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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, May 24, 1882, Image 1

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^ AUGUST 24, ''^EEE^ING, ^EST VA^^^PNTi]SPAY ^lty MAY VOLUME XXX.-XUMBKIt 224^^
gjtt Strftllifm:
- r?nH?m?Wtm.
ftc I'cnlrnriiul ol a mi'inurablo event
.ill tic commemorated to-iluy at the village
(IGimJonlmtti'ii, on tlio I'liiilinnJlo roil
mi! mar tlic presem iu?u ?'
HaluawM Co., Ohio. Wo roter to the
MMtreoitliolHl .Moravian Christian In- ,
jlm it that H|?>t ? ??. JuriiiB tho Rov- |
olutionarv War. That terrible oceurronco ,
Lionc of the foulest blots on tho early his- ,
ton of our knler. It ?u both 11 bhmiler ,
autl acrinu1, anil a* long as it lives in song ]
ami story ra? *?? ' " lhd dl<!(!l? ol "?>' f
.hito race to mautlo with siinnio. Tho ,
. """v . I,ui il.? f?l
* ttory ul ?" 'Jw"1 s 1 '
lowing isabrirfii""11""')' ofiUiimin points: t
In tfie"{.irS,!.th0 V.^'lVviY110 '
Jre staliowl ?' 11,1(1klll? i,
i.:,^ niili lii.H trilie of I ihIuuw lit Sandusky,
IciureJ w iti'inw I'm intaloniirlta ami c
iLchri-iim li?li""s llll) 'I'liscaraivnH t
lUTrrwleave their eeUlemeiits lUGnnd- ?
enfintU'ii. Siionibrniin, ami Salem, und ,
into ttif llriti^li forces ill Detroit. Refusing
In ilit tliis, the uiiaiiuiiuriia llcckwulder a
anil Zebhttiiw. tusetlier with nil their eon- (I
tertf uiiisistiug of hundreds of Christian ,
Indians utro captures una uikcu 10 Detroit.
As thu poor Indians wore without 0
provisions hr tho whiter, over one hundred n
of them obtained leave from their eiiptora e
to return to (inudenhutten and there g
gather thu corn which they luid raised
(hul year to bring back to Detroit and c
relieve the sullermgs of their famish- p
iuj? brethren. At tho time these b
Christian Indians started for Unndenhut- j,
ten on their humane mission a party of,
wvnues were sent by the Uritish to imtr-' a
der and plunder the white settlers along o
the Ohio and Tuscuruwiis Valley in order to
thereby arouse the frontiersmen and in*
dace tlierri to wmik their vengeance on the
innocent Christian Indians at Gundenhut- P
ten. In February, 1782, a band of these suv- ij
ages,amoni;otherdepredutioui?, murdered in G
coldWood the family of William Wallace
in Pennsylvania, and Hud toward the Mo*
Mviantouns on the Tuscarawas. When w
near the Olrio river they hum: the mutilated ^
and naked bodies of Mrs. Wallace and one n
child on trees near the trail which they
knew the partv of whites pursuiui: them
.....I.I / .II,.... U'l .! I ti
ttuum Hiii'/n. II ui.il liirau nnuijjia tuiivuu
I tt Unailenlmtlen they found the Moravians
gathering their corn and at once told them tl
of what they hud ju.it committed. The j
Christian Indians became alarmed aud
entreated the savages to leave their L
town as they did not wish to protect c
munierers, and thereby call dowu the
vengeance of the whites. Before leaving
the town the savages traded the dress
of Mrs. Wallace to a young and thought- "
lesjJforavian girl for provision. Kirly in, h
March Colonel David Williamson, in com- tl
roantl of about ninety settlers, started from g
Mingo Bottoms, near where Steubenville
non* stands, and inarched toward Gnaden- "
hutten fur the purpose of wreaking vengeance
on the Moravians, whom tliey sus* tl
1 pecteii were guilty of the recent depreda
I lions on tin; whites. On the Oth of March
Captain Williamson's command encamped ri
I one mile from (inudenhutten. Tho Mora- b
viuns hud fixed March 7 as the day for
starting to curry the corn they hud gathered
to tlicir brethren at Detroit. In the morning
it detachment of Williamson's men
met a young half-breed Moravian named tl
Sliebosli; us they were nearing the town, e
and mui tiered him in cold blood. Two .
other ileiachments were sent to Shoenbrunn
and Salem, and the Moravians at 11
that place were induced to give up their tl
arms by the professions of friendship
shown them by tho whites, and all were
brought to Gnadenhuttett where, after they
were disarmed, they were contined in a a
large building used as a general shop by t:
the Moravians. Colonel Williamson then j
f drew his men up in line and had a vote as
to whether the Mom viuns should bo taken
captive to Fort l'itt or bo butchercd. Only 1
' eighteen men in tho whole command of 1
about one hundred voted to spare their g
lives, and the decision was murder. Again
anil !.?
?1 their innocence of the crimes charged J
against tliein, but the finding of Mrs. \Val? t
lace's dress in their possession was consid- t
ered abundant evidence of their guilt, and .
thered-handed murderers in Colonel Williamson's
party cried for their blood. The I
Indians were "taken two by two from the i
buttilim* mul led to the door of another t
and, jvs they were about to enter tho
doorway, a .soldier concealed inside dealt c
the jwor victim a blow with a heavy mallet,
crushing his skull, and scattering his <
bruins across the floor. In this cruel man- (
ner these Christian Moravian Indians were
put to death, and innocent women, ehil- *
dren, and infants at the breast fell victims i
to the bloodiest of massacres in the aunals (
of the whole countrv. After theso barbar- |
inns had butchered in cold blood ninetyfour
helpless victims, they piled them in '
heaps and set them on lire, and for inanv '
years the whitened bones of these Chris- 1
i ?' >? uiwians uiy oicacning in me sun until
someof their brethren finally buried them
in two mounds, midway between which '
green, grassy mounts a monument to these <
victims now stands, erected June 5,1870, ,
anjl bearing the following inscription:
Here triumphed in death ninety-six Moravian
Christian Indians, March 8, 1782." *
On "Clmnzu hi Chicago.
Chicago, May 23.?The grain in sight in
America is less than 20,000,000 bushels.
There was no important change in Hour,
but wheat dropped, with a largo business
considerable excitement. Foreign advices
were dull. Receipts were small, with
jrcry moderate shipments, but the Shorts
. ^vered freely yesterday and were beP.nniuK
to sell out on the rise. The ores
* U l-?i ? ',mune Sreftter, nntl thoro was
wpul shrinkage in .lane, which early this
fiffHoW 111 1 ?ent premium over July,
?r there was an i cent discount. The
wmeQiiiounU'tl to :ij cents for June and
2 r Jul>'from 1,10 'highest prices
fflnio *1 IaI,l cents, fluctuated
On rvi !',null-v c^so,l 13 cents lower.
I'8 woro ^*i>.000 bushels and
Mwlu" 1"V,.n,"l!il|l>',roll> 3 to 1 ceut
l'l(- rogntar hoard s dosit,
<Jig J?u m joterenttas market. Tho
nutkBlfcr"^ ll"'1 ""suttlci!, with ?
S IS ?lur M">'' ?f t|10 reh vy
that
^ssfsevf^
* Willi? Imirl'itt i -I 1 ' an" ?" ft ?<*
t . LU.0 theory, and
??rinrr".T,orVs from .h',.8a,"? li,"u-rcas"
ST " ' lmrclllLf- Cables wore weak
tenia In?'..r i... m ' sales were 2
July On p^n i'51 f",1 L-cut for Junu and
priors ill mil!" i* bushelsand"
| ^^^JS,U!tCepllU0yW
I wcreimftm'i 111"1,'1 lowur- On Call sales
lower! '"'S'"-'ls "ml Pri????Jccnt.
AkffiC.liinV0 aml '5ir?ce"t? lower,
C.,11 , l ' SMlta. eloMHR steady. On
-Mali) ,. yr bushels anil prices
anil "In'! 1. ,, if ' wns weak, easy
Can Vi, lower and fairly active On
7,500
toSST1 ye8t.eri'>y tbnt another
eUlwl hcon made in the oi! district
I LU county, l'euiwylvania.
ARTHUR AND GRANT.
THE FORMER IGNORING THE LATTER
Id the Matter of IraporUit AppotatwmU-The
De?Jlofk In ,thn Home-The Sew laternal
ltevcnue Ulll-llUltic tad the South inert*
ran Po)ir/-Th? Ylrglala Urpublle?ni.
Special Dlitmtch to tlio Intclllgcnccr.
Wahiunoto.v, May 23.?Tho examination
of Mr. Ilitt, ex-Assistant Secretary of
State, boforo the House cominitieo on foreign
affairs, to-day, ouly served to further
sonflrm tho general and now accepted
>pinion Umt through a)l tho ChiliPeruvian
business Mr. Blaine kept
iteadily in view tho dignity of tho State
lopartmcnt and tlie honor of tho country.
Vheu approached by Count Montferrand,
ho representative of tho Credit lndustricl,
irith suggestions Involving a protectorate
iver Teru bv tho United States, ho answerid
that such nrOCCtvlinL' Wftlllil h? mnlmrv
otho spirit of our institutions and that, ns
chief Cabinet olticer, ho could not lend
limself nor the Adinidistration to
ny such sehemo. Mr. llitt said
!iat lio had never heard Mr. Ulaino
peak othorwlw than slightingly
f tho Peruvian company, and as having
0 tangible existence of which the Government
could take cognizance. Tho late
ecretary will himself appear before the
ommitteo again to-morrow, and that will
roffably end the investigation. It has
een a dull and profitless inquiry excopt:ig
so far a3 it hns vindicated the Garfield
fiministration of all complicity with any
f ll.nCm.kl. A ...1
i iiiuk.uut.ii .viiiui lu.m auiH-Mju-rt.
It is again the subject of rumor nnd comlent
that President Arthur has, iu several
f his recent appointments, disregarded or
jnored the recommendations of General
Irant, the inference being that ho is not so
luch interested in accommodating the
ishes of outside parties as in paving the
ay for hi3 own future preferment. It is
ot likely, however, that any differences of
very serious character have ariseu be,veen
them.
An interesting contest is impending over
10 coliectonhip at St. Louis, in which
ohn S. Cavender, who was a prominent
Fnio'n ollicer, and John D. Long, an ex
",vv,w't ??? tuiuyeiuura.
loth are Grant nion and Long is one of his
irliest and most esteemed friends, but,
eing of Democratic proclivities and having
eld the oflico one term, Caveniier holds
J at his elaim? should have precedence,
t. Gem, the llavcs appointee, is also in
10 field, but with a small following.
Senator Log m fell so much in love with
ic Hot Springs of Arkansas, on the occaion
of his recent visit there, that lie has
ecommended the establishment of a miliiry
and naval hospital at that place.
The House committee on naval affairs
ery properly a.it down, to-day, on Mr.
Idlkins' scheme (or spending a hundred
liousand dollars in another Arctic relief
xpedition. The tenor of public sentiment
\ decidedly adverse to encouraging any
lore enterprises of this doubtful character
tirough Government subsidies.
The dead-lock in the House remains
nbroken, but the Republicans are gradully
working their way to a quorum. There
s apparently 110 let up on the part of the
Jemocrats, however, of their inteution to
ontinuo the fight by every available pro:ess
of obstructive legislation. Judge
Dibble is a mild-mannered gentleman, but
leems to haveau abundance of grit in him.
Judge Fulkcrson, the Eeadjuster Congressman
from Virginia, who is acting with
he Democrats in the South Carolina el colon
case, states that ho is simply guided in
he matter by his ideas of justice, inde>endent
of all political considerations, yet
n fuy accordance with what he conceives
o bo the principles of the party which
sleeted him.
All of tho Star Route defendants appearid
in court to-day and gave bail, excepting
3en. Brady, who performed that duty two
iays ago, and II. 31. Vail, whose counsel
said he would have him on hand three
lays hence. It is now expected, that when
^he court meets again on Friday, a trial
lay will at last be agreed upon, something
ivjiich uiu [juuuc nas long oeen promised,
but frequently disappointed in.
Marvin, the notorious bigamist, now in
the Virginia State penitentiary, in busily
engaged in drafting the plana of the female
department of the prison. They will be
completed this week and will probably be
adopted by the directors. At a conference
of straightont Republicans, held in Richmond,
to-day, it wits decided to place the
regular Republican candidates for Congress
in the field from the second and
fourth districts, and under no circumstances
toJoriw any coalition with tho Readjustee.
The districts named aro now represented
respectively by Dezendorf and Jorgenson.
Wm. II. Linsley, a Readjuster member of
the Virginia legislature, from New Kent
county, is prominently mentioned fur tho
internal revenue collectorahip of the Richmond
district
Tho i'eriivitui (.'uinjinny.
"Washington, May 23.?Robert It Ilitt,
ex-Assistant Secietary ol Suite, appeared
before tho House committee', on foreign
a flairs this morning, anil was examined
tnm'.hiiiL' mutters connected with tho Chili
Peruvian investigation.
The witness had no personal knowledge of
any connection of any Minister Plenipotentiary
of the United States with the affairs
of the Peruvian company, and knew nothing
except what liu had seen in the prints
of tho contract between Morton, Bliss Co.
and the Credit Industriel. Witness arranged
an interview between Count do
Montferrand, the representative of the
Credit Industriel, and Secretary Blaine, at
which witness was present. The count
unfolded tho plans of his company,
which embraced protectorate by the
Uhited States. Mr. Blaine said he
could do nothing?promise nothing.
The witness never saw tho missing papers.
It was hardly probable they would conic
uirutL lU luu ucpui luiviiw nunuui ma nuuuifc
them. Trescott was consulted in regard to
the Chili-Peruvian matter, and ho made a
thorough investigation, and prepared n
statement of facts upon which the Sccrcl
tary could act. llo was specially charged
with this matter, in connection with preparing
dispatches, and with the exceptior
of the Secretary was the most competent
person to expfain tho meaning of overj
word in tho dispatches. Ho was verj
highly esteemed in tho department, and or
account of his high standing and experi
enco us a diplomat was selected as the com
missioner to visit tho South Americai
States. The chairman announced that Mr
Blaine would again come beloro them to
morrow morning, and tho committee ad
journed. _ \
THE PUBLIC F,Xt?r.SDlTUHLM,
Til? I'rodlBHl Un of the People'* JIouo;
by iiovernmeut O hclnli.
Washington, May 23.-RepreseuUi
tlvo Cox has stated in debate tha
bills already reported and uow on tho cal
endars of tho two houses involve an ex
pendlturoof more than $700,000,000. Th
amounts called for by all of tho fourteer
regular appropriation bills are considerable
greater than tho amounts appropriated to
tho current year.
In consequence of tho passago of th<
arrears-of'punslons act tho expoudituro or
account n[ tM'nslonH will h? Jir? loan tlin>
5100,000,000 next year, or fully $05,000,00(
more than it would have been but for tlia
act. Already the sum of $10,000,000 haf
been voted /or beginning the construction
of public buildings, many of which are nol
needed. A House committee has a?reeil
to renort a bill appropriating $10,000,000 a
year for hvo yearn for educational pur<
tw tunil Tim I.?? 1 _ l.ttr
j'wvo. Aliu ncimiu IliUJ }J1U?1'U U Ulll HP'
propriating an iiulellnito amount?it may
bo $5,000,000 and it may bo $10,000,000to
pay to eighteen states 5 per cent, on the
proceeds of sales of public lands therein,
which states have already received 108,000,000
acres of land for railroad and educational
purposes. Tho river and
harbor bill appropriates nearly $18,000,000,
or^ much moro than any
former bill of this character.
The naval committoo of tho Representatives
want to spend $10,000,000 a year for three
years in constructing a new navy. And an
intelligent member of that committee is reported
as paying that this navy is wanted
I iivfc q? tiiuv.it iui v?m j>iui>u:?ea ?w? iu euuournge
Americans to build and sail merchant
ships. Bills have been reported appropriating
$2,000,000 for beginning work on
I two canals which will cost at least $30,000,000
before they are finished, if government
onco takes them in hand A senate com1
mittee hus reported a bill guaranteeing C
per cent, interest for twenty years on $50,000,000
of the stock of Captain Eads' Teliuantepec
railroad for carrying ships from the
Gulf of Mexico to the Pacific.
The Internnt Kcvenao Tnxea.
Washington, May 23.?It is expected
that the internal revenue bill will be called
up in the House within the next ten days.
The bill will provido a. reduction of taxes,
in the asriirenate, of ?24,000,000. Of thin
amount $17,000,000 or more will be taken
off by repealing the taxes ou batik capital
and deposits, l)ank checks, matches, &c.
An additional reduction of $3,750,000 will
be caused under the provisions of the bill
by taking oil*about 50 per centoi the special
taxes paid by liquor dealers and tobacco
manufacturers and dealers. Nearly
j nine-tenths of this sum will be represented
by the reduction of the tax on retail liquor
dealers from $25 {o $12, and of the tax on
dealers of manufactured tobacco from $5 to
j $2 50 The bill also provides for a reduc1
tion of the tax on cigars from $0 to $5
per thousand. This provision will
cause a reduction of about $3,000,000.
When the bill is being considered
' nil rfThrf. will hp mniln tn m1<l n plmicn ro.
I (luting the tax on distilled spirits to fifty
cents a gallon, and on manufactured tobacco
to eight centa Both will probably
fail. An eflort will also be made to abolish
the tax on leaf tobacco sold by the producer
to any one save a licensed dealer.
Should it prevail, it would be almost fatal
j to those manufacturing tobacco. If the tax
on manufactured tobacco is reduced, the
time will be fixed far enough ahead to allay
agitatiou, und there will, no doubt, be
also a provision for rebate for tax-paid
goods in lho hands of dealers.
I'ongrcMHlonnl Proceeding*.
"Washington, May 23.?In the ScnaU
tho bill providing for the distribution o
tho Geneva award passed as received fron
I the House. Consideration of the bill pro
viding for the admission of Dakota int<
tho Union was objected to.' Adjourned.
In the IIouso the struggle over the con
tested election case of Mackey vs. DibbU
?:?i. T? 1..11 ?
m? Jduuitmiu >>1111, .'11. 1VUUUU11 lUinill)
the question of consideration in antago
nism to the effort of Mr. Calkins to call uj
the case. A vote showed 17 less than i
quorum present, and a call of the IIousi
was ordered
At 4 iv m. further proceedings under tin
call were dispensed with and a voto agair
recurred on the question under consiclera
tion, tho result was: yeas 127, nays 1?n<
quorum. After another call of the House
the session of the evening was dispense!
with, and the House adjourned.
A NcHKlblnNuiceMtion.
"Washington*, May 23.?Postmaster Gen
oral Howe, in his letter to Congress, recom
mending the abolition of postage upon
newspapers and magazines, says:
"it may well bo doubted if tho whol<
people get as much information of publii
affairs* from tho volumes gratuitousl;
thrown at them by the Government as thei
do from newspapers and magazines whicl
they purchase and pay for."
A ST. liOUlS XEXIATIO.Y.
ThrfiiUftncil Duel llotnrceu n Crlralnu
Judge nnd n .VcHf>pnpi*r Editor.
St. Louis, May 23.?The remarkable pro
ceedings of Jtidgo Laughlia, of the St
Louis criminal court, in the Stanley Water
loo contempt ca3e, ia the absorbing topic o
the day.
Several days ago, the Chronicle, an even
ing paper, published an item reflecting 01
the integrity of Judge Langhlin, intimatin;
that he had been bribed by th"o gamblen
The judge ordered Stanley Waterloo, tin
managing editor and principal propricto
of the Chronicle, to appear before his cour
to answer for contempt of court. Waterloo
accordingly appeased with attorneys Juiigi
Hayden and J. G. Lodge, and made answe
that the article in question was publish?
in the Chronicle bv his consent and wit]
his sanction, and that ho was willing t
take the responsibility. Judge Laughlii
said that it was questionable whether h
could summarily punish an editor for pub
Hulling unfavorable criticisms upon hi
conduct; whether such criticism could b
regarded as a contempt of court and puti
ished by the court. lie further sal
it was a disputed question whether th
courts had a right to punish for such con
tempt, but in tno opinion of many lawyer
and men on the bench, it was the duty th
judge owed the tribunal to resent such ai
rr? *i.:?
luauu. ituoitiu. ju itnti uiwiiur i iiuui
both tho court and myself personally hav
been aggrieved. I think my first duty is ti
redress "the wrong of the court and thei
tho personal wrong."
Late last night it was discovered that th
. author of tho offensivo criticism was ex
i Judge Horatio M. Jones. This morning
s from the bench of the criminal court,Judg
! Laughlin said that the situation had ma
. terially changed; that he now knew th
namo of tho writer of the article, and soor
s er or later ho would settle tho matter wit
Mr. Waterloo; that when ho left tho benci
last evening, ho 'had intended t
tako off his badgo of servitud
i and resiRn; now, liko Grant, li
would not retreat under firo. As toth
1 author of tho article, ho was beneath cor
tempt. He knew him from expcrienci
i he was a chronic slanderer and a cowan
t Judge Ilayden, on behalf of Mr. Waterloo
' accepted tiio mu responsiuuuy lor uio art
- cle, and refused to apologize; he said thi
v he considered the action'of the court ill
pal, and would take no further notice i
- the tribunal. Tho matter waa then droi
\ ped; it la believed by some that the matu
. will remain aa it now stands and that tl
t Bensation is now over, others aro of tl
- opinion that tho difficulty will result in
hostile meeting under the "codo."
r THE "INDEPENDENTS."
i? WHAT THEY WANT IN PENNSYLVANIA
t
i. Tlii *'81tUM Prepiritl far Todaj'i Contention,
Tom HantnU'i Letter Declining the .Nomina.
0 tlonai CoDirni??*.?t L?r|e-Ha I* for
! Uttt, Dearer, but Oppoted to Bouhm.
r /
r Special Dispatch to tho InteUlacnccr.
3 PiTTHDuitoii, May 23.?Hon. Thomas M.
[ Marshall, who waa nominated for Congress1
man?at'Largo at tho Republican State eon)
vn.ilinn I.,.1.1 11 |n ..U.t
iv.uuu.1, imti; iiuivi Ilk iiuuiauuiK) IVUIJJIU
J made public his letter of declination. It is
i in answer to a letter from Gen em) Georgo
t Lear, chairman of tho convention, in which
' he urges Mr. Marshal to accept tho 1101111?
nation, as being a long stride forward iu
the direction of independenco iu politic*.
Mr Marshall's answer is quiet and dignified.
in it he says: I
"It would have nHorded mo satisfaction j
to enforce and maintain tho proposition |
that public trusts should be administered j
with the same scrupulous fidelity as private 1
trusts; that no diversion from tho original
purpose should he permitted. It is mock-1
ery of common business senso to displace |
tried and faithful public servants in order:
to provido places for hungry applicant*), who
may prove as worthless as they are voracious.
No sane man so acta in his private
' ullairs. It is especially repugnant to sound
economy in tho administration of public
interests. Tho use of public patronage to
control or direct the people in their choice
of candidates for otlico is a grave political
crime. It subverts tho principals of representative
Government and tends to make
tho servant master to the common debase*
; ment of the people. To have aided, in some
" degree, in culling attention to these vital
questions of the hour would have been my
duty as a nominee. The great moral and
political ideas which called tho Republican
party into existenco have beuome embodied
in the oipinic law of the land. If it is the
iniasinn of tho nrAuitnt t\>irlv nnnmijiitinn
to go forward in the spirit oi tho platform,
1 it should succeed. If it fails to.come up to
the full measure of its promise, it should
perish. Mere party obligations sit very light|
ly on my shoulders. The call upon me for
partv service was a genuine surprise; one
not likely to be repeated in a lifetime. It
came unsought anu Hliould not be declined
without adequate and commanding reasons.
Such exist in my case. Personal and private
duties, in "which the public take no
interest, demand that all my energies be
devoted to their fulfillment. I therefore
must decline the proffered position."
In an interview, to-night, Mr. Marshall
says ho will not attend the Independent
convention and will support General
Beaver for Governor, but that he will not
support RawJe.
The Independent Movement.
Philadelphia, May 23.?-Probably two'
thirds of the delegates to the Independent
Republican convention are now here.
State Chairman McKee says that ho has
letters and telegrams from which he gathers
that most of the other delegates will be
on band in tbe morning and that the con:
vention will be a full one.
J Senator Mitchell was a guest of Mr. E. tt.
Wood to-night. The reception at Wood's
! residence was entirely social. It was not atj
tended by many leading Independents of
; this city, who regarded the reception as ill
1 advised, fearing that it would be coustrued
as a caucus for setting up a ticket for tomorrow's
convention. Senator Mitehcll
did not stay at Wood's very long.
s Tho Philadelphia delegates were in
{ session to-day about three hours. They
decided not to vote on a delegation but to
leave each individual member to his own
judgment upon all questions. Some
favored placiug Judge Ludlow, a Democrat
and the common pleas judge of this city
on the ticket for Supreme Judge.
The large majority will likely support
Major Merrick, of Tioga, for Governor,
and Colonel W. Jr. McMichael, of Philadelphia,
for Congressrnun-at-Law, with
Judge Agnew or George Shirar, of Pittsburgh,
for Supreme Judge. Tho indications
are thai Merrick, McMichael and
Shirar will find places on the ticket. It is
also proposed to place Isaiah II. Weaver,
or some other able colored man, on the
ticket
| Tho authoritative announcement of lion. \
Thomas M. Marshall's withdrawal from the I
regular ticket gives great satisfaction to the
delegates from all parts of the State, though
many are disappointed because the terms1
of the letter preclude tho Independents
frnm t?ivimr l?un n nlonnnn 4l?nir
The VIcwMoflhe ItcffiilnrM.
5 Philadelphia, May 23.?Gen. George
c Lear, president oT the recent convention,
Y expreeses satisfaction with the letter,.be7
cause it does not indulgo in tho harsh
1 terms that some anticipated. Lear says
that the vacancy must be filled by another
convention made up ol delegates newly
elected, as the recent convention adjourned
( sino die. Several members of tho State
central committee, however, assert that the
committee should fill the vacancy. Lear
says that he has no doubt that the Suite
committee, upon reilection, will see that it
- will be necessary to have tho vacancy
f filled by a new convention, from
motives of policy alone, if for no other
reason. Chairman Cooper says that
the delegates could only bo
i elected by county convention under the
n new rule and that would leave the vaj'
cancy unfilled until later in the fall, lie
thought it was a matter for the State como
mitteo to carefully consider and act upon.
r
^ TremendouM Field* of Ice.
New York, May 23.?The captains of all
0 incoming northern Atlantic vessels report
b meeting immense fields of ice. The captain
ir of the Galileo says: "There were miles
j and miles of ice fields close by us. We
[j were ice-bound for four days. The floes
0 were the largest I ever saw. We were over
u a week getting through tho ice. # The bow?,
l)late rivets wero started bvstriking iiiminst
solid blooks of ice, but the vessel did not
s leak, and we got oil' easily. There were
KQ threesteamships and at least a dozen sailing
vessels lying locked up fast in the ice, waitj
ing for a chance deliverance. We passed
Q five large icebergs last Monday. The
largest ono was over ono hundred feet in
H height, and must havo been three times
0 that length."
H A "DdecllveV1 Career.
0 Chicago, May 23.?The Times to-morrow
0 will publish a long article, reviewing the
a career of Saui Felker, who has come forward
so prominently in connection with
0 the Doyle counterfeit caso and who
turned over to the Secretary of the
r Treasury duplicates of the Government
'/> bond plate. It says: "Ho has been prom
[m inently before the country in the guise of
0 a detective for more than twenty years. In
ono way or another, during this period, ho
jj has been identified with nearly every imh
portent criminal case that has received the
o attention of tho authorities from Maine to
ie California."
p Necret Dleelliii; uf Dintlllcm.
?. Cincinnati, May 23.?A secret meeting
p; of the distillers of tho West was held this
1, afternoon. Tho purooae of tho meeting
0 wns to discuss plana for forming a now orpanization
at the mass meeting to he held
Xl in Chicago, on Thursday next, and to bo
B. modeled after tho recent export association.
af '
)- A special to the Herald from Montreal
jr sava that an emigrant train crushed into
10 a freight near Victoria bridge yesterday,
le Damage to tho extent of $30,000 wns 8U8'
a rained by rolling stock and several people
were injured, but none were killed,
axo rimi tf.itin nix tounado.
.Unity I'erMonn 14 lllcd mid Injitrcd-Uronl
Dittmijsr Properly.
Hot Springs, May 23.?Koporta ot the
destruction by r terrific tornado, 1 ant week,
in Volk county, are just coming in by mall,
The residence of Mr. Turner, utlron Forks,
was demolished, two children killed, Mr,
Turner badlv and his wife fatally In lured.
In escaping, soma of the Inmates had their
clothes torn from their bucks. Dr. Mc?
Daniels' residence was torn to pieces and
his wifo seriously if not fatally hurt. Tho
entire famllv of Hcott Lindsev were badly
hurt, and Mrs. James Davis, a visitor,
probably fatally injured. Mr. Barber lost
every building on his farm, and Mr. Me*
Knight's residence was destroyed, tho oc?
cupants escaping. Joseph Pepper's littlo
daughter was killed. Mr. Holmes and wifo
were fatally injured. Tho ilaptist church
at Uardners was destroyed, it is estimated
that fifty farms were devastated, and tho
destruction in the county never had a precedent.
TJie ilnmn^o is not lews than $180,000
in Servier and Polk counties.
Mr. Wilson, of Iron Fork, gives tho following
account of the mangling of the
i/Uiicr family. Tho house was lifted in tho
air and torn to pieces. Tho storm struck
tho family about 11 o'clock at night, tearing
theirVloth'lng from them and leaving
them until tho next dtiy nuked, wounded
and bleeding, and somo dying, in
tho wind and rain. Two little
children wero . killed. Mr. Tamer's
I arm was oroKen; nis Biswrs arm also urokcn.
One little girl's leg wm also broken
! mid nil badly bruised. It is feared that
Mi's, Luner will not recover. Neighbors
are repairing Luncr'fl farm and will probaI
bJv ?nvo his crop. The course of the storm,
as far as heard from, was attended by
I destruction everywhere.
l'olk county is in the southwestern part
| of Arkansas, in a sparsely settled section,
and is 75 miles from any railroad or telegraph
line.
vn l*iti:ckii i;mki> i n .uiukatiox.
Ntutl*llr? From llio I'ort of Scvr YorkWork
For All luiucrtt.
Is kw York, May 23.?The immigration
to this port during the last thirty days,,is
1 unprecedented in the history of the country.
The total arrivals were no less than
170,37(1, an increase of 0,100 over the same
1 mouth last year. Tho total arrivals from
Jan. 1 were 112,710, against 300,123 last
year, Figures as compared with the ar
rivals for tho same period last year show
that England, Ireland, Wales, Scotland,
Holland, France, and Belgium about hold
their own, while there is a gain in
the German immigration. There is a
gain the Italian immigration of more than
100 per oent. There is also a gain of about
JO percent in the Swedish immigration.!
Tho labor employment bureau which is
carried on in connection with Castle .Garden
reports .a great demand for all classes
of labor, skilled and other. Farm laborers.
are being hired all over the country. There J
is a great demand for cigar-makers, carpenter?,
cabinet-makers, blacksmiths, locksmiths,
mill-hands, miners, etc. Agriculturists
in Ohio and.jother parts of the west I
are receiving from SJO to S2o per month;
and in New Jersey $12 to $10 per month.
For domestics Now York seems to bo insatiable.
Girls who are honest and steady
need not leave New York, as they can get
(Vn.v. ?in In Sl.l nni. A 1
inaml for domestic help also comes from
the east, west, and south.
Xj.IUOK KOim
PiTrsnuitGit, May 23.?This afternoon the
iron manufacturers met and ratified the
action taken by the conference committee
in refusing to grant tho advauco asked by
the Amalgamated a&wciation. Every manufacturer
in this district was presentand one
and all expressed their determination* to
close down on .Tune 1st rather than sign the
scale as submitted by the iron workers.
Kxcllcnicnt Axno?? tJu? Trades-Unions.
New Yokk, May 23.?Tho tradesMmions
arc a good deal excited over certain provisions
oi the now penal code which are to
take efleet next December. The code makes
I it a crime, punishable by imprison incut,
lor worKinguien 10 use inreais or iniuniuation,
or even to boycott, and gives the poI
lico authority to disporse meetings upon
| representation that a breach of the peace
I is apprehended. A '.mass-meeting is to be
1 helii in Cooper institute to denounce theso
I provisions.
Tim RrivliiniikurV.StrlUc,
Chicago,-May 23.?The brick makers are
still on a strike. The employers met
to-day and threatened a further reduction
unless the men accepted the present
schedule. They are resolved to employ
none of the leaders of the present strike
nor to submit to intimidation. Thev decided
to call on the mayor for protection.
Everything is quiet among the striking
tanners.
11 VI I,HO \ D M AT IT.KM.
Chicago, May 23.?A meeting is to be
held here this week which will advance
the rates to interior point', particularly to
rmsuurgn aim omer L'ennsyivanui eiuea
J. C. McMillen, of the Chicago Alton
road, has refused to t:ikoa place on the
board of railroad arbitration, to be made
vacant by the resignation of Mr. Fink.
Sr. Paul, May 23.?Through Pullman
ears have been placed on the Northern
Pacific to be run between St Paul and Bismarck,
and a through train will probably
bo run to Miles City without all night stops
at Bismarck and Glendive, as now, next
week. This will bo a great convenience
to tho Yellowstone tourist,
as tho present plan is a little tortuous to the
pilgrim and is regarded as a hardship by
old singers. Concord stages will soon connect
at the end of the track for Bozemun,
where parties can be provided with transportion
to tho national park of the Yellow
stono when 1,1)0 season sots in, which will
be early in July, when the high water in
the Firehole and Gibbon rivers.litis subsided.
OA PITA I. F.lCr.S AND fiDSSIP.
"Washington", May 2D.~Guiteau to-day
attached his name to three affidavits, to
bo used in future proceedings.
Trescott and Walker Blaine have arrived
at Panama on their way to Washington.
Tho case ot Lieutenant Flipper is now
be/ore tho .President for action.
The llouso committee on naval affairs
havo agreed to report adversely on the bill
to aid in makinglmy further Arctic exploration.
The $900,000 left by Mr. Lewis, of New
York, to aid in the reduction of the public
debt, has been placed at the disposal of
Government.
This morning Secretary Teller informed
the Caddo Indian delegation, starting home,
that he would do all in his power to protect
their true interests.
AHuunwHiirtiiM ! < uiu ouu ruuiu guaue
were, to-day, placed under the same bonds
given in tho first indictments and the cases
went over until Friday.
Alexander II. Stephens said to-day thai
ho would not accept tho Independent nom
inntion for Governorof Georgia, but would
accept tho Regular Democratic nomination
Russell, the deposed U. S. marshal of
the Western district of Texas, arrested or
u ciiuruu ui lui.-Mpuropnniion 01 govern
ment funds, was to-day placed undei
1 $4,000 bonds, to appear before the Unilet
States court, San Antonio, at tho June
term.
i Tho difficulty at tho Sligo mill in Pitta
burgh was amicably settled yesterday.
THE U PRESBYTERIANS. . (
An <
, THEIR 24TH GENERAL ASSEMBLY, &
, view
To Cotmne at Monmouth, vllllnol", To'day-A
Warm Tiute on the Jtuitc (Jueitlon KxprcUd. nuin
Alltadable Uerleu ofTbli HodjoTChrl?- iwen
Duos and ThrJr 1'cculUrttlei. (0
bury
, Special Dlnpntch to tho IutfcUljtenccr. wood
Monmouth, III., May 23.?Tho twenty- j- LI
fourth general nnembly of tho *United
Presbyterian Church will meet hero to- j,uvo
morrow. Tho opening sermon will bo sequc
preached by Hew T, J. Kennedy, of Dcs reeor
Moines, Iowa, tho Moderator's alternate. v C"1
Abouttwo-thirdsofthodeU'gateaurealready
on tho ground. 2sTo delegates from Wheel- Lo:
?ing reported as yet. It looks as if tho rep- priva
refientatiou will bo full tomorrow. Tho tho si
leading candidate for Moderator aro Rev. gener
David Paul!, of Ohio, candidate of tho Turk]
orgau puupiu, JUKI 1MJV. V. H. ouilins, 01 OUlDr
Pennsylvania,candidate of tho "autis." Tho Lo;
vote for Moderator is expected to iudicate passe
in advance tlijs fate of tho organ agitation. Comt
Knowiug parties, with whom I lmvo con- Dui
versed, estimate a majority for Paull, and it home
looks as if they were speaking by tho card.
Soino of them predict warm times. The unjt,,
conservatives, who havo been quiet during tic at
the discussion thus far, and who favor in- oxpet
action on tho question at this time, are
gotting roused up by rumors that tho qA]
"Antis" will contest the vote. If this pro- Anibi
gnirnmo is carried out it is said that some nectic
ugiy facts in regard to illegal voting will bo
brought out against their sido. Somn of
- - -- mmw
the calmer people hope for uutl predict deteri
that wiso counsels will govern the discuss- that J
ion, and that the whole matter will be set- ber ol
tied harmoniously. "^Yui
[The United Prfcsbyterian church of
North America ia the result of n union of killed
two branches of the Presbyterian family, Loj
consummated in Pittsburgh May 2(5, 185S. Cotnn
In 1773 certain ministers seceded from the
Established church of Scotland on the anj 0
ground of corruption of doctrine aud
tyranny of administration, fho denomi- tion
nation- became popular, and sent mission- stages
aries to America. They united with the ^jjDj
Coveuanters, and the new church was uessii
called "The Associate Reformed Presbyte- y,K
riau church." It was to this organization dents
that Dr. John Mason, one of the most elo- Lon
quent preachers of any age or country, be- Cotnn
louged. Some of the original secession
iimeni
church refused to enter this union. They. n,e re
also increased rapidly. But in 185S they on pu
agreed to unite with the Associate Ke- ja
formed church, and the new organization rcfuse
was called "The United Presbyterian
church." The church has a ministry of Frenc
over seven hundred. Its members numbed- niiuis
over eighty thousand, and it contributes tranqi
annually about $1,000,000 to religious pur- jncit{,
poses. sert tl
ller missionaries have taken possession witho
of the land of Egypt, and have there a fluenc
college, theological seminary, aud many and E
schools for the training of tho people. Na- matui
tive converts are trained up and inducted
i?tn n ?
...?v .wuvmwu ui U1U guaj'vi ministry. rier
work in India is also successful, and is l.u
prosecuted with vigor. Horst
The church in her home work has been ^er0
active and earnest. It refused to admit sjn(.Jj
slave-holders to its fellowship. This caused rjmon
a division,, and. the associate reformed |,j,n (
synod of the South was organized. This duy.'f,
branch sang psalms aud sold slaves, and jze(j c
sometimes sent their visiting brethren from he fir
the North homo with a gentle reminder torepl
that tarand feathers were strong arguments
south of Mason aud Dixon's line. Lately
negotiations for a union have been in progress,
but these have fallen through, the cu|i0'r
Southern brethren fearing that there might defem
be some reference to the past "unpleasant- unt |c
ness" that would stir up feelings that ne83ei
could not well be expressed in orthodox ^jc
language. This conclusion may have been Tj,ur,
partly hastened by a poem entitled "The tw0 j
North Star Line," describing the rescuing u,e
of fugitive slaves and their escape by the (joor
help of ciders and deacons at the North. >[..11,,
This poom, written by He v. 1). li. Miller, ?
of Martin, Mich., called forth an indignant ,
response from a hot-blooded Southern kl,?~
parson. To this Rev. Miller replied again \
in language of the most caustic severity, '!,enn,
Lime episodes 01 this kind prevent the
union. y *
The United Presbyterians have estab- lIrlvei
Jished schools at the South, and have a ~ra,n
Vloiirialiiiipr college at KnoxvilJe, Tenn., at "'onewhich
there are about two hundred literal* ne9Sej
rv and thirty theological students.
"This church ndheres to the psalms of in- v
spirntioi), and regards the use of the songs v ^E1
of mere human rhvmstcrs as something Qevv
unendumble m worshiping God. The old ^.e^'a
version of their psalms was not smooth, cmt,?
and had been prepared largely by Sir Fran- ^J1^3
cis Kouse, a gifted nobleman. The new . 1
version is not perfect, but is quite smooth. ",clr
The name of liousc was used against them, ?.' 11 ^
and they in return replied: "Wo sins the tl.10 01
the words of the Spirit, while you use Pope, c."ire'
Burns- and Mrs. llemans. They say this
is given by God's spirit, and is superior to *'hicl
all other books; it is divinely appointed; it M10 P'
is not sectarian; it is perfectly adapted to
the wants of the church, in all ages of the , n11
world." Its members believe that the we"Jl
church is the great benevolent society of tonj.]
earth, and that voluntary associations !uul 11
which have progress without Christ, or that n,e
bind the conscience as to what is future ^ w"
and unknown, as in the case of Jephthah
and* Herod, are opposed to the spirit and
letter of the gospel. They claim both to
teach and practice the broadest charity. mittei
Instrumental music hits never been for- this in
bidden in their houses. The best tiddlers Tnsnft
in Pennsylvania, in early log-cabin darn
were psal'in-singing elders, and even to this lllu* *
day the oldest of them will think of youth- and \
ful days, and rattle oil by the how "Jack repres
on the Green." Pianos and organs have .. .*
been in their houses, and used for pleasure. *. i;
But the law of the church forbade their use ItNVlU
in worship. A few people demanded their tee be
authority for such a law, and when it was t0
not forthcoming', onrans were introduced .
into congregations in different parts of the 1
church'. An attempt to discipline them -ry
signally failed, and the question was handed ./; .
down to presbyteries to say whether the I !
law should he repealed. In this case every y
minister and one elder from each congre- i??[ '
gation is allowed to vote. The church ,e.r
papers have been full of the discussion. It V ? 1
luis been debated In prose and poetry. All Joneg
the presbyteries in America have, voted.
It is not uelieved that*the foreign psvsby*
terns will vote. Tin vote is el ivs?GlG
votes to repeal, (lie l.cr nrnl ()'#>, ?giinst hwn
repeal. The ministers s!ojd oli) fur repeal t'omr
und 2*0 against, lint the elders go the duub
other way?2011 for and liOIi ngainst repeal. ee,1t'
Of course the law is renealml hv rpvah nf n 1 nrese
i majority. Whether the rigid men will ^ver
( calmly 'submit remnins to bo Been, They l?Rt
havo "taught that in ficrinturo "seven is the &ro
number of perfection, and .13 they.are &cluc
beaten by this number, they cannot com- statei
' plain. ' Went
??? 1 upon
1 distruct1vk convi,aorat ioxn. speci
New Yomc, May 23.?Fire in No. 747 0f tl
, Broadway, caused a loss or $50,000 dis- and
. tributed among a number of occupants; jhut'
r insured. v:;; . (ill i
1 Fort Smith Auk., May 23.?A lire at the
i Waldron, Scott county, this morning do- of 1
stroyeil a court house and contents include greal
. iig tho records of the county. John G. take
Bates'warehouse was also burned. Incen- dilTe
: diariBm. Uw'<
UIMAMTr.lt AT Nr.A.
JceaiiNlfHtiifr Uiirnnl anil TwentyUv?
LtTH I.OHI.
luixawoou, O.NT., May 23.?Latest adI
from the wreck o( the steamer Mannb,
burned near Killarney, plncca tlio
her ol persons lost at (rom twenty to
ty-(lve. Tho names ol tlioso known
i lost ore. Eobcrt Henry, Thomas Hanand
wile, Georgo White, of ColllneI.
James Lewis, of A lenimi ivmntv M
ttle, of Sullivan, Marpolo it Co., John
in, P. Fifzpatrick and a.littlo girl
id Fanny Proud. The Pureor did not
tho full register of nil on board, coi;intly
tho names of many lost are not
dcd and probably tho names of all tbo
ns will never bo known.
ThflOM World'* Xcwm.
s'don, May 23.?It Is understood that
to dispatches trom Egypt stato that
tuation is becoming Alarming. It is
uny cunsiucreu mat mo presenco 01
?jh troops ia nccessary to prevent an
euk.
;don, May 23.?Tho Arrears-rent bill
il a second reacing in the llouso of
nons.
Ji.tN, May 23.?The speedy return
of the survivors of the Jeannettepretho
Royal geographical society from
taining them. The society is about to
take a voyage to the edge of the Arc'a
in search of Leigh Smith's Arctic
lition. Norwegian walrus-hunters will
ted to look out for the body of the
ag Eire.
no, May 23.?An interview between
i Bey and the French ConBul in con>n
with the efforts to induce Arabi
lio rebellious army oflicers to brave
t, was without result. Arabi main1
that tho country was with him, for
mined resistance. The consul replied
Irabi was ill-informed, as tho Cham!
NTntiihlPd wnrn filmnat iinnnUniiolw
st biin.
:nna, May 23.?In the crush of Jewish
:cs in llrody, yesterday, applying for
nice to go to America, one man was
. More refugees are coming.
;dok, May 23.?Harcourtstilted in the
tons that Michael Davitt is subject to
mditions of his ticket-oMeave, which
e revoked if bespeaks contrary to law
rder.
i House of Commons adopted the moot
Mr. Gladstone that the various
of the Kepression bill and tho adcd
debate on the Arrears-rent bill,
liave precedence over ail other busilutil
tue House otherwise orders.
sna, May 23.?Three huudred stulmvo
started from lirody for Canada.
;i,on*, May 23.?The debate in the
ions on the Repression bill was adjd
to night lifter the discussion of an
dment by Mr. Cowan providing for
moval of restrictions on free speech
blic questions.
r.gj ja me jvneaives ministers nave
d to continue further negotiations
the withdrawal of the English and
h fleets from Egyptian waters. The
try, while openly appearing to try to
iiiiize the public mind, are covertly
:ig the people to violence. They nslatthc
naval demonstration was made
ut the Sultan's consent, and tho in:e
of Arabi Bey is increasing. France
Ingland are rumored to have an ultin
ready for presentation.
An Outr?K? by ( priiuiny.
.vykttk, Ind., May 23.-?Barney
man, who nine years "ago settled near
went back to Germany four months
to see hln parents and secure his patiy.
The German authorities seized
)n the eve of his departure, on Saturor
America. He is a fully naturalitizen
of the United States. When
st left Germany he was under orders
ort for military duty.
The Mnllcy Murder C'iinc.
v IIave.v, Conn., ilay 23.?-The prosei
in the Malley case* rested and the
je concluded "to make no opening,
ave the story to tho testimony of withard
W. "White. testified that on
day morning, August 4th, ho saw
adies. coming down the front steps of
alley house, and standing in the front
were miner .auuitjy anu James
y,Jr.
anuel M. Gaus, who hail always
n Jennie Cramer, Rebecca TJllman
hos. C. MeCoruiack testified te seeing
e alone on the afternoon of Thursday,
it 4. Frank Kelsey, au organ tuner,
Mary Flannngan, Jas. McGuire, car
r and others testified to seeing Jennie
er on that afternoon and that she was
The defense having no other wit?
ready, the court adjourned.
War on Food A<lnlterationN.
,v Yoitk, May 23.?The grocers of
York, Brooklyn, Jersey Citv and
rk, through a committee Of tHefrasson,
have made arrangements for a
meeting in Cooper Institute this week
1 view to taking measures to protect
interests. According to a rough draft
harter which was prepared to-day,
jjectsof the association will bo to"dein
unrelenting war against adulterain
all kinds and classes of goods in
i the trade is interested; to see that
iblic is protected from swindling in
iges in weight, and to advocate fair
ig on the part of tho wholesaler as
is retailer." Regular salaried inspecvill
be employed by the association
; will be their duty to carefully examI
packed, canned or loose goods Bold
olesale to the retailers*
ttrerubitcli'Uthur Tarty.
Louis, May 23.?The National coth?ot
the Greenback Labor party met
lorning ntlO o'clock. Jesso Harper, of
is, was chairman. Fourteen members
.wenty-eight proxies wero present,
Vest Virginia was the only State not
sented. A discussion was raised as to
ghts of proxies,but nothing was done.
\ moved and carried that a cominit!
appointed to formulate an address
e people of which 2,000,000 copies
1 bo printed. Tho chairman anledtho
following as tho committee:
\T. Baldwin, Connecticut; F. S.
i, Pennsylvania; K. U. Gilleite, Iowa;
Buchanan, Indiana; E. -Ilowe, New
, J. W. Beadle, Michigan; It. W.
, Florida; \V. Martin, District of Cola;
Jas. B. Weaver, Iowa; Geo. 0.
i, Noiv York, and Satn Wood, Kansas, i
'llio Tnrlir t'omiiilNMlon.'
isniNdTON, May 21?Tho President
ot L\mmto any uca.^ou as to the Tariff
niiwioners, and ii is now said to be
Lful whether the Humiliations will K*
0 till) Senate belure the'last ol tho
nt week. Tho pressure (or tho places
y great, and it ia ut least Biito to say
111 tho long list ot applicants there
some persons who havo not
ivetl a national reputation. It can ho
1 on the best authority that the I'reaoriginal
intention was not to place
the commission what aro known as
alistfl, but to enlist the services of
men 119 much ns possible in support
10 commission as experts, witnesses.
otrer capacities; It is not certain
the resident will bo entirely successn
currying out this programme, ne
demand lor places ol some
be noted specialists is exceedingly
i In any event the President will
care that no attorneys of any of tho
rent industriis shaft find a place on
loinnussiou, . *
FINE MAY WEATHER 1
SNOW STORMS AND NIPPING FROSTS.
i Polir Ware Ylilt? tlie Korthwnt-Four Inehfi ; '
ofSnon In Iom-Conihtmblo Injury Front j
Froit to the droning Cropi-Tlto Knrljr^^^S
Fruit* tho OretUtt Safforerf. '
Chicago, III., May 23.?A largo number
of report* from Iowa points jjivo
farther dotaUs of tho datuago dono;,b^^^?
tho froala of Sunday and indlcato
that last night's cold wavo was equally
severe. A sharp frbst nipped tho corh^pj|
. ...v.v v. .von, UI1U ?IUllllV JJJjlirUU 11)0 iru
especially In the low lands about Dubuque.
I Throughout Northern Iowa there 'wns'.'aKBH
| heavy frost. Cherries and plums aro^^S
'ruined and apples moro or less 'injured; i
| Along the Iowa division of tho ^Vabash ; !
(hero was heavy frost, but corn was not upy^^
i and no harm was done. There was 110 *ro.8t?$j0i
' at Keokuk; it was heavy about Ceiiar^^S
l ilapids and all kinds of vegetation showed)^^ra
its effects. The weather has delayed corn .
planting and the farmers express tears1that !
I the corn already in tho ground, will roU'At
1 Marshalltown ico formed a quarter > of aiiv;?MSra
inch thick and fruit was greatly damag^q.^^S
i Tho crops are damaged considerably iU)oiit^|p
Burlington; garden stuir is destroyed and. >]
corn believed to be extensively injured.,' -v
Sioux City reports unusual 'but not d(fc3$gg8
atructive cool weather.
Leavenworth.'Kunnns. ronnrfa anvnw '
frost in Unit section of tho Missouri yalley,. ''/.'fjj
which killed much of tho tender vegetation;
the grain crops were effected only J
alinhtlv.
The polar wave struck Madison, Wisconsin,
uud the mercury decliuod almost ;tp ,' :^j
the freezingjioint, but there was no frosti '
Tho cold weather in that section has j
retarded but not injured tho crops.'
A' cold rain at Lincoln; Nebraskaio*x-|??|s
cited fears that the com would rot in tho .
ground and other grain would bo injured.p<jS?
To-day, probably, will bring more reports:' .
of injury, as last night was a cold-'odo)|&|gS
throughout the Korthwest. Tho night
cloudy and there was no frost here, but?e^^
early this morning n. light snow fell -.for%"^^
nearly nu hour. ; . * ;
v/u vuuiigu luia uiurumg prices, inateau
of being strengthened by the.unfavorablo^$|?
reports, were rather weak and declined
the eereals. The receipts of corn were the
heaviest ol any day this-year..
11 envy Snow storm In Ioirn.
Davenport, Iowa, May 23.?At 2 o'clock _a
this morning a heavy snow storm set
hero and continued for four and a-haU,f^S
hours. Fully three inches of snow fell. but^^^
at daylight only 'about an inch was on tho^aSi?
ground, because of melting. No such Htorrii:*^??
is remembered as having occurred here be- ; i
fore; the nearest approach was on the
of May, 1840, when about tho same- kind v j
of a storm prevailed. The frost yesterdiiyj^^
morning did much. damage to vegetables^^^
and small fruits in this region.
Maiisiialltow.s*. Iowa, May \ 23.?'The
second snow storm of the spring occurredWv>^i
last night between 12 and 1 o'clock. ATteKgsj^
snowins heavilv for some time it'thari
clear and cold and another heavy, froet:oc-^^^
curred, doing a great deal ot damage .Smallf^^^
fruits are mostly ruined and other
it) feared.
Olli?*r ltcportM. ;v:
Milwaukee, Wis., May 23.?Reporteg^^
from the interior of the State, say' that thoj^^M
recent lieavy frosts havo done great injuryj|g3?
to fruits.
Lincoln, Neil, May 23.?Slight frosts
here on Sunday and Monday mornings but
no damage to crops. Delicat,e(plants were '
injured.
ATcntsoN, Kas., May 23.?-Keports .cqii-g3^
coming tho damage done by the frost '610-0$
Sunday night are conflicting, itjis generally v . .
conceded that tender vegetation,was mucu^^?
injured, but it is not believed that-wheat^^g^
and corn have suffered severely.
Kansas City, Mo., May 23.?AffsliarosPjffl
frost setlled upon this section o( the caun-^^i
try on Sunday night and its effects are nd-;^$S
ti ceable. No* damage to large fruits but"?%||g
to berries and early vegetables the loss;':^ffl
will be considerable.
Spiungkieli), III., May 23.?'The cold^^p
wave did not injure fruits or grain in this^^^^
vicinity, except as the chilling of the ground.
will delay the completion of corn pluuting^MM
A Rrldc'N
St. Louis, May 23.?The mysterious dis^^^
appearance of Sullie Muth, nee Taylor, the$&$i?l
brido of a night, has been solved tO'dayf;!^^^
The missing brido made her appearance.at
the Relay depot," East St. Louis, aud wanted'
lier trunk. She is only. about seventeen
years old. In answer to questions sho v'||K
naively said that-after being married'orio);f||$|
night sho had become disgusted with wifev^j^
hood, and took the royal road out of matri-ijgssgjj
mony. She jtist walked away and hidjier^^^
self until she saw he had gone back to ;
Cairo. It is said- she was seen bma-QaifolaBBB
Short Line train in company with a young
fellow, and they both got nil at Lensbure.
Sho says she is going back to Cairo, but willj^^
not live with her husband. She assigns no"'^^?
cause for her strango conduct. v.' ;
The New* of the Day.
Moses Taylor, the noted New York morr :
chant and millionaire, died at his resi-^^ra
dence in that city yesterday morning."
The Italy and the Bothnia, from Livcr^l^^ra
pool, and the Herder and Albinia, frbuU;pljp
Hamburg, arrived iu New York harborjiw^lj
yesterday. "
Three millions in gold have been engaged^? !:
for the European steamers sailing from^^'B
New York to-day.
At Mount Vernon, Illinois, threats aro
made to lynch Bob Smith, a inurdprer, ^'^ft
who was captured by a mob after a terrible
Btrugulc. mi
| There were five deaths from smallpox in
Pittsburgh last week. '
I Base ball games yesterday: At Cleve|
land?Cleveland, 4; BuHulo,*!!, . At IMiila-:^^
J delphia?St. Louis, 12; Athletic, 8. At New j&M
York?Metropolitan, 18; Allegheny, 0.
I Baltimore?Baltimore, 8; Cincinnati,Y 12.J$|?|jg
: rtw vuuiucu?lAiuiavnif, iu; iuerrett, ,u.;
| Chicago?Detroit, 3; Chicago, 2. .. .
' Texan itcpubiicnitN.
' Austin*, May 23? Ex-Governor DaviH^?Ms
j chairman ol the Republican executive com;&^||
I inittee, is preparing to call a State con
j tion to consider - matters pertaining to*th'ora|^
political situation in .the State, the piirposo^^
being to checkmate; if possible; the
pendent movement, and to put a fltraiglit'^^
Republican ticket in the Held.
FlvcTcnrM for KinUozzlcnifnt. fill
Guano Raiuus; Micii.'.-Mayi; 2:{.^TOHarl(M?^^
\V. Fonda the' eifibezziinc . cashier,
stole several . thousand (lolliirs frbm!;the;^^^
Constantino National, bank, (.'eighteen^fe^
months < sincfr; pleaded, guUty, nere thls^.^^
miming" and was HentoneM: by Judgb^^ffl
NVitheyto live years' imp'risoumeritdt'the^m
nalwU k*....1.' - ' ' . j.
.-viiv.. iivuaj ui
Apollinaris
"THE QUEEN OF TABLE WATERS$|||
' ;' jfri/iVA
" Exceptionally favoured. Pure aiid^^k
agreeable. A great boon to contineritaljaSH
travellers " New York Medical Record,
ANNUAL SALE, 10 MILLIONS. |
Of all Grocery Druggists, Wat. D<aterr% '1
BEWARE OF IMITATIONS;

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