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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, July 11, 1882, Image 1

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t-===^ -WHEELING, WEST VA.. TUESDAYMOItVT^ .rrnr, =========
" ? VOLUME XXX.-XXJ.M15EJ12(>r?.
(?b SnMtymm.}
vfirt: >??--' -7 fmiVtfrMlli Wlfffl,
sirrl Hull* ft lid IhcTurlir. "
Thr ne*-? .'r^jn WmliintfoD indicates the
of tin* bi!l that j-ropoaea to reduce
tit iatr on rtwl rails from to $20 i*r
vo. Til* It a salutary nioveuicuL KijjhtJ
yj-is little I" take off an article st
myiiujioly in tilis country,
jl, Jos?" Works comprise a syndicate V
in ? fmlntr! by n patent and $2S duty. rt
yu. (TtJiatc monopolises tlio so-called
1'aKstt or Meet ores, wliicli include tic t'1
1#?; Ul? "I*' '' -ML-souri ores. 00
liar I? T l'ri? o' tl'cw ores on all *'
?-.<.. t :rers west o( the moan. *'
t> ;roB
tains. their protec. 10
tioa tber can i^Tl" Wd u^lhcse ores "
\h<t(;dJ lif ! "<* of P'e>' >rwn. This 8U
thftkiw Ijr vear81,,wt- They have ?r
nilt -* i^-'atr'.v JHrrilous for tbe blast t0
jjyai.t# fc> contract (or a year's supply of
uv.iaJfcave occasionally subjected them ftt
phaxr !ob*s. The S-S duty is what is *r
a'.Vi a *ir duty. It was put on when Wl
slrr-l rails * tre worth $150 to $175 per ton, ^
iaotber word?, in the infancy of the busi- *n
inJ in the inlhted days of the war. ?'
J:.* theft-fun? ou: of all proportion to pres- K?
fc: pricts. ?:evi rails have fallen over 200 **'
per tent *incc tiio $.'3 duty was put on. er
T?.ry have since been sold as low as $42 in 'M
Jus country. liut for this inordinate duty,
sspt'.'eroented by a patent, or rather the ^
ja'tn: snppleraented by this duty, the
pri?of Bessemer ores would be from $2 to rt
;; ies j*r ton than they are to-day.
ITbis is uot a ease where the principle 80
invoke*! in protection applies. The article
is a i'fttfUte-1 article and the duty should ^
fcivr fallen }/ori i?usu with the decline in I'.1
te cos: of production?at least approxinatrfy
so. ?
. ? ^
TliriVitrlni: Honor Kxliiliil.
r?kt?>s. July 10.?The l'c+t rej?ortstbe q
:rj? exchan^w at the twenty-five leading
cicariuk' house? in the United .States for the
werktmliti:: July S to be $$16,250,710, of
*hirh >\w York is credited with $542,4ji.o:vI
The exhibit this week, says the ^
hi, if we take into consideration all the ^
rirenmstance? t?-Iliiijr against it, is a favor- ^
aSieoce, 1k>s1i :w compared with last week
aai with the corresponding week of last ^
vrar. It most be borne in mind that tlie .
w-rk just closed has beeu broken, com- ?l
j-rUini! only five business dayn, and in K
a anmlrtr of larjrer cities only four, and tc
I in s few, such us New York, only three. ^
Tarn. too. the comparison in made with a
wt?k in ls-1. which comoris^i onlv five Jc
I'Uiinrr.s days. The aggregate clearings for o
the ja-i week were SSl'i,250,701, against
il'^.lVi.i'.U for the previous week. As j
rtuturcd with the corresponding week of
hst Tear the per ceniujre of decrease c'
amounted to fH>r cent against a decrease c
of Ji.-J for last week, auil one of 13 for the \i
previous week. Western cities very gener- p
allv pr*>ent favorable exhibits. .
.1 Terror to Tanner. n
War:a?ir, Ind., July 10.?Living south of >
this city is a young woman who has eaten o
nothing for sixty days past. About three a
ninths ago her apj>etite begun to fail, ^
anil in a comparatively short time she refund
all food that was offered her. Two o
years s^o she went a month without eat- <j
ins: anything, and suddenly her desire for p
fv>l returned, and she lias been remarka- j.
ilv healthy until this attack. The physician
w ho has attended her says tliat he has "
k?j>t her alive by injections, but that unless
her appetite manifests itself very soon, y
!<e can do nothing for her. Her strength .
is irraduallv leaving her. and she " has wast d
away until nothing but skin and bones 0
are left. .She earnestly requests that her f
name be kept out of the papers, and on (,
account of her delicate constitution, it id
w doeuied advisable to publish it Her
is very remarkable and awakens much c
iawest here. >
A??i;tiiiieiit ofmii Iran Company. ''
M.Uvis, July 10.?An assignment has
U*n nufte by tlie l'eckham Iron Company, C
Claries i.ireelv, President. The assets ^
amount .to $132,000. All the hypothecates,
fa addition to the premises, machinery, v
etc.. Lave been conveved to securo the pay- t
orat of lots for $50,000. and the liabilities i:
are not yet known. v
C. H. Albert Co., a commission firm,
lave failed to call for margins. Owing to
tlcir customers failing to respond, they de- c
Med to suspend. They were short on c
vhea:, corn and oats. It is expected that i
they will meet their obligations in full. tj
An Indigo ft tlo ii .Ipcllni;. a
Portsmouth, 2s. 11., July 10.?A meet- n
:c: of indignation and alarm at the provision
in the naval appropriation bill "virtually
placing navy yards at the mercy of s
contractors" was held in this eitv this
<veuini!. Mayor Size presided. The speaker*
retVrred* to the noted su}Hiriority of ^
mechanics of this yard and to the righw of t<
{ roivrty owners who cast their lot here on e
account of the navy yard, both classes of .
whom would be impoverished if the yard
ciwi. Ilr>olution.s were adopted deplor- w
ir.ir tin- system which seeks to have the b
Narv IVjmrtment of a great Nation like" j
ours ;>lftctd uniler contract. . ^
K\rllrmriii A in otic KUIiPrmfn. Q
oujrscesteii, Mass., July 10.?There is r<
considerable excitement among fishery w
' *n?rs anil fishermen, caused by tiie G
l>lnmtions to j>ut steamers into the T
^Vtrel catching trade, the fish to be ?
i ^dactured iuto oil ami guano. There '
I Vc)a.|J* one himdredmenbaden steamers, **
i 40u if the experiment proves, successful *2
* '*"111 engage in the mackeral catching **'
fiajtluyniont. The steamers have
?lnven off manhnden and the same effect
w !e;uv,\ on the mackeral. . JJ
An*lt?U|i|i luicrrot. r*
3IiLWAt'Kut, July 10.?The Treasurer of 11
the international Cimr \1ni-.?rc' I1
- ^ ir
who have been keepinc the strikers in T
funds, refuse to do so any longer. This ll
will likely produce a war inside the Union. ?!
Charges have already Wa made against 15
the Union of misappropriation. On the *;
other hand it is held that the flow of mon- !
T from the Kast will shortly he resumed. \
developments are awaited with interest- . ?c
'1" P
DKiatMiwI 1
N*ASHvuxK,July 10.?Delagates arriving
to the State Convention of State Credit ^
iVmocrats are dissatisfied with the plat- p
form of the late Democratic State Conven- tt
tion of June "0 It promises to l>e well at- "
tended from Middle Pennsylvania coun- ?
ties, and there Is a strong probability that
the Convention to-morrow will put out anther
candidate for Congress.
Wlint They Wi*nI.
New Yoke, July 10.?The Railway jj
freight Grievance Committee of the Board v
of Trade and Transportation favor a law w
vivitiC citizens the ritht of peremptory p
mandamus compelling railway compauies tl
to furnish promptly facilities for forward- o
ing freight. * tt
tl?5 Tarl?<] oh the Ulttr anil Harbor bill?A Sew
Thine for t'oloarl Utn oa IbtSltnp tbli
I'kll-loitMtrd i:t*ctlom (iwi-Xoif
fata ?r thr Tariff (omtaUtlon.
-eolal DU|*tcb to the Intdlljonccr.
Wasiiixoto.v, July 10.?Mr, Kennagave
us his opinion the other day to the corapondent
of the St. Louis GloU-Ikmocrat
at it would not be judicious to overload
e river and harbor bill, for in case the
luntry ?hould be overtaken by a panic it I
ould be very dlilicult to keep up the |
orlcs inaugurated. The St- I/>ui? naner .
ok l?ue with Mr. Kenna on this point i
id argued that the country has reached a 1
ago of i?rosi>erity that will warrant heavy j
propriationa nt this time. Mr. Kenna ,
night reiterates hU statement and i
aims thai if large appropriations are made 1
one season they must be iucreased |
am session to session. The period |
us dangerous for should tlie strikes i
?come general and the country be driven 1
to a condition of financial distress much j
the work that had been initiated would ,
i for naught, and wherever appropriations I
ere cut down general dissatisfaction would '
isue, resulting in a failure of many enter- 1
ises that had been undertaken. i
The names of Democrats, including
idd, of Maine, appear in the New York
in this morning surrounded by a black
>rder, and among them is the name,of .
?n Wilson, of West Virginia. The rea- i
n why they are placed in such con- '
licuoud black type is because they suj>- (
jrted what the Sun calls a scheme of ,
under concealed in the naval appropria
5n bill. And it says when the time :
?mes for the election of the Fortv-eiuhth ,
ongress these ten so-called Democrats
lould be left at home. This will give :
?1 lien a new theme for discussion on the
ump. .
The House Elections Committee this
orning resumed the consideration of the
mtested case ol Stovall vs. Cabell, from
ic Fifth district of Virginia, Mr. Cabell, ,
le contestee, arguing in favor of the retenon
of his seat and being seconded by his
>unsel, ex-Congressman John Goode. Mr.
alkins, Chairman of the Committee, preded.
It seems to be the intention of the
epublicans to exert their utmost efforts
) seat 'all Republican contestants this
rssion if possible, and to delay the admrnment
if necessary to accomplish their
The reconvening of the District Grand
ury has thrown several Senators into a
sndition of nervous apprehension, beluse
of minors freely circulating oi late
itiinating their complicity with Star
loute frauds. and that indictments would
)llovr. The Senators named in this conectiou
arc Kellogg, Jngalls, Plumb and
taxev, perhaps others. But the nature
f the evidence against them or what it
mounts to canuot be satisfactorily ascertined.
The tluee West Virginia members voted,
f course, with the rest of Democrats, the
Iroenbackers, and one or two silver Re
ublicans to-day agaiust the report of Conrrcnce
Committee on the Bank Charter
"Washington people are much pleased
*ith the action of the Senate in passing
lie 1'otomac Flats appropriation, as part
f the Kiver andjlarbor Bill. It provides
or an expenditure of half a million dollars
owards this much needed work.
Double daily railway postotlke service
ommeuces to-day over the B. &. 0. and
larietta A Cincinnati railways, between
Baltimore A Cincinnati.
A postoffice has been established at
iazil, Kanawha county, "W. Ya., between
dell's and Wilson's, on Dry Uidge.
The Tariir Commission, which is sitting
rith close<l doors, will probably not coninue
its sessions much longer in Washngion.
>*ew York is likely to be next
isited, and after some considerable .time
pent there the commission will make r
ircuit of all the important commercial
ities in pursuit of data and information,
'heir time being short it is doubtful if
hey will be able to make much more than
preliminary or partial report by the next
leeting of Congress.
fcrclary Folucr Report* Tlint II wn\
.Vol (ieunliif*.
"Washington, July 10.?The report of
ecrctarv Folger upon the spurious charac>r
of the Doyle counterfeit plates puts an
Qectual quietus upon a conspiracy of deactives
which has several branches, and
hich, in one or another of its forms, ht3
?pn in aelive Droirress for vmn The
oyle plate is only one of its later forms.
; lma been one of the standiug jobs of
oted detectives to find genuine plates or
^production from genuine plates, from
hich it was claimed immense sums of
ovemment securities had been put afloat- ,
he object in this branch of the busier
was to obtain a reward
out the Government. The presided
Doyle discovery was turned .to ac>unt
bv one detective who has had forler
claims for alleged discoveries rejected,
ad he entered actively into the scheme
> prove it genuine. It was also used as
le basis of sensational publications, by ,
hich it was sought to create uneasiness in
"gard to outstanding securities. This, in
trn, was used as an element in the attacks
pon the Bureau of Engraving and Printig
and Secret Service Division of the 1
reason* Department As far back as the '
me of'.the Glover Committee detectives i
ad v.nieo i absolutely without character, (
ho acted with them, attempted to estab- ,
sh the fraudulent issue of Government 1
curmnv me i?o inciting causes ai luai .
nie were the desire to secure tlie removal
[ the head of the Secret Service force and
i destrov the Bureau of Engraving and ,
rioting , in the interest of outside note ,
uupames. The job set up in eonnoetion
ith- theiDoyU and Brockaway cases ;
:ems to have been the most'complete
ieo? of work, yet attempted. It seeius
> have involved a claim against the Treasry,
a severe blow at the Bureau of Enraving
and Printing, an attack upon the
ead of the Secret Service Division, and a
.lengthening of rejected claims for prerliw
pretended discoveries of genuine
late* used by counterfeiters. It is still
elieved here that .the recent attempt to
oison tlie family of Chief Brooks, of the
wret Service 'Division, was connected
ith the effort of the outside detectives at
ork in this bond business to oprti tliis
osition'to some one in full accord with
leinselves. It, is believed that the thorugh
work of Secretary Folger in tliis mat?r
will have the effect of rendering the
various pangs who have been at work in
this matter jwwerless for future harm in
connection with similar attempt* against
the integrity of the various issues of government
Kecnrities and the safety and honesty
of the Bureau of Kngraving,
A litnlneftn ytmn'n View*.
^ ashinotox, July 10.?Joseph 1). Weeks,
Secretary of the Iron and Steel Association,
of Pittsburgh, is in the city. Mr. Weeks
does not think that the proposed reduction
on the rate of duty on Bessemer rails
will be of benellt either to the public or
uie ixaue. in conversation to-day Jdr.
Weeks said:
"I am afraid that the gentlemen who are
jiving their approval to the proposition to
reduce the duty on steel rails do not exidly
apprehend the consequences of their
iction. The caucus lias decided to reduce
the duty eight dollars per ton. Possibly
the price of rails will thereby be reduced
Bye dollars per ton, making the price of a
ton of rails about forty-five dollars. In order
to make any profit" there must be a reduction,
in the price of pig iron. The
manufacturers must go abroad to buy their
pig iron. Pig' iron can't be made at any
lower price than it is now sold, unless the
price of ore is reduced, and manufacturers
made their contracts for ore for the year
last winter. A reduction in price of iron
rails must inevitably follow the reductiou
in price of steel rails, iron rails can not be
made at a profit to be sold at thirty-eight or
forty dollars per ton. Hence it logically
follows that makers of iron rails must either
i:io6e their mills or begin making bar or
merchant iron. Tliev have not the plant
to make steel blooms for rails, aud it
would take them a long time to
put in new plants. If tlie iron
rail manufacturers begin tn make bar iron
[he strikes will be settled, and a big stock
[>f goods be thrown upon an already overstocked
market. 1 fear there will be serious
trouble ahead for our people. Neither
the knit goods nor hoop-iron men are in
my sense responsible for the reduction of
iluty on steel rails and 1 thinli all of us
deprecate it, but the knit goods bill could
not have passed the Senate without the
hoop-iron amendment, and while the internal
revenue bill is the vehicle upon
which the reduction 011 rails is to be carried,
the passage of the knit goods bill in
the House without the hoop-iron amendment
afforded an opportunity for a reduction
on rails that now seems certain to be
The Cot lull Crop.
Washington, July 10.?Statistical returns
of the Department of Agriculture for
July, which are very full, show that cotton
has improved since the first of June, its
average condition being three points better
on the first of July. From Virginia to
Georgia and west of the Mississippi every
State shows higher figures; from Florida
to Mississippi and Tennessee the condition
has slightly declined. The general average
is 94,which is higher than in July, 1S73 and
IS74 and lower than in any year past. It
was 33 in l$77.and 1S79 and 95 last July.,
This condition is due to the late, wet
spring,*kand the rapidly and generally improving
condition under favoring skies.
The figures for the several states are: Virginia.
S3; North Carolina, 90, South Carolina,
93; Georgia, 92; Florida, 9_'; Alabama.
93; Mississippi, S7; Louisiana, 9i?; Texas, 97:
Arkansas, W); Tennessee, 78. In Teias and
South Carolina the condition is better than
in July 1SS1 and the same as at that date
in Louisiana. The drawbacks reported are
those of the past, and mainly deficient
stands, slow growth and general backwardness.
But there is a marked absence of
any present unhealthy condition.
A MKnmleintnmlliic.
"Washington, July 10.?Maj. Butterworth
insists that he was totally misunderstood
by the House and tlie galleries as to
tllP llnfnrinnnta romn?l- ? !>??>? koo
such wide comment He saw that a false
interpretation had been* placed upon his
words, and tliat very fact precluded prompt
explanation at the time. lie should certainly
l>e the best and most conclusive authority
as to what he meant in spite of the
fact that everybody present accepted another
construction" of it. He is not only
entitled to the full benefit of his own assertion
as to his meanim:. but to the further
statement that nothing in his usual
bearing on the floor, or in his daily conversation
with his friends, would lead
any of them to expect such a remark from
lutn as they supposed he made use of in
FridayV debate.
llxleiihloti ur.VHiluiml itnnk Charters.
Washington, July 10.?In the House
to-day, Mr. Crapo submitted the conference
report on the bill to enable National
banking associations to extend their corporate
existence. In the course of a brief
explanatory discussion Mr. Kandall criticized
the provision that the Secretary of
the Treasury shall suspend the issue of gold
certificates, "whenever the amount of gold
coin and gold bullion in the Treasury reserved
for the redemption of U..S. notes
falls below $100,000,000." He was not
sure but that proviso discriminated against
silver, and he asked that the bill be recommitted
to the Conference Committee with
a view to having it drafted in better form.
Mr. Crano declined to yield tor any purpose,
and the conference report was agreed
to. Yeas, 10S; nays, 79.
lirduclliin of lut?*rniil K?*vouiieT?xuliou
Washington, July 10.?In the Senate
to-day Mr. Morrill, from the Finance Committee.
ret>orted amendments to the Hnn??
bill reducing the internal revenue taxation.
They repeal, after October 1st, 1SS2, tbe additional
duty imposed in 1S75 of twentyfive
per cent on all molasses, and on sugars
according to the Dutch standard in color,
imported from foreign countries; to fix the
duty on steel railway bars at twenty dollars
per ton and make the duties upou
manufactures from hoop, band and scroll
iron the same as those imposed' on "the
material from which made.
Mr. liavard remarked that the amendments
ha<l not been reported by a unanimous
The bill with the amendments was
ordered printed.
Ntnr llnutc Trinl*. ,
Washington, July 10.?The taking of
evidence in the Star ltoute cases was re*
3umej]_to d*y. Judge Wylle announced
that a3 be had been notified that the.Gov*
eminent-was not prepared to eo before the
J rand jury to-day, he would dismiss that
body until Wednesday morning. The
prosecution then took up route 40,104 from
Mineral Park to Pioche, Arizona. John
W. Dorsey, the original contractor, aseum*
ed this sen-ice for $2,9S2 per annum. He
sub-let it to Rerdell and the contractor's
[?ay was increased by $29,733 and the subcontractors
pay in proportion. The number
of snip* was then reduced and for discontinuances
the contractor was allowed
one month's extra pay.
I'nblle Ilulldliu* for Ntrubenrlllr.
"Washington,. July 10.?The House Com
mitteo on Public buddings anu grounds
to-day agreed to recommend the erection
of a Public "building at Steubenrille, Ohio,
to cost $40,000, and one at MaysvilJe, K)\,
at a cost ol $30,000.
Smnrihlu; I'natual.
Washington, D. July 10.?Col. H. C.
Dealt iaa has declined a,position in tbe
Customs Service in. Arizona, tendered him
by Secretary Folger.
? out
ttoatthlaf tbat U Habit to Uappn I* layXtwi* Jnc
>?ptr Maa-Two Loalivllle KJIton kai^ty ind
Ibtlr Ktfobm at fcath Otktr Without Prc
Ktriaii Efftct? Bad Markimaaiklp.
Louisville, Ky., J uly 10.?-The afternoon me:
Pod ou Saturday contained a noticeof the ^
deatli of the World newspaper, to which 0f
John B. Gaines, the HorM editor, took ex? woi
ception. To-day Gaines issued a dodger to 1
in which Co), Sean*, the editor of the Pott, fiiei
was denounced as a coward, drunkard,
etc. l?ate this afternoon the two men met on ,,rf
the street when Sears hit Gaines over the n,
head with a cane. (iaine? drew [a revolver, 1'
Seare did the same, and both men began of
firing, cttaaiug only when their revolvers Cle1
were empty. One shot took effect, and that Kol
on Sears' foot. A tremendous crowd at Sea
once collected, and the two principals in that
the encounter gave themselves up and went the
at once to jail. ^ that
The wonder seems to be that both Gaines cha
and Sears were not more seriously hurt, moi
as when the former fired he was at very at *
close quarters, and Col. Sears is known to Pre*
be a very good, shot, even at long range, mai
Col. Seare'wound is not a serious one. lie Ja.1
had, however, a narrow escape, as a bullet j*"*
passed through his pants pocket, cutting ^
the cloth but not grazing the skin. cha
Gaines wa3 bruised about the head by
the cane. The scalp was cut slightly, but n0l!
he was not severely hurt. He remarked not
to the crowd which gathered around bin/ *iru
at the station house, "Well, gentlemen, so"]
this is only a little newspaper controversy, to tl
and something that is liable to happen to 8lat
any newspaper man."
JJoth gentlemen were released on bail Tha
shortly after their arrettt.
CapL G. W. B?ach was shot by a stray be j
bullet while standing in the front door of JL^d
his notion store on JeiTereon, just above
Fifth. The ball struck his left arm, inflict
inga flesh wound which bled, but is not oil
serious. 1
?. tit1
Tlif (iovrrnor?bi|>-Tli( Hilrnl nml Klf- l,a,p
inrutN of Cornell'* ropulnrlly.
Washington, July 10.?The Sew York
Hfrald has the following gossip : -Joli
"In Washington, 2few York and Albany, ers.
just now, tlie chief topic is, 'Who will be in?
the rival candidates ior Governor?' Men j-ac(
may come and men may go, but gossip, i,el<
you know, goes on forever, and, as gossip bei
goes to-day the Republican party have aet- J
tied into the conviction that A. B. Cornell ne?
is to bear its standard in tlie second fight." ^
"Why ?" "Well, not so much by reason oi san
his merit as because of his strength." lie
"Bat. others are strong ?" -'Xes,: but not &o ra.a|
strong. The Governor of the Empire ^
State has about 5,000 offices, big and little. rel
at .his disposal. Each one of these means and
at least three votes, and the probabilities mei
are that a fair average would say nearer
five than three, and in a Shite where ten ^ ?
thousaud votes may and frequently have rigl
' "determined an election, a candidate who the
can speak for certainty of at least fifteen acc"
thousand,-and probably twenty-five thou- ^
sand votes, is a man to be considered, in'
Again Mr. Cornell is a shrewd, wire-work- on (
ing politician, and has devoted the ]>ast
three years to building up a Cornell party.
There they are. It is no use to deny their J
existence. They are tlie bread and butter Hai
brigade, to be sure, but to men who can't ban
get cake, bread and butter are not to.be ra$t
sneezea au ww
"Mr. St aria is a very estimable gentleman,
a charitable citizen and a Master of
Trans{>ortation, but he has not a party. T
"Secretary Folger is one of the lights of mit
his parly, an inside friend of the President, ?tril
and a successful manipulator of finances, of fi
but has nopurty. that
"Colonel George Bliss, who' was at fro::
one time regarded as a compromise be* ofs1
tweenTom James, the Star Route exploit- Ten
er, and Secretary Folger, the administra- tion
lionist is counted" out, and stands in iieg- at tl
lect, ever since Judge Wylie suggested that asla
it would be quite as well if the Govern* had
ment would begin to prove its case, as thus thet
far it had proved that of the defense only; jng
and besides he has no party. * side
"Mr. Wads worth, toward" whom all good T
men lean in a most friendly way, would ern<
poll the regular vote unquestionably,' but afte
he has no individual party." clui:
"But isn't it possible to defeat Cornell?" tow:
"Certainly, it all these men and their wer
, several adherents would unite they could bad
easily defeat Cornell, but which of them ed
would have -the nomination? That's the and
rub. and at once quarrel over spoils would Or
begin. Meanwhile Mr. Cornell would slip anc
in and grab the prize. There is no doubt mitt
that Cornell's renomination is regarded a batt
certaintv bv all who look at ll?? sirnntinn ~
without prejudice." are
"Ah, tb:it s a different matter." injo
"So one knows now-a-days who is Gov- Wai
ernor until after the election. It all de- assa
pends on the action of the Democrats.
Heretofore when the Republicans, were
divided a Democratic victor}' wa* as ekiy C<
33 rolling oil' a log. The Democrats have Mill
fought among themselves bo that victory con,
was an impossibility. It really begius to
look that way again." "
"Why?" ' torn
"Because the mere suggestion that Mr. Sevc
Tilden might take it into his venerable 0>h
head to run against the Republican can- 3,00
didate has stirred up more bile.than can Mill
be gotten rid of in six months." to tt
Assistant Corporation Council Andrew?, June
was quietly getting outside of a glass of evic
mild sherry yesterday in a Btore house and tenH
in response to a question? ' will
"No. Mr. Whitney has no idea of run- the i
ning for Governor. The talk is the idlest buti
"But be would be a strong candidate, i
would he not ?" Pi
."Yes; but it is an impossibility for Mr. c00<i
Whitney to be a candidate at the coining .
? two
As isgeueraiiv known, Governor Cornell j emu
came to the city on Friday, and left for I pan]
Albany on Saturday. The papers of to-day and"
would' appear to believe that he reached impi
the Fifth Avenuellotelat4p.il., dined, dent
went to bed, slept, ana returned to Albany dica
at S a. m. - Now, what nonsense that is. cone
The fact is the Governor saw every one of Bars
his inner friends, cheered tho inner"cockles are
of their political hearts, rearranged details equi
for the primaries, and went away entirely
content with the prospects.
In Washington things are decidedly mixed
and very greatly changed within the huh
past week. The President is In' hot water; owii
Why? Because he doesn't give last will
enough to suit the Stalwarts and-every
movement is regarded as offensive by tlfe
Half-breeds. Friends of ex-Senator.*Platt r Bi
'want to know" why he doesn't do this, alCt
and why he permits this to be done. The tern
placemen out; of place are dissatisfied, Can
and thousands look to him for help. Ills
iKwition is most embarrasssing, ;ior
he wants to do the square thing X
and finds himself confronted" (by lers
Garfield's (so to speak) ghost wherever he ing
' turns. Will he interfere in New York? inte
Probablv not \ Why not? Because he sees
Cornell Is strong with the canals and rail- v 's
roads and placemen, because he recognizes p
tlie "fact whenever, he sees them, and in t
although generally lie disliked - Cornell, he to 1
sons that the Republican President of
United States tun not ufford to array
i wing of bin party against the other,
r in the Star routes? >'o. Why? q
:nuse, while ns an oillcial lie
j tho desirability of convict*
the men on ' trial, .as an
ividual reader of paper* he Tapciates
the slijnificance of Jud^jo Wylie's
nest, that the prosecution should stop
vingthe case of the defendants. In
er worJs he knows that the Governtit
is barking up the wronp tree, and
iie the new.ipajHTS are intent on results
y find profit in hurrahing for n verdict
fwiltv, in defiance of probabilities it
1't do for the Executive of the Nation n<
mrrah, even if it would bring him tran- ci
it favor and popularity. # j
*hlrnt J??rr*tl hi Cleveland?.Hllun*
11 n in Mini Around t*Mubtiri;li. A
irrsocctiii, July 10.?President Jarrett to
the Amalgamated Association is in
eland to investigate the Cleveland re
ling Mill matter, referred to elsewhere, ua
rctary Martin was inclined to doubt hi
; matters were in the shape outlined bv m
statement published, and intimated he
Mr. Jaratt's visit would materially ga
nge the state of a (Fairs, as did hi* ad- Ki
litioms the ultimate action of the men tl(
Iilj?atrick's mills, 1-eechburg. Chisolm, wi
jident of the Cleveland concern, is the pe
1 that declined any conference with ry
rett on a previous occasion. Beyond T1
Mr. Martin had no opinion to give re- _
ling the possible result at Forest City. .
earcr home affairs are practically tin- ,u
nged. It would seem that the tire at of!
fman's mill on Friday was a ratlier 8*- pi,
is atfair. The origin of the blaze could .
be accounted for by Mr. Lanfman. The K
started in a pan of the stable where
ie straw'had recently been placed. As b:
be operations at his mills, Mr. Laufinan
ed that the little mill was running 1_
ble turn and full in all departments,
it the other mill would start up Thurs- 'n
Or Friday, when the new housen would ut
jut in. It would then run double turn tj
produce more iron than ever be-fore. ..
s force of non-union men would then
200. There was no fault found with' any en
be iron produced.
iown at the Superior rail mill seventy- ".,J
non-union men ate reported on duty E,J
I doiug satisfactory work in every de- ;
tment, including the plate mill. " su
lie sale of the Glen wood Steel Works, y?
nwood, B. & O. road, was closed on
urday, Messrs. Thomas J. Gordon and IU
in G. A. Leishman being the purchas- h<
The report that machinery was be- ?5
rempved to the Linden Steel" Works is hi
correct, and only the scrap and manuured
stock are being distributed, these "<
mgingto Mr. Lloyd. The works are er
ug put in tirxt-class" condition. ar
it Newcastle, Pa., the employer# are j
:otiatici: for foreign labor. An'employ- .
ut agent here has received.orders to
age from eight hundred to one thou- ,
d workmen within the next two weeks. R
was instructed to select iron workers, 0_
"""v* "uu ta
itrs. ?pj
leveland?0 , July 10.?President Jar- j(
addressed a meeting of strikers to-day, 0j
I, contrary to expectation, advised the
n to stand firm until the Cleveland Wl
liny Mill Company will accept their ^
us. lie* advised them to use the j>olls {?
; means of helping them to assert their jjj
its. He said tlie Newburgh utrikewas Wl
most important in the U. S., not on
ountof the money involved Let on ae- jp
nt of the principle. ' ' at
. number .of union men went to work j},
the wire mills to-day, which started
double turn to-night. Other mills are f0
running single turn. b(
? ???? ai
lti>>rolt r* ArreMnl.
eksey City, -N. J., July ,10.?Michael
t ami Jessie Wild, striking freight a
dler*, the latter of Pittsburgh, wer<*ared
on the complaint df ' Boycotted''
iero,.whochaiijo Jbnspinicy. Wild and v
t placed themselves near a grocery,
lonbtnng customers not to enter.
he freight handlers appointed a com- tn
tee for the collection of funds. The aj
sers insi.-t there is a vast accumulation
reight at New York .west bound, and
; east bound freight crowdsthe sidings
u Jersey City westwards. While a jiartv fo
irikers} this afternoon were standing on
th street opposite the local freight sta- .
i of the Erie railway, five men employed lD
lie Grove street brick yard came up an d a 1
:d the* cause of the :excitement "They R<
hardly; been told, when" tliey armed ^
nselvesXvith the rnngs-of a: truck stand- . '
on the street, and made a dash at the J15'
: door of the station. * ph
lie invaders tirst made for the few Gov- cu
Dr's marshals guarding the laborers,and a
r taking, their clubs from them gave wj
se to the frightened Jews, who had tied Hi;
anis the office! Two of the la"borers ta.4
e overtaken by the assaulting party and ioi
ly beaten The police were telegraph- on
tor and were speedily on the sjK>t th:
quelled the rioting.: : lit
le brickyard employe, Dennis Eriinine, wt
torious rbuirli,1 was" arrested and com- wl
;ed ton a charge of atrocious assault and py
erjv The entire reserve of "police were sd
nee ordered out.and the entire works w:
nn'tr cilfir.lo/1 !? A Ltml. TU.-. -i
red i men werei w;nl to - >"ew .York, thi
rrants were issued for the arrest of the o?.i
ilants. tet
A Uiiter Fight. j|jj
Diions, N". Y., June 10.?The Harmony wc
s "stay-out," begun three months ago, to^
inues. The suggestion to settle the tio
ute by arbitration will be declined, if ^
mlly' made to the mill managers. 0f
nty-five . additional operatives leave \V
oes to-morrow for other points. Of, the cu,
D striking employes of the Harmony tin
si nut more than 100 are now available wo
art'the works. The Belief Committee's at
Is were exhausted Saturday, and if a c
lions are forced upon the company's do
nts the suffering.of? the . operatives i^e^
be great. The Treasurer' states that mc
contributions must inemlse or distri- wo
ons will cease almost entirely. tin
? for
Ifwrll-M from ilir 31 luerV Rank*.
TT?nn:c.H, July 10?It was stated upon ms
I authority this morning that thirty- wa
of the strikers who were formerly
loyedOIansfield in coal and coke com- Qr
. mines had given-up''the struggle,
returned to work to-day. Despite thi*
artant desertion from the ranks, I'resi- 1
Jones asserts that "from present in- og(
tions the employes will before long pri
icdcjthe miners their old price." He f
that tWifhtvi'men at the Cherry mine x
working at J7o cents a car, which is uw
valent to 4 cents per bushel. ' =>- lad
Ton Long ji Mrrfcli.
en*' Haven, Cos.v.,- 'July lO.?Three ma
dred hands in Uie ^wire^mlll struck, wa
J? ?%?.. iivtivu liiiu Iiaranci puvmclll tlU
be made fortnightly instead ot weekly. pr<
?%? ? in
Moniilert In Secret I on. oil
sookly.v, K. Y., JulvlO.?The Nation- tsu
invention oi die Iron Moulders In- th?
ational Union of the United States and an
ada, is in secret session here. tie
?" dit
FrH;h? llnmllrr* Slrikr.
ew Your, July 10.?The freight hAnd- lo?
strike continues. Little freight is bereceived
and business proceeds without
rruption.-v-{ * -.a . ' , . /* 1
rtenrliflil Con I MriUo" tfnUr*!.1 ^ m'
i1iladel.m1ia, Pa., July 10.?'The strike a
he Clearfield coal rejjion is considered kn
virtually ended. gh
?r (.UjMllIf-John Kmrr; IUk(? ! a lUr
for Two D?j?-Thf Sf?*M Cob*
atctrd wllk Ihr.UUrsrrrj ?if the IWJj.
! Udlffrrtfet Wlf? tad !troth?r,
od&l to the Intdliceutt'f.
Cuysvilu, I'il, July 10.?Our littl
wn was shocked on yesterday by tin
;ws that John Kroery had conunittwl sui
nno n h-iiuiii uu IIIU Id I III U
U. Noble, about a' mile from here, un<
id worked for years in the employ o
ugh Clark, a gnnjener, near Wheeling
visit to the Noble farm proved the rumoi
be true. .
On Friday morning Kmery had a qnar
1 with his wife. This was nothing un
tual. She had locked up the house, giv
m.the keys and gone away. I'ridaj
orning she and her brother- came to thi
>use and had to break open the door t(
in entrance. They then supposed tlw
mery had gone away. They left in a lit'
i time and returned Sunday mornini
itii a Mrs. BroVnlow, a neighbor. Hap
iningtogo into the loft they found Kme
hanging to the rafters by a short rope
le body had evidently hung some tinu
it was swollen and discolored and mortcation
had commenced, rendering it very
tensive. As soon as the news spread poo
e gathered from all directions to view tin
astly spectacle.
For some time nobody would cnt th(
?dy down, but finally Win. Lith ami Win
cCracken essayed to do it. They tied a
pe around the corj>se and took a boart
>ra the floor and placed it obliquelj
ider the body to slide it down easily
ten they cut the rope around the neck, bu
e rope around the body was not strong
lough. It broke and the swollen, horribli
rpse slipl>ed from their grasp, fell to th?
>or below and burst, an awful, sickeninj
'Squire McKee^ empaneled a jury cvm
stiugof Win. Wilson, John Birch, J.I)
impsev, liolf IiolUtin, John Holmes ant
1). ilcKibbin. They exauiiued wit
and deliberated for ??even or eigh
mrs, coining to the conclusion that it wjl
;ase of suicide, and that John Kmcry me
s death at his own hands.
The remains were now placed in a rnd?
>x, a* no cofiln could be procured largt
lough to hold the swollen, distorted fornj
id tbe funeral train wended its way t<
e Potters' field. - Such a funeral 1 "Fol
wing the box containing the remains wa
e crowd that had collected, ou horse ant
1 foot- On the way to the final restinj
ace who should the procession meet ho
e dead man's wife and brother, standinj
spectators ot the roadside! They wer?
ken into the wagon containing the jury
leman was in his bare feet. The remain!
. posited in the Potters field the last ac
the horrible tragedv was ended.
Emery was about fifty yearn of age, and
eighed about one hundred and eightj
mnds. This woman is his second wife,
y his first wife he has three children livg
near Hoard Tree Tunnel, W. Va.. Tin
oman is eighteen years of age, but ha?en
married three times. Krnery hat
red in this country but eighteen months
id seemed to have no friends at all, al
ough he appeared quiet and industrious
One curious fact remains unaccountet
r. w ncn lonntf the door of the house hat
.en locked from the outside by p.vilocl
id staple. The keys were on the inside
o evidence of foul play was found on tin
xlv by the phvaicians." Throughout it i:
revolting and horrible case.
rakbluiiiibl)' Couple in i
>#*w York Thriilrt-.
X?\v York, July 10.?AtthelJijou Thea
?on Saturday night there was a pair tba
traded .some attention. They sat on tin
>rih side ot'the house, midway betweei
e aisles, about eight rows back irom tin
ot-Hghte. There was nothing particularly
rikine about them. The man was rathei
significant in appearance. He was&light
little undersized, with a pale face, and i
mian nose, lie was dressed neatly ic
ackt with a modust scarf. The onh
ivelry he wore was a scarf pin and a
lin gold chain. Under the seat he ocpied
lay a small straw hat encircled by
plain black band. The woman
is pretty, with a very, graceful
ure. ller dress was' in excellent
ite. It was black, and quietly "but fashlablv
made. Her liar was a small round
e, biack, ami ornamented.with two or
ree feathers of u dark color. She wore
tie or no jewelry. Tn bur hands, which
ire ungloved, she carried a blue and
lite ieather fan. The pair enjoyed the
rfnrmanw.. ThrtViVinl ? > -
... . Y V.IUCUUI iiOn
;n "Patience11 before. They were intelli*
nt enough to appreciate Mr. Gilbert's
ics, and they lauvhed at all oi them as if
ey had never heard them. Yet their
irthwas never-boisterous: it was characized
by .the same good taste as their
ess. The two were not.profuse in their
entions to each other, although the man
mid occasionally lean over
yard his companion in an aflecnate
manner. They were evidently
the best .of terms, but .their
arihg toward each other was rather that
a married-couple than of two lovers,
hen the last song bad been sung and the
rtain'had" fallen, the"Couple left the
?atre with the rest of the audience. The
iman did not take her companion's arm
first. At the door he stopped and lighted
rigarette. They then turned and walked
\vn Broad wav. At Twenty-seventh street
reral painted women and loud-talking
?n unexpectedly brushed against the
.man. She shrank instinctively from
;in and took her companion's arm as if
*1)0 you know that couple?'5 said a young
in just graduated from Yale, M ho was
Iking behind them with a friend. "They
; Blanche Douglass and-Walter Mallev,
10 were tried for the murder of Jennie
aiuer." . .' .
.Munlcrcit Hi* lirotber.
IC.u-Aiukoo,*Micxi.'9 July 10.?Fred Cobb,
:U u* yearn, was murdered by his brother
ink, while taking breakfast at their
her's house, this morning. The weapon
;d was a razor. Their sister, a young
ly, happened to pass through the room
the time and saw- the deed,.and ran
'earning to the ' neighbors. Frank
tde no effort to , .escape, but
s-: arrested while . at work , in
?. field three hours later., He. ex?sed
no concern. Both boy s'stood well
the neighborhood. Frank ia 22 years
I, wm recently u student in the Agricul al
College and lias been :n California
i last year,where it is reported he was in
'asylum. Tlieii sister was the only wiles.
* The coroner's jury retqrneu a yer;t
of wilful murder. ' The murderer was
ought to Kalamatoo' this afternoon anil
Iged in jail.
A < t*Jl?T CnllH.
Chicago,July 10.?At S. o'clock tl>ij
srning Charles X. ftilea, for inanv year,
caller on the Coal'Board,' ami a well
iown nun in Iloard ot Trade circle?, wa*
ot over the heart and instantly killiie b;
ft woman of doubtful reputation, who pawed
under the name of Mndaline Stiles. She
obtained acccjw to bis room bv an artifice
^ when a quarrell ensued, which'resulted in
bin death. Tho woman claims that Stiles,
wIjo had for some times been on terms of
intimacy with her", bad made her life unl>earable
by hisdinoluto habits and crueltv:
and (?he had determined to leave him, and
her announcement of this fact precipitated
the quarrel of this morning.
T?fli?ilr?l Iturxlnrw.
0 Milwaukee,. July 10.?J. M. Clark, of
e the law firm of Thompson Clark, of this
. city and the Constable of l'ewaukee, Wau(
kcslia COUIltl*. were nrr??t?.l fn,
J ,, , VUifcHMJ,
j for forcibly entering a building for the par^
pose olseizing goods on a writ of replevin.
The case was discharged by the court, and
' now Mr. Clarke will bring in an action fori
r malicious prosecution against Henry j
Thomas, tlie District Attorney of Wauke- i
. alia county, who swortj out the burglary |
warrant. The caw* creates considerable
interest among lawyers, as both parties are |
" quite prominent attorneys,
? A Horrible AccJUrut.
j Detroit, July 10.?An accidentoccurrcd I
> at Cold water on Saturday evening when aj
horseman, familiarly known as "I>oc"j
, J<eighton, was attacke by an enraged stal- j
lion. While he was in the act of adjusting!
the harness about his head the stalliou
knocked him down, and kneeliuu ou him
. bit otr his under-lip and all tho tlesU and
? skin beneath it, running down under tlie
" point of tlie chin. He then bit his ri^ht
cheek and the back of his neck, also taking
hold of his rijjht hand and shattering the
bones of several tinkers.
Tucson*, A a a., July 10.?A Fort Thomas .
: special savs: "A courier just arrived from
uiuuc uuuuuaejug mat on the eev-1
j onth instant forty Apache a buelc6
attacked the town and wete
repulsed after a hard fight by
the citizens. The fight lasted half
1 an hour, during: which the Indian* tried to
> set tire to several buildings without suei
cess. One white uian was wounded. The j
i Indian casualties are uuknown. The In;
dians retreated in the direction of Pleasant
Valley aud Sail. river.
Destructive Xorm.
1 C'incin.vau, July 10.?During a Storm
this evening two coal ehovelers on a barge
s at the river bank were struck by lightning,
i A Lebanan, 0., special to the Gazdt*
says: 4<A very heavy rain fell this afternoon
i aud raised Turtle ereek to an unprece
dented height. The reservoir of the hy,
draulic works broke and the lower portien
> of the city was inundated. Several small
- houses and stables were carried away and
? all the bridges in that part of the city
l washed out.
IJiUe Uiwslm.
j Dirrr.oiT, July 10.?Body of an unknown
1 man was picked up in Lake St. Clair, eight
* miles below the canal yesterday, and was
[ brought to this city. He was apparently
about 40 years old. The body had been in
[ the water sometime.
On Saturday a small boat capsized on
. Lake Michigan oil".Muskegon, and two
sailors from the steam barge Hilton, and
2 three other men were drowned. The body
5 of one of the men, named Anderson, Iras
1 come ashore.
Cruel Yeucninre.
St/Louis, Mo., July 10.?A Pott-Dispatch
I special from Slireveport, La., says: In
1 Webster parish, M. C. Taylor, colored, 14
' years old, severely l?eat a white boy named
I McDonald, and tied to Arkansas some j
i davs fll'o- mi'diinitlil'n
J. J."Pickett and John Ainmond, pursued, |
captured and brought Taylor back, and i
then tied him to a irt-e and shothiin to
death. The. body was found yesterday,
1 the bones being picked bare by" vultures.
The assassins will be arrested.
I Jntl IWIvfrx.
. Minneapolis, Minn., July 10.?Tlr's
, morning, as turnkey ltilev entered the
; corridor in the jail of this city, he was
. knocked down bv Tonei Howard, a Chicago
crook, held on a charge of shooting his
| pal, Hervcy Heed. Howard then tooic the
? keys from the turnkey and with eight
i other prisoners escaped. Three of those
! who cscajHsl are charged with burglar}',
the others with minor oirenses. Only one
has been recaptured,
t ? .? .
IlAiltvny Wrrrk.
Cincinnati, July 10.?a Vincennes,
Iud., special say? . A train on the Terre
I Haute and Kvansville road broke in two
and caused a terrible wreck yesterday.
. Three men were caught between the care
and two of them killed. One of them is
Frank Conner, of Torre Haute, and the
other is supposed to be James O'Connor,
of Youngstown,01rio. R. W. Mclntyre,
of Vincennes, lost an arm and will probably
Uelwffii lliv U'Iipi-U.
XA.sirvrLLE, Jnly 10.?Patrick W.' Mallerv,
of Columbia, clerk of tlie Bethern
House, was run over and killed by a south
bound'tmin at Louisville depot at 8 o'clock
this morning. He attempted to board the
train while it was in motion and fell between
the wheel?. The deceased was. formerly
clerk at WiHiard'a hotel, Louisville,
and tbe Battle House, Mobile.
An ArkmiM* Trnsfdy.
Chicago, July 10.?Sevier county, Ark.,
was the scene of a tragedy recently which
resulted in the death of a guest at the
house of George and West McCraven, they
killing him for his money. In arresting
the munlorers a constable was accident!)*
killed by one of the arresting party and
George McCraven. was shot dead* by a
1A Fenrftil Choice.
Chattanooga. Ties v.. Jul*- io?
Green, an iron worker, separated from his
I wife for a long time, met lier in the street',
(seized her ronnd the waist, and asked
whether she preferred death or to'ljve with
him. She replied that wise preferred death,
whereupon (ireen cut her throat with a
rnxor. She will probablv die.
?*ndly ltnrl, ?~ ' ;
St. Lort*, Jnlv 10.?A Post dispatch Kpec'ml
from Atlanta, lia.. Kays: At-Tocca yenterdav
Tom Mosby, -on of Senator Mosbv,
and iohn Moronas quarreled about children.
Kach got a pistol and opened fired
:it the door of. Moronas' houie, and Moronas
was killed. Morhv <r*caj>e<l.
Ilrllltrrnlp SufcUlc.
Dmnrr, Muui.f July 10.?A 1 tborii<
man named II mry Weimar, aired rjQ, thta
mominy (Miheralrly tluew himself in
front of mi incohiina tMin and r;n? in-?
stantly lillcd, U?* It uvea, three diildnm. \
?>C a case or deliberate
Klllwl t'our.M)-u.
j Lonsvaui Mk*., Jnly 1(1?Yo?l. r(]ay
{* Jv.u l'l'<?,wni|'lier1 i-boi anil
kn.oo loci Ju!u ?, n lx>v, in cold
jtroK riw! rrevvr.tiil'iib. lyncliit,...
^ iuib killed {our iiieu.
j KniI nn Ilehinc Pnlm.
. Cll.v:il.Cnro.xt f\ C., July 10.?John Ch*<l(colored),
a rouio'a?eiii lK-twe. ii ll,i,Vitv
and Hoiwiw, arr.Mi-U l.ir nWvg ilV?
Etfry Prfpmtloa Made to llfjla th* HombirJ
not of Aletaadria TkU Mumltg?TLe
Amerltaa Admiral St?d?a Word of Cm*
tloa to the AraW?-Flre O^eaed.
Alexakdhia, July 10.?Tho A merit an
Admiral, Nicholson, has warned the Aral s
working ou the forts that if they fire at h'm
he will return the tire.
A Calcutta dispatch says: The Government
ol India has received final and definite
OlderH to dt?n??/<K i?- *
, ??< <UI tuiiuil^VIU lO
Egypt under Sir llerbert McPhereon, who
commanded a brigade in the Afghan war.
A large siege train is preparing at the Agi a
and Bombay arsenals. Notice of the bombardment
ol Alexandria was given thin
morning by a letter addressed to the Governor
by Admiral Seymour.
(Jaitwrigbt, acting Uritish Consul here,
has written to Ilagbeib Paslia, President of
tbe Egyptian Ministry, announcing a sutpension
of relations with the Egyptirn
Government, and auother letter to Dervisch
Pasha, Turkish Commissioner, declaring
that he will be held resj>ousib!e for the
safety of the Khedive.
j The Eastern Telegraph Company istronsi
f irring its otfice on ship board. The ships
having on board the officials of the Ottoman
bank, the Credit Lyonnaiso, etc.,have
already left. The twertty-four hourj' notice
expires at 9 o'clock to-morrow morning,
when-the bombardment will commence.
Admiral Seymour yesterday summoned
his crptains aboard the Hug shin
and settled the' details of the bombardTl?
?' "
.uuuu *uu rrencu lieet will not participate
in the bombardment.
Paius, July 10.?It is announced semiofliciallv
that the French lle-et will go to
l'ort Said, in accordance with an understanding
with Admiral Seymour.
London, July 10.?The conference meets
to-day or to morrow to agree upon the delivery
of the collective note to the Porte.
If the Porte declines to intervene in Egypt
the English Ambassador and French Ambassador
will insist u]?oii an immediate
I discussion of another mode of intervention.
In the House of Lords this afternoon
I Ivord Granville, Foreign Secretary, confirmed
the news that utiles* llu* Alexandria
forts temporarily surrendered Admiral
Seymour would bombard them at day
break to-morrow. It was painful, he said,
to be obliged to use force against the weak,
but the hostile preparations had been proceeding
in defiance of the order of both
the Khedive and the Sulun. Thc.aetion
now taken was in simple self-defence.
Alexandria, July 10.?All foreign menof-war,
except the English, are leaving the
Constantinople, July 10.?The Turkish
Admiralitv has warned" the crews of Turkish
iron clads to be in readiness.
London, July 10.?Telegraph is now
working from ships moored some miles
from Alexandria. Communication with
the Porte is maintained by despatch boats.
Alexandria, July 10.?It is Jjelieved
that the Governor of Alexandria has proposed
a compromise, but Admiral Seymour
will not accept any terms short of
a complete surrender of the forts. British
ships are cleared for action. The Thetis,
Monarch and Invincible are lying in the
harbor; the rest of the .ships are outside.
All foreigu men-of-war are outside the harbor.
Tl.? - -
wuauis, excepting ino
l>ritifiliT protest against the bombardment.
The French squadron sailed at sunset,
leaving behind onlv the Alma and Hirondella.
London,July 10.?The Daily Xeirs has the
Alexandria, July 10.
Arahi Pasha has again declared thnt he
J will not yield an inch. A perfect panic
| prevails among the Arab-.
London, July 11?G a. m.?A correspondent
on board the Bittern telegraphs
I the following:
j Alexandria, July 11?7 a. m.
j The bombardment lms commenced.
Otlirr 1'orri^u >>b?.
London, July 10.?The Daily AVira
learns there lias been important correspondence
with the Canadian Government
in relation to their action in connection
with the resolution of the Dominion Parliament
approving of IJome Rule for Ireland.
Tiic Imperial Government, the
AVWsays, expressed emphatic disapproval
of the conduct of the .Dominion authorities.
The Gauka professes tc know that Gen.
SkobelelF committed suicide in order toescape
the exposure of his'connection with
the Nihilists.
Dublin July 10.?It is decided to give a
banquet to Michael Davitt on his return
from America.
. Patrick Ejran received from March to
June ?101,740 mostly from the United
London, July 10.?Rev. James Craigie, a
writer of works on ecclesiastical history, is
I'crmnnfnt "Ml*'' open.
Hahtfom), Conn., July 10.?The compositors
who demanded an advance without
giving a week's notice, which the rules
of the oflice require,-were discharged, and
u*ill not be again employed at any price.
Tim action makes places (or printers who
may make arrangements .with the publishers
for permanent situation.
Will l.cnvr tlie l?nl|>ll.
.St. Louts. jnlv 10.?1w f' ? *
Lofton, pastor of the Third Baptist Church,
whose erratic condition on a train recently
occasioned go much scandal, has resigned
his.pastorate. lie will present his farewell
sermon next Sunday. He will also leave
the ministry, and it "is intimated he will go
intobusines9 in this city.
1'luur lor lirny.ll.'
New Yokk, July 10.?The regular weekly
steamers are now sailing for Brazil from
Kewnort Xewe, the tidewater terminus of
the Chesapeake & Ohio system of roads,
flour laden. The steamers on Saturday
took out 10,&X) Imrrels of tlonr, milled at
"Richmond froiw this year's wheut from the
A Mnntlrr I mikI Sprrnlnllou.
Milwaukee, July, 10.?A. party. of English
capitalists here are negotiating for the
purchase of -10,000 acres of land in Southern
Minnesota from the Chic$y\ Milwaukee
A Sl I'aul railway. The purchasers
conteiupNie a m-insU'f. hnd ?pw?Vition,
which h iil.be vtutiTunamntcd lhiswrik.
(tlNfuht Willi
Tkov. X. V:. July- 10.?The church
coiiucil t<> try-Wev. <J. B: Simons. ItnniUfr
pastor al C t? nu t So l<etu*rs
writtfn hy iIm* ] sister. t" ft yr.iir.tr lady of
llita flurk were rw !. Tuu >j??vifi?-.itiotM
lying ami deivit, nt; I writing love
lleUfM. -
I (;:iHnn? (Mil ?f niikht!*,
I PuiuiA, 111 . July 10.?During
year ending June- H tt't, t'u r?? w< n? used by
' (lis?iin?"r-' nf iSiTh ritv. i.HSI.Sfiii bnaheUof
Igniin, nnrluciiig proof ^allousof

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