OCR Interpretation

The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, July 31, 1882, Image 1

Image and text provided by West Virginia University

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026844/1882-07-31/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

dlii fitffl%nar.
: ^rSt&r*n<l '-IT ronHif nth HlwH
a fall undawiul-imnic In the
'diojo grain miirkL't on .Saturday.
f,tiiiH?sNr.s,? psptr, tlio Martin's
t#IJ ,\w>, tomaterially enlaced
7 ". ?... ?i r<>H~v? t?
JUS U tilt' MSI Uliy Ui vuij, vuugirao is
^ains^s'0"- nnd n liay ot adjournment
inoijrtiiw'1 upon.
Tai pwpw" 'or IfcllMiy College next
^ioo,which 0JH!U8 in October, are said
til* rery encouraging.
to Ik? n qiitifitiou for debate in
St* Yorfc -wbelher the "bull" movement
'[Xi calm^for the season.
fgnnoail convention of the Amalga/iuxeti.iafociati?n
meets in Chicago toiuo?ro*,#nJ
will remain iu session most
olthe wet*. A number of delegates left
fcrc yesterday nn the B. & 0.
ft'w ViBdisi a will get $235,000 as the
Rirtrifld Harbor bill stands. If the l'resikct
vetoes it, it is hard to tell what she
will get. l*p to this time West Virginia
tu not lost anything by being a province
of Uncle main's domain.
Mitfrrlnu hi iiniiMu,
We had a call on Saturday from Judge
Long, of Independence, Kansas, who ;
Ttfited us in company with lion. Daniel
Prtk, of this city, an old acquaintance, on
ttbalf of the su (ferine freed men of Kansas.
? ,.nr!ntia tn r<viil
II is I1UUC1 < ?
in the papers that Kansas has harvested ;
the largest wheat crop in her history, and
ilso that in other resects she has a mag- 1
nincent agricultural prospect tliis year, and 1
yet to learn that she has several thousand
freedmen in her midst who are actually
fatferiug lor the coarsest and commonest
fool. Strange as this appears to be we are
' assured by Judge De Ixmg that it is the
actual fact. He is theiefore visiting the
East as agent oi the Kansas Freedinan's
Belief afsx'iatiou, the headquarters of
*bich are at Independence in that State.
The people of Kansas have cared for tliese
rtfocees from the South for the
last two years and have assisted
thousands of men to 6nd homes
oa Government land, and great numbers
of them are doing well. But there is still a
lira remnant, amounting to thousands
(there were C-O.OOO in all) who have yet to
be agisted, and who have had no means to
live oa since there adveut in the State,
much less to outfit themselvt a a? regards
land, stock or implements. Very many of
theiaare in.Southera Kansas, in the cotton
belt, settled on government land, living
in "dugouta" or sod homes* with no other
food than corn meal and such greens us
they can gather on the prairies. There is
no employment for them at the
hands of the settlers, who are generally
poor, arid they hare no means
of their own with which to plough
or sow. They left the South under the
impression that Kansas was an Eldorado,
where the conditions of life were e&sy,
ind they have realized at the end of their
scout that they were deluded by the
highly-colored literature of Kansas railroad
coin names into making the change
that has not been for their benefit thus
far. However, they are willing and anxious
to work, and they will yet be a source of
Prosperity to their adopted State, in case
they are assisted to bridge over their present
straits. The Secretary and agent of
the Kansas Relief Association is Daniel
Votaw, of Independence, Kansas, who is
vouched for, as is also Judge De Long, by
the Governor of Kansas and other response
<1 Rfpnbllcmi Convention In The HeconcI
S.xcit] Dtf]?aich to the Intelligencer. I
JIoegaxtown, July 29.?It has been decided
to call the Republican Congressional
Convention at Fairmont on the 24th of
The Wool JInrUet.
SMrfay'i Sew York Bnllctln. ,
Our market for domestic grades of wool
his shown a continuation of the cheerful
features noted last. A very fair daily attendance
of buyers could be found, indudinjr
some of tlie larger operators who
lave heretofore manifested an inclination
losiaudoir, and their movements were of
a character to lead to quicker and more
fl&f&ctonr business in pretty much all
Fades. 'fhe excessive heat has unquestionably
had a tendency to retard operations
somewhat this week, but all things
< onsidert.nl the movement is satisfactory
aaddealers seem satisfied with the situation.
On prices the ranpe is just about
&e same as last week, wlule a steady uniform
feeling is looked for, with the chances
Htfre favorable/oran advance than a decline.
The condition of affairs in the
tountrv does not appear to undergo much
change at any of the leading points. The
able brings "advices from the English mar?t
as follows: "Clothing wools unchanged.
Ootnestics showing a steadier tone. Carpets
steady. Scotch white Highlands, Ojd.
Uporto while washed, 10ld." On ourmar**t
foreign goods have been rather quiet,
wit ue held as before.
The Kutt lit** Out look. I
V*w York, July 21).?Special dispatches j
to lirathir/fi't from the principal trade
centres and the leading agricultural regions I
of the country tell of increased activity in
the movement oi merchandise and renewed
Protntaw of abundant crops. The trade !
outlook at Boston is reined very prom-!
an v?UCi Wrae may be said of
all the seaboard cities. The Chicago cor-ixjndent
telegraphs thw the week has
wen the best midsummer or Julv business
3S ,'? i"510,"'01 ",e ?% Minneapolu
tefcmphj ,h?t ,h? weather (or the
to trins i
. _ rv- ?*? \.?upo. AUtJ 1
| tanners ot the \Ve?t are manifesting a re-,
I toctanee in marketing grain on account o!
I the tendency to lower prices. Advices
1 from the south uniformly speak of good
I "tenber for the "rowing cotton crop.
1 There were til failures throughout the
A toited States reported * to Bradstreet's
-ocrnal during the past week.' Eastern
., ^ten bad !1\, Middle States 1\, California
and Territories 1o, Canada S. The only
I. kitare of any note in New York is that of
B >V. J. Wilcox k Co., lard refiners, with lia9
oWitics of about $110,000.
I "Hi* FIm ('?ucm?lonnl Dlnlrlct.
V CuntjBUHc, July 29.?Have the ltepub
ucaus of the First Congressional District
I *oF.xecutive Committee? If so, is it not
Ume UiRt tliev should issue a call for a
V Convention? WetbinVtbp should
; ^edatonco. " R.
Tblik ttii Thfj 8+4 Their Wtf Clear to ileaonl?
Ballon aid ElecUoN-TheCBptaU of IktBiv*
tin fitter Comla S??pe?ded-Tke
111? triad Harbor Bill to be Klf ned.
8pecUl Ditpatch to tbe Intelligencer.
Washington, July 30. ? Congressmen
Wilson, Kenna and lloge, their friends
say, each and all feel confident of renoraination
and election. Mr. Wilson has made
a tariil* record, they say, which will meet
with the approval of the Republicans. In
doing so they claim he has soinewhnt an
tAgoabed himself to his Democratic colleagues
in the House. Judge Hoge, after his
reccnt trip to the country, expressed himself
satisfied with his prospects, and Mr.
Kenna claims a clear field.
The vote on the naval appropriation bill,
it is expected, will be taken to-morrow at 2
o'clock, after which the civil snudry service
bill will be taken up in the Senate.
Senator Davis, accompanied by Senator
Harrison, of Indiana, spent to-day at Deer
Judge Hoge has been the guest of relatives
in Baltimore to-day.
The all absorbing topic here is, will the
President veto the river and harbor bill.
There is a wide difference of opinion today.
The mail between Fairmont and Montgomery
in West Virginia, will hereafter be
delivered six times a week at either place.
The President will sign the Duester bill,
which has just passed the Senate. The
bill regulates the carrying of emigrants by
ship boaid to this country, it has passed
both Houses for the second time. The
original hill was vetoed by reason of
clauses it contained which would demand
the reconstruction of ocean steamers.
TUB captain of the revenue cutter Corwin,
which was started out in search of the De
Long party,hasbeen suspended from service.
There are numerous charges against him
which have not as yet fully come to light
He is accused among other things ot having
engaged in the fur traffic with the natives
along the coast at the expense of the
Government's credit, and is said to have
realized a large ainountof money.
The only hill introduced in the Senate
on Saturday was that by Senator Davis, of
West Virginia, for the payment to
the State the amount of her citizen
claims for militia service
rendered during the war. The bill
does not provide for the payment of services
rendered only, but for bounty, and
that pensions shall be paid those who were
disabled while in such service. It isstated
autboritively that the bill was introduced
at;the instance of parties residing in thi?
Tbe I'rcMldcut Will Msn the River nnd
Harbor Bill.
Washington, July 30.?The Pod to-morrvm
trill oat' wtioarni'nn
President upon the River and Harbor bill,
"We have positive information the bill
will be returned to the House to-morrow
with President Arthur's signature. This
approval will be qualified, however, with
the statement that the President
will- use his discretion in ordering
a beginning on the less
consequential improvements provided for
in the measure. There is no doubt it
would have been vetoed had there been
any possibility of one more satisfactory
being passed."
"TUf Wotnnn In the tW-Thc hrbeme
lo Clear Wntkln*.
Special DUrwtch to the Intelligencer.
Toledo, July 30.?'The proceedings in
the Watkins case are drawing to a close.
The arguments will be commenced Mon,day
morning. The defence closed the
testimony Saturday. The rebuttal occupied
some hours. Contrary to expectation
the prosecution put Jennie Worthington
on the stand to rebut Ferguson's testimony.
She testified that Ferguson offered
her S500 to swear 60 as to clear Watkins, and
told her to rush^to the witnets stand in great
excitement, burst into tears and say Watkins
was an innocent man, and that she
could not keep from saying so. She testi'
fied that Ferguson paid -her ten dollars.
She had frequent interviews with him.
Witness also testified that she bad told
Ferguson that McMahon said he would divide
the reward with her. The drift of her
evidence went to show underhanded work
somewhere. The impression prevails that
the jnry will fail to agree."
Bly Fire In New Orleans.
New Orleans, La., July 30.?The buildings
numbered 01,03, 05 and 07, Tchoupitonlas
street, were destroyed by fire.
They were occupied by J. P. Comours &
Co.. wholesale grocers, where the fire originated;
S. H. Hernsheim & Bro., cigar
1 ftctory, whose stocks were destroyed. The
I upper stories of building No. 09 TchouI
pitonlas street, also occupied by
Hernsheim & Brother, was partly destroyed.
The grocery store of G. Paschal
& Co., corner Poydras and Foucher streets,
and the branch establishment of J. P. Garrison,
tobacco manufacturers, Poydras
and Tchoupitonlas street, were both "damaged
by fire and water. The total loss fs
estimated at$150,000; insurance on stocks
$50,000. The buildings belonged to the
Poydras Orphan Asylum, and were probably
? I
An Obstreperous Lnnatle. J
New Yoiik, July 29.?Saturday after
Judge Haight, committed Samuel
O'Breight, an alleged lunatic, to the'
Middleton Asylum, pending investigation!
as to his sanity, the Deputy Sheriff started j
with the man to the depot. |
Thfiv fitobneri at ft'ftroiirM'o
liquor store 'where he assaulted
the lawyer employed by his relatives, lie
was arrested to-day aad consigned to an,
officer to be taken to Middleton, and '
O'Breight, his wife and two children en-1
tered the carriage. Suddenly he and his j
wife threw pepper in the officer's eyes and1
endeavored to escape. They were captured
and Mrs. O'Breight is held on a charge of
felonious assault, while her husband resumed
his journey to the agylum.
TmtenUr at Ctuwtanqna.
Ciiavtavqux, >*. Y., July SO.?To-day
was one of comparative quiet, the gates
were closed and there are no admissions
and no departures! The morning sermon
was preached by Rev. Alex. Sutherland,
of Canada, and the afternoon sermon by
Bishop J. W. Wiley, D. D.
The Houm or BeprmnUtlTN Bald to be
WatlliK on th? Semite.
Washington, July 29.?The Critic says;
The House adjourned yesterday ostensibly
because it had nothing to do, and was "just '
waiting on the Senate."
When wo eotno to consider what it has
not done, this action appears decidedly
airy. When the House mot last December,
instead of going to work and acting upon
the appropriation bills and sending them :
to tho Senate in reasonable time, we found
upon examination of the record that they
reached the Senate as follows:
The Fortification, January 20. !
Tho Postofllce, February 28. '
Military Academy, March 0.
Indian. March!!.
Diplomatic, March G.
Agricultural, March 10. '
Army, April 0. i
District of Columbia, May 11. ,
General Deficiency, June 9. i
J-egislative, Judicial and Executive, June
15. 1
Iiiver and Harbor, June 19. 1
I'eusion. June 19. j
Naval, July 0.
Sundry Civil, July 14.
On the 42Sth of June the House passed '
what is known as the tax or revenue bill, {
and Bent it to the Senate for concurrence, j
As this bill involved millions of dollars annually
to tho Government, it was but
proper and right that the Senate should *
give it due consideration, and if revenue e
laws were to bo revised it ought to be done t
with due deliberation and done decently (
and in order.
The passage of the bill by tho House was '
preceded by a resolution to adjourn tiiu J
die on July 10. This was before the House '
had passed either the naval or sundry '
civil bill, and by reference to the foregoing c
dates it will be seen that the latter bill c
was not passed by the House until the
14th. or four days after they had resolved c
to adjourn, and hence the resolution to ad- *
journ at that time was all buncomb, and '
intended for nothing else. But an exam- *
ination of the House calendar even now
by no means justifies. the the claim that
they have nothing to do, and are only
waiting on tho Senate.
There are upon the House calender to- *
day two-hundred and thirty-two'bills that t
have passed the Senate and are awaiting f
iuu cuncurruucu ui iuc xiuuse, uesiaesaif
number of Senate bills that are yet on the
Speaker's table, and that have not been '
called up and referred. It must be borue f
in mind that the bills mentioned above do a
not include numerous House bills that are t
waiting action now. In view of foregoing *
facts, what becomes of the claim of notliiigtodo.
It is just possible that the little lunch re- .
ferred to in these dispatches last night may
have had something to do with it. It is S
odd that the House should have adjourned
on private-bill day, after having declined fl
t<fconsider private bills, justat the moment v
that an elaborate luuch was announced in J1
the Private Claims Committee-room. Of :
course no one object to one member lunch- j
ing the rest ol the House, but under the .
circumstances, this lunch, apart from the j
menu; appears to have been in bad taste.
It is unfortunate for the Forty-seventh *
Congress that its first session should leave s
on the public retina just before adjourn- j
ment two such glimpses as those of veater- *
day and the day be/ore.
The Speaker of the House and the chair- /
man of the appropriation committee, him- v
self a candidate for the Speakership, sitting
at an illicit feast on Friday, when they s
should have been passing private bills up
stairs, and "Boss Cameron, the senior
Senator from the second State in the Union, J
filling Southern Democratic Senators with *
champagne in his committee room *
on Thursday, in order to secure '
their votes _ in favor of the confirmation
of a Stalwart nomination
for a New York Postotfice now held
by a thoroughly efficient man, whose only j
fault is that he is not a worker; Keifer at a
committee table from which the claims of s
private citizens had beeu carefully swept to
make room for the cbampague of public
servants, and Cameron at tne side-board of
a Committee on Naval A flairs, buying votes
with Monopole extra dry?are edifying
spectacles in this last quarter of the nineteenth
Progrenn of the Movement?Chnneeti of
Dis Moines, Iowa, July 29.?Although
the Temperance Convention concluded its
session yesterday evening, many of its delegates
are in the city, and a great deal of
quiet work is being done by them in
persuading an extra session. It may be
stated almost authoritatively that none
will be called, neither before nor after the
fall elections.
Leading Republicans say the party can
not in any way accelerate the speed of prohibition
going into actual force; that all*the
party is pledged to is to allow the existing
legaf means to take their course. There
was no talk of an extra session till the day
of election, and many Republicans, even
those who favored the measure, hold it was
the Legislature's intention, in setting the
day of election, to enable those engaged in
the liquor business to save themselves in a
measure and get into other business. This
they may be able to do by the 1
nn*? mofililKt nf f I fioicl-itnni in .
fSS-L There is very littlefeeling among
the Prohibitionists in regard to compensating
the brewers for loss of property,
although there is no doubt that a measure
of this kind will be introduced when the
question of laws to carry out the amendment
comes up in the next Legislature,but
such measures will be brought in by the
anti-amendment advocates for the purpose
of making penalties light or nominal, with
little hope that the Legislature will vote for
compensation. The general feeling among
the liquor men is that of demoralization.
They are not united,and as far|as your correspondent
can learn no provision has been
made to help each other in case a test suit
is brought against one of their number.
| Many saloon men, rather than ran the risk
of litigation, are preparing to quit the busI
iness, while others will drift along trusting
to chance and circumstances. The State
/uv/wkrand other party orjjans are declaring
against an extra session, the Register,,
which made a hot fight for the
amendment, saying, this morning: "For
our part we propose to counsel caution, and
to fight too hasty action." The Ilegitier,
which may be taken as in line with Governor
Sherman's sentiments, also eavs:
"Though we may differ with the conclusion
of the Committee on Legal Inquiry as to
the sufficient*}' of present laws to enforce
the Constitution, and as to the necessity of
an lmmeuuue session 01 me legislature;
yet these are only remedial measures con- :
cerning which there is great diversity of
opinion, among the best legal minda of the
State. We have inaugurated a moral re- \
form which is never to cease, but its suecessful
administration depends.on the care
and caution by which its machinery
is worked. Mankind are hard to
drive, they mast have time to
cool their not blood. Reason only sits
balanced on its throne when it assumes
its position in calmness. The party that
has been defeated in this great moral con- ,
teat is not meagre in numbers or power, i
In their ranks are found many of the :
ablest men of the State; whoawaa conscientious
in their acta as the most ardent
reformers. The lamp is yet in their
throats, their nerves are yet quivering in ,
passion, and the heart rebels against sub- J
mission. Let matters cool down. They .
aro our fellow-ftitixens. They and we have ,
the same common object and the same as- ,
pirations for the honor and prosperity of '
our State. We can afford to be moderate. I
yet firm." '
Exercise* it the Pnrk oufMtlnrdaj a
Sped*! Report for the Intelligencer.
Mountain Lake Park, July 30.?T
normal classes on Saturday were conduct
by Rev. J. T. Judd and Prof. J. A. Li
pincott, and the usual service of song a:
teachers' conference wero held.
The morning lecturo was delivered
Rev. Alfred A. Wright, of Lynn, Mass., i
tlie subject, "The Scope of Revision," ai
una n - ofT?? ?? U? T?t? U',!.,
tff ill CMdltfitH-Bfaver, Broaiat Md Cooper
Toielk?r?The Chilrmu tioei to Be* <) ?7
Ik Atlaatle Cltj-Th# Head of the
Ylekit AUo it til K?ul4f.
Philadelphia, July 29.?General Beaver
and Marriott Brosius arrived in the city
yesterday and almost immediately repaired
to the headquarters of Chairman Cooper
Later in the day all three met again at the
Bt Cloud Hotel aed remained together (or
upwards of an hour. Curious bystanders
l>egan to shako their heads and speculate.
Mr. Cooper, while sunny and cheerful as
sver, seemed desirous of having it understood
that the meeting of the two stalwart
candidates and himself so close on the
tjeelao/ the Independent State committee's
ejection of Mr. Cooper's propositions for
lartnony was entirely accidental. Shortly
ifterward Mr. Cooper, with his family and
v lot of baggage, left the hotel for Atlantic
jity. General Beaver said that tie was
;oing to Asbury Park, where Mrs. Beaver
las been staying for the last two weeks,
ind at three o'clock left the hotel and took
he 3:30 train from the Broad street
itation for the seashore.' Marriott Brosius,
wenty minutes before the departure of
General Beaver, hurriedly secured his
inen duster and a small traveling bag and
naJe almost double-quick time out of the
lotel. He said that he was going home to
>anca6ter, and that his meeting with Geniral
Beaver was accidental, lie jumped
FU A V-ai UUU SIMI ICU l\Jl lilt Ut|MU
Half an hourlaler Mr.Taggart, Secretary
if the Kepublican State Committee, said at
be headquarters that the meeting of (Jen.
Jeaver and Mr. BroBius had been entirely
Meantime rumors were flying. Men
rere talking on the street corners and in
he hotel lobbies about the significance of
he meeting. As a coincidence in connecion
with Mr. Cooper's visit to Atlantic
Jity, it was recalled that Secretary Quay
ras there and also that a report came
rom Washington a few days ago that Sentor
Cameron was to visit Atlantic City
his week. There was talk of a conference
if the Stalwart leaders and candidates to
onsider still further means of harmony
jetween the two Kepublican elements. In
bis connection an old rumor that gained
:round a few days after the meeting of the
ndependent candidates, two weeks ago,
ind the submission of their proposition to
ritbdraw both tickets and nominate new
nen was revived and discussed. It was to
be effect that if all other means failed .
treasure would probably be brought to
>ear against Senator Cameron in Washingon
which would compel him to give up
Jeaver and the whole ticket and accept the
u-opoeition ot the Independents. It was
aid at the time that Gen. Beaver was to be
irovided for by appointment to some imKjrtant
position by President Arthur.
Chairman Cooper spent a portion of last
ivening with Secretary Quay in Atlantic
Jity. The chairman told a "reporter that
lis visit to the seashore had no political
ignificance whatever. Notwithstanding
his assertion, it was thought by certain
?tber politicians, who had heard of the
novements of General Beaver and Mr.
irusius, that the candidate for Governor
,nd possibly some of the other Stalwart
lominees might soon make their appearmsiain
A filt.
IUV.V Ul .tuouilb WlV/?
Before General Beaver left the St. Cloud
lotel he spoke guardedly in answer to
ome questions concerning the rejection of
he Stalwart propositions by the Independ;nt
committee on Thursday. He said he
vas not surprised at the action of the Indejendents,
as he had thought all along that
he committee would support the stand
aken by their candidates. It was in some
enpects unfortuuate that they had done so,
jut he thought the regulars "could" survive
t. He was of the opiuion that the work of
he Independent committee ended the
legotiations and that both sides would
iroceed with the fight. Mention was made
>f the rumor that there was a bare possijility
of the Stalwarts accepting the proposition
of the four Independent candidates
o retire both tickets, hold new primaries
md a new convention to nominate new
nen. General Beaver was asked what he
bought of the plan. He said that, so far
is he was concerned, he was perfectly wiling
to step down and out if it was the wish
>f the Republican party. He said he had
il- along been willing to take this step ii
he welfare of the party demanded it.
Secretary Taggart said, however, that imnediately
after hearing the result of the
independent committee meeting Chair
uan vx>oper oaa proceeaea 10 make all Ins
:ontracts for printing and publishing campaign
matter. He considered all peace negotiations
at on end and nothing left to do
)ut fight it out at the polls. Among Gen.
leaver's closest political friends in the city
he bare idea of the acceptance of the Irilependent
proposition was scouted. They
leclared that the Regulars could not pro:eed
in a more certain way to defeat the
>arty this fall than by retiring General
Jeaver and the whole ticket. The Generics
personal strength among the Republics
of the State was such, they declared,
hat if he were retired thousands of his
riends would vote the Democratic ticket.
S'oman could be nominated, thevclaimed,
vho would run so far ahead of his ticket
lext November as General Beaver would,
^s for the rumored pressure behind Senaor
Cameron, they said that Mr. Cameron
vas not the Republican party, nor Presilent
Arthur either, and tnat the combined
itrength of both could not force General
leaver off the ticket gainst the wishes of
if his Republican friends in his native'
Notwithstanding these strong views f om
Seneral Beaver's friends it is not denied
.hat there is a possibility of some further
iteps in the direction of harmony. The
lesire of tbe stalwarts for harmony, it is
;miuicu, us iuu buuui; ior mem 10 aoanuon
lie effort bo long as the slightest prospect
af a settlement remains. 'Ihe most cau*
:ioua of their leaders say that it is hard^to
?ll what may yet be done. The difference
between the tone of the leaders who make
slates and whoso words carry weight in the
:ouncils of the party and the tone of the
juteide and disinterested friends of General
Beaver is commented upon as a matter of
some significance.
That no further negotiations are expected
ay the Independents would appear from
ibe fact that they Ijaye enlarged their quarers
and are increasing thoir force of Becreariea
to carry on the campaign work. The
atest addition to the force is William
Bunt, Jr., who did efficient work in a similar
capacity in the Wolfe movement last
rear. Since the meeting of Thursday the
Independents have also made several large
xmtracta for printing and for other work.
Will Need Hie Lord'* Mercy.
Washington, July 29.?Congressman
Ben. Wilson, of the Committee on Foreign
Affairs, thinks Congress will get through
next week, unless the Senate resume argument
on the Internal Revenue Bill. "If it
does," says he, "both branches will need
the Lord's mercy."
"lUllUMlOltt 1.11UIIUI IM KlUUi i'l
has made a life Btudy of Exegesis ai
Greek, and liai been praised by Rc
Arthur Edwards, editor of tho NorthwiU
Advocate, as follows: "His lectures a
splendid in fltyfc, scholarly in matter ai
entertaining even to a popular audience
the highest degree. "We do not hesitate
pronounce him perhaps the very best el
cutionist we have ever heard."
The Saturday afternoon lecture was d
livered by Rev. G. \V. Miller, pastor
Grace M. E. Church, Wilmington, Del., c
the subject, "Method in Preparation ac
Teaching," and the evening lecture w;
delivered by Ilev. S. L. Baldwin, D. I
pastor of St. Paul's M. E. Church, Newar!
N. J., on the subject, "The Land, Languaj
and People of China." Rev. Miller's abl
ity is Baid to have been demonstrated ofte
at Ocean Grove; and Dr. Baldwin was p
culiarly fitted to expound the subjei
which he had chosen.
Sunday was observed by many as a da
of partial rest, and the exercises by tl
visitors were somewhat scantily attende<
An increased attendance from Oaklan
and the surrounding country was, howeve
noticeable, and the speakers were not le
alone in iheir work. The exercises wei
not so elaborately arranged aa during th
days preceding, but, however, were non
the less enjoyed. The Assembly will en
its session on Tuesday, after which tiin
there will be rest at Mountain Lake.
,uor?a.\, rut: jKoitnov.
Lnle National Lcsinlulion Cnunlni(
Uooui In the Church.
Chattanooga, Tenn., July 29?Eld e
John Morgan, the well known Mormoi
and doubtless one of the most infiuenti:
members of the church east of theHockie
was in this city yesterday. He has bee
attending different Conferences tbroughoi
the isoutbwest, and will be thus engage
for some weeks longer. He was asked hoi
the church was affected by the recent
tional legislation, and answered that th
eflect is most salutary; that the agitatio
has made a worker out of every Mortuot
and at this moment the church is gainin
more conveits in this section than eve
before. The number of accession?, h
says, is not only greatly in excess of who
was ever before known, but they are bc
cured with less difficulty and be
come more ardent supporters of th
Church. The laws themselves have no
troubled the Mormons in Utah to an
great extent, but have been a source of
great deal of vexation to the Gentiles ii
that State, from the fact that now that wa
is ueciarea on me .uormons, uiey will n
longer contribute to the support of Gen
tiles, and have withdrawn all their trad<
and the business interests of that claf
have suffered greatly. He also says the
the laws will bs found to be a dead lettei
just as were %the laws prohibiting plura
marriages, which were enacted in 1802. H
states further that, in his opinion, th
whole contest is political, and it? simply a
endeavor on the part of the Republican
to have the Territory admitted to th
Union by disfranchising the Mormons an<
giving them two additional United State
Senators. "Mormonism," he adds,"Ghoul
bo treated socially, not politically. It i
entirely out of the range of politics, and :
will be found that all political measure
enacted to repress it will have only a cor
trarv effect. The history of all ages prove
that no religion can be stamped out by pei
secution, and much less can it be done i
the present day, with all our improve
acquirements of science, laws," >kc.
Yi:i.l.O?V JACK.
It* itpiicnrnnre on the Toxnu Coiuit, nn
Qnamnllue EMtabllMhrd.
Dallas, Texas, July 29.?Much excit
prevails throughout the State over the coi
firmation of yellow fever at Matamora
Mexico. An unconfirmed report says thi
it exists at Brownsville. At Matamon
several deaths have occurred in the pa
two days, and the disease is spreading. Th
following official document was issued th:
"Hon. Thomas Cakson If yellow fev<
is at Matamoras declare quarantine at one.
Place Dr. Cobbs in charge, and give hii
guards. State troops will picket the river i
case of an epidemic. Keep me informec
"By order of the Government.
"R. M. Swearincton, Health Officer."
The following was sent to the Presiden
of the Board of Health, New Orleans:
"There is no yellow fever at Brownsville
but it is reported at Matamoras. Quaran
tine is established against Matamoras, am
the .Rio Grande will be guarded by Stat
troops, if necessary.
*R. M. Swearixoto.v,
"State Health Officer."
All Northern Mexico is alarmed, and
(juarantine on this side of the river is b<
ing established against the infected point!
RljcbtN onieriunn-Amerlcnn*.
"Washington, July 29.?The House Fo:
eign Affairs Committee will not make a r<
port on the matter of a new treaty wit
Germany, respecting the right of Germar
American citizens, until the next sessloi
As has been stated in these dispatches, tli
committee favor the abrogation of the us*
less treaty of 1SCS, which has become inof
erative if not positively hurtful in the laps
of years,~and the conclusion of a new treat}
which shall sccure to our German-Amer
can citizens well-defined rights in thei
fatherland, such as .are enjoyed bv'thos
who have come to us from other coiintrie
No action could be had upon thesubjec
however, at this session, even if the Foi
eign Affairs Committee should report, s
that the matter will be allowed to go ovt
until next winter.
AlmoHt a I'aulc In the Grain Hnrket.
Chicago, July 1*9.?Speculation o
'Change to-day almost resulted in a pan!
Large crops of fine grain, fine weather, an
daily receipts doubled, drove prices dowi
Cereals closed firm at 1J cents lower tha
yesterday. August wheat dropped IJcent
Wheat receipts were 5JR car loads, aj) e:
traordinarv amount for this season. Th
shorts trying to sell No. 2 winter instead <
TSo. 2 spring wheat. A corner in July oai
has driven the price up to 57-J cents, S
centg higher than August Three millio
dollars accrued profits through "busted
wheat corner. Pork dropped 57aGOc. Lar
lower. ^
Dftlsell WIIIBilek.
Caldwell, 0., July 29.?'The bosses ai
trying to drive me away from the track t
falsely representing my withdrawal. Tne
will see that my County is still with m
and in the next Convention I shall haye
larger vote than before from other Coui
ties. Dalzkll.
ed la Aetlif on th? I'njptfaa qimllon-sfrloa* Com*
ip* pllcfttlona Arlilnn That Ma j Kail la the Powen
ad Fcaitlai oa Tarker ? MoTruitnta oa
Arabl'a Llae-Tht Abonklr Fort*.
on Constantinople, July 20.?The Military
ad Commission is of opiniou the expedition
;bt to Egypt should consist of an advance
ad guard of three divisions, with an effective
!V. force of 12,000 men each.
m The Porte denies that it has received
re any telegram announcing the submission
id of Arabi PaBha.
In Fifteen thousand troops were ordered to
to proceed to Egypt next week.
o* A special Bteamer has arrived here with
motruuuona lur uio itussian unarge (1 Alc*
Cherif Pasha visited the Khedive this
>u evening, and then proceeded to his resiid
dence on the Mahmoudich Canal,
as The condition of affairs at Port S.iid is
> very critical.
/' The conduct of De Lessejw is severely
K' criticised. It is reported that ho is in daily
5e communication with Arabi Pasha,
il- Alkxasdhia, July 29.-10:30 evening ?
,n Explosions were heard here throughout
the day. They were caused by the English
destroying the cannon and powder inagact
zines in the forts.
Two armed parties started to night from
,y the Alexandria passenger station and
Gabari goods depot to repair the railways
,e cut by the rebels on the Alexandria side of
Mahalla Junction.'
d Cherif Pasha has arrived.
r Everything has been quiet and uneventful
here all day, with one exception. Gen11
eral Alison sent a strong body of troops to
e take and blew up oue of Arabi's forts near
ie Kamleh. Thev blew up the fort without
ie trouble, Arabi having completely destroyed
. and despoiled it several days ago.
" Three British war vessels opened fire on
e the fort at Gabari early this morning. The
commander of the garrison refusing to surrender,
the bombardment was kept up
several hours, resulting in the destruction
of the fort.
* Boston. July 29.?'The llerald's London
correspondent cables as follows:
!r A member of the Government assures
l, me the reports of Arabi's intentions to
il offer terms of surrender are> entirely un,
Very little confidence can he placed in
n the correspondents at Alexandria. All
it important probabilities are carefully hid.]
den from them.
... viuiuiimi^ l'Oll? UJf^lUHUlEU l?V
forts at Aboukir this morning. The
l" Egyptians made ready to tire, and the
e Englishmen retired abruptly.
The Government has little information
i, of the progress of Arabi's affairs. It is not
g sanguine be will surrender. The only terms
r will be banishment for himself and oflie
cere, the disbandment of the bulk of bis ,
it troops, and the punishment of all suspected
of complicity in the alleged mas*
!- sacre.
e Arabi sent delegates yesterday to meet
t a British flag of truce. "All haughtily dey
clined to talk about surrender on any
a terms. They were most insulting to the
n British office'rs. They said they would rer
sist to the bitter end; that Arabi had the
0 whole country with him. The deputies rei
tired, sneering at the English professions
f, and threats.
s There seemed no foundation for the reit
ports of Arabi's acts of hostility to the in ,
teresta of Europeans. Arabi is obviously
1 playing a waiting game. The report that
e he "took customs money at Alexandria now
e proves to be a lie. A telegram from him to
a a private party here bitterly ^complains of
is prejudicial reports. Arabi" has means of
e knowing the English movements; even
il oflicers surrounding the Khedive cornmus
nicate with Arabi. He also gets important
d information from Constantinople. Arabi
is now signs himself "Commander of Nationit
al Armv, serving the Provincial Governts
ment, Cairo."
i- Constantinople, July 29.?The Sultan,
s replying to the verbal representations of
r- Lord Dufferin, British Ambassador, rtfit
questing the immediate issue of a proclad
mation against Arabi Pasha, states that
such a demand can not be made by England
alone, but should proceed from a confefence
of the Powers, in which case it
,1 would xeceive due consideration.
The German representative was instructed
yesterday from Berlin to recommend
the Sultan to issue a proclamation declaring
Arabi Pasha a rebel, as demanded by
s, England.
it Mouhktar Pasha has made arrangements
which will enable the Porte to dispatch
twenty thousand, men to Egypt in suc3t
r?'Qflivp /1o?n(*hmun?e
e London, July 2).?A. dispatch from Con^
stantinople to "the Timet sava the Russian
Charge d'Afiaires has been ordered by his
Government not to attend any more meet r
ings of conferences until he has received
e. detailed instructions.
n Alexandria, July 29.?Thefort at Gabar
n was destroyed this morning.
|t Admiral"Seymour will reconnoiter the
Aboukir forts" to-toorrow. There appears
to be some doubt as to whether the bomt
bardment of the forts will take place, because
it is supposed the prisoners held by
( the Egyptians are confined therein.
JI A large powder magazine at Mekherrom,
I from which it was said Arabi Pasha had
e recently taken stores, has been blown up
by the "British.
Osman Pasha, Rifki and twenty-six Circasian
officers, implicated in tbe recent
a plot to assassinate the Pasha, arrived today
from Constantinople, having been
summoned by telegraph by the Khedive.
They were received with great ceremony.
London, July 30.?The Scots guards, 750
r. strong, this morning embarked bn the
w transport Orient for Egy^t- There was a
"* great crowd of people outside the barracks
h and the troops departed amid tremendous
l- enthusiasm. The crowd at the barracks
j- was so dense that the leading files of the
e guards were lifted'off their feet. The Prince
and Princess of Wales, Duke and Duchess
"h of Connaught, Duke of Cambridge, com?
maudants in chief of the forces and Mr.
. Childers, Secretary of State for War, went
\. on a special steamer to meet the Orient as
jr Bbe left" the dock.
^ The British Ambassador sent the Seca.
retary of Legation to ask t-he Sultan to issue
j ? |>iui iiiuuiuuu ucuuuitciiig .\raui msiia
as a rebel. -The Secretary at the same time
0 gave the Sultan a conciliatory explanation,
>r stating tbnt England did not aim at a protectorate
over Egypt. He also asked for
particulars concerning the composition of
the Turkish expedition to Egypt The
n Sultan gave no satisfactory answer. It is
c, stated however, he is irritated at England's
. action, and has sent verbal messages
through the-Secretary that ho would do
* nothing for England, but would only yield
D to the wishes of Europe.
B- The various governments asked -their
c* representatives for an explanation of the
? absence of the Russian delegate from
? Thursday's sitting of the conference, but
U the representatives profess they are unable
? to explain the cause. They state that an
" arrangement would have beon reached
Thursday between the Porte and the con"
ference, but for tlie absence of Onon. The
adjournment of the meeting at such a moment
is regarded as seriously endangering
the success of the conference. Lord Dafferin,
Marquis DeXoailles'and Count Curti
had received important infitrnintmna (mm
T their respective governments, ubich (her
e, were unable to communicate to tliewdference.
An official telegram from the rebel
government euyK
?- "The Khedive having issued a decree
dumteing Aiabi Pasha from the Ministry
lor neglecting to defend Alexandria, and
having otibliflhed n proclamation declaring
Englandta u friend to Egypt, Arabi Pasha
has called on the country of which he is a
submissive servant to pronounce its will in
the matter. A great meeting was called
for Saturday (yesterdav) comprising the
Uleiuw, Cadis, Coptic Patriarchs, various
high functionaries, Mudire, notables and
leading merchants, in all 30-1 persons.
Moymj: speeches were delivered, especially
the one by Arabi Bi, Undersecretary of
the Sultan, who recounted the outrages of
the English Bailors upon Alexandria
women. It was decided to maintain Arabi
Pasha, so he might defend the countrv until
the conclusion of a satisfactory peace or
a total extermination of his forces. All
decrees to the contrary were declared null.
as the Khedive was beyond the pale of
Mussel man law.
It was resolved that the decisions of the
meeting be submitted to the Porte. The,
cousins of the Khedive presentat the moet-!
ing, declared that Tewfik would bo the.
Khedive if he sided with the country and I
army, but under the present circumstance
he is either a prisoner or ft puppet
of the English, and his authority might be
' repudiated.
| Immense numbers of people paraded the
, streets last eveuing Bhouting "Victory to
I the friends of Egypt against the aggressors."
Alexandria, July 29?5:35 i*. m.-?The
plundering of houses just outside the
British lines at Kamleh continues. A culprit
caught in jlagrnrU^ ddiclo was killed
by patrols. Two expeditions which left
last night to repair too railways cut by the
rebels on the Alexandria side of Mahalla
Junction, were completely successful in
their undertaking. The expedition consisted
of British sailors, marines and
Egyptian railway workmen. Both lines of
the road were repaired and a considerable
number of railway wagons brought to
Alexandria. The British portion of the
exj>edition returned early this morniug
without encountering the enemv. The
rebels are making every effort to fortify
the vicinity of Port Said Trench men-ofwar
in Egyptian waters have been ordered
to station themselves at Port Said and
cease traversing the Secretary's land.
Alexandria, July CO.?The Helicon,witii
Admiral .Seymour on board, returned from
Aboukir, whither she went tins morning
to reconnoitre. The Admiral found operations
were actively progression at the
forts, which are well" armed. Nothing has
been settled in regard to bombarding them.
Alexandria, July 30 ?Passenger traffic
was resumed to-day to Ramleh. No tickets
were sold, as the stock had been exhausted,
but the conductor collected fare from
window to window. The passengers were
eh idly Europeans who wished to see
whether their houses had been looted.
The Home Government ordered Admiral
Seymour to establish a censorship over
cable ujessages.in consequence of a repeated
dispatch of the detailed accounts of the
British position.
All regret the removal of Lord Charles
Beresford from the office of Chief of Police
just as he was organizing that difficult
Their Xxperlcuce* in 1'bllntlelphlA and
Ttielr Peculiar Habit*.
Philadelphia, July 20.?Twenty more
Jewish refugees from Russia were shipped
back by the Illinois to-day. This makes
the number so far* returned*about one hundred
and ten. A member of the Committee
said they would not work. The great ,
trouble is that they do not know
how to do anything except get
married. They never did any hard
work in Russia. They all come. here
with the idea that they will be supplied
with a large sum of money, and have easy
work, to do, if any at all. If you nlace
them at heavy work, they are either unable
to do it, or are too lazy, and play oil"
sick. If we give them $10 and tell them to
go and find work, they will gooff until the
money is spent, and ttlen return.
Some of them give general patisfaction.
The most skillful are the damen
schneidern, or women tailors, who are
very industrious, and make good wages.
The committee has purchased. four sewing i
machines for them this week. The women
are all familiar with their operation, and
even know the names, and ask for their
favorites.' "Whenever they show any
inclination to work, " the ladies .
on the committee take the
greatest care of them. But they
are, as a rule, too ignorant to know
what is good for thorn and whenever any
of them gets money she immediately
squanders it on cucumbers, green apples
and such things. One man is able to earn
$3C a week on ladies' dress making. One
of their characteristics is stubbornness. If
they show that they will not work and are
ordered to leave the office, they will not
go until forced out.
Last eveuing three of them were standing
on a corner, when a policeman ordered
them to move on. They thought they had
as much right there as the oflicer, and refused
point-blank to obey him. The
result was they passed the night in
the station-house, and next morning
were compelled so pay a fine of
$1.50 cash. As soon as they were at liberty
they came to the office of the Committee
and asked to have their money re
lunueu. 11 costs about 525 to send thera
back, and besides their passage tickets
they are furnished with anouttit and a
small sum of money.
Kenttiitlon Nqnclclml.
Chicago, July 29.?Through tha stupid
blunder or willful sensation of a man not
us*d to handling matters of newB, a rumor
was set afloat this morning that Omaha was
burning up. The only poesible foundation
for the report was a temporary obstruction,
of telegraphic' traflic by the burning of a
switchboard in the Omaha telegraph office.
The story was so widely circulated as to
make this explanation proper.
OcfHntffui; flunk Cashier.
Oil City, Pa., J uly 29.?J. N. Craft,
Cashier of the Exchange Bank of Franklin,
turns up an embezzler of a larfce
amount of the hank's funds. He admits
his crime, and nfikR to V?n nnni?h<nV ru.
positors will lose nothing, aa the bank is
Jinan daily strong. Craft was a member of
the Presbyterian Church. lie had been
speculating in oil. Tbo amount of the defalcation
is unknown, but is large. I
Spinners' Strike Settled.
, Fall River, Mass., July HO.?The Slade
Mill difficulty has been settled and the
striking spinners-will return to work tomorrow.
" Pure, Wholesome, Pleas
Prof. T. L. Brunton, I
,all Grtxtrs, Druggists, ant
On? Hundred full 3fu*ic Ze
Serea <JUUaet tchoolt. Twenty-tftht uaehBnt
s?a^*12??i}'jcu1ss1 f0?s,
*ml*r 6UJ. Bead for ne^iuloJu? vd la
John lUrter MaJdmnI With Liquor Shoot* UtT j
Brother Dead Whlla Iifrcnillag 111* Father
Vrom HU AtUfki?Tiie Murderer Be|Ia?
atag to Uttllte IIU roiltloa.
? m
SpocUl to Uic Intelligcnccr. j
Stkcdenvilu^ July 29.?Our town tonlay j
added one more to her already too long j
list ot mortal and olber great crimes, in the j
death, by the hand ol bis brother, of Edward
llarter, youngest son of our old and J
respected citisen Wiu. II. Harter. The '
circumstances ot the crime are about as
follows: John Harter is, or has been, en* :
ged in the hotel business, having leased tho . . ; j
St. Charles Hotel building from his father, ,
last spring. Boarding with him has been
Dr. 0. E. Johnson- who lind m lifa nmnlnu
I a boy named Ileston. Harter being on a ;
| drunk, abused IJeston in somo way, and
! the latter went before tbo Mayor to-day, $8
I had Harter arrested and taken be/ore ihatC'^f^
oflicial, by whom bo was fined, and'retum*jf$&}
<nl to the hotel highly incensed against Dr. |
Johnson, toward whom ho seems to have ;
felt a great dislike, and whom he no doubt --/S
blamed for puttiug the boy up to . |jJ
making a complaint against him. j
Swearing vengeance against tho 'Doc.
tor, John started up stairs,
the intention of entering tho Doc^^
tor's room and having a settlement^$||
with him. In the second story hall, Har- ; ^
ter senior, father of John, placedjhimself^';^
before the maddened son, and .sought to
pacify him, but this only seemed to raa1co$j|p
John more violent, and ho'drewarovolmy^^
threatening his father. This was seen by a !
person passing the hotel, who ran into the'V^B
jewelry "store of William Harter, Jr.,-ia^^^
the first story of the hotel, where Ed Har-i^ffl
ter, the youngest brother of John, was aC$$|f|
work, and told him of the trouble. Ed ?||SJ
ran at once to the assistance of his father, . ^
and mounting the stairs hastily ran between irSgj
the two men. Instantly John leveled the '0M
revolver on bitn and fired, the ball enter-; v
ing on tbo left side of the breast and pene- ;
tratine near to, if it did not en e: the heait.
Ed fell to the tloor. whenonhfi wn? lmrnpin j''.'ruftsi
a chamber near by and laid on a bed. lib J
was beyond all help and expired in a few
minutes. John, still wild, nourished the
revolver, and it was not until after a struggle,
in which Josiah li. Salmon was shot in ,! i
the thumb, that the weapon was wrested
from him, and he was placed under arrest
John seems to have fired three shots in nll.];:-$$|
The first shot, at the father, missed its aim,
the second killed Ed, .and tlie?<^&?
third was that which Salmon received.;$g*ggj
Ed ilarter will be remembered as the
young man who killed George Aldridge in
the McCrvstal den a few months ugo, and j
for which offense he was under indictment
at the time of his death. The parents have;?-$|?
the deep sympathy of our people in this
terrible double affliction.
Till" post mortem.
Special Dispatch to the Intelligencer.
Steuben ville, July 30.?The post mortem
on the body of Ed Harter, murdered'by
brother John yesterday, shows that .the
bullet passed through the cartilage of the'
first rib to the left of the breast bone,*cutting
the left sub-clavian artery in its Munie.vSig
and lodging in the left process of the 'sW^jfg
ond lumbx vertebrae. The blood rushing
through the wounded arterv soon filled tho ?
left thoracic cavity, death resulting from
the hemorrhage. The heart was found
empty. Harter's funeral' -will take. place;:
to-morrow afternoon. The murderer is
sobering up iu prison and begins to realize.-;^^
the enormity of his offense and the serioiia^g^
ness of his own position. '. % y
The Chamber UrriifieN the Fpyjilian
Credltnud thcC'iibliidt KcmI^uh. '
Paris, July 29.?In the chamber of Dep- :S?0.
utiea to-day M. De Frevcinet proposing the ;
second vote of credit, declared that it was a $$$$*
question of confidence in the Cabinet.
said that without the mandate of .Kixrope,.;',.-/^
intervention, properly so called, would be, 7'MM
neither wise nor prudent The present operatiou
would lead to no conflict with
Europe, France would occupy the ends, of,;
the canal with 4,000 men, and would ahow ':;-V^|
to England that she po&sessed the sympathy
and moral support of the 1-rendu
people. As Turkey had announced an in*>; r^jJp
tention of dispatching troops to JSgrpt, this ':l-?v?
wag not the momeut to refuse the grant. -',{$%
Such a course would be prejudicial to tho^V$$
interests of France in Kirvut. nml tn lior1
prestige in the eyes of the Mussulman '
world. The Powers were reverting to
idea of the collective protection of. tbeV^^
canal, and the conference was about to^Spg;
consider this phase of the question. Iiothv^?tf
France and England would be disposed to #*$$$[
participate in this collective action. In;; :
conclusion 3L De Freycinet said: "17 6
government make a direct appeal to tl e ,v??8
confidence of the chamber. In this the
ministers are unanimous.
Notwithstanding M. De Frcycinct's np*
peal, the Chamber, by a vote of 450 to
rejected the credit demanded by the gov-.V;;.-^
After the vote the ministers went to the;:/.'
Elysee and tendered their resignations to ^
President Greyv. He? requested them t6 .v^|
continue to transact the business of thefoffiaj^
offices, pending the appointment of their uccessore.
' .;
r Tr.1 ? <V? Tt.~ T- ?? * "
am.?mo j hum, in a
ing article, says it appears that Franco ailberes
to the policy of abstention, from in---.;;;
terventibn in Egypt, and that if "she takes
any action at all it will be confined to pro~-'-%\\$&
viuing for the security of the canal. It
however, clear that -M. De FreycinetV-V
timorous policy does not command nnw'vV-.-C;^
versal assent in .France, and even if ihfc.
Ministry should weather the storm, it-is'-lJ^J
likely to undergo important modifications
through the defection of M. Say, Minister ;
of Finance, and possibly M. Ferry, Minister
of Public Instruction. ? : !
Paris, July 30.?In conaequenco of;:r?s^>^
jection by the Chambers of the motion for
a vote credit, all movements of troops andt : | y0i
fleet are stopped. Admiral Conrau, com- J
manding the French fleet in the l^j?tian-^?
waters, has n ordered to maintain a
strict noutr lity
- . . ? ... ^ ' ^
British Medical Journal.
ant, and Effcrvcsccnl"
J.D., F.R.S., London, Eng.
i Mineral Water Dealers.
ill I r aai 'wmismA
malx bulltuc 1
jervatoryof music. >
uoiu tor Elgktn*. iMIan.
iwsssskhsf -m
-' r,':.-v "'-i ' -

xml | txt