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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, August 04, 1882, Image 1

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^7-S^rXlISnJ^D AUGUST 2^-, 1^^' ^ ' r^' '^TOE^ Ar5^T 4^0^. '"'^ VOLUME XXX.--NUMBER 2SO.
?'" 557 Slreri.
pir I'mir l>JNfrlet?. 1
lliflr Vole 1" l**0-<nn?IIUm?i nnU r
Coovfi'"M,,,,- |',,r J
Went Virginia politics nro at presont In a t
ooewbot ilormnnt conilition. Thcro is e
t,l modi In ll'e nlr ot nil cxcitlng char- .,
jW. Tilt' Democrats rcjftirtl tlielr chancea '
,1 good in ?ll Hit' district!), and hence in
of tlit'ni I'11' nre "IBM of an anlnia- n
((jciiiiiliWe over tlie nominations. This is ^
[beca^e in till* districl, but more partial- "
jirly so in tlic Second nnd Fourth ills- |i
trictg. Keniin Ims tin) Held to liimself In c
theTliirJ district nnd was nominated yes- a
teniif 'it1"1"' opposition. Wo classify ?
Ihed'ttlrirO umler their proper heads, ns J
Tbebeiuocmts of tho First district have
railed their Congressional convention at g
Weston ou the -Mth of this month. Tlio n
number of delpgiites is llxed at 21)2, or one '>
for every fifty votcB, or fraction over ?
(wcnty-fivo, cast for Gov. Jackson. The 0
representation is ?pj>ortioue?l as follows: si
traston, Hrooke, Vl\ Doddridge, 15; 81
Gilmer, 17; Hancock, 0; Harrison, 3!J; Jj
Lewis, 2:I; Marshall,.' 10; Ohio, 80; Tyler, 18, J
ami Wetzel, JM. As yet only two candi- o
dates are in the Held for the nomination, tj
viz.: J. II. Good, of this city, and Col.
Wilson, of Harrison. Kven Col. Wilson's n
candidacy is not apparently a matter of b
certainty as yet. The Republicans have >'
not yet railed their convention, but will do [j
so at an early day. Nor have tho Green- 0
backers called a convention. Tho vote of n
the district in ISSOstood as follows: Han?1?
u <(?: nnrflcld. 13.412* Wettvor. 1.- "
SIS, showing a Democratic minority of 884. j]
Col. Wilson lias been live times a can- t:
didate for Congress, elected four times and F
defeated ouce (by J. J. Davis in 1872) and jj
is, therefore, now in his sixth candidacy, tl
if eo be tlyit he is a candidate, which some o
few (mighty few) alloct to doubt.. lie is 57 *
years old, and has been in politics, in one ^
way and another, ever since 1852. It is t:
not be denied that he occupies a strong position
before the Democracy for a renomination
in case he chooses to sail in as a ^
candidate. As to his probable fate incase [
begets the nomination, that is a horse of 1
another color. He had a mighty narrow 0
escape the last time. Col. Bob ileEldowney
recently summed up the Col.'s " imminent
deadly peril" in ISSO by- remarking that ?
although Wetzel county may not be mucin ^
of a heaven (as christened by the Colonel) *
yet it saved him from the other place the B
last time, and was all that stood between 8
him and?purgatory. f
The Republican Congressional Conven- v
tion of the Second diotrict, that meets at ?
Fairmont on the 21th, will consist (at least *
theoretically) of 270 delegates, apportioned '
on the basis of one delegate for each fifty *
votes for Garfield in 1SS0, and one vote for 1
each fraction in any county over twenty- 8
live votes. On this basis Barbour will have e
17 vote?, Berkeley 30, Grant 12, Hampshire
7, Hardy 4, Jefferson 20, Marion 29, Mineral
15, Monongalia 35, Morgan 13, Pendle- v
ton S, Preston 17, llandolph 7, Taylor 25, 5
and Tucker l. The Republican vote of the
district in '80 was 13,701. The Congressional
Committee consists of N. N. HofF- j
man, W. II. II. Flick, A. C Sherr, A. H.
Fleming and K. I). JefFries. As yet no one S
looms up unmistakeably for the nomination.
The Democrats had 15,948 votes in t
the district in 'SO and the Greenbackere c
1,338: Democratic majority over tlioKepub- I
licaus and Greenbackere, 909. How far
the quarrel between Lucas and Iloee will i
diiatled the Democrats remains to be seen, f
life quite bitter nt this time. The Demo- s
erala hold their convention at Keyser on i
ti:e 11th. Both Lucas and llogo profess t
confidence of success in the convention.
T1IU THlitn DI8TMCT. '
The Democrats renominated John IS. '
Keima for Congress nt Charleston yester- I
day. Practically, he had no opposition. '
He seems to have made himself solid with *
the voters of the district by going in not so i
much for the "old flag and an appropria- <
tiou" us for a vigorous advocacy of large 1
"appropriations" for the Elk, the Kanawha I
and the Big Sandy. This is his fourth con- 1
secutive nomination, lie is only 34 years of 1
a^o, having been born in 1S4S. His district, J
as now constituted, gavo Hancock 12,051 i
votes in 'SO, Garfield 7,815, and Weaver
2,$71, showing a Democratic majority over J
all of 1,935. The Republicans have not yet
wiled a Congressional Convention, noi 1
have the Greenbackere. The district is the 1
smallest of the four West Virginia districts >
in point of population, containing only ^
143,9112, against 157,270 in the Fourth,
103,315 in the .Second, and 153,040 in the
First. t
This district, known ns the 'Shoestring," ^
from its long stretch along the river, from ^
the top I'leaaanLs down to the end of ?j
Wayne, includes considerable territory tlmt \
used to be in this district, viz., lMtchie, t
Calhoun; Pleasants, "Wood and "Wirt. It fi
gavu Hancock 13,S95 votes in 1S80, Gar- t
field 11,14ft and Weaver 8,838, showing n i
Democratic minority of 0,089. The Demo- ?
trats expcct success only bv n plurality
vote, through divisions of the opposition.
The Republicans have already their candidate
in the field in the person of ei-J udge 1
Loomis, of l'arkernburg, and tlio Green- t
backers have named Dr. Harbee, of Mason, 1
as their champion. The Democrats hold *
their convention on the 10th at Point Pleas- t
ant. The aspirants are Dave Leonard and J. >
M.Jackson,ofParkersbnrg,J.S.S.Hauler, *
of Jackson, and Kustace Gibson, of Cabell.
l-eonatd seems to be ahead, but not strong
enough to distance the other three combined,
and hence may beaten after all by
J compromise man. All sides aro prepar* 8
tog for an animated canvass as soon as the
Democratic nomination is made.
The character of the contest is not yet
vlearly outlined. The Democrats have not
IkVn * -
-- mi iroin. Tiie Itopublicans, bow- <
H"-'Third district, laid down tbo f
I'l i?,"'s l>'Jt'0"n 'I10''' convention nt
L' on the 11th of last month:
to 0VCT quftHflcd voter \
TOnoSl i. i 1' amI ll,lvu il ^toncatlv >
roE, fundamental principle ol HeStem,,,cnt
wl,,ch inu?ib"'"''-'
Sccond?TUe free tcbools must be main- 1
alned as tlio busls of National security and 1
be funds collected and set apart for the J
lurposQ must bo sacredly preserved for
ducational purposes alone. <
Third?American Industries and labor
hould be protected against the tin jUHt corn>etitlon
of the product of cheap foreign "
abor by protective tariff.
Fourth?Tho wisdom' of our financial
tolicy is evidenced by tho rapid decreaso
>f tho War debt and the continunnco of
his policy will bo a guarantee of tho early
xtinguisiiment of the same. f
Fifth?The right of petition is un ina*
ienablo one, and should bo respected and t
Sixth?* '?o untimely death of our la- 1
uented I. .ient, James Abram Garfield, i
ro recognize a great National calamity and j
cploro tho ubrupt termination of his sue* *
essful administration. Wotender to Presient
Chester A. Arthur our assurauco of ^
ontidenco in his administration und our r
pproval of the moderate and patriotic j
ourse pursued by him amid tlio embaritssing
circumstances attending such a
lational crisis. 1
Wiikukas, The Uourbon Democrats who r
avo been in power for ten years past in t
Ills State, havo disregarded the promises r
|/VII WHICH 1IIV V UUMIlllHl uuiurui U1 II1U
tatf; have forced upon tlio people an exensive
and cumbersome constitution; 1:
avo increased the number and pay of the a
Ulcers; have held frequent lengthy and
xpemuve sessions of the Legislature; have
naeted absurd and inconsistent laws, un- -j
tiilod to the people; have violated thecontitution
by incurring a Statu debt proibited
by* it, failing to provide for the j
aymentthereof except by the reassessment
nd increased valuation of the farina and
ther real estate of the neople, thus making d
iie industrial and producing classes bear a
tie greater share of tho burdens of govern* [
lent; have robbed the children of
tie State of their vested inheritance
y diverting the School Fund from c
s legitimate purpose in order to meet the c
emands of tneir own blunders and ex- ^
ravagances; have for partisan purposes vilated
tho Constitution by increasing the r
umber of Senatorial districts in this State; t
ave gerrymandered the Congressional I
istricts of'the State with tho purpose of de- 5
riving a large minority of representation ^
a Congress, and havo turned a deaf ear to 1
lie prayers of the people in askiug to bo c
enuitted to vote on a Constitutional 1
niendment prohibiting the manufacture t
nd sale of intoxicating liquors. We,
lierefore, pledge ouraelves to use all lion
iuuic mcuiia iu utciiniuw iuu iKiuruuii <
)emocracy in this State and cordially in* j
ite the co-operation of ull good citizens to (
bis end, irrespective of past party allilia- ,
? <
Congress will adjourn now in a few days, f
laviug about liuishcd up all the appropria- c
ions. These appropriations foot up an |
inmense sum, and show a large iucrease t
ver last year. Last year they amounted j
o $210,094,3SS, whereas this time they will 1
oot up $29-1.olJijOSO. This includes $1C0,- s
00,000 for pensions as ugainst $GS,2G2,r 03 1
ast year, not including a "deficiency" bill I
hat covers $10,000,000 on account of pen- f
ions. Nearly every part of the' grand
chedule is increased over last year. So i
ar as we have obsorvod, Republicans and
)emocraLs alike, without respect to "pre* I
ious condition of servitude," have en- i
pged in this profuse expenditure business. |
rho AVeat Virginia Senators and our three j
Representatives voted for the River and '
larbor bill over the President's veto. So 1
lid Congressman Shallenberger, of Peun- J
ylvania. Dr. Updegniff, of Ohio, how- i
iver, did not. i
========== I
Thk crop of beech nuts the coming fall
pill be one of the largest ever knowu, and {
ou may bet that gamo will bo plenty.?
i'a. Obwver. <
Tiuriiiiitu insuucr. 1
ICeiiuiiSwo^iiH the Plntlcr I'lvnn-ltyrue ,
N'oinlnutcil for Senator.
Ipcclal Dispatch to the Ititellljjcneer.
Charleston, August 3.?The Third dis- I
rict Democratic convention met in this 1
,ii/ vv/-u?j> ?uu iiuiuiuaauiiuiiu u. rvuuim ?
or Congress, by acclamation. <
Col. B. W. Byrne, ex-State Superintenlent
of Schools was nominated for Senator i
or the Ninth District 12. W. Wilson
prung his railroad resolution on the Con- J
rent ion, but it was <lodgetl with that <
idroitness peculiar to the Democracy. '
[Note.?Mr. E. W. Wilson's railroad i
nobby, as is well known, takes the'.form of
i law of the most restrictive character as i
respects local rates on the West Virginia
roads. He carries it around with him, it
lecms, to political conventions, but Ken- i
aa's convention gave it the go by yester- ,
lay, or in other words dodged it. If his '
jill had concerned a railroad away ofl' in j
ho west somewhere, which could have :
jeen inveighed against under the general
jead of "monopolies" or "subsidies," the
Democracy would of course have tackled
t vigorously.]
Hurler** Crime.
Spednl Dispatch to the IntclUccnccr.
Stkuiikville, 0., August 3.?To-day John
[larter, charged with the murder of his
jrothur Edward, was held by Mayor Maion
in the sum of $3,000, failing to secure <
vhieh ho was again placed in jail.
TlironKli n IlrJilur. '
Bkloit, Kansas, August 3.?At 0 o'clock
his morning the East hound passenger
rain on the Central Branch of the Union 1
?acific met with a serious accident at I
Sranito creek, sixteen miles west of here.
L'lio engine, mail and express cars went
hrough a burned bridge, a distance of over ]
wenty feet The engineer and fireman
vore so badly bruised and scalded by
iteam that both died. The express meslenger
and mail agent were injured, but '
lot dangerously, a special irain iook aslistance
from here, and the killed were
aken to Atchison, where they resided.
llnllroiul CotiMrncfion.
Chicago, August 3.?The Hail way Age
inn figures showing that the total construcion
of main lines of railroads for the seven
nontlis in tho United States has been
nore than 0,000 miles. Should tho pronation
hold good during tho remainder of
he year, tho total mileage built for 1S82
vouid be nearly 18,000, but it is not likely
t will run over 10,000 miles, although, as
i rule, the heaviest work is done during
ho latter months of the year. *
Yellow Fever Xenr Ilio Grnmle City.,
Chicago, August 3.?An Austin, Texas,
pecial Bays! Tho Mayor of Rio Grande
3ity yesterday telegraphed that tho yellow
ever had broken out on tho Mexican side
if the river, and that a panic existed, Rio
Srande City being overrun with the refugees.
He wanted a quarantine, and the
joveruor instructed liim to uso his dis- t
:rctlon until the health olhcers 01 the State 1
irrived. i
Army Worms In the Cotton Fltldi. . }
Vicksbuho, Miss., August 3.?The army ,
vorins bavo mado their appearance on 1
ilantations in the vicinity of Hall's Land- i
ng. The farmers say that a sovere Bpell of 1
mm, dry weather would, in all prob- 1
ibillty, render them harmless if it should i
>ccur in the next teu days. ,T. ' ; - J
? u
Fki I'tm of MtsUMlll Ll Uld Aildl kjr tbt T?l- ?]
r*u of Xiaylliri! Fought Political lUttUi, (1
Which Mill IIIra. I'aiiIi** IIima. - ?ii?W b
CoriUd i'haiee to Meet the Kneay. ||
Ipeclal DUpAtcli to tho lntclllgeucor. it
Washington*, August 3.?Col. Ben Wilion,
in conversation with yourcorreapond- w
;nt this evening, in relation to his political n
mentions, said: "I am not a candidate for h
e-election, and am making no eirort for tl
he nomination. I havo given no inter- J
'iew on tho subject to any oue wherein I PJ
opreBented that* I was. I havo content d
)luted retiring from Congress for six tl
nontlis aud more, that I might give atten- ?
ion to my personal business matters that [B
(. quire it. I have been hero in Washingon
during a session o( eight consecutive
nontliR, and if I wcro to' become a candi- f
late for Congress, the remaining four
nonthsof the year would be consumed
,..i nir.iiw M ai
"u 1"'"u"""""? "uum up b
rho Drcnrluf?i? or the Lnnt l>?y*or C'ou> y,
k rcmm - Hen ii u'n Work on llio Klver auri
llnrbor III II.
Jpcclal Dispatch to the Intdllgcnccr. "
Wapiilsoton, Augiiflt, S.?Congress to- h
luy was dull and uninteresting. The Heveral *c
ppropiation bills which linvo passed
lotli houses must next bo disposed of by 01
he conference committees, with the exoption
of til legislative bill. The confer- "j
mces have been very slow in coming to jc
crms, but tlio continued departure* of al
nembera nmko matters more urgent, and )
lie probability is tlmt all of tho bills will
>e agreed upon by Saturday next. The ft
Senate side made numerous amendments
o all tho House bills, and the conferees
m the part of the Senate have found it ^
liilicultto get those from the House to c<
igree upon them. ' ri
On the iloor of the House to-day the ir
iction of Mr. Kenna, with relation to the a
>assage of the river and harbor bill yester- fc
lay, was freely commented upon.. Several fr
Western members, among them G'assidy,
)f Nevada, who don't get a dollar by the fc
ippropriation, but who voted for tho bill ai
>ver the veto, Bay that they were ap- oi
i.-.i i... t'.,?? 1 1
jiuuviivu uj i\cuu? ?uuu uu^ugrii uuu
houghtlessly induced them to vote favor- jj,
tbly for the bill. Kenna's industry in he- tl
mlf of the move was quite noticeable, and
levenil members voted for the measure at
?is request, under the impression that its
riends were not sufficient in number to fn
secure its passage. ri
Slnnngemeiit of llot Siirlugn.
Special DhpaUh to the Intelligencer. b
Washington*, August 3.?lion. Alonzo h
Bell, ex-Secretary of the Interior, has been
inpointed by Secretary Teller special agent y
;o visit and. report upon the condition of
lUairs at the Hot Springs of Arkansas,
rhe report of a year ago, which has been o
buried among the archives of the Interior
Department, shows the work of the Superintendent
there sadly at fault and grossly a
aeglectful. Mr. Loll is reported as the d
'riend of the same Superintendent. w
A 1'nlent Mctllrltic Deification. ''
Jpeolil Dispatch to the Intelllgauccr. nl
Washington*, August 3.?There was a
ielegatiou at the Senate to-day represent- ^
ing the Patent Medicine Association of the H,
jountry, which lately met in New York, st
Hi is delegation was headed by Dr. J. H. tl
McLean, of St. Louis, and they canvassed ^
:he members of the Senate, urging that by c\
ho proposed revenue law now under dis- tl
jussion the stamp tax on proprietory medi- a'
jines be removed.
Went VirginIn I'or.Hoimln. W
pedal Di? patch to tlie Intelligencer. Il
Washington*, August 3.?Mrs. J. W. u
Brown," daughter of Col. lien "Wilson, aclompunied
by Miss Grace Lee, daugliter x>
jf the late Col. Lee, of West Virginia, ar- p
rived from Clarksburg to-night. "I
Rt. Rev. John T. Sullivan, of Wheeling,
is hero. al
Too l.ntc, John. u
Wasiunqtox, August 3.?On the appli- jj
cation of a Chinaman for naturalization r<
Judge Wylie informed him tho Chinese d
bill recently enacted absolutely forbade the
naturalization of Chinese from tho date of c'
its passage. r(
l'rimcctitiufr Newspaper*.
Washington*, August 3.?Mr. Merrick, A
counsel for tho Government in the Star
route trial, signified his intention of prose
lireadv have been brought to tho attention ti
Df Judgo Wylie.
Flick Confirmed b
Washington, August 3.?Tho Senate to- ic
Jay confirmed the nomination of W. H. $:
L'lick to l>e United States District Attorney p<
for West Virginia. al
* *
Adjournment of CoiiKrcNN. jj
"Washington, August 3 ?In the House b
to-day a resolution was adopted providing d;
for the linal adjournment on Saturday next jjj
t'rlouillcNN nincnt Hurled Without tho w
Orilhmry Otllren of Humanity. (1
Philadelphia, August 3.?A correspond- n
2nt writing from lloutzdalc, Pa., says: On 5*
rhursday last one of the miners employed j,
it the Webster Colliery was killed by a t!
bauk of coal falling on him while at work ti
in his "room." He was buried yestorday, 'J
i short time between his deatli and burial,
but as it is customary in this region for all fc
;he employed in a colliery, wben an acci- w
lent of that kind occurs, to remain "out" P
until the victim is buried, and as this
muses loss to both operators and employes, '
:hey cannot afford to keep the body for any
length of time. The body was prepared for fa
jepulture yesterday morning, after which 8'
it was placcd in a coflin in tho front room 111
jf the house and, after those then present w
nad viewed tho remains, the lid was t
screwed on and tho undertaker, or his as- w
listant, toolc his departure. This, of course, i,'
imposed upon his relatives (in this caso a 8i
jrotber) the Inhuman and needless task of
emoving tho lid to allow any subsequent ^
jailers who desired to view the deceased. p,
rho lid might have been left off until the
imo for departure had arrived. But bad
is was this it was, I think, eclipsed by what
ollowed. .
At about three o'clock the undertaker ar- 01
rived with a wagon?an ordinary business A
ivagon?to which was attached a pair of ni
aureus, unvcii u> u uiuu wearing an oral* at
inry working suit of clothes, topped off by A
icap, nnd,having pinned to the .lapel'of 01
iiis coat a large whitu medal, the emblem, I 01
suppose, of Bomo club of which ho was a b<
iiember. ThP undertaker also wore an lj
rdinary suit, topped off bv a slouch hat, and
as, 1 think, without a collar. Immediately
non his arrival, witliout giving relatives or
lends a chance to take "tho lost look" ho
gnaled to have tho coffin conveyed to tho
earse, which, by tho way. was entirely too
iort, as at least eighteen inches of the cofn
protruded over tho rear, and upon Its
elng placed therein, without attempting
i any way to arrungo the mourners and
>llowerH, signaled to the driver to go
head, cauilng those who wished to follow
tojthe gravo to run In order to catch up.
I have honestly seen raoro ceremony oh*
*rved (In Philadelphia) at tho removal of
dead horse than was observod at the reloval
of the remains of a fellow-being. I
avo also seen hundreds of men buried on
io battle field and around the hospitals
uring the lato war whero it was imposaiblo
> observe "tho loHt sad rites," but never
iw one buried with so littlo ceremouy or
lepiay ol Humanity or sympathy as was
?ia poor minor, wuo met his untimely
ml far away from home and kindred. lie.
as from Hungary, and leaves a wife and
irnlly in that lar-oir country.
r<I Vniiglinn and JhcU Curlew, Two
llenvy WelglitM, Fight nt t'olioe*.
Cohoks, N. Y,, August X?Ned Yaughan
nd Jack Carlow bad a glove fight in Kgert's
Hull, this city, last evening, which
isulted in favor of Yaughan. Both are
ery large men and for years have been
vals at sparring exnibitiona. A day or
vo after the Sullivau-Wilsou tight they met
i a saloon, and in a heated argument got
) lighting and bad to bo separated. The
ght to-night was tho outcome of the other
A large crowd attended tho tight, made
p of sports from Albany, Troy and Lan
uguurgj mm uiu ueiung was ueavy. v;ariw,
who is n tailor, commenccd training
; 217 pounds and begun the light nt 11)5.
aughan, who is ft Htouo unison, trained
om 225 to 220 pounUs.:.Tames Killoran.
[ Troy, ii well known sporting nmn and
politician, was chosen referee.
The men wore white drawers and fought
ripped to the wuist. Titne was culled at
ulf-past nine o'clock, and after the referee
ad announced that the fight was to be acjrdiug
to the rules of the London prize
ng, with the exception of there being one
linute between the rounds, the men anvered
to the call of time. It proved to be ;
regular slugging match. Carlow at first
ireed the lighting and drew first blood
om Vaughan. Seven rounds were fought
i fifteen minutes. Curlow won a full in
itheflecoud round, but after that Vaughan
ireed the fighting and closed in on Curlow
id ended the rounds by fulling heavily
u him.
At the conclusion of the seventh'round
was found that Curlow's kneepau had
Ban displaced and Vuughun was declared
le winner amid a tremendous uproar.
The purse was for $200, but av large sum
f money changed hands in bets. Vaughan
ad the call in the betting.
Neither mau was badly hurt about the
ice, but each gave and received some terlic
body blows.
At the conclusion of the mutch there was
emendous excitement, and the feeling
etween the partisans of the fighters ran
igb, though no disturbance took place.
The battle was fought under the protccon
of the police. A permit signed by the
layor was granted the contestants.
Tcr the Kcbiiililiiiic of n Dam Which
Pollutes tltc VTnler.
Cleveland, 0., August 3.?Akron is in
/ -I -1 ?. "
oiuiu <J? in II1UU UYU 11 UUUI. .Lilt} 11)'raulic
Compuny constructed one which
as torn away, it being claimed that it was
ic means of polluting the water and damping
to business.
A special to the leader reports that the
resident of the Hydraulic Company took
>rty Italians, a dozen carpenters and a
jpply of implements to remove the ol>ruetions
on the site of the late dam. For
10 purpose of preventing the rebuilding a
rowd of four hundred citizens drove oQ'
le Italians and took possession. The
ity marshal and a squad went to
le scene, and the city solicitor
Iso. Tho Hydraulic company's men unertook
to unload the wagon they had, but
le crowd loaded the tools back iuto the
agon as fast as unloaded. The gang of
:alians then began to dig a trench, wherepon
a fourteen-year-old boy seizod a
lovel and threw'the dirt back. Matters
ere quiet for some time, but at length the
resident of the Hvdraulic Company npearod
and ordered the men to go to work
;ain. No sooner had they Btarted than
le crowd rushed in on them and prevent:l
tho work. The workmen withdrew and
ttempted to work in another place, wlierepon
the crowd made another charge
ad a roughand tumble scrimmage ensued,
i which one.of the citizen's party was nr sted
for assault. Akron people express
^termination to resist the rebuilding .of
le dam in spite of the court, because, they
iaim, the water is polluted and the city
;ndered unhealthy in consequence.
t Milwaukee?Loss of l.lfe and DniniiR*
to rroperly.
Milwaukee, August 3.?Tho most demotive
storm which lias visited this seeon
for years swept over tho city to-day.
he damage to property, of course, cannot
o definitely known, but it is var?usly
estimated at from $50,000 to
100,000. But two lives are reorted
lost Wm. Kappheimer, a fireman
t Plankington's packing house was
illedjby lightning, while about the build
lg. me Duiiuing was also struck by the
olt setting it on lire and doing much
uinage. The Eighth District school house
ad seven dwellings, all ou the West Side,
ud the schooner Angus Smith were struck
y lightning and more or less Jamnged.
he most damage to property was done by .
ater, which tilled all the cellers in the i
ut part of the city. Many business houses
ear the river Buffered a heavy loss of i
aods which were stored in tho basements, i
is reporte<l that the water came in sud
enly on a family living in a basement on
10 West Side, and in their haste to remove
10 furniture tlii?v fnn?nt. n lintm wliipli lav '
i its cradle in another rooui, and it was
The sewers of the city proved inadequate
ir such a fall of water and much damnge i
as done to the streets, and many sewer
ipes were broken by the pressure of the
ater. The storm was purely local.
[ill'* Death Impeded at Auy Moment
Atlanta, Ga., August 3.?Senator Hill is
x weaker than he has yet been, and i#
owiug" weaker and weaker every nioicnt
He has not swallowed food in a
eek, and his power of speech is gone,
bo whole of his right Jaw bone has been 1
tten away. The cancer is doing its horrile
work in riugs. The tissues on either
de of the throat have been destroyed,and :
io windpipe may be attacked) at any rao- 1
ent. His death is'now momentarily ex- |
icted from hemorrhage. . v;' ;. '
... I
1'lBht wllli Cowboys. {
sav FnAvrisro. autmafc 3?a sin* n???. i
al from Phccnir, dated August 2," says: !
fight took place in this town this after- j
5on between threo presumable cowboys 1
id the officers assisted by .the citizens, i
II threo of the cowboys were captured, I
le killed and one. badly wounded. No !
10 else was hurt As the prisoners wore ?
iing taken to jail an attempt was made to i
"net: them. ,
ft; aft "InUlllnenpfr" CormponJfntoB the 8ab<
Jtet-Tha llrneflti Weit Ylrflala Will Derive
From an Kxteniloi of the U. 8. (leolORl*
eal Surreji Into the SUtei.
Special Dispatch to tlio Intelllgenecr.
Washington, August 3.?With referenco
to the amendment to tho civil sundry service
bill, providing for tho geological surveys
in the States, and which, if it passes,
will affect West Virginia llrst among all
other Slates, Mr. Kenna believes the Conference
Committee will agree to it to-morrow,
and that it will become a law. There
is muu uuuui uuuui ugrcumeni, uu iiiuikb,
and it will bring tho mineral interests of
his .Statolnto prominent National notoriety
within a brief time.
Washington, August jj.?The correB])ondent
of tho Intklliokncku had the
following interview with ilepresentativo
Said your correspondent, "Mr. Kenna, 1
notice the Senate has stricken out the words
Of the public domain,' in tho clause of the
civil service bill relating to geological surveys.
Will you tell me exactly what the
effect of that amendment is ?"
"The effect of that amendment is to extend
the United States geological surveys
into the States."
"How is that?"
"When the bill .was considered in the
House, a number of gentlemen, consisting
chielly of members from West Virginia,
Virginia, Tennessee, Michigan and Missouri,
and some other delegates, endeavored
to secure an amendment to that bill
which would extend the surveys into the
Slates. Because of the rules which prevent
amendment# to appropriation bills cham;
Lug existing laws, they could not adopt
tho phraseology they wanted, a point of
order being made against it; but barring
u majority at command they did increase
the appropriation $100,000 for the general
survey and secured an amendment requiring
a geological man to be made of tho public
domain of the United States. This was
dono with the idea that by an amendment
in the Senate, which would strike out the
words "public domain," those words being
in this instance words of limitation, the effect
would be to extend the surveys into
the States; and the Senate, as anticipated by
its committee through our own Senators
and others, has stricken out these words.
Thus we have avoided parliamentary difficulty,
and if the bill finally passes in that
shape, which I regard as now assured, secures
the extension of the surveys into the
States. In my judgment it is a most important
and valuable enterprise, especially
as it relates to those States like Virginia auii
West Virginia, which are already celebrated
for their mineral deposits.
"In what special respects do you look for
advantages to West Virginia "from these
surveys?" "In
tho first place, the known mineral
deposits are so authenticated by government
investigation, maps, exhibits, etc.,
and their relationship to each other that
value is increased many fold. In the second
place it is believed by scientific men
that iron ore of the different kinds exists in
that range of mountains so proximately to
each other that it can he mixed in the furnace
aud.produce the finer qualities of the
inetal at a much' less cost than in any other
part of the world without the use of 'flux,'
which is about one-fourth of the cost of the
production ot the metal. The iron in the
Pennsylvania furnaces is made from ores
brought from Irou Mountain, from
Michigan and from other distant parts of
the United States besides the production
of Pennsylvania. This necessarily greatly
increases the cost. The admixture of ore
secured in this way does not overcome the
necessities for "11 ux." If, as is supposed,
the ores of a character to overcoino the
necessities of its use are found and developed
in this mountain range, with ^oal of
the finest quality for the furnace in
abundance in the same locality, this industry
alone will make the region to be
surveyed in a very short period of time
one of the richest and most densely
populated in the world.
Gypsum, when ground, "used as plaster,
enters largely into consumption as a fertiliser
in all the Atlantic States. It is brought
now principally from New Fouudlaud.The
cost of transportation is paid by the farmer
aud consumer. The mountains of Virginia,
and and West Virginia are known to
be full of it, and all that is needed for its
development by investment and capital,
and its production for one-fourth
its present cost, is such authentication
as this survey by its investigations will
give it- This" fertilizer is of insignilicant
importance when compared with deposits
of mineral phosphates along the southern
sea coast, and in South Carolina, and
is being utilized to a limited extent. These
phosphate deposits are believed to exist in
great quantities along the rivers and coasts
of North Carolina, perhaps Virginia in
South Carolina and Florida, certainly at
many points, easy of access to demands in
our own section of country. If this belief
is sustained by investigation, it will be
worth more not only to the United States
but to the world tlian all the gold and sil
?v. iU VAioicutu. UUU oe pro.
duced as cheaply us coal and ita preparation
for use ought not to cost exceeding live dollars
a ton. This and other phosphates of
similar diameter now cost thirtv-ttve to
Ufty dollars a ton. At ten dollars a ton it
would reduce the cost of the cereals
nearly one-third' and farm labor inestimably.
But apart from this as an
illustration it is a fact now recognizI'd
throughout the country the mineral resources
of West Virginia is not exceeded
by any like area in the United Slates, either
in quantity or value. We have for severnl
years through Congress been paying several
hundred thousand dollars for -explorations
in the western territories of the United
States and as a result have received
surveys and admirable exhibits
of their mineral and other physical
characteristics of soil, climnto. timlmr n?.
riculture, .topography, and tl?6 like. Why I
should our people be taxed to promote ]
this admirable enterprise without!
realizing a corresponding benefit? The)
extension of these surveys into West V.irginiy,
if we were governed solely bv local !
and selfish ends, will do tnoro to advertise I
our actual resources, bringing them into
prominence and thereby promoting the]
prosperity of the State than any other result,
in iny judgment, which our delegation
in Congress could hope to accomplish.
Moreover, an effort has been made to give
Bomo degree of political character to this
issue in West Virginia, confining their
views to a local standpoint, and,
it seems to me, a narrow one.
Certain political factions have recently
bv their platforms denounced the State legislature
for a failure to appropriate out of
tho Treasury of tlio State a sufficient fuud
to mako a geological survey. While such
survey is greatly to be desired, as I lmve
indicated, tiie capacity of the Stato to make
it in a satisfactory manner, would necessarily
fall short of any reasonable and
proper demand. When made by the State
a geographical report would in its value
bo confined to local and Suite significance.
Ihe efforts .to extend tiio surveys by the
Government under its nnthority and by its
means, necessarily involves a completeness
and perfection in detail, whiph the Suite
could not reach nuil for which tlio Federal
government has both the appliances and J
the means to reach a conclusion which will
not only ho accredited by the Stato but by /
tho wholo country and civilized world."
"What will be tho cost of this work?"
"Oh, insignitlcant compared to Its valuo. ^
One-tenth the annual pension bill, onehalf
tho annual river and harbor, legislative,
army, or present sundry civil bill
will comnleto tho work and open a great
atlas of the mineral and other resources of
tho country to every school boy in Uio
"If the IIouso concurs in tho Senate "
amendment aud then tho original pro- 1'
grammo is carried out, when will tlie ?
work in tho States begin ? jf
Probably at once. The triangluations of tlio
CtonM nnd irondndin nnrvov u-UI lin utllSroil P
and henco I am conttdent that a force, tak- w
ing Bristol, Teunesseo as u base of opera- d
tions will ut onco proceed southwest from o)
there and another northwest so as to work
both ways."
"Then West Virginia would be one of tl
tho earliest beneficiaries V" fi
"Undoubtedly, and why not. It would
bo one of tho first States survoyed anil ono ci
of the lirst, if not tho very "tlret, in the h
spleudid array it will present upon any
well considered geological map." a
An Important Ciiiinct'lobnMmlo lu (lis Cl
COIINI 11 II I Ion. "
Special DUpatch to the intcllmencvr.
Chicago, August II.?1Tho business tran- *c,
Bactetl at the Convention to-day was the 0
reading of reports by tho Secretary and H
Vicu President, and introducing resolutions n
referring them to their proper committees. ^
Thomas "Wallace, President of the Blast
Furnace Workingmeu's Organization, ad- lj
dressed tho convention at tho afternoon P
session. There will be a great deal of busi- JJ
ness to be considered by tho committees, /t
but they will probably bo ready to report S:
Friday or Saturday. The modified h
constitution, which was drafted by ?J
a committee appointed by the n!
Cleveland Convention in August last,
will in all probability bo more satis- j>'
factory than the present one, particularly ,!
on the scalo question. This will be one of fil
the prime points to be settled during the et
session, and one which is likely to develop A
some difference. It is, whether the Pitts- '
burgh district shall be permitted hereafter m
to arrange scales for other districts in the tc
West as they have in the past. The west- ^
era delegates are canvassing such a change tl!
as will give them a voice on the important Ti
matters involved in the strikes. Si
They do not criticize either the justice or '*)
policy of the present strike, on the contra- j}
ry, now that they are in it, they propose to fu
tight it through another year. However, G
they hope to have it so arranged that questions
affecting tho general interests of the
trade shall be submitted to a vote, a major- ti,
itv of the districts 'deciding. This would P]
Uike away the dangers of the preponder- J?
anee now granted the Pittsburgh district. jB
Even-thing is passiug off harmoniously.
The convention will probably remain in T
session untif next Tuesday. ^
Associated Press' Dispatch. C(
Chicago, August 3.?The Amalgamated [0
Association of Iron and Steel Workers is g,
still in session, but the Secretary, who lias
been commissioned to give the press whatever
it may be deemed politic to publish, m
states to all inquiries that the business is, ?n
un ? ?i,;u ..... w
ture, and not proper to be divulged. It is jn
stated, however, tlmt some radi- (
cal changes are being considered ju
in the constitution looking toward the ab- t0
rogation of the predominant power-and )|(
influence of the Pittsburgh district. It is p,
desired to amend the laws so that the ?le- ^
tnands of any onedistrictmustbe apparent gc
by a majority of the other districts before ,j,
a strike can be ordered in case of a refusal j*
of the manufacturers to comply. The con- cc
vention will last uutil the uifddle of next rj\
week, and the election of officers is the laat ^
thing on the programme. w
Operating With nu lucreitHcd Force?Aw- al
MiuIlinK: (tic Workmen. ^
McKeeswjrt, Pa., August 3.?The prospect
of non-union men having no trouble ej
is not reassuring. A mob of twelve xno- pi
lested the men going to work this morning, re
hooting, yelling and bleating like sheep. ^
One man was hit on the head with a brick.
The police were not at the scene of the fn
row. The citizens generally are indignant
mill wiii j>reserve oruer ana protect any
man desiring to go to work. The better
element in the .Amalgamated Association
deprecate tins morning's affair and prom- in
ise to do all in their power to prevent furth- ,
er trouble. -
The crowd have so far induced no man
to leave work. The mill is running with A1
increased force to-day. Eight furnaces i"
are in operation and Manager Converse ^
says the entire mill will bo running in a tI!
few days. l.V
When the non-union men started homo t,!
from their day's work this evening the .
scenes enacted this morning were repeat- J?
ed." Largo crowds of the strikers followed U1
the workmen hooting, bleating and calling ji1
them black sheep. Stones were thrown
and a number of pistol shots fir- J*
ed hut fortunately no one was
injured. Officers of" the National :*
Tube Works express a determination to jj*
protect their men, and to-night had thirty JJ
more special policemcu sworn in. These,
with twenty sworn in yesterday, are on ?.r
duty, aud will use every effort to preserve
the peace. ' "J
Tilt: Oil AIX TIC A UK.
The Rule Affecting No. U Corn not to be
AltcrctI at the Mew York Exchange.
New Yojik, August 3.?At a meeting of in
the Grain Trade Produce Exchange it was w?
decided not to alter the rule affecting No. 2 hi
corn as applied to the grades new No. 2 and hi
old No. 2. The coming crop will be rated as 1?
heretofore, new No. 2, if not dry enough Jj|
to rate as No. 2. The grain committee re- gC
ported that the railroads had been before la
them on the question of the overflow in the tri
railroad elevators, and had submitted the
following proposition: ''All the grain that
the elevators could not hold should be do- =
livered to the Brooklyn warehouses."
This proposition the committee did not
care about taking the responsibility o? accepting
without u sense of the trade, as it
would cost merchants one-eighth to onefourth
more per bushel, and they would
I uinu iUDu mu uiijb eiwni^u niiu iree nguierage.
It was finally decided to Appoint a
committee to confer with the Grain Committee
and endeavor to procure nn amicable
settlement with the railroads.
miinuliilftiiu Dam JDrokcii.
Cincinnati, 0., August 3.?A Gazette
Marietta, 0.; special says : A portion of the
dam in the Muskingum river went out today,
sinking a portion of a fleet of coal =
barges and doing other damage. The Maskiugum
is rising and more lots is expected.
It Mny Me ? Lonff Look.
Philadelphia, August 3.?A Ucw -York
merchant is hero looking for i,000 Wctrels
of syrup for which he had paid a Mr. Hilgert
in cash. The Girard bank had had, no
transactions with Hilgert,
ib Attack Momentarily Expected oa the BrilUh
KorcM-Tke I'aaal Probltm-tircat Ham at
Alrxaadrla-Paihu Inprlioned at Cairo.
Uuula aid the I'oaftraice.
Vienna, August 3.?It is reported here
list Arubi Pasha is negotiating with the
'alace at Constantinople about the kind of
arallol action between his owu^and/Turkih
troops to be sent to Egypt. Arabi prooses
that tho Turks occupy Cairo while he j
-ill remove to soma entry position in tho
elta, provided the Turks promise not to
ttack his rear.
Alexandria. An'mist :i?a-fin w ??AIIi
jo British troops have heeu ordered to tho
ont. An attack is expected.
Suez, August It.?This town has been ocjpied
by the British and a telegraph ofllce
as been reopened.
Alexandria, August 3.?Last evening
tul to-duy alarm was occasioned by rulors
of an impending massacre of chrisana.
Patrols have been ordered to inreuse
their vigilance and tho police to conscate
the sticks from tho natives.
Ai.exanduia, August:).?!l:45 r. m.?Up
> this hour Anibi has failed to attack the
iritish troops, who were suddenly ordered
ut at daylight this morning to fall into
no to proceed to tho front without a inoicnt's
delay. It is next to impossible to
scertain with any degreo of certainty the
me or inteution of Arabi, from the fact
lat every soldier except those on the sick
Bt was included in the summons to pronre
for immediate action. It is inferred
tat Ambi meditates an attack in such
umbers and such severity as to create a
seeling of decided alarm at headquarters,
ir Archibald Alison says it is evident
om the continued arrival and departure
f mounted couriers and tho amount of acvity
displayed, that au event of some
lagnitudo is about to happen.
it uus uecn discovered that Arabi Pasha
as again destroyed the railway at Maiulla,
recently repaired.
The news from Cairo to the 30th ulL
ates that seventeen I'achas uro imprison1
in the citadel. Among the number is
li Sherif Pasha, arrested became he emloved
Greeks to guard his house.CoNSTA.vriNori.K,
August 3.?Russia also
Uteres to the proposal of Italy in regard
i the Suez Canal.
At the sitting of the conference yesterly,
Count Corti, Italian Ambassador, ino'duced
a proposal formulated by Italy in
gard to collective action concerning the
less Canal. Tho representatives of Gerany,
Austria and Turkey , immediately
gnffied adhesion to the proposal, but the
nglish and French Ambassadors respectilly
declared that they must consult their
overnments before coming to a decision.
Alkxandkia, August3.?The 38th regientmadca
reconnoisance at 4 o'clock
lis afternoon to a point five miles beyond
le Ramleh outposts. Detachments occufing
the gates of the town were ordered
hold themselves in readiness to i>roceed
i the support of the recounoitering ^artv
i the event of necessity. The reconnoiince
to day was the extensive yet made,
lie 3Sth anil 00th regiments advanced in
ro columns. The enemy's position was
und almost abandoned. Willi the extption
of a few videttes, none of their
rce was observable. A few shots were
'ed, but there were no casualties. The
ritish returned at dusk.
Suez, August 3.?Several hundred British
urines disembarked and occupied this
.vn without >e 'stance. The marines colpied
the town in time to save it from beg
burned. All Egj p "uu b flet'.
yOXSTANTi nopliv, August 3.-Notwithstandi
the declaration of the Ottoman delegates
the Conference it is not generally be;ved
that the decision regarding the disitclrof
Turkish troops to Egypt is final,
is considered certain they will not be
nt if Great Britain really insists upon
ieir being placed under the orders of the
nglish Commander, which would be inmsiptent
with the dignity .of the Sultan,
he Sultan cannot openly espouse the
ttise of Arabi Pasha, nor openly break
ith them.
Pout Said, August 3.?The British Conil
has hauled down his flag on account of
> iinsiitiiifiintni-v ? /??*!? '"? > ?
a question whether he favored Arabi
ishaor the Khedive. None of the Conils
will return the visit of the Governor
icept the Frcnch Consul, who suites his
>sition is different from that of the British
Albxandma. Augusts.?II. M. S.Bittern
is returned from Aboukir ami reports
ivinu seen several trains arrive at Aboukir
ill of soldiers. It is denied that Arabi
asha has proclaimed a Holy war.
Irlfili AMitr*.
London, August 3.?The Neics under*
iinds that the Marquis of Salisbury at a
eeting of the Peers at his house yester*
ly declared he intended to insist on
)th liis amendments to the arrears bill,
lie meeting SQMinitnri in Imrmnnv wifli
icbo views. It is understood that the
ord Lieutenant of Ireland lias informed
ie Government that the passage of the
rears bill in its entirety is necessary for
ie pacification of Ireland.
Duiilix, August o.?Circulars are to be
sued by Fariiell with a view to cheeking
ie operations of the Land Corporation
ompauy. It will also be signed by Dillon,
avitt, Kagan, Gray and McCarthy. It
ill sent throughout Ireland to obtain sigitures
to the requisition asking the Lord
ayor of Dublin to convene a meeting durg
the exhibition week for the purpose of
uu^uratine a National fund for the relief
evicted tenants. The circular states the
ganizution will not be apolitical one, but
at evictious will bo increased if the tenits
be left defenseless in the presence of a
ealtliy company.
iriiinMolnWhfiil Crop.
or. i'Aul, August :i.?Tlie jyheatharveat
the southern part of the State began this
cek. The weather for the past few days
is been cool and dry, and fears of a wet
irvestare nearly dissipated. With a few
cal exceptions, where the. chinch bugs,
ight and rust injured the crop, the Tirosset
for wheat is the best that has been
en for many years. The Pioneer Pra?
tely addressed circulars of inquiry to
ustworthy correspondents in every connin
the State, asking for estimates of the
obable yield and quality.
The estimates of yield' p<>r ac.re in the
" Pure, Wholesome, Pleas
Prof. T. L. Brunton, I
Of all Groctrs, Druggists, am
On* Hundred full Music Lei
0*wn distinct schools. Twentr-elfht teachers.
In Liberal Ana. Music, Drawlnr. PelnUn*. Elocul
Vrork. c.'hsrgt* less Ihso any equal school lQ Ui?
umber 6 lb. Bend for new CaUlojrueto
southern uart of the Stato range from 1L' to .
18 bushels. In the new western and !
northern counties they range from 15 to2fl
bushels per aero. It is behoved overywhtro
that tho grain will grade high unless it<iasj
injured by tl?o wet harvest. Tho latest re--;
ports indicnto that tho eetlnmto of forty .
, million bushels for tho aggregate crop was
not too high.
' JfewBjr Nolm, UonhIp nml t'rnionftla
About Oakland tttiU Viclnllj.
8j?ccltl Corrwpondcnco of the Intellljieaccr. , Vi
' Oakland, Md., August 3.?-As Oakland^
Qtid tlio varioua other localities on tho Al- f V|
legheny Mountains, favored and patronized
| by bo many seeking a restoration to health i
and strength, arc becoming noted and pub*
| liflhed so extensively, the surrounding coun- -;;trv,
for agricultural purposes, is worthy of M
| notice and should not bo overlooked. And
| while the weather has been soaio what de$$<j
trlmoutal to tho success of tlio roaorta as
such, it has generally been favorablo to tho
farmer. Now, ho is actively engaged in 1
' harvesting, and although the rain fall of the
I past few uays lias interfered to some extent*?
| with his work, ho has no reason to coin*' .,j
plain for all the ditlerent crops, which atjMB
I ono titno had the appcarance of being partial
failures aro in excellent condition.,
In driving? through tho country a' fawjjjBfl
days ago, we could not fail to observo the
improved state of vegetation, in tho cnlti- A.
vated fields a very marked improvement 1
was di8ceruable. Wheat ia good and its
harvesting about completed; grass is very
heavy; oats, which early in the season had ;
eyerv indication of being of littlo account. J
are full, nearly ready to cut, and will yiela
more than the average crop. Buckwheat, j
one of the'principal life sustainers of the . M
Garrett County farmers during tho winter,'. .:^
and for which tho County is noted, looks , ; j
well, in some places is in bloom, and will
produce the usual quantity to tho acre. 80 .
is it with nearly all other'products of this
section of the country.' and a close observerSS
will readily sco that the land is well adaptflfflm
ed to forming purposes. The laud is nat-. j
urnllv fprtlla I* ia
?_.v ......v. <>m i..mwvi <u|umamua^ww
or no artificial means to enrich it nnd isas&ggj
productive, with less labor, aa any in'"-the|jra8
State. 'Much of it is inountajaous or hilly ; vi
laud but much glado land exists, and 'i
better for grazing and stock raising can notwB
be found. The great need is on increased';* 38
number of thrifty, energetic, enterprising y
and hardworking farmers?these are lack-?|j8i
ing. Some there are, and wherever"y6u$|$e
lind one you will see that his labor has not
been in vain; that he baa not failed, but
made a buccism. Tho land is here, it has
the soil, it is productive, and all that is i
needed to make this the garden snot of Mary- - ; >
'.and is a sufficient number 01 those per- Ms
sons who are willing to improve these nafrSpgra
ural advantages, who willjreclaim thegladea
and reduce them and the timber land to a .
state of cultivation. a?*?
General Bars tow, after an illneso of four - yi
weeks, died at tho Oakland Hotel, and ou ;^vJ
Tuesday hifjremaius were,taken to Berkeley
Springs, W. Va., for interment. HoenteredjWM
the army at the commencement of the warj,:|fe
as a volunteer and was a Captain on ,Gen'.'^^
McDowell's staff, was also on Gem Mtido)s%g$?u
stair at Gettysburg. He served through tho
war with distinction and was rapidly pro-j'^v". j
mntnd. at. ifn nlrmn liavimi
rank of a Brevet Brigadier General. In ^
18CG ho was appointed a Captain in the|&Wj
regular army, and in 1809 was placed.ougg^pl
the retired list. At the time of his dcattffcgHH
lie was in his pixty-fourth'year. . Ur|?sS
Bishop Andrews will preach in the M./ -v
E. Church next Tuesday evening, and ori^^S
Wednesday morning will dedicate th6 M;aSB?
E church recently erected at Deer Park.
Geu. Crook joined his wife at the Ghdes . --:
Hotel on Tuesday.'
Arrivals at the Glades Hotel: B U. Cod- 'j
wise, Maryland; 1), E. McComb, A. F. Hor- : ;
ner, Washington, D. C.; Frank RobertMu^i^
E. L. Baenett, Charles M. TaylorrAVheel-|sg
ing; J.H.Grafton. Marietta; Mr. Murray y>;:Cheston
and family, E. J. Frank, l'hiladelphia;
Miss Hall, West River, Aid.; MiesT;.1y;^?
Johns and sister, Virginia; George Crook,
United States Army; A. 12. Angler, Dr3?<^
Zenner and wife) Ohio; J. Frank Hiss, vgg
London; John Bassell, Clarksburg; H. Ma- .
son, Baltimore; James"E. Neall, J. A. Mc^/
Devitt, Philadelphia; S. 8. Cunningham,^*!
Covington. .
At Oakland Hotel: A. L. Hoult, Baltic .>
more; Howard Hammond, Miss 'Eddy,'
Deer Park; J. A. Judge, Pennsylvania; A; Rietdorf,
Failure of Proceeding ApiliiNt tlio
llri tinh Vomm'In at Sim XVuiiC'lNCO.';'j^^^&|
Sax Fit an cisco, August 3.?Over twenty;;?^
removals were made to-day in the Mint by
Superintendent Burton. New and inex- 'M
perienced help took the places. V
The British steamer Malabar, CaptaiuyV^
Dixon, libelled recently for bringing an:.ex-|^^
cess of passengers, had a hearing yesterday '$w|
bafore United States Commissioner Sawyer ^
iiuu ?ua h'iwm'u 'iii hid payment ot sioo
line, instead of $4,250, tliu original amount '
sued for. Emjlish laws allow one passenger
toeveijr sixteen cubic feet; American
laws rcquiro eighteen cubic feet. Judge
Hoffman belli, in tiio fetmtliorly rase recently,
that tliu ship was acting under
English laws, and should not be measured
here according to United States measure- ' "V;
mcnt Commissioner Sawver took the 'ifwne
view, and found that'the JIalabat
had brought two passengers more tlian entitled
to carry under Knglinh law.
It'dge Hoffman, of the United States
District Court, to-day rendered a decision 'v":
sustaining the objection to the informn- ' V
lion filed bv United Sink* T)i?trint Af.. .
torney Scare to recover $1,020 against Cap.
tmn Koiser, of the Xtritlnh steamer Arijcr ,' V
Head, for illegal construction of berths on' "
a recent trip from llong Kong,. on the.
ground that tho section of the statutes' /' '
under which the proceedings were
instituted apply only to sail-u*^
ing vessels, not to * steamei^ 'Sfe
Judge Dedy, of the United States District -5
of Oregon, rend-red a similar decision last
Jriday at Portland in thecase of tho United'
States against the British Bteamer Doven- K$Sj
shire. Tliis decision will release tho British^
steamers Anerly, Serapis and many othere
from similar cliarges, and winds*up tho.
proceedings ngainfct immigrant steamers ^
arnying here during tho past few months. ' ?
Ilio steamship Oily of IVkin left thin ,
afternoon with 210 Chinese for Hone
k K' . .
mo Anjer Head leaves in tlio iiMrh!ngWl|
for Honolulu and Hong Kone with over ygS
800 Chinese; part of those will stop at." .!
Honolulu Over ;100 aro sick,,old and docrepul.and
only thirtv-nine passportsAverajgyj?
taken by tlio Anjer iitwl'H Pi^Hongf>ra.. ^\fe?g
British Mtiiical Journal, .
ant, and Effcrvcsccnt"
J.D., F.R.S., London, Eng.
i Mineral Water Dealers.
on.pr Blghleen Dalian.
I United HUlea. TwSiVSSKk onJ "** S3
bev. L c. I'ERauui'aTiS; inStoZh'rt*

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