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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, August 05, 1882, Image 1

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^rARUSnED AUGUST 24, 1852. WHEELING, WEST VA.. SATURDAY MORNING, AUGUST 5, 1SS2. VOLUME XXX.-NUMBEll 287.
iht JnMIiftiar.
a7 fiinrlwiilli HlwtK
at $3 75 anil $1 rail*," Bays
i/chlmf rlm" Tl'ureJl,y ? b"t
,brth? in active demand or otlieretoe, la
i.ntelfit
Toledo HI'"1' K<*'s ln ?tronR ,or ?
m miH at that point, and tells of
J?joa, waues made by laborers who
tort in irun mum.
Thk filentf ?f- tlie Wheeling Ixtei.lir'^ginmmnl
to the political situation
in Pennsylvania is commendable.?ParkWe
do not care to wrangle with tho Journ.il
iAtennioably over Pennsylvania pollt"c*
We are not vain enough to expect to
I'm-e that taper's opinion of the characof
the canvass in that State, and
I# nty sure that its references to tho
fljl./fft bve not iu the least affected our
nfWA Tbi.< is all there is about it
Tut River and Harbor steal ought to infare
the country a Democratic Congress
. cfxt time and for all time to come.?Cfndnnati
Eti'juirrr.
Vrf.it will be in order for Democratic
conventions to denounce the steal. Tho
West Virginia Democratic convention,
however, that meets at Purkereburg on the
2J|, will not take a hand on that side, in
consideration of the conspicuous agency of
ilr. Ktnnaon thetloor of the House* in
drumming for votes on behalf of the pass*
sse of the bill over the President's veto,
' ami nlso in consideration of the further
fact that Senators Davis aud Camden and
Representatives Moge and Wilson all cooperated
with him in passing the bill over
*?A veto. Iti.n therefore safe to say tliat
the Purkersburg convention will be entirely
oblivious on the "steal."
The facts in regard to the passage of the
' teal" are easily told. I u a nut shell they
are as follows: The bill was passed over
the veto in the House by the votes of 65
Republicans', 51 Democrats, 2 Independent
Democrats, and I Greenbaekers. Of those
who stood by the President and sustained
his veto, MO were Republicans, 24 Democrat,
and 1 Republican Greenbacker.
Id the Senate there were IS Republicans
and 23 Democrats who co operated in passing
the bill over the veto, and 12 Republican?,
II Democrats and 1 Independent who
, united in sustaining the veto.
Now let the music begin in all the Democratic
organs about the "steal." These
are the facts.
Hie Itr lit live lmpm-tuiice of WbenUud
Corn uh I'm-tors of l'ro*i>erlty.
It is now estimated that the wheat crop
ol this country may exceed by 30,000,000
bushels the famous crop of 1SS0, which was
the largest crop ever raised in this country,
having barely fallen short of 500,000,000.
Not only will the crop be immense as to
quantity, but it will also be of an extra
choice quality.
The cash value of this great crop this
tear is yet a matter of speculative opinion.
It may exceed $500,000,000, or say, one
dollar per bushel. The crop of 1SS0 was
wonli about >175,000,000. This represents
an enormous addition to the national
wealth. But great as it is it does not reaeh
the value of the corn crop. Mr. Jledill, of
the Chicago Tribune, who is now in Europe,
writes a letter from France in which he
says "corn is king." He holds that the
matter of good and bad times in th& country
turns upon the success of the corn crop.
He therefore expresses himself with some
anxiety as to the prospects of the crop this
year as determining the question of our
business prosperity. A great wheat crop,
important as it is, will not give us business
activity and prosperity, unless it it is supplemental
by a fair crop of the great staple
ol tie West.
TLe corn crop in 1SS0 produced 1,717,?
W.543 bushels, valued at $079,714,492, oi
about 35 per cent more than the wheat. Ii
*as this crop that furnished a great busi
ness to the railroads, and that fattened tlx
ho^s that put an immense surplus o
money into the pockets of the Westerr
farmers. This surplus money permeated
and stimulated all branches of ti.ide, and
quickened the loreign and domestic ex
changes of the country into the full tide o!
business activity.
It is gratifying, to know, in view of the
importance of the corn crop, that even
day that passes over our heads is enlarging
its promise. It is now estimated that the
yield this year will probably be 1,500,000,'
000 bushels,',instead of only 1,000,000,000
bushels, as was feared a month or two ago
At W cents per bushel, and the price will
hardly go below this, it will be worth
S7o0,000,c00 in the form of corn and hogs,
With $1,250,000,000 added to the wealth
of the country by two of its crops, saying
nothing ot .cotton, tobacco, rice, sugar,
hay and potatoes, and sayiug nothing of
our fruits or ot our immense shipments ol
Petroleum, or tho large product of our
mines, we can reasonably look forward to
a year of large business. The present indications
jioint to extensive shipments
abroad, but not at the expense of a decided
reduction in the cost of living at home.
Uvins; at home promises now to be reduced
at least 25 per cent ns compared
with the highest prices current during tho
last twelve montlis.
L'nleis, therefore, all present signs prove
disappointing me year 1SS2-83 promises
Well for the country.
... PrOKrp** ?r the w. AL.L
)> axeman, August !.?The oflicers of the
^" vV" k w,'llffa>' wero here to-day locatKnUi,0.Ij.a
^ksand selecting n place
- u,c iransier nouse, wnicn will
w erected at once. Their business is improving
steadily, and as soon as the road ia
completed to Toledo several additional
trams will be put on. ,
Xohwalk, August 4.?In acceptance of
the wry courteous invitation extended by
tlieotUcere of the Wheeling ?fc LakoKrie,
. our city officials, together with about one
hundred of our prominent business men,
left on a special at 4 o'clock this alternoon
iorMassillon, where they will be banqueted
lonight, returning to-morrow.
' The .MufcUlucmn Hum.
Cincinnati, 0., August 4.?-Tho TimetMarietta,
Ohio', special savs: The Muskingum
river rose suddenly at midnight
wd tore out more of the dam, making a
?*P of one hundred and fifty feet. J. B
Jjtet lost sis barges of coal, and William
Buckw tnree. Navigation is suspended up
Jo the next dam, a distance of five miles
Total loaa $25,000.
WASHINGTON NEWS. I"!
d<
TAFFY FOR COLONEL BEN WILSON. Tl
Sil
h<
The feaate Playing a Uamt or Kadaraaea oa
the Uarrnae Blll-Coagrm will Probably ill
Ailjoara KarljXaxt WatkaaXta^cnara hi
Ltavian forllome? XY. Ta.PerioaaU. ^
at
Spccl&l DUpatch to the lntcUlffcncvr. Bt
Washington, Auguat 4.?Tho evening ?h
Critic in referring to Col. Ben. Wilson's an* jjj
nounceinent that he will not again be candi* jj
dato for Congress, aaya: ''There is no doubt b<
that if he ahould couaent to run again but cc
that he could bo renominated. He ia quito m
popular in bia district, aa alao among thoso j?
in Washington who have the pleasure of wl
an acquaintance with him." in
CM1! 1,11. ClXl.lMlS.
Jlnluly About Went VlrKiuiniiN nntl .tint- 8G
ter?orilouie lutercftt. in
Special Dlniuitch to the lulelllgeucur. ftr
Washington, August 4.?Representative Jjj
Kenna, of West Virginia, was congratu- w
lated by his friends in the House to-day to
upon bis renomiuation. al
Senator Camden has gone borne and will ^
not return again during the preaont session.
W. U. II.Flick, Esq., the U. S. District At- w
toruoy for West Virginia, was in the city m
to-day. He has his commission, aud will
leave for I'arkersburg to-night, where to- ^
morrow Judge Jackson will admiuister to su
him the oath of office. Mr. Flick has been P*
hurried in thin matter, Judge Jackson being J
anxious to adjourn the court. After J(
adjournment of court the Judge will visit
Chicago.
Major E. W. S. Moore, of the West Vir- M
ginia Central llailway, will leave next .
week for Deer Park, where ho will 6pei al
the remainder of the warm season. ^
Gen. R. S, Northcott, of Clarksburg, W.
Va., is in the city. ^
Judge Meade, of the Corporation Court ^
of Alexandria, Va., has gone to Charles- ^
ton, W.To., for the season.' gt
The bill providing for a stamp tax on all
carbonated wines will not be presented to
Confess until next Bession. tj
Marshall M. Burkett lias been coinmis- of
eioned Postmaster at Gap Mill?, W. Va., ?'
and a new oflice lias been established at j*
Sultan, Kanawha county, \V. Va., with i,j
Michael Mustoes as Postmaster. bi
CONGKKvH J?
Holding Out for the I.hj?1 S?y?Probable VV
Adjournment Early .Next Week. til
Special Dispatch to the Intelligencer. ' tfc
"Washington, August 4.?Although there
u a disposition on the part of certain Senatore
to continue the consideration of the lr
revenue bill it is said to be false. The 2,
question appears to be which party shall
have the laat sav. Jj
Members of Congress are rapidly leaving m
tho city, and by Monday but few of them N
will bo willing to continue the session "
longer. The three appropriation bills that ?
were being couferred upon yesterday are p<
still in conference, but a conclusion, it is N
expected, will be arrived at by all the com
mittees to-morrow. - ^
INM'KC KMC OKNKHAL DL.MOX V lL
Ill
On the Arbitrary l'ilot Itnlm?lie Re- ei
jfreln Their Unpopularity. oi
Washington*, August 4.?Referring to
the pending discussion over the pilot rules ^
governing right of way on Western rivers, ^
Supervising Inspector General of Steam b<
, Vessels Dumont said today: w
"I have read with a great deal of interest ^
, the account in the Marine Journal of the ^
27th ult of a meeting of pilots at Cincinnati te
, for the consideration and expression of m
. opinion in relation to the change of passing ^
. signals adopted by the Board of Supervising ni
Inspectors in 1SS0. As that account only bi
, purports to be an abstract of proceedings rc
, of the meeting, I presume evidence 1,1
, upon wliich it is assumed that the recent p]
terrible collision on the Ohio river was
causcd by such change of rule must have a(
been one of the parts omitted from there? c\
port. As I have not seen any of the evi- ?c
t denco taken by the Inspectors at Wheel- r(
ine, who are investigating the cause of the g(
collision, Jit would be premature for j,
i nm tn nnaitivwlv ilonv ilio nooort;?no -
I of the pilots in that resoect, hut until evi,
dence is forthcoming I shall feel obliged
I to raaintaiu the assertion made in an interview
with me recently published at Pitts- T
1 burg. It is farther my opinion that under
. the present rule a collision is impossible
I if the rule is strictly obeyed. The tii
pilots, 1 see, take exception to my :c
assertion that the pilot rules, past and ..
i present, are in conflict with ihe "United "
States Statutes, Section 4233, Rules 18 to m
, 24, and therefore to get the rules changed w
| as they would want them it would be
5 necessary to apply to Congress, and
they refer to Section 4412, Kevised
i Statutes, for proof that the power to make of
regulations for passing is with the hi
. Board of Supervising Inspeetors, and they
1 quote the statute to prove their assertions,
i and I admit that the statute upon its face
, is strongly in their favor. But as a matter Tl
of fact they evidently have not considered a,
the rules and regulations of the Board of tfc
; Supervising Inspectors. They must be con- cc
i sisteut with the statutes to have the force m
of law. When contrary thereto, as in the 0,
f case at present with Western pilot rules, c,
the Courts have invariably, bo far as I ei
have information upra the subject, ac- w
cepted the p atutea and discarded the jc
, rules. In making the suggestion that tl|
Congre:fl ihouia l?o appealed to, I was
1 nnfinir in y.u.ri fiiitli. ami flfl T thnnvht. far
the best interests of Western navigation. ]e
"I regret that there is such a strong ad- fr
verse feeling on the Ohio river to the recent
change in pilot rules and could I be a
Bhown evidence in the shape of Sl
facts that the rule was an erroneous
and improper one, I should be the
first to advocate a change. I should be
most pleased to make the acquaintance of Sf
representative Western river men, and
learn from them in a personal interview tk
their reason for their opposition. I should
be glad to have a delegation of them visit
. me here." ui
A DOCIILK C1II 1.1).
ac
A WfliDM iu llortlcntown, N, J., <;iven
Birth to nSlooNtroNlty. ^
Philadelphia. August 4.?A child with
two heads, four arms, and four legs was ^
born near Bordentown, N. J., on .Sunday ^
of Mrs. Mar}' Smith, the wife of Henry
Smith, a well known butcher engaged in
business in Bordentown. In order to save
the life of thfl mother tho operation of
embryotomy was performed, and the mon- ^
stroeity only lived a few hours after it was
brought into the world. So wonderful and pi
j perfect is its formation tfiat.Dr. Dye, one th
of the attending physicians, has had the or
double babe preserved in aiconoi lor er- th
: amination by physicians. Mre. Smith is a w;
i healthy woman of 24 or 25 years. She is lo
. already the mother of twins, which were oj
i born two years ago unattended by any nn- w
? usual circumstances. The birth- on.:Sun* a
. day last took place in Groveville, about bi
three miles from Bordentown, at the house ai
lire. Smith's mother, Mrs. Van Blunt,
111 wan attended by Dr. Younir, o[ ltorintown,
nuil Dr. .Dye, of Cromwlcks.
uero was nothing apparently inthophy* p
cal condition of Mrs. Smith previous to
jr Illness, to indicnto that she was about
become the mother of any other than a A
itural child. Dr. Dye was railed in first,
it certain indication^ pointed out the
Httssity- of calling another physician in
nsultation. Dr. Young was summoned,
id seven hours after his arrival the monrosity
was born. An examination show*
1 that it was even n more wonderful be- *f
g man mo iamous Siamese twins. The
?ads, arms and legs were ceparate anil Vl
slinct A fleshy ligament extending from Ji
ilow the shouldcMiludes down the sides, tc
iverlng almost one-half of each abdomen, g,
ade the bodies appear almost like
ic. There was no malformation
the individual bodies except tc
here the connection was made. Each al
fant, to speak of them as two, was natur- q
ly proportioned and of normal sire. The ..
eight of each was seveu pounds and the 4>
x female. It was found that the connect- at
g band of flesh was filled with arteries ni
ul veins, and that the life of one was de- q
mdeut upon that, of the other. Whether
ere existed two sets of ribs on the side c(
litre the bodies joined it was impossible a]
determine without an autopsy, but from \i
1 external appearances it seemed that ir
iere were two sets of ribs that were only tl
trtially developed. The lungs were sepa- ol
te, but it could not be ascertained 1c
hether there were two hearts or not. The c<
onstrosity possesses two backbones, two tl
oinachs, and two set* of livers, while the it
ilvis seemed to be joined at its anterior Si
>rtions. Taken altogether, there was ai
ich an intimate relation between all the n
vrts and orgaus that the uionstosity can d
} properly denominated a double child, d
I lose life, had it lived, would have been a
;peudent upon each of the bodies. tl
Fit RIGHT 1IAM>LKKM* STRIKE. ti
ore Confident of Wliiuluit Nuir Wltli ^
i lie IIiihIi of Autiuiiii Trade.
New Yokk, August 4.?The rush of 0
tight to the railroad piers and depots in Ct
lis city is slowly but steadily increasing, h
lie boast of the railroad companies that ?
ey could promptly handle any freight g)
ought to them for shipment is about to f(
j severely tested. The men at work in T
. John's Park Depot, surrounded as they w
e with .1 guard of forty police- a
en, make very poor headway with tl
le freight Early in the forenoon three p
' the five doorways open for the reception si
freight on the Laight street side were p
impletely blocked with freight, although al
p to that time comparatively few trucks tl
id discharged their loads. The platforms tl
ick of the cars was also filled with boxes, Ii
irrels and bales of goods of all descrip- ji
ons Hudson street, in front of the depot, ii
as crowded with freight cars, so that
lere was only a narrow passageway for Si
ie usual street trallic. n:
At Pier 1 of the Pennsylvania line, the qi
ish of freight isso great that Battery Place tj
i front of the pier is crowded with loaded g"|
ucks waiting a chance to unload. At piers pi
4,5,16 and 39 of the same road, the gangs ?
Italians and Jews employed by the com- fi,
my are kept constantly on the run, en- o!
;avorinj; to dispose of the increased ship- p,
ents. Piers 32, l.'l and 14, used by the d
ew. Jersey Central, give evidence of in- jg
cased traffic, the depot filled with U
eight and several trucks are on West oi
reet outside of the depot waiting to dis- jr
)se of their loads. The depot of the tl
ew York Central <k Hudson River tl
lau, ioot 01 mrclay street, was partly fa
osed, and a line of loaded trucks patient- nj
waiting to be unloaded. The doors of hi
le Star-Union depot, pier 3S, kept closed e*
itil near noon, so that the freight receiv- ta
I, and which completely filled the front p:
the depot, could he disposed of. g]
At the meeting of strikers in Jersey City pi
resident McNamara stated that the ni
lances of their winning the fight were vi
utter than ever, that the rush of west- h
jund freight had begun, and every day m
ould muke it more Uillicult for the ai
mipanies to get along with the new b
mds. He stated that he had receiv- fr
1 an anonymous letter, which, after flat- p
ring him with praise for keeping the p
ten together, went on to say that the time n
id now arrived for the men to give in, ti
id that he should be responsible for the r
,en holding out longer. Mr. McNatnara C
randed this as an effort of the rail- h
iad to discourage the ineu and to in- u
rnidate him. lie said that forty sub- ti
xiption lists had been left at various o
aces in Newark and that the appeal was h
:rtain to be liberally responded to. On n
icount of the ignorance of the new
leckers a great deal of freight belonging
> the merchants had been Tost along the ..
)ad of the Erie Company, and a "tracer"
intoutby the railroad authorities had
eon discharged because he could not 1
ml it.
?. ci
TIIE M'KKKSl'OItT STRIKE. j
be Xon Uuloit Hen Tnnntrd by (be ri
Striker*?The Poller Inrlllclent. ?
PirrenuRGii, Pa., August 4.?The eitua- 0
on at McKeesport becomes more interest- u
g each day, and it seems certain that C(
the new* policeman don't act ' with r(
ore promptness and decision, somebody fll
ill be hurt. To-day the crowds of strikers u
jout the rolling mill was greater t<
lan ever and included a number ti
women. Tbo abuse and insult j*
eaped upon the non-union men was more a
jeu and aggravating, and the missiles a
jrled included rag babies and bricks, tr
lie force at work, however, showed ^
1 increase and the presence of c(
ie manager, Flagler helped to restore 01
infidence to many. The better ele- ^
ent among the citizens are indignant jt
rer these disturbances, and the inefheien- jr
, of the special police comes in for consid- p;
able comment All the workmen are es>rtedtoand
from their labors, and the .
unression prevails that more serious dis- jt
irbance will take place before long.
The members of the Amalgamated Asso- y
ation disclaim the action of the turbu- a
nt nature, but violent threats are heard _
om their side of the opposing factions. ^
If the Pan-Handle miners continue idle a]
few weeks longer there is every reason to ^
ippose that the strike will die* a natural L
?ath. M
Tlic< WalkIna Jury DlMffreeft. ?'
eclat Dispatch to the Intelligencer. ^
Toledo, 0., August 4.?After being out el
iirty-t\vo hours the jury in the Watkins q
ise reported this morning that they were gi
lable to agree, and were discharged. The
Iry stood eight for conviction and four for ^
rquittal. The caso will now go over to the \
ixt term of court, with the case against ol
erguson. The present ease cost the conn- "
over two thousand dollars. The written ?
stimony amounts to forty thousand y(
ords. . tli
cc
Yellow Fever In Sew Orlennn. BC
Xkw OrleaxSj August 4.?The case of R
mow lever wnicn provea iatal to John in
roh is traced to Forbes, a sailor on the ta
ritish steamship Manco Aurelio, who an
ed with yellow lever at the Charity Hos- va
talhere,"June 27.';? Forbes shipped, on it
e vessel at Havana, reached tnis city se
l the ,17th of June and was taken sink on ar
e 22d, and removed to the hospital, it
here he died. The house where Forbes
dged is in the Bame square, but on the to
>posite side of the street from the place pr
hero Stroh died,-and there is no doubt of cr
connection between tho cases. There :is "w.
lt little sickness of any kind in the city, isi
id no other suspicious cas? are reported, at
BLAINE Or MAIM
OLITIC5 IN THE PINE TREE STATE.
CharttUrlatle Latter From the Stateauaa and
rolltlrUa oi the laaatalaTolred la the Prie?
atl'iapalca la that8taU-OeHaitato
Sai the "Garcilci Grab" Behahed.
Nkw York, August 4.?The Timtt gives
> tho "Western Associated Press, in adince
of publication, a copy of a letter of
imea G. Blaine, eX'Secretary of State,
> the Republicans of Maine. Mr. lllaine
tya:
"It was in many respects a great mlsformo
that tho election following directly
ter the nefarious attempt to steal a State
overnmentwas ono primarily involving
atiouiU issues in tho choice o( President
id Vico President I believe thero were
lany honest Democrats and honest
reenbnekers in tho Stnto who sinirely
desired to record their disiprobation
of that iniquitous proceedig,
but they found that to do so in 1SS0
ivolved a separation from their party in
10 national campaign and abandonment
[ the issues in no way connected with the
>cal politics of Maine. They felt they
juld not otTord to turn their backs oil
jeir honorable and gallant standard bearer
i the nation to puuish the misdeeds of
late officials at home. The time has now
rrived, however, when no such embarrasslent
surrounds the plain question of
utv, and it so happens by the perverse
osfans of those who sought to impose
fraudulent government on Maine that
le issue of that evil conspiracv is
lrust upon the people in the coining elecons,
whether they are willing or unwilng.
hvery intelligent man in the State
jcollects that thirty-seven members
f the Legislature wero fraudulently
Minted out by Governor Garcelon and
is council, anu would have been deprived
f their seats to which they were chosen
y the people, and spurious members inailed
in their places, if it had not been
>r the interposition of the Judiciary,
he opinion of the Supreme Court
no oat.<w1 1
iu uumu >u <* j'tiicmj ivguiur I
ad constitutional manner, and tho
aswer given by that tribunal destroy td I
le conspiracy against the rights of the
eople. The opinion of the Court was so
ron?, its discussion of the elementary i
rincijiles of Republican government so
ble and so comprehensive that it secured
le admiration of a much wider circle than
iose directly interested in its conclusion,
a the pending election therefore, the most
nportant local question is that of eustainig
honest and independent judiciary.Second?In
addition to this important
late issue, the election 01 1SS2 involves '
lauy questions of National importance,
uestions which deeply affect the prosperi
of the people of Maine. Whoever needs
to "make his intluence felt in the
ending campaign disregards the interests !
hichpertain to nis own future aud his own
reside. The choice of four representatives <
[ Congress and the legislature that shall ap- !
oint a Senator of the United States brings i
irectly before the people every issue that i
involved in the administration of the i
ational Government On every question i
a which parties divide in this country, the !
iterestof the* people of "Maine must lead !
lem. aftersober second thought,tosupport i
le Republicans."' By the spread of manu- i
during industries, by the growth of our I
?ricultural interests the people of Maiue I
ecome every year more anu more inter- :
ited in the raaintenanco of a protective
iritT.* No candid man believes that the t
rotective tiriff would he upheld for a sin- :
e year if the opponents of the Kepublicau i
lucb as any voter in jfaino helps to ele- :
ate J roe traders to power, by so much
e aids to imperil the manufacturing :
ad agricultural interests of the State, <
nd not less bo in the matter of ship
uildine. Two out of every three candid ,
ee traders outside of New England will
robably declare if their party was in
ower they would at once proceed to ndiit
foreign built Bhips to American regis y,and
would break down what they term
n o<lious monopoly of the coasting trade. ;
auscs which need not here be enumerated
ave imposed a long list of hardships
pon the navigation interests of the couny,
but the free trade party is the only
ne which has proposed to alleviate those
ardships by the utter destruction of the
avigation interests."
WENT KICK NOTRS AM)NOTIONS.
Ijr h Citizen of Wheeling wlio hnsCrodti.
ed the Continent.
pcdil Correspondence of the Intelligencer.
Wheeling, West Va., August 2.?Your
jrrespondent returned to Wheeling toay,
by way of the new Southern Pacific
iilroad, anil returned by the Central and
Iniori Pacific routes. The distance traveli
from and back to this city was 6,500
liles. After leaving Salt Lake City,
Mifitwnrrl T hnvn
aiders any notes on the towns, cities
ad country as they impressed themselves
pon my mind, not because I had nothing
> write about, but because I presumed
mt they had already had enough of iny
irgon inflicted upon them during "dog
ays." But I cannot refrain from giving
few additional notes and suggestions, as
kind of a summing up of the whole
from Ogden eastward to Laramie City,
le country is practically of no value, ex;pt
in a few localities oil the high plateau ,
[ the Rocky Mountains, where coal has
eeu discovered and is being mined in payip
quantities. The scenery, however, "is ,
idiscribably grand. If I had not loug ago
assed that period in life when one is natur- j
lly constituted so that he can make a kind
[ a monumental ass of himself by describ- ,
ig lofty peaks, magnificent canyons, deep
jrgea and the like, for newspaper readers, |
no doubt would, and perhaps could have .
good deal to say about the sublime seen*.
r of this portion of theTraus-Continental
lUroad, Suilice,it to say that tho scenery
ong tho Baltimore & Onio, or tiie Chesa>ake
tfc Ohio, or the Pennsylvania rail* (
tads are no more to be compared with this \
tctlon of country than are tue puny tracks
the insignificant mouse comparable with
te ponderous footprints of the majestic j
epnant i
Twenty or thirty miles west of Laramie |
ity you strike what I believe to be the |
eat" grazing Territory of the United j
iites?the Territory of Wyoming. It is a ]
ist rolling prairie, lying on the very tip- j
p of the greatest range of mountains in
rnerica?tne Rockies. This same stretch
blue grass" countrv extends along the
ilroad eastward, till you begin to run t
>wn off the mountains into tho Platte ;
ver valley. On both sides of the railroad 1
?u can see thousands of head of cattle, c
at subsist through tho winter on self- t
ired grass? notwithstanding tiic deep i
lows that fall upon this lofty plateau, s
tght here I want to remark, that in cross- 0
g the Kocky and Sierra Nevada moun- c
ins, we were scarcelyever out of sight of r
iow, although along the plateaux and
tlleys through which the railroad passed,
Was almost as hot ps mid summer. It
ems as if the tops of these mountains 1
c not disturbed by tho aun however hot c
jnav ue m uae vaiieys oeiow, j
Nebraska is a great State. I made a t
ur of the State 12 years ago, and the im? t
overaent since then is wonderful._ The c
op prospects in it, as veil as in~Iowa. (
bich Is another great State, are very prom- a
ing. The same may bo said of Illinois i
id Ohio, in those sections through which (
wo passed. I don't think Anyone need
fear a shortage in tbo production of tbo
substantiate of life this year in tbo Centra]
States, which are the great corn and wheat
growing sections. There will bo enough
and to spare, therefore the present high
prices must go down to a basis that will
enable a poor man to live.
I stopped a half-day at Chicago, but will
pass it with the singlo observation that it
is, and perhaps always will be, the great
business emporium of the central and west
crn portions o[ tho continent. It has the
bulge on St. Louis, and will doubtless keep
it
I want to repeat here, what I have said
In these letters in each particular locality
of the far West, that as an Agricultural
country, it can never amount to much.
After you pass the P.ocky Mountains, nothing
will grow without "irrigation, and a
country that has no rains can never coin*
pete with those sections where nature
does the irrigating. In this great belt of
non-agricultural localities I will class a
part of Kansas, all of Colorado, all of New
Mexico, all of Arizona, all of California, all
of Oregon, and all of Nevada, Utah, Washington,
Montana and Idaho Territories.
For minerals, and minerals only, aro these
States and Territories valuable. Outside of
a few rich valleys in each of them, comparatively
nothing is raised. Certainly outside
of California, Oregon and Utah, nearly
everything that the peoplo cat and wear
aro produced in the Central or Eastern
Suites. If I ever go West to live, it will
never be beyond the Missouri.
in my optuion, the richest coal and silver
producing portion of our national domain
is in Arizona and Now Mexico. # It is
fancy, but the ores nrc nevertheless there
in fnaxhaustible quantities. The reason !
that these Territories are behind the rest
in the development of their resources, is j
because of the warlike nature of the Indian J
tribes, and the hitherto lack of railroad *
outfits. With the exception of the Apaches, !
the Indians are pretty well subdued, and
the Atchison, Topeka Santa Fe and <
Southern Pacific railroads have recently
opened up these two great Territories to
the people outside. From now on you may
expect to hear of wonderful discoveries of
silver, copper and gold in that locality.
The average speed of railroads west of (
the Missouri river is less than 23 miles an ,
hour; and at all railroad eating houses the
regular price of meals is SI. Ills much t
warmer m Arizona than in the Gulf States, <
which are in the same latitude. It is ac- r
counted for in the absence of moisture in f
the atmosphere and soil. The grouud is t
as dry and as parched as a desert; and to c
see a stream of running water is a rarity. c
The distance from Wheeling to Kansas i
City is 067 miles; to Deming, New Mexico, (
is if,100; to Tucson, Arizona, 2,319 inilce; 1
to San Francisco, riu the Southern Pacific s
route, 3,207 miles, and from 8/n Francisco c
to Wheeling by the Central and Union' a
Pacific railroads, is 2,92S miles. Tho rail- a
road fare from Wheeling to Tucson is c
>100 30, and from Tucson to San Francisco c
it is $55, from San Francisco to Wheeling I
by either the Central or Southern Pacific 1
routes, is $120 50. The sleeping car fare t
from Wheeling to San Francisco via \
Southern Pacific is $20; and returning by
the Southern Pacific it is $19. If any one
contemplates the trip that I have just ,
taken, I would advise them, by
ill means to prepare a lunch bas- t
ket for use beyond the Missonri t
river, as the fare they set at the railroad {
jating houses is only of the plain, substantial
order, and costs $3 a day. A $7 bus
ket will run a man nearly from the Mis- '
souri river to the Pacific ocean, aud besides, t
it is quite fashionable. More than half ,
the people I traveled with spread their own j
nnHiPti nn tlio mnrnl?lo fnlilM
ing car, and fared much better tiian those ,
Df us who had to jntnp out of the train j
three times a day and eat with our hats on,
and pay one dollar for tough eggs and beef j
steak, without vegetables or luxuries. ,
The best hotel at Tucson is the .Palace; [
at San Francisco the Palace, or the Bald- (
win; at Salt Lake City'the Walker House, j
and at Omaha the American. The oldest j
city I saw in the trip was Santa Fe, the ,
busiest was Tombstone, the coolest, j
San Francisco?for I almost- froze,?tho t
prettiest, Salt Lake City. The best fruit \
country I saw was Los Angeles, California; (
the best wheat locality, Salt Lake Valley; j
the best grazing section, Wyoming Terri- t
ton*; the richest farming section, in a \
general way, lies between Kansas, Nebras- \
ka, Iowa and Illinois; the best climate,
California; the grandest scenery was in New
Mexico, and the hardest looking citizens
were the greasers near the old Mexico j
line. . ?
People inav say what they please alout .
the '-'Great West," and I would not in tbe ;
least detract from its greatness and its vast 1
facilities for the good of men; but, after all, 1
my friends, it cannot, in any respect, be (
compared with the ivist. i
"The rich Kafct blooms fragrant before u*. j
A.II fairy-land beckon* us forth: _
We innst follow the cruue In h?r flight o'er the *
uv?In. I
From the frosts and the moors of the North. '
"Our sires. In the youth of the Nation, * ' '
Swept westward through plunder and blood, <
nut ft holler quest call* u*b*cktothcEdJ<t, E
We tight for the kingdom of God." j
Yellow 1'fvcr In Texn?.
Chicago, August 4.?An Austin, Texas, J
special says: The wildest rumors fill the air (
about the yellow fever in Texas. Governor i
Roberts yeaterday telegraphed to New Or- '
leans and Washington, .in answer to inquiries,
that no cases of fever were reported
in Texas. Hearing of a death in New *
Orleans, from the fever, the Governor no- \
lifted the authorities at Osage to ho ready i
to quarantine against that city at a ino- j
ment's notice. ' j
A Galveston special says: The Board of (
Health quarantined the 'schooner Henri- t
etta, which arrived outside yesterday from t
Brazos, Santiago, bound for Louisiana, ]
having on board two cases of fever of a *]
doubtful nature. She will be allowed to ,
proceed to her destination. A strict <iuar- r
[inline is declared against Matanioras, {
Brownsville, .Brazos, and all- points com- ;
municating with them. f
The Fever at Matamoras is reported g
abating. The Iiio Grande region maintains v
a strict quarantine. q
lliirrlnon, the Iluy I'ronchcr, Ofl. j.
Cincinnati, August 4.?Harrison, the
hoy preacher, has just left the jxmland
camp-meeting with his iniluence for eood
here destroyed. The women of St. I'aul 11
Methodist Church, vfith great effort and ?v
pious zeal, raised about five hundred dol- *
tare, built and furnished a chapel for him 8
it Loveland camp-ground, and presented it a
to him. Before leaving he tried to sell it *]
for two hundred dollars, and was informed d
indignantly he had no right no sell it He ?
received se'venty-five dollars and expenses f
'or his week's service at the camp-meeting. J
A City nt ilif ytcrcy <?r Outlaw*, t
Milwaukee, -Wis., August 4.?Duritig J
he past few weeks conccrt saloons Lave ^
ncreascd in number and in disgraceful fli
:haracter until a united protest has gone 4
ip from the press and public. A test case H
nade agjiinst them was dismisaed on the lr
rround that there is no law against saloons. $
This decision leaves the city at the mercy
tf rapidly increasing deos. which are tho
esorts of .thuga, thievesanu prostitutes.
w
Irish Affairs. p
bindon, Angust ?Solicitor ThoEpaa si
Valsh, arrested in connection with the 1c
liscofery of arms at Clerkenwell recently, d
ntends to apply for a postponement of bis p
rial until the October sessions, owing to tl
tie sudden determination of the Crown to it
nil as a witness tho Jlill street informer, If
Jonnell, who will prove tlie existence of c:
i secret organization in Ireland, having for U
18 immediate object the deposition of the J
Jaeen. " tl
STATE OF TRADE.
THE WEEKLY BUSINESS REVIEW.
Pull aad Kihaaitlrc lUporta from th? l'roml.
not Commercial aad Trade Ceatrta or the
Couatr;, Khonlaf the Coadltloa of
Daitaeu and Fatare I'ro<prct*.
New York, August 4.?General business
the past week has been moderately
active. The number of southern and
western buyers in tbo market is larger than
usual at tliis period. The impression has
been industriously circulated that owing to
:lie strike of the freight handlers difficulty
km anticipated in shipping goods by the
trunk lines, hence there has been few
jrders for this market. This impression is
jnjust; no difficulty whatever is being experienced
in shipping all freight offering,
md New York merchants are confident
of their ability to till
promptly ull orders sent them. A good
miscellaneous dry goods trade 'has been
Jone, though buyers are still cautious and
prudent in purchases, but more freedom is
jbhervablo us the season goes on. Jmrge
:ash purchases ore made when inducements
are offered. In grain, after the rapid
leclme the latter part of hut week, prices
gradually advanced until Thursday, when
hey reached about the highest figures of
ihe week for wheat, and the market closes j
ivith a reaction below the highest noted.
[Jorn showed a moderate decline and
v recovery without wide fluctuations. '
The market for iron has been dull, but
itrong. It is thought the strike is nearing
ta end. The supply of American pig is
itill full. Foreign pig iron is in slight denand,
and prices are unchanged. The
iitainnca fnJIiirna ft\r (ho nnot cuiun ? <>
104, ngninst 111 last week. The Eastern
states furnished 10; Western, 30; Southern,
[7; Middle,124; Pacific Coast and Territories,
13, and New York and Brooklyn, 4.
baltimore.
Baltimore, August 4.?There was a modirate
amount of business the past week in
ocal stocks. The grain market was more '
hau usually active. Wheat was in good
lemand, and transactions were large. The i
narket closed dull. Corn was about steady
or the greater part of the week, but to-day i
he market hardened and advanced, July I
tne cent per bushel demanded. There:eipts
were very light, but suilicient I
n the absence of export deinaud. I
)ats declined. Flour ruled dull, I
loldere manifesting no anxiety to make
ales while buyers held off for the feeble
lecline. Provisions were steady with an ,
ictive jobbing demand. Coffee rather
low, holders firm at a fractional advance,
itjgar quiet and a decline conceded without'improving
condition. Live stock slow.
Jeef cattle feu off under a comparatively 1
ight demand. Hogs slow but prices main- ;
ained. Sheep and lambs very dull at last j
veek's prices.
chicago. 1
Chicago, August 4.?The clearings for
he week (estimating Saturday) are $50,)00,000,
the increase being on account of 1
he settlement on 'Change. General rner:handize
has been active and in keeping
silli the weather, which has been springike
in its fickleness as well as in temperaure.
There are a few changes in the
irices, being weaker, aud as a rule dull,
(log receipts are running unusuallv low.
battle supplies are ample, but prices reuain
pretty stiff, and although the receipts
or the five days of this week have been ,
10,000, there has been very little weaken- ;
ng, even on days when the re:eipts
were the heaviest On 'Change |
he tendency of grain has been upward, (
accept for rash, which has weakened with
he expiring corners of July. Provisions j
lave flustered a good bit, but are, on the
vhole, weaker. The grain in sight is
ncreasing rapidly. Although the re- ,
:eipts at this market must now have
Iropped off, reports from other markets inlicate
increased activity. This morning
>rices opened strong and advanced until I
learly uoon, but the advance was not verv ,
leavy, and when the sun came out the advance
was in some cases more than lost 1
uosto.v.
Boston*, August 4.?Such manufactured
;oods as are obliged to be ordered ahead
ire now moving in a manner that gives
ndications of a verv active fall trade. The
mpetus cornea principally from regions
kVest and South, and manifests itself not
>nly in improved feeling but in the actual
ncrease ot business. Larger and more
requent orders are coming to the boot and
ihoe manufactories of New England
rom all sections of the country.
Wool is coming in freoly and manufacurers
are offered good selections of every 1
lescription of wool at previous quotations,
ay 40a42c for Ohio X and XX, and 44a4Uc
or line delaine, 39a40c Michigan X, 4(Ja47c
or No. 1 washed combine, 30a35c medium ,
inwashed, Indiana and Virginia combing, ,
ind 27jc for medium Kentucky unwashed
:ombing. Receipts of wool inRoston this
,veek about 3,500,000 pounds, sides 249,- ,
)40 pounds.
louisville. i
Louisville, Augusts.?The weather for
he week has been unfavorable for trade as
veil as for farming operations. Rain has i
jeeu falling at intervalsj nearly all the \
ime and the streams are bank full. Burng
the week the provision market ruled
|Uiet, the demand continued good, but '
he stocks are very liirht, being about 50 1
>er cent off from the same time" List year,
'rices are about the same as last wec-k. I
The whisky trade is very quiet, the de- <
nand is an average one for the season and i
(rices will remain unchanged until the j
lie stocks are somewhat reduccd. Verv I
ew mills are in operation. The demand i
or bar iron shows signs of improvement,
ome large contracts have been placed
vith the mills here during the last week,
.'he price now may be quoted at Sla2 per j
on higher. Nails and sheet iron are still
v.?iuc. \(uuiuituuB uicuuuiuiai.
ntwdubgh. f
Pittsburgh, August 4.?There has been !
10 improvement in business since last :
reek. All branches of trade are feeliug j
he effects of the strike and stagnation is 1
eneral. Pig iron is dull. Sales.are small *
nd prices are weak, but unchanged. In i
nanufactured iron there is verv little
oing. Orders are small but full prices
re maintained. Glass is inactive,
'actories are closed down and but
jw orders aro. being reecived, .
'etroleum was irregular afid aotive.
Inited certificates fluctuated between oSJc
nd 62Jc, closing this 'afternoon at GOJc.
ales and resales, 4,728,000 barrels; shiplents
.*159,000 barrels. Cattle were slow .
t about 35c off"; common to prime $4 50a
70. Hogs slow; Pbiladeli>hiaa$3 GOdS 40,
laltimores $S UOaS 40. Sheep slow and
>wer; common to prime $2 50a4 75; lambs
150a0 00. .
cincinnati. ?
Cincinnati, O.*, August 4.?The rush of *
heat to market is not great since the tl
rico fell below a dollar, anu it is perhaps c
lown that farmers are not in haste to un- ,
tad< their stock at any price. Keceipts have . .
iiiiiuieucu since me ursi01 me weekend r
rices have perceptibly stiffened. Onlv ,
Jose *ho are compelled to do so will
larket Ihcir crop at less than ono dollar, at
ast until it la well established that more
innotbc obtained. Corn was forced up
) 85 cents for.No. 2 mixed at the end of tl
uly in order to make that the settling I
fore for adventurers -who bad sold more n
| than they coalil deliver. . As usual in such
eases, there has been considerable bard
'feeling. : v\
cleveland.
Cleveland, August 4.?The iron markets
are generally quiet with little ehango in
prices. It is reported that English pig iron
Is being offered at prices slightly lower than
have heretofore prevailed here. Sellers have
no apprehension from this source, and have
confidence in a better market this fall. A
Blight increase in the demand for manufactured
iron is reported, with stocks more
broken than weak and orders cannot be
tilled with much satisfaction.
WAYXLMUL'KU.
Nlngnlnr Accident?Politic* In Ureene
County?Military Mote*.
Kpedal to thelHltHUeuwr.
WAY.NEsnuRO, August 4.?Rather an un?
fortunate accident occurred here yesterday.
a boy about sixteen years of age, who was
assisting in work at the new coal shaft that
Is being sunk near this place, fell to tbo
bottom of the shaft, a distance of 43 feet.
The boy lit on his hands and feet, -falling
on solid rock, and, strango to say, was not
killed. Although his injuries are painful
they are not necessarily dangerous Ilis
left leg was broken just above the knee, his
face badly cut by coming in contact
with the stone and otherwise injured,
11 is father, 11. F. Saddler,issiuking the shaft,
and remarked tbo day previous "he hau
often heard of men falling down shafts
and living, but said no one would fall down
that shaft and recover." lie little thought
then that his Own son should so soon dem*
onstrate that the terrible feat could be
accomplished.
The Republican County Convention will
be held on the 14th insL, for the purpose of
nominating a county ticket. When this is
done there will be three tickets in the
Qcld, the Prohibition, Democarticand Republican,
with the odds largely in favor of
the Democrats.
The Independent Republican ticket will
not receive very warm support, if any. in
this county. Republicans here say they are
Republicans without any prefix or sulfix
from principle. While they do not favor
"bossism," vet they regard Geii. Heaver as
a very worthy and deserving man, who has
few superiors" in moral, character and lltuess
for the Governorship of the old Keystone
State, or a fetter military record.
Beaver has warm frieuds here and will
ilraw some Democratic votes, especially
those who served with him in the late war.
The military company of this place has
uiken its departure for Lewistown, where
the State Guards go iuto camp on the 5th
for one week.
IIIIJIIN ISA IT FOIC K?LH.
licnsluctou Watermen t'ne a DenU JJody
to Attract 1'iRb.
Philadelphia, August 4.?While Aaron
Skull, of No. 1007 Frankford road, was
ivalking along the Delaware wharves, near
Poplar street, he noticed an object floating
around the pier at that point, which, at
Sret sight, he supposed was a log. Out of
curiosity he approached uearer, when, to
bis astonishment, he found it to be a human
body. Procuring assistance he succeeded
in'getting it ashore, and was horrified
to see nothing but a trunk,
without head or arms, and with
the person so much decomposed as to
make it an impossibility to tell the sex.
The police were at once notified and the
Coroner informed of the discovery. The
remains were removed to the "Morgue,
where they await identification, which, by
the way, isalmostan impossibilitv. Inquiry
in the upper section of the city last night
elicited the fact that some Kensington fishermen
have been using the body as bait to
attract eels. Just how long this has been
going on could not be ascertained, and
owing to the frightfully decomposed state
of the remains, the terrible crime that may
have been committed will probably never
be brought to light.
THEY WANT UOP.G.
I'lieTrouble Between the Creek IndlnnN
anil n Hand of OtKlnWN.
Little Kock, Ark., August 4.?The
trouble begun in the northwestern part of
me uret-K nation last week, by the arrest of
i cnminiil and his rescue, and the murder
d( his jailer, CapL Sam Scott, by a gang of
the Sauda' men, is not yet settled. U.S.
Marshal Beck, who was in Ft. Smith yesterday,gives
the following view of the situation:"
Monday night Sands men were camped
on Pecan Creek, nine miles from Muscogee,
in command of a noted desperado
named Dick Glass. Chief Checot, of the
Creek Nation, was in camp eighteen miles
distant with 550 men, and the citizens
were still coming to his aid. He says that
when the command reaches 800 he will
arrest the twelve slavers of Captain Scott.
The Sands men were called on by Agent
Tufts, at Muscogee,who advised them to surrender
the men wanted by the authorities as
the only means of preventing bloodshed.
This they emphatically refused to do,and declared
that they intended to stand by their
comrade to the bitter end. Great "excitement
prevails over the nation. As "matters
now stand, the Glass gang must either
disperse and let Captain Scott's murderer
take his chances with the otlicereor bloodshed
will follow.
The New French JUnliitr/.
Paris, August 4.?The new Ministry lias
been constituted as follows: LeBlond,
Senator, President of the Council and
Minister of Justice; DeCrnis, Foreign Aftnira
tla'clln Tlnnnk' Mln'ctn- !>/? t?
terior; Tirard, Minister of Finance; Gen.
Billot, of War; Admiral Jaureguberrv, of
the Marine; Sadi Carnot, Deputy, Minister
ol Public Works; DeMahy, Milliliter of Ag iculture;
Cochen', of Pouts und Teleiraphs;
DeVaux, Deputy,"Minister of Pubic
Instruction. The Minister of Commerce
lias not yet been appointed.
Uuforluuate IMcnlckcrw.
Chicago, III., Atigust4.?At South Park,
.his afternoon, where the employes of a
Manufacturing company were picuicking,
i boat attempted to pass through the canal
connecting the Park with Lake Michigan,
ind was upset, four of the five persons in
t being drowned. The name# of those
ost are Mrs. Ferd, an aged lady, Martin
lohnaon, "Win. Boreum and John F. Ileruan,
the latter three all married. Martin
Johnson's wife was saved.
Tcunnmre Election*.
Mkuimiis, August 4.?With only two
oting precincts to hear from, the "bemoratuelect
their county ticket/excepting
ounty conrt . clerk. Pat Winter, their
lorainee for this office, is defeated by
bout 900 votes. Hugh B. Cullen, Itepub- ,
ican, was elected. The vote against calling
, constitutional convention waa overwhelmns
MrlUfl^munic IrUh Conufnbulnrj',
Dcuus, August 4.?A strike among
he Irish con>tubu!ary id threatened. It ,
ppears that a-rioua discontent exbta ,
moug the men. Five to ten thousand |
hreaten to resign. They demand an in- (
reaae of pay and quicker time.-^/, *, _ j
\'i- ; , The OMetii. ' \
^UJkocktonv. Mass. August 4.?Arteniaa ,
lale, thu oUUhi ix-member of Congress,
ied lautiijght, cge<l OS.
flKK UIXOKIt. I <
Emcton, Jill, Auiruj-t 4.?A portion of
lie Pn.vi-lrnre tia(.Vr mill, owiiliI !iy the i
'hilwMplii-t litiinl,' wm Imrnwl Uiia i
jorafcg-L'?? hi ttO,OCJ: J
~ jjj j||j|| ft"
A KOYAL SEND-OFF. J
BRITISH TROOPS SAIL FOR EQYIT
Ckterlir tha (jam, *k? mi Yhlbljr Affretid.
ArabI I'aiha'a Xaairiato-A load Call oa
K|j ptlaai to Bli*-IIa 1 n 11 u atta that tha
oalaa World la Uradj to Ktrlka.
Const antinoi'LK, August 4.?Two trans- O
porta started for Alexandria last evening! . with
artillery and stored.
Portsmouth, August 4.?'The transpcrt.':? }
Catalonia left to-day for Egypt, having on board
Gen. Sir Edward Hamley and Gen. .;!
Sir Eveyliu Wood and the West Kent regraB|
menu The Queen shook hands with thfffifli
officers, wishing them a prosperous voyage??
and speedy return. When the Queen re- - jjW
turned to the yacht Alberta tlio troops onjjfigS
the Catalonia swarmed tho rigging and
gave rounds of ringing chews. Tho Queen '
u'm vimmv .1- ?
..ivivu uj UIU UCUlUUBiaUOIl.
The Alberta and other royal yachts followed
the Catalonia some distance. ;
London, August 4.?An Alexandria dis- M
patch says the contents of Arabi'a mauN|^
fcato have now become public. Tho docu-JagS
ment is most warlike, and is in the tone !
of a man backed by an enormous force and
inspired by the most patriotic feelings. In ^
it he urges the Egyptians no longer to hea|
itate as to their course of action, and points j
out in strong language their duty ia^as?
I expelling the British troops, and if
need be, massacre the entire Chris^^B
tian j>opulation iu order to remove all poasibihty
of interference iu the progress of \
Mohamedauisra which no power on earthjgSra
can stay. He warns tho faithful to leaveJjgSg
Alexandria and not submit to the douiina;g|?^
tions of the British troops, and announce** $$5
that at the proper moment it will appear
that the entire population of Egypt, Tur? , 6, ^
key, Tunis, Algiers and other eastern coun- ~r;1
trits are banded togetlierfor the overthrow ~
of Christian iutluencelipon their soil. >
It is believed that the appearance of thIawW||
manifesto was tho cauBe of yesterday's activity
and hastened the assembly of troop*
at the front in the expectation of an im- ; :
mediate attack. This, however, appears'jto^M^
have been another ruse on the part^offSgra
Arabi. and after vainly waiting for an on ,
slaught by his troops, "the British cantious- v&tK
ly advanced at dusk yesterday and foiirid]?5tfjS
the enemy's posts all abandoned, muchto^?OT
the chagrin of Gen. Allison.
Small bodies of Bedouins are now
pearing in localities heretofore u n frequ ent-:
ed. Arabi's operations the past few days '
are feared to be part of a deep game to en- trap
the British.. It is known that he liafl^ra^
a powerful force under his commandf'andii$jgS8|
it iB feared that thq maturity of hia .prprJjfeffi|S
gramme will be followed by decisive move^ypiBa
ments.
A Constantinople dispatch says The^^ra
conference is at a dead-lock; progress seemBSSggg
impossible. The influence excited by the
messages of De Lesseps ia proving an im- iv : ^
nediment to a mutual understanding.
Lesseps repeats his assertion thatvv$?|
the Canal Company has every
son to believe that the British proceed-$S3|
inps in regard to the canal are mere
devices, which, while done under the'an- 7;^?*
nounced authority of the Khedive, are virf^^g
tually without consent, and the Khedive,
instead of being free, is virtually held ia^'^lt
duress by tho British.
The panic in Alexandria has apparently
subsided. Keconnoisances this morning
by the British show it impossible for
A'rabi to suddenly attack the English; dia^^^
astrously.
. THE nU.N'KKKM DlVlDED.-^g^^
IunovnlIon* Which Have Ilronshl a
lifilom Neft Into n Courtol Eqnlly. V j
CnAUBERsnuRd, August 4.?There is now '-^w
pending in the Equity Court of this county
a controversy between difl'erent factions^^?
of the sect of Dunkers, the determinatioiiJ||?
of which will be of interest to this bran'dj^^Sj
of the'Christian Church throughout the^^S
country. Of recent years many innova-,^^
tions upon the old-time customs haye1^^?
crept in among these people, tho
younger portion of the church insisting H
upon education and a paid ministrv. ' thMEBB
establishment of Sunday schools 'anaMB
the like. They have also insisted that
should bo allowed to dress according' to the$?gjfi
customs of the times and bo allowed tliet^^^
musical instruments in their homesl, VA^gWl
a meeting of the annual conference.- beld^t ^
at Lanark, Illinois, in 1SS0.' a resoiution^^?
was offered condemning these practiccs,^
but so far had the progreeaivists advanced |p
that the resolution failed to carry. :Mean~^v$
while in many of the congregations of the^s|gj
church there are serious dissensions. ;
bitter has the fight grown in this country,pjK2S
that they refuso to worship together,
A. bill in equity was tiled by the progres^-ipl
sive party, in which they ask the Court
determine that they are those who practice. -;&&?
the faith of the church and that they shall ^
be put into uninterrupted possession of
church property. They assert that their$?M
actions are in accordance with the rulea;^;' --:
laid down by the annual meeting, whicU^gjfi
they claim is the only court of judicature
In the church. The defendants claim tbafc\2|g$
the plaintiffs have departed (roin the faitli%$|3
of die fathers. Tbey deny the authority
the annual conference aud insist that the
Bible is their only guide. Four days havqlH?*3|
been already consumed in taking testimoriy^iB
and the case. is likely to occupy many^^S
weeks. The town is full of Dnnkers, among . : ;vthem
being many of the most prominent^^^P
men of the church. The best legal talcnt^^
in the county has been -secured andUiBQ$$ra
final settlement of the controversy wiU^ggHj
uuuoucaa uii uy an appeal io the courtof^^S?
last resort. j
GLASS MAXUFACTUKMLS' C'OtNXIL^S
They Will Ketone to Graul AdTnnee|jmj|
AHkednnd Will Order i? Redaction.
Pittbuurgh, August 4.?The Asfiociatlon^^fi
f Western Window Glass irauufactnrerij^^
is in Bcseion at the Monongahela House to^'^l^
day. The attendance is large and the meet-^^gE
ing willjjrobably last into the night. ThegMjaB
meeting-was called for the purpose of Mws|i58
tling the wage question and other businesa^^?
prior to the resumption next month. \TtiejraSI
session this morning was taken up wiin^^ro
routine matter, but this afternoon themore^^ra
important questions will be considercd. 'A-t^^
prominent glass manufacturer who is in vV&S&j
attendance at the meeting said to a repoH?;%$/;;
er that instead of granting the increase
manded by the glassworkera, the Associa^^^
lion woulu reduce the wages for all ldnda';^fS
of labor. Last year the manufacturers bad||g||?
consented'to au advance of 10 perVcerit,'^^;^
and this had resulted in serious loBB^aa^^S'pi
they found tliat thev were unable to'comV^M$
pete with the Hast. They, were now {Jeter$|?S?
mined to rescind their - netion of lastBumr^^^
mer and order a reduction. If the work'^g^r,
men wanted to strike they could doso, and ;>' ;!
might stay out for a year, as the manu?S??j g
facturers, proliting by paft fxperience'.l^^M
?uld not and would not pay the .prasannH H
price, I have never poen a more deter^^? H
nined body of men, and you can dependigra ?8
upon it they mean busine*s? and will de? J . vjf,
:ide upon a reduction. DIED.
BR^WN*?OnThunlkj. Aueiut 3 iV5^. t& 10:10^^?
p. x Hcu .5 Gertkcde, daughter of ?leur* C; and ; - ^
Gertrude Brown. accd2 T?ani unri i
Fatter*] thUSitunhy tfteiMoa at 2 o'clwk fn m
he n*idence of her v**nu. 2120 Choline iirtxt
Mend* of theftuUr ?re luvlietl umtt-nd Intcil

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