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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, August 23, 1882, Image 1

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^AlilJsKED AUGUST 24. 1852. WHEELING, WEST VA.. AYEDXESDAT MORNING-. AUGUST 2!), 1SS2. VOLUME XXX.-NUAIBEK 302.
gb inhllqmca.
Hiiil j? l ourH rnlli Nlrrrl.
- %'sliaiUn
Interesting conversation ytB.
,jjy with Mr. Julius l-o Moyne, ol
^tJuUton, I'll., out! ot lliu well known
. of ilint county, who tells us that hu
Unite a number ol other farmers of
Mnsion exhibit their eultlo nt the
(jj. fair on the Island this year, lie re'
i, |t B n better placu than l'lttsburgl)
, f Wasliinulwi fnrniers, in Home essential
a"'1 ?.v*ttl,r onu U'lnu.tlin''' ?
iBiore ionium'nnu Haumuuiury uxpuiuuon
jer fanners. toe!# ii very warm inter|
(i\ in llio *um*s of tho West Virgin fa
jrtjte Fair tliis year. He says that a Hilly
imptttteion l?i tfot' abroad among some
bnn*?taViMliinston couuty that there
\j some tlan^f ?' cuttle disease here, but
understand thatsuoh cattle
ilifrwu there was in this Slate was confio?J
lo a jKirtion of Ilrooke countv, and
that it has not prevailed to any extent oven
if M county. /
Tin; MUlltK. t
5(m, (io>?ii|>?uil S|it dilution in llriciirU
to it.
fliltbufsh l?l?|'ntehof jn-tcntay.
Perhaps nothing about the present strike
of iron workers lias been the subject 0/
more frujucnt remark than the position
taken bv the principal officers of the Amalpmateri
Association, nearly all of* whom
are free to admit, eviiu to outsiders, that
tbev do not approve it. It is well known
that this feeling had no slight influence in
bringing about the changes in the constitution
at the recent convention, which
*ill make the Association in the future
(jaite a different thing from what it hiw
been heretofore. List evening a Dispatch
reporter had a short talk with Treasurer
l'enney, at his home 011 the South
Side, in which the strike was the
principal topic. "I do not see any prosed
of an early settlement of the
ijncstion," said he, replying to the reporter's
iftijuiry. "I am making mv calculations
on the supposition that it i9 going to
lart all winter. Yes, I think the men are
fully as tirm and as determined as at any
time since the strike was declared. I do
strt ae any evidence of weakening. That
wis clearly shown hist week in the failure
of the effort to get up a district meeting,
Sjtnc members of a few of the lodges made
the attempt, but it was an utter failure and
fell flat That is a very positive indication
that there is no great dissatisfaction anyhow
among our member^."
"Did the strike in the first place meet
with your approval V" asked the reporter.
"J think the association made a mistake
in declaring it when they did. I mean
that it whs not nood nolicv. The result
I had been that whatever loss there has been
thus far litis been borne by the men, whik
| the manufacturers have made nearly a>
much money as usual. For the; first six
wet-la of the strike the amount of business
fell only o per cent, below that for the same
titue last year. They are only now beginning
to feel it. If the demand for iron had
been liri.-k and the stock light, both would
have lost in the same proportion."
"Do you think from your knowledge of
the iron market, that the manufacturer*
ran easily afford to pay the new scale."
"I would not care to express an opinion
on that point. There id one thine 1 havi
noticed, and that is that the profit of the
business is not fairly divided. I know
mill men who have bad good jobs am:
spent "20 and 30 years in the business and
who have been steady and careful, and yei
they have not succeeded in saving anything
like sis much money as the manufacturer
who made a beginning by putting
$3,000 iuto a mill. Makinir due allowanct
for the interest and compensation for tin
risks tliat have to be run, the produce!
ilix-s not get his due share of the profits."
"Is there any probability of tlie Amalgamated
Association proposing a compromise
of any kind?" .
"I do not h?li?H*n thorp 5?. T linvn K??f>r
no indication of thut whatever. In nl
my mociaiha with the men since the
ttrike began I have never heard it. stig
?sled." "
"How would a scheme of arbitration be
received by the members of the Associa
lion ?"
"I don't think we are prepared for arbi
(ration. 1 mean not aloue in this particu
kr case, bat generally. The tim^ fo
arbitration as a remedy for labor trouble
hw not come yet. 1 have no doubt tha
we will be educated up to a poiut when w<
will adopt it.
The reporter then called Mr. Penny's at
Untion to the criticisms that have been
inadeon the course taken by the jussocia
tiou in lirst declaring for an advance ir
the several departments and then knock
in^otl'all but the puddlers and the rollers
ami sulwequently rc-aflirming the orhrina
demands, and asked hiui if there was any
explanation for it.
He replied that the whole thing was tin
fault of the manufacturers themselves.
"There are some things about that which
have never yet been brought out before tb<
public. 1 would not tell them to a report
*r, but if any manufacturer deuie3 it I am
rvatlv to prove to him thut the manufueturcis
are to blame tor the new scale beinj.
adopted in the first ylace, then for the con
cession that was made in everything but
puddling and muck rolling, anil again foi
ilit-fie concessions being taken baek agaiu
anu the original scale put forward us the
ultimatum of thy association. It would
doubtless make very interesting reading,
, but there are are some things, you know,
we must keep to ourselves."
| The conversation then turned on the
1 finincia! condition of the union and tht
ability of the men to stand a. long strike,
Mr Penny declined to make auv state'
went, except iu a general way that the
treasury was in first eliiss shape and he
fiveun emphatic denial to the storie*
about destitution among the members lit
auued that if it had not been for the assO'
mtion and the sliding scale, wages would
n&ve long wince been reduced. "The man*
uiatuiw#," ?ai,l?muy make a Nationa'
combination to break up the Amalgamated
Association, und it ia possible that the)
???y succeed, but th?v- will never succeed
iu drttroyin? the mtluenco it him had or,
, H}*at- *?*S, in mv opinion, if they d<
get rul of it, they will be in a wjrse shape
, uian they ever wit.. hnf^-n ??
K A .\S \ SIIO V WINDS.
lanugo i>uup t,y 'riioin to the Com
Crop.
Atimiison, August 52.?The usual hoi
Kansas are now felt in parts ol
e The weather hnn boeu very dry
ja l*'e 'SUlto for upwards of a month, yvitl
"e* showers, which are needed Jt
* sections. I nformation has been at banc
?r some days that these destructive winds
la made their power felt ou the growing
2* Principally upon corn. The corr
vuJi 1,1 Sheridan, Norton, Phillips am
tLlCon.lUies is n,{ne^ bv hot winds, ant
"e northwestern part of Nebraska is ful'n
imr,v>aa" , iiooks, Odboice. Gra"
lit.-K- i! . wel1 counties have had rjtf;
anM #? , ,,r^-?atne<i counties had non<
a sa!v ?8t 0 Ju'-v* "Uc*l crop wai
in ?n i i ? Krout nmny ,iai* 110 whea
fvi'l, depended on their cora crop, tin
GENERAL NEWS NOTES j
I
WEST WANTS TO CENTRALIZE
The Ponm la th* District of Columbia ami Turn
It Into al'olltlritl Xorhlnn-John U.TIium|i. (
koa'n Itli; Dran Ontorth?Trea?urj-lron I
Strllr-Stalui of the Situation.
,
Washington, August 22.-r* Kx-Senator 1
West, of l^onisiann, theStalwart whom the I
Stalwarts made one of this Commissioners J
of the District of Columbia the other day |
in place of Josiah Dent, a very respectable,
old-fashioned conservative resident, is
making a grout deu) of trouble in the Board
already, lie is trying to pot tlie contract of 1
all the District patronage in hin hands, in \
order to ijivo fences to .Stalwart politicians j
liko himself. J. llalo Sypher is tho most
prominent among those named for the
oilicea ho -wauls to parcel out. 'CoininU- ]
sioner Thomas 1'. Morgan, an old resident, ?
appointed by Hayes, and Major Lyducker, t
U. H. Engineer, appointed by Arthur, the <
remaining members of the Hoard, are do- '
tug all that they can to thwart his purpose.
West thinks ho will succeed in his attempt
to turn what now is a non-partisan,
respectable and itlicient city government 1
into a Stalwart political much inc.
West liaa gone to New York to see Arthur
about it. It is believed that ho might (
have carried his points if he had not gone i
at the matter so recklessly, Tho Star says,
verv sensibly, to-night: The present form '
of bistrict O'ovcrntnent luia now been on I
trial for four years, and the general verdict 1
is undoubtedly in its favor. Despite some j
anomalies and defects in th?? Hvupm ?mi
soiiiti fuiilt finding, occasionally just, *
against individual otficiala, tho growth of
opinion lui^becn steadily in its favor. j
The feeling is that under this form of <
government the District financial affairs .
! have been mannged honestly, and tiiat
Washington, in its charge, is rapidly he- '
coining the best paved and shaded", the .
, most orderly and the handsomest and
pleasantest city in the country.
The growing confidence in the District
1 Government has been shown by the good
! words spoken in its behalf in "Congress, ,
and by the constantly increasing majorities (
, given in that budy for District appropria,
lions, and though a majority, perhaps '
! two-thirds, of the District officials ]
, and employes have been Republicans,
' yet the Government has been run so little ,
upon a partisan gauge, that it has had the
support and confidence of all parties in .
| Congress, a very important consideration
in view of the elo'so division of parties in "
. both Houses, in fact this non-partisan
I character of the District Government
which lias earned for it this general regard
. was distinctly guaranteed on the occasion of |
the passage of the bill providing for the
Commisstonership form of Government
Both Houses of Congress, it willbcremein* ,
. bered, were Democratic, and objection was '
made by the Democrats to the provision j
giving the appoiutment of the (
i Commissioners to the President i
. (Hayes), that he would make
i it a partisan Board. Mr. Garfield, on the 1
floor of the House, made the^iledge that if
5 the appointing power was left with the ,
. President, the l?uard of Commissioners \
should not he composed on a party basis,
I and President Haves redeemed that,,
pledge by his appointments and by in- (
fatructingthe Commissioners toavoid'.anv- ,
thing like partisanship in^ their course. ,
i xms is us a siiouiu ue. i.ne uistrict ot |
Columbia is the ward of the Nation, over
! which Congress, and not any party, has ?
. exclusive control. It needs the good will
. of all parties, und it would be' fatal to its <
* interests if its government should be made
! a mere machine in the interests of one ,
I party, nod, therefore, earn the hostility of
t, the other. >
A LI. (It'll: I' AT I'l ITS IIU Mi II.
' Pru.nidiMit JHrrrli IteluriiK?Thu Home* i
sti'iul Work*
1 PlTTSOCJIKflf, August 22.?It was out of
the question to-day to evolve anything in
teresting in the iron situation. President 1
1 Jarrett returned home last evening, but
, had no news to give. He spoke freely on
1 the question ot the rumors that had gained
! currency regarding the want anjl destitution
of members of'the Association. He
, had made it a point to closely question
members on the subject und failed in every |
case to disclose any case of want. As re- ;
garda. the situation at "Voungstown, Mr.
r Jarrett stated that there was nothing to
s tell. The men were firm and so wero Brown,
1 Bonneil tfc Co., and that so far, the latter
* had not been able to engage any workmen
on the terms proposed; they might in time
* obtain mem, but evidently Mr. Jarrett was
1 not saguiue on that point. At McKeesport
" lie believed-that not more than three fur
1 Dacca were at work, though report placed
the number at ten.
I llegarding the stoppage of the Bessemer i
' Steel Works, Mr. Smith, of the tlrm in i
question, had little to say. That little sufiiced
to dispose of rumors relative to causes i
J at work. The converting department it j
was found necessary to close, and this (
throwing out the rail mill it was dtenied i
i best to close the entire mill for a short <
time. The gentleman emphatically denied i
that the Union or non-Unionism had any- f
tiling to do with the stoppage. The rumor '
' giveu yesterday was a widespread one, i
' however, and resulted in a call at the office i
by Homestead tradesmen who desired light .
on the subject. They retired apparently :
satisfied. t
President Jarrett, who was in his accus- <
' totnod place at the Amalgamated Assoeia- j
' tion rooms this morning, expressed him- i
self very decidedly in reference to the aliegationa
receptly made that lie is in opposi* j
tiou to the strike. In order to set himself i
! Equarelv before the public, he made a state- I
> miMif n? fullnu'O. W'ifli tho ri miosf thut it h?> <
' published:
"I want you to give this fact just as 1
; tell you. 1 have never boon opposed to
' the strike since the first of June. The
: statements in reference to my having talk'
ed against the strike prior to that time are
[ all right, but no man can truthfully state
that I have i-aid a word since June J,
which indicated a disposition on my part
| to seek a compromise or surrender. Hereto'
.fore I have kept quiet In regard to my per1
sonal opinion of the fight, but "when
1 ejj-oflicrrs and others have spoken so
' freely, it is time I should say a word The
1 member who atated that 1 "on last Thursday
advised the men to jjiyo up, tel).s a lie,
and if he is not afraid to have his napie
known, let him como out aud produce one
of the men whom I so advised. .Some
1 have come to me, asking whether I did
not con/iidcr it a 'battle lost,' but I invarit
ably told them th^t I vould not lose con[
fidence while one ray of hope remained. I
, have even opposed the conditional signing
of the scale in every instance where it ha?
1 ever been done, as I was in favor of having
it jrigned straight or not at all. One day
I last a number of our men came to
thri^pMctf a?<( requested mo to call a district
convention. I rpfased on the grounds
> that It Has upoeeessaxy. ))i<j tljut look ,
i like the action of? p?an who \viv? jeagerly
1 awaiting an opportunity to compromise? f ,
1 want it distinctly understood that I haye 1
no thought of giving up; do not eouaider
the strikers whippet!, and have not lost
5 hope of our ultimate success."
i * I a ft.njer to refute stories that have been
s published Id gelation to the destitution of 1
t the strikers the Xn>aiy^'a^d Association
u of Iron and Steel Workers m\6m$eeii}$? {Q
f have a daylight parade hereon Saturday'to
?how. as the resolution says, "that they are
.. j,
Mlm'iV Dllllisiilty Hetlletf. ,,
Wjlkesiiaiirk-, r.v., August 22.?TllO
strike of the miners of No. 2 colliery, of tj
he Itodanh Coal Company, ended to-day ?
jy the operators replacing tbe discharged .
nen at former waged.' {c
c,
Nil mil Ion lit llin Harmony 51 UN.
Couoiw, N. Y., August 22.?To-day the
Harmony mills closed with n total gain of ^
!00 operatives and.500 looms, making a i)
otal of 1,500 looms in operation. Some u;
)f the spinners who returned to work n
jluirg/? dishonesty and misappropriation of C(
!unus on the part of tbe ltelief Committee. ?
MiYJOIINU. []
Drawing 8^,215.41 "for Advance*" for V
tlio (iiirllcUl Ftincrnl. h
Columill's, 0., August 22.?A eorrcsponInn*
nf t ho fttnlA Jnunu.l f ^
W. UUII1 w
Washington an article which will appear i,
o-morrow morning; calls attention to the si
act that John G. Thompson, J"
ffho has been slinging mud jj
it some of the Republican State officials d
lor drawing a few dollars out of the State b
treasury to pay their expenses at the Gar- ^
ield funeral, drew out of the National t]
treasury $8,245 41 upon the theory that he oi
idvanced money to that amount in the tl
payment of the Garfield funeral expenses, tl
L'he following, says the Journal corres- ?
pondent, is a copy "of the resolution passed- j
?y the House, authorizing Mr. Thompson n
lo draw this amount: w
Resolved, That the Clerk of the IIou.se of it
Representatives be, and he is hereby, au- n
ihorizetl and instructed to pay out of the
contingent fund of the House $8,245 41 to c
lohn U. Thompson, late Sergeant-at-Arms, w
for moneys advanced aud expenses incur- ti
red by him in the payment of the funeral a
expenses of the late President, Jauies A. v
Ciartield. tl
This resolution was presented earlv in \s
Ihe morning, just niter tlie reading o( the u
journal of proceedings, and while there a.
ere not over threo dozen members pres- ci
But, and hurried through without any ex- ?
planation whatever. Had it not been pre- 8(
;ente<l so early in the day it never would 0!
liave passed without the itemized account ?
being read and thoroughly digested, tl
Vour correspondent understands that
is ?nr?n n? nn??t1?lr? ufm*
passage of the resolution he drew .
[he money, and to use the language of one
of his creditors, "skipped the town" with
lots of unpaid bills behind, which he
promised to pay as soon as begot his check.
Mind you, some of these bills were incur- tl
red on account of the funeral expenses,
and remain unpaid now. After the pas- ?
iage of said resolution inquiry Was made '
by several members of the House a3 to ?
K'hat the bills were that amounted to this w
enormous sum, and were told, in reply, ([
that the itemized accounts had been destroyed,
which is the fact. Now, if this P
bill was a just one, why destroy it ? P
ii
Seventeenth IkNtrlct t.reenlmek Conveu- ?
ti?u. 0
Special Dispatch to the Intelllgcnccr. CI
Bahnksviu.k, 0.. August 22.?The Green- d
back Congressional Convention of the ?
Seventeenth district assembled here to-day.
1 0
</uiv luuucuu uvicijiuca ?tiu jncacui, v. y
Horton, of Noble county, was nominated it
on the first ballot, the vote standing Hor- h
ton, 11; Dr. Grimes, of Guernsey county j 3. ||
TUK FA I K.MONT COXYK NT I ON. ?
The Movement loTuke Up Mr. Kitchen, w
The ItOMiU ?fSo Doing. p
H.KXS1SGT0S, August 22. "
Editors IntelUgenct'r. I3
I clip the following from your "Weston 1
letter in to-day's Ixtki.ligescki:: u
"Did it ever come to your knowledge that v.
nwuy out in the wilds of Tucker we have tl
one'of the bravest little Republican or- r<
winizations in the State? Garfield received d
ISO out of the IMO votes cast; and Col. d
Menear, a gallant old "stalwart Republi- ft
can, was elected sheritf. I received a letter tc
from a gentleman residing there the other b
(Jay, in which he said: 'We are in a stroug al
Bourbon county here. Ten years ago they fa
voted five to our one: twovears n<?n tht>v
had not two to our one. The Republicans st
nre united and the Democrats divided; and hi
if we have proper candidates, who can ti:
talk well and have the right kind of stuff
in them, the Bourbons will have difficulty
in holding even a majority.' [The Fairmont n
2onvention should make a note of this.]"
I'call special attention to it, just on the
sve of the Congressional Convention, to be
held at Fairmont, on Thursday. I? is a fn
strong argument in favor of a straight nonii- tli
nation. It goes to show what can be ac- ,
:omp!ished by organization and a steadfast
idherence to" principle. The election of
Sheriff. Menear in the Bourbon county of tv
Pucker was not brought about by the n,
sacrifice of ar-sitigle principle, or a single
bit of self respect. In the summer of ISSO,
lohn \V. Mason, of Taylor, county, made at 1U
it. George, tlie first Republican speech 81
?ver made in Tucker county. The election
)f Mr. Meuear and the organization ami er
jains rtferredjo are some of the legitimate se
results. ~
At Fairmont, quite a number of hitherto 1)1
rood Republicans are said to favor tho
nomination of Bethuel \1. Kitchen for
Jongresa. Ii is even reported, that in H
new of securing as strong a support as pos- w
sible, no County convention was called, a>
mil a majority [of the delegates in the va- in
rious districts were rejected by the Exec- di
ltive Committee. . This is \yith- ft
DUt precedent or authority. Tho out- ki
ioinc of it may possibly be a rebuke ijt t)je tr,
polls. A method of this sort savors too b(
strongly of bossism and ring rule. While ki
>ve find a majority of the Republicans si
lereahouts disposed to acfjiuese in the will b(
>f the Fairmont Convention, there is an
universal feeling in opposition
;o the nomination of any man
nher than a tried and true,
straight-out Republican. In our opinion "
iny other course^ will result in a humilia- st
ion that will be intensified by defeat This ^
a ;i day of threat independence of thought ,
uid expression. Jfany goqdj {ifelqng [te? "
mblicans think it would bo (letter to have 1?
i sound hard money Democrat represent 1?
hem than a Grecnbacker. Thev will so a,
express themselves in October. 'The dele- e,
fates \yho will pretend to represent us in
ho convention baye it it their power to ??
Irive n? to the courso indicated, Will they p,
:?eed this timely warning. X-" ei
* * * p]
Jfuiiic fiulrpomleiit ICcimtiticnnn. y
IOKTLA.NU, iUJS , iVU>;U3l, iUO ^1UW n(
'iter reports a 'meeting of Independent lie- ic
publicans here yesterday aud another toJay,
at ^IijcU tho following nominations
were made? Qotferpor, barren '3f.t'\Vinton,
of Gray; Congressmen?Wrst'pistrict, P
Jus. hi. Stone, of Kenhabunk; Second Dis- o
trict, Nelson Dingley, Jr., of Lewigton; p
Third :District, Chas. Nash, of Augusta; a'
Fourth District, Daniel Stickney. of Presque a
Isle. Another meeting to nominate candi- 1
tiates ior count)* officers will be held, this a
week: * t
v
neither naked,hungry, nor starving." Nothing
el?o of interest in tim iron strike T
transpired today. 1
('iiiiilirrlaiid Miner'* Ntrlkc F.mlotf.
CuMHKHLANn, Md., August 22.?The
Knights of Labor met at Frostburg this ^
morning. An answer wan received from w
[he companies refusing another conference. w
After discussion.It was declared that the u
itrikd ahoutd end on Thursday August
Mth, and it was ordered that the men ap? c<
i))y to different companies for tool* on u
hat day, and that sucli order bo tiosteil in ...
I'AltOl.INM (OAMTIOMMN.
lit NucrvMH of flip l.lbcritl Mitv^iiieiil
HirwtlriiHl?Tlio .?|[ro('N A unlit tail**
liiff Trouble,
Hai.kioii, N, C., August 22.?Tho camulgn
in ihih Suite opened a month ago
1th most favorable prospects for the bucks
of the .Liberal-Coalition ticket, but
hilo tho leaders of the movement .have
een concentrating their efforts upon the
juversion of white Bourbons' in tho west,
political storm has been brewing in the
intern negro counties which is likely to
isure certain defeat unless a speedy agistment
of dillicultles in tho Secoud Conressional
district; is brought about.
Last month tho Congressional Cotivenon
for the Second district was held at
filson. Tho two principal eandidatcabciro
that Convention were J as. E. O'flani,
jlored, and Orlando llubbs, tho present
epreaentative. Upon the orgauizutfon,
enerul Estea, a llubbs wan, was made
I'rmaiicnt chairman by a vole of 17 to 35,
jeru being U2 votes east. After the dillerut
eandidutea had been placed iu nouiiation.
but before a vote was reached, a
Dlored delegate, named Wassom, mounted
table aud moved the nomination of
I'llara, hia brother-in-law, by acclamaou.
\Vassom put the motion u> tho Condition,
and declared it carried 'over the
ead of the Chairman, whereupon
ic Convention broke up in a row.
loth aspirants have since announced tlitiin Ives
candidates, O'LIara claiming to tuive
ten regularly nominated, and llubba nsirting
that he was the choice -of the conention
ami would have been nominated
ad' a vote been taken. The prevalent
elief, however, is that these two canMates
would huve had sixteen votes each,
ut the chairman being a llubbs man, the
'Ijara delegates became frightened and
)rced their man unon the convention as
>e only,, way out* ol tho difficulty. The
Imirtnan baa just issued a can reconvening
;?e convention for the 24th instant,' "(or
:ie purpose of completing the business for
rhieh it was originally convened." As
Ir. llubbs claims that there was no notn'iation,
he and his friend, tho ohairmuu,
ill hardly consider tho business for which
; was convened completed untilauoiniation
is made.
Meanwhile O'Hara is furious and delares
that if his opponent is recognized he
ill defeat Dockery and Folk, tho Coalion
nominees for Cougresstuan-at-Lnrge
nd Supremo Judge, by swapping O'Hura
otes for Bennett anil Kulfin votes with
io Democrats of bis district. The district
i overwhelmingly Republican, there being
pwards of ten thousand negro majority,
ud it is hardly probable that a Democrat
3uld be elected there even if both these
indidates remained in the field. It is a
irious question, requiring no little display
f wisdom on the part of the State comlittee,
for if O'Hara's threat is carried out
10 defeat of the .Coalitionists is certain.
XKW Lifts FOR IKKI. iM).
kitcrtnltihiK Interview Willi' lliriiry
lliiiril on the Kiillcriui; Liuut'* l'rov
live IN.
New York, August 22.?Michael Davitt,
le Irish Nationalist, in a letter to the
Vim, reports an interesting interview with
[enry Carey Baird, of Philadelphia, on
le Irish question. Mr. and Mrs. Baird
ere fellow-passenirera with Mr. Davitt on
ie Pcnnland. Mr. Baird favors a peasant
roprietary for Ireland, but admits (he imracticability
of carrying such a scheme
ito effect in face of the proverbial poverty
f the Irish tenant farmer class and the iureasing
American competition, which renerthe
payment of increased rent?in the
ay of purchasing the fee simple of their
inns?an impossible task. In the course
f the talk Mr. Baird summarized -his
iews as follows: "In . my opiu)n
there is no hope whatever" for Iremd,with
or without a peasant proprietary,
nless there be a thorough and complete
iversification in the industries'of the peole,
to the end that local markets for labor
nd its products should be built up. In a
ord, that active association among the
eople should take place. Competition
ith England alone in manufactures will (
e a heavy burden for Ireland to bear, but
she is asked, in addition to this, tr> subtit
to agricultural competition from A.mer:a,
her case is hopeless, even should a re*I
olutiontry measure for the confiscation of
te present landlords' titles to the land be
sorted to. A development of these in-1
uetriea will enable the Irish people to i
iveraify their agriculture and to raise those
>r a local market of which an acre yields,
>ns instead of those oi which it yields but'
ushels." He added that in his opinion
11 the miseries under which Ireland suf:rs
are the result of British misrule.
Mr. Davitt concludes his letter with the,
ateinent that the executive of tho League
e taking steps to,revive Irish nianufac*
irere mrouguout tne country.
ACCI 1?KX T> O.V TilK KA1F/.
ii*liir<lly Attempt to Wrcck n Train?
Collision ut KiiMon,
Littleton*, N. LI., August '22.?As the
at White Mountain trajn was running
irough Park Hollow, on the Boston, Can*
ird and Montreal road, near AVoodsvillc, I
;sterday, aud was rounding a curve on a
renty five foot embankment, thn engi-.
ier, Geo Pebbles, discovered an obstructn
on the track. Jle reversed the engine
Ul applied the brakes, but the train
ruck the obstruction?a chain placed
icre by design?and plunged down the
nb.mkment. By a miracle nobody was
riously. though several were severely
jrt, and the cars and locomotive were
idly damaged. liobbery was eyjdentjy
,e purpose of the wreckers,
Eastox, August 22.?An engine on the
nmpion nrnuen 01 ttio Delaware, uickaunnn
und'Wcstern Rail road,collided with
coal train at the crossover track at Wualigton,
>"ew Jersey, lust night. The conlctor,
known as "Daddy" tshepparil, and
J ward Christine, a bov, were instantly
lied. Frank Frost, engineer of the coal
nil), had both legs broken, and Another
iy, named Cljfjstjne, a cousin of the lad
lied, was seriously injured. The res^q:)bility
for the carelessness has not yet
;en tjxed,
FIKK KF.COUD.
Coiioes, X. Y., August 2J.?The fire at
*m. Moore's Erie Mill this afternoon, deroyed
three upper stories, which in eluded
ie lapper and carding rooms, spinning
jparimem ana stocK and goods drying]
ft. It is an eight-sett mill, employing
>On>enfltif njobthl^ pjjy-roj! or$3$0(), j
id produce Jio.OOO dozen shirts and draw's
worth $225,000. The main building is
) by :50 feet and five stories high, with an
lm.'30 by 20, and thcee stories high. The I
pcpittves escaped in safety. The Iqs3 ijj |
stimated at$$),Q0Q on the'stnck'anu ma*
linen* and $5,000 on the. builctinjf. 3Jr,
toore's insurance was $48,000, divided
mong a large number of eastern compan!S.
_
Favornblc Crop KfporlM.
Milwaukee; August 22.?The crop reorts
this morning are universally favorafe,
eicept for Janesyilje, Wis., which re;
orts the berry of the spring wheat &o
hrunken as to make the, crop a failure,
nd one farmer has burned forty-live acres
u the shock. Other farmers will do the
atne. The condition of affairs 1b confined
o a narrow belt.
HORRIBLE BUTCHERY.
DETAILS OF MT. PULASKI TRAGEDY.
AM?M>nAt!on of Xcilabon and JJii Ai?l?l*?l* IV- ,
Ube rittt-ly Planned?Appearance of the llodln.
Singular *ttr?Jer of* Bride of Two !>?;*.
Another Matrimonii! Tragedy.
Chicago, August 22.?A Mount Pulaski,
Ills., special tsuys; Charles McMfthon, the
farmer, who, with his hireil men, fell a
victim to assassins near here, is the owner
of a splendid frirm, where he dwelt in a
quiet, retired way, as becomes a mau of
forty, and had accumulated n largo fortune.
Ho was a bachelor and did liisown housekeeping,
J no. Cartock, aged eighteen, and
Jiob Matheny, aged 20, being (ho only men
about the place. Both were quite indus
trious. anil like McMahori, much esteemed, j
They were lust seen-on Thursday of hint
week stacking wheat, and the neighbors
observing their absence, searched
for them on Saturday and Sunday,
ami finally found all three bodies ;
festering and offensively odorous iu the :
rank weeds about the house. .McMahon's
throat was cut from ear to ear and his head ,
almost seveied Irani the body; the gash extending
clear down the spinal column.
There was no shape to the battered head,
about which a cloth had been tied. The ]
bodies of Cartock'and Matheny were cov- ;
ered with clotted gore, their throals cut as <
their'master's had been. The limbs were \
hound securely with twine taken from the '
reaping machine, gagged and blindfolded '
with cloths. Everything pointed to the !
most fiendish determination and deliberate
purpose. The house was ransacked, $2,000 1
in money taken and the household goods t
broken. }
The Coroner's jury decided that the .
murder had been committed by unknown 1
persons, but the whole country is ablaze 1
and on the alert. Lynch law will be iu* {
evitable if the murderers can be secured. '
Suspicion rests on a man who worked for *
the farmer some months ago, and who was *
seen on the farm on Thursday. Foot '
prints, as if two men were walking single y
tile, were discovered and followed two *
miles across low, until the trail was lost 1
in the main road. There are no other *
clues. The assassins had fed the horses (
and taken other precautions to prevent the 1
discovery of the crime. They were novices 1
in tt>o dreadful work. Jakie, who Is suspected,
is ii tramping farm hand and quarreled
with McMahon about a year ago..
Si'kingfield, Ilu, August 22.?A special
to the State J ley inter from Mt. l'ulaski says,
one of the probable murderers of McMahan
has probably been arrested, a discharged t
hand named John Hush. He was taken
in charge at Latham last night. Upon being
arrested he declared his innocence,
claiming he slept in a box car in Latham
on the night of the murder with one Meyers.
Meyers, when found, denied the assertion.
Hush lately has been at work for i
John Kummell, a farmer near Latham.
The prisoner has been placed in jail at
Lincoln.
A llriilo or Two .llnrilci-flil.
G.m.kna, III, August 22.?A corp.? of dotectives
and local ollicers have been endeavoriug
to solve the mystery connected
with the recent tragic death of Emily Sisley,
the bride of two days, at IMatteville, Wis.,
but without having made up to the present
time the slightest headway. The lady was
found dead on the second morning of her
marriage, on the premises of her mother-inlaw,
near the city of PJattevilJe, with four
bulled holes in her right side, one ball having
passed through a portion of the heart,
and the weapon with which the deed was
accomplished lying on her breast. Sisley,
his mother, and a Mr and Mrs. Hamilton,
living with the latter at the time of the
tragedy, are now in the CJrjint Qoi'rtjail,
having been held, after a lengthy examination,
on suspicion of having been concerned
in the affair. No tangible evidence,
however, has been adduced against them.
Itntlicr Violent "
Milwaukee, Wis, August 22.?The body
of George Goseneimer, a laborer, found in
the river this morning, is Supposed to be a
case of suicide, although the father thinks
his son was thrown in the river by a
brother of George's bride, who opposed
the marriage.
l'rvKlricut Arthur'* Movements.
New York, August 22.?President Arthur
left for Newport this afternoon, where
he will receive Gov. Littlefield to-morrow,
after which he will visit l'ort Adams, in
company yith Gen. Hancock.
Nk\Yi*oht, August22.?President Arthur,
ftCCOm twill led l?V S.Wr?M rt?
Attorney General Brewster, Gen. Hancock, p
Mrs. Frelinghuysen.and Mr. uud Mrs. Mar- r
shall Jewell, arrived on the steamer Kolius s
to-night. ,*
The President was met at the wharf by a
ex-Governor Morgan, of $ew York, whose fi
guest lie will he during his visit, there o
were no formalities, the President simply t|
dining with Governor Morgan nnd bis si
family. To-morrow he will visit Fort w
Adams, attend Governor Morgan's recep* tl
tion, and formally receive the Governor p
and State officials, uud Mavor and city e
officiate.
llutixli Trentment of uTrmpfiMMrr. c
Mauio.v, X. C., August 22.?A young
man named William Duval, while intoxicated.
In nnca tlirrvurli- ttin _
?- y-r/r "?c
of a woman nftme4 West, at this place. Ife* ii
was attacked by a woman'ami* her eon, d
ami was struck on the head with an axe ~
and thrown into a pit. Me recovered con- ?
scionsnesa.and walked home, but is now
insane.! [Mrs. West.and her Bon have been a
placed in jail. ^
Ami .SUIJ they Come In force. ^
New Yoihc, A'ugust 2*J.?The steamship v
Servih, from Liverpool, landed 157 pasaeu- Oi
gers at CasUe Garden. Ivgbt hundred and tt
si*ty%scyen Immigrants arrived by Uie 11
steamship Main from Bremen, Tho.Main's q
passengers were nearly all German farmers
and their families,' intending to settle upon
government land in the Northwest. The
steamship England brought 500 steerage
passengers, including thirty Kussisn lie- ^
1 brew refugees. - . <?
? '-~r* - e:
j London Wool Kiilfn. ^
" London, August 22.?The third aeries of ?
I Colonial wool sales commenced to-day. fi
Thp attendance was good j and there \yag a tl.
| fairly spirited competition. Good ;\ustra- f,
ilian brought about tho closing rates of the t<
last series. Prices of faulty cross bred ar.ij a
] Cjijie were barely mainlined. Total stock
af Allftblts tor aeries, llo!J,0tKj .bale*,' consist
ing lnrgelv of New Zealand. S.iles will be .
concluded in October. To-dnv 6,800 bales j
were sold, mostly New Zealand, Sidney and
Cape Horn. " c
~ m. v
lInnlnti*m CIiiiII?iikv t? koh \
Toronto, August 22,?Hanlan has issued t
a challenge to Ross to row four or five 1
miles on any course between Toronto an*} v
Xew .York next June for' *3,000 and tbo ?
championship of the world. Hanlan inti- c
mates that unless th's challenge is accepted t
it is not probable the race will take place, t
as he may be engaged in business which e
will prevent his making future matches. j
Till: IHANMl' <tl' VKMX
>: ?!?? I'nHlw l'ri'|i*rliiK In Ml In mi Ihr :
Kvrnl-llip A pi'iirnl iin.
WA8iit.vnrojf, August 21?Klglit parties
tor tiio observation ot tho trmiHit ot Venus
urc fitting out, Tiicv ure making prepuralions
at the Naval Observatory anil upending
considerable tltnu In practice. An apparatus
similar to that which will bo employed
at the statious has been erected at
the observatory and tho practico In photo- '
graphing the sun has been made familiar to
nil those who aro members ot tho parties. '
1'his apparatus consists ot a long shed,,
having at onu end a tihotocranhhu. bm?
md n heliostat, which turns tho rays of tho f
sun and throws them horizontally into* n 1
ituiili frame house at the other end of the {
died, where the photograph is made. [
With the exception of this apparatus, I
which is simple and in to be erected by t
the parties upon their arrival at their ties* i
liriutions, no equipment or instrument ia c
needed. A small equatorial telescope will r
be taken along to observe the coutacts? I
the beginning and the end of the transit, c
The transit occurs on the Oth of Decern* 1
ber. It will bo made a study by nStrono* r
iners all over tho world. Congress appro* J
printed ?75,000 to equip the dull-rent par* v
ties, so that there will bo no lack of funds. I
Four of tho eight parties are to occupy sta* J
lions in this country, which will be at r
Washington; Cedar Keys, Florida; San ii
Antonia, Texas, aud Furt Thorne, New t
Mexico. There will be four foreign sta* c
lions, namely: Cape of Good Hope; Santa
Cruz, Patagonia; Santiago, Chili, and one
in New Zealand. The party for tho latter
nation will start out llrst and y
uxpect to leave about tho llrst of Septem* j
UKI. i* rtm UV HI CIJH/WOI IVIH'lll Slllltfl, '
jf tho United States Const Survey, who J
Ims for ati assistaut Professor I'ritehett, of 1
Washington Uuiversity, St. Louis. Tho c
wirty for Patagonia will leave about the ,J
iaine time, and will be stationed near the f;
nouth of the Chieo river. Lieutenant S, j
W. Very, United States Navy, will he 1
n charge of this party, with 0.11. Wheeler
is assistant and Mr. William Hell, of Phi la- s
lelphia, principal photographer, aud Irbin g
Stanley., of Carinel, Ind., assistant photo- 1
rapher. The two other parties for foreign i
nations wiil start about the middle of Sep- ti
ember. The one going to Santiago, Chili, a
vijj be in charge ot Professor Lewis Hoss, fi
>f the Dudley Observatory, Albany. Miles v
Hock, of the Naval Observatory, will be n
issistant astronomer, and T. Marceau, of a
Janandaigua, X. Y., chief photographer, r
tnd Gufttnv Theilkuhl, of this city, assist* .j
int photographer. Theother party, under b
he charge of Professor Simon N'ewcomb, t
he superintendent of the Nautical Alma- n
lac, will no the Cape of Good Hope. Lieu* ti
emiht Titos L. Casey, Jr., U. S. A., will be fi
assistant astronomer; Julius Ulke, of this v
:ity, principal photographer, and Ensign w
lolcomb, U. S. N.,.assistant photographer, e
The parties * for . the statious in the tl
United States will not shirt until the middle h
>f October, and the peisonuel has not y
jeen agreed upon as yet. Professor JJall tl
vill have charge of tl'ie party at San An- ti
onio, Texas; Professor Eastman at Ct'dar
<eys, Fla.; Professor Davidson at Fort
I'iiorue, New Mexico, and Professor Hark- A
less the one in this city. The foreign gov
irnments, as stated above, have very gensrally
decided to send out parties to oberve
the transit. The French will send o
in expedition to Santa Cruz, Patagonia, a
md will also have one station in San An- .,
? ""'I " 11
mT* r>' ??uuier Hi Santiago. .
.-hill. U he Germans will have two stations 61
n Santa Crux, one at Ifartford, Conn., and ei
md one at Aiken, S. C. The Eogltah "will si
jave one at Cape of Good Hope and one
>n the Island of Madagascar, Kew Zealand
tnd Austria. The English ' .Southern 11
itations will be iu the West Indies. fr
While there is greijt interest manifested el
n the results of these obveniatfons and ?.
:onsideraule enthusiasm in scientific cir- l'
:les, still the chances of the entire prepa- ,u
ation coining to nothing are so grout that ,c
cientific men are not inclined to be very 11
wigiune. The transit of J 874 was ren- (1
lered valueless on ncpoimt of the clouds "
Vhicli obscured the lace of the sun during 0
he transit and prevented photographs ^
.uiu uwiiig uikuii. j iiu question might, be u
isked by the unscientific mind why so
nuch interest is attached to this phenoinmou.
Transits, eclipses and other phelomena
are continually occurring .without h
.uy particular interest being attached to ir
hem. The reason is that Venus affords ti
he best meuus of mastering a problem ji
vhich is one of the most important within ti
he whole range of astronomy?-the distance if
?f the sun from.the earth. "As the orbit of y
fenus is nearly on the &ime plane (t$ the m
arth'? orl)it, it happens from time to time a.'
hat it passes between the sun and the #
urth and appears like a black spot cross11
g the luminous disk. This passage oe- r(
upies several hours and takes place at in- ;\|
prvals of 8 yean-; then 1134 years, 8 ye^rs jr
ml 110A years, and so on. The hist pas- p,
age occurred in ISJ-l, and the one follow |n
ng (hia year's will notooour until the end Bl
if ]22 vears, or in 2001. Two observers,
ituated in the stations most distant from
m;ii umur, noie iue two points where the
>Ianet, seen from each of their stations,
eenis to he projected at the gatne moment 1!C
u the solar disk. This mejisure gives the at
ngle formed by the two lines starting I)
rom the stations and crossing each other pt
n Venus and passing on to the swv }t is tli
lie treasure of this "anfcle, made by ohurvers
placed on u!| parts of t^e globe.
'hich fives what is named the parallax of
be sun. The determination of the solar g|
arailax, therefore, Is the object of these
xpeditioiiR.
... cc
A IJIU I'KOJKCT. fo
rounds fi>r n lira ml Encampment or j','
KuiKlih Tcinnlur.
St. Louts, Aul>ust 22.~A grand encampment
of the ^nights Templar of America
i the West is proposod, and something
eftnito will soon he decided on. The Fi
roposition is to acquire a territory large tli
nou^'h to accommodate the whole order, G
here the members can go regularly into ri;
imp, and parade and drill. None but tr
knights Templar and their immediate
imilies will be allowed within the limits
f the ttreat camp. One proposition adancetl
is to ohta^ a tri\ct o( land of 100,- y
[)Q acres in the heart of the Kocky A(o\\n- y.*
fins,' vyfihit> ten or twenty miles d( one of bc
ie Pacific raijroaqs, afjbrding ample and y
icdusive camping jjround for all the fc-tate ?(
irand Conunanderies. I
- - - dt
A Singular Sort of Accident. th
Sciikskctadv, N. Y., August 22.?A ca- w
al boat loaded with straw got wedged un- ^
or the railroad bridge in this [place. An n<
ngine crossing shortly afterward set fire M
> the straw, which was totally destroyed
nu iuu uoiu was greatly damared. Tills
re caused a blockade c\i ;he Ireijbt trains,
nd tt'tjiie one tpu^ was standing on the
rauo auotl^er freight train ran into it, cansif
another Ore, lyhich dcBtjovct) eiuht or ai
:n rare and ii bsomotiye Wliadly dam- geil.
Th(! loss |s considerable, ~
uniKiHM or
Detroit, August 22,-The Supremo
.odge ol the world of Knights ol Pythias
onvcnod in this city to-day. The'event
taa made the occasion oi a grand gatherng
of members from all parts of the counry't
UP1t??,'(!l'?ht about 1,500 Knletih
iad reached this eitv and n? m.,?, J?.".
k-ero (ixpei:tt'4 t?-duy. 'Mere w "to lie a
[rami pdrailo, all the visiting bodies bei"sconed
by local military battalions th'iH
ifternoon. A grand band x>rizo co icert
ate place this cveaiog. ' toStouhero
Will be a prize drill. The UkIm ;H
ixnected to remain in session for tho transiction
of business several day,j. ' *
TI1K I'KXWHY l?V A XI A* B AI l.lttlA U.
Hr. Ciumntt'M Probntilr hiiccrimor-Ollicr
Cutnliiff <tiniiicrN.
i'mubKLNtn, August 22.?It la now
>rotty gi;ncni)]y Bettlcnl In Iho mlnila ol
hoHe who know tlio Ins ami outs of tlio
Viniaylvuiilu ltallroad Company, that
Silinuml Smith, at present Sccond Vloo^resident
ol tlio Company, will bo A. J.
3a?att'a succmor as First Vlca-President.
I'lllTH llllM lw?f?u 9 (tnnil ilnul n.t 4
.. nvuv. uwiiui mm nuuut
lio position "being tendered to Frank
rhoinson, tbo |?reaont General Manager;
>ut it is more than probable that Mr.
rhoinson will not step higher at this
line than the second vice-presidency, thus
tiling the vacancy caused by Mr. Smith's
promotion. Mr. Smith it) known to be in
ici'ord with President Koberts regarding
nany matters in which the President has
)een opposed bv Mr, Uassatt, and it is be*
ieved that Mr. ltoberts favors his aeleeion
for the oliice, lie has boen
n the service of the company for
tver thirty years and was treasurer
>rior to his election to his present position,
lo (s now really the financial head of the
:orporation and the monetary policy of the
directory lor years has originated for the
nost part with him. if Mr. Thomson is
>romoted to the Second Vice Presidency it
s probable that Charles K. l'ugh, now
teneral Superintendent, will ho General
Manager. Mr. Cassatt'd resignation has
iuv ) ci uyuu iiiuuu iu mo irestuent, out it
?expected tU'.it it will bo in his hands bv
ht? next meetinir of the Board, which ocurs
on September 13th.
A NrwScticino uf TnrUntitle*.
AYkst End Ix)ng Branch, August 22.?
5. Sargent, hardware manufacturer, New
laven, Conn., read an argument before the
,'arifl Commission to-day, and asked that
hat tlio tariff law he so amended that exopting
articles which pay internal revenue
ax, nothing shall pay duty exceeding 25
>er cent in value at the last place of extort,
and that the tariff on articles not payng
25 per cent remain unchanged.
James M. Constable, of Arnold ?fc Con;able,
of New York,* importers of dry
oodn, next addressed the commission.
Io spoke, he said, for tlio manufacturer,
inporter and poorer classes of the counrv.
For manufacturer ho wanted wool
nd raw material of every kind admitted
ree of duty. Tlio trouble to (lav was
woolen manufacturers could manufacture
lore than American people could wear, j
nd th^re could be no foreign market until
aw materials were free. He believed
iinerican wool growers were no better oil* j
iy tax on foreign wool than they were
kventy years ago. One of the largest and ,
lost influential wool manufacturers had
aid him recently that, with
ree wool and free raw materials he did not I
rant any protection at all. The merchant
anted a lower tariff and one that could |
wily be understood Ho spoke also for
lie poor man, for 50,000.000 of people, who
ave been tnxed during the pa^t twenty j
ears from twenty to {oily percent more
jan they should have been. The present j
irifr was full of inconsistencies.
. !
XO WOMIEKTHEY AKKHAI). I
. Fluo Uk? lo .llnheflf the 1Vantilii|;lon |
Monument. |
Wasiiingtox, August 22.?The members
f the Washington Monument Association
re indignant over the Idea that the monulent,
when completed, is to be used as a
goal station or a connection of the Weathr
Bureau. They do not intend that any
ich use shall ho made of the monument,
nd, being the legal custodians of the montnent,
have the power to prevent it. The
lonutnent will not be completed forBevral
years vet. One of the ollieera in charge
[ the construction of the monument says
nit the Signal Bureau had several times
-:ked that em ploy ea of that bureau be aliwed
to conduct signal experiments from
le top of the monument, but that the reues{,
had always been refused, lie said
le monument when completed would cost
ver St,000,000, and that it was a rather
spensive shaft to be used for the purpones
f the Signal llureau.,
Veltow Fever In Jfrxlco,!
Washington, August 22.~Dr. Hamilton
as received a protest against quarantluig
Laredo. He replies that there is no in ntion
of i!n?n<? un Kh( Ko
ispection there to prevent the introdueoi)
of fever from the Jine of Alio Mex0
Central road, at Brown'esville, via
lexico. Mounted Inspectors of Customs
; ilrownsvilie have been directed to act
1 mounted police daring the epidemic
ithout further expense to the oily.
Fifty-four new caseg of yellow fever were
tported to day, and four deaths?all
[ejjicans. The troops in Fort Brown are
i excellent health, Nine deaths were reDried
in Matamoras. There are but few
2W eases, and these are confined to the
iburbs. The weather is very tine,
X WHrnjas lu llouU Ac?MitR.
Pss Moines, Ia., August 22.?In Boono
mntv, last night, citizens put ? rope
omul tlio neck of an old man named
elaine p,nd dragged him to jail for reliving
subscriptions to a m.iyaaino and
ien failing to send it,
IlpliiHHre Domncrnl*.
Dovkii," August 22.?The Democratic
ate convention met here to-day. .T.
rilkins Coach was made chairman. The
immittec on resolutions reported a platrin.
Chan. C. Stoekley was nominated
r governor on the first bulloh 'and Chas.
. I./>ve was nominuted (or Congress by
:clamation,
In lltt h Crittik?
Mh?wai/kkb( August 22.?'William K.
ilzpatrick, claiming to be heir to the \
irone of Ireland, has been writing to
ladstoue to urge on his royal sister Victo-1
r mat sue renounce her title to her couny.
He does not appear to be a crank.
Fob thirty }' an I was afllicted with nerma
prostrations, aha Liver and Kidney
implaint, and have paid out hundreds of
rilarg to onto of the heat Physicians, with
ttle benefit. On the 20th of August, 1880,1
Might a bottle of Barosma, or Backache,
Iver and Kidney Cure, and in three dap
icr taking, the pain began to leave tuo, ?n<l
have been growing rapidly batter ererv
ty. I would willingly have give $100 a bot?,
if I could have known what iJaroama
ould do for j?e. J was so weak I could1
n-dly dress myself, was white as death, ai\d
uld not lift ten pounds without pain, but
warn perfectly free fron\ yn^n, and can lift
much as most ?,\tsu, A A}. McCossblu
Sworn &rul subjcribtd to before me Sepia
ber 7,1680.
J J Hoi.iif.jc, J. P., TitusvUlr, Pa.
Sold by "druggiati, uh'
nv^s cure lor cosuveneta mah i
? ' I
Apolh
JL "THE QUEEN OF
THE PRIM EVA!
*' Of (rvrnt vntitfl f,i flip mutt* nf
o V
Dr. Norman
ANNUAL SALE,
Of all Gnxcrs, Druggistr, a
beware OP
OCEAN CABMi NBWS.
Q-N. ALISON SERVES AS A TARGET
for .(rati)'* (Jnnnm-f'l?r Shetlw Oropprtl In Clue
s Proximity to Hint ?Another UfcnonolMiire
(Vtlliout Material Iif*ultm-The llrlllili
Streagthtnlhf TliMr Mud.
Alkxakdma, au^uhl 22.?Tho, Khedive
has Issued another decree to the authorities
to implicitly obev Gen. Wnl ?? !*> v. u-l?n I
says, is authorised to restore order in
KgypU
During a reconnoissanco Gen. Alison
walked forward to inspect tho enemy's
nosition. Ho was probably recognteod, as
ho becntne tho mark for tho enemy's shd'u.
Five fell aronnd him as ho walked baik,
never quickening his puce, the nearett
coming within a few yards of him.
The Transport, Puko of Argyle, Hritii h
Prince, City of Lincoln and Montreal with
over 1,200 men and 800 horses arrived
here.
This afternoon about GOO Highlanders
made a recouuoissauce from Gabriel station
at Kamloh in the direction of Kafr-elDwur.
Simultaneously the lO-nounder at
tho water works hill opened lire. Tho
KwptiftiiH replied alter tho third roiuui.
There was no infantry tiring. The British
are bringing more heavy guns into nosition
about 150 yards in advance of their present
llamleh line, Kviyptian ollicers appointed
by the Khedive to accompany the
British army started to-day via l'ort Said.
The gunboat Condor went 1o Aboukir
this morning nn.d returned this evening
She reports that II. M. S. Achilles is the
only man-of-war in the bay. The Saltan
having gone to Damietta fliga of truce wero
flying from all the Abmkir forts which
Appeared almost descrUd. A party of fifty
Bedouins crept up last n;g!it and pillaged
two villages in the vicinity of .Ueks. They
carried otr three watchmen.
, Ismaii.ia, Aug. 1,1) a.m.?The landing of
troops from transports nroceeded actively all
night, and continues to-day. The orderlv
behavior ami general bearing of the sofdiersare
the admiration of the entire population.
Gen. Sir Garnet Wolseley visited
DeLesseps yesterday ami explained the action
of the British in regard to the Sues
Canal. He said everything would be over
in a few days, but that the English must
use the canal for the -present I-VLtssepH
expressed himself fully satisfied with Gen.
Wolselev's explanation.
London, August 22.?A dispatch from
Constantinople to Reuters, says:
"Shiek Ul Islam and the Minister of
Finance visited Lord DuflVrin to day and
delivered n message from the Sultan. The
visit caused a sensation."
l/)ni>on, August 22.?A dispatch from
Port Said to Ueuters, says: "The English
occupyboth banks of the canal, at Kantara.
Troops have taken possesion of tli?t
telegraph lines at El-Arish. The liritish
force, which occupied Netiche after the
j flight of the Egyptian?, found several soldiers
lyin$ dead and a number of disI
innnntf/1 mma fn? ?t...
, .>ui ivuiuiui llliu Uiu
1 interior by railways.
De Lesseps denies that be has been seri1
oualy ill.
j Rear-Admiral Iloskins lias gone to IsI
mailirt,?nd Rear-Admiral Sullivan succeeded
him at Port Said.
IK1SII A V FA I US.
The Joyce Family Murderer*?The Fcuid
For Kvictol Tcuhii In.
Dunu.v, August 22.?The Cong police
have found tliree eye-witnesses to the massacre
of the Joyce family. They have positivel y
identified ten of the prisoners and another
witness identified four of the ten as having
been overheard plotting murder.? '
In the Commission Court, to-day, Patrick
Walsh, ifound guilty of the murder,
committed in April, 1881, of Martin Lydon,
was sentenced by Judge Lawson to be
hanged September 2d, -Lord Spencer has
declined to hold an inquiry into the conduct
of the jury who convicted Hynes. He
intends to examine the affidavits submitted
to him on the case in order to ascertain
if sullieient grounds exist for interfering
with the due course of the law.
Archbishop Croke, of the diocese of
Cashel, Bishop Do wean, of Down and
Connor, bishop Duggun, of Clonfcrt, and
Bishop McCormuek, of Achonry, have
written in approval of the efforts to establish
a fund for the benefit Of evicted
tenants. Archbishop Croke promises a
subscription of ?50.
Gray has written to the Ltjrd Lieutenant
of Irelaud claiming the right to bo present
at the inquiry -into the conduct of the jury
which convicted Hvnes. lie oilers to attend
in custody of oilicers if necessary.
Sir Charles Gavan Dully has written Gray,
expressing sympathy with him.
I'nriN I'rrKN on lli? Mn*z Canal.
Pa ins, August 22.?The Steele describes
the seizure of the Suez Canal as the act of a
thief.
Tiie f.a France, expresses a similar opinion.
The Telegraph urges the canal company
tosueJSngland.
The Pari*, Gambetta's paper, declares if
the policy of Gambetta had been followed
the country would have been spared tho
humiliation of seeing the canal made a
branch of St. Georges' channel.
The Temps believes J-'tiitlimd will permanently
remain mistress of the canal, but i?
inclined to acquiesce in such settlement as
is advantageous to European interests.
The Journal Dtt Debut* says: Aa the
Chambers declined to allow France to cooperate
with England we have no right to
reproach Kngland with exclusiveneas.
I.eiitiy,H.nurili<r,
i/iMHiN, August ?uuer reports show
that the "murder of farmer Ix*aby, near
Killarney, was more like a military execution
than a murder, The leader of the
party called upon ''No. 1" to fire. He did
ho and badly wounded Leahy. The leader
then ordered "No. 10" to fire. This shot ~
also took effect. "No. 14" was then summoned
to give the couji grace. Tins was
the last shot fired.* l*ahy remained nlivw
half an hour aiier being snot. Five young
men, w>ub of farmers, have been arrested o?
suspicion.
Foroltfti I'ljj Iron Output.
I/).sj)0.v( August 22,--At a large meeting
of the iroa masters at Middlesboro, it was
decided, subject to the approval of the
Scotch iron misters, to continue the restriction
of the output of"pig iron another
six months.
!inaris
TABLE WATERS."
Erittih Medical "Journal.
, CHAMPAGNE.
Temperance and good health
Kerr, FX.S., London, Eng.
, 10 MILLIONS.
nd Mineral Water Dealers.
BIITATIOIVS,

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