OCR Interpretation

The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, September 01, 1882, Image 1

Image and text provided by West Virginia University

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026844/1882-09-01/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

15i55i5iD-APGror2^MKL .VOXiKMB XXXl?"KUM1tER 8.
lb' InMltpm;
<??!<*< i K??. M Htiii W t'onrlrvuih Ntrrfi,
National debt reduced sixteen millions
in August.
Faiiuj occur iit St. Clairsvillu and Wells*
burg next week.
Wool is moving moderately in Washing*
ton county at UTuflS cents.
Tuk recent rainHhave j?ut tho ground in
tfood order for fall flowing.
I?th of money to be paid out soon by
the Government. Sea tho diaiMitehcH.
Thk wheat market fn the 1 Vent in baro}y
,.i i.. ?n.._ t. _r it .- i? )l
nivuuy. jiK> muni ui u iu uu curnuicu.
Tub harvest iu past and the summer is
ended, and this in the 1st day of September.
Tub wholesale grocery trade iu reported
very satisfactory in Wheeling this summer.
St. Cuuuviu.k iu arranging to entertain
the Democratic Congressional Convention
on the 5th.
Tiii; Wellsburg Xcus seems to he scared
over Golfs nomination and speaks of him
its a "formidable opponent."
Tub Morgantown Pott pronftserMason
000 majority in Morgantown. See that
you keep your promise, Nelson.
Col. Nkai. J Ik a ii,, sold about 20,000
pounds of wool to Messrs. Everett & Butch'
ar?'"terms private'" as they say iu the
Tub talk iu that (?. W. McCord, of Wellsburg,
will be the delegate who will represent
lirookt! and Hancock in the next legislature.
JJu is a progressive and urowinu.
Tub Rev. Dr. Moffat, of Washington
College has been uj> in tlie Kittanning re-.
Sion of Pennsylvania, find seems by the
liepublicun to have made uvery favorable i
impression the people.
Tub Gl'icrver says that ihe cornfields of
Washington county never gave a better
promise. "The oals crop is also a success."
This last statement is rather remarkable,
juj the oats hereabouts aro not considered a
Dbmocuatic papers in West Virginia that
characterize the Kiver and Harbor Bill as
a "steal," place Senators Davis and Camdun
and Congressmen Wilson, KOnna and
llogc,in a very unenviable light indeed before
the party and tho public. Inasmuch
am the Democratic party in West Virginia
Juts renominated JCenna and Hoge, nnd
-expect to ro-elect Senator II. G. Davis to
the Senate, despite their participation in
the alleged "steal," the consistency of this
ho'y horror cau be seen through without
this aid of a spy glass. If the West Virginia
members in tho Senate and House are participants
in a "steal," then everybody who
advocates their endorsement and re-eleeliott
i? aiding and abetting a steal. This
is all there is about it.
Tun stay at home people have had no
reason to complain of the summer of ISS'J,
ended yesterday. It has, with the exception
of a very few days, been a remarkably
comfortable season, and the temperature
lus averaged lower than for many years.
The fact that on several nights in August
we approached closely to the frost lino lias
been one of its unusual phases. Snow
/eil,?ns predicted by Veanor, in the early
part of tho month in the Northwest. This
lias not happened but once before in this
cent.urv. There was one year in which
aiiow is said to have fallen every month in
the year. Venn or predicts /or September
tho early setting in of cool weather, and
perhaps in view of his success as a prophet
lately it is just as well to prepare for it,
1'iuvatk D.u.zeli. has been invited to
speak at tho Centennial of Fort Ilenry
during the State Fair on the Island. By
the way, the Private seems to be in demand
lor these sorts of speeches and will enter
the lecture tield this season, llo is a good
.talker as well as an interesting writer. The
only placo where he /ails to materialize is
In tho political arena. The JMvato says
ithis is because he wont make use of modern
n.tn.wioa II.. flal.ir.
la Hit Urcond Ktnatorlil DMrlrt-A liUfljr C'ou*
vtulfon nt Munnlnilon Vn(cnt?y-A Hue*
cwfel Kluht Jlntln AgMtnnt Now Da*I**
( HhiUiittte-KckoIulioix Adopted.
Sjioclul Report (or tho ItitelUgcticcr.
Mannikutox, Augtut 31.?This thriving
littlo town is ujlve to-day with representaUvea
of tho Democracy from Wetzel, Marion
and Marshall who tiro here lo nominate n
senatorial candidate to bo defeated hv tho
"Littleton shoemaker." Full delegations
of the Wetzel Democracy lire present, and
three of tho eundidnteH, T. N. Stone, A, G.
Culvert and W, N. Clayton arrived lust
night,'while K<1. McDonnell has a number
of active workers present.
The situation in this district is not no
favorable for the Democracy as they could
desire. Two years sinco the lion. .las. II.
F(urhee, of this place, was elected but
counted out, and the voters of the district, t
in a spirit of fairness, aro disposed to
resent that outrage. Then the tight for tho
nomination has been a bitter one, and it is
impossible to reconcile the differences.
]{ut the most discouraging feature
to them, is the fact that the probabilities
are that the Republicans will nominate an
exceptionably strongman in tho person
ofjD. M. IIoBtettler, and it is conceded that t
lie will bo "hard to beat" A startling rumor
prevailed this mornine that Lewis S.
Newman would bo present und demand
the, nomination, but beyond exciting the
candidates, it was looked upon as a canard. 0
Uather more than tho usual amount of (|
button-holing was done, but it was difllcult n
to predicate tho result. p
About noon Hon. Joseph Gallagher and j,
Hon. Lewis Gewman, of Marshall, ar- q
rived, and it was soon apparent that it was a
with them, "anybody to heat" McDonnell, c
whom they charged with being the ean- o
didateof Henry G. Davis and the railroad
monopolies. o
The convention was called to order by a
"Steen" Thompson, of Marshall, who P
named Joseph Ijallagher as temporary S(
chairman, and \V. S. llaymond as secre- u
tary. The temporary organization was t(
afterwards made the permanent one. ^
The usual committees were appointed y
and a recess taken. When the convention
came together again the Committee on
liesnlutionB reported, the first of which v
we give as a specimen of advanced Democratic
ideas: j
"We, the Democrats of the Second Sen- ,
i atoriul district, in convention assembled, ^
renew our pledges of devotion to the eter- C(
nal principles of liepublican liberty and q
local self-government, and hereby reaffirm tj
our devotion to the principles emauated by &l
Thomas Jefferson." '
We pledge our course in future as it has ^
been in the past, to use our efforts to ad- j,
vance the cause of popular education. tl
We look with alarm upon the growing si
power of monied monopolies, aud believe ^
in tho right of the Slate to correct or con- t|
Itrol their intercourse with the people A
thereof. . ^
Believing in the right of petition we are 11
in favor of submitting the question of prohibition
to the people for their ratification
or rejection. e
Being the friends of labor and the labor- t?
ing man we believe in such adjustment of n
the tariff as will bring the most money ti
into the national coffers to the end that ii
eur tariff, like tho dews of heaven, shall J?
fall equally on the heads of all. J
After the adoption of the resolutions the 0
names ui iv. a. AlcJJonnell and A. ti. Ual- e
vert were placed in nomination and a 11
ballot taken. The first ballot failed to bring Sl
a nomination. The second ballot was fl
taken, and Calvert was nominated.
iilnc.kbiiru l>uvls Fatnlly Shot l?y an ^
AmbiiNlictl Pocnmii. 11
Special Dispatch to the Intelligencer. t
Faumington, August 31.?At an early w
hour yesterday morning Blackburn Davis, li
residing about, three miles from Fanning- v
ton, was waylaid and shot twice, the balls 1
taking elleet in bis side and lodging in bis b
bo\yels. Dr. J. B. Smith says bis recovery |j
is very doubtful. 8
Davis has mnde alliilavit that one James t
Provence did the s'-.ooting, there being "an ^
old feud exist! tig between them. Both j1
parties were nnm.il at the time, Davis 8
having a gun and two revolvers In his c
possession when he was shot.
Ycktcrtlny'N Proevetllnpt lu lli? Htnr
K4iut<> Trial. Z
Wahiunc.to.sy August 31.?In the Star J
mined to live and die an 'incorruptible
patriot. Tliis is well. He can have all the
fun of polities and avoid tho responsibilities
of office by so doing. Let lu'in continue to
bo a local celebrity at Caldwell, to write the
wills and deeds of the sturdy yeomanry of
Noble county, to be the getter up of sol*
diet reunions, to write letters to the newspapers,
deliver Icclures at tho fairs and
jncnics, and Blush round at political conventions.
He will thus lead a lmppj, a
virtuous ami :i useful life. This is the
sphere to which ho was born?the great
end of his creation,' as it wore, and, as the
Apostle says, let every man be content
in his own peculiar sphere.
T? K .M IKS IS.N 11*1*1 KIVKH.
llveoniiiiontlrtlloH* of ilio L'Oiitll>J??Jon io
bi'l'urrltsl Into Kirccl.
Washington, August HI.?-The War Department
has issued the followiug orders,
carrying into effect tho recommendations
of the Mississippi Kiver Commission. By
direction of the Secretary of War, the
Mississippi river between Cairo nmi the
head of the passes is divided into tho following
districts for the purpose of improveaiieut,
construction and repairof ?he levees:
First district, irotn Cairo the foot of Island
Xo. 10, to the charge of which Capt. Joluj
fj. I). tCnivliK norm of enirineorfl. i? na.
signed, with astatioj) at Memphis or Cairo',
at discretion. Stiumd district, from the
foot of island N*o. -10 to month of White
river, to the charge of Captain Alexander
M. Miller, corps of euglueers, ia assigned
with station at Memphis.
Third district, from the mouth of White
iriver to Warrenton.to the charge of whldh
lis assHsued Captain Wiu.L. Marshall,corps
iof engineers, with station at Vicksburg.
Fourth district, from Warrenton to the
head of the 1'asses, to the charge of which
is assigned Major Amos Stickney, corps of
engineers, with station at Yew Orleans.
This district will include, besides the Jevee
and special work on the river, the recttyiA^atlou
of the Ked and Atchafalaya rivers at
itlwl n;outh of the Ked river.
CaUAjn Miller will transfer to Major
.Sticking the charge of the improvement of
ithe harbor atSJatcher., and to Captaiu Marshall
the charge of tlu> improvement of the
tfiarbor at Vicksburg.
route trial tJjiB morning, Mr. ilenkle, ot 11
tho couuscl for tiie defense, proceeded with Jhis
argument. Before addre^ing the jury j,
he called the attention of tho Court to th* j
Bcheine of tho indictment. The Govern- J
incnt had concedcd that the branch of con- I
spiracy, which in tho indictment had been J
attributed to Turner, was not sustained by
the proof, and ho argued that Turner and
Turner's performances was necewnrily a
part of the scheme, and that if the case 'I
had failed as to him it had failed as to all, C
He gave notico that he would present a 11
prayer to that ellVct.
Mr. Ifenkte nrguerf Jhat Turner was as ^
essential a part of the scheme of jfldictinent v
us Bradv, f
The Court?I do not see that. }'
JJr. Ilenkle said he did not contend that ,!
the indictment might not have been framed j?
leaving out Turner completely, but accord- "
ing to tho ponding Indictment, when the 81
counsel for tho Government Bftid "ggit
Turner," tho law said "exeunt omncs."
Mr. Ilenkle then \)^'?n his address to tho
Jurv. o
The Court inquired whether Mr. Ilenkle (\
was not a little premature jn making his
argument. No nolle pros liad b^ej) .en- r
tered as to Mr. Turner, nor hud the Jury r
found a verdict acquitting him. /
Mr. Henklo?Mr. Merrick discharged
him from the eaaj}'. _
Tim f!nnr??Va "
Mr. Henklo?llehld what is equivalent, ?
tliat he would oslc (lie jury to return no
verdict ngaiuBt Mr. Turner.
/ The Court?Mr. Turner is entitled to
bavo a ycrdict from the jury. Tlmt verdict r
has not yet been rendered, and ho is still *
on trial, aud for aught the Court can know 8
judicially the jury may fiud him guilty. S
Woui.j )t uot bo the proper time lor this
anrnmentto.ho ypon a motion in arrest of
>Mr, llenkle-r-Ky object noj/ toper- (
snado the Court to instruct the jury Unit if .l
i they find Mr. Turner not uuilty thfey must \
fiud the others not. 1
tUv Klpcfrlo l?l|elit M'?r--t!oiuInw Conle*l
(her KUImiu'h I'liivuh,
Washington, August 81.?Itjs now an10
tin ml Unit?larger number of patents
iiivo been iraitcd to F.dlson than were ever
bsuciI to anyone person befuro him. They
lumber 300, atul are still coming., Edison
*, however, about to turn hla attention
iow to protect2ti^ his patents already l?ued
rather tlmn increasing tho-number of
hem. A suit i'h soon to ho beuuu to settle
ho right to tho fllnment incandescent prinIpje.
The principles of this lamp, the carton
filament heated in an exhausted glass
lobe by an electric current, is claimed by
idisoti, by tho Maxim, ami two English
om panics, tho Swan and tho .Lowe-Fox
Jompanies. The light, it is said, is to
io a verv hitter one, and the Edison interst,
backed by New York millions, will
lover give up as lone as it luis a show of
iiccesa. That company litis tho advanUigo
I being tlio lirst to exhibit lumps of tliia
hid in this country. Tho .Swan hunt) is
laitneil us having been invented before
Miaou invented his, und it is oven claimed
liat it was from this that Edison obtained
is ideas for the lamp. This is however
igorously denied, and it is probable that
!io coining law suit over these' will he the
reatest ever known in tho history of patent
Much interest is now felt in tho Edison
iffttt about to be put into practical oneraion
iu New York City. Some fifteen
liousand lights are to bo put intooperation
n the section of the city along tho East
liver and bounded by Fulton, Wall and
.'assail streets. The company has a capital
f about one million dollars and will begin
lie practical test of tho light in a few weekB.
i Force of Men l.lhcly to lie DiftclinrKcil
From the Kuvy Ynnl.
Nkw Yonjc, August 31.?Unless Secretary
f the Navy Chandler extends the time for
ieir employment, all the men who are
ow employed in tho Navy Yard who are
aid out of the civil, establishments appronation
will be discharged this evening,
lomtnodore Upshur says that the amount
ppropriated for the present fiscal year,
ommeneing July 1st, is only one-half that
t last year. Therefore, each month that
le (all force of clerks employed hut year
re kept at work the amount of two months
f the appropriation is eaten up. If they
re retained until September/If teen months'
ay at tho decreased rate will have been
sed. The only alternative will be to close
3tue of the navy yards and devote the
loney which would otherwise go to them
) paying up the deficiency created in the,
thers by retaining the full force oi men at
;ie same salary that they received last
ear. .
A<;NK\V <>.\ HIS mvNiTY.
k'liy Hu ItclusoU lu Kcmtcr a ltill for
IIIh SvrvlcvH.
Washington, August 31.?When the
fouse bill to compensate liberally I'resient
Garfield's surgeons failed to become a
;w, Dr. JJliss endeavored to persuade his
)lleagues to abandon any claim upon
ongress for compensation, and to induce
lein to ])re8ent their bills for services
ainst the Garfield estate. This would
robably have been done but for there*
isiil of Dr. Aguew, who wrote that while
e felt deeply the indignity with which
ley bad been treated, he was disposed to
ibmit, promising that hereafter when sur*
20ns were called on to attend Presidents;
jjjji.cn VI JJIUUJJuucs, Uiuy ttUUJU JJJJJLI*
>eir services upon a purely business basis,
.s this was not their course in tho case of
10 late President, ho would decliuo to
lake a bill agaiust the estate.
Mlllltitifi of l'cnchcM.
Pittsuuugii, August 31.?The B. & 0.
sprees peach train, should it unhappily
ilescope, would carry joy to all within a
liio of the. mishap. Last night's peach
rain, reaching this city at 0:10 a. m., lcavig
Baltimore at S:40 the moriring before,
,-ius made up of sixteen cars, containing
,120 boxes of tho delightful fruit. Kach
ox holding three peeks, the cargo of this
ne train was 13,120 pecks, or 3,840 bush1s.
This avalanche of fruit is all for this
larket, and it disappears from tho cars
'ith extraordinary rapidity, as the wagons
urrouml the incoming truin as thickly as
ies about a molasses jug.
TlicTuriir uimiil*?ioti.
Cleveland, 0,f August 31.-?The Tariff
lommission arrived here at 8 o'clock this
lorning, and opened the session at tho
Cennard house at 10 o'clock. A hearing
as iriveu to tho reurcfientatives of oiuhtv
vo hoop iron manufacturers. Their case
ras stated by Joseph D. "Weeks, of Pittsurgh,
?n(l Thomas A. Wells, ofYotmgs*
own, Ohio. They complained of the Tilings
made by the Treasury Department on
lie subject of the duties on lioop iron, uuq
ubuiitted a schedule of rates which they
bought would protect their interests. They
wanted the. duties made specitlc, not ad vuDrem.
Statements were also made iii the
uterest of the Ohio Building and Grindtone
Company, and of Lake Superior iron
<J?Miern| t'rooU <Jop? t<>?Arl*nim.
Omaha, Keh., luijust JUTU-geur Prool?
,ud staff have left for Ft. "Whipple, ArU
ona. The General in a farewoll order to
lis meu thanked them for their able and
nithful performance of duty, and extresse<l
the hope that the reputation for
iravery .and gallantry won in the past may
>e maintained. The General goes over
|i0 ^>ty and St. Josenh Line to
Cansas Oily, Ibpjjco by the Atlantic and
'acilic road to a poipt nprth of1 ^rescott,
rfwreap pnjbtjlanee will fte waitjng to
envoy him to l?t, Whipple.
rerli* or'iiv'ipi Itlfo.
OLD Ouchahd BKACU",Mb.', August ?U.?
'ho Hotel Brunswick, the Pleasant House)
leiitre Hall, and a dwelling, burned this
Horning.' Loss $25,000; insurance $11,000,
The lire was the work of an inceudiary;
'lie flames spread very rapidly. Guests
hen aroused, found it impossible to
scape by the stairway aiul jumped from
lio scp/fiu} njid third* story windows. A
idy from Toronto Vila l)W|ly injured. The
nests escaped in their* niunt' clothes,
Ming'wardrobes, money and other perDual
? Fatal Forty foot Jump for Lii?.
Oi.KVKi.AKfi, A-UgqsJ, j}l.?At half past: 2
'clock this morning a flro took plaoi ify
rio four-story tenement at No. 20 Lake
treet. Sam Kane, a telegrapher of tho
Jjnciunati road, ami E. U. Krenthofen
raveling auditor of tho same road, jumped
rom the top story.aad fell upon the roof
if <1 liAima fn?l?
. .0...,?MOU 1UIU ll-Ll IJUUtt,
no were futility injured. Tlio fire loss 1b
2,000. . . . - t.. | _ '
Htffp Affppn Drouth.
LiuvKSttotrrii, K^., '4ugHst"S|.-X^
irolonged drouth in (his Ho'ptjot) iihs beeu
iroken by a (Ino rain, with promiso o( more,
aving till) late corn anil doing incalculable
Tliry Naturally Would,
C01.US1111.S S. C., August 31.?In York
county two Mormon missionaries made
?any converts, and a citir-ens committee
Votifioil them to leave or bo hanged. They
eft, " . .
Another Mill NUrU up with !<on?Untn? Sim-Con*
dltfouof (ho l'<t(kburKli f>trlker?-lmjiorta?t
Interview! with llrown, Uuunell A Co.
Concerning AITuIr* At Younptowu.'
I'rrroiiuuaii, August 31 .-The atmosphere
about the city to-day contained the uannl
largo percentage of rumors regarding affairs
in tho iron strike. Tho groups of iron
workers about the post o/lleo awl adjacent
corners included a greater number of puddlers
than is generally lite case, ami tho
rumor that this branch of the workers
would hold a meeting during tho tiny was
set afloat. It was us promptly denied at
the Amalgamated headquarters, and there 1
the matter rested.
Inquiry at tho ofHco of tho Iron Aesocia* ;
Hon developed tho fact that Secretary
Weeks was in Cleveland, in attendance ;
Mj.w.i u */. w.u i?..u vviuiaLaxv..,
This was substantiated Inter by the receipt
of the following dispatch over Mr. Weeks's
"Ct.KVKMSv, Aupnat 31.
"Tho Britton Iron ami Steel Works, of
this city, started* their mills thin roornimr
with non-union men. No Mill Committee.!
These works wmke sheet iron and lniyo 1
seven middling furnaces. Just what is
meant by the mill committee sentence is
not so clear as non-union labor implies an '
absence of the obnoxious couimitteev
A brief call was'ihade at the mrtin offices '
of the Society for the Improvement of the
Poor. Mrs. Lipniucott's usual place was
found occupied for the time by Miss WjW
marth, the lady generally in charge of the
South Side branch of the Society. In an- 1
swer to questions regarding the efleet of \
the iron strike ou the Society's labors on
tue South Side, that lady said :
"Our labor has about doubled on the
South Side and in some parts of this city 1
as well, since the strike began. Many 1
worthy women who can maintain their 1
families by washing for iron workers now 1
find their only means of support gone, '
This washing is now done in ithe iron j
workers' families. One hard working wo- ,
man who had washed for the same house- 1
hold for live years is idle, and is on tiie !
list for relief. Others who managed-to
uj> uy uuuiuiuu tiiu ttUiKcrfl in mum,
tinu this source ol revenue gone. Ami
there is nlso an increase in want in laborers'
families, men who usually Hud plenty'
to do in the iron mills ' There is a great
deal of distress consequent upon the strike,
and I do sincerely hope it will be over
soon. At the same time there is a falling
otl* in contributions this summer, and L
can assign no other cause than the strike."
The strikers still vigorously deny all intention
of holding a district meeting in the
near future, and are very indignant at the
various statements that have been given to
the papers recently. "You fellows are doing
us a great deal of liarni," said an iron
worker to the reporter this evening. "All
societies have traitors in their ranks and
the Amalgamated Association is no exception
to.the rule. If the name was required
to appear with the statements made' by
some of these chaps who are so eager to
pour the story of liieir woes into the ears
of a reporter, they would not have a word
to say, for they know that they do not eonfine
themselves to the truth."
It is probable that no new move will be
taken until President Jarrett arrives, and
it is expected that be will put in an appearance
some time to-morrow.
The blooming department of Shoenbergcr's
mill was started this morning by the
manager, assisted bv a few men. It is '
stated that among the men who returned
to work at Wilson, Walker A Co.'a shops is
K: II. Jones, ex-vice president of tho Amal- 1
gainated Association. '
The strike of Witherow & Gordon, at
Newcastle, Pa., is causing- trouble here. ;
Tin's afternoon the Pittsburgh .Smelting 1
Company attempted to work oil' some (
patterns of the former firm when the employes,
who are union men, refused to do
the \york and the factory )yus closed down. <
At a late hour to-night it was learned
that the policy of running non-union men
would be tried in four mills in thtecity 1
liext Monday. The firms that have an- 1
aounccd their intention of doing Ibis are 1
Wilson, Walker & Co., Spang, Chalfant A (
Co., and Grnfl', Bennett A Co.'s mills. The j
combined mills employ over 1,000 men. v
Hereafter they will sign no scale, recognize *
no Association and pay the old scale of Jfrfj0 1
per ton for puddling. Tho nowa of the in- '
tended action of the managers has created j
a great deal of excitement. One lodge of t
the Amalgamated Association, composed f
of Wilson, Walker A Co's men have noti- 1
(led the general officers that if they are \
pot giyeri permission to return to work at ji
the old wages they will go in regardless of 1
the Association.
You,vgsto\vs, Augustyi.?.ctrike news is
eagerly sought after and hard to find. ,
Brown, Bonuell A Co. are doing nothing
in the way of starting the works. Manager c
Williams said to a reporter to-day that a
"from information received ten days ago y
the present condition of affairs was foreshadowed,
and from a desire to avoid the 1
trouble indent tp new ipen going'in. nmj
the necessity ot throwing the old employes j
out, involving loas of work and properly .
and tho breaking up of home and friendly J
associations, caused us to await the return- ?
ing good sense of tho men. To do this the J
men whom we had engaged are held in ?
readiness, under pay, awaiting the issue of
the present state of affairs."
On this same subject Vice President :
Matthews 'to-day Eaid to an interviewer /
that he regarded thosirikosiil>sbinfiiiUi? ?> .
f}ii pnd; that If; ll? Bottled ut ;
burgh before Saturday night. !}o rdter- i
Utep wbat he baa said pi any limes before,. "
tbat there Is poH?|ny }i> the jroffMarket to i
justify tbe advance i|emauded. lie re- *
gardsthe suspension as Baying the market,
claiming tluit iron would otherwise have i!
tumbled to Uo was naked if JJrown, 1
lionnell & Oo, had iil?ned the scale on
June 1st whether the iiiiila could not. have
been run with profit? Of course,
he replied, if the other mills had !
stood out as they have we could have ~
run with profit, but if wo had signed
}}?e s$ije other mills would have done the '
same aiut'tuc market woujd.havethfls hocn s
weakeued.J Ah it has been, the market
has beeu weak, for the reason buyers have *
beeu holding back for the termination of v
the strike, and their purchases would have 'j
been small until satisfied the lowest at- $
tninahle flgiirti M been reached. When
tho strike ends buyers will bo plenty, bill j,
the purchases will be few until a low rate (j
is reached. In. case a settlement is not fl
made at Pittsburgh this week, Mr.-Matthews
says they will-start with such.:inen
as they can get to go to work at S&50 a ton.
Jlp afail) \leclares that his company^does ]
not want to start with flon-union uicn,
tviiipVi nrofi?rr!nif'Vliolr"nld mm.'"'1 ' >
Military.Matters. j
W(\SHiNpT^K, Augpst CI.?The Secretary (
of War appfoyejr the repord of the court t
njartiul i|x.tl}e caep of Oql. Joseph If. 'i'ny- ]
io?, Assistant Adjutant Genera), arid for- 1
warded it to the President for his action. 1
]Jy. direction of the President the "Military
Department at West Point will bo discontinued
to-morrow, from which date the
U. S. Military Academy will be under the !
i supervision and chargo of the Geueral of
ft? ^ y
Nliirlllnie Ail veil in re of Hit' Seliouticr
'I'm imU-o'l'alilcHi'uriml.
Ni:w Yoiik, August !M.?A story, which c
rviulu like ii chapter trom one of Captaiu
Mnrryatt's nautical roumnecH, comes to A
this oily from the const of Central America
ill no odiclul report received by Messrs.
William .lex A Co., shipping merchants, of
Xo. IS JJeaver street. The steamer Mallard,
Captain Calloway, which arrived hero
yesterday morning from Corn Island and St
Belize, Honduras, consigned to Jex A Co., 1!
brought to llitt 11 rm a brief letter from w
their agent at ISIiso Vivldn, Nicaragua, giv- hi
ingthu burn outlines of the exciting expo- ri
rienees of a ecliooner owned by Jex <k Co. ai
in an encounter with a crew of Spanish y,
pirates. nj
The schooner Transit is ono of a number 11
of vessels owned liv Jex & Co.. imilmlmm! in fr
the Control and South American trade. st
Bho runs between various points on the w
Mosquito coast of Nicaragua, transporting ri
general merchandise, which is taken from ol
this country to Corn Island by. the steamer 11
Mallard. 'J'lio Tranvit is an American ves- tl
ael, a tine Bailer aud a very trim and yacht- SI
like craft, its the picture hanging in the y<
ollico ol her owners shows her to bev She In
is eomumn<M by Captain John Thompson. SI
an Amcricau mariner of .experience, and ui
has a crew consisting of two men aud u ti
cook. About the 1st of August the Transit tl
lay at anchor in the Hay of Graciaa-a-Dios, ui
the extreme northeastern point of Nieara- tl
gua. The schooner was awaiting the ar- In
rival of the steamer and lay three, miles ej
out from tlio town, but within the bar cf
across tlio mouth of the harbor. in
In the (lend of night and when the Cap. 01
tain was asleep in the cabin, and only one o\
man was on watch, Uie schooner was
silently boarded by six pirates, who had di
Btealthily approached the ship iu two ca* sn
noes, sheltered by the darkness.; The ma- w
raudors were armed to ihe teeth, "and, lmv- cl
ing taken the Transit by surprise, were ar
able to seize Captain Thompson and his w
three men, after a brief but desperate bt
struggle. The Captain and crew were gi
jagged and bound hand and foot, and the
pirates took full possession of their prize
tnd ransacked the ship from stem to stern.
The ship's company were thrown into tho '
iolif, and the pirates then hoisted sail and
jndeavoieil to make for the open sea,
cuowing that they could .not hopu to retain Tl
he capture if they did not quickly yet out U<
>ort before their daring <leed was discover- 0ll
id. 15ut the Captain of the pirate crew
lid not know the harbor and was unable ll(
.0 net tiie ship over the bar. After ma- cli
luitimiin.' in vain for some little time he ev
hreatencd Capt. Thompson with death un- n,
ess he piloted the vessel to sea. The Cap- .
aiu consented to do ao if he was released 111
rom the ropes whicli hound him hand and C<
oot, ami as he peremptorily refused to 3-.;
lomply on any other terms the pirate chief ';
.vas constrained the accept the condition .
Captain Thompson, was given the use 00
)f his limbs and navigated the i'rausit $1
)ver the bar and out to Sua. By this time ni
.he pirates thought themselves safe and th
ivere indiscreet enough to indulge liberally wi
in th& aguardiente, of which the ship's gC
lockers contained a plentiful supply. The
'iery stti/J was partaken of to excess by all ro
hands, and soon the pirates were in a con-, pc
Jition of almosL helpless drunkenness
Captain Thomas was not the man to let eti
;his golden -opportunity slip. Watching
liis chance he run below, cut the ropea di
which bound the captive crew, and with jj,
their help quickly attacked the pirate
band, subdued them and secured the <
ivhole six safely in irons. The course of
the ship was then altered-and she was
headed for Uluo Fields, JiSO miles below
'Iraeins-u-Dios, the nearest poiut. at which
here wasii United States consul. Arrived of
iiere the si* pirates were taken ashore and jn
surrendered (o t|je authorities, and Cap- Qf
ain Thompson returned to the port whence
!ie had been compelled to sail so ]>rema- co
urely and under such sinsational cireum- ce
dances. The pirates were Spaniards and je,
)f the most desperate character.
A QUIiKBtl NOltT OF A* Oil AFT. P5
I y?w?i'I J<> C'rq** f 1??.4 V|jqi tie.Ocean t'u- ln
Water. Fp
Xt:\v Yokk, August ,')j.~The subaqueous (h
ixj'criini'Utal 8t??nm-projMsl 1 Ing craft, called co
jy aoijie heretofore the "dome Hteanier," Hg
vhieh is now building for the American la
"Illicit Transit Company, was launched pa
rom the yard of her builder, Mr. J. E~ in
smith, at Nyack, last evening. The conduction
of this vessel has expite^ sojpe ^
Hie))|iop in thp ncwepapem 011 account of
icr novel build, and also from the nature i
)f the prospectus that haa been Issued by
icr sangninc projectors. ller atlnvartship
ranu'S lire built like hoops. She is 150
eet long, 21 feet broad and only 11 feet 0.
leep, hut will draw 17 feet of water. The {,j0
ngtue is building at Brooklyn by Mr. J.
\. uci'd. busiem una western capitalists
dike are said to be Interested in this at- U,(
cmptto bridge the Atlantic underwater.
New Vouu, August 81.?1Two foreign
louses say the largest shipment of Ameri- ?
:an securities to London within the year
vill bo made by .Saturday's steamer. The
)tiying is thought to have been sufficient u,(
o avert gold shipmentg. ^
}t is saU\011 authority that the sta^e- jn,
neat of the Western IJn'iou receipts for dis
he twelve month? just ended shows the py
aosa earnings to be ?17,000,000, against Ku
514,000,000 for the . twelve months preced- l'?
ng Tlie net earnings are alleged to show , J
; corresponding .increase, tusking over ky
light per ccnt a year on the stock. , r*-'l
The local traffic of the Elizi\bethtowh,Lex- drt
agtuii it Ufa Sandy Utilioad branch of tho 1
Jhesapir.kv & Ohio from lluutinjjton, \V. eoi
fa., to j.exlnyton, (Cy., is increasing rap- wli
illy. "Ifie gross earnings for JulYWeJe &
ol.GO-V 1 Tlie net eit^nVya o,i ti'ie ()hesa- ?P'
leaked Qhio for t^e sai^e mpnth \\;ere 8U<
lOf.i'o;}.:, ; U?
YVASiuscvrt'.K, August :U.?])urinH the ?
iext two niouthe I he (govern ntent will di>
iursu: S-H^lQ.OQO in payment of called }nH
londfl, interest on ]>?b!io debt, atld pen- bib
ions. \ * thi
It Is estimated that the decrease of the
lublie debt for August will .be about six- by
Den million dollars. wb
J.oltcry I.iu-U.
Jiyisyiui:, ICy., Al'o?stiU.?'flio Vortv. iut
eyentli Prawing of the Commonwealth bIh
Mrilmtlou Company was held today, gn
rhen the following prizes Mere drawn: co,
'ickot 25,531 drew the icapital' prr/e[ of sas
30,000; ticket 30,510 drew the second thi
irize of $10,000, and ticket 28,171 drew the Kc
bjivl oi ?Z,0i)Q. The fallowing ticj$ja *
!rew $1,000 each; 31,181, -45,003, 50,HO.
y,9ia,8d,l^D^lM. (
Gnlii^ II Alone, *"t"
: MilwAckkk; AVis., August St.?The *r0
Chii'litsof Labor have concluded to enter Ui
he tall campaign and cast their undivided ?yj
luppottiof.ijiu pjMfofjn ?mu uo'irtiiifiSt 6! av
lie Tyades'Askmbly, thus giving the lat- tin
er fully 7,000 votes. The Trades' Assembly feu
iflicers announce thntuo candidate will be laf
supported by them unless he renounce 'wj
3P{.h the fiW njirtjes. fjionenwffip>e in;
Respondent, living counted upon at least \\\
\ partial support ot the labor organisations, bu
*[{ Ollf U'#J" t<i Vuy ? '
'.'MiitfOALL, Mo., Augubt 31.?At I Slater
yesterday Frank; I'd wards and; Geo. Dunn 8p
fought about a debt of $S. lCdwarda'a tljroftt If
was cut and he diefl, ^
n AfTrrtlnff Krfni> on the 3I??*lln* of tliB Fatlik r
and Oik Kerorrrfd UilM-<\/urtfi?7 hf fitter.
luiportuot U(>ri?lon About tlicurilon
Slf*iurr*--<JriHT?l New* NotH.
New York, August 31,?Iattlo Liswlu
cldon, daughter of Win, G. Beldon, of
rooklyn, kidnapped Monday lust by n
oimm in black, was found tliia morning
nil restored to her parents, Her abductwas
urrested. The woimtu ifl young
iu! rather good looking. Her tiatuo is
h?ggio Kappel; alio la twenty-two years of
jc, single and resides at -51'ark avenue,
rooklyn. She works in im euvelojto fac
iry of this city. &ho said sho did not
eal tho child, but found her in (JreenIcU
street, Now York. As alio did not
ad the papers Bhu knew nothing
I the whereabouts ot the parents,
er arrest was brought about
irough information given Detective
liaughnessy by Charles McLaughlin, a
jung man who kuew her and was with
er Monday night when sho bad tho child,
ic did not reach homo with tho iittie girl
util 1 o'clock this morning. Tho detecvo
*at 7 o'clock found her in bed with
le child by her side. When told sho was 1
iider arrest she wept, b'lic was taken to
le station and fceldon was sent for. When ,
3 saw tho child ho nearly filiated, his '
ett tilled with tears and as ho clasped his
iiId to bis bosom sobbed "My littlodarlig,
1 have found you at liutt The littio
jo crieu "piipn," una xwaeu mm over una
rer again. The scene was very affecting.
The mother of the abdnctress visited her
mghternt the police station, and, strango to
y, answered the description of the woman
ho was at first reported to huve stolen the
did. The girl, Maggie Kappol, has been
resfed before for larceny. Her nieturo
ns taken and shortly afterwards she was
ought before the Court and pleaJed not
lilty, and was remanded.
tiik c?uurM:v.i,i:i; uaCk
l*OK(l>Olt?(l Oil Al'COIIIlttif IlOU^ll
WaU'riiuil Wlud.
Kicufihi.u SraiNQs, N. Y., August 31*.?
jetoivn is filled with people to seethe
)urtney-Lee race. The course was marked
it and Courtney won the choice of posi>ns,
taking the shore side. Both men
liiri they will make the fastest course
er rowed, and reduce the record. Court y
says he will row Lee down on the
ifell. The general impression is that
mrlnoy will win. The race will start at
JO. Kd. Brandige, captain of the Harvard
ew of '78, is the referee. The weather is
,,1 0^,1 1.......1 mm.~ . .
Ui UUO null IO ml ViUUIlCU. AIIU (iuiau IB I
,5C0, and the course three miles. Court- *
>yis down to 170 pounds, and -Lee tips
u beam at twelve pounds Jess. Courtney j
ill display blue eoloiaaud hid rival ma- .
nta. i. . |
At the time for starlin" the water was so ;
ugh and wind so high that the race was j
mtponed for an hour. (
M o'clock both men cnine to the ,
artiug point and with dilllculty kept their !
Kita livni being aivarriped. lie'feree Brange
then postponed the race until 3:150 a.
Friday. '
t>r ?Nii:ui?sr i<> sikajimoatmkn*.
n Important Kuliiiu ul'tlic IHjjHrJmcut
AI reeling lUftuHlcrn. .
"Washington, August-Ill.?The Secretary
the Treasury has given an opiuiop of j
tcrest to those engaged in the business
runnliig excursions. The steamboat <
Hector of Philadelphia wrote to him re- t
ntly asking if it was incumbent on col- r
L-tofri and inspectors to prosecute disag- 1
rs to steamships why carry passengers in
cues ot theii license. The Solicitor holds '
at their duties under the law are, so to :
?ik, anticipatory, that is they afe to gen
tit proper lji?n$V ?ve taken out by these
mpuniea. Hut anybody can brinu action 11
uinst lite companies for violations of the 8
iv. The penalty is ten dollars for each ^
sscnger in excess, one-half to go to thp .
formers. (
i ii K \y?i>7:T\v? "if \v wrr, (
Kyuiim nmi' iIii|tu<'uiiUN In I
hid uvfctittistjitt'n. w
Chicago, August 31.?A. Des Moines c
eeiai states that the Republicans of the ^
uth Cougnssioual district nominated A. y
Holmes on the first ballot, in eonven- ?
ii at WebsttT City. J'
<\ Springfield special says: Keports to [
i State Jioart} show (hat tUc oata orop for f
will be QQ,ti7i),00Q bushels, being 21,- e
),0u0 bushels larger than the crop of 187o. 0
?retofore the harvest acreage was 2,401,- J.
), and the average yield about forty a
bhels per acre. The quality is A
nerally good, and the crop is jj
)atly ..threshed. Very little damaged, y
A Cleveland, Ohio, special says: iJu.djjp v
in. 11. Brown has youaen'e^ to run au an c
lenepden^ JVnioujral in the Itiih Ohio 1j
strict, tliere being much dissatisfaction e
er the mothods by which Beniah Wil- t<
ib was nominated by tlie regular eonven- p
n. j>
V Peru, Ind., special says: Two boys, t|
man Bears and Samuel Keyuold^, f,uar- n
mg in a. uuivi, iuii luio. \i\xs ttiKQ anu were ti
jwned. n
Kansas'City special says: Grain men 0:
nriient on tiie fact that cl?|p:nq\U of
tut have btitiiJ (ro^ hpjjs ujrect to i\;
and Minneapolis (or milling. Qver jl
ii million bushels liaye already go^o, el
i a'quarter a uiiHiott luorv ?re con- n
ctedfor. \t
V Washington special fcays; Inspector tl
Hock sent Iroiu Piue'Agency to the Act- tl
; Secretary of.this Interior, u horseshoe b\
eled, ''Would lit Jumbo." Preserve
s specimen brick of our Indian man?
:meut until I see you. . It vyug ftynlsbeu
contractors to shoe Indian ponies, h,
icb ,weighs three pounds,is eight ani\ ]i
ii-ha\f' by six and One-hal{ \pci,ea. "lt tl
licates a'yery \oosu way'uf doing busi- b>
tsB.Qii Ibu part of Indian agents, who to
mid not accept such goods. ^
yiuc.vao, August 31.?James Ilyan alias ie
yder having been arrested for issuing
interfeit dullurs and half dollars in Kan- <
City, was sent, under $1,200 bai^ \p \&\\
s afternoon, lie coajjeRte^'"tQ" return to c<
tugas City without the papers of transfer, tl
L. tl
llojc I'roiluclH, 2i
jiscissATi, August 31. -The Pricc Cur*
t, of this city, to-day publishes reports n
m tbo hog growing districts of t|u? i v
lited States, and sa^ in th?j supply
liable ior winter marketinc.' there is anl
er.ifc decrease of 10 to 20 per cent in all
o States except Minnesota and Wiaconi,
as compaied with last year, for thg
It half of the winter ti|e uupply at hogs
|| l)(i hoUey, r,nd whjlij the \yiiiter packIs
\|iay fal| 10 per writ below last year,
ere will be fuller supplies tor spring and
miner packing.
V.iot li i>r Job.
Kew Yoiik, August |)1?An Allauta
iccialsuvB l(ieut. 1|. fj. (flipper, dismissed
otn the (Inited ii^utcs army, lias been uj>Jitited
a captain in the Mexican armv.
OIIIO hlir.tll* ItAI.HKIl*. ^
.Mrolliiuol ilM'Stiiif (VooHJruniHN' AKMM
clnlIon-Prolri!11 v? .11 ciiniir(>N hUojUimI.
Coi.UMittm, 0., August yi.?The Oh'o M
Wool Grow era' Abnouiation held a meeting
at tho City Hull Untight, at which theio b"
ww a largo attwxljiut'01 of woo! growers
from all parta of tho State, Several uubJoetB
of importation, to tho wool producing ill*
teresta wero discussed, chief among them
being that of tho protective tariffr (
on wool, JJon. Columbus Delano, nbi
who acted us President of the fftv
meeting, made a speech,taking tho ground rJ
that tho wool growing interests wero iu ha:
danger from the removal of tho duty or Dj<
foreign wools. Several other speeches the
wero made by prominent sheep raisers, iu are
which they stated that they looked with 3
some nliirni on tho situation. It was lie- aik
cided by an unanimous vote to select a \V?
repreaentativo of this great industry to up- ?!?.
pear before tho tariff commission, and Mr. ,
Delano wna ehoscn aa sueh representative.
Tho following wua unanimously adopted flga
aaau expression of the views of "tho Wool J
Growers1 Association of Ohio, after which
tho association adjourned to meet lwro ,, '
nirn'm tinrimr ?lw? ?. ?.?!? !?. i ....... lOI
next: "Tliis Association regards aa among nbc
tho leading interest* of ti/o people that wat
come under the intlucuco of State and Xft- yoi
tibiuil legislation, these that may bo do- Th<
nominated or classified aa agricultural, Mo
manufacturing commercial, and mining I
lUie order in which thso are named U not on;
intended to exj)reus their importance? ern
usefulness. They are each necessary tie* tho
tnents in our civilization, and each do* gun
tnauda with equal posver and emphasis the bet
support, encouragement, and aid of our Snl
legislation, both Statuaud National. There aut
is no reason for rivalry among urn
these great interests. They should I
net in harmony, and neither should aa.l
isk nor receive more than can lie demand* niu
I'd by justice and equality. Wo rejjaKl win
the production of wool, which is the sub- ICiu
ject embraced in the duties devolved upon arn
:his Association, as one of tho moatiui* C
porUint interests connected with agricub tan
!ure, and we believe that the true Intense# tLiu
:>f those engaged in woolen manufacture, at
is well as the general welfare of tho people Dill
:>f the UuHyd Suites, will bo promoted by, the
mcb legislation as will enable tho wool plui
growers to'util '/,o our vast territory adapted and
;o the raising oi sheep in the production of |>o\i
lomestic wool to svpply the demands of in t
louietstic wooleu uiauutacturers. ton
Wo feel authorized to assert, without the of '
langer of successful contradiction, that the an
present duties on unmanufactured wools pcc
ire not sufficient to accomplish the object
ibove stated, and therefore all desiru to
issert this opinion, viz: That if these duties II
ire to be changed they should be increased. jjjc
tt is well known that the existing tarifl on
;voot permits a considerable annual iuipor- af>
at ion, especially of the lower grades, and ?JJJicnce
it is clear that a reduction of the
piesent duties will be ruinous to tbo
Vool growing interests of our i>e?ile,
and will , compel many now oil- Jot
jaget) in.tlie pursuit to turn their attention
:o other branches of agricultural industry. Tl
Against such results we desire to present this
;he respectful vet earnest and emphatic Tl
protest of the United Wool Growers of Pitt
Dliio, We desire to add that iu our opia- iug
ion the history of our past legislation af- T
fords conchmve evidence that the interests yeai
af agriculture have uot at all times received wit
11 full share from the national legislature. T
The situation and condition of our up
Agricultural population forbids easy Cm
and ready concentration and coal- 1
bined action, but, happily our Tin
civilization, aided l>y the improvement i'n Ad
tlte inodis of travel which tlie science and T
progress of the present century lniveaecur* To\
I'd to us, have remedied some of the causes wii
which at one timg par?dyj:od the voice of anc
ligrieulture, and th?s justified us in saying V
that we expect to see her interests more uxp
fully considered in the future, and at nil
:vents we guarantee for the great body of klls
hose who are engaged iu thia work fidelity, T
md obedieiice to the Constitution ami laws day
tnd n\ornl support to the prosperity of the stia
S'ation. ' a " mur
IIMDK Wil li i'HKNfVI'lItt Ki:i>U(tI.I . yest
rn xU-ntis Want lu (Hum the .>liituiiii)ri? 1
__ coin
4 IIHllMIl r(,c(
Matamohas, Mkxico, August 31.?'Die T
irbitrary and Jn many, instances unnocet- fur
.iry quarantine jegulatious established. by
lie 'American bardur towns against Mexico U|1U
ta$ created a great-deal of dissatisfaction Ci
n Mexico, and has added to the desire to 8UP'
>bta\n a port ol entry on the Korthurn Jj,"
jtilf Coast of Mexico that would aduiit wee
ho entry of goods into the Republic on*
luhatnpcred by laws anil regulations
if a foreign euumry. The latter lure M
icon (ree'.y ventilated in the press, stati
,nd the Jesus Maria scheme is daily j>,
aining adheiautn, especially in Alalaixior- fcci
s. The idea is now to yet the Government q{
u es'ublish a nort'of entry there and close |Ilci|
he Cu^toin llouse at Mat a moras and nil G
loints along the river in the Zona Libra, jncj
xqept, perhaps, Laredo, which,on ouoount ,,,011
I existing objections,'would hardly bo t(
iracticable, and to charter a line of rail- aj()W
oud, ci(t\er froui Jesus Marla.to Matamor- Clin?
o, ta oounect with the Matamoras and \\q$
loiitcrey railway, or to direct a line via
!,wloi-i?v?i? > 1
v.v-j.m, <?..?! umvr important) p<
L?wuaixiaiUJr?o(?iCfiral country,to led h
lontcrey, \viU> a brunch tu Mutamorae, and
/liloh place in tho futmo would
ontrol much of the trade. The
jir at Jesus Maria would bo deepened ^
liher by the Government or, under tin exsiunona
of privileges, by the rail raid coin- Jfy1.
auy, as this line o( road would be -very "t\.rotitable,
pouopntrating the bulk ol tho umj
fti'.e or North Mexico. It is thought that tucii
o trouble would be fouuil iu yetting eapi- j,eaJ
ll to complete ihe Uui>, rim I as the direct N. li
jute would n\n UO-ur extensive possessions trial
[tho president; M ^'uuhl favor tho scheme,
he tHitiopid pvi<ic of tho Mexicans ugainst
uy mtefft'TCUW by a fore tun power in
iiiiy ponunerce or nilUira also noes to fJJ!1
rengthen the sohemo which may or may u "
ot become nn assured fact. If it does it.
ill at a htow destroy all the towns along {jlcrj
jc ltio Grande on tho AmeripAn bide ot
to river, as the cotnrn.erco on which they relit*
lbsist will [b'i\\ be gone. " har i
__ ?... male
A Cocmi, Cold or Sore TUvwiV fchoutd be
opped. Negicct frequently results in an
icurnhlv Uiua disease or Consumption. U1C,1
rowii's Bronchial Troches do not disorder y*
ie ktoniach like cough syrups and balaanis,
ill actsdirectly on the inllnmed parts, allay*
ig irritation, gives relief in Asthma, lirou?
litis. Coughs, Catarrh, and theThuwtUoub-)
a. which singers and t?uhUc upwKeva ure "<,r
ibject to., For thttty 1 Devon's Uronlift)
Tro(;}jf-a b?vt' bt't'H recommended by } Vr
tmicittna, and h*ve always given perfect per*]
vucfaction. Having been tasted by wide and milt'
instant use for nearly an entire generation the \
ley have attained Well-merited rank among
10 few staple remedies of the age. Sold at
5 cents a box everywhere. rrlt^
For piles, coustinat\a" Mid * torpldiWr b*d-'
fvi>r fail lntaV<* Mawai.is, , " *] l)'ti)
rmii/.-f , i ' "Most safe, ddici'otcs, t
Of all Grocers, Dnggitls, ana
33E"WAH13 OF
6 (icnrrnl AVuKclcy iloum'tM'ropn^ lo (lUo
111 in Tlnip lo Ufrii|^r#lP?Vlrlrrlp*
(lalniMl It) TurkUli Now*i?ni?orK?Artil>l
llrarluu up tiU l\ hltfon ut .U? l?*.
-onhtantinoi'I.j:, Anoint tll.?Kvlilenco
ouikIh that tJio .Turkish population in
oruble to Arubi l'aslm.
Tho Vakil annonneea tlmt a great victory
3 been won by Arubi Pasha. Tbo
ride atatea that the British lost -1,000 in
t fight ut Jiainleh. Other lying reporia
i industriously circulated.
'outSaid, August M.?Arabi Pitalm has
;ud for an eiyht tlaya urmiatiee. General
>laeley roluaeil it but ottered, uu arinia,
rn?n?.'. .i.?. v-.4?.
' ?V? U??u w?v *?uuinigf JIUWUVIT, Will
done lor several days, unless Arabi
in forces our lunula.
li.kxandhia, August til.?Tho Highland
gado pailn from this point this afternoon,
ins from Ihunleb are now. only rim
nit two hundred yards beyond tho
ierworks, and many residents living held
that limit are returning into tho eity.
3 enemy continue entrenching opposite
nwa/i.m, AiifiUSlJ.'Jl.?it is reported here
Hood authoriiy thatonlTneeday the Govj
or pf.Jiiigazig asked permission to erof-s
British lines, and was taken under
ird to General WolAeley; He has sinew
n in friqueut eonunuuieation with tho
tan. #Tho report adds the governor is
horiifijd by Aial.i- Pasha to sue for an
lif-tiee as a preliiniuhry to surrender.
smam.ia, August :il ?Tho railway as fat1
\ftssassin witl be ojien to-morrow. T1 e
tilation by Egyptians of the IJritish
o fell into th'.'ir jmids at the battle of
sawn canted gredt indignation in tho
ly. "
ossTANti.Noi'i.K, August "I.?Tho iniH-,
? advisors of. the.L'otie.c.ontinuu tn nroo
L the right to iatui Jurkish troops
Alexandria in indispensable. Lord
Terin toiuscy to insert a cluuso in
military: touvention; but consents to
rami record a provi&o that the Knglifcli
, .llritr-sli. atn fls may t-ubi-equently ha\e
. er to modify the military ijrogfatnma
use of neeetsity. Tiny L'ofte is dispow d
yreoto tbisand to consent to the landh g
Turkish forced, Jit Abcukir subject to
ultimate agreement between the res
Live Generate.
"I'ciiili'il" llitnds,
iciutoxi), va., August !u.?-Brokers of
hmond were buying Confederate bonds
in to-day. As much as S" 5() per thou;1
was paid for them. It evidently is a
njlative scheme,'and will soon explode.
Icil Ikowii Wliilu WntMlprlnff Aliinp:
(ho tVlmrik'
lio W. N. Chancellor ia duo down early
morning, tmrourc fur Churit-sum.
Ue lioatd are oucomo:e running between
bbtirgh and Cincinnati and claim to be dowell.
he J. If. McConneli passed, down light
.erdny, and tlio Veteran No. 2 passed up
Iv emptied.'
he Scotia pawd do.wn and the Stoukdale
yesterday. both arcs in tho.rituiburghtihinuii
lie coal lleqt continued passing yesterday,
i tows Weill down as follows: Jim Brown,
3rn, uud Annie L.
'heoabmaud wheel house of tboil. M.
vusend are of such proportions Unit they
I give the bout, n very peculiar appeare.
irtth'tho addition of tows 'which were not
euted to leave, the coal shipment on the
1 rise will probably reach 2,700,000
he river continued falling: all dny yesteruntil
about l o'clock, when it became
ionury at this point. At. 0 o'clock tlio
hs indicated a depth of 8 feet 10 inches,
lie lktchelor arrived from I'oint Pleasant
erday morning in time to start in the
hluugh trnd*1, .where she will be welied.
The steamer has been on the ways
living repairs.
he Sidney is due to-day from Cihcinnatr,
which point it will leave to-morrow. The
lev is a low Vfaiitr sti-m lvhoutnr .?><!
imanded by the Messrs. List and the pop*
officers of the bt. Lawrence.
<pt. T. C. Sweeney, who is in Pittsburgh
isrintending the launching of his new cutboat
for the Ouachita river, will luvvo
hull nt this port by the middle of next
k. Sweeney tt Sou will put the machinery
itowNfiVitxt:, August 31.?River fl feet ami
oucuntow.v, August 8L?Rsver 3 feet and
irrsiiunaii, Pa., Auguit 31? Kfver four
s>ix incbea and falling; cloudy and warm.
ncinnati. (J., August ol.?iiiver 10 feet H
its and rising." Weather coudy and warm,
into, Ir.1-, August 31.?River 13 feet 0
tes and htationury. Weather fair. Therueter
iuisvu.i.k, Kv., August 31.?River falling
ly this evening with <> feet 1 inches in the
il. 2 feet less in the chute on the falls,
itlior cloudy and dauip..
jcrott bills are abominable and not neodi
kidney and liver affections, as Perunu
Munulin will cure them.
' PfrwiimlT To .lien Only I
ie Voltaic HvllCo, Marshall, Mich., will
l)r. llyo's Celebrated Klectro* Vol tale
sand Llec'.ric Appliances on trial for
:y days to men (young or old) who are
:u*d with Nervous Di'hiHtv. !,(?? . vshiimv
Manhood, uud kindred,troubles,gunraiw
speedy and' com pie to restoration oC
th and nmniy vigor. " Address as above.
,.r-No risk is incurred, as thirty days*'
,la allowed. m.iw
rvous weukness, dyspepsia, impotence
al debility, cured by "Wells' Health
wer," Price $1. ~
uy suffer vviib a pain in the back wlieu
l is a remedy? The Parosmia, or Hacki-Diver
and Kidney Curt' never fails to
ve inUimmmtion or aorenesa in the lunie^lon,
caused by ,a btrain, cold, or fe>
weakness, as hundreds testify' eveiy
We do not recommend' it for all di?;
only, the above, a* it JtcLs directly on
iver and Sidneys. Prepared and sold by
. Thompson'{tvfenty-ei^ht year8 in the
hoMiies}*), Titusvttie, l'a., and bold by
ice $1 00 tier bottle.
Muru/M i\r.t<I Itcfrestiflis;
I> filth.
". 0. 0. File.", tnyyi "After
>5rinK frfely, wh'on #>!?! 'vatrrlihs utterly
j unHiiisfy my tMftir, it li.'iiuocomjtlj.Hljeil
?ur|>o;>c Willi tu? uigat pejfeet- wiov'ta."
*4KO?K'? ????
stirs out ntty, mice, ruachc?, /lies, ?n/?,
blips, t'kimka/cliSi'imiinks, jzojitii-rs. 15c.
British Mcdi;al Journal.
vid wholesome"
New York World.
I Mineral IViter Dealers.?

xml | txt