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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, September 08, 1882, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026844/1882-09-08/ed-1/seq-1/

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ate Klipfliiin . Jfa. JnttUigcnrtr.
u*nml'J7 FmiHr+wth Ntrrtl.
Tjipk wann September days count for
Vails ?ru 'iuule^ "scarce and firm" at
?ix iiishkku sheep were shipped from J
iTuliiniitoii, I'Hm to San Antonio, Texas, by |
little A Hro.. on Wednesday. ]
XucGreeubackereof the Third Congress- iooil
Jirtrict will hold a nominating con- j
fention at Charleston to-morrow. .
TovN'EM* i? t<> ?|Msalt ?t Freeport, Ohio,
tomorrow, lis is tlio Republican caudi,Ute
lor Secret"* o( state ol Ohio.
r\V. II. turav, Ksi|., formerly ol this
tilj, no* of Krie, l'n., writes us that that
pUrt is getting to bo quite a summer rent
ii lias been a success in that way
this seiaon
Hiu.ou.i:information points to aserious
programme, already pretty well matured,
t,jDominate Jud^e A. K. llaymond as the
IMiocratic successor to Huge and Lucas.
Our 'irafton correspondent alluded to this
nraffammc a day or two shice, and later
inJ closer information confirms bis im- J
jirwwionn. Sam Wooda, of Phillippi, who ,
tried lmrd at Martinaburg in 18S0 to get on j
Uie ticket in place of Judge Greene, aces r
in opening for hia aspirations in this ar* |
raiijjt'iiient. ;
tii?: ?v a judge. i
For liiiN, III* I'lrnl, Jntllclnl DlNtrlct? j
|'ru|>o?f(l Cinircrcucf.
Moi'Mmville, w. Va., September 7.?At J
t conference of the delegates appointed by
the Marshall County Republican Conven- '
tion to attend a judicial convention for the j
purpose of nominating a candidate for <
Judjte of the First Judicial Circuit, Jno.
IV. P. Keid waaelected Chairman and Hanson
Criawell appointed Secretary. .On '
motion it was recommended that the He- i
...II:...ru /?f tl.UUOt.U~.1 I
jttink* this Judicial Circuit send delegates I
to i cuuvention or conference to be held at i
Jlountlaville on Wednesday, September i
LIHli, 1SS2, at 10 o'clock a. m., to nominate
a candidate for Judge.
John W. 1\ Item, Chairman,
Hanson Ciuswell, Secretary.
A 8100.000 PI IIE.
Ihr Work of (lie Finnic* In u Nubnrb of
Miinlrf?l, C'nnutla.
QrinEC, September 7.?One of tlie richest
and mo6t valuable blocks in SL Koch's, a
suburb, was burned this morning. The
block was bounded by St. Joseph's Church
ami Defusses and Crown streets. The
dunes were seen issuing from the large
three-story dry goods store of l'elitCier <k
Co., on St. Joseph street, shortly after 2
o'clock. There was no water in St Roch's
when the tire was discovered, and none
available for half an hour, and fears of a
rej?tition of the disasters of 1S45 and 1SCG
*tre entertained. Thousands of people
thronged St. Joseph and the surMailing
streets, half dressed. The roar
and rillection of the Harnett was terrific.
mi hi uiu vu'iimy 01 me ure pacneu me
majority oi their household goods, nnd
threw the balance out of the windows. The
liou&tn burned on St. Joseph street are W.
Huilhon's store; Pickard, photographer,
Bli?a A Co., dry goods; Charles Gagnon,
clocks; I'ellitSer ?& Co., dry goods; Turcol,
srrocer; Angers, joiner; Urolo, dry goods; onDwfoesea
street, l?ouis Lacasse, joiner. On
Church Btreet, the tire reached and badly
burned buck of the block occupied by R.
Chambers, the ex-Mayor and Charles
Midland, notary. On the Crown street
aide of the block the tire was checked by a
wlid cut wall. The loss will exceed $100,(1)0.
Urrrnbiirk 1-wlmr Male Convention.
Lincoln, Neukaska, September 7.?The
fotuback Ijibor Convention, yesterday,
Wonly fifty delegates. Col.'Pane, Chairman,
address^ them on the necessity of
controlling the co operatiou power. After
?nie discussion it was resolved to meet in
Joint State Convention on the 27th of Septmiber,
at Hastings, with the Farmers'
Alliance and the anti-Monopoly organization.
The State ticket will be there nominated.
Indlnn OutrngM.
Chicago, September 7.?A Dodge City,
k'tncia ui.unlal .ova c.oll Kan.la of
Cheyenne and Arapahoes are scouring the
country, killing cattle and committing depretlatlons.
One ranch was attacked, but
nobody killed. Freighters and cattle men
have become intimidated, and the coware
arming to protect the cattle. The
citizens of Dodge City have called on Gov.
Si. John for protection.
<'ouKrekHlounl Couveutlon.
Ciiicaoo, September 7.?The Dakota
Territory Republican Congressional Convention
met at Grand Forks yesterday. W.
K Hall, of Fargo, was chosen Temporary
Chairman,and a Committee on Credentials
appointed. The Convention adjourned to
130, and on re-asseuiblingadjourned until
S o'clock, when the committee not being
tody to report the Convention adjourned
until to-day.
The Florida Republican*.
^Jacksonville, Fla., September 7.?A
Wincy special says: At the Republican
Convention the resolutions endorsing McKinnon,
Independent, for Congress, was
tot acted upon. Edward F. Skinner, of
"en^acola, was nominated. Another ConNation
was held in which eight counties
repreaented and unanimously enMcKmnon.
VrrlKtil Trnlu Wreck.
mstos, VA-| September 7.?A freight
*T1'a *nd a ihUting engine collided at Delaware
station, lloth engines and several
*JJ? wrecked. Celeo Montee, the
yj'rt watchman on the road, who was
nuingon the engine, waa jammed headforemost
into the tire-box and burned to a
"Short*" la July Wheat.
i Chicago, September 7.?About a dozen
I tertw in au jiavc keen instituted here by ]
I 'n July wheat lor the purnose
I ? neaping the payment of the price fixed
?y the Arbitration Committee for settlement.
Out of a Window.
Chicago, September 7.?Kate Corbin,
^ 21 years, jumped from the fourth
Mory of a building on Michigan Btrect this
^[ning, to escape from a fire in her room
received fatal injuries.
XarqnlH ot l.ortir Cn Konlefor Han
Chicago, September 7.?At 9 o'clock
^morning tlioMurquiaof I?rne, Princess
and their Hiiita left Chicago via the
; Island road, hy a special train, for
'? Francisco and ltrituk Columbia.
r*iterd?)*t Prorredlai* o^tha Coavratloa-Abitracl
or al'aprroa Loral Srlf (loraraiutiit
la U? .lorlkwial KtaUa lUad hy KJ?
nart W. Urml?, of Sprlacdrld.
Sakatckja, September 7.?Tlitj American
Social Sciencu Association resumed session
this morning with an mldrnw by C, A.
Pesbody, of New York. Papers were i
read on Professional Ethics, by Theodora
Bacon, of Rochester. Disfranchisement
for Crime, by J. V. Colby, New Haven;
Local SelfGovernment in the Northwest
States, by K. W. lkmiB, of Springfield,
Hats. Following is a synopsis of his
Nothing has been written upon local
{oyerninent in this country with the ex- 1
option of a paper read before the Social
science .Association in 1872, by K. M. ,
Haines, of Illinois, and a abort article by :
jalpin in "Walker's Statistical Atlas" in J
1874; but several men at Johns Hopkins
miversity are pursuing their investiga^ i
ions in this direction, aud the result may
je published iu two jar three years,
rtie Northwest territory (now divided
nto the Suites of Uhio, Indiana, i
, ft"..,? ? .owuo.u/ .?!?/ uc
jrofitably studied as a large area where tUe !
.wo systems of centralized and decentral- ,
zed power have been brought together.
Hie political development Of this territory
jegan after the evacuation by the British.
Michigan, which first adopted the town
neeting, is worthy of special study. "We
aotice throughout its history, not a State
founded like Massachusetts with the
greatest self-government from the beginning,
but with' the despotic system of i
France, and gradually gaining political
liberty. The change even from the conititution
of 1835 to that of 1850, is pariicularly
striking. Michigan was the first
State of the West to adopt the town meeting.
She has been followed in this
by Wisconsin, Minnesota and Illinois.
^hin Imliami n.wl Tiling
jellied more largely by people
from Pen nay Ivan in, Virginia "and Kentucky,
and naturally they have adopted a
compromise system, similar in many respects
to Pennsylvania. Ohio and Indiana
have towiiBhip officers elected by the people,
but few questions of a Legislative or
administrative character are submitted to
Ihe voters. In Illinois, however, in 1848, a
law was jiafse<l by which on a vote of the
electors of a county it might adopt townBhip
organizations with power lodged in the
lown meeting as iu Michigan and Wisconsin.
Seventy-five ot the 102 have already
bo voted,seven since 1S70. Atowu meeting
in Michigan is thus conducted: On the
first Monday in April every male citizen
who has resided in the State vix months
and in the township the_ten days proceeding
has tlierigbt of participating. Thesunervisor,
the executive officer of the township,
presides, and he and the justice of
the peace whose term;of office soonest ex
inspectors of election. The electors, may
regulate the keeping and sale of gunpowder,
the licensing of dogs and the main*
tainance of hospitals, atid may order the
innoculation of all in the township and
raise money for sustaining any suits in
which the town may become engaged, as
also for roads and bridges, the poor and
other township expenses. The-voters in
town meeting are also to decide how much
of the proceed* of the one mill tax on every
dollar of the valuation shall be applied
for the purchase of books for the towmship
library, the remainder going to schools,
the annual reports of the various township
officers charged with the disbursement
of money also report at this time. Id
short whatever concerns the township only
is in the control of the people. Yet there
are some minor differences from the New
England town meeting. In Michigan the by
lausand regulations are varied in character,
because that part of the township
where the inhabitants are most numerous,
and for whose regulation many laws are
necessary, is set otTas an incorporated vil
lage, as in toe central amies, wun provisions
for managing in large measure their
own affairs, though in most Suites subject
to the township in some tbiuga. Similar
uowers are lodged in the town-meetiugs of
Wisconsin, Minnesota'and Illinoifl. Minnesota
as a territory had the eounty sys-.
tern, there b/ing no incorporated townahipa.
On becoming a State in 185S the
Illinois system whs adopted bodily,
changed again at the end of two years for
the county system, but soon the New England
settlers compelled a return to the
the township system. In some important
respects the New York town-meeting has
less power than further West, as witness
the provision allowing the town highway
commissioner to expend $250 a year without
the vote of the town.
Q ?
"We have reserved to the close the consideration
of the relations of local goverumens
to public education. A government
like ours, resting on public opinion, must
educate the voters. Convinced of this,
Jefferson, Madison and others of our early
statesmen drafted the ordinance of May L'O,
17S5, which gave one section of land a mile
square in every township in new States
and Territories for school purposes, to be
kept as an inalienable fund. In accordance
with this ordinauce and that of 1848
introduced by Senator Douglas, which
gives two sections instead of one, there
have been given.to 11)States arid 8 Territories
for primary school education over 10(5,000
square miles, or nearly as much as all
New England and New York. A wiser
provision was never made by government,
but its value is not confined, as is usually
supposed, to its direct effects on public
school education. As the immigrants
surged westward they found
a vast educational fund awaiting
them, but to secure its benefits local organization
of school districts and local taxation
war necessary. The public fund was
notsutlicient without but acted as a great
stimulus. Now.what has been the result?
l?rtkoia una uirwuiy tiiy kciiuui uisinuis
where the voters mept at annual and
special meeting to diseues and vote local
taxes for everything relating to school purposes.
In short the district meeting is
modeled after the town meeting for which
it is the fi:t:n$ school. Ln 1SS0, some 35,000
of the 100 000 people in Southern
Dakota catne from Michigan, Wisconsin,
Minnesota, Illinois and other States which
have complete local government, and the
town meeting has already been introduced
by popular vote in the more thickly settled
counties. Montana, equal in size td Da:
kota, lias too small a population as yet
(only 40,000) for township organization;
but bere,r too, we . find school
districts 105' in 7 number with
local powers. The sami}'.may' be said of
Idaho, Washington territorv, Oregon, ."Wyoming,
Colorado, Nevada, California, Kansas
and Nebraska. The township six miles
square is impossible in Colorado, where
the peoplfl live in the mountains and valleys/along
the banks ol streams or on the
plains where the laud can be'irrigated.
Nevada has begun township organization,
although most of the power resides in the
county commissioners/ Township' organization
aimilarWtHat of Indiana has just
been provided for iu the constitution of
California. Kansas has 900 townships,
similar to thofle of Indiana, with township
ollicers, but without the town-meeting,
rrovwion was made for township organization
iu Nebraska in the constiUJtipn of
1877, and two acta in accordance with it
have been ulnce passed but vetoed by the
Governor. In Ohio anil Indiana and Iowa
tho voters are required to approve the expenditure
of money for school buildings
and a few other purposes. Missouri adopted
optional township organiration in 1871) and
already thirteen of the 114 couuticH have
voted it. Here, too, great power is lodged
in the voters in district meeting, but as
elsewhere subject to utrict limitation in the
amount which thev can raise. Thus it can
bo wen that the increase of local powers
has been unprecedented during the lout
decade and seemn destined to continuo
until all the great West and Northwest lias
experienced its beuefits.
in connection with tho number of northern
settlers now going South and the interest
in education there it is important to
notice that few towns in South Carolina,
have recently incorporated themselves for
local taxation for school purposes, and the
movement is rapidly spreading. An atemnt
is now being tnnue to introduce it
in North Carolina. The people already
have the right of local taxation lor
school purpose in Kentucky, Tennessee
and West Virginia, while
in Virginia and Alabama, the school
officers are now rwiuire^ to call meetings
of the patrons of the schools and consult
with them concerning school matters.
These movements toward local government
are very recent and rapidly increase,
especially if the National Government in
giving money to public education, as is
proposed, shall couple it with the condition
that an equal amount Bhall be raised by
local taxation. Thin has been done in
some of the northwestern States. As the
New England town grew up around the
church so the western and southern town
is centering its political life about the
An Kx|ic?lant Urlitft Dlu|ipean nt the
l.asl Moment.
Philadelphia, September 7.?A grayheaded,
gray-bearded, wrinkled-faced man
of 80 years, leaning on the well-rounded
arm of a buxom, rosy-cheeked and blackeyed
country lass of L8 years, at noon yesterday
walked into the Central Avenue
Hotel, on Market street, below Ninth, and
asked to be provided with accommodations.
' "Oh! rooms for yourself and daughter,
is it?" remarked the liotel clerk..
"N'ot exactly," whimpered the old gentleman;
"I want adoublo room for myself and
wife. That's the size of it," turning and
addressing the girl at his side. Only the
monosyllable "Yea" escaped from hei
pretty lips.
The man was requested to register. Slowly
he scratched his autograph in the bitblack
book?"John M. Blest and wife, Maryland."
lie was ossigued to his room and
while he performed his ablutions the reputed
wife waited patiently in the parlor
Dinner being ready the ill-mated couple
ambled into the diningroom, where he af<
fnrilpil miu?h nmiicumiinf tr\
by his loving attentions to the maiden. He
carefully placed the dainty morsels of food
on her plate and besought his "little dear"
in the blandest manner to appease her
appetite. This she did with a vengeance.
Mr. Blest was as attentive as a man could
possibly be. They were noticed by all the
people in the room, and when they made
their exit many could not refrain from
laughing outright.
As soon as they emerged from the dining
room Mr. Blest hobbled up to the desk
and cautiously whispered to the clerk: "I
ain't married, but I am going to be. Can't
you direct me to a minister near by ? Don't
let on but what we are man and wife."
The accommodating clerk oved his questioner
in wonder for a few inomeuts, and
then quietly told him of the residence of a
man of the cloth who would unite them in
the bonds of matrimony.
' Thank you, thank you," chuckled Mr,
Blest. "Come, my dear," said he to his
companion, "let's take a little walk." But
"the dear" bent down to the old man's
ear and whispered something about a wed
ding dress. He again had recourse to his
friend the clerk; to whom he conlided tbt
imciii^cm-c. one w uuio iu get ? mil new
rig." He was directed to a neighboring
establishment, whither he trembling led
the prospective bride. Half an hour elapsed
before Mr. Bleat reappeared. When he
did his face was radiant with joy. "You
just ought to see her," he said to the clerk,
"bhehas got a real ailk dress, and it's suet
a beautiful blue color. The lady is
altering it to make it fit. She will b<
here in a quarter of an hour. Oh Dul
she is looking nice." and the mar
from Maryland slid into a yawning chaii
and calmly awaited the arrival of the fail
one. It waa not.long before she carnt
dowu the street bedecked in a gorgeoui
I blue silk and a ravishing-looking hat, whict
a Chestnut street belle might well be prout
1 of. A dainty parasol waa clasped in one
hand, while from the other dangled a paii
j of eight-button kids. New shoes adornet
her feet, and a block-figured sash of a lux
uriant color, in harmony with the rest o
the outfit, encircled her waist. When th<
vision ol loveliness came Bailing down tin
street the old man ran eagerly forward t(
meet her. She smiled and sweetly re
quested some money to purchase a pair o
corsets, which was immediately given her
Then the old man sat down aijain to awai
herreturn. A halfofau hour passed;an hou:
went by, and still the fair one reinainet
away. Mr. Blest became greatly excited a
her inexplicably absence, and sought the
clerk for advice. He said lie was afraid sh<
had got lost Thti afternoon passed ant
night came on, and yet the young misi
continued among the missing. The Folic*
Department was notified, and inquiry wai
made at every police station-house in th?
city, but not' one ray of intelligence re
sneering her whereabouts was obtained
Slowly and sorrowfully the disappointec
groom returned to his hotel, and after in
Bulging in copious draughs of the ardenl
was led gently to bed, where he passed th<
night in single blessedness.
A Hold Robbery.
PirrsDUitoii, September 7.?A remarka
bly bold robbery was commtited last nigh
or this morning at the tannery of Jarne;
Colliery, President of the Pittsburgh ?!
Western Kailroad company, on the Hive
: avenue, Allegheny. The river office of thi
tannery was entered by the rear window
which "was pried open. The burglars thei
proceeded to blow open the safe, usines<
large a charge of powder that the big saf
-r t f..~i TU? ....r
was then ransacked and $59 in money ant
about $50,000 worth of mining stocks ant
otlier securities were taken. There is n<
clue whatever as to who the cracksmer
were, as they left nothing behind them b;
which they could be traced.
Too Totigli.
Ovid, Mich., September 7.?Great ex
dtement in this country prevails over th
peculiar predicament of a man here whc
disgusted with the rain which was rottin
his wheat, seized ft largo butcher knift
rind, rushing inlo his field, said he wiahei
he could catch God and cut bis throat fo
Rending so much rain. No sooner had h
uttered these blasphemous words than h
stood rooted to the spot, from which he hn
not since moved. The people of the con
inunity are praying for his delivery, but t
yet without avail.
lrlnti Jlurtlom.
Dcnux, September 7.?Ten persons wl
were arrested for complicity in the murd)
of the Joyce family near Cong, recentl;
have been-committed for trial before
special commission here.
[drawing to a close.
Cloilif Addrfaa Mad* by Attorar; (Jemftl
Uriwilfr-4 i'lala I'aTaralikfd Ar?a*
aital?ittnupt to Approach Jar/
fa to laflatart Thtlr Yirdlct.
Washington, September 7.?The Attorney
General resumed b!s address lliis
morning in the Star route trial! lie said
bo was not hero to pick up chips and bIiuv*
tags in the rase, but to present tho facts
concisely. He had listened to tho vehement
appeals to the jury of ono of the defendants'
counsel not to allow themselves
to be influenced by popular opinion. This
could only be regarded us an insult. It
l.nu I....... nl.o ...... I 4I...4 <1...
was hounding down these men from party
considerations. "Why," said he with energy,
''these men beloug to the''Government
party, was it reasonable to
suppose they would be persecuted?
What motive was tliero for
Buch persecution? The motive was that the
papers of the Department showed a waste
of money. In the West there were very
scandalous stories in circulation ot bribery
and of corruption. Should not a mau in
the civil f service be regulated by the same
rules which influenced a soldier? lie was
prompt enough to demand an investigation
when his honor was impugned. He persecuted
these men! He did not know them.
Ho only recognized them by sight. Did
Mr. James know them, or MacVengli,
when they started this investigation? The
defendants bad been defeated on the outposts;
they had lost their battle in the skirmish
line. *
McSweciiey had said, when he opened
the case, that he knew all about it. He
would produce papers and witnesses who
would disprove all the charges. And why
had this not been done? Where were thfj
letter books?where the witnesses? It was
rather a left-handed compliment toward
his client for Judge Wilson to assume that
it was proof presumptive of Brady's innocence
tbat tie had not stolen these damaging
papers from the Department. Kvery
. criminal left similar traces behiad hitn,
and the same assumption was boldly held
out when they were discovered. AVliy did
not Brady consult the records of the oilicc
i for information? \Vhv had he listened tc
. postmasters, to lawyers, who threatened to
make public complaint if these thingH were
persisted in? But he consulted his own
arbitrary, corrupt, seltish will. This is Llie
; man who was deceived. This was the man
. who, when indicted, turned around with
his cold-blooded, vicious, callous nature
and said: "Oh! I was cheated; I was deceived
by these men; they are rascals and
Brady was a good judge of a rascal and
was right that tune. Yes, he surrendered
i all! all!! all!!! of them, and was virtually
! testifying against his*associates to save
himself. These men would be willing to
have Rerdell convicted, and another, il
necessary, so long as they, the ringleaders!
got oir. Mr. Brewster produced a tabulated
statement containing a summary of the
1 expedition and increases allowed upon the
routes named in the indictment, which
showed a total expenditure of $378,040 for
these purposes. On twelve routes the com
I tractors'profits aggregated $140,900, and
: these men never owned an animal on a
route. The men who did the duty, who
; were exposed to those terrible wind*
; sweeping or?r 4,000 miles of ice and snow,
got no pay.
For days paBt the jury had been told
there was a* fatal variance between' the
proofs presented and the indictment
1 Counsel had devoted all their time, not to
v.ivautug iucicjjiiiuuuu Ul UlCir wnciiio,
not to making out their innocence, but to
exclaiiniug that there was this fatal variance,
to attempt to break through the indictment
In conclusion, the Attorney
General B&iil lie felt it incumbent upon
himself to devote the last few words oi liis
address to a brief resume of the dry details
of the case and he produced from his uoten
a list of all orders made by Brady in connection
with the routes embraced in the in
I dictment..
He thought he had shown that .Stephen
1 W. Dorsey.was the originator of this whole
scheme. I'he evidence showed that in nine1
ty-six distinct instances this innocent, ig1
norant man had been concerned in trans '
actions. Was he to be shielded beeaust
- he had been a Senator? Was the .Senate to b(
1 converted into a sanctuary for scoundrels'
r He would sooner see the .Senate abolished;
sooner have monarchy established. Be5
cause he was a Senator it Mas said he could
* not do such things. Aaron Burr pre
} sided over the Senate. Vile things en'
tered everywhere. Arnold was an nssoci!
ate of "Washington. This man (l)orecyl
J was in the Senate, and he had nothing tc
I do with the business?nothing! He uiel
* Mr. Boone and perfected his business ar
* rangeinents in November. He furnished
J the security for all the contracts. His clerk
5 tilled out the proposals. He endorsed notei
1 for. Miner, Peck >k Co. Keceiver Keyset
* told him who Miner, Pock & Co. were. l it
' dealt with Stephen W. Dorsey, with Vaile
* and with Miner. S. W. Dorsey wrote to
t Josephs, tlie sub-contractor, that he "was
[ personally interested in the contract.
1 After,the jury in the Star route cases had
' been excused for the day, Judge Wylie
i said it lmd come to his ears that members
| of the jury had been approached in n most
' disgraceful way in attempts to influence
3 their action. lie had tirst heard of it about
3 a week neo, when lie hail received most
3 direct and positive information of this char3
acter. Ho had then advised the jury to Bay
' nothing about it, as he did not wish
: to stop the progress of the case.
1 Within the past twenty-four hour?,
* however, these wolves that snrt
rounded the jury had become fiercer and
2 bolder, and upon hearing of one attempt
more brazen and villainous than other?,
he had felt such indignation that he had
nearly advised the juror to shoot down
' such a man on the spot. He had thought
t that, hut had not advised it He now ad9
jured the juryman to spurn such men with
l the toe ol their foot, and turn from them
c with scorn. He wished to warn these rneu
r that they were not to commit such out3
rages without punishment?alter this trial
f perhaps an examination would follow.
l General Henkle immediately rose snd
3 said, with much feeling, that in the interq
ests of his clients he should demand an
a immediate investigation. The Corn t said
I pcjuapo u*j wuuiu nave one. Auiueouiei
1 counsel for the defense gave similar notice,
j ..Foremxn Dickson rose and said that
! when the cases were disposed of lie's lion Id
v lay all information in Ins possession touch
' ing the subject before the court. ...; Vs
> TheNrcretaryor a "Dcntli-Rattle" Com
e pmij i'onTlclMl of I'hIm! PMlfnce,
, Harribbukg.Pa.,September 7.?-The Are
g criminal case in "graveyard" insurance an
?f nals came to a termination to-day in thi
d conviction (for obtaining money unde
,r falsd pretcnces) of L K. Hummel, Secrc
? tary of the notorious Mahoning Inpurimc
ls Company of Selinsgrove, Snyder county
i- which is now in the hands of a receive!
18 It seema that the company issued a circula
m June, imi, giving tue number of mem
here in class 7, known as the "Old Pec
10 pleV - class. The list was a pretty on?
3r and 3* Fitting, I. M. Morley an
W. II. Palmer, the prosecutor
>'? were taken with the idea of insuring the
a subject in the Mahoning. They visile
Selinsgrove{and were informed by Hun
mol that the circular, oh issued, was cornch,
and tlm investment a good one. Tliey
placed"their man" ill the Mahoning, anu
In due time as wun, probably expected, ho <
died. On November lirst, 1881, when tliey
went for their mom*y, they were informed
thutthcro woh nothing coming to them,but 1
that, on the contrary, they owed the com*
pany $14. Tliny examined the books and
fouml that on June 1, when the delusive
circular was issued, there were but half ta
many members iu thu "class" us repreaent>..!
Tim <i..r...,ui> i iii.^ ?i... luviiu
in November only showed the number (
who had paid assessments, and that the
discrepancy in number* comnlained o( by
the prosecutors represented tlie number ol
members who had refused to pay oswshments
on June 1,1881. Tim jury believed
the prosecutors ami found Hummel guilty.
Judge Hicks, of York, tried the (Mhu.
Judge Mcl'hcrson. who, represented Uiu
insurance commissioners 'in the proceedings
against the company to revoke its
charter, declining to try it. A motion in
arrest of judgment was made, and Hummel
was placed under $500 bail until next
mouth, when the motion will be heard.
AnIhIIc I'liolcrH.
Boston, September 7.?A special from
Newport, 11. I., says; "A case of Asiatic
cholera is reported to lmvo occurred in this
city. A seven year old child of Henry 13.
Auchincloes, of New York, lirvhigdicd of
the disease. Tho Mayor has called an ex*
traordinary meeting of the Board of Alder*
men, and the city physician has been
summoned. The parents of the child were
away and are now returning from New
York to Newport. The child's remains
have been placed in tho upper story of
the Mayor's cottajce, which tho Audita*
closs family are occupying. It- is stated
that some time since there was a sanitary
defect at the Mayor's cottage, but it 1
was not verified.
i? 1
<<iiil<nu'N UrnluN.
Philadelphia, September 7.?The rc- '
| port of Drs. J. \V. S. Arnold, of New York, (
K. 0. Shakespeare, of Philadelphia, and J. ,
ViT. McConuell, of the Army Medical i
Museum, Washington microscopic experts i
selected to make a micros copal examina- '
tion of Guiteau's brain, will be published i
ill the Philadelphia Medical Neics Satur- ]
day. In reference to their report the Med- j
ical News will say editorially: "There is in <
the microscopic revelation 110 reason for 1
changing the opinion which wo originally <
expressed, that Guiteau was an abnormal i
1 character and justly sutlercd the penally 1
1 of the law for the high crime he bad com- '
1 mitted."
Political I'rlHonem Krcnpliirftl.
London, September 7.?A Paris corres- I
pondent of the Times received a couimuni- 1
eating stating Roderiques, Castello, arid
Jos. Maceo, three Cuban leaders, lately
succeeded in escaping from prison at
Cadiz and took refugee at Tavgiere. Thence !
they proceeded to Gibraltar with a view to
Koing to America. The British police, '
however, notwithstanding their protesta- 1
tions handed them over to tho Spanish au- 1
thorities. Two were returned to prison at .
Cadiz, but Maceo was seut to the galleys at
Centa. His friends are greatly alarmed
concerning his fate.
liiccniliitry firm.
Boston, September 7.?A large amount
of silver ware and other articles were
stolen from the Ocean house at Swamp- i
ecott during the lire last night. The color- |
ed waiter at the hotel rescued two young
bbildren, who were sleeping fn oueof the
rooms. After the tire was under good head- \
way there was a loud explosion of gas, but i
, no one was injured. The Blaney cottage
was set on fire in four places and there
, were eviuences in cue lower portion snowing
that previou.s attempts had been made 1
, to tiro the cottage. 1
Prisoner* Knenpeil.
Mo.nthe.vi., September 7.?Three Ameri- !
cans, Win. McKay, Geo. Mcllride and John
II. Flanigau, well known in the States and
1 Canadas ns accomplished crackbinen of 1
, most dangerous kind, broke jail lat-t night
and escaped. Tliey are believed to be the
same jmrtieH who robbed the banks of i
Montreal and Ilochelaga here of large sums
! two yearn ago They are well kuown in
' Chicago and the Western Slates. After
tearing the windows of the cell they let
themselves down thirty feet by ropes made
of bed clothes and subsequently scaled the
wall, fifteen feet high.
A Hired Asnatslu KxjmiiiIuk III* Kmlilofcn.
' Ioi7i.hvii.le, September 7.?\Vm. Aiken
' and his sou Felix have been arrested in 1
. Franklin, Ivy., for conspiracy to murder
I Circuit Clerk Wade'and his two sons. A
i man named Wi iglit had been engaged to
: kill the three men at $100a head. Wright
was paid half the money, and stationed
1 himself near the town to assassinate the |
: Wades. He weakened and exposed the
i scheme, showing Aiken's gun loaded with ,
' buckshot and the money paid him. .
Irish Mi?pccl* Helen**-*!.
i Duuun, September 7.?Lord Spencer to1
day ordered the release of the following :
suspects: The two Whelans, at whose
i house, iu Brabazoon street, tho large
i seizure of arms was made; Kavamigb, who
, wan suspected of attempted murder iu coni
nection with the same affair; Meclit, who
, was arrested for participation in; Bailey,
an informer, and Doyle, Davis and Keagh
implicated in the Seville Place murder.
Coffin* for Del.ony- and Couipnnlon*.
"Washington, September 7. ? Surgeon '
, General Wales has leen advised that the j
metallic burial caskets intended for the use ,
of Lieutenant Commander Deling and
his companions, will to-morrow be placed j
on board the Oiraxto, which sails from
New York Saturday. It is expected their
! remains will arrive in this country about '
| the middle of December. <
llrKUh Import* hikI Export*. ,
ct'iHcuiut'i i.?ueiurus jroueu j
by the Board of Trade show that during (
the month just passed British imports in- (
creased, compared with that of the sairo j
month in last year, by ?424,000, while the j
exports for the month increased $37S,000
I as compared with the corresponding month
last year. <
ItUjifffellow .ttvmorlitl
[ London,' September 7.?iWs. Tindall 1
and Blackie, bir Noel Paton, President of 1
the Royal Academy of Scotland, Messrs. 1
Westland, Mwrston and Edwin Arnold,
poets, and Thomas Burt, M. P., have added
their names to the Longfellow memorial
A 81,000 Ittice.
Q A i.KXANnm.v, Bay, N. Y., September 7.?
r Arrangements have been consummated for
a three mile race next week been Courtney.
Riley, Ten Kyck and Elliott for $4,000,
o ?
Wnulrtl lo Itliiw lllm Up.
Madrid, September 7.?A box received
r from Barcelona by Senor Coinacb, Ministerof
Finance, Sunday last, contained four
y. bottles of nitro glycerine.
(j . t'liulrm Kf>l?lriulr.
Bf MaDRfD, September 7.?An ofticial iliair
patch from Manila Btates that seventy^four
d natives and one Kuroi>enn died there ves1
lerday from cholera. m
df the:strikers and their cause,
rhe DlOciHy Aboutth# FlaUkm' Poiltloa la
PltUbarxli Mill ?Uron , RobmII a Co. Ad*
t.rll.e f?r lira at Lait Ycar'i i'rlcta-At
Oplaloa from the Xtaafaetarar'aKldt.
I'lTrauvKOH, September 7.?Mr. David
)liver, in a conversation yesterday, gave
Kwitive assurance that the Arm of which
le is a member, will do nothing until they
itart up with the old men. Said he: "The
ondition of the market, however, together
villi other circumstances, which it is un?
lecessary to detail, does not necessitate an
arly resumption of operations."
The owners of the Bessemer Steel works
it Homestead, deny tho statement pubished
to the effect that a quarrel in the
ompany had'caused the shuttiug down of
ho works.
The ollicers of tho company say that the
)ersons interested in the firm met on Tues*
??/ uueriiuuu iuhi uu uiuercnix* ui upiuion
listed among them. Manager Williams hat
lot been discharged, as the rumor alleged,
ind the works will resume just as soon a*
he state of trade will justify it. The company
intends to trace the story to its origilource
and call somebody to account if it \i
iound that the report was started with the
ntention ef injuring the prospects of the
In speaking of the district meeting the
Labor Tribune to-day publishes an article
which says:
"Tlus interviews with mill owners, published
almost daily, all indicated that they
were contesting the scale more with the
dew to injuring the association than because
they objected to the advance in wages
iudof course it was a foregone conclusion
that no concession could be made under
juch pressure. If the newspapers inisrej*resented
the sense of the manufacturers1
uuion it was very easy to have published
i definite denial. So fur as appears from
;uh iuce 01 * returns me convention was
justified iu inferringthat the aim wastodiB*
jrganize the association. The fact that the
Chicago Convention revised the rules governing
mill committees ho thoroughly us to
remove all reasonable objection seems to
be of little moment to the mill owner's
union once it was determined to assault the
Amalgamated Association with intent to
kill. The lack of appreciation of that
voluntary action of the convention could
have no other result than to knit the association
together in a reaffirmation of her
June scale."
A correspondent writing from Sharpsburg,
"1 called upon some of the most prominent
employes of the Etna mill, and was
informed that every member of the Amalgamated
Association approved of the action
nf the district meeting, and that they were
determined to Btaiul our, if necessary,
until next June; further, that they did not
think that there would be half a dozen ol
the non-union men willing to go in until
the strike was settled, ami that those who
were reported as being willing to work last
week now deny that they ever had such
intention. The lap-weld department has
resumed work with sufficient iron to run
ll.u... n Tl.uv u u...i
casting iron yesterday, and more was on
the way. The tirin state that they can buy
it cheaper than they can make it-*"
The manufacturers, who are interrogated
still declare their intention of holding oul
against the new scale, and none can be
found who manifest any great desire to
make an eflbrt to start with new men. Mr.
J. D. Weeks, who is supposed to be thoroughly
conversant with the manufacturers'
sentiments, suid this morning: "The workmen
are mistaken when they think that
the manufacturers have a special desire to
crush out the Amalgamated Association,
rbe course adopted by the men at their
meeting on Monday if persisted in will
break the association sooner than would
any measure taken by the manufacturers,
for internal dissension will in time cause a
complete disintegration of the union. The
manufacturers will make no move to close
the present struggle, on that you may rely,
for as the workers brought on the trouble
they must be the first to propose a settlement."
Youngstow.v, September 7.?The exciting
scenes of yester 'ay in the iron business
were not renewed .to-day, and quiet
ness reigns supreme. Machinists and other
workmen are earnestly at work making
necessary repairs at Brown,Bonnell it Co's,
the indications pointing to an early' starting
of the mills. They have alroady secured
a number of men to take charge ol
their furnaces, and state that others have
promised 10 come to worK., Arrangements
have been m.\de by the linn to board ami
lodge their employes on the mill grounds,
fora time at least, buildings having been
prepared for that purpose. It is believed
that they will be ready to make a start on
Monday morning. Numbers of ironworkers
are present at each train for Jhe purpose
of interviewing any who may come to
work here. The rumor published in several
papers that a man who had come here to
work had been assaulted has no foundation
in fact, as thus far there has been no manifestation
of violence and it is believed
one will occur. The following card was
inserted by Brown, Bonnell & Co., in the
XeiL'n-lteyuttr. .
Wanted by Brown, Bonnell & Co.:?
Puddlero, heaters and rollers wanted by
Brown, Bonnell it Co., Youngstown, Ohio.
Prices for work, $5 50, Pittsburgh scale ol
last year. Cash every two weeks. Steady
Aork guaranteed. McDonald's watershickta
:o every furnace.
IIomCcIIlor, of Wetzel, Nominated?l*ro?
ceeilltii;* of I he Convention.
Special Report for the Intelligencer.
Burton, September 7 .?The Republicans
)f the Second Senatorial District held their
:onventiou at this place to-day.
For temporary organiz ?tiou, S. R. Hanen,
it Marshall county, was called to the chair,
ind Frank D. Young appointed Secretary,
flomtnitteefl. consintini/ of two* from
:ounty composing said district, were ap?
pointed, as follows: Upon Credentials,
Rules and Order of Business, Permanent
Drganizitiou,Basis of Iteprestation and Rtfr
jlutions. After an adjournment ol
twenty minutes to enable the different
committees to report, the convention wae
again wiled to order, with Dr. It W. Hall,
of Marion, as permanent chairman, and
Frank D. Young, of "Wetzel, as secretary,
and S. R. Henen, John R, Brown and Eli
Philips, as vice-presidents. The different
committees then presented their respective
reports, which were . adopted, inc!ud<
jug the committee on resolutions
Nominations being next in order D. M
IIoBtettler wan put in nomination by T. P
Jacobs, of Welzel, who presented hii
name forcibly and eloquently. Mr. Jacobi
was followed by J. E. Ilooten, Esq., o
Marshall, who, at the conclusion of nea
little speech, moved that Hosteltler l>
nominated by acclamation, whicl
was done with a vim tha
shook the house. The "shoemaker1
Senator waa then brought in. but was s
shook up by the novelty of his new poa
j tion that beyond thanking the convcntio
in the honor conferred, and pledgin
himself if elected to work well and faith
fully for the best interests of all. he wa
able to say but little. The followin
I Senatorial hx ecu live was thenapppointei
A. J. Stone, of Jlnrlon; II. S. \Vlifft,
of Marshall; aud John A. Hop*,
of Wetxel. The convention ordered
, tho prccev<llo?s thereof published in all of j
the dintrict Republican papers and in tho
Whedinic Intelliurnckiu After tendering
k a vote of thanks to the Hoard of Education A
for the use of the school house, the conven*
lion adjourned with three cbeers for Gotr,
Mason, Loouiisaud llo&tettler.
iiosiemcr nas every proipect in (lie
world of being elected by a majority Fuf*
Ociently conclusive to prevent tila being
, counted out as Furbee was two years ago. jfl
Two BrDllirri Involved In m Quarrel mid ^
OneNurdrml. ni
St. Louis, September 7.?A special to the si
GlobeDmocratsays: A fatal shootiug affray a
took place at Leagerville, twenty miles east o,
of here, at 1 o'clock yesterday evening, In ki
which Sam Kaines sli&t and instantly
killed his brother llanagan in Seager's T
Store. Unnnngan went to the store Si
eariy in tho evening, took a fo
Beat and began to read a newspaper. After fr
a while Sam rode to the back door with a cj
! shot gun iu'hls hand, alighted, went in w
and asked tlib clerk for a piece of tobacco.
The latter held up a piece aud asked if
that would do. Instead of answering, a
1 Sum raised his ?un. aud. Dointlntrit at bin
brother, who wan sittiug near tho front et
i door, said, "You have been talking about h<
, my wife." With this ho tired one barrel of gi
his gun at Hanagan, the contents taking 6j
elTect in .his breast. The wounded man D
i jumped up and attempted to go out, but
was prevented by the contents of the re- di
maining barrel of his -father's fowling 1{
piece, which took eflVct in his back, be- tl
low the shoulders, killing him instantly. '/,
' The trouble originated several months ago U
' over |he division of some land the hoys had a
fallen heir to1 in Kaullman county. Kadi e<
claimed that be had been- wronged by the &
other, und from that day .forth tiny threat- ei
ened each other's lives,j and went about V
armed. A few days ago lianugan remarked ?i
' to a friencl that it was a shamu to be- carrying
a gun for his brother, and he would nut h
do bo auy longer. The next time he went fl
away from home, last eveuing, he left his E
gun behind and met his brother as above
- -i.!-- '?
until luiill'a m?YU IllUltWII UJ) K) Tllli pi
officers, aud st eined cool over what ho hud u
done. They were thesonjiof the late tieii1- d
erul Itainee, who was a noted Ore* nbaeker
! of Kauffuuin couuty. They were bolh tl
young men und hud fuinilit-a. both were rt
1 residing just over the Kuuffman county
liue on the lund iu dispute. * E
??? Hi
' An Iron Worker Who Could Uc( No IS1
litnploy ineitt.
PiTTsmriiaii, September 7.?An affective ^
little incident of the iron strike was de- '?
veloped at tbtfhearing at the Nineteenth b?
ward station this morning. A miserable ^
looking inun, .who had been arrest- '
i ed lust night' for stealing a bag of potatoes ?
and cabbages from a twenty-first ward gar- .j
dener, was arranged for theft, when the .
, man suid he had been driven to therubbery 1
of the produce in oicU r to ku-p his family t
' from btaiving. lie said lie came from the
\ East about Heven months ago, and secured
work nt Shoenberger's mill. When the
! strike cinie he was tin own out of work,and
had not bt'en able since to secure enough
| work to maintain his futnily. lie hud tried ^
, ^gumber of places to obtain employment. V
but upon announcing that he had worked v
j at Shoenberger's, lie was a I most invariably
told to "keep, up his back- ?
bone and the strike would soon be 'a
settled," but he was given nothing to do.
He said he had a wife aud seven children
. depending upon him, and they were in a .i
i terrible state of suffering through his inabil|
ity to earn some money. lie told his story ,
in a very etraightforwurd mauner,aud out of
compassion for him the^uit was withdrawn
aud a Binall purse was made up for him, to .
, which the Deputy Mavor and moat of the
policemen contributed. L
VDltnoM KI.KCriOX. _
' UniiiiI Republic hi Victory In I ho (Jrten
Mountain Slntr.
White Kivek Junction. September 7 ?
itciuiun u? me voiu mr ouue omcers have ^
, been received from 223 towns. Baretow
receives 35,130, Katon, Democrat, 13,822;
Martin, Greenback, and acatteriug, 1,440.
: Barstow's niHjority 19,894, with seventeen
towns not* reported.* The same towns in
18S0 gave about 10,000 votcn.
The returns are received from 102 towns
of the First District giving Stewart, Repnb- t
lican, 15,292; Itedington, Democratic,5,097; **
Kidder, (Jreenbaek and scattering 1,725);
; Stewart's majority 8,800 with 8 towns K|
to be heard from. In the Second District, tl
119 towns give Poland 11,421); Fletcher,
Democratic, 5,057; Dunbar, (treenhacker
and scattering 971; Grant, 3{931; Poland's J;
i majority 570, with 11 {owns not reported.
i The vote in these towns will probably reduce
Poland's majority. It must bo noted
that the'returns here reported aro not
official. The returns from 222 towna give
the result ofthe vote.of town reprew/utai
tives as follows: .Republicans* 170, Democrats
-10, Greenback 2.
. l>
unuirrcii wiuie on Hie Strainer* nnd j0
About the HohI Ntorex. to
The Wharf Master is to have a stirring up. JJJ
The Scioto begins to shine and glisten like ?ll
a new boat. hi
The Fred Wilson passed down with a small
tow of cobI. to
The Onward, l'agle and Geo.'Lysle passed
up with tows of coal empties yesterday.
The W. N. Chancellor is due down this
1 morning from Pittsburgh -en route for
Charleston. _
The Katie Stockdalo passed up and tin
bonny Scotia down yesterday at noon. Doth
are Pittsburgh-Cincinnati packets. 0
The Bachelor and Courier did not Ret away
until 1:30 r. m. yesterday. Tuey did not arrive
until late, having been Seriously detainby
fog. F,
The river fell a Utile yesterday, the marks
last evening indicating a depth of s:x feet.
The levee wore quite an aninia(cd: appearance
during the morning, and considerable
business was transacted.
The Sidney, Capt. Liit'a elegant low-water
stern-wheel steamer, is due to-day from Cir??
cinnati, and will leave for that poiut tomorrow
afternoon. The attention of ship- pcrs
is called to the advertisement of this
packet in'this issue *
Oil City, September 7 ?River 11 inches
and fulling. Weather cloudy and warm.
rmsnCROK. September 7.?River 2 fe?-t 30 us
| inches and falling. Weather clear and pleas-1 ..
ant. I
Cincinnati. September 7 ?River 30 feet C
inches and falling. Weather fair and pleas- _
ant. Departed?Emma Graham for 1'itts- ~
burgh. Arrived- Andt a from Wheeling. /
Forty years' trial ku proved "BLACK*
DRAUGHT" the best liver medicine in. It
the world.
' For Halt*' hy f.ntran iV Co'.
i Apolh
" Exceptionally favoured. Pu
? boon to cotilinen,
? i
* OJ all Grocers, Druggists, at
' Ill P?li? I'orclm Ibi riihllnt I'rno ti p
L'aclMi?A Dfetihe TUtllp N>?r at Ham!,
Tke Tutklih Troopa Trrparlag to
Ltava for the Kiat of War.
K ASSAM in, September 7.?Tlie Kuyptinn
? in the out*|)o.st nlliiir yesterday wjih
oavy eousidering the brief duration oftho
cirmish. This was by fur the moat deterlined
demonstration made by llio enemy
ncetllQ hat tin lit Kft^Jiusm mill 'tmliiMiinu
near approach of u decisive conflict. All
ir calvary with Generate I/)WO ami WilinBon
are now hero.
Immailia, September'7.?The troops at
el-tl-Mahula aru going to Kassassin en
iturdayl wfieu those at Neflcli will putli
rward to Tel-el-Mabutu and go on to tho
ont on Monday. All the regiments will
irry two days1 rations. Gen. NVolaeley
ill proceed to tho front 011 Saturday.
Alkxasihua, September 7.?An. Arab
as caught at Kamleh attempting to spiko
A correspondent of the A>ip? has obtaini
from tho most reliable sources tho ?x:tBtren<tli
of Arabi I'ubha'n army- 'ibo
and toUil is as follows Infantry," -11,(100;
ivalry, 18.000; nuns, 113; rocket "tubes, IS,
edouins, 30,500.
Alkxandhia, September 7.?The mnrerer
of the Kngli&hjocii, Dohson aud
iehardson, was banned thin morning by
je native police. . lie was conducted Irom
dpticli through tile town, escorted bv a
etachmentof Knglisli troops who formed
6<junre round the gallows. Thecondm.n1,
man wnlked in a delimit munm r.
uveral hundred Knropenns witnessed the
tecution; but few natives were present,
/hen thetroop8 were withdrawn, howuv
r, the Arabs came out in-larger number#.Constantinople,
September 7.?Orders
uve been sent to Su?Ih ]'.-> to forwnrd the
r*t detachment of 'Pinkish troops to
CoNKTANTiNom:, SenUmbor 7.?An I lustful
civil commission will leave here on
special steamer on Thursday for Alexanriu.
DerviEcb Pasha and Baker Paslm, with
leir stain#, will start on Thursday for their
indt zvoum in Crete. *
Parif, September 7.. The rumor that
iugland, with the assent of Kussia. has
gned a secret treaty with Turkey relative
i an ultimate organisation of Kgypt, gains
London, September 7.?The Tiintii in u
tading article says: The government in
including the military convention with
iirkey is nersunded that the Sultan has
ien the folly of trying any longer to
iwart the policy of hngland. Two Euroean
powers at leasl bnvu tntimiutwl
onstMntinoplethat England would be per ctly
justified in br? taking off the n* gotiaon.s
uhicli have bieii bo* wantonly pro>nged.
Alexandria, September 7.?The British
ave tmrned a lioiiht* on the left' hank of
?e Mah'moudich canal, signal having been .
mde from there to the enemy with lights, .
nd all lights are now prohibit! d after 0
'clock at night in houses beyond tlVe outOHtfl.
K assassin, September 7.?Maj. General
Wilkinson and Col. Butler with a body of
ndian cavalry and mounted infantry adiinced
to within a mile of Telel-Keberat
o'clock this morning arid took sketches
nd made particular observation of the *
uemy's position. The rebel troops were
pparentlv asleep and none were seen by
lie British until tho latter were retiring.
Constantinople, September 7.?It in
ated that Lord DufTerin is dissatisfied
ith the Sultan's proclamation, inasmuch
? while it states that Arabi lWiadeserves
) be declared a rebel it docs not expressly
roclaim him as Midi.
Piovlde yourself with h bottle of (iDN'DYJJ .
my teed Ittltherul home or abtoud.. Price '.!5
iuU.' frrepnred and fcold by
Druggists, Bridge Corner.
rrors in Drinking and Eating,
At thin M!Hxon. more than any'ottuT, a-o *j>t to
ve trouble. An excellent corrective and pruven*
ve, U Lo^an A Co'*
Iiere ii nothing better lit the market. . I'rlce 'J-'ictk
repurcd Mid fcold by , * .
( 1.00AN & CO.
A IXa.px>y Feature
i the IIOMKSTKAD PILtA found In no other,
imtaia lu tkc meof Pill* of dltrercutHlzes,nn found
i each box. There In grtitt advantage NHiietltncsi
i Ktua 1 di**j?, frequently re|K.-ut?il, ua in mhuc
rtnuof Lir?r t'?implulat, Cu*tiveiiea?, Ac,, Then
o, children nnd Mine xrowu t?en<on?, who run not
ke Urxcr plllit, will teudiiy Uku the a-taller ?no,
which ftur or live are t<iii?l lu htrcngtli to nit or*
inary pill. Observe al?o. that there are rorty Pill*
i each box. Ko that theIIomt-Mi-ad Pill* are not
tl> tue best but thu cliewjie>i Pills in- too market,
tceiul LtiectioUNKu uttiiCMcb lax, fallowing how.
tine theiu ** a pu native, lur Liver Complaint, fur
ubituai Co*tivciio* Ac, Price"25 ceritx.' Hifiit by
ail on receipt of price. We|nrevloulybyt'M
LOGAN ?& CO., ,
)yl7 D4w t I'mrgbtn. Wheeling. W. V>i.
anuJl No. 1 Odti Follows' Hn?.
For whitening the te?th and hr'allnx the gums
wtbcNAfiiu tooiii row I u; it. it.conIns
no adds, and will not injure the enamel
rej'arcd by
mil8 n H. IJfiT. 1010 Main Str^t.
Is pure and Always reliable.; Ask' joiir groccr for
. Sold wholesale and retail by
R. K.'MST, MnnnfflCturer, }
nix mm
British Mulial Journal
tre and agreeable. A gnat
tal travellers"
Jew York Medical Record.
id Mineral Waltr Dfilters.

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