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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, September 16, 1882, Image 1

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y^USTl^D AUGUST 24-. 1852. WHEELING, "WEST VA.. SATURDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 16, 1S82. * VOLUME XXXl.--NU,M]ffiJl 21.
0B
U7 FiinrlrrnHi NlrrM.
"||1^-^?--1? ~ ~*
^mA\m uru out tills week in llio
, ,Vi?inia Itcimblioan exchanges over,
.."^l in Maine.'
tlielm'. llVUrlWaoemlwelcnrnUiat,
Imlllnot bonwJu tliis ciuiviuain
,j|Mran<liilnto (.oil liven in a liner
^l!un candidate Good. Col. liob will
I "Jplc a "lot" ?Wtt" catnpatgn of it
tic
Ifipublieli ?? InleremliiK ??l! rornan^ccltnniiil
skutcli tins morning in ro"jloilieoWCruner
plnco ont tlio Na>
i mill. It i? u' ''onrsu somewhat
^,1,ill, fancy, but is lievcrlhelCBa well
ir;iten ml tnU-rlaining.
ir?reiiiJtlilwl lott Iriouil for an old
rol Thi rhil"iillin>iili'ul, dated "KievSbjoHV11',
isi7'" " |l"',c'r onco }rab"
...?. Pli-nifint. Olilo. Like nil the
of tliat day it lias no local news
atherefore as a chroniclo of (lib
jn which it was published lias very
link local interest for this generation.
fnc re-atsesiment of lauds in this State,,
.ale by tlie Democratic legislature of '
jfT), increased the total valuation just $12,-1
ftlJlSH, and increased tho Stato taxes |
tar ShO.OCO jut annum. Tho re-assesscot
now going on, that was ordered l)y
j<!a?t Democratic legislature, will incite
the taxes at least $1,')5,000 per anj>3.?I'lirLfTfhurij
Journal; 1 '
Editor li.w.sTK.ui, of the Cincinnati Comarfta/,
is running tlio English war in
??rj.t cs vigorously as he ran tho cam-,
jj^nsof Sherman, Kosecrans and Grant!
toiDjftue war 01 i?u rcuemuu. vsiui-iu-i
juiUusortof lon^ range military stand^iot
from which to run the armies of the
wW. The present Ilalstead idea is that
E^Unil hlioulii make Egypt part of her
Oncntal Umpire,and, if neecesary, concedo
Mantinoplc to Uussia, Holland to Gersianr
and Belgium to France.
The directors of the Weston and Btickiccon
railroad, which is an extension of
kCbrlsburg and Weston narrow gauge,
^concluded a contract with the CumIrilron
Works, of Johnstown, l'a., for
JtO toes of steel rails, J10 pounds to the
nnJ,at$10 per ton, which is a very eatisirtory
price to the directors. They have
iL?o negotiated tho six per cent bonds of
rpsiiur county, voted to the extension by
in county, in th is city, at par. The length
i the extension is fifteen and one-half
site,ami Dr. A. 11. Kunst, the enterprisia
president of which, is pushing the
i&rkrapidly, lie will probably have the
ralopened for business early in thecomas
year. When finished it is expected to
i) an excellent business, espcciiilly in
hskr. Upshur county is rich in this iuijcrant
speciality, and a great deal of
awy will -to into her territory for lumkr..
She did a wise thing in shouldering
Mbrcea portion of the expenditure necewrv
to procure the railroad, and in doing
si ku only "oast her bread on the waters,"
toscit return to her after ninny days with
r?l interest. The road itself will never
apit Huekliannon, but will be pushed
kianl, link by link, until it finally'
wclies and perhaps crosses the Chesaittienml
Ohio.
fOL. HlHt M Alt.SlI.4IiL,
W Hlieollnjr, Nuinlniiii><| for CoucrcM*
>?>' t!i? <ir?M'iil?nckerN.
Mil DisjmU'h to tlii: tntdliuenccr.
CuuKsni iit;, September 15.?Tlio Greenluwa
liclii a Congressional conference
WjhIuv and nominated Col. Itob Mar^Wheeling,
as their candidate for
focra in this district. Col, llarper, of
fow.nml Col. Kotueo II. Freer, of Calkcacounty,
spoke to a largo audience in
cttttmoon.
UKVKXIIK KTUATIUaV.
Hulhroo luiiiirnit Do?
"iinl Illicit Wtiiftky mul Llquor-SclI?
Itisvu.r.B, September 15.?Four weeks
ttlhrvt; men came to Centralia, xeprefc&R
themselves as coming from the
^logical Survey Department to take a
up ol tlio town. They went from the
kH to the beer shops and drugstores
billing the beverages and indulged in
5occasional cigar without arousing the
feu st suspicion on the part of tthe
tyrittors. hast evening, however, Jo$
?Kalbful, of Mauch Chunk, Deputy
^wtorof the Fifth division, Twolfth
krict of Pennsylvania, and Marshal L.
^ Martin drove into town, having in their
te?pion warrants for the arrest of seyenillegal
dealers for non-payment of
jrome tux. Allen Menscb, jowclor,
^ Millington, druggist; Joseph Stan*
kaeir, baker, and Thomas Gerrity, tavwere
arrested and taken ber*
baited States Commissioner Hill, of
j^'ton, and United States Attorney Wil^*uo
was at Mount Carinel waiting for
frilly's arrival. All wero held ex(r<
ilenseh, whose arrest was a mistake.
^ named Hrennan is wanted in his
*7^ ?e was released. He then institutj
Ifocct'iliiiirs airainst the denntv for
aS?*0" ,u,so pretenses. Kalbfps arIr
il0*n a^l'n to-day, accompanied
numm!! n\l'm,)era of tho Geologfcal l)ovimii-,V*i10
'mvc turned out to be three
? ^.J.K.Vunhom unci
b Mi JThev had warrants
'*rtnr I u Ul;p' ^?bert Quarret, Mrs
Sn,ne;""1 M?clmel Barrett. Tho
Wu^d great excitement.
*nvclo|UMl in FinniCN.
^ ^nx.v.vT,, September 16.?Ato o'clock
* "tenoon while Wm.Witcy mid the
^ol,'u & ^?*? whoso oil
*o?!i 2f?.1 J1*8 !)Urneil yesterday, were
i.'oilinju ? ,l(?nifg tho hoops of a barrel
i .v^CClur,Utnl worn imini'u Inntorn
Noiiihi u*M ?.0,1 ??<W?nIy exploded.
5 (jJ.i, ^ ?>?> *? llamcfi. He was burned
^b^Isik! 1 ^"stnntly. Tlio porter.
*r^lv i ' wcaped by running, but won
Is 10 yen old,
of u'sl>op Wiley, of the M. K..
fc *,1h ,'"sl ' ??Uoii Kurlli.
September 15?Samuel
Mn? ??8r? W^? murdered Zimuier^ioiir!
s ^u,,ction, Pulaski county,
*?>banged ut Metropin
\ ?' 8>X n?d a
^0!e*n. ',U'SQ veaBetl to beat after
ioaofu Ho made no confes^itunS
Wn8KJU,*e totho last.
*? on 9 V.xr,?? "8 1,1 e>' Put the black
^boJruJa j fv ,ll8t Io?^ on earth."
I k^tto\ul ,nCrv,ltofriciulfl nm* W*N
found City for interment.
CAPITAL CULLIiXGS. ~
THE LATEST WASHINGTON NEWS.
Portlier About the KUr Itoute ProceedlaRe-The
Motion* Filed for a Hew Trial?The ArpcutuenU
orcouaitl?The Court (Jranta aKew Ural.
Oplaloa or the Jndje? llluor 2fotei.
^Vabiiixotok, September 15.?In tho
Criminal Court Mr. Henkle, counsel for
Miner in tho Star routo trial, filed various
Affidavits upon which ho based a motion |
for a new trial. Mr., Merrick said: 1 find
some motions on file for n new trial iu tho
case of tho convicted defendants, accomI
panted by a statement of variety of reasons
ami by 8omo affidavits. Among tho
reasons is one*, namely, that tho verdict ia
itself unanswerable^ As^ counsel for the
viutitiiuii'iii ui iu? uiiiumi ouwtro i uui uui
disposed to put on flloaconsentto the grunting
of this motion, but as counsol for.the
United Stntea f?el it my duty not to oppose
it. The Government of the United elates
itself is not entirely satisfied by any means
with the verdict. It is a verdict whlchsubjecta
the master.to retreat und convicts the
survants. The jury presumably found evidence
of conspiracy to defraud the United
Suites and of an overt act so as to create
criino under tlientatusof the United Slates;
that Having been found by the jury prior
to their determination of conviction of
guiltv against Kecrdell, and Miner, there
was left (ortbem the inquiry as to who was
in conspiracy. It was apparent to all the
men that thedupes were as guilty in pointof
morals aud Iuwh an Ueerdull and Miner are.
The crime thoy perpetrated was the scheme
and device o? "others. Now, eir, the Government
of the United States cannot with
consistency,-witli its, dignity, object by
practical resistance to the motion
made to net aside such n verdict and
bring to trial again both masters and servants
in~onler that full justice may be done.
The Government of the United States seeks
no victim. It seeks justice; and when
the verdict apprrently trifles with
justice it cannot meet thenpproval of the
Government of the United States. Hcnklo
then read the grounds upon which, he.
based his motion for a new trial, and then
read Foreman Dickson's sworn statement
which lias been already published. The
Court stated that he had directed tho jury
not to canvass on the subject of alleged
bribery. Whether tho jury had transSreesed
the rule laid down by tho Court
id not appear from Dickson's affidavit,
ilenkle proceeded to argue that the verdict
should he set aside 011 the ground
that tho jury had been tampered with, and
in conclusion said the court room was dotted
all over with "'spottera" whoso business
it was to shadow the jury, counsel and witnesses,
Some ot tho vilest men in this
community wero right here all through the
trial, doing tlmt very thing in the eervice
nf tli?* (Tm-orninont
Merrick?3n the scrvice of the Government?
JHenkle?Yes, sir.
Merrick?la there any affidavit of that
sort on filtV
Henkle?I have not any proof of this
now, but I will furnish it when we get to
investigating the matter.
Merrick?When we come to investigate
the matter we will reach the conclusion
that this approach of Dickson was a "got
up" thing on the defendant's side.
The Court then said as to the misconduct
of the jury, that both sides concede
the discussion as to bribery in the matter
took place in the jury room. In the circumstances
of the care, considering it of
rather an incumbent character of this verdict,
I think it will bo safe for the Court
to assume what is conceded by the counsel
on both sides to have taken place in the
jurv-room, and I will award a new trial.
Mr. Tobriner, one of the jury, happened
to be in the court room, testified to
the reading T)f the statement by Mr.
Dickson 'after the retirement of the jury,
lie said the jury voted in the nfllrnmtive
upon the question as to whether the paper
should he read.
The Court.?What I wanted to know
was whether the jury had violated the
rules of the court. The verdict of
guilty then, as toReerdell and Miner is.set
aside not only on account of misconduct,
but I may say on account of general unreasonableness,
and not that the court
would have made this decision on the lutter
ground alone, because the unreasonableness
of the verdict is for the jury rather
than for the court to determine, unless the
unreasonableness shocks the court.
. These two men seem to be at two ends
of tlio line. Ht did not seem to my mind
that they could have gone into the conspiracy
without having had any of the
others along with them, hut the jury1
thought tliey. could, and I would not have
disturbed the verdict qji that ground but
when I said that the verdict was made up
by a jury that were dismissing other, matters
that were not in the evidence, of
course, my duty is plain to set tho verdict
aside as to the acquittal of Peek, who is
already, I hope, acquitted everywhere."
We were not trying him. As to
Turner, of course, the verdict stands. The
Court grants u new trial, therefore, to all
except Turner and Peck. Miner and
Reerdell were then released on $10,000
each, Vaile and Williamson becoming
surety for the former, and A. C. Richards
for the latter.
< December 4th was fixed as tho date for
me new trial, anu tue uourt aujourneu.
XCItiUllOItllOOD POSTAL MATTERS.
I.nr;;c InrreHho nl .Murliu'N Ferry?Slcnbenville
Gocn U|? Sl.OOO?Hcllulrc nnU
llrlduojiort ANo Clulu 8100 Kncb.
Spccltil to the Intelligencer.
Washington*, September 15.?Tlio Intelligencer
recently gave the clmiiges in
tho salaries of the Presidential class. -As
these adjustments are only made every two
years they become valuable, not only to
tho postmasters interested, but also to the
general reader as indications of tho commercial
condition of the locality involved.
Good business makes good postal receipts.
An explanation of the various classes of
ollices whs given when the status
of "West Virginia post otlicers was published
in the Intelligences, and it is,
therefore,^unnecessary to repeat it at this
time. It will, however, bo of interest to
seo how tho oflices in Fennsly vania and
Ohio,immediutely contiguous to Wheeling,
of the presidential class, are affected by
the now adjustment. Of couso they are
very few, tho only counties represented being
Washington and Greene counties iu
Pennsylvania, and Belmont, Jefferson,
and Monroe counties in Ohio.
Tho largest increase is in tho case of
Waynesburg, Greene, county, Pa., where
three hundred dollars is secured. This,
too;!* the only Presidential office in the
county, farther of tho two Presidential
offices in Wnsiiinj^- counl>'.,1,118
there been any increase. They re'ina'tH*!'
tho, old figure, Monongahcla City $1,200,
and Washington $1,GOO.
In Ohio tho largest increase is at Martin's
Ferry, Belmont county, v/here a gain
of two hundred dollars 10 made. Tho .terry
also hn8 the honor 0? coming up from
the fourth class to tho Presidential Grade.
In future tho salary will be $1,200. Steiibenvilh'.
Jefferson county, goes up a hundred
to $2,300. Tliere is not, a Presidential
oflice m Aronroo county. Tho following
twooflices in Belmont county also gain
one hundred dollars: Bellaire, the new sftlnry
$1,900, and Bridgeport $1,200. Barnesville
stands at tho old salary of $1,500. The
following are tho new ofhees established
during the yean Belmont county, Don,
Hendershot, Kelsey, Owlett and Poornmn.
Monroe county, Coats and Mount Carrick.
Jefferson county, Markle.
i . /i , ', ; Hi' . i
UK.nit.VKI) AFTKK TIIIKTY YKAIIN.
Coming Hack fo IIIn Wir?i After Wntiderliilf
All Over ttioLnrlb.
Chicago, September 15.?There is^grcat
rejoicing in No. 10 South *Vnn Btreet,whoro
tho AVidow Lloyd and her family resided
lor many years. Thirty yeais ugo her husband
and a 14 year old son started for tho
California gold mines, hoping to make a
speedy fortune and rejoin their family.
Three months afterward Horace, the son,
ragged and half starved, reached, home,
saying that the train ho and his father
started with was attaeked by Indians' and
lie alono escaped. After he hiul grown
easier in his mind he changed his story
enough to leave Mrs. Llovd ground to hope
that her huBbund might vet \ bo alive.
.Sho cherished this liopo for seven
years, deciding not to marry again until
that time hml expired. Meanwhile she
started a millinery shop, prospered, invest-,
ed her earnings; and becamo independent.
At tho end of seven yearn fihu married n
j poor man. Tho marriage, however, was
anything but happy.. Mrs. Lloyd, to provide
against the possibility of being sought
for her wealth, hud transferred her proper
ly in trust lor her daughter: Ah Boon as
her second husband ascertained this fact
I his protested love turned to bitterness.
Peace fled from the faintly and .was restored
onlv after the merciful law- of Illinois
hail dissolved tlio matrimonial bond which
bound them together.-r - ^ : Resuming
her name, MWLloyd, she a] so
resumed her business uud prosecuted it
with diligence, until very recently she
found herself able to retire with an easy
competence. Her son, IJoraco-Il. Lloyd,lived
with her., A day or' two ago Mrs.
Lloyd answered a ring .at. the front door
bell. A tall, handsome man, witlVhair
white aa snow, wrinkled, but still erect,
and wearing a patch over his left eve, asked
to sco Horace II. Lloyth : ' 11 ri-'i '
"Toll me your business and I'll tell you
i if you can sou him,'' said Mrs. Lloyd.
:M am Bartholomew Frederick "Lloyd,"
began the man, but Mrs.-;Lloyd wanted' to
hear no mor??. The wife recognized; her
I husband and the son's joy''was' Extravagant.
The old man, weak lroiii heart sickness,
was placed tenderly in tho best bed, nnd
the sisters and their children were sum'
moneil to participate, in tho,rejoicing.\' .{i
Bartholoinewl'rederiek Lovd had no valid
excuse to offer for his loug* neglect.'* The
| truth about the parting with his son was
the high'Spiriteu boy ran away from the
train because his.father, in a lit^of temper,
threw a sword ut him that nearly impaled
him. The boy ran to the trackless plain
until night set in and then made, bis way
back to Fort La ramie,'already one hundred
miles behind them. Tho father, believing
ho must have perished on the journey;
mourned biiii as dead, aucl in the depth of
his grief lo3t his sense of duty toward his
wife and other children. He became willing
to be believed dead and took no steps to
relieve his wife's anxiety-. Hid hope was
that he would make a lucky strike at the
digging3 and take back, money if he failed
to take back their boy, '? Twice ho'started
homeward with enough money for present
need and twice" he was robbed: fie
tried the Australian diggings for awhile,
j but ill luck stuck to hhu like a burr. Ten
years ago lie transferred his eflbrts
tn the dinmnnd fields nf SnntK Africa Imf
| was again* unsuccessful. .'lie.has not been
willing to.say much about his African experiences,
but uowand then ho drOps'expressions
to the belief tliat he became a
person of considerable consequence on the
Guinea coast. ; At all,events lie has a very
heavy watch-and chain, which ho gays
were presented to him for leading, an extensive
caravan from Central to Northern
Africa, lie was among the refugees who
temporarily resided in Cairo and were compelled
to tlee for the protection of the
British lleet of Alexandria when the present
unpleasantness was ripening, lie was
landed at Malta and mude his way thence
to Baltimore, where ho reached a week
ago. A Chicago directory contained the
name Horace 11. Lloyd and he journeyed
hither, hardly daring to hope'that it was
his son and "fully persuaded that his wife
had long since died.
Snrcc**rnl Jnfl Delivery nt Louisville.
Louisville, Ky., September 15.?The
first successful jail delivery that has occurred
in this city for several years wns
successfully carried out this morning, and
by it several of the hardest characters confined
in the jail were given their liberty.
The execution of the delivery seems to have!
ueen a careiuuv lata plot wmcii lias been I
matured through a number of days and |
perhaps weeks, and it is evident on the
(ace of alHiira that theprisonera haVe,been
materially assisted from outside tho walls. |
It seems tjiat the prisoner, seven of "the I
worst in the Jail, mannged to capture the
nightwatchman and thus get possession of
the keys, with which the yard gate was unlocked.
The names of the men aro Frunk
S. Enter, John Fletcher, Ilarry'^-Williams,
Jas. 0. McKay, Thos. Kielly, Win. Baldwin
and Thos. Middlecome. All are white
men, and, with a couplo of exceptions, are
notorious thieves. Fletcher and Williams
were in on a charge of counterfeiting, having
waived an examination and were waiting
a final examination in the United
States Circuit Court. They have been
known in police circles for a number of
years, aud have several times been arrested
before on various charges.
Willi StrCCt UOHfllp. :
New Yohk, September 15.?Tho pool,
which advanced four per cent on the expectation
that Secretaiy Folger would offer
to buy a block of bond shares, has gone to
pieces. This sharp decline was caused by
the sales of the pool. The demand for short
j bonds continuesiiooil. The situation that
jchanged enough yesterday to cause the
countermanding of western orders to sell
Granger shares was covered in St. Paul,
and as it commands a . high loaning rate,
bints are given of an intention to squeeze
the remaining short interest. Strong interests
are said to be behind tho advance in
Chesapeake & Ohio, the June earnings of
which increased 30 per cent, July earnings
40 per cent and August earnings 41 per
cent.
Li Bli til I nt;, I'ircaiid Cxplonlon.
New Yoiik, September 15.?During a
thunder storm last niglit lightning struck
Lane Fletcher's oil works,- Kingsland,
aud Meserale avenues, and Donaldson's oil
worKs, on .jungsianu, nenriuurKei avenue,
setting them both on fire.- The flames'
were soon beyond control and both" buildings
destroyed. Early this morning when
the fire was nearly out the tank of the
Nnptha works took firo and exploded.
ChnsI Keeson, foreman of the - fire truck,'
and Capt. Dury, one o! the company's oil
lighters, were instantly killed. . The. loss
at Donaldson's will not exceed^ $15,000."
Lane G Fleming's loss is not known.
Grcnt Destruction of I.umbfr by Fire.
Toledo, September 15.?At 1:30 this
morning a fire broke out in tho extensive
iuniber nil" Mitchell ? Rowland
lumber company, entirely* "^""WiPg it.
Tho fire also spread to,large piles of lumber
with whlcli tho yards were filled, and
bsforo thailiunes were checked thirteen to
fourteen million feet of lumber.were consumed.
The loss on tho mill is ono hundred
thousand dollars;- insured for sixty
thousand. loss on tho lumber, two hnn.
dred and twenty.Ave- thousand .dollars,
which is covered by insurance. Nparly?\ll
I the insurance companies represented/here
are interested in theso losses. Tlioy
Cnn'tNlopThcin.
Montreal, September 15.?Tho Governor
General has expressed a willingness to
assist in colonizing the French. Canadians
in tho northwest in order to prevent their
exodus to the United States.
THE CONFERENCE
HELD AT PITTSBURGH YESTERDAY
Between the Maaafaetaren Aeeoclatloa aid (lie
i'ntldlcra-The Former Decline to Arrept the
Compromlie Offer-Further Actloa to be
Takes hj the Aitorlatlon.
PiTTSiiuitnii, September 15.?The Under
this evening says: The reporter asked
several of tho manufacturers if they felt
much alarmed at tho threat from the
Knights of Labor to open fierco and cruel
war against them for not complying with
tho rules of t|io Amalgamated Association.
They treat tho matter in tho light oi a
joke, said one. ''Tho time may come in
this country when wo will bo compelled to
allow outsiders and lazy long windy orators
to run our business for us, but it has not
como yet, and, don't think over will."
Tho'proposed conference between the
manufacturers imd the committee appointed
by the Amalgamated Association seems
to lack official sanction- from the inauufacturera'jBide
at least. While. Mr.' Jarre it
stated that the meeting was to tako plnco
at 2 o'clock this afternoon he said that he
had ns yet received no word from the
manufacturers in regard to the matter and
ho did not explicitly state that the invitation
to confer had been formally extended
by tho committee of which he is the head.
Ho grew somewhat impatient when naked
as to what ho expected the result would be
if both sides met for discussion, and told
the questioner to "wait until we have our
conference."
The manufacturers who wero seen did
tint lfnmi' rvf nnt> n?>n?nAm/?<l ll.nl lwwl
yi .w.j M..UIIKVU1WUW IUUV ?IUU
been made for a conference, and seemed
quite indifferent us lo whether one would
be held. Mr. Brown, of the Wayne Iron
and Steel works, said that he knew nothing
of tho matter and did not understand why
the Amalgamated people wanted a conference
to-day when they had Riven the manufacturers
ten days to decide. "It cannot
be done/' said he, "unless the whole iron
association was notitied, and then it would
be nonsense to talk of a compromise at
$5.75. There are many lirms in this city
who can make more money by standing
idle than by starting up on any advance."
At two o'clock a number of -the iron
men were seen proceeding toward the association
room?, but that place showed no
indication that a meeting of any size was
in progress, although it was evident that
soine of the manufacturers were under the
impression that a conference was to be
held.
The finishers generally are quite reticent
in regard to the action taken by the puddlers
yesterday, although it is evident that
the dissatisfied element is not willing to
help..the puddlers enforce their now dissatisfied
demands.
' It's no use," someone was heard to remark
this morning, "I am not in favor of
staying with the puddlers for it is doubtful
whether they can make it even at $5 75."
The various representatives of the finishing
departments who were talked to "didn't
know" what would *be done, but it was
evident that they did riot express themselves
in view of tho expected conference.
? The puddlers themselves manifest great
satisfaction at the result 'of yesterday's
meeting, and appear confident that the
concession made will induce the finishers
to stand at their back. Whether their
confidence is misplaced remains to be eeeu,
although quite a number of them asserted
this morning that the finishers will not
work Eastern'muck bar.
The laboring men of the .Sharon mill
publish the followiug seemingly sarcastic
offer to the puddlers of that piacc: ."We
will give 25 cents of our wages per day to
the puddlers in order to induce thein to go
to work. Our wages are low enough now,
but we will do this in order to enable the
puddlers to get a living by their toil and
skill. " Lauohejw."
KF.llSKTO ItMJCKI.K.
Tho SfnnufiicturcrM Itofnse to Compromise
the Nlrlkc.
Pittsburgh, Pa., September 15.?An informal
conference of the manufacturers
and puddlers was held this afternoon, at
which the manufacturers refused to coinpromise
at $5.75 per ton and informed tho
puddlers'.that they would not 6ign the scale
for more than last year's rales. The pud.u?-?
!.'? ? i..a
uivis iuwi miuuiun, uuntia uiruevuu lllt'y
will shortly agree to return to work at the
old scale. On next Tuesday a district meeting
of tho Amalgamated Association will .
be held simultaneously in Wheeling,
Youngstown, Ohio, and this city, at which
the question of ending the strike will be
considered.
A FATA I. FALL.
Tracy, Chicago'* Kcntlmeulnl Murderer,
KwlnUH Off In Fine Hljle.
Chicago, September 15.?At precisely
2:05 James Tracy, the murderer of Police
Officer Huebner, expiated his crime oti the
gallows.
Long beforo the time appointed there
was a largo crowd about tho jail, and the
throng increased up to the appointed hour.
Only about 200 persons were allowed to
witness the execution. Tracy walked firmly
and unassisted to the foot of the gallows, :
and at 1:35 tho notico ot "silence" was
i posted on the gallows. At 1:47 Tracy, ac- ,
companied by-Father Dowling and two
other priests, the Sheriff and Jailor Folz
walked up tho steps of tho scaffold. The 1
n'ooae was adjusted and the black cap ;
placed over his head, and the Sheriff giv- !
ing the signal the trap swung and the body, .
with a drop of six feet, swung off into the (
Tracy's last night was spent mostly in J
devotion, he sleeping little for the past 4S (
hours. Ho was not without devoted i
friends, who were with hira to the lust and !
gave him many tokens of sympathy. *
When informed that the Supremo Court 1
had refused to interfere, his firmness gave
way for the time, but he soon recovered
and his protestations of innocence continued
from thnt time until the very last.
On the scaffold Tracy said: "I have
nothing to say except that I am an innocent
man. Though 1 meet my maker aoon,
I can declare my innocence: truth is <
; mighty nnd it will prevail. I die an in- '
nocent man." i
At 2:08 o'clock his pulse was 1:40; at 2:11 '
it had ceased to beat; at 2:14 the heart pul
eations stopped. At 2:25 ho was pronounced
dead, and at 2:28 the body wflB
cut down, ,
Survivor Mcllvlllc.
' Philadelphia, September 15.?Chief
I .Engineer Mellville, with his comrades,
Norosa and Nindernwnn and. Lieut. Berry
of the Rogers, arrived this evening from
NewjYorkin charge of the Philadelphia
Reception Committee. Tho party was taken
direct to tho hotel, where a reception
was given.
' ^Washington, September 15.?A call,
signed 1)? many prominent civil officers,
also armvand navy officers and prominent
citizens, Imb been issued for a meeting tomorrow
to arrange for a public; reception
to Chief Engineer Mellville and companions
upon their arrival at Washington.
A 11AU IIKEAU
In tlio lllllftdnlc** Bout?The Thnmea
Crew Victorious.
London-, September 15.?Tho raco between
tho Hillsdale nnd Thames Rowing
Club was won by tho Thames. Thames
won by two lengths. Tho weather was
fino aud tho attendanco large. Thero was
a good start,tho Hillsdale's taking tho lead.
A foul was made a half mile from tho start,
for which tho Americans wero to blame,
apparently. After the Ilillsdales had led
for two miles they broko a slide, and
tho Thames crew went to tho front and
finished four lengths ahead.
London; September 15.-?Tho Hillsdale's
broko n slide after leading two miles, hence
their defeat.
ltofllllna till) ttHhnlnn nl Jlio aliiln In tlin
IlillBilalo boat the rmliler \viro snapped as
they approached Thorney Croft. At the
time'of the accident the Hillsdale's were j
four lengths ahead and rowing easily, but
the Thames four were coining up rapidly,
owing to tho bad, steering of the Americans.
When tho slido broko the Americans
stopped rowing and tho Thames boat
shot ahead. Tho Americans followed
leisurely. A correspondent on board the
umpire s beat asserts that tho Hillsdale's
twice foulded tho Thames crew badly, and
deliberately Crossed the bow of their boat
Auother account The Thames crew
wou the toss and selected the middlo of the
river. Tho crews wero cheered as tljey
took position. They'got away well together.
The Ilillsdalo immediately began
booming out but soon took tho lead, rowing
lifty strokes to the minute. A half
mile from the start the Hillsdale's forced
the Thames crew over toward the barge
and a bad foul occurred, the oars of both
crews being locked.
After getting clear both crews steered
verv.wildlv, but the Hillsdale's had a good
lead. At flannuereinith bridge they wero
four lengths - ahead. A quarter of a mile
dinner nail ueen rowed when tlicsliileol the
bowman of llio Hillsdale's broke and they
stopped rowing, allowing tho Thames boat
to go well to the front. This order was
maintained to the finish. The time was very
good, 20:40. The umpire awarded the race
to the'Thames crew. Uaptain Terwillinger,
of tho Hillsdale's, telegraphs as follows:
"The guido on my seat broke. The accident
was unavoidable. We had the race
well in hand at the time and were leading
by three lengths. 1 threw the seat out and
rowed the balance of the course without it
The foul with the Thames boat was caused
by the barge obstructing my view."
Tho Standard, in an evening edition,
says: "The time of the Hilladalo's for the
first mile was 4:23, and they had a lead of
a clear length. Their time at the Hammersmith
nridgo was 7:53; that of the
Thames was 8:01. Tho Hillsdale's arrived
opposite Cheswick Church in 12:35.
Captain Terwillinger's slide then broke.
He held it up, in his hand and threw it
overboard. Notwithstanding the accident
the Hillsdale's time at the finish was only
fourteen seconds behind that of tho
Thames crew. The Thames crew, nevertheless,
think the race has indicated the
English style of rowing, and that the Americans
were tiring rapidly when the mishap
occurred. . Gulson, who was to have been
umpire, was absent, and Chamben acted.
A 'ft-uglc Dentil.
Dktuoit, September 15.?a sad accident
happened this afternoon off Lambton, Ont,
in St. Clair river, about four miles below
Marine City. Several young men were
cruising in a yacht, when ono named Wm.
Sackman jumped into tho yawl, lost
balance and fell into the'river. The rapid
current swept him away. His companion
iu the yawl, named Wm. H. Hartman,
jumped iii to save his comrade aud both
were downed.
Kicking AKtilnnt the Law.
' Quebec) September 15.?Acting upon the
decision of the Bishops of the Anglican
Church the minister here refused to unite
a resident with the sister of his deceased
brother's wife on the ground that while the
law renders such a marriage valid it does
not compel the clergymen to perform tho
cercmonv.
C'nr WorUn Destroyed.
St. Louis, September 15.?Tho Missouri
Cur and Foundry works, in the southern
part of tlie city, burned thisafternoon. The
loss is estimated at $150,000; insurance on
buildingaud contents, $128,000; on lumber,
$72,000.
Tho Itritlftli Win.
New Yohk, September 15.?The British
won the International Military Rifle match
by* the following score: British, 1,975;
Americans, 1,807.
"I.ndlcH Tonic."
The Great Female Remedy la prepared by
the Women's Medical Institute of Buttalo,
N. y., and is their favorite prescription for
ladies who are suffering from any weakness
or complaints common to the sex. It is
sold by druggists at$1.00 per bottle. Ladies
can obtain advico free. Send stamp for
names of tliosu who have been cured.
At wholesale and retail by Logan <fc Co.,
Wheeling, W. Vu. daw
NINEICAIW IN WHEELING.
Ail ENtnbliNhuicut Which linn Well
' Elllc<l n Real Wnnt.
Nine years ago this week Martin Thornton
opened in Wheeling what the could not
truly be said to have before, a firs^clasa restaurant,
which he happily dubbed "The
Capital." In the nine years that have passed
since that his house has come to be considered
a permanent institution aud to be looked
upon by large numbers of our citizens as a
sort of a second home, so that when their
families are out of town they go to Martin's
in preference to hotels, assured from experience
tlmt they will receive corteous attention
and be bountifullyfed with good victuals,
well coofced, and amid clean surroundiugs.
The press of the city, aud indeed of tho whole
neighborhood, have watched Martin pretty
:losely during his career in the city as a
public caterer, and it gives us pleasure to ;
testify that never in any of his large dinners
)r suppers has he made a failure, or given ,
inytuing but entire satisfaction. He is the ,
jame now as in 1873, when he opened his ;
lining rooms, only more popular, busier, ,
ind better.known. Long may he wavo.
For a fine Robe or Cloak for infants, go to '
Blum & Marks"
Cloak House. 1110 Mam street.
Rctlnclloniu Plunon.
Present stock of pianos, Steinway, Knabe
Whickering, HalietJc Davis, Emerson," Hardman,
Guild, Ac., at the very lowest prices,
ind great reduction for cost. Call early and
?ecure great bargains.
Lucas' Mdsic Store,
^ 1142 Main street.
For new and stylish Hosierv, Gloves, Hand
nciuiliui?, WIOCIS, LaiiiaBllUJllBUOnU, CUCap*
er than any.place in the city, go to bluu
it maiiks'
Cloak House, 1100 Main street,
A HAND50MK souvenir to every purchaser
during Fair Week. . ^ J. Bbillm,
1158 Maiu 61
A triil package of "BLACK-DRAUGHT"
?, free of'chargc.
For salo by Logan ?fe Co.
, "For piles, constipation and a torpid liver
never fail, to take Mahalin.
Tiik advantage of being well-known was
shown yesterday by the big business Martin
Thornton did at his Capital Restaurant, Ho
fed hundreds,
STATE OF TRADE.
THE WEEKLY BUSINESS REVIEW.
Full and Exhauitlre Reports from the Prominent
Commercial aid Trad? Centrea or the
Country, Bhowlaf the Condition of
Bnilneai and Future rrwpeeU.
Nknv York, September 15.?Whllo the
Krnin, provision and cotton markets were
unsettled, the stock market was active and
buoyant, tho exchanges wero largo and the
general trado waa good. Tho dry goods
jobbery trado waa very satisfactory. Thero
was a largo legitimato business, although
buyers continuo conservative. In wheat
the values havo been unsettled, with a
brisk movement in options. Tho grain
market was in an uncertain condition,
with prices tending downward. The provision
market closes with signs of a further
depression in tho readiness with which 1
operators aro getting rid of stock. Ameri- J
can pig iron is quiet, though *it is stated
that there is moro business done than ap- 1
I ?nn~. ?? tl.~ Tl.n ,1 1 t
I'vnio uu tuu auinvvi -k nu uviUUUU JUI
Scotch pig iron is fair and some considerable
sales are reported at firm prices. The i
rail business is dull.
CINCINNATI.
Cincinnati, September 15.?The week
has been a busy ono in retail circles, and
there has also been a wholesale activity in
all wholesale lines, in consequence of the
influx of strangers to'the Exposition. The
weather has been exceedingly fine for the
purpose of maturing the corn crop. The
scarcity of spot com in connection with
the low prices to which it had fallen,
caused a reaction and a marked advance
of nearly three cents a bushel to-day.
Wheat continues at OoaDGc, though good
grades are firm on account of the considerable
quantity of wheat arriving in bad
condition. Oats have become scarce and
higher to-day, being held at 36c. Provisions
have been without change. Meats .
aud bacou have been steady,"with a fair
demand.
CHICAGO.
Chicago, September 15.?The clearings
for the week, estimating Saturday, were
$52,000,000. The mercantile trade is active,
the weather being perfect. The feeling
about crops isconiident and the general
public is being satisfied with the outlook.
Trices were maintained well for
most lines, but no advance was noted in
the general business. It is believed that
the receipts of cattle never came so near
equalling those of hogs in this market,
1'riceB of live stock were rather
weakening. The grain markets were seeking
a lower level most of the week, but
wheat finds very strong friends and it has
been well supported. * All the others
dropped. To-day, however, thero was
rather a bullish on more wheat.
baltimore.
Baltimore, September 15.?The past
week'was a holiday and business was
slow. "Wheat was dull, though the market
ruled steady. Corn 'is in very light receipt,
and there was none of any consequence
in the elevators. Prices declined,
and though the market showed more
firmness to-day for late options, the transactions
were small. Oata ruled dull and a
sharp decline, live was rather more active,
at an advance of 5al0c. Flour \*as
dull and unchanged.' Provisions chielly
in job lots and firm, with an advance in
smoked meats. Beef cattle slow and unchanged.
Hogs a shade lower, with a dull s
market. Sheep and lumbs dull and un- 1
changed.
.iiiouk mm. I
PiTTsnuitGii, September 15.-General j
trade baa somewhat improved under the j
belief that the iron strike is nearing an I
end. The Exposition iB attracting many jj
people from the surrounding country and i
the retail trade shows a largely increased J
business in consequence.. Our trading a
products,"however, such as iron, glass and
coal, remuin dull and unchanged with a
light demand. In oil the wildest excitement
prevailed during the week owing to a
decline in the production. Aided by
speculators, the market advanced 12 cents
since last Friday and closed this afternoon 1
at GSJc; The Bales were larger than evier '
before, aggregating for the week 21,404,000 1
barrels. f
boston.
a
Boston, September 15.?Tho following &
will appear in the Hpecial market reports
of the Commercial Bulletin: There has been J
no marked changes in staple merchandise \
the past week, and about the same volume
of business is being done as at this time 0
last year. The sales of wool show some *
falling off. The total for this week is 2r a
340,000 pounds against 3,093,700 pounds
last week, 4,819,500 the same week last ?
year. Shipments of boots and shoes from p
Boston this week 07.224 cases, against G6,000
cases for the same week in 1881. Prices
of both wool and leather are very firm. jj
loui8ville. c
Louisvillk. September 45.?Tho train
trado for the week has been dull. There ^
is no demand except for immediate wants, 0
and the prices of wheat, corn and oats are at
without material change. Provisions are
in in fair demand at last week's figures. ['
Mess pork declined fifty cents. The balance !'
are without change. The market for finish- "
ed iron iB firm owing largely to the contin- ^
uation of the strike. The demand for sheet g
iron is late, owing to the high prices asked. ^
Hoop, too, is high, but not called for in ri
quantities. The general trade in hardware vs
is good and promises to bo better. rt
ri
at cleveland. 8
Cleveland, September. 15.?The iron f?
markets are about as reported last week. Jj
Pig iron iB quiet and a trifle easier, because la
of the non-settlement of the strike. The 8j
price is unchanged and tho samo as two al
weeks ago. Manufactured iron is scarce,
3rm and in good demand. Nails have advanced
to $4 25. Steel rails are in increased te
demand and sales large. tl
... P
muvn ammitai- .tvcimmnv ""i
CHICAGO, {I
1(
Via Pna-llnndle Konl<?, Toondny, Sep- ic
(ember lOlli, 1M?2-Tlckclii Ciood for 0
Ten Days. tl
Tuesday, Sept. 10th, has been fixed upon J1,
by the Managers of the rittsburcb, Cincin? 11
nati and St. Louis Ry. Co.?ran-Uandle "
Itoute?as the date for the annual cheap excursion
to Chicago via the old reliable
and popular VPan-IIandle." These annual tl
pleasure trips have-..become very popular n
with the people, antf are looked forward to d
with great interest The .pleasure of a trip to
the gfeat metropolis of the Northwest, the ?
opportunity to visit friends and relatives in
that region, and to obtain a short respite *
from the tolls and cares of every-day life, is ?
bailed with delight by all, especially when :
tho cost of making the trip is placed at a
more nominal figure. The Chicago' Kxposl*
tion will be in full blast, and the great Chi- '
cago Horse Fair will be open. i
Slake all necesary arrangements to join the *
excursion this year: If you have never been 1
to Chicago, go now. If you have been there 1
before, go again. The pleasures of the trip <
will amply renay you. rosters and circulars
announclngHfme of trains and rates will be
out in a few days, and can bo obtained from i
ugentsofthe company at all ttations. Rej
member the date. Tuesday, 8ept 10lh, Tick- <
I eta good for ten days. ? \
IVF.IUIIIIOKIIOOD KEWB.
MOUIfDSVtLLK. '
SheriflT Hicks baa completed the work of
making out las bills for the year 1882.
The corporation tax bills, amounting to
something over $2,000. are now in the hands
of tli? 8ergoant for collection.
The main street of the First ward Is being
laid with a course of stone, to be covered with
a heavy coating of creek gravel.
A five-year '.Government prisoner from
Ohio, sent for passing counterfeit money,
concluded his stay at tue penitentiary Thursday.
'
Capt. Bob Llndsey and his little daughter,
who have been spending several weeks here,
started for their home in Atchison, Kansas,
Monday last.
The County Court will be petitioned at its
next meeting for an appropriation for con* >
structing a pike road through the narrows
between hero and Wheeling.. 1
8beri(FHicks has purchased Mr. McLean's
brick dwelling on A street, at present occu- ]
pied bv Deputy 8heriirMathews. The Sheriff"
anu Deputy will probably change resl* 1
dences soon.
ClerkiBrown. of the nrlson. I* litis v on lit* i
semi-annual and biennial reports, the 11acal
year having been changed so as to end
September 30th, instead of Novembor30th. as 1
heretofore, so as to conform with the other |
departments of the State. t
The plans and specifications for changes In
the county jail are about completed, and
proposals for bids for doing the work will be
Advertised for at once. Bids will be received .
[or lining the concorn with stone, boiler Iron
and lattice work of bar iron. The commissioners
will then decido upon the plan to be '
adopted.
The Llndsly'i Itun Oil Company hive concluded
to uuuid the well, and if indications
ire favorable, to go on to the second sand- .
rock, K not to sink another well between the
railroad and river, at a point just north of
the little Grave Creek bridge. They aro con- <
Rdent that heavy lubricating oil can be (
jbtained In this vicinity, and as they have a
large amount of territory leased here, are
ieterrained to fully test the matter. 1
"William Bunch, a convict from Pleasants (
:ounty, was discharged from the prison Wed- ,
jesday, after serving a two-year sentence.
Deputy United 8tates Marshal Haggarty was (
tiere awaiting Bunch's discharge, armed with i
l capias for his arrest on a charge of stealing
etters from the mail. As soon as Bunch bad 1
changed his clothes the Deputy Marshal 1
placed bim under arrest, ornamented him t
with a pair of steel wristlets, and started with i
aim for I'arkersburg. Bunch was also wanted (
n Meigs county, Ohio, for a robbery committed
there, and a couple of officers from ,
hat county arrived here, having been
ldvised of the date of expiration of his
erui armed with a requisition for his arrest
ind transfer to that Stato, juBt in time to be <
loo late, he then being on his way to Parkers- '
iurg. William appears to be a rather illy i
issorted Bunch, and about the worst "want- J
;u man iu lliu purb 01 IUB COUQiry.
iikllaibk.
Miss Fannie Norton, a sister of our City
Engineer. is visiting Mrs. Wm. 8harp, of
3ravel Hill.
Miss Jennie Thoburn, of ML Pleasant, was
n town yesterday on her way to school at
Delaware, Obio.
The narrow gauge these mornings in addi,ion
to its crowds of excursionists for the fair
jriogs increased numbers to Bellaireon busiless.
The foundation of the new school house
ibove Indian run, which is a big affair owing
,othe ravine in the edge of wbich it is built,
s almost completed, quick work having been
lone.
The wooden pipes that are being replaced
ls water mains by iron pipes Have been
urned over to the s reet commissioner to use
is culverts at street crossings, forw bich they
ire excellent.
It was reported on the streets here yesterlay,tliat
a committee bad gone from 8teubenrille
over to Mt. Pleasant, to see D. Upde;raff,
and get him to resign, that tbe Upde*
;raff men were becoming alarmed at the
strength of the opposition tohim,and had deerrained
to take this step to save the district
rom going to the Democrats. Those who
>rofesscd to know oftbis.committee did not
lay bow they knew, however, and we wait
or news from Mt Pleasant.
Tho Wellsville accommodation train lias a
lew passenger coach that is the neatest car
verseen in Bellaire, and is a beauty inside.
'.t is furnished with natural woods highly
>oliahed and carved in modern style on every
janel and strip. Tbe lamp racks, of which
here are six, in pairs with white glass shades, *
ire polished iikeold-fasbioned andiron irons;
ind the windows, with extra large panes, are 1
iung with weights and will stay at any a
leight. The veutilation Is on a new plan, j
mil besides the car is very high.
MAHTIN'B FKRRY. J
Grapes are ripening nicely. i
Police business has been very dull for r
everaldays. j
Dr. W. II. Hall will leave for the dental
allege at Ann Arbor next week. fc
There was an immense crowd from here at e
he fair yesterday, and the town had a very
luiet appearance. }
A runaway horse on Second and Hanover n
treeta yesterday afternoon was the only
ensation of the day. ti
Mrs. Carmichael, of Sevmour, Ind., is viai* v
ingherson, Kobt. Carmictiael, of the First z
yard. She is 81 years old, and hale and o
learty. _/
There will be another meeting of the Sons
if Veterans at G. A. K. Hall to-night, and all j]
lereons interested in the project of forming p
camp are invited to be present [j
The big cylihder for . the Standard mill v
ngine, weighing live tons and 100 pounds, p
rom Mann's foundry, is in the big lathe at
Ipence's machine shop, and is a fine casting. n
Signsof arev'ivalin busiuess continue to w
rop out here and there, and if the strike r
mong the iron workers terminates by
Ictober 1st, we will have a lively fall trade, y
fiTEUDENVILLE. p
The store of Cooper Bros., at Eldersville. ?
'a., was broken into Thursday night and 0|
ver three hundred dollars worth of goods n(
tolen.
Col. McCaualin, diving in from his country
esiaence yesterday, found a woman lying
i the road apparently dead. He took here *c
?to bis buggy and drovo to- the sheriffs ?(
Hlce; whereBhe received attention. Yeater- |r
ay afternoon'she recovered sufficiently to
Ive her name. She stated that her home ?
as at Emporio, Kansas, and that she ar- ^
ved in this city a few days ago by rail and *r
entto "Wiutersvlllo in a coach to find a ^
lative named James Smith Upon her ar- ^
ival at that place she was informed that
mith lived on Wills Creek, and being out of l?
mils she started to walk to that point.
ast night eho gave out and fell unconscious
pon the road. 8he is quite intelligent for a [r
idy of her years, being upwards of seventy. ^
be was born at Albany, N, Y., and has rel- 8il
;ivesliving in that city. ar
new cumberland.
W. 8. Tayne arrived in town yesterday af- ti
moon from Bethany, where he has spent ca
le past week. He will preach in the Disci- te
les Church on Bunday. re
Some night prowlers who have been mak- di
ig their nightly visits to gardens and so on fo
?r some time past, met with serious object- tr
ms Thursday night on the part of one of the 0i
wnere. One brought a shot gunjto bear upon fa
jo narrauders and they took leg-bail for it, e<
ut some of the shot bad the desired effect be t*
links, as he noticed luarkson the fence that ei
ould indicate that he hit some of them. B
bethany. l
The"cattle disease is still with us. Mr Yates,
lie purchaser of the Buchanon farm ?? ? .
ine animals sick with the disease.' Mr. U
lucbanon lost a lloc cow Thursday night.
"While superintending the work on the new
oardiog hall, Prof. Lowe accideotally fell
lirough the ceiling of the front portico.
'ortunately he caught on the joist, and
roke what otherwise might have proved & c
criouafall; \\
"Night before last, nbout nine o'clock, \
fhile King l'endleton was returning from c
irayer meeting, he was attacked by a furious y
lorae. which kicked him, striking him on e
he hip and side inflicting painful though a
lot serious wounds, llois about again tolay.
;^.\v ;
WASIllROTOKj VA. <]
The Female Seminary hero opened on Tues- <
lay with good attendance.
Trinity llall, an Episcopalian school open;d
last week. It is acquiring a splendid repitation.
i
WHAT A PICNIC
FOR THE BOLD BRITISH BRUISERS.
lr?bl Karrendm Uacoiidltlonalljr?The* Wat
Conn to ai Ead-The la^lorloai Kuil of the
Kfjptlaa Uebelllon?11 olielej- Iltcclvtd
Witt Upia Aral-War. Itcmi.
London, September 15,?Tho war oftlco
has roceived tho following dispatch from
General'NVolflcloyf :
Benha, September 15.?Gen. Lowe' has
occupied Cairo. Arnbi Italia and Toiilbn
raaun oavo Burreiuiereu unconditionally.
Ten thousand troopB at Cairo have laid
down their arms. ' '' ' .
London, September 15.?General AVolscley
has arrived at Cairo from wHence lies
sent the following:
"Cairo, September 15.?The war is over.
Send no moro men from. England. 1Midshipman
Do Chair 1b safe. I have been re-,
ceived with open arnia by all classes. The
soldiers are glad to return to) their.homes.
Dur cavalry ilid extremely well in the loug
forced march yesterday.'?,
London, September, 15.?The*following
additional dispatch bas been received from
"Cairo, September 15.?Arobi l'aahaand
Toulba Pasha are both couilned in our
9'uard room. .r/i
"I will change my baao from Isuialia to
Alexandria." ? :
Alexandria, September 15.?The.Khc*
live|and Sir Edward Molett, British.Consul.
3eneral, will proceed to Cairoaa soon as tho
:anal is open. All offers of submission must
be rnado to the Kbeaivo nominally,, but by >
ictual aurrendor to Generallyolsoloy. Mt , (
innnnra Wofr.nl.llo'nn ? ?
rr~?-* ??-vi-?n?' uMuuv,'i:i uauUU"
:upied. Negotiations for its occupation
iro expected to be concluded this aftertoon.
The announcement that the British
lad entered tho earthworks yesterday was
i misconception. Generals Wood and
ind llarman rode in with a small party in >
jonsequencc of the display of lings of truce.
Roubla Pasha wascitnunanderkol troops
it Meks, and is deeply implicated in the
ebcllion. .
Alexandria, September 15.?The-news
)f the capture ofArabi Pasha was received
>y the people here with , what was apparently
the wildest enthusiasm^ Mahmoud
Uarondi and Suleiman Sami, who eomnanded
the battalion which took a leadng
part in the burning of. Alexandria,
vere recalled from Salihiyeh by their
riends and lied to Upper Egypt. Ali Fellny
and Reshid Pasha were not captured* -1
it. Tel-el-Kebir, but it is believed they
iave since been arrested at Cairo.; ,.,i
The enemy's troops from Mehallet and
xafr-el-Dwar will parade at the front
lere. Those from Mehallet will arrive'on
Sunday, when they, will surrender. .Their
irmswill be taken, and they will ; bo
itripped of their military dress anU. dislanded
in the presence 01 all the troops of
Seneral Wood.
In many instances the wounded of
Vrabi's army tired upon the British after
hey had passed them. .
Lord St. Vincent cut down a native
itandard-bearer and captured his colors,
[here were lamentable* casualties on tho
mpmv's sillo Hill mnnnnil
billed. This 'was "unavoidable'/ owing tb'
lie fact that the EgyptianS'kept up"a strag;ling
firo from their mud huts. This
jroughtthe English lire upon' non-comjatants.
Canned provisions for, 20,000
nen for a month were captured at Tel-el-.
vebir.
The Khedive did not receive Boiitron
3ey and the other delegates from Cairo, as t
hey merely bear a letter from Arabi' '
'asha offering his submission, and were
lot accredited by notables as expected.
Uter the arrival of the Khedivo at Caifo a
egularly constituted court will be estabisbed
for the public lrial of the rebel chiefs,
v fco will bo allowed to engage counsel. ,
Alexandria, September 15'.?Noon?
?heBritish move forward at 4 .o'clock this
fternoon to disarm5,000 men at.ICafr-el :
)war. . v ' ... .
0:40 p. si:?The engineers have just rourned
and report Kafr-el-I) war abandoned,
'hey saw many skeletons there. The
ebels are supposed to have gone to tho
Iboukir forts.. ' ! : "
Tel-el-Kemr, September 15.?Twelve
iundred prisoners have already been
aarched back to Ismailia.
Ismailia, September 15.?Twenty-seven
Egyptian officers-were brought , in this
norning. :
Tel-el-Kehir, September 15.?An Egypian
doctor states that when. Arabi I'usha
. as making olf by the railway to to Zngaughewas
fired at by one of*his own '<
Ulcere. Another prisoner reports that
irabi was wounded. This is doubtful.1
London*, September 15.?NotwithstandDgthe
collapse of tho Egyptian rebellion
reparations in the English arsenals up to
ist night were unrelaxed. 'Eresh orders "
rere given yesterday for additional suplies
in Egypt
Dudli n.September 15.?A general movelent
is mloat to present General Wolseley
ith a sword of honor on his return from
feypt
Alexandria, September 15.?General
ifolseley has sent Yowub l'aaha, Arabi
asha's late under Minister of War, to
!afr-El-Dwar to arrange for the surrender
I that place. Mahmoud Pasha Sami has
ot yet been arrested.
Low Knt? Cxcunlon.
i Chicago by the B. ifcO. It. R; oh Tnesday,
jptember 19; 1882. On abovo date excursion '
ain will leave ai follows: lA'ave Washing-?
n, I'a., at G:26 a; m.,9:15 a. m. and 5:00 p. m. ;
ound trip rate >9 00. Leave Wheeling at
30 a. if., 1:30 p. x. and 11:15 p. m. Round
ip rate $8 00. Leav<f Bellalre at 10:05 a. m.,
10 p. m. and 11:50 p. m. Round trip rate
00. Arrive at Chicago at 5:55 a. m j 8:35 a.
. and 7:20 p. u. Tickets good to return for ,
n days. Returning, trains leave Chicago 1
8:10 a. m., 5:10 p. m. and 10:60 p. m. Day ;
aches and B, & O. palace sleepers to and
om Chicago withoutchange, on all through
aina. This will be the most popular excuran
of the season. The extremely low rates
id length of time given, will enable every
le not only to see Chicago, the great city of
e West, but,also, to visit friends and relates
in the Northwest. The far-famed ;Clii,go
Exposition will open Wednesday, Bepmber
Gth, with its many attractive features',
presenting all departments of 8cionce, Inastry
and Art, will be open day and night
r visitors, and i? in itself -Well worth your
ip. Remember the day and date, and go
l the Baltimore and Ohio-railroad, whose u
at trains, ;through cars, and unrivaled
luipment, makes it the popular route he-..veen
the East and West, *or ticket*. con.
al information, etc., call ou agents of tho ,
altimore<fc Ohio railroad, or'audrea J. T.
ane, Passenger Agent, Bellaire, Ohio. ,
'Foil a good,cheap Cloak,DollmariJ or Walkig
Jacket, go to Blum ?t Markh' ;
Cloak House, 1106Main street,
Honntnln t'nke. ,,
To the yolks of six, eggs, well beaten, add
wo cups white sugar,.,tbrwe-quarters cup-,1 i
utter, one cup sweet milk,.three and a half:
ups flour,haTtng mixed thoroughly^ through . .
tone, measure "Bannp'r" Baking Powder,'* .,
hites of two eggi beo'en still; bake in jelly
akepans: wlien 'cold spread each'layer
rith an iolng r*.ade of the whites of four
ggs beaten mi ft, one pound powdered sugar
aa one tablespoonful extract of lemon.
Mibskh' Cloaks from 4 yeari 'to:10 years.
The prettiest garmehts all of our own make.
Jorne and see tbeui. Bluh &. Mauks'
Cloak House, 1100 Main street
a good medicinal tonic, with real merit,
a Brown's Itt?n BUteni, so all druggists say,

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