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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, January 26, 1885, Image 1

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^iTni^lSIlKi) AUGUST 24/1853. ' , '^11EE5l^^ YA.',. JAJTU^RY 26,1885, VOLUME XXXIII.-MMlii:i^l33^
8b SiMtytmz
* ntllroi >??. 35 KUd *7 >'"nnemitli rttr?t.
"IUfi'iiucA*" makes a strong caa
apinst a purely partisan distribution o
the city offices. The Democrats wil
hardly engago in that business.
The Alumni Association of the Univer
sity, which meets in this city to-morrow,
ImulJ he able to show the institution i
way out of the woods. Tho alumni have
not Ikl'U asked for their advice, but they
needn't be backward about giving It.
Simtoi: Kuxiu.vii's comes nlonj wltli
his uyiuimite bill at an opportunu umu,
The i'nited States cannot afford to be a
party t?> dynamite deviltry. If we lack
the law to protectoureelvusand our foreign
relation?, Congress must pass the law.
The fight for the Speakership of tho
Uoiisoof Delegates has left some scars.
The usually peaceful and always beautiful
valley of the South Branch sueius to be a
jjool deal torn up over the treatment of a
bright and promising '-favorite son." In
another column aro some expressions of
opinion. _________________
The I'imnrM Chronicle says: "Tho
channels of commerce are to-day stuffed
so full of currency that every bank is
oversowing with surplus cash, money
is worth next to nothing and capital is
lowing out of the country to find employment
in Kit rope which itcannotfind here."
This is not the stuff that panics are made
'.f. In addition to a plethora of money
there is a slowly but surely reviving conJiJencc,
and conliden90 is more than half
the battle. j
Klsewiikhb "Duplex" writes about the
removal of the State Capital. The main
jtoint has been raised before, but it conies
now with additional interest. The Ixtkuioenceh
lias taken it for granted
that the Capital would be removed, yet
there are good lawyers who think the
.Supreme Court would decide against removal.
Wheeling is not suffering great
grief in contemplation of tho loss, but -if
the act is not lawful that presents tho subject
in another light. It is hard to say
what the Supreme Court would hold.
SoMBTih.vd has been said from time to
time about nepotism in tho Insane Asy!> .
11 U\.?tnn Tim fntlowinv rcvixMl
and corrected list is believed to be correct:
Sti|?riuteudLiit Bland, (lov. Jaekwm'H uncle.
Mai run Mary Jaekxoii, Uov. Jucluon's cousin,
A?'i Matron Jackson, Oov. Jackson's cousin.
,WI riijhlelnii Kdmistou, Dr. Bland's nephew.
A?riJ'li)>ii'iun Lewi*. marriwd Dr. JSiuud's relative.
A??'t lliy-ieian Cittiiig (deceased), Mrs. Bland's
Bin-dor Kdinklon, Dr. Bland's brother-in-law.
Dirotor Bennett, Mrs. Bland's oouxiu.
Diiectnr Martin, l?r. ltlaiui'K relative.
John Bnuiuou, attorney fur iloNpital, Dr, Bland's
t InxLt-r In law, vh-e W. K. Lively, ousted to make a
place fur jjjuj.
M. H. llsrrjtou. Treasurer, Dr. Bland's cousin.
Iticlmrd I lani>on, Secretary,- Dr, Bland's relutlve.
i>r. Wand's Khun and step-son employed lo truusimtiutili.
Tkere are more relatives in Weston,
but tin' ollices gave out before tlioy got
through the connection.
Tjik proposition to open the University
to women is not meeting with unqualified
approval. The Kanawha Gazette, Democratic,
and ono of the best balanced newspapers
in the State, fays:
Better lend onr energies toward making
the school a successful mule school than
to experiment with co-education. The
discipline and system of tho University
ur? not favorable to such an experiment,
which cannot i?ossibiy give the
.school higher rank and which may bo its
death blow. Wait awhile.
This is one of the severest criticisms ever
pifeil on the unhappy University. If
the discipline and system are not favorable
to the education of women, then tho
young men who attend that institution
are not having a fair chanco. Tho Intei.uoKxcKit
sccfl no reason why the young
women of West Virginia Bhouhl not lmvi!
as ^lkjii I v.uimni-H at the public expense
as the young men. Taxation i? uu respecter
ol sex. Tilt! (res schools are open
lo all alike: tlio normal schools are openwhy
dose the University against ouryoung
women with nnfavorablo discipline and
We are not of those who regard the
scheme of co-<-ducatlon as the prop which
in beyond all doubt to hold up this disa|>poiutingnnddccayluginstitutlon.
will have to be a very radical chango in
thi' management if thu miscalled University
ii to live at all.
If the atmosphoro of the institution Is
not lit for boys to livo in it is not wholesome
fur thu young womanhood of the
-Slate. There must In any ease boa general
overhauling before the University can
command the confidence mid respect ol
the people. Without these its cam i?
hopeless and the institution a burdensome
Iv dynamite is a sovereign baltn for all
tlio ills of wronged and miserable Ireland,
surely t!:o day ol her deliverance is al
hand. Tor dynamite has shown 'that ii
can smngglo itself into places sacred to Itif
Knglish heart, do grOSt damage and breed
a panic in London.
If dynamite can do what It did last Sat
unlay it is but a step further to blow uptlu
lliiu'sh Parliament?Englishmen! Irish
men, >icotchinen aud Welchineii, tlio jusl
and the unjust alike. It is as likely ti
kin an Irish leader as a Govormnen'
mouthpiece, -Mr. l'arnull <u llr. Glad
Dynamite has Bhown great power foi
harm. It has yot failed to show that 1
??n kiwp a rool over any Irish tenant ci
put bn-ad in any Irish mouth. It ma;
terrorize Undon j it Is a wild and id!'
dream to expect it to liberate Ireland. Thi
whole moral effect of the dynamite war
fare Is bad for Ireland. It matters no
how much the Irish people mayeoniLomi
it, they mast suffer for it.
The real causo of Ireland?and there I
a real cause?appeals to every sympa
tUctlc heart. The dynamite siwault is rc
voltlng to every sense of manhood an
Icctncjr. No cause will over bo helped b;
a? indiscriminate massacre of men, wc
men and chjldmn, and this Is what dym
mite warfare memos. It tho dull dete<
tives of Scotland Yard hove the goo
fortune to stumble upon the guiliy pel
sons, tlurclvlllsod world will Ijh gkld to jht
them dangle from tho tho gallows. $bl
?'IU bo a mild fate lor wholoaale liulclien
: Or a Long List of Dynamiters
Dastardly Deeds.
' British House ofParlianientKock
ed by the Deadly Bomb
As if Shaken by the Awful Throoi
' oi the Earthquake.
The House of Lords aud Common!
Strewn With Debris,
Tbo Floors Kipped Open and tin
Windows Smashed.
Straugo to Say no Person Wa:
Fatally Injured.
Some Freaks of the Explosive (i
the Tower Building.
The largo Number of Children
Injured There.
Vesterday's Developments?Sonu
Clews Found.
Spirited Action of an American on
an English Railway.
The Parties Under Arrest Detain
ed Only on Suspicion.
' I/jsuqs, Jan. 25.?Tito west end ?l
Westminster Hall is full of wreckage
caused by yesterday's explosions. The
destruction of tlie magnificent stained
glass window at (lie end of the hall is
greatly lamented. It is believed that one
of the conspirators entered the crypt, passing
a policeman at tho entrance, and deposited
the infernal machine at the bottom
of the steps. The policeman removed
tho parcel which exploded, making a hole
in the floor thrco feet in diameter, twisting
iron railings and sinashiug the irou and
lead work of all tho wiudows in the
hall. The policeman's hair was Binged
and his face burned. His clothing was
torn from his body by the force of the explosion.
He is still alivo but there is no
hope of his recovery.
Tho man ami woman who drove from
the Parliament buildings immediately before*
the explosion and who wero arrested
011 suspicion have been liberated, the evidence
being insufficient to hold them.
The foundation o[ the hall is uninjured
but the roof is badl y damaged. The bases
of the statues of William IV and George
IV,which wero overturned, are greatly injured*
The elaborately carved oaken wall behind
the seats beneath tho gallery were
completely thrown down. The flooring of
the strangers' and Speaker's galleries is so
torn up that it is deemed unsafe to venture
across The Peers' gallery suffered
the moat damage. The- side galleries and
reporters' gallery were not injured. Tho
pared which caused the first explosion
was wrapped in brown cloth and was two
feet long uy one foot wide. A gentleman
complains tiiat the shock of the explosion
broke one of his Hood vessels.
The Queen sent a telegram to-day
of inquiry as to the condition of the .injured
policemen, Cox and Cole. A reply
was sent stating both were progressing favaribly.
The greatest indignation prevails
throughout the provinces. The outrages
were referred to and denounced in
all the cbarchcs to-day.
An inspection of tho Parliament building?
to-day shows that excepting the
beautiful window overlooking the staircase
at the south end of Westminster Hall,
scarcely a pane of glass escaped destruction.
The foundations of the building are
badly shaken. Tho roof pf the crypt, in
spite of its massive strength, was greatlj
damaged, rifts being visible here and there
Tho floor of the Houwj of Commons pro
M'lUK a fiimupi utujj, w?ciw
with heap:) of massive fragment*.
The llulldlntt* Blisktiu to Their PouBdatlona,
Tlie Cnjtiry Dullr.
Lo.vnos, Jan. 24.?London was startled
1 at 2:10 this afternoon by an alarming ex
plosion which had just occurred in thi
Ifomo of Parliament. The House of l'ar
llauient #n4 Ooyernmejit olliccs wero se
> verely shaken, utul oonejdwgblo damage
was done. The report of the erplotjor
was hoard in Downing street. A cordor
of polico was plai'ed around St. Steplion'i
palace. The explosion oecum'd plose u
tho House of ]<ords, near Westminetei
Hall. The force of the shock was trcinen
dous and was felt a great distance.
There were two explosions instead o
one s|, the Parliament Houses. The sec
ond cairn* ?!>out throe minutes after th(
Unit. One was nejr the House of Com
inons and the other ?t Westminster Hall
Ona man ?'M arrested neax Ufa fljefle o
the e<ploslu?.
An explosion occurred in tlio Tower o:
London, which was full 01 visit/yra # th<
[ time. Sixteen of the visitors#crespr|ows
i iyinjured. At the Tower the scpne ifai
, one of chaotic terror, guards and visitor!
tumbling over each other in an olTort U
escape. + a won as the cause of the ter
I rite detonation wu reallxed the gatei
wero olosed an;) the .vijitflu permitted U
i.hkh the nuiitrieiooa by owe, ?Jef Jwyil'l
i (wen thoroughly searchsd.
i J'lio outrage was the moat successful ye
I made upon ?ny of the public building
alnco the iiuw*uf*t(?i> flf fHe present en
of "dynamite warfare, fhfi f?WW
I building was crowded with visitors at tfti
time of the oxplosion.
Tin first oxplosion occurred in the cryp'
1 of Wmtoiipstcr Iinii; the second tool
> place in tiie strangers' gallery, in th(
t llouso of Cominons.
Immediately after tlio Drat a? plosion i
lady visitor who was alone and about ti
enter the building, beckoned to a police
r man and called his attention to a pockagi
t lying upon to* steaa outside of tlio crypt
. The policeman picked jjp l})$ pjuskagi
csrelcialy, not suspecting anything, ani
I went wf\b Uout into VrlWWr {01
i lis no sootw rofebed the hall than tin
b package o*plod?d.
The explosion knocked the poUuewar
" down and injured him Seriously. Hit
' case is considered critical, (ta force afx
l knocked down the other policemen stand
ins in the vicinity and atnnned them. A
lady uui gentleman standing near thi
olllcer wlw Imi) fljo package were alsi
prostrated. Ths great yinuow over thi
i- main entranco to WestmlnsW Haj) wa
] blown to atoms, and all the aide yrlndv?
? were blown out
' tiii PBKHiafi'a ajiix wmitiiuu?t.
In tlio Interior of the Hosae of (3oi?|?on
y and upon tho floor the only seat damage
il by the oxplosion wss that which ifi
> Gladstone occupies. A small chip was all
c torn off tho top of tlio Speaker's chair,
kt '(ti# explosion caused a panic amon
? (A? mrift, yboto who were in tb
House of Commons fled precipitately,
many ladies were bruised in the craw:
The second explosion in the Parliar
*bulldinjjs occurred three minutes )
tlian, the flrst and was far.more desl
i* tivo. The dynamite which caused thu
ond explosion must liave been ])li
under the Peers galldry on the left sid
The lobby of the House of Commoi
completely demolished.
A clue to the jierpetratoreof the out
is thought to baft) been discovered. ,
before the explosion occurred a man
woman, the fatter carrying a band
3 encaged a cab outside of Parliament!
and drove rapidly away, giving no dl
tionB as to their destination.
They had not gone far when tlio ex
. sion happened. Tho cabman hearing
* stopped the cab. The man and woma
once leaped out nnd hastened <|ui<
from the spot. The cabman went in ]
suit of the runaways and they were e
5 overtaken nnd arrested by the police.
The prevalent belief is the dest*uc
agent was conveyed into the lionsi
Commons by some Saturday visitor. b\
, investigations shows the extent of
damage was much greater than first i
po3ed. The western extremity of
House is a total wreck, and there is i
no doubt but the explosive was pic
1 under the Peers' gallery, on the Gov
ment side of the House. All tlip w<
work in that part of the building was s
tered, and a wide hole make through
t floor. The gallery was displaced, and c
the solid stone* work of tho doorways oil
pulverized or shifted from position. E\
pane of glass in the House wus srnas
Tln> ..all..-.. Iw.n,.lw.u U...M A
! turned and tho^roken gallery gener
Aslhe particulars of the explosion
learned, they develop an organised
tempt at the destruction*'of life and j
perty Iteyond any extent hitherto dreat:
of, oven by the Scotland Yanl authorit
Tlie places selected by the dynamiters
their operations wort*'apparently tli
where the greatest fatality would be lik
lo occur because of the number of peo
\?ii? frequent them each day.
Tho quantity of dynamite used at
Tower must have been greater than at
other points of attack, as the roof of
White Tower was blown completely
Among tho injured here were sevc
children of tender years, and their |i
faces, bleeding wounds and broken lin
were so pitiful to behold thai when tl
were (tarried from the quaking bh'ildii
and across one of tho Court yards, i
crowd which had run to tho open sp
for safety, became thoroughly infuriat
Frenzied yells of "lynch the villain:
"roast the fiends!" were heard on
Hides. All the visitors who were in i
Tower at the moment of theexplosion w
kept prisoners there. The gates were cl oh
and were not opened until the antt!
dents of each individual were tliorougl
Tlio favorite theory of the police is tl
the dynamite which caused the explos
In Westminister hall of theHouso of Cc
inons and the Tower was carried to I
place in each,.case concealed under
long cloak of a woman. The wom'ar
whom this appearance was very noti
able was seen among the visitors at i
Tower this afternoon shortly before l
explosion. She was escorted by a tall n
with a military air. Neither of them co
he found after the gaU# closed, after .1
explosion and when the visitors camc
be searclied. It is supposed the won
and her escort escaped during the rt
that occurred just after the explosion ?
before the gates closed.
The impotent action of tho police is g
erally ridiculed. An intense anti-lr
feeling has been cau&il by the outrages
it is certain to unfavorably effect the
cent Iris!)men employed or seekiug (
ploymentin England. Vigilance comn
tees and anti-Irish leagues of employ
are talked of.
wiiat might have happened.It
is estimated that according to
courso and epergy of the explosive ?
ployed in tho House of Commons, t
if tho Houbo had been In session (II
stone, Sir William Vernon, Ilarcoi
Charles Bradlaugh and two hundred ot
members would havo been killed. 1
search of tho visitors at tho Tower at
tho explosion occupied four hours. 'J
I number of those Jpjured by the explosi
is as follows r
At the Tower, nix injured seriously, i
1 fourteen slightly.
At the 1'arJiament buildings fours
ously and ten slightly.
I The worst injuries were received by c
stables Cox aud Colo, and a civil engin
named Edwin Green visiting the 1'ar
i nient buildings. There were over i
. hundred visitors in the House of C<
. in on 8 when the explosion occurred
Westminister Hall. Most of them rusl
1 out to ascertalu the cause of the rej
' and thus many lives were saved.
i The To^er was fairly filled with visit
> at the moment tho explosion occun
' Mwjy persons >vero seriously injui
One man had his leg smashed, anot
[ had his ear completely severed from
head. The two were taken to tliP hqi
' tal, wbero their wouuds were carefi
f Excited crowds remainod about
ftnd cries for vengeance w
heard on every T^e throng of f
pie about the parljwmp buildings c
tJijjjbil as great until a Into flour aud <
tuujijltijous with'excitement.
About m*ty yiejtflfl* w.ere in .tho toat
tho tlwo of tho explosion, flip e*|
sive agent was deposited jit hhat jskn/)
. At ?.?ll ?f ?!,,? 1171
US luu UUU11UVUUK ui mu *1 i
' Tower. The tmll is now'used as an a
> ory, anil in it were stored large nnmt
ql Utftinl ritles, whfch were des|inei
6116110^^ jo volunteer*, it '
sblndanfck 61 Mjopo tot tlio den
I comjKjund was pliuiml. Tho "d/llfti
played its maddest freaks with the rit
J Many of them were twisted in tho n
r eccentric shapes imaginable, mid tl
> itialorM (Ofiojw'-cf'ered about tho np;
t aTAtrsSttx m
[ oiit of all Homblaiicefo their former seTi
> A large hole was crushed through
floor at tho spot where tho dynamite'
> placed. .Directly overhead a similar !
> Vss Ijipwn through the roof. Wood?
vat set on ({ew the explosion, but
> fore any serious damago l#J been done
the flames they were citiiiguiohwi.'
^ej^arjcable force wa? shown by tho
j plosion fn Wejtwipster IJall in a do
ward direction. Holes yero (cashes
| tiia ground laijje enough to bold a it
) Into one fit wo !;cjes so formed C'onstt
r (lor ??.vioieiftly tVown $ul Ifom it
elUteaied in a bruised and battered (
5 dltion. Two other p.ojiccmen nenir
> scene wen not so seriously hurt, htjt t
! were thoroughly stunnod by the coni
? slon.
1 4 further inspection of the localit;
the e;pl<yloji in House of Gomrt
shows the 'flooring drJVGfl p
, through to the basement floors.
, toildinc is littered with debris otliro
cUandjjIiofp, glass and oUicr - objects
' fragile nature. Tji* OB fixtures 'i
9 vrecied and it ,ww impossible for
?|ajoiv)le, JtJhje/ of the Department of
l plosives, to continue Ills inyistigtitloni
? Isck of proper JUiwlDitlW?, ffifliUP
' t
and however, will not delay the assembling
I. Parliament, as every thing con be repaii
nent before the day for the meeting arrives,
later The Pall Mall Qazetlt summarises its
XUC- count of the explosion in the House
sec- Commons in the following language:
need "The whole intoiior .of the House
lo. Commons presents & remarkable scene
is is devastation. Although there is a gr<
litter everything may be put right witt
rage a week. Nothing is more surprising abc
Just the whole dastardly outrage than its utt
and failure to ellect any substantial injury."
rec- All persons arrested during tlie aft
noou on suspicion of being in to-da;
plo- crimes were released this evening, the
this being no facts against them to warra
n at keeping them in custody. The police a
jkly completely nonplussed. Tiiey are i
pur- capable of even forming a theory and a
loon pear to bo dazed at their own inefficient
to prevent such outrages or discover the
tive perpetrators when they have been coi
a of initted.
illor An Irishmangivingthoname of C'unnin
the hah), but who has been known us Dalb
?up- and Gilbert, was found among the visile
the detained for scrutiny after the explosl<
now at the Tower. He had recently come fro
iced America, and being unable to give
ern- satisfactory explanation of his object
w>d- visiting the Tower, he was taken in
hat- custody and conveyed to tho police cells
the NVhitechnpel, where he will-be retain*
veu until he is able to give a clear accouut
ther himself. A long conference was held th
rery evening at Scotland Yard between fi
l""l w?? Vfnrnftn anil
Jer- experts of'tho police department No a
ally ditional arrests were made.
Mr. 0. S. Head, a member of the Houi
wo of Commons to-day inspected the local
at- ity of the explosion in the Parliamei
jro- building, lie says the damage isimmens
,ie(l It.will take months to repair the injur
l'es. Thousands visited the scene to-day, bi
for were not allowed to enter the buildinj
Teinjiorary repairs have been ordered 1
j,jJ? allow tho House of Commons to meet Fel
ruary 13. .
Stricter regulations in regard to the a<
l|M, mission of visitors lias been ordered to L
.. taken in the future. Policemen who wci
j on duty at the entrances to thel'arliameii
building Saturday, state they examine
00*. the parcels of all visitors that day withon
,ral the discovery of anything of i. iuupicioti
, eharatfler, and that nobody carrying p?i
ie eels like the one described as containin
, the explonivu >?nl?r.
'f- lady Krakiue ami her children iiad
II?! '^rrow esca|)0 from injury. They wer
lunching iu tho deputy Hergeant-atruruu
"? dining ruom, which is bituuted in til
-Stephen's porch. Tho door of tho roon
nil was ^ur,t open by the force of tho explc
.? ' uiou, and the entire panel of another doo
?rn "Mattered. man servant was blowi
?, Acrnw) the room and the children greatl
?.!, terrifio I. '
I*". * Tho utmost precautions are being takei
* to protect pubuc building*, especially th
Government oilices, tho General I'oal
oHlce, the Central Telegraph ollice am
' at the railway stations. Suspicious traveler
ion are narrowly watchcd. Search parties tc
im. day inspected all public buildings fron
the t?p to bottom.
llie tiiifv "think" they havk a ci.uk.
It is stated that tliu police found nun
jjg. tlio 8pot where the drat explosionoccurra
the an article of a peculiar nature, which the;
H?e decline to describe It is, believed tlii
Ujjj article will furnish a clue. Inspecto
Denning says thatjm hearing the jecoiv
i to explojion he ran to .the spot a?>
mn Haw not a soul in the place. The untranc
was blocked by debris. lie noticed
smell of sulphur and gunpowder. Const*
en- t?les Cox and Cole, it is belioved, fnrnishe<
'8*j certain descriptions which will lem
to inquiries that may result in tli
"u" discovery of the autnors of the oul
'"J* rage. Colonel Mngendi to-day mad
,llt" an inspection of the explosion at th
ora tower as well as the chaos would permit
The Martini rifles which had been hulrii
from the stands remained in confosei
the heaps on the floors and rendered iiupossl
blu a m*ar approach to the exact spo
wberotheexplosion occurred. The seen
,mt will bo photogrnphed to-morrow. Colont
ad* Mogendi savs he is satisfied dynamite wa
iirt, ustd to causts the explosion. He say
lior about four or five pounds of theexploeiv
Pin properly compressed would only measur
iter lour cubic inclics, and could easily b
['he concealed in an overcoat pocket or in th
ou8 folds of a woman's dress.
Tho, Tower officials believe a womai
ind deposited the dynamite in the building
Tito police sqino Ijtpe ago had reason t
eri- believe that a woman whs constant!,
passing back and forth between A merit*
on- and England Iur the purppfce of importin
eer dynamite. She wan frequently watchet
>:.? i hi t. Mv*i>t(>nf>i> in iviii-ranl liur hi
one rest was never obtained.
tin- The press association hits informed tli
in Government it has received u letter in
ieil closing a plan of operations contemplate'
tort by the dynamiters, and furnishing di
scriptibns of active members of the dynr
iuito faction. Several hitherto escape
were according to-the above uientione
? in tho letter included in the scheme of dt
ed. ptructjon.
od. Cfne mar* was ^rested in connection wit
jler the oxplosiqn at the Tower, lie wn
.. uvken tH Scotland yard, and exanrinet
11,8 and will probably be charged at the Bo<
spi? street polipocour^tomorrow. Theopinio
illy is generally uxpresned that the limo hn
arrived to put. sorao pressure upon tli
. United States Government to slop tli
1110 operations of dynamiters.
on" It is learned that the mysterious Irisl
tvus man who is described by the police as Cur
ninghaxif aljas Dal ton, alias Gilber
and who w^a arreg^ed yepterda
on gyspiciqn qf haying beep cqr
ilto ocrncil in the explosion at (Hat placi
rin* has not been released, ami in still delaine
ffj in ihe WMtochapel police station. Th
pmril in front of "the station has lwe
||" lioulilecl in conHequonco o( the entlie/in
lij of nn enormous crowd of excited uitizem
loa Jntlipyioinityof tliesfiitioii loud curacsan
lost ominous' HiVe&ls ure pntitjnniilly hear
and there is no doubt a desperate attein|;
would lie made to lynch tho prisoner if i
lass Wl'r(1 ?0' 'or "le presence of tho polic
mil ?n>l military. Cunningham will bo arraigt
i'b;. as S' wt JS'ico crojrt in Whitechapel ti
las ^?ieri(;an traveller was In tho trail
l0i? ol the Norlhweatem llailway going frot:
London to Liverpool yesterday whe
i.e. mi excited discussion arose ove
America's responsibility for th
' dynamite explosions. Tho opinion wa
fi't'cl, eippttsed tlmt the United State
' Was Vreatiy Td tihrtie for hwLoring sue'
ox- men asQ'Donovau Itossn. The A muriea
wn- defended bis country in vigorous languan
I and was attacked by acrowd of pfosscuner
th? American drew a Revolver and'koi
IW1- his"assailants at l)?y until the train read
iblo eif Chester, when' Ho Jhtmied Jr^m th
was carriage and oscapcd.
hey 9f
BUS- S<1ff AUjnnc^),
>"KwYonx, Jan. 25.?Inspector Byrne
' of cliicf of the detcctivo force, gave his viov
l0"" to-nlglit in regard to thedynamito expl
Ilio ?oj}? fij-dffv In London. He said sijch
ken state ol tiling cojjld i)Ot oil at toe, m
of a could not there w ithout flip uu(liorit|
Sir,? being very lniiclt at fault. "With t1!
Kx- j&Fii tn(1 prMti*o of tho whole Brilli
I for Uovernnn'fit at their coiumafid, with la\
sje( no raifch ttlofj favorable tf)?n'oiU? tg
: oj vigorous policy of repression, ami with un
eJ limited resource" ol every ltinil, they oujjli
to be able to prevent outrages and puntal
ac- the perpetrators unleea there is a screw
of very seriously loose somewhere. Looking
at It from a common sense point of vie*
of ho thought tliero was a screw loose. lib
of idea was that the authorities were on the
at wrong track altogether. Were he in
tin London and charged with the discovery
mt of the originators of tho. explosions he
Icr would look in an exactly opposite direc1
tion from the one the authorities seemed
to be following. Depend on it there were
people very high in station who, led the
, movement and engineered these con1
a stantly uprising and systematic outrages,
re If they waited long enough the English
nt police woald catch some vagabond with dy,re
namite in Bis pocket and hang him. This
n- Would not stop it as these men wore ouly
pi tools.
sy It was the man who used thorn they
sir wanted. The Irish at home and abroad
2i- Were not a people to conceive such a systematic
campaign of outrage. Ho did not
g. expect to Unci the leaders among these,
in He would look to the highest intelligence,
m I the boldest leadership and station farth
;n est removed front suspicion lor tbeui. Hi*
in would look as near the government itself
a aa might Id! lor his purpose and expect to
in find there wlmt he sought. The shock
to the discovery would cause might startle
at the country more than dynamiters exjilo:d
sions had done. The British authorities
of were workiugat crocs purposes and travelis
ling on roads leading straight awuy from
iir the object of their search rather than toal
waril it.
>i * - ( . * I ???????
Introduced In tlta&mtite?Senator llaynrd'a
Washington, Jan. 24.?Senator Edmunds
(culling Mr. Garland to the chair) |
1 offered a bill to-day to prevent and punish
e' crimes committed by means o? explosive
"* compounds. Ho stated that some time
Jt since his attention was drawn to what
* seemed to be the duty of the United States
* with Tegaril to bucIi'matter, and having no
J" time of his own at his disposal, he had requested
u friend to draft a bill for snch
\. purpose, which was the hill he nowsubmilted.
From the casual examination he
-c had given the matter he was of opinion it
,t was by no means perfect and would raise
,i questions as to the rights of the United
,t States, hut he introduced the bill this
m morning in the hope that the Judiciary
r. Committee might Ik? able to perfect a
? measure which could meet tho ends proposed.
The hill wyi read twice ami rei(
ferret! to the Judiciary Committee, lie
v jidded .that it was this news from London
that induced kim to offer his bill on the
subject' of dynamite explosions in its pres,1
ent imperfect form.
h Thu&ill provides that any person who
r within'the United States shall make, Jbuy,
a -tell or manufacture any dynamite explov
-live (specifying all the different scientific
names), with Intent that such explosives
? shall lie used in tho United States, or in
e any foreign ceuntry for tho injury or deL.
?trucrinn of public or private property, or
,j tho inj iry of any poison or persons, or
t, knowing that such compounds are intended
to be used by any other persons for any
u such' purpose shall be deemed guilty of
lelony/and, upon conviction in any court
ofthe United StaUs, shall bo punished by
imprisonment for a term of years and
r a tine pf dollars, and any person aidd
inland abetting l>y skilled labor in the
.. in inu fa :ture of any such compounds,
knowing tlie uses to which they were to
H bi applied, or acting as agents for tlio
r Mrinctpals in such transactions, should be
il deo oi'd principals and tried and punished
j "iii^ttW tflrminer.
Section two provides that any person
e transporting or delivering micli explosives
a on toaol any vessel, railroad car or vet
hide employed in carrying passengers by
j laud or water between any place in the
. United; States and a foreign country, or
" between n place in one State or Territory
e >f the Unitod States and another, or al
any depot, wharf or warehouse within the
" United States, knowing that the aauie was
>' intended to be used for any such felonious
: purpose as above indicated, should, in.
1 like manner bo deemed guilty of a n.isdeI
uieanor and should be subject to a like
pnn!?lmiuiit, and every master of a vessel,
II freight superintendent or other olHcer of a
o railroad, authorized to receive freight, and
Il .very owner of any other vehicle mens
tioned in this act, and every person having
h illrect charge of a depot, wharf or waree
house who receives any such explosive
8 compounds for transporlalion or delivery,
0 Knowing that they are to be used lor tbe
0 mirtioses urohibited hv this act. shall be
imnlsliedin like manner as provided by
11 ihe previous section.
' Saouomtlireo provides that all prosecti0
lion shall bo by indictment and that i:
1 sball; Tjefftio duty of the Circuit and Dfs"
iriet Judges of tbe United States to bring
K ita provisions to tho special notice olgrand
' juries and to enjoin upon tliem tho im'
portnnet'of nuking a full and careful inquiry
into any violation of its provisions.
e SKfloit four says prosecutions are to be
, oonilnctc'd by United States District Attor1
aeysj but the Attorney General is to liave
power to employ special counsel in prosetiutions
under tho (list section if deemed
' of sufficient importance.
J Senator Bayard iutroduceU the follow "
ing'rpaolution in the Senate to-day:
J&wfmJ, That the Senate of the. United
h Stutt's has heard with' indignation pyl
" proWqnd sorrow of thp gttempt to destroy
'i the Houses at parliament and other pub"
lie building in London and hereby ejtn
presses Its horror and detestation ol such
* monstrous crimes against civilisation.
e Tbo'oonsldoration of tho rrjalution was
e ifostnoried until Monday to enable the
Senate to receive fuller information upon
j, th'tfihUject matter.
I- . ' v
At CoIlter'H Station?Great Damage to Roll'?
>' ?|X*rfaX DUjMtch to the InUUigauxr.
i- : Sr*voiu<yiLi.B, 0., Jab. 25.?Just bofoje
s, midnight last night q terrible njliroad Mill
lialon took place jit?t east of Collier's Stall
lion on tlio Pan Handle and seven tulles
" uant of this city. The trains were the last
8 section ol No. 40 going cast and tlio first
,j aeotion ol No. 51 going west, both freights,
il 1*117 were in eliarge of engineer John
!| Hark and Cotnlqctor -fyiberts, of No. 51,
? indKrfgineer Lowrysnd Copduptor J[cDevltt
of No. 40. Both engines nro total
wrecks. One cab and both tenders werp
maahwl into kindling wo<(d'ns were nine
? SfPffif H
? rails. Hie wrctlc delayed tuunsaix hours.
? llotli engineers escapod by Jumping while
ir their trains were going at thorato of 20
and' 23 miles an hour. The train dispatclicr,
at Pittsburgh, L. 1). Ward, is
, blamed with the accident, In giving orders
U for their meeting at two different places.
J o^sTjg'usc^g
a. At St. AJ?in>, T?-I Vtrglniit?Vot.il for
>t" !- ' Sevcutetm PrcAlUenU. '
> , Ciiari.eston, \V. Va.,' Jan. 24.?Roswell
10 Grant, aged K yjisis. ujeflat (iljj bfiiEo at
. 8t' Albans, tpis cojjnty, fjilj' afiirtioqti.
He was the last of a family of eight
?- Iihililren. ail of whom lived to old age.
lioyuwi pple'nf flencti^l p. S- fiiMk
' lie was borp In Ohicj. Ifnrlng the febe|"
Hon h6sympathies were with tbo South,
?t' bnt he predicted in 1801 that the South
* would Vn?t succeed. becausp Ulysses, Ijia
|d popY.ow. VP OR p.e oihur side and raw*
Wood hi husiiii'hs. Itoswcp Orint was a
rar'rterj JpiJIeit a"s]K>tless life and had no
enemies. \ He married three Unite and
survived Oils lsst wife. He voted for
|'? all ojwhpm wife
i ,
* +vHi\ ;' (?
r [
I That Will Probably be UUeuasoU Clio PrcKc
Week?AnUcunlHiu to the Approprmtloi
| 1U11* In the Homo?Cotton Culture.
Wouderful ltetleiniitlou of Land*.
Wabuixdtox, Jan. So.?Tho Intor-Sta
Camioerce bill anil Nicarauguan trea
are as they were at tlio begining of la
vreek and ol the week before the leadli
measures before tho Senate and appear
lie not perceptibly nearer a point of fin
action than a week ago. It is probab
their discussion will outlast the preset
week if not set aside Bayard's rcsolutk
expressing the sentiments of the Sena'
regarding the London explosion. Th
may lead to some debate to-morrow. Tl
regular order is likely to be net aside lau
in the week for the discussion and passat
..film pMiialnna f'nnaiilor nn/1 I ti i.l. unii 11
appropriation bills, one or both; and it
possible also the Indian appropriate
bill, which will reach the Anpropriatio
Committee to-morrow will be reports
before the end of the week.
The temporary naval bill is atill in th
hands of the conferees, but an agreemei:
will probably be, reaclie 1 to-morrow c
Toeiday. It is not likely to lead to an
farther discussion in the Senate.
The House # Committee on Appropri
ations expect to report the army and posl
office appropriation bills in time to cat
them up Tuesday and Wednesday. It i
the intention ofthe Committee on River
and Harbors to ask for the consideratioi
of the river and harbor appropriation bil
the latter part of this week.
There is a disposition on the part of tin
Criends of various prominent measure
now pending to antagonize the appropria
tion bills. Mr. Hewitt, of New \urk, wil
endeavor to call up the bill to carry inU
effect the provisions of the American re
iciprocity treaty during the week. Mr
Townscnd will press the Mexican pensioi
nil. Mr. Stockslager, the bill providing
lor public Duiiuwpi throughout the ooun
try, Mr. SinRteton, the National library
bill, ami Mr. Willis, the educational bill
at every opportunity.
Hour. Cutton Hlrk Uiiulx llava linen ICoclalmeil
In tlie South. .
Wasuixutos, Jan. 2ii.?Mr. Nimino
Chief of Hip IJurcauof HUtistii-s, presents in
his quarterly report just pnljlistied an in'
tcresting ruport tu th?j Bureau by Win. L
IVrnhulin, of Charleston, S. C., on the
fertility "o!1 cotton producing lands of the
United States. Tiie report waa prepared
by Mr. Tronholui in reply to a specific
inquiry submitted to liiui by Mr. Niuimo
in July last, and is now presented us un
introduction loan important and extensive
investigation as to the probable future
relative position of this country iu cotton
manufacture and in the exportation
oi cotton to foreign markets.
Mr. Xrenbolin asserts that under
the oia uietlKKla of cotton eultiire prevalent
prior to IN(K) great bodies of laud bad
not only lost the power to produce cotton,
but beeiunu unfit for any purpose known
to the planter, lie confidently asserts
that with improved methods and expedients,
described by him, the cultivation of
cotton lias beeoiuo not only a lucrative,
but progressive, science j the "cotton sick"
laws have been reclaimed, nnd the general
average of the productiveness of the
cotton lands in the country has been iiicreased.
He gives statistics of the production
of particular tracts, anil the relation
of the crop to the acreage throughout
the cotton belt to sustain his assertion.
Kill. H.r Two Children noil CuU Her Own
Cincinnati, 0., Jan. 25.?About noon
to-day a terrible tragedy took placo at
Newport. Ky. Mrs. Carrie L. Winslow
choked her son, seven years old, to death,
boat her ten-year-old daughter so severely
with a baseball club, that it is believed
her injuries are fatal, Mid then
cut her own throat with a . raxor,
producing spscdy death. Mrs. Winsiow
was 32 years old. She was living with
her brother and his family, at tlie corner
of York and Sayler streets. She and her
husband, George C. Winslow, have been
separated for several years, be living at
present at l.ewiston, .New ^ ork. A few
months ago Mra, Winslow returned from
a sojourn in a saniturium for treatment for
insanity. To-day the family left her
and ami two children with
two servants at tbo hoiifo,
while they went to church.
She' retired with the children to a room,
riio servants noted the absence of the
children and made a search. Tlicy found
Tier room locked' and mined the alarm.
Mr. Davis, brother to Mrs. Winslow,
broke the door open and found the secne
described. #
A ltaitl:lll|.K THAUKHV.
A Man Muriler* III* Wife ami Tlien CuU ilia
Ova Throat.
Ci.KVJ!i-iNn, 0,| Jan. 25.?Michael Koch,
a circus inan, living nt -C Mulberry utreet,
West Side, Jmurilered hie wile and then
cut liis own throat at an early hour thin
morning The couple oame from England,
arriving in Cldvela?>d New ? Year's day.
Neighbors report tlint since their residence
on Mulberry street quarrels have iljoen ol
frequent occurrence, last night lioeh
was out with a companion named John
McKatiden. ltetunijng at njidnight iptoxica
ted his wi(o' fletl ((ora tlip |ioumi
and went to ..the.. I??W ,?! ? neighbor.
Jfooh followed and carried her hack
to the lipuue in "1* snip1, bjie escaped
and ran about in .tb'u snow in hor bare
feet, with Koch pursuing and shooting
wildly. Finally both were neon to enter
the honso. At ^o'clock in the morning
Mrs. Connors, a neighbor, -entered their
apurtinciita and found Mrs. ltoch lying in
hod, her beat) almost severed (ram jipr
body. At lief sldo lay liqeh. his throat
friglitfi|IIy cut, gasping fpr (irenth. ifo
was takojl to the city hospital where the
physician says he will dip.
iedilanti and Incident* in Weat Virginia
nd Vloinltr.
A coon weighing sixty pounds was recently
caught by D. Hathaway and Enoch
Leach, two Calhoun county hunter*. The
skin weighed , flboqt lefl Itounjlu. Thp
tniti) of fht? la youfhtidpf. ' r'
(jeorce P. Sargent lias beep once more
heard front, lie is about to start a weekly
paper at Mooreflcld; li will he calledHhe
ffeat VjraUia', old tip^e fiewjpaper men.
Mefeillth Workman and a man named
Mi ore are in the Wayne county jail,
charged with robbing the iWp cj ^e'nrj
Clirlstiap of over Mpil worth ol goods,
They ipro l^oth fppofted tp be bail charThe
Upshur Handle Company. Qf BncVirelapcf
via qjiigow andUverpool Th(i
ogteiWuo^haa proven a big tiling for Upjpfe
ro very but. A narrow-gaum r
. "would be a blessing to that locality
A five-year-old son ot Win. Kooi
SS living on Mlddlo Grave creelc,
Monudaville, found about three on
whisky in a flask a few days sine
*' drank it Tlio child waa throw
> convulsions by it and soon after die
During the past week, Henry It
old and respected citiien of Italeigh
ty, was unmercifully horae-whipi
three women, whoae characters
te ported to be not tho best, for cert
ty marks the old gentleman is said t
st made about thein.
The residence of George Anderao
* Mlddleway, Jefferson county, with
1? contents, was destroyed by lire a fow
al ings since while all the family was a
|0 An ash barrel into which hot ashe
, been emptied and which stood agaii
house, is supposed to have been the
>n David Kesaer, of Mineral count'
& arrested a few days since charged
is hone stealing and burglary. Whi
l0 his way to juilhe gave the officers tl
,r and managed to escape In the i
,y Kesnor, who is a very bad citizen,
stole a hundred dollar check."
is The Tyler county Indeptndcnt celel
:i itaiasueof Vol.7, No. 1, by coming <
n a now form and witli a new head
d It it now a handsome eight-page |
'Pi? r_,j j?i i.m... -11 _?..i... ^
*.uu jiiiic^ir/(uc"t| imu ?n uuujiu/ |ii
0 lias had its trials and tribulations, bu
it now firmly established and stand
r with its numerous patrons.
y Messrs. Qoulden & Riley, who 'hai
some time past been conducting the
i- tiusburg J/crahl, have dissolved pa
> ship, Mr. A. 8. Goulden retiring,
II has bought out a newspaper oflice ii
8 tlestown, Pa., and will publish tlm
8 Mr. Riloy will continue to keep the I
1 in the successful course it has been
I iug for several months.
A very large five-prong buck was re
8 ly killed at "Luggett's Hole," in (
9 county, by Silas Hiukle, of the ?
: Fork. It was wounded by a young
1 wftich caused the buck to cbangi
} course, and pass Hinkle's stand, whe
' shot him. llinkle supposing the bui
be dead, approached it, when to his
1 prise it row and made at him. A' s<
' ensued and llinkle at one time was ui
" neatly but ho finally succeeded in
r patching his buckship.
' A few nights since i)r. Cotton, of Chi
ton, left his store about 11 o'clock
started home. He had gone but a i
distance when he heard the report
rifle on the other side of the street,
could seo no one. Hurryiug on, he
t met a gentleman coming down street
, alight, and a man crouching behind
fence on tho other side of the street,
broko and ran. It iB supposed that
1 shot was intended for the doctor.
' K. F. Andrews, the artist, is spendi
t few days at his old home in Steubeu
He was tho son of Alex. Andrews, a
| iner grocer of tlmt city. Mr. Andrewf
made several trios to Hurone. his first
being in 1859, when ho went to Gem
to pursue bis studies. lli? works o
lire a number of ex^'residents, and
full length portrait of Martha Washin
is one of his beat works. He has
completed a full length portrait of J(
son, which is on exhibition at his st
ut Washington, and which wjll he oil
to tho Government at $5,000.
ton, held January 1st,isto be cou tested.
L. M. Dunn, bus already served notic
contest on Mr. 13. Prince, contesting
Mayorality. It is understood the pa
for the other parties are ready to be sei
, All tho town otllocra aro required t
freeholders, and Ik alleged that Mr. h
Prince, who received a majority
Recorder, is not a freeholder, and tl
fore disqualified. It is alleged that t
thirty illegal votes wcro cast for tho l'i
ticket.?Jrinton Independent.
The "Washington, Pa., Iieporlwsays
tho drillers at tho new well of the Peo
Heat and Light Comnany, on tho II<
farm, quit work on Vriday about n
The gas sand was struck at 1,990 feet
drilling ceased at "something over !
feet after going through the gas sand.
, well was at first not as large as eithei
Hess or narvey, but on Saturday mor
when tested by tho gauge it proved
considerably larger than tho Hess v
having cleaned itself out. Tho men:
nt fl,., -i
y? vuu*fn'V ""b ?* uiav iniuci u
pointg<l, but judging from the chani
the expression of their faces they are
quite elated.
Ctiarch and Other N?-\vi ittuiH of lilt
Fr?m Ilolluirr,
Joseph Burtoft has again gono inti
tobacco business.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Darrnh, o
Olairsville, have been B]>endinga few
John Mack and G'hftrles McClain
both building store rooms to bo occu
by themselves.
The "Buds of Promise," a child
missionary society, will give an enter
inent at the First Presbyterian oh
Thursday evening,
Hubert Chisholm, who recently obtfl
a patent on a smoke consuming stacl
locomotives, has a large model on ex
tion at McCormick's tin ship.
James Patterson left Saturday aften
for Nfles, where he may accept a job.
lias rctiiirnnd his nlncn. lipid far n
years, us buss roller at the 'flellalre
Tlic now skating rink was ready jn
time, as tlio ice was spoiled for ska
there was a good attendance Friday
Saturday nights. Master Walter V
was the professional attraction.
The Home Benevolent' Society ho
organized with Mrs. John F. Km
President; Jlrs. P. T. King anil Mr
Wiley, Vice presidents! Miss Magjie C
inins, Treasurer, and Miss Mary Cr
fticrelarv. For the urgent work nt |
ent the following coniuiittee is appoii
two ladicstoeach ward,-beginning witl
First: Mrs. Jonatlian llotfinnn and
John Camp I Mrs. Francis and Mrs. /
Honeywell; Mrs. J..M. Monroe and
T. A. Hodafer; Mrs. James Fitton
Miss lloadley; Mrs. Thomas Wethc
and Miss Lizzie Cummitts,
The ovening services of last week al
fjepond Presbyterian church were folk
yesterday by Communion services.
Ilr. Williams is in Columbus, wlier
was to preael) yesterday inthopeiil
ilary oha]>el, and yesterday's sermoi
the First M. K. church were by
.Messrs. McKean and Uncaster. He
G. Wallace, of tho U. P. chureli, w a
sent yesterday, lie was assisting in (
mimion services at Uniuntoa n, U.
W. W. Wn!|:nr, after his morning sor
at thft huti| 'onsl church, wont to Mar
Ferry y&terday to preach.
The body of W. II, Borry w&s hro
here on its way tfl Pittsburgh (iatui
undjir ptVuiiatly sad circuiostauces,
nnuOier 8till sadder incident was lea
just as the party left here, lib daut
(lied suddenly at hi? homo in Vittab
and hn ??mphe>! at Barnes
9? V* *0#>K With his sot
f ? wife he hurried to tho depot, bi
pped 4c?4 ill t|\e floor at the sta
T? p^l?hl? cofHn huU the son
wife (Mtno on to take tin body to
mat of their sister. Just as Uiey le:
1 tuo train for PlVaburgli word Ami
i the sudden news of hor husband's c
1 ailded to her kQ\lotion at her ilaugl
H?\tb 'hd day before had proved too i
jot Mrs. Jerry. She hod died that i
i tog at Pittsburgh. Un tho arrival o
> two nionnio with the-toiler's bo
they woaki have throe b
I (o b?rjr at onvih
it*, Jr.,
rices of "
n into Noticed at LnrgeOoininerclol Cootem-Tlie
d. Weather Unfavorable? A Better Feel*
all, All tag" In the Iron Market?Borne of
l COUI1- the Features of Uit Wool Trado.
>*d l>y
aro roain
re- Nkw York, Jan. 24.?The sovcrity of the
j havo weather during the past week lias exorcised
on unfavorable influence on general
tra(le>88 sliown by B]>eclal telegrams from
oven- various centers west and northwest. JJratTbsent.
itreet'i advices from Cincinnati, Omaha and
s had Indianapolis emphasize this point. At
cause* ^ew ?r'eam l'le C0UIM ?' goneral trado is
' discouraging! at Chicago tliore has beenn
decrease in Iho volume of transactions,
In ni! uxi<PPt 'n a"nMi at I'0U'8 there is
S" nolniuch commercial activity, at Savan'?"VP
nah business is fairly satisfactory, while at
Charleston, 8. ?, DesMolnes, Iowa, and
also, tt Topeta and Lawrence. KansaB, tlio reverse
is true. Kansas City reports the
>rated customary amount of business at this sea
mi id gon ol the year; Pittsburgh admits a
dress, somewhat better demand for groceries
>aper. and dry goods. Detroit's commerce at tllis
itpers, time compares favorably with lost year at
it it is the corresponding period, whilo trado at
s well Philadelphia is said to be improving with
the influx of small orders. At Boston no
re for branch of business is reported to be speAlar
uially active except that of cotton goods,
rther- The Now York dry goods market is
, He fairly firm. Commission houses report
i Lit- the demand from wholesale buyers to bo
Era. steady and to have extended over a wido
kraid range. Cotton continued to decline durhold
ing tho early portion of the week, but tho
decreasing receipts finally slift'ened prices,
fceufc. Kontueky tobacco is strong and active,
irant l*?troIeuui is dragging along at figures
Jouth which are generally admitted to bo very,
man h>w w*ien *1) the features of Ihe situab
his tion are considered. The interior demand
n he t?r grocery staples hns sustained a slight
ck to improvement, but is still behind tho oxsur
poctationa of dealers. Sugar is hijrhert
juillo nni* closes firm for raws. Coffee closes
nder- l?wer, and is weak. The consumptive
dig. demand for wool has been a little more
active, and tho market generally is firm at
, unchanged prices. Cash wheat eloeea
of i where it did a week ago at 1)5]c, uiur
*Wi having lost 1Je per bushel. The principal
of* cttU8? of the decllno was the falling away
? * in the export and speculative demands.
JJJJJ Cosh corn loses 3Jc, closing at 53c, against
S?{! oOJc a week ago. Indian corn haibcen in
th! ,nu(Jh better demand within a day or two,
tlion an'* visible supplies aro smftll. The forih?
vrarti movement of wheat and corn from
1 u the Northwest and West is heavier and
promises to contiuue so. Provisions and
nK a iiog products are weaker. The latter have
ville declined in sympathy with grain and a
. *pr* light homo and foreign demand. Hog ro'
has ceipts west have been smaller and prices
trip therefore higher.
iany IIW)n.
* his ?ie ^"ce -^Iucr'can Pte h"?n has ronton
mained stationary during tho woek, tho
"just rate being on the basis of $18 for No. 1 an;,1pr
thracitoin eastern markets. Some offers
udio of southern coke irons at $10 at Philadelered
phin have been reported, but no consider
able sales are learned off. The continuum
anceof trade rcjjorta (jobbers) from west*
Mr. era centers which announce *'a better
e of feeling" and renewed increaso is still the
the' interesting feature of the situation, buttlm
pers contracts for season delivery or even
ve<l. "considerable sales" are not forthcoming,
o be The reopening of several steel and iron
utVcb mills at Pittsburgh, Cleveland and Chifor
eago has been the occasion of some talk of
lere- "improved trade" and "brighter proslome
peats." Most of the establishments reince
ferrod to closed down temporarily only,
and therefore are not doing anything unthat
expected by starting uj> again. The alplea'
most', if not quite. universal reductions
jugh in wagea which follow the relighting of
oon. every ^ro prevents tho conclusion that the
and renewed operation is due to increased de2,000
niand. and rather, suggests changed posiTho
tionB in order,to meet the existing situr
tho The prices oi mill irons are tinning
changed on the basis of 1.8c for refined in
itself Btore. Steel rails are not active. At tho
fell, west sales have been reported at
ibers "equivalent to $25 50 at the mills at tho
isap- cast." IfthisistruocompotiUon has been
ze in fierce there, and some one ha# not made
now any money by tho transaction.
Boston, Jan. 24.?Tho Advertiser in its
weekly review of tho wool market says:
nio lending lcaturo in tlio market lion
" been an increasing demand for combing
wools. A groat many Philadelphia buy)
the era liavo boon hero, and have been in
search of supplies. A scarcity of No. ]
I o, and tho lower grades is quite marked.
There is decidedly a business-like ini'liJ
nation on tho part of holders to sell when
manufacturers want to buy at the ruling
? prices. It 1b about as difficult to forco
l'lod down prices of desirable wools, as it would
Ira for dealers to get any advance. Tlio
ren's tone instead)- and healthful. Fine wools .
tain- continue in good demand. Fine delaine
nrcli is almost controlled by 0110 Arm, and thero
Is now nothing under 30c. It is noticeIned
ablo that there is more pulled wool from
t (or Ohio on the market than before, lndihibi
eating that sheep are being more
slaughtered. Pulled wools aro cheap and
In large supply. Malno super is slow,
11b ani* "ie <,T0n^0 recoipts will bring 32a3.tc;
. :Hc is a fancy price, Iwhieli is only occa:"Yi
sionally secured. Most of tho best territory
and Texas wools are well sold up,
and what remains is largely inferior wool.
tfng. ill V Hit NEWS,
Si Bins" ?r tlie lVaUr *11(1 Miitoui.uti ot Ilia
' giemubuau.
8rc. Yesterday tlio river at tliia point lielefcr
camo stationary lor the first timo since
a. A. the high water ot ai* days ago commenced
!um- [gUing, Last nlglit tho marks indicated
?tty, a a,..,tli in the ehannol o( 0 feet 2 inches.
A slight wall will probably take cltce
to-day. Tlio river is clear of icu nud boats
''}"e can run, but how long tliis will continuo
"*" no one knows.
Sire, Tlie City ot Vevay was obliged to tie up
at I'U I'leusant Inst week on account of ihu
The Louis A. Shirley, which vits laid np
t the here for sovernl days on account of tho
iwed ice, left Saturday fur Pittsburgh.
Re*, w. A. Muddy has sold Ilia interest h?
f>119 tlio Chesapeake to his brotlior, lit. Muddy,
ltcn; anil will not go South any mow this
A nuiI'V' ?t steamers liavo bcon liari
atv in two uiouth of tlio Little Kana!*?
wha during the past week, outof tlio way
K 6! the Ice.
inon The Emma Graham will lie gold by an
tin's United StnWi Marshal at Pittsburgh next
Saturday She Is advertised as tlie property
ottho Parkers and Ohio River Naviugbt
gation Company.
The Muskingum riyer is gorged with
r,, ', heavy Ice for ten miles and reports from
;,,t Marietta are to the effect I hat unless it
mlh 01,1 sott 11"kely to take both of tlio
"iff" Muskingum bridges.
i and The W. N. Chancellor, uurlng tlio past
at ho 1"" heon Wd up at l'arkeraburg.
,Uon. SI>o was on hec yiay up anil had reached
i and St Mary > when slie met tlio Ice that
join cloud navigation last week, and alio turnIt
on ed back from thero.
that The Parkorsburg Journal says that the
leath steamer Oneida, Captain Solly Wells
iter's commanding, came down Friday fyom
nuch Burning Sprinra through ico In nvtwo to
nurn- four indies thick. At several points tho
I tho boat 6topprd in tho uiid.;',ie of the river
ilyln and landed freight f,, the Ice. The trip
odiej wa i made in ?li^on hours, Who van boVtar
Ujjlkmirlwble trip?

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