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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, March 30, 1885, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026844/1885-03-30/ed-1/seq-1/

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IV ? ik
MtMIigtmx;
,Vo?. 113 Hint ?3 yourtooliUi BtflMtU
I'otoxac Siud are ripe. Getthee gom
ml burring!
Has tbo Chief of I'olico gone to Pitt/
bargti to take private lessons in the art <
closing up gambling houses 7
Ex-PnaiDViT Antiivu bos left Waal
jogton and started /or Ilia law office. II
Till have no trouble to grub a living aah
goes along.
To Tin President of tbe United Statei
Washington, 1). 0.:?My friends also hav
appetites.?A'. It'illU Wilvm. AIM, lltnr
S. Waller, Secretory "J Slate.
As imposing spectacle.?iionry S. Wall
n, John J. Davis and Daniol B. Lues
pretesting against tbe appointment of &1<
lira* on account of Ilia disloyalty to th
XVrnocrstic party.
Ssxatok uoaiiau is playing Marylan*
politics villi all fours. He ia loudly sut
Jjfttwl of promising everything to every
body. And his man Higgina is givin
him a great deal of trouble.
' ' ? " w.m
A rrupixe picture m ?
mikis Secretary Bayard look like Juliu
Our in o Prince Albert coat. Now it i
nonliere recorded tbat the Roman Boa
werappenred in public in a Prince Albert
Tin Mayor will doubtless give the Com
miitce on Elections another chance to or
gonize. And then tliocommitKo may con
elude that it hasn't anything to do -will
the sgbjict matter of the Mayor's commu
oication. ______________
Wtt were led to believe tbat wo Bhoal<
be satisfied with the fatness of the house
Look you now?we haven't oven been al
lowed to smell tlio savory odors of thi
kitchen.?From the Hungry UunUman; or
Ifun and I/at. A Tragic Opera.
Til* Sunday Newt-Letter appears in en
larked form, decked out in a handsorat
spring suit. The' Heici-Letter has showi
that a clean Sunday newspaper can pros
per in this Held,and that cleanliness take
none of the spirit oat of a well-conducte<
newspaper.
Hckhaii for McGraw, bold Johnn;
McGraw, for the limb of tho law hurrah
Tlieglancoof his eye he'll throw on oli
rye; the stojries he'll stamp while they'r
fresh, rank and damp; and he'll keep
never fear, a sharp watch on the beer, th
foauiinjr, the flowing, the amber-huei
beer. Then hurrah for McGraw, boh
Johnny McGraw, the handsome andfortu
nate limb of the law!
Thk reported suffering in several'coun
ties of this State appeals with eloquen
force to those West Virginians whos
store has not been ravished by drough
and frost. If the early reports had no
been denied promptly the Intklliobjjck:
does not doubt that before this Wheelinf
would have lent a helping liailil.
Now the tale of Buffering is tq)d agaii
with details which give a strong colore
probability at least Live stock is suid t
lie ilead and dying, and men, women am
children suffering (or want of food. Tlies
unfortunate fellow-citizens of ours canno
well help thomseves before they gather ii
another crop, and tho next harvest i
neither near at hand nor promising.
Wheeling is not able to do what sh
could have done in other years. Many c
her people who would give if they coul
are unemployed. Oar Income as a peopl
has been considerably diminished by th
industrial depression. But tor a north
object so near at home the I.ntkluokkck
believes that the people of Wheeling n il
find succor.
The Intilugxncbr, therefore, kegs t
suggests meeting of citizens to conside
what ought to be done and what can b
done to help the needy. If it bn though
well to make further inquiries, the meel
ing would doubtless be able to institut
an investigation that would be promp
and thorough. Wheeling was helped i
her distress of a year ago. She has neve
been deaf to tho appeal of suffering.
a IIUltUI.AIfH WiKK.
What a Chicago Harchiuit'f IotetuaUo
Led film to Do.
Ciiicaoo, March 28. ? Before Judg
Moran, in the Cook County Circuit Coui
today, was board the divorce suit t
Douglas K. Bale against his wife, Ameli
C. Hale, a woman of some notoriety. Th
plaintiff was formerly manager of the Ch
cago clearing houso at a salary of $10,00
per year, and held a good position i
society. Some years ago burglars brok
into his luuiie, and one of the guilt
Parties. M iLi> Weaver, a danirerou
crook, was arrested. It wna when Ih
burglar's wile visited the plaintiff to plea
for him that Mr. Halo wu smitten wit
her beauty and charms, as well u wit
her wifely aflVctlon. Mike W'oavor w?
convicted and sent up for a long term t
Joliot, where he is. still. Not long alU
this Mrs. ilale died, and the widower the
began to par attentions to the burglar
divorced wile, and she shortly sfterwar
married him. It took the latter not vei
long, though, to discover that ho had bee
imposed upon. She turned out to be an e:
port thief, was arrested on tho train nea
Milwaukee, and threw the evidence of h<
crime-diamonds and other jewelry?01
ol tho car window. She lately committe
another theft at a jewelry store jn tb
city, ami on" thW waa committed, an<| I
no* spending a term at tho Brldewol
Krom tho date ot bia marriage Hale iu
mediately lost caste, vas deprived of hi
responsible post, and gradually came t
absolute want. He is now employed a*
clork In this city.
Ill.Tw.lfth VloUm.
PrntncsoH, Pa., March 2t).?A Butle
Pa., special uyi that last night Williai
Stover,while udder tha Influence of liquo
went into the general store ol Harp<
Sons at North Washington, an
because he waa refused dga
in exchange for a bunch of ko;
drew a revolver and fatally ahot an ol
man named James Dnnrgn, Stover wi
arrested and lodged in jail, Heia ? da
perate character and claims to have Milt
eleven men while a cowboy in tba h
stftbtml br?Toa|h.
l'msBoiioH, Msrch 20.?A Youngstow:
Ohio, special aays: While returning boa
night, Michael O'Mara waa attacki
Chuck" Med raw, a wall known roug
*?d stabbed lour timealn tluilitesat In B
region of the heart and twioe on tbe boa
jjjing tho sknll bare. O'Mara waa taki
nprae and hla Injuriea wero pronounct
H. McO raw waa arretted, r
"away down south.
" J** .
= WQAT RAJLBOAJD HAS DONE
ii
S| For a gactton of Florida?Tha lotarprlfa ol
a Northern Nowtpopar Proprietor,
riourlihltiK Towns Kalr Sanford.
'* Track Gardening la Florida.
)(
OarrtwowUnct of tin IultUtomar.
Saxkord, Fla., March 21.?The railroad
I spoke ol in my last letter la a "newse
paper road." It was built and owned by
e the proprietors?of the Boston Herald, who
conceived tbo plan and built it with jour*
9| nalistic promptitude and vigor. It is a nare
row gauge road three feet between the
y rails, is well constructed and equipped and
is the pioneer of what some consider a
great railroad Bysteui. You would be surprised
and pleased with its exquisite para
lor coachcs and the gentlemanly treatment
of the conductors. Tho directors
awl president have just made an excursion
on the road, among them were Mr.
II. B. Plant, who has done bo much
for Florida, and Mr. PulsilTer.
J There are various settlements and proI
grefsivo towns about Sanford and Tampa,
Orlando being the principal, a place ol
some 3,000 inhabitants. Land that could
k have been bought at Orlando three years
ago at $10 an acre is now selling at $1,000.
Any land within a mile of the town centre
y is held at not le<s than $1,000, whilo man v
a acres in town at many thousands. Among
the places are Winter Park, Manatee anil
Kissimme. You cannot realize the im"
mense increase in price of land.- I met a
. Mr. Chase, who secured 100 acres as his
homestead, now Winter Park. It cost
- him $14 for the 100 acres. It is now laid
? out as a town cite, beautifully cultivated,
and the price is now $1,000 per acre,
j ;A 'jai-Kc" IN LAND.
Another place on tlio road was once the
homestead of a party who purchased the
land for $125 per acre and sold some for a
1 quarter of a million of dollars, and has
. considerable land left The road has only
been completed to Tampa for a year and
is doing a thriving business. Formerly it
0 was necessary to go to Cedar Keys by rail
', anil tbenco liy steamer to Tampa. A?otlior
road is contemplated direct from
Jacksonville to Tampa, which will save
. tho long trip np the St. Johns and bring
Havana, Cuba, only 4.S hours from JackB
sonvillo and 80 hours from Baltimore.
1 Thin rnnrl nmuiPH thrniioh Oinnirprminfv
r one lit the moat fertile in Florida, in the
j very heart of the peninsula ot Florida and
. on the highlands ol the narrow portion of
1 the peninsula. Froiu this county (lows
streams to the north, south, east and west,
showing at n glance that it is the highest
f region between the ocean and the gulf.
! The recent census shows but thirty-one
i deaths In a population of toine 7,000. The
county contains sixty-one Congressional
e townships. Its northern extremity touches
I, the beautiful Lake St. George, its south?
em reaches and includes lake Tahopeka1
'igo.
Cotton,sugar and ricecan beraised.and
1 oraugea, vegetables and fruits in great
i- abundance. The farmers make a good
living on winter gardening. I was to'.d
by a party at Tampa that they had raised
two crops of string beans this season, and
had planted the third, and utthesamu
I place they had been eating strawberries
0 since January.
t TItOCi: GARDENING.
t It is not claimed that a larger yield per
it acre can bo secured in Florida than in the
e fertile valleys of the Mississippi and Missouri,
but good crops can be grown here
1 at a season of the year when the fanners
f of the North are ice bound and can r. ise
o nothing. A bushel of potatoes or toma:1
toes grown in the Sorth will not produce
? over one dollar. The cropB are marketed
, at a time when every farmer hasproduco
'' to Bell, the markets are overdone and
II prices get so low that it hardly pays for
s picking and marketing. A bushel of tomatoes
grown in Florida and put into
New York, Boston anil Baltimore markets
8 from December to February will net the
if grower from $8 to$10, and strawberries, so
a early raised here, bring $1 to $1 50 por
quart. By this, climatic advantage the
Florida truck farmer has an advantage
e over bis Northern competitor, ho being
y able to get his products into markettet a
K season of the year when he can find a
' Tampa, in H&sboro county; is the
present terminus of the Florida Southo
em railroad, la a delightful, ,quatnt
r old city, settled nearly one hundred years
ago and reminding ouo of Nantucket, in
Massachusetts. It has about 2,000 inhabll
itonts, pleasant homes, beautiful gardens
t- and a number of creditable mercantile
0 houses. Its people are pleasant and in.
telligont and there is an air of independence
and idle repose about it that makes
U lnviirinns.
ir I met a Dr. Simon, of Massachusetts,
who went there tor a day and
remained three months. The Doctor
was a confirmed invalid and now has restored
health. We enjoyed the climate
and received greater benefit: tfiah from
anyplace in Florida. It is theoxtreine
e southern point reached by railroad and
rt whllo the neat is not as intense as at Key
.1 West, it is far warmer than points north and
certainly among the healthiest points in
a the State. It is accessible to all points by
,e water, and steamers leave there twice a
t week for Key West, New Orleans and
u Havana.
n * nauonTTviTBip.
y A delightful excursion three times a
is week by steamer to the Manatee river and
e Fgmont Key, Oulf of Mexico, is a popular
jj trip. Parties will find fine fishing and can
^ enjoy a bath in the surf or gather tinted
is shells from tho beach. There arc several
t> hotels and good boarding homes. Wo c?n
r recommend Tampa as a good plqce to wear
a out your old clothes. There are many
points south of Tampa not yet developed.
Charlotte Harbor or Disston City,
V ?t Pamnnlina am rlastlnnrj
11 to bo important places and tho railroad
c- must eventually go. Settlements are
' rapidly increasing anil lands taken up
r at the latter point. Tropical fruits am
>} produced and thocllmate is nnexpelled.
u The coast uurthwest and southeast ol
fa Tampa, without the'classic surroundings
-S fi| St. Augustine, has much in its early his1.
uiry to interest the student of ancient hisf
tory. Gladstojck.
18 f f t <-?
,0 Mjraterlomljr Milling
4 St. Louis,'March 29,?The lamlly and
friends fit ex-Governor Thomas 0.
Fletcher, * protfllijont citizen and lawyer
r. of high rupnto, of this pfty, gre jn great
? distress at his mysterious aud iinaocouqt:
r, able absence from home. He haa not boen
it seen for nine days, and although various
d means have been taken to ascertain hii
r> wlisreaboula, no trace has been yet found
it of him. He Jiasa good bit of law business
Id in Washington, and J)W folatlvea in the
is Southwestern portion gf Ui[s Utatp #fld
s- Texas, but so far aa known be has oql
id b??n in ekber place.
ir ?-:
TarrtMs Ifl? Kjploilon.
Sr. Loots, March 20.?A terrible expl#
? sicu occurred in coal mine No. 7 at M&,e
Alllater, Indian Territory, Urtfridjj- eye d
ning, by which twelve miners, allot whom
Is, were In the mine at the time were Instantie
ly killed. Tbe canso of the explosion li
d, unknown but is supposed to have been
in the ignition ol powder. The bodies were
Kl only slightly burned, death evidently b?
ing the renut of amcMlon,]
8U?fMwi!*9bn%<Sb.*"
.p**::: - . - V'?' *
P?opl? la W?t Virginia,CountlM la Oraat
outran.
.. Charleston, W. Va., March 28.?Information
received from the suffering dis(
tricta says' the people are In'a bad condition
and oA'theSergeof' starvation. The
peopio are asking for bread, and animals
are starving to death. In many places
strong men are begging for car corn to
keep soul and body together. The people
1 held out well, trying to keep their aufler.
ing from going abroad, but the timo has
come when hunger pinchcs them, and
, they ask for food. Children and women
. eat parched corn when they can get it,
. and are thankful.
ANOTIIKH KIKK
At Steub?n?iho?Jewvlrjr nod Loaa Kitnblfahinent
Biirosd Out*
Uptdal DUpalck to U,i InltlUgmer,
STiusmviLU, 0., March 29.?About 2
! o'clock this morning fire was discovered
1 in three different places in William Har'
ter's jewelry 'and lpan office, on Market
street. Before the engines got to work the
store room was destroyed with its contents,
consisting of clocks and show cases. The
most valuable part of the goods was in the
safe'. The loss on stock is $3,000,: insured
in the Kenton for $1,200; California, $925;
Ohio, of Dayton, $500; German, of Freouort,
111., $1,600; the Sun Fire,of London,
$1,000; Miami Valley, $1,000. The loss
on the building, which is known as the .St.
Charles Hotel, is $1,000. Insured in the
Fbtenii, of I-ondon, $2,500; British American,
$2,500; Ohio Mutual, $2,500. Mr.
Wilson, who runs the hotel, had $1,000 insurance
on the furniture, covering his
loss. Just before the lire an attempt wus
made to burglariie William B. Lindsay's
hardware store. Piggy Arthurs and a man
named Kelly were detected and arrested
by the police and locked up.
A. HIO ULAZK
III New Ynrlr?I.nis lliar la fluarlar nf &
Million.
Nkw Yoaie, March 21).?Fire completely
destroyed Schumacher & Ettlinger's lithographic
art establishment, 32, 34 and 3(1
Bieecker street to-night. The total loss is
about $330,000, of which $100,000 is on the
building, and is believed to be insured. It
was over lour hours before the ilamea
were got under control. Inconsequence of
the secure way in which the building
with it* iron shutters was locked, fircinon
had much difficulty in forcing an opening
through which a stream could be sent.
When a hole was made srnolto and flameB
drove the firemen back and more time was
lost. Ten thousand peoplo llocked to the
vicinity. Tweutyengines and areservepolice
force from Ave precincts was at the
scene. Half an hourafter the conflagration
started a colony of Italians in tenements
adjoining tho iblaiing building were
hurried from their houses, and were no
sooneroutof the way than two five tonwater
tanas fell from the roof, carrying
with them portions of the roof and front
and aide walla. Several persona were
knocked down, but no one was seriously
injured. Engine no 20 was considerably
damagod, and the water tower waa wrecked.
Then the roof fell in, but the flames
were not allowed to spread to the adjoining
tenements.
TWO NOTA1II-K HACKS.
nnnlnn D?f?alnil by lloncll Olfuril Tflna
tli? Unlvarftlly liner.
Sydney, March 28.?in the sculling
match to-day between Ilanlan and Beach
tbo latter won by six lengths.
The race between Ilanlan and Beach
u-nn rnuvil fiver tin- "Chnmninn rVinr?**"
on the; I'arr&matta River. The attendance
was enormous, wcatlier favorable
and water smooth. Both oarsmen were
in excellent condition. The men, after
the start, kept well together for some distance.
Tho race was close and exciting.
The scullers approached the winning post
almost how and 1k>w, and the excitement
among the spectators was great. When
pulling with all their strength for the winning
post, Beach overhauled Hanlan, and
increased his advantage until 'iio very
finish, amid the wildest excitement.
TniliJilVSBSIT* race*
Pittkrv, March 28.?The University
host race between Cambridge and Oxford
came off this morning. The river banks
, were lined with spectators. The water
was smooth and the conditions favored the
Oxford crew. Both got off well together.
Oxford soon took the lead, and maintained
it to tho end, winning by two lengths.
London, March 28.?According to the
latest information, the victory for Oxford
was more decisive than at first reported.
They won tho race by three lengths, instead
of two. The time of the race was 21
minutes, 30 seconds?a trifling improve;
ment over the time a year ago, when the
record, was 21 minutes 30 seconds. The
improvement is not bo great as anticipated,
in view of the finer weather and smoother
water.
me refillll oi me race was in accoruanco
with the betting. This at the start was 5
to four in favor of Oxford. During the
Brit quarter mile the boats kept pretty
evenly together. Then Cambridge made
a spurt, and pushed her boat slightly
ahead. This advantage was maintained
only a short time, for by the end of the
first mile the.Oxonions had drawn up
even with their rivals once more, and bv
the time the Hammersmith soap works
wero reached, a half-mile further on, they
. were well in the lead,
Cambridge strugulod manfully, bnt at
Hammersmith Bjidge all hope of their
success was practically abandoned. They
seemed to be fdone for," and the race already
as good as won. Oxford, from this
point, continued to increase the distance
between the boats, and at Chiswlck Church
they were three good lengths ahead and
rowing a nice, clear stroke. The Cambridge
crew was here steering badly, their
boat running dose to the Middlesex shore.
Oxford rowed easily toward the close, and
came in at the finish in excellent form,
A Towbimt Itnre Arranged.
Pittsburgh, Pa., March 80l-=Q'lfe|l 4
Cor, owners of the towboat W. W. O'.Nell,
have accepted the challenge of the St.
Louis and Mississippi Valley Transportation
Company for a thousand mile race
between the W. W. O'Neil and a picked
boat of the phollenging company.; The
boats are to eaeh havfi a tbv of sit model
barges, and tho one first reachlhg Cairo,
1,000 miles up the Mississippi, will be the
>rinner. The race is to decide the superiority
of the short or lqng stroke. The
short frtMkfl Is in ueneMl practice whjlp
. the long stroke is |n inpdvittloq of Captain
O'Nell's. The raoe will take place in
June.
A Baptur* With tb? Church.
Buikos Ayiiks, March 25).?A rapture
bjlfwnthe Uruguayan Government and
' the Vatican i| Imminent, Mwjnp t$ ftp ftp
ders ol the Gqvefnmenf for the arrqtql
priests who preach against tho, Governmm
{WM? in Wg^Mvil marriage.
merit punishment by imprisonment, and
i be has consequently directed tho priests
; not tq preach In any church upon any sub'
, jept. the Bishop also1 asked Consignor
r L MaUri. apostolic delegate, resident lp
A FRENCH DEFEAT.
TUB CUnJKSK TOO WANT roll TIIEX
CoBBldtrablo Kxcltcuient in I'nrli Politic*
Clrclw Over tlie Affair?Ferrj'i Earl/
Downfall Pradlotoil ? Tli? A rgh*ii
hsntliMlniTa] Foreign Now*.
- ' ^
Paris; March 2?.?The Chinese force
gained a victory over thp-French at Lon|
Son Friday. They carried the key ol thi
position and the entrenchments. Tin
French troopa retreated beyond I>oi)j
Dang. They are falling back on tho Lonj
Koi. The French loss in men and guns 1
unknown. The Chinese, it is estimated
are 50,000 strong. They menace thi
French lines in communication with thi
south. It is reported in Paris that Gen
Briere Do Lisle asks for 20,000 reinforce
ments. The French reverses have beei
increased. There is great political excite
ment in Paris. The narrow majority Db
tained by the government yesterday on I
vote of confidence leads to the ex'pecta
tions that the ministry, will be defeated it
the next Torn)bin debate, and then reslro
Radical and Monarchist organsprediut thi
earlv fall of Premier Ferry.
Tiie following dispatch has been re
ceived from Gen. Brtere De Lisle, datec
Hanoi, JIarcli 28: "I regret to announci
that Gen. Negrier has; been severeij
wounded and obliged to evacuate Lan(
Son. The Chinese in three large column
made an impetuous attack upon oui
positions bofore Kilna. Colonel Her
Dinger in face of the superior numi
ber of the- enemy and exhausted ol
ammunition was obliged to retreat to Dong
Dang and Ttiannoi. X am massing forces
on the Cbo and Kep roads. If the enemy
still increases I shall retire to Song Koi.
Whatever huppens I hope to be able tc
defend the whole delta. Please send re'
inforcements as quickly as possible."
The Cabinet met at 8 o'clock this even,
ing. Another meeting will be held in the
morning.
The Journal Dn Debalt says: "Francc
will make the necessary efforts in bohall
of her ?0ns in the Tonquin. Reinforce'
ments will be uent, not to-morrow, but td'
day. To-morrow, however, we shall see
with whom the responsibility rests."
Sitrte urcesa Fronch expedition toPekin
ana nays rremier rerry win maw a statemoot
in tho Chamber of Deputies to-morrow.
A report is in' circulation to night that
General Negrier died Irom his wound.
London, March 29.?A dispatch from
l'arissays: It is ofllcially announced that
the Chinese troops 011 the Tonquin frontier
yesterday made a desperate attack
upon the entrenched camp established
by Gen. Negrier between Long Son and
Kilna, and from which Gen. Negrier hud
been nuking reconnoissance beyond the
frontier separating Tonquin from China
proper. The Chinese drove the French
back beyond Lang Son and recaptured
that town. lJuring the fight General
Negrier was severely wounded, and tho
French casualties were very serious. Latest
accounts represent the French troops
In full retreat with the Chinese vigorously
purefling tliem. A vast quantity of com.
missary and other stores was lost.
18 IT A UAMB OK I1LUFF t
Why the lSrltlak Ite-orvos soil Mllltlu Wflrc
Called Out.
London, March 28.?Rumors have prevailed
to-day of bad faith on the part, of
the Ministry, that the calling out of the
resorvesis merely a ruse to lull the suspicions
of the Conservatives, and that the
reports of phenomenal activity in preparing
naval vessels for service have been
secretly prompted by the Admirality.witli
a view of frightening ltussia If possible,
and at the same time popularising the
Government with tho masses, who are
red hot for war. It is asserted in high
quartern that Mr. Gladstone has nover
dreamed ot going to war in the lost retort,
hut will, when no longer able to continue
this Mime of bluff, have recourse to the
doubling tadica so often pursued it
late in dealing with foreign questions,
and that Kngland is to bo again treated
to humiliation as much greater than the
Gordon episode as the scene of that disgraceful
drama is inferior in importance
to Russia and her Asiatic dependencies.
The plain answer to such rumors is that
the preparations for war are real and earnest,
and far greater that the utmost necessities
of the Egyptian ariny would demand
were it increased by four times its present
strength. The government is sending all
its energies to place the empire in an eflicient
state of defence, and the situation is
such now that ltussia must consent,to
sacrifice to some extent her prestige if ahe
desires peace, or?acontinmncy not likely
to happen?the whole Afghan dispute
must be submitted to arbitration.
Bismarck is generally conceded to be
tlio supreme arbiter ol Europe, and that
autocrat has shown no disposition to interfere,
hut rather chuckles over the misfortunes
of bis powerful neighbors. It is
difficult to perceive where the peacemaker
is to come from. Italy, France, Austria,
and even despised Turkey, hope to benellt
by a collision between ltusaia and Kngland.
Already negotiations are pending
for a partition of the Uanubian principalities
and tbo other provinces
wrested from Turkey in 1878, With
these are coupled projects for tho cession
of other territory in Africa, which
will appease the insatiate greed and asuage
tlie jealousies of die Continental powers.
The treaty ol Berlin,-in these negotiations,
is regarded as having lapsed, and
several of the parlies in Interest have gone
to far as to map out accurately the meets
anil Dounus 01 tue filet's ot territory to
which they think they ure entitled, iliaUiarck
is more than suspected of foaterin?
this nilscbievoiis spirit, and would doubtleas
hail with pleasure the rumored alliance
between Russia and Turkey. The
Utter, howover, is not bo thou?htof.
It Turkey lias over entertained such a
proposition it has been merely for the purpose
of forcing England's hand. Sho has
nothing to gain and all to fear from Russian
triumphs, ltussia could not restore
Turkey's lost European possessions in the
facp Of t||0 unanimous public bentiment
on the Continent, even If she so desired.
Such an alliance would he mora absurd
than (hut of the lion and jackal, for when
Russia had Bniahed with the prey Turkoy
could help her to hunt sho would turn on
tho "sick man" and rend bim for sport,
would disposeefiectually of any aid which
Turkey could glvo to her ancient enemy.
Thore Is some ground for the ruinor
that England has at last Consented to give
Turkey a^how in Egypt- Hhoqfd walfli
declared In Ajghnutttiii, 1? is said here
that the Soudan would be evacuated immediately,
leaving only a garrison at
Suakim to protect that seaport. Should
Turkey desire to enforce her suzerainty,
doubtless England would give bef the opEngland
and Russia may mean at qo distant
day a gigantic struggle Involyini
every nation on the Continent. That 't"
is ineyWiln the. jnogt CQnaervativfWly
believe, and nothing leas than a minola
can mucli longer avert it
latMt From Hie Soudan.
toKDOK, March 29.?Tho l?W,t
%pti "Mrtf ffos* wwi1
aikr making an inspection of tyie military
pt|tjoM from Coppola to Cairo will' gq to,
* '?? " ... r
Snaktm. It is now certain that the ad- H
vanceofGen. Graham's army to Tamal J
will be made Wednesday, sufficient water
stores at Gen. McNeill's tereba having ,
been completed to-day.
I ? ~
a singer's martyrdom. m
The Gowardlj Attack* Made ou IXIib Van
Zaodtln Parts*
Paws, Starch 28.?Marie Van Zandt, in
an Interview, said tho' wanton attacks that
had been made upon her had so affected
' her nervous system that (or a number of ^
5 nights she could not sleep. The plaudits 0]
* and kindness of her audiences had, how'
over, consoled hor for the Injustice of the so
? insults which had been offered by th?i PI
I clique, which persecuted her. Miss Van gl
I Zandt said she hoped to sing again in Jj
f Paris, but it would not be until years m
' hence. A number of letters from Ameri- w
" cans appear in the Figaro protesting It
1 against tho treatment to which Miss Van th
. Zandt has been subjected, and expressing n<
. surprise than the press of Psris was not it;
unanimous in denouncing the torture in- tli
i dieted upon the young American artiste, of
r when they are aware that tho French are L<
' always favorably received in America. A a
number of students, who are indignant at of
the insults heaped upon the American
singer, have forwarded a petition to the
r Minister of the Interior, praying that the
free admission of journalists into subsidixed
theaters be forbidden, as, the pell- 'I
[ tion states, they keep a paying public \freeiing
outside. de
ra
Don't Think Them Wilt bt War. t?
^ St. PmsnsBttBO, March 20.?The Get- th
. man Gcuelle thinks the dispute between
f England find Kussia of too trivial a nature ^
; to tight about. The Gasetlt says it Is difll an
' cult- to understand how a nation W
! with/ such an experience as that of the au
1 Soudan disaster can assume such a war- soi
' like attitude towards a powerful military on
state. stc
1 The Journal De Si. PeUrtbtirg believes tb<
tho reply of the Russian Minister of For- bn
elgn Aflairs will have a conciliatory effect,
and that the Marquis of Hsrtington of
' expecting this, postponed the debate on us
the Queen's message calling out the re- vo
1 serves. th
HEnKLLIOlW INDIANS.
The Sight at Port Cnrleton and Subsequent W(
Betreat. W
Wrxsr?ia, Man., March 29.?A dis- he
patch from West to-day Bays: Mounted yj1
polico under Irvine evacuated Fort Carle- tifi
ton on account of Its lack of defonces and in
retreated to Prince Albert, where they
can defend the settlement and better pro- *j(
tect therasolves. All supplies not needed ap
were destroyed together with the fort to orj
prevent them falling in tho hands of the ..'
enemy. ?o
There has been one fight so far, as the
rebels did not resist the retreat on Prince "1
Albert els
A dispatch from Quanpellesays: Governor
Dewdney and McDonald bad a conference
with Pienot and received satisfac- ^9
lory assurance tbat tlie latter would give J*1
the government no trouble. Ua
A dispatch to the Frte l'rm from Battle- 10
ford sayB a scout has jnat arrived with the
. details of the fight. He says the rebels ]
approached Crozier, who had but 7,'j men. tin
with a flag of truce, ami while parleying "()
iiru was opened hy the rebels from two ]H!
sides, raking tlm police and volunteers on ori
both flanks. These responded with rifles |jn
and cannon and forty rebels at least must
have fallen under the raking lire, and as as)
' W mora won'tai- nij
Kiel s emissary is under arrest at l'ort Ki
I'itt, for inciting'lndiausonthe .Saskateho- |y
wan river. tin
New* has also been rocoived here that gr(
the Creese are in council at roiindinaker's wu
reserve, and that the Indians are about B1
startini! on the warpath, anil there are K.
fears of a general movement on the part Tli
of the Indians to obtain more supplies. ?||
A delegation is now going to Battletord to Tri
make demands. Colonel Irvine advises '
Cieneral Middleton that he must bring a B0l
large forco to subdue the rebellion. Hid- mc
dleton had prepared for an early advance, fln
but will nou- await reinforcements and in
novo with a heavy column.
Ottawa, .Qakaba, March 88;?Thj excitement'
here in regard to the northwest T,?
trouble is intense and to-night almost
reached fever heat. Capt. Todd, of the ,
Governor General'8 foot guard, was com- "
missioned to form a company of sharpHhooters
from a regiment to leave at noon am
to-morrow for tbe northwest, and lie has Qtt
been successful In obtaining a sulHcient T.
number of volunteers. t!apt. Scott has "
been commissioned to form acorps of 300 So(;
in .Manitoba. pro
The government confirms tho Intelli- raj.
pence that n. Uarvleton was evacuate cKtiy r0
the monntod police. The fortaccittentAlly lin
caught lire while the police ,wer# leaving w0
and burned. They deny the rumor that ^j,
an engagement took place between tlie
forces when leaving tile'fort for (Prince r
Albert. . , I t| pat
NEW8 IN UllIEr. j?i
Albert Grey ia under arrest at'Urbana, J
0., charged with forgery. ter
Josephine Osborn fell dead while roller- hai
skating In Newark, N. J. me
Tho Dyewood Company's works, Bon. 5*
ton, burned. Loss $00,000. JJf
H. Vf. Caldwell wis appolntcd receiver _.i
of tho "Nickel-plate" llailroaU. 1,,
F. In Winston, President of the Mutual < J
Life Insurance Company; of New York, Is ver
dead. um
Louis W. Flko was Instantly killed at "re
Dayton, 0., by falling under a 1>. A M.
The total National debt, in round fig- Ac<
ures, Is $1,980,000,000, including the Pacific
railroad indebtedness. - i
An east-bound freight train,,was wrecked cou
ten miles east n[ Zanesvllle, 0., And four- da;
teen cam were demolished, wai
Tho total exports of specie from New * J!
York for the week ended March 28 wero uu
$588,000, and the imports $242,000. i
(Jitv Treasurer Urawtora, or uwego, J*. K?"
Y., hu nbucondcd, boing $20,000 abort in '"e
hia accounts ol tlio pnbUc money. via
Hoii. Perry H. Smith; ietitetl l*wver ??}
and millionaire qf Pliiwyjo, died yesterday '? '
moaning o( congestion oftfie liver, 1
Guerdon Mugraje, a farmer living near 5?!
Caldwell, 0., was killed while enraged in ?!
rolling a li'oavy log With a handspike. '
Prank W. Clark; 'rdgistrjr ?lerk at the and
Union Depot branch ol the Kansas (;ity Pnt<
g-j&j#...-h-ie
Oltlror Kialicr, one ol the .best men on 6pr
the Cincinatl police ictfcc, has been ilia- Mei
Democratic fraud at the polta, i Veglect fit ter,
duty if allege'^, *f TTIT?
The sidke.at (Diver A Hoborta' wire II
mill, Pittsburgh, has been satisfactorily Bui
settled, and work will be resumed in all ball
departments this morning after an idle- enc
ana of three months. an(
js
for the wait purio.( of litnp. ft*
Collector e oltlce, and the law Library
were destroyed. The Chief of the Fire p
Department, W. B. McNatt, wm^ jj
v . /' ' V - i-i. exp
A whip was s(olenlr6i4 i^ao'in Bn- alk!
|
? ,) i h . ; ? 4 f i 11 i,'.
>'i t-t i i f l i.#:m (i ' i;;
'HEK.OFl.ASB A. i
. BE
TIMET GBOWINO "WKAKEI
lembera who Sajr Tbej nre-l'liUadelph
OfflMH ol Oi? SocUtlu Tillr- Hnmi ol
the OanMi?OrcmoUeil Labor 8U1I la
the Aaceodaot Their CUlrn.
i W
Tbo Philadelphia Pren of a recent da
is an article from which the followii
itracta are taken:
Recent defeats of the Amalgamated A
ciation of Iron and Steel Workers i
ittaburgh, the withdrawal of the Alii
leny bricklayers from the Knights i
ibor and similar occurrencos elsewhei
ivo given color to the rumor ol a generi
eakening of theae labor organisation
[formation from Wheeling is to the uffei
at the Amalgamated Association, whic
is 1,000 members in that city anu vicii
I, is gradually falling to pieces, Som
ne ago the members of Belmont Lodgi
Wheeling, withdrew in a body; Herse
)dge, of llcllaire, have followeil suit, an
ilay ago Vice' President C. D. Thompsor
tint district, peremptorily resigned.
Andrew Lee, vice-president of the Iocs
dge of the Amalgamated Association
IB found last night at furnace No. - o
jwland's mill, on Beach street. Me said
am unable to Bpeak of the Knights c
ibor, but of my own association I cai
iny all the rumors of a weakening in ou
nks. 1 freely admit that lately one o
>o of our branches have disbanded, bu
is has not affected our organization a? :
!iole. We are stronger to-day than ever
spite the wide-spread depression in ou
ide. There is no quarreling among us
d wo sre particularly well off financially
hile I am no longer a uational oflicer,
i sure that what I say applies to tho as
siation at large as well ss to the loca
e with which 1 am identified. We art
ttdily growing in numbers, in spite o
n loss of a few smaller and weake)
inches in Bradford and other points "
An influential member of the Knighti
Labor, who asked that his name be no
ed, ssid: "I am a true and earnest ad
cato of the Knights of Labor, and desin
at tho organization shall grow ant
engthen, but, to tell the truth, the ssao
ition is losing ground. One element o
akness is the Indifference of members
hen times are good and wages fair mem
is grow careless and treat lightly th<
ions to whicli they owe their prosperity
iion times arc hard gnd strikes are plen
ill it is almost Impossible to collect duel
the minor assemblies. Another dc
uctive factor is the petty jeaiousiei
lich prevail among the leaders, and di
le the sentiments of the members. Mis
prehension regarding tho obJectB of tin
ionization Is also a disturbing element.'
'How about the Amalgamated Associa
n?"
It is still a power in Pittsburgh,Wheel
j, Youogstown and vicinity, but weak
ewhere. Since the strike of two yean
), the Amalgamated has lost heavily ii:
inborn!)!]) in Uhioago, Cleveland, St
Bin, Albany, Aurora, linl., Birmingham
i., Kittanning, Johnstown, Beaver Falls
nville and fatter places. Farther than
note this, I Have hot watched closely.'1
what 18 8aid is whuaino.
[t might be well to cal| the attention o;
1 l'rru to the fact that Mr. Thompson*!
oremptory resignation" was not verj
remptory, and that it was tendered in
!er to accept the management of a ska
grink.
1 leading Knight of Labor here wai
ced by an IKTCU4GEKCJ1R reporter lnsi
;trt- if it was true as stated that tin
lights are losing .strength. Do frank
said it was: but he denied
it organised labor was losinj
rand, and claimed that the exact reverse
s true. For instance in this city severwholo
branches of industry left the
oil., and organized independent anions
ese unions have grown largely, and an
represented in the recently formed
ides Assemby of tiie Ohio Valley.
Tho truth about the Amalgamated Aviation
is hard to arrive at, even for the
inhere. About all that can yet be doitely
said upon it has already been said
the Intkllioknckr.
\V1I EKI.INU. M I, V i'.ll MINEI1S.
ee Prominent cfllseni Lenta n aline In
Ifew Mexico.
lr. Albert Franaheim arrived at home
urday from New Mexico, where ho
1 Capt. T. H. 11. Haase and Mr. 0.11.
recently went on a prospecting tour.
9 three have leased a .mine near
orro, New Mexico, and will at once
ceed to erect a stamping mill. The
je has been operated a short time, and
raises goad returns, gome ore is
jady on the dump, and this will be
J i t J- J? mi- ?_
r*cu ueiuru uiure id uu|(. jluo ure in
1 to show good jiercentagei of both gold
I Bilver.
I?pt. fiaase has realged his position as
seucer agent of the il. A 0. road at this
nt, and Mr. Fraiuhcim .will close out
jewelry business here.
rfr. Franiheim speaks in the warmest
ins of the people of Socorro, at whose
iiIb the three young men of this city
t with a very cordial reception, which
de them (eel at home at once. When
. Franzheiro departed from Socorro to
urn lo Wheeling he was given a fareII
reception which was largely attended
the leading people of the town.
leasrs. Haaae, Ott and Pranaheim aro
Jr sanguine of succoss in their new
ertaking, though their expectations
modest.
THHOUCill TIIK STATE.
ililenU mid IneldantN In West Virginia
and Vicinity.
i son of Silas Hobinson, of Barbour
nty, accidentally shot himself a few
a since, Ho ?tumbl?l and the gun ho
i carrying was discharged, making such
ound in ids leg that it is feared ampuon
may be necessary.
>nd now somo of the Wayne county
iple are suffering for the necessaries of
. The -hfeotfl/i- states that after an inligation
it was found that there was
siderablu need of breadstufls among
te a number of families.
'he Wirt county Traiueripl says that
i Hockhold, Noble Hunter ami 7,uc;lc
A...A ItmrA Vun In 4.11
UUDC, WHW UOSII "MIIIUVU ??? JOI|
bat place since lu( (nil, llm two formor
ruod Vfi(li utmling ? number oI cattle,
1 jh# man Sproujo with bigamy came
J court laat week anil plead guilty,
ikhold and Hunter were sentenced u>
penitentiary for two yeajj pao'n, ?m(
oum one year. f(w pukc %-aimt James
mMsc
Was i(!#mi?u?<}. Merrill turned State's
lence.
tls said that the charm against Jos.
ns. of l'arkersburg, of outran cw a
"???an bv tou^me of F or,
e Weddell, U tuow' serious than at first
t her husband, J wh^Wwu in
wi up Mwm on (lie water
is. Thope ^ha know the woman say
t tliefe v*s na reason why Burns should
e hewn encouraged to take any undue
rtie* with ber. It is likely to go very
d with Burns.
Far the Pruld^r* tuA; Dlnn.r.
f^Tljyti>,ttiuL, March 20,?'Yesterday a
io(. salmon-comers ihtypaViq le?hjr
teas a gvnulaejlm-sslwin, weighing
nldent tu ^rue^.Snudajr'nd|u"
t
v ?
* gg.
A SOLITARY
EXCEPTION 1
It is an old and true saying
rith the Mercantile Fraternity
lat to be first class is not to be
opular.or, in other words, a firstlass
store is rarely a popular
ne. Our friends will pardon
hat may seem to them egotism
hen we say we believe we are
le solitary exception to the rule
i this market, as we have suc:ssfully
combined the two. In
le selection of our goods it has
at been in the interests of one
ass to the exclusion of another,
ie interests of all have been
irefully studied, so that the deands
of one might be met and
e necessities of another supied.
A great many people, to keep
ithin their limited means, must
ly cheap goods and good goods
cap. It is a creat mistake on
ui<x>H?Ans? v***
Stage ot the Water and MovomonU of tbe [jg
Hluiimbanla.
The Scotia passed down at an early hour ke
Saturday morning.
Captain James K. Davis, of tbe Monitor. Sl\
stopped off hero Saturday. He is quite ill
with a (ever. ac
The Telegram will be able to getaway .1
from here this afternoon, the leak In her ln'
boiler that was discovered Friday having
been repaired, ex
While the Alex Swift and tow has been
laid up at the Sngar Refinery,her engineer,.
John King, has thoroughly overhauled ami ?iv
repaired his engines.
ItlsreportedthatPointPleasantissoon atl
to have another set of Dry Docks and in
connection with them, Marineways. Good thi
men are at the head of the enterprise and
no doubt will push it through. ha
The D. W. Woodward, JamcB Gilmore r
and Joseph A. Stone passed up Saturday Ot
with tows of empties. The Monitor passed .
with a tow of railroad ties and the Clifton Vl(
arrived with A barge load of fire brick.
The Diurnulandjlatchelorhad unusually gr
large trips for Parkeraburgand Piltaburgh,
respectively, Saturday morning. The levee on
urcncuitju a vcjy uusy Ncuiie u? mey wore
loading, being crojjpjcil with drays and laI
freight. , ,
A fewjdays since the Winifred, Co?l
Comma? in the Kanawha Valley loaded u?
over their tipplatwo thousand three hundred'and
eighty bushels of coal in forty u?
minutes; at this rate they can load thirtyfive
thousand seven hundred bushels ?
(85,700) bushels in ten hoars. The Charles- f
ton Tiiiia says: "How is that for high?" V.
Look ont Pittsburgh | we are coming 11
The marks last evening indicated.-* Ft
depth in the channel of B feet and the
river was rising. The prospects are that tra
there will bo one of the largest runs o!
coal of the season as soon as tho river eli
reaches acoal boatstage. Nothwithstand
ing the fact that the miners have been on rlc
a strike of late, there is yet considerable
loaded oqal In the pools, probably no less al1
tSinn &,000.Q00 bushels. Fully two-tlilrds n
ol the towboats running from Pittsburgh
are now In the harbor ready to take out
their tows whenover the condition of the Pe
river will pormit. Some o| them are al- r
ready hltehiul up, and prepared to loavo (jC
OS booh as they can get enough water to .
go out on, Although there has been no 110
co?) Icaoe (or a considerable length of tlmo, ' _
the price in the lower marketshss not ml*
vanned any, somewhat to the disappointment
of the shippers. an1
A gtrMM Vam at th? Window. H (
$tiv-siAXf>, March. 20.?For several
nights past the family of W. b. Hoyt, 49
Sihley street, have been annoyed by a man a [
looking In at the windows. About 8
o'olock this evening Mrs. Hoyt noticed the 8?
lace at the window. Mr. Hoyt ca)
went outside, revolver in hand,
and seeing a' man In the vard, he the
commanded him to throw up his hands.
The stranger reached for his Up pocket fac
and Hoyt fired, shooting him through the
heart. The dead man Is a mulato whoso CO!
identity It was impossible to ascertain, rI(oy$
gave Ulmself up to the police. 111
ft is W A pretty well settled fact that
W man, whatever his merits and abilities
may bo, ean hold an office in.Texos unless
he be a member of the aimwtua*
political ring that exists Ift U5w.- t
jport* (Texat) Fr& \ ?|
' " 1%;' '
STATE OF TRADE.
Vf (
j Th? General OoiumaroiHl Slluntiou?Fra- "
tars* of Ui? Wool Market.
t? Nxw Yosk,March 2S.?Br<uUml'i Jour
ndl In Ita commercial summary gays: The
la milder weather has exerted a favorable 1
: influence upou general trade. Special I
telegrams sustain this view but do not '
record a material improvement thus far.
The shipment of grain and proviafona
to eastward has decreased slightly, but the
,K, distribution of general merchandise lias
maintained previous proportions. Tbe V
8. gain in the movement of grain to primary .
? markets West and Northwest, combined tl
g. with tbo lato check to the export move,[
ment, bus resulted in maintaimng.the visi- p
^ ble supply at previous high leve'a not,1
withstanding tho heavy consumptive de- cj
B mands at homo, particularly of Indian
,? corn. _
"h At Kew York, Boston and Baltimore 0
the sides to tlio interior jobbers and retail
l0 merchants have been no heavier than a W
, week ago. Dry goods commission houses
',! report less business than during the lirst w
J half of March, and jobbers say trade is
, dull. At Philadelphia there has been a ft
' rather better feeling and a movemont on
j a par with that of previous weeks, and at
, Cpicago there is said to be some gain,
if TUX lKUL'STUIAL SITUATION.
The general industrial situation is no
[J better than last week. Considerable
r machinery in the Lowell and Lawrence
r cotton mills is expected to stop running ni
t about April I;. , Although stocks at the
|l mills are not larger and in some instances cl
p smaller, prices arc no better and product- .
tion is therefore without prolit. th
' Tbe Western Pennsylvania bituminous
i coal strike, involving 10,000 men, appears ca
. no nearer an end, and the Philadelphia
I and Yonkera carpet mill operatives by the m
. aid of trades union contributions refuse to
f return to work.
r It is noteworthy that 1,000 silk mill tn
operatives at Patewon.N. J.,struck forand ,
, secured an advance in wages. pi
t Iron continues dull and practically un.
changed. Scotch imports are heavier and
, receipts of Southern have been and still
[ are averaging about sixty to seventy tons
. per week by steamer to New York, which
i leavessailinitvesselreceintsoutofaccount. .
- 1. Dl
WOOL.
, The Market Qiiletiiml sternly and Id the ell
ltuyei'? Favor. ,
, Boston Mass., March Si.?-The Advrrlistr
> in its weekly review ol the wool market n(
' says: The market lias been quiet and '
. iai^y steady, although the buyer has In St
nearly all transactions the advantage, jj
j Many dealers, too, are desirous to force
down prices, so that they can buy the kc
" new clips as favorably us possible, and
they join forces with nanufacturera of ar
' woollens in bear efforts. There is also a
' disposition with dealers to close up lota of ell
! wool, although someconslderabie quantity
' of XX and delaine- wools, is lielu above ra
' the actual selling prices. The demand is
' ruuning upon coarse and medium wools, an
' and, as a result, braid wool out ol good
! Kentucky wool would now bring 22jc, \V
which a year ago would not have brought
more than 13a20. The supply ol medium be
I wool is light, and prices are strong,
i The demand for combing pulled is dl- be
minishing, and this is significant as herel
totore. Pealera have been sold ahead, and pi
. it has been distributed as soon as made.
Canada combing pulled cannot be landed qt
I hereatless than 32a35e,and Oauada combt
ing would cost laid down 32?. There have fo
r been4?r?ialfioKlhicrfleoocr*nd Phila.
delphia buyers have taken large lines of be
I XX and above. It is an exceptional lot
; of tills which will bringoverSJc,although
' Bonn; considerable quantity is held at 35c.
For this and Oliio 34c is about the top of \X)
i the market, although an occasional salo
. is reported above tliia. Michigan X will T(
i not go above SOo. Some choice Territory
runs up to 21c, and even 22c. A sale of w|
13,000 lbs combing at 17c is reported, but
that is exceptional. Some delaine is heM ?r.
i above 3tlc, but we can report no sales at '
such figures. Pulled wools are easy, and :5
A super does not command, as a rule,
more than 32c. Maine super is in moder- -,,
ate supply.
eir part to suppose that such
>ods are to be had only on a side
reet or in some small dark and
ngy store. A first-class, well:pt
store can, if they want to,
id certainly oughUo sell much
eaper than any second or third
te dealer. This we can do
id this we propose to do.
'herever a store is located
:aring our name it has always
:en first-class and popular simy
because good goods in large
lantities for all classes are
und there and at prices always
low competition.
One year ago we came to
heeling, AND WE CAME
D STAY, notwithstanding
lat has been said to the coniry.
Our record as merchants
with the people and the bal
ce sheet ol the year lies before
. To say that we are satisd
with either would not be in
eping with that restless, inva'e,
progressive spirit that charterizes
our House. But to say
it our business of the last year
ceeded our highest expecta>ns
is to state a fact and to
ink the good people of this
d surrounding country for
sir liberal patronage. We
ve entered upon the business
another year with one end in
:w, to make our House the
' . r j *
eat mercantile exception, the
ly first-class and great popu
store of the State. When
is. is accomplished, as it will
in the near future, we shall
satisfied.
)UR HOUSE
irnishes for our Early Spring
ide Silks, Satins, ty^yt^.florrn
and Domestic Dress Fabs,
Wash Goods, Linens,Prints
\ d
Ginghams, Cheviots, an^
Housekeeping Goods, Carts,
Curtains, Upholstery
>ods, Millinery Goods, Nons,
Hosiery and Gloves, Lace
d Fancy Goods, Shawls, Suits
J Spring Wraps, Corsets,
)op Skirts, &c? &c.
From the above, which forms
' 1 . i
>art of our grand collection ot
ods, every customer's wants
1 be supplied, whether it be
i lowest priced goods manu:tured
or the finest product
ming from American and
iropean looms.
ONE PRICE IS OUR MOTTO.
.M.McGILLIN&CO.
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