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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, June 09, 1885, Image 1

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' WHKKI.1N<?,'^^ST VAm'frKSPAVJL'NKtf, 1SH5. ^ VOLUME XXXIH-^l MI!ER 248~
ol State is now (lobbed
ar Tbomu. Thia for Jefleraouan Bimplieitr.
Lokill may be expected to reach
H, native land with a dacal coronet con- ,
Jrtledabont hia petaon.
u<ia?ZTstrike, the Washington
monument, but thousanda of offlce-aeek- j
crsaresUllontheanxioMbencD. j
B,o BeT?, *Uo has been routed by the 1
Eiuliah, iw't oar Hteemed cotemporary
olHrnia. "?mere|y 1 "P??r Jndi,n'
tee antutored mind" hasn't cau*ht the
i.Wol winning battle with diplomacy.
Tutcharch people of Chicago are pre- j
mrinfto m,ke *"oa ?und"yll0rser,ces- l
flidars ought to be sofficlent for the |
llJOruo[ the lurf, base ball, theatres and ,
tb>t kind of thins- We want a Sunday in j
Stonk fevora the friend* at home ;
-.1. .??tw nf his inteiestina letters, i
Willi*""*-? -- ? This
time be writes from Bombay, and his
letter retches as from that far away spot, (
jtut tiirty days old, thanks to the Sac* A
CicaJ. steam and excellent postal arrange- j
menu. _____1
Tin one hundred and ninety-nine women
in the burned wing of the Virginia
Lunatic Aaylam made a narrow escape, j
It i* nut often that the sane get off so well
under circumstances so favorable to panic.
There most have been an exceptionally .
good control over the poor creatures.
MilBeki ukk long since made his con- t
petition comfortable by abolishing hell. 1
I Sow ho is gradually and gently abolishing ,
i the Bible as the inspired word of God. j
He does it with the theory of evolution?a i
theory which, as applied to man, requires .
?very vivid stretch of the imagination, (
and has never yet saved a soul. i
Mr. McGhaw look charge of the Collector's
office yesterday. It will be oBserved
that there are still some Republicans on j
guard. It is to be hoped that this will j
not moke the Democratic friends an- 1
lapj?y. Mr. McGraw doubtless desires to 1
acquit himself with credit, and therefore I
dots not fill np the ranks with raw recruits. ?
" c
Tor University Kegents are gathering
it the seat of war. They have it in their j
piwer to start the institution on the up (
grate. To do this they must place at the t
head of it a man of learning and charac- J
ter who will command confidence and be
permitted to give to the University the {
best that is in him. h
It doesn't matter what ticket he votes. 1
If he be the tnan for the place he will be t
content to do his voting without a brass c
bind accompaniment, reserving his beat
energies for the University. He will
have a great work before him, but not t
more than can be accomplished. Will ^
the Regents give the Uuiversity a chance ? t
.Yesterday the Inteluoexcxb asked J
what the ItrgUler meant by calling Jlr. John t
H. Hall a 44 diplomatique There was t
very general inquiry in the same direc- *
tion. Everyhody^knew that Mr. Hall, as j
a citizen and as a public servant, had
not been guilty of any wrong; that on (
the contrary his intelligence, fidelity and
seal had won for him "golden opinions (
from all sorts of people."
Still the beat inform wen* at lont to !
.... . ,
know bow it came about that Mr. Hall vu ]
callel a "diplomatique." The Intxluliixi
EH esteems itself fortunate to be able
to solve the enigma. Our estimable neigh- 1
bor desired to pay Mr. Ilall a compliment
and cboce "diplomatique" as the proper
term to convey the desired impression.
Something simpler wdutd have made it all
plain from the beginning and saved Mr.
Hall's friends a twinge of pain.
A write* in the Cleveland Leader says
of ex-Governor Bishop, of Ohio: "Toils?
he goes from village to village selling
cigars by sample. Adversity overtook'
kirn and the politicians dropped him."
Sellinycigars^by sample is an honest and,
therefore, honorable employment If the
ex-Governor can make a living in that
way be is hardly a fit object of commis*
(ration. He is doing mueh better for
Himself and setting a better example than
if be had folded his hands and whined
OTerbis adversity.
As for the politicians dropping him, that
Is qoi':e natural and not the worst thing
that can happen. Likely enough Mr.
Bishop is happier than he ever was "in
??. *uen leaaere nattered Mm and ,
"?triken" *nd "heelers" were on the ]
Wntof liia pocket-book. i
For mo? real Joy Marcellas exiled foeli, I
Ttla CrCiar wllb a SettaU al hu lltrU. I
Trade lirittl) of an Killlcr'. \Tlf?. ,
>>'?* York, Juno 8.?Tho Pott ol this I
"wing iajn: The sad calamity which
overtook Mr. Horace White, of the JSrm- !
Pwt, in the death of his wife at Eiber?jtttenUy,
wu intensified by its sudwtness.
She began to suffer eeverely ,
trim nwnraloin nn af4.tBH.uin
.~8.? uh ? i iub; WKIUUVU IUU
? pan continued to increase in severity
*?a Sondiy morning, when U became
"" whle, and Dr. Gliaa. Ray was called I
'? e ^ministered a hypodermic Injec- (
ooa ol a solution of morphine, bnt the i
JMnuty wa.no larger than Mra. White '
?c?l?ed previously under similar oif- '
"nuances from her doctor in Star York. '
"l*wea, however, to be more than she i
coold besr in this instance, and she nev?r (
nuied trom its effect. The circumstan. <
? of the case are almost tragic. She <
*??s three very smalj children. At the I
other death shews* on the era of 1
r?""K via k pieiuiare trip will* f}Cr no* i
Mod to the west. '
. )
Ward's Wom lucruulog, 1
Srr Vow, June 8.?Two mora indict* i
otnti wen found by the grind Jury to- '
4*? >R?iut FerJ'nand Ward and Junw 1
Kth, charging them with grand larceny in i
flmt d?me. Ward arraigned in
Court ol Oyer and Termini:
? ^"d not guilty with leave ?->!">
???'hii>plea and demorrer. The,indict- .
?UU charge the theft of *190,010 from
t iV"1?' National Bank. The larceny
V ?*1 to have been committed on
*W111; one indictment la tor $80,000 and
tor $110,000. The diatrict attorney
: tjf?t Ward be taken from Lodlow
"J* W1 and incarcerated In the Tomba ,
"J**#- This vii opposed by Ward's coonBarret
decided to allow Ward
? wnain in Ludlow atreot jail until hii
*M begun,
I ' '
ham* Kcuubllcani AddoIuUU tar* Him to
U?lp film KNP the Offle* la Buloiu
Trim?The Wlaacliag D?putj--No ip*
poluttnsnt for F*rk?rsbarg Tat.
Social Diipalch lo the I,UeU(Qtncer.
Gums, W. Va., June 3.?The offlc?
of Collector of Internal Revenue for the
District of West Virginia was this morning,
before business hoars, transferred by
Special Agents Plummer and Donaldson
lo Collector John T. McGr&w. Several
days, including all of yesterday (Sunday),
bave been occupied in closing up the accounts,
and counting and verifying the
stamps, which were called in from all
parts of the State. The young Collector
usamed the duties of his office this morning,
and thn business was only delayed
long enough for him to swear in the following
changes in the present force: EuB>.
JefTerys, who. It will be rememwas
Chief Clerk under Collectors
and Pierpont; J. M. Scroggin, late
Assistant Secretary of State; Joseph H.
McGraw, stamp deputy, and 0. S. Mck'innAV
nf Fairmont Hftnnfcv for tha divi
lion composed of Marion, Monongalia,
raylur, Harbour anil Preston counties.
' Mr. 0. G. Scolield, chief deputy under
Collector McCormick, will remain in the
jflice for the purpose of closing up the
jusiness of the old office, which wul oc:upy
some days yet
Your correspondent found, on inquiry
it the Collector's office, that 31 r. McGraw
ill naked the principal deputies to relualify,
and that no changes in these
iloces will be made nntilUfier the proper
persons can be selected. '
A clean sweep of ltepublicans, it present
nay, there/ore, not be looked for. It
leemato be the intention of the Collector
:o run his office on basinets principles,
tnd the fict that be is retaining many experienced
?en who are ltsjmbiicans may
jrobably be taken as an evidence of this
ACt. " '
O. S. McKinney, division deputy, has
Men detailed temporarily to take charge ,
>f the Parkeraburg division, vice Gibb'rf,
mil left this afternoon to relieve Mr. Gibrens,
with a fnll supply of stamps. '
Mr. Jefierys, office deputy, left on the ;
ifternoon train for Wheeling, with a sup>ly
ot stamps, to take charge of the 1
ii urouug wuw uuui we jucocjiv tuyuuilent,
Mr. 0. R. Laird, can requalify. Mr.
tlcGn* hu not selected his chlel deputy,
ind will not do bo until a propsr selection
an be made. The position was tendered
Mr. Leonard Mallonnee, assistant cashier
if the First National Bank of Grafton,
ind, after mature deliberation, was defined
by that gentleman, for the reason
hat hlspresent position, with alife tenure,
:ould not be given up without great sacri- '
From the fact that there is only a short
ime between this and the fiscal year, it "is [
>robable that but few addittonarchangee
rill be made until then. At that time the '
mnual reports must be made and new
nen might embarrass the business of the
Mr. Glbbens, the old Parkersburg dep- i
ity, declined to accept Sir. McGraw's in- |
ritation to remain until the first of the j
?ming month, but wanted to remain until ,
lext January. Bis request was refused
uid he was ordered to turn over his ofice
this morning to his temporary succesnr.
The oflice will be filled permanently i
it an early day and as soon as the new I
jollector can get tfie opportunity to decide .
jotweea the different applicants.
The aiartloaburg Deputy. i
IpaHal Dlapaich to U* InUUlgenctr.
Makti.vsbceq, Jose 8.?Collector lie- .
iinw appointed u his deputy ?t this ]
>l?ce, Charles W. Wiener, who has been
ieputy under McCormick, Duval, Pier' 1
jont and Brown.
Indications of Llrely Struggle for tl?? Place
Between the Different Factions.
Saw Yowsj Jon? 8.?Collector Bobertion's
term of offlco will expire lliYoe wee ks
rom to-day, and the Democratic pollti:ians
here are daily growing more anions
concerning his successor. Nearly
ivery day a knot of them can be teen in ,
lie Astor House corridor, dimming the
:hances of various candidates. A report
>u Saturday that Boss McLaughlin, of
Brooklyn, bad been offered the place did '
lot awaken much intereet here, because i
ione of the politician! believed the story. |
Hie appointment o( McLaughlin will i
Dean immediate warfare on the Adminisjation
by Tammany and Irving Hall, and 1
cive great dissatisfaction to the Mug- <
Tumps. The Democratic politicians be- ;
ieve such an appointment to be out of the i
Hubert 0. Thompson is vigorously ex- '
srtlng himself to get the place. He makes 1
10 concealment ol his belief that he is enitled
to the oflice, saying openly, that
---i *.?_ -u m -i T.i ?_t j
jeen nominated or elected. A friend of '
:he President, who b not * warm njmiror i
>t Thompson, said to-day: '
"the President Is Mendly to Mr. i
[bompson, but will not appoint him Col- 1
lector. He does not consider himself '
inder the slightest obligation to Thomp- I
ion; in tact, bollevea that ho would hare
Men stronger at the polls without Thomp- I
ion's active support. He may give htm i
tome office, bat It will not be the CbDee- I
urship. That will go to a baaioess man." ;
It is known that ex-Mayor Cooper haa i
?en offered the Collectorahip, bat he de- I
Sned the place.
Lt the City of Mexico?Xlie Now MlnUtcr j
Cordially Ileceiwl. )
Orrr or m9100 vu Galveston, June '
L?'The committee-tppolnted to , meet ]
General Jackson, the newly appointed 1
Minister to Mexico, on the Central road, 1
lecorted him intoihe city this morning. '
Jbainpan McKenaie delivered an address
>{ welcome on behalf of the American
olonv. He said that although a stranger,
jeneral Jickson'i reputftiqn hfd orepeed>d
him and convinced tbe Americans hefp
;h?t tbe honor o( their country and the
ndividual IntereaU o( Americana in this
Republic will be prudently lubserved.
'The hearty" approval of your appointment
in the United Statei to the Mexican
miiaiAD," said l{r. McKeniie, 'la heartily
indorsed by tu, and we bid yoij welcome,
lieirtily assuring yoi} alwayi qt our |?trijticaud
hearty auppprt'
U. wtaa Jannlll mnvaJ ? tliS
lentlment ejpreaaed, H? mriied aub BHrawii
would be to nubeenre the bMt intereeta of
hit rountry tad countrymen In that he
weald earnretlyieek toincrewe the goodwill
between tbe two countries that God
UkJ joiuod together.
The retiring miniatcr, Morgan, with
mauy Americane, met u? t?in at the
depot in thUdty and escorted Mr. Jackson
to the It?rbfde Hotel, where he received
the membera ol the colony. He
bat made a most favorable Impression on
everybody. Many floral trlb?tej 9| yelcome
adorn Ui? WU}.
Two PMBQlniait Counties Vlait?il by a
Daitructlv* Ball Storm.
TiTC5Vn.li, Pi., June 8.?The Her Mi
advices from eastern Crawford and western
Venango county concerning last
night's storm would indicate it one of the
most severe that ever visited the section
and causing an aggregate loss to the farming
community of many thousands of dollars.
The storm wrought great destruction
a few miles east and west of Titusviile,
but skipped the town. At Centre- i
ville hail atones fell an inch in diameter, i
Many bams were unroofed and young j
stock killed, timber was blown down and ,
crops badly damaged. A small cyclone <
struck Plea.-antville, blowing the plate ,
glass iront ot t.rown u-oa. oric* store .
across the street sod-cracking the walls. 1
it also shattered the store of Sir. Henderson
adjoining, then skipped a block i
and levelled the born of Jesse Johnson.
8evoral booses were unrooted in the
vicinity, fences prostrated and orchards ;
and crops destroyed. Fortunately no one
was Injured.* The country roads were all .
all badly washed. The indications are !
that a severe frost will visit this section 1
to-night, doing incalculable damage to the 1
most promising grain ;and hay crops this
section has had for many yean. j
A Beating Hailstorm. I
Owatonsa, Minx., Juno 8.?A severe '
hail and wipd storm passed' through this j
city yesterday. Hail-stones as large as j
hens'eggs fell, covering the ground. Fruit 1
trees were damaged, as also corn and gar- 4
den produce. Every skylight in the city '
was demolished. Some store fronts were j
beaten in. Twenty-eight window lights !
were broken at the high school. Tin en- '
tire west fronts of bothof the Masonic and "
Odd Fellows' hails were beaten out Cat- 1
tie in pastures were maddened with pain J
i # t - 11 m .t i mt.. >
uuu leariroui tut [>ctimg receiver. iuo *
bail fell for tea minute*, and was piled up r
in drifts on the vest side of buildings. e
rwo Hon M1IU 81|n tlio Scale -Blunhe*
turrrg Firm. v
Pittsburgh, Pa., Jone S.?The sheet ),
department of Phillips, Kimick A Com- p
pany's Slico Iron Works started np with p
non-union men this morning, all the old n
men bat one returning to work. It is un- '
derstood that the Amalgamated scale of ?
wages will be paid. The .Etna works, of ?
Spang, Chalfant & Co., was also expected c
to resume, bnt enough men could not be *
obtained and the furnaces are still cold. ?
The strike is one week old to-day, and a ?
settlement seems further off than when *
the mills closed down. Eleven firms in >'
this district and two onlside of Pittsburgh "
have signed the scale, and one mill is run- 1'
ningwith partly non-union men. The 5
others are Mle with no indications of an &
early resumption. n
Iron Iudaitrlal Activity in Virginia. n
IticBMOXD, Va., June 8.?The iron and fi
mining industries of Southwest Virginia, c
[or a long time idle, are generally resum- 11
ing operations, and afoeling of confidence
pervade.* tne section, beven uiast larnaces
in Wytlio and other counties will go 6
into blast immediately. The Altoona coal tl
mines, in Pulaski county, for a long time n
idle, will be reopened at once, and the
Bertha sine works at the same point, *
which have-been runsis^enly one Itir- F
usee, are preparing (o start an increased ,,
number. N'ewrainesare being developed ,
in the Pocahontas coal region, and the '
output is Increasing. Numerous other in- *
dustries are preparing to resume. ?
A Cl.vrli.uJ Mill signs. 0
Cleveland, 0., June 8.?The workmen J
it the Union Rolling mill, the only one in J
this city which is controlled by the Amal- ?
gamsted Association, held a meeting this S
afternoon. A committee was appointed t
to wait upon the direotora, who had re- F
guested an Interview. The men were coriislly
received and the scale signed. The s
Urea will be lighted to-morrow uiorning. ?
rhree hundredand fifty men are employ. :
ed here. They have been out one week. *
Ctcard IS as ? victory. a
PrrrsBiBan, Pa^ Jane 8.?The Amal- ''
ja mated Association reports two more *
signatures to their scale to-night, the j|
Volta Iron Company, at Apolla, and the b
Union iron" mills, o[ South Cleveland, 0. '
rhe Volta mill makes sheet iron excln- 11
51V CI J , OUU UlDOUtUID ICgUU Ik ?3 a ?1 cab victory.
IVIio HaleUd a Wid-tir of 41,030 aad Th?n *
Dmrtld liar. *1
DrraoiT, Jane s.?Maraalius Edison,
iged 00, claiming relationship to the fanous
inventor of that name, and claiming c
a own a cattle ranch at Independence, K
Mo., spent the month of March In Wind- c
wr, a Detroit-Canadian suburb. He be.
xme engaged to a widow named Mrs. 0
Mary Barton, the time for the wadding *
jeing set at Jane 1st. He Induced Mrs. '<
Barton to sell property so that they could ?j
immediately go West. Edison took a trip 5
West keeping np a close correspondence ,,
with his dttlanced from Kansas city, 2*
While there he asked forbna thousand *
iollars, having lost $50,000. The request f
caused a suspicion and Mra. Bur- j
ton began an Investigation, which ?
resulted in the discovery of an
auier prospective onue at Bimcoe,
Ontario. Farther investigation broughts JT
letter and photograph ol Edison from Port
Burweli, Oat. The writer Mid the was J:
the wile of Marealius Edison and they had t!
tight children, nearly alt now grown. "
She had not seen her hnsband for four J
pears, lie had made her sign over to him
ill her property and then deserted his '
family. Another communication from *
rrenton, III., was apparently written by Ji
> youug wife, and the contents were most
touching. '-Your loving little one, Lou "
Ediaon," was the signature, and he waa J
implored to cptpe home, as she was in k
lestitnte circumstances. Cliaon returned "
to Windwr Saturday and was arrested, J
but these latter facta not then being :
CROw ii ne was ruieaseu uau uu immcui
jtely for port:* unknown, lira. Barton
Iota $1,000 by the episode,
~moi;k light e
On the Chicago Klaetlon Frnudi?A Now g
Mad Drawn Into the D?l. t]
CnicAOO, Jane 8.?Renewed interest In
Ihs election (rand cases has been dercl- e
ir,od to-Jay by the confession of Charles n
ffi Qilmor, who Tt|S prrcsiedfor perjqry ji
on the trial of l(ackut ?n<l Qallagher in n
the United States District Court. Oilmor's si
perjnry consisted in as attempt tt show c
that tickets brand ia the Eighteenth ward tl
ballot box had been printed prior to the a
election, while the tacts were clear that tl
lau IBWUUIKIU iW* U?UU?f (VKuafM- *
ly cast. (jilmor no* makee atjidavit i
that the suhtilif qI perjury waa prepared a
b/ Mftckin. Qilmore 'also confessed U>? c
Jay that ho pSticinatedin tne enbetjtq- S
Hon of ballot* ?n4 aeeJafM Ujat U? entjfe i
affair waa amnfed by Mackin. Gallagher
and a Now YiSrtt "fine worker," whom he (
haadcacribedtotheanthoriUo. Gilmore i
carried tho bogtu tickets to the County ?
Clerk'a office early on Monday, November r
U. uul there K?v? the envelope to ?
Thomaa fl wyer, saabler of the County c
Clerk'a offige, a p?reon who baa never t
been mentioned in connection with the
crime. '
from ibt> Tim* of Bit riwt Battle to the
Somndu of General Lee?How the Old
General Behaved Under tlie First fire
?Xn Interesting Sketch of HU Wore.
Nkw Yost, Jane 8.?The Commercial
Adcfrtiur publishes nearly a pege of extract*
from General Grant's "personal
memoirs," which will be published within
a few months. The first volume is
ttmpleted and the second nearly so. The '
ititmctii riven show the work to be writ-1'
ten In terse and sturdy Anglo-Saxon, with 1
here and there a touch ol qniet hnmor.
rhe dedication is in a lac-simile ol the <
Seneml's manuscript and reads as follows: 1
"These volumes are dedicated to the J
American soldier and sailor. U.S. Giant, .
New York, May 24,1885." ,
He begins by saying that he is of Amer- ,
can stock on both aide* for many genera- ,
jons. Mathew Grant Irom whom he is j
leecended in the eighth generation,
eached Dorchester, Mass., in 1030 from (
Dorchester, England. His. great grand- ,
lather, Noah Grant, held a commission in ]
;he British army, and his grandfather, ,
UeonainedNoab.servedinthewarofthe (
(Evolution. He gives anecdotes of his ,
joyhocut, of his appointment to West (
Point through the influence of Hon. ,
rbomas Norris, Congressman from Ohio; \
ells the circumstances under which he t
irst saw General Scott and President Van c
iuren; contrasts the personal character- ,
sties of Generals Scott and TuyBrj gives ,
l copy of bis letter to AdjutaufGensra) t
rbomas, dated at Galena, Hi., May 24, 'j
801, offering his cervices to the United
lutes and suggesting that he considered t
itmulf mmnotent in tilrn mmnianil of n .
egiment This letter was never answer- ,
*1 and was (or a long time lost among the t
tapers o( the war office. ?
Speaking of his first battle in the civil
par, be says; "As we approached the e
prow of the bill from which it was ex- 8
lected we could see Harris' Camp, and ti
ossibly find his men ready formed to \
aeet us, my heart kept getting higher j
nd higher nntil it felt to me ai though it
ras in mv throat. I would have given ?
nything to have been back in I1U- I
iois, but I bad not the moral ,
oarage to halt and consider
(bat to do. I k?pt right on, V.'ien we
eached a point from wHch the valley ?
ielow could be seen. I baited. The place d
there Harris bad been encamped a f<
aw days before, was still there, and .the tl
narks of a recent encampment were a
ilainly visible, bnt the troops were gone, a
>fy heart returned to it* place. Itoccurred n
o me at once that Harris had been as a
inch afraid of me as I bad been of him. I
'bis wai a view of the question I bad ti
lever taken before, but it was one I never I
orgot afterward. From that event to the r
lose of the war I never experienced tre- a
illation on confronting the'enemy." r
He speaks of the battle of Fort Donel- "
00 at some length. Speaking of the batle
of Shiloh he says h? considered the eltation
one in which the Federal forces "
(ere on the offensive, bat amerta that no a
rccautions for defense ware neglected- C
in tlila subject ha continues as fallows; a
Gen. Beauregard Was next In rank to ?
ohnston aud succeeded to the command, t,
(blch ha retained to the close ?
f the battle and during the subsequent ?
etreat on Corinth, aa well as In the siege (,
f that place, liis tactics hare been j,
everely criticised by Confederate writer*, ?
>ut I do not believe his failed chief coyld 0
tave been-any better under the circumtances.
Some of these critics claim that
ihilob was won when .Jobnatop [ell, and
bat il he had not f Allen the army under
nenould have been annihilated or cap- 11
urcd. a
If defeated by the Confederates at I
ihiloh there is little doubt that we should sl
lave been disgracefully beaten; if all
he shell* aud bullets Seed by us had a
lassed harmlessly over the enemy and if C
11 of theirs had taken effect. Command- tl
ok generals are liable to be killed during t!
n<rflCNam?nfA nrwl the fnrfc that whan he tl
rag ahot Johnston fu leading abrlgade to h
nduce it to make a charge, which had d
?en repeatedlylordered, is evidence that P
here was neither the universal demoral- h
cation on our side nor the unbounded (<
onfldence on theirs which haa been o
laimed. There m in fact, no hour dur- a
IE the da; when I doubted the eventual
eieat of the enemy, although I was disppointed
that reinforcements near at
and did not arrive at an earlier hour." r
ABOUT GMHiam'oQP*. 1 u
In this connection he refers to his arti- g
le in the Centuiy and his remarks in re- ?
ard to Gen. A. Me D. ITcCook, which ](
lused so much public comment. Be t]
ills oi the long rqareb Q( the day before a
ver muddy roads by Gen. JfcOook's dtvi- ^
ions, and of its "conspicuous acts of gal> J
intry" on the <tay of tbe battle and con- v
Indesin these words: "I refer to these ?
ircumstances with minuteness, because d
did General McCook Injustice in my ar- C
icle in the Century, though not to the ex- n
;rjt one would suppose from the public tl
resn. X am not wimog 10 uo any I.no in
ijustice, and if convinced that I have
one one, I am always willing to make tbe
illest admission." t<
Then follow accounts of the siege and 0j
apture of Vicksbunr. of bis appointment x
a I.ieqtenant-Ueneral, and he adds: "In ?
ly first interview with Mr. .Lincoln alone 11
ostated that be had never professed to c
e a military man, or to know how earn- d
aigbs should be conducted, and never g
ranted to interfere in them, but that pro- 5
rastisaUon on the part 01 commanders .
nd the pr ssure of the people r
t the North and of Congress, which, like "
Le poor, he fad *lww? W? M d
treed him into issuing his well known J,
sries of -'eiecutive orders." He did not"
now but they were all wrong and did not
now that some of them were all be
ranted. What he desired, be said, "was
>iat some one wonl4 take the resnonslbil:y
andactwj)dca}Uon Ms for*11 (boaa- ()
' 1 ; Ppscriblng
his command of the division d
i tha Misaiaaippi be telle bow b? m?t v
ecretary Stanton at Indianapolis; bow l>
ley went together to Louisville and adds: J
Soon afterweatarted the Secretary band- "
d me two orders, saying that I could take j
iy choice. The two were identical Lot ,,
I one particular. Both created 'the
uffi s wusm s
ippi, riving me the command "
omposedol the departmenta of the Ohio,
lie Cumberland and the Tennesaee, and
II the territory from the -Uleghaaies to
be Mississippi river north of Banks' si
ommand in the southwest. One order a
.ft the department commanders as they
rere, while the other relieved Boaecrana, j
nd asaigned Thomas to hia place. I ac- ?
epted the latter:" Be aa? Secretary
i tan ton caught | cold on (bat trip 'rem r
rhiph he never recovered. J
He gives a graphic deacrintiop of bow
Chattanooga waa saved; ol how he waa
ent lor in haate at night by 8ecreUry 6
lunton. whom he found "pacingthe floor a
apidly In the garb Mr. JeSoraon Davie
ru wearing subsequently when he waa
aptured?a dressing gown, but without c
beahawl and annbonnet,''" ? 1
"Gen. Grant Sddaf "Be'abowadWtbe j
liapatch, aaylng that retreat must be pre
vented. ,Iat once wrote an .order assuming
command oi the military division of
the Mississippi snd telegraphed it to General
Rowwrsns, I then telefcraphed him
the order tram Washington assigning to
Thomas the command of the Armr of the
Cumberland, and to Thomas that he mast
hold Chattanooga at all hazards."
tub wiiDuxin cahpiio*?urt struts*DSS.
He describe* the wilderness campaign,
and estimate* Lee'astrength at 80,000men,
and says that he was operating in a
country with which his army was thoroughly
familiar, while to the Federals it
was entirely unknown. He telle of Lee'e
surrender end tikes occasion in the course
at it to explain the famous story
r>f the surrender under the apple tree.
He says there was an apple orchard across
the little valley from the Court House,
?ne tree ot which was close to the roadtide;
that Gen. Babcosk reported to him
[Grant) that he had found Gen. Lee aitling
under this tree, and had brought him
irithin the Federal lines to the house of a
nan named HcLean, where the Confederate
General and one of his staff were
uniting Gen. Grant Of their interview
le says:
"When I went into the bouse I found
General Lee. We greeted each other, and
ifter ahaking hands took onr aeats. -What 1
lis feelings were, I do not know. Being a |
nan of much dignity and with an impen- |
itrable face, it was impossible to say i
vhether he felt glad that the ond had i
?me or whether be felt sadly over the
esult and was too mtnly to show it. 1
Vhateverhtlfeelingswere they were en- i
irely concealed from observation, but my <
>wn feelings, which had been quite ap- 1
larent on receipt of hii letter, were aid (
ad depressed. IMt like any thing rather t
ban rejoicing at the downfall of a foe 1
hat had fought so long and gallantly, and t
lad sutfered so mnch for a cause which I a
*liev?l to bo ono of the worst for which a >
ieople ever fought, and for which there t
ru not the least pretext I do not ques- t
ion, however, the sincerity of the great 1
aasd who were opposed to us." i
General Lee was dressed In full uniform, "
ntirely new, and wearing a sword of con- t
iderable value, very likely the sword t
hat bad been presented by the State of ?
'irginia. At all events it was an entirely
ifferent sword froui the one that would f
rdinarily be worn in the field,
n my tough travelling suit, which
rag the uniform of a private, with the c
trapsof a general, I must have contrasted j
ery strangiy with a man so handsomely ],
ressed, six feet high, and of faultless '?
)rm. But this was not a matter tliat I ,
bought of until afterward. General Lee
nd I fell into a conversation about old c
rmy times. Ue remarked that he rt~ t
aembered me well in the old <j
rmy, and I lold him as a matter of course c
remembered him perfectly, but owing s
3 the difference in vears. (there bein? 1
ii years difference in our aires); and our u
auk, I thought it very likely 1 had not 1
ttracted bis attention sufficiently to be 1
emembered after aucb a long period, t
>ur conversation grew so pleasant that I lmost
forgot the object of oar meeting." t
Aoxluat to Qet Qrant Oat of yiv York. c
New York, June 8.?Br. Douglas re- ,
sained at the Grant residence last night, l
nd when be left this morning be Bald the e
ieneralhad lateral through the, night, f
nd wgs suffering this'morning with rheulatic
pains, which resulted from weather ?
onditions attending the storm. These
aim prevailed through tbe body as well ,i
9 the throat, where added soreness was ,i
it Despite all this the General rested ,
airly well throughout the night. Dr. J
louglas is anxious to get his patient out ?
I the city. }
ACMrctlSult. |j
Cincinnati, June 8.?The Circuit Court j
>day decided the case of J. B. Manix, 1
saigneo of Archbishop Purcell, against ?
lishop AV. H. Elder and others, a suit to J
abject church property to the payment of 1,
debt of the Archbishop. The District a
lourt, which tint beard the cue, held I
hat I'urceil was merely a trustee and that ,
be church property 10 held by him in '
rust was not rabject to the payments of ?
is debts, bat it was held that where any
epositors money conld be traced into any
articular church that property could be
eld for its payment. The case was be- p
>re the Circuit Court on a motion to v*- ,
ate the judgment of the District Court,
nd the motion was refused. c
GrMthopp?ra In California. ;
Sax Fnixcisco, June 8.?Grasshopper P
ivages in California are much less serious y
ban at first supposed. The damages to a
rain by tbem are mostly confined to the oulhern
portion of the San Joaquin Val- P
sy. The latest reports Tfrom there show J
hat the first statements were greatly ex- ji
aerated. No correct estimates can yet t
e made of the dsmsgea. A young vine- c
ard ip the neighborhood of Sacramento ii
as been partially damaged, but bea ing a
lues bava escaped. The trade winds c
rhich prevail at this sesson of the year, n
o not seem to agree with them. D. W. n
loquellette, of the Agricultural Depart
lent >t Washington, is here investigating
tie matter,
A 31j?lerj i'ltucd tip.
Milwaukee, Ww., Jane 8.?The mys- ?
ry connected with the disapppearance J
I Mies Enma Klrclier, 19 years old, on [
lay 2Gth last, was cleared i)p to day by t
10 discovery at her body in a very de- P
om posed condition. Nothing wonld in- J
icate that her death was dne to violence, c
ho was a talented music teacher It New a
'ork, while her mother lived here. Last tl
.pril the latter fell siek, when the daugh- t
Mr was summoned, but when she arrived, tl
Iter some delay, ahe focnd her mother t
ead and buried. It is now conceded that r
lis so preyed opon her mind ahe became r
iclancholy ana that in'one of these fits
audered off and committed suicide.
- KotoriaasXklarM 04f>ti;r?|. V.jj j
IWtiOLii, Jane a.?This morning
le pane? m.no a descent upon a uen oc- /
apleJ by Fraak Whiting a noted local tl
eiperadoandaevoral colored companions. U
Whiting met the men with revolver in *
and and eeveral - abota wen exchanged, a
rounding Whiting in the arm. The en- t
ire party waa captured and taken to g
riaon. A large qu intity ot etolen gooda g
raa recovered. Is ii believed these are ii
le partiea guilty oI numerous acta of g
iteragjr" **""
t.VmiiEr. (
The Washington Monument baa been >
truck by lightning and considerably dim- a
ged. CE&? ; t-i i
Harmon Tolen, while bathing in the c
Icomee, near fs. Wayne. Ini).. iu I
eifsd *{th cramps and WM drowned, a
The Uvery stable ol Montgomery* OoL
'ittaburgh, waa destroyed byiflre, and J
blrteen bones perished. l/>?iS7,000. 1
Peter Arnet, triad at Oolumbat, Ind.. J
it aes&alt and battery with intent to kill
man named Gallentfaie,, wan conyictad
ad sentenced to two years imprisonment.
Henry Phrenri.'whne'dranKlald down i
in the C., II. AD. railroad track and was 1
un orer by a freight train near Indiana- J
oils. He lost a le?;antf othsrwtoa 1
erionsly Inland. 1
- ' '
. . i R
about di8cbabqbd employe:
lm lb* Ballwai Postal Claim
That B* Ha* Bog Wroaaad bl IncOl.
clant Clark*?A Flalotlvo Civil Sar.
vlca Appaal?Washington Nsws.
Washington, D. 0., June 8.?Post
muter General Vilas today denied thi
he had lent a dispatch to Chicago touch
log the threatened strike among the rail
way portal clerk), aa hu been atatedii
Chicago. Ue says there need be no np
prehension of a strike among the rail waj
service employes. It wu stated thatf
few clerks who felt that from their inefli
ciency they bad no chance of remaining
in tbe service had endeavored to effect
a combination among the older and
more efficient men, but they had failed
in the attempt.
ine omciai roiui uuiae lor -umv contains
* notice over tbe signature of the
Poitmuter. General that efficient and
bonest railway clerks who have not tornid
their attention to political labors during
their service need have no (ear of being
disturbed. "That declaration in retard
to postal clerks and their retention,"
aid the Postmaster General, ''has
never been departed from in a single initance.
I believe one mistake was made;
>nt when I discovered it I restored the
nan to service. There has been a very
?nsiderable number of removals made,
rat I think that no less than three-fourths
>r perhaps ninety one-hundredtbs of
hem were made because of inefficiency,
>realise they were not good clerks; because
hey were what is known in the service
is "deadwood." A very limited percentile
hare been removed because
hey were partisans. It is not unlikely
hat many clerks removed for Inefficiency
lave reported at their localities that they
Fere removed for partisan reasons, bnt
he truth is just as I hare stated. Examinations
just completed show that durng
March, April and May the morals of
he service have greatly improved and beter
results have never been obtained In an
L Practical Plan to Freveut Further Atrocities.
"VVigniNOTOx, Jane 8.?Joseph K. Metalfe,
a farmer and miner of Silver City N.
kL, proposes to Secretary Lamar the folowing
plan to settle tbe Indian troubles:
Send *11 the soldiers to the reservation,
9t them lake charge of every woman and
Mid in Jhe reservation. Then say to the
locks, 'Yon most bring those hostile Inliana
in, dead or alive, <r yoni* wives and
hildren will be taken to a far-oil land,
rhere yon will never see them az&in.'
'akemyword for it in less than two
oonths the trouble will end. Keqaire
dm to bring in the live Indian or his
lead. Bend a for Mexicans along to see
hat they do not bring in Mexican beads
-they are no fools in canning. First, be
ale to prepare a stoat stockade, large
nongh to hold allthe women and children.
Give them plenty of food and treat them
(ell, but be firm with them. When the
lostile bucks are brought in try and
xecute every one who was on the war
iath,and do it in the presence of all
he Indian*. Our Eastern Indian lovers
rill howl over such a measure?call it
aurder?and every paper will pipe over
u Lot them yelL These hostile bucks
ieserve death as much as any other marleren.
They were in charge of the miliary;
let any one justify them in starting
nt to murder indiscriminately. I tell
on that false sympathy for the poor
ndian should not be considered al hoaduarters.
They are no better than whites
hd should be punished just the same,
'he scouting arrangement is a curse,
'hey go along with the troops and keep
be Indians posted of every movement.
'iranlif.Aita thnnunH onlrfinH ran nnt.
atch one Indian in oar mountain unless
e wants to be captured. The soldiers
re not to blame lor not catching the
In conclusion Mr. Metcalfe says that
he arm; officers in his vicinity fully
gree with him and commend his plan.
a perplexing qumuob.
Wasbixgtox, D. 0., June 8.?Since the
nbllcation of the opinion of Attorney
ieneral Garland, to the effect that Indiana
ouldnot legally discharge the duties of
ostmasters, quite a number of letters
?ve been received at the Poetotiice Deart
ment from Indian postmastets written
a excellent style and aho*inft that the
rrlteis were men of good business
bUity, tendering their resignation,
mother phase of the question has been
resentodby communications to the deartment
in bebalf of white men who
juried Indian wives and were adopted
ato the different tribes of the Indian
erritory. They state that they have beome
members of these tribes and assisted
a councils and wish to know if they are
fleeted by the Attorney Qeneral'a division.
The legal aspect of their case far
AW Avamlratinn kn ?V?o danarf.
IVH UUUU J ?**v W"!1 I
Th? Tantl question.
Washington, June 3.?Following upon
he report of the Greystone conference
bout silver comes tho report, emanating
rom a trustworthy source, that another
onferenco will soon be held of leading
letnocraia holding different views of the
irlff question with the purpose of anticipating
the discussion in Congress ol all
triff matters. The tariff question is
wind to be discussed, and the Democrats
an not avoid having a leading policy
bout it. The conference will be held in
be hope of inducing the Randall mon and
be Carlisle men to foraake some positions
leretofore beld by tbeut* It is difficult
o see how a compromise on the tariff can
esult in a satisfactory way to the tariff
Hm la the Federal Army.
Yi'amiwtox, lone 8.?AdJutantGeneral
trum, United SUtM Army, has just comleted
a list of casualties in tbe Federal
irmy during the late war. The list la
bought to be the moat accurate yet pnb?hea.
The total number of deatna ia
ho wn to have been 339,401). 01 these 2!),96occurred
among Union soldiers held
s prisoners of war. The total number of
roope reported aa furnished by various
tates under various calls is 2,772,406.
ome of the returns were duplicated and
t is estimated that the actual namber was
bout 2,mm
A Civil Service Appeal.
wasuiuqtox. D. 0., June 8.?Everett
>. Wheeler and Frederick Whitney, of
few York, counsel for the National Civil
CTvlce League, have written t? the Postmaster
General requesting the removal of
ertair. posmasters in different parta of
he country for violations of lections It
ad 13 of the civil service law. These
ections forbid the solicitation of ooliticai
ubscriptlons in Federal offices. The let
er wu accompanied by affidavits supporting
the allegations, which will be inestigatsd.
Special excursions to Pittsburgh every
Innday. Kound trip rate $1 50. Train
eaves the Baltimore A Ohio depot at 5:25
l. m., city time. Returning leevee Pittsmrgh
at 7:50 r. K., city time. Tickets <oo4
or this dajr only.
Utath from Injurlee?An Alleged Embeuler
Arraetcd?Fatal Accident.
B Special DUpalch to tit InUUymar.
Stiubxnville, Jane 8.?John Keryon,
, An old citisen of Mingo, died this morning,
aged 72 years. Four weeks ago be was
struck by a C. & P. passenger train near
Mingo, bis injuries consisting of a broken
rib, ankle and internal injuries, from
wbicb he never recovered.
- Simon .B. Armstrong, an employe of
t Beatty's Glass works, was arrested this
. evening by Martin's Ferry officers for
embezillng $500 of the American Flint
Glaaa workers' Union of Martin's Kerry.
> Armstrong was Treasurer; of the Union st
the time of the commission of the crime.
This afternoon while Win. Harden was
chopping down a Uee i? Cross Creek
' township, the tree fell and crashed the
onter put of his skull and injured his
back. It is thought he may recover.
National lUilrolul ot Mulco.
Labkoo Te.w, Jane 8.?It is learned
here from officials connected with the
Mexican National Railway that Presiden
' Palmer, as the result of his recent
trip to the City of Mexico and .along
tile line of the Mexican National,
has finally formulated and brought
forward a feasible plan tor obtaining sufficient
money to complete this great road
and save its valuable franchises from
forfeiture. His plan is to get the consent
of the first mortgage bondholders for
the Issue of a new loan of $10,000,000.
It is stated . that the majority of
these bondholders have already consulted
to the scheme, but. the minority are
displaying such bitter and unreasonable
opposition ss to seriously imperil tbo completion
of tbe road. If President Palmer
finally succeeds in getting this new loan
upon the market under such favorable
conditions, it will be taken in the City of
Mexico, and at Santillo, Monterey amiLaredo.
The Cashmere Earthquake.
Calcutta, June 8.?Dispatches continue
to be received here about the earthquake
in the Vale of Cashmere. Whole Tillages
have been destroyed, and Dubgood,
Jamalaparand Ovan have disappeared entirely,
haying been engulfed in the awful
convulsions. During the continuance of
the shocks a sulphurous dust was sent
forth, impregnating the atmosphere. At
the same time volomesofhot water issued
from the great fissures made in the earth.
Tbe fort at Gnrcioandthe granaries in
many parts of the vale have been swallowed
up. A large supply of rice and a
considerable amount of money have been
distributed throughout the Vale of Cashmere
to relieve the distress of the people.
I. ...t:?t-.i .i--. ftftA -?!
** ?o vbuuumiu 'uai ?w iioiauas were i
killed. A
Procesaion Attacked. 1
Montreal, June 8.?The Corpus Cbristi 1
procession yesterday whs the largest ever .
seen in this city, 10,000 persons taking part i
in it Fifty societies marched in the procession.
Mgr. Fabre gave the benediction
atSL Patrick's and Notre Dame. While the
procession was passing along St. Peter's
street, the Salvation Army, which was also
parading, turned into the street to reach
Mechanic's Hall. The crowd watching <
the Catholic procession savagely attacked
the Salvationists, bruising Borne of them
badly. "Had it notbeen for the priests
and other persons in the Corpus Christ! ,
procession restoring order, a number of
lives wonld have been lost.
A New Planet Dlicovered.
Boston, June S.?A cable message was
received Saturday evening at Harvard
College observatory announcing the dis
covery ol a planet by Pr. I"alise,at Yiensa.
The planet 19 of the twelfth magnitude. 1
' Two positions are given as follows: <
J une 5, 5,232 days, Greenwich mean time; '
right ascension, 10b, 10m, 3G.ls; declination
south, 10,52?33. June 0,3,809 days,
Greenwich mean time; right ascension,
10b, 15m, 40.1s; declination south, 10 degrees,
48 minutes, 48 seconds.
Ao Overflowing Jail. I
Ckxtralu, Ills., J une 8.?For a week
or so a number of tramps have been at
woflc picking berries here, ss usual at this
season. Some of them, more saving than
others, had kept the money earned. Yesterday
the industrious members of the
fraternity were cornered by their fellowtramps,
who with oaths andHhreats secured
all the money in the crowd. A :
teamster named Myers was also robbed of 1
1350. A number of the tramps have been 1
arrested and the city jail is lull to over- j
flow? no*.
Somawhat'nf . biorui.
Baltimobs, Jane 8.?A special from
Woodstock, Va., says: A hurricane accompanied
by a water spout struck this
place at 6:45 last night, unroofing the 1
Methodist church, and bloving down 1
fences and trees. The streets were flooded
by tbe rain. No such storm has been i
known here in the memory of the oldest ,
citizens. At least (10,000 damage was
done in the town.
A Dangcroaa Ship.
Washington, June 8.?Tbe Surgeon
General of tbe Marine Hospital Service,
has notified the health officers at Baltimore
and the efBcer in charge of the quarantine
station at Cape Charles that the
ship Jupiter left Valencia, Spain, where
cholera is epidemic, on tbe 25tU oi April,
bound for Baltimore.
A Family l'oUon?d. I
Ciiittakoooa, Jane 8 ?A negro cook in
the employ of H. B. Harper, of Wilcox
county, Ala., poisoned the entire family
on Saturday by putting arsenic in the cof- '
fee pot. Allot tbe family are very low,
and it is feared that three of the sufferers
will die. When arrested the woman had
a pound of areenic in her pocket.
A Daf.ultlng Doctor Arretted.
Rxadmo, Pa., June 8.?Dr. William B.
Dewcea, charged with the forgery of bonds '
amountingjto nearly $50,000, and who mysteriously
disappeared from bis home in
Myerstown sometime ago, wss wrested
Saturday at Wilkp*h*rr?. nn hi* ??v ?.
Canada. He was disguised, bat it did not
avail, as he was too well knotfn.
Gladstone May Bailfa.
London, June 8.?In a vote in tbe
Homo of Commona on an important Government
measure, tbe Government ma
defeated. Tremendous excitement wu
earned by the announcement oi the result
of the division, and Gladstone immediately
adjonrned tbe House. It ia confldently
rumored that Gladatone will vitit
the ljueen to-morrow and tender hia raignatiou.
WI'Ml Hothara I! IteuchUra I!!
fie your own Physician. A lady, who
tor many year* suffered torments woise
thin death from Uterine troubles, sacb ss
Falling o( the Womb, Lcncorrboea
(Whites,) painful and suppressed Menstruation.
anally found remedies which
completely cured her. Any sufferer from
such diseases can take the remedies and
thus cure herseli without revealing her
condition to any one, or subjecting her womanly
modesty to the shock of an examination
by a physidan. Tho recipes with
plain directions, will he sect to any address
Free of Charge securely sealed. Ad)?M.
J. Bnibie,252 S. Tenth Street,
Philadelphia, P*. &am? this paper,
The Female Ward at the Eastern Lunatto
Asylum of Virginia Burned?Only One
InuiNte Loot?One Half of the Town
of Suffolk Laid In Aihii,
Williaxsburo, Va., Jane S.?At twelve
o'clock U?t night* ft firtf broke oat in the
right wing of the centre building of the
Etstern Lunatic Asylum here, and before
it could be got under control everything
was destroyed. Thn Yinlldinoa hnrnod
comprise the original ones of the institution,
mod were erected over one hundred
years ago. There were two hundred female
patienta in the borned buildings, but all
of them were rescued except one, Hiss
Smith, of Spottaylvania county, who was
burned to death. Another patient, Mis.
Jeffries, attar beingbrooght.ont of the
buildinp, wandered away and was found
this morning drowned in a creek near by.
All tho female patients were taken to William
and Vary College, where they were
temporarily cared for. The other wards
contained three hundred male patients..
These wards were quickly emptied and
the unfortnaates-tShied loose, but did not
wander o?f, being generally tractable.
When it was found that the lire was
getting beyond control, aid was telegraphed
for from Richmond, and ^steamer
reached here from that city at about S '
o'clock this morning, but the fire had then
done its worst. The Richmond firemen,
however, went to work and did good service.
None of the male wards were
burned, they being located in building*
partly disconnected from those destroyed,
and a strong wind blpwing from them.
The total loss is .estimated at from $120,000 '
to $140,000; insurance about $40,005. The
fire la believed to have resulted bom some
trouble with the electric wires; as it was
first discovered where the wices entered
the right wing of the building.
A Town Unix Destroyed.
Pjetkksuubg, Va., June 8.?Intelligence
has been received here to the effect that
at i late hour last night one-half of the
torn of Suflolk, on the Norfolk & Western
Railroad, waa destroyed by fire. The
Barnes were not got nnder control this
morning. The loss will be heavy.
The Norfolk PMic Letlgrr has the following
details of the fire at Suffolk: The
fire broke out shortly after 11 o'clock last
night, on the south side of Washington
Square, and proceeding rapidly east, west
and north, swept both sides of Washington
.Square, the main business street of the
town, leaving only three houses standing.
It also extended for some distance on both
sides of Kilby street and down the west
side of Main street The Individual losses
were small, but the total will be over
$300,000. It is impossible as yet lo learn
the amonnt of insurance.
Chicago Has a tibort Experience With a
' tfjttteriona Fir# Buff.
ChicagG, Jane 8.?-Late last night there
teas an alarm of lire from the mercantile
block, 118 La Salle street. The insurance
pastol discovered flimes in the rear of the
basement of the place and back of the
clear store. The material on fire was a lot
of (havings and rubbish, and waa about
two feetdistantfroroabarrelof petroleum.
It was at onco apparent that the blaze waa
a case of arson, and a thorough examination
of the premises was instituted. On
reaching a closet near the place of the lire
a door waa found locked. This, at that
hour, and with no one intho store, was
suspicions. The door was quickly burst
open and a man found crouching in the
comer. He was hauled out, and gave his
name as Oliver Peterson, a Swede, 40
years of age. Some weeks ago there waa
a mercurial alarm from the same number
on La Salle street, and on reaching there
the tinmen found a similar blaie to that
of last night and like materials. At the
same time a man was seen running out of
the building, and the suppoaition is that
he waa Peterson, who is now locked up.
What tha AfftuuiS Are Doing.
Tkiiesan, June 8.?'The Government of
Herat has sent men to fortify Bala Murg
nao. a< ivices irora aierv are to me eaect
that tlx Russian* are talcing great can to
prevent foreigners communicating with
the Turcomans, and have expelled Persians
who weresupposedtobe corresponding
with Afghans. The English Afghan
Frontier Commission is moving to the
upper Paroc amissians mountains to avoid
the heat
The Atlanta-Coleridge Cute.
Lokdok, June 8.?On Friday it wss announced
that judgment would be given
to-day in the slander case of Mr. Charles
Warren A<Jams sgaioat Lord Coleridge.
On Sunday a rumor was in circulation
that a settlement of the case had been effected.
To-day it was stated in court,
that by mutual consent of the parties interested,
the delivery of the judgment had
been indefinitely postponed.
Explosion on ? War Veeeel.
Loxuox, June 8.?The gas which generated
in the coal bnnkeis of the British
iron turret ahip Inflexible, at anchorage
off Portsmouth, exploded to-day. Fifteen
of the crew were severely injured, three
of them fatally. The veuel itself was
somewhat injured.
Tb? tfahdl'a Nor Scheme.
Lokdox, June 8.?The Mahdi has issued
a proclamation, which has been extensively
circulated in tlie countries bordering
upon the Persian Gulf, stating that it is
his intention to invade both liyvpt and
Cholera Id IndU.
Loiiuox, June 8.?Cholera has made its
appearance among the laborer! on the
Quetta railway, and alao at Kindle, ceasing
the dispersal 'of 'the commissarat
Mm Ball rotardiw.
At Buffalo?Buffalo, 5; Detroit, 11.
Errors, Buffalo 8, Detroit 6. Basee,
Buffalo 12, Detroit 17. Struck oat by Send
S, by Getiein U.
At Chicago?Cclbag j, 8; St. Louis, 8.
Errors, Chicago, 18; St. iouis 11'. Basra,
Chicago, 9; St. Loais 0. Struck out bv
Boyle, 2; by Pfeffer, 4.
At Philadelphia. ? Athletics 11; St.
tauis 14. Errors, Athletics 0, St. 1-ouls 0.
Rsuaa itl,]ailM17 D? T^l. M Ol t_
iwnw, "I W*. MIUM -u. ObTUCK
oat by Foqli 4; by Love 3.
At Brooklyn?Brooklyn 0; PltUbnrjb,
2. Error*, Brooklyn 5, I'ituburyh 4.
Bases, Brooklyn 2. Pittsburgh 10. Struck
ontby Morrif, 3; by l'orter, 0.
At Baltimore?Baltimore, 5 ; Cincinna
ti, 8. Errorr, Baltimore, 7; Cincinnati1.
Base*, Baltimore, 14; Cincinnati, 7.
Struck oat by Henderson, 3; by Mount-,
joy, 4.
At Providence?Providence, 1; Philadelphia,
0. Errort, Providence 8, PhfladellaO,
Bum, Providence 3, Pbiladelebl*3.
Struck ont Ferguasn 8, by Radurne
At New York.?Metropolitans^; Louie
villee 6. Error*, Metropopolitans 6, Lou- isvilles
1. Hues. Melropoli'ana 18, Louisville*
10, Struck out by Hecker 8; by

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