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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, July 11, 1885, Image 1

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^iiTlillKO AUGUST 24,1888. ^ ^ ~ WiiiillXG, WlgT VA., 11,1885. ^ VOLUME XXXIII.-XUMBER 2tT?
ifa Saidixfmxi
~~Q)Bc?i Xq?? 10 Foorfenth tt treat.
trrtrtoni Uaei*g.tAe city during the Summer]
ftm late TBI IwlXLUsracDi mailed to
Ikn regularly, and the add rat changed at often at
jmirtd, at the rate of ft ccnU per month.
.Mim Cleveland is spoken of u "the
celebrated authore*." It didn't Uke her
tog lo get there.
Fun and waiters liave taken possession
of tim New York club bouser, says an
authority. If the flies will use Uie right
Had of bait they will catch those waiters.
Tik Kepublican postmaster at Great
Seek, Long Island, has been removed as
an offensive partisan; and his brother, a
Democrat, pat in his place. Could there
be an easier way to balance the family fortune?
; Ho* is llis party going to get along
' ' " """* ' nfT
iwie Private oecremrjr ? v..
mring 'the unwary flab in the solitude
of U.e North Woods'. It will be appropriate
to t?ck "P ?n tlie White Uou5e
joor oat-Be Back toon."
IaiunTiu l'oles and Bohemians bearing
the red ling oltiio commune and threat
eniog destruction to lifa and property, is a
spectacle which may well inspire the men
who brought this material here to Uke
the place ol American labor.
Oi K "friends the enemy" are very much
annoyed over what they take to be a
topu boom. John A. Logan may or may
not be tlie cnoice or nw paixy *ur? mo
Presidency, but he excites admiration bo-1
causa he in a square-toed American who
sever misses his footing. It is to be hoped j
that nobody sees any serious objection to
Hmband and wife were arraigned in a
>'ew York police court for disorderly conduct.
The wife explained that the husband
had been making a fool of himself,
reading her love poems and that kind' of
thin#,"and I," continued the madam, "I?
veil, I spanked hiin and he howled.
That's all." Yet there are people who in iit
that woman's rights are all wrongs.
Mr. Hkdinubr, whose name appears as
editor of the Wat Virginia Democrat ("State
Klitlnn" included), has not filed his de
cUralion to show upon what ground he
asks a jury to give him $10,000 of the Ixtiiligenceii's
good money. Another
month muit go by now before we can
know just what atllicts Mr. Bedinger.
From this backwardness in coining forward
may be inferred a lack of disposition
to give the Intelligencer a chance to relieve
ilsell of tho imputation implied, at
least, in the sudden and very peculiar attitude
of the plaintift We have not the
least idea of dropgirgM/JBedinger in thia
unceremonious way.
Hemc ia a glimpse of the situation ns
afforded by the Washington correspondent
of a Democratic newspaper:
There is more talk here about the postoffices
than anything else. The politicians
areallppeca'ating about what Stevenson
will do. The general opinion is that be
will not be so particular about charges
filed against incumbent Republican postmasters
as Mr. Hay was, and that he will
not require bo much heavy swearing to
turn the guilty ones out. Mr. 8tevenson
is also a hale and hearty man, and from
appearance is able to do a great deal of
hard work. He has already taken hold of
his office like he intended to move things
and bouncc them, audi hope he will.
In other words, Let us have .the poetollices
of a nation, and we caro not who
makes its lawn. I
A London correspondent telegraphs: "I
h?r orders have been given at the Marl
orouga nouse, me resiaence 01 me
Prince of Wales, that the Pali Hall Oazetle
never bo admitted again. Everybody who
peaks of this smiles for obvious reasons."
The Prince has seen a good deal of tho
lady tide of life himself, and he cannot
1* expected to look with favor on the
G'aafc'i exploit. In the same line la the
proposlion to prosecute the newspaper.
Nothing is said so far about prosecuting
the evil men whoso evil conduct was tho
provocation of the .exposure. A certain
kind of public opinion is more easily
uouied against the newspaper which
peaks in the name of morality and
humanity than against the vipers which
iafeel society with their poison.
Yellow Vcvor Id >'ew Orltann.
% Washington*! u, u., July iu.?in conttrsttion
with a representative of the
Auociated Vreas to-day. Surgeon General
Htmllton, of the Marine Hospital service,
aid that thus far there has been but two
?*?of yellow fever in. New Orleans.
Ike fitit case, which occurred about a
aonth >so, and proved, (|tal, waa that of a
Tiio other was a very rocunt case,
0?f?tiont being a clerk in a store in the
Jresch part of the city. In the latter case
, ^Hamilton says the patient lias entirely
"Do you apprehend an epidemic?" asked
"Xo, sir,"answered Dr. Hamilton. "The
authorities thorooghlv fumigated the
Wmlies where the "list case occurred,
tlttned np generally, and took every pre
;? n to prevent > sproal ol the diseaso
' Von hare had no intimation ol the exwenre
ol ?ay other suspicioua cases
""None whatever."
A Ills Slide.
utturox, N. H? July 10.?A great
wad slide oocurred on Cherry Mountain,
" r the Jefferson depot, at 0 o'clock this
norning. A point known aa the Owl's
Hiad was stripped ol a dense forest two
nues long snd fliteen rods wide. The
Idt?1 "^nded halt a mile from the base
wS^W^n, smashing into a barn b<,?7"S<?,
Oscar Stanley, killing catUe
wdbresklm-bothof StanWs lera. He
"? milking ,t the time. The elfde was
ouml by heavy mint.
??t? of Wall.
Eumvilu, Ind., July 10.?On Wed???y
evening tome inmitee ol the
wonty Aijlam, who h?d occasion to draw
. *?er from a deep well located on the
pntmiiea, discovered loraethlag at the
C *om?? namtd Nancy, who had
2m ?r """l* o fSe infirmary up to the
dwtb. From ludlcUou. It
;H??doobt?dly, caw o( iulclde. She
In Relation to the ProgrcM of tho Dlaeeu
In Xnrope?The Claee ol Peraoni Bloat
Bully Attacked?The Bemedlea Ueed
For the Prevention of the Scourga.
"NVAanixaTox, D. 0., Jaly 10.?United
States Consul Frank H. Mason, of Mar
settles, has sent to the Departmental
d..i ?t ' tit- it 1 i t
maiu a review wiiu prauucfti uuauiuaiuut
concerning native and Asiatic cholera and
the beat methods ol prevention and treat'
ment, derived from studies ol the epi
demies of 1884 and .preceding years al
Marseilles. After sketching briefly the
experiences there daring nine cholera
epidemics since 1834, describing the
varying action o( the diseasj ruani
tested in the different cases, sncb
as diarrheal for two or throe
days followed by the disease proper; again
auilden attack sometimes while sleeping;
in nnn prrm vnrnitintM uni! ntiririnim. 111
another neither of these, Consul Mason
goes on to say, these variations were
never so great or so perplexing to physicians
as last year. lie adds, in its choice
of victims, cholera is most precise and
definite. With rare exceptions, they belong
to one of four of the following classes
of persons: Those who live under bad
hygiene conditions in respect to food and
lodging; those who are imprudent in rospectto
eating, drinking and exposure;
tnoso weakened and debilitated by alcoholic
excess, and those who sutler from
chronic digestive weakness or derangement.
Among the imprudence^which become
dangerous in the presence of cholera are
over eating to the extent of producing
lethargy or indigestion, drinking any
liquid so called as to check .the process of
digestion, eating raw vegetables in the
formation of salads, and in general, use of
raw fruits unless perfectly freehand ripe;
drinking cold water or beer, after having
eaten raw fruit is a direct challenge to
cholera, which no person, however strong
and healthy can afford to risk. The sus,|r..nlfd?la
tn ..Imlarain. in.
flaences is proven by abundant evidence,
among which may be cited the sweeping
fatality of the disease whenever it attacked
inmates of inebriate asylums. Anything,
in lact, whether of temporary or
chronic nature, which impairs the vigor
of the digestive organs, exposes persons
thus weakened to choleraic attack. In relation
to transmission of cholera: Mason
says: "Contagion is transmitted by the
inhalation of air infected by clothlr:^,
rags, wool, Ac, which have been tainted
bv contact with the disease and by water."
He cites the case of a man who tied from
Marseilles and was not taken ill until he
had unfastened his trunk, taking the contaw-ion
from the clothing therein.
A servant-girl went from Marseilles to
the village of Omerques, and after arriving
there washed some of her infected
clothes in a creek which supplies the
village with water. Not only was the
village'decimated by cholera as a result,
but also the territory below through which
the stream runs, while that above escaped.
Mason says the authorities of Marseilles
agree that^bo .disease does not transmit
itself directly from a cholera patient to a
person in good health, neither by contact
nor inhalation. The dejections and vomit
of a cholera patient usually, contain the
germ of contagion which although
not immediately transmissible, often
when placed under favorable conditions
quickly develops contagion. Clothing and
textile merchandise are far more dangerous
as vehicles of the contagious principle
than individuals. Choleraic poison attacks
only persons in greater, or less degree
prepared for it The five most elTectivo
destroyers of cholera germs in excretions
are: Solution of sulphate of copper
in the proportion of not less than two
ounces to one quart of water; liquid
chloride o* zinc. 1J ounce to one quarter of
water; bichloride of mercury, one-sixth
ounce to one quarter of water; bichloride
of copper, two ounces to one quart of water;
sulphuric acid, four ounces to a.quart
a! n*atb* Thn umo nhamimli a to nnr>??
for the disinfection of water-closets, sinks
and all other seats of decay or Infection.
For washing stroets and drains, sulphate
of Iron, ten poundB in 220 gallons of water,
or liquid chloride line, twenty pounds in
220 gallons, has been found most effective
and practicable. Phenlc acid, in the proportion
of ten pounds to 220 gallons of
water, was largely used at Marseilles .last
year, but the results were less satisfactory
than expected, some experts even going
so far as to afSrm that the phenic principle
preserved rather than destroyed tho germs
of contagion. The report then touchcs
upon the problems of caring for cholera
OQ uuip'Duaru, tu uarravmr, ioviuwio, jjuhoni,
ic., its exemplified at JUrsoilles. At
Vonacbs there iu a practical exemption
from disease, attributed to the required
army regimen, including wearing
a broad belt or girdle of
ilannei to protect tbe atoiuacb and bowels
from audden chill, whito linen or cotton
havelocks to bo worn during all outdoor
exercises, absolute interdiction of all green
fruits, use of rice in all soups;a quart of
wine dally to each man; variation of food
as often as practicable; susDension of military
exorcises; walk for exercise from 0 to
7:30 A. u. each alternate day; music
morninit and evening in tho barracks
yard; frequent washing of rooma and
halls with solution of pbenic acid; sewanls
required to have constantly ready
tea, sugar and rum to be administered immediately
in all cases of cniic; also "liquor
ol Batavia" to be given twenty drops in a
quart of water upon appearance of
choleraic symptoms. Mason then proceeds
to give an outline of what to eat and
what to avoid. Marseilles prohibits tho
entry into the city of melons, encumbers
and summer fruits. Instructions were issued
to the pnblio to avoid all excess, to
drink as little as possible between meals,
eat beef and mutton, and protect the body
from sadden chilly and see that the food
taken was not buub. i'.uiy wpia usias
followed by vieoroua robbing were recommondod.
Uuoa says there is nothing
more perilous than (or persons who onco
left an infected atmosphere to return to it
before the pestilence was completely supprcfsed.
He continues, "No person shoiild rsturn
to an Infected city nnlenin condl
Hon ol good heajtb,i>artlcuiarly in rupees
to all function! ol nutrition. Whenever
possible persona bo returning should atop
lor at least thirty-eight hoars in a suburb
or other locality as near as possible to the
infected city. He eats in the lice ol
cholera epidemic dlarrbroa ! a serious
illness and should be treated acoordingly."
Also ssys, "As a popular remedy for immediate
use .nothinghas been found superior
to oholoiodyne, sold by moet drugOU
Struck In If aw York.
Igor, S. Y., July 1Q.?Oil hu been
struck at the Qalway oil field,' in Saratoga
comity, at a depth of 100 feet. In baring
the drill pissod through a stratum ol sale
and afterwards struck a rein ol gaa. The
oil sported to a considerable height and
llrtUl (jaltesfiow.
Alleged Frnudi la the Nary Yard*?Iavfl*llicullon
lu Progr?M.
Washington, July 10.?The Secretary
ol the Navy purposes effecting an entire
i reorganization of the nine Government
Navy yard*, not later than next fall. An
investigation looking to this end has been
in progress for some weeks. Committees
at the various yards have been examining
I books and papers covering a period of ten
years. These committees have been and
I are being atsisted by a special commission
! sent from the Navy Department The reI
ports are to be sent to Washington and
compared with the books hjre. Theob'
ject of the investigation is to leara
whether or not the books will
J agree with tbo accounts in the
books at Washington. It is intimated
that already a discovery has been made
1 that the books at the Department show
i that certain materials which ought to be
. on hand in one of the yards cannot be
found. At the Mare Island navy yard,
1 California, the investigation will be most
1 thorough because of the reports of the ali
leged needless expenditures of money at
the place. The (Secretary has been luridtthcd
with the names of a number of oer
i sons who say they can give evidence of
i fraud in that yard in the report of United
States vessels. .
i "Will the Secretary order an investigation
of the repairs of vessel* in all the
yards ?" was asked of a naval officer to-day
who is acquainted with Secretary Whitney's
"It is useless to order an investigation,"
he replied. "The money has been spent
in some eases recklessly, and I expect
fraudulently, but it cannot be recoverod.
At one yard (Mare Island) large amounts
in the past years have been expondod in
repairs. This.yard is a great distance
fropi Washington and-the oflicers have
seemed to feel that they could act with
impunity. I have helttMt- said that
rotten wood has been' placed in
vessels that they mignt soon
be returned for repairs. A little more
than three years ago the Penaacola was
#*nn<lnmnari at thn Mara Island vard. Khn
was brought to tho Atlautic and sent on
a three years cruise and only recently received
tho repairs tbat officials in California
said were necessary when she was
there. Charges are higher at Mare
Island than in tho private yards on the
Pacific coast."
"In thenroposed reorganization the Secretary
will manage to diapenso with the
service of so many bosses. The yards are
full of master this and master that,'and
they all get $o a day whether they work or
not, of lour hoars for a day's work in
some instances. A sail maker went from
Boston to one of the yards and began
working eight hoars a day. He was told
to labor less hoars; that he could not be
allowed to accomplish so much work."
Tbe Era uf Reform."
WAemsaTo.v, D. C., July 10.?The
heads ol the Executive Departments have
been considering the advisability of reducing
the annual leaves ot absence granted
to the department employes, and it is un
ueraujixi mm lue qut-nuuu woa mo iupiu
of discussion in yesterday's Cabiuet mooting.
The general impression is that these
leaves will b* reduced from thirty to
twenty days. In consequence there is a
good deal of suppressed growling among
the employe*, especially in the Pcstoffice
Department, where the'clerks have been
working overtime for raonlfflTpast in the
attempt to reduce the accumulation of
DUnttruu* Uall Storm.
Long Bkacii, Mich., July 10.?A terrible
ice storm passed over this section of
country last night, going over the lake at
Tort Hope. Great damage has resulted
to standing crops afid even lives of men
and animals were endangered. Hailstones
from 1 to 4 inches in diameter beat out
windows in the. houses on the west side
and otherwise damaged buildings. From
a distance the storm looked like a cyclone.
Credible eye-witnesses describe the storm
us something terrific.
The.De*tractlre lltulu Fly.
RocnESTKRftN. Y., July 10.?TheHes
bian fly bus made great devastation in the
wheat fields in various towns in Wayne
county. In Arcadia the loss is estimated
at $20,000. In the immediate vicinity of
Lyons the Irais is estimated by careful observers
at $70,000. In some places the
farmers are burning Pbe wheat fields in
order to exterminate the insect as far as
Forest fires are raging in the vicinity of
Newburg, Mich.
Thomas Pugl), of Hubbard, O., is missing
and murder is suspected.
Commodore Vanderbilt contemplates
buying up the West Shore Railroad.
The barn of John Caldwoll, near Lancaster,
O., was destroyed by an incendiary
Levi Lancaster, a school teacher at
Urbana, O., committed suicide by taking
The President selected Wm. H. Meade
for appointment as U. S. Marshal for the
Territory of Arizona.
Jeremiah P. Bartholow, of St. Louis,
committed suicido by shootinfbimself as
lie lay an invalid in bed.
The estimate of the wheat crop in nineteen
of the principal Stales gives an aggregate
of 250,044,000 bushels.
Tho Vulcan Iron Works, of.St Louis,
hove been leased to a syndicate of Ohio
capitalists for $50,000 per annum.
The trial of Craig Toliiver and others,
lor complicity in the Rowan county, Ky.,
outrages, has begun at Morebend.
The body of Prof. Burton, of Buffalo,
N. Y., who was drowned by the capsizing
of the yacht Phantom, wna recovered.
A Jersey cow, owned in the vicinity of
Town, Tenn., is reported to have made
thirty pounds and fifteen ounces of butter
in seven days.
At the jecond dsy'a session of tho Agricultural
Convention at Washington, re
commendations were made of bignal stations
at every agricultural college.
Souo Swlnk, a twelve-year-old boy, of
Wapakoneta, 0., was mangled to death by
being caught in a belt in the furniture factory
of 8Mnk Bros. & Co., of that place.
Lightning' struck tho homo of Henry
Kiuner, at Kautout, 111., instantly killing
his two children, aged 2 and 4 years, prostrating
himself and leaving his wife insenaible.
Mr. Carson, of Columbus, 0., whoso son
and daughter, aged nine and thirteen
years respectively, were stolen in February,
1834, (ound the little ones in a gypsy
camp in Tennessee.
Commissioner of Internal Revenue
Miller has sent a circular to the Collectors
of Internal IJevenqe directing tbem to
continne the system of supervising the
operations of fruit distiUsrie* which has
prevailed the put threo years.
OmuUm Xfanninn Visa aMUntml fho
realftnaUon olChief Clerk Swayse ol the
Treasury Department, and has appointed
Edward'g. Voamana, ol Elmlra, If. Y., to
be his supceaaor. Mr. Swayse tender? ij
Ida resignation foqr months ago.
An early morning fire at Sharpeborj.
Tij" deatrojred McSirtjar* & Roberta1
livery stable, Felli'a baloher shop aitd
three frame dwelllnga. Several other
buildings were ^damaged. I I<oaa $25,000,
partly Insured. Tho Are started In an
unoccupied house, and ia believed to have
be?R Incendiary.
Preildant Clerelaod BeqaeaUGeaeralSherl
dao to Oo to the Sceoe of Difficulty.
Scrloua TroubU Apprehended?A
Wuiui Engagement With Apaehea.
Wash ix g ton, D. 0., July 10.?The Pres
ident to-day addressed the following lette.
to General Sheridan:
Exccutiv* Dkpabtm?nt, r
Washington, D. 0., July 10,1885. /
Lieutenant General Phil ff. Sheridan:
Sir:?In view of the possible disturb
ance that may occur among the Indian!
now in the Indian Territory anil the con
templated concentration of troops in the
locality, I deem it desirable that yon pro
ceed ac once to the location where trouble
18 to ueapprenenaeu aua Huvise wun anu
direct those Id command as to the steps tc
be taken to prevent disaster and depredation
by the Indians as to the disposition
of the troops.
Yoar acquaintance with the history and
habits and customs of these Indians lead
me also to.request Uiat you invite statements
on their part as to the real or fancied
injury or injustice towards them, 01
any other causes that may' have led to
discontent, and to inform yourself generally
as to their condition. You are justified
in assuring thorn that any cause ol
complaint will ba fully examined by the
authorities here, and if wrongs exist they
shall be remedied.
I tbink I need hardly add that they
must be fully assured of the determination
on the part of tho government to enforce
their peaceful conduct, and by all
the power it has at hand to prevent and
punish acta of lawlessness ana any outrages
upon our settlers.
Yours truly,
Gboves Cleveland.
"4 .
The Ghejannci Wilt h? Wiped Oat of Existence
If Tbcj Dun'i Qalet Down.
WAsmiiaTo.v, D. C., , July 10.?The
Indian troubles, as looked upon from
Washington, are becoming more serious.
General Sheridan left here to-night for
Fort Beno. The General.desired to be at
the scene of conflict. A telegram hss
been sent to* the officer in command,'
which says the outbreak must be suppressed
even if the Cheyennea arc wiped
oat of existence.
General Miles Is expected in the Indian
Territory not later than tho first of next
week. Hope is expressed that he rasy be
able to quiet the disturbance without
bloodshed. He is well known to the
Indians, and is said to haye considerable
influence over them. Ia s trouble with
the Cheyennes some years ago they surrendered
to him voluntarily; prior to that
it was their caBtom to refuse to surrender.
The Indian Commissioner had not received
aoy telegrams from the scene of
the dlstnrbance op to the close of office
hours to-day. In answer to an inquiry as
to whether it was the purpose of the
Government to disarm the uheyennes he
firmly declined to give any information.
Ho declared that great harm might be
done by the premature publication of the
intentions of the Government in such
cme8. Nevertheless it can be stated that
the Interior Department is strongly in
favor of disarming tho Cheyennea,- and
that Inspector Armstrong haa recommended
the adoption of this precaution.
Forty Indians Killed?Another Engagement
Tombstone, Am., July 10.?From Samuel
Branau, Jr., who arrived yesterday
morning from Sonora, are learned tho following
facta: On the afternoon of July
2d the scouts under command of Captain
Chatlee came upon a band of Apaches
near Guasabus, on the Oporto river In
Sonora, and a spirited fight ensued, in
which forty Indians were killed and three
bucks and eleven squaws captured, the
loss to Chaffee being one soldier and one
or two scouts wounded. The priaoners
have been sent to San Carlos in charge of
sixteen Indian scouta, and should arrive
to-day, if nothing happens. .
The same day 100 Indians crossed the
Coonaps Valley and entered the Sonora
Mountains. They killed fifteen head of
cattlo while crossing the valley, and took
tno carcasses with them into the mountains,
where it is ovident they intend to
stay. Captain Ohalfee, with his soldiers
and scouts and 350 Mexican volunteers, is
in pursuit and will try venr hard to exterminate
the entire band. Mr* firauan got
these particulars from Oio Maria Torres, a
brother of Colonel Torres, who had jnst
returned from the scene of the fight
And How H? Is llulldostng the (JnlUU
Utnt?A AulljoritlM,
Wiceiti, Kas., July 10.?Dispatch ca
to the Eagle, ol yeaterdayadate, from the
Territory leave little doubt that the situation
there is more menacing tban baa been
admitted by the author! ies and prompt
n?Un (Ka itan?HntAnt ia noMongiv In
m>muu wj ?uw UV|/IH HUVU? *w ubvimi j iw
prevent an outbreak. Gen. Dyer under
instructions from, the Commissioner of
Indian Affaire undertook to make
a census of the Ciieyencee, but was
stopped by Dog's soldiers, who
threatened with death any who should
report (or enrollment, at the same time
placing some of their number as guards
over tno Agent's office. They stooped
work on firms and threatened llyer
with death if he persists In his order.
They openly disclose that Dyer must go,
as he restricts their liberty. Dyer has
simply been trying to kc?p them at work.
On Wednesday midnight a party of
paintod Dog soldiers rods into the Agency
and called lor the Agent. They wero told
ho had gone to Fort K?no, and after a
short council the Indians rode awar.
Their spokesman waa the same man who
cnt the telegraph wires at Cantonment.
Concentrating Troops.
Kassas Gity, Mo, July 10.?The Timti
Ft. Leavenworth special Bays: Fifteen
companies of soldiers have been ordered
from the Department of the Platte and
T>>xu at once to Ft. lleno. ThU will make
2,800 men in the field. General Allies
is expected to arrire there in a, few days.
The appointment of Col. Gibbon to be
Qrhiadler General gives the greatest satisfaction
aipong thu ofllcials a( the post.
General Augur left last night for the eastCbarfM
Afm!o?tS??ator McThtraon.
Tbkstok, N. J., July 10.?Secretary o|
State Kelsey will nt*ke puhllo to-mornjr
a letter denying the truth
of the statements in Senator Mcpherson's
reply t!> the charge* of
the Trenton Trut American. ,'Hfc^citee
circumstantial evidence in eupporfiuMW
Triit Amsrirmi'n charm*. Ha rr>li?tpn a
number of conversation} had wfththe
Senator on the 'matter deputed imq con;
olndei .by gqbm|tuii( q proposition that
the controversy qe determined according
to Its merits and aayo be will erne
to a friendly UbeJ snlt In New Jertoy, New
York, Pennaylvanla or Ohio.' .If'Mr. Eelaey
la the plaintiff he will claim six cenla
damages. If Sanator McPberaon la the
plaintiff be c?n claim u much m hi
Tb? Oraai Couiundir S*Miei a Qtllt
| ; , Nkat?AKomor S ,
. Mt. McGiiooB, N. Y, July lO.-Soon
altera o'clMkjUst night,General Grant
*u asleep. At 3 o'clock this morning
rain fell in torrents, with thunder and
lightning. The Generalslept through the
storm notD 4 o'clock when Dr. Douglas
awakened him to give food and treatment.
"It has been raining very heavily," rer
marked the physician to tho General as
the latter was taking nourishment. The
patient glanced up In some surprise, hut
upan again being assured of the fact, he
Hrnta tn lllO i^An^nr "Vn,i n,n,t'linvii liu.n
wwwtuv UWWI| avuwwn imiu wvu
. dreaming. I heard no rain, and I have
been here all the time."
Dr. Douglas enjoyed thoroughly the
' humor of the sally." From 4 o'clock until
i nearly 7 o'clock this morning the sick
. man slept, and the morning liu been
passed by him in, his room. ,Xhe,pb"yI
aician says the pulse h: ol m faiij^jrigtme,
i at80, b a tnotso goodaa it h?d bien up to
. three days ago. The doctor believes his i
patient niu not recovered the strength
joafbn .Wednesday afterAfj), Jtrj
Life statements madajn Bostod and
Ohfugo papers, that JJjv, Grant was i
! Blaring with Mark Twain, in the proceeds
of a bust of General Grant, have pained I
tho General's family. They are, however, 1
llilly contradicted by Karl Gerhard), the I
>chlptor,-,who this morning was a caller at
the ,Grant cottage. '
Another dispatch, speaking of the Gen
end's condition to-day, says that there is, t
unfortunately, but slight indication of the
recovery of the strength lost by the ri ception
of the Mexican editors. His pnlse .
ranged during the nixht and this morning
(ruin .SO to W, which is about ten beats 1
above normal.- The ditquieting feature in <
this respect is that the pulse does not re- ?
tain its volume, bat points gradually to t
declining strength. Dr. Douglas says bo
does not see any improvement over yesterday,
and that to-day will need to be'
given to quiet and rest
Colonel Grant and" wife and Mrs. 8aH
toris went to Round Lake this morning to
attend to-day's ceremonies of the Grand
Army re-union.
As the afternoon wore on, after General
Buckner's departure, the pleasure felt by
General Grant at having met his old
acquaintance, seemed to have balanced
any tendency to depression which might
have resulted. He retired at 8 o'clock
with the prospects for a good' night, and
at midnight the house was quiet and dark.
The Vig oroQt Action uf the PoletSopprcuca
Cleveland, July 10.?Advices from the
Fourteenth and Eightecnthwards received
at li o'clock to-day show everything quiet
! n fVtABii lAAfllitiaa an/1 It la u 11 unAOi * k a 4
no further public parade will be attempt- t
ed though a meeting of the strikers is 1
called for this afternoon'at3 o'clock, in the j
peach orchard, and what the outcome of
this meeting will be is unknown. It is
rumored,that an attempt will be made to t
start the plate mill on Monday next.
Should tbis be done it is not improbable
that trouble will ensue. Pay day is next '
week, Wednesday, wheif trouble is feared. (
The disposal of the police and military or- '
ganizations remain the same as yesterday, '
though the;busies have been removed J
Ti? the'6errt^8t!ttlorr--<rhtfr0il!itl(Bfl1' '
eral feeling that all immediate danger is *
Theentlrtpoliceforceexceptthopeciala v
aworn in for extra duly, ha>e gone to the '
Eighteenth ward; : The icily authorities F
have learned that there is to bo a parade r
uf the strikers in that vicinity this after- s
noon, and to preveotaay further destine-, *
tion of property have deemed it beat to
mass the police" in that tjuarter.' <3
So meetings of the strikers' we're held 1
to-day. It was reported at noon that a '
meeting would be heldlin the Eighteenth t
ward. Immediately 110'policemen were 1
driven to the station lntbat precinct, with F
Chief Schmidt in, charge;! Hff went pro-j f
pared to arreet every mas who acted in. a
disorderly manner, or appeared.on .the 0
street armed with a idnj)^ The strikers
heard of this plan and refused to congre- e
gate. They stood about the corners 0
and fonr of their number Here arrested. J
They were John 1'awlak, 21) years old, '
PnUah Martin Hnffnian A3 vnnro inlH D
a German, unable toread; FrankStueska, J'
alia* "Butcher,!' 3'jyeara' old, Polish, arid ^
Paul Doliman, 27 years old, Polish, unable !
to reid. Later a reporter named Pelix 9
Rosenberg recognixeu Thomas Bezit'k, a
Bohemian 22 yearn old, wbo led the mob
at the timothepcrew! works were raided.
Itoeenberg was also a special policeman r
and he took Beidek into CM tody. A huge r
dirlc waa found on Bcxdek's person. All t
the prisoner* were brought to tlio city to- j
night and locked op, A Polish priest appeared
soon alter and gave bail % the (
three Poles. j ? ? a ' f
A meeting was to have bee? held to- (
night, bat was postponed on account oi f
the warlike ooaditionol'the police. It is a
thought that there will not be any more ?
trouble as the Poles and Bohemians are ,
thoroughly frightened.
" ' i ' ' i
Lumbar Mill SIrik*. . [
EAnSAaiXAf.MiiitJJBljria?Allthe [
mills south of North City' limits of East
Saginaw and 8sginaw City, werevislUd by
strikers this afternoon and forced to shut a
down. At Barnard'smlll the foreman was j
kuocked.down and rougbly handled, but |
the authorities did not interfere and no i
arrests were made. No other accounts of s
violence were reported. The mill em- t
ptoses here do not sympathise with the 8
movement .and would ,have continued
worlt almost without exception were they
allowed to do so. In some instances they
refused to Quit work and were forcibly d
Sicked up and carried out of the mills. ..
[any of the:strikers (wen) armed with' {
clubs, but there was, with the exception d
of tbe caso noted) nooecwlon to use them, i
Three or four mills not* reached will be ?
visited in thomorning:The manufacturers 0
say they will remain shutdown six weeks
rather than: accede^ the demands of tbe
Giho GlvaiHoU'i Dlowiri Convention. ?
riTT8Buiio#,rA., July 10.?Tae annual f(
meetlngof the Green CUobs BotUe Blowera'
Asaociktion of the Western district con- I
Tenea In thla city on Monday next The |
Association comprises the employee of lactoriea
in JltsiiUon and, Newark,0. j Alton, i
Ottawa an4Bellyllle,l!ls.iSt. Lputa,8an g
Fpinplsco and Milwaukee.' There will be t
sbout thiityi dplggllef present Among :
the most imported nutters f> come before =
the convention in the establishment ol V
uniform wuea *11 over the country. *
Heretofore; (slight diBwenee haa existed
between th? i&ulern and Western ratee. .
Crtwbtrry P?t?h?a Bora?d. \ j J *
VmLxsfaaL; July' tO.-Fira jk^d ?
ywterday In the pf j
hundreds of iwe?.fli yal^We bogs and it e
?UUbRmtag. *
contolnlngth^y^yrfjiwT^l.craM ami J
fr*. *
8till cheating a sensation.
The Matter Considered la Parliament?The
Excitement Around the "Pall Mall
Gazette**" Offlee-General WoUelejr
on the Eracnation of Dongola.
London, July 10.?In the debate on the
criminal lawamendment bill in the House
of Common* last night, Samuel Morley as
one of the gentlemen whom the PaU Mall
Gautle named to whom it said it was willing
t > nrove the truth of its revelations
with full names, detail], etc., said be was
willing to join one or two others of tboee
mentioned to investigate the truth of the
Gn?H?'^Bt*teraents. Besides Mr. Morley,
the Octette oilers to submit the details to
the Archbishop of Canterbury, Cardinal
Slannin?, E irl Shaftesbury, Eirl Daihousie,
or Howard Vincent.
DuriiiB the debate a strong feeling was
displayed both for and against the bill.
It was ultimately ordered to a third reading,
which practically insures its passage.,
A. leading feature of this bill is a provision
to reduce the age at which a female can
become a consenting party to unlawful cohabitation.
Mr. Morley has arranged for a meeting
>f members of the House of Commons on
ruesday to discuss the protection of young
The excitement over the Pall Mall Qa
tllt t revelations continues without abatenenU.
The windows and doorways ol the .
'iaztitt's publication oflice are barricaded
ind police are in control of tlie surroundng
mobs. 1
The GauUt says that it receives every !
lay iinmbera of cablegrams from the j
United Sates asking about the progress of ,
ts exposures. ,
Cardinal Manning has accepted the
imposition made by the proprietors of <
he Gozitlc to submit the complete proof .
if all its revelations, including names and ,
ietail, to a party of responsible men, to in- |
hide the Cardinal and the Hon. Samuel ;
ilorley, i the examiner* to have the priviege
of reporting to the public upon the
iffair as they deem best.
In the House of Commons this after- '
loon, Mr. Albert H. G. Grey, Liberal
nember lit South Northumberland, in
iccordance with his notice of yesterday,
isked Sir Richard Ashton Cross, Home
Secretary, whether he could assure the
louse that the. Government-had given 1
irdere to: the police to do their utmost to
oppress the abominations in London re- '
rested by the Pall Mall Gat/He. The 1
lome Secretary replied that the police >
rould use every exertion to suppress the '
illeged practices.- The existing law, supdemented
.by the criminal law amend- t
oent.bill, would suffice to bring to justice '
he perpetrators of such abominations. I
Fbat General WoUtUy Thinks of the Got* I
trmiieui'a Policy. ]
Londom, July 10.?A; blue book has been
Bailed on the evacuation of Dongola.
Jeneral Wolseley Lad telegraphed as folowe
to Mr. Smith, the Secretary of War:
'There are some troops still in Dongola.
there would be no difficulty in occupying
he places evacuated. tfo frontier forces
pill autllce to arreat tho Mnhdi if our rereat
bo continued. The Mahdi will inade
Egypt and we will then be compelled
o flight mm under the disadvantages of a
>08sible rising of the Egyptians also, if a
everse happens. The Sjabdi must be
mashed. A Khartoum campaign in the
utumn would be certain of success."
Mr. Smith asked what force irrespective
f an autumn campaign would be required
o rooccupy Dongola. General Wolseley
nd General Buller exchanged views oh
hp subject. The latter replied that the
ask would, be difficult; that it would
iracticallv require a fresh expedition, the
irovince being denuded of supplies. Genral
Wolseley replied that General Buller
ver-estimated tho difficulty.
Mr. Smith then telegraph that the Govrnment
had decided not to reverse the
rders of the preceding Government, but ;
tf vised' the completion ol the railway
rom Wady Haifa to Ferket, which would
e necessary In the event of a future adance
being ordered, and that General
Volsoley should combine the retreat to a
oint which in bis judgement provided
ecurity for Egypt
Flood* ! Anitila.
Vienna, July 10.?Serious floods are relorted
in Galicia. The Vistula river has
isen ten feet, swamping large portions ol
he city of CracowandthetownofSlcarina.
if any miles of railroad have been destroyed.
Another dispatch from Vienna says that
he reoant violent and prolonged rains
live caused heavy floods In Austrian
J'alloia. Tho river Vistnla has risen ten
e?t at Cracow, and inundated a considerble
portion of the town. The town of
Ikavlna, ten miles from Oraoow. on a
mall tributary of the Vistula, is alio
looded. Hallway travel in many parts of
iallcia and particularly near Cracow, is
mpossible, the tracks in a number of
ilaces being several ieet under water.
Paratll'i Snob.
London, July 10.?Tha Government
Iter much meditation, baa deolded that
t cannot support Mr. Farnell'i motion to
n'qulre into the oonduct of officials in the
larbavllla case, Thla decision will probbly
result la the Paruellites withdrawing
lie support which they have hitherto
iven the present government.
A HjtUrluu* Kpldetnlh
Lisbon, July 10 A mysterious epiemic
has broken out In this city and in
arlous other parts of Portugal. The Ticitns
ore attacked without warning and
lo within a lew minutes alter seizure,
'he dlseaseis a mystery to the doctors,
rhcr as yet have lonnd no effective method
1 combating it.
Dm* Ball Vit^rday.
At Buffklo?Buffalo*, 6| Boston, 13. Erors,
Uutfalos, a:'; Boston, 4. Pitchers,
erad and Dufflngton. Earned runs, Bulls,
AtSLiouis?St. Louis, 2; New Y?rk, &
:rrors,8t. Louis, 8; Kew York,i Bases, i
t. Loots, 0; Ke?f York, 8. Pitchers j
weenov and j&oefe.
At St.' Louis?St Louis, ^: Brooklyn, &
>rors,(fat-Louis, (4; Brooklyn 1L Bases, g
u 44UU?, uir?njual?I],1. OUUCK out, oy I
'outi %, by TVirter 3.
At Chtoiga?Qhioagos, S; Providence,
toron, Ohlcagos, 8; Providence, 8.
llu, OhioMce, 8; Providence, 9. Pitchn,
Clerkson and Shaw.
At Cincinnati?Cincinnati, ]0; Athletics,
. Errors, Ciaclnimti, 3t Athletics, 12.
Irag, Cincinnati, 15; Athletics, 10. Struck
oti by White 4 by Emalie 3.
'At Detrolt-DettdU, 1 ;Phlladelphias, 4.
rs. Casey and Vinton. Earned runs, DeAt
Lonlrrille?Louisvilles, 12; BalHlores,
8. Errors, LoutsviUem, 10; Balti ores,
5. Bases, Louisviilts, 23; Balti-.
lores, 9. Struck oat. by Mays, 8; by
liowq S.
At ptiwby,r2b?Pittsburgh, 5; MetrooUUtos^ll.
Struck oat, by Meegan 5, by
Boyd, the Steubenrlllo Forfar, !>! Ill Prig.
on?I'ntlivttc Turaojut of III a Dentil.
Sptcial Dtipakh to tkt lUtUbmar.
Btidumviux, Julj 10.?The experience
of Charles A. Boyd, the forger, wis of
short duration io the Ohio penitentiary,
he dying last night. When he was arrested
and brought to this city May 20th last,
he remarked to"a reporter:
"I have dropped out of the world forever,
and have no part whatever in its affairs,
and it Bh&nldhave nointereetinine;
at beat I can live bat a abort time, and all
that I ask is to be let alone now, and when
l am gope to Be forgotten. For years I
have kept myself ap on stimulants, and
no one better knows than myself that my
time is short I have nothing to look forward
to bnt the end, which will not be
Without a trial he pleaded guilty of one
indictment' Tor forgery and was sentenceilJuneOth
to four years imprisonment.
He had just served one month, and was 35
years old. '
Salt for IimurntiCM Slouey.
Special Dltpalch to The Inldtlgeucfr.
Stzcdrmvillv, 0, July It).?D. McCanville,
Sixth Auditor of the United Stale*
Treasury, to-d?y entered suit lor $3,000
against the Ashland' County Mutual Inaarmnce
Company, for insurance on his
property, destroyed in March last. The
company refuse payment on account of a
technicality in the application.
Flacky ?aslaeer.
Wabash, I.nd., July 10?The passenger
train known as the Atlantic express on
the Wabash road, due here last night,had
a narrow escape one mile west of 'Wabash.
A'connecting-rod on the engine snapped
in two, destroyinirthe cab'and breaking a
large hole in the engine from which the
steam issued In such quantities that John
Slenn, the engineer, could not reach h1>
reverse lever, bat was forced to hang out
the gihgway. At a terrific speed-the
sngine passed through the city, andT it
seemed, when a short curve at the station'
was reached, that the engine would go
Into the ditch.< Fortunately this was passed
in safely, and half a mile east the engineer
entered the cab and reversed the
"ocomotlve, bringing the train to a ettnditili.
- * '
&cctd?nU and InoldanU In W?it Virginia
and Vicinity.
Brown, Buchanan & Co., of Brooke
?uuty, have purchased considerable wool
luring the past week; 28c was the ruling
orice, but 30a has been paid for some
jood clips.
Great excitement is said to prevail in
iackson county over;the alleged discovery
if silver, copper and lead on the fsrma of
I. J. Williams, David Carrol and W. Perry,
three miles from the court house.
The Shepherdstown lteyitter is disposed
a boast over a font-Waged and fouriringed
turkey, but cMr. B. M. Seckman,
iving near Martinsburg, bad two perfectly
ieveloped turkeys hitched from one egg.
There is hardly a county without one of
.he State's public institutions that is not
putting forward its claim to bavo the new
tnsane Asylum located within its borders,
in a number of the counties public ineetngs
have been held to aid in securing the
The wool market in Harrison county
nay be described, at present, as quiet, but
Irm. Wa khnnlil nfiow iko^ona Ajia ~? -j
.. _ ... iv.gUVUU HIU??UU|UUll fJUUUUO
litoo been sold 'at 30 oents^- JTlie buyers
ust now seem to be taking a rest, but no
> ? can tell what a day may bring forth.?
3adu Republican.
The Naylor gas well has been bored
ome thirty feet deeper and cased so as to
ihutofl'the water entirely. The flow of
;as is considerably increased and the prosare
in fifteen minutes ran up to fifty
rounds. . It is now. probably in the best
condition of any of the Wellaburg wells.
The Panhandle Xevx says: "The Dal- ,
ell gas well does, not seem to improve
irice it was exploded. The Midway people
feel as though they hate not been
rested right 16 have the gas shut off after
taving their pipes put in. An effort will
io. made to get gas from some other
The Mason county.,QazdU has had its
tame changed to tiio Independent Gaulle,
ind is no longer strictly Republican.
V. 0. Whaley, is the now editor. Mr. S. U.
iutler, the former editor, has secured a
josition in the office of the State Printer
it Charleston, and will inoye his family to
hat place.
It is proposed by a number of the rorrivers
of the old Tenth West Virginia Volinteers
to* effect at Weaton, dnringMie
loming week, an organiaition, ap^uiake
irrangementa for a reunionV^th? mom. I
?ra ol the Tenth, aa_jri>1.V'aa those of ail
ho other regiment^ who may desire to
akepart,atthl coming Lewis county (air.
TJlo-McDowell county /Vojiym contains
he following: Some children of Elisha
[aster's, one ol whom was simple, went
)ot the other day to sap or get birch bark,
i oopperhead was seen by the party and
vas killed by the pimple one with a
ittchet. The hatcheY was used to detach
he bark, the bark was eaten, and >11 the
:hildren were made deathly sick.
A meeting of the citirens of Morganown
will lie held this afternoon for the
inrpoae of setting on foot the preliminary
irnmgementa Mr the old town's centenlial
celebration, -which ia to take place
lext October. The local papers are hard
it work arousing the proper spirit oi enhusiaam
and this In itaelf ia almost a snre
[uarantee that the people will lake hold
ind make the celebration a grand and
nemorable aucows.
Something over nine thousand bushels
ll strawberries were shipped from hero
his season. There was no doubt a thouland
bushels used at home. There was
?ns?)uently at lfMt 10,000 buahels grown
n this immediate vicinity. As many of
be growers this teason were new and 11
ras the first picking for the vines, the
ame acreage next year will produce a
ouch larger crop.?Barnaville Enlerprite.
The prospect for a largo yield of corn
Ad potatoes in Mason coanty is said by
irraers to be exceedingly good. The
irospect for bay is encouraging. There is
o:ng to be an abundance offruit The
rheat harvest fir (bout over, and what
herfia of the orop la perfect. The Point
'Inuani *- t'- "
irU TT^1 .* . . ? . *" tuio UWUUUUUOO i I
Taking all thlngj into consideration, it
loee not look to discouraging, and there
mo danger of starving, though irt> will
^rkorabui^. Hei la a near relative ol
P'f^aekaon. The Lieutenant belongs to
he lamona regiment which Is guard ol
ionor to the Prunian Empress. lie ia in
hla country on leave of abeenee viaiting
elatives. He is ft'hAndaome man of Btrik
, h uuiug coDMuerauiy over
J* feet in height and with * decided
uilltary bearing. Only thoee ol noble
lneage and over six feet in height are
illgible to memberehip in the Guard.
The Parkersbftrg State Journal sjys; At
loon to-day U. & Marshal tfchon receivrom
the Department at Washington hiB
ippoiatment at Custodian ol the Custom ;
louee, rice Son. V. F. Scott, postmaster,
rhe cause oi the change is apparent. There
?? ? great many of the hungry and tblrey
.who tinker alter the janltorshlp even
?the hart psnteth after the waterbroolu.
3?1. Q. W. Tsggarts, the present Jwramlent,
holda the appointment through the
authority vested (a Mr.Sootttomafeauch
in appointment. With a Democratic cusodUn,
would come a Democratic janitor
gf. gjmrtlntton k (Si-.
We take pleasure in introducing
Messrs. J. Harrington
& Co., late of Boston, Mass.,
i? ? u.. 1 1
Yvuu nave uy j^uiuilctac UCLUII1C
our successors. Thanking the
good people of this and surrounding
neighborhood for their
liberal patronage to us we
cheerlully recommend the new
firm to our friends and the pub*
lie in general as men of high
standing and worthy of their
Yours respectfully,
E. M. McGlLLIN & CO.
-we make our bow to the people
of Wheeling. We arr? nnf nn
mindful of the position the community
would assign us coming
among them as strangers,
neither are we ignorant of the
fact that a- strong competition
must be met. But relying upon
a system of doing business
peculiar to ourselves we enter
the business circle of Wheeling,
confident of success by furnishing
honest goods in quantities
from which easy selections can
be always made at the lowest
prices. In soliciting a share of
the people's patronage we do
so with the promise that to all
who favor us it shall be with
profit to themselves.
Very respectfully,
Saturday Morning!
We Have a Stock of Over
Worth of Merchandise at the y
lowest prices first-class /
Dry Goods, /
/m Carpets
Havt^e'ver reached.
We are aware it is late in the
season to make much of a stir,
yet we know that there are lar
sighted people in Wheeling
who will take advantage of an
opportunity to secure Bargains
whenever offered. To all such
we say,
What we are selling Dry
Goqds at.
What we are selling Trimmings
What we are selling Dfess
Goods at.
What we are selling Silks at.
What we are selling Hosiery
What weare sellingGloves at.
What we are selling Millinery
What we are selling Hats at.
What we are selling Carpets
What we are selling Curtains
What we are selling Parasols
What we are selling Linen
Fabrics at.
Wo hni* imointJi*'! a?
(,v, imTs. untoi mcu everything
and handled every dollar's
worth oC McGillin & Co.'s
stock belore paying for it, and
know what we must.dispose of
and have marked such goods at
prices that will dispose of them.

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