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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, July 29, 1885, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026844/1885-07-29/ed-1/seq-1/

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[ ik&Mijpmtz
1 ~uac?i .No*. mod 97 yourUMuthMr??u
Br Mums Uanmg U* city during ttoUmmmc
m*iht tan hatt To 2*1 raj*!*a* mailed t,
| ura itv*larly, and tin addrm changed as q/Un a
' iairtd, at the rate of 63 etnU per nonlk.
i fair have found another Correggio, s
Holy Family. Wonder who painted it!
Taxes trill be more than one Grant
monument in this country. The people
till have it bo.
.Vex Yokk la glutted with fruit and
prices have not been bo low for years
You may have noticed that people don't
? mm* frnit in rood old Democratic
rat w ? _
times. *
Bran dwan't wane anything more
She only *u? to be protected from
bloo-Itbirsty and graspiog Afghanistanonly
wants to be let alone. Dear, Rood
loEjj safiVrin/ Bnmit!
It is reassuring ia these days of rampant
thermometer to know that the coa
supply of the United States will last 2,001
yean- Those of as who do not live to i
yirr old sge are in no danger ol beexinf
to death.
Ni v Oauuss is talking very big abonl
her Exposition. When it biases again it
the fall it is to ontahine the old concern
a it may easily do. New Orleans 1s nol
ia a thickly populated region. That it
the trouble.
The Oxford (Hies.) ?<iqU, published al
Sscretary Lsraar's Home, ueciares aa iu
piili'jrm, "So more ballot-box staffing ex
?pt in cafe of absolute necessity." This
a the real odor of reform sanctity. Bj
sad by they mar consent not to stuff at all
Tirsis most be some mistake abonl
Cione! Hauler, of the Interior Depart
mint, trying to lift the scalp of an old
soldier. Colonel Hasaler la himself an
oU defender of his country's liar. It U
tube hoped tbat Higglns, the Avenger;
hasn't corrupted his morals.
A naur ileal of effort is being expended
in behalf of prohibition. Snppoae one
hsllof the etiort were devoted to a tem
pennce movemement having no referenci
to legislation, and the other half to secur
to* the enforcement of the liqaor lawi
which exist: Might not the practical re
salts in behalf of mankind be greater?
Visnmsii.'rliesdownonthe men wh<
went with him in the Soath Pennsylvanii
enterprise, and they experience a sense o
goneness. Vanderbttt fixes up a schemi
to B*Allow the West Shore, and the mei
who were in that company (eel as thongt
they had been struck amidships. A mai
v of v anderbilt's millions can make life rerj
, pleasant for himself.
. .,. Tm
protest against the burial of Genera
Grant in Central Park grows hourly. Thi
people feel that as the old soldier belongs
to the Nation his ashes should lie ii
national ground. Washington is the de
cideil preference, next West Point?any
where but Central Park. General Logai
ha] written to Col. Fred. Grant a stronj
Utter urging that the interment be ii
Washington. It may be that the voice o
the people will y*t prevail.
A touching recital comt-s this way froc
Washington. When "General" Spark
was made Commissionerof the Land Offie
ia the interest of reform, he went nosin;
about fir Republican fraud. He ran inb
the famons Maxwell land grant, though
he saw a chance to blacken some Be
publicans, among them Hon. Stephen i
Elkini and ex-Senator .Chaffee, and dc
cured that the confirmation of the gran
had been sscured by fraud. This disco*
eryiauld to have soured the Honorabl
Secretary of State who, when he repre
Ruled Delaware in the Senate, gave
miuen opinion sustaining the validity t
the title and received a fee of 13,000. C
course Mr. Bayard doesn't like to be tol
by "General" Sparks that he is no la*
TW.
Tut PoatotHce ax is falling again. Yei
terhy eighteen heads tumbled into th
buket?pretty good day's work for tbi
kind of leather. The drift of this etrai
of reform cannot be illustrated better I ha
by this interior view from the New Yor
Jfci?(Mng.):
President Cleveland has in bis ponei
don faefs regarding Vice-President Bez
dricka' P<*;maater at Indianapolis whic
be will hardly ignore. They are stated t
i oerition fnr thA remnval nf tha Postman
ter, Mr. Aqulila Jones, tinned by the off
cars of the Independent Committee of Ic
dians, who offer to prove their allegation
before Mr officer the PreefUent may do
ijaite. Since April 19 Mr. Jones has n
t ttsredthe Assistant Poet muter and pc
in a broken down politician; has replace
the Caahlerwith his own eonjhas remove
tie stamp clerk to give the place to
Drmccraiic clergyman; hsa removed th
thief ol the registry department and pt
in Mr. Htndricka's nephew, a boy of 2
twaeriy a clerk In a drag store; naa n
flseed the chief of the repair deepen
' aut by a pork Inspector; hsa discharge
tie janitor and pnt another son of hie ow
u toe place, and hsa tamed ont ton
Poor women engaged in repairing ma
scks and pnt in three male Democrat
Among the discharged employee wa* on
o-'teneiai of the Union army, one XJnSo
soldier, one soldier's widow, and one lad
*howaaanieeeof General Bnnuide.
Tbns It appears that once more th
President?Innocent man?haebeen groa
ly deceived. Bat the President doee n<
tUnd <lone In this regard. Those votei
*ho tave Iheir ballot* to him in the belli
that he wonliJ exercise some mysteriot
reformatory infl score on the public se
vice have been woe/ally tricked. Son
of them era so disgruntled that they woo
be caught in that trap again.
II0 Fa and ftglittr.
*tu nitpcM a at rnUUcmtr.
STir?t*Tiu,*,-Jnly 23 ?Cmpt Bradle;
who commanda the ateamer Return, pi;
in* between thii city and Eut Liverpoc
R lad a welcome adrantara thlemornln
When the bott landed at WeUarille, ti
Wis tot aboard, and when about to cc
bet the tare, one ot the ladle* In trod oo
Jewell u a alater of tbe Captain, who
he had never eean. The Captain'a moth
t hid died In girto* btrth to thla aUter, 1
f J?n 1(0, and Irieoda had taken bm
? tie She waa now fleltlai frlew
? i? thin m tion, and bearingo( the name
loud and reeMnfind a brothc
E"?w meetini waa wijrMecting.
THE DEAD HERO. If
" m
i1u burial p.lace decided. b<
5
SU E?m)?vlU UMt Is BlwttMa Park.
Tha EUsuUr SoldUra a rrl t ? iDd Farm
B Curd-OlBtril Huewk'l 17. nC
iMltmuu About th? raunL a
?
1 th
Mr. McOmooi, N. Y., July 28.?The Pi
diy brake bright, ud oa the mountain *d
' passed without erest until 10 o'clock, q]
1 when the tnin irrived at the summit. pc
Col. Fred. Grant was one of the paasen- ul
j iters upon it. Be proceeded at once and ?j'
alone upon his arrival to the cottage, bis
; brother Jesae having remained behind. u
| The Colonel immediately repaired to his to
mother's apartment, where the family ilt
gathered to hear the reeultof theColonel's f,?
. trip and conference in New York. He th
i detailed bis movements and explained ex
- that there'seemed to be reasons for the BP
, choice.of a boiial spot in some other than {?'
Central Park. Riverside Park had, at the
time, of General Grant's death, been sag.
tested the jjpit 61 interment, and it
I teemed, best to the Colonel, alter seeing
1 and hearing ail, to change the place oi
) sepnlture to Kivoraide Park. The matter
l having been thus presented to the family, aP
, a conclusion was reached In accord with Ac
' the Colonel's suggestion, and. he at once *i
dictated the following dispabim: ..
Mt. UcGatooit, July 23.
ir. K. Grace, flew lori:
i Mother takes Riverside. Temporary u"
tomb had better be at tun same place.
' Fean D. Gbaxt. 0f
' Mt. McGrxook, July 28.
1 Cm. 11. ifcFali/i Waihw/Uin, I). C : f?1
Mother to-day acceptor, Riverside Park. }'"
She wishes me to thank'rou for the ten- 101
: der of the Soldiers' H8?e. *?t
, F. D. Gsajit.
arrival of beg 17labs. j"
, Upon the same train that brought Col. it:
, Grant up the mountain came the eom- th
pany of regular troops, that had been expected
since yesterday morning. They ^
, brought their tenta and all accoutrements, trc
and wore the uniform of the regular mi
I army. There were thirty-eight men in all, *?'
i and they were fine, manly fellows, every **
, one. The commandant is Major Brown, V}1
1 with Lieutenants Wood and Birr. The P"
f detail is ra*de up from Uomptny E, of the
Twelfth Infantry, located at Fort Porter
on the Niagara river. The men wire
. formed in line under arms at the .little cir
mountain depot, and marched np the we
path General Grant attempted to climb to Y(
' the cottage jast she weeks aw to-day, t
J throngn tho grove in front of the copage, V,
. and at the slope to a ridge, covered with V:
pine trees and beeches, where General
Grant's little grand-children have been ...
" went to p ay in swings and at croquet
since thrir coming to the mountain. The J"
spot where n halt was made is about "
> forty rods Bouth o! the cottage, and here Jr.
. the white tents have been pitched, and [jj
. abont the cottage where the dead Com- M;
1 mandcj* lies is now a scene of bivou4c aitd
6 ?ac^Pj^e' ^eterana and regular*-sid.t J,"
. Colonel Roger Jones, to whom all the uc
military here are ordered to report, cam-}
1 with the regulars and has assumed control
' ar.d direction, nnder orders from General .
Hancock. He understand* that the com-. >1
piny of regulars i> furred to are ta act aa a :
1 body guard and guard of honor lo the re- Gi
mains, bnt if this is true, the 17. S. Grant
; Tost detail that has been serving in that y,
' capacity since Snnday night will be dis- q(
i placed and relegated to a minor post of p,
. doty. This matter, however,-is within (jc
the direction of CuL Fred. Grant, who j?
' will determine whether or not the poet of M
> honor shall remain with the Post that pr
; bears the name of the dead whom the J,|
, men are watching. jn
f TO MOT Tint aula IMS. c
It U learned this tnorningf*hat 60D or th
700 men will be, or have been ordered to "
i Saratoga, to meet the remains of General {j,
3 Grant on their arrival there from the ' !
e mountain, on Tuesday next. It was the cj1
g original intention of Gen. Hancock to have
o sent these men to the mountain, bnt when
t ho learned of the limited facilities for mov
ing troops on the mountain he changed
I. his purpose, and will send them u stated ?
i- to Saratoga, to receive the remains there *r
it and to do duty during the tauisfer. ft is ~
r. not unlikely that the Seventh regiment of
. Sew York, will be chosen and detailed to ,
do this duty. Instead, too, of ordering ?!
?- - -1 tn ?V,? OX
inu uaucrv ui muiisij w ul?uuwu, ,
a the ordnance will bettationednti-aratoga. u<
if wher? proper salute* will be fired daring ni
|t the transfer of the body from the monobin
train to the funeral train on the tracks ,
11 of the Delaware and Hudson Canal Com- ~
r- pur's road. ln
The intan lion of carrying the remains in
the private car of Mr. Vanderbilt has boon
l- changed, and the funeral car "Woodlawn" ?
8 has buen substituted for Air. Vanderbilt's u
car. This car, besides carrying the re- th
1 mains, will fnrniab accommodation for di
n forty persons. Otherwise, tho train will .1
Q be made np as previously stated. The eJ
l Government has ordered General Pamenger
Agent Kendrick, of the New York
Central, to drape the cars of the funeral
I- train, and it is proposed todnpe them en- ,h
I- tirely ia black, relying for an Imposing ?
h effect on the matting of color. No white ,,r
u will be nsod, and tho company promise a
spectacle that shall be more, imposing
* ???? tuifAm Vuun Vnna>H nn anMi
l" UiftU UU CVW IAW>? WW1? ?1?M v?
i- an ocauion. Qi
General Hanco-k and staff now nnrpoae
I- to be present here on Monday bdjra tbe ..
! funerffl services. Oa tbe day ol there- J1
it moval of tbe body to Albany, the DWa
d vara and Hudaoo Canal Company will u
d send abead of tbe funeral train, at abort "
a intervals, lour paasengertralna rl foartepn "
e cars each to take up the 0. A. B. men and
it othera who nay tnat day be dnlrous of tn
it going into Albany to view tbe remaina as
they lie in state.
,J 8ITK OK THK TOMB I'
U SaJceUd for auirkl QruMn Dlitartal '
'* . n???. Q
[J Ntw York, July 28.?Tbe telegraphic pi
e dispatch from Col. Fred D. Grant, an- bi
n nouncing that bia mother had decided in to
J favor of the lite in Biveiaide Park, was re- "
ceived in tbe Mayor'a office at the City J
' Hall at li :30 o'clock this morning. The M
burial place will be on the aite of tbe old U
" St.'Clair Homestead, now known as the jj<
Claremont House. Thla building stands v
' on > high plateau at the upper end of (s
u Riverside Park. The building was . the
homestead of the St. Clair family, and
'* when tbe grounds about it ware acquired
t by the city, the old bnilding, which baa
tnntl (v more than 120 veara on the prea- *
rat site, was remodeled and transformed M
into a boon lot Ritfbmtota under the o<
control of the park department- The G
tomb and monnment to General Grant hi
" will bo directly on the lite of this bnlld- tli
F* Inj, wliiub most be demolished or re- it
4, moved. w
g Msyor Grace aald to-day I "I hare been bi
confident from the Srit that when Col. M
, Grant was shown the advantages of the Id
site in Riverside Park he would agree thst e:
id H was a much more available spot than ?
m any which renld be had In Central Park, qi
u Rtvuride Park extendi alone the river w
22 front for two and a bait miles, from d<
to Seventy second to One Hundred and la
Thirtieth streeta, and ^ of varying widtha. fc
of The total area la abont 177 scree. Iam ai
*. veiy glad the members of General Grant's I
family b?H accept*! tbj# site, lor groonda u
out tbe monument can bo laid ont wit]
view to dieplay the twtliTifililtl that wi
ark the reeling place ol the country
iro."
The Serial Flaa* DecMad.
Saw Your, July 28.?Tbe Board ol Al
irmen met to-day. Preeident Sanger an
innced that a dispatch had been re
ived from Col. Grant thin morning, an
iunci;ig that the family had agreed t
e General being buried in Riverald
uk. Tbe following relatione were thei
opted by the Board:
womui, meiamiiyoi ueaerai u.o
rant have accepted the offer of the cor
ration of tho City of New York forsep
tre in one of the public parka of thii
:y, anil have (elected a site in Riveraidi
irk for that purpose; be it therefore
Jtoalrc.i, That the riirht of sepulture ii
id Kiverside Park be and ia hereby give!
General U. 8. Grant and his wile, upoi
T demise, and be it further
Jimtlud, That a proper deed of ccssioi
r the purpose designated be prepared bj
e counsel to the corporation when thi
act locality and dimensions of thi
ound are fixed, and the said deed bt
-n-f'jri: duly executed by the city au
orities.
Unnaral Uaacock'* Programme.
Niw York, July 28.?General Haococl
nooneed this evening that thesu at
ngements have been made and decide!
on: The Fourth artillery o1 For
lams under command of Major Adamj
U fire a salute at Mount McGregor, ant
. f_ n iu.
ij or xvwuoipu CUUllUdUtUUg iUU tuu
iilery at Fjrt Hamilton will fire the
at salnte on the (lay ol the funeral
:n Hancock and stiff accompanied bj
meral Sherman will proceed to Mt
:Gregorou the night of August 2. Tht
Hams will be couveyed bya train con
ting of a car (or the family, on<
the remains, two for tee e*
rt, which will number not mor?
an sixty men, one for the clergj
d pall bearers, ono tor Geuesai
tncockand staff and one for the press
>e lirstitop will be made at Saratoga and
a tecon-l at Albany. At the latter plact
I jutant General Farnsworth will ajsumt
arje of reinsying >he remains to tht
pitul where Governor Hill aesumes con
il. From Aloany to this city the re
line will bu in care of Gen. Hancock
ivinjr arrived here the first division N
S. New Vork, will escort the body tc
s City Hail. Ilsre a guard will be
iced until the day of the funeral.
The XatluBiti Munamant.
Saw York. July 28 ?In response to th<
cular sent out by Mayor Grace laal
ek, about thirty representative New
Titers met at the Mayor's office this at
noon to form a National Monnmem
imniittee. Among tfcem were ex-Presi
nt Arthur, George Jones, of the limit
-Mayor Uickham and Governor A. B
irnell. Ex-President Arthur acted ai
nporary chairman. Mr JezseSjligmai
>ved that he be made permanent ihair
lu, Dut air. ariiiur uecun*nj. a rew
tion was passed iaviting tbe people o
9 United Suites to s::nd contributions t<
t Mayor of New Voik to aid in tbe eree
>n tf a monument to General Grant. J
mmittw tu arrange a plan of organiu
m was alao appoii.-tid.
IndfKunt u'lMhluewolaof.
Washington-, D. 0., July 28 ? A meet
; of citizens was held to-night to pro
it sgiinstthe proposed burial of Genera
ant at It'vereide Park, New York City
nong tlinsa present were ex-Congress
sendorf, of Virginia, who presided
in. Whittaker, lion. A. M. Ciapp am
Bliss. A committee t-f five on resolu
ins consisting of Messrs. A. M. Ciapp
G. Bell, Lir. Pursee, H. J. Mohai
d A. B. Cunningham was appointed. I
escnted a long preamble and resolutioi
rich were unanimously adopted, protest
2 against tbe interment of Gen. Grant ii
ntral or Biveroide Park, New York, or
e grounds that the selection o(a place o
uuseraent and recreation for this pur
?e will violate "the eternal fitness oi
injp," and that such an inte meut wil
ocaliie bis Mhes to a single State ant
ty" instead of entombing them at "thi
tional Capital, ths mecca of the Ameri
n people.
Confederal* soldtere Sympathise.
Sax Astomo.Txx , July 28.?At a meet
g of ex-Confederate soldiers at the Cour
ouse, last evening, the following resolu
ins were adopted and ordered to be tel
raphed to the family of General Grant
Ktfilml. Th.it we have learned witl
lep regret of the death, at lit. McGregoi
that distinguished citizen andsoldiei
sneral I'. S. Grant, whose fame ani
ime have shed lustre at home and ahrooi
ran his countrymen; and
Raolced. That we tenderto his bereave!
mily oar sincere and heartfelt svmpath;
this, tiie hour of their deep affliction.
Mure Condolence*. Wabhisoton,
Joly 28.?United State
inister Fish, at Bruasela, to-day cablet
e Secretary of State aa follows: ''B;
rection of the King, the Miniater of For
pi Affairs has communicated to me at
preaaionof the King's ainc?rt condo
ace on the occasional General Grant'
The President of Chill also cables: "Ii
e name of the Government and peopli
Chili, I take part in yonr Jfationa
itf." G.
A. it. sjiupMliy.
Isduxapouh, Imd., July 28.?Tht
rami A rmv Pout* in this citv united ii
emorial eerricea at Englieh'a Open
ouse to-alglit, which was largely at
Dried. A memorial was read by Jadgi
N. Howe, and addreaaes went made b;
:-Congreasmah Peelle, Jndge Cobarn, a
an tan*, and others. The dtiieiui gen
ally will bold meeting on the day o
e funeral.
Grant's Old HuntoaUad.
CntcisniATi, July 28.?Michael Herab
.,the present owner ot the house a
>int Pleaunt, Ohio, la which Genera
rant was tarn, says he would naturall;
*fer to have the house remain whereltli
it he ia not able to keep it if offers comi
mako it an inducement to let it go else
here. He haa bad one offer oi$l,00
am a gentleman frdm Cincinnati, bu
ould not consider it He earn hecouli
11 the house piecemeal for relira, and, ii
ct, had aold a window catch for So, and i
lod many apliatxra from the weather
wdiiijr, which bad to be renewed. H
a careful in repairing it, to leave th
teriorintact.
Xn. Qruk't reoalon.
wWcratox, July 28.?A 'good deal c
injectnre haa been indulged In here ebon
hat Congreaa will do towards penaionin
jr. Grant It is uaual tn give the wM
? *v.PrMM<inta ?5.000 * vear. Bu
inert! Gnnt wu not only Preaidfn
i ni General of tb? army. He wu o
e retired lift u General of the arm;
$17,500 a yew, and the uneation ?
ill the widow get the pay that the ha
md did Mora his death, or will the t
r?ed limply aa the widow of an pi-Pre
ent at $5,000 a year? Tboaa who bay
rpreaaed an opinion on the (abject, an
bo will b* callcdnpon toeote on U
leation In the Houae, an divided aboi
indfy. It la contended by friend* of tl
ad here?and they are alraoat nni?er?
that lira. Gnnt ihonld draw a peneio
r being tlie widow of an ex Prea>'d-i
! -WASMCTOI SEWS.
a
SOUTH AMEBICAX COMMISSION.
i- iiif Ttatthyt Tall* BU *I???tra??-A Chilly
Krceptlon from Chill?Our 0*n
HMilir AU?f*d to b? Trjlngto Out*
rival BlfSlnf, Bat U Eqnolchtd. i
0
0
i Wuhixotow, D. 0., July 28,?Judge L
Solon Thatcher, of Kana<>, a member of (
tbe commission appointed to visit Meiico
* and South America in tbe interests of
i trade between those countries and the '
> United States, arrived in Washington today,
from Liverpool, and called upon the
| Secretary of State: He landed in New '
i York yesterday, Mr. Cnrtia, secretary of ]
the commission, is expected the latter J
' part of this week. The vessel on which {
, Judge Thatcher and Mr. Curtis sailed *
> from Brasil waa wrecked on a coral reef 1
> when a comparatively ahort distance from '
- land. Toe wreck occurred about 7 a. v., .
and tbe vessel and cargo were a total losa.
Tbe pa-sengem took to [he small boate and :
[ atnigbttimesucceeded inreactiiugastnali :
Braitlian-poit They were refused aid-of- 4
' any kind and were iompell?d 10 put up '
1 with such comforts aa they themselves
t found.
s Tbe following morning a small craft '
. took them aboard and in Bix days landed
1 them at a pore where a vessel was waiung
t to taie thurn to England.
1 AVTinfTM TO fcTttHKGTMKX RELATIONS. t
Spearing of the object of their visit to t
the South American countries, Judge *
> Thatcher said to-day .to an Associated g
Press representative: "In every country a
J that we visited, except, perhaps, Chili,
\ we found the authorities and people de't
tiirous of strengthening the relations be- *
[ tween their couutry and the United States. x
"In nearly every case they said: 'We
[ look upon the United States as oar mother
, country, but have received no attention *
I from tier. Foreign powers have sent com.
missionerB to visit us, and have endeavor*
. ed to strengthen the feeling between them- g
. selves and our country. Tnis visit of yours J
is the ilrst intimation that we have had J
that the United States takes an interest a
| inns.' : *
( A CIIILLV RECEPTION. 1
"The reception at Chill was isdeed of- t
ficially chilly, though personally we wera
, treated very cordially. The authorities
i did not express on eagorness to promote
' commerce between the two conntries.
In the other countries the people said
' the United States was a great country and
t they looked upon it as a guide. Our o
practice was to interview every body from
; whom we could gain information of value, r
\ir.. kn,l I.O ni'l.l.A.f Af. :
?? ?3 uuu nuun.ui.va n??u uie uigiiwa wr ^
i iieiala and with business men, Americans,
> Germans and English. All pointed out ?
the advantages to be gained by intar*
coarse with oar own country. In some of Q
f tbe countries we found American pijo- c
> ducts, agricultural machinery, etc., despite v
- the drawbacks that are encountered in
. South American markets.
The Judge thought that tha establish- r
mentif ship lints to the ports of these ^
countries was the solution of the problem,
ana pointed out the fact that France. Ger- 11
' many, England, Spain and Italy all had a
- already established such means of com- (
1 municationl In moat cases the South ?
American States would aid in establishing ?
* American lines." ,
Tne Judge added that all the countries. 3
| visited were in favor of a convention of a
1 N'orth and South American countries to t
* consult on comme-ciol and linaccial inter- t
ests, the United States to take the inilia- t
1 live and name the topics. These coun1
tries were particularly interested in edu1
cation. There were already American
' teachers in the Argentine Republic. These
1 countries also advocated the adoption of a 1
} common silver coin, especially those na1
tions that mine silver. i
( THE VISIT TO XXXICO. *
1 Of the visit to Mexico Judge Thatcher 1
I said the commission formed a strong sen- ;
\ timent in favor of strengthenirg the com- j
mercial interests between Mexico and the c
United States. The Germans now control j
tbe trade thero. The commission will '
1- make reports of the result of its visits to
t the several countries, and if called upon to ]
make suggestions it will probably suggest 1
that a convention be eaiied to wmch au 1
" of the On:ml at<l South American conn- i
' tries anil Mexico should be invited to send f
? Jelegates. 1
j DEAltLY BELOV E1J UltUrflBEX
j b This True?-U*?lar Following Avenger ,
1 Itiafiu', tool j
j HVisntsoTo.y, July 28.?An incident oc- t
f cttrred in the Interior Department .-last (
week which eeeoi? to show that appoint- j
raent Clerk Haasler is endeavoring to
a emulate Higgins, of the Treasury. It ia
1 said that Hauler sent (or the csptain ol
f the watch, Henry Filler, -who is a one- f
' armed soldier, and told him that Secretary '
1 Lamar was anxious that all those who 1
- were Immediately about hitn?those of his t
official stair, as it were?4bould oe or his ?
, own selection, liading the Captain to infer
that his resignation was desired. Captain
I Filler, who has filled bis position acceptably
for several yens, was taken quite by
surprise, and said that he bad beard so
s complaint as to the performance of his
1 duty, but if the Secretary wanted his resi
iguation he bad no choice in the matter.
. Me therefore wrote oat bis resignation,
, stating that it was submitted at the Bug,
nation of the Secretary, as he had been
f Informed hy Mr. Hu'Ft r.
The next day a delegation of the Grand
I Army of the Republic called upon Secretin
Lamar and reminded him that they
had only recenlly had an interview with
tho President, in which tbe Executive had
> said that no Union veteran should be ret
moved from the departments without tnf- ,
j flcient cause, and they wished to know '
why Captain Filter's resignation bad been J
' asked lor. Secretary Lam.tr said there >
i, must be some miataxe. He bad been in- I
t formed that Captain Filler wa< thoroughly
. competent, and bad no thought of asxing <
D lor Ma resignation, wiucn, oy mo way, ue
t bad not seen. The resignation wu, bow- 1
j erer, found ot the files end brought to the 1
j SeeruUiXi who thus in the presence of >
, the Grand Army men wrote to Captain 1
.. Filler declining to accept the resignation
e und authorizing him to continue on duty <
? until further orden.
WAVY I.N vtaTiBAXioa*. J
SMTitwr mltMr Tall* vrhT h* Zmpleys 1
' Htab-Prtced Klpcrt Atwnatnti. ,
' WiiHisOTO!r,Jnly 28.?In regard ti the |
I matter of employing experts to ezamlse i
1- into the aooonnta of the Navy Department, .
\ Secretary Whitney laid to-day that, In the
Stat place, he did not believe it was fair or ,
>, right to take clerka already in the employ
>i of the Government and place them at the
j" work of investigating the accounts ot bit- ,
h reads in the same department other than ,
a those in which they were employed. Sueh j
d clerks would naturally have a friendly i
e feeling for their fellow-clerks, whose work i
it tbey wan investigating, and while
e they might be honestly disposal i
U to be unbiased in their examine- 1
a tlon they could not he absolutely
IdjSSmWM llr I '
npon the completeness and accuracy i
(Mr <roriaCxarid,_who would'be Di
po-Jud cwl either tot or againatthe ntrti<
whoee hc.^nunta they should examine.
Ho had choaen this latter coarse, and.i
for the authority to piythe ciuerts an
clerka 50 employed, he aaid that there wi
a fund of $160,000 at the dinronl of th
Secretary of the Navy to pay hr Just sue
Investigations as he was pursuing. As t
the amount of compensation, he said thi
Mr. Calhoun, the principal expert, ha
received more man $zua aay irom privai
Srma for hifi services end he did not thin
;bat sum at all excessive.
* BJtUGIMJ To UK SUED.
1 Boston Wood>pr*i?rTl0K Mao Talkin
lUck Co Sccnttr; \Vhltn?y.
Boston, July 28.?Prtaldent Young, c
lie American WooJ-prtseivlng Compinj
Those process, aa nted at the Charlesto:
Javy yard, waa n cjnlly condemned by
>oard appointed by the Secrelary cf th
tavy, bas addressed to that officer a lette
n which he claima that the proceeding
sere begun and carried through, aimpl;
o (Sect. a. political purpose, and adds
As the bo.nl has chosen to malce i
luasi'Jadlcial decision azalnat the vali
lity of oar patent without hearing us, ani
o acctne us of having wronged th? Gov
foment, please, Mr. Secretary, hrinj
in action against tliffpompany. and th
ompany will accept aervice at Boston ani
ppear and defend.
"We name Boston became that will b
lear the sources of our evidence. Let in
ay further that, after waiting* reason
ble time for such a r ait to bebrouuhl
he company will advise itself whethe
he laws of the United States or the Stat<
rill give it any remedy against those who
lowever high, deliberately and caaseleesl:
lander and defame oar title, oar property
ad oar batiness and the company itself.1
They .Uu<it Go.
WAsmvaToy, Joly 28.?Secretary- La
aar sent the following telegram to-day:
depabtmairr or thb Istkkiob, \
Washington, Joly 28. /
Po '(7fl>. R. Blanchani. No. 1 Broadicay
New York:
After farther consultation writh Genera
hf-rulun and a fall consideration . in th<
Jabinefc meeting on the subject of youi
p plication for an extension of time nnti
Lpril next for the removal of cattle fron
he reservation, the President declines U
nodify his late proclamation. I send yot
hi3 to avoid misapprehension or delay.
L. Q C. Laxak, Secretary.
Appolutma&tn ttuti Sa?y?ni?lon?.
WmiiivnTnv. Jnlff 98.?Th# Pr?iM?i
twiay made the following appointments
Anthony EickhofT, to be Fifth Audita
f the Treasury.
Conrad Krez, of Wiscoisin, Collector o
'ustoms for the District of Milwaukee
Visconsin.
Samuel Flower, Aistant Treasurer o
he L'nited States at New Orleans, La.
There were slso eighteen appointment!
( postaliStera tonUj to.fill vaciueiea oc
asiosed by the suspension cf the incum
ients.
The Baltimore & Ohio'* Claim.
TVssmxotos, D. C., July 28?Genera
V. W. Belknap, as counsel for the Balti
aore 4 Ohio Railroad Company, made at
JKument before Judge Maynard, Secoui
/omptroll'r, to-day, in favdr of reopenini
he accounts of the railway company fron
8U2 to 1863 for the transportation a
too ps and military stores The Baltimon
KJhio Company claim that upon the re
idjustment of theaccounts several hnndrec
housand dollars would be found dui
hem from the Government. The Comp
roller reserved his decision.
CAPITA L NOTES.
General Bazen will sail for Europe 01
rhmsday to be absent until October.
The Marine Hospital Bureau is in
ormed tbat up to July 10 there bavebeei
tt cases and four deainafrom yellow feve
it Havana.
The United States Consul at Barcelona
Spain, makes a report to the Marine Hos
)ital Bureau of the cases and deaths frun
iholsra in the infected districts of Spaii
ram March 4th to Jnly 4th, 18S5, as fol
owa: Cases, 28,044; deaths, 12,347.
Complaints having been received at th>
Department of Agriculture that the sorg
jum seed distributed this year failed t<
crow, samples of it were tested in th
rardens ox the Department and it wa
ound that only about ten percent of i
ipould sprout
General Har*n has brought charge
igainst Sergeant Michael McGauran. c
he Signal Corps, of Pensacola, f la., ani
ias aa*ed that he be tried by court mat
Jal for refusing to receive Private Green
colored) who waa sent to assist him
tfcGauran is an efficient officer. Hi
lerved through a yellow fever epidemic.
A C**hl?r Orooktd,
Cqicaoo, July 28.?Simon Oppenheim
r, a young man from New Orleana, wh
ime to Chicago about a month ago, ha
wen arrested here on a warrant awon
rat by RotKbQd & Co., wholesale dr
pods dealers In New Orleans. Oppeu
leiraer held a position as bookkeeper an.
ashler ol the nrm for nearly three vean
md. It is charged, took advantage of tb<
onfiilence placed in bim by the firm ani
he knowledge of the safe combination, ti
.PDrnpriate to bis own use at virions time
uma of money arerpgating $8,000. Tbi
rflor claims bis list theft amonntsd ti
11,000. lie left lor Chicago, and, it is al
pged, wis on the point of going to Cans
la when arrested. Ho had on his penoi
TOO. It is claimed that he apent tb
toleo money In playing Uro *n<i pate
iad In the company of fart women. De
eetiven took him to New. Orleans ulthoa
eqnisltion papers, as Oppenhelmeragteei
o waive *11 question* of law.
lb* Virginia Democratic CuDTanllon.
Bicbmoko, Va., Jaly 28 ?Every incom
n|i train is filled with delegates to th
Jemocralic Slate Convention which meet
lero to-morrow. The friends of the ai
lirants for Uabernatorial honor* am bos;
imong the delegates. Some of th
andldates, of whom about a dotei
lave been named, have established head
Ssrters for the reception of their friendi
e proceedings promise to be exceed
ngly harmonious. Nearly all of the moe
irominent men of the party are here
U to who wilt be the choic
if the convention, it is bar
o say, bat the indications ar
hat the fisht will be between Genen
Fit* Hngh Lee and Captain Philip W
Ifnlflnnotf nf Pfinna EHnrrf fftnntt
rhe Htate Committee was in aeaaion to
ii(ht mapping oat the roatine dntin lo
;o-morrow. Capt. Kobert Crockett ha
>een thoaenae temporary chairman.
Hoidl; Com.. M Tim..
Ottomcfc 0., Joly S8.-Q<nr. Hotdl
returned to this city list night, after sei
iral day'a abaence in the East, and thi
norntog issued a prcdamation reran
ntndini ^proptr obaemno* ofthe 8t
l?y ofitfimt, lMK,?pj?fi?ted. tor th
ind those of the brave men he led, th
linioo wu reatored and aix million <
[reedmen celebrated the bleaalaja of HI
irtj, Meona iw 4htmMlrea wd tM
poateritjr. Tenacioaa in conflict, ha WJ
M^animoua^^victory and lb? b*nf<
"PROMOTER TBEOCEAfl
? COME PRAISES OP OBAN1
d rrr?T"'
19 Pram Uie .1 m?rleau> Baaldanta of Berlin,
ie Germany?Eloquent Ueaolulloaa Feeeed.
a The Coaeul oeperal'eSpeecb?Gaaeral
lt Fun-Ira Newa Hotea of Intaraat.
(1
? Brails, Julyi'S?itameeting of Americans
at the United States Legation to-day,
presided over by Minister Pendleton, the
following was adopted:
( "Grant ii dead." This simple cable
gram brought sorrow to me nearts 01 nis
countrymen and regret to all admirers of
'' his illustrious career and sympathixers
" in his intense suffering and heroic
a alienee. Able in war, he knew
e ho* to bring victory to the Union cause,
* moderate and self-contained in the sn1
preme hoar of triumph he knew how to
s' rob defeat of half its pangs to his vinj
qnished countrymen, A soldier without
- paction or wvenge he closed hia
1 military achievements end the great
eat civil war ol the age, withg
out the traditional horrors of civil
a war. In civil administration, be comi
pleted the victory nf arms and restored
the Southern States to the Cuion and the
e Union to the affections of the seceding
e Stales. Tb.a simplicity of his character
- and manners added lustre to his services
, in these great fields ef human endeavor
r The dauntless courage, unfaltering f >r9
titude, patient endurance, simple faith
. and modest manners with which be trod
r the pathways of human glory illuatrated
1 hia bearing. Suffering, forrowful and aad,
' bs passed within the shadows ol
the Dark Valley, bo Hon the confidence
and affection of the people. They
belinvehimto be honest and j oat; no emboli
udgment, no reverse of fortune above
their lack of loving confidence. Overhia
bier their emotion finds expression in intense
sorrow. We express ouradmiiration
> of his characler, condolence with his
friends, sympathy with oar country.
1 "Mr. Pendleton is requested to convey
i thia expression of onr sentiments to Gen.
r Grant's family."
1 Conaul .General Ralne, in an eloquent
1 speech, seconded the resolution. Hesaid
> "that time would enhance General
i Grant's fsme. He measured bis end
with almost mathematical accuracy.
He finished his two-volume history of
Ihe war, laid down his pen and bowed resignedly
before the angel of death. Thout
sands of miles from home, our sorrow
. traverses the ocean to mingle with that
' of our countrymen around his grave."
' Mr. Kilne concluded aa follows: "11
had the pleasure of traveling years ago
t with Gen. Grant in the East I saw him
, often standing alone enwrapped in
thought. His face was the keynote of his
I soul; the face spoke more eloquently than
* the mouth of reason. Valor, liberty,
i virtue, distinguish^ 1 merit, noble aspira
tionsef nature's own, creating a grateful
- republic, will never forget him."
, A CKMUliy UOP.NDED.
I Ihe Death at Sir alone* Monti tlaro-Sketch
1 of HI* Ltfa.
London, July 28.?Sir Moses Monteflore,
| the eminent Jewish philanthropist, died
* in this city to-dAy at^J i\ if.
? Kamsgate is in mourning. The major|
ity of the shops are closed. The Mayor
? at a meeting ol the town Council spoke os
* the death of Sir Moses as a great loss to
1 the town. The Council resolved that the
* town hall should be draped and the muni*
dpal authorities should attend the funeral.
Sir Moses Monteflore, "a Hebrew ol the
1 Hebrews," as Rabbi Morals terms him,
was born in Leghorn, October 24th, 1784.
. He served io the office of Sheriff of Lon}
don in 1837, and was knighted on the ocr
casion of the Visit of Queen Victoria to the
Guildhall, November 9th, of the same
vear. He ha? also been Hich Sheriff of
? Kent, in which county he resides, and was
* raised to the baronetcy in 1846, in recog:
nitK-n of h?s high character and pablic
services.' He went, about 1860, on a mission
to the East, in order to secure certain
rights for his Jewish brethren at Damaa8
cos, and after his return, having accom*
pliehed bis object, was presented by the
5 Jews ot London with a handsome piece of
B plate as a token of their regard. In 1864
s he received the thanks of the Court of
t Common Council for the signal services
he had rendered by missions to various
countries for the relief ol persons oppressi!
ed for their religions convictions, and
1 more especially a Journey to Morocco,
- undertaken to solicit the Enperor to rei,
lieve his Jewish and Christian subjects
i. from all civil and religions disabilities. In
6 ISO" he was successful in a mission to
Boam*Ua in favor of bis oppressed
brethren in that country. Sir Moses
founded in ISS'a Jewish college at Bams,
i- gate in memory of his wife Judith, Lsdv
3 Monteflore. There were great rejoicings
at Karasgate last fall on the occasion of
* Sir Moses Monteflore entering oa the
> hundredth year ol hia age, and ail over
v the civilised world the Jewish race united
. in celebrating the event.
j ?
Aonrchj K?tgn?.
5 Canto, Joly S8.?The report of O'irier
' Pain's death has been (ally conllrmod by
^ Father Benomi, an Italian print who hu
j been in ?1 Mshdi's camp anil who hu re)
turned to Wady Haifa. A condition of
- complete anarchy reigns thioughou! the
province and city of Dongola.
j
e rOKBIas FLASHgg.
[ The Bank of Ireland has refuged to loan
, money to the Manster Bank, to assist the
j latter in iia present embarrassment.
The Irish Land Purchase bill will be
dropped lor the present session of Parliament,
aa there will be no time to discus
. it before the prorogation.
9 Within an honr after the marriage ceremony
of Princes* Beatrice a tumultuous
crowd entered the cbnrch and stripped it
' of its decorations.' Tho police were oow;
erless. ..
! The Political Carrrtpumdena, of Vienna,
. aats a settlement of the Afghan difficulty
i. isnnlikely until the end of the year. M
. De Oien is going to take a six or eight
t weeas nonoay.
- An order hu been based by the Oover9
nor of Moscow forbidding the sale of
1 arms to ao?one who la nor licensed by
I law to deal in ?och articles. Severe pen1
alUea will be imposed for violations of
this order.
The Italian Government Is preparing
" the draft of a convention with England
r with-reference to the'rappnaskm of the
alive trade on the Bed Sea coast The
fleets of both countries are to have the
same privileges.
The corporation of the City cf Dublin
' bis unanimously voted to pnsent to Hon.
Patrick A. Collins, of Boston, the frees
dom of the city, The gentleman will
avail hlmaelf of that honor eometlmedurh
ing the month of Augut.
e Firemen and- saSon of the Atlantic
0 in threatening to strike
. BMfTMttMdnttiina in mnbnrt t?n ahil
2 Hagapermonth. It la difficult to obtain
,f ctvwb, the men keeping a aharp watch on
thorn likely to accept reduced pey.
it An emote between aoldlera and police
ia occurred veeterd*? in * caaino in the Ejus1;
otitanr-fqmS^^Vlenna. - dnrim^irhich
' hare been made of civilian! who aided
with the eoldien. ''
It ia not believed that Mr. John Bright
. will make any reply to the etrictnrea of
Mr. Callao, M. P., on hia speech at the
Spencer banquet, criticizing: the Irish
> policy. Mr. Bright ia piireii for the re
mainder of the session and may not appear
again in'the preaent honae.
Mr. Gladatone, in a letter to a Mancheater
elector, expresses hi? confident belief
that the n?wly enfranchised electors
will show their preference for Liberal men
and Liberal measures. He says he loska
forward also with aaasred confidence to
the reanlt of the general election.
IV flPRTV.lVK PillTIRAV.
A Georgia Po*tm??ter Guard* the American
JlacwUhfttfeotfun. ..
Chattanooga, Tisx., July 28?An inealt
was offered the American flag at Rising
Fawn, Ga., that came near retailing
seriously. Ssturday night K. G. Chadwick,
the Postmaster, placed the fog at
half-mast on a telegraph-pole in honor of
General Grant's death. It was torn down
by onknown parties. Chadwick again
hung oat the Sag, and swore he wonld
kilt the first man that touched it, and
guarded it ail night with a shotgun. The
Sag was not again disturbed.
TAl.Kt.NU lloBSr,
1 nUnn?a 1mm mnil T?u Paranna Vara
PitfomiH with BuU*u.
NawOaumo, July 28.?AC the corner ,
of Tchoupitoulss and Seventh streets to- t
night, Joseph Casey, Tony Seibert and
Fred Wilson got into an argument concerning
horses; The disenssion waxed ,
warm, and Casey struck Wilson, who re- j
turned the blow. Outsiders interfered, i
and Wilson and Casey shook hands. '
Shortly afterward the party agreed that J
another reconciliation was necessary,
whereupon Casejrapologiied handsomely. ,
The handshaking continued until Wilson
was grasping one of the disputants affectionately,
when Casey drew a revolver
and wiinont warning opened upon the
crowd. The first shot struck Wilson in S
the neck, passing through. Another r
plowed its way entirely through Mrs. t
Hausner'a side, and the third went c
through Tony Seibert'a breast. Casey I
then reloaded his weapon and walked i
down street, firing at everybody he saw, t
fortunately without effect. Casey waa ar- t
rested. Ifone of the wounds inflicted t
will probably prove fatal i
A Kncurabot.
Bcrtato, July 28.?During a struggle
with a police officer, at an early hour this [
morning, Edward Welch, of East Ferry i
street, received a bullet wound which ia
believed to be fatal. A dance was held at J
307 East Ferry street last night, and about
2 o'clock this morning Officer Etwtnan, v
passing by the place,, saw. a number of r
yonng men and girls gatberaTon the sidewalk
making considerable nolae and indulging
in profanity. Bowman ordered c
them to disperse, bnt Stephen Welch re- 1
fused. Bowman arrested him, when his
companions, Edward Welch and Anihonv c
Myrtle, camo to Ida aid and overpowered <i
the officer. Bowman drew bis revolver
and fired, the ball passing thiojah Ei- i
ward's right luag.-rf teptlenwaa locked s
op and E i ward taken recovery
is donbtfni. j
LtvtQf or DMd ? '
JSDGKCTOJt, IV13., j my 2H.?un neunegdav
last Mira Florence M. Coon, a*ed 20. j
died suddenly while visiting at Oconto. t
ller body was brought home the following
day and arrangements made for the 1
funeral services, which took place on Sat- >
onlay. Although apparently dead the 1
usual evidences of dissolution were not
present, and she was therefore not in- (
terred. The body has at no time been
rigid, nor are the extremities cold, and no
signs of decomposition are visible. Before
her doith she exacted a promise ?
from her mother that if ever she should i
die suddenly her remains Bhonldbekept i
until her relatives were certain of her
death, as she bad a horror of being buried .
alive. Her remains will be kept an buried <
until death is established boyoad a doubt. (
Ore At Scrum bl? for Gfllee.
SnncomtD, lix., July 28.?There is a '
great acramble among the Democrata here J
for positions in the office of Collector of e
internal Revenue. Cooper, the newly appointed
Collector, will not eater upon the 1
duties of his office-before Auguat ], hut j
there are said to be already over oae linn- '
dreil applicants lor the eighteen positions 1
to be bestowed. It la said the three principal
clerkships at 8p>ingSeld will be t
given James A. Winston, H.B. Prentice t
and S. M. Etter. B. 8. Frettymau is said i
to have b*en selected for the position of <
division d?put/, with headquarters at
Pekln. These positions range in salary ;
from $1,409 to $2,000 per annum. l)ivi?- ,
ion deputies at about the same salary will j
also have to be selected for Blooraington ,
and Champsira. For these two positions
there are thirty or forty applicants. ,
The ffrtandfton *t hU QnuidfMher. 1
Saw Yonx, July 29.?Martin Van Bureo, j
grim da on o( Presidont Martin Van Bureo,
died here Unlay. H? was a bachelor and .
a prominent society man.
Dim Ball YeiterdM*
At Sew York?Sew York,6 ; Detroit, J
12- Errors, Stw York, 10; Detroit, 8.
Bias*, New York H; Detroit, lo. Pitchers,
Keefe and Casey.
At Providence?Providence, 11; Buffalo, '
4. Errors, Providence, U; Buffalo, 14,
Bwea, Providence, 12; Buffalo, 3. Pitchert, ,
Shaw and Wood. 1
At Boston?Bostons, 7; Chicago", 8.
Errors, Bostons, 6; Chicagw, 12. litw,
Bostons, 12; Ch'canoa, 8. Pitchers, Buff- '
ington and McConnlck.
At Philadelphia?Philadelphia, 3; Si. ,
Louis,6. Hits, Philadelphia, 7; Sc. Lrais, i
R Rrrorn. Philadplnhia. (I: St. lAtiia. (1.
Pitchers, Vinton and Sweeney. [
At Baltimore?Baltimore, l; Athletic, 2. i
Errors, Baltimore, 1; Athletic, 2. Bancs, ,
Baltimore, 2; Athletic, 8. Struck oat, by ,
Henderson 0, by Matthews 10. t
At Lonimllle?Loulsvillts, 3; Ciodfi- i
natis, 1. Errors, Loaidvilies, 1; Cincinnati*,
5. Ba*ea, LoaiaviUes, 11; Cindn- ]
natia, 1? Struck oat, by Maye, I; by
White. 1. 1
At New York-Brookljrn. #; Metro- |
politan, I. Errors, Brooklyn, .1; Metro- 1
politan, 8. Bases. Brooklyn, 3; Metro- I
politan,)). Struck oat, by Porter,Uj by ]
Cn?bm?n. 7. ?
- 1 ^yoUttutrt
Apolli
-L "THE QUEEN
,"Use nothing but Naturt
A POLLINARIS, free from
ANNUAL 8ALE,
<. I. J-! I. A N I? VLIIIKK ltKK AKS OCT
&|tloMd iraaiM t ha Paopta Utoa An?
darbolt from a OImt Ikf-Iosffiniin .
Wotkan Attacked ky a Mol?, whiab
la S?ddaalj Bapalaad by Oaa Man. > I' >1
Cuvtuxo, 0., July 28.?'The qoietod*
vhicb badsettladin the BgtateMtl^w^~;*-v':
wu eaddenly broken this morning by in
tuck npon two Inoffensive laborers. As ' <
early u 4 o'clock * gang of strikers Irmed
with clnbi began to aaeemble in tha
ricinity of the milie, and by 7? o'etdeMH^H
leveral hundred mm wen on the ground
tnd conducted themselves Inavwry e*eited
manner. There wereno officers on
tadthecrowd thought titer-wenmaetara - f :gm
it the situation. Several men who bad .>$!
Men employed in-the^arda of the mill
cleaning up and making repairs were set
upon by the mob and James May and >
inoiherman whoee.name^conltinotb?
"Shortly'after thetennltSiipe^rteiKirnt
rhompson arrived on the ground, having
umpedoffa train when he saw the crowd '
i( strikers. H? dispelled the men auaidk),
and they scattered with lond mlitterf ' ?
ings that the mill would not resnme oper- S3
itfons until their demands were auxded
:o. This sssauit fell like a peal of thunder
from a clear sky on the tesidenta of the
cjni oe it vii hnnwl hv all flint thnrw
vould be no further violence.
'mSTmumi
ISDiAjfAPOiu, I*D., July 28.?One huuiredfemale
employes in the weaying dewrtment
ol the cottod mills st.EnnairUla. >S
itruck yesterday on account of a reducion
of fifteen percent in their wages. 4
oeeting was he d by thett'ikers last night Vi;
inditwa* decided that the girla should *8
uofer with their fathers, brothers or guarlians
and procure assistance and advica
A HoBDduI Hkrlatoti'.
EAB CLAIBI, Way Jaly
pntlemeu from this section, while on a
ecentvisit to tho' vilKge of Ohetek, in
be neighboring county ofBirron, outof
uriostty mads excavations in a couple of
ndian mounds that numerously abound
u that direction. They bad not dug more
ban four or five feet when they found
bree or four skeletons in a good state of
(reservation. The bodies had been buried
nan upright position,.
^ sgwsift Bmjg1. ,
Robert Kerr, of Minneapolis, was areet?d
in Canada, and **a later found
Virginia Democrats have formed a com- . ,$S
lint'ion lo jting to the defeat of Kitx Hugh :
M for Governor of thu State,
The bam of Straver Pool, in Champaign
om.ty,0., was struck by lightning, and,
rith iU contents, entirely destroyed.
The bam of John Boss, in Trimble
onnty, Ky., was burned by an inceniiary.
loss, $8,000; insurance, $3,500.
One hundred female employes of the
Svanayille, Ind, cotton,mill struck againi^af
i fifteen percent redaction in their wages, :
Asa A. Lett, a merchant of Newpoint,
nd., was arrested on a charge of attemptng
to burn his store room and warehouse.
Thirty-six thousand dollars Licking
ounty) (D;jT)6iidrfwerC^u^Ma8d,bythe.j^i5i
VopJe s National Bank of Newark at a
iremium of $2,520. ?
Joe Bishop, livicjr near Hard Scrabble,
o linger brother while he was carelessly
landltng a revolver.
At the Cotton Convention at Augusta,
10., it was decided to stipend work in all , {
krathernmfllsfor thirty days, between;.ffi
August VandSeptemherl.; V ?g
Joseph Hensen, a brutal negro, is in jail
it Norristown, P*. charged with outrsgng
Elmira A. Harrison, aged fifteen years,
chile picking berriesCongressman
Weaver, of Iowa, is onhority
for the statement that the Adminstration
hsa determined u pori I he removal
if cattlemen from the Indian Territory.
Three children named Brewington, aged
our, six and eight, residing in Sevier M
munty, Tcnneesee, were bratalbr beaten
o death by a woman named Huff and her,
"Lightning struck the barn of David
lanna in champaign county, 0., and the \
tniMSno iiii>!ti.ltii > I ."dill IiMiiIiiiIl i.f a'lmlt
I Ull'l'Ukl lUVI^UIH^ i|WV UUOUVMI Wi " MH??C 4. , B ,
arming implements anil three hones, iu
la a quarrel at Mnir Station, Ky., be-, M
ween Albert Penny and Emmet EdwaM*,
he former struck and split the bitter's
ikull with an adi, besides inflicting a horrible
giah'oii bis shoulder. 8
A duel' between W. B. Walker and
Samuel J. Dalton, of Aberdeen, Mian., wal
>revented by the arrest of tbe parties at -ij
iurkviile last night. They were on their A
ray to M|mphl? to arrange a flgfrt.^:
ailed to get a' race with Haalan, hit isi
:ided to goto Australia to row Bench for
he championship of the world. He will
w ready &> start in. about eight greeks.
General Lotran has written a letter to ?3
Lionel Fred Grant protesting asainat the . ;
election ot V/tmtrui r?K w mo uuxmh^ .j ;~igB
ilacecf General Grant. At Wmlilngton . ?1
l m4M meeting of citizens wu held lor the , 3?
me purpose. : ..
The itoek and bondholder of the
Jeach' Creek Hiilrotd Company hud a *
aeettafr jesterdnr afternoon at Pfafla*.
>M% and rejected a proposition to leaae
he line in lhalntereet of the Pennsylvania
Railroad Company.^ . i \ u, > *
The community In the vicinity of (Hieto,
Mmkingnm eoooty, 0.,'.are very inllgnant
over the' elopenwnt, (>? Aire. ; SjK
Waters, Vraarried woman wltfi three chU- >
Irtn, with Henry Brad lorn, a heretofore
epntsbie farmer, who leavia a wile and 39
our children. . ?.:.u ,SaM
H? twirf nf Jfttin P-tnM In th?
noontaina back of Kittanning, Pa., and
IVilllam McCoy, in Cleveland, Q, the eel- JH
ibrated gang of dcaperadoca who have jii
vorked the Mahoning Vall-y iora long m
ime,ia completely broken ui>,thpothera 23
lowaervingtenniin the penitentiary.
Strawbridge 4 Taylor, conoael for
Edwatd Cooper and Abram Hewitt, of 3
tfe* York, have bionght tal^ln the
United Hta'ta Clrroit Court of Pbtladel- 33
ahla, claiming IIOO.COO dam?gc* from the
Pennsylvania Steel Company far the al- - ^
eg?d infringement ot a patent (or an im- 5
proved proccaa for refining and converting
a*t imn Into uteel.
s $9Utet.
marts
OF TABLE WATERS,"
zl. JYfiter-s*. **$,?.

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