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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, November 19, 1885, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026844/1885-11-19/ed-1/seq-1/

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'lilt Servian wallc-over continue# unable.!.
This ia magnificent, but it is not
??. -
AN article in the Pit'n'jurgh Comacial
(iat',tie, notwithstanding its many and obvious
errors, ia intereeting enough to reproduce.
iu wine respec a it "reads like
. novel " i'erhaps that is the way the
< i._ ?Via Pittilmroh nnint
I situation iooks iiwim u. *
I ?' ???
Taumasv men Bay they are willing to
let hvtrones be bygone*, now that they are
on top, but tbey are not ?ure that the
County Democracy will be admitted to the
next State Convention. After all it apl?ira
that Tammany'a forgetiulneea ii not
to well developed aa ite memory.
Saw 1okk QMjmm^iiai,000,000,
unices j.M,000,000 in the sinking fund are
to be deducted?a question which is now
being tiiicussed. The assessed value of
real estate in New York is $1,168,600,000,
ami the limit of the authorised debt is
$110,850,000. it isn't everybody who can
atlord the luxury of living under so msg
influent a debt.
Govkknor I'attison, of Pennsylvania,
is credited with a longing for an extra sesaioii
of tho Legislature and a determination
to Open the ball in January, tie
would call it ostensibly to pass the delayed
apportionment bill and some antidiscrimination
measures, in fact, the longheads
say, to Hz up an alliance with Mr.
Wallace that would forboile trouble for
Mr. Randall. A session of the Pennsylvania
Legislature is thought cheap at
$.;,UOO a day.
A riiai.UK labor complication has
shown itself in New York and Chicago.
There ia a Progressive Union of Cigartuakeru
and an International Union, and
tlio members of each have been working
bide by ei(l? in harmony. Now the goods
of certain lirmB are being boycotted by
the Progressive Union, though the firms
arson good terms with the Internationa]
Union, whose members desire to work.
Uet.veen the two unions the New Yoik
lir n has mopped its production to await
developments, and the stoppage throws
out oi employment' S'.OOO persons.
Is 1S8:; the New York Legislature passed
"aouet in relation to receivers of corporations,"
intended to limit the feea of these
cwtly functionaries. Every receiver was
to liu allowed as compensation lor bis services
live percent of the first $100,000 act11
illy received and paid out, and after t^at
two-and-a-half percent on earns received
.and paid out. Under this act the two re*
ceiveraof the Mew York, West 8hore and
JhUrtio Railroad demanded $700,000 for
their services for eighteen months?(oveach
ouo a compensation live times as
great as the President of the United States
receives. The court allowed this receivers
at the rate of $40,000 a year, t|ie highest
salary paid hy any- solvent railcoad to its
President The wise men most havo been
absent when the act of 1883 was passed.
Tim Washington corresponded are endeavoring
to foreshadow the attitude cf
Republican Senators towards appointrnents
made by the President during tl e
recess and those* yet to come. The impression
is that Republican Senators will
allow the President perfect freedom of
choice uuliss he runs against the Civil
Service Act, which they and he are bound
to respect
l';rtainly the country will not expect
from Republican Senators a meroly faction
opposition?a stand taken from no
higher motive than to embarraes the administration
because it happens to be cf
auother party. This would be a degradation
cf the Republican majority in the
Senate which the Republican party cannot
afford and which Republicans would
not approve. The character and general
litiiess of a nominee are questions which
the Senate is called to pass on, and this it
ought to do without fear or favor. The
nominee being a suitable person, the
country will expect his confirmation.
In cuse of a removal, whero failure to
confirm a nominee does not restore the
person removed, Republicans have notk-'
in* to gain by opposing the executive,
pleasure. If Democratic Senators desire
to oppose tho President, Republicans
?? i? ti..m
nave Homing 10 jobo uy loiuug msw
thsir 0*11 way.
Ksui.nu i? at best a difficult language
lorn foreigner to learn. Trade English,
villi its technicalities and conventional
terms, stands several degrees higher in the
scale of ditllcu^y., Ot^ every-day American,
picturesiiua and, wall suited to its purpose
as it is, gives the average foreigner
the nightmare. Let us suppose, for example,
that a new-comer who brlogs with
him some knowledge of English, comes
screes this, clipped from I Pittsburgh
newspaper of yesterday:
llredin & Co.'s wildcat on the lfartman
farm is through the sand and was shot,
and ?ill do 25 barrels. It opens an entirely
new territory.
i" . it..
?> e Buaii presume ui>b uu<
foreign friend knows the dictionary equivalent
in his own tongue for etery word in
this interesting budget of information.
?;illhe will be puwled to know why a
wildcat wanted to go through the sand on
anybody's faring how it happened that,
being through the sand, he wds ehot; and
beiug Hhot, how the wildcat could do
twenty-five barrela of anything; how it is
propel that bo shall do these bsrrols as
aforesaid; and being done, what would be
in the barrels. Why all these peculiar
v..? / AUa ollAnlft
in-iiuniittucea 01 mo iuud
open up now territory,'of whatever character
and for whatever purpose, are qneetioni
that would crowd upon tho foreigner,
and his dictionary would only involve hia
ideas in more inextricable oonfoaion.
Of course, any operator in the oil pit
wouUI make it all clear enough to him,
but even that thought might not at once
dawn on the foreign mind. And ao our
lauBu?K?? grown, not only in the nee ol
new words, but to the application of old
words to new um Truly oni?i??wbnileilul
Department of lb? Oo*eri>?naut?Amount of
Conn'orMt Money In Circulation?Ka>
ported ietloa of tbo Fmldiot In Bo
g?rd to Naturallstd Otl't?ui.
Washington, D. C.,Nov. 18.?The Chief
of the Secret Service Divis'on, la his annual
report to the Solicitor of the Treasury,
shows that during the last fiscal year 444
arrests were made by the operatives of
the Service, asuisted by local officers, a
large majority of which were for passing,
dealing in or manufacturing counterfeit
money. The amount of counterfeit money
capturcd was $305,508, mainly in Hash
notes. A large amount of plates, dies,
moulds and counterfeiting material was
seized and destroyed. The Chief of the
Division expresses the opinion that there
I. nnm In fV.li t < 1> II11H (if Pflll T11 f rft I tp ?
about $1,000,000 in bane money, of the following
character: $20 silver certificates,
$10 United Suites notes. $10 notes on the
I Third National Bank of Cincinnati, and
$5 United States notes.
! The report says the counterfeiting of
I coin is on the increase, which in the case'
I of the five cent nickel, is due to the disparity
between its full and intrinsic value, j
It also speaks cf the good results of the
law for the punishment of persons who I
counterfeit foreign money. Tfte report
also says that while the counterfeiters of
paper money have been unusually active
during the past year, the? nave been generally
unsuccrsafu! in their ilTirts to float
the results of thuir work. A recommendation
in mud* for ! gisla'ion prohibiting
the making of dies or mould h for making
fac similes for bustiuss purposes of U B
coil h, and another ft r itgiolatiun to extend
the pow era of the service to as to include
authority t > act in all cjseacf frauds
against the Government.
Bad Treatment vt x*<l American*
IIjr Acatrl.i mul (in cum <j.
Nkw Youk, tfov. 18 ?A Washington
special eryj ih&t the President has called
on the State Department for a full statement
of our relatioi s with Germany and
Austria in regard to the treatment of natural^
id citlz na of the United States in
those countries. it id understood, Bays
the dispatch, that the President is determined
that the United States shall no
longer remain inac ive upon the qira'ion.
In the eveut of Germany and Austria ignoring
our protest it is believed that h
severane t of all diplomatic rdlaM mi with
those countries would rapid1)* bring
about a crisis. It is n?>t iliought
prohablj thtt the President will
mention the I r ouble in his mngPAve,
but he will make powerful suggestions
about the need of a new navy and the
alarming conditions of our co.ujt defences.
In ooncntHiou the special 617#:" In case
raat'era do a ?t mend before the ??lj )urument
of CongrfB>j th? President will make
it the sulj >?t of h special missive nrgiug
upon the legislaivre branch of Govornuiuiit
tua abooiu'.o necessity of furnishing
such a manner of offense and defence that
in case the worst comes this country t-hould
not be caught nopping. It is not to be expected
that the President Mill put the
matter as bluntly as this, but no will
uiuau It Jual-thc same."
A Flat U<uial,
Washington, D. C, Nov. 18?The State
Department officials positively deny that
P.oji.h.rt Iim made anv rrouest for
papers in regard to the conditien of our
natnral;z?l citizens in An*tri.t or Germany,
or that thero is any truth whatever
in the Washington special to a New
Yoik paper, sent in these (lit-patches this
John nibble Mltchrll Klieted Seontor fiom
Oirton-Skiioh of lit* Career.
Poktlam), Oax., Nov. 18.?J. II. Mitchell
was elected Unitr-d States Senator on
the third ballot to-day, the Democrats
flocking to him.
[John Hi! b'e Mitchell was born in
Washington coun'y, Pa.. Juno 22, 1835.
He studied and practiced law for awhile,
when li*? removed to Oalifornin and settled
in San Francisco. He removed to Portland,
Oregon, in I860, where he continued
the prartico of Lis profession. He was
elected Corporation Attorney in 1801. In
1802 he was sent to the Stato Senate, serving
four years, the last two as President,
i ha wiuj fommiasioned in 1805 Lieutenant
I Colonel of tlio Militia. He waa a candidate
f.jr United States Senator in 1 800, but
was dofeatcd. He was chosen Professor
I of Medical Jurisprudence in Willamette
Universi'y, at Salem, Oregon, in 1SU7 and
served in the position .nearly lour years.
Ho was elected to tho United Mates Senate I
far the term commencing in 1873 and ending
in 1870, serving on the Committees on |
Privileges and Election?, and Claims and
Transportation, ilo succeeds James A.I
Slater, whose term expired March 3,1SS5,
but owing to a /actional fight among the 1
Republicans Inst winter the Legislature
adjourned without electing a Senator.]
An Important Suit.
Des Moines, Iowa, Nov. 18.?A very important
suit was began in the United
States Circuit Court, yesterday, by the
firm of R. I. Wilson ik Co., of New York
and Georgia, buildeis of the DiAgonaj
Railroad, againtt B L. Harding, late
President of the Des Moines, Ojcejla A
Southern railroad, and oilier officers of
the same corporation.
The suit was for $13,000, to secure payment
for money advanced to the parties
named upon alleged fraudulent representation.
The plaintiff's allege that they
wero ipduced to invest this money in
bonds of the Des Moines A Osceola road
upon the representation by Harding that
the line was paying, when, as a matter of
fact, it was not making running expanses.
Over hii Knilmi>lnuea?.
Cincinnati, 0 , Nov. is?The Timet
Slar't iiatavia, Ohio, special sajs that
about 2 o'clock a party of five young
people coming from Mtlford to Batavia in
a wagon were thrown over an abutment
near tftone Lick ten feet into llfteen feet
of water. Mows. M. Begam, aged 18,
Milton Begam, aged 1.1, and Joseph
Berkely, aged 20, wero drowned. Chas
Page, sou of W. H. Page, of the Ohio Jc
Mississippi Railroad, and Mies Ella
Yoeger were saved. The briJge burned
two or three years ago aod no provision
was made to keep horns from ruuning
into the cbasm.
It will a?" ??
PiTT'-BVttflii, Nov. 18.?United States
Deputy Marshal Matthowa, of Waabington,
I> o., arroateJ Indwell Guonell, col.
or?l, ot MansfloH, Pa., to day on .charge
ol conspiring to defraud the United States
by means ol Rellinsr coupons issued from
the Patent offlco. Gunuell was forraorly
an employe of that Department. He was
taken to Wsshington to day for tnal.
rnmt? Orhut.
NiwYomc, Not. 18-The cUjrmlllera
' bought on the Product) Kiohinge to-d?j
1 325.000 bo?hel?o[?h??t, the l*rge?t?vei
' ptftchued by the ell/ rnlllen In one d?j
(a m*nyjr??n.
Aa Avtopij on McUoltoagti Corrol
ntlng Dr, JSffgtfa DU*no?U.
Pmlaou.i'llia, Pa , Nov, 18.?The
ceiving vault of Monument Cemet
was the scene thin morning of an auto
of the body of the dead tragedian J<
McCullough, held at the request of
family in order to definitely tlx the ca
of death and to substantiate or dispn
Dr. Engel'ii theory of death, it befog di?
ent from that held by the physician*
Blooiningdaie hospital, ur. angol a tae
wu that death was caused by a dine
known as thrombia, which la a gather
ol thrombia or a clot of blood
one of the arteriia thus block
the circulation of blood through
This, Or. Eogel believed, caused tiea
always contending that the formation
one of theae thrombia in the brain waa I
primary cause of trouble. 60 cocfiji
waa he of thia fact that he aaaerted If
could carry McCullough through thi
days without the formation ol a aeco
thrombia he could eventually be cur
Two weeks elspscd when the aeco
formed and deatu cnaued.
The pliys clans at Bloomingdalo bospl
claimed insanity from general causes, 1
special. Among the physicians preai
were Dr. Eogel, who performed the 1
topay, Dr. A. E. Roaaell, who aasiati
Charles K. Mills, Dr. waller JJior
the family physician* Prof. Frank Wo<
bury, Jr., Dr. J. M. Barton, Surgeon Gi
eral of Jefl'eraon Medical College; J
Theodore Gruel, Dr. J. H L!oyd, lir. Si
detb, Dr. W. it D. Blackwood, Dr. A,
I Hummel, of the Medical BuUilin] Dr.
F. Hardy, Surgeon in charge of Alaterni
hospital, San Francisco, Gal.
Toe body was moved from the cas)
shortly after 10 o'clock, and placed on t
operating table in the vault ready for t
autop&y. The body was louud in u mi
excellent state of preaervation, not t
Iwutahru of decay being visible, and u
changed since placed in the vault on li
Thuraday. At 11 o'clock Dr. Engel co
inenced the operation by making a set
circular incision behind the right ear, th
cutting in semi-circles removed the sea
sawed the skull through above the ey<
and after severing the spinal cord a>
| optic norves removed the brain from t
skull and eut jected it to the close exac
nation of all ihe medical men presei
Immediately afterward the medical ge
tUmen whose names are printed abo
held a private meeting and agroed to t
following statemant:.. _
"The puysiciaus assembled flnl it w
disease of the blood vessels of the brai
due to blood noiion, and that the basila
artery and luiddle cerebral arteries we
the ones mainly affected; that the piaiu
tar vi'HH onaoiiM ovnr a larufl oart of tl
j convexity ot the brain and adherent <
pecialiy in the front parietal r. glon ne
the brocas convolution and flaoure of tl
rolondo. In various places in an attecn
lo strip the piaineter it was f-.uad tii
small fragments of cortical tis?ue car
away with the membrane. Neither turn
nor abjce?s was discovered. Considers
the length of tiinr which elapsed sin
the death of Mr. McCullough the body
in an excellent state of preeervation."
The remiIt ol. the,autopsy fully corrob
rates the diagnosis of Dr. E i^el. Amor
the persons present were James McOi
lough, son ot the deceased and a you
lady, apparently unknown to any oi
present, who stood at a respectful d
tauce from the vault silently and alo
until the vault closed and all had depart*
when sho took her leave.
gitan'l'd mkmuiu9.
.In IocMontnf hi* ftlrxletia tV*r KxpmUc
and On* of ill* Narrow K?c?pea.
Nkw York, Nov. 18.?Further extrai
from the firat volume of General Gran
1 Kn .'a.no.l n..naml
{J l) J nun.ii wcuiuiiB, vu
1, are published this evening. Amo
theso is an interesting incident of his Mt
ican war experience?the taking of a ho
!i'a?r to the belfry of a church by (ienei
Grunt and his men under him. "Tl
I took us over several ditches," he writ
"breast-deep in water and grown i p wi
water plants. These ditches, howev<
I were not over eight or ten feet in widl
The howitzer was taken to pieces and a
I ried by the men to its destination. Wh
I knocked for admission a priest came
the door, who, while oxtromely polite, c
dined to admit us. With the litclo Spa
ish then at my command I explained
him that he might save property by ops
ing the door, and ho certainly would sa
himself from becoming a prisoner, foi
I time at least, and besides, I intended
' enter, whether he consented or not.
"He began to see lito duty in the eat
i Hohfc thai 1 did. and opened tho doi
| though Ue did not look an if it gave hi
much special pleasure to do so. Tho g
was carried to the belfry aud put togethi
I Wo were not more than 200 or 300 yar
from San C.?Brae. The shots from our 1
| tie gun dropped in upon the enemy at
created great confusion. Why they d
uot Bend out a email party ana capturo
lido not know. We had no infantry
I othor defenses besides our one guu. TJ
efftet of this gun upon the troops abo
the gale of the city was so marked th
Gen. Worth saw it from his position. J
was so pleased that he sent a ataff ottic
?Lieutenant Pemberton, later Ueute
?nt General commanding the defenses
Vicksburg?to bring me to him."
One of General Grant's romarkal
narrow escapes from probably instt
death was while .on a transport wi
troops at tho battle of Belmont. J
"Ihe Mississippi river waa low on t
7th of September, IStil, so that tho bat:
were higher than the heads of men stau
ing on the upper decks of steamers. T
rebels were soiue distance duck jrorn i
river, so that their tire was high and c
ua bat littlo harm. Oar smokestacks
riddled with bullets, but thero were 01
three men wounded on the boat*, a
but one of them wan a soldier. Whoi
lirst went on deck 1 entered tkecuptai
room, adjoining the pilot house, a
threw myself ou a Bofa. I did not k(
that position a moment, but rose to go <
on deck to observe what was going on.
had scarcely left when a musket ball <
tered the room, struck the head of I
sofa.passed through it and lodged in 1
Darbeil Wire JttMnafaoiartr*.
Chicago, Ills., Nov. 18.?The AinerU
Association of Birbed Wire Mauufactur
met last evening in this city. Kepresi
tatives were present from all parts of I
country. The object of the meeting \
to endeavor to effect the formation o
strong pool which would completely c<
trol tho production of the entire w
manufacturing interests of the coun
and arrange an unalterable scale of pri*
to which all must adhere. After It
argument it was resolved that a curt
meiit of the product of the various mat
factories was the only means that co1
be adopted to maintain high prices,
compact was formed by which theouti
was to be regulated by a central corns
tee appointed by the pool.
uommutecs wero
nate office ol the Asaociatiou and
auhedule tho producing rapacity ol a
manufactory,in order that a reniunerat
pro rata of production njight be del
mined upon. Tho meeting then adjourn
Xilltora la T/oubl?.
Monthbal, Nov. 18?To-day the jn
Jury returned trne billi against J. Vano
editor, and J. Lewd, manager of
U ilimlt, for criminally libelling Ma
Jfeauqrand. The action aroee from at)
urea paned on the Mayor for having
Gignon patienta removed bjr force to
BWU-jiox DwpiUj.
ery " ?
pgy Followed by b l) ???troui Flrr, In Which
)bn Number of Carton* Are It u rued to the
the Btelhli.f 8e??f Olt~A ttlekcoleff In.
1188 otdent of the Cofclt igratton.
Philadelphia, Nov. lb.?ath:4oociocj
this morning an oil tank exploded in thi
or-v Philadelphia Lubricating Works, at Swan
son and Moore streets. The explosioi
in WM terrific, the report being heard fo;
inK half a mile around, and six men work
it. ing on a ecatLld near the still wen
th, blown through the air. Aleck Kink, on<
the ?* wortuieo, wafl ioBtantly killed. Tb<
Jot other five men, terribly injured, were re
he moved to the Pennsylvania hospital
r'y Thirteen men and a boy are missing
Several of the ii jured were taken to the
Q(j University Hospital on an engine of the
Pennsylvania railroad.
tal Au alarm of fire wca struck immediate])
101 after the ejyjloeiuu, and engines soon re
mt sponded and began to p >ur heavy streami
in- of watefnpbn the flcmee. A thick dond
ad, of black emoke from the burning oil tanki
jy, floated north aa far as K-msington, and an
)d- iininenfiM crowd of neonie aathered in thu
m- vicinity. It is mild that the tir? caojfbl
Jr. from a manhole in one of th.9 ttills beinj
id- left open while the fires were lighted.
I. 8everal etill * full of oil, heated to nearly
li. red heat, kept the crowd away, but many
ity of the tiremeu, carrying long line* jf hoit?,
penetrated through the line of fifteen
:et tanks and threw water upon the tUmes
he The smoke was eo dense among the
he stills that the firemen there fct work had
)9t to bo relieved every few minutes in order
he to get a breath of fresh air. Every ambuin
lance in the t ity .went to the scene of the
1st explosion, and, although the Dimes rose
m- higher every minute and the dar-g.T of
ai- other explosions increased, brave firemen
en kept tip a search in the red liot debris for
Ip, wounded men.
9?, The tire spread so rapidly Jthat danger
nd of the explosion of thirty more tanks was
he imminent, but at 12:30 o'clock the tire was
ai- under control.
it. A boy named Charles Marshall, aged 12
in- years, is missing, and is supposed to have
ve been burned to death. The force at the
he works being large, aud everything in confusion,
facts were hard to obtain.
" Alexander Banks, ageii-tu, resiajc^ at no.
y 111) MiiHin street; burned to a crisp, lie
was superintendent of the workmen and
: * had recently c )tne from Pittsburgh.
Charles Marshall, a boy aged 12, can:
* not b-a found.
^ Joseph RontxsiN, of Delaware, aged 34
. years, entire body terribly burned, canJ.
not possibly recover.
' Patbick Boyle, aged 20 years, head, trunk
and extremities frightfully burned; will
JJj Ciiables McLean, aged 21 years, burned
i. about beail and ixtremiuieE; wiJl prob13
ably di?.
Arthur Grckusr, aged 2S years, body tert,
ribiy burned; will dies
ij. For some time past the works havo
og been running to their full capacity, aud
iy early this morning a gang of titeen men
j8. were set at work to repair a stone foundano
tion under a large iron still which con,d,
tained 150 barrels of crude oil. The repairs
had been partially completed and
several of the men were engaged in p!asteriigup
the interior walla uhen the
manhole of the still was blown oil*, setting
C8 the oil on tiro, tilting over the siill an#
causing the burning oil to fall on the men
;ts below.
t's The explosion was fdlowefl a few
,er seconds later by a second report and a
dense volume of smoke, and the utmost
^ consternation ensued among the work>x"
men. Considerable time elapsed before
ffj any of the lire apparatus reached the
scene, by which time the oil which still
lJfl remained in the tilted tank, and the portion
which bad llowed to the ground was
burning fiercely.
?r? Within a few minutes after the exnlo*
" siou the work of rejeuing those who had
ir* been injured was commenced. An elderly
L'n man, wnoBe name was not learned, was
10 found lying against the fenco which surle*
rounded the works, about seventy-live
tU* yards from the exploded tauk. He was
tJ unconscious and terribly burned. Joseph
,n* Itobinson was discovered lying on the
vo ground cloae to a pool of burning oil. His
' a clothing was saturated with the oil, a port0
tion of which had been burned otf. lie
wan terribly burned, and when picked up
uo and carried to tho company's works, a
?r? portion of the fl-sh of the right leg came
>m off while a surgeon was engaged in cutting
an ofl his pantaloons.
a.r* Two moro vie ims of the explosion this
dfl morning, Joseph Kobinson and Arthur
V Grueber, died this afternoon.
a heartrending incident.
us Alexander Banks was working immeor
diately under the tank when tho explosion
took place, While tho rescuing party was
iat searching for the victims his body was ob?
tie served, as the wind carried the smoke
er away, laying on the ground close to the
foundation wall, and surrounded with
blazing oil. One of the men, named
>le Michael Kavanagb, volunteered to rescue
knt him, and, notwithstanding the protests o!
ith his companions, crawled along on the
tie ground after one of the firemen had saturated
his clothing with water. Whon withho
in reach of the unfortunate man he grasped
1^8 his right foot, aud when he mado an effort
to dravrthe body out the man's foot parted
he from the body. Kavana?h dropped it
he hastily and reached a place of safety,
lid leaving tho body to the thrnes. Kavaab
nagh's faco and fuuds were badly burned.
?y A few minutes after Kavananh escaped
ud the tauk fell aud Bank's body was hid
from view. Charles McLean and Arthur
? f Grueber were alao found lying cloHe to the
Qd burning still, the former biing uacon;ep
acious, and both terribly burned. Several
>u{ other men who were working close to the
I fttilt at th? ttmn of the exoLsion were
an- also burned, bat their injuries were com jj?
parativdly slight. The injured were taken
he to the Pennsylvania Hospital, where theii
wounds were dressed. The los* will react
about $30,000; insurance $17,000.
!an The lUbltluloitl Cuuvautlon.
ers Pitkbuhgii, Pa., Nov. 18.?At the see
eQ- aion of the National Rabbinical Conven
tion of the Reformed Hebrew Church, to
{"a <lay' l^? -ct ?* ^Abbath observanct
3n. was discussed at sorno length, and a reso
ire lution unanimously adopted declaring thai
tr.v there is nothing in the spirit of Judaisn
)'ni its laws to prevent the introduction o
ail. Sunday services in localities where th<
iu- necessity for such services appears or it
aid felt. In the preamble to the resolutior
A the importance of maintaining the his
put torical Sabbath ai a bond with the past
ait- and as a symbol of tbe unity of Jadaian
the world over is recognU-ML After recom
ml- mending the formation of societies for thi
to propagation of reformed Jewish doctrine
ich among the poorer classes the conventioi
ive adjourned to meet in Cincinnati the firs
ler- Monday in May, 1880
ed. Mr
IIe?T7jOiinnonand Armored 8hlp?.
?|W YORK Hov. I#.?ine U0DjfnjMi?ni
committee inquiring into the facilities o
the country (or the manufacture of hetv;
the can norm and armored ahipe met again U
yor day and heard ntatemente from the own
let- era of the voriouB iron and ateel plant! i
the to what they would undertake to d(
the The committee will viiit a n amber, ol th
leading worki of the country.
By a CfotuproUr?at Joy In lb* Sfouor
pbiU Rlvar platrlet.
S PirAuDsoH, Nov. 18.?At a conferenc
of the [coal operators and cOiciala of Ih
a mincr|' association to-day a comprouiis
was effected on the baiii of the operator!
proposition, guaranteeing a steady year'
work it: 2} cents per bushel for minir g
This via the rate ruling before the strike
which was for an additional half cent pe
bushel. Work probably wlil be resumei
by all the rir<r mines next Monday. Thi
strike was inaugurated five months agi
and affected 6,000 men. Thero is great re
Jilting along the river over the settlem?nt.
Oftttla ThUr?i Found QaU'j.
Special Ditpatch to the InleUigenevr.
Sr. Claiiuyiu.1, 0, Nov. 18.?Oharlei
Youognr, who Is repsrtel as b.-ing th<
esmt man who served a term of. fourteen
years in the Uouodsville Penitentiary foi
Llllton hta ?1#? anil (InilMfl \V. 1 I J TUPr
! (miiiub ? w--0- ? 1
reported m having also served two termj
, in the same inaUtation, one for burglary
and one for.tobbery, 6n trial here tirday
' forgHand larceny, for stealing-two .beel
eattjtofcDm Henry Day, a farmer of Ddlie a
r Bottom, this .conuty, otx the 22?i day ol
* July last,.and Belling them to Henry
' Koch, a Wheeling butcbt r. for leas than
! hslfof-lh*ir value, iters tonight found
' gniUy as charged in the indictment, and
will now b* Riven an opportunity of trying
the accommodations of the Columbus
Penitent i?rv.
A Booth Carolina Farmer It'll* Hl? Wife's
Grandfather au(t III* l\fu S >n?.
Chahlesto.v, S. 0., Nov. 18.?A. terriMe
tragedy was enacted in Edgefield county
to-day. A white man named Robert
Jones' occupied some land rented from
hia relatives, Cbarlea and Elward Pressly.
They notified him that as he could not
longt^ pay the rent he must vacate.
To-day Jones went to the field inhere
E J ward PreaBly, aged 80, and his sons,
Charles and Edward, Jr., were plowing,
and shot Charles dead. Edward staited in
pursuit and Jones stabbed him mortally
with a knife. Jones then reloaded his
gun and killed the father, old Mr. Pressly,
who,is the grandfather of Jones' wile.
Jours then camn to the court house and
surrendered remarking he killed three of
tbe best men in the country.
Thisaccount is from the News and Coatitr
correspondent who visited the scene.
Ano'ht-r arcount is tbat the Presttlys
went to a llVld where Jones was working
and Jones killed them in self defense.
ltlel'? Will.
Winnipeg, Nov. 18 ?The will of Louis
David Riel, made in Regina jail November
0, has been given out. It is a long
rambling dc cument and consists mainly of
an expression of faith in the Catholic
church and supplications for. the forgiveness
of all whom he has wronged or
offended. He "pardons" all who have
"persecuted" birn not omitting those who
aentenced him to death. No mention is
made of any property. He closes with an
admonition to his wile to bring their children
up in a Christian manner, and says
"he leaves them neither gold nor silver,"
hut trust* that God inspires the truly paternal
blessing which he gives them.
Untight )u tlis 4ct.
~&levkljn*d;*Nov. is ?George and Ellen
Barker, hunhand and wife, formerly of
BuHalo, were arrested io-aay oy b mjiiaa
of detectives for counterfeiting. When
the detectives arriwd at tUe house Barker
and wife were engaged i;t manufacturing
fifty-cent pieces. Two were foun 1 in the
moulds under tho stove. A battery used
for silver plating the coins was found in a
corner of the room. Barker mad j no resistance,
but his wife was inclined to be
ugly at drat. The coins made consist of
dollars of the date of 1877, half dollars of
the same date, and quarters of 1870. It is
thought the Barkers are members of a
gang operating in the West.
Cap'Rln Cook'* A *??) nt Held.
Piiilaoklpuia, Nov. 18?Stephen McPherson,
the colored janit-ir of the Preu
building, who, on October 28, struck It. J.
Cook, the business manager of that paper,
with a hatchet, was given a hearing this
morning on the charge of assault and battery
with intent to kill. Mr. Cook was
present and detailed the facts which led
np to the assault. The prisoner admitted
striking his omployer. McPherson was
held in $1,200 bail.
HAIIO tn in mm MM Mi .
Chaa. Williama, convicted of rape, was
sentenced to be bauged at Cambridge,
Tho Chattanooga furncc*, which was
blown out lor repairs, has resumed operations.
Seven thousand Chinese have wandered
from the Canadian Pacific line into the
United States.
A bold attempt was made at Buffalo, N.
i Y? to rob two Main street jewelers of
valuable diamonds.
i Morgan Cockrell fired a shot-gun at his
brother George, near Perry ville, Kas.,and
disemboweled him.
Oecir Dawson eloped with his stopmother
near Indianapolis, Ind. She was
his father's fourth wife.
The exports of merchandise from the
port of New York during the past week
?i?i *,! .mi ni?i
weru vbiucu ui> ?u,-to ?,? ?.
Charlie Pepper and Miss Annie Johnson,
aged respectively sixteen and thirteen
years, were married at Springfield,
i Tenn. "(I< ? t
Mr. Kornfeld, while near Benton, Ohio.
J was attacked by two highwaymen and
> robbed of $1,000 in cash, besides his watch
> and other valuables.
' ?At the meeting of the National Associa*
\ tion of Wrought Iron Pipe manufacturers,
at Pittsburgh yesterday, the rate on brass
1 boiler tubes was advanced
The President has selected Gapt. S. M.
Mills, of the Fifth Artillery, as a sccond
. officer to visit Europe, to witness the military
display of tho British army in India.
The indebtedness of the old city of
' Memphis has been cancelled. T. E.
i Brown, of DesMoines, Iowa, the large*!
. creditor, compromised his claims of $350,
t 000.
. Chief of Police John Whallen, of Louis
. ville, Ky., is making himslf famous Uy
' closing all of the gambling houses in thai
) city, where gambling was considered res
i pectable.
i A letter has been received at St. Louis
Mo., from Grand Master Workman Pow
, derly, of the Knights of Labor, whereii
*L- I<umI uutnhiv nf
1 IUO CUHIIXJI Ut MIS 1UVHI ?A.....v ...
streetcar men is revoked.
Frank Pernett, Id hi* twonty-flrat year
poisoned himself by taking rough-on-rau
J In Covington, Ky., becan<e Mrs. Grieraon
' old enoogh to be hie mother, refused V
marry him.
Mr. Bayard haa notified the Mlaaour
Senators that tbe appointment of ex
. Congressman Franklin as Oonanl to Han
' ko? exanita their State's claims to th
j diplomatic snd consular service.
> The dwelling of George McClare, nea
i- Keene, Coshocton connty, Ohio, waa yet
terday evening consumed by fire togetbe
). with its contents, tbe family narrowly ti
e caping with their live*. Lies fJ.OOQ; in
e A K?tltw of the Mali Situation to (hi. D
i* triot Fall of Olatlog Inoccaraclee -8UU
8 wants rrvfeuliif to Ol*e the Iu?
hide of the Mailer*' Strike.
r Pitt, burgh Commercial Oaxette, Sov. 18.
] There iB much unwritten history in t
j great strike of the nailers. The nearei
3 approaches to a crisis the faster it dev
. ops into a novelty among labor troubli
It is perhaps the most remarkable conti
capital and labor ever engaged in abo
Pittsburgh or in any part of the West. '
more determined struggle has not bei
i waged between the two interests for mai
i years. In exactly thirUen days it w
i have luted half a year, and reconciliatii
seema farther away than ever. The m
tionlesa wheels of 2,100 nail machines wii
1 the undisturbed dust of six months ;
1 their cogr, attest mournfully to a loss
$375,000 to the nail manufacturers of Pitt
. burgh alouc, and a disrupted trade in th
' entire West, An army of nearly 0,01
! Idle men presents a spectecle seldom sec
in industrial difficulties. Tne ranks ai
tilled out, shoulder to shoulder, with
class of American mechanics far above ti
average of those who usually participat
in the clash and j*r of industrial dillicu
I tips NnilurA are regarded aa the most ii
telligent and wealthiest of all skilled labo
en. In this alone their strike is remark!
Apropos to a review of tbe atrike, a cii
calar just issued by the Trades' Aaaombl
claims attention. It has been printei
and ia now being distributed among th
laboring people. It i* really the moa
radical movement resorted to Hi ace th
conflict began. Thi* circular read* aa fol
V notice to woukim.mkn.
The utteutiou ul trade mi l i ??>r unions kcd*
era'ly, and ?-f the Brotherhood ??f Carn nt rs
: and Joiner** of America partii'tilarly. Is thu*
cu ieJ to the ftet that the il?t publlnncd below
l* composed of mi Is operated by *cab" work
men. Member* are requested not toptireh *o
their products, mid not to patroulze luerJunU
: who mil them:
: Belmont Nail *'ork"?...?^. --Wheeling.
Hlreoide N til Work? Wheo.ln*.
: Whto'lug J^ail work? *he lln*.
J.tUolle Nail *'ork?i Wheeling
Ben wood Nail Work* Whee'iug
: LsukIiIIj N 11 Wo ks WiceltdK.
Bclh-f-mt Nail Works lrontou, u.
Ko.ly nllWirk? .....Ironton. O.
Norton Null Work* ?ahlv d, Ky.
: Western Nail Works fitjiievllle, Hi.
By oirtcr of
Tbe Ohio Valley Trade* and Labor Awojibly.
The Ohio Vallrv Trade* and Labor Assein
My t* co np\s d of lodg * and assemblies ol orj
m nixed laoorln theOblo Va'ley.
The above mills are all oporated b
a ?? ii _ i i_i MI i... i u?i_:
"leeuenv wmcu wm uo uapkuugu udiui
ai a peculiar phase of (he present strike
The inside history of this fltruggle ri
veals curious complication* which led tt
the trouble, and even more peculiar com
plications that have grown out of itsinct
It exposes secrets regarding facts and fl>
gureathst will create a stir, and warrant
deductions that are surprising. Trie fire
disruption of the moat powerful trade
union in tha world, and an oiigina
idea of conducting a strike by procurin;
the strikers employment in other oc;upa
tiona, are instances of what is found in
thorough investigation of the half-yea
strike a? completed yesterday by the Con
mercial Qatelic.
To the growing uso of steel in iron mill
and the consequent effect on puddling
both as to the amount of work and rate c
wage.", can be traced the beginning of thi
strike. Where once the puddlers wer
accustomed to rule things with prowee
and to largely control any mill, now tliei
occupation is paitially gone and their in
tiuence is on the vane. The fntroductioi
of steel not only interfered with their wor
in the past, but it also prevented an
prevents an increase in the future in th
amount of work to bo done. Too late th
puddlers saw the error of ever psrmittin,
the introduction of steel, for instead of
competition limited to themselves, an ope;
field and no favors stared them in the fact
The iron rail business instances the el
feet on this class of labor. Thousands c
puddlers in iron used to be employee
now there aro none, and in place of iro
one'and a half million of toos of steel rail
are annually made, and the puddlers wh
once found employment in this class o
manufacture have now drifted into othe
trades and other work. In tine sheet mill
a great part of the oqtput is now steel
tfathinfrry-rods and axles, once made c
iron, are now manufactured from steo
and from these manufactories too, th
ruddier has been crowded to tho wal
kaiiH and girders are now made of stee
and the puddlers snfl'er again.
But the puddlers were determined n(
to die without a struggle. After permit
ting the establishment of steel on a flri
fooling they began the fight. All labc
contracts for several years back have bee
based on the price for working steel i
iron mills. The puddlers had aroused i
last, and they fought vigorously and har<
They demanded that an extra pric
should he paid for the working of iro
into steel after jt had passed through tl
forge. They argued that the manufactui
u t?? i.nn iol
era womu nun umi uiwIU uwu
steel. But the manufacturers saw anothe
way out of the difficulty, and demandc
the puddlers to rcduce the price of pu<
dlinp; only in that way, they claitnei
could they postpone the evil day. Th
lines were drawn and sharply defined.
The settlement of the big strike in 18f
was not satisfactory to the Wheeling ope
ators. They objected to several articles i
the settlement, but to none more than b
ing obliged to pay the twenty-five cent
extra for boiling. They were mad an
swore they would get even yet. Cincii
nati and St. LouiB once paid an extra
fifty cents for boiling, but that was r
, moved, and Wheeling alone was left pa;
ing higher wages than any other manufa
turingtown. Thiy promised to see to
and tneykept their promise. They a
gettiug oven now and feel happy over i
The threat was not an idlo one. Thi
did not waste time in considering wh
should be done. Neither did they dels
; their action as the puddlers had done,
meeting of tho Wheeling manufacture
was quietly held. They appointed a coc
mittee to investigate the making of ste
' nails. The committee went uw over n
, country, they bud experiments uum
under their suporvUiou and they can
' bsck aecuro in the knowledge that thi
poeaeeeed the secret, which, skilful
> handled, would bring the puddlers
" tUeir knees and show the industrial wor
1 that while West Virginia is a small Sea
' and Wheeling a small city, neither t!
State nor city capitalists could bj trie
, plsd on with impunity,
i Mr. Wlnslow, manager of tl
, Troy mills at Troy, New Tor
> had been making steel nails aa
regular product for several years. St<
j rails had b?en made, but the city bei
. unfavorably situated In reference to It
. and pig Iron, the management found
9 necessary to Hod some other product I
wbicli the outpnt of their Bessemer pla
could be used. Steel nails was the gold
mean discovered, and the Wheeli
' people in their travels saw and invai
gated. They were aa tit fled. This ?
_ the sscreL Home they rushed full
[Continued an Third Pap]
T. lrd Tournnmcnt n?me-WoHon Defeats
Hchti Bar Id it Brilliant Contest.
W Chicago, III, Nov.?The third game
of the balk line tournament was played
l?.' to-night by S'owon and Schaeflcr.
SchaefTer had the aervices of W. H.
Catton, of St. Louis, as his umpire
Tho bank for lead was won by 8chaeftier,
but he failed to count, and left
a good opening for Sloason who Boon
be worked the balls to the lower end but lost
it DIB grip on mem ana miuseu lUMruuuuuie
el- table abot at 12. He got1,0 hlng in the
,, third Inning and made 40 when the balla
? lined and be mined the klaa follow.
SbartTer btartcd in good shape, but tbe
ut balla lined against the ctuh'on and when he
A mimed he nave Slosaon another set-up,
and he made 41 by clever work, haltingon
an easy kiss. ScliaeOer run 42 in spite of
>7 live line breaks, and finally miissd a difflU1
cult draw shot.
>n Slcuon followed with 30, m Using a one
cisblon shot f ir lack of speed. Schaeffer
,h encountered difficult breaks and was not
i_ playing well At the end of tbe fifth InI
niug the call was: Hlosson, 123 i Scbaeffor,
63. la his seventh inning Slosson had
some ugly breaks to deal with, but by
w strong play overcime them and at tbe
twelfth had the balls well in hand at the
lower end of the rail. He ran 3i, stopping
With a rniscuo.
ie si/*sojt away aiisaii.
te Slosson inherited another sat up in bis
eighth inning and with a run of it passed
1" to his third string, tbe call being Slosson
203, SchaefTer 91.
The balls were left safe for SchaefTer.
who again left bis opponent a gift
r. and he run 58 off it. SchaefTer
now got a fair opening and did
some splendid bilk line playing At
'? an average 25 inches. He stopped at 80,
e with a line break in the middle of (lie
it table, and when he mis-ted he lefttiloaion's
e ball frcxen to the red. Counting from the
I- lay-off 81osson gathered the balls at tbe
npperend and kept them well in hand
for a handaoine run of 83 Score:
Slosson, 342; SchaefTer, 171. For four
consecutive winnings Schaeffer scored
blanks, thebaic being lefc very hard fjr
him, and Slosson made 30 all told during
this time. Slosson with a run of 02 in the
fifteenth bronehthis score to430, Scbaeffer
. having but 18*5. Slosson again got the 1
balls in the sixteenth inning, and run 21.
j leaving Schaeffer an opjning. but he only ,
[ trot 10 out of it. tcore, Schaeffer 217;
I 81osson 454. !
; Schaeffer did rather better in the nine- {
j teeth and held the balls well bunched in ;
i the upper loft hand cjrnar for about 40
I shots, when he took them over to the op- ;
} po&ite corner for 20 more. Then he r uray
ed them hack again and at 71 made a foul
v and left the ball* so closely bu Idled thnt >
>, a hat would have covered them all.
Slosson miscued at 20 and Schaeffer
started off again. At his
" eleventh shot his ball was frozen to the
WQU6, DUl wiifl asnparo mBBSe uuiwaru
hW;' b ill returned and counted. Again at
40 the balls lined far apart ami he counted
with a grand m.isae stroke. Loud cheers
greeted both these shots. lie kept the
balls well under control -forthe most part
at the upper end, but in changing tlnm
to the other end he' frofc them out of easy
roach, and at ($ * failed on a one '
cushion shot. Scor?n'81o8Son,48S; Sohaef!
fer, :i70. There waf.no^ some nervous
work on both Bioeajqaa Utile whilo, and
with it Bosnehard breKka. Bath men showed
some strain, but Siosson was the first
to get his breatii and ran 31, missing on a
bank shot. Fobatffer found the balls
closo but clustered, and after one 1
i contyt missed a simple draw. Find;
inf1 hie opponent %was badly flue,
tered, Sloeson took 'hold once more and
run 33. There were then some bard
breaks on botheidte and neither did much
execution for a while. At the close
" of the twenty-ninth inning the score
^ stood, BloBSon,. 583; Hchaeffer, 391).
Schaeffer rallied in the thirty-third inning
0 with a grand run of 7i), which carried
his Ecoro to 601: Sloason had
civj ?ti?? ?r.? a Ait.
n' UK ?? ueu CbuaruDi miomu * uuJ
llcrilt bank the balls wore left for Slosq
son, who easily tan GOO nod closed the
game at eight minutes be fore 11 o'clock.
Bjr Ofllclala Who are Denounced Dy the
'f Judge?They Will l>e Trie 1.
I, Omaiia, Neh , Nov. 18.?Judge Brewer,
a who arrived here from Kansas yesterday,
J took occasion in opeDing the United States
Oircuit Court to express denunciation of
r United States Commissioner Havillo's
s course in admitting to bail the murderer,
Matt Zimmerman, a few weeks ago. Z in1
merman was convicted of murder, and
e while under the sentence of death was
' brought by his attorney, S. C. Burr, of
'1 Lincoln. beforeJCotiiniaulonor Saville, at
Kearn* y, on a writ of habeas corpus.
Zimmerman's case was pending on flnal
t" appeal on a writ of error before the United
u Sut(-8 Supreme Court, and Barr antf Ha,r
ville assumed that a United States Comn
miseiooer had juriediction. Saville, acn
cordimrly, released Zimmerman ou the
|t writ of habeas corpus, and accepted bail
? of $5,000. It being considered straw bail,
10 Sayille and Burr were arrpsted and ran
leased on bail. A case ha*t>een instituted
' in the Nebraska Supreme Court to d'sbar
r* Burr. Zimmerman has not been heard of
u since his release. Ju lge Brewer instracted
United States District Attorney Lambertson
to push proceediugs against ?aj
ville. ^
e XM Treatmnnt or Ionaan PnUcat*.
Chicago, Nov. 18.?To-day during tho
^ progreB) of an investigation of the County
? Insane Asylum, which iB being conducted
a. here, Dr. Kirnan teatilied that when he
ts took charge of the asylum a year ago he
l(* found patients tied with ropes and in
a* straight-jackets. Other patients were covD'
ered with sores tied up with filthy rajrs ine"
fested with vermin and maggots. Oiher
Y' witnesses testified to the Fimilar neglect
?* and abuteof patients, in some cases chloral
M being given in Jarga cj untitles to keep
J patients aaleep or too stupefied to be trou
C'rnthori b/ rwlllur Ore.
^ Milwaukkk, Wis , Nov. 18?The details
a of the fatal cave in at the Colby mine, in
the Gogebic iron rAnge, Northern Wisconsin,
yesterday, aro not forthcoming. It
J" is learned, however, that a largo section of
i ore gave way, falling a distance of thirty*
five feet and burying a half dozen meu.
j. Three of tbem were instantly killed. The
victims are Herman Hupnert, Jr., Charles
Wangitcad and Charles lt-iu^h. Bat one
j* of Ihe other men struck by the fallii g ore,
J. it iB said, was injured to any serious exId
^ 1
to Soda roantatn Kspludo*.
fle Cincinnati, 0., Nov. 18.?The boiler of
a* a hot soda fountain in a ?lrtyj store ex*
be ploded this afternoon, wrecking tbo counk,
ter and fountain and blowing out every
a pane of glass in the store. No one was inlei
Jured, although a customer was at the
Qff counter at the time.
It Lnt H-r Wa??.
Iiy Chicago, Nov. 18.?Tlie Signal Scivlce
lDt ollker at tbta point re|nrta thia morning
"" that a colli wave is coming tbia way, anil
,f that within twenty tour liouia tbn tamperJJj
atnre will lall 8ft?n to twenty iligreea.
? An abnndanu of nataral gu luu been
dilcoTeradnaar Uiilanbnrg, 0.
Drawn Until* llatwesu the TwoArmUi,
King Milan U?lUd bjr tha Bulgarians as
lbs Llbsrator?Tark?y Fir.all/ Enters
a Protsst Agatnaitferviau JuTaaluu.
London, Nov. 18.?-The Bulgarian*, after
deeperate fighting, hive carried every one
of the Servian podtions whtab were menacing
Slivonitza, Prince Alexander led the
Bulgarian columns in person.
Bkloradk. Nov. 18? An ofilrial dif.
patch relative to tbe ecg?gementa Bear
Slivenitta, says that after heavy lljjhtlnK
Prince Alexander was forced to retreat to
Sllvenl'n. Both sides loat heavily. Sharp
fighting haa occurred on the left of the
Servian advance line, where both forces
hold their positions.
An official report from the front states
that th? Servians entered Breanik yesterday.
The town had bjpn abandoned by
the Unitarians, who in their baste to get
away left eight buds behind them. The
capture of Bresoik leaves that route open
to Sofia The Bulgarian army oi the Wldden
district may be cDnridered completely
destroyed and dispersed.;
Further details o< the capture of Bresnlk
state that the tjervlana carried eighteen
lines of entrenclimsnta and captured
lit) n>irV< . *1(1.... Tl...
I" "nuuvi 0 n itu a uuuiuvi u? i iuwi i HQ
Bulgarian commander at Bresnik fl-sd,
leaving his miiiUry papers behind him.
The Bulgarian volunteers with their leader,
also fled.
the fight at slivn1tza,
London, Nov. IS.?A dispatch irom Sofia
says: Troops are anivirg here from Itoumelia.
Twenty lwe thousand Servians
wore engagod yesterday near Slivm za,
while there were only 15,COO Bulgarians in
the engagement. There was desperate
fighting at Slivnitza to-day. The Bulgarians
forced the Servian right wing hack
at the point of the bayonet for several kilometres
with great losses. Ic is reported
that the Servians fired upon the Red Cross
ambulances. A militia force from Widdin
has made a successful inroad into Servla,
capturing 150 prisoners. The Servians retreat*
d in disorder.
The following Servian account is from
Tzaribrod. The Servian* found the Bulgarians
of unexpected strength atSlivn tzi.
The Servians nicer continuous fighting for
18 hours are slowly presiiujr Prince Alexander
toward Sjfit, the Bu'giriansdisputing
every inch.
Thirty thousand Servians were engaged
in yesterdsy's fight at Siivnitza. A despatch
from Belgrade say#: Queen NAtalie
has received a telegram irou Zaitchar announcing
the fall of Widdin. The same
despatch says that a p irtion of the Moravian
division, after a severe fight, cap
tured Badomir. Four hundred prisoners
have arrived at Belgrade from the front.
Pahh, Nov. 18.?M. Philomen, Mayor
of Athens, in an interview with M. Da
Freyclnet explained to him the reasons
why they were unable to remain insctivo
ilnring the present ?trufthin the Balkanp,
and said that Greece would ha
obliged shortly to invade Ottoman territory.
He appealed for French sympathy.
M.'De Freycinet replied that be was udhb'to
to enter into a'discussion with M.
Philomen on the subject.
London, Nov. 18.?The Telegraph says:
It isalmoet certain that Greece will go to
war. a cupiuiu 01 me urea* n?v/ una
started for London to purchase men-ofwar.
Turkey's ProfMt.
Constantinople, Nov. 18- The Porte
ban Bent to the powers a formal protest
against the Servian invasion of Bulgaria.
Turkey reserves the right to take military
action in tho matter.
Bklokade, Nov. 18 -Z a Bey, the Turkish
minister here, landed to M. Garrachnnine.
the Servian Primo Minister, the
Porte's formal protest against 8ervia's
action in Bulgaria.
Ft. Peteiwduro, Nov. 18.?The Journal
tie St. Petersburg in an editorial advises
Prince Alexander to conform with the decrees
of the Sultan respecting the latter'*
reply to Alexander's request asking assistance.
It is no humiliation for a young
nation to confide her destinies to the
ItcretTcd aa the "Liberator."
Xondon, Nov. 18 ?Oa King Milan's arrival
iu Tzaribrod, ho was welcomed by
the inhabitants as the "liberator." Tho
Servians have met with enthusiastic reception
at every place in Bulgaria. The
people have made many complaints
against the Bulgarian administration, especially
against Its tribunals.
TarrlbU UolUr Kiplnnlon.
Faris, Nov. 18.?A. boiler exploded today
in the Joanne distillery, on the Qua (
tunnel. Thirty persons were severely iujared.
Much damage was done.
Patrona of flutbandry?Kaaolnltona Adopted
The Kleultun of Offlttn.
Boston, Nov. 18.?The National Grange
of the Patrons of Husbandry reconvened
this morning. The Committeo on Resolutions,
through Governor Kobie, of Maine,
presented a sories of resolutions recommending
that*tho oflicers and members
of the subordinate Granges make their instructions
and principles & matter of
special and ca-eful study; that above all
party considerations stands tin American
Government, and pledging the order
to defend law and order everywhere;
deploring the attacks on the pri- ' >
vate characters of candidates tot- (tlicial1 1 1
positions; recommending biennial State
elections; opposing the creation of all unjust
monopolies by force of law; recognizing
the equality of the races and hailing
with delight any advancement of the
legal status of woman; urging farmers to
united and determined .efforts in protecting
their interests through the ballot and
favoring the promotion of the cilice of
CommUsioner of Agriculture to a Cabinet
The resolutions were adopted. A motion
in support of the striking shoe last*rs
at Brockton was adopted. The following
officers were elected for the ensuing two
year*: Hon. P. Pardon, Worthy Master;
J. C. Draper, c f Worcester, Q 9 firmer r\
(irange; Mortimer WblteueniJ, oi >. J ,
Lecturer; B. J. H >st\ of Texas, Chaplain;
J. U Hull, ot West Vir/inii, Btewird;
W. H. Stinson, r.I New UamrBhire,
Amietant Steward; F. M. McDowell, of
New York, Treasurer; John Ti table, of
Wanblugton, 1). U., Secretary; lienry
Thompjon, of Delaware, Gate Keeper.
A Mjat?rl?n? Murn?r.
Cincinnati, Nov. 1H ?Emmet Cunningbam,
a young colored in in, waa found dying
in the atieeta at Sixth and Main early
this morning from two kui'e wounds. He
was taken to the hoepital, where he shortly
died, not having been able to apeak.
There Jp no cine to his murderer.
L^KKR-OaTu'i'.ay ul|bt, Kavtmber 17,. Itt5,
at 12 o'clock, MAhY daughter of Joan Luker, 1a
ibo ?id year o( her *?.
Kuufral (mm tbo resldcnco ol b?r anot, Mmfca
Moore, Ko. 71 Alley 13, Utli (Tbnraday) aft ruoon , .
at ft o'o'ock. Friend* an nipeoUally Invited*
lateraeut at Ml Woed Century.
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