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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, November 23, 1885, Image 1

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Wkt Wheeling Jtrtrtluptirrn
"established august 24, 1852. wheeling, west ya., monday morning. november 23,1885. volume xxxiv.?number 79.
?|ic Mdtytmx.
uncii Not* to ud *1 Foutittth Stmt.
I'mikbo bound wires may puszle the
science sharps, but the politicians have
long had a system in good working order.
Ir Iliggina the Avenger doesn't approve ,
ol the lint draft of the message the President
will have to do It all over?won't he ? ,
A nil how awkward that will be. ,
I'uuurs we shall never know who '
wrote "B?1S w," but it never could '
lutr* been written about a Wheeling anow
etotm. We don't have that kind here. (
= <
The New York Star (Dem.) says it is I
"all nonsense" to apeak of the Republican '
par y &3 dead. Nonsense, dear boy? It's [
s'.ark madness! People who can't distill- c
guiah u corpse from the winner in the *
next race ought to be pat under treatment '
ior it. ? c
Am Co.suKiap approached thoae Demo- {
craw who thought Mr. Hendrioka waa i
talking gospel truth on the atump will *
want to know when they are going to get J
their per capita of the four hundred millions
of dollars piled up in the Treasury o
by a wasteful and law-defying party?they
-vrill indeed 1
= a
(iovkrnob Hill relieved the President p
of Civil Service embarrassment and re- a
wards tlie active party man by putting t
into a State office that notorious heeler 3
and rounder Sterling. It was the appoint- P
went of Sterling to be a Custom House 8
weigher that led the Mugwumps to think ?
that after all Civil Service reform might J
be a "barren ideality."
= it
.Mr. Pahnkll is not worrying himself %
about the success of either ol the great ti
English parties. He is nursing a little jj
party of his own, and he is willing to p
throw his weight where he can make the li
best terms. It is not to be denied that he *
is steadily gaining. He haa his forces well J
in band and employs them after the fash- n
ion of the most practical poIiticiaHS. s
===== V
8pkaki.no of the quarantine against
office-seekers at the White House, the Elk
.River J'rogreu (solid Dem.) remarks in an
injured tone of voice: "Wethought 'hearing
applications for office and the determination
of appointments' was a good big
part of the President's duty. That's why
roost of us voted for him." Yes, bat the
Mugwumps had made other and previous
arrangements.
WgiLK everybody was wondering how
the & 0., was going to get into New
York, And other railroad companies were
tlattering themselves that it could not get
in at all, the shrewd management of that
corporation was sharpening its aword to 0
cut the Gordian knot. The arrangement
for terminal facilities on Staten Island is
a master-stroke of railroad diplomacy c
whioh will place the young commander S
still higher up in the rank of railroad f
Presidents. c
The B. & 0. not only breaks by a bril- J
liant coup the seemingly impregnable line c
of defense, but it secures for itself a site i'
for terminal facilities equal to the best. c
The progress of this trunk line northward t
from Baltimore has been beset with great ]
uimcuiues, not me least 01 voicu who iu
progress through Philadelphia. Bat the
company his worked and waited?moie
working than waiting?until now the way
is clear to the great objective point. By
this time it is probable that the older
Presidents understand that the yonng
President of the B. 4 0. is able to hold
liis own.
Is behalf of Postmaster General Vilas
it is said that in bis forthcoming report
that he will effectually silence the criticisms
ol his conduct in the matter of the
foreign mail lettings. In that case Mr.
Vilas will show how an .executive officer
can make of no effect a mandatory act of
Congress. On the 3d of March last Congress
appropriated "for the transportation
of foreign mails, including railway transit
across the Isthmus of Panama, $800,000."
The Postmaster General was authoriied
"to enter into' contracts for the
transportation of any part of aald foreign
mails, after legal advisement, with the
lowuet responsible bidder, at a rate not
exceeding fifty cents a nautical mile on
the trip each way actually traveled between
the terminal points."
It was further provided "that the mails
ao contracted shall be carried on American
steamships, and the aggregate of such contracts
shall not except} one-half of the sum
hereby appropriate!." The intentof Con- c
xrcea was, of conrae. to encourage Ameri- c
can shipping. Mr. Vilas gave the work to
ioreign ships. The Postmaster General
may show that in,his judgement Congress
erred, but it may put him to some pains to
show that a cabinet officer out-ranks Congress
si a law-making power.
BKFOf&MKD JUDAISM.
The Baltimore BabbU Uwnonnce the Action
of til* Pittsburgh Conference.
Baltimors, Nov. 21.?Sermons were
preached in this city to-day at the various
JewiuL synagogues denouncing the action
of the r.bceat convention of rabbis held in
Pittsburgh, and severly criticising their
published ideas on reformed Judaism.
Key. Dr. Szod, pastor of Hanover Street
SynaeoKue. the most influencial in the ,
city, waa particularly nwi in his strict- '
urea, and the official body has taken ac- j
tion looking to the severance of its oonnection
with the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations, by whioh the Jewish 80- j
clety at Cincinnati is supported.
There ia a great deal oi bitter feeling 1
among both the Orthodox and Reformed :
Hebrews over the assertion made that 1
"the rite ol circumcision ii a relic of bar- 1
barlam," and that the idea o( a peraonal
Ood U old-laahioned, and ahould be aboliahed.
A Prin right N.TRpU.
Pitt8uviuu, Pa., Not. 22.?The prUe
fight between Billy Bradbnrn, of Chicago,
and William Gablf, better known ae
i'ituburgh Bill, which ta to take place tomorrow
night within 100 mile* of thia
city U creating considerable excitement
among the sporting fraternity hen. Both
men are in fins condition, and a hard
mill is expected. It is said that Paddy
Jtyan and a n amber of Eastern and Wenfin
hporte will b? pretest.
FROM THE CAPITOL.
WEST VIRGINIA NEWS NOTES.
rh? Harper** Ferry Property?The Fight
Over the Fairmont and Grafton Post*
ofllcee?The Second Dlatrlot Confreaa*
man Sat Down Upon bj Cleveland.
fexetal Corrttpondtncc of th* JnUUiatneer.
Washington, Nov. 21.?The matter
tent you last week in regard to the llarser'a
Ferry property and the Cheaapeake
k Ohio Canal Company, haa created some
;omment among the newspapers and
mrties interested on both sides. Previous
o the Intkllioxnckk's publication, the
tase had not been made public. Reporters
>f various papers of this city and Baltimore
lave interviewed Mr. McCue Solicitor of
ho Treasury, on the subject, and that otfi:ial
is quoted as saying that while the case
las not yet been placed in his hands for delision,
he is familiar with the facts, which
ire as your correspondent stated them,
le Bays the Government sold to Mr. Saviry
the property and conveyed to him the
intire water rignt; that the United States
onaidered itself the exclusive owner of
tie water power, ana mat tue canal never
lad any authority for using any part of
t. The case ia a dark one for the latter
ompany, and may reault in its being
orced to auapend buainesa.
There ia going to be a little trouble
>ver the Poatoilicea in Weat Virginia.
THE FA1HM0NT I'OBTOKFICIC,
The conteat over the Fairmont office, 1
bout which aowething has already been
mbliahed, haa reaolved itaelf into a very
musing tusalo between the Preaident and j
he Democracy of the srood old coUnty of ;
larion. When Mr. Cleveland waa apreached
by Mr<-\Vilaon on the subject ol i
^mediately appointing Poetmaater Reed's
ucceaaor, the Chief Exrcntive intimated '
ritk aome warmth that inasmuch as he :
raa Preaident, the Democrats of West I
Virginia might accord to him the right to I
ay who ahould All at least one petty office <
a the State. The .Second District Con- <
reHHumu uuiuiy miuriiiuu U;B 4'j*ceuuiJi:y
bat the Democracy of West Virginia
heerfully accorded him the right to say <
?ho Bliould till all the offices, bat humbly 1
petitioned him not to fill them with Repub- <
icans. Then the President, with a still
reater show of temper referred to the
act that an ex-President had requested
be reappointment of Mr. Rded, aud as a
latter of common courtesy to a prodeces- t
or in office, he fait that he ought j
j grant his request. Mr. Wilson j
ben mildly suggested that ex-President
layee, Postmaster's Reed's friend, was
lot entitled to that courtesy, having been
"fraudulent President." It is said that
rhen this argument was advanced the j
'resident flew into a rage, and, with more
rarmth than had characterized any of his
armer utterances, informed the Congress- 1
nan that he considered Mr. Hayes had e
ield as good a title to his seat as he (Mr. j
Jleveland) held to his. A very prominent i
)emocrat ol the tftato who was present at
he interview is authority for the above j
tatements. He and many others express 1
ome indiguation at tho idea of Mr. Reed's 1
uccessor not being appointed. . But the 1
'resident still holds his position, and .
hows signs of gn intention to sustain his 1
eputation for having };&ck-bone, even 1
hongh it costs the Democracy tUe'county
f Marion.
THE GRAFTON OFFICE. ?
At Grafton is another important post- ,
iffice over which some of the boys are
;reatly exercised. Jim Mason's J Vat V?V- {
vna umocrai, 01 last wee*, tnrougu a j
orreapondent, who seems to be possessed f
f a fertile imagination, makes some re- (
narkably untruthful and startling die- i
iosures concerning the policy ol the pol- 1
ticians with regard to that oftice. postoaster
Kunst's term does not expiro for
tearly two years, and it is asserted that
le is to be allowed to serve his term out. j
though Mr. Kunst is a consistent Repubican
he is not, in any sonse, an "offensive
artisan," while his efficiency as poatnaster
is unquestioned. It is not, tnore- '
ore, remarkable or surprising that honest, j
air-minded Democrats admit that he }
hould not be disturbed before the ex- '
>iration of his term. But this fact alone
b not the remarkable disclosure made by I
he Democrat. The startling statement is
nade that a bargain has been entered
nto between the Uaradeu Democrats and
At. Kunst's friends, by the terms of
vhich the postmaster will not only be
etained, but reappointed. In the meanime,
as the story goes, Hon. John II.
vunst, brother of the jjostmaster, and
lIso a good Republican, is to be the Ke- .
mblican candidate for the .next Legislaure.
He will be supported by the Cam- ,
leu Democrats, with the understanding ,
hat he will vote for Mr. Camden /or
J. b. senator.
JA GAU2Y 8TOBV. I
Thia story ;ia denounced as wholly unrue
by Mr. KunBt's friends and all lead- 1
ng Republicans, while a prominent :
democratic politician in this city, who
laims to know just what he is talking of, !
)rands it as a "lie gotten up to injure
Jamden." The wily correspondent had :
ividently a double purpose in writing his
ensational story, lie not only wanted
'to injure Camden," but also to injure
dr. Xunst's standing in his own party, ,
n order to induce the latter to assist
ome patriotic Democrat, who is not a
>amden man, and is running as a darkioree
for the postotlice, into the office beore
the expiration of the torm of the inumbent.
When it is time for the above '
ihanpe to be made a strong fight may be 1
ookedfor between the applicants. The
ocal feeling growing out of the recent
3ollectorship contest will be an element i
n this tussle, and there will be again octasion
to speculate concerning the neolthulness
of the spinal column of tho Preailent
in his treatment of West Virginia
iffice-seekera.
Speaking of backbone, reminds me that !
i prominent official here from our State
eceiveda letter recently from Hon. Lewis
Saker, formerly of your city. Mot that
.here is any particular affinity between
be President's spine and Lewis Baker,
>ut in this letter Mr. Baker tired a whole
>roadside of tally at the administration,
mil conducted witb tne pious ejaculation,
'God bless Cleveland'e backbone."
I'AKIt VOL'11 CII01CK
I wu talking to a leading Republican
torn Weat Virginia, who wanta one of
bur men to receive the Republican nomination
tor Governor in 1880. He named
.hern. They are Dr. Logan, Col Beall (of
Brooke county), Mayor Jacob Grubb, ol
Wheeling, and John W. Mason, ol Grafton.
It's rather early to talk about the
State campaign of 'BS now, and I made the
suggestion to the gentleman. "Oh, no it
isn't," he said, "the Democrata have the
idvantage of us this time, and Uiey are
commencing to talk about such matters.
With all the dieaffection in their own
ranks, and the fact that we name so near
defeating them last year before them,
they will puah their strongest men forward.
But with one of the men I have
named and with John Sherman, Blaine,
or Logan on the National ticket, we can
carry Weat Virginia."
PIHSONAL MIXTION.
Among the Weat Virginia arrivals this
weak art the Hon. J. M. Bennett, of Weeton,
Hon. John Basrel, of Clarksburg, Col.
Robert White and Rev. Father Sullivan,
of Wheeling, James 8L Clair, of Kanawha,
Rev. Father O'Connor, of Clarksburg, ana
Frank Park, Esq., of Focahontaa, The
latter gentleman la here to take the position
of Chief o( a Division in the General
Land office.
Senator Kenna'a lamily arrived Tuesday
evening and have moved into their
house on Sixteenth street The Senator
is expected on the 28th inst.. to remain
all winter. Senator Camden s family is
expected this week. Mr. Camden will
also keep house, I am informed. It is
stated that he has engaged a handsome
residence on Itliode Island avenue.!
The hundreds ol West Virginia people
who have been in the habit of stopping
at the National Hotel, will regret to learn
the death of Tbas. H. Harbin, who has
been head clerk, of that famous hoetelerle
for more than twenty years. He was one
of the most popular and best known hotel
men in the united States, and had many
friends in West Virginia. a. a. o.
int1chna.l 11kv k.n uk bureau.
Commliiloaar JMlller'* Klrit K?|iort?How
the Honajr Qoei tor Pip* anil llowl.
Wasuinoiok, D. C., Nov. 22.?The annual
report of the Commissioner of Internal
Revenue, for the fiscal year ending
June 30,18S6, shows total receipts for the
year, 5112,421,000 as com pare a witn *121,590,000
for 18W, $144,658,000 for 1883, and
$146,523,000 for 1882. The falling off is
attributed to the exporting of about 7,000,000
gallons of distilled spirits which will
have to be brought back to find a market;
and this, with more than 10,000,000 gallons
that had, on June 30 last, been in
bond for more than three years, Commissioner
Miller relies on to increase the current
year's receipts to $115,000,000. The
cost of collection was $4,455,430, as com- 1
pared with $5,076,914 in 1884. The total ;
expenses of collection are estimated at 3.9 <
percent of the amount collected. The <
amount collected in West Virginia was
{543,188 59. i
Increased production is rated as follows I
in the articles named: Gallons of spirits
distilled from apples, peaches and grapes,
331,719; number of cigarettes, 150,058,515; "
pounds of snuff, 759,149: pounds of tobacco,
5,822,200; barrels of fermented
liquors, 187,334. But two articles show a j
decrease as follows: Gallons of spirits
jistilled from grain, molasses and other 1
materials, 10,790,595; number of cigars, t
JO,040,384. The last Congress reduced {
;he number of revenue agents from thirty- .
3ve to twenty. The Commissioner desires
iuthority to increase tbe number. '
Presidency utj llurloltu College. j
Wasiungton, D. C., Nov. 21.?Hon. |
Tnhn Tl. Rntnn Hnmminwinnnr nf Kdura- i
ion, has been elected by the Trustee*, 1
President of Marietta College. It is not '
cnown whether he will accept or not.
The News at Marietta.
Marietta faultier,
"That Gen. Eaton has been offered the
Presidency of Marietta College by the
:ommittee raised to secure a President
md that he has signified his acceptance
lince his return to Washington we believe
s settled. There is the formal ratification
jy the trustees of the committee's action,
which a few days ago will bring about, and
tfen. Eaton's resignation of the oilice he
low holds before the general public announcement
will be made."
"It is understood that the President will
in a very short time move to Marietta and
issnrne his new duties."
Affecting the ilomeatead Law.
WAgtfitfgTOK, D^C., Nov. 22.?Commislioner
Sparks has recently made a ruling
which is probably destined to havp on important
influence upon the course of transitions
in public lands. He has decided
n substance 1 hat a commutation of a home
itead ia in effectual in la? 8 turning of an
mtry into a pre-emption anil aa ?uch ia
llegal when tlie claimant has previously
nad the benefit oi the pre-emption la*.
Want a UauUruptry Law.
St. Louis, Nov, 22.?President Hardstick
md Secretary Morgan, of Merp^anto Exchange,
have eent a letter to President
Cleveland, asking him to call attention
n his annual message to Congress to the
commercial demand for an equitable
bankruptcy la w,and stated that at the coming
aeBsion of Congress, the Merchants
Exchange will, by all means in its power,
favor the passage of the Lowell bill.
NEWS IN IIR1KF.
Fire at Plainfleld, N. J., destroyed propjrty
to the amount of $00,000. "
The print cloth sales at Fall River latt
week were the largest ever made.
Katie Ader, aged fifteen years, was
killed by cars near Fremontj Ohio.
Herman Kornfeld. dry goods and notion
dealer, of Milleraburg, Ohio, has
assigned.
At New Haven, Conn., the Yale football
team was defeated by that of Princeton
College.
A proposition is a/oot in the Northwest
Territory to erect a magnificent monument
to Kiel.
The indebtedness of Hamilton county,
Ohio, has been increased nearly $6,000,000 1
the past year.
Robert L. Ream, Special Field Exam- 1
iner in the General Land Office, died at ]
Washington baturuay. }
Col. Wiliiam Blakely was acquitted at |
Pittsburgh for complicity in the murder |
of Obadiah Haymaker. I
Thomas Duckworth, a young miner, i
waa killed by a car on the New Haven <
(W. Va.) ooal slope Friday night. i
Since their victory, Virginia Democrats (
are said to be quarreling among themselves
regarding the Senatorship.
The friends of Rev. Downes, of Boston, 1
of Tabor divorce suit notoriety, have secured
Music Hall for divine services.
An express train ran into a herd of four- I
teen cattle near Bowlusville, 0., killing |
ten and badly mangling the other four. ^
There is talk in New York Democratic ,
circles of Governor Hill as a possibility
(or the Presidential nomination in 1888. '
A company has been organised at Louis- '
vllle, Ky., with a capital of $100,000, to
operate gold mines at Gold Hill, North j
Carolina.
Hog cholera is causing heavy loss in
Blancbard Township, Hancock county, O.'
One farmer reports a loss of over one Hundred
head.
The Adjutant General of Ohio has de- ,
aided to invite the entire National Guard
of the State to participate in tne inaugura- |
tion of Governor Foraker. ,
ine aiioriieyaoi ? m ne?D, uie urocen l
New York banker, h?ve failed to secure i
bond lor him in tbe Moroeini gait, and he I
is still in Ludlow Street Jail.
Sterling R. Nott, who broke open a bal- 1
let-box with a batcbet at tbe recent re- '
count lor Mayor, at Indianapolis, has
been arrested, and released on bail.
At Winchester, 0., Mrs. Alice Wilbor
was awarded 10,600 damages against the
Cincinnati and Eastern railroad. Mrs.
Wilbor's husband, who was an engineer,
was killed in the BataviaJJridge disaster,
last October.
Mrs. Blpper, whose body was recovered
bom the lake at Chicago, in connection
with which foul play was suspected, is
deemed by her husband to have committed
suicide, aa she bad recently asked him
to join her in doing so.
At Newcastle, Del., Saturday, Wm. Turner,
colored, lor larceny, received five
lashes at the whipping-post; Alex. H.
Fields, for larceny, ten lashes; John Manjove
and Wm. Morris, oolored, burglars,
stood one hour in the pillory and received
twenty laaheaeaclj.
TWO DEEDS OF BLOOD.
AN INTOXICATED MAN SHOT DOWN
At Clarksburg by an Knraged Saloon Ke?p?r
llocauae Ha Threw a Btoaa Through 11U
Window-Auaaalnatlon of Thornton
Oartwrlght, Mannlngton, W. Va.
Special Dispatch to tfa InUlllqmccr.
Clabkhburu, W. Va., Nov. 22.?At 12
o'clock last night a horrible murder was
committed at this place, which has caused
Intense excitement. The victim is a
young mafried man named Wm. Owens,
generally known as "Blue Hen" Owens.,
The weapon used was a 38-calibre revolver.
The ball entered two inches below the
heart and passed nearly through the body.
The circumstances attending the tragedy
as far as can be learned areas follows:
0 ffens, who was under the influence of
liquor, called at a Baloon kept by John
i\.eny, wuo reiusea iu ici uiui iu, ao Doing
very drunk. Upon being refused adiuit- 1
lance he went out on the street and threw
a boulder through the window of thesa- 1
loon. Kelly ranoutafter bjm and imnreiM*1 1
ately alterward a shot vres ffred and Owens 1
fell to the ground in a dying condition, 1
death resulting thirty minutes afterwards. 1
A. coroner's jury was summoned and held
an inquest all day. About eight or ten '
witnesses were examined. The evidence
pointed strongly to Kelly's guilt. Kelly
left town immediately after the shooting. '
At 8:30 o'clock the Coroner's jury re- k
turned the following verdict: We . the c
jury find that William Owens came tdhis
death by a pistol shot at the hands oi
John Kelly. I
Kelly has heretofore borne a good charicter.
Kelly's friends say he will-give
himself up and stand trial. g
MURDKll IN A1A1UON COUNTY. 1
rhornton Cartrlght nut?d?Origin ol a
the Trouble. t
About one year ago a man named John t
Biker, about HO years of age, was myste- *
iously murdered in his house, t
ibout three miles from Manning e
on, Marion county. Although he d
ived in a rather thickly populated set- J
;lement and the murder was committed t
with an axe at night in his room, no clue f
;o the perpetrator could be discovered t
Baker was wealthy, urrd a detective hai- I
jeen engaged all summer ia working on e
;he case, and some time ago a man named n
Jatterfield was >-rrested and placud in jail e
it Fairmont on suspicion of having had i<
land in the murder. His brother, who c
was also auapected, killed himself during I
.he trial. t
Saturday morning early. John Cart- o
ight, who lives in the neighborhood Ua- o
ter did, waa arrested on a {state warrant, fi
\bout 9 o'clock the same morning his fa p
her, Thornton Cartright, was coming to f
Vlannington to see his eon, and had \
eached a point about a mile from town, \
md some lilty yards from an old nninhab- E
ted house, when a rifle shot Tang out, i
joining apparently flora the house. A t
nan who waa some distance ahead of *
Dart right siw him fall from his horse, I
md ran back and summoned help. The i
vounded man, who is about GO years o' fi
tge, was conveyed to town and given into
iharge of a doctor, who, at last reports, a
ras probing for the ball, which entered a i
joint near one of his thighs. The wound ii
vill prove fatal, and it is supposed that -a
he shooting has something to do with the ii
nystorioua surroundings of. the former $
iiurdbr. The qaaassin could not be found.
Che greatest excitement prevails in the d
leighborhood. ci
soonus wife. [?
ti
L youuc Creole Murdered in Gold Blood by ?
ii?r jeaiouw tfuafr&iic}. l|
Chicago, Nov. 22?Samuel R. Smith li
ihot and killed hie young wife last night, "
ilthough the act of the tragedy was not
lisclosed until to-day. They were occupy- a
ng a single rpom No. 310 Monroe Btreet u
i. shot waa fired about one o'clock which 11
ilarmed some of the inmates, but their
ears were quieted by Smith appearing u
ind stating that his shotgun had been ac- c
ridentally discharged. This forenoon the c'
liscovory was made that he had killed his j
vife and (led during the night His
s-ife waa supposed to be a Creole
ind formerly lived * Jn (Cleveland.
)ut ran away with Smith ana tj
narried him in Buffalo. 8he was not t
nore than 19 years old, and from letters
ound in the room appears to have been J
engaged to a Dr. J. S. H. Bickford, of l
jleveland, who followed her to Chicago,
ind finally left, declaring in a letter that
ie intended to commit suicide. It is,
thought that Smith at one time lived in ?
Erie, Pa. He was in the employ of the J. _
Schimmel Preserving Uotupany of this v
:ity. But little is known of him. Jealosy
is fcuppoeed to have actuated him to J
;he crime. 1
Kldilled Wlih Shot. e
Pittsburgh, Nov. 22.?In a brawl in a t
jaloon at Tarentum, Pa., this afternoon, J
Edward Turner was shot and fatally ,
wounded by Nicholas Welch, the saloon t
ceeper. Turner una ft nymuer 01 irienas s
raised ft disturbance in the saloon, and '
because Welch told them to keep quiet 1
:hey turned on him and hia wife and beat c
them with billiard cues. Welch, escaping,
ran up stairs and secured a shotgun, 1
:ame down ogainsand fired, riddling Tur- 1
ner with No.<ishot. Welch came to this J
:ity and gave himself up.
THE BILLIARD'IpUn.VAMKNT f
G
Eoda in a Tl??The " Wizard" Takai the g
Laat Game from Schaeflar.
Chicago, Ills., Nov. 21.?Speculators in t
tickets for the sixth game of the great t
balk linetournamentdrovearusbingtrade, '
Central Music Hall being jammed to over- J
[lowing with spectators. Over two thou- t
land people witnessed the contest, which i
was between Schaeflfer and 81osson. J
Schaefler led in the betting before the 1
commencement of the game at odds of F
?100 to $70, quotations being nearly even, [
however, when the balls had been set {
rolling. Slosson and VJgnaux having al- L
read/ two games to their credit and
Schaefler one. the latter, of course, needed
to win to-night's game to make the tour- .
[lament result ilia tie.
Schaefler won the hank and scored from
the spot, bat (ell down on a one-cushion i
hot that a child could have made. By a (
magnificent two-cushion bank shot Sloe- .
son then grouped the ivories, and by care- ,
ful nursing and daring open-table play ;
placed 03 buttons to bis credit, when he ,
collapsed on a failure to get the ball* out c
of balk. Bchaeffer, apparently badly rat- t
lied stepped to the table, but tumbled on
his third attempt Sloeaon followed with
17. Singles and couples followed by both
players, with Schaeffer markedly nervosa ,
until the fifth inning, when the "Wisard"
scored 17, which trifling gain was nullified 1
by Sioeaon running 27 in the seventh. At i
this point Sloaaon seemed to imbibe a i
modicum of bis opponent'* terror, prefao- t
ing each shot with an extraordinary i
amount of calculation. Hescraped together i
44, though, which ran was followed by i
a run of 33 by Schaefler. Again i
did Sloeson get into the thlrtiea in the i
ninth inning. By a trio of delicate masse
hots Schaeffer gathered the balls and i
checked off 74, mWag on a simple draw.
Sloaaon followed with 23, leaving the score.
Sloeson 231, Schaeffer 132. Schaeffer failed
to acoro on the eleventh Inning, and left
Sloaaon an easily obtained .38, following
thUwith SO mow to hla own credit, Iht
simplicity of the shots on which the
"wizard" slipped up created considerable
disgust amoDK the spectators, and the long
drawn out 'Ons" seemed to disconcert the
New Yorker even more than did hisopponsnfs
play. Twenty-eight was all Sloeson
could get on his next trial, and
8chaeffer then pulled himself together
for a mighty effort, and by a series of
magnificent position plays seemed to
secure a clutch on the ivories clicking
off point after point until he had attained
a run o( 107. finally failing on an extremely
diilicult draw.
Sloason braced himself up for a final effort
in the twentieth inning, but the balls
ran hard for him, and 12 was all he could
get. Schaeffer followed with 40, making
his score 535 to his adversary's 3!K). The
succeeding two innings were tame affairs,
but in his half of the twenty-third Slosaon
made a run of 64, against what looked like
very hard luck. Both players evinced
threat nervousness irom now ou to me
close, the excitemept among the spectators
having meanwhile arisen to fever
heat Slosson ran 25 in the twenty-fifth
inning, but fell down on a simple one.
Schaefler missed in the twenty-sixth, and
Slosson stopped at two. Schaetfer then
ran the nine he needed, and tbo game
dnded. The result of the tournament is
therefore a triple tie, which, as was an*
npuuced before the commencement of tonight's
game, will be played off?no diviiion
of the stake money to be allowed.
Arrangements for playing off the ties
-an not be made to-night, but it is thought
Battery D Armory will be secured and
itted up with seats in amphitheatrical
;orm* and the tournament played to an
ind, commencing Tuesday night, with
me game each of 800 points.
Tnifi B. cV O. KAlLItOAD
Co Get Into New York Ottj ? an Independent
Line.
Baltimoek, Md., Nov. 21.?It is now a
ettled fact that the Baltimore & Ohio
tailroad Company is to reach New York i
is an independent line, it being an- '
lounced on authority that a contract has
>een made with the I^apid Transit Raiload
Company on Staten Island. This ,
atter organization controls nearly the en- 1
ire shore line of Staten Island, having {
ither in operation, in construction or unier
survey lines which encircle the Island, '
nd with the immense water front thus '
pined, possesses beyond all comparison (
he most extensive and perfect terminal 1
acilities known to New York. The conract
between the B. & 0. and the Kapid j
'runsit Company was to-day signed and '
xecuted, this action immediately followQg
the formal approval of the stockhold- 1
ra oi tue two companies.
The stock and bonds of the Rapid Com- 1
any were then tamed over to Treasurer 6
jams, of the Baltimore <k Ohio, who n?w [
las them in his possession. A new Board ?
if Directors has been elected, and its .
aemberahip is largely B. <fc 0., and, in *
act, the B. & 0. is in fqll and complete c
oesession. In order to connect the new .
>roperty with the new Philadelphia line, j
nd thus make it a portion of the B. & 0. f
ystem, a new line will be built from 1
lound Brook, or thereabouts, which is
he terminuB of the Heading Railroad, to ,
Slizabethport, at which point connections
rill be made with the Staten Island Rapid
tonsil Company, thus constituting an
ntirely new and independent line into L
few York, c
The B. & 0. will own more than two .
liles of water front on Stamen Island, to
ny part of which the largest vessels sail- 1
ag on the ocean can run, and, indeed, v
very vessel coming through the Narrows d
rom European ports to New York must f
ass the B. & 0. wharves.
From Staten Island there is now a ferry
irect to the Battery, but it is tfye inten- (i
ion of the company to put on this ferry c
irge screw steamers, which will carry full
rains of cars, and thus a passenger service r
rill be secured direct to New York City a
self, there being now but a single trunk ^
>ne running into ifew York pity. As is 1
?ell known, all the elevated lines of New
fork City come to a common terminal t
oint at the Battery, and there radiate to e
11 parts of the city of New York, running d
p both Bidesof Manhattan Island, $V c
bis the B. & Q. paswaugefM will be enabled v
3 take any elevated line, go direct to its c
levated depot at the Battery, and there
ike the train itself, instead of going into \
rowded ferryboat cabins and sailerine in- o
onveniehces now 90 general.
This New York depot will also give
irect access to the Broadway street car
ines and various other lines, which center
t the flattery, aqd w be wityip a few
teps of the main Brooklyn ferry, the
ime across the ferry will not exceed fifsen
minutes, and the time to Philadelihia
will be made as Bpeedily, if not more
0 than by existing lines, the rail route
ieing shorter by this new line than by any
ither now constructed.
On Staten Island itself, with thjs great
rater front, there will be put up coal piers
rom which coal can be loaded direct into
teamers; also grain warehouses and electors
and jjleia and dopks for other purposes,
from which vessels drawing deepest
rater can be loaded without using the
ighters, thus doing away with the most
expensive lighterage svptem that now has
0 be used by existing lines, undoubtedly
arge warehouses wul be constructed on
be island, as the Brooklyn side Is already
rell filled, and there is no more room
here, and in addition it will be most deirableto
have warehouses so situated
hat car# pan run alongside of them, and
ressels can be loaded and unloaded witl)mtthe
aid of lighters.
It is a fact that the Baltimore & Ohio
las secured the most advantageous terminals
in New York at very much less ex- '
>ense than would havebepn incurred bad
he Jersey Central accepted the company's
iroposition. Indeed, so comparatively ,
ight has been the expense in gaining its
mtrance into JJew York that very large '
urns of money thufl saved will be ex- I
tended in improvements which will make <
he Baltimore <k Ohio a most decided |
lower in New York. It is stated that the 1
rval rAvnnnM nf thft Stflten Island Ball, i
oad are now more than Bulliciunt to take ,
are of all its fixed charges. The new road
o be built wilt not exceed eighteen miles
n length, and a* this will pe pot under
antract at the same time aa is the bridge
rom Ellubethport over to the island, the
irobabilitiee are that both will t? competed
together; the work not being heavy i
n either instance can not be long de- .
eyed.
A Novelty In Travel. I
Niw Yosk, Not. 21.?Erutns Winans, |
if. the Bapid Transit road, says on this |
mbject: "The Baltimore i Ohio can, if
t chooses, lame coupon tickets at either
Chicago, St Louis or Cincinnati, for a
ussage to any station on the elevated
oads. and thna practically make thorn
inee Its actual termini. That wonld be a
ovelty, for a lady traveling alone to purihaae
her ticket from St. Louis to Twentyhird
street, Hew York."
E (tub Polities.
Livaanooi., Nov. 22.?Mr. Farnell in a
ipeech here to-day said he endoreed every
irord of the Irish Manifesto. The Gladitone
government, he said, were the
mthon of the Coercion act, a meaaure
.hat rendered life and liberty unsafe, and
it the moment of their downfall they were
xmtemplating a renewal of the wont
alauses of the act The Conservatives on
the other hand had partly restored libert
? T-J-1 .. .V. _.t.J _tik *1
bj, iiYW/ uibiiiiwii wuv fvwu frtku wo
Liberals would help to relepite Inland to
The'Uvquli of Stliaborj bu written a
highly important election letter on the
chnreh queetion. In it he an Mr. Gladstone
ie "shilly ahallylng1' and adde.
"Hake the nppoit ol the chnreh a teel
qawttoa abort all otben,"
BALKAN CONFERENCE
GAINST THE SERVIAN INVASION
Of Bulgaria, and Warns King Milan to
Withdraw or H* Will b? I>?po??d?Hal.
garlani Occupy Dragoman?Wlddln
Invested by tbe 8arTlana..Sufla Safe.
Constantinople, Not. 22.?The Balkan
conference kaa drafted a . final protocol
which embodies its decisions, declaring
the restoration of the itilut quo antt is
equally binding upon Bervia and Bulgaria.
It ia reported if King Milan will refuse
immediate peace under the terms of the
conference he will bo declared an enemy
to the peace of Europe, and two of the
signatory powers will enforce his deposition.
It was rumored here to-day that the
Turkish troops had had a skirmish with
the Greeks. The rumor was subsequently
declared to be false. There are
now 27:',000 Turkish troops on the.Balkan
peninsula.
Sofia, Nov. 22.?The Servians have besieged
Widdin. A battle was fought today
which was without decisive result.
Bkloradb, Nov. 22.?'The Servian losses
on the 17th, 18th and 10th instants included
11 officers killed and 22 wounded.
Emperor Francis Joseph, in compliance
with Queen Natalie, has granted permission
to the doctors of the Austrian Ked
Cross Society to go to Servia.
A dispatch from Tzaribrod says the
Bulgarians have massacred the Servian
Lieutenant Kokitch. who was found on
the field of battle wounded and Servian
Lieutenants Schvitko and ltatkovich also
were prisoners of war. General Leshjania
telegraphs that the Bulgarian troops
which had been lighting in field near
Widdin have been encountered in the 1
fortress of that town and that the entire '
districts between Timok, Belgrodjik and 1
the lower Danube has been cleared of <
Bulgarians.
A rumor is current here that Slivnitza 1
has fallen. No official confirmation of the
report has been received. A diversion
jy a force of 5,000 Servians in the direcion
of Sofia aided Col. Topalovitch to
*rin a victory yesterday. Thirty carriages 1
:ontaining about 1,300 wounded soldiers (
urrived here to-day. (
London, Nov. 2U.?A Constantinople <
:orrespondent of the Daily Neu<$ says that (
he Turkish Government has warned
torvia to withdraw her troops from Bulgaria
or Turkish troops will invade Servia.
L'ne Servian Government has appointed a
lommission to proceed to the seat of war
ind inquire into the reported killing and .
nutilation of wounded Servian* by Bui. 1
;arian troopq.
Sofia, Nov. 33.?Diplomatic represen- t
atives here have been forbidden to send i
:ipher telegramB.
After a stiff battle this afternoon the c
Servians were driven out of the Dragoman ]
'ass by the Bulgarians who then occupied
he Paso. ' j
repork hi.ivnitza. r
righting by Moonlight?Th? Bulgarians
Driven Back?Killed Had Wounded.
London, Nov. 2J.?Advices from Tzari>rod
state that Colonels Benilzky and To*
talovitcb yesterday elfeoted a Junction of
heir forces, and made a joint attack on
be Bulgarians at Slivnitaa. The latter
rere driven from their positions after a
lesperate fight At 5 o'clock last evening
he two armies were still engaged. An
lid-de-camp of King Milan w*s wounded
luring the fight. Three other Servian
ifficers were killed and six wounded.
A dispatch from Belgrade, dated midtight,
says it is believed that fightiqp is
till going on by moonlight.
A report of {he capture of Sofia is unrue.
Constantinople, Nov. 21.?The stateDent
is made that the Servian Uovernuent
has announced its intention of withIrawing
its forces from Bulgaria, and of
oaking no attempt to annex that country
rhen a treaty of peace has beenconluded.
Rubtohvk, Nov. 21.?The town was iluminated
to-night in honor of the Bulgarian
victories. A band of Bulgarian
tudents has arrived here from Odessa
rhey will volunteer their services in the
Bulgarian army. Many Russians are j
inaloua to loin the Bulgarian troops, but 1
hey are prevented by their Government 1
rom doing so.
Bkuikadb, Nov. 21.?Six hundred
rounded Servians and a batch of Bulgarian
prisoners arrived hero to-day. The
lommission appointed to inquire into the
itateineut that Servian troops had attackid
a Bulgarian ambulance train and bayineted
the wounded soldiers it contained,
eporta that the Btory has no foundation
vhatever. The reserves have now been
trdered to leave for the front to-morrow
nstead of on Monday.
It 1b asserted that in the recent engagenenta
English and Russian officers were
leen serving on prince Alexander's staff,
ind directing the movements of the Bulgarian
troops.
The Bulgarian prisoners who have arrived
here are stalwart and healthy, and
ire clothed in military uniforms.
London, Nov. 21.?It is believed theinerventlon
of the Powers to stop the conlict
in the Balkans is imminent.
Paris, No v. 21.?Serviahas ordered from
French firms 20,000 knapsacks, 32.000 steel
projectiles and sixteen batteriea of cannon,
ill the Servian batteries have six guns.
Peruvian Bebela Whipped.
Lima, Nov. 23.?Further advices con:erning
the battle of Janja state that
ihree Gaceriat colonels were captured and
that Cacena himself Bed and Ills army
iraa completely dispersed. Many ot the '
rebels including Col. Pacheco Ceapedes
were drowned In the river while endeavoring
to escape, aa the stream is very much
iwollen (or this season.
XiAUOIl M.VTX'KHS.
Socking Valley Minors and Operators will ,
Retort to Arbitration.
Columbus, 0., Hov. 21.?At a meeting
if coal operators the following resolutions
irere adopted:
"Rewind, That we accept the proposition
made by the miners at their meeting
in Nelaonville, on Friday, November 20,
to settle the present mining troubles in
the Hocking Valley region by arbitration,
provided the men resume work on Monday
next, at aprlce to be agroed upon by
the arbitrators, and that a telegram be
ent immediately to the chairman ol said
mseting, Mr. William WI I'oston, to that
effect.
"Renlvei, That the following notice be
posted at all the mines: 'We agree to ac
cept the offer ot the miners it tneir meeting
at Nelsonvllle, November 20th, to arbitrate
the price o( mining, and will pay
the price agreed npon by the arkitratora,
from Monday, November 23rd, npon the
condition that work ii resumed that day.
Thia will also govern the price of day
labor,'
".KcwIhiI, That a committee of three be
appointed to meet with a like committee
ol miners aa soon sa the aame may be selected,
to arrange the prelemlnariea and
method of arbitration."
The following committee was appointed:
Messrs. 0. L. ronton, D. Patterson and W.
B.'Brooks. ____
MeBitd* alto In.
CoLtnucs, 0., Not. 22.?All list evening
and to-day the miners at Nelsonville
have discussed the resolutions of the operators
(tying terms of MbHntton, and
1 after a little wrangling President McBride
I gave in anil sent oat an order for tbe
miners to go to work to-morrow in all
places, and the wages will be settled by
an arbitration board. Tbe miners will
immediately select their committee to
meet with a committee of the operators
and select the arbitration board.
AnotbirBtrlk* Probable.
McKusfoht, Pi., Nov. 21.?A petition is
in circulation among the employes of tbe
National Tube Works asking (or a restoration
by next Wendesday of the twenty
per cent, taken from their pay some time
last winter. It is pretty certain that the
reqnest will be refused, and a strike and
almost general shut-down will probably
be the result.
McKmspobt, Pa., Nov. 22.?The petition
of tbe employes of tbe Nations! Tube
Works, asking that the twenty percent
taken off their wages last winter be restored,
was presented to tbe General ManAmr
vpiitnrdav. who infnrmftrt thn r.nm
mitteo that it was the intention to advance
their wages next week. This satisfied the
workmen and no strike will take place.
The Monoagahelu Strike.
Pittsiuhgh, Nov. 21.?The resolution of
the miners at their Monongahela City
Convention, yesterday, to ignore the compromise
proposition of the operators, has
greatly disappointed the country merchants
of the Monongahela Valley. Tbey
complain bitterly of the stagnation in
trade, and say unless there is an early resumption
of work in the mines their business
will be ruined.
It is stated that fully one-half of the six
thousand miners who worked along tbe
river when the strike began have departed
for other fields or secured other employment.
Iron Worker*' Strike.
Pittsburgh, Nov.21.?The Amalgamated
Association men emptoyed at tbe
Sharon Iron Works, Sharon, Pa., struck
to-day because tbey were not paid fifty
cents per ton extra for working muck
billets, which had been promised them
rhe matter will probably be compromised.
81osa Furnace Blown in.
Birmingham, Ala., Nov. 22.?The Sloss
furnace No. 2 was blown in yesterday, af- ]
-er being out of blast for nearly six months <
>n account of repairs. Of eight furnaces
inly two are now idle and they on account <
>f improvements being made on the plant.
THROUGH TUB STATIC.
lecldenta nod Inoldente In Weit Virginia j
and Vicinity. t
Grafton reports the biggest building .
loom of her history.
A breach of promise case between Graf- ]
on colored people is attracting attention f
now. i
Hunters say deer are getting plentiful
iowu about tlie Trough, on the South i
Branch.
Hon. John [8. Carlile, of Clarksburg, (
laa declined the nomination for Mayor .
>f that town.
Marshal Sehon has appointed as on* of
lis deputies, Jared L. Wamsley, of Ranlolph
county.
By the new survey of the line between
Pocahontas and Greenbrier counties, the
ormer gains about 15,000 acres of land
md a number of citizens.
No marriages have taken place in the
ricinity of West Alexander since the new
narriage law went into effect, much to
;he detriment of Squire Mayes' pocket
book.
The United Brethren Church, at Greensjurg,
in Berkeley county, is just now the
icene of a most intensely interesting rerival
; there have been over sixty converriona.
Hon. T. R. Carskadon, the well known
emperance orator and worker of Keyser,
las accepted an invitation to deliver an
iddress on Prohibition at Baltimore on
he 20th inst.
The strike of the miners in the Kanawha
Valley, between Hawk's nest and
^uinnemont, has been amicably adjusted
ind the men are again at work. All
nining matters are now quiet in the Valey.
The office of the Washington county,
[>o nanov ?)<<> l>;,- l-.l wo a
l t?., raui^muko va^iei| mv a ivimi, nno
Jombardoil last Friday night by unknown
>artlcs. Tho boulders wore thrown with
orce and hardly a whole pane of glass
raa left in the building.
Jim Helmick got lost on Back Bone
fountain, In Tucker county, and wanlered
five days in the dense forest before
he was lounu. When discovered he was
n a critical condition, his feet were frozen
tnd probably be would soon have perished.
Hon. Wilbur F. Dyer, of Grant connty,
rbo has been after some South American
msaion ever since the present Administration
came into existence, and who was
iflered theOdessaconsulate,has declined it
tnd withdrawn his application for any appointment
in the consulate service. His
reason is too much work and t?o small pay
In all of them to suit him.
Last week dogs raided the Bheep flock
of Hon. T. K. G'arskadon, of Keyser, for
the sixth time this season. This time
threo were so badly wounded that they
bad to be killed and a number of others
were badly injured. The Echo, in speaking
of it, says Mr. Garskadon says that
br the first time in twenty years he feels
that his lands are rendered almost valueless
for sheep raising, and it compels him
lo say that hereafter he will have to require,
as the law provides, that the owners
of the dogs shall pay for the sheep
which they kill.
A movement is on foot to found a connty
museum at St. Clairavllle. The preliminary
organization of the Belmont
County Science Association wu effected
several years ago, and since that time
some excellent scientific work has been
accomplished. The fields for original in- '
veatigation in geology and archieology in
this region have proven rich, and a permanent
organisation will be effected, with ,
i view to prosecuting the work more vigorously
and adopting the proper means (or
collecting and preserving the scientific
material with which the county abounds.
LawliMiiiu In BltchU County.
List week there was published an account
ol "Red Men" or "Regulators" calling
on a Ritchie county man and giving
him the choice ol taking back to hisnouse
the wile ot whom he had tired and turned
idrilt, or else be severely whipped. He
took back his wile. And now there comes
a story that would seem to indicate that
the spirit ol deviltry Is holding a
regular carnival in that locality.
In Murphv district John Elliott was
charged with a nameless crime, the
victim being his own stepdaughter. The
law tailing to avenge the wrong the citizens
tood the matter in hand and Elliot's
house was visited by a band ol men
armed with huge hickory withes, bent
upon chastising mm. it seems uiai weir
visit was not unexpected, as be bid
armed himself with a rifle and prepared
to give them a warm reception. After
the tint fire, which injured no one, they
took him some distance from his home
and administered an unmerciful beating.
It is said that the "Bed Hen" are the
bettor class of dtiiens, who are tired of the
manner in which la* and order are being
trampled on in that county and propose to
stop by snmmary means the reign of crime.
Ritchie is the county In which "Big Bill"
Kinney was acquitted of the Doyle murder,
very much to every one's surprise.
Ir you want to enjoy your Thanksgiving
dinner don't bill to procure one of
thoee fine fruit cakes at 1230 Market street.
Wuuuxo Baxut Co.
TRADE SITUATION.
less activity IN business
??? *
Than Reported Laat Weak?Mora meat a la
all Branchaa?Tha Oood Showing or tha
Claarlng Hoaaa Ra porta?Wool HarkatAotlva
Bnt Prlcaa no Hlghar.
NswYobk, Nov. 21.?IlraiUtrert'i Journal
aaya: "The general trade aituatlon
ahowa leea activity than wu reported laat
week. Thia la particularly noticed in dry
goods. The continuation ol moderate
weather at the Weat and North haa aerl...1.
1 III. iL. ,1t.U1 .1 _
uuoiy luiviicrou mui uio lUBinDUUOll OX
seasonable fabrics. The regular (all trade
la practically over, and orders received
now are largely of the reassortment variety.
Eastern Jobbers and shippers are shipping
very moderately, and complain ol the delay
In the arrival ol steady cold weather.
Prices are firm for all varieties except
some lines of shirtings, which have been
shaded.
The movement of grocery staples baa
been (air, with lower prices on coffee.
There is lees activity in pig and in manufactured
irons. Prices of both are firm,
but there has been fio advance, and there
is no likelihood of any during the current
year. The advance in rails, which 1s very
marked, is due in part to a better demana,
but very largely to manipulation. Kails
are scarce ana higher, as is Bessemer pig.
Anthracite coal is leas active, but is meeting
a very lull demand.
The labor troubles in the lower hard
coal mining regions have not been settled.
The Western Pennsylvania softcoal
miners have gone to work without
securing the Jc advance asked per bushel.
Ohio bituminous coal miners, however,
are still striking.
murine Uout* 1U porta.
Niw York, Nov. 21.?The Commercial
and Financial Chronicle says: By telegraph
this evening we have the returns of
exchanges (or the five days, and they
)how a substantial gain over the five days
pf the preceding week. In (act, the total
io vuuwuoiauij iu QAkooo ui uit) HKKlt,Sltlu
[or any like period since we began oar record.
In comparison with 1834 the increase
is 44.2 peroent and with New York
Excluded reaches 21.8 percent.
rivx pa Yd kndimo
mov. 20. rrvt dati
kkoijto
1885. 1884. Sov.13,'85.
Sew York f726,7va.?6? 1170,060,899 |6I4?SM21
Jalea stock
bait* (8,018,043) (1,116.598) (2.808,967)
Bottom 78,548,786 66,189,049 7i.116.467
Philadelphia 51,0t7,16< S?,201,796 41,109,944
Baltimore- 11,017,990 11,419,838 10,111,314
Chicago 45,479,00 ' 30,4lW,ac? 45,006,000
JL Loul? 18,013.638 12,069,687 16,670,800 ~
Sow orlcaua 10,782,461 11.169,862 6,175,6U
ToUl 6936,679,806 ?688 611,461 1836,154,448 9
Bal. country...... 65,537,263 61,678,67] 69,181,745
Total all 1992,867,058 108^09^185 (894,286,198
>utaide New
York 266.470,180 218.009,786 249.889,872
The Wool atnrkot.
Boston, Nov. 21.?The Advertiser in its
weekly review of the wool market says:
rhe market has been more active. More
nanufacturers have been in, more interest
3as been shown, and the tone where
strong is stronger than last week. Dealers
save, to some extent, been buying of each
>ther, and there is some speculative spirit
noticeable. There is, in short, more imposition
to trade, but that is all?prices
ire not higher. The feature of the si tuition
continues to be the strength in onefourth
blood wools, both combing and
Nothing, and the weakness remains in X
Hrools. Fine Territory is, if anything, the
weakest on the list, but medium Territory
wools (Wyoming and Montana) are scarce
rod are in good demand with sales at 25c.
3ood delaine can be bought for3Gc(but
jome is held above this. Dealers are not
iiuvnuig DU iuutu ?a IU jjigTiuua Jcoi
Some extra choice unmerchantable will
jriiig 27c, but there la not much ol it, and
onaiderableia offered lor leas. Fall Texas
s quiet at the pricea at which it is offered.
Very little new (all California baa yet been
wld. Some choice Mew York wool is
>ffered at 28c.
Outrageous Torture and Bobbery.
Pittsburgh, Not. 22.?A special from.
3il City Pa., Bays: Information from
Clarion gives the details of one of the
nost outrageous robberies on record.
Last Friday night three masked men enured
the house of Jacob Lipe, in an out>f-the-way
corner ol Paint townahip and
lemanded hia money. To this be replied
tbat there was none in the house. The
villains then poured petroleum on him
ind set fire to it, finally succeeding in exerting
from him about $75, which they se>
:nred and departed. Mr. Line is quite an
Did man and his burns and Injuries are
lerious. The men are bellved to belong
o a gang which has been operating extensively
in Clarion county. In view of
the frequency of the outragea the organlcation
of a vigilance committee is being
considered.
K?port*d Indian Tronbla,
Milis Citt, Mont., Nov. 22.?One troop
>f the Seventh cavalry and a small detachDent
of the Fifth Infantry, under command
of Major Snyder, of the Fifth infantry,
left Fort Keogh this morning under
srders from department headquarters to
laell a reported Indian disturbance at the
longue river. Cheyenne agency. As far
is can be learned here thero is no
Foundation for a renort ol' a dis
turbance. Black Wolf, Chief of
the Tongue river Cheyeunes baa been
here for a week and bia band would do
nothing without him. Recent reports by
Blehop Brodel of a famine among the Indiana,
supplemented by Government Inspector
Houser's request to have relief
gent them, mnat have been miaconatrued
into a supposition that the Indiana werA
ugly and&eeded an armed force to restrain
them,
Voond at LmU
Cincinnati, 0., Nov. 22.?On August
third laat the dead body of a farmer
named Michael Kain, aged IS, was found
In a lane near Logansport, Ind, Suspicion
rested upon Pat McGuire, a neighbor,
who disappeared immediately after the
murder. A little over a week ago M. A.
McGuire, a trunk manufacturer, of
thia city, went down in the Tennessee
mountaina on a hunting excursion
and waa reported drowned near Chattanooga.
Hla brother Mat on this report
went to the scene, and the next day telegraphed
that McGuire had not been
rimwnni. Thin nucnllar inritlnnt unnwl
the suspicion of the authoritiee and the
arraet of P?t McGolre, who la brother of
the other two men, in a lonely part of the
mountain where he bad taken refuge.
He will be taken back to Indiana.
Aa to Ihi Sanity ( KitOormor Cab urn.
Abobsta, Mi., Nor. 22.?Depositions
were taken at the courthouse yesterday
afternoon relative to the aanlty 'of the lata
ei-Goveraor Coburn. Among those who
depoeed waa Hon. Jamee G. Blaine, who
stated In his deposition that he knew Mr.
Cobnrn; had aeen him in November. 1883,
when he displayed no evidences of tnean'. JS
ity, and there was nothing peculiar In hla
manner of speaking or In his social and
business relations. He had not at any
time noticed any change or weakness in
the ex-Qovernorsmemory. JudgeCLarlea
Danforth also deposed ss to till belief tq
Governw OobWl NBlty

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