Room 3' second floor,
<neeial attention given to the Proper
v d . LL. D.. Prof. Principle* indPrtc*
iSh Medlcw College.
A.M., M. 0., K, O. F. Holer. A. M..
*»• &Jf L obstetrics and Diseases of Women and
M.D., LL.D., President Kush Medl-
Horlbut, M. D.
vt3 ff e M• D.. Prof. General Pathology and
I lyjgySStSnT. Chlcapo Medical College.
rSSStftL:D°.Prof. Clinical Medicine and Du-
Kush Medical College.
D-. ITof. Principle* and Practice of
A. M.. M.D.. Prof. Physiology and
H. ifVprroUF Svsiem. Kush Medical College.
M. D.. Professor Clinical Medicine,
r?lProfessor Obstetrics and DU
***£? women and Children. Kush Medical College.
Bca. M. AL. Professor of Anatomy, Chlca-
D - Professor Patnology, Woman’s
BSeS* Owens. M. D.. Professor of Surgery. Worn-
W-ultsl Medical College.
w *tSSres JscKson. M. L‘.. Lecturer on Diseases of
4sr^ le 3:- D.. Surgeon U. S. Marine
Bsiptul*- y. p.. Professor of Theory and Prac*
MI, D.: S. P. Hedges, M. U..
“ffStcliSlfsE I D*rf Cnicico Homeopathic College.
D.Tld S«-lng, toe llev. Robert Coliyer, Dnitr
ley. B. W- Thonta*. Centcnarjr M. E.
mown Locke. Hector Grace Church: Kdward
ISSe. EeSor Trinity Church; Charlca Edward Che
-rSioßßSonued Episcopal Courch aod Hector of
JS^’ramclt-the Her. W. H. Ryder. M. Paul’s Unl
“SiSSmchT the Her. E. P. ttoodwlu. Find Coo
. TgSSSSih: the Rev. Arthur LllUe. XewEn
iomcKnocits. a to i, stos.
latm of htiiuiry must Inclose stamp for reply.
jtANlftSE* OPTICIAN. Tribune Building.
Ttneacoaclea lolled to si! sights oa scientific prln
eifjti Open and t’-dd Glasses, Telescopes, ill cm
269 & 271 State-st.
MffadßtfiTe of the oldest and larpest manufacturing
houses la the West.
We are showing by for the largest and
finest stock of these goods ever offered
in the West.
An immense stock of all kinds*
Bemember the fact that we BETA_Hi
every article at strictly WHOLESALE
, PRICES. _
Ssi M Aile Brasfty,
tessßfi Psacß Bffflily.
Also a full line of Grape Brandies,
oil of which are warranted as pure
distillations, and are recommctided
IBM COIITYWIE €O.,
.Vo. 170 JSIABISON-ST.
0. E. GLOVER,
MONEY TO LOAN
Oi imral CitT Progeny at Lowest Bales.
General Broker, 88 Washington-st.,
Buys. for cash, ail Savings Bank Books. Receivers'
Certificates of broken National Banka. County Orders,
and city Warrants.
BAXEER, CRABBER OF COMMERCE,
It buying aod selling Government Bunds. CookConnry
Ciders. City Scrip. Contractors’ Vouchers, and selling
Exchange on London. Paris, Frankfort, Berlin, Ham-
TO LO AJCT
Oa Improved City Real Estate, Sl.uCO. $2,000. $2,500.
wStt £5.000, $7,000. and larger sums to suit, at 7
*mß per cent. Money In baud and can close at once.
_ TURNER ti BOND,
No. 102 East Washlngtou-st.
fficip Meat Pras’rt Co.
WHOLESALE MEAT MARKET.
SjTCHEHS, HOTELS, EESTATJBANTS.
JESSELS, supplied with Beef i»oins. Bibs,
Taaderloms, &c., &c., at lowest wholesale
LaSalle and Michigan-sts.
ftra! A TTnr\l Cash buyers will save money
.v FFC cUir.rnr,tue“s
111 IB Bl fil.iM Stoves and Ranges, for wood
Kl l If W I ik. 1 or coal at an immense re
* V 1 E-aKJ ducllon In prices. MAC*
LEAK & lIETTEBER, S 3
rooms, with steam power, elevator, and
®y*bon»e. with or without machinery, at 35 Ohlo-st,.
~SlncsbnrT. DAVID GOODWILUE.
wd basement TS ljiSai:c*sl.: also second, third,
jajllonrth duontotas and 40 Lasalle-su: each floor
food Held and elevator: well adapted for mer
d manufacturing: business. Will rent whole or
.Iran.. WM. c. DOW. s Tribune llulldlns-
Offlccß— 40 Xorth Clark-st., 120 Dearborn-fit.,
CgSAVauash.ar 901 Cottage Grovc-av.
nr,—, GOLD FILLINGS. _
HWH tSS'fS&k&’sst. *o
Cor. Clark and Raadolph-stfi. •
PIANOS AND ORGANS.
Acknowledged the BEST now In the market.
A FIRST-CLASS Instrument at a MODERATE PRICE.
PIUCES LOW—TEEMS EASY.
A large number of Second-hand Pianos for sale and to
rent at very low rates.
mm BADER & CO.,
Sew WarcrooraS”2oß & 265 Waksh-av.
Between Jackson and Van Burcn-sta.
Wow in their />g fl
New and g » K lili O
Call attention to their large xtorlc or GENUINE
All Great Artists ||| H
useth§mandrec- f®| Hiral
ommendthem. = BOHBywi
The Most Extensive
I I” 1 Organ Factories in
a Ba a the World.
188 k 190 State-st.. Chicago,
(Odd- Palmer House,) & 912 and 914 Olive-st.. St. Louis.
We hare In stock aauperb Souare Plano,
four round comers, bade finished like frout.
legs. In first-class order andfullv warranted, which cau
he sold st a state & Mouroe-sts.
The roost perfect Instruments ever made.
Samples just received at
REED’S TEMPLE OF MUSIC,
02 Tan Euren-st., cor. Dearborn.
CiEPETS, CCBTAJSS, Etc.
Draperies of all kinds,
ILace Curtains, Etc.
Very Latest Designs and Lowest Prices.
CHICAGO CARPET CO.,
And 49, 51 & 53 Jnekaon-st.
The copartnership heretofore existing under the Ann
name of CORBKTT. BOYNTON & CO. is this dav dissolv
ed Edgar S. Boynton and Sam’l C. Skinner are alone au
thorized to collect the debts due said tlrm. and will pay
all firm obligations. and are sole owners of LETTKIts
PATENT lor “CORBETTS GOLDEN' STATE WASH
ING POWDER” and “CORBETT'S CALIFORNIA
SOAP PLANT.” OTIS CORBETT.
SOAP FLAM. KDGAR S. BOYNTON.
Auff. 9. 1878. SAM'L C. SKINNER.
The undersigned have this day formed a
ship under the firm name of ' pH
for the manufacture and sale of “CORBETT SGOLDEN
STATE WASHING POWDER.” CORBETTS CALI
FORNIA SOAP PLANT.” TOILET SOAI a. &c., at
Kos.W and EG West 'Vashlngmn-jL. £ Cm»ro ;
A tic. 9. IBTB. SAM'L C. SKIS.SEIt
Offices, 70 State-st., corner Randolph.
Near a!I cars. Hours. 9a.m.to 4. and 7to9n. m.
Specialty: Chronic Diseases.
AftirtHai Ftps. InliulcH. Medicines, etc. Cull or write.
n'r* aikivs sincere cndcavorls. bj usliip the best
wS. P aud co x Inm Chicago.
Be La Santa’s
Institute of Phvsieo-Estliclie Culture,
FOK LADIES AXD CHILDREN.
•The best duplicating apparatus for circu
lars and. every variety of work.
Send for circulars and samples.
® GEO. H. BLISS. Gon’l Manager,
142 LaSolle-tt., Chicago. HL
Bcwcrc of Infringer*.
mifcA‘»o to White Sulphur Springs of Virginia and re
,«Xn' -UsoTtlcUet via Cincinnati, White sulphur. Rich
er?*.. ihSce via steamship Homi James River «• Nor
«isd outtlVe to New Yurie, meal and staterooms
mciudcdl JSSsat Apply to h.UALLUF. lien. Agt.,
SUNDAY. AUGUST 11. 1878-SIXTEEN PAGES
Terrible Effect of the Tor
nado upon That 11l-
Appearance of the Storm-Cloud
as It Neared the
The Work of Destruction Ac
complished in a Mo
Human Usings Hurled Through
the Air an Eighth of
Anil Dashed to the Earth
in a Mangled Con
Fearfully Vivid Lightning and Deaf
ening Thunder the Accom
Washington Again Deluged by
Water and Rocked by
THE PATH OF THE TORNADO.
Special DUpatcU to The Tribune.
New York, Aug. 10.—A Tima special from
Wallingford, Conn., says no man who has not
looked upon the ruin wrought In this place by
the storm ol Friday can conceive of the terrible
force with which the elements beat upon the
plains of Wallingford during the few moments
It lasted. Never did storm come with
more appalling suddenness. Friday afternoon
■was one of the loveliest of the season. Light
clouds sailed across the sky until 3or 4 o’clock
in the afternoon, occasionally obscuring the
sun. Then a few black clouds portend
ing disaster appeared over .Mount Lamen
tation, a high hill lying to the westward
of the village. Tinder the foot of this hill
spreads Lake Windermere, an artificial pond
created by the community people by damming
the Quinuipiac Kiver. Wallingford lies between
this hill and another not so high that
runs parallel to the mountain east of the town.
Hills surround the pretty village.
THE CLOUDS GREW DARKER
toward 5 o’clock, when the workmen about the
village left the factories and the mills, and
started for their homes. The wives set about
preparing supper for their returning husbands,
and only a passing glance was east toward the
murky clouds that rolled oyer the western
By s:3oo’clock they had become Intensely black.
Still there .was no sense of impending danger.
The utter stillness that precedes many
storms settled down In the valley Just before B
o’clock. All the wind ; scemcil to have died
away, but aloft
THE CLODDS WEST TEARING WILDLY ALONG
at such a pace that many observers took alarm,
and hastened through thcstrccts to seek shelter.
Lightning began to play incessantly across the
With horrible suddenness a change took place
in the heavens. Under the threatening clouds
other and blacker clouds were driven. They
came up from the west almost with the swift
ness of thought, before a dense black mass that
rolled over the Wallingford community. A
fleecy, white curtain advanced, hiding the
orchards and vineyards as it moved forward.
The • lightning flashed in blinding forks from
this cloud, that was
MORE LIKE SMOKE THAN VAPOU
in its lightness. Incessantly the flashes lighted
up the surrounding country with a lurid purple
light, while the thunder rattled and boomed
with interminable and deafening loudness.
It was about 0:13 that a second mass of
clouds was noticed approaching on a different
current of wind from the northward, aod some
say there was also a counter-current setting in
from the southward, bringing heavy black
clouds that seemed to touch the tops of
the trees. A few drops of raiu fell gently.
Men and women hurried to the windows to
close them, and home-going laborers began to
run. Little reckoned any one the peril of that
moment. Before a cry could be raised, or prep
aration made to escape,
A DEATH-DEALING BLAST
fell upon the homes of the poor. The heavy
clouds over Windermere Lake seemed suddenly
to drop upon the lake, and the waters were
churned into foam with a great whirling
and whistling. The winds from opposite
quarters seemed to meet. A great volume
of water was lifted from the lake and went
swirling up and up Into the air. Lightning is
not quicker than was the advance from west to
east of the column of water and the clouds that
seemed to mingle with it. In a second it started
on a forward course. Before it lay the sand
plains ou which
ABOUT FIFTT POOR FAMILIES,
mostly Irish, have bought lots and established
their dwellings. The plains are nearly flat for a
distance west to east of about a third of a mile.
Then the land rises rapidly to the ridge on
which the main street is laid out. The
Wallingford Community had a water
wheel on the shore of Windermere
Lake. The whirlwind caught it, and it
was crumbled as it it had been built of straws.
A few hundred yards from the lake was a poor
cottage, in which lived Michael Mooney, his
wife Mary, and their sons Daniel and Michael.
Michael was in the village. With the first puff
of wind the woman attempted to shut the win
dows ; the hoys assisted her. Before they knew
what had happened the house was
LEVELED TO THE EARTH.
A power Irresistible carried the building,twisted
into fragments, living through the air, Mrs.
Mooney was caught up and hurled along
through branches o£ trees, and over a telegraph
wire, beyond the railroad, across two lanes, a
distance of nearly a quarter of a mile, when she
was flung down.
BATTERED, GASSED, AND BLOODT.
The boys were blown through windows along
with bricks, pots, aud pans. Michael was car
ried into the branches of a nrostrated apple
tree. Daniel was whirled away on the gale 150
yards, where he was flung down so violently as
to have bis arm broken, while bis face was a
mass of livid bine spots and deep scratches.
The wind swept out, taking everything i n its
way. High street and Wallace row Intersect
Colony street, and lead up ovoc.the hill toward
Maiu street. On these streets were cabins wid
a few neat new dwellings, and about them gar
dens thriving ana well Kept. In the twinkling
of an eye
EVERYTHING WAS CRUSHED
and the fragments of what were but a moment
before houses were carried aloft in the consum
ing gale. Houses in Colony street were lifted
from their foundations and crashed, while the
roofs went sailing over the plain toward the
hill, crumbling into fragments as they went.
In the path of the gale stood the Roman
Catholic Church, hemmed In on three aides by
a cemetery. The storm, to judge from the ap
pearance of the ruin as it-looked to-day,
PLOWED INTO THE FOUNDATIONS,
pressing them away from the frame-work. Then
the walls, front and back, were crushed In, and
the roof fell so as to cover all completely. A
more complete wreck than this church could
not have been made, except by fire. Opposite
the church were several little tenements, all oc
cupied by large families. When the gale bad pass
ed, nothing remained to indicate that there had
been there, except the gaping cellars
and a line of splinters leading into other lines
that at last met in an unbroken covering to’the
ground of broken joists, fences, kitchen uten
sils, and clothing.
In this spot, an eighth of a mile on each side
of and opposite to the Catholic Church,
TilE GREAT LOSS OF LIPS OCCURRED.
It is a remarkable fact tbit every person killed
was a member of the Catholic Church. In one
of the houses lived Mrs. Downs, a middle-aged
woman. She was whirled! away COO feet, and
picked up dead and almost naked.
A hay-stack on John Lynch’d farm was car
ried an eighth of a mile, and then dropped upon
the side of the bill. «
All this destruction was done in much less
time than it takes to write It. With appalling
violence the wiuu swept up the hill towards
Main street, ' whirling and eddying
about, and dropping a shower of rubbish
on the tobacco fields nelow. ! Where it touched
the brow of the hill, the district school-house
stood in its path. The edifice cost *40,000 in
IS7O, and was a fine brick building of three
stories and a Mansard root The wind struck
upon its west front, pushed in the walls of the
two upper stories,
WRENCHED HUGE PIECES FROM THE WALL
ana flung them into the yard and then passed
on. In an instant the building was ruined.
Two stories stand, but they arc pushed out of
perpendicular so completely that they will never
be straightened. ‘ . 4
Looking back from the school-house towards
the Westward, about fifty feet below, at the end
of a steep slope, is the; plain, covered with
its carpeting of debr!es,| The entire work
of devastation In thal direction could
be seen, a plain wimjow, half a mile
in width in Its widest part, and In that dreadful
lane were only two or three houses that still
clung together at all, and these so badly
twisted, tilted, and defaced that it will be dif
ficult ever to rebuild them. The loss Is esti
mated at $250,000. i
TUB SCENES IK WALLINGFORD
to-day were, heartrending,'and unmanned the
strongest spectators. A. brick school-house was
used as a dead-house, and around this the
thousands gathered, manjr searching for rela
tives and friends, the 'rest 'curious to sec
the dead. Not less than 30.000 people flocked
into the rulued village from ail the surrounding
country. Twenty-five families arc homeless,
and a relief subscription-fund has been started,
headed by Gov. Hubbard with SIOO. Everything
possible is being done for the sufferers. Such a
tornado is almost unprecedented in this section.
Mbridhk, Conn., Aug. 10. —Four of the in
jured at Wallingford, Airs. Alary Lynch and her
daughter Maggie, and Mrs. Patrick Coshen and
her son, Josh Goshen, have died since last night,
making the number killed twenty-five. No more
bodies nave been taken irom the ruins.
Arrangements are being made for funeral
services, to be held in the Town-Hall on Sunday
A relief committee has, been appointed, who
are caring for the survivors. , , -
' A large crowd of visitors throng the streets,
and liberal contributlona <g -m6ncy are collect
ed irom them, and also from passing trains and
the public generally.
The tornado also swept: over the southern
part of Dunham and through the town of Kill
ingworth, and several buildbigs were blown
down, trees uprooted, and crops injured.
All the saloons in town have been closed by
Special DifpatcA to Tht Tribune.
Washington, D. C., Aug. 10.—Washington
was visited by two very severe storms of heavy
rain and strong wind this afternoon at intervals
of an hour. The damage to trees throughout
the city seems to have been greater than in
the earlier part of the week. Some of the
larger residences in the city were un
roofed, hacks and wagons were upset
in the streets, and half, of each of the
glass fronts of the Western Union Telegraph
office were blown in, and one of the messenger
bo\’s very severely mangled by falling glass.
Some of the oldest trees in the city were badly
broken, and all the parks in the section about
the White House were considerably damaged.
The fall of water was again very great, and the
overflow Irom the sewers .caused much damage
iu several parts of the city.
A St. liOaia Clergyman Accidentally Ex
posed In Ills Career of I.lcuntiousncß».
Special Dlepatch to The Tribune.
St. Lodis, Aug. 10.— For over two weeks,
Notary Watts lias been engaged in taking
depositions in wlmt is known as the Chambers-
Damcron suit, a litigation; between two prom
inent Methodist brethren involving a certain
publication right. Chambers is a book pub
lisher and Damcron is the well-known Logan
D. Dameron, publisher of the Christian Advo
cate of this city. Until to day the develop
ments of the case had been so prosv and mo
notonous that most of the local papers had
declined to give them more than a passing
notice. To-day, however, Mrs. Emma
Roberts was placed on the witness-stand,
and her testimony at once gave
a character to the case that ; made it intensely
sensational. She was a witness for Chambers.
She testified that she was the wife of E. A.
Roberts, resident physician of St. Luke’s Hos
pital. She testified that on the 6th of June,
IS7I, a voung lady named Miss Emily Robinson
was brought to the hospital, being very sick
and in a delicate condition.. She was aoout 17,
and unusually pretty.
The following is tne pith of the story: Re
ceived the patient in the Hospital, my
husband being sick at the time. i
inquired Into her condition, and so
forth, and assigned her to her room. Then I
saw her two or three days alter that, hut had
no conversation with her except to ask how she
was, and so forth, to know whether she was
better or worse. The second evening after her
arrival she was taken worse, and sunt for me.
Said she had a secret to tell me. 1 went to the
room, and she requested that all should leave
the room mid the door be closed, and
her first question was, il Mrs. Roberts, do
you think 1 am done or going to die!” I
told her Dr. Pallen told me that he thought she
would die, and she held up her hands and looked
at them, and said: “Pcs,-Mrs. Roberts, I know
lam going to die. I feel like It; and do you
think that God will forgive me for my great
sin I” She then asked mo if I knew her condi
tion. I told her I did: that Dr. Fallen had told
me; and said: “Emily, you have been taking
some medicine that, has made you very
sick,” and she said “ Yes." I asked her where
she had got that medicine. She got it of a Mrs.
Eugeles. Seventh and Lynch, No. 27—, she
could not remember the balance of the number,
but told me I wouhT-findher address In , her
pocketbook. r • -
l ocked her then who was the father ot her
child, and she then declined telling me on'ac
count of the affection and esteem that she
held her mother and. the child. She
disliked to hare her mother and the
child disgraced. She-was very fond of
the child. 1 Insisted on her telling, and she
then told me that Logan D. Dameron was the
fatberof the child, tasked if be bad advised
her to get this medicine. She said, “No.” I
asked her who did tell her. She said a cook in
Mr. Dameron’s kitchen told her, and she tried
to recall to my mind the oay she got the medi
cine. The day she got it she passed by house,
and saw me at the window and spoke
to me. I sent for her mother, and told
her mother what her daughter had said,
and some person asked her (1 don’t know, who
it was) it she didn’t wish to see Mr. Dameron;
I think it was her sister Kate. She said she
did, and her mother and sister went after Mr.
Dameron, but be did not come. 1 went also for
Dr. Johnson to come, andner mother asked her
before God and all the witnesses around the bed,
who was the father of the child, and£she said
Logan D. Dameron, and Dr. Johnson
and the Chaplain didn’t hear. She
didn’t speak loud enough for them
to hear, and her mother repeated
the question again. Dr. Johnson repeated Mr.
Damercn’s name again, but I don’t know
whether Mr, Wickens, the Chaplain, heard it or
not. He is a little deal.
Well, I stayed with her some time longer that
night, and left her in the care of her mother
and sister. The next morning the child was
born at about 10 o’clock.
Q. —How long did she live after the birth of
the child. A.—She died that night, some time
about 12 or 2 o’clock in the morning.
Q. —Now, have you stated, as near as you can
recollect, this conversation with Miss Robinson
with reference to the paternity of the child.
A.—Yes, sir; every word that I can recollect.
I remember now I asked her If Mr. Dameron
promised to do something for her, and the re
ply was that he promised to support her. I
asked her also If she had seen him lately, and
she answered “No." I believe, that is every
thing I remember about the conversation.'
Q.—Did you have any further conversation
with her! .
A.—No, sir. She was not in her right mind
after that, so that she cDUId talk to me.
Q.—Did you ever have any conversation with
A.—Yes, sir; we had a good many.
Q. —Will you slate, Mrs. Roberts, as near as
you can, what these couversations were
A.—After the child was burn, and Dr. Fallen
was told who the father of the child was, his re
mark was, “ I expected this. I have been look
ing tor something of that kind.” Thai he bad
attended Mrs. Dameron in her illness, and he
said he hau noticed too great familiaritybctween
Miss Robinson and -Mr. Dameron, and be re
marked that there was another girl who had left
the house under suspicious circumstances, and
that Miss Robinson was a connection or relative
of ,lis - . ....
Q.—Airs. Roberts, was there anything else
you know in reference to this matter that I
have not asked vouf If so, please state it.
A.—l have not told you of the disposition of
the child. Dr. Johnson was there just after the
child was born, and so was Dr. Fallen, and I
asked Dr. Fallen what we should do with it, and
Airs. Robinson requested so much not to give
any publicity to it, and 1 promised that I would
not, and Dr." Fallen said be would sec that the
child was taken awav. He told me he would
send Dr. Lightburu to the house.
Q.— Anything furtner.
A.—That is all I know.
This testimony naturally created a flutter
among the brethren present, and the Rev.
Dameron, who was absent at the time, was hur
riedly sent for. He came in a considerable
state of excitement, and, after a protest to the
Notary that such evidence was irrelevant and
immaterial in the case pending, was about to
cross-examine the witness, when an adjourn
ment was taken until Monday.
The facts in this case have been discussed
often before in certain circles, but the lascivious
person has thus far escaped publication in the
newspapers. It is said that he has been a par
ticipant in a number of ocher licentious adven
tures during his ministerial career, about which
his enemies will no longer keep mum.
Treasury Matters—The Moonshiners— Gen.
Washington, D. C., Aug. 10.—The Treasury
now holds $313,707,400 In bonds to secure Na
tional bank circulation, and $13,310,400 to secure
public deposits. Bonds deposited for- circula
tion for'vvcck ending to-day, $3,472,500; amount
withdrawn, $3,1*40,000; National Bank circula
tion outstanding, currency notes, 5320,519.935;
gold notes, 51,4:12,120; internal revenue. *294,-
915- customs, $425,353; recciptsof National Bank
notes for redemption for the week ending to
day compared with the corresponding wcuk last
year- 1877, $4,036,000: IS7S, $4,119,000; re
ceipts to-day, $524,000; coin balance in the
Treasury at the close of business to-day, $203,-
The sixty-seventh call has been Issued for the
redemption ot $5,000,030 of 5-20 bonds of 1305,
consols of 1365; $2,500,000 are registered bonds
The principal and interest will be paid
on and after the 10th of November. Coupon
bonds SSO. No. 71,001 to No. 72,000, both in-
No. 127,001 to No. 129,000, hot .
inclusive; S3OO, No. 37,001 to No. 90,000, hot i
inclusive; SI,OOO, No. 169.001 “'No- 1*4.000,
both inclusive. Total coupons, *2,noo,im
Registered ponds—sloo, No. 13,6*1 to No. 13,-
70b7 both inclusive; SSOO, No. 1,031 to No. 10,-
950, both inclusive; SI,OOO, No. Ou.j'Olto -No.
yoO, both inclusive; &0,000, 10,001 to No.
10 900, both inclusive; 510,000, No. -0,901 to
.No. 21,300, both Inclusive. Total registered,
Subscriptions to the 4 per cent loan to-dav.
The Commissioner of Internal Revenue indi
cates his purpose to accept the pleas o. guilty,
and suspend sentence upon all violators of the
revenue laws iu South Carolina, whether indict
ed or under bonds. He wishes to make a clean
sweep of all offenders, except Kedraoud and
other leaders who have fired upon United States
Cooper, at Knoxville, telegraphs
that John Cooper, recently wounded by the
moonshiners, died last night. Hut Amarine,
Adam Wilson, and Fletcher Lminet were the
assaulting parties. ‘ .. . ~ „
A daughter of Gen. Twiggs writes to the Sec
retary of the Treasury protesting against the
tnree valuable swords of her fattier being given
to the lady in Englandjwho claims that they
were given her by Gen. Twiggs after be ielt
New Orleans. In a letter which she produces,
Gen Twiggs’ daughter says that tliis claim is
preposterous, and that her father provided for
the disposition of the swords in bis will. The
Treasury Department has sent lot a copy of the
The Mclntyre Distillery Case—Pardoned—
Special Dispatch Ao Hit Tribune.
Springfield, 111., Aug. lO.—Tn the United
States District Court to-day. a libel was filed
against the J. D. Mclntyre distillery, recently
seized at Pekin. Mclntyre is here, and pur
poses to bond out the concern on Monday or
Tuesday. In the meantime, Thomas Cooper,
Edward Richardson, ann John Aydlotte have
been designated by the Court as appraisers, and
the bond Mclntvre will give will probably be
not less than $50,000 in amount. No criminal
prosecutions in connection with the seizure are
likely to be instituted at present. Mclntyre in
conversation denies that Ids place has been run
Daniel P. Pale, of Havana, Mason County,
was to-day adjudged bankrupt on his own peti
-11 The Governor to-dav pardoned John T.
Walker, who was convicted of forgery at the
last January term of the Logan Circuit Court.
The pardon Is issued on petition of the presid
ing attorney, prosecuting witnesses, and-other
citizens of the county.
Thu Commission of Claims, as Judge. Craig
will be detained, will Probably not. meet uu d
Tuesday next, instead of Monday. The claims
before the Commission aggregate
Supreme-Justice Craigaud Circuit-Judges Good
sneed, of Will, and Vandccvcre, of Christian.
compose the Court of Claims. . .
The assessment returns by counties arc all in
now except Cook County. Estimating the lat
ter at the same ns the amended returns Use
year the assessment will aggregate SS}o.9OO,«W,
is Against SSTJ.OOO.OOO last ycar. n fhe State
ttoanl of "Equalization meets at 10 a. m. on
Monday. - . . ;
• GOLD DISCOVERIES., J ,
Special Dispatch to The Tribune.
Bismakck, D. T„ Aug. 10.—A raining party
returned by the steamer to-day from the Stick
ing River gold diggings, southwest Of Fort Cus
ter. They report a big find and a regular stam
pede from tbc Yellowstone posts and the
ranches. The popular impression on the frontier
has long been favorable to great gold discoveries
in that country.
England Craves a Foothold on the
Mainland of Asia Minor.
Conflict of Authority Between the Ital
ian Government and the
A Bishop Appointed by the latter
Ignored by the Former.
Meeting of the Monetary Congress in
ENGLAND’S ITCHING PALM.
London, Aug. 10.—It is said there is a strong
reason for believing that the English Govern
ment intends to gain a footing ou the mainland
of Asia Minor. The Scanderoon port of Aleppo
is named as the probable objective point.
The Sultan having telegraphed Queen Victo
ria asking British mediation to stay tbe advance
of tbe Austrian army of occupation at Banja
luka, it Is said the British Government declined
Three thousand Mohammedan horsemen
have appeared lu tbe northwestern portion of
>• London, Aug. 10.—The Queen will, on Tues
day next, review u llect of. twenty-four mcn-of
war, including ironclads and turret ships. Ihe
fleet will comprise ten broadside ships, eight
turret ships, six sloops and gunboats, and two
torpedo boats, carrying a total of 219 guns,
6,691 officers and men, aggregating 99,541 tons
and ?2,350 horse-power. Vessels have been ap
propriated lor the Lords of the Adniiralty,
members of the House of Lords ano House of
Commons, and foreign diplomats, and other
distinguished persons. The Queen will be on
board the Royal yacht Victoria and Albert.
The Pnucc and. Princess of Wales will be on
board the yacht Osborne.
*in the House of Commons to-day theSun
dav-closing bill, which provides lor the closing
ot'public houses in Ireland on Sundays, passed
its third reading by a vote ot 03 to 22, and the
Territorial-waters-jurisdietiou bill passed its
second reading. -
Madrid, Aon. 10.—A band of insurgents has
made its appearance in the Province ot Kstra
inadura shouting lor the Republic. The railway
mail train was stopped by them. Troops have
gone iu pursuit of the baud.
Rome, Aug. 10.— Cardinal Lorenzo Nina, the
new Papal Secretary of State, lias addressed a
circular to the Papal Nuncios announcing that
he will follow tbe policy pursued by the late
Cardinal Franelii, and recommending the
Nuncios to act with great prudence and avoid
making unnecessary embarrassments for the
lioiv See. tie instructs them to assure the
Power* that the Holv See will endeavor to
maintain with them the relations of sincere
London, Aug. 10.—It is reported that the ne
gotiations at Klssengcu between the Papal Nun
do and Prince Bismarck were undertaken with
me advice aud assistance of Cardinal Nma.
QUEEN CHRISTINA. •
Havre, Aug. 10.—The • condition of Queen
Christina, of Spain, is almost hopeless.
Berlin, Aug. 10.—Herr Sonncrmnn, editor of
the Frankfurter Zettumj, has been elected mem
ber of the German Rclehstag.
THE RIVER NILE.
Alexandria, Aug. lit —‘Hie Hiyer -Nile is*
risiu' r favorable. It is now higher than at any
timelast year, and the prospects for crops are
excellent It is estimated that the cotton crop
Will yield 112,000,000 pounds.
CONFLICT OF ACTIIOKITY.
London, Aug. 10—A dispatch from Rome
savs the Minister of Justice of tile Italian Gov
ernment withholds the exequatur from Minister
San Felice, the now An-libisiiop of Naples, thus
declaring null the Pontifical bull nominating
nim. The Vatican maintains the Archbishop in
that See at its own cost.
THE HUNGARIAN ELECTIONS.
Vienna dispatch savs the elections in Hun*
garv continue favorable to the Government.
The returns received up to the present show the
election of IS2 Liberals, 52 United Opposition,
3S Extreme Left, 11 Nationals, and 50 Independ
ents. Herr Tisza has been unanimously elected
for Sepsi Gvorgv. -
THE MOSETART CONFERENCE.
Paris, Aug 10. —Hie session of tile Interna
tional Monetary Conference opened tn-day.
Leon Say was elected President, on motion of
Reuben E. Fenton. After the nomination of
the Secretaries, and the delivery of a short ad
dress of welcome by the President, Mr. Fenton
briefly explained the objects of the Conference,
thanked the Powers wuo responded to the ap
ncal of the United States, and hoped the dis
liuguised men taking part in the Conference
would facilitate the accomplishment of the
work, which would farther the paclhe interests
of the world. ~
Several members not having yet arrived, the
Conference adjourned for a lew days..
Crop Prospects—Murine Item—Appeal for
the Poor—A Horrible S uisance—Lord
Ogllvy Hunted Down.
Special Dispatch to The Tribune.
Ottawa. Aug. 10.—The recent heavy rams
have seriously interfered with the harvesting of
spring-wheat in the Counties of Ottawa, Carle
ton, and Russell.
Owing to Canadian vessels not being allowed
the Iree use of American canals, a very large
number of steamers and barges have already
laid up. At the lumber-docks there is the
An-er line, two steamers and about twenty
banfes, which lias not yet made a trip at all,
also, Messrs. Booth’s and Pattce & Perley s
fleets. Gradually the American boats are taking
the trade away. „ _■
Special Dispatch 10 Tne Tribune.
- Montreal, Aug. 10.—John Ogilvie, of the
firm ol A. W. Ogilvie & Co., millers, of tins
city, writes from Manitoba that the wheat-crop
in that Province, us well as in Minnesota and
Dakota, is at least 10 per cent better Ilian last
vear In Northern Minnesota the crop has been
damaged bv rain, but the increased acreage will
more than compensate for the loss.
It is calculated that there are at present over
o 000 uneinplovcd laborers in Quebec City.
Clatreur explains that Hie inquiry into the
conduct of tlie Sherbrooke volunteers has not
been proceeded with because of Hie extravagant
conditions imposed by Judge Uoursal, viz.:
that he should receive 620 a day forhimself. and
that he should have two lawyers to advise with
him,—one a Catholic, the other an Orangeman,
—which, witli oilier necessary expenses, would
brin— up the cost of a ten days’ investigation to
■51,000. To these terms the Government de
cline to accede —agreeing to give him S2O a day.
and instructing him, to proceed as an ordinary
magistrate. Tills has not been done.
The Montreal Colonization Society are ad
dressing 10 the corporation a petition fora
monev—rant to enable the'ra to establish some
of the' destitute people upon vacant Provincial
lands. It is believed that a large number ean
be comfortably settled at a comparatively small
OU Loiiis Quintal, a miser, 72 years of age, was
arrested and scut to jail for causing a nuisance
in his bouse by tho collection of earnon flesh,
which lie used as food. On entering the dock,
the prisoner presented an extremely repulsive
appearance, possessing the stooped shoulders
and uneasy eye of the miser, fbc landlord stat
,ed that Quintal came frdm 3L Lanoraie, vhen
he owned two houses in the', village
and a farm of considerable size.
The old man was very religious, hut
withal was a libertine. He _ reiitcd two
rooms in a tenement-honse lor eon a year, and
has resided in the city four rears. He bad been
in the habit of collecting a large qua-iliiy of
foul meat, of which be would hxik sufficient to
last him for several weeks.- He-hen placed it
PRICE FIVE CENTS,
lu a barrel in the cellar. When hungrv 1 e
would seize a large boue of meat with bo U
bauds aud devour it with the gusto of a hog. *»,
piece of a horse which be brought home created
such au unwholesome smell that the landlord
had to have it removed. A gentleman, incred
ulous of tlie statement that Quinta Late carrion,,
went into the place at the landlord's invitation,*
and saw it with his own eyes. Ue became in
sensible alter being in the place live minutes,
and had to be carried out into the air.
Quintal lias a wealthy orother near
St. ilyacinthe, who was compelled to'
eject into from the house on account of
bb> filthy habits. No less than twelve deaths
occurred last vear hi a bh»ck where Quintal
lived from diphtheria, supposed to have origi
nated from the poison lie polluted the atmos
phere with by his digustiug habits.
Montreal, Aug. 10.—Vanderbilt arrived to
night, aud had an interview with Mr. Sargent,
Acting-General Manager of the Grand Trunk,
on the relations between the Michigan Central
and Grand Trunk. Some details were adjust-,
ed, and a. meeting arranged for Saratoga on the*
2Uth, to discuss and settle if possible all difficul
ties. Mr. Vanderbilt expressed a desire to act
in concert with the Grand Trunk, and afford oil
the necessary accommodation over the Michi
special DlvatcA to The Tribune.
Toronto, Aug. 10.— u Lord Ogilvv,” who, up
to & few days ago, has been wanted by tbe Has
ten police-force ou a charge of forgery, was hero:
this last week, having stopped at the Walker
House ou the 2Uth ulu, and registered as Walter
MocLean. Two detective-officers arrived in the
city, and took up their residence at the same
hotel under fictitious names. As soon its the
Lord discovered that he was the person tor
whom they were in quest, he signified his will
ingness to return to the United States, without .
going tnrough the formalities of extradition.
He left the city next day with the officers, and
is now in Boston jail awaiting trial.
The Separate-School Hoard have held a meet
ing and passed a resolution exoneraiiuj tne
Catholic authorities from the charges made
against them in connection with tbe school
funds. The resolution declares that, instead of
misappropriating funds, the Episcopal corpora
tion advanced money to the schools when they
were unable to support themselves, ami had
never been reimbhrseil. Bishop Jamot, former-
Vu-ac-Gcneral of the Archdiocese, made a state
ment denying all the charges, unddcclarlngthat,
the sum advanced bv the corporation was
The (hot* 3 * Kingston dispatch says that the
revised voters’.‘tsr shows a gain of fifty voles
for the Reformers, which renders Sir John A.
MacDonald’s chance of re-clcctlon, lu cose this
year’s list is used, hopeless.
New Orleans, Aug-10.—New eases of yel
low fever, 5; deaths, 8. New cases for the week,
233: deaths of the week, CO. Total cases to
date, 406; total deaths, 12&
Included in to-day’s report were eleven new
eases and two deaths at the Charity Hospital.
The Even 'iuj Times publishes a statement by
Dr. A. Merieier to-day in the olHce of the,
Board of Health that he had been invited by an-.
other phvslcian to look at u caseof yellow fever,
that of u’ebild horn iu New Orleans, and which
had never- left the city. He had seen'
the child, and found that it was suffering from
a severe caseof malarial fever, though it was
reported at the office of toe Board of Health us
a yellow fever case. Dr. Mericier slates that he
has practiced here since 1841. In 1j53, while iu
charge of the Circus Street Inlirmary, be had
350 cases at one time in that institution; there
fore he thinks he has some experience, but he
declares most emonaticaily that he has never
vet seen a child born here, residing here all the
tim attacked by yellow fever.
The quarantines around New Orleans have
brought business almost to a standstill.
Included iu the 400 yellow-fever cases report
ed to tbe Board of Health to noon to-day are
121 children under 10 years and 10 colored per
Special Dispatch to The Tribune,
Cairo, ill., Aug. 10.—As yet no cases of vel
loiv fever have appeared iu or about tills city.
Drs.Ranuch and AVardocr.of the State Board of
Health, members of the. City Board of Health,
ami representatives of the Government Hos
pital Service and Illinois Central Railroad, lichi
a meeting iu the city this morning to consider
the importance of establishing a floating-tiospi
tal below the city for the treatment of yellow
fever patients who mar possibly be brought
herefrom below. After a free interchange of
views a committee was appointed to more thor
oughly examine the matter and ascertain tne
probable cost ol erection and maintenance, and
report at a meeting to-morrow.
REFUGE LAXDIXO, MISS.
Vicksiiurg. Miss., Aug. 10.— The death from
yellow-fever, is reported at Refuge Landing of a
party who was put off the steamer John A.
Seudder a few days ago.
In the St. Paul Company’s Car-Shop* at
Milwaukee —The Pennsylvania Miners.
Specie! Dispatch to Die Tribune.
Milwaukbr, Aug. I(l.—The men employed at
the St. Paul Company’s machine-shops arc in a
state of great dissatisfaction. Their wages
have been reduced several times by the Coni-'
pany, and they accuse the Company of bad
faith towards them. The men say that when
the famous Potter law went into effect their
wa ,r es were reduced 10 per cent- They
visited -Mr. Merrill, and remonstrated
at the reduction, upon wnicb, as
tney chum, the Company restored 5 per cent of
what had been taken away, and promised to re
store the balance when the Potter law should be
repealed. As every one knows, the Potter law
was repealed, but tho men say the promise ot
the Coinpauj has not been kept, but tluit their
wasivs have been reduced three times since*
The last reduction look place about two weeks
o-o, since which time much murmuring has
been heard from the employes. ■
Yesterday a meeting was held at tho Me
chanical Engineer’s Hall, opposite the Post-
Office, and a committee was appointed to wait
noon S. S. Merrill. The Committee repaired to
Mr. Merrill’s office, but that gentleman declined
lobe interviewed by them. Being unable to
see him, the meeting took no definite action
upon the subject of their alleged grievances,
but they will hold another meeting soon, proba
bly on Monday. .Meantime they arc deter
mined to see .Manager Merrill. - „
It was rumored this evening that some of the
men would he discharged on Monday for their
participation in the meeting. The appearances
arc very strong that a strike will take place un
less the demands of the operatives arc satisfied
in whole or iu part by the Company.
MaUCU Cuusk, Pa., Augl lU.—The men m
this region have generally posted up notices
that they must have the ISia basis of wages or
they will make a move. The curious thing in
this matter is that the operators In Hazclton
recently conceded the 11175 basis, just what the
men now demand. Whether the matter wdl re
sult iu a strike is not known-
Faiki’OlNT, >. y., Aug. 10.—The feature of
the morning was the meeting of the Chautau
qua Literary aiul Scientific the Rev.
Dr. Vincent made au admirable address, and
Miss Mary A. Lathbury read a beautiful poem.
Letters were read from the Rer. t>r. Howard
Cmsbv, the Rev. Dr. Lyman Abbott, the Rev.
C r* Deems, and President Warren, of Boston
University. A letter was also read 'which was
written by Wißiam Cullen Bryant a short time
before his death.
A ’ grand concert In the woods was given at Z
o'clock under tne direction of Prof. Charles C.
Case, of Cleveland, ia the atiditorium, about
4.UA) being present, and a second concert was
the well-known stocifrhrokcr of. South Tidrd
street, committed ttuicfdc to-day. - '
Vincennes, iuiL, Aiig. 10. —The attempted
suicide of Senator O. V. Smith, of tairrcDCC*
ville, II!., proved a failure. He is now beyond
danger, but threatens Ur'repeat the dose at the
SUDDEN ILLNESS OF AN ACTO3.
San Kicancisco, Cal., AUg. 18.—H. J- Mon
tague. while playing at the California Theatre
last night, was taken with excessive hemorrhage
of the lungs. This morning be Is reported bet
ter, with hopes of an early recovery.
xml | txt