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Wheeling register. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1878-1935, October 18, 1886, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86092518/1886-10-18/ed-1/seq-3/

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jffledicina!.
Contagions
- — art PmâJpit all aver the W*rM.
Tiiativeof Kngland. *nd «hit* I vuin
di'Santrv I coutwrted a terrible blood potaon,
tWf , v»-*ra *** '«nder treatment u an
»»u'eHia« NottinghamHospital. Kng.
**T?L Las tex eureiL 1 *ufi*red the mon a*
ia»* ",n, m my hones, and was covered with
mV body and limba I had Tertlgo
""f wafne* "lth P**'*1 ^ ^ *•***. «ever»
^ n'mv •»» «*s»m5 nearly
r*°ii -iiv ! '<** •!' h°p® in thal country,
1*® *:>« jôr America «jid was treated at Rocae
12 îr!T» ,-itr, as well a» by a prominent phy
' .-i in >\* Vork having no connection with
ikW " '
lb* ^L '^ivertisement of Swift's Specific, and
-JL'*! u) »five 1« a trial a» a lam maori. »1
hope of being cored, m I had
^ ^hn*afb the band* of the beat medical men
f°"£Sßm*»J New York. I took *txbottlw
» Ä7l can say with great joy-that the*
tteureJ me entirely. 1 am a* sound and wefi
. if i Alts iu u} *iie.
W*«* 1 L FRKD. HALFORft
s,w Y^k City. June lÄh. IS«.:
Blood
and he b wise who remembers It.
«March "» last year (L**). I contracted
a niiwn anJ being in Savannah, lia, at the
»■TO Into «be hospital there for treat
CJK; i uinorvl very mach from rheumatism at
time I *1"! not set well under the
nor was I cured by aar of the
"I* v I have now taken seven bottles erf
a*Jî > • i' auJ sound and welL It drove
star,,. I
we <w- v J • Aag 7-m
-«,1rear* S. ' I contracted blood poison. After
1 '. m> -.titiou» t'wm the best physician»
v .... 1 concluded to visit Hot
t" - I V» reaching Texarkanna a doctor I
r>'~~-,v led me to try Swift s Specific, umritt«
w-?.t. jt ».h:M benefit me more than Hot
jp.jp Although the
Poison
tl, «vvluA-i «rear holes in my back and che«, !
"v; -, ni ned a!! the hair off my head, vet I
^ V uap.i'i'e in a week's time, and the sores I
^ wheal, and were entirely gone inside ol
"" * À*:: J. ses Porter Union Pass. Depot
i^vi, Texas. July IS.
Tmtiseon Wood and Skin Pisceses mailed J
'«eine Ca, Drawer3. Atlanta, Ga.
'A FX3STE
FLORIDA TONIC!
- - - ♦
MR. FOSTER S. CHAPMAN,
One of the landmarks of the Georgia Drag
C*Je. now of Orlautla, Florida, writes:
; m baldly select a single case
oftte many to whom I hare sold
traita - I'iuneer Blood Keaewer, bnt
Oat have been satisfied; and I find
at te>t remedy for all Skin Pis
rt*. I have ever sold, aud a Kiue
FionJa Tonic.
• KÖSTER 3. CHAPMAN,
"Orlando, Fla."
A Cortain Car« for Catarrh !
ISM FLESH PRODUCER AND TONIC !
,UV\> MVSIHI BLUVO KEMtWRIt.
and Skin Di.sease«, Rheuma
4axttfsia «.»Id Sorea A perfect Spring Med
ejl
:; n : nyoor market It will be forwarded on
;>v;: f ; e. Small Unties $100, largv $1.75.
■!! Blood ami Skiu Diseases mailed free.
O MEDICINE COMPAQ. Macon. Si.
:atn;n Uros." l»mg lomp«ay. Agent*.
i.u * V*. auJeca*
lulinl* m<? pleasure to assure you that af
wmag Or. t. McIjm's Celebrated Liver
ftjjîornwre thautweuty years in ray family.
■Mlrt-ganlttiemas bein^ superior to any *
awfveror have seeu used. I have n< »
-kiconstantly ami had to try other*,an.'
li^tneaa go.ni variety, but I have never
Mut t > act so promptly, profitably, and
-. a McLane's. 1 have used thein myself,
T.'i'indctu lren, withtlie most gratify ing re
im, F r cluldreu. having used them on rat
t*3«t:h «ach easy and happy effect, 1 would
ittnuaeoii them to one anu to all. These
F-iiiotu*work—do it promptly, doit well.
£. leave 10 ill effects behind. As a bile re
a»w,4j jk liver corrector, a« a forerunner
v ,'the system for quinine, there Is no
pC< rm*iicine e>iual to Dr. C. McLane's Cele
MM Ln>r i'ills. I expect to use them as.
« 1 live, if they continue as good as they 1
tat infra ia the p.i>t.
\.»urs truly. E. H. Gtuts. ,
" NL E rhurch Nouth, Myers' Station,
Iirupa Dutrict, Florida Conference.
Tfvistioo, Canada West, Ont
ïw«y. Fleming Bros.
' !»: Vour pills catueall right, and I can say
t-tyufagy,„t bilious pill. I have used a
p.: many pills, but I can say Dr. C. Me
m ft: \ iuuufactured by Fleming Bros.
v;-'.. leoii i :rutiemeu>ou have my thanks
leaves me of those pills to my
'> rsr a trial. One of my neighbors
f ■ : .-«pi!.*. He »aid they did help him. lie ;
■! :.£•• a new man. lie wishes .
J.«r iffty eeuts' worth for hi in. So, J
■ - i. I v. Jo all I can to Introduce Dr. j
MLuie's Liver Mils, manufactured by j
'•tn.axfir/.hers. Yours with respect.
Wit. 11. bt'GAX. I
Fiwiv.t Bros.
v'" 'm-* -Kn vo^ed you will Und one dollar
. " ;i w please <end me more of your j
0r-< Lane's Uv»>r nils. 1 trust you nave \
!*» -M l. pay U>r the last two boxen I order
Wi' l p'tffivid. I v. 'iild only say. they have !
gond than I could express I
a .oh better now than 1 havo lor two
Wjjüt, V>urs truly.
Rev. Phil Spabtit,
West SandiaXe, N. Y
A701Û CCUXTERPETT81 Send us 25c
t . »,.< v.j vu) j ,,, i,v return mail a box of
s'Wuirc It. t . M -1-tr.e's celebrated Live*
"-jiilrtiht h;m<U»rne cards.
1LLM1 Mi liROd.. l'ittsburg, l'a.
for Sal© by retail druggist*. B«
^ th® MrLano's Pilli you buy mr*
3U^* *t Pittsburgh, Pa. Th* coun
its aro made at St. Louis, Ik»
»•iTWiag. W. Va.
Fl -
ri To S D*T*
>»•-«'-1 B'-l
'"«ätnewr..
[»♦«m j.
LCJac
i=:al &
Ohio.
we »Ily rfrttBUe«.
Tc ur 4« 15 the b*vl nae<t|
kn^»r t"UsfccCoB<xi>*ra
ud C'ect.
Wehjif (oKl coo»iJ*f.
*bi». m l h» e*r»y «
h*&4i«en ttmliiiut.
Ale*U Jt Lfefc.
Hud*». N. X
Seid by
Fi« |I.i
CatarrH
17^ x
Hw-fever
*nfl Wlhkrr H*W
■(a ctir«a at home wiitn
|out pain. Book of
Ucuui wnt
& . WtUMtuÜl tiUVHt.
^URÉ'l«SEj^
\ *ft îiTlM y**«* y^l»* *
arfA U""» "*
wv*r
MjT «gäshSSSS
îsnjttîwij ffooisftfï
Sracelra' (Saide. ,
A Räival and departure of train*—
JA.K.X plan Alius or Rirutxxci Masks: »Daily.
Wheel
Hunday.^ x eepted.
B.&Ö.R. R.
«AST.
Expnm.
Cumberland...
Urafton Aceom
Mound*ville A
{Monday exceptai
; Depart j Arrive.
• 6 40 a m *10 28 & m
— *5 25pm*S56pm
.... * ? 3à a m 415 pu
—. 3 25 p m 8 15 au
.... Il 35 a m 1 20 p m
Express (Chicago and Col)...
Exprès» (Chicago and ColL.
Rxpraw (Chicago ao4 Col)...
lanwwüie Accom
GOu bridge Aftsmn, _
No. ,^±°:D^e) 1
No. 3„.
No. 15
Na 14.„
* V, P. A R DIvZsïÔjr"!
Washington and Pittsburg...
Washington and Pittsburg...
Washington and PiUaburg...
Washington and Plttaboig...
Washington and Pittsburg...
P.,a*8T. L. R Y.—East.
Piiuburg — —~... f
Pittsburg and New York
Pittsburg and New York
i Sam' 5 05 s ni
' ii p m * 7 30 a lu
i Dpm' 6 20 pin
OU p m. 1015 a m
36 a m 815 am
50 p tu 1 35 pm
OU p m 545pm
„ i 10 -LS a ai
...I 0 '<90 pm
06 a m • 9 5 am
35 a m *11 30 au
25 p m * 6 J0 p m
36 p m *10 25 p m
45 p m 7 20 am
Exprws, Cin. and 8t Louia t 7
Expn», Un. and St. Louis t 3
Exresa, Steubenvllle & Col... f 1
Stwsbeuville Jk Uennison Ac t 3
C. A P. &. K.
Pittsburg and Cleveland f 6
SteubetttfUe A^commodai'u t 9
PHta.. New York fio
WeUrrUle Accom .. f 4
Cleveland, Chicago & Pius
burg Express...: t 1
C., L. A W. R. R
Expresa, Ctoveiami. E. * W.fli
Masaillon Accom - f 4
St. CUimille Accom I »
St. Clairtvllle accom J
St. Clairsvilie Accom | 6
Local Freight and Accom.... 4
OUIO RIVER R. R.
Paaaengvr 7
Passeuger • 4
freight s
20 a m
10 p m
55 p m
I
'20 a m
40 p m.
10 p m1
36 p m

pm
am
It 700a
t #56p;
f 3 30p
pan
pm
47 a m t 817 p m
03 a m f 3 17 p m
52a m +11 OHam
47pmf563pm
47 p m f 8 20 am
02 p m tl2 52 pm
T 5 12pni
47 p m
37 a m
9 07 pm
10 a m *10 40 a m
00 p in • 820pm
50 a m 5 30 pm
B.. C. JtZ. railroad.
Leave Bellaire at 9 35 a. ji. for Summertield
and Zanesville.
Leave Bellaire at 2.-05 p. m. for Woodtheld and
3ummertield.
Leave Bellaire at 5:10 p. m. for Woodsfleld.
Arrive at Be liai re you a. m., 12:50 p. m. and 4.-05
p. m.
W
HEELING AND ELM UROVE K. R.
On and after MAY 3, lNSti, Trains will run a*
follows :
Leave Wheeling at
6:30 a. M. 2.-00 P. K.
Leave Wheeling Park at
6:10 "
71)0 "
8:00 "
9D0 . "
10D0 "
UM "
12UU M.
1:00 P. M.
S 00
41)0
6:00
6:10
7.1)0
»00
9JU
6:10 A.
7 DO "
81» "
91)0 "
101)0 "
11*0 "
121)0 M.
11W P. *.
2 D0 "
3:00 P. M.
4:00
5D0
6:10
71)0
8:00
8:.V»
10:06
SUNDAYS.
Leave the City at 7:00 a. m., and every hour to
9:00 p. ra.
Leave Wheeling Park at 8:00 a. in., and evepy
hour to 10:00 p. ■
Church Train at 12:10 p. m.
C. HIRSCH,
Superintendent.
NAME OF THK P. K.
Mr. .IikIiI h Prupoiltion HtJfcCed l»y the
Con ventiou.
Cm«'A«iO, October 1»».—The tuileries
and lobby of the Central Music Hall were
crowded to the utmost, this morning, when
the Protestant Episcopal Convention
qwaed, asitww known that the great
dehate on Mr. Jodd's proposition to drop
the "Protectant Episcopal," in designa
ting the church, would clos«.*. Morning
prayer was said by Rev. Hohart Cbetwood,
of California, ami the benediction was
pronounced by Bishop Tuttle of Missouri.
The discussion was opened by J)r,
-Stringtellow, of Alabama, who argued for
a postponement of the consideration of the
question on the ground that the time was
not ripe. Rev. Mr. Stoddard, of Northern
New Jersey, held to the same view. Mr.
McConnell, of Louisiana, bitterly oppose«!
the proposition to change the name of the
church, and l>r. Sheffield, of Virginia, took
the same view. The debate was then
cloned by Mr. Jodd. who contended that
the opposition did not represent the pro
gressive spirit which should actuate the
church. The church .should take on its
broad and true name, and this was not to
be confounded with Romanism. Mr. Judd
spoke for twenty minutes considering the
question from all points, and when the
hour of 11 o'clock lud arrived the debate
was declared closed and .ho balloting com
menced amid absolute silence.
The names of the clerical delegates were
called tirst, and were quite evenly divid
ed on the proposition, but the sentimeut
of the lay delegates was generally opposed
to the proposition. The vote by dioceses
was as follows: Forty-nine dioceses voting,
» majority of the clericals in 17 dioceses
voted aye; »majority voted no in 22 dio
ctfles, and 10 dioceses were erenlv divided.
In forty-four dioceses the majority of lay
delegates in 11 dioceses voted aye and in
29 dioceses voted no, and in four were ev
enly divided- The total vote was: Ayes.
112; nays, 1S». The Southern delegates
generally voted in favor of the resolution,
and the Eastern dioceses against it. The
comparatively strong vote in favor of the
proposition was a surprise to the conven
tion.
The report of the Joiut Committee on
Liturgical Revision was submitted and
laid on the table to await the action of the
House of Bishop«. The report is one of nn
usaal length, embodying numerous me
morials for a revision of the prayer book.
The convention theiyodjonrned until next
Monday. m
Urform in the Ntry.
Washington, <X'tobsr 16.—The follow
ing order has been issue;! to the command
ments of all navy yards:
Navy Department, \
Washington", October 14, !**>. »
Dkak SiR: —A custom has grown up in
Navy Yards of having a list of new em
ployes "suspended." There is no author
ity "of law for thisand yon will see that it
is discontinued and all such lists erased.
Yours respectfully,
W. C. Whitney.
Secretary' of the Navy.
The law provides that no new men shall
be employe«! at the Navy Yards dnring the
sixty days preceding an election. But
this does not apply to men already em
ploye«!. and carrie«! along upcu the "sus
pended" rolL The above order is under
stood to be intemled to prevent an inva
sion of the law which is now possible by
hiring new men three or four months be
fore an election an«l carrying thcin with
out pay until election time.
Th« Celebrated l'tcnlc.
Mox.moi th, 111., October lt>.—The cel
ebrated picnic or swimming case came up
in the Circuit Court yesterday. Thirteen
men and women are Indicted for disorderly
conduct, betng charged with participating
in the Cedar Creek picnic last August, the
principal allegation being that they were
swimming together in a nude condition.
The promineuce of many of the parties
causes much interwt to be taken in the
trial. Six jurors were obtained and a
special venire was issued lor thirty more.
The Court stationed au officer at the door
of the conrt-room with instructions to ad
mit no one under eighteen tears of age.
The Cotton Crop.
Xkw York, October 16.—Annual book
I of common statistics compiled by Messrs.
I .at ha m and Alexander, contains estimates
of this year's cotton crop from nearly '2,000
correspondents. The summary of the esti
mates make the total crop oil this year
! 6,292,70* bales.
Died on » B. Jt O. Train. «
Chi« moo. Ottober 16.—The Coroner was
called on to hold an inquest on the body of
a Mr. Wahl, 76 yean of age. who died on a
Baltimore A Ohio train, in the State of
Ohio, while eo root from the East to Mil
waukee. The remains will be sent to
Wiseooaa City.
Powder Still Esploi'»*.
Yocmmwy, O., October 16.—Wheel
Mill, No. ft, ef the Ohio looser Works,
I located Ibar «dl« north «if tii; city, blew
up at 7 o'clock, Saturday morning, in
stantly killing James Pallee/, aged 40.
Th« boilding was bat «lightly damàfod.»
• w , « » in
MORE DEITHS.
I
; Eighty-Five More Lives Added to the Enor
mous List
I DISASTER AT JOHXSOX'S BAYOU
Two Whole Towns Swept Away and Onlj
Forties Bodies Recovered.
Nkiv Orleans, October 16.—A dis
patch to the Times-Demoeràt, dated John
sod's Bayou, October 15, aays: ' The vil
lage of Johnson's Bayon is a high ridge on
the sea coast, and the bayou from which il
takes its name runs through the inhabita
ble partâof that section of the settlement,
in which is alio situated the postofhce
station known as Kadtord. They art» in
Cameron parish on the Louisiana' shore,
six miles east of Sabine Pass. The Bay
ou is nineteen miles in length and varies
from one to four miles in width. Ridges
face the gulf twelve feet above the sea
level, and in the rear is a dense and im
penetrable marsh. The population ou
last Tuesday morning numbered twelve
hundred souls. To-day eighty-five of that
number are counted with the dead. For
ty bodies have been found and consigned
to graves in the shell reefs, while the de
composing corpses of the remaining forty
five lie festering in the marshes.
Radford was very thickly settle«! and
populous. It boasts of its cotton gin and
cotton and cane plantations. It was tht
head of navigation and the stores wert
many. Principal among these were those
rnn by J. Paverto, who also operated a
gin and turned out annually 8l>0 bales ol
cotton praduced in that section. The
other stores were owned by A. B. Smith
& Co. and J. Griffith, general mercliandise,
and other small merchants constituted tht
commercial community. The handling ol
cotton and sugar cine produced in thai
district was the principal industry. Thest
ridges compose«! some of the richest and
mo«t fertile grazing land in the conntry,
*,(MK) head of cattle and horses beiny
owned by the thriving community. Com
munication with the outer world was had
through two steam vessels, l>oth owned iu
in.Johnson's Bayou and Radford, while a
fleet of trading vessels plied the waters ol
the bayou.
Such was picturesque Johnson's Bayox,
or rather a series of ridges over which 1,*200
population were
SCATTKREO
j on the worniug of Tuesday last. Happi
[ ness ami contentment was the lot of Un
people until four o'clock that evening.
When the storm descended upon them
everyIkxIv took to their homes and waited
with hated hreuth the late which they
foresaw. The waters began risipg, the
wind swept through the lower stories of
buildings, driving the atVrighted people in
to attics and upon roofs. By 10 o'clock
the tirst ridge, which was twelve feet above
the sea level, was ten feet under water.
House alter house fell in, cr was
swept away, either burying the
doomed people in the debris or hurling
them into the hissing waters. Cotton
warehoused and stores next succumbed,
aud Radford and Johnson's Bayou were
destroyed as completely as if an invading
army had done the work. It was a night
of terror. descril>ed by survivor? as appall
iug. People elunu to each o'her and
prayed for mercy and for the sou's of those
whose despairing shrieks rang on their
ears. For twelve hours the sto:>n raged
over the devoted settlements :»ud then
there came a lull, when the wateii receded
and the storm passed away. Ti>" survi
vors gathered on the most elevaU[1 points,
viewiug the scene of desolatioi* around
them. The houses tliat hail stoor the ac
tion of the storm were completely^ gutted.
There was no food nor drink; suit water
having evaded everything. Tfien the
search for the dead began.
Those whose bodies lay pinioned by the
ruins of houses were speedily recovered.
From out of the marshes more corpses
were taken aud likewise buried.
THE DEATH ROLI.
was then made up as follows:
Mrs. Frank Tirner and two chil
dren.
Locke, wife and seven children.
M us. W. FER0C90X and three children.
Bradford Bekky aud daughter.
Mrs. Albert Lambert and two chil
I dren.
Sam Berwick's eight children.
Mrs. Shell Walley and four chil
dren.
George Stivexor and four children.
Mr. Franshall, wife and grandson.
Mrs. S. f> vi.lier and four children.
Lonzo Smith and child.
Mrs. Timk hake's four childreu.
Jacob Toochake and seven children.
Mrs. Hawkins and three children.
Dr. George Smith, wife and four chil
dren.
All the above were white people. The
following is a list of the colored people
whose bodies h»Te been recovered and
identified :
Elever Johnsox and wife.
Jack Lewis, wife and brotlie-.
Richard Hambrick, wife aud five
children.
THE REFVOEES.
Yesterday morning the regular packet
stern wheel steamer called the Emily P.,
arrived at Johnson's Bayou and brought
to Orange as many as she could carry—
about sixty-people. Not one of them had
anything but what they stood in, and
many of them were minus hats, shoes,
coats aud dresses. Their wants were
promptly supplied by the pcopleof Orauge,
and the refugees were made comfortable
for the night. This (Saturday l morning
the Kmily P. and the steamer I.ark will
return, and from thence make regular
trips until all are brought to a place of
safety. AU the people, save a few who
have large stock interests, say they have
abandoned the place forever. They are
descendants of a race of people who in the
past made Johnson's Bayou a vast orange
grove. Frost came and ruined them, and
then they turned to cotton and sugar aud
stock raising, ouly to meet the fate of their
forefathers. Of tho 8,000 head ot stock
which once the bayou boasted, 0,006 are
drowned, while the remainder will die ot
thirst, as all the water is salt
J. Spencer, one of the inhabitants of the
place, says this is his third storm he has
experienced, having been through the storm
at Morganthaw iu June last, and at lndian
ola in August. He was making a hand
some living supplying Northern and West
ern markets with bird skins and featheig
He loses over in potteries. Mr. Spen
cer was formerly editor of the Bloonnng
tou (111.) Awllynij^. There is no esti
mating the loss, as there is no way of as
certaining the valuations, hence sufiice it
is to say that th» towns are destroyed and
abandoned. _____
MORE BODIES RECOVERED
At Sabin« P»** -Fifteen Cory««* Found
Appeal* for Help.
HorsroK, Tex., October 16.—The fol
lowing dispatch was received from Beau
mont late last night: 'The train which
went to wan! Sabine to-day as far as the
track allowed, returned here at 8 p. m.
Fifteen bodies were recovered on the high
land called Back Bridge, west of Sabine,
and were buried. Six bodies of women
were recovered on the west shore of th«
lake, two colored and four white, one be
ing that of Mrs. W. A. Junker, of Carlisle.
Mr. Junker is still n.issing.
A telegram from merchants of Galveston
taihe Keliet Committee here says: ''Gal
veston subscribes $1,000. Draw on Ball,
Hubchings & Company for that amount.'
The Mexican schooner Hercules is h igt
and dry at a point called the Oil Ponds.
Her captain, Joe. Guibelondo, reporta thai
be was bound for New Orleans with 15C
mahogany logs, all of which are supposed
! to be lost. The captain and crew wert
furnished by the railroad company with
passes to New Orleans, and left to-night.
A cfreular will be address«! by the Fi
nance Committee to the principal business
houses in the leading trade centre« of the
i country. While subscriptions from local
' and neighboring points have been free and
] liberal, they are sufficient only to supply
! the requirements of a few days. It is de
! sired to urgently impress upon the people
! of Texas and elsewhere the immediate
: necessity of responding at once to the de
I manda of this calamity. Conservative es
timates place the loss at such ligures that
it will require from $75,000 to $100,000 to
meet the emergencies of the case.
> m
A Schooner Adrift in a Gale.
Rochester, N. Y., October 16.—The
severe gale of the last two days, which did
so much damage at some of the lake ports,
did little injury in Rochester or vicinity.
Although a heavy see was running ou the
lake at Charlotte yesterday it did little
harm. A large -ihrce-masted schooner
running for shelter failed to make the har
bor at Charlotte and drifted rapidly to the
leeward of the piers. She got out an an
chor, but it did not hold when the wind
shitted to the northwest and the vessel
was evidently dragging her anchor. Her
name was not learned. A tug offered as
sistance, but it was declined. Another
schooner, supposed to be to be the Queen
of the Lake, anchored to the windward
of the piers, being unable to make the
harbor.
Storm Dtmage in Michigan.
Detroit, October 15.—Reports are
slowly coming in of damage by the storm.
In most cases the damage is to fences,
trees, roofs, etc. The gale blew up the
river, and the water in Lake St. Clair was
raised to an unprecedented height, being
five feet seven iuches higher than ever be
fore known. Heavy losses are reported
all along the shores of the lake,
particularly ou the American side
between Fair Haven and New Halto.
The water extended a mile and a half npon
the land and floated awav much valuable
timber and numerous small houses. The
docks at Fair Haven and Sehoors Mills
were damaged to the extent of $5.000.
Tug McRae had her upper works smashed
in and lost her anchor. The sloop yacht
Tnrk, of Detroit, was carried away by the
water and finally lodged in an orchard 120
feet from shore. Fields were generally
inundated.
"WU.D CAT" MKN IN NV. VA.
Purchaae Lr»«eit on Ten Thousand Acres
For 50c. IVr Acre.
I'lTTSBlKii I'a., (October 1G-—A party
of well known "Wild Cat" oil men have
purchased leases on 10,000 acres of laud
South of the Washington Oil field in the
State of W. Va., aud will put down a
number of wells at once. The price paid
was fiOc. |>er acre.
THE MOHAWK CONFEKEXOE.
Proceeding* of the Ciosiux Se»*ion of The
Friends of Poor Lo.
Lakk Mohoxk, N. V., October 1<».—
The first topic at yesterday's session of the
Lake Molionk Conference was the Mission
Indians of California. Mrs. Hi les, of Mil
waukee, who has taken up the work inter
rupted by the death ot Helen Hunt Jack
son, «ave a thrilling narrative of the pit
iful condition of affairs in Southern Cal
ifornia, as witnessed by her. She thought
the case almost hopeless, unless a first
class anil incorruptible attorney is obtained
to conduct the fight to regain possession
of the lands from which the Indians have
been driven.
Senator Dawes thought the passage of
the hill in the House, in reference to their
case, would right their wrongs without
hiring an attorney. Several persons ex
presse«! the opinion that it was useless to
await Government action. The question
of hiring counsel was finally referred to a
special committee.
The remainder of the session, which
closed the conference, was devoted to the
discussing of various phases of the <|ues
tion of Indian citizenship and civilization,
and to reports of the work done by auxil
liary societies. Judge Campbell, of Phila
delphia, read a telegraphic correspondence
between Secretary Lamar and the Princi
pal of Lincoln Institute, arranging for the
placing of a large number of Apache
children there. The conference adopted a
statement calling on Congress to p;iss the
land in severalty bill, the Sioux reserva
tion bill, and the bill for extending law
over all Indians, and demanding that the
provisions ot the Civil Service be extended
to the Indian Department.
QUEBEC'S ELECTION'.
Four Independents Get "There -The Lead
ing Parties Tied.
gi'KBCC, Can., Octol»er 15.—The terri
ble storm of Thursday so demoralized the
telegraph service of the Province that it
is only now that particulars of the elec
tion are being received. The returns arc
now sufficiently known to show that there
is a tie between the Liberals and Conserva
tives, thirty-nine supporters of each party
being returned. The Independent Na
tional party carried four members, leav
ing it to those members to decide which
party is in the majority. The Kiel affair
was used by the Liberals and Nationals to
influence the French rural districts, and
was successful in carrying fourteen coun
ties which previously returned supporters
of the local Government.
In eachof the three divisions in this
city a labor candidate was proposed by the
Knights of I^bor and other organizations,
but none was elected. The Conservatives
are treating with the four Nationalists,
who were formerly staunch Conservatives,
and if they coalesce a majority will be se
cured and the present Cabinet, with some
slight modification, will continue in
power.
The Government unesieu.
Moîcteeai., Ont., October 16.—It is
now conceeded that the Quebec elections
have resulted in the defeat of the Govern
ment.
Carrying Ont The Proclamation.
WASHINGTON, D. C., October IB.—The
Acting Secretary of the Treasury has issued
a circular calling the attention of collec
tors of customs and others to the recent
proclamation by the President reviving
discriminating duties and against imi
tations in Spanish vessels. He says that
in view of the provisions of the proclama
tion the discriminating duties imposed
by section 2051 revised statutes will be
levied in addition to the others imposed
by law on all goods imported into the
United States under the Spanish flag from
Cuba and Porto Kico, on and alter the
25th of this month.
Ctarkühurg Note».
Special Trlrçmm to I he Snnrta>i Regirier.
CLABKSRt'RU, W. Va. October 16.—To
day the Greenback Convention nominated
Jno. E. Stealey, and O. Martin for the leg
islature, and E. K. Stout for Commissioner
of the County Conrt.
This evening H. W. Crnmmit fell from
a house at the depot which he was repair
ing. His injuries are of a very serions
character.
The Pridfeon Seited.
Chicago, «ictober 16.—The propeller
John Pridgeon. Jr., was seized to-day by
the United States Marshal and libelled for
$65. GOO, which is the val ne of the Selah
Chamberlain, sunk by the Pridgeon Wed
nesday evening.
The Story A Canard.
Halifax, X. S., October 16.—The sen
sational sto»y about the steamer New
Brunswick being on fire off Digby, is with
out foundation: The lighthouse keepers
probably saw the reflection of the East
port fire and caused the report.
Ben Folsoin Appointed.
Washington, D. C. October 16.—
Among appointments made by the Presi
dent to-da»- were Beiy. Folsom of New
• York to be Consul of the United States at
Sheffield, England. Mr. Folsom is a cousin
. of Mrs. Cleveland.
I The Beautiful in New York.
RoxpoCT, October 16.—A snow storm
occurred in the Catakilla this morning.
1 THE WAR RUMORS
Of the English Frees Ridiculed by the French
and German.
Paris," October 16.—The Temp* refutes
the statements that France is seeking war.
It says that the army represents the De
mocracy, which errs rather toward peace
than toward war. It regret«« that the
I lations existing between Kngland and
i France are not of the best, and counsels
' the press of both conn trie« to endeavor to
; fraternize instead of embarrassing their re
lations, both being condemned to Isolation
from Europe unless they go band to hand.
The Journal de» Débat4 lectures the Lon
don press on seeking pretexts to embitter
' relations between France and Germany.
! and ridicules the assertions that France is
i desirous of provoking war with Germany.
The principal German papers also deride
the views of the English preai, denying
that there is any fear of war, and charg
ing England with wishing to profit by
sounding a revanche alarm.
Bismarck's Saipidout Move.
Bermx, Octobcr ltf.—The Berlin l'ont
; says it hears from a sure source that the war
j ministry lias ordered the rapid building of
; '2,(100 railway carriages at A ugsberg, N'urn
j burg ami Munich. The people are asking
t what this means.
Three Thousand Rifles Per Week.
London, October 16.—lu order to gain
some information .in reference to the Ger
man repeating rifle which is the subject of
so rnncb comment in army circles at pres
ent, your correspondent paid a visit to Col.
Arbuthnot. the chief of the Government's
small arms factory at Entield, Middlesex,
to-day. The Colonel said he believed
that the rule of self-preservation would
J eventually compel all the great nations to
j adopt a magazine ritle for their armies.
He had recently made a tour of Germany,
I enquiring into the merits of the German
' gun. and Iiis observations led him to this
. beliei. The German* are sauguine that
j their new weapon will prove to l>e the
most startling and effective manual im
j plement of modern warfare, and will form
' the basis for future experimenting in the
j science of close range gunnery. Col. Ar
! buthnot said he doubted the statement
j that the German Government had already
! completed 100,000 of the rifles. He
thought that was an exaggeration, but he
! knew that they were now making from 2,
II »00 to :t,000 per week.
j The new rifle, the Colonel said was nec
I essarilv heavy and would prove a severe
strain on a soldier. In lighting in close
quarters it would probably equal the Mar
tini-Heflry rifle in effectiveness. He did
not think the repeater would induce men
! to lire recklessly during au engagement,
1 but, on the contrary, it was much more
I likely to inspire confidence. Men disliked
j rapid tiring anyhow, as the excessive use
I of the muscles brought into play produced
I lameness in the shoulder. The new re-1
pcating rifle would not allow accurate aim I
! beyond a distance of ">00 yards.
"The great poiut we are striving at here !
) in Enfield," said Colonel Arbuthnot in j
I conclusion,' and the one which has en
I g.iged most of our time, is to modify the
I trajectory so tliat it will enable aiming j
: without, or almost without, sights. I be- j
I lieve our new weapon will be the liest |
.single-shooting rifle producabie, but it has
not yet reached beyond the experimenting j
stage. Our committee of experts sits daily,
and improvements are constantly lieing
made.''
Worse Than the I.onilou 1'lanue.
CuREA, October lli.—Cholera is still
raging fiercely in C'orea. No idea can be
formed of the extent of the scourge. It
has more than decimatcd the capital,
where, out of a population of 200,000, the
death rate rules at the frightful average of
a thousand per day. Nearly a million
people have been swept away already, and
it is hard to say where the plague will stop.
Cerea is described as '"an appalling pest
spot."
Never was there a more frightful record
of the ravages of disease on mankind. The
story of the plague of London is beggared
by what is now going on in Seoul. They
are beginning to give over the task of
burying the dead, and the city is threat
ened with positive extinction.
fiipsiw
'
Remarks a Stockman—Packingtown I
Dead'.
Chicago, October lti.—"It is war now :
lor sure." said a stockman, as he stood on
tbe Transit House stops at fi o'clock this
this morning, after breakfast. At this
hour, luuallyso marked by the crowds of
meu on their way to work, there was little
sign of life on the streets. Where a week
ago thousands of men trowed through the
big gate leading to the yards, scarcely a
dosen at a time could be seen. Over in
the exchange building, usually teeming
with cattle buyers and seilen», at this early
hour, eager and noisy as so may lloard of
Trade speculators, tbe great hall was al
most deserted. A passenger train came
in on the Michigan Southern tracks, but
instead of pulling up on the usual side
track at the depot, the engine kept on
on around '"the horn," and took the three
coaches up Forty-seventh street and stop
at the alley which leads down to Armour
it Co.'s houses. Nearly JOU men alighted
and wal <cd to tbe office, where they were
given jumpers and overhauls and set to
work in the old house.
The precautious for
UUARIUXO TUE I'ROPERTY
of the packers hav« been greatly increased.
In the Town 1 fall are a score of cots on
which the regular police sleep. Telegraph
wires lead to each of the packing houses,
and night and day an operator is on duty.
The watchmen at the packing houses re
port by signal to the telephone office every
half hour, and the patrol wagon crew is
readv for duty at a moment's notice. Elec
tric lights bave l»een hung throughtall the
alleyways and illaminate every nook and
corner, turning the durkest night into the
brightest day. Last, but by no means least
in the protective measures is the Piftkerton
force. Their barracks in Washington
Butcher's Sons' pac king house present* the
appearance of a military camp. All through
the day and night sentinels armed with
their Winchester rifles walk up and down
! the alleyways which surround it. The
striker« have extended the boycott until
; <t is now au ahso]nte*impoat<bility for a
j 1'inkerton to purchase anything in the
neighborhood. It is understood that the
j IMnkertou army is being recruited, and
, that the force will be largely increased on
Monday.
ABOUT 150 MEN WERE AT WORK
m Armour's bouse this morning, but no
killing was done. Preparations were appar
ently being pushed for starting up in all
branches Monday, though the statement
was made on seemingly good authority
that no killing woald be done with tbe
green hands nntil a settlement had been
demonstrated to be impossible. The men
j were at work in Swift's and Morris' bouses
contrary to the reported probability. They
I will not be called oat so long as they work
! independently of other packers.
"Have yon any news this morning?"
was asked of delegate Barry, as be,» with
Master Workman Bntler, and Mr. Sawyer,
said to represent the Packers Association,
was about to enter his room at the Transit
House this morning.
♦"No. nothing new."
"When do you go away?"
"To-night.''
This in no very decided tone, as though
be hated to leave without some settlement
or basis for more decided action has been
reached.
TWO MORE HOUSES WILL CLOSE.
The letters from the packers, in which
they state their fall « ympethy with tbe
ten hoar system, published in the morning
papers, are a great surprise to the strikers,
and threats of closing Swift's and Morris'
houses are heard on all sides. Tho mem
j bers of the Executive Board, which have
the matter in hand, refuse to commit
. themselves on the subject, but !
! it is pretty generally conceded that,
the two bouses will be closed be-(
lore long. A prominent commission man
; thought this was part of the plans of the
; packers, who, when all union men stopped ,
work, would place a picket line of Pinker
ton men around the yards and keep out
all outsiders. A few cattle were slaught
j cred in Armour's new house this forenoon
; probably to drill the new butchers. The
; impression prevails that Armour will
i start up Monday with a full force of im
1 ported men. Another batch arrived on \
; the Lake Shore dummy this morning.
SOME VIOLENCE.
The usual crowds remained in the j
vicinity of the packing houses to-day, and
besought all men who could be reached !
not to go to work. Many applicants for !
work, however, went out on the regular :
and special passenger trains and
were landed at the doors of
the packing houses, which were1
guarded by armed patrols. The strikers
stopped a wagon containing clothing and j
bedding for the Pinkerton men just out
side the city limits to-day and handled
the driver roughly, throwing the clothing
into the street A wagon loaded with
bread for Pinkerton guards was stopped I
outside the city limits and when the po- j
lice arrived the wagon had disappeared.
NORTHWESTERN SWITCHMEN.
Striker« Obstruct Ihr Working of the lotd
h nil Police Refuie to Interfere.
Minneapolis, October 16.—The switch
men's strike sLmds in statu quo. Super
intendent Kgau, of the Manitoba road,
complains that a crowd of two hundred
strikers this afternoon uncoupled cars,
killed engines of a train load of wheat
that the company were trying to move;
also that the police refused to interfere
and Mayor Ames c mnot lie found. He
says: "We have not hail any trouble in
moving trains in St. Paul and don't ex
pect any. Mayor Kice has ordered his
force to protect us and our property and
they are doing it."
In St. Paul tiains are Wing moved and
the places of strikers are l»eing filled by
conductors and brakemen, and the trains
left by conductors are being taken «ire of j
by Ixiggagemen. Prominent men among the
Minneapolis strikers express a willingness
to adopt the suggestion of the Jobbers'
Association and submit the «juestiou to
arbitration.
The striking coopers are holding out for j
the original demand of sixteen cents ]>er }
barrel.
A I'oHHlble Coal .Strike.
Mt. C.VRMKI, l'A., Octol>er 10. —Miners
representing the l'enna. Hickory Kidge,
Hickory Swamp, Enterprise, Fxcelsior,
Luke. Fidlcr and Cameron collieries oper
ated My the I'nion Coal and Mineral Min
ing Company met at Fxcelsior to-day to
to take action to secure the restoration of
the ten per cent reduction made at those
miues in January of last year. On the
question of ordering a general strike in
case the operators refused advance, there
was almost a unanimous l>ollot in favor of
it. A committee ol "seven one from each ;
colliery was appointed to notify the mine !
official* of the action. In case a strike;
should he ordered three thousand hands
will be effected by it.
KicIIMOXI), Va., October 16.—Fire was j
discovered shortly before 10 o'clock last
night on the main floor of Armory Hall,
where the Geueral Assembly, Knights of I
Labor, sits. It had already made its way
between the beams below the flooring, and
the firemen had difficulty in getting at it.
The damage will be al>ont When
the General Assembly adjourned last even
ing, it was not expected that final adjourn
ment could be taken until next week, and
arrangements had been made to continue
in possession of the Armory until Thurs
day next. The occurrence of the fire will
probably interfere with this, as it will be
necessary to have the damage it caused re
paired Ix-fore Friday, when the State Fair !
will take possession, and the Oeneral As
sembly can not sit while repairs are in pro-1
gress.
It has been determined that the many
propositions made and not acted upon in |
the revision of the constitution shall be ;
referred hack to the local assemblies for |
ratification. There will be |i
NO KAPIt'Al. CHAXOfiS
made in the by-laws or constitution here.
The salaries of officers; the lwycott: the!
place for locating the general officers, aud
some other matters will l»e acted ujK»n be- J
fore adjournment. Since the excitement
incident to the election of officers has worn
away, and many of the most positive char- 1
acters in debate have left the city, - U tter
feeling prevails—in fact, almost perfect
harmony—aud work will progress rapidly.
The way matters stand now the conven
tion may run in the middle of next week,
and may finally adjourn upon a few mo
ments' notice at any moment. The va
rious pla us for basing representation in
general conventions are to come up next.
There is jierfect unanimity in the demand i
for a much smaller representation in the <
next convention. This convention has a <
delegate for every 1,000 or fraction of a <
1,000. The most popular suggestion is the
one giving delegates to ever}' 2,.VW mem- I
bers. I
DKWEI !* w nr..Mr, r.i.< nr.w. .
Delegate I>ewey's scheme to establish a |
grand central labor organ was laid on the !
table this morning. The mont serious oh- .
iertion to it was that it would create a
monopoly, since it« support would be com- i
pnlsorr. and there are already in existence i
a numlier of labor newspapers which de- <
pend upon their merits for support. i
The section of the report of the Commit
tee on Laws, relating U» the duties of the '
General Officers was adopted.
Mr. Powderly was ill this forenoon and
did not attend the convention. Grand
Worthy Foreman Griffiths presided. Grand
Secretary Litchman says the convention
will likely adjonrn sine die on Tuenday
evening.
General Treasurer Turner left here thin
morning for Philadelphia, where more than i
$•20.000 worth of money orders arc await
ing his signature. He will return on Mon- ;
day.
At this afternoon's session considera
tion of the report on
BEVISION' OF THE COSHTITtTIOS
as it came from the hands of the Commit
tee on Law, was continued.
Section 1, relating to name, jurisdiction j
and membership, passed without action. !
Sec. 2, treating of meetings of the general
assembly and representation was amended
so as to change the basis of representation
from one delegate for each thousand mem- '
l*rs to one for every 3,000 and to make an
allowance for mileage, payable by the j '
general assembly. It was then adopted, j
Section 3, treating of General Assembly
was adopted after two clauses had been
amended so as to read: "Any generali
officer, whether a representative o» not is
eligible to a re-election," and "Any rep
resentative to this General Assembly or
past general officer is eligible to re-election
for any office in the General Assemby ex
cept that of General Master Workman."
In the clause of Section 4, relating to
dnties of officers, an amendment made by
which in case of death, resignation or re
moval of the General Master Workman,
the General Worthy Foreman shall suc
ceed to and perform all dptiea and become
General Master .Workman until
the next meeting of Aie General Assembly,
when there shall be an election to fill the
position. In 8ec. 9, relating to State As
semblies, amendments were adopted by
which the formation of State Assemblies is
made optional instead of compulsory.
Further amendments were adopted by
which the jurisdiction of existing
District Assemblies remains unchanged
unless they themselves consent
to change. The General Assembly also
resolved not to interfere with national
trade districts, and an amendment in the
sections relating to them was adopted,
providing thai no local assembly shall b«
compelled to join a district assembly, thus
permitting trade local assemblies to retain
their independence.
Another amendment which was adopt
ed, provided for an interchange of working
cards, with trade unions agreeing to re
ciprocate by receiving Knights of Labor
cards. The General Assembly adjourned
until Monday, when such portions of the
revision of the Constitution as it is deter
mined to act on at the present session will be
disposer of. Business was transacted with
such despatch in the afternoon that some
delegates entertain hopes of an adjourn
ment Monday evening. A number of del
egates left here for their homes to-day but
the great majority of them will carry out
their determination to remain until the
work of^he convention is concluded.
PRESIDENTIAL. HUNTS IX W. VA.
The President Knjo)« t Thoroughly UomI
Tluie it Koinney, IV. Va.. Friday.
Washington*, D. C., October, 16.—The
Presidential hunting and fishing party re
turned to Washington from Komney, W.
Va, at an early hour this morning. Thej
had a thoroughly enjoyable trip, and tak
ing into consideration the unfavorable
state of the weather, were fortunate in
the catch of fish. The head, antlers and
skin of a tine ''white deer," (said to be a
rare species, ; killed by oue of the party,
were brought in by Commissioner Miller
and lay on a window sill iu his office
to-day. The animal was driven
into the water by the dogs
and made a gallant struggle
for his life, wounding severely two of the
hounds but was dually killed at rather
long range by a rifle shot of Mr. Rivina
Harring a brief entanglement of a promin
ent member of the party in a barbed wire
fence, resulting in almost irreparable
damage to his clothing, no mishaps at
tended the chase.
IMltuburgh riaidng Mill Hurnc<l.
PlTTsnmoH, Pa., October 1«.—A tire
on South Seventeenth street at 10 o'clock
this morning entirely destroyed the En
terprise Planing Mill and two small
dwellings. The lire caught from »havings
in the furnace room. !-oss $•!">,<nh». Ful
ly iusured.
Mr. Maine In Philadelphia.
Philadelphia, October 16. The Hon.
J. (J. Blaine arrived here at 1 o'clock and
was quietly escorted to the Continental
Hotel. He made an address to-night on be
half of the Republican State ticket, and on
Monday will start on a tour through the
State, winding up on Wednesday at Pitts
burg.
•Schooner anil Cr»«r Utat.
Sr. Johnu, N. F., October 16.—On Fri
day night the schooner F.nicline, Captain
Grant, bound from St. Pierrt t«» Hay
Despair, struck on Dragon Promontory in
Hermitage Hay, on the west coast of New
Foandland, and sank immediately. The
captain and crew of six men were all lost.
lleuiM ami Koo»evelt Arrrpl, t'oriually,
Nk\V York, October l(i.—Messrs. Hewitt
and Koosevelt have written formal letters
accepting respectively the Democratic and
I Republican nominations for Mayor of New
Vcrk.
FINANTK AN 1» TRADK.
Money 4afl per cent CJovermentii Dull
ami liner Stork» Higher Flour Quiet
ami l'nt-haiigetl Wheat I.im» er.
New York, October Irt.—Money on call
Active at I to I! |kt cent., closing at 4 ask
ed; prime mercantile paper 4a.ri; sterling
exchange quiet hut steady ami unchanged.
Governments—Dull and firm.
Three* Coupons luo',
Kours < <m|*>ns I>J4
Fourvamla-half Ill'J
Parilic Hi<e» ol isvi ~...lai
STATES—Dull and steady.
Kailroadh—Moderately active and geu
illy lirm; sales $1,902,UU0.
Stocks—Presented the Rame general
features as yesterday, the principal ac
tively being oonfineii to a few specialties,
while the general market was compara
tivity dull and its fluctuation slight. The
:oaI stocks were the chief features, and
while Lack a wanna, Delatrbre and Hud
ton, with the bituminous coal roads, were
strong, Jersey Central was weak
nul Reading Itarely steady. The
>|K-niug was generally strong,
from i to $ above the closing figures of
last evening. It developed much irregu
larity and leverishneas in early trading,
which, however, soou disap|>cared, and
he market moved up iu unison. The gains
were generally lost by noon, after which
there was less business and alter
late advauces aud decline«« until the
dose, which «as firm. Final price« show
rrcgular changes, though 'a majority of
ihe active list is higher. Jeney Central
sup lj|, New Kngland 1 è, Manitoba 1,
S'ickel Plate common 2j, preferred :24.
Uickawanna It, Hocking Valley 1*. aud
Delaware & Hudson li. Transaction«,
i:i2,3uä shares; for the week "J,.1»U3,IHM
shares, (/notations closed, bid as fol
lows?
Adams Kxpress, 142; American Kx proas
UM!; Canada Pacific 721 ; Central Pacific,
I-; Chesapeake and Ohio 10; do preferred,
imtsl"; iId seconds 111; Chicago and A1
on, 14.1; do. preferred, llJO; Chicago, Hor
ington and yuincy, 1%; Delaware and
Hudson, I07jj ; I)el. I-vk'a and We*t, 142|;
Denver and Hio Oraiuft, 32J; Krie ri'ij;
lo preferred Ft. Wayne, II«; Illinois
Jentral, PEU; I*ike Shore, 112}; Michigan
Jentnil 9.'»; Minneapolis and 8t. Ixraia, 21 \ ;
lo preferred, 4bJ; Missouri Pacific, 11M;
S'orthern Pacific, 28J; do preferred, (Klj;
Chicago and Northwestern, 117|; dopre
erred, III,; New York Central 1 f9j| ;
Jregon Transcontinental, 33{; Parifte
dail, TkIJ; Panama, !>«; Peoria, D. A E.
Wj; Pittsborg, l.*»?; Pullman Palace Car
14Ö; Heading, .'WJ ; Kock Island, 12.*»; Ht
jouis and San Francisco, 3S| ; do preferred,
i»l ; do first preferred, llßj ; Ht ftal, Min
leapolisand Minnesota. 121 J: Ht Paul and
>maha 50; do preferred 11 .li; Texas P»
-ilk, 21$; Union Pacific, 01 j; United State«
Express, 0O; Western Union Telegraph,
n i.
PRODUCE.
New York.
New Your. October 16.—Floor
Receipts 21,240 barrel»; export« 15,000
wrreLt. 2,500 *ackn; steady; mien 14,500
Darrels: superfine Western and Stat* |2 15
»2 90; common to choice white wheat,
Western extra $4 £>»4 50; fancy do $4 tHJ
i4 70; patent Minneaota extra good to
[>rime $4 20a4 40; choice to doable extra
|4 30s4 85. Wheat—Receipt* 427,300; ex
ports HR,640; spot lot« }a$c, and option* ja
|c lower, clotting steady at fafc, about
bottom prices: sale* 2,624,000 bushel* fa
tare», 28,000 bushel* *pot; No. 2 spring
sljc; No. 1 hard 85|a86*e; No. 1 Northern
ü\c: ungraded red 77a«6c; No. 2 red Oeto
i>er S3jc; November 84a84je, cloned at
H^c; December 85fra86c, closed at 85fc:
January 87|a87fc, closed at 87}e; April
)l]a92c, closed at 91Jc; M»j 93aitt$e,
Jotted at 93jc. Corn—H pot lots steady and
jnly moderately active: options Ja|c lower
:losing with a reaction of iajc; receipts
12,800 bushels, exports 6,700 bushels;
tale* 1,416,000 buanels futures; 142,000
iroshels spot; ungraded 44a45$c; old No.
2 October 44ia44jc; cloned at 44fc; Novem
ber 45ja45jc. closed at 45jc; December
W$a46fc, closed at 46jc; January 47 Ja47Jc,
iosed at 47Jc: February 47}a48e, closed
it 48c; May 49£a49t, closed at 49Jc. Oats
—A «hade better and modéra tivel y active;
receipts 74,100 bushels; exports 1,000;
odes 285,000 bushelsfoturea, 132,000 spot;
mixed western 32ia33c; whits do 35«
tOc. Coffee—Spot lair and atsady at Iljc;
»plions steady and lairly active; aale* 45,
500 bags; October, November, December
ind January 9.95c; February S.9oal0e;
March, April and May 9.95al0c. Sogar—
steady and moderately active; Pernambuoo
3ja4tc; Bragio 4 5-lGc; refined quiet. Mo
lasses—Steady, demand light. Rice—Firm.
Petroleum—Steady ; United closed at 65fc;
refined 6|c. Tallow—Active and firaserat
4»a4*. Rosin—Firm at H OOal 07J. Tar
pen tine—Steady, at 37a37|c Eggs—In
fair demand and steady; receipts 18,132
packages; western fresh 20e. Pork—Firm
and moderately active; cot meat* firm:
pickled m1*»« 7fc. Lard—A trifle higher
and leas active; western steam spot |610; I
October $6 06; November $6 00*00; De
cember $6 16a6 18; January |6 25a6 97;
February $6 34a635; March $6 41aM3;
! city steam $6 10. Batter—Dull and un
; changed. Cheese—Quiet bat steady.
GMoga
Chicaoo, October 16.—Trading in
wheat ww doll to-day, and the loos was
heavier. The market opened Jà}e lower,
: sold off Jc additional and closed for the
day about 5|c ander yestetday. It was
estimated that the visible supply report
next Monday would show an increase of
1.250,000 to 2,000,000 bushels. Com was
easy and closed fonder yesterday. Oats
dull and unchanged. Provisions quiet
and strong. Flour—Quiet* and unchang
ed. Wheat—No. 2 spring 71$ c; cash No. 3
red 71|c; October 71 JaTlfe, cleaed at 71|c;
November 724aT2;c, dosed at 72fc; De
cember 74 ja74jc, eland at 74$c; January
75a7S|c cloned 75|c; May ^OjaMj«, dos
ing at 80io. Oora—Gash No. 2 94Ïa34fc;
October 34ia34(c; November 35|a3&tc;
closed at 35fo; Deeeaaber 36^a36}c, closed
at36}c; January 35|a96ic, closed at 36|c;
May 40$a41c. closed at 40Jc. Oats Cash
No. 2 244c; October 24ia*4fo closed a»
24jc; November 25**25^, dosed at 25*c; '
Dscsmher 26a2Stc, dosed at 96|«; May
30}a90fe, closed at 30jc. Rye—No. 9 iBc;
Barley—No.2 52$c. Flax Seed—No. 1 98c.
Prime timothv seed $1.64*1.65. Mess
Pork—Cash $9 10*9 15; October 9 16;
November $9 00a9 10, closed at $8 10;
January |9 90*10 05, closed at $10 09|; I
Ijml—October $5 75- November $5 75s
5 77J, closed at $5 77J; January $5 96a
6 00, closed at $6 00. Short Ribs 97 70;
short clear boxed $6.65*6 79. Whiskey—
At $1 IX. Sogar—Cutloaf 6f*6|c; gran
ulated G|a(»Jc; standard A 5|a5jc. Batter
—Easy; choice to fancy creamery 20*26c;
giKHl Creamen- 15*18: good to choice dairy
14al7c; packing stock a*8Jc. Egga 17jc.
Ciariauti.
Cincinnati, October 16.—Cotton—
; Unchanged. Flour—Easier, family
;$3 25a3 40; tancy $3 55*3 80;
■ Wheat—Firm, No. 2 red 75*76$c; re
ceipts 1,673 bushels; shipments 2,000.
Corn—Steady; No. 2 mixed 37 Jc. Oats—
Steady; No. 2mixed 27Jc. Rye—Iu Cairde
mand; No. 0 52J. Pork—Fair demand;
extra heavy $ï» 75. Ijwd—Little
ofl'eruig; $5 37*|. Bulkiucats—Fair; $6 65.
! Bacon, good demand. Short ribs 97 25a
: 7 40. Whisky—$1 13. Butter—Steady;
extra creamery 30a31c. Sogar—Quiet;
! hafd 6|a6{ ; New Orleans 4ia5f. Egg»—
■ Firmer, (.'heeee—Dull at 11 }ai:<i.
Philadelphia.
pHlLADKlPfflA, Octyber 16.—Flour—
i dull. Wheat— Firm; No. 2 red
' Oct. H2ja»<2jc, Nov. 82|a83c, Dec. 84|
•a84|c, Jan. H6{a86|. Corn—Spot steady;
I but (juiet. No. 3 mixed 15}; No. 2 mixed
I and yellow, 47c; No. 2 mixed on track
14•"»}«•. Futur«« dull; nominally un
1 rhangod Onto—Spot firm; rejected .1
, white32c, No. 3 white 33|c; No U white
33}a33Jc; No. I white 35jc. Futures
I steady; No. 2 white, Oct. 3l}a34^c; Nov.
( 334a3l)c; Dec. :ttUc_ Jan. 36]a3l»|c.
Toledo.
Toi.cno, O., «Mober 16.—Wheat
Steady and firm ; rosli 76$c; October 76ic;
I November 77Jc bid; I>ecen»ber K5ic;
! May Nfc*H<{Jc. Corn—Dull; cash 38c bid.
J Oate—Neglected; (lover Seed—Firmer;
I cash ami October f I 52$;
1.1 Y K HTlH'K.
Wh<x>lln(.
' The cattle market tili« werk WMruthtf
I «low ami prie«« remained the Mme M
( those of last week. The hog market wm
*I*i quiet and price« tell h quarter from
j those of w«H'k. .Mwirn. Hudson A
1 lay lia furnisn the following quotation«:
Cattle—1,<K)0 to 1,100 11m stock Hj»4c
; per lh. : to fUM) Dm. 3Ja3$e. per Ih. ; 700
j to M00 ilM. j:ut (c. per lh.
Hoff* Market active 3)a4c per lb.
Limbs Good at 3iulic pur 111.
Calve«—3a.V jh r lh
Hheep—Cjt«»3}e per II».
Clil«*|u.
' Chicaoo, Uctol»er 10.—Cattle—Ko
ceiptit 1,1'K*. market steady; shipping
steers $:t VHi."» 25; Mockers an«l lenders
(J 20a3 30; CO am, hulls aud mixed $1 50»
:t is*; hulk #2 'i-Va 'i 7&: through Texas cat
tle 10c higher; cows $20Ha270; m teer* |2 60
a.'» Ä»; Wertern rangers steady; natives
ami half breeds $'J (KU I 00; cows f 'i 30s
il (Ml; wintered Texans $'! 00*3 50. Hogs
—Keceipts 8,000; shipment* 7,0011, strong,
10c higher; rough and mixed f l 05a 4 HO;
packing and shipping $1 'i0.it 50; light
ft 70a4 45; skijM J'i .Vu.'l '£%. Slieep
Receipt* 1,000' shipments 500; market
strong, for good ; natives §2 25a4 00. wes
tern f.'! Pht'lOO; Texaaa $ J 25*3 00; lambs
$3 7.Yi t
Iln«t l.ibeiir.
East Liberty, October lü. —Cattle
—Receipt*, 322 head; shipments 0*4.
Market,nothing doing; all through consign
ment*. :U» ears shipped to New York. 4
Hogs—Itei-eipts, 3,900 head; shipment«
3,M00; market firm; Philadelphias (4 80
a4.!*>; Yorkers fk4.WWst.70; common
and light f I 2 «1 10; 0 rant shipped to
New York to-day.
Hheep— Reeri pta, 2,200; shipments 400.
Market ^ery dull, nothing doing.
riarinnsll,
Ci.winnati,October 11.—Hogs Hteady;
comnon and light $3 50a4 40; packing
and hnteher* $4 35a I 50, receipts 1,101,
shipments 1,32."».
PKTHOLKUM.
Ilrad lord.
ItitMiKokj), (w-tober 1*;. - Petroleum
Opened at 04J; highest 05}; lowest C41,
closed at «'»I;
Tit«» 111*.
TlTi'HVlLUt, October Î0. — Petroleum
-opened at 04j; highest 65j; Iww«at84i,
closed at 85f.
Pittsburgh.
I'tTTMKi'tuiH, Pa., October 10—IV
troleum—Dull but firm. Opened at 85,
closed at 85|; highest 05|; lowest 64j.
Nsw York.
Nkw Yuan, October 18.—Petroleum
was dull hut strong; opened at 85;
fluctuated only ï till the last boor, wbao
it advanced to 85$, closing strong il
6>j. Hales OM.OOO.
Din
ttmw Yorfc.
New YoBK, October 10.—'Ttaa
ha* been more quirt in new demanda, bat
tbe mIm »re of » good toUl through deliv
eries on prrvion* engagemeata.
Hare adraaand Indian H«m1m4 Wfl
39 inch brown cottons to te.
COTTO*.
M«w Tat%.
New Vom, October K.—Cotta«—
Futur« f lawed «teadjr at » fraction «bor*
laxt evening.
JrugjUti.
II
10 SEI t GOOD 11IU
I» both u An nad a ftcienee. WIm hoawtwp
m «U1 aivan make tore of alee tilaoaH lad
Batter CaAaS. Vf vàng VU AM * C«.t
Excelsior Biking Powder,
LOGAN A CO.,
MAXUPACTURER8 AVD PKOPKITTOW.
WE ARB RCADQL'AKTEM VOK
•rrroi
LOGAN & CO.
DUKMim, BKIHOa
rax
I« wkat people wjr i
The HoBMtead liier Pitts.
Orer forty to* nd am pOn* mtk
Mow popular erery 4ay.
LOGANAOO,
OH DECOOITTS.BKIDOI

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