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The New Orleans daily Democrat. [volume] (New Orleans, La.) 1877-1880, August 24, 1877, Image 1

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-' Views on the M lle in emodratle Plat
term ad HMayen' Title.
f(pooial to the Demnorat,.]
AtUfOTA., Me., Aug. 21. - Hlon. J. H. Wil
In him lItter aoceptlng thea Democratic
mintlon for (overnor of Maine, says: In
ation to the resolutlonls adoptisl by the
anting ~convontion concerning a sco5nd
oluton, I nowhtrn find In it any lIliprgach
ont of the Prosllont's title to the high .flhe
ih he now holds, and I have no dilfliulty in
Irding to it nly frll clouurrouco; that the
le, although stoutly cnlte.n ll, was rnc!og
sld arnd boeanmo valid by thll dtiulion of
tribunal which ctc'dl untlr the authority of
law to which both parties and all the Htates'
rough heilr Honaators and Iteproltntative.
Oongress, hadl given tlloir dlllIbrateo ls
t. Thu fraud chirgtad by that ronolution
terawl, an I undherstand from the langIuage
to, tih tr transaotlins which took placa, In
Sdischarge of thel flnction, of thn RJturtr
Ioazrl'i of lIouttisiua and other Htates.
Ill.gal and fraudulent acts eonmmitttad In
Mtatos (it Is for them to deal with biu.
in the viow taken by the Elctoral (rnn
on) might have oaail rroel, as allogild,
yet ht hbyond the range of their jurls
lon to judicially determine, Th thllrd
utlon oonilrmns my understanding of the
land intent of the second, as above ex -
aI , ntainlng, as it does, a recognition
the Presldent's Houthern policy, which, in
~ l an admiRsion on his part of the
drotrindof the )unmoratic party upon
s. lbjrtt. Tho entire serlie of resolutions,
9reforu, has my unqualified approval.
The Mitanilppl Rapids Canal.
i(ipetail to the Unmocrrat.]
t oxtirm, lowa, Aug. 21S.-The governmlnnt
around the Des Moines rapids of the
-sssl.ppi river here was formally opened
ay, with a suitable display and largeo
danof invited guests and citizens.
he amount saved In transporting freight
pasitleeng. around the rapids will amount
abaot l hittdrod thousand dollars annually.
Onnal is seovn and six-tenths miles long,
d.il along tahe Iowa shore fron. Kookuk
N.ashvllo n.
ortoen leaterilng.
[tSPclad to the Democrat.]
DIAItl'o)tls, Aug. 23.-.A telegram from
mond. at 9 o'olock, reports that Sonator
innm cont intes to improve.
The President's Tour.
bvpe.tal to he Demoerat.l
wtnoolwl, N. H. Aug. 2i.--The PresidentIal
y left for Manchester this morning, an
panted by Gov. Presott and staff, Gen.
and Mayor Plslbury. They were met
dopot by a committee from Manches
AWonaTstat, N. H., Aug. 21-.The Preal
and party worn met at the depot by a
crowd of people. Hayes was greeted
continuous the, ring as he appeared on
rear platform, from whence he addressed
crowd in a short spoeh. Speeches were
made by Messrs. Key, Devens and
Iafter which the train started, amid
and the cheers of the crowd.
The maratoga Races.
[ll.e'ialo ot D 1mornt.l
TOA, Aug. 23.- In the Ilrst raiel I o-day
a putrse of $700, 21, mtih*. l'arole waS tlhe
y entry and walked over the ,omrse.
he second rase, purse of $M0I, free hnlndl
for all ages, 1' mile, was won by Vera
Sin 2::111,;
.he third race, purseII Ff , ` 4', winner to be
at auctiotm, l-. mile, was won by An
n I 1:581,.
h last was a handlicep hurd, rae, purtse
S1-4 mile. over five hitrdils; won by
favorite, VWalker, in 2:21 .,.
Ihoward has struck Joseph.
8Ic'ial to the Demoerst.l
itLT LAKX.. Aug. 23.- -Lieut. Leary, How
Commissary, says that when he left, the
Lms were fortifying at a place called the
SBed-s. Ite thinks Howard struck them
( More Indian Rislngs Threatened.
ISDec.al to the Dnmorat.l
or ITSHAW, Montana, Aug. 23.-Nows from
I Benton states that there are indications
outbreak among the (Gros Ventres, As
ilnes. and Piogans.
Quoting Secrpture.
AsalNirroN, Aug. 28. -It is thought lt.t to
ph no more of Hayes' or Keys' speeches.
y an quoting scripture like the devil.
Lose Ot an Engllsh Collier.
i8 pecial to the )Denmoorat.)
N Fi"ANic.ts.o. Aug. 23.-- The New South
lao stant itoilller YLtLa Yai wentl downl
le entering Newcastle harbor on the 15th.
offlicers and irew were lost.
jtPennsylvanla Democratic Conven
IRLR(;,uit( Aug. 23..--oyes was nomi
for State Treasurer on the fifth ballot,
vote standing--- Noyes 131, Barr 83, Powell
pt. McLelland was re-elected chairman of
State Comnmittee, and the convention ad
The Meeting of Governors.
PIA,. Aug. 23.--A large number of
4eptances have been received from Govern
invited to a special convocation of Execu
3s of the several States, to be held at the
ernational Exhibition next week. Exten
, and elaborate preparations are being
oe for their reception and entertainment.
Wednesday, the 29th inst, there will be
nd floral display, and on the 30th an in
lal review, in which the employes of the
us manufacturing establishments of
elphia will participate.
A South Carolina Suit.
LUMJIA, Aug. 23.-The Attorney General
brought suit against the bondsmen of ex
er T. C. Dunn, as receivor of the no
us Soloman's Bank, for $25,000, the
t of his bond as such receiver, which it
has been forfeited by his failure to
dIwelargn fil hl dutitw and ivouttntn frr tho proqp
ert1Ie intro tod to hijm tntiflflJJ(Ot Jtn t. T ihe
valIu of tine nroperty In plan ed at !014,1fwI.
I" Dunn is at nrv it from teo Miantn.
Thek Kuauear Affair.
IHotlal to the, lemnnrat.1
loºNioPN, Ault. e7.-- Thri oodtiuei of Admirnt'ai
I)hehor eoy In putting neptrep to thee iawloess
Sprcoeo+dingc of the ironclad IluntenAC Ine Per1'o -
vinae wiotre hati sbnen appirovers by the Lordse
if Aeelneiralty atid the 1narl of ltcrbey.
rTcChe Ycikeihlrr wccakea.
[$tereaia to ttil t)ge(oeere'.j
rtomNIo N, Aug. 'Je. -44ecrdy (*oligictiywene tho
great Yorkhleleir Htrk~Pe cit York tee-clay.
rHneeriJai to thee [sneeent.l
A1,1kXANaou1A. Aug. %9.-The, ire'cwh mnnn
of-war (lorrecm heui paceesrec (Midee with time
e~rhelori on boaerdl. Fifty of tier crow ttre
deteed anitd oneo hcicedred cread thirt-y are' ottili
Prneceh uiqmuhb~cu.
ihpitalai to III() PIeIneeraI.
t'ABIt, Aug. 2l1.--Tei e inrrro positively rice
nior the' ruceeatioee of thoe aucnoret, erntien teariee
peeree that tier retoont attack con (een. l$ceticat,
Miniseter of War, war Ispiqired Icy (kIn. Dcc
erect. It mnewe thee cittauk, and rnerennteeedr s
tihat l'rr'eidont MacMahon IhtwtitctetA an in
qdciry inter the ctna ungoe'ret of thie Wair Dee
WAR N0'i'EN.
nernmsar' PPretct AanRirt Turkish
[Hpecial to the Demoocat,l
LONmoN, Aug. 28.-It Is Stttsd that (Or
many's protest against Turkish atrociti Is
due to thU suggestion of Emperor William,
and its nature is such as to convineo the
Porte that Gelrmany Is intearnest,
Great Britaln Preparting for Intesentimn.
I8,polal to the Dnmouret.l
LoNrM., Aug. 21. --Orent Britain Is making
arrangeomnts for the .Intervention of the
groat powers in the Itusso-Turkish war in
tho Interei't of peaceO.
The Turks Reppuled Before Tirnevs.
(Specall to the )oemocrat.l
LONlnoN, Aug. 23,. -The Turks attackel
Tirnova yesterday, but were repulsod, The
engatgolmnt ruecommoniced t, day. Osman
Pasha made an attack on Holvia, but was re
pulltse by Prince Mirsky.
illsmarek and Andrassy.
(IHpelal to the D'emorat.
BEItliN, Aug. 28.--Prince Btamarck left to
day for Gastein, whero he will moet Count
Ike Attack n sehipkha Pass.
(Speolal to tthe Demodrat.J
Lon,onm , Aug. 2I. -Advicss from the Rus
elan headquarters at (h8tiy Studon, datld
August 22, afternoon, state that the battle at
tMchlpka Pass was still progressing. The
enemy has renewed the attack many times
with fresh troo)ps, but each time has b~nn rj
pulsel with heavy Turkish los.
The Turks at Ossman arar.
tHpetlai to the Democrat.)
MAN(CHiiT rIt, Aug. 23. -A dispatch from
Eski Ajuma, datel Tuesday, says that Llout.
IGen. Meohmet All left this morning for
taKsgrad, to inspect the camp nand defensive
works there, after which he will return to
Shuonia. Theore are 0 1i,000 troops at Osman
Blazar, whllch plau 18 eintirely desorrted by the
inhitl lutts.
-·----·----** -
(.Reclal to the 1)emoerat.l
NEW Yoigu, Aug.' 235-Gold 10t4.. U. 8. 6's
of 1881, 1lll0 ,e11t0 4; do. coupons 111 -; new
41 'is lllTi%; do. ou'jmpons 108; do. 1865, new
issue, 106; do. 1807, lo08,-; do. 1868, c(,upons,
110' /; 10-4(1'x, 18s"440161; do.1r On,1121~,
112',; cllnrrney rG', 12:3 i now 5's, 1010.
LIoNI)ON, Aug. 23.-- (,nlls for money
r95 5-10; new 4' Ns, I05oU ; do. 18H17, 1074; 10-40's,
108' ; now 5's, 107 ,.; rile, lo0,.
[Special to the Dl)emocrat.l
ST. Louis, Aug. 23.- Flour unchanged.
Wheat lower; No. 2 red $1 27 bid cash; No. :
do $1 1s', cash; $1 17i40o1 1M%/ August;
$1 (.Ji4411 (OHl8 September. Corn lower; 40
cash, 40% Septenlber 41:#6441% ( .ctober.
Oats quiet, 27 cash. VWhisky steady, $1 09.
Pork dull, jobbing at $12 75. Bulk neats
very quiet; saliable 4 /(i6Oi. BlacII quiet,
5' ,(7: 4. Lard nonlinal.
CHIcAGo, Aug. 23.-Wheat tirnl and iautive;
Si ti96;, Septenmber. Corn luiet; 421 Septcmn
bIr, 42%/, October, 42 cash. Pork quiet; $12 05
September, $12 15 October. Lard quiet; 8.2/,
Septoeniber, 87% October.
CINcINNATI, Aug. 23.-Flour dull. Wlheat
heavy: white $1 2ll001 28. Corn unchanged.
Oats firil; 250031. Whisky steady and firm.
Pork unchanged. Lard quiet; 8'. Bulk
lt'elats inactive; 4,%@7. Bacon unchanged.
NEW YORK, Aug. 23, Noon.--Cotton easy;
U plands 11',, Orleans 111' ; sales 551 bales.
Futures atsy; August 11.080f11.09, Septem
her 10.l9l3l10.95, October 10.67 r 10.69, Novem
ber 10.54r10o.5,, December 10.570I10.59.
Flour without imlaterial change. Wheat,
spot dull and heavy; futures 3@4c lower.
Corn heavy, futures 1(g1'/,c lower. Pork
quiet; $13 15. Lard quiet; steam 8.6.5. Spirits
turprntillne firm; 35. Rosin quiet; $1 853@
1 'J.., for strained. Freights firm.
L1VERPOOL, Aug. 23.-Uplands, Low Mid
dling clause, August deivery, 5 d; sales of
American 3600 bales. Futures flat.
NEW YORK, Aug. 23.-Arrivedal: Niagara.
Arrived out: Ganges, Wolf, Excelsior. Home
wardtl: Geo. F. Manson. Norfolk.
[Special to the Democrat.]
MEMIH1s, Aug. 23.-Departed: Stanard for
New Orleans.
It is said the Fall River corporations havw on
hand 830,000 pieces of pi-ting cloth, which they
are holding for better prices.
The announcement of a projected marriage
between the King of Spam. and ia Belgian Pimcise
is contradicted.
Buy your buggies and carriages from L.T.
Maddax, 35 Oarondelet street, near corner G(ra
Revival if a Hitterte Feelnl Agalnst Ent
Iane-Tbreate.ne Oercpaf lon of Al*
[Pall Mall Ouette.1
Rlomr, July 211, 1$77.--lt is curious to
observe and difficult to explain the re
appearance of a bitter feeling in Italy
against England, which was so strong
last autumn. England has always been
friendly toward Italy, and Italy would
have little or nothing to gain and much
to lose in a war with her; yet there in
little doubt that had the Itusso-Turklsh
war begun last September, Italy would
have thrown in her lot with Russia, at
the rt·k of a war with England. After
that time, however, there came a long
period of diplomatic maneuvering
during which Italy awoke to a sense of
the state of her army; how there were
scarcely enough rules in stock to arm
even her first line; how money voted
for the purchase of guns had been frit.
tered away without the guns being
ready, and so on. Mthe reallized that the
Duillo would not be fit for sea for an
other year or two, and that only one of
the big guns had arrived, and that was
lying at 8pezzia; and people began to
say, "What can HRssia do for us after
all, and what can she set off against the
damage that would ensue to our conm
merce fromt a war with England?" Now,
however, slnce the rapid advance of the
Russians in Europe; sineoo the effect of
torpedoes on ironclads has been ob
served; since sentimental party agita
tions have paralyzod the English gov
ernment, and Mr. Gladstone has done
his utmost to check all efforts to make
England respected on the Continent,
the Itallans forget their reasoning all
the old bitterness is reviving, and all
the evils that have or may come to pass
are laid at England's door.
To England is attributed the present
depressed state of trade; England is to
blame that the Italians have lost enor.
mous sums in Turkish stock and Eng
lish selfishness is keeping all Europe in
a state of uncertainty and preventing
the settlement of the Eastern questiont.
It is a melancholy fact, but there is a
feeling of actual contempt here for Eng
land. You at home do not feel it, and
may not much care that it exists, but it
is so. Glance at any of the newspapers.
talk with any Italian intimate enough
with you to express what he thinks, and
you will have no doubt about it. Only
the other day Faafulla, a paper form
erly, It is true, hostile to England, but
not of late, said: "The offensive
strength of England no longer ex
iota. 'I will not' is only a mask to
hide 'I cannot,' England as a part
of Europe has played out, and the ex
obhange of her wooden walls into iron
sides has only precipitated events and
destroyed her appearance of strength.
If England Interfered in the present
struggle Europe would certainly feel
the effects, and commerce would suffer
oonslderably, though not so much per
haep as is supposed; but would the re
sultot the Eastern question be altered ?
Not at all " and more in the same
strain. Italy condemns the selfishness
of England, but she is all the time seek
ing what, profit she may draw from her
friendship with Russia. Her policy is
always to "shout with the largest," and
Ruslsa is the largest now and she be
lieves Germany to be with her.
There is little doubt that the reports,
so often spread and as often contra
dicted, of an Italian occupation of Alba
nia have some foundation; if nothing
else, they ar meant for feelers. Signor
Melegari, the present Minister of For
eign Affairs, whenever he is questioned
in the House on foreign matters, has al
ways either been dumb or has stam
mered out a replly which few could hear
or understand. DIepretis, the head of
the government, has more than his
hands full witn the department of
finance; the other ministers are solely
devoted to their rey-ective offices.
There is no Visconti-Venosta in the
Cabinet; and though if he were there
he would, doubtless still be faithful to
the traditional policy, yet there would
be less risk of Italy involving herself in
real difficulties for the sake of some cov
eted gain.
The Iaboring Men and t(reenbaeker, En
dleavoring to Amalgamate.
[National Rtpublican.]
PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 16.--A meeting of
the delegates from the Locomotive En
gineers' Brotherhood, the Trainmen's
Union. miners' and laborers' organtiza
tion, United Workingmen, Working
men's party of the United States and a
numberof the other labor organizations
was held last evening. The object of
the meeting was an attempt to amalga
mate the several organizations in one
combined effort to gain political power,
but as-far as could be learned, the meet
ing being secret, the attempt was a
failure, there being too many jarring in
terests, and the communistic spirit. pre
vailing to a great extent. More skilled
workmen were present to tight com
munism step by step, and expressed a
preference to gain their rights by the
allot. Reports were presented show
ing that seventy thousand men are now
united throughout the State in the in
terest of the movement, comprising a
half dozen.societies. The tone of the
remarks showed that the general senti
ment, as expressed by working
men, was in favor of the green
back movement, but it is not pro
posed to play second fiddle to the Wil
liamsport convention, to be held on
September 19, for if this were done the
tail would be larger than the kite. Cor
respondence was read from district or
ganizations, which tended to prove that
in all sections of Pennsylvania, and par
ticularly in the anthracite mining re
gions, there exists a deep and wide felt
sympathy with this or any movement
that will tend to ameliorate the present
suffering of the laboring classes, but
that to make the movement formidable
and effectual the greenback and labor
parties should be consolidated. A
prominent delegate, while favorable
to this project, said that he had
but faint hopes of the two parties
coalescing, but that eventually the
greenback and labor parties should be
consolidated. A prominent delegate,
while favorable to this project, said that
he had but faint hopes of the two par
ties coalescing, but that eventually the
greenbacks would be absorbed by the
stronger labor party, and that they
would control the nominations at
Williamsport. Still, to make assurance
doubly sure, the labor convention at
Harrisburg will be called, and from
present appearances a full State ticket
placed In the field eomposed of the
Greenback paty of the United Sttes
and Protective Labor party, the latter
the most powerful of all, ospecially In
Philadelphia. The only trouble that
need be appr-bended In making the
convention harmonlons throughout,
both in platform ant nominoeer will be
on account of the dissensions that have
already arisen between self-elected le.d
ore. There is no doubt In the aminds of
the labor party in this Sate that, with
proper organization they can poll 1tO,00t0
votes at the November election, and thus
hold the balance of power.
In Philadelphia alone there are now
14,000 voters enrolled, and activity is
being displayed in increasing the ranks
and persistently propagating the faitt.
I n conversation with severalof the dele
gates after the adj,,arnment, the oplo
ion was confidently expressed that, in
spite of the discussion last evening, the
matter of meeting the conflicting ideas
and Interests was simply a r uestion of
time, and that although the remarks
of a few (of the delegates were decidedly
communist in tone, the sober-second
thought would lead them to modify
their opinions, and by compromising
with the more moderate workiogm&,n
they thought they wcwuld gain victory
at the polls.
f TU1 WmATH1.IU 131thRS*DAT.
Th'e following Is thn "trnipsraturu" at the
varIous polnto named, as reported by thve
r Hlgnal Morevlo0 tolograina Nr nIwni d by Her
geant Ifown, of the Hignal Bureau, and mndi
eatlng the stato of thn terndpratiro at ths
( pointa l nnms, at 8 p. in. yos srday:
J Cairo 71 hlogr'nsw, ClndnnatA a), Galveston
M8, K{ookuk 74, Ln(rosis 7r, L.,avonworth 78,
t Loulsvllle 7T, lmurnphls rl'5% Nashvillo 78
(Omnilia 7f; 1'lttsbnrg 71, HhrInvoport H7 Ht
Lou ths 7;1, Ht. Paul 81, Vlckmh~nrg H8, Yanlton'
(P. TI) 81 Augusta (Ja. )i , (kirsicana (Tau.)
M8, 1 01,1(0 e;, lofntgnrnuory M, HuVaiuiud sfi
I Now O'l.,ans s, and Key Wo*t WI.
Thne following woro tho varlatlonr. of tom
pwiattui, acicordilng to the thornonn ter
ahlirnnhleit) at JIharn4?l's atoro, on Canal
A stroot, y4?8tor Ilay :
1; a. in., 78; 12 noon, 84;. 8. p. in., 12; 81p.
in., H7; Inlnl at I p. m. 142 In the sun.
al - - ---sewC--
SThe lilitary Make-l;p and Courawe or.
the IIst u llllan .oldker*.
[N. Y. Times.]
The lRussian officers are not at all in.
dulgent, to their beloved allies, the
Hournanians, whose partfcipation in
the tklong of Nikopolis they utterly
disclaim. Apropos of this let me give
a description of a IHoumanLan "brave"
in his war-paint: He is a type of a olass
which, like the Dodo bird, is fast be
rconing extinct, and is therefore a curl
osity worthy of at least a passing word.
He is tall, as a rule, and handsome, of
the beauty known as a barber's block.
His hair, unusually lony, earefully
greased and still more earefully parted,
is in war times cropped as closely as a
prize lighter's. His whiskers, with
which no human persuasion would In.
duce him to part, are of the kind known.
tn England some years ago as "Picca
dilly falls," reaching to his shoulders.
His rather thin legs wear the tightest
of breeches, and the nattiest of
boots armed with spurs almost as longý
as those of a Mexican ranchero, with
loose rowels calculated to produce a
fine military effect as they .jngle
against his heavy sabre--dimensions 3,
feet by 3 inoches--when he swaggers
do-wn the Pons Mogoshol. His manly
breast is encased in a showy uptoo of
blue or scarlet, covered with bral.l and
brass and gilt buttons. On his heaol is
a blue or scarlet kepi with nearly as
much gold e rn broidery as he wears upon
his sleeve. He has no epaulettes, but
that is fortunate, for with them he
would be weighedi down with the weight
of his armor. If he is of an influential
family, he is an aid-de-camp to some
body, and has a lot of aiguillettes to
mark his superiority. He looks well on
horseback, but he is not really happy
there, and prefers the outside of the
Cafe Hugues or the balcony of the
Jockey Club, whence he can ogle the
women as they pass, and tell of his
lo., Les f ortur.., real or fancied, vnd
occasionally draw out his trusty fal
chlon, and feel its edge and show how
sharp it is.
A new liqueur called "euoalypsinthe"
has been rranufactured fron the leaves
of the eucalyptus. The valuable pro
perties of an infusion of the leaves as a
febrifuge have been long known and
appreciatdl, especially by residents in
Algeria, where the eucalyptus has been
extensively cultivated with beneficial
results; and Dr. Miergue a colonial
surgeon, has now succeeded, after many
experimoents, in distilling from the
leaves a liqueur which, while exhilarat
ing an grateful to the palate, possesses
also many useful medionial properties.
A correspondent of & French paper, who
has made acquaintance with the new
beverage in Marsellles, where it is
already largely manufactured and con
sutoed, preiicts that within six months
it will beaonse popular throughout
France, and Will everywhere take the
place of absinthe--the "green muse,"
which has temporarily inspired, only
afterward to stupefy and kill, so many
of the most talented of French writers
and poets.
[Courier-Journal. ]
To add to the variegated aspect of
Ohio politics, the Workingman's party
of the State is now said to be inharmo
nious with itself, there being a Colum
bus wing and a Cinoinnati wing, the
Cincinnati wing being too communistic
to suit the wing designated Columbus.
An attempt has been made, it is said, to
induce the Cinoinnatians to withdraw
the State ticket recently nominated,
that a farmer may be put at the head of
the labor movement. So far the Cin
cinnati nominees are not inclined to re
tire. Their hands are not horny, but
they can stick. Their brethern of
Columbus propose to hold a convention
on the 13th of September to nominate a
new State ticket and make a pew plat
St. Louis is shipping horses to Eng
mAll/lS OU A TNIIIb l91M- rOR
[Ivtootsl Dispatoh to the BoIeson Herld.
WAnnISTfI7(, Aug. 17.- Mr. Blaine, a
short time ago, disclosed his poltiica
programme to a very prominent person
In the service of the government. He
said that it was a mistake to suppose
that he was looking to the presidency
in 1810. He was looking beyond 18an.
He hoeod to see Grant renomflbated by
theo Itpublicans in W110, and be.
lieves he would be beaten. Then,
with Grant out of the way and
an opposition President in power
he believed the Republicans wozlld
be compelled to take him as their
candidate. He believes that tbhe B,
pubhlican party is destined to defeat to
1810, althon gh, or coiurse, he would not
say so openly. Thus it appears that
both Oonkling and nBlalne (for differdat
reasons) are in Ifvor of the renornina.
tion of Grant in 18i0. Conkliln believes
that, Grant could be re-elected, and
Blain sees oeleatly that be could not.
Oonlkling's constatnt pu4llag of Grant Is
meant to keep, him in view as a pres-.
dential candidate, and the Grant move
,ment is to.day the most prnounced
andi hest-orgamnizeu d pokitloal s.herei
that Is atfltt in th country.
The Governor General of the Danube
telegraphs from Rustclauk that last
Sunday some Russians and Bulgarians
massacred all the inhabitants of the
village of Yeni-keul, situated eight
hours from Osmean-Iazar, with the ex
ception of three women and two men.
At the village of Koazl, nine hours from
the same town, they put five persons to
A teegram from the iovernor of
Tirnovi. addressed to his Highness the
Grand Vlzier, confirms all the previous
revports of the acts of barbarity cor
mitted by the Russians and Bulgarians
at the time of the occupation of Timeo
va and the neighboring villages, and
more especially that of the burning of
a mosque, in which the inhabitants of
OIameslkeul had taken refuge and in
w~och they were burnt alive. 1e adds
that the lussians compel Mussulman
prisoners, under pain of death, to fire
on the Ottoman troope who come to
their aid.
The Mushir Huleiman Pasha tele
graphs to the Minister of War that of
twelve unarmed Mussulmans of the vil
lage of Soukouloa, near u.skll Sghra,
who made their submission to the Rus
sians, seven were killed by the Bul garl
aae with blows from axes, and three
others by Cossacks. We have ases-.
tained exactly as possible the number
of dwellings burned, and of Museul
mans massacred by the Russians and
IBulgarians in the villages which have,
up to the present, suffered~ most from
the invasion of the enemy, and I here
with transmit you the renuit:
1. At Batak, an exclusively Museul
man village of the district of 8lstova
Houses, 100; Inhabitants--men, 200;
women, 300. Total number of victims,
So0. 8even of the victims are said to
have survived.
2. At Bolovan, a Musslmnll village of
the district of Tirnova,--Huses, 250;
inhabitants-men, 700; wormaa, 1%,)0; In
all, 1900. One person only is believed
to have escaped the massacrp.
3. At Carabounas-Houses, 100; men,
200; women, 300; victims, 500. Two per
sons escaped death.
4. At Kestenbol-Houses, 15c; men,
0)0; women, 600; victims, 900. Three
5,. At Chems, a mixed village--Mus
ettlmuan housaes, f6; rmen, 12); women,
200; victims, '.o. One person alone es
6,. At Tundja, a mixed village
Houses, 10q; inhabitant+s men, 250; wo
men, 400; victims, º15;0. There were
three survisors.
The following Is the number of houses
burned in the villages which were de
soerted by their ihhabitants before the
arrival of the enemy: Tranich Homri,
40; BRran, 150; Odalar. 180; Amoudlouk,
80; Bourouch, I(*#; K,)lJmna, 70; Ok
dijler, 210. Total number of houses
burned. P20.
It is further reported that the Mussul
man inhabitants of forty or fifty mixed
villages, each containing at least 100
houses, tendered their submission to the
Russians, but their fate is unknown.
You wiU agree with us that these fright
ful statistics form the most overwhelm
ing evidence of the pitiless cruelty of
tussiak policy.
[N. Y. Times Letter.]
Every other house lies open to insp.c
tion, for the Bulgarians fnished the
work of de:struction commenced by the
Muscovite soldiery. It was natural
enough, too; the latter came in with
their bloodl up from the fight, and the
ravahs, as liberated slaves, sought to
vent their fury upon their former mas
ters. The negroes did Itat San Domingo,
and there is no negro fresh from the
shores of the Congo whom I would in
salt by comparing him socially or intel
lectually with a home-bred Bulgarian.
There were some horrid scenes, they tell
me, in Sistova on the morrow of the as
sault, and for days after, the Turks were
hunted out of their hiding-places
and shot down like dogs, and race and
murder and pilage and every foul deed
which lust and brutality could imagine
was perpetrated, under the eyes of the
Russian officers, until there was noth
ing left wherewith to reproach the
Osmanli for last summer's atrocities,
except, it may be, in the number of vic
tims. But this was not the fault of the
Bulgarians, and they will do better
when the field for the exercise of their
reprisals shall have become more ex
tended. And when human victims were
wanted to their vengeance, they wreak
ed it upon inanimate things; every
house, from cellar to roof, has been gut
ted; chimney places and walls have
been demolished, fltors torn up in
search of concealed treasure. Handfulls
of wool, bundles of rags of every sort
and color, the accumulations of genera.
tions of Osmanli for the stuffing of their1
traditional divans, are scattered about
the rooms like a thick carpet, or lie in
heaps in the streets and gardens, where
even the fruit trees have been chopped
and hacked simply because they were
once dear to the Moslem. I don't think
this wanton destruction of property
caused me any very painful feelings; it
brought its own punishment with it,
for theae areamsontng brutes mrles
have occupled the comfortable dwell
lugs of their old tyrants with no one to
say them ary; and the soldier, even ol
the most olvitlized peoples, Is Inoiled to
"loot" when the ghting is over. Bub
It was sickening to gaze upon the bsht
tered and upturned tombstones areast
the desecrated moeques, for there ie
something sacred In the repose of the
grave, and reepect for the dead is writ
Sin ievery consolenee.
iDalas (Tean.) Herald.)
senator Jones, of Florida Is bendien
every endeavor toward establithing 4d1
rent real? service between tiouthera
ports, the West ladies and the 8outh
Amerlcan Mtates, and with promlrlni
prospects for success, P.nsaools has
one of the inest barbors in the world,
fromr wbhih ships of almost any ton
nage may be given, at little e.pense,
free access to tihe open sea, and Is more
directly in the line of trawvL-from the
Eastern olties than New Orleans. The
secoe~ s of Helator Jones' elarts would
be a terrible blow to the immediate
future of the Crescent City, for It would
secure to Pensacola the most Irmnortant.
and valuable enterprise that oew Or
leans could possibly establish.
Prior to the war, the trade with all
these rich couttrles was monopolized
by New Orleans and aiahmond, Viri
gnla, but by reason of the war it was
secured by Baltimore, and simply by
one fortunate circumstance--aiaohmo,.
flour. This flous was made from the
wheat grown in the region lylng along
the Blue Ridge, from the oanolke to
the Potomac, which was found to have
certain constituents preserving the
flour from deterioration in tropoicl and
equatorial America, of whlch the north
ern and western wheat is defclent.
There Is no doubt that Tesse wheat, to
the necessary qualities of dryness and
weight, with less starch and more
gluten than ordinary western sine,
will be foMwd equal, if not s pr to
the best B.ue iIdge or Mouth Mdoutin
wheat, whieh In arts bhclue days, mase
the fortune ao tichmond, sad since s1U
has filled the coffers of the merehnas.
of Baltimore.
Now here is the prize whblh New Or
leans can win and supplement to the
trade she possessed before the war
her merchants have the sagaety tol
preciate Its enormous value. We j
the New Orleans I~mocrar in its cll
upon the leading merchanteof the tree.
cent City to interest themselves in the
recommendation of the postal comms
sion, and secure through a direct mal
service the rieh products of the tropie.
The establishment of postal communi.
cation at Peasaeola may tnvolve the las
of the brilliantopportuolty she now ba
of controlling the tropical trade of the
whole Mtisehllpp valley.
The grain region of Tesas Is vltU.I
interested in the establishment of this
direot trade. It would immediately
give our millers and grain dealers "the
picked market" and one that can never
be glutted. Measure should he lose.
gurated by the merchants of New Or
leans to obtain and compile ianormation
to be submitted to Congress, shoring
by the advantages and superior oem.
mercial facilities of their city it tb
one through which postal commanlfeS.
tion with the tropios should be eeab
... . . II, 4 I. . . . .
The lnalntles and Pangerw of the ule.
aston luerea.stng.
(New York flersld.]
Wii.srBu.sR, Aug. 20. -Between the
few hot heads among the strikers and
political demagogues who are just now
making capital for themselves the
strike continues, and instead of quiet
ing down, it daily assumes stronger
features. It is boldly asserted, also, by
men that certainoly ought to know that
agents from Schuylkill county are incl,
lug rebellion against any attempt that.
may be made to reswume. One old, ex
perienced and Intelligent miner in
formed your oorrespoodent to-day that.
he was positive that Frank B.
Gowen had paid agents in this coal re
gion to keep the pot boiling; in other
words, to engender discord and prolong
the strike. A leading operator, when
asked if he believed this replied that it
might be true. Scarcely a night passes
without some dificulty on tie ra.lroads
leading from this city to places North
and South. Passenger cars are stoned,
switches turned, boulders rolled on the
track and other dangerous and fiendish
work done. Trains are even stoned in
the day-time, and two gentlemen of this
city are now suffering from bruises re
ceived in this manner while passing
over the Lehigh and ~Suquehanna road
to Scranton yesterday.
Down at Plymouth, where a greatdeal
of lonely picket duty is done by the
State troops, soldiers have been shot at
from ambuscades at night, although so
far none have been harmed. In the
country the farmers are getting fleree.
Several were in the city to-day com
plaining that gangs of men are robbing
them daily of all kinds of provisions,
and they say that if prote,.:tion is not
given them they will be forced to band
together and drive the invaders out of
the neighborhoods which they now io
test. These marauders commenced their
foraging in a respectful way, but they
have now grown bold, defiant and reeke
More trouble is reported at Wanaisfe
to-night, and troops, it is thought, will
be sent to that point before morning.
The proclamation of Gov. Hartranft
calling for three months' volunteers has
set many to thinking that the soldiers
will not leave this section as soon as was
anticipated. There were many who
hoped the boys in blue would depart
this week, butthey are now bitterlydis
appointed. If such a calamity should
happen as the removal of the soldiers
just now there would be fiery times and
no mistake. More mines are idle in Ln
zerne to-night than there were a week
ago, and the end is by no means at
There is a movement in Missisaippl
for a constitutional convention.
George Sand, in the opinion of her
doctor, died of strong coffee.
The tenor Nicoolini contemolates a
lawsuit against the Marquis de Caux.
Gov. Hendricks will returnin Septem-..

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