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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, September 17, 1886, Image 1

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Vol- YT VT T\?* li," 51.
?attoxs at the mekcy of THRU des?
potic POWERS.
tai ?pa???" OF TIIKIR *N1 mtm TllK,R 0NLY
UorK_oi.uoMY on look POI rnRKPOM
gkggttjMj Uti i yorth Atne-tcan Cable N?c? Co
I Losi> >n. 8" l'1- M??TaW Tribink reprosentat've
wj obtained tho following statement* regarding
the lbilgarian complication from tho historian,
Edward A. Frwumn:
? I un asked to say something about tho present
?Ult ii things in .Southeastern Europe. I must
begm hv sawng that beyond hew and there trmii
? private letter I havo no means ol knowledge
nhich is not open to the whole world. I have no
politk.il secrets to tcU&U?J ono. If lhavoany
advantage over anybody alla it is merely what may
com- "t a los* n*Wt ?t In !??? *> toot at facts and
thc r oaoaeo toatoao1 of nni-ely repeating acontro
tatala! rvm?la Tb* late ovonto io Bulgaria show
haw Amp ,btli? jcalouxy with which the daspotk
power* oJ li.: ps look at anything Jwlich may
?iveatroagtb t-> any of lb*strugsling nations, lt
v ,. ,,., .,., :i?in ;-. la 'now ninny wa\s tb*Cit*
? 1 bia anger at the union of northern an.I
?MItucra I n ?:nia-the latter lb* Eastern Buuio
Pi ? .D.-lomatists-and tho strange outbreak of
r.... into arila* Francis Jo.,, ph of Austria allowed
binn- || ti) l.e hurrie.l. Whatever may bej the
haiti larisa between tho two.it does not suit the
Barpsoaa of either that ?jr*fabeaaaallarPowan
ghoul 1 have tba chance of drawing strength from
ggMOfl ana independence. Beople talk glibly of
hastrio goaag aa Saloni.a as if it were a kind of
I . ...y exearaioa, Tbaj forget tti.it it means tho
cruaLtag of tho hopes ol three nations?Greece,
S mi and loig.ina.
- 1... -reit Bowers hive their jealousies among
tlirius lv<8. So havo tho smaller oues. 'lheill
freling between Uroeee and Bulgaria is th? chief
diiiuulty and danger of the whole matter. Tho
bops of the Southeastern lamia lies lu friendly
relations among the liberated nations. How hard
?neb Doaatiooa aro aa establish ia shown by tho
action p| both Ureoce and Servta on the occasion
of the Bulgatiau uniou. But the further advance
ol tba Heoaa of Austria means, if not tue utter
gheorptiou, at least the muted disunion and
woalmoai of ail. lt is inaeed by tho dlaanlon and
weakness of nations that the Austriau Power-not
anal ion, but a mero family estate?exists at all.
Billia, on the other haud. is a National Power and
baa the strength of ono. The natural sympathies
of the Baaaiaa people, as distinguished from the
BMtaan iiovernmeut, will always bo for any
fcuvoiiic and orthodox nation. But it is doubtless
easy in Kassia os it is in England so tc state
matters as to awaken unreasonable national
jealousies. Th? action of Bulgana may bo ho
spoktn of is to seem ungrateful to liussia, a Power
boa wti'ih a-c must not forget that Bulgaria
Las received real and great Lenouts,
" lt is QOita possible then that, besides the prcseut
irritation of the Czar, popular foeling in Bussia
may this time be against Bulgaria. But wo must
remember that as B"ssia is a nation, a Just and
generous polity on her part is not hupoasiblo, while
au., h policy is hardly conceivable on tho part of
tho Austrian Bower, which represents only the in?
terests ol a single family at the moment. Any ad
VOOOO of freedom or union is distasteful to both
p.iwem alike. Thc only question is whether they
viii bottle up their own ditierencoa in order to
atop what is so distasteful to both, or whether
gaaaa accident of the present state of things may
gaaaotha long-smouldering enmity to bnrBt iuto a
ll in?.
- Germany, on tho other hand, wonld seem to
have BO immediate interests which need dash with
those of the Southeastern nations. There ls, how?
ever, tba national ill-feeling between Greeks and
Dava, strongest among those who are really of
SlaYOOk descent, and it may not suit the possessors
ot Pooaa and North Sleswiek to encourage National
n BTI ii .nts anywhere. As long as l'rince Bismarck,
from whatever motive, takes the House of Austria,
it- shiel and his dominions under his somewhat
aoodoaooadiog oatrooaga\ so long whatever dis?
pleases that house or thwarts its policy cannot bo
ac . ptakla at Berlin for the moment.
"Tba Southeastern nations havo throe great
Powers which are nearest to them and all against
thora, lt is hard la seo how the turee (roo
Hattons of Western Farnpa Pngjaail. Franco and
lt.,. ?:. ave any diioet interest in the matter. The
gaaotstttioa that England has any interest in
goppofftlag tba Turk, that is, in prolonging the
boiulago of t.'io-..- parts of (Jreeco, Bulgan* and
lervia which he still bolds in bondage, is as absurd
galt ta immoral. But no argument will get it out
of those booda of arbieb it has once taken posses?
sion. Tho only question is whether the Turk is
Dow their worst enemy. It would be easier to turn
him out of Salonica now than it will bo to turu out
the Austrian it he ever gets in. On tho other hand.
lt is north thinking whether either au Austrian
occiipati&n of Salonica or a Russian occupation ol
Constantinople might not really be tho Uni step
to the splitting up of these Powers. If tho family
estate of Flam is Joseph were extended to the
JBgOM it Blight prove too largo -and roo oddly
formed and shaped for Iii ni to keep it together,
and it may be doubted whether either Constanti?
nople can be ruled trom St. Paaonbocajgwt St.
Petersburg from Constantinople. ConstJRinople
has been an imprtant city from its birth. Ob tba
one hand, can it ever he anythingelso T on the other,
eould geography allow it to become the centre of
Hie Bower ot KussiaT
"The outlook is very gloomy. The chances of
freedom depend wholly on the will of tho despotic
powers. iJiat fact must bo looked in the face.
fctat -men as a rule care little for tue freedmen of
other nations, and they are certainly not bound
asa mle to sacritice tho wellare of their own
Baaattr* to maintaining it Still, it is as well that
both statesmen and others should see clearly what
the st ute of the case is. The freedom and progress
ot the lauds already delivered, the hopes of the
lauds still la bondage, depend upon the will of twD
Powers, which have-one an abiding the other an
itninediate-iuteroBt in hindering their freedom
and Btoojtaaa, and tboil only hope seems to lie in
tho difficulty which th??e two Bowers must lind in
agreeing on any common scheme against tuem."
Powsa?Moru ggwrna strickkn.
Havana, .Supt. ll.?Tho jfreat inundation of
Ceit.a del Agua will doubtless mark aa era lu the annals
at Uiikt village. Ceiba del Agna la situated about thirty
Bii'.m southwest of Uavaua. The BJftagO which caused
thc flood arpearea In the vicinity of the Milan*. Thev
kave ispidly increased not ?uly lu number but also in
V'^er, glTing birth to a lake where only a few days BflO
*l>i"'>red eitemive sud well-oultlvatel tleHn. These
Bei'lti were devoted irluolpally to. the cultivation ot
ladhW) astaiand ooflee. In addition to the desti tuition
af the croi.s, ? numtnir of factories were lu vated by the
auter aud their works nuneu. No loss of life lsie
joruMl Wlttiin tbs village the waler has in sotue places
attained a height of three foet Many faujUles, terror
stricken, hsv-s hurriedly left the village. A large
amuber of the lnttai.ItanU have lost all that they
passel Morer, food and clothing ure being for
warded to the scene ol tho disaster for the relief of the
(?Janot rheOuveruorGeiieial and the Civil (ioveruor
Uve visited tie region inundated, aud hundreds of
Unds. under scienilfio and cxrerleueed gtildaaoe are
BaaaoitsslBg to deviate tue course of the accumulated
MoiiTKKAL, tiepL Ht,-In the Court of Queen's Beuoh
Brtm ^rtH:.Cor,i""!y- vroprMor of th? OOaaOMOotal
V.r?w, and block Excbanae, was found ?uilty of ksuUl
ted.?yn OUi!D? hoaM*- 8<,Dl*nw, W1" &? PHaaTol
? ??!",JN^0?8*pt- 1':?-!?>? Trades Congress bas paised
VSE2S? lU"1 S! """'IW"1 be SalaioBaTaiTiaika
?ruitraiion compul.ory oo the demand of Miner Dam
jeauuuyUU)t tue award of tko Arbitration Couiuiitiao to
CopyrlgMi lSStl , Xorth Amt rican (Mb .Veiw CO
iONDoN. 8ept. 10.-The agitation for the relief of
Iiish tenant is bearing fruit in various directions,
cr Esslemont, member of Parliament tor AbaBBOt B,
! of the most active Scotch representatives, bas
en notice that en the earliest possible day of next
sion he will move thot in aaOjOaqBOBtiO of the altered
BSBBatBBOaa of the country legislative relief outfit
l>e afforded to tlio Scotch agriooliOftata BOtdiBg
icr leakes. Mr. Esslemont hae given Tug Tiuwcni:
?re-entat ive tho following t?tat< in at I
About tho yoarlH2?-a tim.- following upon tho
BMb war and bad harvest* -the North of Scotland
s in a state of extreme poverty. 'Ihe population waa
operatively sparse and rt c?..d deal of lund went out
cultivation. A period of rc*t from national strife
1 military operation* ensued. Tho people at tho
wlands took to BsabOBdlJ. Herc there was little or
ne of the trilml rights and customs which prevailed i:i
' Highlands. The land wa* really or nominally
ned for thc most part by the bairds, who either had
t land hy giants lrom the Crown or had purchased
what would ha now termed nominal Otiose, Any
'Hons not ?o owned, known ns * cominonties.'or cum?
in linds, wert gradually absorbed by agreement
inn? the neighboring proprietors, ifle larger lanna
d building*, but in many :'a?es the people settled
WB, I .'. I Bf hooooi for themselves, mid hnd appnr
ned to them a specified number of acres. The value
produce gradually increased and a eonsequf nt rise
the value of land followed. Fixed period, of tenure
?re sought for by tenants and offered by proprietors
order that by bringing waste hinds under cultiva
m an opportuuitv would thereby bo afforded the
nant toreeoap himself for his labor and outlay,
ie BjatOBl of nint teen year leases became aiSSOOl
lver.-al. Land hunger increased with the popula
m. Tlie value of land increased ni.out ene per eant
r annum, or one-half from ls'J7 Io 1s77. Under
e circumstances the tenant was induced, in order to
tain preference, to offer a high rent, because he
ported thst during ninet-on year* the current
rreaso would accrue to him. Thc landlords took
vantage cf this and almcst invariably mnde it a con?
don that all improvements reverted to the proprie
r. This stipulation often induced the tenant to sub
it to the increase rather than forfeit tho Improve
imts. American competition mainly has brought u
,ang< from about 25 to 35 per cent in value ot agri
ltural produce, aud consequently the leaseholders
lio buw still from niue to eighteen years ol' tv lc Baas
run are gtadu-llv being drained of their BBVi&gl and
pital mid will inevitably be greatly impoverished
id not a lew be financially ruined unless the Letfslut
c intervene and afford them sonic relief.
"My main atgument lor proposed intervention is
at the fall in prices wu* unforeseen aud could not
ive been anticipated by any calculations founded
mn past expiritnoc. The strongest objection to this
heme is the well-known one ol tho inviolability of
ntract as botween man and man, ns bea ngents.
o demur to this dogma mid deny that tho tenant
idcr tho Scotch law was a free ag. nt. Bat apart
om flint good government must have in view the
catest good for the greatest number, mid cannot bj
strainad by any law, because regarding all material
bigs it must be held that any law winch millets
trdship on the people lor whoso benefit it was or
ight to havo ben enacted should be abolished. It
ust be borne lu mind that all laud capable ol profit*
ile cultivation has been already taken advantage of
id there is no elasticity in this direction.''
London, Sept lfl.?It was stated in tho lobby of
ie House of Commons this evening that Mr. Gltid
ono would return to Bondon on Saturday. It is said
iat he approves the principle td Mr. Parnell's Land
111 and will speak in lavor ot lt and vote tor its aeoond
>adingj but that he objects to several minor details
'hick will be rectified in committee.
Tho Pataalltte members of Parliament have -.need
) abate their obstruction tactics alter a foll da
jo vote for tho Irish police, and permit tho Govara
mnt to conclude the consideration of the aatlmasie
he object of this decision is to enable Mr. Parnell's
and bill to reach a secoud reading on Monday. Tho
lau of thc Government is to pass the appropriation
ill aiso before allowing a division to be takeu on thc
arue.'l kill. Tbe (iowinment whips will muster as
lan.v members a- possible, anti it ls thought tho at
?nilanee of Conservatives will l>* lafgOl than at nov
me since the opening of the fession. BO special oaU
as been issued for the BladetooiaB membera, eight]
f waoaa, including Herbert Gladstone and ll.my
lanley Fowler, u ember lor Bast Wolverhampton,
ave paired.
Halifax, Sept. 10 \Spmal).?Au extraordi
ary feature of the tlrst stsge ot tue toriual trial ot the
?loucester sohoouer David J. Adams for violation ol
ie 1&18 treaty was the deteroilued effort of Counsel
leather, actlug for tbe defence, to exolu.lo the report
rs. Ile urged that the publication of tbe evldeuce ol
'itnessss for the Crown would prejudice tue defence,
ommissioner MoLeilan emphatically refuted to ordei
ie reporters out. Lawyer Graham, for tbs Crown, then
sked all witnesses to retire except tue one on tin
tand. Accordingly Admiral Scott and all other wit
esses made their exit, and tue trial of this g neg tl on ol
iternatlonal I ru poi lance proceeded In tho presence o
ie commissioner, throe lawyers and tu* reporters. Th<
rst witness was Chief < ifllcer Hill, of the Lansdowne
rho detailed at great leugth all the circumstances u
tie seizure of the schooner.
The Lansdowne reached Digby on Xuursday night
lay C. A boat from Hie shore came aloug and pol ir i.
I a Yankee schooner, with a broken topmast, lying ut
Us basin uoar Hear Island. lilli ordered out a boat am!
ras rowed to tbe vessel. Immediately after the Lam
owne's boat left the steamer's side, the American wai
sen to be getting under way and when the boat reached
er she was tao lt in it out toward Digby Got Captair
denney heme charged with purchasing bait dented
ho charge. One of the schooner's hatches was opened
nd a seaman descending Into tbe bold handed up ont
erring. To Hill lt appeared fresh, and he said so to thc
aptatn, who replied that ll was ten dava old.
Hill also saw In the icehouse, >elow deck, about eight
arrels of tish through which lee was distributed. Ht
slumed to the Lansdowne snd reported his discovery
o Captain Scott, and the latter boarded the Adams and
eolared her seized.
Offloer Hill before retiring, lu reply to Mr. Meagher,
aid that If there was any prize money to be distributed
a couueotlou with the seizure he would expect hie
toitton. Captain Charles Dakin, ot the Lansdowne,
ave evldeuoe which aureed with that niven br Hi'!
especting the seizure. He said that when ne examiueo
he herring Le found them psrfeotly fresh. Their gilli
rere red, their eyes bright, and their appearance gea
rally was good. Ha would ezpeot his share of am
.rl/e money awarded. The oourt adjourned till lo
St. John's, Sopt. 10 [Bpicial*.,?Digpgtchei
rom the strait of Hello Isle state that a conslderubn
uantlty of wreckage, cabin doors, bedding, spars ami
ttier debris has been driven ashore lhere, indicating th.
eoeut loss of a large steamship.
.San Francisco, Sept. 10.?Tho total gambo.
if cholera oases throughout Japan since Hs tlrst np
.earance this year ls 5'J.OOO, of which 37,000 resuller
a tall j. lu Hmiul, Corea, the fatal cases for July, tin
ear, were 3s,liol out of a population of 'J50.0OO. Out
ide of ' he '' ip. al lae epidemic lt equally fatal. A
? Muslin. Province of K-i-n .do, 5.ooo, and at Tom
1,000 deaths are reported lo haveoeourred lu onu mouin
Rerun. Sept. Hi.-The Hundesratli hus agreed to prc
oug the minor slate of siege of the City of Merlin.
Paris, Sept. 10.?The I>uo Deoazes ls seriously Ills
.'..aieaii Grave, lu Ulroude.
Dt'BilN. Sept. 16. The corporation of Dublin, by
'ole ol tl to 0, has rejectel a uiotiou to present au ad
Ireaa to the new I?rd Lieutenant of Ireland on th
;rouud that he represents rn Government opposed lo th
eiioration of lb* Irish Parliament.
Berlin, Sept. IC?The Reiehstag was opened to laj
rue speech from tue throne was cotiUnod to au expu
tallon of the objocis of the commercial treatr wu
ipaiu. The president aud vlce-proaidsul ol l.ie Ui
?etaaoaag w?re iwoJsoaaa.
THE Hsot E, Sept. 10. ?Nleuwenhuls. the gOStalB
rho was senieiieei last June on e.uivictioii of lnvm
itiuJ;aite> i articles designed to inflame the people aga.in
,he King, appear*.! lu court today lo appeal agtlual tn
'ooliuuallou u( his urutsnce. His fniiiurl ..flerr i in
loiiteastou ul the hoc ul Ut liaien* thal b? and nul Nie.
(ennuis uad wruieu tito arUcies aud lue aworu mu
merit of the prisoner that he hnd admitted that the
arti, les wore his lu order to shield an Innocent printer,
inc prosecution refused to aoe>pt the grounds ot the
appeal, and the case was ailjouriied.
lb.mi:, Sept. lc.-Cardlual .lacobinl, the Pontifical Sec?
retary o??iaic, is seriously lil.
London, Sept. 10.-Sporting circles are
greatlj excited n\,-r a sweepstake race of ?5,000 each
arranged to bo run on the last day of the Houghton
meeting al Newmarket, October JU, between the Duke
ot Westminster's three-year-old bay colt Ormonde, car?
rying l'^'J pounds; Loni Baattaga*a four-yoar-old bay
colt Moiton, carrying 129 pounds ; II. T. Barclay's aged
brown horse Bendigo, carrying Itt pounds, and R,
Peck's three,-year old efcaata it colt Tho Bird, carrying
112poonda Taedlaaaaoa wiu be ono mOeoBdagaar<
ter. It lt expected that the raeo will be Hie most sense
tiona) on reuor.L Ormonde is considered the best hors*
produced this century, tvhllo the ottnr three also nave
splcudid records. Tho betting on the race will probably
be enormous. The public will make Onuondo their
favorite, as ho possesses an BBbPBtoa record.
Sophia, Bepb io.?in Um BobnuOt to-duy it
WM r solved, after much opposition, to send a telegram
to the Czar, saying Bulgarians would pray the Almighty
to grant bim a loig and happy life, and larlug at the
Csar'a foci the devotion and fidelity of the Bulgarian
people. The hope ls also expressed tnal friendly rela?
tions between Bulgaria and Russia will bo resumed, and
that the Oar will defend the Bulgarians In their aspira?
tions for union and Independence. After a heated dis?
cussion the expiestlon "defend the Bulgarians" waa
snbatltiile i for "protect the liulgertaDs," as originally
drafted. The sum of $20,000 was voted to defray
Prince Alexander's travelling expeuset.
London, Sept. 10.
BTiaa CBABlBSWOBTfl Makuip.d.?Miss tbarleswortli,
whoso elillatmeiil in Hie Salvation Army agaiust the
wisnes of her parents led to such an outcry against tho
Ii .olin. ? ima time sgo, was Stemed to-day at Clapton
t<i General Booth's son. Thc salvation Army bud a great
torchlight .icu,oust1 allon in London to-night m honor
ol General Booth, who depirts tomorrow for the
United Bf toa,
JrFTiN M.iCABTBT.?Justin McCarthy sallcl to-day
on the steamer Lritainilc for New-York.
rm:" masher" asl his victims.
I'f.ltltlf, AN!) Hts "sisiTU.''
Boston, Sf pt. 16 {Special).?Tho "m:isliiii:,'''
cxjilolts of tho swiudler "Dr. Andrew Jackson Grant,"
alias ?? Dr. Perrie," and his alleged sister were not con?
fined to Deering. N. H., whero ho mode a victim of a
Cambridge womsu, entrapping hur luto marriage und
deserting and robbing her after two days of married
Ufa liefore going lo Deering tho "Doctor" and his
confederate spent a few days nt Bve Hnach, N. H., at
the Sea View House. They brought considerable bag?
gage with them, aol it was quickly noised around
amoug tho lady guests that B rich Australian doctor
was likely to bo ut their service for flirtation or
coori for some time) to come. This was
an interesting blt of news, for tho women numbered
fully seven to oue man. The doctor dressed and con?
ducted himself lu a manner calculated to capture the
least susccptiole of female hearts. He had a dltToreut
suit of clothes and pair of shoes for every day In tho
week. Bo waa,la fact, a middle aged ".nastier."
Among the IBeatS wai Miss Eunnlo Riddell, of Man?
chester, N. H., said to posies* souio 250,000 lu her OWB
right. All who know Mus Kiddell say that If she Isn't
pretty she is smart, and keeps a tight grip on hat
noiiey. With wonderful sagacity aol discernment Dr.
Grant ploted out Miss Riddell aa a promising object
upon winch to lavish attention, aud ho m.ide love to her
In tho most ardent m tuusr. Hut he failed IB hts pur?
poses, for wm,in turee or lour days a latter caine from
Mrs. (iussie Hinton, of Long linnell, a wealthy widow,
addressed to M.-. Lmgeo mid asking ll Dr. Parrie ami ins
sister were at lils hotel mid if the Doctor was paying any
ait'-nnou to tho ladles aud had eng.iged himself to any
ot the in. Sha dei Bl in.d " Dr, (Irani " and tits "sisier "
perfectly, fhls letter areated a eeneatloa aaa wai tba
Brat i iiunatlon th it Dr. Qraat was trareUleg umler an
assumed name. Tue next morning the Doctor aud his
partner departed hastily before breakfaai. Mrs. (lossie
Britton lives alone all the year through at Long Branch,
where soo owns e handsome pottage. Dr. Grant, under
Hie name of Dr. 1'errle. and his "sister" made her ac
quaiutaui e early m tho Rummer .ml rn ida violent love
lober. Mie Invited them to stay at her cottage, whim
they did for a week, receiving every attention and tho
best of fare. Within tuc weeg tim Doctor propeead mar?
riage to his hostess, hn,, aooOMed. whereupon BS
w.mted to marry berat oneo. Bira, Britton was too
levei-nea'.ed tor th tl. .-me engaged herself to marry
him In about a year and aooaptea a handsoasa engage*
ment rm,' from him. At the end of tue weeli tho Doctor
lound that pressing nosiness cabed bim away, and away
ho went after : romising fidelity ami a (pile* return.
The swindlers tabeoqaeotlT mad" tneir appearance al
BarampsOOtt and oth?r places, ant Ilnaily brought Bp al
Dooring, N. H., where the Cambridge womau fall luto
the trap.
Bi rvALo, Sept. 16.?The responsibility foi
las diooeter ou the Nickel Plate road has been settled
as near as possible pending a full Investigation. Ea*
gmeer lirewcr has not yet been found, but a letter from
him atMieeeod to the editor appeared lu this morning's
/xyrrsf. Thc letter bore no nato, ami tho postmark on
the euvelope was thai used by tlio clerk on the Lake
ghera toola. Ia it he says:
I see that lt ls reported that I ran away for fear the
blame would tic put on mo for tnat terrible accident at
Silver Creek. 1 have not run away, Borda I Intend to,
but in jumping from my eugine I hurt my back and hip,
amt as I .vhs uuab.e to assist I left the wreck; but lu
ref lld to my stopping at Silver Crook, I did stop uni
tonk Oil pas-'-iigi i -. I ii , 1 orders lo meet
the local at ?silver Creek. There ls no
aldo track lhere, and never having had
orders before to pass a tram there, I proceeded, thssos*
dm tor having given mc the slgual to go ahead, which
he should uot have done, as he Iud the sam.1 orders that
I bad, and wb'-u lie saw me starting thc irani he sh.mid
have used the bell cord or automatic bfafeSS in the
coaches to stop me. Li:w i- BBS I BB,
Engineer ol l.ugiue No. 159.
If tho above statement ls true it relieves those in
charge of the freight train and the traiu dis: Helier
from responsibility, iinJ places lt solely upon Con?
ductor Harrington arid Engineer Brewer. Persons at
Silver Creek assert that Hurrlugion signalled Brewer to
go ahead, but that lie did so on tho supposition that the
engineer had no. orders to the contrary, lhere having
been no orders given to either of ihcin at Silver Creek.
The railroad ottlolals ".tate positive!* that llrewer's or?
ders wore to pass the freight at rillver Creek and that he
disobeyed them. Coroini Blood, of Dunkirk, will begin
an Inipiest to-morrow morning.
I'n isiiLir.;, Bepl. 10.?An Krle, Poon., dispatch says :
" The city is lu mourning for tho goad of tuesday's rail?
road disaster al Silver Creek, N. Y. To-day and to-mor?
row masses will bo said in all the Catholic .churches.
Charles Kummeri/., of I'lttsbur.' who was reported
among tho killed, has turned up alive, but
ls badly wounded. He sat beside John
Suter,.'.of Pittsburg, when Suter was crushed out
of human semblance, and only escaped a similar fate by
the telescoping car's deviation from a straight oourse.
David rtuaru, Ute cripple, md not have his eon wilde
with him when death came upon him, It ls believed
that there were several persons ground to inti by the
car and all marks of Identification lost. The two bodies
not recognized are now thought to botuosao' two Poles,
St holiskivo and gc no wesley, whoss lamlilos live bore.
Au the bottles have beau delivered to their friends lu
Erie lu cofilus provldod by the railroad company."
- ? ?*>
dur ai,.. Sept 16. -A mut ts pending in b Catted states
Circuit Court of this CltJ o winch the Bell Telephone Com
pain is the complaliuaut. 1'he defendant lt the American
' iis1iri.au Tel. pl...ne Company, organt-M tor the pnrpO?? Ot
manufacturing aalSDUonaa, this company chitins that t ash?
man ron.ti in ted and pat.licly operat.sl u leleuiione at B* n.e.
V) is., In LSSL
MU WAI KKK Sent. 11. -A dispatch tO Tht Pveniil'l II'i?C'/>
?in from Balley ? Harbor. WUl, tars tbe schooner, P. J Kn.',
ot .Moiri-tt.wn. N. v., Bales ?iin ora finn Kacanoba mr
Chicago -.otk in iwenlj Hvs lari.oms ol * iter, abont ?t?
tulles off ima Uland thia iii ailing. 1'he I SM r.a. lit.l eli.ile
Wincuutbm Va., Wept. IO.?A number ol reside nts
hr the Union Cornel Hand, wooleen pieces left bora cos
murnini t" attend tin- celebration of the New-Hampshire
Veteran Asa.itlou on neat Jtoudajr, I u. ?.u? .iud Wetluos
day at Wini beater, N, U.
Cnirsco >? pt W rho Kxerutivi Board ol the Weah rn
J spoil \,..i< tallou baa '".ii in se. lid -. talon herr lo day. At
phi., nt the dist tileries In the pool and all north of t
\( | , i, , i, are noe In li have a eapoelty ol converting
Iii.0 bualirla of grain Into sulnta In a .lay. A.* the du,,..nd
la Juli roi tin product ul SA.OUO bushels it has been found
,;; i? i-luea cr e-Blthsol tn. in and limn ti" ,
ul ,., remainder, whtoh are capabls ol turuingoul ?
bushels p-about ball thati oapa. ity.
^ SUan K>'t "IE -lEAMIi: WICKA.
Booro! rs,.,,t ni a ii. w .t.td .bail.was received today
from ii,, kropp Works, mu.rioany. foi I:?? di.lal Oemian
?iem.ei Werra winch wm k ? ' into thu port last nen li
A li.iii.el uioliUi ?m elapse le ol. Uta ItSOWM ls lead) foi | a
Bostoi Hopi ld rhirteoa miaslonartsa left Booton today
(ol (oreucn Ut.'is Am.mn Ul. vt. i ,? seven loiing wouioii.
loci ofwboai M.. .M?eg?- o Webb Ml..Oronouih
und the Minn Mai en K -I.. I i.m.I .lulu Biaaell
Inks immiUous in ii" ?eiinii.?jn-* o' Brouee, Idaliaaoi v ? i
.nd M..i rm iii "I nt k. r.aud Al.Inagar.la tnuia. Tba ethers
M.;,.. antral t srtoy, Japaa and Indlo
,., i N1,.s t.l nu t.l I I I.Y KAMII-Y.
fit i-i ? ii ? N ul ld (ip**. oi Five hundred Bom
rbi.i.ii ? Mav'oi tn.Uva I .unn. ind Internal Krvt
, ... j; .,,, , iultel (scully r. ninon ai Sutrnrilie
\\',\\\ , Ueldun no- s, te ol Um ls - ....
vra itj \i ,,..<ii. i.uaay, ibu or?aiu*i aSMlsi al
WasUuoratand tuuuti.
Chicago. Sept. lG.-Tho Nat ional Con volition
' tbe Anti-Saloon Republicans began and concluded Its
sslons here to-day. The convention was called to
der promptly nt IO a. m., in the Madison Street
ieatre, and arter perfecting a temporary and porroa
mt organization adjourned until 2 o'clock In the after
ion. The resolutions were tersely expressed and
lopted with great) unanimity. The personnel of the
mventlon was of tbe highest typo, snd theil fsulty
. Republicanism was stoutly expressed. The
imbsr of ti.de/ates fell somewhat short of the number
meeter], but tho representation was general for all tbe
oitiicru ."tatos and large lu comparison from itbe
astern Htates. Kansas and Iowa had exceptionally
?rga delegations, while Wlsoonsln and Minnesota also
id a fair representation. The call did not extend west
f tbe Rocky Mouutalns, though a delegate from Nevada
?? present. Toe only Southern State represented was
asa* Ibo number of accredited delegates was 187.
The cot.venibm was called to order by Albert Griflitb,
f Kansas, who called upon tho Rev. Arthur Little to
pon the convention with prayer. Mr. Griffith then
atotl that ho had been instructed by tho Kansas dele
stion to make the following nominal.ons for temporary
Hicers : t [airman, UattSg States Senator W. II. lllalr,
r New-Hampshire; secretaries, J. Q Shaffer and L. R.
lliott; reading secretary, K. R. Hutchins. These
otnlnatious w.n. utveptel by acclamation, and Rufus
rest. Hlrssi Fttea SM JBgga Baylor were appoluteda
ommltteo toescort Seuator BtSif to tbe chuir. On
.king ibo ebal-. Senator Hiair said :
I feel highly honored in being called to preside tempo
irtljr oyer thia, whiaa i ballara to be a great historic
onveiitlori. I bell-ve the movement we Initiate to- tay
rill live In the ann .ls of our country aud ot all lime.
iie object of tlie con volition is fully set forth in the call,
rhlcli ls faiulttnr lo you. I take it it may bs ag*
titted that wo ara hera tu organ:*.-, for the destruction
( the raavtrefltc throughout this eountrr. pond
pplause] and that overywnere and al waft wa
rill Use, t 'usn practical means Which nt the
lase sra best adapted to secure thia ami. itetween fr.."
md low licensed rum, wo ore for low license: between
he low license and the bleb lie.o.so of the rum truffle VS
? re for bleb license; and between Muli lief uso end pro
dbltlon, wo are for prohibition. [Loud applause] In
liking tins position, we commit no man's Coiiscit UOS to
lie theory t li at a license law, .indar any circumstances,
? right; but that lt may bo expedient, because lor me
IBM Mina it ls the best that can tie dona to restrain tho
um tr,tile ami to huston tl;o total prohibition of
be traffic.
We ?re an nssemblago of Republicans. Republicans
ti tba party and who own tho party, aud ire determined
n stay In tho |iarlr. [Loud appUuie. ] If any man
loos not like us, bo must leave ns, but ha must lenve the
{"publican party in so doline. I am ono of those wno
?elievo that tba Re pu bl tenn party ls tho only great
lOlltical orgaui/.aii'in through which wo cm hope for
se naas. [AppUtuse.] ( bara bo hope otherwise, fiiave
io wotd of blame (or those wno itm, r from me
vho here orcaulaed a third party, Toward noaa ol them
iavo I min single word of opposition. Most of thom aro
nen ofooflsetenoe ami high principia, and I only regret
hut they aro not with us to assist ns to control tho Ke
iiibllcaii part**. I believe, If tins convention can wisely
aka that sdraneed ground which tho conscience or tlio
unerican people demands of Us, they Will ba arith us,
?nd that within the lifetime of most of us we may see
tate and National prohtbltloa of th : liquor traine the
aw Ot the bud, | Applause.]
lt was then resolved that tho roll of the States be
ailed and that each delegation nama Its ropr.-soutH
Iveson Hie committees on credentials, resolutions, per
uaticnt organlz itloti and order of business. The com
mtteaon Paraaaeat Orgaslsstlos raeomtaeaded for
lerniunent oliairman ox-senator Wi Hem wTndom, of
ilinneiots. The temporary secretaries wera continuod
is the permanent ollie.ts. On taklhg tue chair Kr. Win
l.itu said:
Kor this highly appreciated honor I think you.
I'liere uro doubtless other gentlemen present wno could
ixplaln to you bettor than myself tbe objects ami pur
mses for which wo aro assembled, but I may
ron tura, whllo I occu;/ a few momouts
it your Hmo, to state what I understand
?o bo tho object aol purpose for which you
tat/a assembled. Wo aro here as true and loyal Rapub*
leans [applause), desiring through thal pa: ty to work
jut vant we believe will provo a groat nod to the
Vmeric in people. For myself I Will say that I have not
low and Borer have had Hie slightest thought of trying
? organise a aew political party. [Applause.] I think
hat lt has not entered luto the purpose of any gentle
nau here, or at leant but a very few, if any,
n this ouiiferenco lo organi/.a a tn ii .1 party. Tho
lld party that freed tho slave, that dignilleit and
?rumbled human lahor[appli.nse], thal enacted the homo
Head law and gave homes to the homeless throughout
til this broad land [applause], that saved tho Repubdo
In tho war [applause], that maintained Hs honor In the
[>ast and rescu-d it from tlio Hemooratlo bankruptcy aa*
'ailed upon it by Its predecessors In power, aud ad?
vanced it to tho very front place among the Nations of
the earth, is ii good enough party for me. (Long and
-ont! nueii applause.] Remember tts in story, its magma
[?eur courage, itsdafOBOS of tho poor and oppressed, Its
sublime snlf-saortflcn for tho Nation, Its devotion to
right under all clrcuin?tances during tho last tWOBtT
years ls to me a guarantee that, since this new Issue is
lo bo preses ted, lt will grapple with it ana intimately
carry it fas victory.
Ibo Issue which ls presented is, In my Judgment, a*
grave as any with which the Republican party has had
io do in the past and almost as ilih*1culi, but 1 may mil
that Ibo K-jpublltau uarty ill.I not sin ink from tue trials
of the past, ami I believe it will not shrink from thoso
Whleh oonrronl ll for tba future. Now, we have mel as
Republic ms. but we do not believe lu the right of the
saloons to govern tue country. [Loud applause.]
henator Windoin went on to say that they Blight dis?
cuss the rum powur from two standpoints. Its moral or
humanitarian aspect and its political aspect, but he i ii -
tended to contine himself to the political aspect. Ba
had said that the tiling most sacred in America's politics
ls the puniyof tho ballot-box,and th.ne again tbe saloou
power uiet thora with its most deadly force. The saloon
in.-u aerraptod politics with their money at the polls, iu
tba legislatures mill elsewhere. let lt once bo under?
stood liv tho American people that tba elections were
not carrlotl by their will, by the choice of the poop,e.
but were inttiietued by tho use of money, anti that votes
are bought and ,oid sud thereby the elections aro car?
ried, ami it struck down all confidence tu Hie future of
Hie republic. [Applause.] Vet the saloon power
boasted publicly that lt could control tho elections by
money. Ibis Issue was becoming more and mure Im?
portant every year.
He*, thcu referred to the prohibitionists as the third
party and drew an analogy between their position and
that taken tty the old Abolitionist (.arty, the maturity of
which Joined with the r'reosollers In organiziug ibo
present Republican party, through which the abolition
of slavery was accomplished and tho Union saved. Ho
called upon the I'roblbltlouisis to unite with the con?
vention mid force the Republican party to be the chatu
p.on of high i.cense, local option and prohibition, and lu
a solid phalanx lo move against tho enemy.
Ilia convention then look a recess until - p. m. Duritig
the Interval between the reassembling of the conven?
tion aud the receiving of the report of the committee,
Hiram Price, of Iowa, spokn of Prohibition as au Ulti?
mate result of the present agitation. Tins ha illustrated
by a careful study af the history of the country during
the last tlfty years.
Mr. Uunu, ot Maine, said the Republican party was
amply able to euforoe Prohibition. In Maine the peoele
nan no faith in tue Prohibitionists as a political party,
but trusted In the Republican party for the creation and
enforcement of the statutes governing tue sale aud
manufacture of liquor.
Kltjali a. Morse, of Massachusetts, would rather fall
with "antt-taloou" inscribed on tho Republican banner
than succeed without it.
General Conway, of New-York, said that the Bing?
hamton Convention bad spokeu with no uncertain
sound regarding anti sa.oon legislation, and had only
looked with anxiety at the probable outcome of the Na?
tional Convention.
Speeches were clso made by the Rev. Israel Latcrop,
of Minnesota, Gen*r?l Nettleton, of tba same State
Judge H, Tyler, of Indiana, and others holding to th*
general view that the practical hope of the temperance
people rested with the Republican party.
The following National Committee was appointed
some existing vnoanelas lo be filled hereafter:
gfetoS -.natur William P. Fm E.
A#if//aminM? Senator, IlK.ruv W. Bi. At il.
!>r/. .tit uso nu a a bsowb,
.Van I. '"'.-lb -E. II. Uaakf.ll.
/?/<>. de 1,1'intl Uk shy lt METCALF-.
.Vsu'-yor' -Oaeeral Thomas w. cu.iwar.
?V-i?*v~Tho Rev. H. K. (Jaumoll.
nryU'inia? Vf. W. Bhai.n.
(A-HikaM Pan i
JltnnMobi- General A. II. NKT"Ut.Tt>S.
jwdloea witt Oumbacb.
Wt?Mt* X. P. WUEKLltll.
J*M?MS AI.liEUl Gall FIX.
lUlnult? ( oiouel W, A, JAMI'.S.
u.'i.'-.rglo? All Hkb J- Ul . K.
The following report was presented by the Committee
on Resolutions:
The Aii'i-- noon Republicans, hy their representative!
lo National Conference assembled, tin declare as follows
First ?1 hat the liquor traffic a* lt exists to uwy In tht
United States ls the enemy of society, ? fruitful snare.
of corruption in politics, the ally of anarchy, a school o
crime, ami with us avowed purpose of seestna oorruptlj
lo control elections and legislation, ls a mena.-a to tin
p.iblic welfare alni deserves the con leiUUatlOU of al
good men.
nccoinl?That we declare war against the saloon ant
hold ll lo bo the supremo duty of Government t>
adopt such measures as shad restrict lt and control ll
influence and al the earliest p issi le moment exticguisl
lt altogether.
Third ?We believe the National Government sliouk
absolutely prohibit the manufacture and sale of li.u.il
ealing liquors in Hie District of Columbia and lu ail th
lerritt.r.es of Ihe bruted -tales.
Fourth-We believe tue bust practical method of deallni
with tho liquor liatllc lu ihe several .-.tates ts lo Iel lb
people decide u belber it shall be pi ohil.tied by the sui
mission of constitutional amen Intents, sud, until sue
amendments are adopted, by the pussage of looal opllo
Fifth? That Inasmuch as the saloon business create
a -|" ?? lal biirini of Ins mon upon tho peop.e to suppoi
courts, lolls and almshouses, therefore a laiao aunui
lax .nu ...1 be levied upon tba taloona so lunn as the
continue lo ell-l, ,,ud (hat Uley should be made resjioii
? tor all public and private injury resulting (roi
tue trntllc.
Muli Hist the Republican party, whereverand wlrai
ever lu power, will faithfully enforce w liquor Vcr ord
nances, at at a toa, or eoestltuttoo il ameudJienia univ S
enacted fur th. restriction or suppression ul tue hum
bcvetith?That we aplimve the action of Congress ai
of those Stains thal nave ouue so, in providing li
teaching ibo ffc| Uelaflagi "fleet* ul tatesiaeaia ia ui
public schools, and that wa earnestly recommend to
ivery Htate Legislature the enactment of such laws as
iu*li provide for the thorough toaohlug of such effects
lo our children.
Eighth?We demand that tbe Republican party, to
which wo belong, and whose welfare we cherish,
?hall take a firm and decided atand aa the friend of the
annie aud tbe enemy of the saloon. In favor of this
poltoy ami these measures. We pledge ourselves to do
our utmost to cause tbe party to take such a stand. And
we call upon all temperance men aud all friends of
humanity, of whatever party orxnme, to Join with ns In
lacurlng these objects and In support of the Republican
party, so far aa lt shall adopt them.
Borne opposition was provoked by the fifth resolution,
ontbeavround that lt recogalzad taxation of the liquor
luterest. It waa opposed by Mr. Wright, of Iowa, aud
Mr. Dodge, of Michigan. The resolution was defended
by delegates from Now-York, Kansas and Rhode Island
ana severnl other States. It was Anally adopted and
the resolutions wera adopted as a whole with only three
dissenting vote*.
Wont k-ti'.u, Mass., Sept. 10.?Tho non-par?
tisan temp 'rance couveutton opened this morning with
a large attendance. H. H. Johnson, of Waltham, tbe
president, made a brief address In which he said the
people met, as tbs cali stated, " totakecountol with each
other with tne purpose to combine our best wisdom and
effort to seouro better enforcement of the laws against
liquor saloons, to obtain legal provisions for tba entire
suppression of tho traffic in alcoholic liquors as a bev?
erage, and tho beat possible representation of these
principle* In mon occupying oftlelal positions." Ad
r ess-s were made by Mayor Fosdlck, ot Fitchburg ;
John Winslow, ex-Distrlot-Attorney, of Kings County,
N, t. ; Mr*. Mary A. Livermore, who advocated a de?
mand for a constitutional amendment; and Ur. D. 1>.
Dorchester on constitutional prohibition. The platform
rejoices In tho brightening auspices under which this
conference assembled; recognizes women as the truest,
bravest ami most roalous laborers In the temperance
cause; advocates the boycotting of liquor saloons ; de?
clares that tho temperuiioo cuuso has a necessary place
in legislative politics, but that the interests In?
volved are too large, too sacred aud too vital to society
to bs mada tho occasion of a dividion In tbe rsuks of lt*
Monda; lulls with Joy the tidings of tbe recent promi?
nent BO lleensa victories; requests personal and pecunl
ary aid (or tba Law ead drier League; demands u more
si ? i dy trial, under tba present law, of appealed ca-es,
wiih otuer strict eulorel moots of the law; appeals to
publlo school boards to intro inca solan tilla temperance
test nooks ; ask* the approaching Blois political con
vi".'!ifiin Iii Massachusetts t 0 re. eniiiiond to the Logia*
ii uro tho submission to the people nf a prohibitory
amend tn nt to the Constitution ; appeals to oltlaaua to
save the primaries for Leglttaltvs candidates from the
Whiskey rug : declares thai tho time bas como when
saloon supremacy In pol lilas and co,ir' ? can no longer bo
tolerated by Intnlllcout clttsoushlp: hails with jov tho
steady an I strung Isoresss of the Roman Catho.ic Total
Abstlosboo rubi:., ai. i ealoomea theseoo-iahorors ns a
iiiiin rd:,nico lu tho solution of the liquor yiestlou tu
largo cities.
Harrisburg, IVnn., Kept. 16 impeesa/).?Tb*
st tte Convention of tho Rational Qreeaheek Labor pang
bald h.ro to-day waa attoaded by atoota haagrod dele?
gates. Congressman ilrutuui prosided and the following
ticket was nominated : Governor?Robert J. IlouUon,
of Lancaster; Lieuteiiant-Uovornor?John Parker,
of schuylkill ; Audttor-Oeneral?I). 8. Early, of
Harrisburg; Booratar** ot Internal Atlairs?Seth
IioaglHtid, of Mercer ; Congressman -at- Large?
Dr. Clark i?. Thompson, of venango.
An attempt was matte hy delegates from Pin atlolplila
labor unions to peck th" convention In tho Interest of
Maxwell Bteveoaoe, tho Democratic raudldato for
Congreesman-at-Lsrgo, ami tho Aib-giieny delegates
tried to secure tho Indorsement of William J. Drennan,
the Democratic nominee fnr Auditor (.ener.tl, but the
old line leaders haw through both gamut, and arter
"bouuelng" out 13 Of tho 14 Philadelphia iabor dele?
gates passel a mao inion declining to affiliate With any
old party and deciding to nominate a lull
licet. This action almost caused a riot.
- The German Socialists of Philadelphia, through Editor
Mei/ rr, of Tht TajjrhUiU, sent a r. solution to tue plat
term committee to the effect that If the wrongs of the
p mr are not speedily remedied by legislation there will
be a social war. Tho committee took no notico of the
Ni.i.naii, Wis.. 8ept. 16.?The State conven?
tion of tho People's Party was held lu this city to-day.
Thirty counties wore represented. K. A. Eager.v, of Ra
olne, was elected chairman and Theodora Fritz, of Mil?
waukee, secretary. Resolutions were adopted declaring
thut tbe use of violence in any form to settle labor dis?
putes ts utterly unjustifiable in a civilized community,
whether advised by fanatical Anarchists or practised
by corrupt politicians, and none but those developer!
out of harbartsm would resort ta its uso. It favors gov.
orntueut control of money, land, means of communica?
tion, public Improvcm-ins, labor bureaus; wages a slm
piic ti on of the laws to one on each >ub).-ct and arbitra?
tion in ptaco of strikes, demands prohibition of child
labor. Contract convict labor and safety for employes lu
mines, factories, etc.; the abolition of one mau power
lo'the Government and the eleetloo of all oillciais uv
vote of tue people i insists upon ibo amendment of the
pit'-nt laws so as to give labor part of tho benefit of tho
labor *avlug Inventions and prOTSnt monopoly, tho for?
feiture of all lund grants, prohibition of alien ownership
In landa, and the rigid enforcement uf tho law ugalust
the Importation of loreign labor.
Indianapolis, Sept. 1*? [8peektt),?A com
uniteo composed of Stato Senator W. D. Foulk, Oliver
T.Morton and Louis Howland, appointed several weeks
ago by tho Indiana Civil Service Reform Association,
has concluded au Investigation into the condition anti
management of the State benevolent Institutions. The
report makes tome astounding disclosure* regarding the
stats of attain In the Indiana Insane Hospital. Evidence
ls presented showing thal the institution lu all Its de?
partments ls msnaged In tho Interest of Democratic
politicians. Every person employed In tho hospital se?
cures his position through political services aud not
through Illness for tho duties. lu consatpience, it 1*
said, tbs patients are subjected to gross abuses. Many
instances of brutal treatment ami shocking Immorality
are mentioned. Corruption lu the award of contracts
ts shown ; one instance cited tty the committee ls tho
payment lu le** thau three years of 026,430 for hut ter, ne
and oleomargarine at nt aud eight cent* a pound where
Hie contract called for creamery butter at twetty-Uve
cents per pound. Evidence is alto presented tending to
show that one of the trustees of tho hospital hu* bceu
guilty of embezzling public rands.
PITTSBURG* Sept. IO [8p0Oial\,?Ex-Governor
Porter, of Indiaua, lo- lay visited tbe Ecouoiulto Com?
munity near this etty. He is preparing a history of In?
diana, and expects lo get va liable Information from
members of tho Lcouomlte Society. As to the political
outlook he said: " There la one thing I particularly
commend tu the Republicans of Indiana this year. The
party ls free 'rom personal dissensions and ls now firmly
united. On the other hand, there ls not the same good
feeling In the Democratic party. If I were to make an
estimate, of the result of our election, I would say that
the Republicans should carry Indiana by M..hm) ma?
jority. I think there ls no doubt that Senator Harrison
will be re-elected next winter. He will not have any
opposition as a candid its. There ba* been no particular
expression in Indiaua a* yet regarding a choice of the
Republicans tor the Presidency. It ls a bard matter to
predict who will be tho candidate, though Illume hus
many friends."
Staunton, Va., Sept. lo.?The Virginia Su?
preme Court ot Appeals sitting here rendered an opinion
to-day involving tho constitution.-..:iy of the Joint
resolution passed by the General Assembly of Virginia
on April 20, 1-.-SG. relating to the appointment of county
superintendents of public sc lum;*. The court deolares
the aol null and void. This decision cover* all the
school superintendent* In the Stat" who h*d been re?
moved by the Board of Education, who will be reatorcd
lo oflloe.
Philadelphia, Sept. 16.?A special dispatch
ssys that friend* ot Coucreasinau James R. Everhart,
who represent* the Villi District of this State, wu run
him aa an independent Republican candidate. The
formal letter of announcement from Mr. Everhart will
be given to the public to-day. Mr. Everhart was
defeated by Smedley Darlington tor tho nomination by
oue volo.
The following nominations Ui thu Llb Congress have boen
made |
I'utnct. flatt. Saint. HUH*.
111.1. Ohio .it M Mun iv . Dam
I \ in.lr Sanaa* . Juna ll Bogers .Democrat
Vlith. Louisiana. W. K. Robertson. |,,m
-N 1 til .Mia.oUU.L. k'. PUkM.Democrat
* ll. ..omiii.it. d.
Duauuitn, Iowa.,Hep*, io An illinois Central (leight en?
gine ana two oars ulunstd ott thu lmhinjiic .iud I'niililth
budge ihi.iugh lin- open .'.law early this nun mug '1 I ?
ui.tiijiiinped beloro the engine plunged, nut the MgUMOl was
tallied ovel Th* ? iii h., ...ne detached ind he ?oinehow
Moated ult on lt slid escaped ? Uh alight IUjiu.es.
RSAorao, Pi nu. Soft io Mis. Morris sanders, age
twenty-two, who waa shot hy hoi bimi.i, ?hu afterward
? ni. dbiinvi! at a i..iiiiau festival aoroovaravoeh eg.,, aa
eansa abo loft hun altai bains mamet! oulv u law mooth*
dud .it midnight U*t night aftoi n.t. iud suteiiug. Hy lift ?
',u??l she will br b ni.?l >?)' Ins snlo
Win.i.', M., W. VS Sept. 10. Bald Kock, wlilcb Jntlo.1 (loin
, ksoo
ie, t to tito right ol the track el baaloo* tvalanclu sad badly
kuti, lim (JLvUdlvU WlU plvlMii!) tUt> IXOUl Ut*U mjtUi**.
rarTELBoriAriiToTn*; Tittntjvit.1
?hii.adelphia, Sopt. IC ?I io- mioikI and
; day's session of the American Asrleultoral and
ry Association waa not so largely attended as yestar ?
. 1'realdent Reall praaided and after regretting tho
i audleuoa opened the proceedings by presenting a
es of resolutions. They cay in part:
he agricultaral Interest* of the country are second to
ie In their Importance, and sinra it ls oot possible for
uer* to combine for ?elf-prot**ilou aa capitalized
?notion* can, lt follow* that there I* a peculiar nm ssa
hetr applying to Conara** for such legislation a* will
east protect them from tb* necessity of competing
h food products which are fraudulently manufactured
I sold to the detriment of the moral* and health of
people. Congress I* the servant of the people and
igresslonul action should be the reflncllou of pub.io
tl inonu
ho resolution* then; after expressing tbeok* for tho
?age of the Oleomargarine bili, further declare
t addition il legislation wa* ncc.lol to extend tho
vision***, ?* tue 1-''" t0 l'"1 ?,eeP*r* ot hotel* and
i ding house* Dr. H. A. Pooler, of Ora ugo County,
V., (tated that the result of the adoption of such a
' wonld be to compel boarding-house keeper* and
taurants to take out llconses sud hang thom lu cou.
cuou* place*.
H Rusting, passaisel of tue !l ?? .
jeer*' Association of New York, spike
tingly In favor of the proposition extending tbe pro
Ion* of tho lilli aud requested that member* of tho
oeiation *upport no Coucrettman for re-election who
not vote for the bill.
be word'??crvaut " lu tho rc?olutIin? created eon
erable debate.
. H. Collins, ot New-Jersey, wanted lt stricken out on
J ground that it was pittiug CoiitfreMiiieu down too
I, toe iii them servant*.
Ir. Rice, of Minnesota, thought "lt was puylntr Con
:?*men a high compliment to call them servant'."
ame* Turner, of tins.st..te. *?id: MWe eta latSSMS
th hayseed in our hali-, and CeefieeaaMS Un ,? they
i servants and say so when ti.cy como up f, r re-el-o
n every two ye-,rs."
'ho word wan al.owe I to st*"d.
lenora] Bearer, the Republican eoadldote for Ooah
mr of Pennsylvania, addressed tbs convention thia
"lin,on. ile sahl t
? All I know aboat farming I gathered hr ara* i a*. I
1 Bj tiring from wein iirure, .ni I mall ?
r family by lt. Our Pennsylvania farming 10 perkana
s boat roached la thia noun try, l have seen lita fara**
: all om r the Weat,aud eben [cetus home I waa aaa>
iced th it the ndxed fai uilnk'of Pe.may. vania il the
si. Tho We*t cannot shoe inch (anus as ..re in Poa*
vin: i valleys. In California the wheat Hells ar.
Oiiir place to fruit faun-.'
Lli Uleiiaiil-Guvrrnor H.lek. Democratic ran tidaU
r Governor, wm oleo preaent, and eas introduced br
nsitinut Kean as "GovsrLoc liiack, o.* Peueyelvaele.
i sab! In reply:
' Your proslSent lias been a ITtlo premature In hi- In
idiietion. I ain not yet tho Governor nf (his-I tte. I
all le. Hut I come here in the Governor's puce to
>.i oin-, you to the Mate."
I he members wore banqueted Hil* evening.
SCCSSIXQ Qt K.sriuNS og umntBsr lo DWI ' i ?
Bl lu.isc.itiv, Vt., Sept. 16 i-V ol'..-Tlie ino
eye'joint axhibitioa of the 8tate Agricultural - i
iii t!ic ('b.'iiuplaiii Valley Aaaoel itiou cloned te eight
ter tba Beal Meeeeatal me. tung in tba history ot the
ganlaatioaa Bea stet Edataada dellvaied tL*
ininti iid.he-s. Alter diaeaaabag si some length tba
test iou ot' diventtjring pro.luctioii.s, lu.iiiul.i. tine*
td industrial employments, tba relstioo ol thc rm*
oyt r to the aaapieyed. the transportation seeetioa
bl tba dtepaottJaa al the surplus productions of
un rica in lore eu countries, tho speaker 00
i lollows:
These briefly outlincil subjects. Mr. Preeldeal and
ilies sad g. titit ineii, I liuve tbettgbt mighi i ??? -t>
m. perhaps, ns mach BS many ot the mots tturned! its
n-itioii-. that surround Us as Bteasbers ol tohihiou
ul coherent working communities, abiding, aud to
mile, aaeeog the bille ..ml tuir relleya ot Vermont ead
mill' .t-t.< ru New-vork, but I am sute. that we .', ,11
Ot loryal in our necessary consideration ol Um wi,la
it. rests and relutious that wc have in coinmt.ii with
In- great nation ot whie'i wo lorin a part, tba! every
tlviincemeut, great or small, that aooerg BBMBg rivi"
zeil men, is touu.lcd upon tlio strength, thc intelli.,
ince, the virtue and thc persistence of tba members
I organised cotumuuities. ami that improvement anti
rogresa, like what il saul ol' true charity, " begis al
onie.'' *Ve stoat cultivate our heida eu wermeef
linea, querriee ead shop* bj better ami more eeeee
lic uietbotls and secure larger ami more piolitahlo
wolta j wo must easteia oar ahanbea withetreagot
otb niul with larger oontribatlene, aad with a apina
:,,rc .-uni inure tolerant be ta eau tba various bral '"-o
I tile gnat Christian faniilv, timi we must pmn onS
Hough our erlioois ami collegee, ns Hom an mit.tiling
ml soundest loiiiitdin, that intelligent ami wall bee*
need sduaattoa tor our ohildrea in all theil la. ulties,
bich is more than mere leurtitni:, and more i.ilu.iliuj
un jrro.it poaseeeioaa, and winch will asebe tb, ni.
in nv er they may lie, wise and prmlent ami cuncst
? oi kits tor pc.uv and happim s- am.1114 men.
Sir Lyon Playfair, member of Parliament, followed,
. untor IMmuroU iu uu interesting SddieaS on
ToUKOtTOWlti Ohio, Si-pt. 16 (Special).?All
he conductor* and brakemen employed lu tho New*
'ork, Pennsylvania and Ohio yard, numbering fifteen
rewa, struck this nioruiuii. demanding 10 cents per day
? lv ii.ee and that a third brakemen be added to each
row. freight business was entirely suspended until
eni.'ht. when tho otlicors of the Eric, lessee* of thia
nod, telegraphed from New-York conceding all tho
om iuds.
f-T. l4M ts, Hept. 1*5.? The trial of the Knights of ls' or,
'rank Vouug. Oscar Herron and Frederick Hun :ha,i-e, 1,
u the charge of conspiracy In the Southwestern IUH
oad strikes to lujure the Missouri Pacirtc Railroad
ompanj s property and business, wa* concluded lats
IghL The Jury, after remaining out for two hours, re
n, ned a verdioi of acquittal.
A dituatch from Huntsville, Mo., *ay* that Mine Na.
, ibo iarvest lu Hil* vicinity, after being Idle more than
ire mouth* ha* just reopened 011 the cooperative plan.
ho miner* ure to have the uso of the company's mt
hiuery and to pay the latter a royalty of 1 cent a
?ushel, retalniug for division among themselves tue rs*
uaiuder ot tho proiits.
Indiasaious, Sept. IC?Tbe National District Aa*
eu.ti.y of Mluer* ami Minc Laborer* of the I ni tm!
tates began Us tlrst annual convention here yes-erday.
'hey represent a membership of HO.OtlO. Ihe or lo* w.ie
rgaiilzed lu St. Louis In May, beiug that branch of tko
kUighls of Labor who are miners.
Ai .1 sta. (ia.. Sept. H!.?Tlie Knights of Labor have
eoelved over 910,000, *u trident, lt 1* reported, to pay off
[??bis contracted by Hie hands ot the Augusta factory
n the last ten weeks. No money baa yet been received
or tho hands In other mill*.
Philadki.piiia, Sept. 16 [Special<.-'lho ot
len given to ibo police tome time ago to use every au*
leaver to defeat the delegates lu the luterest of Janina
dcMatie* aud David H. Laue, both of whom are inera
lersof tho Gas Trust and party leaders, was revoked
ast night aud new orders Issued that all ms in be rs of the
oreo must aid these men lu their political aspiration*.
Ibo ponce are la consequence considerably chagnuol.
ind mauy of mem threaten io resisn. Mc Mimes uae
iai.1 that he would laka uo part lu Ibo linpeacuuiaul
rial of tbe Mavor, while Lane ts open iii blt endeavore
o cants all nie delay possible. Tho question among
.loililclans to-day ls, ?? wuy has the Mayor ordered the
,ioltce to support Ihe men who have long since sworn te
leleat him lor a renomination for Mayor I"
[fQWEUo .M;w?-. Sopt. 10 (Special.?lVtof
Joels thirteen years ago married Muna La Rochets, ot
Lewiston, Me. He ran away about fire years ago*
uaviug lils wife and four children In Worcester, Maaa.
Ile went to Holyoke, and some yeera ago came to ibis
Mty. He adopted the name ot Lebreo.de, and wa* m*r*
ried to Miss Deuja Leborge In 1882. ihe fruit ot mia
marriage bas beeu oue child, born rive mouths ugo. l'o?
lay he was arrested.
glWASaa, lil. legh IS. -Thomas Olivers huuav waa
inn inti >. stci.Uy. 11?? loss ls 110,000 , no In.ur.itn e
lan isaiigii. aesd IE Hie latfea out tina Baeaeaffhi
the IWO-sastf brick mill at Paul and Meadow tts . at Prank*
toi.t. leataaOaaaly*a MMMaa simp ou the ni.t ti,*u woe
lat seed *i,ooo. and Theetae HoUea'e uiaiuifa.i. iy af tabi*.
Diotheon thoeeesad (loot ?nttci?uto the aiuouut ot ra.imo.
Holli Uittuiud.
BOSStMSj HSffi 16- A fire lu the bulldliiK at No. 111 MUS st.
saaaedaates et MtOSf ta ii. i . uii?s a io. ertaaarej aud
Jainut A. lleani, bool h. nd. I lucUlod.
HBWBtHO, Sept lil -A building, toutalulug Mulvany'e
atJeeaaadlWe (ainuioa ?a?i un...t jct. iita>. los* about
BaOOafOa, Mass., Kept. IU.?Ii. ll. dibbs* house lu Pullon
?t ma .i.iin.tge.i to ihe .iiciu ol j^.uoo by uro ibu uioruiug.
The lo.s wa* uniinl by liiauiaui c.
Pliikiii uo, hopi. 16.-The *?l. Janos Hotel arni ti ve store*
io,.m. iii flesh eeles. Penn, ?t iv burnell at lui.luiattl las!
litchi. Tile lu** nt a 13,000, inanranco, ilO.OOU.
Till. All'OUNllY. Ai l.KAiir. Ht KNCOUKAtiLU
1-111 -.ni 1.... Seat. IS (..special/ a Usu nev J. 11 tt'tiu?rrt
pul back Hom a |V0 Weak*' *Uy 111 Nos Volt, said lo day In
iiiiiiinn- to the H,.rlein Sat tull "1 am luor.. eucouragad
Utan ever. Tua job ol going ov?r "eeurds loo veais ola amt
ting dais Hom i.ooo lint.i.nt soniie* ia a hafealana
tn. 1 ha., Ii.lcii.lcd bringing sml -ecol on uar 1, bul WlU IMS
les aUtt kl Uo so lot a luuut-. ot so yuk'

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