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rw -s LANCASTER DAILY INTELLIGENCER. MONDAY OCTOBER 25, 1830. Lancaster nteUegencet. MONDAY EVENING. OCT. 25, 1880. PierrqienFs Defence. At lust we have found in Edwards Picrrepent. Grant's attorney general mid minister te England, a man bold Mieugh te peel: te show that Garfield was innocent of perjury in the testimony lie gave before the Poland cemmiteee in the Credit Mebilier matter. Mr. Pierre Pierre jjent examines the evidence in a letter te the Xew Yerk Sun, starting in with the following accurate statement of the eatli und the charge, and admitting that if Garfield swore te what was net true, no man ought te vote for him : On the 14th of January, 1873. Gen. Gar field, be Pure a committee of Congress, swore : " I never owned, received, or agreed te receive any stock of the Credit Mebilier or of the Union Pacific railroad, nor any div dends or profits arising from cither of them' It is charged that " this was a perjured statement" It was deliberately made and in the course of the testimony it was reit erated wita emphasis. If it was false, no honest man ought te vote for General Gar field. We can ask nothing mere from any Republican than that he shall withheld his vole from Mr. Garfield if he is satis fied that that he committed perjury. Mr. Pierrcpent tries te show from the evidence that lie did net, and if that is his sincere belief nothing in this matter stands in the way of his giving him his vele: and if his argument satisfies the Republican voter he can go rejoicing en his way te the polls. We have believed that no .s':lf-re:-ecting Republican could go, with head erect, te deposit his ballet for Garfield, the evidence against him seem ing se damning. Mr. Pierrcpent does net make it seem less se. lie arrives at his deduction by emitting te consider some of tiie evidence and by discrediting that of OakesAmcs. lie recites the testimony given by Ames in the beginning of the investigation, when he hoped te be able te shield the guiltv congressmen, but steers as clear as he can from the meie emphatic utterances of his subsequent Vet he finds that Ames swears evidence. that Garfield received the Credit Mebilier stock which Garfield swore he did net re ceive, and that te clear Garfield he must discredit Ames. This he does, alleging that Ames had an interest in swearing falsely, since he was threatened with a suit te make him account for the stock. This is Mr. Pierrepont's case as he sums it ui : If Mr. Anic had net been sued by Mr. McComb and been threatened by Mr. Dur.uit with another .suit te make him ac count for the stock, no such charges would have been made against Gen. Garfield. Gen. Gailicld'r. testimony is positive and explicit. Every circumstance confirms its truth, and there is nothing in the evidence which shakes it. The report is net evidcnec.uer is there evidence te sustain the report. The report savs : " lie (Garfield) agreed with Mr. Ames te take ten shares of Credit Mebilier stock, but did net pay for the same. Mr. Ames received the eighty per cent, dividend in bends, and sold them for ninety-seven per cent., and also received the sixty per cent, cash dividend, which, together with the price of the steak and interest, lei t a bal ance of $32!). This sum was paid ever te Mr. Garfield by a check 'ii thesergeant-at-arnis." This is in direct conflict with (Jen. (Jar field's sworn statement, and it is fairly ar gued that if the report is accurate, Gen. Garfield's testimony is false. The report is signed Iry Judge Poland, chairman, by Judge McCrarv and by Gen. Ranks, all of t Iieni Repabicans and men of character and honor, ami each of them has since publich announced his fullest confidence iu the integrity, tiutb. purity, and honor if Gen. Garfield, thereby admitting the in accuracy of this part cf the report. Mr. Pierrepenl gets ever the remarka bly ugly fact that the committee, with its three Republican members, Poland, Banks and McCreary, unanimously re ported that Garfield had done what he swore lie had net done, by composedly stating that Poland and McCreary have expressed their confidence in Garfield since his nomination . which is se mani festly insufficient te efface the effect of their opinion as judges at the lime of this inquiry that we may assume that any R"pub'ii':in voter who will be satis fied with it is se easily satisfied that it is net worth while te talk te him. 11 this case rested en Mr. Ames" tes timony Mr. Pierrcpent would have done his work by discrediting his evi dence which he has net done. The mo tive assigned for Mr. Ames" perjury is manifestly insufficient. Admitting that, the amount involved in this case was enough te tempt te peijury a man of his greatweallh.il is nevertheless manifest that his testimony in no way secured it te him. That showed that the ownership of the stock was in Garfield ; but that Garfield had net lifted it; therefore until claimed by Garfield it enured ie the ben efit of the company. If it had been is sued te Ame.5,Ames' testimony deprived him of it instead of securing it te him. Mr. Pierrepont's motive vanishes. But Mr. Ames" testimony is sus tained, net only by the unanimous report of the Poland committee and ether tesli tesli menytaken by il, but it is shown te l:c true by Garfield's admission te Judge Black, made before lie testified in the congressional inquiry, that lie had received the Credit Mebilier stocky but had taken it innocently and without knowing the nature of the com pany. Mr. Pierrcpent brings in Judge Black as a witness te prove Garfield's honesty in his private life, thus: Last June, when Gen. Garfield was nom inated, the judge again wrote, saying ; " I have been Gen. Gai field's devoted friend for many year. If he would carry the principles which regulate his private life into his public conduct he would make the best chief magiuti.ile v.e ever had.'" Judge Black U ait excellent witness and wc are ready te rest the cast: against Mr. Garfield en his testimony. Mr. Pierrepont cannot decently refuse te take the whole of his testimony when he ac cepts a part : and yet this is just what he does de. lie net only neglects te call atten tion te the important " if" in the extract lie makes from Judge Black's letter, but lie abstains entirely from noticing the statement made by the judge that Gar- field " unquestionably agreed te take the stock ' and " had net concealed or tried te conceal the fact, from me." We re publish elsewfiere judge Black's letter Replying te the inquiries of tiie Xew Yerk Sun en this matter ; and every man who believes in Judge Black's truthfulness must believe "in Garfield's perjury ; there is absolutely no escape from condemning Garfield but in believing in Judge Black's false hood, Oakes Ames' perjury and the Po land committee's imbecility. Mi:.Gai:field declares that his alleged letter en the Chinese question, which Trvth lias circulated, is a forgery. Truth in return declares it will show it te be genuine by evidence that would convict Garfield before any jury. Mr. Garfield is entitled te be believed until he is shown te have lied ; but the evidence te prove this need net te be se overwhelming in his case as it would be in that of a man net already shown te have perjured himself. Who can value his assertion ? MINOR TOPICS. Mifserni bends sold at 7G under Re publican rule. Te-day, under Democratic rule, they sell at 100. A New Yerker is named Stealing, and he hates the name ; but he took the curse off of it for his daughter by making her Christian name "Werth."' Tin: number of voters registered in New Yerk, en Saturday, was 29,077, making a total for the four days of 210,920. The fourth day's registration te"187G was 23,088 and the total was 18:3,004. The fourth day's registration iu 1870 was 3-1, SG6, and the total was 107,837. The registration in the ether years since 1870 was : 1871, 132, :92 ; 1872, 140,000 ; 1S73, 123,873 ; 1874, 110,218; 1875, 144,833: 1877, 143,013; 1879, 138,914. A prominent gentleman from Illinois says that Senater Trumbull is making one of the most surprising campaigns in that state ever witnessed. Chicago will go Democratic by at least three thousand votes. The tariff scare docs net affect voters in Illinois. Senater Trumbull, said our informant, made a speech in reply te Sherman at Chicago, a few days age, which almost paralyzed all of Leng Jehn's ar guments. The Democracy, he says, have fair hopes of carrying the state. The scnaterhas laid aside his law practice and all ether business te engage in the campaign, and is making it count every day. Tin: registry of New Yerk city is new complete. The total numbers of voters who have registered their names is 210,974. Assuming the same proportion between the total registry and the total vole as that which it obtained in 1870, and we have reason te expect that mere than 202, 000 votes will be polled en the 2d of No vember for the electoral tickets. Conced ing te the Republicans the highest esti mate that has been made by any responsi respensi b!c Republican 70,009 votes, name ly and there results a majority in this city for General Hancock of 02.000 votes. By the same method of computation a majority of 20,000 is made probable in Kings county. Upen what, then, can the Republican "claim'' te Xew Yerk be baed ? Certainly upon nothing known ie the public. Mr. UrsKiN lakes l.e mean view of the dignity of the cook's function. "What," he ask, ': does 'cookery. mean :' It means the knowledge of Medea, and of Circe, andef Calvpse, and of Helen, and of Rc bekah, and of the Queen of Sheba. It means knowledge of all herbs and fruits, and balms and spices, and of all that is healing and sweet in fields aud groves and savory in meal : it means carefulness and inventiveness, aud watchfulness, and will ingness, aud readiness of appliances ; it means the economy of your great grand mother and the science of modern chem ists : it means much lasting and no wast ing ; it means English thoroughness and French art aud Arabiau hospitality : and it means, in fine, that you are te be per fectly and always 'ladies, 'leaf-givers; and as you are te see, imperatively, that everybody has something pretty te put en se you are te see, yet mere imperatively, that everybody has something niea te cat." PERSONAL. The ru-Uc.s.s " lMoer.Ni:"' seems te have been the most expensive luxury of Wood ward, the defaulting banker of Bosten. Jehn S. Clarke, the American come dian, is se very ill iu Londen from an in ternal aflcctien that it is feared he will nsver play again. Miss Helen Glaiistexe. the younger daughter of the prime minister, is actiii" temporality as piivate secretary te tlic vice principal of Xuuchaiu college. Arraiiam Lincoln's widow has been living iu Germany for soma eais past. Her health is peer. She will sail IVeni Havre early in November, te join her son Rebert, in Chicago. Queen Yicteuia takes a lively intercsi in agriculture. Obsciving a new reaper and binder lately in use in a field by which she was driving, she stepped her horses, and went afoot into the field te .see hew it worked. Hen. Samiei. J. Tilukn has jut pur chased a forty-acre tract of land adjoining Grcystene for a deer park. It is said the price paid was $100,000. Mr. Tilden has recently been offered $300,000 for his beau tiful country home, but hex docs net wish te sell it. Bishop Yah. preached iu the church of the Epiphany, Philadelphia, yesterday. Rev. Jehn McCoy, of Columbia preached at Chestnut Hill; Rev. J. Y. Mitchell, D. IX, of this city, at North Iiread street Presbyterian church : Rev. J. M. Gal- uuaith, of Chestnut Level, at the Wake field A. M. church. Governer Suki'iieud, of Washington fame, said in a late letter that while at home, with all his notoriety, only a filthy alley aud a railway landing had been named for him, but he had net been iu Mexico five weeks, and a magnificent dome-shaped mountain had been rechris tened in his honor El Gobernade. Senater McDonald has sent out a re quest te the Democrats of Indiana te re poittehuTi all cases of bribery, perjury and illegal voting at the late election in that state that can be sustained by legal evidence. .It is staled that ample provi previ sions are being made for the vigorous and unrelenting prosecution of all such cases. Mr. Rcskin, replying te a letter ad dressed te him respecting the lord rector snip of Glasgow university, says, "What id the devil's name have you te de with either Mr. Diraeli or 3Ir. Gladstone ? Yeu arc university students, and have no mere te de with politics thau with rat catching. I care no mere for Disraeli or Gladstone than for two old bagpipes with the drones going by steam ; but I hate all Liberalism as I de Beelzebub." Secretary Sciiurz laughs heartily when reference is made te tiie published rumors of his betrothal. He says he thinks some one finds amusement at least once every six months in announcing him as engaged te marry a different lady. lie was told that be and the attorney general had been mere obdurate than the unmarried men of Grant's cabinet. They could net remain single. Robeson, settled bachelor as he was, seen found a wife, and General Belknap lest one after two years of wed lock, and in two years mera wedded an other. DILL TO THE DEMOCRATS. WHAT UEMOCRACY MKANS. The Simple, Kay Itemed)- ler lJrnve Men. Philadelphia, Pa., Oct. 24, 16S0. Te the Democracy of Pennsylvania : Democracy means tiie rule of the people Its founder leceguized aud enforced the dignity and power of the individual citizen, ei individual thought, control and govern ment as the essence of Republican liberty. Imperialism, office-holding oligarchy, cor porate dictation, the rale of money by th employer ever the employee, are all at war with our creed, our traditions and our rule. Intimidation and every form of coercion and corruption, aud every form of bribery of the voter, are all at variance with the genius and the letter of our con stitution and laws, state and federal, and we will see that all such offenses are punished. The Democratic party is largely com posed of the industrial classes and must therefore represent their interests and rights. Te-day many of the corporations, the wealthy manufacturers, the great iron masters, are attempting te debauch them with their money or te coerce them with their power. They threaten te take the bread out of their mouths, te starve their wives aud children, unless they vote as em ployers dictate. We address them. Can you permit this tyranny and still claim te be freemen ? Are you slaves because yen labor for your daily bread ? Must you surrender the right te a free ballet te ob tain the right te work ? When that day comes it will be a fatal day te -your liber ties. Let the overseers of corporations and manufacturers drive you te the polls te vote as they dictate, let their candidate be chosen by your craven submission, and you surrender that equality which is the ! chief glory of Americau citizenship. AVhat is the remedy ? Simple, plain, easy, for brave men. Assert your rights. Yetc as you please. Let wealth knew that your labor is your capital and that your ballet must represent it. Their can- j didatc is en one side only the side of ! capital. He is for free trade in merchan-' dise and iu men, and is the enemy of' your interests. lie wants Chinamen te come here 'and take your places if you j complain, or te work by your side for a ' I pittance if you submit. He has said se , ( ever his own hand and by his voles iu Congress. Our candidate is General Hancock who shed his bleed for you in defense of the country. He is your representative be cause his faith is your faith. He has said ever his baud that he is in favor of protec tion te American industry. He will be the zealous guardian of capital and labor if you elect him president. Trust jour friends, net your enemies. Stand by the men who stand by you. De net be de ceived or frightened. Yetc as your con sciences may dictate. De this and we will win. We have a majority of the people of the republic aud if they vote their votes will be counted and Hancock will be elect ed and inaugurated president of the United States. A. II. Dill, Chairman. .ARirlKL.l'.S DKMAU Ami Truth V Premtee te Again Cen.ct Uim or 1'aleehoefl. The National Republican committee fur nish the following : HKADQrATCK-. Xatiexal Kepciili.-a.n ) Committed. Te the Puhlif : The following dispatch has this moment been received from General Grant : Menter, Ohie, October 21. Hen. Marshall Jewell : Your telegram of this afternoon is re ceived. Publish my dispatch of last, even ing if you think best. Within the hut hour tne mail has brought me the lithe graphic copy of the forged letter. It :s the work of some clumsy villain who can not spell nor write English nor imitate my handwriting. Every honest and manly Democrat in America who is familiar with my handwriting will denounce the fergeiy at sight. Put the case in the hands of the ablest detectives at once and hunt the ras cal down. James A. Gahkieu. The national Republican committee has issued the following : j W'c have received and have iu our pos- I scisien i,nc louewing telegram from Gen eral Garfield in reference te the forged letter recently published by the Demo cratic committee en the Chinese labor ques tion : Menteh, Ohie, October 2:1, 18S0. Jfeu. Marhall Jeircll, and lien. S. W. Jnr- xcy : I will net break the rule I have adopt ed bv making public renlv te camn.ii.rn ! lies, but I authorize you te denounce the se-called Merey letter as a bold forgery, both in language and sentiment. Until its publication I never heard pf the existence of the Employers' Union, of Lynn, Massa chusetts, nor of such a person as II. L. Merey. J. A. Gakfield. Trntn" Will Prove GarHeld a Uar. In response te the above Truth te-day says : Truth is accused of forging a letter, forging a postmark, imagining the exis tence of a non-existing league, and invent ing II. L. Merey. We have already done ad that can be done iu the mature' of the case te prove that the letter is in the hand writing of James A. Garfield, except te fully produce the opinions of competent witnesses who arc familiar with his hand writing. That Ave premise te de, and te accempanyrthc evidence with a variety of specimens of his handwriting, indisputa bly attested, for comparison. Xe mere can be dene iu this direction, because te witness actually saw the letter written and the man who originally received it is dead. But our proof shall be such as would be amply sufficient in a court of justice te convict James A. Garfield of having penned the letter with his own hand ; that the Employers' Union was an existing organ ization when the letter was mailed ; that Henry L. Merey, of Lynn, Mass., was a living, moving being at the same time. aud that he was the chief promoter of that union win uc pieveu se conclusively that se far as this point is concerned, the wil ful falsehood of Garfield's support ers, such as the Xew Yerk Timet, will be incontestably established. Finally, we shall prove by indisputable specimens of Washington postmarks of last winter, specimens vouched for by the best au thority, that the postmark upon the enve lope of Garfield's Chinese cheap labor let ter is a genuine Washington postmark of last winter, and that the postmaster of Washington, when he denied its genuine ness yesterday, lied for the double-branded liar who heads the Republican ticket and whose cause he sought te serve bv the lie. e a c- But te-morrow or by Wednesday at latest, we shall offer te the country the proofs we have premised, aud we new pre dict that from that time forth there will be no doubt in the minds of honest and in telligent men that James A. Garfield has net hesitated te resort te black lies and foul slanders te save his failing cause and that iu this criminal aud despicable policy he has been advised, encouraged and aided by the party he represents, by its or gans, and by at least one of its prominent office-holders, whose falsehood is as wilful and despicable as that of Garfield himself. LATEST NEWS BY MAIL. Twe read agents were killed by Mexicans uertheast of Santa Fe a few days since. The Third Xew Yerk congressional dis ti ict Republican convention has nomina ted S. B. Chittenden for Congress. The Gicenbackers of the Eleventh Xew Yerk congressional district have nomina ted Jehn B Gibbs for Congress. The storm of last Wednesday did incal culable damage te life and property in Denmark. Harry Beckett, formerly a favorite com edian at Wallack's theatre, died iu Eng land, where he was born. Ellas Simpkins, chief of police of Pitts field, Ills., was shot and killed Saturday night by Elliett Baker. Jeshua Lippincott, a leading citizen of Philadelphia, has died while visiting Bcllc vee, Del. A constiuctieu train ran ever a cow near Xew Grand Chain, 111., and was wrecked. Lewis Washington, colored, was killed and five ether persons were injured. The Perte has made arrangements for the dispatch of 10,000 men te Adrianeplc in view of the preparations for the union of Bulgaria aud Roumania. General de Cnsscy has instituted proceed ings against M. Rochcfert's paper and the Petit P.irhien. The cabincnt council has decided te continue the enforcement of the religious decrees. The water at Albauy was never lower thau new. The steamer Belle ran around below the city at neon aud the south ferry beat also went around last evening near her ship. The feet-ball match between the Har- I vard university team and the Britannia ! team, of Montreal, en the Bosten baseball I grounds, en Saturday, was wen by tlic ' Harvard by two goals. i Gaerge Levett, living near Charleston, , Ills., quarrelled with his wife en Friday ' evening about some property belonging te I her. The result was he beat her brains i out with a llat-iren and then cut his own ! threat from ear te car. , The jury in the case of Samuel Haw- themc, en ti ial at Yicksburg for killing Lemuel McGec en the 23th of September last, has rendered a verdict of ffiiiltv and he was sentenced te iuinrisenment for life. Thcjnry were all colored. The net results of this year's fishery ler the French en Great Banks wiliexceed the v , ,V.i Wl, 'u , "Nearly all the vessel engaged average. have returned te St. Picre and some lew have sailed for French ports. The freight warehouse and elevator of Lemuel Beggs, of Elmwood, Pickaway county, Ohie, caught fire ycstciday from locomotive sparks and was destroyed with its contents and thrce freight cars. The total less is 10.000 ; insurance en elevator $3,500. Ernest Gabler's piano factory, Xes. 220, 222 and 224 West Twenty-second street, Xew Yerk, was destroyed by fire yester day afternoon. Three hundred pianos, ncarly finished, and material were burned i large quantity of Less. $80,000 ; in- su ranee, !?eU,UU0. Henry Stevens, a carpenter, of Wash ington, aged fifty-eight years, was at work en a scaffold, and was stricken se suddenly with heart disease that he would have fallen te the ground had he net been caugni ey a leiiew workman, .ueccaseu . . .. .. .... ".is "" -r-.K";-u Hurvcu ever ! ten years iu the English army. A fire broke out yesterday in the brick lleuring mill of Lawsen & Bell, at Galli Galli pelis. Ohie, destroying it. The less en the building is $8,000 ; insurance, $3,509 ; less en stock, $1,000; insurance, $500 all in the Philadelphia fire and North American, both of Philadelphii. The fire was the work of an incendiary. In Louisiana State Supervisor Cavanac, acting under the ordcrs'ef Governer Wiltz, decided te keep the registration boe.ks open until October 30. The Republicans claiming that the books should be closed ten days before the election, have had Cavanac arrested for illegally registering voters. The uui-oiu-cieus body of Alexander Woodsen, colored, with a pistol shot wound in his head was found in an alley in rear of Robinson's opera house, Cincinnati, Saturday night. Twe butchers named Alexander and a man named Meln-. have been arrested. Messrs. King ic Wright, coal dealeis or. Milk street, Bosten, lest $5,500 in cash and securities entrusted te Cornelius Castelle, a trusted empleye. On the 9th instant CV.stolle disappeared and the following day was arrested in Cambridge en suspicion that he was drunk. It, appears that the man is insane and the whereabouts of tlic money and securities cannot be ascertained. Detectives of the United States secret service have arrested Benjamin alias Wil liam E. Brockway and Jasper Owens, charged with being implicated in the manufacture of mere than $200,000 worth of counterfeit U. S. bends found in posses sion of J. B. Deyle, who was arrested en the cars at Chicago last Thursday. Brock Breck way is a noted forger of notes and Owens a plate printer. Themas McCormick and Edward Lyens entered the Star and Garter, a Sixth ave nue, N. Y., dive, at an early hour Sunday morning, and Lyens attempted te sheet the proprietor, Hamilton Breck, but his pistol missed fire, The men then left, but returned in a couple of hours. - Again Lyens fired twice at Breck, missing both times. Breck then retaliated by drawing his revolver and firing thrce times at his assailant, two of the shots taking effect, aud Lyens will probably die. Breck was arrested, but released en bail. STATE ITEMS. A boiler in the steam flour mill of W. H. Supplee.'near Lawisburg, blew up, very badly iniuring tne nronncter ami inmrintr a Mr. Yeaglc. l- , -T , .' '" Much damage was done te the buildings, Daniel 31. Smith, a former cmnlevc of the Pennsylvania railroad, was struck by an engine at the Ninth street crossing, at Aitoena. llis arm was badly tern and a hand terribly mashed. Medical opinion is that he cannot recover. The injection of carbonic gas into the Kceley Run colliery, with the intention of extinguishing the fire which lias been burning there for several weeks, lias proved a failure and the old method of Heeding the mine will new be resorted te. While cleaning a breast five miners wcre overcome by the bad gas generated by the fire. They were brought te the surface and resuscitated with difficulty. LOCAL INTELLIGENCE. TOBACCO. The New Yerk Sccil LcarZUurkct. The Tobacco Leaf says that "of seed leaf 1,300 cases were sold the past week, against 2,329 the week before. Beth Penn sylvania and Xew England 1879 crops were in geed request, and the sales of these feet up 1,100 cases 700 of the former and 400 of latter." Belew full details will be found as usual. The Tobacco Journal reports the follow ing trade of last week : Connecticut 2C3 cases Housatonic ; running 20 te 23i cents. 200 cases (regular) running, 13 te IS cents ; seconds, 13 cents. Pennsylvania 330 cases; wrappers, 30 te 37 cents ; fine running (se-called) 19 cents ; medium, 12 te 13 cents ; fillers, 7 te 9 cents. Ohie 400 cases ; i mining, 8 te 10 cents. Xew Yerk 2S9 cases ; low, 8 te 11 cents ; big fiats, running, 10 te 18 cents. Wisconsin 120 low running, 84; cents. Havana market quiet ; sales 400 bales : prices unchanged. Cans':! Kcpert. Sales of seed leaf tobacco reported by J. S. Gans's & Ce., tobacco brokers, Nes. 84 and 80 Wall street, Xew Yerk, for the week ending October 23, 1SS0 : 700 cases 1879, Pennsylvania fillers 7 te 8 ; asserted 12 te 20 ; Wrappers 18 te 40 cents. 400 cases 1879, Xew England wrappers 10 te 40 ; asserted Housatonic, 20 te 23 cents. 330 cases 1S79, Ohie, 7 te 12 ; 50 cases 1878, Ohie, 9 cents. 100 1879, Wisconsin, i te 14 cents. Total, 1,700. 100 sundries, 9 te 13 cents. OBITUABY. Death ei rref. Chas. II. UutUl. Charles Henry Budd, 31. D., died sud denly en Friday in Philadelphia at his residence, Xe. 1,714 Race street, of rheu matism of the heart. He was born in Pcmberten, X. J., and was a son of the late Samuel W. Budd. lie was for a long time engaged most successfully in the practice of medicine, and rendered valu able service te the Union army during the late civil war. He afterwards filled the chair of chemistry and natural sciences iu Franklin and Marshall college in Lancas ter. Subsequently he became professor of natural history in the Girard college, where his marked ability was highly valued, and where he was still engaged at the time of his death. lie was also an active member of the Academy of Natural Sciences and ether institutions of learning. Many of our local readers will remember Prof. Budd, who succeeded Prof. Thes. C. Perter, I). D.. in the chair of national science iu Franklin and Marshall, and filled it from about 1803 te 1871. He was a most accomplished scientist, especially in the department of chemistry, aud his even temper aud kindly manner made him a personal favorite with his colleagues of the faculty and the students of the college. Failing health and an indisposition for the discipline of the class room led him te re sign his chair aud he was succeeded by Prof. Stahr. His many acquaintances here will hear with deep regret of his sudden decease. cm;i:cii ofed. ! Ceulini.nU..n i tiie Proceeding., of the Kl- lershin. '. In the I" church a Harrisburg convention of this judiciary committee was voted ' for, resulting in th , .'. E,lcr8'c. jr. e choice of the lollew- Ferncy, G. Siglcr, A. Swartz, and Lay Members Jehn S. Gable and S. Kniscly. A new beard of missions was elected as fellows : Elders C. 11. Ferney, G. Siglcr. A. Swartz, D. A. L. Lavcrty, A. II. Leng, and Lay Members I. Frazicr, S. Knisely, J. Ress and J. S. Gable. The licenses of the following ministers were renewed : C. II. Ferney, J. C. Com ing, A. Swartz, W. L. Jenes, Jehn Ress, J. Hunter, S. S. Richmond. J. McDonald and W. Sanborn. Much discussion ensued ever the propo prepo sition of Elder Ferney for the protection of the work of missions and providing means for ministers stationed at churches which are tee peer te support pastors. Elder Tucker's course in Lancaster city was brought before the eldership en a mo tion te condemn his official action, which j elicited a long discussion, participated I in liv n lfivrr nmnlini- nC oMeru Klilni- i ... . a ..-. .......uw. -v. ....' ..- 'fucker was arraigned as a schismatic, the tendency of his course bciug te bring the present church in Lancaster, the " Old Bethel," into humiliation, while the im mediate effect has been te arouse animos ities and create divisions which arc rcgaid cd as dangerous te t';c geed name and unity of the church. Ne cllert was made by any of the cldeis te impeach Elder Tucker's Christian char acter or personal honesty, his course being only denounced as refractory. The dis cussion occupied most of yesterday after noon. TEACH EKS' 1NSTITI' I!.- l'rograinme et Exe-rcfccs. The twenty-ninth annual session of the Lancaster county teachers' institute will be organized in the court house at 2 p. in. en November 8, 1880. The following emi nent teachers will assist in the exercises of the day meetings : Prof. S. IJ. Heiges, Dr. J. P. Wickcrsham, Dr. Edwaid Brooks, Dr. J. II. Shumaker, Prof, JehnS. Stalir, 1'ret, A. li. 'Jycrly, fetate bupt. 31. A. Newell, City Supt. R. Iv. Euehrlc, I)r, N. C. Schaclicr, Prof. James Crawfeid. Prof. W. B. Hall will have charge of the music. In addi'ien te discussions en modes of teaching and en school management, the following special topics will be presented for discussion : "Use of newspapers and magazines in school work " Hew te deal with the elder pupils who conic te school for a few months only."' 'Teach ers' monthly institutes' "Scheel visita tion." "Scheel discipline."' The evening meetings will be held in the opera house, when the following sub jects will be discussed : Monday "Ingcrsellism nflm a secular standpoint." Hen. Get-. R. Wend ling, Chicago, 111. Tuesday " William Cuflen Bryant, ' Wallace Bruce, New Yerk city. Wednesday "Abraham Lincoln," Hen. Schnler Colfax, Seuth Bend, Ind. Thursday ,-A visit te the Yosemite Yallcy," Dr. O. 11. Tiffany. Philadelphia, Pa. Friday Readings by Prof. Frank Brad ford. New Yerk city. Our i'oiiululien. The West Chester Hepuhlieau says: .Mr. II. C. Snowden, supervisor of census, has forwarded his returns te General Walker, of Washingtan. There has been much de lay in getting the complete census of Lan caster county, owing te the tardiness of one or two enumerators there. The full returns of this county show a te'.al popu lation of 140,000. The enumerators of Lon Len Lon dengrove township, Chester county, lest ene of his daily return cards, which will necessitate his work being done ever. Su perintendent Walker has advised Mr. Snow den te have this done. Inspection Curs. The cara which are u.ed by the Penn sylvania railroad company in their annual inspection? passed through this city this forenoon. The efikcis will begin their inspection at Pittsburgh aud expect te reaw Lancaster by Thursday. THE GREAT PARADE. A MONSTEK PROCESSION. 1 Nearly 3,000 Men lu Line Blazluc Torches I Beautiful Banner Telling Trana- paraneics B.llliant iiie- mutation. The largest, most brilliant and most en thusiastic city parade given in Lancaster during the present campaign took place en Saturday evening, and furnished the most inspiring assurance that the great Deme-T cratic army is unbroken, and that it is marching forward te a glorious victory. Early in the evening the note of prepara tion was heard in all sections of the city ; men with uniforms and torches wera hurrying te their several rendezvous ; drum corps and bands were heard drumming and blowing in various directions ; crowds et men, women and children gathered, in Centre square and the streets adjacent; Chief Marshal Fordney and his staff in full uniform and mounted en gaily ca parisoned horses, galloped hither and thither te give detailed instructions te the captains of clubs; the Veteran head quarters in Centre square were crowded with Union soldiers both Democrats and Republicans but all for Hancock. They were te take the head of the column, and under the lead of Cel. McGovern aud his staff were first in motion and at half-past 7 o'clock took up their position en North Duke street, the right resting en East King. The ether organizatienswere seen in the places assigned them and ready for the march. The moment the court house clock struck 8, Sergeant Edw. Bookmyer, mounted, sounded the advance with the same bugle he carried en the field of Gettysburg, and amid loud huzzas from a thousand threats, the column moved ever the route previously designated in the fol lowing order : Win. J. Fordney, colonel commanding. Lieut. Colonels Gee. Stcinman. Jehn K. Metzgcr. Majers Samuel W. Altick, Peter Mc Conomy, E. IL Flinn, Philip Finger, Elim G. Snyder. Adjutant Henry Wolf. Sergt. Majer Fred. Arnrld. Aids Jacob Reese, Cyrus II. Celviu. Al. Resenstein, Thes. McClarnan, David G. Ilirsh, Chas. E. Stewart, Jehn A. McGin nis, Jacob Foesc, Gee. Wall, Jacob L. Perter, Chas. E. Ochs, Gee. W. Harris, J. C. Houghten, Dr. Thee. Beaver, Christ. Milcy, Jehn W. Reilly, Lem. C. Witmcr, Gee. B. Willson, Fred. Goes, Jehn Sales, Davis Kitch, Harry Schantz, Andrew Duscl, Jes. Gauss, Jehn S. Givlcr, Martin Dillich, Chas. Downey, Samuel Bitzcr, Samuel Behracr, David Winters, Geerge McNabb, Benj. Ilirsh, M. J. Ruth. In rear of Cel. Ferdncy's staff rede five Democratic ladies, attired iu pretty riding habits each lady being accompanied by a gentleman escort. CIcmmcns's City cornet band, eighteen pieces. Hancock Veteran Association, Cel. Ed ward McGovern, commanding. Lieut. Cel. Gee. F. Sprenger. Adjutant Jacob F. Kautz. Quartermaster R. A. Smith. Company A., Capt. Gee. W. Zccher, 53 men, equipped in fatigue uniform. Company B, Capt. Lawrence Beyle, 50 men in fatigue uniform. Company C, Capt. Jehn M. Amweg, 42 men, equipped. Company D, Capt. Jehn Bartholemew, 40 men equipped. The Veterans made a very handsome ap pearance, and although the weight of years is beginning te tell en some of them they moved with the same soldierly tread that marked their advance at Chaplin Hills, Chickamauga, Gettysburg and ether fields whereon they wen their honors. All the companies carried new and beautiful flags presented them by their lady friends. Loud cheers greeted them all along the line of march. Following the Veterans, and headed by the Quarry ville band, came the "Iren AVbrker's club of Lancaster," under com mand of A. J. Stcinman, esq., president of Pcnn iron works. They numbered 150 men, many of them in uniform and all armed with hammers, tongs, screws, belts, bars and ether implements and emblems of their trade. They bore in their ranks a large number of flags, banners, and trans parencies with appropriate inscriptions, some of which were, " We arc opposed te Chinese labor' "Garfield a frce trader," "Hancock a native of Pennsylvania, a soldier and statesman," "The Iron workers solid for the Eaten tariff bill " "Vanderbilt buys his railroad iron in England and supports Garfield." Next came the Hancock Legien and persons in citizens' dress under command of Philip Bernard! They numbered 103 men and presented a solid appearance, there being in their ranks a large number of the most substantial and prominent men in Lancaster. The "Franklin and Marshall college club " numbered 40 men very prettily uni formed. Gee. C. Stell was their captain. Four mounted marshals. Eden Band, 16 pieces. Ninth ward Hancock and English club, Jacob Pentz, captain ; 100 equipped men, and 10 unequipped in wagon. A number of handsome banners and flags were borne in line. Three mounted marshals. Drum corps. Eighth ward Hancock and English battalion, Majer Fred. Shread ; 223 men, 200 of whom were fully equipped. At the head of the club marched Valen tine Shcid in full continental uni form and carrying a banner. Behind him was borne aloft a handsomely framed pic ture of Hancock. The club carried a number of campaign banners and a beau tiful new flag presented te them by the Democratic ladies of the ward just before they started for the parade. Iu such large numbers did the "Old Eighth" turn out that the club was divided into three sec tions and an additional drum corps placed at the head of the second section. In rear of the Eighth ward the em ployees of Jehn W. Lewell's horse cellar manufactory te the number of 15 turned out in a body. They bore banners en which were inscribed, "We don't stuff ballet-boxes ; we stuff herse cellars." "Workmen net slaves," " Free mechanics and a free vote our motto." "Ne China men, Garfield & Ce. for us" This delega tion carried their polished stuffing reds that glistened like muskets. They were marshaled by Charles Welsh, a Kentucky U. S. veteran, and made a soldierly ap pearance. Four mounted marshals. Euterpean band. Seventh Ward Hancock club, Captain Chas. Franciscus ; 150 men handsomely equipped and bearing flags torches anil transparencies. Drum corps. Seventh Ward Junier Hancock club, Captain Heffman, 40 boys. 10 years and upwards, all equipped. i1 our mounted marshals. Strasburg club, 54 men, equipped in capes and caps, and bearing flags, banners and torches. Four mounted marshals. Reamstown band, 10 pieces. Sixth Ward Americas club, Captain W.T. Jcfferies ; 132 men handsomely equip pod and bearing a number of campaign banners with suggestix'c inscriptions. Stycr's drum corps Fifth Ward Hancock club, Captain Peter Allabach ; 73 men fully equipped and carrying flags banners and transparen cies. They carried a beautiful American flag presented te them by the ladies just before the parade. Four mounted marshals. . Gen. Reynolds band, Conestoga. Fourth ward Hancock club, Captain Wra. Lansing, 100 equipped men. bearing Handsome flags, banners, &c. With their white hats, white shirts, dark pants and fine marching.this club made a very hand some appearance. Four mounted marshals. Kreidcr's drum corps. Third ward Hancock club. Captain Harry L. Hattmyer, Te men, "equipped in white caps, blue shirts, and bather belts. Four mounted marshals. Millersvillc comet band. Second ward Hancock ciub, Captain Rebert Clark, 100 men equipped. Four mounted marshals. Drum corps. First ward Hancock club, Captain Jehn P. Schaum, S3 equipped men. Following the First ward club was a large barouche containing six gentlemen, bearing two Large and handsome Ameri can flags. Then followed a wagon, upon which was built a representation of Jehn Cessna's canal beat. It was drawn by Garfield mules and filled with disconselato Repub licans en their way te the head waters of Salt River. The rear of the grand precession was brought up by 40 mounted men. It took exactly twenty-two minutes for the precession te pass a given point, and the men marched at an unusually quick pace, owing te the cold raw air that was blowing. Careful counts at" different points along the line and by different persons made the number 1,894 at ths beginning and 1,730 near the end of the parade. Had it net been for the muddy streets and the dis agreeable and threatening weather their would no doubt have been several hun dred mere men in line Even under the unfavorable conditiei.s named, the parade was much larger than the Republican parade of Thursday evening, although they had delegations present from Yerk and Dauphin counties and fiem many townships iu Lancaster county, while the Democratic parade was composed entirely of Lancaster men with the exception of a small delegation from Strasbnrg. Along the entire route the precession was greeted by enthusiastic crowds and many of the residences wcre brilliantly il luminated, the ornamentation consisting i cnicuy ei nags, banners, Chinese lanterns I and portraits or the candidates. Whilst i there was no general display of fireworks, I a number of patriotically disposed citizens I greeted the arrival of the pageant with I rockets, Reman candles anil colored lights, and the precession looked magnifi cent as it wound around the monument in Centre :;quarc bathed in a flood of lime light of ever-changing hue that was kept burning upon the reef of the Intel Intel lieencek building, making plainly visible for a great distance the flag that floated proudly in the high wind. It will net be attempted te specify the decorations ; most of them were in admirable taste,attractive and patriotic, and constantly spurred the paradcrs te the most enthusiastic applause, which was invariably responded te by the waving of handkerchiefs and chcers from ladies and ethers standing iu the door ways of the residences thus complimented. At several points along the line drunken, and indiscreet Republicans and silly women and boys taunted the men in line and heaped upon them insulting epithets, " damned rebels, "' " traitors "and " cop- pcrheads" being the favorite phrases. At Water and West King streets tiie women denounced the Union Veterans as rebels and traitors, and at West King and Mul berry rotten eggs were thrown into the ranks, but did net strike any of the men. The only serious interference occurred in East Kingstrect just before the parade was dismissed. A volley of brick-bats and stones were thrown from Christian street near the Exchange hotel, and one of the men of the Americas club was struck in the side with a brick. About the same time two drunken negrees iu front of the Yeung Men's Republican club room wem yelling for Garfield and using the most in sulting language te the men in line, and it is said that ene of the negrees assaulted a member of the Junier club of the Seventh ward. There was a rush from the line after these disturbers of the peace and for a moment it was fcard there would be trou ble Colonel Fordey and his staff, who were in Centre Square, hurried te the scene and, aided by the company commanders, soeu succeeded in resteriug order. This outrage in front of the Yeung Men's club room is the mere unjustifiable as the Dem ocratic clubs in line wcic ordered te salute the Republicans by bringing their torches te a carry as they passed the Republican headquarters. Three patriotic ladies were waving flags and cheering the members of the Fiftli ward club as they passed the corner of 3Iary and West King streets en Saturday night, when an unpatriotic Republican lady (?) ran up, snatched the flag from the bauds of one of the trio, tore it from the staff and trampled it under her feet. The lady thus grossly insulted was very old ; had she been physically robust, or had the in-.ult been offered cither of the ether ladies, there might have been a regular picnic, and considerable hair pulling around that corner. entertained. At the close of the parade, Satin day evening the Iren-works club marched te Mamnercher hall where they entertained the president and officers of the club. Speeches were made by A. J. Stcinman, esq., and J. L. Stcinmctz, esq., and a very pleasant time was had. The 5th ward club were haudseuily en tertained by their president, Mr. Peter McCouemy,and Mr. Philip Wall en return ing te their club room. Abundant refresh ments were served and a vote of thanks was passed. I.itltz Locals. Frem the Recerd : Julius Fisher, of Lit itz, while driving near Halfvillc, Pcnn township, en Satuulay, was thrown from his carriage and had his hip dislocated, his horse having been scared by a drunken man'. On Wednesday morning Mrs. J. B. Habcrbusch, the landlady of the Reths ville hotel, slipped and tell en a plank walk in the rear of the house, resulting in the fracture of the right arm. Dr. Brobst was summoned and attended te the wound. A three-year-old colt belonging te Lin najus Lengeneckcr one mile southwest of Lititz, while in pasture with a let of cat tle, was gored in, the breast en Wcdncsdav te such an extent that the windpipe was visible and the wound was some ten or twelve inches long. Dr. Bender dressed the injuries and he thinks he can cure the horse. The Lititz national bank has removed into its new quarters, where everything has been fitted up in "apple-pie order." The counter is of beautiful style and fin ish, made of walnut weed and ash trim ming. New Society Ors:ulet" A legion of the Knights of the Revolu tion, te be known as Washington Legien Ne. 3, composed of members of the B. U. (II. F.) Pa., in Lancaster county, was in stituted by N. IX E. P. O. W. C. Whin na, of Washington legion Ne 1 of Phila delphia, who installed the following efficers: Ex-P.. II. McEIrey; P., Samuel Fiitz; S. at A., G. F. Bunting; Secretary. Jehn A. Ovcrdcer; Treasurer, W. F. Hcnncckc; II. P., Jesse Greff ; G., W. II. Chcsser; S. M., Walter Bair. '. i irem a liicycie. Master Martin Rudy, residing en West Orange street, received a bard fall while riding a bicycle down North Queen street en Saturday night, resulting in several bad braises and a sprained wrist. trt'r . - -ErstWJSfaSSffiJ Trf2hi.kr. .. .. n.. V-'-u a JvfttffcaL'sfr'vV. . ...... ..J, " -LV--2J t 1JMI Ttif'i arsrfir . --S..K !