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3k Uludinci I? lutclligcnrrr.
ESTABLISHED AUGUST 24. 1S52. WHEELING, WEST VA.. SATURDAY MORNING, AUGUST 12, 1SS2. VOLUME XXX.-NUMBElt S93. - - l' Sk Hnhl%mm (Mllrot No*. ihl mill ?7 Foilrli'onIII Wrci llv somo ti ti iiccoii titnbl o error thonddrc of tlio llepubliean ICxeeutivo Committee the voters of Went Virginia, published y< day, rehired to the coming fall elections to come oil'on tlio llrot Monday of Octobf Of course it nliould lmvo been theuecoi Tuesday of October. Potato km nre wholesaling ;at Cincinni at $l.H0.per barrel, cabbage 50 cents p barrel, and tomatoes 75 ecu la per bushel. It looks odd to see Eastern nails sellii in Wheeling, but such is tlio fact. Coa iiave been brought lo Newcastle at last. Tjik tono of the press, both Kast ni West, is that the strikes will bo over e long, nnd business go on oh usual this fnl Tiik earnings of tlio Chcsapeako & Oh road increase*! $82,000 in July. Some di it will dawn on the public that West Vi Virginia has two great trunk lines throui her territory. IN TIIK MOUNTAIN#, Tl?i? i:ir<Tl of Il?o/ <?oltl Wave? (JoshI from Oakland ami Vicinity. Oakland, Mii,, August 11.?Vennoi faculty of foretelling the character of tl weather is rapidly gaining conlidenc and tlio prophet himself is esteemed mo highly, and acquiring the respect of tl people of.this vicinity to a greater e.xtei than heretofore. The general correctne of his predictions for August seem favorably and forcibly impress all with li peculiar ability. As he has indicate Hcarcely a day has passed siiice the lirst the month, that wo have not had rain, at for the past few days the mercury h; been considerably lower, and the atmo phere unusually cool for this season of tl year, ltsell'ects are visible where ev you see a person from abroad, and strauger to this climate?and particular of an evening. All apparently are to son decree uncomfortable in couscqueuco< the sudden change. The ladies have lai aside their clothing of tlm lighter fabrifc>r dimmer wwir. and ralli'd intonso fhm ,of a heavier texture, ami contuiuio greater warmth, and are enveloped i 4-oats and shawls. The gentlemen have for the time discan ed their light, airy and hot weather gn menus and put on those of greater weigh and 0/ an evening some appear in oye coats. Others resort to the lire and exrej to obtain their meals, remain in elo: proximity to it until the hour for retirir. to their chambers for rest, when blanke are in demand to preserve a coinfortab temperature of the body through the nigh It, however, has not as yet had the cltc> of driving many persons from our towi and although 11 umbers are from the Sout and unaccustomed to such weather at tli season, they are sufficiently heroic to ri main, hoping for a favorable change sooi This we think will not be long coming, an we may again sutler some from the lien fcJucli are the indications this morning. For some reason unknown to us, tli phantom ball did not come oil' at Det L'urk Monday evening as announced an for the one to bo given at the Qaklnn Hotel yesterday evening, a calico ;ba was substituted. It, however, proved to I a very successful and enjoyable aflair, a fording as much satisfaction if not mo; than the original design would. A larj number of persons were present from tl town and Deer Park, in addition to tl guests, tilling the large and conunodioi dancing-hall to its utmost capacity, i man}' in attendance were seated aroui the "room that the space reserved fi dancing was comparatively small, and all times crowded to such an extent as make it almost unpleasant to those e gaging in it. Many and varied were tl costumes, calico of many various stvk Jigures, patterns and colors being prou .nent in all, and some wero gotten up wi j:reat taste and were attractive. JCspecinl was it the case with the younger persou At 11 o'clock refreshments were partaki of, after which dancing was resumed ai continued for a considerable length time. Col. C. S. Wood, the genial ma ager, was untiring in his efforts to make Jin evening of pleasnro to every one, ur was very successful in doing so, us all we entirely satisfied with the manner in whit the evening was spent, and in which thi were entertained. The orchestra und the leadership of Prof. Junguiekel fi nistJed the music for the occasion. Bishop Andrews preached in the M. church Tuesday evening from the te found in the ltith verse, 4th chapter of 1 St. John: "And we have known and I iieved the love that God has for us. G< is love." Camp mooting at Mountain Lake Pa commenced yesterday evening. Rev. C. 1'.* Masden, of Wheeling w preach at the auditorium Sunday inor ing. Senor Don Clayetano Komero, of tl ^lexican Legation, and family, are at Ch holm's. John K. Cowan, of Baltimore, count for the B. A O., is at the Oakland Hotel. Judge l)ixon, of Cincinnati, is at tl Globe Aotel. The family of Ex-Governor Groome, Maryland, is at the Oakland Hotel. A Grand sacred concert by the Genr mta Miennerchor, of Baltimore, will bo gi ?ui at'thc Deer Park I lotel on Sunday. JMr. Spencer, Third Vice President oft B. 0.11. U., is at Deer Park. Mrs. Harrison, wife of Senator liarrisc of Indiana, is at Deer Park visiting t family oi lion. Henry G. Davis. Arrivals at Glades Hotel: 11. Lee Clarl George K. Packham, Xatli Hechtnnd i S. Tuliy, Baltimore; \V. S. 1\. Koche, M D. Preston Pan, Miss Pau and Naur Van, Washington, 1). C.; J. L. Pol lot Philadelphia; Jos. I. Levy, Frank C. Nellcy, Ulias. Strong, 0. D. Yarman, I liance, 0.; W. B. Maxwell, St. George, 1 Va.; Geo. M. Downey, U. fi. A. At Oakland J lotel vesterdo.v; J. Jacobs and wife, Mrs* .1. P. Wood, h children and nurse, W.Irvine Cross,I Lewis uoimcs, aire. Anna i\. yvaue, uai more; W. M. Wibhire, and .family, Shoenberuer; Mm. A. K. lfnrkhnrdt, Ci cinnati; Freil. L. Laughlin, Wheeling; M A. Cuthbert, ^Irs. J. Show, Misses L. Cal Jesso White and Alice White and V. Cuthbert, Cumberland; Mrs. Jo*. Groome, nurse and child, K. G. Kennni Elkton, Md.; Mrs. J no. llubner. liar riubner, Caton6villo; Misses Rice llollai Vicio Hoover and Mattie Adair, Baltiino Edward Lloyd, Maryland; K It. Pet Miss 1?\ Peter, T. Peter, Riverside, 0.; M T. P. Bedilion, Pittsburgh; Mm. A* Childs, Washington, D. 0.; Rev. Ghus. Fischer, Chillieothn. Work oftlic AiiiiilKitiuulPii Convent l< Chicago, August ,11.?Secretary Mart of the Amalgamated- Iron and Steel As ciation, ?tys they adopted a resolution gu anteeing manufacturers that they would i .ask an advance on the nailing and pi tiling scalo of price* for llvo years. T1 luive not naked any gunvanteo ol the raj ufacturers. They have secured a bet constitution and eodo than ever before, a laid a basis of better understanding w manufacturers. , "IIERB WE ARE AGAIN" ? '* ei = WITH ADDITIONAL ATTRACTIONS. |U ~ fn l?Miiorr*tlc I'lrcu* at Kf}?fr-"(lrf?tr*t Show on f, Hfl KnrlliM?Dutlro S?tI?r<t4*tion (lu?ri?nlerd or ? to 01 Jionry Itcrundrd?A Content lletnfcn >H- W I'oetauitStatesman-More Turmoil. 118 ?r. IK ' Hpcclal l)Up?Uh to Iho Intelligencer. ^ u Kkyhkh, August 11.?There woa a con- 1 I i nit mm mii-nnr l?nw? nil nf tlu? ??li?1if nwuiiul. ~ ?v ?" .1 inu thu battle. The hotels mid tho town ^ or were full of people. The lute arrivals could j find no accommodations and lnul to bunk on the soft Bide of a board wherever they ug could Had one. Keyscr was overrun and ? ,1s overcome with the crowd Tho ball Opened " this morning. The various county deloga- 0 lions held their little caucuses to 'compare "c l(' notes and convert each other where there c re were variances of opinion, as there were in 11,1 " many eases. Then there was a general n11 , caucus of each side among the''followers of r.e 10 Lucas and llogc. At these caucuses J the preliminaries of organization were 1 settled as far as they could be without the c? ' consent of the other side. Sam Woods, of l" Harbour, and Sprigg, of Hardy, are I logo's co manager; while Hay lor and Ueckwith, of I t Jefferson, and l'ayne, of i'rcstou, are Lucas* lieutenants. Lucas, however, is 'H managing in person. Things looked more ^ 10 luvunmiu lur nogu 11:13 morning, owing 10 ^ e, the skillful management of Major I.ogan of re Martinsburg. When the Court House was it* opened n gieat rush was uiade for rent served seats. The excited crowd wus m' bs called to order at half-past 11 by Wilbur to 1'. Dicer, of Grant, who acted as tempera* ia ry chairman. Sargent, of Barbour, ollicia- 1 il, ted as temporary secretary. The roll of ^ of the counties was called, and Pendleton ul was found to be unrepresented. The fun ^ ua began with .1 motion by the irrepressible i8. Harry Worthington, of Preston, to the ^ 10 effect that each delegation elect members ^ er of the several committees. This motion ^ a was opposed liyCresap, of Randolph, who , lv moved that Preston county be left oil' all 10 committees, there being two contesting ^ of delegations from that county. Pat Crogan, chairman of tlie regular or Lucas delegation from Preston, and "Junior" Brown, ^ ig of the contestants of the same county, u locked horns over this squabble and enj gaged in a spicy set-to amid great confur. sfon in the Convention. Sprigg inflicted a t, tedious speech on the body at this juncture, ^ r- to which Crogan responded in warm terms. ]. ^ Again there were scenes of great confusion a * on the lloor, such as shoutings cheering ts and other uproarious demonstrations. In uiany?of the delegates being 011 their feet l; and refusing to observe order. Sprigg ^ i:t . .. . . - . tn< :J| continually interrupted Urogan amidst ^ ii shouts of "Sit down," "You've had your * is say," Ac. At last the indomitable 1 " Captain G'hiplcy, of Ilardy, after many ,1 discouraging: attempts, finally got '' t. the lloor, and asked "Junior" Brown if he was in the Preston county convention that ^ ^ sent delegates to this body. Here Crogan ^ ^ j .yelled out*4Yes, ho was, and he stole the ^ f d minutes of the meeting." Then followed ^ H a fresh outburst of excitement, which Sam , j? Woods in his pious way essayed to quiet ^ re in a speech about how good it was for ;e brethren to dwell together in harmony. C.? 10 Under this soothing syrup from Sam the delegates finally quieted down sulliciently $0 to hear an amendment to Cresap's motion ' id that Guy Fairfax, of Preston, be made a 1 or member of the Committee on Credentials. A\ ^ This was favored by Kerchival of Ilardy NS. n. and Keckwith and Baylor of Jefferson, but 11 le opposed by Greenbacker Holt, of Preston. ca '*?? Sprigg, of Ilardy, and Crogan, of the Pres[|j ton regulars, again engaged in hot debate. lv Cresap vainly attempted to call a vote, and 0< is. "Junior" lirown as vainly tried to get in a un -u speech, but the Convention got wilder and *.c ]0j wilder, and would neither vote nor hear a n! i,. speech. Fully ten minutes of cheering, a it yelling, vociferating and criminating enl(' sued, during which the body was a veritable 80 [u bear garden, beautiful to behold. The 80 . .. o..? :n 0,1 or despair. Sargent put in his oar ^'! lr" and appealed to the bova to hear .Wl ji and respect the Chair. After par- 1 xt tial order had been restored, the Chair 051 st put a question which the convention sup- 1 l(^J posed was (ho pending amendment," but J: } which turned out to be Ilarry Worthing- 0 rk ton's original motion. It was carried with 11 a hurrah, and the Lucas men thought they sl had won a great victory. The counties ju n* were ordered to be called, and when I'res[je ton was reached both Crogan and Brown ,l is- began reading a list of committeemen. n.( This brought on a most ludicrous scene, 111 ,c during which the convention howled with 1 lie laughter. Great confusion ensued. Sena- n( tor Clayton moved that each Preston dele- ^ gntionhnve a man on the committees. After ia_ a long wrangle, John Barton Payne anit nounced that Praston bad compromised as ~'1 proposed by Seuator Clayton, 0 *ie The Preston settlement did not settle thp diftlcultiea of the convention. Marion had ri1 ho a case of a somewhat similar character, aris- V( in^ out of a tight between the J logo, and ai Lucas men led by Font Smith and Loney rs! ^arr, ^lu r(;sl)yctive championB. As they lie couldn't agree Marion was passed by, and A ;k, the work of appointing committeemen gj, went on. At the conclusion it was found ,Vf that lloge had a majority of every commit* is tee. First blood for lloge. liecess from IU & 1:1X0 to 3 i\ m. ar vo second dispatch. y( jj| Kkvskk, 10 i?. it.?The Convention re]?t convened at t) o'clock. Tho Hoge men are y( n- inclined to make most of their strength on n( the committee of basis of representation, v' They have changed tho basis from the jj' vote for President in 1SS0 to tho vote for ^ d, Governor, thus gaining several votes for ce 1' lloge. The Committee on Credentials jheld a session of several hours. The main or) light was over the contesting Preston rs. delegations. The contest was vory bitter. J0, The facts about tho Preston imbroglio arc Sr that tho Democratic county convention was held pursuant to a regular call of tho 01 |u? recognized County Executive Committee. !*' in? The Lucas men had a fair and squaro mas?* Jority, and they appointed n solid Lucas Jv nr* delegation. Junior Brown, tho secretary 10t of said convention, and other Hogo men, P1 ,(1* being beaten and dissatisfied afterwards got ,v.' up tt movement lur uimhci uunvemioua. *n* These conventions were hold in five 1 ter districts of| the county, ami in four of them ol n4^ Uogo delegates were appointed, leaving J< Hh l.ucas delegates in four districts unmo- C lested. Notwithstanding these facts the a > oiumilteo on Credentialshere, simply holuse tliey hail power, and without refer- j ice to the facta Bin ted, lmvo decided to Imlt all Democrats in nttendanco hero 0111 l'reston to seats iw delegates in tho invention according to tho good old rule "let those keep -who luivo tho powand let tlioso get who can." iielr ruling lets in Anybody, even those >t appointed or thought of by any con iition. Many of tho delegates met at 8 o'clock is evening at the hall and spent an hour ifore tho call of order in calling for lloge, icas ami others, aiul manifested much i patience. The delay was caused by the ;lit in tlio Committee 011 Credentials. On lling tho house lo order the Chair called ra report from the Committee on Pennant Organization. The report announced )ffraw, of Taylor county, for President, d a Vico President from each county, ,d W. S. Ilenahaw, of Berkeley, for Sectary. A resolution wan attached to e report that the vote on its option bo by a call of the unties, but the Chair put the question :a voce. Ayes and noes even, lie then rrected himself and oidered a call of the unties. When ]5arbour was called Font nith moved to postpone action thereon itilall the Committees reported. Baylor oved to lay the report on the table, but e Chair declared the motion out of order. Iter speeches by Smith, "Woods and othj, the Chair put the motion to lay on the i>le, and it was lost. Then ti motion was ,idu to adopt the report, one side of which is put when a division was called for by e Lucas men. C'resap moved that a coinittee be appointed to conduct the pennant President to the Chair. The Presint was quick to put this motion, but it is met with a storm of indignant proits. This obliged him to desist, d then cauio another season Bpeoch-making aud confusion, lien artin came to the front at is juncture, and astonished everybody asking by what right any one asked for livisinn vvhon thcpnnvontinn luul n? vi?t. opted no rules. This discovery ou the rt of Ben led to more chin music from parts of tho hull, the upshotof which was nt the doughty chair took things into his n hauds aud appointed Woods, Spring d 'Dr. Fuller to conduct tho President tho chair. This performance on the rt of the chair led to intense excitement. Hereon county rose to leave tho hall, 10 the regulars from l'reston, and there is a high old time genery. However Collraw pushed on the chair and assumed the vol. lie made only a few remarks aud )k his seat. Bedinger, of Jefferson, callup tho demand for a division. This e Chair decide 1 out of order, lie then )ved to reconsider the vote, and this, too, 2 Chair decided out of order. I'herc were two reports on basis of repimitation, the majority reporting in favor Governor's vole, and the miuority in ,*or of Presidential vote. Groves, of Jefson, eloquently protested against cutting wn his county from 20 to IS. I'he Convention got into a snarl as to lether what hail been read was really the mmittee's report. The Lucas men deed to adjourn, in order to get the Pendlea delegation here. Beckwith moved to journ until to-morrow at !) a.' m. Lost. 11 next moved to adjourn to 'J: 10 m. This wns amended to the effect that len the Convention adjourns, it shall journ to I) o'clock to-morrow. This was rrieci. men me mouon 10 aujourn now is renewed, nnil again lost. Beckwith newed the motion to adjourn uutil 9 -lock to-morrow, and although the aye id nay vote was no larger than before, t the President decided that it had car)d. So the convention at 10:I>5 to-night Ijourned amid yells and confusion. The feeling is very bitter. It could arcely could bo more so. Indeed Jefl'ern County resents outspokenly and demistratively the attempt to disenfranchise irt of her vote, and indulges in threats of ithdrawal to-morrow. The Ilogc men evently intend to push things to the full ;tent of their power. Many thoughtful negates seeing wnat nas taken piaco to- [ ly, and foreboding what must folw a nomination of either lloge or Lucas, vor the withdrawal of both and the subitution of n dark horse. A dark horse is )w in demand, and it lacks only a bold aderto lead the way to the nomination of new man. Neither Lloge or Lucas can j\v poll the party vote, and the conven-, du is getting afraid to nominate either of leui. Lueaa' nomination seems to me )w out of the question, and tho ouly! lestion is, do tho lloge men dare to push irough a nomination. Coffraw affects the Jacksonian style as a hairman. His course adds much to the cling of bitterness. lie constantly refuses heed the demand of tho Lucas men for a \ sing vote, and insists on a yea and nay J ite. The circus will begin to-morrow and lother big time is anticipated. WKSTOX WAKKHfi. Ilavkon Juileo Kruuuoii'N ('iiiitlldnry. Illticr lN>lill|UiI ftofc*. tvIiH Dlcpiitoli to the Iiitcliigcnccr, wkstos, August Jl.?tome excitement raised over the bold atlack of the Jlcpub an on J udge Brannon. If the statements e true it puts the Judge in a very unfatrable liirhtns a Democratic dark horse. The republicans hold their county conintion here to-morrow. We propose to nninato a winning ticket. AVe notice Mr. Hustcd, of Clarksburg, in wn this evening, lie is very popular so r, as he is known, and would be an aciptable candidate for Congress in the irst district. Tut li|n> dQjvn a:? one of the jssibilities. Cf?ll|c INilnonctl. ccial Dispatch U) the IutcHl^cncer. Steuiiesvillk, August 11.?James Hears, ic of tiio largest stock dealers in thecoun , who resides near liichmond, found a Dttle of poision iu a field 'where his cattlo ero to-day. Over $400 worth fof them ave died and fourteen are sfck and will robably die. ' njul to Trot. Kew Yoiuf, August 11.?The Spirt of the Hmes announces that Col. ^m. 'Kdwartls, [ Cleveland, has aucepted the challenge of olm \\r. Shaw, to trot Trinket oRuinst Iincstone lor twenty-five thousand dollar* side.tlie contest to take place at Hartlord. SCRAMBLE FPU,PLACE. DISCRIMINATION AGAINST WOMEN. They Are t'roralird al'alrKlid* la tbe.Vrst Allot* mint?UUtrlbutlon of IVnulon l'lfrkilil|ii. Cry or the Dliappolattil Oltlre Setter*. I'mltleot Aerated of llml Faith. Special DUjwitch to tho IntuUlccnrcr. Washington, August 11.?'Tho Jsccretary of War will to-morrow make his llrat appointments under tho Legislative it ml Judicial bill. Tho Increaso will correspond with that made in the Tension oflice. | The Indies who have applied for places in uiu interior i/cparimcniaro vurviuui^iiuiH at tho appointment of 422 males, nnd at tho non-recognition ol their sex. Tlioro remain four hundred appointment yet to be made 111 the Department, nnd tho Secretary ban intimated tlint ho will givo tho ladies a show in the choice, which has tended somowhnt to quiet their disgust. Chief Clerk lx>ckwood of tho Interior Department stated to-day that tho women could do tho mechanical work required very well, but that when it comes to investigating tho legal questions in pension eases clerks having some legal knowledge were required. Distribution of reunion lrrk*lil|??. Special Dispatch to tho Intelligencer. Washington, August 11.?Of tho -122 persons appointed to clerkships in the Pension ollice yesterday, Pennsylvania gets 45, New York 10, Indiana 157, Ohio I!ti, Illiuois 25, Kentucky 23, Virginia 22, Michigan 20, Massachusetts 17, Connecticut 15, District of Columbia 14, Now Jersey 1!5, Wisconsin 12. The remainder of the appointments nre among tho States and Territories not enumerated. 'funs Ever Tlun. Special Dispatch to the Intclligcncer. Washington; August 11.?The Critic, this evening, claims that President Arthur has been making false promises to numerous deserving Republicans, and that by continually putting oil* their cases he has tired them out, and finally induced them to iro to tlioir lininp.q diemisttul jiml dittan* appointed. I'crNOiiii! NoU'h. Speclnl Dispatch to the lutelUscuccr. Washington, August 11.?The White House will be scraped and painted during the absence of the Executive. Commissioner of Internal Revenue Rauni will leave to-morrow to tako the stump in Maine. James W. Sweeney, of Wheeling, is the only West Virginia visitor in the city. Senator Plumb, of Kansas, and Representative lielford, of Colorado, ure the only two Congressmen reported here to-day. A PKETTY WO.UAVM TJCICK.s. II on* nil I'.iixIImIi l*rof?v?Hl?iuuI Tlild'Opr* rules on .11 on at c'npc 31 ny. Cape Mav, August 11.?'Yeatvrday, on a commitment made out by the Mayor of the city, an English couple, giving the name of Williams, were sent to the county prison at Cape May Court llouse, to await trial on a charge of picking pockets, the information being entered by a Mr. Uarr, of Philadelphia. The method of operating pursued by the parlies, according to Mr. Barr's testimony before the Mayor, was peculiar. On Friday evening last, about dusk he was walking along the beach ntfar the Stockton House when he was met by the woman, who is petite and pretty, and under the pretence of having lost her way sheenlisted the sympathies of Mr. Uarr, who is a gallant bachelor, and got him to walk with her up to Stockton avenue, where she said she was slopping. They canic to a pretty cottage, which afterward turned out to be that of Mr. CJeorge 1). McCreary, of Philadelphia, the gate of which Btood invitingly open, and the woman informed her unsuspecting cscort that she was staying there. She stopped inside the ynto and when about to take leave of Mr. I3arr suddenly pretended she was seized by a spell of faintness, so that that accommodating gentleman was fain to seize her about the waist and support her until she regained her strength. At this point a man appeared and demanded roughly to know what they did there, saying it was private property and ordering*them away. The woman lied instantly, but Mr. liarr stood his ground, apologized and explained matters. Then he left, when suddenly he was prompted to feel for his pocket book. It was gone and along with it $70 iit greenbacks. He hurried back, but the man also had disappeared. Next day he saw the couple bathing together and at once po3tcd off and secured an olliecr. They were arrested and taken before the Mayor, when upon being searched about $o0 of the money was found upon them. Meantime it leaked out that another prominent Phihtdelphian had been swindled out of $50 by the woman in the same way a day or two before. lie was summoned by telegraph and fully identified both woman nnd man. At the request of the Mayor, J. Granville Leach, of Philadelphia, appeared for the couple and secured n reduction of their bail from SI,000 each to $500 each and afso bad them kept out of the lock-up over Sunday by placing lliem under the custody of two special officers pending nu effort to get bail. In this they were unsuccessful and yesterday the Mayor committed them for trial, asstatei). -V well-known Philadelphia ice man was also approached by the woman one evening last week, who endeavored to make a 'ictim of him, but ho wjis a little too old to be taken in and threatened her with arrest, upon which she hastily disappeared. The party haye all the traits about them of Knglish professionals. A COKNHK IN MATCH KK. The l'ricc oT I.uHlor MatcIich ViiilcrcorM a Smhlcn Ailvmirc. Philadelphia, August 11.?Notification has been served upon all wholesale grocers in the city of an advance in the price of matches, ranging from 25 ccnts to $1 50 per gross, according to the quality of the lucifers. The sudden rise is attributed to the great monopoly, the Diamond Match Company, at whose mercy the public is placed through Congressional inaction. Notices are on their way throughout the Union |o the same effect as t|?ose distributed in thin pit)', ajiil it |s alleged on good authority that these notices had been already printed, awaiting the action of Congress, so sure did the company feel that no action would be taken in regard to the stamps. The first first effort at a combination of match manufacturers was made by the Swift, Courtney <k Bcecher Company, about fifteen years ago. Then followed the tafcjpf? in of Ttaily, of shis gity.abojit twelve year* rigo, and then a widespread agreement of manufacturers vaa entered into. I and Anally resulted in a great stock com-1 patiy, comprising about twenty mnnufaclories, anil said to represent n capital of $->.000,000. The stump tax wan 11 ret levied on matchca about ten years ago. The Government began by Hulling tho stamps at three cents apiece, and in consideration of the manufacturers engraving their own plates u discount of ten pur cent was allowed. This discount was subsequently reduced to nine per cent, and for several years the combination has l>ccn in litigation with the Government to rucover thoadditional one per cent. Tho immediate uUVct of tho stamp tax was to drive all small manufacturers out of tho trade, and hud Coagress taken oil' the tax many of the small then would have sprung up again to the dnmnge of the monopoly. Till: FACTIONS l.N M1>V YOItlC. DniiocrnlN tit War Among TIiciiihcU cm li* 1'niiiiI. Nkw Yomc, August 1 1.?Charles Frank Brown, of Newburg, Secretary of tho Democratic State Committee, says tho State Committeo made a great mistake at the n.m.tSm, in i.-l.oi. lri.|n? M..1I ? ..? denied ft hearing. He said: "It was a matter of surprise to us iu the country districts that men liko Sheriff Howe, who sustained Lucius Hobinson, should.lmvo been displaced on tiio State Committee to make room for men who joined in the Kelly revolt. This policy was altogether wrong. As far us I am concerned, I shall useiny influence to leave thocommittce retrace its steps in this matter." Sherill' Howe says: "The so-called organization in this city is simply a body sailing under false pretenses. It had no strength worth mentioning last fall; it will have still less in the coining ejection. l*or the sake of success in the coming conflict, we would have suuk all differences even with the organization that seemed to despise our strength, although this course would be repulsive to the rank and file of our body. We have built up such an organization that it is sheer mockery to ask us to descend to the level of the county Democracy, In an ordinary campaign we would not consent to an equal representation with a minority party." IMllA.V OUTRANKS. Tlie Almoin* on t|i?? War l'atli in Arl? xuiiii Territory, .! 11 ir if niiguot 11.?uui, 11. u. vnuuiii, of Washington, has just returned from Ures Sonora', where lie examined mines for an Kastern syndicate. On the afternoon of the 5th ho with James Walton, of K1 Paso, were attacked by a hand of Apaches, thirty miles southeast of Ures. Walton was seriously wounded in the left shoulder, Clifford received a wound on the right Bide. Clifford saved "Walton from falling into the hands of the Apache3 by holding him on his horse till out of their reach, lie states that the section of Sonora is swarming with Apaches. The SUtr's Mexican advises of the' Stli from Ilermoiselle Sonora says: Parties who have just'arrived from Ures report tho Apache depredations in that section most fearful. Over 200 warriors are in the Muxatlau mountains near Ures and make daily raids in the valleys in small bodies, burning crops and hoases and murdering the inhabitants. During tho past twelve days -15 persons have been murdered within "a radius of 25 miles of Ures. Yellow lVvcron lliw Mvxlcau ISorilcr. Galveston, August 11.?There seems to be a panic over yellow fever in Matamoras, and dispatches from there regarding the number of cases are exaggerated and contradictory. According to one repoit via. Loredo, the number of cases on tho 9th was fifty-six. A laterdispatch reduces the number for the same day to forty, but that was a largo increase, the daily average of deaths for the week previous to the 9th ljpitif nnlv tliirtpon. Thnrn nronnlv nlinnt liftv eases of yellow fever at Brownsville at present, and the number of deaths is not changed, but the health authorities are of the opinion it will become epidemic. There is no yellow fever in Texas except at Brownsville. Fort Brown is in strict quarantine, the Post Commander deciding not to move hia troops. A relief committee has been formed and $42,000 subscribed. St. Ixjuis, Mo., August 11.?The latest advices from Brownsville, Texas, are very unfavorable. Two new cases of yellow fever have developed in the Garrison at Ft. Brown, near by. There are now about eighty eases of yellow fever in Brownsville, and so far there lias been twelve deaths. Cutllc DNriinv in IVniiMj I vaiiin. Beading, August 11.-?'Tho terrible cattle disease In North Heidelberg township is still on the Increase, and from present appearances the overworked physicians have a desperate battle to fight. The herd of Emanuel Hang has again suffered and two more cows have died, making ten head altogether. The loss falls very heavily on Mr. Unrig. The remainder of his cattle, fifteen in all, were apparently free from the disease. Covya continue apparently healthy until the very moment they are taken. Then they collapse, fall and die. They feed well, snow no signs of sickness, act as cattle usually do, give their regular supply of milk, when all of a sudden they fall down and die, no matter where they are, in the shade or sun. The disease suddenly overtakes them and in a few moments they are dead. 'The fact that the cows give milk as usual and show no signs of the diseaao until thev droj> dead has caused the farmers to move with extreme caution in the immediate use of the milk. The disease puzzles the veterinary surgeons. Tlic Aii?it?t t'uul Wave. Chicago, August 11 ?The past few (lavs lmvo been very cool, uncomfortably so 'ut times, and frosts are reported from Northern Wisconsin and oven in the suburbs of the city. There wis a light frost Thursday morning. The cold sjiap h|\s, however, done no damage to grain or vegetation and prices on 'Change this morning are rather weaker. The propcllor Menomenee is reported by her Captain to lmvo encountered in midlake on Tuesday night, a thick cold cloud, which burst on her decks, covering tliein with snow and slush to the depth of sixinches. For live minutes the atmosphere was liko that of winter, but ns the'steamer was moving rapidly she soon came into a warmer temperature. The event is unprecedented here, but the acuracy of facts is vouched for by other odicers and passengers. ' i'nijiiiliiin l'rn|>?. Toronto. August 11.?Tlie Gluhc to-day publishes reports received by telegraph from all parts of the country, showing the damage done to crops by recent storms, from which it appears that m IS or l!0 of the best grain growing counties, half of the wheat and barley has been exposed to the weather, such as will probably reduce the selling value 2o or 30 per cent In the county of Kent alone, the damage suffered during the last few days is enough to convert the jiarvest, which promised to be bp'p qf the beptpn rpppttlt iptoojie that will furnish very poor recompense for a year's toil. STATE OF TRADE. THE WEEKLY BUSINESS REVIEW. Full mil Kxhanitltr Itfporl* from (he I'romlnrut Comintrrlftl ami Trmlr Ontrm oT the Country, Nlioti In* tlie Conillllon or llutlnm ami Future l*ro?|>rcts. Nkw Yoiuc, August 11.?All indications favorable to a prosperous autumn trade ' seem to exist, and though purchases in the various departments tire not yet large, still the expectation that we are to have 1 asuccesful half year's business is thought to ' bo well based. The dry goods business is growing more active daily and the leading jobbing houses report a good trade and buyers are arriving in force. TJia stocks i of foreign and domestic dry goods are especially full and attractive, and country merchants need now have no fear about detention # of goods, as < the strike of the freight handlers is over and the shipment of oll'erings are taken care of promptly. A considerable number of parcels of domestic cotton and woolen goods have been moved during the week, some on old orders, but there is a large new-business. In cotton the business has been quite dull. There is a more cheerful tone in the wool market and desirable parcels are in good request, other descriptions in moderate demand, but otherwise there is no material change. The trade presents no new feature. American pig iron is in fair request and prices are lirm. In f6reign iron of all kinds a small business only is being done. The boot and shoe trade is fairly active, but there are not as many buyers in town jib expected. Tholouther . trade is quiet with moderate business and . prices flrm, Hides are at'll high. Haw J sugar continues to bo absorbed very moder* r otely, and relined has a alow sale at old prices. Tea, no chango to prices are re- ^ ported; the market is steady, and but a j light outside distributing demand is noted. [ kio grndes of co||eo qre held llnnly with a j somewhat bettor demand; miller grades . are quiet but linn. 'j The business failures for the last seven t dava, reported to New York, are 101, ? against 101 last week, and distributed as j follows: Eastern States, 18; Western,- 33; ^ Middle, IS); Southern, 18: Pacitie Coast; ] States and territories, Jl: J*ew York City, < 2. No failures in New York City of any c consequenoe, f I1A1.T1MOKK. (1 Bai.timokk, August 11.?"Wheat declined t Saturday, but recovered Monday arid Tues- ^ day, and showed an advance of j(c over the closing sales of Friday and Wednesday, and again declined on Thursday. After the close of 'Change it broke badly to-day, s and the market closed weak at a decline of e 2Jc from the highest point of the week and e with no sides at the last call. Uecepts for t the week were 1,280,353 bushels, against 1,- I 354,891 bushels the preceding week; exports t 1,22(5,0:15 bushels, against 740,100 last week. . Corn ruled very lirin with transactions " limited, and by the light receipts of the 1 week showed an advance of about 1J cents, c but the market closed to day at the ad- c vance. There is but a small supply in r sight and the absence of a foreign demand ^ prevails. Buyers are taking hold with the f prospect of a further advance. The trans- j actions for the week were small and ex- t ports very light. Oats were very firm early r in the week and yesterday a sliuht ad- . vance was obtained to supply the pressing ? demand of to-dav. Market easier to-day; ^ buyers held oil* in the expectation c of an early decline. Kye advanced about 7c per bushel with a limited supply and demand; the offerings are all Southern. Flour ruled steady, and the market was quiet throughout the week. Provisions 1 are held ou to full prices on all kinds of c hog product, though the entire business t was of a jobbing character. But little j ell'ort is made to press sales, as stocks are . not large an advance is looked for. The 1 grocery trade is very quiet. Cofl'eo is firmly c held, with a comparatively light stock in t first hands. Sugar has declined and the ^ market is dull throughout for refined; no 1 transactions in raw sugars. 1 CINCINNATI. | Cincinnati, August 11.?The week has . been devoid of fluctuations of any great t magnitude. Wheat has been firmer and k prices were fully sustained until to day 1 when there was a slight reaction. The dc- f cline was not more than a cent, however. Corn also has had an advancing tendency until to-day, when there was a slight decline. The most singular feature of the t grain market of the week is the high price of oats. It reached 55c yesterday and ! sold as high as o-Jc to-day for < No. 2 mixed, and this for the new crop, t which is the mostabuudant that has been r harvested for years, ltye ban not participated in the fall, but, on the contrary, is c slightly higher under an increased demand. 1 Barley remains quiet, the demand is light t and there seems to be but little pressure to i sell. Whiskey has made an important ad- fl vance uiul is firm, 'lhe dullness* of sum- I iner trade continues in nearly all branches n of business. " t CHICAGO. 1 Chicago, August 11.?'Weat to-day was 1 again weak in its tendency and prices fell oirall around 1 J i}c. Sellers were numerous aud the offerings largely exceed the ( demand. The business transacted was 'j mainly on local account. To-day's receipts \ of both winter and spring wheat were lim- j ited to 85 care. In corn also the feeling was easier and prices suffered a de- 1 cline all round, except the Novein- h ber option which closed higher than \ the closing quotation on 'Change yes- t terday. The trading was only fairly v active, and closed llrin. Oats to-day were I greatly unsettled.nnd a decidedly weak feel- v ing prevailed during the creator portion of I the session. The Ollerings of mess pork I were large. The o|l'erineso( lard were free j and the demand moderately active. WTTsninjGii. PiTTsnuisoii, August 11.?The situation oi general business has undergone uo J material change since last week. Merchants anil manufacturers continue to complain of dull trade and no improvement is 1 expected while the labor trouble exist It 1 is thought, however, that both the iron and coal strikes aro ncaring the end and r that in a few weeks, at the farthest, i mills and mines will be in operation, i Pig iron is dull and nominal, sales ace few I; and the demand is of a limited character, s Manufactured iron is dull and unchanged, t Glass is quiet The strike having been d averted the factories will resume, after the usual summer vacation, on .September 1st. The outlook foi the fall trade is good and prices are unchanged. Coal is dull, de- t pressed ami 2 cents lower: shipments to* i river 150,000 uuaheltj. PLEVK|4N|1. [ Pj.evemni), August 11.?The Iron mar- l' kets remain about the same jus a week ago. i Pig iron is quiet and steady, the condition $ of the market satisfactory and a better t trade looked for in a week'or two.' Mann- i factored iron is mora active, and stock? S more badly broken, prices firm and unchanged. Nails are scarce and weak. Steel rails are quiet and nominal. The railroads are doing a comparatively good busi- , uvea uuiu ?u iiiissL-ugura anu ireigui. ( 1ioston. ' <] Boston*, August 1|. ?The Cvmma;- J p?<jf liull^h^ to-morrow, will cavr t A good trade is in pro-irena for the | season, The sales of wool this week were . 3,032,207 pounds, against 2,499,400 last . week. Prices are sternly and tho receipts nre ninple. Manufacturers of boots nml shoes are now linn! pushed to till orders, and western and ftoutliern buyers are very urgent in their demand for present and future deliveries. Despite tho unusual quantity of piods sent forward boforo tho 1st of July, jfliipinents are as largo now as u year ago, 72,MO cases having neen forwarded to points outside of New England this week. NT);.1.11 IIO.iT IHM.V.HTKII. I'lio Slcmuor lUu-Ucjc DctnollalicU oil (hi1 l.ouUvlllc Dnm. Louisville KY., August 11.?A serious nccident occurred on the river front, at tho foot of Fourth street, this afternoon, rnsuiting in tlie partial sinking of tiio well known steamer Buckeye State. The disaster is one of tho worst that has happened in tlds dangerous locality and created couuderablo excitement, and tho river front s thronged with people gazing at the illated crnft. Tho boat is engaged in :he Pittsburgh and St.lxniis tnule and was :oming down tiie river aud attempted to nuke a lauding at tho toot of Fourth street, she was backing down, and while endeav>ring to make tho landing tho pilot drove ler back too far, and bv so doing placed he stern of tho vessel directly in the cur- , em, wnit'U swept over tue Until at this joint. 'J'he dam caught the vessel just aft i A the boiltjrs ami the shock broke her liull. entirely in two,, the # stern lettled down rapidly and in two minutes he water was up to tlio boiler deck. Thero vero about thirty nassengers on board, unong them a number of ladies. There vus a loud cracking crash when tlie boat itruck, and immediately afterwards the :nift began wabbling from side to side and hen settled down in the water. The :rew of Uio life saving statiou were iromptly on hand with boats and lid vigorous and efficient work in ecovering the passengers and baggnge. Vll were Kifelv carried to the shore and hen the tugs J)epaw and Transit went to he assistance of the disabled vessel. The oat was in charge of Capt. Kirker, J. II. Cerr, cleric; while J. Ijimpton was the ilot in charge at the time 01 the accident, fhe boat was a stern-wheeler, built nearly welvo years ago, at a cost of $40,00(3, nd was owned jointly by Captain ttmes Reese, of Pittsburgh; Capt llanchell, of Cincinnati; T. Johnson, James Ssninger, and Mr. John Schudewaldt, of tahlnnd, Ohio. She wjis valued' at over 112,0(11) or $l.ri,000, and Is insured in Pitts umh nn<l Cincinnati otlloes. At the time if the accident, the boat had on board be* ween .100 and 400 tons, chiefly iron and eneral merchandise, consigned to St. ,ou ia. KciiItU'Uy Cro|iN. Louisvhi.k, August 11.?A Henderson pecial to the Courier-Journal says: This ountv has harvested the largest wheat rop it hftji ever known. Much of it was breplied early and sold for one dollar per ushel. A great deal, however, is not yet hreshed and iu many instances has been njured "by the wet wetither. In many laces Btock buyers arc now paying.ninety ents for a good article. The tobacco rop, which lias been poor nil season, lias < tow suffered very serious injury from the 1 leavy rains of the past iwo weeks. I hear 1 tf one mail who had twenty acres of that and and thought the crop promising, lie i low has but three acres left, the rest being < uined. White barloy is suffering more ' han any other variety. The com crop is : ;oo(l, but there is little or no old corn in i his county and farmers think prices must lontinue good even with a good crop. For |>;tii|;irN Ilcuiity. PmiADKiii'iiiA, August 11. ?Several nonths ngo Messrs. Shakespeare and Hevirin, the attorneys for Miss Louise Monague, Forepaugu's former $10,000 beauty, jogan a suit against the veteran showman n one of the Common Pleas Courts to reover $50,000 damages for breach of conract. rio the surprise of tho clerks and of ' ?lr. Forepnugh's counsel,Mr.>Brown, two i uore summons were yesterday Uiken out, 1 ndoreed "LauraS. Keyser, professionally mown us Loufee Montauue vs. Adam Fore >augh," As there have bceh no further 1 ranaactions between the beauty and the ihownwin sinco the beginning of the forner suit, it is supposed, that her counsel eared to risk prosecuting the suit with tho air client's name defectively stated. Cowardly KiiKlUlk Oarsmen. Nkw York, August 11.?The Spirit of he Tunc* savs, editorially: It now seems thsolntely certain that in their cowardly iflbrta to sneak away from a lair race with he IMIlsdale crew, the English amateur owing association, have added to their >ther crimes a deliberate and willful fnlseiooiI ill regard to the letters of inquiry said o have been sent to America. No such omnmnications have been received here, md all this while the Knglish Amateur lowing Association stotidly waits mswera to letters, which were ueruinly not sent and probably have not yet ! iceu written, And these are ropresentaivo Knglish gentlemen, amateur oarsmen. Will Nlny Wlier? 1I? In. jN'kvy Youk, August 11.?Dr. Marvin irceij, President, of the Western Union 1 Telegraph Company, upon being asked ' whether tho statement telegraphed from i icre that he will resign tho Presidency of he "Western Union Company to accept a imilar position in the Louisville and Nash ille Jtailway uompany was true, said that i here was no authority for the statement i whatever, and the matter had not even . iccn mentioned itmcU less discussed. The v hole story has no foundation in fact. The i ioctor says he has never been approached ?v mil way ollicials concerning this subect. NplrUtxl roHtnl t'oiiUU't. \VJs\iiNaTOK,D.C., August 11.?A somevhat spirited correspondence is jiasalng >eUvcen the postal authorities of Great 1 iritain and the United States, with regard , o the stoppage of the delivery of certain I nail matter. It appears that the British authorities lot only prolubit the circulation through uailoTcertain American newspapers in- ] inical to the interests of that government, ?ut that registered letters and packages ! uspceted o( containing seditious informaion or dangerous preparations, are interacted by the same authorities. Tlie l.inv I>Inc"mn(h1, August 11,?At the session of I lie American 4l?r Association, Isaac M. ' ort]an read an interesting paper on the > rial by Jury, its defects and their rcmelies. The law should be changed requir- J ng unanininity iu a verdict of a jury. In i tates where such a ehangc has been made lie best results followed. There is nothn Lhe Federal Constitution which prohibits itates from making the change. . WeSiipiiOMuXol. Louisvn.i.K, Kv., August\\.?-The ollicial nfrft nt tlilu cn'.iuh' Mlinirn Wol?l. >ovjnty clerk over E^Ifchoil' by -13 majority. Dlie total yoteis IV,Returns from the Jtote oome in wry slowly and nothing has levclopcd which would tend to break the prediction made a week ago, viz, thut the [) tnocrat? will ?'l?Tt Henry, C'lerk or the Appellate Court by majority. FRESH FOREIGN FACTS GLEANED FROM CABLE DISPATCHER England'* I'otitlon In K'kjptl?N AfTrtlrn?Thr l'on* tr* Kerflop an Kagle Kje on llrr Mott< ' nirnU-More Troop* fur L'Kjpt-Mnller* of Intent IVmining to llio War. Yikxka, August 11.?TI?o Turkish consul at Bombay has been ordered to give an explanation of tho action of tho Porto in regard to Turkish troopa to corporate with tho British In Egypt, in which he has produced n great nensation among the Mohammedans in India. Chatham, August 10.?Tho second battalion of Royal Irish foot, 773 strong loft for Egypt. Great enthusiasm was manifest! d on inotr departure. This completes thu departure of troops from Chatham. Tlio despatch of men from Southampton is uUo finished for tho present. A squadron of the household cavalry has been ordered to Cyprus to form a depot from which to forward men to tho front. Tho second army corps will be brought to its full strenuth in readiness to support tho corps already nbroad, if necessary. Alexandria, August 11.?The formation of a new ininipiry u ill probably be an- . nounced to-day, with Chief Pasha its Primo Minister. Most of tho present ministers, jxcepting Kagheb Pasha, will remain in itlice. bulieman Pasha will tako the porl"r|lio of Minister of Education, andShera L'asha, Minister of Uoliirion. They are both partisans of Arabi Tasha. Constantinople, August 11.?"At the siting of tho conference yesterday the ltnsliau representative asked an explanation )f the action of tho Itritish in occupying Sner.. Dutlerin replied, the step was taken n consequence of a military necessity anil n order to save the town from destruction uul pillage. London, August 11.?A Constantinople lispatoh says: Despite the earnest ell'orts )f Dutrerin to secure.such conference of Iction jus would approve a continuance of ivngland's military supervision in Egypt mil over the canal, the conferunce to-uay ssued a protocol, signed by all the \mbasi adore, for tho joint interltttional supervision of the canal. ....o >11.nun u|?j?iruiuiy noi aeeeptible to Duflerin,* who, in consenting ;o it, stated that he diil so upon the understanding that it was but a temporary arrangement. Ho made an earnest argument, in which he attempted to defend satifac.orily the existing position of England, :laiming that her warlike energy in Egypt ivas forced upou her by the threatening atti'.udo of the rebels. When in objecting to [his Couut Corti stated mere was i feeling of criticism in regard to lSngland's Independent occupation of the city of.Suez. Dufl'eriu at once replied that Kngfand's notion was a matter to be considered by his Sovernmeut,as also the late military necessity for the protection of the town "of Sues ind English iutercstsaiul population there. The draft of thO Military Convention heween England and Turkey shows a disposition on the part of England to assert her letermination to act with or without Turkey, and the draft states plainly that England is prepared for such single action. An Alexandria dispatch says: The Helicon, with Admiral Seymour ami the principal military leaders, lay oil* Kutnleh the entire night. The Khedive towed out to the ship in great state this morning and sat down to breakfast as the guest of the Duke of Connaught. After breakfast it was agreed, owing to the withdrawal of the enemy from points near Ramleh, that it was safe to withdraw the greater part of the naval brigade from the waters there. This was subsequently done. MOUMKSVIM.K INSTITUTE. Report of (he I.ubl Two Diiys' I'roeccillii?N?InlorcNlIuu I>isciiN?ionH on Yuriohm Subject*. Moundsvili.b Inst mm:, August 11.? . The afternoon session of yesterday wna nailed to order by Superintendent licit!, lifter which Prof. Maims and Miss Olive McClaskev, gave some very interesting instruction in map-drawing; demonstrating their theories to be irootl by bringing out some of their hist *\vinter's classes, who ditl their work remarkably well. Next was the subject of "History," which was introduced l>y Mr. King, who, by the way present's his ideas in such a logical way that all are convinced that his ways arc good. Hut the most enthustasm of the session was manifested on the subject of "Grammar" which was handled by l'rofs. Brock, Parsons and Powell, and the way these gentlemen disposed of the most difficult intricacies of tlicmother tongue, using such forcible Ionic, that we were almost forced to believe that they had reached the very depth of the science. Then after recess came Prof. Wade'saoul cheering words upon Teacher's examinations, which almost made us believe that it was a pleasure to pass an examination. Then Superintendent Keid followed with Home well-timed remarks, asalsodid Brock and llainea. NIGHT S11S.SION. The evening session was entirely'devoted to the discussion of "Temperance." But time nor space can not be spared to repot t the telling arguments hurled at the monster evil. Suffice it to say that Prof. Parsons made it distinctly understood that the Teachers' Instltuto" was the strongest temperance element in Moundsville. KICIDAY MORNING. Institute was culled nromnllv l?v Hmd Ueid. i'raycr by A. L. Wade. After thin some general business was transacted nnd i committee on Obituary on the death of I. II. Cook was reported and adopted. Then the school law was taken up and Jillieult points explained. Then a resolution was offered from a committee aa follows : Haolced, That professionally we fully appreciate the earnest efforts of i'rof. A. L Wade in our Institute, and that personally we regard him with the warmest fec-linn's of friendship as the result of his uniform sympathy for and kindness to us socially. Professor Wade lmvingj a long road to travel, bid us good-by with a hearty hand-shake, and left us to continue the nui IV B<J WWII UVgUU UMU IU BCU 1111 UlIT pUIX no diminution of intercut. Among tliu prominent arrivals at our institute to-day i?re Miss Taylor, of Whec-lini; Female College, and l'rof. I). T. Williams, principal af West Liberty Normal School. Wishing the INTKLLH}ENCliH SUCCCSS, Yours, Tkaciii:u. MumcriMl Wlillo AhI<!?>i>. St. Louis, August 11.?A specfcd from Columbus, Ky., says: Albert tawcr tmtelinK ialesinan of Glover it Nichols,of Detroit, wan murdered here last night, lie was Bleeping with J. 1). ltoberts, his stepfather, a druggist, in a room in the rear of the drugstore, And was shot and killed by unknown persona who robbed the slorii. KciiHtor llill'k Condi Hon fritted!. Atlanta, Ga., August 11.?Thcs condition of Senator Hill is worn- uml death Is looked for to-morrow or next day. <?rur|tli>? lip. Chicago, August 11.-?Theschool census will make 5(17,000, the present population of Chicago. I'o|?iiIh(Ioii <?r Fruurr, Vaiih, Auirust 11.?Ofiicirtl ri-trims of the census of France bIi^v n population of