OCR Interpretation

The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, August 14, 1882, Image 1

Image and text provided by West Virginia University

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026844/1882-08-14/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

sr-T^rriTnTTrr> urriTr-r i n , ^ ^ ^^ x
. PLUME xxx.-'Numbeh 204.
Ste SnMli^tmxi
oitlrft iM 11 ml tt7 FoiirM'oiHli
iloRNER.of tlio Parkembiiig SaitM, wil
ut? coiniiinii'! In [ii'moii ul the Third ills
Irij) Democratic convention on Wcdncs*
if- ..
icESTUJi.tx who was preacntat Koynci
1 iSKMgliout tlio convention tolls us thai
I -linen ?"mostslininofiilly treated." IK
I ?ji tint lie liimst'lf lin<l no sliow ut nil.
jl,ruling* of tlio Clmir wito'oI tlio niosl
itiitw? flinroclw. Our special report
{ive?liill {uirtictilara of tlio wliolo proceed.
I|rmm h^uwifrtii* kiiiiiiinpii,
l ecUl UioIntclllKciH-or.
' WhtuNi August 12.?An enthusiastic
Republics" fonnly convention was held
j,en)|oJar,flt which Win. K. Wilson wan
flonu'wiwl for the Ilouso of Delegates and
I Joseph J> Oihson for County Commissioner.
Tlie convention was the largest and most
[ entliusiiutic and orderly ever held here.
The nominee "'ill bo elected. Democrats
look ns if tliey realized this in advance.
F. '
Ttir Mow Mil Steady Proicrc.HM or the
DriMitlri! M'OlirglS
hrou'nhvil.i.k, ti;xas, August 12.?Twenty
new cases of fever to-day, but no deaths.
At Cortinas ranches, twelve miles north,
there arc live eases. At Matmnorasthe
existing wises number upwards of live
hundred, with three ucams.
There are twenty-one Mexican and four
American new onsen of yellow fever ami
one dentil. It is theopinionof the physidm
that the fever material is exhausting.
There were eight deaths and several new
cases in 3Iatamor:tf.
Jackson, Miss., August 12.?The Mississippi
Jtoiti! iloard of Health will establish
immediately r|uar.intine stations at Oayka,
on tlie New Orleans & Chicago Kailroiul; at
Fort Adams, on the Mississippi river, and
at a point in Hnneoek county, on the Moliile
A New Orleans Railroad. A certificate
from the Hoard of Health will bo required
from all persons traveling.
ijaitkdo, Tkxas, August 12.?For Jibe
twenty-four hours ended atS i?. m., August
ll'lJi, Brownsville luid twenty-live new
caw* of yellow fever ami one death; Matamorus
twenty-three new cascs-and eight
lkow.wsvu.i.ii, Ti:x., August 13.?'Twentytwo
new eases of yellow fever are reported,
all .Mexicans but one American, nud one
death. The Northern mail was sent back
from above. There js more alarm at u
distance than there.is cause for yet,
A thunder squall to-day busted half an
hour; no damage.
J'jiysicians are apprehensive of a changc
in the weather.
Matamohas, August 13.?Eight deaths
for the week ended at 9 a. m. Total deaths
from fever, fifty.
He Would nil Ann?'I be.
PiTTSitituGii, August 13.?A striking iror
worker who lives on Seventeenth street,
nearl'enn avenue, furnished a small senButton
for the neighborhood on Friday
night. Un account of the strike he is
thrown out of a regular job, and in eonse
quence u:w been soinewhut low spirited and
has been drinking considerably. Ho lnu
been working lately at some outside job,
but it seems that his income from thai
source has not been suillcient to keep nj;
his spirits. Abont ten o'clock the man'*
wife appeared on the street and asked fot
help to hunt her husband. She said he liatl
been gone abont an honr, and from his
manner when he went out, in conncction
with his non-return, she wua afraid lie
had done himself injury. Several
volunteers were forthcoming, and, preceded
by a %bt, they proceeded toward the river.
'-They only had to go jus fur as the Allegheny
Valley railro.nl track, however, tp lint
him. Lie was found stretched out on the
track with his neck laid across oue mil pa
tiently waiting for a train to corne along
anil end his existence. It is saWl that tin
track which lie occupied was a side tract
that is never nseil at night, but lie proba
bly did not know this, as ho was evidenth
in earnest. However, ho allowed liimsef
tol)o led homo and jint to bed. Yesterday
he went to work as usual, and it is to bi
hoped for his sake the strike will soon end
A I.erlieruiis llruto Fru*lriite?l.
Ananton, Pa., August 12.?Chas. Ruth
a Well-to-do merchant of "NVilkesbarre. wa
arrested yesterday, charged with an a
tempted outrage 011 an eight-year-oil
daughter of David Snfcller, a printer, wh
iiiiH been working on the Jiepubliain, c
this city. Math came the penny ami ennd
dodge 011 the little girl, and she was easll;
enticed into the store. The mother of tli
?irl was willed by neighbors, and sh
rushed to the store and found the lecher
ouhbrute almost ready to accomplish hi
evil design. The monster takes the mat
Icr very coolly, and laughs about it. II
is well blessed with this world's goods. II
twns considerable real estate in AVitket
barre, and luus been engaged in businei
there for thirty years. Ue is sixty yc.v
old. Lie wjis held to bail in Si,000. .
Sncrnl Concert at Door Park.
Dkkr r.vuK, August 13.?This even in
the Clermnnia Mennerchor of lialtimor
give a delightful sacred concert at the Dee
I'ark Hotel, which was largely listened tc
a huge number coming over from Oak hint:
The music was under the direction of J'ro
11. Hammer, who arranged an exquisit
I programme, including^Ossian," Bcschnitl
I "Seeking the Lord," Krentzer; "Sabbatl
Morning," Abt; "Lea ltameaux" Fail re
".Soldiers Greeting," Witt; "The Chapel,
Krentzer; "Home," Abt; "Who Tread
tliel'atbsof Duty, Mozart; "Kvening i
the Koreat." Abt.and "Niuht on the Ainu.
A lit, the course for whicTi the (Jernrum
Mii-nnerchor took a first prize'at the receu
Sandiest in Philadelphia.
MIimKiik and I.nlicKrtu liiToIwfo.
Toluikj, August 11?The Wheeling an
laVeVjtu llailroiul Company has nboii
completed Us truck from the west cml c
tfie3lumm? bridge up to Cherry, streei
via the old Miami ami ICrie coal bed,whic
will gjvu them valuable terminal facilitie
right in the heart of the city. Tho wot
cud of the road will bo open for businc*
next Tuesday, the 13th, when three passer
gcr tniins, each way, will bo put on. On
will leave Toledo and ono Marietta, th
southern terminus of the road, wt 7 A. m
arriving at their respective destimatlojUJ a
8 t'. u. r The Korwalk accommodation wi
ittvveXofwalk at? a. m., and Toledo i
j *3:15 r. m., making the run in two hours.
' Norton* NUootlittf AH'ray.
Cincinnati, August 13.?A Ft. Wayni
i Ind., special savs: Policeman berrill, lat
this afternoon, attempted to arrest Gcor*
' Aiexauderand his companion for diso
derly conduct. The two boat Dorrill, iniu
?ng him very seriously. Derrill shot Ale:
ataier, and left him for dead, while ho toe
tkoother rough to the station houso where li
jiiuiself fell exhausted by his wounds an
nad to be carried home. Both of tl
jwglm are from Oharlotteville, Vtt., bi
Geo. Alexander's mother is living at Ne\
ark, 0.
Kol?l)?rj- ami Murder.
11 V!LLK, I HNS., August 13.?M. '
weanett, a prominent tnerclinnt of Lc'
ff U'nl?rr Urc<1 ""a robl,cd ut Li
| Pohtnl t'liniiqm-Vlrpliilft I'olittrul ProliKtillltlc
Tlio llUkNliin MiiiUtr) nnil tlm Kx|ui!?onur
hmclllm- Jimmy Adtlmon,orLou?
Ulnim-lnltlt* ^uar?nttnr.
.Spoclnl Dlvputch to tho IntclHueneer.
Wahhinoton, Angimt 1!!.?A change lin
i boon miulo in tho postal rotilo botweci
ICoyoLM* ami Morelleld. Hereafter tlio mal
, will leave Keyser daily at 1) o'clock in tli
; inorniiu; and arrive at Morelleld at 0 in th
. morning. Leaving Morelleld it will arriv
at Koyser nt.D in the evening. The spceifl
Borneo has been discontinued at Lufalleta
ville, Hampshire county, and a now oflU:<
established at Yorkville, Wayne county
(or mall from Copley vlllo and Fort Clay.
('ongrt'MNloitiil I'mlmhllitloN.
8|>u lul DiKptUcli to tho liitolltKtfiiecr.
Wahiiinuton, 1). C., August in.?John S
Barbour will bo a eaudidnle for renomina
tion to Congress from Alexandria district
Tho convention meelH September (1. 11
will havo no material opposition. Jor
uenaen will probably ho defeated fo
renoinination in Petersburg district. Sue!
is Bald to be hia own conviction.
littiiitd for While Sulphur.
Spcclitt Dispatch to the Iiitclllgcncvr.
Washington, August 13.?Noyea Kami
formerly of Kanawha, now of 101 Paso
Texas, ia in the citypbound for White Snl
Uiiolobci'ri>poMPil (hut will Cover llu
D'rfi'ctM of those 11x1*1Iii{?<
Washington, August 12.?The State De
partmeut is tumble to say when the Com
misaiou to conclude the new treaty be
tween the United States and Mexico wil
convene. Tho place wil! probably b<
Mexico City, and it is probably in thi:
connection that Philip II. Morgan, on
Minister to Mexico, will bo designated a:
the third Commissioner on the part of tin
United States to co-operate with Genera
.....i \r- ?pi.? r?.^
partinent litis- not been informed us yet a
to who tho Mexican Commissioners will be
although it is generally supposed tbatSeno
ltomero, the Mexican Minister liere will b?
Chairman of tho Mexican half of tho Coin
mission. The two Governments nre nov
preparing the instructions for their respec
tive commissioners. They will be genera
in terms, in all probability laying dowi
, certain lines of policy to be followed hi
the representatives of the respective pow
, ers, and giving them a great deal of discre
tion us to details. The general purpose!
! of the prospective treaty nre pretty wel
understood, so tbut it is'safe to say that tin
i commissioners will be instructed general!]
> to agree upon a treaty which will cover ul
the defects of existing treaties, and whicl,
will especially provide for a new boundary
line between'the two countries, and for tin
i mutual extradition of criminals as well a:
, for something approximating reeinroca
freedom of trade between the United
- States and Mexico. Much will be left t<
i the discretion of the commissioners. Tin
names of the American commissionen
[ furnish in themselves a guarantee of faith
i ful conservation of American interests.
Diplomatic I>uitip4.
> Washington*, August 12?The State Pc
5 partment has received, through the Legn
[ tion at St. Petersburg, a copy of the circu
j lnr issued by the Russian Ministry ii
i relation to tho expulsion of Israelites, ii
j which local authorities are directed not ti
I expel Israelites established prior to 1S$
, and residing there in virtue of regular per
mission, and on the other hand, directiti]
I them to take measures to prevent new an
) thority being giv.cn Israelites who have no
the right of residence.
Acting Secretary Davis has been in com
! muuieation with Minister Lowell, at Lon
; don, in reference to the case of Stephen J
Meany, of New York, who was arrested a
Knuis, Ireland, for alleged violation of th
f repression act. Secretary Davis yesterda;
telegraphed Minister Lowell to give th*
i ease immediate attention, and to invest)
I. gate and report to the Department. Ai
answer wjis received from Minister Lowe!
to-day, stating that the Foreign Ollice hn
, no ottieial information on tho subject, bu
s heumlerstood Meany had been relyasei
Secretary Davis thereupon telegraphe
. Minister Lowell to got exact infonmitto
II us to whether Meany is free or not.
o .,,
>f The "I.igliinln^ l.iur of JLcuilHiiitiu."
y Washington', August 12.?One of tli
y brightest, pieasantest and.most' amiab!
u men in Congress is Senator Jones, <
- Nevada. But Jones is sensitive, he doesn
8 like to have ugly or unkind things sai
j, about himself or his record, and.with goo
e reason, because both he and his record ai
i- above reproach. There is a man out i
8 Nevada who is annoying Jones. This ma
is Anderson?Little lied Jimmy Andersoi
known to fame since ISTOas "the lightniii
liar of Louisiana." Anderson is now rui
g ing a Democratic newspaper out in Nevad;
e and the way ho is going for Jones
r enough to make the most Hardened how
sympathetic. All yesterday Jones \vi
J? hunting around Washington for somebo'd
' who knew ^Anderson's record. Senate
' Jones proposes to show the people <
? Nevada what sort of a man the rcd-headc
carpet bagger from Louisiana is. Join
'l was advised to write to Agnes Jenks fi
,j Anderson's record. Allies knows all ahoi
him, and can supply Jones with wore nil
8 teriul with which lo annihilate Anderso
R in an hour, than Jonfs'-organ can wor
oil' in a month, lie will probably go cl?
" where, however, for information.
Cattle Uuuruutlne.
Wahiusotom, August 1 Acting Seer
,1 tary ot the Treasury toenail to-ijay m
It dressed a letter to the Collectors at No
if york, llaltitnore, Philadelphia, Boston on
!' Portland, palling their attention to tho ai
,) ot Congress making proyisto'n for the estnl
it liahmeiit ot cattlo ijinirantino stations, an
M stating that It is the desiro ol the De|mr
l" mcnt to provide proper shelter (or iinporto
0 cattle lit tliosu ports as soon as convenici)
0 Collectors nro instructed to consider til
I i,e8t metlioil ol doiug this, and also wlioi
i1 such quarantine stations sliotdd he eaud
ItehaJ, Thi; Treasury Cattle Cotnmissio
d has been authorized to advise with Colle<
toroupon the smtyepf. Judge French's le
teV says it lilts teen suggested at somo i
the ports that transportation cojjirauu
J' may he willing to aid in furnishing (III) a.
0 couimodations desired, and also that tl:
o p'aco (or a quarantino station should I
r- aecessihliihy water carriage, and such tlu
r- cattio in iiUaranlipB OT bo isolated (roi
! other cattle, anil t|mt capli importation mt
k jileo le isolated from oth.cr iiliportatlons.
10 f 1 "
J Tlio J>pl??rlnt llospjlnl.
Tir A Mi.nuf I4??1'Phn nnssiu
IU H rr* -r r- yir 1
it by Congress in the lost Haya ol the sunk
s" of an net authorising tiip transfer of U
property of the Soldiers', anil 8nilora' Ci
ijlj,?jn Asylum to the Garfield Hospital A
social Vqh; ujves to the Association the tit
tn tfic property,. ?})ev proposet? <lisp?
of tbfe property op tip t /avoral
terras mill turn in tlie proceeds to the genoral
fiuu!, Thb Association litis now
inonoy on hand BUliicieht to purchase u
fiito and begin with tho erection of a. buiid!?lf.
Tli?y have a committee, coti&lsliii&of
II. A. AViliard, J, A. linker, J. At. Toner,
' iS. Townsend and Mra. Mary J..lri?Kwho
are authorized to report upon a suitable
hUq for the erection of the proposed lios
iiiuiu v arious places nnvo been examined,
mit nothing dcAtillis litis been agreed upon.
Tho coimhitleo will not report until the
meeting of the Board" of Directors in the
h full.
11 tub in new yojljc.
X <lulutTrl|> till Idly t'l???l-Tl?o I"r??Nl0
0 NkwYouk, August 12.?Tho President
0 arrived in tho city from Washington to-day.
1 lYfiuly.ono guns trotn the iimii'Of'Wnr
' Minnesota, which is now anchored in tho
u North river, nearly opposite the foot of
'? thirty'third street, announced tho appearance
of the United States steamer JJe#pntch,
with tho Presidential party on board. It
included the President, his son, Chester A.
' Arthur, Jr, his liltlo daughter, nod iMiss
* Botts, hid niece, and his Private .Secretary,
Mr. Phillips. They left Washington on
L> tho Despatch at 7;J)0 v. w. on Thurs*
'* day, and readied Quarantine a little
r beforo 12 o'clock noon to-dny. At
1 Quarantine the steamer was hoarded by
health ollieials, to tho great umuseuient of
Uicpllicers of the Despatch, who considered
an inspection unnecessary. Tho Bteamer
then came up the bay. uff'the jtnltery
? she was bailed by the revenue cutter Wm.
, E. Chandler. General Graham, Surveyor
. o( the Port, was on the cutter. HIe; exchanged
greetings with the party on' the
Despatch, but did not board her. She ran
ui> the North llivSr to the foot of Twentytilth
street, where abo anchored about
L r. m. As she passed the Minnesota
tho , hitter's Balute was returned.
* Tho President aud his little party
* took lunch on board their vessel after she
. Liftd reached anchorage. All the food hail
t been provided before tho Despatch left
Washington by the President, there being
2 no Congressional appropriation for the exs
penses of the trip. It is the tirst time that
r a President has come from Washington to
g New York by the sea route. It instated
that this route* was chosen by Mr. Arthur iu
15 order to avoid annoying attentions. Thu
1 trip was also notable" from tho fact that it
. was the lint time that any President sailed
A under a special Hag.
The Despatch made her voyage to her
' place of anchorage living tho new Preaiden,
tial flag introduced by Secretary Chandler.
* 3t is plain bunting with thirteen stars sur*
rounding the arms of the "United States,
| and was hauled down when the President
j left the shin, and only tho National..banner
floated at the mast head. About 2:801?. m. .
, tho President and his party left the
[ despatch on a twelve-oared barge, landing
at the foot of Twenty-third street. A steam
launch followed the party with "the bag.
gage. Two carriages were waiting by previons
arrangement at tiie pier. They car
, rieu tne party, excepting Mr. Phillips, tip
j to Mr."* Arthur's house, 123 Lexington
( avenue. Tho President looked ' very
. well, his Lice having a good color,
and his figure showing no re!
cent loss of liesh. lie was dressed
j in a suit of gray cloth, wearing a frock
^ coat, his gray, high hat being hound with ,
black. IsTo personal or political friends re,
ceived him when he landed, nor when he
~ reached his home. The voyage of about
forty hours was not attended by any incident,
and*tl?e arrival of the President was
as quiet and unostentatious as was his departure
from Washington. Pleasant
weather was enjoyed throughout tho trip.
The President Bpent a .quiet day after
" his arrival home, lie received no callers
- either in the afternoon or evening. It was
i generally understood among his friends
that he desired u brief interval of Test, and
this, together with tho fact that most of
0 them were out of town, gave him a relief
0 from his usual visitors.
g ?
The (iuc.Mf * or a l.ong Itrnncli II otel Flee
{ from Tyi>ltol?l Fever.
Lo.vo Bu.iscn, August 13.?The guests at
* the Hotel Bcllevue, near Seabright, stampeded
becauso of two cases of typhoid fever,
t Tho proprietor posted the following notice:
e "I will close this hotel on Monduy, sure;"
y signed, J. A. Corry. The patients are N.
^ W. Andrews and Albert Levy, a relative
ii of tho bankers Seligman. Tho physicians
11 say the patients cannot now bo removed
a within ten days, and the proprieit
tor demands to keep tho hotel open
? lor man unit tunc, ouu eneii. Tlie
friends of the sick, persons say tbey will
11 pay any reasonable sum for their maintenance,
but not tlie amount demanded.
Corey says ho would shut up the entire
house to-morrow and prosecute any one
ie who broke into if. Ho could not afford
112 to have the house shut up at this season of
the year. If the two ill persons were re,
moved at once he thought lie could reopen
^ as soon as the rooms were renovoted and
u could keep his hotel full of guests the rest
(1 of the season. If the patients were kept in
0 the hotel he wanted Ins loss made good.
11 Ttio K nl^Iils or l.nlior Counsel Firm'i
ucms ami 1'rmnlNc AhnInI(iiicc.
8 Cumukui.and, Md., August 13. ? The
Knights of Labor at Lonacouing Connie
Helled the* tenants oMhe companies to
r\ hold out in their , strike, and nil necessary
is funds would be furnished. ]t is stated
y that the New .Central and Atrierir
can Companies' tenantsSwlll with>|
draw from the proposed tenants'
d meeting, but it is expected
M that tlm miners occupying the Georges
)r Creek and Maryland companies houses
lt will meet on Monday evening The minl*
era have forwarded to tho companies an
11 ollicial communication, asking them to
k name the time and place for a conference.
A car load of beddiug for the New Central
Company's barracks will bo delivered tomorrow.
c- _ Want .llor? .Money.
1- lkicitMOND, 1m)., August]!!.?A part of
w tboirop moulders at Haynes, Spencer &
d Co.'h Church ami ^phool Works have
:t struck for hitiher wages. Ail of Ihedjscop3
tented workmen have been discharged, and
,| notified that* they will not he taken back
t at any pripp, notwithstanding (lie fact that
the company needs tJiejn badly, to fill orders
that have beep on tlie boojes for & lopg
Wij.KESHAiWE, IU., Aust J3.?The strifeing
driver boys have resolved to hold no
}' more.meeting*. They will remain firm.
11 Minors ore now in full accord with them,
other districts, it is fmpossible to tell how
far the strike may extend.
3r Iii Honor of MlnNl'iivncll.
ie Chicago, August 13.?The Irish societies
J? of Lliis city participated in the ilemojigtfa!n
tion iti memory of the late Miss Fannie
iy PartieU this afternoon, and it was largely
participated iu.- It consisted of a processiop?
spepplies by local orators, pnssing of i
memorial <re$ohitiqna ?f)d reading'Miss
go Parnoll's appeal to hep country womeft.
flpir, JI??|ioiV L'ltiuiutram.
,(s Toi.koo, August }2jr-Thp Cigar-jnakere'
^ Union has notified tho proprietors of thp
8" whops in Toledo that they will not continuo
e work unless the.non-Unlon mcxi at work
550 are discharged. There are tliirty-three
do flh'opa in this city.
. co
_____ Oil
At Kroner, on KaluriUy?'The Contention Split tlll
In Tnnln nu?l Moth IIoro ami I,uian fo
Moitilnaleil?The Hirer ami llurbar
lIooinerunK, Ac., Jkr. &Q
Spcclul report for the Intelligencer.
'Kkysxr, August 12.?'The .convention reassembled
at 0:25 this morning. At the co
caucuses Inst night the Lucas men and wi
I logo followers cnclt determined to stand T1
linn. .Judge Cofran, on taking the el'mlr,
called for the report of tlio Committee on J)C
Resolutions, which was its follows: gr
limbed, That the Democracy of the Sets- ga
ond Congressional District of "\\rcbt Vir
giniaimuwilfi pleasure uio imiimions 01 ?'
ii revival of the JeH'orsonian conservative
Democracy, with its adherence lo the sci
original ]?fincii?loij of civil liberty iih estab- co
liahed by our forefathers. We demand a
strict construction of tho ConAtiliitioii of Sa
the United States; economy in tho ex- l*1*
penditures of tho government thereof; th
simplicity in its administration; capacity ?P'
and fidelity in ollicials and responsibility lot
of monopolies and corporations to, and Ml
their regulation by, legislative authority, inj
And we arraign the Republican jmrty for CQI
its many and great violations of these prin- wl
ciples, in its disregard of tho Constitution; 'rc
in its assumption of powers belonging to
tho States; and in its reckless extravagance trii
in the expenditure of the public money."
M. II. Dent ollered tho following as' an
additional resolution: r!U
"Jtmlvcd, Thatour representative in Con- : *
gress, for voting for thu passago of tiio so- !c^
called Kiver and Harbor bill over the "[J
President's veto, deserves a hearty rebuke .e
[it tho hands of his constituents." J}0'
This produced a sensation, and tho moat ,
lnli.ni.,1 11,mt I (1?
iii a realiy eloquent ami highly impass- ,,,
ioned speech, advocated the adoption of .
his resolution. ilo declared he could not
come out and rebuke the S'alary Grab, the
Credit Mobilier, or the Star Kouto steal, .
unless ho first cleared his skirts of that *
greatest of all steals, the River mid Harbor .,
"divide." llospoko at yreat length and . .
held tho attention of the convention ,.
throughout, saying that he hoped that this
convention would put its veto alongside of
tho President's. Dent was loudly cheered 1
and frequently applauded; and so evident Coi
was it that he had made a considerable ticl
impression, that the J logo followers put L'rt
forward their biggest gun, Sain Woods, let.'
who hoped that tho passions of yesterday fuel
after a night's rest had subsided, and that Wc
this ''almost angry convention" would Ion
meet this morning "in a good humor. Jle sev
characterized Dent's resolution as an apple ouc
of discord, and appealed for harmony.
At this juncture, Lucas, who had during s],c
the entire Convention,-sat among the dele- [he
gates from his own county, got up and said [joi
ho had a proposition ,to rwiko to 'J'
the Convention. It was, ho do- JU'f
dared, in the interests of harmony, bei
lie would withdraw if lloge would. ?f1
This was met with a storm of "noes;" u.rc
Sprigg opposed consideration of 4he prop- 8l0:
osition, and declared that either lloge or
Lucas would be elected whichever was ]
nominated. Dent replied to Woods' re- coi:
marks against his resolution with evident Mi
effect, and this brought Prosecuting Attor- clu
ney Daily, of Keyser, to his feet. Daily pnl
said that this very proposition was before it.
the Committee on Resolutions and was re- vot
jected; that it had come from tho Lucas side ma
of the house, which opposedputtmgany thing ties
in the platform about the tarill' arid rev- M.
euue, because the Democrats were divided gro
on the subject, and it would uot, therefore, nui
be expedient to make a deliverance on it. his
Daily declared that it was Democratic sti^
votes that passed' the bill over the President's
veto, ami the Democratic party was
as much divided on the subject of appro- 1
priations for works of internal improve- of
ment as it was on the tariff. West Sin
Virginia pays as much into the treasury jis uiii
any other State of equal population, and the
why should she not yet something back ? P't
"Shall we stand by and see oureelves tec
robbed?" lie asked, and the convention
answered the question and noticed the slip PU'
by a howl of laughter. mi
Senator Fontaine Smith regretted that (iel
the resolution had been introduced, but a?r.i
being before them he said they would have syr
to face the music, lie said that lie had, tun
though a Democrat, favored some appro- fnc
priations for internal improvements, dei
though his party was, in theory al lout, op- ppc
posed to them. Smith emnhnmed the vet
foregoing by a broad grin and a pause, and
the Convention "caught 011" and gave a
storm of laughter. risi
f'.I.Sl.lo.. ?f Tinf/ltr o.?M l.n tn
..iiiu;,a?iuubu6ivi;u *"
with u previous speak or who was opposed wa
to condemnation now, but was willing to coi
condemn to tuke effect from to-morrow, he
No rebuke to-day; some other day. Again cd,
the llogc men thought it prudent to have she
the elephant brought out. Smith and cd
other such fellows had talked so much vol
about the principles of the Democratic tei:
party that the delegates had got into a state mc
of mind that might be called half-belief ^el
that such things really existed. And so chi
the oily dispenser of soothing syrup from 'lei
Barbour got up ami told the howling mob W
that it wasn't so, that whereas the party nh>
used to ha-esueh an article, in the days of
their forefathers, now they didn't; aud on ^j,
none of the questions. could Democrats
point toltepubliciins and say, "thou did'st ??j'
it." The record was against theui.
At last the question on Dent's amend- ? c
ment was put. No man could tell which '"u
side prevailed, the ayes or noes, but Col.
Cofran, of whom James Morrow said, "He r
is the most knowing man as to how a vote cJ
1 I? I..wl .1 . ''I'
yuiaxuvui mini imwuu uuuuiii in ut- j,y
cidiug that Judge lloge was not rebuked,
and, amid a storm of calls for uJ)isvision, ^
and "Vote by counties," ho said the noes co,
had it and cidled for the report of the com- tj,t
mittee oh biiais of representation. Every
body expected a row right here, and Kercheval,
an easy old mau from Hampshire, of
Kot the tloor; imtSaui Woods got him oil' gei
by a neat turn. tin
The report, as 1 telegraphed you yester- r,i(;
day, change/1 the basis of representation mt
Jrorn the vote for President to the vote for 'j,a
Governor. This took fivo votes oil] the n
Lucas counties and adde<} eight pr toil to
Iioge's side, as follows: Added to tyirliour
2, iTerkeley 1. Hardy jj, Atineral Ran- mn
dolph (a solid Hoge cojinty) 4: took from s..;,
ilnmppliiro 'J, Jeflerson 2, J'reaton j. T|ie nn
Jeirerson men, vim vere sojid for
bitterly relented the transparent trick, and
.the proposal to take otT two votes from
their, tho banner Democratic,county of the 1
district, lov
BAM WOODS, 1)1(1
who, as the inimitable Capt. Chiplcv, of ip>
Hardy, coolly said this morning in the no
Convention, was "doing nil lie could for g>?'
Hogo in his quiet way," saw that it was M?
not prudent to turn the knife around so He
faf, so ho proposed to amend tlio report by
making the basis for eyery Qountv the He
largest vote ever cast at either Ofubernatorial
or Presidential election. This was mf
adopted. 11<
Tjiere \yns stjll another breajc ahead. It pn
was tho report of the QoijujjiUcGq'n (fyp* Wr
de'ntials. Tlie Taylqr and Preston ilelrara- wt
tiqns. wero centres of distraction. The be
County Convention beji] in the. former, iq:
after appointing the pfoner number of del- tic
egate?, adopted a resolution authorizing re
each delegate to appoint his own proxy. II
Tho facte of the .troublo in. the. Preston X
unty delegation wore telegraphed y
sterdny. Now, the Convention was i
mfortubly close for tho lloge manage
ith nil their arithmetic tlioy could llgi
it but /our majority; but when it v
unci tluil Marion, instead of liuvin^
njority for 1 lone, was two-thirds or mc
r Lucas, and tliut Pendleton, whose vi
o backers of the present count
r him. would not be represented at r
mething bud to bo done. It was doue.
,f\ imu uozen 01 uio rayior ueiega
ultl not bo present, Tboy sont prox
itli proper eviderieo of nppointme
ieso proxies wero Lucns men. The He
uimitteo found fault with Uio way t
lylor convention provided for the i
intment of proxies, declared it to hi
wit principle that no dolegntp could du
to his appointment, nut! decided tlmtt
[yior proxies could not Im ndmitti
ongh appearing with written evidenco
isir appointment in the nuitiner p
ribed bp thy Taylor county Duniocra
nvention itself. The debato on this pi
the report was very warm and protracK
in Woods and Senator Smi
d a tilt over this branch
u report. Smith mado an impassion
lieeh'of some length and of unansweral
;ie, laying bare the upecioiisucss of t
,'ument of the II oge followers, andsho
i the miserablencss of the lucre tech:
lity. The tight on that part of the repc
licli proposed to admit all Democri
mi Preston, including severul who wc
t appointed by cither the county or d
d conventions, was likewise very hot.
Dwed up the inconsistency of scati
mocnita from l'reston, who wero del
,es from no Bort of a convention or met
j, and excluding regular appointed pro
from Taylor. JJayler, of JL'lleiyon,im<
i best ellbrt in sustaining the minori
)ort, Dyer, of Grant, Cresap, of Jlu
Ipli, who made persistent demands f
s previous question, until the Ciiair s
lv ii nti li i in it ml liis "linhliv." nn lift <m
it, Sprigg and Molt, of Taylor, liar
jrthiugton, of Preston, and nmny otlic
k a hand in the discussion. The
re frequent uproarious occasions win
i whole Convention was on its feet hov
nnd shouting in a manner that won
ke a lunatic asylum blush with sham
It, of Taylor, defended the eontendii
elation from Preston, and defends
Jr Democracy, and declared J
didn't want any hossks.
le said there were Democrats in th
i vent ion who had voted the Democrat
cet when it was dangerous to do it
iston. llolt is a speaker who alwa;
i his imagination yet tho better of tl
Is, aud hence this assertion. Hari
rthiugton made many good hits in
? speech, during which there we
oral circus performances. Ilo referri
:o to tho
1 the Chair instantly told him that a
h allusions were out of. order, an
i Convention got upon its feet ar
vied for fitho {space of several minute
inior" Hrown, greatly excited, jumpi
>11 a bench and denounced llarrv
ng no Democrat and a man uinvortl
notice. Here tho chair delivered a let
i on the wickedness of ail personal all
)uring the discussion on the Tayl
inty part of the report, J. L. Peeice,
neral, appealed from a decision of tl
ur, but, though he insisted on it beii
t, the chair just as resolutely didn't p
When the convention w'as about
e on tho question a division was d
nded uproariously and a vote by cou
?, but the chair heeded them not.
Cochran, of Taylor, amid cheers, howl
ans and hisses, made a bitter and d
nciatory speech, in which he announce
withdrawn! from the convention. J
juiatized the credential committee as
[lis remarks were followed by a scei
indescribable confusion. "Fontaii
itli denounced the report of the Coi
tleo in a strong speech, during whit
t .Senator got wrought up to a very hi;
ch of excitement. Lie said the comm
was "gotten together almost by vi
ce," and made iis report tofullill tl
rpose of a ring. Dyer defended the cot
ttee, and Smith got back at him will;
rd blow. iMcLinuv moved to add tl
ill's of the proxies to the list of Tuyloi
egates. After a long wrangle S'am Woo
lin came to the rescue with his Hoolhii
up. Ex-Senator Newlonjread the resol
ii of the Taylor convention, showing t!
is stated above. Aglionby, of Jellerso
louneed the committee. Again. Spri,
ike; Cresap nut in his oar; and the Co
ition again became
a nowi.ixa Mon,
ing to its icct aud twenty men Iryi;
speak at once. A motion to adjou
s declared lout by the chair, and tl
ifusion was increased. Nothing cou
done. The chair pounded and ponn
, and at last sat down until the tempc
mid blow over. Fontaine Smith rene1
the motion to adjourn, and demandeii
le by counties, but thy chair paid no i
ition to the demand and decided tt
>tion out of order. Smith appealed ar
manded a vote thereon by counties. Tl
lir refused to put the appeal, and de<
I that nominations were now in ordi
hereupon the Jefferson nnd Preston re
ir delegations rt?se and announced tlx
withduawal fuosl tub convkntion?
e announcement was greeted wi
ssea, yells and cries of "lloltcrs
et 'em go!" "Good-bye!" etc. A del
e moved to adjourn till 2:30 i\ m. Tl
air amended the motion to read to
lock, put it and decided it carried. Tl
cas men at onco went into caucus.
riie Convention re-convened at'?30 r.
rigg nominated llogeand was sccondt
several. No other nominees. Ui
irtin mado a.speeeh coiinselling eauti<
il delay to sec if those Lucas men we
ning back, as but few of them were
) hall. Their vacant seats
n split. Sprigg waited to go on. Ss
it, of Harbour, was "sent out to wait (
; Lucas convention, lie came back ai
d they wouldn't come. The Chair nc
:eivecl an ollicial message from the Luc
leting that they would harmonize on ai
in except llo^e, and Lucas would wit
iw if hejwould.
Vuiid groan:* and Jii^cs Sjjni Wooi
<le li conciliatory speech; in which 1
il that nothing that had occurred in tli
fortunate contest had lessened his heli
the integrity of John JJarton Payne.
Clio connties were called with the f(
,'qig - result: UarUour. Hoge re
ukj Grunt, Hogo 3i il?l?ipshhe, IIoi
B. F. Martin 5; llurdy, Hoge 11; M
n, lloge Gjj; Mineral, liogo 10; Mono
in, lingo S3; Morgan, Hoge I5, li.
irtin -1 A; l'resion, liogo OJ; liandolt)
mjjo 12; Taylor, I logo (>, W. J. Wilson
eker, Hoge 2 2-JJ. Whole number l!j
?ge IK), Wilson 5, Martin Oj. llo^o w
clared nominated, and t}je nominate
ule unanimous nipid great pneprjc
?made ? short speech.
the Lucas men met a little after
:lock in Odd Fellows' Ilall, with ft. 1
iylef,o[ .[cllefsonj Ghairinnn, and Lut
is nominated, pearly all the ^upagpi
re present afld |tie' feeling w'aa^mri
tter. Lucas will remain on tbe track
i)g as l|?ue docs. The Lupas Conv<
>H qdoptod the M, II, Pent .resoluti
bilking lloge I or voting for tho Hiver a
arbor bill. Convention got through
30 iv 51. w.M.o.r
I U ??? ^
>ro (lerniMjV IlMprrt for the I'oihth-Title of the
Land l.ea<uo Unoltfd to be AHtrrd-lie
jj tcrwfttt or nu* I unulc l*arnrll.
Ure?t Trouble* In Cores.
tcH Dunmr, August 12.?The arrest of Henry
ien Georgo is regarded hero lis a sorioua mirfj1^
tnku on tlio ]mrt ot tho Cnstlo iiulliorilic#,
|,0 aim guva lo oiiuw muru ciuany man any
ip. other incident likely to occur the Intent
aa possibilities of tlio outrageous oppression
l|j| contained in the new Repression 1J11I.
J(j The circumstances of them rest were as
of follows:
ro* George, who has been for several weeks
[JJ on. a corresponding tour for the Jrith
,(}t World, and especially engaged in invest!th
gating the situation in the west of Ireland,
?| was breakfasting in a hotol at Athenry, a
J1 small town about thirteen miles cast of
i Galway, when he was approached by u doteclive
in plrtin clothing, whoquietly informj"
ed him that ho was under arrest and must
J" accompany lii?n to tho nearest magistrate.
t George deihauded to know with what offenso
he way charged, when the ofllcer told
. " him that his conduct for tbe past few days
had rendered him liable to arrest under the :
KeprcssionAcu George,conlldent that thore i
mustboBOine mistake,atoncegavohiannme
ng and produced his papers, but without avail;
le- the ollicer was inexorable, and insisted upi't
on his at onco going before a magistrate, i
?x- Finding remonstrances usele.ss, George ac- |
tie companicd tlio oilJeer In a car to I.ongljrea,
ty distant about eight miles, where ho was j
n- temporarily detained in the police barracks
or until the magistrate could be summoned, i
at ' That oflieiu! on his arrival seemed un- {
a- willing to incur me responsibility 01 coin*
ry mitting Georgo without instructions from
his superiors. i lor accordingly telegraphed
re the authorities at Dublin Uiistle, who, in
m turn, telegraphed Trevelyan, Chief Kecre*
> 1- tary for Ireland, ,at London. The
Id latter ut once laid the ibatter be*
e. fore the Premier, and was di*
tg rected by Gladstone to telegraph an order
Jil for George's instant release. Gladstone ex*
lie pressed his regret that the one man who,
above all others, was apparently the most
t likely to ollend against the provisions of
, the It repression Act should have been al
most the first arrested under it, and alluded
in complimentary terms to George's
J well known effort's in behalf of peace and
The indifference of the American Consul
here, and the fact that no protest against
i the arrest of George was mado by the
American Slinister at London, excite
much unfavorable comment.
Alkjakiuiia, August 12.?'There was but
''} little, tiring at the outposts during the night.
1(1 Military movements about Alexandria are
1(1 at a complete standstill, and no operations
will bo undertaken until after the arrival
of General "Wolsely and the reinforcements
lls now on the way. An otlicial with a scout y
ing party from Fort Meks rode ten miles
:t* into the interior yesterday, and encoun*
?* tered only a small detachment of Egyptian
troops, which withdrew, avoiding any engagement.
or The Scots Guards and Grenadier Guards
of landed to-day (Saturday), and marched to
:ie liamleh. Thousands of Arabs collected
ig along the line of inarch, and were much
ut impressed by the appearance of the troops,
to Europeans regret their having (o meet such
e- an unworthy foe, as it is believed many
n- must full victims to the rifles of Arabi 1
Z. Pasha's troops, who arc now entrenched in
Is, such a strong position,
e- Co.Nsr.v.NTi.soi'i.E.CAugnst 12.?The Porte (
to-uay promised i-ora uuiieriu that the
fe -Turkish troops will not land in Egypt until 1
after the arrival of the Turkish Commis- i
sion charged with the duty oi making pub- ,
lie the Sultan's proclamation declaring ,
10 Arab! a rebel. 1
ie What Duifcrin insists upon in order to 1
"* secure harmony of action is that no move- j
:jl ments of Turkish troops, when they are in ,
5'1 Kgypt, should take place without the pre- ,
,l" liuiinary cousent of General Wolseley. "
?" It is stated that the Sultan has coutided '
,e the chief command of theTurkish expedi- u
n" tion to Kgypt to the Khedive, who, it is ex- j
|a pected, will appoint General Wolseley to
\? the command of tho united forces. j
: 8 The Ministers sat throughout the night" '
discussing the terms of the proclamation I
against Arabi Pasha. Duilerin telegraphed j
L" J^ondon the Porte's mollifications of the
',e Military Convention, and Granville sent a
11 reply accepting them. Dervisch Pasha is
mentioned as the Turkish member of the
u" future International Commission to consider
measures for the protection of the
..Suez Canal, which Commission will perform
functions similar to those of the
? Dauubian Commission.
I iinitl.iN, August 12. ?The Granzbol:cry
i j an ollicially inspired organ, says Germany
i cannot risk tho loss of the good-will of the
other Powers by paralzying or counteract.
iug their policy, uuless she is absolutely for
I ~ ced to do so. "She bus neither the wish nor
right lo play the part of J2uropean censor.
" She will neither gi\!e the mandate to Jing1
land to act on the Kile, nor hinder her
I from doing what she may think necessary
for Jlritish interests. The interests of Ger?*
many have not been- menaced.. If they
' ' are menaced hereafter,she will have plenty
!j" of time to make her resolutions.
I/).ni)OS% August 1:5.?Three hundred delegates
wore present at the sitting of the until
nual Convention of the Jrish Land League
!" at. Manchester to-day, A resolution of ,
e- sy in paths* was passed relative to the death
lie of Miss Janny Parnell. A repgrt was pre2
sen ted stating that the highlands of Scotbe
land were ripe for agitation. it was resolved
to alter tlio title of Lund League to "Land
and ktbor League of Great Britain,'.1 Upon
a resolution (or enumerating peasant prow:
prictory as among the objects of the League,
an amendment was proposed embodym
iug the principles of Davitt's Laud
)n Nationalization scheme, but, after an
r? animated discussion, the original resolu111
tion way overwhelmingly carried. A. resolution
was passed recommending to farmers
in Ireland the justice and expediency
of aiding the cause of laborers, and recom"
mending payment to the Irish members of
i Parliament for their services A the cause
of the Land League.
J In Commons it was stated the Constabulary
ceased their agitation unconI*
Cork, August 12.?In tho eyetU pf the
remains of * Miss JTanpie Darnell being
injcrre?liu Ireland, there v?'ill probably be
js a ere.^t tlemonstration at the funeral.
,e I'rancis ilynes haw been found guilty of
,ja the murder of John .Doloughty, a herder, b
e'{ uear Kinds; a few weeks ago, and sen- r
. fenced to hanged a month hence. This is
mo urst. inui unuur mo vnuies aci ueiore v
ft special jury. The crime was of an agrii- n
>1- rinn character. Doloughty had cimtintted J
st in eraplormpni ?t tho farm from which
jd HvncB hail been evicted.
a- 'Ihe I'all Mall Gazette says there is good B
n- reason to believe troubles of the most seri- f
P. ous kind have broken out in Corea, whose \
h, relations with Japan are not altocether r
5; friendly. There is also a very powerful
15. pnrtv in Corea strongly oppose*} tp thereas
cently concluded Uea^ieQ \vlth the United
m States nnd England.
ig. ' Ma i>uny August 12.?The Spanish corvette,
Tornado, which arrived at Mlexau2
dria yesterday,' will go to Port Said, replaciY".
ing the ffigate parpen. Subsequently the
?? Toraadft and Uoiisuelo will proceed to
pn ^Binajlia, to protect Spanish merchant yw
oh aels trqvepipg the Sue* Oanftl,
as Mawi August 1|J.?General Hir Qarnott
jn- AVo]se]ey arrived hore, en route to Alexanon
drin. He Is quite well.
nd Losdox, August 13.?The army in ocenat
1 nation of Egypt will be reinforced by the
i, 1 third division of the lira tariny corp. A1
number of regiments tire ordered to bo lu
readiness for activeservice.
The troop ship Malnber, at Portsmouth,
!a under orders to take, thin week, about
2,000 additional oillcers and men to
strengthen the regiments already in Egypt,
while a further detachment of artlllory will
embark on the transport Leviot, at Woolwich.
Alkxandiua, August 13.?Tho Cold
Stream Guards landed this morning and,
marched to ltamloh, where the whole brl- |
gado of foot guards aro now encamped,
under command of the Duke of Conuauglit.
General Alison having written to the com*
mander of the German gun-boat llabicht,
that security can now be guaranteed in
Alexandria, the German tailors guarding
the German hospital, yesterday, were withdrawn.
This removes tho last foreign landing
Church service was held on Sunday afternoon
in the city. The enemy's main
defences appear finished. It is rumored
mat Arain Pasha is sending laborers away
to avoid thu necessity of feeding; them,
Tlie J)uku of Cojmank'bt has applied to have
tho Marines brigaded with the Guards.
This is taken as a compliment by tho former.
News lias just been received of {a
skirmish to tho westward of Alexandria
beyond Aloks Fort*
Tho sailors and marines drovo a number
of Arabs back with tho tiro of a. small Ueld
piece. No loss on the English side.
Foreigners are beginning to grumble,
and lmvo formed a no-called vigilance committee
to watch European interests. This
movement will bo a s^irco of considerable
trouble to Sir Garnet Wolseley, unless
llrmly dealt with.
Duhm.v, August 1.1.-?A constable named
Brown was shot fatally to day at l\irsontown,
Couhty South. Four bullets entered
his body.
Tho p'oiico arrested five of it company of
3ftv men drilling near Dungarvun^
The committee in charge of the Limerick
races refused tho oiler by Cliflord Lloyd of
i eup valued at.CoO.
Tho Inspector-General of tho Cunstabuatory
forwarded tho County Inspector of
Ireland .C1S0.OOO for distribution unions
he constabulatory. ' i
It is stated that puns have been placed
u tho upper yard of tlie castle and other :
irecuutions taken, in view of possible riots
hiring tlie eoutmnial demonstration,
'^argo bodies of infantrv nuradod ih?
itrcets with nuns to-nignt, causing some '
ixcitemcnt. Tim authorities are reticent
n regard to increased vigilance.
Gum.vi.tah, August 12.?'Transports Gre:iun,
Tagius, Nepaul ami Lndgato bill pass- .
>d hero to-day on their way to Kgypt. ,
Paris, August 12.?The proposal for a
collective protection of the Suez canal lias 1
icon accepted by Franco under certain re- f
lervationH. j
Vkusaiu.ks, August 12.?The Court hero
ins sentenced to death Fenayron, a retired
ipothecarv, who murdered his wife's lover, (
mother apothecary, named Aubert. at I
3hnton. Fenayron's wife, who, at her husband's
instigation, inveigled Aubert to visit |
ler on the night of the murder, was sen;encid
to penal servitude for life, and Felayrou's
brother, Lucien, who aided him ;
u * the crime, to seven years' servitude. ,
The trial excited extraordinary interest, as
he Public Prosecutor did not "press for the :
ixtrcme penalty in the event of the jury
lonsidcring that Fenayron was actuated
lolely by jealousv. It appears the jury
nust have adopted tlieview favoied by the
irosecutiOn, namely, that Aubert wAsinurlered
to prevent his divulging the guilt of
fenayron in some case of poisoning or felmious
use of drugs.
In'iho U'llils ?r North Cnrollun-Foot
Sore mid W'ctiry.
Henijeusonvillk, N. C., August 13.?The
iix young yirls who have Btarted out to
valk across the mountains of tin's State,
uenuoneu m uiese dispatches a lew^lavs
igo, arrived at this place to-day. The girls
ire in excellent spirit?, aud, notwithsUindng
that one of the youngest is foot-soro
aul a little the worse from the number of
niles which they have tramped, they are
horoughly in earnest. They will remain
icre for a day or two to rest and recuperate,
ind as soon as Miss Effie Bayless recovers
rom her galled foot they will resume their
onrney. The girls are all fearfully sunburned,
ane one or two somewhat freckled
)y their exposure to the rays of the sun,
jut, even with these disadvantages, they
ire quite attractive aud greatly admired by
.lie young men in the villages through
tvhich they have passed.
The pedestrians have been on the-road
low about twenty days. During that time
,hey have camped out four or live nights,
>nce in a desolate forest in Surry county.
PI icy were disturbed in their alee]) on that
iceasion by some young bears that were
vandcrinc about. " The girls had a short
:ouneil ol war, and came to the contusion
that there was 110 causo for
ilarin. Each of the fair tramps is armed ;
villi a small bowie-knife and revolver, and
.wo of them look as if they were physically,
lapable of taking care of themselves iu an 1
incounler with man or beast. Miss liettio
Dendar, who seems to be coniinander-in:hief
of the party, says they havo
leeir kindly treated wherever they havo ;
itopped. livery house at whicli they have
ippueu lor lodging or food has been i
brown open to them. Miss JJendar
mid that h few of tbo females whom
bey have met have manifested a disPosition
to give them the cold shoulder.
I'lieae, however, the jolly litile captain
idded, were invariably 'spinsters who ]
vere fading into the sere and yellow leaf
)f age. "Upon the whole," said .Miss Denlar,
"we have had a splendid time, I
ind, though we have sull'ered some pri- '
rations, we have been ftilly repaid for our J
rip. The country through which we i
mve traveled is* the most mngn'li
:ent T ever taw. To-morrow or thediy
ollowing," added the leader of the trip, 1
'we will resume our journey, directing '
mr course toward the Bald Mountains. 1
IVo have no very definite programme '
iml expect to go where where wo choose, '
>r \vhl?r<? tin* ill nut nlHn^tniin Ulmnn?.h
nvitea us moat strongly." Two of 1
ho party are amateur painters, and two <
thera have some little talent of aketchinj,'. 1
vll of the girls are drcaaed with a view of
omfort and cafe, They make ten or
Welve miles a day with etas. They do
tot expect to return from their trip before
ictouer 15t)\
Finnic or h bIr Ntrikc.
New Yonic, August 13.?Thfe Jersey City
pccial police of the Pennsylvania Raiload
were paid o(r to-day and discharged,
'he police- force of the J.. K. & \\\ It. it.
nil be reijiiood to ten men to-morrow.1
hoBo extra jiolice were employed when the
rcight handlers strike began. I
I/)UI8villk, Ky., August 13.?-River risina '
lowly with 8 feet 8 inches in tlifi cnnnl ?n#i <: i
eel 8 inches in the chute on the falls. Iius- ?
ncsa liull.
"L'Eait de Ta
Of all Grocers, Drugp'sls, i:
1 Whole Family llutcfarred and Hutllated-Kour
At rut* on Huiplrlon, but no I'ovUIt* Proof",
A Stcp-non Plougei n Knife luto tho
Heart or Ilia Stepfather.
Evansviu.k, August 13.?A most horrid
anil brutal murder occurred tbU morning
or during last night, in tho northwestern
I part ot the city, Aloxaudur Wilbur, a
j German saloon keeper, his wlfo and his
I little son, seven years old, wero found mnr?
jdered in their house. The father and
mother in their bud and the boy in tho
I adjoining room. They wero evident I v
killed while attempting escape. Tho head*
of nil Uirco were crushed withalmtcliotnnd
their throats cut ami mutinied in a most
brutal manner. An infant of six months
old was found, unharmed in its crib.smiling
and crowing and unconscious of its bereavement.
The most intense excitement
prevails, ond vigorous efforts tiro being
rnndo to discover tho perpetrator or porpotrators
ol tho fiendish Hct, The furniture
on tho premises was scattered and thrown
nbont.promispuously. Twq drawers of a
bureau wero drawn out, while tho
middle ono was found locked, and
It contained $50 50. It is not
believed the murderer org murderers got .
anything of value, if that was tho objec?.
Geo. Lenhnrt, Chas. \\\ Carter, Phil
Voll and a disreputable young matt named
Jo Bird fiave been arrested on suspicion.
About six years ago a man named Krugg
was murdered on tho premises by a nogress
named Leroy. Lenlmrt married his
widow and wanted to occupy the premises,
but "Wilber had a long lease on tho house
and Leuhurt has been heard to threaten
to kill Wilberif hedid not vacate. Carter
mid Voll wero found leaving tho city soon
after tho murder was*discovered, and Uiid "V
was arrowed on general principles. Suspicion
points most strongly to I^jnliart,who
stoutly denies his guilt. The coroner has
been investigating the horror, but has not
returned a verdict.
Tlt.lflKDY A t' COI.U.UISUN.
lolin HctiKiir'N Heart Severed In Twnlit
By IiIn Sti'|iNuii,
CoLDMnus, August 12.?John Metzgar, n
laborer, whose place ot residenco is No.
10 Jackson street, in tho southern part ot
.lie city, was killed about 10 o'clock tliis
evening by his stepson,a boyof eighteen. It
jeenis that Metzgar and Wagner wero playing
a game of cards, when some dispute
\rose,resulting in MeUyar putting Wagner
Dut of tho house. Wagner returned 111 a
few minutes with a dirk-knife, which ho
plunged into Metzgar's heart, severing it
tn twain.
After committing the murder, "Wagner
made his escape. Tho police were notified
and arrested Geerge Harmon, who furnished
the kuife with which tho bloody deed
was done. Young Wagner ran away, but
Bhortly afterwards returned, anil was arrested.
lie Was taken to the city prison
and searched, but nothing was found on
his person which had been used by him in
committing the deed. In fact, lie denies ^
that ho cut his father. When asked why
he did not *uso his own knife, he said ha
did not know he had one, and that ho gave
the knife he got from the Harmon boy to
his father, and then he started to run,
when his step-father kicked liim in tho
backhand the accused said that tho knife
came between him and the Harmon boy
as they were running.
Tho prisoner, when brought out of tho
cell to-night, was under the influence of
liquor. The youngest son, Aged ten years,
said that his brother Charles did the cutting
and tliat he saw him ilo it Strange
as it may appear, there is not a drop of
blood on the accused's 'clothes or person,
lint Iliu liiftllin^a linn.l oml
ered with the blood of the murdered man.
The Coroner visited the; house, hut held
no inquest to-night on account of his inability
to understand the personB present;
as they were Germans, lie will hold au
inquest to-morrow, when the children can
all be found, as they speak English.
The whole family have been in the habit
of drinking, and tho murder was caused by
the free use of liquor.
Tho ReiiNoim Tor the Ntuwiicceiifnnce of
the llillMilule Challenge.
New Youk", August 13. ? "Watts, tho
Tresident of the Amateur Oarsman Association
of America, arrived last evening
from Liverpool, by the steamer City of
Montreal, lie said to a reporter of a .Sunday
morning paper that the real objection
to HUltuliiltt wiiR nnrannnl1uulnii.il f/\
ClmttcrU'R, President of die English Amateur
Rowing Association. He said the two
last crews from America, Cornell and
Showacemathe,' had proved very unRentlemanjv
in their conduct, anil
it was'the determination to guard against
riving another crew an opportunity to
display their vulgarity, which prevented
their acceptance of the Hillsdale chnllcnge.
If it should turnout that the ililltdale w.-w
ii regular amateur crew, tho Cohoes challenge
would be considered acceptable by >
tho regular clubs of America.
l.nltor I'tiloii Itt'koliitlonN.
New Yohk, August 151.?The Central T?a
bor Union to-day adopted the following
Jtmhyd, Tlmt we, the Central LaborUnion,
denounce the action of tho British
government in arresting I Ieury George,
while in performance of his duty as journalist,
as cowardly and tyrannical, and also
is deserving the reprobation of all true
Ilesoved, That wo demand of tho American
government that it will take itnmo*
uiuiu nwjw iu compel iuc isniiHiiio make a
lull and.complete reparation for tho unwarranted
and atrocious insult it lias
heaped upon tho dignity o( American cititenship,
which should prove a shield and
bulwark to the American in whatever part
Df the world that duty or pleasure may
lead him, .
OurNtntc OllklalN.
Purkoroburg Sentinel of Satunliy, .
Governor Jackson, Auditor driller, Treasurer
O'Brien and State Superintendent
Butcher were in IHirkereburg Tuesday and
Wednesday on .business connected* with
Ihe labors 0/ the Board of Public Works.
While here they assessed the Ijiural Fork
uulStnd llill Hulroad.tho Board, under
the late laws taking the place of railroad
lominiBsioners. During their stay in tho
;ity they visited our most attractive places
mil expressed themselves as more than deliolltfxl
U'itll tllft fillilli.ni.nl. 1
.........v. .-..mjiufl vi mriii mm
prosperity to bo seen on every hand. They
left Thursday morning for Iluntincton
ivhenco they will ofllc'mlly view the Glies- '
!P,?. nn 0l"? ro:,(,i ?nd return to
W heHinn over the naltunore nnd Ohio.
British Medical Jfournaf.
ble des Rcines."
Le Gajilois de Paris.
\nd Mineral Water Dea/trr.

xml | txt