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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, August 31, 1882, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026844/1882-08-31/ed-1/seq-1/

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1 'vl:sT v^ran^AY >;oKNiy(i, AI:<;L*T ;ii. us*?. , W,T -- ==
? ?? VOLUME XXXl.-NUiVJBEJt 7.
I Slit -Jnhltycmr.
Iiltirri >??? ?ml U7 Fonrlrrinh WlrfH.
H? 7l?rk?liiirjf ('it it Vf ii 11 ou iumI ii?j
.>oiii i imt,
flie Kepublicans of Went Virginia have
rtftjinlv no reason to be ashamed of their
filiations for Congress thus fur. Comwitli
tlmt of Judye I?oomis in tho
f.crtli district, and following with that of
j.ha W. Mason in the Second, they have
,*rhe<l. in t'?'r triumphal progress, the
nomination of (ien. (Jotf in this district,
jtae area trio of nominations for Congmt
that have never been surpassed, if
iniltfd ti|ualled, in this State, by either
jolilical j?rty. The Republicans may well
bt> proud of them.
Of (ieneral CJolfs nomination yesterday
at Clarksburg it ia not necessary to speak
at length. The fact that it was the outcome
of the universal expectation and de irn
of Republicans throughout tho district
id the highest compliment that could be
jdi! to.if. It came to him as tlie result of
. a united party sentiment He was called
for by all the counties as n unit, nnd he has
jrillrtDt!)* rofi>otuletl to the summons. llis
i? cue of the clear cases of which we rend
jo much ami see so little, where tlie office
bis sought the muu and not the man the
otlice.
It is well known that Gen. Goff not long
?o resigned a prominent and profitable
cilice in order that he might devote himself
to his profession aud his large private business.
In resigning public position hejiad
tipressed his desire to resume his place in
the private walks of citizenship, and to take
no other part in polities than such as might
be assigned to him as the friend and advocated
Republican principles in times of
contest like the present. No doubt he
iouId have greatly preferred to follow the
line of life and occupation that he had
marked out for himself, and his reappearance
in the lield as a candidate for public
positiou is solely due to the mandate of his
jarty-a mandate which, under the cir
cumitances reierreu 10, ne nas recognizeu
and respected to his credit.
Hiving accepted this nomination, we
may be sure that General GolF- Mill throw
liim-elf into the canvass with all his earnfetntssautl
ability. We have no doubt
trut lie will make the most determined
contest that he has ever yet waged as the
champion of the Republican party. .This
is what his acceptance means. He will
Irave no effort untried on his part to secure
a triumph for the Republican party in this
district.
Hut all the zeal and ability of a candidate
counts for naught if ho is not seconded by
corresponding zeal on the part of those
who have made him their candidate. Having
called General GotT from his retirement
it certainly is the duty of the Republicans
of this district to see to it that no
?Uort on their part is lacking to make good
the hopes and expectations aroused by his
nomination. It is certainly quite possible
w urn nun 10 uuiigrcss irutit una uiainci
by a concentrated and enthusiastic etTort
ou the part of Republicans. He is popular
with both parties', and now that Col. Wilson
is out of tliu canvass lie will get a support
in his own county, as well as in other
aunties, that he has heretofore been comJelled
to divide with the Col. and also with
John J. Davis, when before the people. In
187<J he beat Gov. Mathews in Harrison
county 330 votes, whereas, in 1874, for Con (. ress.heonly
beat Wilson 137 votes. Having
now no competitor from that end of the
district, he ought to poll a very heavy vote
in Harrison. Lewis, Gilmer, Braxton and
Doddridge, and we believe that he will.
Further, we believe that he will poll a heavy
vote in this county, and, as Mr. Hubbard
sai?l in convention, uo out of the Panhandle
with a handsome majority.
There is, therefore, every inducement to
encourage the Republicans of the First |
-district to put forth the,grandest effort
W success that they have made for many
jars. Once more, in order to let them
w exactly what they have got to do, we
^publish the vote for President in 1SS0. |
luasas follows:
CuumUx <??irlleltl Hancock. Weaver. !
579 439 10
S.VJ G-.M 59
ysw.. 3.;;;; j.od', 149
v.lMi 1,5% W
.. NM*. 1,7'J0 13
Jl'-ff l.l'if) JO) 419
771 G9? 362
, 1,.*>77 1,736 b05
-til XV. SO
? 9Sl 1,217 179
Srxaioii 518 l.USl W
JhtoL. 13.412 14,SVC 1.S6S
( tint! Convocation K. of II. ? Judue
Cochran to OritCC.
Chicago, August 30.?The first grand
wnvocatioti o( the Knights of Honor will
** hvld litre September 14 and 15. About j
W.000 members have been invited. The I
fat meeting w ill be held at McCormick j
Hall,September 14, in the evening. Among
the orators are Judge Cochrau, of AVest |
^irginia, Judge Breckenridge, of Ken-|
ticky, and Judge Crawford, of Illinois.
H'My Travel In Xewr York. ]
Stw York, August 30.?The incomes
travel to this city is now heavy, owing!
Urtlv to tlie return of people from tours of |
leisure, and partly to the arrival of West- j
em and Southern merchants. The num- ,
^ u^anwQsen now arriving is so great
?i>M Uudifficult to provide a sufficient i
number ol d?a*\nj?.room and sleeping cars
tor them, and all the cars and coaches of
.f|y kind belonging to the company are
in use.
tahor Trouble* at Ronton.
Mostos, Aucnst 3n_A?
l,i Italians aud Russian Poles
t 0 on t!ie steamer Otranto were
rli^^nrteilib-v a 'ew Police to take thej
urv mi i11 (ori'lncn' when suddenly a 1
CQt'f.* ,i.?r "Strikers hustled the otficere
?t3v j/ ^.a*v Hm' the "scabs"
auif irii i r ,men aru uot obtained a
^ ue made up from the stenmer's
n'U,k itn Tiiln?c There.
^?2?*' .lLLS- Au^8t 30-X,?*tll
.ml , - visilwl llie -wonderful pu?
^racitf Vltuf8e<l the exhibition of it?
it It Yt i '10U8ea were lighted with
atl,l wa<if2t'i *on ,nP posts in tho yard,
Jnull ftn<l t0 ?Pcm,c *
otlviffftir . ou' wl11 for the ureatiom
?iVtI 'ant*110 more public exliibi,
?t
u,o JeanmS1 :w.-~Kn);ii?eer Melville, oi
rpool to-dav m?rNlIV0ra' ,wi11 ?t?rt for Liv^rrv\
8tt?iV'l0n'c' lieutenant
'fctnain a kw^lav^ llie Ko8ers? w*W
GOFF,
The Next Congressman from tliis
District.
A Uood Day's Work done at Clarksburg.
A Nomination Which Fires (lie
Hearts
And. Houses the Enthusiasm of tlie
People.
An Old Fashioned, Enthusiastic
Meeting,
And a Platform all True Men Can
Stand on.
1*1 KM' DISPATCH.
Thft OnriiliiL' ? ?
" ' - "* r- ? ll<IHnu<ll|| ?
Axti'iitlillup of 11>?* fomtl.v Convention
?Coonly Aomiiici'H?t)rt:iinlxiitlnii of
the Coiiuri-jmlotinl Coil Vriillou.
8po IhI M?: nt(h to the lutvlllgviictr.
Clarkshuhu, August "?0?Noos.?The
main body of the Wheeling delegates arrived-this
morning, having left the city on
the 1.35 B. it 0. train, and arriving here in
time for breakfast. Among them was our
sablo brother, Col. Alex. Turner, the man
who can tell why he is a Republican if you
wake him up at 12 o'clock ftt night.
The all important question under consideration
thus far has been, will Gen'. GofT
accept? At this writing, that question has
not been answered beyond all doubt, but
the general opinion is that he will.
The streets present a rather lively scene,
the Congressional crowd being augmented
by the attendance of delegates at the Republican
county conventimi. Three brass
bands make the air melodious with their
strains.
At 10 o'clock the Harrison county convention
met in the Court House. Every
district was represented. Major A. C.
Moore called the body to order. W. J.
Kearns was made temporary chairman and
\V. F. Richards, of the Clarksburg Ttltytam,
was appointed Secretary. The proceedings
were interesting and the utmost , harmony
and good feelingseemed to prevail throughout.
The only debate of special interest
occurred over the question of endorsing a
Green backer for County Commissioner.
This the convention declined to do, and
.. *i.~
person of D. W. Robinson. For the House
of Delegates, C. W. Lynch and Joltn L.
Ruhe, both of Clarksburg, were nominated.
Lynch is an excellent young man. He was
educated at the West Virginia University,
was appointed principal of the public
schools here, and is now practicing law.
Ruiie is a mercbar^and is highly thought
of and respected by the entire community.
While the County Convention was in
Bession, the delegates to the Congressional
Convention assembled in the upper room
of the Court House and eilected a temporary
organization. 0. L. llolliday, of
Marshall county, called the Convention to
order, anil in a brief speech nominated
J. W. Woftinden, of Weston, as temporary
Chairman. "Wotf." will, be remembered
as the man who hung his gate on the other
post in 1876, and it has hung there ever
since, and he says that it hangs plumb. On
taking the Chair he ma?ie a brief speech,
thanking the Convention for the honor,
tfcc. W. J. W. Cowdcn, of Weeding, was
chosen Secretary. The Committees were
then named and a recess taken until 2
o'clock. Ohio county was represented on
these Committees as follows: Permanent
Organization, W. J. W. Cowden; Order of
| Business, Geo. B. Caldwell; Basis of Representation,
E. E. ToHt; Resolutions, C. D.
Hubbard: Congressional Ex?*'rntivo Onm
mittee, W. P. Hubbard.
SKIO.MI IHM'klCll.
Afternoon KcnmIoii?Mr. S ml 111, of Tyler
C'ouuly. In (lie Ctinir ? UrncrMl <loir
\oinliiHlv<l by Arclniiinllou?All tintbur*t
of KutlitiMliiftiii.
Special Dispatch to the lutdlUenccr.
Clahksuuho, August 30, 3 r. m.?1Tiie
Convention reassembled at 2o'clock,in the
Court House. Every seat was filled and
the room was handsomely decoraleil and
the delegates comfortably provided for.
Among the deleglt.-s from Harrison was
J. D. Wilson, of CLrl>sburg, a sou of Col.
Ben Wilson, who is a pronounced Jtepublican,
and has been for a loug time, although
he has never felt freo to embarrass
his father's candidacy by taking an active
part in politics on the other side.
The following delegates from Ohio
county were present: C. P. Hamilton, G.
B. Jones, David Bell, John McCracken,
Alex Turner, S. K. Wallace, "W. P. Hubbard,
Chris Leidl, Hugh Sterling, John
Frew, Wm. Philips, W. F. Peterson, W.
J. W. Cowden, John Clator, G. F. Taylor,
Jas. McAdams, Geo. B. Caldwell, (J. I).
llubbard, S. ]?. McCollocb, Wm. Hastings,
S. B. Farrell, E E.Post and Chaa. Dunlan.
A permanent organization was effected
by the election of A. B. Smith, of Tyler
county, to the chair, with one Vice President
from each county. John McCracken
represented Ohio county in the list of Vice
Presidents. Mr. Cowden was made Secretary
and Wotfindiu Assistant Secretary.
Col. Sterling, of Ohio county; 1). S. Peter
SOU, 01 iJtiWiB, mm ii.wisuu vinawtMl, ui
Marehall.were appointed a committee to escort
the President to the chair. On taking
the chair Mr. Smith made a short speecn,
which wan roundly applauded. The various
committees made their reports lion.
C, D. Hubbard, from the Committee on
Resolutions, submitted the following
I'LATFOKM,
which was unanimously adopted as the expression
of the Convention:
The Republicans of the First Congressional
district of West Virginia in convention
assembled, hereby atlirm their adherence to
the principles of the platform of the National
Republican Convention held at
Chicago, aud point with pride and gratification
to the record of the Republican
party since it has fold the management of the
National Government, claiming that it is a
party of progress and reform. }t has securo'd
to us a restored union of States
which mufit be perpetuated. It has made
freedom and not slavery the foundation
of our government and secjjr.c4 Jhe
equality of ull men before tho law. ft
has given us the best curxency the people
have ever had, so that each dollar recognized
by the government is the equal of
any other dollar recognized by tho government,
whether of gold, silver or paper. It
has largely reduced the national debt and
made tTie'creuit of {)ie nation equal to the
credit of the most favored nations on the
globtf, TJie /rjepd of labor find Jiujnan
rights, it Iirh bo regulated the tariff on imports
as to favor American labor wherever
it comes in competition with foreign labor,
and lias opened up the pathway of humanity
so that the highest positions in tho gift of
the people are olfered to tho humblest
citizen.. In renewing our fidelity to ltepublican
principles wo specially pledgo our*
selves to tho policy of protecting American
| labor as conducive to the best interests of
I all tho people; to iho hiaintonance
of our public schools as
[ tho palladium of our liberty
and tho safe-guard of our government; to
the protection of adopted citizens at home
or abroad equally with those of native
birth; to a civil service which shall securo
the best administration of tho government;
to a free and unrestricted ballot# so that
every citizen may cast big vote as he
pleases and have it counted as cast.
We favor tho aid of the General Government
to works of internal improvement, as
the rivers and harbors of the country,
thus facilitating and cheapening commerce.
We believe it to be the duty of the General
Government to aid the cause of pooular
education to tho extent of its constitutional
ability. We demand that the National
domain should bo devoted to free
holm's for the people. We remember with
gratitude those who imperiled their lives for
their country's preservation, ami deniuud
that the pledges made to those who died
that the country might live, as well as those
who survived to enjoy the blessings
their valor .won, shall be
redeemed by ample pecuniary aid and
itvnerous emoluments. We heartily endorse
the administration of the General
Government as conducted by President
C. A. Arthur and his Cabinet, and while
wo deplore the great calamity that deprived
ai of that noble patriot and great statesman,
James A. Garfield, we rejoice that
the affairs of our country are still faithfullyadministered
by his successor in otlice.
Finally, we deprecate all sectional feeling
and tendencies, and as evidences of our
faith and practice wo pledge our utmost
elforts and invite all good citizens of the
Suite to unite with us in placing West Virginia
on the roll of Republican States, her
honored birth place and rightful heritage.
NOMINATION OF GOFF.
The chairman announced after the
adoption of the resolutions, that nominations
for a candidate for Congress were
now in order. Whereupon the" roll of
counties was ordered to l>e called. When
Brooke was called (after Braxton) a delegate
yelled out for Golf. The cry was then
taken up aud the entire Convention reechoed
the magic name. IIlisted, of Harrison,
himself prominently thought of for
the position, added fuel to the fire of enthusiasm
by announcing GolF a3 the countv's
pliniCH. n 11 HnKJinnl
for Ohio county, and Hans. Criswell, of
Marshall, promised GOO majority for the
nominee. Smith, of Tyler, said that there
was one name that cheered the hearts of
ihe Republicans in that part of the district,
the name of Golf, and they wanted him.
Mr. llart, of the New Martinsville MrsKiiger,
responded for Wetzel and promised
that "Good" tilings should come out of
that Democratic Is'azereth this time.
At this point the convention seemed to
get tired of the formalities of the roll call,
and broke out into enthusiastic yells for
Got!'. Col. Sterling, of Wheeling, thereupon
moved that General Goff be nominated
by acclamation as the choice of this
convention. This motion was seconded
as one man by the delegates, and they
made the Court House ring with their enthusiastic
cheers.
gokk's speech.
General GoiFbeingin the vicinity of the
Court House was sent for aud'broiight in,
and as he worked his way to the rostrum he
was greeted with a volley of enthusiastic
cheers. As soon as the house quieted
down he arose and made a short speech to
the delegates, expressive of his sense of the
high honor they had conferred upon him.
His remarks were-brief, but eloquent and
fervent, so much so that brother Alec Tur
ner, 01 ueuiing, wno sat m tlie Iront row
of scats, was mos*ed to ejaculate Amen in
good old regulation style. As the General
closed, the convention again indulged itself
in a round of cheers for the nominee.
THE CONVENTION.
It can be said of the convention that assembled
here to-day thatjt was composed
largely of the best men in the party. It
was eminently a representation of the
intelligent and respectable masses who
compose the Republican party of the First
Congressional l)istrict of West Virginia.
The proceedings were harmonious and enthusiastic
from first to last, and the feeling
on all hands was to pitch in and win this
contest by putting forth every exertion in
each county of the district. You may depend
that this is the feeling that the delegates
will carry home to tbeir constituents,
and this feeling will take possession of the
masses when the ball is opened.
THE CONGRESSIONAL COMMITTEE.
The following Congressional Executive
Committee -was. announced, viz: G. \VI
Atkinson and Hugh Sterling, ofOhiocountv;
0. S. Marshall, of Hancock; 0. L. Hollicfay,
of Marshall; 0. W. 0. Hardman, of
Tyler, F. A. Robinson, of Harrison, and J.
W. Woliindin, of Lewis.
COUSIN HANS.
After the Convention adjourned I met
Cousin Hans Good, who had just arrived
from Weston, and I asked him how he
liked his competitor. Hans said that "he
was an honorable and distinguished man."
Tiiis was somewhat evasive of my question,
but I forgave mv{countryman for it,jfeelim:
that he was sorely touched over it. and
would rather it had been somebody else.
eight iiusdiied majority.
Harrison county promises 800 majority
for Goir in this contest Some say it will
reach a round 1,000. The question asked
here is: What will the Panhandle do?
C. D. Hubbard said in convention that it
would give Golf a majority. And so say
we all.
KKKLfcY A.\I> HIS MOTOIt.
HpJlukrN.Mill Auotlicr Promise Abnnt
The Tliiin:.
Philadelphia, August 30.?The Keeley
Motor Compauy held a meeting last night
at which all differences between the inventor
aud the company were adjusted and
an understanding arrived at that upon the
payment of $1,000 to Keeley and issuance
of 1,500 additional shares of the company's
stock to him the inventor was to go ahead
with the work of building his engine.
Keeley consented and further announced
he was ready to explain everything to Mr.
lioekel, the officer appointed by the Court
to examine the motor. Keeley "bound himself
to forward his work so that by the 10th
of December IJoeJiel could report to the
Court that the idea was patentable. Castings
have been made for a 500-horae power
engine, and Keeley promises to put this
together to the complete satisfaction of the
company's representatives.
Nrrcrnnt Mn*on Again.
Washington, D. C., August 30.?The
case of Sergeant Mason, the soldier who
shot at the assassin Guitcau, is again before
the Secretary of War on a supplemental
report from Judge Advocate General
Swaiin, submitted yesterday. It is under*
'stood that General Swaim adheres to the
11 V weoA in Mc
port, that the proceedings of the court martial
Which tried Mason'were irfpgular, apd
that bis coufipepien't patjer its depiaion is
illegal.
Ilnil <ohiiuUln(
Vienna, August 30.?A hail storm occurt
red near l'esth on 2llonday, destroying
vineyards and maize fields, and partly
demolishing fifty houses. Many workmen
were killed.
WORKMEN'S WORDS .
IN REGARD TO THE IRON LOCK-OUT.
Some Itrlcf Inttrrlm* With PltUburnh Iron
ITorktra-YarjIn* Vlttia on the I'rmat Sit*
nation?Wheeling Mejatea Kiperted to
Attrad the Seetlag or Iroa Mrs.
I'ittsuuigii, August UO.?ICach day the
exact condition of affairs within thu lines
of the iron strikers becomes more Apparent,
and, according to present indications, thu
whole matter is fast narrowing down to a
question between the puddlers aud the
men of the tiuishing departments. Whereever
a puddler is found, he is invariably
defiant with a determination to stick to the
fight, aud|his "voice is for war." On the
other hand, the representatives of the conservative
element are always Iound among
the finishing men, and among them are
many who believe the struggle to be useless,
and eagerly watch for sotno opportunity
of breaking the strike without
throwing oft their allegiance to the Amalgamated
Association. This morning a
roller who has lonir been a member of the
Association expressed himself quite freely
in regard to the strike. The conversation
turned upon tho action of the Wilson,
Walker & Co. men, when this gentleman
began:
"Those men have no permission to go to
work. They are trying to break the Association
ana have no right to work Car^
negie iron.. Why don't tho Association
bold a meeting and stop these men at Carnegie's
from working, as they are violating
the constitution and by-laws, as tho iron
goes into Wilson Walker's bumper shop
to be made iuto links and pins, truck barf,
etc? Are they afraid that trie men would
rebel aud make a break ? This is the lirst
strike of the entire Amalgamated Association.
The way it Htood before, the puddlers
could strike and finishers work, or
the puddlers might work while the finishers
struck. Now tbey are all out together
and those blacksmiths in the hammer
shop were members of the
Amalgamated Association and bound to
stay out just as long as the rest. Some of
these men were ou the mill committee,and
they stood by the puddlers as ihey were
bouud to do. Who gave them permission
to go to work ? If I am a good workman
I want no mi) (committee to back me, and
why does the Association carry those who
are not good mechanics ? Were it not for
them there would be no mill committee.
iUU UUJVK-k JO IVJ Die 1. Hill IIJU IJlUUilgCI uuca
not discharge a man unjustly, but no manager
who knows his business will discharge
a competent man. The mill committees
acknowledge that I am a good workman,
but if 1 would go to work they would call
me a 'blacksheep.' There are as good
workmen outside the Association ns in it.
"The majority of tlie men want to go to
work. There is more suffering among
them than the people know of. The officers
don't want to ca.ll a distriut meeting
for fear of a break, for they well know that
the men would vote to resume work. Kven
some of the puddlers would like to go to
work, but they would like to have the
finishers take the first step. The puddlers
are in the majority, and when the strike
started they wanted fifty ceuts per ton of
ap advance and allowed the finishers a
raise, but this was afterward voted down
and the scale put at ten cents per ton
extra for fagots and old rails. The iinUhers
could have got that without thu associa- .
tion. Kven if the scale is granted I would
not gaiu more than S9.S0 in a year by the
advanced rates, and one third of that would
go to the helper.
"There is a great mistake made in estimating
the wages made by a roller. A bar
mill roller can average "sixteen tons per
day,for which he receives twenty cents per
ton. This gives him 511 'JO per day, and
one-third paid to tiis helper, leaves him
$7 4G per day. This is much below the
$20 per day which the puddlers say we can
make. We have losta'great deal of money
by this injudicious strike, and if it is not
closed soon the organization will be in
danger."
This workman said that he was in fair
circumstances, and did not need any assistance
from the.ABSociation. "But," said
he, "if I was in need I would not apply to
the officers, for I would only be put oil"''
A puddler, who was next interviewed,
took the opposite side, as follows: "J.ct the
uuisners go in. ne win ruck 10 me
strike until we get $0 per ton. We have
carried a strike alone be/ore this and can
do so again."
It was learned this morning that five
lodges in this district have united ia a request
to the executive committee that a
district meeting be called. Delegates from
Youngstowu and Wheeling are expected
to be present, and although they may not
have a vote their influence is to be thrown
for a cessation of host ilities. This is virtually
denied by Mr. C. D. Thompson, of
Wheeling, who telegraphed the officials
this morning that all were "firm and united,ail
reports to the contrary notwithstanding
"
A McKeesport correspondent gives the
situation at that place as follow?:
At last the Natioual Rolling Mill has secured
a sufficient number oi puddlers to
run their works full, and to-day every fur- .
naee is making iron. Their paymaster, Mr.
Williamson, went to Cumberland on Saturday,
where he formerly lived, and as the
mill at that place is shut down, he did not
have much trouble in securing puddlers. :
Eighteen men came here, agreeing to go to
work, but on arrival here seven of them
were induced by the union men not to go to
work, and did not go, but the remaining
eleven are now at their furnaces. Muckroller
Brown and several other prominent
union men resumed work to-day. Men 1
are leaving the union every day and going '
to work, yet in the face of "all this the :
union men as a majority cannot see that
the scale will not be signed by the firm
and stubbornly refuse to go to work before i
it is too late. All who refuse now to go in I
connot get work anywhere in this place, I
unless it should be at laboring, and if they
don't want laboring they will havo to move
away from here. Some of them own property"
and they would consequently i
either have to sell or rent their ,
homes here and pay rent
somewhere else. If they sell it may be at 1
prices much below the value of the property
or \ybat they could get tor it did they I
not have to move away. Some of thein
will undoubtedly live to regret their stubbornness.
To show the folly of some of
them who had been getting "big wages in
the mill?and who would get it again if
they went in?go up the P., V. & C. R.* R.
and work in a stone quarry for ten hours >
in the hot sun for $1 50 per day. For tho
sake of their "union" and "principle" they
sacrifice a $0 per day Job for ono at th'e
lllli?.l?OIV J/IUUUI.I.VI w.
kihinhn crop*.
Torr.KA, August 20.~Tlie recent warm
weather, while it has affected crops generally
in ihe western part ol the State and
some special crops in other sections, has
not seriously injured the vast confields of
Eastern and South Central Kansas, except
those which were of late planting. In the
eastern half, or corn belt, of the State
there have been recent showers. In the
west rjin is still needed, but there the
acfgage is limited and cannot greatly affect
'the general vjeld of the Statfe. 'flie best
sources or information' lit Tope|casti|l indicate
that a crop of 3fiO,000,000 bushels at
least will be realized. Statements of an
increased wheat yield come to hand daily
from all directions, and the dry weather
has been favorable to the hay harvest.
wooiiroitn rent Ni:.\.\rint.
Drill or rn lie ('tin trillion In III* Mutli
Nrtuilnrlnl liUtrirl?I tic r?unl Hitrkrl
A bun I Kmlnlloim.
Spi-clnl l'l'piitcli to the InlclllRcncvr.
Giiaftok, \V. Va., August 30.?The convention
culled to nominate a Democratic
candidate for the Stale.Senate from the
Ninth district met here to-day. lion. C.
*\V. Newlon was made temporary chairman.
There were 250 delegates in attendance.
Colonel Scott, ol Randolph county, was
made permanent chairman, and James
Scro^ing secretary. The usual k solutions
nun uuu|>uu. jiic pro?icn itoiii inyiur
county (tho bone of contention ut Keystrj
were admitted, and the Kevser convention
eat down upon in thin ri-spcct.
Tho names of Col. Thomas Bradford, A.
A. I-ewis and Asa W. Woodford were
placcd before the convention. Before all
the counties had voted it became apparent
that Woodford was tbe comiug man, qnd
the names of tho other gentlemen were
withdrawn and Woodford nominated by
acclamation. There was no turbulence
and but little excitenicnt, except upon a
resolution offered by some of tho smaller
counties favoring rotation, which was
promptly set down upou by the larger
counties.
The feature of the convention was the
attempt of II. J. Snively, of Grafton, to do
away with the platform altogether, lie
as much as intimated that resolutions
were firebrands in any .Democratic convention.
This was truly refreshing in the
light of the Keyser and Weston conventions,
and shows the spirit of modern Democracy.
A platform was finally adopted?
out and out free trade in spirit, advocating
a trifF for revenue, without incidental protection.
TKOVUI.KHOttK APAl'IIKM
Knidiiii; Uiint'liPM iiud NIhiikIiIcHiis: Tropin
by W liulriKle.
San FiianCisco, August 80.?A Culabasas
uispaicn says mm a. nana 01 unknown
Apaches raided tlmt valley curly this even*
in;:, and, it is reported, have killed quite a
number of men, women and children,
amounting ^to twenty in all. They have
taken all the ranches from Calabasas to the
line, and people are coming into Calahasas
for safety. Ju's band have crossed the
line into Arizona. It is believed it is they
who are raiding the setlh-ineuts. Captain I
Madden, commanding at Fort Iluachabua,
is in pursuit of the Indians. The raiding;
of Santa Cruz Valley and the killing of
Martinez and his family yesterday occurred ,
only liftien miles south of the" tragedies
reported from Calabasas. *
A Tombstone dispatch by courier from
Santa Cruz, gives au account of the killing!
of persons by Indiana and a general raid
by hostiles in that valley. A company of j
cavalry was sent from the Post to investigate.
Tne Apaches attacked a party of
American miners twenty-live miles south
of Frontieras, Sonora,. on Tuesday of
last week.. One man nani'-d Geo. lveifcnstate
was killed, and l'ayson Barnes
wounded. The othi rs intrenched themselves
behind the wagon and stood olF the i
savages for several iiours. The hostiles
retired at night, when the miners returned
?n PrnntloiMc rVl,.nul LV.l..... ?/...!
Mexican troops are pursuing the savages.
Crops.
0it?vni? Island, 2tec., August CO.?The
condition of com iu this part of the State
is first-class. There has been no fain
for some time, nevertheless there is con-'
siderotic moisture in the ground, and crops
of all kinds are in good condition. In the
counties north of here there will be a good
crop this year. A long the line of the Union
Pacific from Lincoln to this point your correspondent
made inquiry at every station
as to the condition of com and other
grains, and received only favorable ieplies.
From Lincoln to the main line of the
Union Pacific, through the counties of
Lancaster, Saunders, and a part of Butler,
there is a succession of waving cornfields,
and, except In places visited by storms
in the early summer, there are no
poor fidds. At Raymond,Valparaiso, Wahoo
Valley and other stations corn in the
field is being purchased on contract by outside
parties, and all agree that the crop is
certain to be a good one. The same favorable
report of crops may be made of points
aloui; the maiu line of the Pacific Kail road
from Ouiaha as far west as Grand Island.
The promise of all crops is excellent. Corn
is maturing rapidly, and the yield wili certainly
not be less than fifty bushels per
acre on an average. 'The best of feeling
exists among farmers in this part of the
State, all looking unon this as the farmers'
year. Some of fhe"choicest having land in
the State is along this line of railway, and
thousands of tons are now being put in
stack. Altogether the agricultural outlook
hereabouts and on this line of road is line,
and there is certain to be good crops of all
kinds.
I'lrulCH lluiiril Hit? Wrouy: Vi'MPt.
Nkw Youk, August 30.?The British
schooner Mallard, from Corn Island and
Belize, Honduras,on her outward trip from
this port, took with her a cargo for Cape
Gracios and Bhiefielcls, Nicaragus, which
was shipped on the American schooner
l'ransir, at Corn Island, to be forwarded to
destination*. On the schooner's arrival at
Cape Gracios she was boarded by six
urmed men who overpowered the crew,
but they were in turn overpowered and
put in irons. Tne vessel whs safely taken
into Bluelields. The de-pei adocs were
handed over to the A in erica a consul at
that port.
A Double VilllHti.
Ai.n.vNV,'X. Y., August u0.?The town of
Glen, Montgomery county, is greatly
stirred up by the discovery of the diabolical
acta of John Palmer, a school teacher,
who attempted to violate the persons of
two girls, each 12 years old, daughters
nf John Putnam and Isaac Tallmadge.
Paluur has fled. lLe has for a long time
l>een maltreating his older female nunils.
lloin mnrriml lino (imitit nt-...
t quintal 1(1 UTICI1
twelve years ami always professed to be
very.religious and had the confidence of the
community,
The Turin Cummli^lQii,
Buffalo, N. Y., August 30.?The Tariff
Commission went into session here this
morning. An argument was made by J.
F. Sclulelkopf, jr., of Buffalo, in favor of
increasing the duties on aniline dyes to n
specific rate of -5 or IK) cents per pound,
and by William It Wright, of Philadelphia,
and Jerome Jones and Witham R.
Norcross, of Boston, and 15. B. Glennv, of
Bull'alo, importers of earthenware, in favor
of the.reduction of dutiison such goods.
Another i'oturcit It ro I her hi Went 1'oint.
!New Yoiuc, August 30.?Forty-two out
of forty-seven applicants appointed
popgressmpn fof adpjssiop to the pulitary
(tcatfemy a( \Ve?t'poitit haye arrived there,
and all tiassed the jnedjcal examination 10day.
Amoniithem U the, eolored applicant
from Florida, Lemuel W. Livingston.
He is nearly six left in height, and jet
black. I
OMNIUM GATliror.
ALU SORTS OF FRESH NEWS NOTES.
(ior. 81. Join, of Kaaiat, oa the Ttnperaaet
Itiaa la Ohio-t'rop aail Iaduttrlil Hatten
? Crltalaal Oerarrraeca la All
(Jaartm-lmporUat litUri.
ColuMni's, 0., August U0.?Col. Isaac W.
Tucker, of this city, recently received from
ex-Gov. St. John, the temperance reform
Goveruor of Kansas a letter in which he
gives his views of the itoues hi the present
political campaign in this State. Colonel
Tucker has obtained permission to publish
the fetter, which was written from Topcka 1
under dnte of August 12, and is as follows:
Iuuic IT. Tucker, Columbia, 0
My Deak S*Iil?Your letter of tho Oth
inat., lias just been received. Owing to the
fnct that we nre just now''commencing the
Republican campaign here in Kansas, it 1
will be impossible for 1110 to coiuo to the
State of Ohio during the present season;
otherwise 1 would gludly do so. It seems
that there is uo reason for the friend* of
temperance iu Ohio to withhold their earnest
support from the Republican party of
Ohio. The fact is rapidly developing that 1
the Republican party of this country is to 1
be the great party of morality and good |
government, against the Democratic party :
that seems wedded to the great
cause of free whisky; especially
is this the case iu' the North- 1
em States. The Republican State Con- '
veution of Kansas, on the 10th ixist., by j
almost a unanimous vote, strongly indoiseil
the principle of prohibition as applied to 1
the manufacture and B.*le of intoxicating ]
liquors as a beverage. The issue before the '
people of the country to-day is simply 1
whether we shall protect the homes of the 5
people against the aggressions of the 1
whisky ring, or let cowards surrender the (
government to the control of the brewers, (
distillers, and saloon keepers. For my 1
part I am of the opinion that the time hu's 1
come when we should meet the
question boldly and fearlessly, and open
a battle of' ballots that shall not 1
cense until the last dramshop in this coun
try shall be closed forever. The Republican
of Ohio have no reason to fear the
result if they will ou!y make a brave,
honest, and aggressive tight. In such a
struggle you will have with you every citi
7.en who thinks more of his home than he
does of the dramshop. In other words,
you will have morality, law and order, and
God Almighty on your side, against
drunkennes?, rowdyism, Sabbath breaking,
profanity, and the devil on the other.
There cau be no doubt of the result?let
the battle begin. Very truly, your friend,
John* P. Sr. John.
It II I.WAY K.VTKit I* K1SK.
.vyiullcntp in Control or the UnitliliiKloii
<1 WfsUTII.
Washington, August 30.?AWk has
been commenced in earnest on the "Washington
& Western railroad, formerly the
Washington & Ohio, and the syndicate
which now has control of the road announce
their determination to com plete it as
early as possibV. The load hits beeu completed
to Round .Hill, 5J milrs from
Alexandria, Va.. and is graded four miles
bevoud this point to Sufckersville. The
line has been surveyed as far as Winchester,
Va., and the company is locating westward
from that place with a view to the
] extension of the road and the early com
pletiou ot it to Cincinnati, 0. The Wash- t
ington ^ Western Company has obtaiucd
control of the organization of the Baltimore,
Cincinnati & Western, and the two companies
will soon be merged.
IU.HAGI.Xi KAl.VS.
I Front .Sixty to Nevenly-IIve t'ernon*
I Nwrpt Auny by llie Concho FIooiIh.
Chicago, August 30.?A San Antonia,
Texas, special Bays: The wires are <l?Wn,
j but a private letter confirms the repoits of
i the Concho floods. Six inches of rain fell
all over Northwestern Texas. It is cstij
mated that twenty-five thousand sheep,
besides horse.", cattle, muk-s, and from sixi
ty to seventy-live persous, have been swept
away. About fifty houses are gone iu
l^arcdo. The Mexican iSatioual track was
washed away badly on Sunday.
I 1 urther destruction is feared wlien the
I Concho waters reach the Kio Grande. At
Abiline several sheep men lost all their
flocks and are almost ruined.
*Oliiriter Will Out."
Detroit, August ill).?Mathcw Millard,
of Polo, Ionia county, Las been arrested
charged with poisoning iiis wife. She died
May LDth and suspicion was aroused at the
time. Recently Millard's store was burnt d
and he was suspccted of setting fire to it
to get the insurance. This led to the disinterment
of Mrs. Millard's remains, and
?h.? .....O 1.1?# ?
.??wj ovuv iu nun Aiuur lur t
chemical examination. The result of an
analysis of the contents show, arsenic I
present in considerable quantity. t!
The Illinois Wlient Crop,
Spuing field, August 30.?The winter f
wheat crop of 1SS2 is the largest ever har- j!
vested in Illinois, except that of 1880, and 8
reaches over 50,000,000 bushels. Spring ?
wheat will aggregate over 52,000,000. The v
average yield is about 1SJ bushels per n
acre, a trifle uuder the immense average of "
1S79. The quality is much above the aver- 7
age, aud the crop was saved in good condition.
It will return the producers more 1
money than ony crop for fourteen years. jl
The county assessors retiirn the acreage as 1
2,752,000 acres of winter wheat. ' Jj
Only a llonx.
I?uisvili.e, Angust 30.?Quite an excitement
was created last night by the receipt ^
of a telegram from the Health Ofllcer of ^
Birmingham, Ala., announcing that a case
of yellow fever was on board of the north ^
bound Louisville it Nashville train, due 0|
here at 1:40 a. m. Doctor Montgomery, the ^
Health Ollicer, was sent to Bonnievifle to t,.
meet the train and found the report to be {j
a hoax. It is thought that a New York
drummer, who got ofi'the train at Binning- w
hum, started th* report. w
A Ncty "ml fitful ^eyf. ^
I.iTXl.E Faj.ls, X. v., August 110.?-A new fc
V v.. W^iV.U- I.
lives in the Little Falls knitting mills. Four 11
of them have died unit 23 are ill with the
malady. The Board of Health and physicians
are investigating the disease.
n
Corountioti of I lie Czar. gj
Berlin, August 30.?The representative j,
of a great power at St. Petersburg having J
asked the Government whether he should
hire rooms at Moscow in autumn for his
.use at the coronation of the Czar, was informed
that the ceremony certainly would ri
not occur before May. q
Ncorllle'n Kou?lii?Law Rele/utetl.
Chicago, August 30.?W. II. Harper,
Geprge Scoville's son-in-law, arrested for
the larceny as bailee of a hprw, was released
on a compromise of the case. Har- I
per was 'in' jail once before on a warrant g
obtained by Collector Harvey, who charg- fc
ed hjm with hracfcinftjjipg,
Konl llnck. ]
I l'liiLADKi.i'iii.N, August30.?Onehundred 1
: and eleven Russian refugees were sent back
I to Liverpool this morning. *
TO KNMLAND FOR I HON.
An Oil Tunk Ilullilrr'n i:x|irrlf ncr Willi
IhtNfrlkt.
New York, August 30.?Among the passengers
.on tho Cunard steamer Servia,
>vhich sailed at 0 a. m., to-day is James
Cuddy, of Pittsburgh, l'a., the builder of
the great oil-tanks at Bayonne and Com*
munipaw. A reporter, hearing that he
was going to Kuglaud on an important
mission, had a conversation with
him on the steamer's deck last
night. Mr. Cuddy said that
his mission was to purchase iron for
oil tanks for the Pennsylvania producing
region. "1 am sent by the United Pipe
Lines," said Mr. Cuddy. "The long strike
has disarranged business in that regiou.
The oil wells in our district are producing
100,000 barrels of forty gallons each every
day and we must have tanks to hold it,
for great quantities of oil are flowing
awav all the time. It is more diflicult
and costly to buy the iron in this country
since the strike Hum to buy it in England.
1 urn a tank-builder, have been an iron
founder,' and-. have contracted conditionally
to build u large number of tanks,
and each tank weiuhn ninety tome I urn
instructed to buy a fixed quantity, aud if
the strikes should end now 1 nhall not in- .
crease that quantity. Should they continue
I shall remain in England and buy
each week as I may bo instructed by advices
from the purchasers here. ] could get a
tank loaded in a week. The iron is partly
manufactured as 1 buy jit, and is rolled,
sheared and' punched here. It is the orilinary
plate iron of an inch thick. It
inukes uiore business for the tank builders,
but takes it away from the iron mills. In
fact tho strikes have proved a great
misfortune to the trade iu this eoun:rv.
Fully 40,000 men are out of employment
in our town and district, on ac- '
?ount of the strike. The money loss there
s not less than ?J,000,(A)0. The men struck
)n a falling market, ami it has caused great
listress among their families, besides badly
li&arranging basinet*, and the business
here is gigantic.
a itottA.vnci'Atti;.
I llnbcft* t'oriMi* Suit of Interest In
llniikno.
Leavenworth, Kan., August HO.?Hearng
ou the application for a w r^t of hnbeas
;orpus to secure positi-siou of a child six
ears old from Sisters of Charity will he
lad iu the l'robate Court here on the 18th
>f next month. The facts of the case are
hat an English soldier married in Engand,
and a child, a girlj was born. The
soldier's wife a me to this couHtry uuder the
lame of Evans, bringing her child, Emily
j. i-.vaus, witu iier. ller husband follow- ]
.'<1 her uml enlisted in the army. Mrs.
Evans was for a lone time employed as a '
servant fur General Hancock while he was !
stationed in Kort Leavenworth. Her husjand
was a Protestant and she was a Catho- ,
ic. In some way they became.aeparated,
ingoing back to England. There,he found
ii nisei f the possessor of a large fortune.
Wlien lie diulhe made a will, b? queatli- ,
ng to his child the aniotuils due him,
ivbieh have been established at $10,000, (
he will stating that the child shall be his (
ieir; in case she is reared in the Protestant J
aitb. The mother of the child died in :
bis country, and 'being a Catholic, nave
ler child to "the orphan asylum iu this city
cnown as the Asylum ct. Vincent De '
'aul, the authorities of which n fuse to (
ive her up. The sisters claim that the '
u rcoual gilt of the dead mother is more j
rinding than the will. The case is likely
o develop some very fine points in law. J
1 lie Yellow fever. '
linowjcsviLLK, Tex., August 30.?Fifty- l,
.wo new cases of yellow fever are reported, j
vith three deaths, two Mexicans and ]
AVE. Carrbury, manager of the "Western '
Jnion telegraph otlice. Some new cases (
mve appeared in Kort Brown, among them 1
)eing Major Wetherell, of the Nineteenth (
nfaiitry.
Dr. Murray is doing all in his power to '
irevent the egress of the disease from this '
:ity and county. The mail to Kio Grande 11
Jiiy has been oidered stopped until further "
irderp. Eight ('eatlis have occurred in '
Matainoras. The weather is very sultry.
JCkw Oui.bans, La., August 30.?The
nicayvne's i'ensncola special reports four- '
een cast s of yellow fever there to dale and t
wo deaths. The disease is con lined to one 1
listrict, embmcing four squares in the f
uwer pan 01 uie city, mere are no casts 1
vest of Palafax street. The city ia other- '
vise very healthy. The Board c
if Health have adopted most v
tringent sanitary measures to prevent
he spteading of the fever. The means at I
lifcir disposal is the quarantine fund only, I
nil this will s kiii be exhausted. Xurses t
re furnished by the Hoard. Disinfectants v
i:ive been distributed in the yellow fever C
listriots by Inspectors. .The aspect of }
Hairs id inure encouraging to day. t
j.
Oiip FiuhU>'h llorror*.
Columui's, S. C., August LM. ? Miss
tochila Blair, daughter of Col. L. W. K. c.
Hair, the leading Greenback politician in
his State, who was recently killed at Camen
by Capt. J. L. Haile, committed sui- F
ide at her father's late residence. At first
1 was thought that she died in a lit, but at t
lie inqm>t a witness stated that a bottle of u
trychnine was found on her per- d
on. and the jury rendered a
erdict of dea:h by strychnine ad- C
jinistered with suicidal intent. Miss Blair 11
as about eighteen years of age. A sin- P
ular fatality has attended Colonel Blair's l<
unily. His grandfather w;is hanged for ^
lurder; his father coiniuittecl suicide when
member of Congress, from this State; he
iinself was tried, for murder, and was at
lit killed in a street fi;*ht, and now his g
auuhter has committed suirtdo.
Tlir Uoctor?HV? Him Awiy. ?
Cincinnati, August 30 ?A wpeciul lo tl e ^
azttU)ays the village of Washington, ftl
nd., nine miles (roin Richmond, was the w
:ene of a startling tragedy last night * '
fliile Dr. Thos. Cause was sitting in front
f his ollice talking with a Mr. Baker, Armr
Brookes came up, and, with an oath,be*
in tiring at the doctor. He shot five hi
mes and four of the bulln struck his vie- Ji
m, the Isist giving a mortal wound, from sj
hich death soon lolloped. Brookes p
cut home, changed his clothing a,
nd walked away, passing the doctor's ot- ~
ce. lie h?s not been found. The motive ^
ir the inurJet is Bald* lo he a suspicion
at the doctor had told Mrs. Brookes of
rookes'intimacy with another woman.
Ait Ohio Mhii Agiiin. E
Chattanooga, Tens , August 30.?List d
igbt n necro, while stealing potatoes, was tl
aot at by Captain Murray. While brintr. c
lg him to jnil the negro died. Captafn ['
lurray is an Ohio man. "
?'I'lic Hall Mnrtcd.
Indiasai*oAugust 30.?Senator Har- {
ieou addressed a large audience at the a
Irand Opera House to night, which is the \
Drmal opening of the campaign by'the We* t
uhlicana.
A Culorrcl 3l)iii fur <,'?iisrr*n.
Magnolia, Miss , August 30.?John j
Anch, colored, wad nominated lor Con- j
fes3 to-day by the Uopublleans ol the ?
i*th tUslriot. '(
(Ji.knn's Sulphur Po,u- nurifies the fkin,
lill's Hair Dye and Whisker Dye, pi*
'ike's To<jlhac!>c Drop* riii* in uu?tuiuuU>
Tub most M*hI purifier in the it
fnrlf^?rr<ry biii.t?S. 5;. a. f j
TllE SPECK OF WAR
IN THE ORIENT STILL INCREASING.
The Fight it Katuttln Lock not no Krrlnun ar Urp*
reipitrd-l'liolrri on Ship bnirJ-Thp Dilllml
tin lift ii mb (irtrrt *nJ Tutkr) Hie
Toulble Nutlcu* of (??nrr?MV*r.
Ihmaii.ia, August 30.?It la believed that
Arubi Pasha brought up his infantry from
Kafr-Kl-Dwnr for the attack oh the Ilrithh
at Kassassin lock. The British artllleiy
tire was most eflective, anil prevented tho
enemy from advancing in closo order as?
they apparently first intended. The loose
formation of the enemy gavo opportunity
to tho"cavalry. The Life Guards caused
fearful havoc anions the scattered fugitives.
A train of wounded lititi&li is now on its
way to Ismailia.
The British have now nearly established
a line of communication with TelKl-Kebir.
A railway along tho route is nearly completed,
and several trains have already
been eent forward. Gen. Wolecly and his
entire army are marching to the front.
Ale.ta.ndma, Auuust 30.?Gen. llawley,
with a brigade of Highlanders from ltani*
leh, isnow embarking here.
A Greek iron clad left for Yolo in coiifc*
quenceof the collision between the Tutka
and Ureeks.
Much uneasiness is felt owing to the existence
of cholera on board t'ie vessel n >\v
corning to Alexandria from Cairo.
Arabi Pasha is strongly fortifying his
position nt Dmtianhour.
All whs quiet at Cairo up to the 20th.
Cherif Pushn, the new President of the
Council, has issued a circular drawing tin*
Attention of fonign consuls to the immense
inllux of low classes of population.
He says in consequence of the scarcity of
K'ntor uml lack of employment steps will be
inkt-n in older that the public security
shall not be iniperilh d hy :ui influx of people.
Therefore persons having no fixed
occupation or vWble means ot subsistence
a ill not be allowed to land.
I/jndon, August 30.?Gen. Wolsely telegraphs
from Cavalry lleadquaiters," Mali<auitli
Camp, Tuesday, ttint only the
Household cavalry ami Sew nth dragoon
uardswere seriously engaged in the fight at
Kassassin lock. The former had three
'roopers killed nml eight Mounded. Maj.
fownsheml received a sabre cut.- 'J'he
wards had two troopers wounded.
London, August 30.?An important orler
was received at Woolwich to-day, to
forward to Egypt at once a formidable
light siege train. It will weigh, with the
.'<)uiptneuti<, 2,000 tons, ;md will* require
1,130 officers and men. The ordanee will
:onsist of 30 pieces of artillery of various
alibre, including ten forty-pounders and
en twenty-live-pounders.
PoktSaid, August 30.?Europeans who
lave arrived from Cairo under escort, by
vny of Damietta, Jimiounce that,- owing' to
ne energy oi thy I'rtfect if Police at
Jain?, Kuropeans ?re not molejste?l. A
frenchman uumtd J)*) M:irants was murlcred
by his seivamson Friday and buried
in Saturday, under |?>lice protection. Tlie
\rabs continue to strengthen the defence
it Ft. Gehmileh.
Athens, August so -?Advices from the
rontier claim that the Turkish troops
ivere repulsed Monday ami Tuesday with
considerable U ss. The Greeks occupied
i stroii}; position at Vigla," which iarxactly
>u the new frontier to the north of Zorbas.
Bishop I'tolamaea with 80 peasants has
oined the Greeks.
Constantinople, August :50. ? Comonlourrus,
the Greek Minister, had another
inference with Said I'aslai, the Turkish
Minister of Foreign Allaire, It is understood
that au order will be sent by the
I'orte to Greece, ordering the cessation of
losti Pities.
A detachment of Turkish troops has left
Salonica for the Greek frontier to restore
>rder.
Halifax, N. s., August DO.?It is rnnored
that the transport Kuphratcs sailed
or this port to unburk tlie One hundred
mil first regiment fur the Mediterranean,
inu mat ii 11*v will leave here earlier tliuu
irat expected, 'probably by the loth of
?u|>leuiher.
Athens, August j50.?Additional troops
lave been ordered to the frontier, where
he government has determined to concenratu
4,000 men immediately. Thisnum>er
will be sullicient if tlie movement of
he Turks is only instigated by the Turkish
ocal commander, but if the impetus
imanates from Constantinople the struggle
lill prove serious.
Alkxandiiia, August SO.?The Highland
iripwle will utart to-inorrow. Gen. Sir
Svelyn Wood has Pvsuined the chief comnaml
of the troops in Alexandria and
icinity. A Greek merchant who left
Jairo on the twenty-fifth reports that
irabi Pasha, Ali Fell my and a number of
roops from Kufre-eM)war were at Tel-elCebier
when he parsed there.
Til K I It IS II MttlAIMSMvS.
! mySenlrncc Ciiiiilnin n?*?l?i'onslaliU*
Thrcntcii to .Strike.
Cohk, August 80.?The corporation- has
aased a resolution condemning the sentence
of E. Dywer Gray, and demanding
liat he be released. The Corporation has
lso resolyed to confer upon Gray the freeom
of the city. *
Dunlin. August 30 ?At a meeting of the
louuly Down Police, resolutions were
doptcd demanding an increase of pay and
ensions. Two constables were appointed
> attend the Comuiitsion of Inquiry in
lublin.
Foltfcr Won't if NtiliiiiiHtMi.
Washington, August so.-?Secretary Folcr,
in an interview to-day with a correfoiulent,
denied that he would resign at
nee if nominated for Governor of New
'ork by the Republican convention. He
lid, "If nominated I would be bound to
ccept, and if another is nominated i
ould not feel sorry. Neither would I
b glal if I myielf wi n nominated."
All About h Woman.
I ah Vegas, >\ M., Augmt 30 ?In a
telee at San Jeronimo, in the mountain.",
ick Perry and M. Consoles were fatally
lot and tbreo natives badly wounded,
erry's suit for the hand of a /.enoritai
rouseil the Mexicans' vengeance. iVrry'n
arents reside at Baton Kouge, l/.u Ollieers
re after the guilty parties.
ItOhlllHOII Htlll Itlft MlllJIWtN.
Washington, August S?0.?1The Hon. W.
L' Itobinson lias been at the Capitol for a
ay or two looking after the interests of
ie American in prison in Ireland. He
ailed at the Departmunt of State with
bference to the matter ami reports that nil
avebeen released except one, vi/j Itrophy.
An Affitlr Itrinniiillu^ Imvitlsaticn.
T'fn. .? ??
august .ia~/V guard at a miliary
range near here fired eight ahots into
group of workmen, killii*%one. The
Emperor has given orders far the affair to
ig specially ia'vestigauid.
>U (JlllhU liilOWII.
U\vfe?:?iii.in Mass., August, .30.?George
togere, aged 50, shot hid *vifn to-day ip G.
I. lloyt'sbox fuciorv, nnd then ahot liimdf;,both
were killou. No iuut.se is kuown
or the ?ct^
r.X|??rl'?t iuiiH nr scoldl Iron.
Gi.ut>io\vt August i!0 ?The &?tdi irrn
i?uH? m have ri->"?lv? ?l ??r?t tonmtinnc their
igre? ni-nt with tin? Cleveland iron
naatersto rcfctrict the output of pig iron.

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