ATO,>n^?_ Va..WKI^?AV 1:, Igs, ^ Y0MME xxxi.-.^IHT
^ 7 w?.^Tiutlti? roiirfecnlh Nlrr??l.
?fl"* \Z? _ ' 1 ?
^ivsiui. rfaiW nro Informed tbat the
N-Ksionof ConnrewH was "not tlio longest
,j ?o record." It neljouriieel August 8
iirJJ wtnincu the first Monday In DecctuThe
long s?slou ol lS49-oOBiit
J, [Member of the faruwr your to Sep. .*
tv\ji The first unsslnn of thn57il\
iVrtessMtfroin December, 1811, to Sej> ^Ur
13. ftm* ^,u w*ston o!
j^UilCoDjnrwa'rom December, 1851, tc
lujost 31, l^J-- 15e?ldetf theso there have
^ two or three other adjournments it
??r?tial> OI'MIJ ??,?,p l*?w?n?l? Vole ra.
* ? ??!>.
jUnball county is the banner Republics
county in this Congressional district
lt ave Garfield iu 1880 a majority of olK
oat ofa total vote of 3,810 votes, an<J
IliitcLinson, for Congress, a majority ol
out of a total of 3,801 votes. The cenci
shows that at the Presidential election
. ..!!.?.? i Htn AT..
?ttt waia pusMuic wic v?i i.-t.u iu vmi'
,hll county, since there were Ihaknumbei
o! malts of 'il years and upward. There
were therefore 010 voters in the count v
who do not seem to have voted at the ProsidfDtial
election. Had they voted it if
quite pcwiblethat Mr. Hutchinson would
have been elected to Congress. Indeed il
is not only quite possible, but it is mathematically
probable that he would hav(
been elected, since it is simply a question
o( proportion, or, in other words, of the
?ii..ilirvo tn tieure out the result. Hi
lacked 110 volts o: un election in the district,
ami an absolutely full vote in Mar
shall county would have just about yield
el the proportionate additiou that wouli
have elected him, allowing for tho natura
increase oetwecu the taking of the censiu
in June, 1S60, and the casting of the voU
in November of that year.
We speak of this matter bccauae wehopi
to see our Marshall county frienda get ou
their possible vote on the 10th day tf nex
montb. Tlu-v have it in their power ti
pve General GolT a majority of 700 vote:
nest month. They had the votes in 1SSI
to give John A.Hutchinson more than tha
majority, as the rule of proportion wil
thow, and the last two years, by natura
increase, have added to the possibilities o
lv>0. But of course it takes minute an<
thorough organization to net out even i
ckcseapproximate to the total possible vot
ot a county, for a certain per cent, ot uu
sectctiam is bound to occur under th
most favorable circumstances.
Jlarshall county stands pledged at tb
Clarksburg Convention that nominate
GciTlor <>00 majority. This she can easil,
give, with only a tolerable organization
bat she can do at least 100 votes better wit]
a really effective organization. AVe trus
that the zealous Republicans of each votin
precinct in that county will at once orgar
ize minutely and carefully, with a view c
getting out every possible vote on the 10t'
day of October. The time is getting shor
and whatever is done should be done will
".lOlnltM* l?u; Union.**?.
Omen lor W?*Ht Virh'iulu.
This is an old political weather saw thf
has been in vogue since the great contcst c
1S40. Maine being a September State-tolin
early in the year?and preceding the grej
States of New York, Pennsylvania, Ohi
and Indiaun, was supposed to furnish
gauge as to the set of the pc
litical current, and to forecast con
ing results in those great" State:
Generally speaking, she has proved :
pretty accurate forerunner, although i
September, 1SS9, when the whole countr
was looking to her ior :i sign us to the rt
nit for President, she flickered, and guv
Fisted, the Fusionist, who was b:\dl
feiten on Monday, a majority of less tha
3)0 out of a poll of l l7,oS3 votes. Tina wi
m erratic and deceptive movement, whic
Indiana nobly counterbalanced and s
aright by her vote in October. And no
it seems that the Pino Tree Shite h,
thoroughly set herself right, and is bat
once more at her old moorings as a sa
uuiimiuutu ccpiciuucr ouuc*. ? vriuui
is also a September Slate, but inasmuch i
ehe never votes but ono way, she is n
taken as an indicator. Maine is the -tri
preaager of coining events. She has pi
her stamp on tbo verdict rendered bytt
State of Arkansas, where tho Rcpublical
made a heavy ^.lin the other day, at
shown to the country that at both IS'ofl
and South the current oi public opinion
Htill decidedly with the Republican part
This is a good omen for West Virgini
The leaven that is working elsewhe:
ought to show itself in this State. Ilea:
not be that West Virginia is satisfied
entrust her destinies with Uourbonis
*hen the country generally prefers ft mo
progressive and patriotic policy. The r
suit in Maine ought to have an influence i
our Congressional elections. Maine hi
retired Murch and Ladd, her two Fitsic
obstructionists in Congress, and filled the
places with two straight out Republican:
so that her delegation will hereafter star
solid for the great party of progress.
Recount tho result in Maine as wort
least 100 votes to Gofl* in this distric
There are some people who always like J
^eoQ the strong side, and. the result i
^fcctions thus far held sb'owa beyond
' ?ubt i\iat the Republican side is tf
strong side, and that it is likely to I
stronger in the next Cougress than in tl
P^ot one. One of the favorite ar?i
tliat used to bo put forward in 01
1 hero was that we should always sen
preventatives to Richmond who woul
'n accord with the majority i
De Legislature if we desired . t
m kvorable attention. We do n<
?n? orse that line of argument, bi
^ It is "stilts.! <1... v
??Ji >1113 ?UUBC w Sttlll
for the gamier," and applies to tiiis .Coi
Sessional district in this contest. The.
believe that it is for the beat interes
?J this district that it* repre&eutatr
would be in accord with the majority
Congress, will of course see the polii
*njl propriety of applying the gotnl o
Rile and vote aceoruiugly ior Geu. Gull*.
Cincinnati, September 12.?A Gau
>>ahash, Ind., special says: The postotU
I Huntington, "Indiana. was robbed (
Monday morning of 35,000 postage stam
Several hundred dollars. Total lc
. FURTHER RETURNS FROM MAINE.
" Bobl*'a riarallljr Oirr Sine T!icu?aad?The At?
5 ti-mpt In I'orrf (1#iif rat ll??Tf r Off th* Track
a lallum-Xm ll?tti|>?Llfn UfpnbWr?t<?.
' Minor roll Ural Atfilr* and Uottlp.
Portland, Mb., September 12.?'Tho 1
daily AdvotUer makes n careful cstlinsito ,
of tbo'lrgjulaluro us follows: Senate, lta'
publicans, 28; Fusion, il; Ilonseof repre'
sentatlves, Hcpubiicaus, S7; Fusion, 01.
} Lewicton*, . Mil, September 12.. ? Tho
! Journal tins returns from .204 towus which 1
give iuibio-01,4Uo, I'laibled, uO.WLi; Ro- ?
bie'a plurality 0,05-. Senator Frye receiv- i
ed congratulations from President Arthur; |
a i t i ii.K ? oM-i:ui:.\ri:.
I*bila<t< Ij>!iln I'iiIIik-iar.M (o .ijroe |
About l'orrlnc IN'iivrr Oir.
Philadelphia, September 12.?Another
session of the peace conference was held '
to-day at the ollieo of lion. John Welsh.
Yesterday the impression prevailed that f
the interchange of opinious would come i
to naught, owing to the irreconcilable atti*
tude assumed by the Barker faction of the
Independents. From what is learned to- '
duy from aomo af the aentlemen uresent.
i the imprt s;iou of yesterday is the fact.
I To-dny there were present besides Mr.
; Welsh Messrs. John. Wanamaker, Little,
" Benson and Cgchran. The proposed with- '
' drawalof General Beaver from the Repub- s
> Mean tieket was discussed in all its phases, ,
, and there was an unanimous and emphatic .
, expression of opinion that defeat was pref'
erable to ilishcnor, and that it would be
! dishonorable for.General Beaver, even had
the gentlemen present the power to with.
draw him aftbis late day. The rejection
of the Independents' terms is final aud 1
conclusive, and matters thus stand to-day.
I "It is our opinion," said one of the^entlel
men present, "that there is no general dej
sire even among the Independents to force
. Beaver from the ticket, for oi all the gen*
tlemeuof that-political.stripe to meet us
to-day and give their views not one re)
t In fact it is learned that there is a good
dealjof dissatisfaction with the arroyant,
1 dictatorial tone assumed of' late by \Vhar>
ton Bafkerand his back room cabinet, as
s his few intimatesare termed here, and the
) other independents resent his ur rogation'
: of iufallibilitv.' It looks aa if it were the
1 end of the conference farce and as"if we
1 had heard the last of such nonsense.
I NEW IIA.UPMII KK U K I* L'iil.IC A .VS.
. Mate Convention nt t'oncnril Vwlcnlny.
1 'I mul Kcioluiloim.
I Concord, rN. II.,' September 12.?The
e Republican.State Couvention.met at noon,
'* Chester P. Jordan presiding. After the
u appointment of committees the convention
proceeded to ballot for a candidate
0 for Governor. The first ballot was as fol^
lows:; Whole number' of votes cast, 634;
y necessary to a choice, 31S. Moody Cur'
rier, 291; Samuel W". Ilide, 207; scattering,
II 40. No choice. Second ballot: Currier,
* 281; Hale,'0O0; scattering, 41. No choice.'
o Third ballot: Currier, 2SS; llalc, 310; scatl"
tering, So. No choice.
^ Tlie fourth: ballot resulted as follows:
l? Currier, 27G; Hale, 324; scattering 20. Saints
uel W. Hale was then declared nominated
and the nomiuatiou was afterwards made
The Committee 011 Resolutions reported,
rpnUirniin" tho fnitr? e\( Man* H?mn.
shire Republicans in those principles which
. have given liberty, peace and prosperity to
the avhole'conntrv; "lamenting the death of
President Garlield'and expresaiug eonfi.g
dence in liis successor. The resolutions go
lt on to say, "We allirm and endorse the
principled of n protective taritl* as
? a safe guard to American^ industries
11 by which our great manufacturing interests
)- have been fostered aud American labor
j- protected against ruinous competition of
the scantily paid labor of foreign nations.
We believe in the re-establishment of
fc American commerce bv encouragement to
u our shipping and ship building, and by the
v. enactment of laws discriminating in favor
' of thoso .interests. ..
&* *v ______________
q Minor l'oliriral SoIm.
v 0>unA, jN'ud., September 12.?The State
" Anti-Prohibition meeting was held here
n yesterday with k large attendance. Resointions
were adopted aguinat voting for
h Prohibition candidates and requiring all
et who receive the support of the convention
to give a pledj^ to work against prohibition,
w i'orrsviu.E, Pa., September II?.?Charles
as N. Brumm was renominated for Congress
:k by the Thirteenth district Republicans tofe
Phi i. a Delphi a, Pa., September 12.?In a
at published interview, Senator Sewell, of
is New Jersey, announces the withdrawal of
ot his opposition to Robeson's nomination.
10 It is now believed that Robeson will have
* a walk-over.
" Atlanta, Ga ,->v}.tember 12.?It is uniC
deratood that Gov. C'olouitt will unnoint
3? Cen Hill, Jr., aw"*t:?vcessor to hid father in
the United States Senate. Young Hill is
. 32 years old and is now Solicitor General
of the Atlanta Circuit.
is . CATLCTTsneRO, Ky., September 12.?The
y. Itepnblicans of this (Ninth) Conprcssioual
a district nominated \Vr. W. Culbertaon for
ro East Saginaw, Micii., September 12.?
n" The Greenback Convention met at Sagito
naw City this afternoon and after three
m ballots . not agreeing ,on a candidate,
py adjourned.' 1
e- UVITKW'H ill K vtfAL STATE.
in Wlmt the 'SIlcroxMipIc l.xitiuiiiullun of
dd Ills Urnlu OHcIonciI.
in' -Philadelphia,-September 12. ? "Was
ir Giitfeuh a sane man 7l asked a reporter of
5 Dr. E. 0. Sbakeflpoare, one of tho three
id microscopies who examined the brain of
. the assassin. ,
lh "Sit dow:ji" said the medical man, "for
t 1'vita eood deal to snv before I answer that
Io question, *fn the first plucc? it-niuat bo re]f
luenibered that tl<e committee upon which
a I served :\vas-not 'ihstmcted to deal with
re the matter of the ninn'H sanity or insanity,
je We were simply to tn&ku a microscopic
l(; analysis of the. six. brain sections submitted
j. to us and report the conditiou na we found
ir them: The inferences, aud opinions aro
d for others to form, if they wish, based upou
d this; analysis. #13ut let me say tliat not
in enough is yet known of patology of the
o brain for it to be recognized as an exact
ot science . The subject is now receiving disit
-tingujensd attention both here and abroad.
:e There arc,' However, several physicians who
a- claim to'have mastered it.
w "One factjuis been established," continued
the doctor, "and it is that there are
ta some plight symptoms of insanity to be
.e found in every or.nu. x>ow, in tne.lrontal
in region of buiteau's brain we discovered!
->' several noticeable things which are sure to
Id Accompany an insunemind. The first was
that the blood-vessels which supplied.tlio
brain with nutrition were diseased and had
been so for years. Another source of evi*
tie deuce was to be found in tho nerve corpuce
scules. The'disease here, however, was of
an n more recent origin. A tew of the cells
ps had been'absolutely destroyed, although
>ss the most of them were simply surrounded
and compressed by scores of inflammatory
cells or lymphoid dements. The changes
in these* nerve cells were perhaps of but a
few months' duration. These facts seemed
to iml icuto that if Guitcau was insane at all
he wiusin theilrst stages. The same changes
were observed in hk brain as have been
noted as belonginjfiinrticularly to insanity,
and in a much more marked degree than is
usunl in the average brain.
"Willi bin bralu in tho stato In which
wo found it," proceeded tlio doctor," supplied
by diseased food and animated by
diseased nerves, it would seem impossible
for it to have sustained n healthy balance.
There were eoino statements, mado
tlrst in u Washington paper and afterwards
telegraphed over the eouutrv, that ouf
committee bad disagreed?that two of ns
were in favor of reporting Guiteau insane
und the other one held a contrary view.
That was untrue. In the first place,as I
said before, we were not instructed to report
upon that point at all, ho there could
have been no contest. But there was no
lisaenting opinion in the committee,
l'hero was no discussion on the facta. The
:hanges were as plain to us all as the features
of the face. There could have been
uo argument upon their existence."
"And you suy, then, that Guiteau was
"I eay wo found in his brain tho same
jvldence its has been found in other bniins
mlferinp from inuipient but progressing
MYIM)].KI> 4?ur OF 83,000.
\ Farmer Vl<!tiiui;ml by * llotftlN l'rencliCP
1111(1 II JtltltfC.
Meyeesdai.e, Pa., September 12.?"Rev.
William Miller, Lutheran clergyman, of
Uniontwvn, and Judge . Wilson, of Lan:astcT,
late of the Supreme Court of Pennsylvania,"
swindled Jacob' Livengood out
af Srt.OOO at Salisbury, about six miles from
tltlu rti. TWitin.lno TI-" -11 ?
r.?.v uu lUi.mml. XUC uiu geuneman
was so affected by his loss that lie did
not make the matter known until last even*
i'ug. Mr. Livenyood is a wealthy member
of the Dunkard church and lives on one
of his farina near Salisbury. He is about
eighty, years old, and is kuown about this
coumy generally as "Uncle Jacob." M.
M. Milliard's "Great Pacific Equescurriculum"
exhibited in Salisbury on Thursday,
and the two swindlers seem to be its
most profitable attractions. The alleged
preacher made his acquaintance with .Mr.
Livelihood, aud took him to the show to
see a marvelous curly?baired horse wliiclv
was-sup posed to be there. Then he introduced
the old farmer to "Judge Wilson,"
who said he was a prospective candidate
for the United States Senate and solicited
Mr. Livengood'a support. The two took
the farmer iuto an annex and showed him
a lottery game, which at once struck the
preacher as an improvement on the
yrab-baj.'. He proposed that he
uud Mr. . Livengoocl should. rescue
it from its sinful uses and
utilize it for the good of the church. The
judge vouched for the preacher ns a man
of substance, but the fanner had no money
\vitli him. The preacher drove him to'
Meyersdale, however, where he drew $3,000
of his accumulations out of the bank.
They then drove back to theahow ground,
and before they were long under the
canvas the 6ld'man's money was out of his
hauds. Just how it went or who not it he
cannot explain, but avers that Rev. Mr.
Miller wept bitterly at his misfortune. Otlieers
are in pursuit of the show, and intend
to seize the whole concern, curly-haired
horse and all. j
Iu (Vltich 3Inr?ihal Henry ami Jlinor
IMuyciI mi Important I'art.
"Wasiusgtox, September 12.?In the.
Marshal's oflico, yesterday afternoon, John |
W. Miner, capitalist and contractor, paced
the floor with trars in his eyes and sobs in,
his voice. Upou the lounge sat Reerdel dejected,
utterly crushed by the boomerang
which had turned upon him so suddenly.
Both had been denied bail and were waiting
for the carriage which should take
them to the district jail. In his chair sat
the broad-shouldered Marshal looking
with some degree of interest aud compassion
upon Miuer. This was the reason. In
1S77, Van Vine, postmaster at-San
uuske, -unio, . went wroug. . Marshal
Henry, thcu a special agent
of the Postoilice Department at Cleveland,
bad arrested him anil was holding him in
custody until his accounts could be examined.
'Henry, neediuk an expert accountant,
was directed to Jolm W. Miner as one
of tbe best in the country. He came and
examined, tbe accounts. Day after day
lEenrv Bat in the PostofHce while Miner
went llirough the account?, and Van Tine
paced the Hoor bemoaning his condition in
mental agony. He went to the Penitentiary
where he yet serves, To-day John
\V. Miner, tlm accountant, since grown
rich, paced tbe floor in mental agony, in
(he custody of tlm same man for whom he
had worked in 1877. As he left the Marshal's
oflice for the jail he reminded Henry
of the incident, and burst into tears as he:
stepped into tlie carriage.
New ItimrU of lo<i|>?c(oni.
Washington, D. C., September 12.?Tbe
Acting Secretary of the Treasury to-day
gave orders for the establishment of a local
board of inspectors of steam vessels at
Gallipolis, Ohio. Frederick Ford, former
Assistant inspector 01 nuns, at \v Heeling,
VV. Va., and Lansing V. Appleptte, formerly
Assistant Inspector of boilers, at
Cincinnati, have been appointed members
of the new board, and were Instructed to
proceed to Gallipolia at once and establish
itn otlice there. .
Six hundred and forty Mormons arrived
at New York yesterday, from Liverpool.
The Court House, of Clarion, Pa., was
destroyed by tire yesterday.. Loss, $<i0,000.
The Crescent mills and elevator at Denver,
Col., burned yesterday. Lort>, $U2o,000.
Mrs. Lucretia Garfield yesterday bought
I for $50,000 cash the Ralph \Vorthiugton
residence on Prospect street, Cleveland.
The betting on the race between'the
llillsilalecrew and the crew of tbe Thames
rowing club, is 2 to 1 against-the former.;.Aii
unsuccessful attempt was made, yesterday,
to rob the north Ijound Pacific train
in Indian Territory. One of the robbers
was killed. '
James A. Arnett, a prominent farmer of
lewiston, Illinois, quarrelled with his wife
and son_ Jacob, yesterday, _about his (Arnett's)
scandalous relations with a young
widow, ami as tbe sciitlle was proceeding a
youuger son, Cyrus, rushed in with a revolver
and shot Arnett fatally.
Yesterday afternoon Frank Levok,,.engineer
of tlio Co-operatiy'e'Stoye Works, at
Cleveland, Ohio, was 'caught in the n}achinery
while adjusting a belt and instant1
ly killed. II is neck was broken and' both
u.,nn?li?l ?i,? 1 U..U
Ilpj vuu, niu (WJCC0, UIIU UUIU
arms pulled olT at the elbows.
A special from Independence, Mo., says:
Mrs. 11. M; Vaile, wife of the defendant in
the Star route trial, left to join her husband
in Washington. A deed conveying the
residence of Vaile to his wife was recorded
to-day. . The consideration was $22,000,
about one-fourth of its real value.
The-Richmond (Va.) Banking and Insurance
Compauy suspended business yea*
terdav. The depositors'will receive dollar
for ilollar. The bank was crippled by
several large depositors withdrawing funds.
The Planter's National JJank was slightly
affected .owing to Johu. B./,Davis being
President of both banks. The Directors of
the Planter's National Bauk held,;a proion
jjed meeting and Davis resigned and
was succeeded by Chan. p. Whetlock.
Mr. David is a brother of Senator Ifenry G.
Davis, of West Virginia.
ALL HE KNOWS ABOUT JURY FIXERS.
Startling ItMelatlom In Itffrinl to the lU?lar>llf j
Attrmpt* 3Z??!e to Corrupt the Jnrjr In the
Star Uonte Trlala?i hark Stain on
The Drparlnrnt of Jittlrr. _
Washington', September 12.?Foreman ?
Dickson's attention having been called to J
a published interview with Merrick in |
which he made remarks rc Heeling upon i
liia integrity, Dickaon replied: "Well, it '
may suit Merrick to (rot anil fume and say j
unkind and unjust things about nun who .
?> >*<> ??./>?? ?/-. <
formed that trust in, a fearless and con- 1
scientioua manner according to their lionest
convictions of the law ouil evidence,
but if he will turn his attention to the
"Department of Justice, of which lie is an
ollicer, and purify the atmosphere of that
institution and aid in exposing attempted
bribery charges and corrupt practices of
his subordinates, ho will do the Government
a good service. No one has a higher,
appreciation of Merrick than I have, and
I havo over prized his friendship,
and I doubt if even he is
aware of .the damnable transactions which
have occurred wince the commencement of
the Star route cases. A system espionage
was established by the Department of Justice,
and in that employ were a number of
disreputable persons, prominent among
them a man under indictment for robbery
and a self-confessed participant in the
"three card montc" cases, lately punished ]
in our court uy me couvicnon ot the men i
against whom the party turned States' evi? '
dence. Jurors were foll6wed, and decoys '
of various kinds to ensnare them into the '
commission ot wrong acts. Efforts were '
frequently made to draw them into !
conversation upon-thc merits of the case. i
I received a number of anonymous letters J
and marked papers were''daily sent me, ail t
containing matters calculated to influence'
my mind. When the regular panel was I
exhausted extra talesmen were summoned 1
and two gentlemen, Messrs. Murray and ;
Tobriner, were selected to complete the i
jury. At once these men were denouuetd, t
their characters assailed and it was openly I
charged and published that they were paid <
agents of the defendants. I demanded of t
one of the gentlemen, Mr. Murray, a full 1
explanation, and on learning the facts of i
how be came to be drawn by the Marshal '
us talesman, felt satisfied that he ?as in
sisted that Judge Wylie's attention should '
be called to the" matter. You will I
remember the judge severely criticised
the course pursued by the newspapers
and defended the jurors from imputations '
cast upon them. Malicious lies were circulated
and published about the jury being
seen lunching with the defendants and
drinking at their expense, air of which
were false. Intimidations of every character
were resorted to, and systematic attempts
made to terrorize the jury by threat- 1
ening them. Some of them were charged '
with drunkenness. One of them, Hulmead,
informed me early in the proceed- ,
| iugs that a lawyer named Falls had interviewed
him, telling him he was an ollicer 1
of the Department of Justice und wanted
I to ascertuin by watching my notes as I ;
I jotted down the salient points
of the testimony and report to him
their import He told Holmead he was
to act by the Attorney General, and-was assigned
to look after him; that it was a question
whether Judjje Freeman or Falls
should be delegated to hike care of Hoi
menu, una unany it was resolved to appoint
T'alis. He urged Hoi mead to act with him
and aid him with information, and said it
would result in his (Falls) advancement,
and that Ifolmead wolud lose nothing by it.
I cautioiied Holuieitd, wheu he told me in
June, to pay no attention to Falls or any
one who attempted to lead him. Falls repeated
his visit to Ilolmead at intervals
and renewed his efforts to inveigle him
until Holmead threatened To kick
him out of his store. Our platvs of business
were invaded by "Spotter-V our employes'
were solicited to tell who wecouversed
with, and what our scntiuieuts were
on the subject of the trial, and our wives
were not safe from over-zealous agents.
The first personal knowledge I had of the
presence of a "jury fixer," was wheu Henry
A; Bo wen made a proposition to me to
convict the defendants, aud promised me
$25,000. His cool audacity was charming,
and he unhesitatingly exhibited to mo his
letters of appointment as a special agent.pt
the Department of Justice.
He wanted to meet the Attorney General,
and said he had been telegraphed for. aud
he was expected in Washington the next
day .Thursday, August 24rlSS2; thatwecould
meet at Worniley's hotel undisturbed and
he would satisfy me that what he promised
was correct. lie further said, ,,\Vell,you
are a man of the world and know when
you are in a light, you must use every
means in your power to win. This is now
the Attorney General1!* fin'ut and he must
succeed. 'Tis political life or death with
him* lie does not regard Judge Wylie as
friendly to the prosecution by hia contrary
lie also said the case came to Brewster
as a .legacy from his predecessor, MacVeagb,
and that it had been terribly mismanned
by MacYeagh and Jainea." Mistakes
had been made, and errors of counsel
had jeopardized it, and the present administration
did not care to press the case
until Brady's papers commenced their
tirade of abuse and villification of thea'dministration
and its officers, and now, under
all circumstances, the defendants must
be convicted. I asked him if any of the
LUMtioii IU1 ^tuncvunull illicn U1 1113 UtJUUU.
lie said they did not.
Before leaving him he said: "I will
send word to your address to-morrow and
arrange when we cau meet and see the
Attorney General." On the following da},
after the adjournment of Court, 1 proceeded
to tuy^ office and shortly afterward a
colored hoy handed me a card .with the
following written in lend pencil ;
'Dear Col. Dicfooiv . : .
"Eight o'clock this eyening at Priyej-'a
Aug. 24th, "Uowkn."
Oa Friday, AugU3L25th, I called upon
Judge Wylie at recess and informed him
that un improper proposition had been
made me and .by whom. We convened
about the matter aud he said he .would
think over it and resolve upon what course
After adjournment that dav he called
ino and said that he was afraid those damnable
attempts to pollute the jury might
haveljeen made jinon some of tlig other
jurymen and advised me"(o caution niid
consult with them privately; that for the
present he would not take action. I suggested
that I could encourage Bowen and
probably . let the proposition culminate |
tnto an actual deposit of a corruution fnml
and then expose him. He checked rae by
saying, "No, that has too much of tlio
flavor of police business." I said that I
would. report to him any further facta
I might glean from day to day. Some
daya after ] hqd a conyefsation with him
and told him other Jurvmen had been approached,
and he said he would attend to
the matter in time. I attempted to tell
him the facta iti the Bowen interview, but
he prevented me, saying he did not care to
know facta in detail, or know \yhat side of
the case they represented. It was apparent
a person acting for the defence might
approach a juryman with a corrupt oiler,
representing themselves to bo " in
the interest of the prosecution and v/p<r \erty
with a view of testing or entrapping a jury.
man. He a^ain ndviaed the strictest surveillance
and caution. I-utcr on, Mr.
Olcott intimated to me thut he had bteu
interviewed for a corrupt purnoee, but did
not state the facta, nud Doniphan reported
to me that a man named Shaw had offered
Uim $l,00 to vote to clear Doreey.
Tha result of the verdict, said Foreman
Dickhon, was nsuu?ati?faetory to mo as it
was to unv of the counsel. It w;u? inconjUtent.
The jury did not exnect to reudtr
i verdict when we were called in yesterday
ifternoon, They had decided by, a vote of
sloven to oue tlnitt the foreman should not
report unless the Judao commanded him
to do so. Judgo "Wylio did diiectme to
report. I turned to the jury and j>olle?l
them as to whether I should report
\?cod't? t) our Inst (the twelfth)
bnllot. I did this so that if them
ivero any doubts in tho minds of
:he jury u last chance was given them to
ihange their vote if desirable to do so.
lilach and every man assented to mo reporting
the result and 1 did bo. I believe
i conspiracy was made out as to some of i
;he contractor.-*, who were organized apparently
with a view lo obtaining contracts
upon unfrequented territory or in growing
lections at low figures, and by representa- 1
;ions of fact*, ami petitions to the depaitnent,
secure expedition and increase until j
;he figurts readied large sums. I believed
:his was systematically dono by their
jflicers located litre."In
rig ml to theBowm matter I have
:opu.d, ti e statement I made out oa the
aight'of August 2:j, aud placed it in the
lands of the district attorney for action, '
md this afternoon L shall write to the Atorney
General inking for immediate investigation
and demanding as a citizen the
protection of his department from vicious,
malicious and contemptible attacks
jf bis officers of justice upou a juror
who dared to vote his honest
convictions. II brilliant Merrick imagines
tie can sustain hid views of my courau by
vituperation and abuse, columny auii
inuendo I um willing to surrender, but 1
shall eagerly watch to see what his course
will bo when the damning proofs are presented
against one of his subordinates and
the corroborating evidence, which is amply
sufficient to satisfy the most incredulous
is before him. Till then wo will not talk
ibout personal integrity. That he will do me
the justice of au wjnjlugy I feel assured for
I tio not believe hiui capable of wrong. I
Have lived, and struggled for^in honest
livelihood in this community for twenty
years this month, and 1 hope I have not
(alien so low in the estimation of my fellowiitizens
who have honored me so often bv
:heirevidencesof confidence as to be brand*
. (I a falsilier and be eiiapectcd of perjury. I
thai I patiently await my vindication at the
lands of the Department of Justice. It ia
understood Bowen'e companion when he
lpproached Dickson was a man named
firewater Cameron, also a special agent of
,he Department of Justice, and that fact
will probably bo stated in Dickson's formal
and sworn statement to the District
Attorney. It is a lone document, but embraces
in detail only what Dickson htated
lboye in a general way.
TIIK iULUil mm:
(11 St. I.diiin Public ^c!n?ol?-CoSorcd
Nrlioinr* Kcfiivd A<1 mission.
St. Louis, September,12.?Great excitement
exists in East St. Louis on the question
whether colored children shall be sent
to the public Echools where white children
are taught. The trouble liils been
culminating for some time. During vacation
the school board selected a site for a
school building tor colored children located
between nulroad tracks. The colored
people objected to this location and threatened
to send their children to school with
the whites. Yesterday at the opening of
the schools the colored children' applied
for admission in the white school, but
the principal refused to admit them.
The excitement grew and the Board ordered
the schools closed for the day. Last
night several street tijhts occurred and today
the schools were opened and feu* white
childreu presented; themselves, but the
colored ouea were again on ba?id and yesterday's
action was repeated. Some teachers
left their schools Finally the schools
were again closed for the day. The Board
had in the meantime rented a building to
serve as a school for the colored children,
but the negroes would uot send their children
there, claiming the right to have them
enrolled in .the white schools. Fights occurred
between the white and colored
children this moruiug. The excitement is
growing and it is not known how the matter
A I'arKiuii Ncuniitinii.
London*, September 12.?Quite a sensation
was created in society and theatrical
circlet) of Paris last night by the suicide of
Mademoiselle Feyghines, a Russian actress
of considerable note, in the apartments of
the Duke de Mortiy. Mademoiselle and
the Duke had lieeu on intimate terms for
some time past, the former frequently
visiting the apartnientj) of the Duke and
accompanying liiin to places of amusement
and other resorts. It is said the Duke tired
of the lady and of late had shown a disposition
to avoid her as much as possible,
but she would not be shaken off, and last
evening, learning that the Duke was in his
apartments, hastened thither with the
avowed intention of demanding of him a
reason for his alighting her. A quarrel, it
:s believed, ensued, wliich resulted in
Mademoiselle shooting herself.
Louisvim.b, lCv., September 12?This
city to-day-celebrated the completion of
several new railroads on a grand scale.
Business was entirely suspeuded, and all
Louisville with not less than two hundred
thousand strangers crowded, the streets
alone which the procession passed. The
display' of .lioine industries, commerce,
lire and police departments and the military
was the grandest ever witnessed in
the South. The parade was over ten miles
in? length and three hours in passing a
given point. The city is covered with
flags and flowers and the. occasion i$ given'
up'" to' a" holiday. During the parade
twenty balloons were sent up from t|ie
pity.; A big.?iiap!ay( qf ?|ro works on the
river this evening finished Louisville's
greatest celebration. . .
A rvriimis .Situation.:
PoRTSiioLTir, ^.:II., September 12.?'An
American schooner, uarne unknown, anchored.
last evening oil" Rye, N. II., is on
fire.' Only a portiou of the crew were able
to get ashore ou account , of the terrible
seas. The remainder battered down the
hatclnyays ami regained on decl: until
driven l)y the heat jo the ringing* A hole
subsequently burned in the bottom and
she Hunk in three fathoms of water. The
life saving station could dp nothing for her
relief. A volunteer boat's crew from the
United Slates ship Vandalia have gone
with the man-of-war's cutter in a tug boat
to attempt the rescue of the men.
A fipi'nl Veer For fiooil Crop*.
< J.WIK, cL"jncuoerii.-:-^rf \ynjscefj
statistician of the produce Uxclmuge, gays i
'tTIiie, I think, will be tlio greatest year for
fcood crops, ever known m the "United
States. The reportsso far received from different
parts of the country show that there
will be a large crop of all the cereals, especially
corn, wheat and oats. The latter crop
is likely to prove largely in excess of anything,heretofore
falling and in t^e Exchange
13 dpll. In UieSouthcrn States the increase
is particularly noticeable. Tlio northwest
has also done well. ?
THE IRON WORLD.
MEETING OF THE MANUFACTURERS
At C'rcuoa Sprlagt, YMtrriUj?Tariff Datln ob
Iron, Off, unit Stfrl-a Brprcifitadra I obTvntlon?Strike
Ntw?-MeetlB|f or th?
l'ltUburgh Klalihm To-daj.
Ciuaso.n Springs, Pa., September 12.-?
Tho national convention of iron and steel
manufacturers and iron oro producers, i
called for tho purpose of coubiderlng the
wholo question of duties on iron ore, iron <
and steel in various forms, and tin plate, ;
und to adopt a schedulo of duties thereon 1
to be submitted to the Tariir Commission
i....... .1.: . ..t,?
I\Jl HO tUJJSiUCJItllUUi llltt 1IUIU 111 IB illVCJboon.
The convention la the largest representation
of iron and steel interests that ,
has ever assembled in this county, and
promises to bo very harmonious. The
meeting was called to order by Hon. D. J. 1
Morrell, of Johnstown, Pa., and James M. 1
Swank, of Philadelphia, Secretary of the \
American Iron and St<5el Association, read '
the call for the convention at Creason ]
Springs, Pa., September 12. i
The electiou of permanent officers re- 1
suited as follows: President, James Park, ;
Jr., of Pittsburgh; vice presidents, A. T.
Keating, of Pittsburgh, Oliver Williams, |
G'atai-que, Pa., Hon. 0.1). Hubbard, Wheeling,
W. Va., A. 1* Crawford, Terre liaute, 1
Intl., John Stambaugh, Youngdtown, 0., .
A. llotchkiss, St. Louis, Samuel L. Mather, t
Cleveland, James McPheraon, Pittsburgh, <
Fayette Brown, Cleveland, W. Ji Cox,
Reading, Andrew W. Carnegie, New York, i
W. D. Weeks, MeKeespott, 1). Reyns, i
Philadelphia, it. E Ulankenship, itich- i
mond, W. II. Wallace, Steubenville, 0. W. i
Potter. Chicfliro. Philiu S. iloori*. \\'nrr?>s. <
ter, Mass., F. II. Coniley, Philadelphia,
and Hon, Archibald McAllister, Blair
county, Pu.; secretaries, James Jl. Swunk,
of Philadelphia, Joseph D. Weeks, Pittsburgh*
Ueo. W.C'ope, Philadelphia, Henry
Whittley, North End, Md.
A permanaut organization having been
'effected, the roll was called and showed a
full representation of the interests of iron
ore, steel plate aud sheet, bar iron aud
uails, forges aud bloomers and hoop irou.
Mr. Murrell, in calling the convention to
order, asserted that there was no intention
in creating the tariff convention to weaken
the barriers which had shielded and developed
our industries and thus made the
nation great. Our government, he said, is
protectionist, the country is protectionist,
and through the wise action of the President
the government and the people are
rightly represented in this respect by the <
lariu uomtnission. Alter commenting i
upon the efforts of English free traders and i
the results of the protective policy, he de- '
dared that this, policv would be cou- |
tinued ho long as the working man 1
of this country insists upon a higher scale
of living for Iiitnself and his family than
his European brother has ever dreamed of.
lie regarded the work of the tariir com- i
mission as one of great difficulty, hut of 1
supreme importance in remedying erroneous
interpretations of the taritf laws by
which the iron and steel trade had been i
seriously injured. The manufacturers, as |
business men, had been obliged to accommodate
themselves to the situation, while
protesting against it; but they believed protection
to be alike beneficial to them as
producers and consumers. They now
sought to improve the present opportunity
to amend the tariff laws as to secure uniformity
and fairness in the duties. In
his opinion the only way to obtaiu a
cheap and stable price, lin adequate supply
oi iron ore, pig iron, couon tics, steel i
blooms or any other article of steel or iron, .
was by the maintenance of a fairly protective
duty upon the competing product of '
foreign manufacturers. 1
After organization the convention di- i
vided into sections, each representing a .
district branch of iron and steel innnutucturern'
production, who were appointed to
consider and report what duties should be
proposed upon that branch. The proposed
duties, as reported, are to constitute a uuiform
schedule and when amended and approved
by the convention are to be transmitted
to the Tariff Commission.
Mr. Burt, of Milwaukee, offered a reso- ,
huion to allow the report of any section
which does not meet the npprovai of the
convention to be referred back to the section
without amendment and again reirtrfed.
The resolution gave rise to much discussion,
aud was warmly supported by the
representatives of iron ore producers, and
who insisted upon the exclusive right of
the particular branch of industry atl'ected
by duty to fix the rate of that duly. They
intimated that if this was conceded thry
wonld ignore the action of the convention
and appear before the Taritf Commissioners
independently of other interests. Several
delegates deprecated any action looking
to a separate or individual action by
any interest as to impairing the foree of
any recommeudation made by the convention.
Mr. Morrell in urging unity and harmony
of action expressed the opinion that a
schedule of duties unanimously recommended
by the convention would be adopted
by the TarifT Commission, and ultimately
by Congress. The resolution finally
prevailed, and a recess was taken until
evening to enable the different sections to
agree upon the rates of duty to be proposed.
Late arrivals increase the number of dele
gatesin attendance to about 170, representing
the States of Ohio, Pennsylvania, New
Jersey, Connecticut, Missouri, Now Yurk,
Mississippi, Virginia, Illinois, West Virginia
At the evening session the proposed
rates of duty recommended by the various
interests were submitted and discussed
under a five minute rule for debate. . The
iron ore manufacturers recommended by
an almost unanimous vote a specific duty
of not less than $1 per gross ton of L',2-10 .
pounds on all foreign iron ore. Numerous
paragraphs explanatory of existing duties
were reported for insertion in the tariff
laws by vay of correcting the mistake
which ft was complained had given rise to
adverse Treasury decisions,
T1IE IKON .MTU.V1IUY.
FluUhern Jlrrllne Cnllrd for?V Quirt
Pittsburgh. Sentember 12.?Tho nfTnira
in the iron strike-to-day deyt:l(\peil nothing
striking. The |yeadtiuarters of the Amalgamated
Association was unusually crowded
with puddlcrs and other members of the
association, but what the gathering meant
pould not be ascertained, Everyman kept
his own counsel and relapBed into a stage
whisper upon the approach of the reporter.
President Jarrett seemed worried and
declined to give an opinion on any particular
topic. He suid this much, however,
that the action of .the fiuishers in the present
state of affairs showed a bepa.^ $ good
"T^eSrileher?'' eald Mr. Jarrett. "are
acting very badly. If Ihey really feel as
they say, why didn't they express themselves
to that end in the district meeting.
They are acting in bad faith towards the
association and towards myself."
A report of trouble at Graff, Bennett &
Co.'s Fort Pitt Works was found to have
no foundation whatever, aa everything was
moving along peaceably, the men at work
yesterday beiuj: at their positions to-day,
Affairs were similarly quiet nt "Wilson,
Walker & Co.'s worfcs, Tho abnence of many
| i^on mei\ at Creason convention, helped
u uliiiiu o? ucwa 10-uay,
1 ,\t SveraoD, Macnira & Co.'s It was'
learned that no start had been made tliis
moruinir. That it will bo made, however,
This afternoon the following notico was
I'msuunan, September 12,1S82.
To thf finiilim of the Firtt Dutriet:
There will bo a meeting of tho finishers
of tho First district, to-morrow, Wednesday,
September"!3, at Schiller Hall, Pittsburgh,
at 2 t\ si. All the finishers of tho district
are requested to be on baud, as business of
importance will be transacted.
In reply to the question of a reporter a
gentleman stated that the linishers of this
district numbered 0,000 men: That they
wanted this thing emud "right up," and
that it was possible tho reporter* would be
admitted^ or in nny event a full report of
the meeting would be iurnished the preBS.
Further, that they, ns a body, had treated
Mr. Jarrett as well as he had treated them.
FOlt CIVU. NKHVICi: lti;rORH.
All Important Circular Micutwl by n
ThonoitnU l*ruuilueut 31 on odluMou.
Boston, September 12.?A circular issued
mil signed by a committee composed of
representatives of various civil servico reform
leagues in this vicinty will be printed
in tho morning. It is Higned by over 1,000
prominent business und profession men,
including Edward Atkinson, Francis Parkman,
President Iliot, of Harvard; William
Endicott, Jr., Charles R. Cod man, Leopold
Morse, Henry Lee, of Lee University; Uigrinson
A Co.,'John E.S.inford, William II.
Lincoln, of Thaj^jr & Lincoln; Mark Hopkins,
of Williams College; the Faculty of
AmhersUCollege, Charles Theodore ilusn-ll,
Sumner AI bee, of Cam bridge und oth.-rs.
The circular says:
"We, the undersigned, citizens of Massichusetts,
believing tliat reform in the
methods of. appointment to ollice is the
most pressing need in our polities, and that
mtil this reform is heeurod other questions
ainnot be dealt with properly, t?oth bo:ause
our representatives are too much oc:upied
with the distribution uf patronage
:ogive them due attention and because the
present systeln tends to the choice of men
tvho study more how 10 retain their oflices
;han how best to discharge their otlicial
Juties. We have therefore resolved to
vote for no one at the next election for
mpmbdr of OohurifM ulin-w phnpiii??nr unit
record do nor satisfy us that lie will be
found in^otfice a consistent, earnest und
iggresaive' supporter uf civil servicu?reform.
We have no wish to separate from the
political parties with which we have always
icteil and in whose principles we believe,
but when any partv nominates candidates
from whom no adherence to one of its
leading principles caa be expected it forfeits
its rights to the support of its members.
We wish to assure the triumph of
our party principles by the nomination
and election of men who believe in them
ill and will earnestly labor to carry thein
out. To this end, it a candidate for Congress
is nominated whose sympathy with
the cause of civil service reform is doubtful
we shall seek for ourselves some better
representative and caat our votes for him.
We advise our fellow-citizens to adopt the
same course, to orjiauizti in their respective
districts, that their strength may bo need
to the best effect and so vote that their influence
may bo felt against the dishonest
aud degrading svateui which corrunts the
government of our country."
The Issuing Committee is headed by
Charles Francis Adam?, Jr., and Paul A.
91,lit 11.11, MAJOR ItKNO.
lie In Said ti? Iluve I'linllfnuctl Pliiln<I?'l|>hin
piiiladki.ii it i a, September 12.?Cape
May.furnishes a little sensation in the
shape of a jealous lover, a discarded suitor,
a challenge to mortal combat aud a:general
effort at secrecy. William Howell,
of Howell ?fc Bros., tim bankers of Third
street, i3 said to be the challenged man
and Major Reno, known in connection
with the Custer ma3sacre, and since cashiered
for conduct unbecoming an oflicer
and a gentlemen, i? the challenger. The
fair cause of war is Mrs. Waterman, of
this city, who is said to be engaged to Mr.
Howell." She-has been spending the summer
at Cape M.iv. While at the seashore
she was unreduced, at the Columbia
House, to Major K^iio, who brought all
his martial chanua to bear upon
the widow. She regarded him with favor,
aud he. was often her escort. But Mr. I
Howell, hearing of his successful carpet
reuuiiHigii, lniuriiiKu .?ir?. ?merman Hint
Major Kwio'u record was not unblemished,
and that his \\\>l?rn escapades had caused
his dismissal from the army. Thereupon
Mrs. Waterman tolil the Mwjor what she
bad he-.trd. The Major's martial ire was
aroused, arid he at once sent the broker a
demand for thesatisfaction due a gentleman
Mr. Howell was seen at his residence
yesterday, and denied all knowledge of the
atT.tir. lie bad not received any challenge,
he said, and he did not know Major Reno.
He admitted, however, that "there was a
Mrs. Waterman at Cape May during the
8umin?r." It is generally understood that
the broker will not accept the ex-soldier's
Cincinnati, September l'J.?A Fayetteville,
Arkansas, dispatch says that a terrible
state of law Itssntss exists in the southern
part of the country. Recently the
United States Marshal and a |>otse attempting
to arrest two or three bad characters at
the house of Jeff Gilliland wera fired on
and two of them wounded. Since then
members ol the po-.se have been fired on
roys^riou-jlv and ibey are in constant fear.
I^ast Friday night an oh! emigrant, camping
nn the roiukiile with two little boys,
was shot by J. M. Webb without theslighti
st provocation. Since then citizens have
become fully around, and theshcritF, with
a Dos^.e of two bun<1 red, ia scouring the
counliy. Two men have been arreted,
but Webb has not vet been found,
Cincinnati, 4; Louisville, 8.
Allegheny, 8; "Athletic, G.
Buffalo, 0; Troy',
Cleveland, G; lioaton, S.
Chicago, G; Providence, 4.
Vorceater, 8; Detroit,
Catarrh of (tie liliitiilcr.
fetinglnir.irritation, - inilanimation,' nil Ki<ln?y
anil Urinary Complaints, cured by "Hitchuliaibq."
J^^'THE QUEEN; OF
"For water drinkers it is of t
tommdnd a table 'Mater of the hi^
: "flavour,- exhilarating by' reason: ?,
suitable for daily use as a table //;
public banquets, the A POL I. IN A
WATER lias established itself i
as possessing wcse qualities, ana
recommended and supported as
temperance and good health."
London, Eng. August 24, 1880.
Of all Grocers, Druggists, a
THE BRITISH MOVING ON ARABi;
TToUtlty Hikti a t'laal lUroaaotuart la Ptrua
H?fore (JWIar Battli to Ikt L'vjptUa
Hrbfli-dmrril Urtltra Iitaad fur a I'or*
ttirJ HoTriumt oftha \\ bolt Araiy.
Kabsassix, September 12.?Gen. Wotoley
haa left camp in order to arrango an att
u k with all the forcea now arrived.
Alkxamjiua, September 12.?Lieutenant
Commander Casper F. Goodrich, American
otliccr, detailed to accompany the English
army in tho Egyptian campaign, arrived
here and will report to Sir Garnet Wokoley
on tho iirst opportunity. ') ,
Kassassix, September 12.-?General
"Wolseley made a personal leconnoUance
this morning and was accompanied by tho
Duke of Connaugbt and Generals Lowe,
Wllles and Wilkinson, llo returned after
gaining a clear idea of the enemy's position.
This is tho lost reconnoisanco before tho .
Kassissin, 5:30 r. m.?General orderj
have been issued for the forward movemen &
of the wholo army, tents and baggage to
be transported by railroad to the nearest
point to the British camp. No bugles to bo
sounueu alter sunset. Tlio lloyal "West
Kent Regiment, Seventy-ninth hussars and
two companies of engineers remain to
guard tho camp.
Alex.vnduia, September 12.?It is denied '
from Cairo that Nubar Pasha's house and
other buildings were burned.
Kass.vssin, September 12.?Tho Vritith
tents will bo struck at 0:15 p. if. and the
meu will bo formed into .brigades and
marched to the pround of bivouac. Each
man will carry 100 rounds of ammunition:
Geneml Nugent will remain with the forco
lyft to guard the camp.
A transport brigade will bo formed at
daybreak and a supply of ammunition
equal to thirty rounds per man will be carried
on the baggage of animals, which will
press on at nighu The naval brigade will
be attached to the transport corps. A 40pounderand
niuo battalions accompany
the advancing forces.. Arabi, Pasha .will
bo a clever general if he escapes. capture
with his whole army..
Ism ai li a, September 12.?The hospital
has been ordered evacuated except by very
serious cases. Prisoners taken in last Saturday's
engagement state the Bedouins left
the rebel camp in disgust.
CKUP K KIM)It I'M.
(tmilifj niul4'i?'l(l.?l brnt-Cundllfoii
ol Ilir Pulnlu.
Washington, September 12.?The wheat
crop report of the Department of Agriculture
for this month says: The result of the
spring wheat harvest is in close accordance
with the indications of the August report
The quality is good ami tho yield above
the average. Thegeneral condition of winter
andsorinu wheat when hnrvpsfp/1 in ranra
sented by 100, an average rarely attained.
Since the harvest in parts of the winter
wheat region, Specially Michigan anil la
(liana, some millions of bushed were loot
by sprouting in the stack.
"There also has been some loss of spring
wheat from the same source. The aggregate
wiuter wheat as indicated by September
returns, is about :JS0,000,000 bushels ;
I spring wheat about 140,000,000, or five
bundled and twenty millions in all.'
The average condition of potatoes in
August was 101. It has fallen in September
to 02. Lust year the decline
during August was, from 02 to 70 and
continued in greater ratio, till harvest.
The prospect is now favorable for a crop of
not less ihan one hundred and fifty million
bushels. From.the present outlook tho
decline been heaviest in New England and
New York. Prospects, f h$ve(~ , improved
" in ' Maryland ; *'and ;t' Virginia
and .has beenn. welli.. maintained
in the Ohio Valley, and lake .regions and
not materially chanced : went nf th?*
Mississippi. Only Wisconsin anil
Kansas, of the Western States,'fail'to show
an average of 100 or higher. Maine stands
the lowest at Go.
General N'otc* JoIKmI Down While on tbr
' l.'oveo. ' 0
The skiff ferries'are doing a rushing business.
The inaika lust evening indicated a depth
of 3 feef II inches and stationary.
The John Loomis has gone down the river
and report says is doing a tint-class business.
Attention id called to the river dispatches,
which report a rising river on it9
CixcreiN \ti, 0., September 12.?Elver 12 feefc
scant ami stationary. Weather . cool. Departed:
Sidney for Wheeling.
The Courier had trouble yesterday mornin#
in getting over the bar opposite Twentysecond
street. She did not get away until
late in thq afternoon.
The Scioto pasted up at noon yesterday
ami the 0. W. Anderson went .down about
0 a.m. lloth are Pittsburgh and Cincinnati
packets and both carried light trips.
Thi? a flilpu nrrtvml ro?tn..ln?
a bo iic 1 o'clock from Cincinnati. It is wonderful
the big trifw that'the Andes is carryin,'
\h'x ieu-0 The trip before this was a
iiriz* one, but tbe one brhuglit up yesterday,
both in pii?nenKfcrs and freight^ eclipsed it.
Of course Captain Muhleniau-iH proud, and
he lias u ri?ut to b-?.'; The steamer left at a
UtH hour latt evening on tbe return irip.
Rick's Landing, l?a , Septcmber;12.?Rirer
14 feet 9 incnes and rising.
PirrsncKcir,'- September 12.?River 4-feetG
inches and rising. Weather clear.- ,
GiuESHiwrio, September 12.?RirerI4 feei o
inches and rising.- Weather clear.'
nhowssviLlK, P.v., September 12.?lliver 14
feet C inches and rising. Weather clcar.
Oil City, September, .12.?It'iyer .8 inches
mid ttaiiunary. Weather cloudy and windy.
" BLACK-DRAUGHT" curca coative(
vap i?v. .v,r?
I3ritish Mtdical Journal.
he utmost importance to have at
hest type of purity, dgrccabte in
f its sparkling cjfcrvcscciicc,, dud
xurj ; ami in home circles, as at
BIS If A TURAL MINERAL
n pi mi ic ana professional favour
I believe its introduction may be
of great value to the cause of
MAN KERR, M.O, F.L.SL
, 10 MILLIONS.
nd :Minty& Water ftealcrs. ""
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