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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, October 03, 1882, Image 1

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flinilortd minister! ol Maryland, ir11Vf
ut denomination, recently met
(5itimorctocli.??nw the present condijj
tl the southern blacks And devise
*p lor more elfcctive rcli^ioua work nil
^ lie line.
I fa K.tool|Kipiilulionof West Virginia is
jy;|, (he white enrollment, 1.13,778, and
5, f,i cent "I school population to en?.a\,
h\ The colored i>o|uiUlion In
ft tlit! enrollment -1,071, and the per
^i.1 The total expenditure (or school
the State it $710,8(14.
joss IV. M.iww is inaklnR a noble can?iotlie
Second district, altogether the
p tuna for the Kopubllciuis tliat has
gs nude in that district for very many
ni It is no fancy or "bed of roses" or
' -invass. but very laborious, in
' . . * ... . ... ?.r' .. .
aatrnitut ami fatiguing involving long
jj^on horwback over mountain and valw
ud through rough places, and under
^7 hardships anil discouragements. He
t firryin^r the banner of Republicanism
^itnie solilier, amidst exposures and
krJjbija, telling his plain story of facts
fibres to the people as he
them at cross road pithrVji
lie writes modestly bat hopefully
$ct his pr^pects, rejoices that he is do'3pel
for his principles and makes no
50|.Uint that eo large a portion of the
jnlen lastillen oti his shoulders. His exBpleiliould
inspire every) Republican in
ieStcond district to do all that men can
4)toft*?r3 their gallant leader with vicyT.
Iffcveraman deserved the enthusigitapport
of bis friends it Is John \V.
ikon. We hope the Republicans of the
Second district will emulate bis example
sJrilly like an army with banuere to his
c:v?L
Kaiicurk County."*
Hancock has been called the Vermont of
J ^blicaniini in West Virginia. The
jtins planted early there and took root
acocgenial soil. Once indeed, and once
s!r,*lien rent by dissension, have the
fiOTcauirht her at a disadvantage. For
uwt a quarter of a century, with this exI
ntion. she has L'iven no uncertain re
wtse when the trumpet sounded. Gen fliGcff
should come out of-Hancock with
5majority at the very least, and that ma*
tr\x should bring him through Brooke
acaty thus far over the Panhandle witli
'3 of a margin. It will be our duty hereto
him over the shoals of this county
fkh as have a vote as-possible, and send
la out of the Panhandle and into the
'ink uncertain sea" of Wetzel with ti
^reiiy stiff breeze tilliug his sails, and his
sous well set for the friendly waters ol
I;k We say to our friends in Hancock
Siithe news from nlPparts of the districl
iiatfiehighest degree encouraging, and
iit we are all looking to that county to
pi her last possible vote. The ball is tc
Mia Hancock, and, changing the figure
!ua*?terto land, let that ball be like the
sit stone rolled down from the mountain,
nitring irresistible force as it rolls, unti!
?i!is it sweeps through the district and
teuabrrach in the ranks oi the eneinj
Man uot be closed.
llrnnkc County.
AH is reported quiet ou the banks o
fra Creek and lludalo. Brooke is th<
?*test county in the United States. Sh<
*rer ueta excited?at least not since th<
v. ller people are traditionally quie
iunexcitable. U'o hardly know wha
^ spect /ronj her on election day. Sht
a reliable Democratic county, ant
.-ire is a variable quantity up then
from 25 to 50 votes, according a
fc&yU fair or the ticket satisfactory
the ticket is satisfactory thisyeai
n!*e hope the day will be fair. An excel
-nomination is before the Republican!
?iel.egialatnre, and'Gen. Golf has al
^been very popular, with tbe party
Vinson was only beaten 43 in tin
?itjina poll of 1,233 votes, and Gol
sM do full as well if not better. "NV
estimated that Hancock count;
get through Brooke with 125 of he
tyrity for GolT left for servico in thi
^' y.aml we could hope for even some
Lilian this if every Republican was a
Mu a committee of one. Are th>
a&is&nd brethren up there doing thei
That is the question for each and al
f&a to answer. NVe "hope we don'1
^"apon the sensibilities of our com
there when we express the hop<
wr banner will not come througl
this year with mauy Btars erased
J* *? can ask of Brooke is to keep tin
fy*ilion maioritv down 1r?u? wn??
Certainty this is not an unreason
1& expectation. .
Mnrttmll Counly.
I ire glad to be assured that the Mat
^County Republicans are putting them
in good lighting trim for electioi
I that they expect to give Gofl evei
1V* majority than they gave llutchin
fctmtan ago. This they-can eaail;
I ^ Ts* census shows that the votes ar
lor a largely increased majoi
u.r'*a^ all that is required is perfec
H^iutioain each school district of th
H J1515?' It is not too mucb to Bay tha
psUHcounty can elect General Goff t
H She is the Gibraltar of Reput
ia this district, the heai
11 to column, and on her de
the prestigo of leading th
**to a glorious victor)'. There ar
^iTi workers in that county to whoi!
district ia looking ior grand rc
lQtlic county. If Marshall come
Blucher at Waterloo, with her ful
the day will be onre. We cai
to her as Nelson said to his Bailor
Ur*^ ?the battle ot the Nile, "Euglan*
fr<*?s every wan to do his duty." S
fj.1*J to Marshall, every Republican ii
H 13 looking to you; every R*
B an^ expects that you vri
SI ^'e trust that the grand ol
H *n BUn8hine and gloom, ha
&^r5ghl arm ?^'c PartT 'n this Di;
it's ^S^0won llie 1 ^hat her glor
are full high advanced, an
ever she is worthy to I
JI^ the "OKI Guard" that never aurrei
RETURNED BRAVES.
THE REUNION OF THE GRAND ARM\
At PitUbirtk Tcittrda;?Tki Saokj City li Oali
Dreta~Ovir T?a ThouiaaJ TaUrtaa la Liat.
A Brief Sketch or the Or*a*lialloa of
Ike Uraad Amy aid Ita Urontk. >
Pnrsnur.air, October 2.?The Gram
Army ol tlio Republic of Pennsylvania
Eastern Ohio aud West Virginia are hold
ing a re-union hero to-day. Tlio city hoi
put on her galaiircss, all of the businesi
houucH, hotels, newspaper offices, ant
public buildings on the principal thorough
fares being profusely decorated with ever
greens and bunting. The streets art
thronged with people and it is eatimatei
that over 50,000 Btrangers are in the city
Thto n.? 1 ? ? - > -
? miiviuvuu mo UIUUU Aruij uuu t
parade and a review which was participate
ed in by fully 10,000 veterans.
The procession occupied ono hour it
passing a given point. To-night a camp
tire and bean hako.was the principal at
traction, while the Kighty-flfLli regimen
survivors banquettcd at the Central hotel
Tho weather throughout the day was cleai
and pleasant and everything pasaed of
smoothly.
TUEGKAMU ARMY.
A Hricf Sketch of IU OrcMUlvnllon nut
Itn Growth.
Pittsburgh, October 2.?In Uie summei
of 18G0, at Dakota, a small hamlet in llli
nois, forty-three soldiers met and effected
the organization of what waa afterwardi
known as the Grand Army of'lhe Repub
lie, and 13. F. Stephenson was electee
Commander. In the fall ol 1800 General
S. A. liurlbut was elected Coiumander-in
Chief at IndianaDolin. Tnillnnn. Ha nr>
pointed as his Adjutant General Colone
B. F. Stephenson. A committee was ap
pointed to draft by-laws and a ritual, ant
when done the cabalistic letters of F. U
and L?Faith, Charity and Loyalty?wen
adopted. No man who had been disloyal
to his country or flag, unil who did no
possess an honorable discharge from tin
aitny or navy could enter. Ceneral Hurl
but was elected Commander-in-Chief No
vember 20,1SG0, since which time the following
named have occupied that position
: Com'der-ln-Chief. Adjt. Gen. Elected.
John A. Logan. 11L....N. I\ Chapman,IVitom'c 18&
John A. Lo^an, 11L.... A. T. < kill [lis. l'otouiac...l86!
' John A. Logan. Ill .W. T. Collin*. Potomac... 187t
, A. K. Bumslde, 1U T. Cutting. S. Y_ IS"
A. K. Burnhlde. 11. l-.-lkbewelt Miller. N.Y....\.1?:
C. Deveun, Jr., Maw?~._C. 0. Atwood Muss 187:
C. Deveiu, Jr.. Mass?II. It. Sibley, Ma?~ 187
J. F. lUrtranft, 1'h...m.K. B. Ikath, P*....?.. lb"
J. K. lUrtranfl, Pa K. U. Heath, I'm .. 387'
J. C. Robinson, N. Y...J. L. Parley, N. Y.....^?.13T
J. C. Robin wn. N. Y...J. L. Farley. X. *
Wo. Kainshiw. 0~~..J. B. Stevens. O......... 1ST!
Louis W??ier. Pa K. B. Btaih, Vm 188
, U. H. M'jrilll, Mart \V. M. Oliu, Mhaw. 18S1
Paul Vandevoort, Huh.
Under Gen. Burnside's second termthi
1 Adjutant General's oflice was removed fron
i Washington for the first time eince Gener
al I/Jgan's tirst time as Coirunauder-in
Chief. From this time the crganizatioi
took new heart, and the work of recruitinj
i began anew. The ritual had been alterei
: and amended, and the by laws change*
, again.
The following returns for the quarte
ending December 31.1881. will .show tin
. a?rAn..?l. <1 ? 1? ?
. ui me VI. ?k. iV. 1U IUC Huvcru
, States at that time:
. Department of (Department of
Maine? 2 9i? Indian*. ?.. 1.75
. New Hampshire 2.82G 1,04
Vtrmout _ vca Sebnuka '2,50
, Maasachubetta ..__.10,".^>7 Michigan 1,31
I Connecticut 2.400 Iowa.... 65
1 Khode-Island tWl Wiscuwiu............... 8S
, New York 13,y.2? California....... ... 1,71
New Jersey 4,102 Mountain* 35
' Pennsylvania -..21,633 Mlnut?ou 32
Delaware .. 449 West Vlitfini* 14
Mai;land.......~.....~ 1,'JL| Florida........ ~..u 5
Potomac ~. 84C Mh?ourl~...~~. 0 25
Virginia..... - 72) Utah ?... 7
Ohid ? 8,M Loubiuua............... 7
f Illinois 3,50-4
Total. ~ ?^.C8.8
5 "Estimated.
i It iB estimated that the (r. A. R. no\
> numbers 85,000. General Merrill in apeak
[ ing of the growth of the G. A.R. a year age
said: "The rapid growth of the organ iza
' tion during recent years has been largel;
i due to the fact?in the East especially?c
1 its non-political character, iirviting to it
, ranks all lovers of their country.^ Duritf,
" 1881 the Department of Ohio haa increase*
9 from 43 to 201 Posts and from a member
. ship of 1,800 to above 8,000. Termanen
departments have been organised in Mir.
' nesota, Washington Territory and Oregon
Three Posts have been organised ii
3 Dakota, two in Kentucky, two in Tennei
- see aed one in North Carolina, and ther
is au early prosj>ect of an organisation of
* Post in NewMexico. Thereare now five Post
I, in Kentucky, one in New Orleans, and on
i in Florida. They may be organized in an
e locality, where they do not now exist, upo
k. the application of ten or more soldiers ant
sailors.
After the lapse of twenty years since th
8 opening of the war the feeling has beei
- constantly increasing among the veteran
t of the Union to unite themselves with th
representative organization of their class
e Very many who at the immediate close o
r the war declined to join any organizatfoi
1 of this character are now saying, "Let u
^ keep up and perpetuate the memories o
the days of our service, and setlc to incul
cate the spirit of loyalty that led us in th>
2 hour of danger to offer ourselves in behal
? of our country." Since the organization o
the (.5 rand Army there has never been :
period of so much enthusiasm with rela
3 tion to it, and the disposition to forn
r posts and extend membership has neve
. been so strong as it is today.
Of the 1,000,516 soldiers and S.250 sailor
mustered out at the close of the war les
than 100,000 are members, but all soldier
are seeing the necessity of joining and i
- wm uui uu mug unui uic Kmu inajom;
. will be entitled to wear the honorabl
_ badge of tho order.
The badge is made of broiue from th
I metal of captured cannon, presented by ac
- of Congress, and is very handsome. At th
y top is an eagle with "outstretched wingt
' sitting on cross cannon?, a pile wf balls an<
a saber, from this, extending oue inch, is i
- miniature American Hag with the star
:t running up to the base of the cannons, am
e fastened below to a star of about one and
t quarter inches in diametw.
The objects of the order wo to preserv
o and strengthen those kind and iraterna
h feelings which bind together soldiers ani
j sailors and mariners who united tosuppres
the late rebellion and to perpetuate th
y memory and history of the dead; to assia
e Buch former comrauw in arm* as need hel]
e and protection, aud to extend useful aid t
? tho widows and orphans of those whohav
fallen; to maintain true allegiance to th
s United States of America, based upon i
s paramount respect for and fidelity to th
II National Constitution and laws; to di*
a countenance whatever tends to weakei
lovaltv, incito to insurrection, treason o
rebellion, or in any manner impair th
J efliciency and permanency of our free inst
o tutlons, and to encouage the spread t
a universal liberty, equal rights and justic
to all men.
The first Commander of the Departmen
11 of Pennsylvania was Louis Wagner, wh
d was succeeded by Gen. A. L. Pearsoi
? Since then the department has been con
manded by Col. 0. C. BosbyaM, Gen. I
J* B. Beath, Col A. Wilson Is orris, Maj.
i- Tyson, Gen. James W. Latta, Col. Joh
d Taylor, S. J. Given. C. F. Hull, Georee I
e Brown, Col Cbill W. Hazzanl and J. I
Vandenilice, tho present incumbent.
l* Commander-in-Chief Vandervoort saj
he has just completed a tour of inspectio
throughout the New England States,
finds the order In the beat possible cc
lion. He estimates the present men
' ship at 150,000, and confidently expec
reacli 200,000 beloro the next Nations
carapment,
1 In no place does ho find the orga
tion, as such, meddling with pol
Nearly every Poet has members repres
ing nil political parties and creeds, bui
diHcupsion ol subjects relating to ei
would be most -vigorously excluded if
1 members should attempt to introduc
As to the order of Sons of Veterans am
' Ladies' Aid Society, they will be rt
nized us worthy organisations, butwil
? be admitted to membership iu tho Gi
3 Army of the Republic. It is tho intec
i to allow the order to die with tho last i
orably discharged soldier of the late
Th?Ta*lir
5 New York, October 2.?The Tariff C
[ mission resumed its labors to-day.
, Moore read a long review of tariff leg
i tion and then quoted and commented i
. six distinct principles laid down by E
J. Walker, when Secretary of theTreos
First?That uo more money ehoul
1 collected than is necessary for the wan
the Government
Second?That no duty be imposed
. any articles above the lowest rate w
will yield the largest amount of reveni
Third?That below such a rate, disc
r ination may be made and the article
bo placed on the list of those free fron
duties.
Fourth?The maximum revenue
should bo imposed on luxuries.
I Fifth?That all minimum and all spc
duties be abolished.
r Sixth?That duty should bo bo imp
. as to operate en equally as possible throi
I out the uuiou.
J IIml Another Gun.
Frederick, Md., October 2.?Jo
i winuicv nuatuiciicuuu cunpiLiuu 01 B
I ing a pair of lioraes and wagon in Ha;
town Saturday night lie waa ordert
jail, in charge of Constable Ryan. \\
1 on the way It van took from the prisor
. revolver. \\yhen they reached the
I Ryan got down fro in the wagon v
Bradley drew a revolver and llred a1
constable. The ball struck Denutv Sli
i Bennerin the rigktarm and lodged agi
I his chest. Bradley then made his escape
. Ryan's horse atid wapon, which he a
doned about tbree miles from town
J went into the mountains. A large pot
in purbuit.
TrnuHfer ol'n I.c??e.
: Chicago, October 2.?This mornin
the Circuit Coart, tho suit of Johr
jj Hamlin vs. William J. Davis, which
) been on trial for several days, was dec
> in favor of Hamlin, llamlin is propr
| of the Grand Opera House, of this city,
^ Davis his business manager. The 1
a while acting as manager for Hamlin
' cured a lease of the building from Bor
J the owner, for a period of ten years .
d April 1g, 1ss3. Ilarnliu brought su
1 compel Davis to transfer the lease to
The Court decided that Davis shall i:
- the transfer.
1
.Vceilnl n I.rmlrr.
Memphis, Tenn., October 2.?At a
. hour last night a crowd estimated a
i went to the county jail anil demauded
1 Wilson, a negro who last Thursday i
shot Frauk B. Russell, from the^i-flec
? which Russell died last evening. The j
\ refused to comply with the demands o
mob. The crowd loitered about the
for an hour, but made no demonstn
0 further than mentioned. They evid?
1 were in need of a leader. No more tro
is anticipated, as the jail is a strong
o and the ollicers are on the alert.
h ?.
6 Hunt Honor Tlieir Tickets,
y PiTTsnuiiGir, Pa., October 2.?In th
j preme Court to-day Judge Trunkey (let
o that a railroad company muBt hone
3 tickets whoever sells them, and that t
^ fore the ticket on ils face entitles the 1
er to the rights of a passenger betwee
v points named on the ticket. This opi
- reverses the judgment ot the lower c
> and lays down the law in an intere
way upon one phase of the ticket-scal
l uuaiutr&s.
f
S Kallivuj Accident.
I Memphis, Tens*., October 2.-?The
bound passenger train on the Mempl
I Charleston road met with an acciden
i- night near.Madisou, Ala., 203 miles w<
Memphis. One passenger coach and sl<
1 were thrown from the track, and se
* passengers received injuries. The;ale<
e car conductor is reported to have
a broken; Mr. and Mrs. Sam Tate,of 1
Rock, injured; also Clarence P. Hun
e this city. A broken rail caused the
>' dent.
n .?
I SI(irclcr uud Suicide.
What Cheek, Iowa, October 2.?
B morning Mrs. Benjamin Williamsehol
y killed a man named Allison and thei
e a ball through lier own brain. It &
i. Alliion has been boarding at Willi
* house and his attentions to her ca
II Williams to leave her and ko to the m
? taina. She left a tearful letter of regn
11 her wrong-doing and commending
" child to the care of relations.
B ,,
f 5o Sew Case*.
1 Buownsvii.le, October 2.?There wei
. new cases of yellow fever here to-day,
i but one tleath. There were none at
r Brown aud none at Point Israel.
Murray has returned from the inspe<
a of the Condon, which he reports to be
n feet, and there is no more sickness be)
a it.
t ?*
Y 7he Yellow Fever.
e Matamoras, October 2.?All the
e cases in this cil y are estimated at less
l 10. No deaths occurred. Reliable i
e mation received here states that there
i. been three hundred cases of fever in ]
i terey since September lGth. In Mie
i\ fever is still very bad.
8 x
\ .More Serious Tintn llwna Snpiiom
a Richmond, Va., October 3.-?Prival
formation received here is to the effect
j the political riot ht Lancaster, South (
1 linn, on Thursday, was much more se
8 tlian represented. It now turns out
e thero were seven persons killed and t
I ty-one wounded.
jj A Murderer l.jnched.(
e Charlottesville, Va., Octobi'!$S.e
Rhodes, the murderer of the Massie fai
a was taken out of jail last night by a
e of armed men and hung to a tree. He
l" fessed he was Rhodes, anil that his m<
II and brother Lee did not do any of the
e iai- ...
i- Knllrond Accident.
)f Atlanta, Oa., October 2.?The We
10 & Atlantic passenger train this moi
l struck Alice Simmons and her son,
0 G years, killing her instantly and kno<
tlje boy a distance of 50 feet, inllictin
^ juries from which he cannot recover.
f* Sf corner A%Ih Victim*.
Owen Sound, October 3 ?The tug
M Long arrived here this morning havii
[. board the following bodies lost off th
fated steamer Asia: John McDoi
*8 Purser; T. Sharlcst Ottawa; Jackson A
n *mer, from near Liatowell, and Mrs.
*at NEW YORK POLITICS,
iber- .
ta to FOLQER'S LETTER OF ACCEPTANCE.
1 en* ____.
aiza* AeetpU the Homlaatloa aid GItm CORfnt
itica. Kiuobi wlij It la lilt Dulj to do to, anil
tltra Daigtra that Would Arlne it
'ther s ?r u,? D?cli??tio?.
any __
e it. Nkw York, October 2.?Judge Folger
;~j? nominee of the recent ltepubliean Coninot
vention for Governor of this Stato lias
rand written a letter accepting the nomination.
,tion He gaya the deletes chosen to the State
war" Convention represented t|io views
and opinions of their respective
constituencits ua fairly and fully
Jom* 1111 l'108e ?* the conventions which
jo preceded it. There is nothing on the face
, of the methods of the Convention that will
;isla- warrant the assertion that all done in its
ipon meetino was not fair, honest and
?obt. ahove board. This is plain from tlie (act
iury| that when the decision wna readied,
j ^ though there had been a deep feeling and
Is of there was disappointment, there was no
hesitation in making it eeem that the con*
ou elusions reached by the convention wore
hich not entitled to the support of the Kepubliie>
can party aud of the public*
ri'uj. Vet it would bo idle to
mav affect not to know that the public ininiL is
j afi steered by the reporta of doings in which
the convention as a body had no part in,
juty doings which honest men cannot approve
of. ??o one claims, no one believes, I
,cjfic had lot or part therein, or previous
hint or suspicion thereof. I scorn an
osed end to be got by such means. 1'erson?,
ugh- 80,11(5 holding official relations with inc. in
tlio Republican party, and all of vood
standing in the community, have askeu me
to decline the nomination. They fully acquit
geph me of participating in tho acts conceded
teal or to been done uPon
ieai* which they base their request. They
gere- concede these acts were wholly the acta of
(d to others. I have auxiously considered the
rhilo matter; have weighed the reasons which
tliey represent and have a forecast of the
consequents as to the personal aspect of
Ja" nie matter. I made no indication of vil[
iho l>D^nc88 to be a candidate for Governor
1 .? until long after I had been named iti the
J.?"" press and talked of by men in that con";8.J
nection; until long after it was apparent
j ' to me that 1 should be brought
before the convention. To withdraw would
be to leave the party late on the eve ol a
58610 highly important election without a candidate.
for the chief office in the State.
It is almost au impossibility to
jn name another person for the 'oflice
s . who would be likely to meet with
1 ' party acceptation. What man of sufficient
bas state repute to be acceptable aud a strong
ided candidate and of sensibilitus that go with
ietor reBpect would be willing in such cir.
cumstances to accept a late made nomlna*n
tion and take the hazzird of the canvass.
aller And no man of any other kind would meet
^ the demands of the party or could hope
.aen? for popular favor, or enter the field
if0 with a reasonable prospect of suej.
coss. It ia physically impracticable
to put up another * candidate. I
nase men w^0 propose this thing to
me "come let us reason together." Suppose
that I have declined; how will you have a
. new nominee selected. The convention
lat0 has adjourned tine ilie. Its power has been
t 250 broken. It has dissol veil into its elements.
Bob Can it reassemble with any prerogative
,:?ht that will insure regard to its doings?
? { In the SUite of Pennsylvania that was one
fever but when the question was put to
than to"1? ^y *ke plaintiff's counsel as
. to how many children he had he ben,or*
canie confused and answered, "1 think
have there were seven or eight; all dead now."
Hon- Upon being questioned further it tranr
the spired that fie did not know the date of
birth, date of death, age at time of death,
sex or name of any, except one of his
Nl' children, although living with his wife all
te in- the time. Neither could he answer as to
that where they were born. He stated in to""aro
t!a>"'a lamination that his last child died
J. in b'acramento, Cal., and had been taken
nous Upn(ter being buried there and brought to
that QajnCy, 111., where' it was buried again;
wen* but upon being asked why in a previous
deposition he said nothing of this, merely
stating that the child was buried in Sacramento,
he answered that he didj not think
"J,m of iu The climax was reached, however,
nily, when witness was asked if he was in Cinbody
cinnati in 1809. "I was not," "Will you
con- swear this?" "I will." "?Are you as posi-1
)ther tive of it, as you are that this woman is your
kill- wife?" . |
"Yes, I swear it positively, for I was in
Detroit." I
Plaintiff's counsel then produced a cerstern
tificate of medical examination made in
-ning Cincinnati in connection with the applican
i tion for insurance in Milwaukee in 1867,
'bine? the certificate being dated Februaiy 5, LSG'J.
* z? The agitation of the witness at this point*
" was painful, and he was still unable to answer
questions coherently, though he Btill
insisted that he was William Waekerle,
. and said his failure to answer questions was
due to bad memory. The defense closed
00 its case with this testimony. The theory of
e ill- the defense seems to establish the fact that
ugall, this man was Christ "Waekerle, a brother of
. Far- the plaintiff's husband, and that he
Kirk, has been induced to assume his dead
~ ? 01 me questions in mo KepubJican party
ailer that had no solution. If it should reassemf
the ble would you abide by what I would do?
i jail You gar that you would not Iteinpowitiou
ered the State Committee to fill any
intly vacancies on that ticket. Would
uble you have that committee name a j
one candiilate? No, you reply ? for I
that Committee is the outcome of the
same Convention which brought you forth,
and there is but one other mode; that is a
eSu- new Convention of delegates freshly
:ided chosen according to the usage of the party.
* The time left for that is at most but about
. a month. Host persons are familiar
"ere* enough with the process to comprehend
bold- that to get together from different parts of
n the the State the members of the State Com
rnittee to issue a call for a State Conven?
tiou, to send abroad a call for district constine
venl'ona 'n l^e mode of weekly newspapers,
I ; ? to call the cacusea in these parts by the
^ * same mode would require so much timo
that election day would dawn with most of
the voters without the knowledge 'of tho
, i roan who was the candidate of the Kepub.
ilcan party, and without ballots in their
118 * hands with his name upon them.
t last 1 have nought to say for myself. 1 make
?8t of 1,0 Plea Ior myself* U i am defeated it
_ vrill be a disappointment. It will not be
veral 1,113 met me\M * am poetically ru,
. ined, as is sympathetically said to me,"and i
nlelr ifitworkes a sorrow it will not be the
[ ittle *'rat l*iat *ias entcre^ m>* B0U1 an^ left
J { its pangs there.
' I therefore accept the nomination and
await the result of the canvass without perturbation.
Mr. Folger then announces he
is in full accord with the resolutions of the
This convention, etc.
and A RKMAKI4A11LK I'llAUD.
1 Singular Dcvelupm-ul? ia the St. I.otiI*
eems lnxnrnncel'Me.
ams' St. Louis, Mo., October 2.?-The mystery I
used in the now celebrated Waekerle case d*epoun
ena 03 proceeds, and it bids fair to rival i
f'hor tlle *am0U8 Tichborne case. The plaiatilT,
Walburgur Waekerle sues on an insurance
policy on the life of her husband. In defence
the New York Life Insurance Come
n<? pany say tlie man ia not dead. To-day the
* alleged dead man, William "Waekerle, was
? placed on the 6tand. Ilis examination pro'tion
^uced several points of rather a sta riling
'per. nature. .The clear and concise manner in
ond which he answered all questions on points
which have already been brought out by.
other witnesses was calculated to inBDire
conftdonce in bis
brother's name In order t6 pet the pension
from the Government, which he has been
I drawing several years, and that there is a
conspiracy to defraud tho woman. "Who m
the parties aro to tho conspiracy has not
developed as yet. The defence commenced
examining witnesses in rebuttal to-day. ,,e
Two witnesses were on tho stand who
swore they knew William AVaekerJo and
that tho man in court was not lie.
Tilt: CI.KAKI.VU 11 DISKS.
A (Jratlfy Injf ftliow I use or the KicIihucci
for 111? PAMt Week. a (
Boston, October 2.?From the J'ott. The wl
following table shows tho total gross ex- to
changes at twenty-six leading clearing tal
liouses in the United Slates for tho week on
ending September 30tli. gei
New York 91.01t.3XI.xu lit,
JV*>ton.....?j 04,670,703
i V 1
Chicago 40,9U1,,J17
Cincinnati - lc.ioo,m tn<
bt. Louis..?.....- ? 15,lS"i,74l
Han Francisco U,6M,W0 lUi
JJulilinore l4,244,4yo frii
ittlsburyli,. .. ;... - 11,UJ7,I*7
Louisville-.?. - 6,036,007 tUl
New Orleans ~ ? ?... S.Sdl.O'Jl it,
Milwaukee- - 0,5*8.200
Providence .. 4,957,500 or
Kansas City - - - - 4 'J07.M0
Cleveland - ? 2,145,770 COl
lndlana|>olls ?...... 1,770,u00 to
Hartford. M'/.'.f-M
New Haven i -.. 1,07/.W0
Columbus !W7,7l8 tut
Portland ? ,. ySO.Uli bo
Worcester. ..? ?812.81'J _ .
Hprlnctlcld ? 7&,bUS a 1
Meiujihb - 2VS.&t7 no
Lowell ? ~ - 421,SF/i efl'
Syracuse- ..... ? 304,.S76 t
Peoria ? 781,554 WI
ar
Total '...?? MMM.?l,296iM9llS3 lei
Outside of New York? - *.?4,0)6,318
Portland is not induced in the total. 0f
The exhibit this week is in every reaDect re,
a most gratifying one, both as compared j
with that of lust week and with the one for ^
the corresponding week of last year. The jji
gain is widespread, extending to nearly all g}r
the leading trade centres, indicating that ti0
the fall movement has at last set in. The ag,
Aggregate clearings for the week just closed thi
are $1,^H5,04U,15'2, against ?1,240,042,181, wa
lor uitj previous weea. .as compareu wiUi au
the corresponding week of last year the
clearings show a percentage of increase j,a
of '27.6 per cent, against nn increase wj
of 17.5 last week, ami an increase g^,
of 4.3 the previous week. In New York n0
the clearings show an increase of 33.4 per yj;
cent ngaiuht an increase of 22.0 per cent vo
hist week and an increase of 0.2 per cent fea
the previous week. Outside of New York, gr,
in the country at large, the clearings show
an increase of 8.7 against an increase of 2.5 mf
last week and a decrease of 4.3 the previous fh
week. The manufacturing cities, with a uu
few exceptions, mike good exhibits. j.j?
Cleveland has an increase of 0.1 per cent
against an increase of 1.4. Pittsburgh, jos
with the settlement of the labor troubles.is nc
able to show an increase of 40.5 against an V0|
increase of 4.3 last week. hjt
THE xoim1ikiix l'.iCirit' KAILROAD, ?]
Truck 1'roceeiUiis Rapidly?'llie
Work Done. he
St. Paul, October 3.~Uaited States cai
llailroad Commissioner Armstrong, just ter
returned from the inspection of the western II i
nml ?( 41,a Vorli.cm 1
tilVi V. M.W ? * <lV.Mil., IVIia IUU IUI* Illi
lowing story of his trip: "1 left Washington as
in July to make a formal official examina- rai
tion of the Northern, Union and Central an
Pacific railways. I proceeded directly over tat
the lines of the last two roads, and found cis
them in excellent condition in all respects, thi
and saw that both were doing a large thi
| business. Their lines are smooth, lit
tracks and beds tirst-class, equipments frc
etc., oi the best. On the Northern tri
I Pacific I had a very interesting trip. I pe
(went over the entire western section, from tic
; Portland to the scene of the present track ab
laying east, a distance of 550 miles. I found ho
thatthe>ork of construction is progressing mi
with remarkable rapidity and in the best pa
possible manner. The cuts are wide, with In
the sides clear and well sloped ami well an
guttered. The embankments are broad, bu
well built, and very wide beyond an
tiie ties. The road bed is just as good as en
it can be made, and the ballasting is ag
perfect Iu my opinion, fast trains ca
could even now safely be run over et,
the entire line. The, construction has co
been, in brief, veiy effectively done, and I an
do not hesitate to say that the Northern ou
Pacific's western end is a first-class road.
There is now a very largp force of men at
work,and track-laying is progressing at the
rate of at least one mile perday. There was
alittle delay at one of the tunnels,but there
will be no further hindrance to very rapid er
work There will be abundance of business rel
waiting for the completion of the road, wl
iu iu* ujiiuiuu, iucic win ue a very
large freightage from a certiain point in the f .
interior to the Pacific to seek water trans- 1
portation; and a-very large eastern trans- thi
portation also. Just where the trallic will to
divide experience alone will determine. co,
It will result, however, in building up two ^
large cities, one on tlio Pacific and one
here at St. Paul. If 1 find the eastern end m,
of the Northern Pacific equal in construc- jj,
tion to the western, and I doubt not that I Jjj,
shall, my report will be that the road is a ju
credit to the country and to the company HUi
which has built it." " j01
iikccii i:k <>n iio.li k i?oli nc-i. an
mi
Atfviftin;; Tliut i? ltt>proor be A<Imii?lM> jn,
tfred for I'olfcr'* Xoininiitlou. gn
New Yokk, Octobcr 2.?Rev. Henry Mi
Ward Beecher, iu his sermon last night at th>
Plymouth Church, said: "In the great con- co
vention which met at Saratoga why was ge]
I Cornell set aside? It lias been the custom
from time immemorial, when a Governor
has administered the duties of his office in
'anhonest.straightforwardwflv-fhrliinnn'mn Th
to be presented for forsecond terra. In tliis en
case, no national principle was invol ved.and Big
young men would never get a better oppor- Cei
tunity of administering a reproof to tho
party than at present. Judge Folger was
j an upright man; Tor that reason the re- ca(
proof would be administered to a corrupt Bio
nomination, and not to the man himself. uj2
Once let Judge Folger l>e sent home and C|F
never again, in this generation at least thi
would this thing be repeated." .. e,
Mr. Beecher, in emphatic terms, depre- fia
cated the administration taking part in the ea
management of the local government. He eni
criticised the idea of the I'resideut of the ij2
United States having as bosom friends m(
"men like one of the Police Commission- wo
era." Mr. Beecher was frequently inter*
rupted by applause, which ho checked m(!
once by telling his audience not to boil
over, as he was merely discussing the rac
morals and ethics of politics. on,
A LftHjcn.' Kow'.
St. Louis, October 2.?W. H. Clopton, a au
well known attorney and Democratic politician,
attempted to-cowhide ex-United
States Senator Jewett and his partner, Edward
C. Smith, lawyers, in their office, between
one and two o'clock this afternoon. in<
Clopton attacked Jewett while tho latter bl<
was talking to a laclv client, striking him Sa
in the face, and while attempting to repeat tin
the blow Smith was struck. Pistols were gn
then drawu, but befoft* further damage su
was done they were separated. The reason it
for' the assault was that this morning th
Jewett filed a petition hi the Court of Appeal^
preferring charges against Clopton,
and askiug for his disbarment The feud
grew out of some law sujt over property in /?.
which all the parties were interested as attorneys.
Eacu side charge the other with ?,e.
underhand practices.
Wkes a lecturer has worked the ladies of
hia audience so near to the weeping point
that they .have gotten out their humikerchiefs,"and
then 'suddenly changes his tone 0(
nnd speaks of the merits of Dr. Bull's Cou^h
Syrup he is bound to rouse a feeling of in- lw
dignation. T1
WASHINGTON" NEWS.
1. BLAINE'S PRESIDENTIAL HOPES
U miliar to Atefpt ? Nomlaatloa, bat will sol
Make a Formal I'aaiiu-PotUleal Kltaatloa
la Tlrrlala-Htir Hoat? Fraadiirala.
Debt SUWueit for Stpteubtr.
Washington, October 2.?"As I am nol
:andidate for the Presidency I can Bay
tat I wish." This the language attributed
Mr. Blaine by a gentleman who recently
ked with him in regard to his interview
the Virginia policy. Theiaference of this
atleinan from that conversation was that
lino was really contemplating going to
rginia to make one speech or more in
) line of his recent interview, but
it ho lmd not fully decided. Another
2nd of Mr. Blaine Bays that his attilo
aa regards tlie Presidency is this:
s has not abandoned his desire,
it may be called his hope, to bene
President, but ho does not intend
make an active canvass to secure dele
,vo iu 11 uuuiumiiijg couvl'iuiuu. uuuer
i circumstances lie deems it wiser not to
a candidate and in that sense he is not
andidate for the Presidency. He will
t make any combinations in advance to
pturo the c.nvention, but he most cernly
would not d( c'ine the nomination il
H3jority of the delegates should see fit to
ider it to him. One of the leading
aigbtout Republicans, speaking to-day
the elTect of Mr. Blaine's position as
rards the politics of that State, said:
If Mr. Blaine had taken this position
rlier it might have made an important
Terence with the Republicans in Vir?
lia. The Straigh touts had no recognin
in the North; the Administration was
linst them, Mahone was against them,
j Congressional Republican Committee
3 against them, and there nowhere was
y powerful personage in the North to
re them support. They were but a
udlul of men against thousands, and
Ihout money. LJnder these circuinnces
it is not surprising that they did
t organize. Still, I think that Mr.
line's position will take a good many
tes from Mahone, but not enough to deit
hiin. The Muhone iMinilulat?forCon.
isstnan at large, Wise, will undoubtedly
elected, but it will be a greatly redueecl
ijority from theMahone vote of last year,
e majority will probably not be more
in 5,000. If Blaine should go to Virlia
and make a strong speech against the
adjuster movement it possibly might
e Mahone 10,000 votes, but it would bo
cessary for the opposition to take more
tea than, that away from him to insure
i defeat.
Tbc Political SUuutlon in Virginia.
Washington, October 2.?General Mane
appears to be losing ground in his
npaign in Virginia, judging from the
lor of reports- recently received lujre.
s popularity with the colored voters relins
"unchanged, as they look upon him
a friend of their jace, seeing in him the
in who built for them an inEane asylum
d a pauper hospital, abolished the caption
tax, which had curtailed their exere
of the right ot suU'rage, and secured
[} abolition of the whippiug pest; bul
ere are dailv defections all alnnt? th*
le. Dezeadorf is drawing largely
mi the colored vote, and in,one disct
a colored man is making an indendent
race for Congress against a coalin
candidate. The late of Mahone probly
rests on this year's elections, and Maine,
backed by the administration, ig
iking a desperate fight, while the Fundei
rty is straiuiug even' nerve to beat him.
a contest iu which so many elements
2 mixed, it is bard to forsee the result,
it both aides are claiming a victory, aud
s willing to give the figures. The Demoits
claim that they will get 110,000 votes,
ninst 35,000 for the straightout Republin
ticket, and 82,000 for the coalition tickwhile
the Keadjusters, or Mahonites,
ncede but 70,000 votes to the Bourbons,
d not more than 50,000 to the straight
t Republicans.
The Star Home 1'rnudn.
Washington, October 2. -The counsel
ving in charge the interest of the Gov
nment in the Star-route cases aro very
icent regarding the evidence obtained
lile investigating the alleged attempts tc
ibe Foreman Dickson; but an intimate
end of Attorney-general Brewster sajs
j latter has determined to carry the ease
the Grand Jury as soon as that body
nvenes, and ask for the indictment oi
r
I Ml MltjUij. IliC UUUrHL'y:neral,if
he has decided upon this course,
ist have obtained the statements ol
tsars. .Brewster, Cameron and Brown,
e special agents of the Department ol
stice, who, according to Mr. Dickson's
itement, attempted to bribe him to vote
the conviction of Brady and Doraey,
d their answers must have been of the
>st positive and conclusive character to
iluce the Attorney General to go to a
ind jury aud ask for' an indictment oj
r. Dickson for perjury. The same auority
says that the Attorney General iE
nlident that if he can obtain an indictmt
he will convict Foreman Dickson and
id him to the penitentiary.
General SlazeuN Plea.
Washington*, Oct. It is understood
at Gen. Hazen, Chief Signal Officer, will
deavortohave Congress reorganize the
nal corps, so far as clerical work is conned.
The men doing this kind of work
the corps, the uumber of whom grows
:h year by reason of the extenn
of the service, are mostly regtrly
enlisted and subjected to army dis
nine, iiccause 01 me restraint wuich
s imnojjea many of the clerks, who from
irs of experience have become valuable,
ve of late been procuring their diachargand
declining to reenlist, and green
ployea have tnkeu their places. General
zen thinks that if the idea of enlisted
:n were done away, so far as the clerical
>rk at the Chief Signal Office is concern,
the reason for complaint would be reived;
he therefore proposes, if possible,
have a law passed allowing theappoint:nt
of clerks on the civil list, in classes
e, two and three- Should this be done
i present force of enlisted mm would be
ufotless appointed. About 125 clerks in
would be thus employed.
(>nrfltl<l Hrmorlnl lloopitnl
Washington', October 2.?The Garfield
imorial Hospital Board held its regular
;eting to-night. The deed of the valua1
real estate of the National Soldiers and
ilors Orphans' Home was received from
2 truste'es, pumiantto an act of Corn
l*ss. This property is not regarded as a
itable site for tho proposed hospital and
will be sold and the proceeds applied tc
B purchase of a site elsewhere.
( old Certificate*.
Washington*, October 2.?-Four million
ir hundred thousand dollars of ne^y gold
rtifrcates were sent to Xew York to-day,
lev were of the denomination ofonehuned
dolhus.
Political Club*lit the Capital.
Washington*, October 2.?At this season
the year State political clubs among de.rtraent
employes are particularly active
ic central idea ol these clubs, which arc
recruited solely from among Republican
voters who maintain a voting residence at
their old homes, is to secure cheap trans'
portation for members who go home to
vote, although they exerciso great
1 intluenco in securing the retention
in otlico of tlieir own members.
Thcro aro some twenty?flvo of the organiratiooH
here, representing as many
States, the largest of which in membership
is the Pennsylvania club, which has on its
; rolls GOO active members. New York
, comes next with a membership of 400,then
Massachusetts with 150, and Maine, Ver1
moot, Indiana, and New Jersey with each
u smaller number. Ohio is away down on
the list The clubs are all active now in
i preparing for the approaching campaign.
l'LUI.IC ?Eltr HTATKMKXT
For KPiilcmbcr-UtcrrnM During the
Month Over fourteen Million*.
"Washington, October 2.?The following
is the public debt statement for September:
lnterc#t-be?rirg debt bond? at 6 per
cent,continued at per ceut.. I 3,G93,200
Five per tent continued ?v j>er
cent 177.0C2.K0
Four and ono half per ccut .. 2S0,0(X),(XX)
Four per cent .. 738,916,i550 ,
Three per cent ? 'iJT.OTJ.WO
Kefunulnit C'ertitlcatca
Navy lVibluii Fund .. 14,000,Coq
I*rlnclpnl 1,421. JMl.sSu
IlltCfMt - V'W'H
Dubtuii which Interims lias ceased since
inAturity of principal.. - 15,959,625
Interest .. - 515,030
Debt bearing no interest, old demand
and Itrml tender notes S46,740,501
Certificates of Doj*slt .... 10,007,000
(Sold and Silver Cert III en. tow 76,476,650
Fractional Currency, $154,010 12 (lew
nrnount estimated lost or destroyed,
$.S 375.9J1) 7,028,078
Principal 410,915,229
Unclaimed l'aciflcHallway iiitere.nl...... 5 Si9
Total debt principal 1,878,216,205
Interest ., .... ...... r.YKU.OSS I
Total ....41,W0,921,%9
Total eo?h in Treasury 24i}.KC,OCd 1
DKin- LtSH CASH IS TltlASUKV OCTOBER 1, 1882.
BUU i ? 641,120,223
September J. 1SS2. bllL<? 1,658 0.0,171
Decrease in debt during month 14,M)5,9 IS
Decrease of debt since Jane 30,1SS2 44,791,237
CURRENT l.LMIILITIEfl.
Inters due and unpaid ........... .~f 1..W.34I
Debton which interest lias censed 15.U59.625
Interest thereon - ;5I5.(>30 i
Gold and silver certificate* .. 70,476,650
United .States notes held for redemption
ofoertltltiitM of deiKcit L 10.670,000 1
Cash balance available Oct. 1, lSJti...... 141,032,415 (
Total .. ? 24C,8J6,C64
AVAILAIll.K ASSET*.
Cash in Treasury ? - S 2IC.83C.0CI
iiouds issued to the i'adtlc Hjr. Co interest
payable in lawful money, princijwd
outstanding .. 64,623,512
Interest accrued and not yet paid *>'.9,325
lnti>n<iit tuitii i.vtlu. o. i l
interwi rvimld by Co.'* by tnm?i>ortatlon
?rvlce...li 15.2SC.-1C7
lly ea\h |*\ymeiit(5|?.T(viit uct earnings) C55,1'JS,000
Balance of interest j?i?l by the Uulted
SUitcs .. .. 39,403,015 ,
The Course of the Comet.
Washington, October 2.?Prof. Edgar
Frisby,who is conducting the observations
of the comet from the Naval Observatory
in this city, says the impression of some
observers that the comet struck the sun in
its journey through the heavens is
incorrect. He Bays from the observations
made yesterday morning the nucleus
appeared to be from 15? to 20? in the
: direction of the tail and about three or four
secouds broad, and very bright. The tail
appeared about 15? long. Jt terminates
very abruptly, and is about 1 i? in cross section.
The outlines of the tail are sharpened
and well defined. It is observable be;
tween 4 and 5 a. >r. in the eastern sky.
Prof. Friaby gays' the comet was Dearest
the sun September 17. At that time it was
not more than 300,000 or 400,000 miles from
the sun's surface. It was then moving
from the sun. On the 19th of September
it was about 17,000,000 miles from the sun;
! on the 2lst it was about 20,000,000 miles,
, anil it is now about 00,000,000 miles distant
from the sua. The professor
, says its motion decreases as it gets further
away from the sun. "When observed yesterday
morning it w*hs moving iu a south|
westerly direction. Its position was aliout
lOh. 42m. right ascension and G? 27' south
[ declination. He says it is now
. about 110,000,000 miles from the earth.
Prof. Frisby produced several illustrations
' and calculations to prove that the comet
' lias not yet come in contact with the sun.
As shown by the figures above it is
traveling away from the aun as fast as possible.
He savs, however, that it went
i very close to the 6un. The professor says
when it was first observed Sept. 11, it
" was moving north of east, but it is now go
OUUILI ui wvai, LJJUS jjjujcuuag UJfll 11
; started from the west, circled round the
( aun, and is now going back over almost the
same course. He said it was almost im1
possible to calculate exactly how long it
i will remain visible to astronomera.
Unjust Attack on Folder.
Washixgxov, October 2.?A rumor telegraphed
here from New York a day or two
ago to the effect that Secretary Folger was
considering the feasibility of relieving the
money market by means of a large loan of
Government money, the payment of which
was to be secured by a deposit of United
States bouds, has been treated in certain
quarters as strictly- true, and has beeu
'made the basis of a. number of unjust at
; tacks upon the Secretary. The story has
been accepted by newspapers, which,
nnu t* uiuuicuuD Dyuef ?ciiccnun,
' would have seen that it originated in Wall
' street purely for speculative purposes.
That Judge folger ever thought of making
such a loan is pronounced most improbable
at the Treasury Department, where there
is no difference of opiuiou as to there :
being no authority in law for loaning out
Government money on any kind of securi,
ty. The report was put in circulation for a
twofold purpose: first, to jnflnenco the
money and help speculators in Wall street;
and second, to injure Secretary Folger
politically.
m.AINK UIVKH IT UI\
IIIm "Hftr'l" Can't Compete with (1ml of
Hid on, or New York.*
New York, October 2.?Mr. Blaine was
in New York recently and read in one of
the papers there a finely prepared description
of Gov. Tilden's new mausion. One |
thing that struck him particularly was the
way the dining-room was finished out. Me
immediately made up his mind that the (
dining-room of his own house should be '
fitted out like it. He accordingly telegraphed
his builder to meet him in <
New York. The two then visited Mr.
Tilden's house. The builder was'asked to
prenare an estimate of what it would cost to '
make the Blaine dining room like it. The !
builder made the necessary calculation?, ,
talked with Mr. Tiliten's contractor, ard j
then sat down and began figuring. Jn
two days he gave Mr. Blaine his i
, answer. "Well, how much will it cost?"
Mr. Blaine asked. "My figuring," replied i
the builder, "puts it at $32,000." ''I am supposed
to be a rich man," remarked Mr.
' Blaine in reply, "but I'll tell you candidly
' I can't stand such a dining room as ,
that. I like it very much, and while Gov.
1 Tilden can have such things, I'll have to
dismiss the thought. AVliy, my entire
house finished won't cost mo more than
$S0.000?$52,000 for a dining room! We
1 will have to give it up. Gov. TilJen is on
t topthistime.Bure." The builder returned,
, and Mr. Blaine's dining room will be fitted
. out according to the original plain. It is
elegant, however, as it is, but ranch oNts
elegance is in its simplicity of arraugement
anu finUb?T1
A Dmrrlwl J'ntrlot.
Utica, N. yOctober 2.?Tho applies
tion for a writ of halxiu coiym iu the case
J of Sargeant Mason was denied.
FRESH FOREIGN FACTS
CULLEO FROM CABLE DISPATCHES.
The IHec&rerf of Djaaulte to Kijpt-Ueatned
Trouble* Our the (iretk Frontier (Jueitloai-Uevolt
ifalait the Sultan.
Irlth Affaire of laUrtif.
London, October 2.?A dispatch from
Cairo says: Eight arro3ts have been made of
alleged incendiaries in connection with the
alieged explosion at the railway statiou
Thursday, It is rumored that dynamite
has been found among hay stored in the
railway sheds.
The Greek Government has ordered the
immodlatn mnroli nf ~
Thessaly. It is expected that Turkey will
retract ber concessions of territory on the
frontier.
The Kebelliou of the Araba in lledjaco
is spreading. Turkish reinforcements aro
ou their way to Jeddah. The Sultan has
ordered tlio construction of a railway from
Jeddah to Mecca.
The French Ambassador to the Torte has
been instructed to act in concert with tlio
English in the settlement^ the Egyptian
question.
London, Octobcr 2.?Earl Snencer, Lord
Lieutenant of Ireland, arrived to-day, tlio
tirst visit since the l'tiamix Park murder.
A Galway landlord writes the Globe that
he believes the bodies of the IIudlevH havo
been exhumed by peasantry anil ogaiu
thrown into Laugh Mosk.
St. rCTKiisuuna, October 2.?a largo
ijuantity of dynamite has been discovered
in railway trucks at Kief, believed to have
beeu shipped by Nihilists.
Dunlin, October 2.?Archbishop Croke
writes the Freeman'* Journal tlmt ??'
thorizetl to state tlmt Dillon will not press
his resignation of hin Beat in Parliament
just now, but will continue to represent
lipperary until his constituency had ample
time to select his successor in the event of
thecoutinuance of his illuess, in order to
show his accord with 1'arnell.
Ai.exandma, October 2.?A number of
prisoners, including Xiente, Arab! Pasha's
European advisor, arrived here from Cairo
for trial.
I'RKSro* COUNTY.
PoIltlcH In the Kc|tnblicn? SlrouglioM
of WfNt Virginia?Over 1,000 Mnjorliy
far Miihou Expected?1 tic Huilroiul iintl
the Crop*.
Editors Iniclliuencer. ?
Kinqwood, W. Va., October 2.?Tlio
politics of this county, except what is
found in the local papers, does not appear
to a very great extent upon the surface. In
fact it is the "dryest" campaign, perhaps,
ever witnessed in Preston county. The
cause of this extreme apathy may be credited,
in part, to the, fact that the
Republican ticket has comparatively
no opposition. The Democratic
and Greenback parties both placed
full tickets in the field, but their candidates
all declined, except Mr. Hughes, the candidate
of the Democracy for the Legislature,
who is a young mechanic anil a very
estimable gentleman, but unknown outside
of King wood, and the Greenback
candidate, whom nobody knows or cares
to know. The Republican county ticket is
composed of representative men, who have
had experience, and it will be elected by
large majorities.
xne uernocracy ftre not as harmonious
as would appear from outside talk. Tho
Hoge men?that is the "rank and file"?
who thought Hope honestly nominated, do
not relish the idea of seeing their favorite
forced.to tako all the "ritnut" of the campaign
and then allow JelFerson county to
dictate the harmony candidate, and there
are some who refuse to support Mr. Wilson,
a member of the County Executive
Committee?a leading Democrat, and one
of the influential and wealthy men of the
county, being among the number.
On the other hand, the Itepublicans are
thoroughly united and have hopes of electing
Mr. Mason. The county is thoroughly
organized, and will poll a much larger Republican
vote than was ever cast before in
an "off year." He will get over 1,000 majority
in this county.
Railroad matters are very quiet just now
?so ouiut. indeed, thnt. ?'?
given up all hope of ever having a road.
The company advertised for bids in July,
but they were very few, and bo fir above
the estimates of construction that none
were accepted, and no effort has aiuce been
made to push the enterprise through.
A meeting of the directory, we
understand, will be held' in a
few days to consider what shall
be done, and the people wait
with interest the result of their deliberation.
In the meantime, the engineers
are pushing the survey of the Iron Valley
roau, which passes through Valley and
Lyon Districts, in this county. . The prospects
are bright for the construction and
completion of this road at an early day.
Farmers report crops about as follows:
Hay, largest ever harvested in the county;
corn, about average; buckwheat, excellent;
oats, very light; aud potatoes; good.
Vale.
Worliinifiiieu in Convciitlon.
St. Louis, October 2.?The workingipen
in the convention called by the Trades Assembly
have nominated a full city ticket,
with Peter Johnson, a well known bricklayer,
at its head for SherilF. The Greenback
State ticket* was endorsed, and a full
Central Committee appointed. A committor
WHS nl?jn niinninto-l 1 ?
?,,rv>u?u vu WIIWJjnMU Willi
iabor organizations throughout the State
with a view to united and harmonious action.
nivi.it ivri:i.i.iuBxi'K,
( nllicrnl While Meumlerlni; on the
I.CTceniiil About llio IIohIn,
TheG. W. Grahum passed down with a
small tow of coal.
The Yf. Chancellor is duo up this evening
for Pittsburgh.
The Diurnal got away on time yesterday
morning for Parkersburg.
The Andes arrived from Cincinnati about
J o'clock last evening with a big load, both
passeugers and freight.
The river last evening was falling, with
^nlyTfectin the channel according to the
gauge. Business was dull nearly all day.
The Andes leaves nt 3 p. m to-day for Cinjinuattand
its big Krposition. The round
trip fare, including board while In Cincinnati,
is only $10. The Andes is one of the
most popular aud ably commanded vessels
that touch here.
PiTTinuiuin, September 2?River 1 feet C
inches and falling. Clear and pleasant.
MkmPuis, October 2.?lUver fallen 8
inchm. A.rrived?Andy Ban in, Cincinnati;
Arkansas City, Vicksburp; Helena, St.l>oti!^.
Helena returned to St. Louis.
Evansviluc, Octobcr 2.?Weather clondy
knd warm, litver I) feet 2 inches on gau^e.
Arrived?3. S. Hopkins. Departed?Dexter
for Paducab; Kvansville, lJowling Green;
DoraCabler; Cloverport.
Cincinnati, October 2 ?iliver 12 feet 10
inches and falling. Weather clear and
wanner. Arrived?B. S. Ilhea, Kvansvillfr;
Cons Miller. Memphis; Golden Crown, New
Orleans. Departed?Scotia, Pittsburgh.
1.1 vcr, Kidney ?ii?l l5rlK*>i'M Dlsnmo.
A mcdicine that destroys the germ or
cause of Drift's Diseajfe, Diabetes, Kidney
and Liver Complaints, and has j>ower to root
them out of thesyntem, is above all price.
Such a medicine is llop Bitters, and (toflilivo
proof of this can be found by oue trial, or by .
asking your neighbors, who have been cured
by it, " iThsAW.

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