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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, October 23, 1882, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026844/1882-10-23/ed-1/seq-1/

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I i 111 J.H :
Sto Mmiqmix.
tuTktt Kim. nml 27 Fourteenth Nircrl,
Hie NniNuu Tlinn ror.
Thru* heavy frosts occurred lust week?
the ilr?t tlecided frosts of tho season?
viz: on Thursday, Friday and Saturday
nights?ami tho woodsyesterday showed tho
elloctHof them, lho leaves are now not
only turned, but the dropping oIT process
is in full thle. We have seldom seen so
great Rcliunife wrought in a few days. The
lon-hts will soon bo full of dOad leaves.
Thfse froets, however, \vero timely. Na
turo very Kiuuiy nuiu uhck until int) laie
com was entirely ready. Jor them?In fact
needed lliem. The consequence is Hint a
well matured crop is now tinrdcnluB and
drying i" excellent condition. The corn
could not have been luoro favored than It
litis liei'ii tills fall, and (lie yield |g not only
lnrv-u liut tlic quality will grade high. Not
only lias tlic corn been benefited by these
fro?t?, tint also tho growing wheat. The
lull towing wan coming forward too fast.
Many of (In) Held* looked as prccn and
rank In their growth as iu April, after a
favorable winter, and these cold nights
and heavy frosts have furnished a timely
cheek. 01 course tho lingering vegetables
til the season, sncli as tomatoes, arc now
cut limit, but in these days of canned
fruit no one need have Bpeciitl regrets on
that account. As showing the remarkable
diameter of the fall thus far our attention
was culled 011 Saturday to a bundi of juicy
Btnni lurries?the second crop of the Beasoii-iirowu
over in Belmont county. This
in not a usual occurrence in tills latitude,
unil we put it on record as one of the peculiarities
of this peculiar season.
Tlie weather still continues to be all that
the tanners could desire. Many of them
are luiuling wheat, potatoes and hay to tho
city. There were large deliveries of wheat
to the Pacific Mills here last week, the
street* at times being quite crowded with
teams. The price is one dollar per ISuahel.
The price seems to be generally satisfactory
to (lie farmors, although as compared with
the higher prices for the old crop it contrasts
unfavorably to the minds of some of
them. That it is generally satisfactory,
however, is shown by the increased acreage
sown this fall.' The farmers are followiagtheolil
rule, to bet on a winning card,
and wueat has been a winning card in this
region of late years.
Potatoes came in pretty freely last week,
and ns a rule they looked sound and were
oi ^twu bi/.c. muy buji an uii soria ui prices
from CO to 75 cents. While there is an
abundance of them they are not going
to be a drug o* the market, and the price
has a tendency to firmness.
The pasture ia still excellent in the
country, and hay and other feed is not being
trenched upon to any material extent.
The present prospect is that any amount of
hay will he for sale this winter. It is
. freely offered at this time and some large
consumers are supplying themselves at $10
per ton.
We congratulate our country readers on
the results of the year to them. It has
been u good year. As our old, eccentric
friend Ninian Ileal 1 expressed it on Saturday,
"the goose hangs high with us farmers."
' t
I.eltrr From Mr. Mttnon of the KccomI
District?Uow lie I.ookii nt the lie
We presume that we violate no confidence
in giving the following extract from
a private letter received yesterday* at this
ollice from Mr. John W. Mason, of the Second
District, in regard to the present situation
of the result in his district:
' * * "1 have as yet seen no evidence
of any intention on the part of the Democrats
to act fraudulently as to the count,
yet 1 feel that whatever examination and
inquiry is necessary should be made as a
mutter of justice to my friends and to the
party. ' It now looks as though 1 may
1)0 beaten by a few votes?less than a
dozen. This seems too bad, when I might
juBt as well have hud 1,000 or more major
ity. The trouble was I could not get our
friends to see how 1 was to overcome 2,247
majority. In fact, I didn't see it very clearly
myself. The revolt in the ranks of! the
democrats was greater than even I supposed.
* * At least .'>',000 Republicans
remained away from the polls for no other
reason than "it's no use to vote?therejs no
chance of electing Mason." It was a very
reasonable conclusion on tlioir part I must
admit, and I lmve no fault to find with any
one." Yours truly,
Jons W. Mason.
This in a nharaHonstin lutler from Mr.
Mason, anil in keeping with all our correspondence
with him during the cauvass.
We can only say that lie does not seem to
foci iia bad over the result as do a multitude
of liis friends, who for the good of the cause
:w also for high regard and admiration of
Mr. Mason personally wished him success
We deplore the result as a loss to West
Virginia in the next Congress, where we
hit stir a that the good sense and weight
of general character on the part of Mr.
Mason would tell not only on belinlf of
wlmi legislation generally, but inure to the
bemV.'l of this State in particular.
Personally, this defeat is no great loss to
Mr. Mnson. The canvass and the result,
have served to bring a modest, capable
and serviceable an to his true place at
the front. It is seen now what capacity
Vlmd to impress the masses na he pursued
''is toilsome way among them .during lite
Hnlumw .r>!ini*noa ? {??. o? ot?nwii>!nf5rtn nf
candid and intelligent discussion, and in
this respect he luis performed a. scrvico1 for
sound views in politics that has never been
burpasacd in any ^campaign in the State.
Ab for Mr. Mason himself, ho is a man; who
has a future. The people now know him
us they never did before, and they , will not
ho slow hereafter to recognize his services
wl his merits. 1 '
A MJ.\1?.1Y DKlt.llIt'lI
"fmlu <ii (lie Probable I'iiIkI Nhoollnjt
ur n Coal Miner.
fa'iwfnt I)ln?auu L) the Intelligcnccr.
Sr.CuiRsviLi.it, October 22.?'The notorious
Jimmy Lawless terminated a debauch
this afternoon in dangerously shooting
John J'ilz|?Urick, a miner at Boyd's coal
works. Lawless being a terror to his fellowminers,
they were afraid to arrest him but
notified Sheriff Utiles and Deputy Sedwifk.'who
went over, and nfier running
fiiitn several miles through the woods and
hollows, and night coming on, they were
compelled to givo up the chase.
IawmJ heauti/y yp/jr complexion with
OUnn's Sulphur Soap.
Jlill's Hair and Whisker Dye, 60c.
He Will iot UnlffR L'bUm tilcrud Uortraor c
" * York?Tin KfTtet of l)<uoer*tle Karetu
la Obli ok Uefltw York I'iapalna aid
DnilaiM?1 Shrinkage !a Values.
Wamiiinuton, October 21.?Tlio naine o
Mr. Now 1h no longer mentioned in connection
with tllO Spotvtiirvulilt. nf ?(..
Treasury, and speculation in regard t<
Judgo Folder's resignation litis ceased. Fo
these results there aro excellent reasons
If Judge Folder was assures! of Ills eleeiloi
as Governor ol New York,he would not re
sigu until tho necessity for hiu transfer fron
one station of responsibility to tlio other
As to tho sinking of New's name, the ex
plauntion ia lound in the simple fact tlm
tho sagacious people of tho country \vh<
aronuxiousfor the continued diiccesu o
our Unancial system, are averse .to beliey
ing that tlio Assistant Secretary will b<
promoted to Judge Folger'a pluce. The re
port succeeding the latter'a nomination for
Governor of New York, of his immediaU
appointment, waa a journalistic entcrpris*
designed to please Mr. New, w ho controli
the uppolntment'patronago of the Tressurj
Department, and whose favor is eovetei
in a certain (garter.
There seems to be a gun of malicious
ness in the rej>orts that originate in Wash
rngton', in regard to the alleged sayingi
and doioya oi Secretary Folger, aud thej
arc not only unwise but unkind.. Judgi
Folger never asserted that he would holt
his ollice until the end ot Tresident Ar
thur'a.tcriu, and. tlien' retire with him U
private life. His ability .wuDulaptabilitj
to the ollice he now hold?, and hlascruriu
lous care in transacting tho important bu
siness which demands his personal atten
tion, have won the confidence of mei
deeply interested in the construction o
law, and in official decisions which mus
seriously affect for goo?l or evil the mam
moth industries and labor interests of thi
country, and they would be better pleasei
if.heBhould hold permanent possession o
his office, if that result did not involve dis
aster to the Republican party in New York
It is a further exaggeration to say publu
sentiment at. the Capitol concedes the de
feat of Judgo Folger for Governor of New
York. There lis not the aliglitefit justitfca
(ion for attributing such an opinion to tin
Republicans in Washington of any grade
The nominees of the two parties are in tin
field, and the success of the Democratic
ticket can only be achieved by ,Republieai
votes. If the young man 'nominated*
the DemocialB will make a better Governo"
than Judge folger, his election is certainly
to be desiied; but aside from ttie individua
qualifications of the candidates, it Beema ti
be-established ;tbat the success of tin
Democrats would be unhealthy. Ihjiii
letter to lion. A. S. Draper, Chairman o
the Albany Republican County Commit
tee,/'Judge Volger demonstrates thi
clearly: "The Ohio election tool
place" on Tuesday, the 10th of thi
month. It resulted in a gain to tin
Democratic party of several Congresamei
for the nest Congress. At once there aros
a jubilant claim from the-.organs of tha
party that the next Ilouse of Kepresenta
tives would be.Democratic, ;Kow did busi
net-sand capital regard that claim, and thi
consequence of it if true? It is estimate!
from well founded data that on Wednes
day, the iltii of October, the day following
there was a shrinkage of values in the grea
properties of the country of over $10,000,
000. That shrinkage has been going oi
since." . v
v The defeat of Judge Folger is greatly de
sired by.the Democrats, and if a* sutlioien
number of Republicans assert their hostili
ty to him, it will be accomplished. Then
is no disaffection, however. It is not'th
place for the prevalence of prcjudi?
against a nominee.?If the fraternal flgh
in New York assumes foimidable* dimen
sione, there will bo no alternative but t<
JHTfint Doinnfintlin rtill> null ultrtnlr
PrrjmrntlouM fur Iho <?rent I'lscntorla
"W^SJJJNfjTo.v, October 2J.?JVofesso
Baird, of tho National Museum, is busty
engaged in preparing the Fish Exhibi
which tho Government is to send to tin
great International Fisheries' Exhibition
to bo held in London next year. Thi
United States collection at tho last exhibi
tion of this kind, which was held at Berlir
in 1879, was counted a very line one, urn
was then valued at $.">0,000. Since tha
much has been added to the collection
and many new features are now beinj
created for tho coming exhibit. Amonj
the new feature are piaster casts of mam
of tho food and other iishes of thi'i
country, so that the collection will be verj
complete- in this regard; Uesides this
however, there are'being prepared life
sized representations of American Usher
men ami oyster men, and their appliance!
for prosecuting their business, which wil
do made a pare oi.iuo exuiuit. l'rot. uairi
has, as already shown in this correspond
enee, great faith in the lish culture?so t(
speak?of this country. He believes thai
the present fish production, which amount!
to neariy SlOO.OOO.OOO'.in value, may bo in
creased ten-fold by proper management,
ami may bo made to supply the world witL
fish foocl.
Tha coining exhibition is expected tc
prove beak'fieial ins many particulars. Sen
aud fresh witter fishing are to be fully illus
tratedwlth exhibits thoroughly classified
and arranged. This will include alsc
fishing craft aud fishing gear of all natfom
?tho drees, food, residences' etc., of the
fishermen, and all valuable plaus for pro
tection of human lifo when eng ird in thit
calling. The economic use of lish Loth a*
food and for the purpoeo of obtaining oil;
and fertilizers, is also to bo an important
feature of -the subject under discussion,
Fish culturo?the breeding and rearing o
lish in the streams and lakes of the country
?will be an important study ia this ex
hibition; also the acclimatization o
them. Tho National and International
lUh laws will also come in for consider
atlon aiijl discussion during the exhibi
lion. ;/ :
Fred Cnptnln. Jr., TcHllfyinj; llcl'ore till
C'oroucrV Jury.
Cinciswatj, Oct. .21.?Fred Captain, Jr.
who mado to the Mayor of. Glendalo'ant
others a sworn statement detailing how
turnip, ? tuuui-u iJiiiu, uirust'u nmi ilia
father, Fred Captain, Sr., had murdered.A,
W. Roes, was before tho Coroner to-day, w
a witness ou the inquest. Tho Coroner told
him that he was not com pelledto test if)- ic
any wanner that 'would criminate
himself and then . asked him if he
was willing to testify. lie replied ho would
tell what ho knew. Altera few preliminary
questions the Coroner told him to go on in
his own way and tell all that happened on
the night of tho murder. To tke surprise ol
tho crowd that gathered'to hear his confess
ion, ho snid he knew nothing at all about the
murder. Ills sworn statement was produced
and readloliim. Headaiitted having madt
it, but said he was coaxed into doing so bv
John Mount, who had been pjjt ip Jail will
him. He said Mount told him that Harru
and Captain, Sr., wero.iu jail in Cineiu
nati and Dint Harris was about to make f
statement putting tho murder on the Cap
tains, father and boii. Mount told the wit
ness tlmi his only safety lay in telling lila
story first, and showed "him how ho could
tell a story that would implicate Harris
. llI)d tho elder Captain,'! anil let the
wit nets bo free. Besides Mount said
there was a largo reward offered. and
r that witness would get a big Bbaro of that.
Ho at hut consented; / but." he added, VI
have sincerely repented since, and' hope
God will forgive me." Captain lins been
described as a negro, but ho.is not. Ho
has a very dnrk complexion and is a native
1 of Canada, lie is quite intelligent and
. shrewd in giving hfu testimony, and hoa
trays very littlo agitation.
r But hum riitie iin PlftlnllW-Walter
MMIej nuil llluncbe I>ouflnNa.
I NkM* YnilW. OMnlutr <>*> Paen.
. Police Court was crowded to the doors toi
day, and a larje; number of persons con,
gregated in the streets nil eager to catch a
. glimpse of the notorious Blanclio Douglass,
t now Nellie ^Maxwell, and Walter li. Malley,
) both again brought prominently before the
f public by the arrest oI tliree young men on
. a charge, of;larceny and blackmail,, With
? Counsellor Conrad K L. Blydenburgh, of
. New Haven, the complainants,* Blanche
and Walter, arrived in the Court early,
* aud were ushered into the Police Sergeant's
5 private room. They sat beside one ana
other and during the long wait before
' examining, became frequently engaged in
1 conversation, nod when not so occupied
Mnlley read several publications of the
' case, while Blanche sat as if in deep
" thought, or in quiet observance of every3
thing going on, taking no heed of the couf
stant garoof those admitted into Ibe room,
\ Judge Patterson soon disposed of Mho
1 routine business of the"court and called
* the "one case" of the day. Q'be court
} room was cleared . of all not connected
f with the investigation, .aud then;jWalter
ana Blanche stepped from the Sergeant's
* room through the court room into the magistrate's
private chamber,where Clerk Jobu
} McKean took the allidavit of Walter
} Malley.. It consisted of a repetition of the
1 particulars of the case as 'published, and
* embraced the statements of Blanche Dougr
lap, who gave her name as Mrs. Annie
} Zimmerman and signed a slip as Annie
1 Zimmerman in u very poor hand, Boscrawley
as to he scarcely "legible. lu answer to
* interrogatories she eiud hcr'ago was 20
2 years aud at first said she had resided for
'* the past three weeks at 1781 Third avenue,
( but corrected herself and gave the number
* as 17&0. In referring to the theft ol the
j5 letters front her, Walter Malley described
' her as Nellie Maxwell, whose real name ib
1 Annie Zimmerman. Edward JS.' Price apc
peared in the interest of Edward Ilanley
] and Alex, Bogart for W. Pratt, while John
'' Gouriven liad no counsel. When the alii\
davit was taken it was delivered to Justice
Patterson, and the accused were placed at
I the bar,.. They bad nothing to say to the
\\ charge at present and a .further examiua
' lion was set down tor Thursday.
B. Lawyer l.ogurt contends that so far as
1 his client was concerned he demurred to
the complaint as being insullicient to con?
stitute crime within the statute. lie will
i be accorded argument on the subject Mon8
day. Alter "leaving the court tooui MalB
ley and Blanche walked-to Grand street,
? then to the Bowerv, and behind them
j5. walked lawyer Blydeuburgh and Malley's
1 friend. On reaching the Bowery Blanche
and Malley had a talk aside from the others.
The lawyer at length loft and the,rc?
maining three look the northbound train
1 on the Third Avenue Elevated-road.
Detectives caused the attendance in
court.of Mrs. Annie Snyder, housekeeper
1 at 148 Spring sireet, where Blanche occupied
a furnished, room when the alleged
1 robbery was committed. It was intended
that her testimony should be taken; but it
* was dispensed with for the present.. Her
1 story is that llanley visited Blanche
almost daily, and that the latter repre?
sented him as being her brother-in-law.
u On the 12th, (luring Blanche's abscence
f5 llanley called at the house and going to his
1 friend's room inserted a key into the lock,
which, however, did not tit. He went to
3 Mrs. Snyder and informed her bisBiBter-in!a\v
bad sent him to procure .Bomo things
J from her room,' but had given him' the
wrong key. As Blanche had stated to her
alio was goiim to move JCib. Snyder
1 gave him the key to the room
and he left with a satchel: The housekeeper
r further stated to a reporter that lilanciie
t first occupied rooms in her house .five years
t ago; when she was but fifteen years'old, ,
and the wife of a German named Zimiuer2
man. They were with her at intervals of
, from two months to a year, anil Diaache
j returned as lodger about three months ago,
_ when she palmed ofTIIanley as her brotherin-law.
The complaint taken in the case
1 is conspiracy to blackmail and attempt to
VAIUH liiuiiu) lu ViVluUUll Ul me HUUlUt'.
t r?.
; The'Victim* of I ho Kuoxvlllc Trntfcdy
; Mfp|> In One Churchyard.
K.voxvii.lk, Tkx.v.,- October 21.'?The
I funeral services over Die remains of the
late General Joseph A. Mabry and his son,
! Joseph A. Mabry, jr., took place at 10 a. si.
. to-day from the family resilience, on Mabry
5 Ilill, East Ivnoxville, ltev. G. 0. Rankin,
[ D. D., pastor of the Church Street,Church;
I South, officiating. The interment was in
. Gray Cemetery. .
, The services connected with the death of
L Major O'Coriner occurred from his1 late resj
idence, near* Melrose, west of. tlie city, at 2
. i'. si. The serviccB were conducted by Rev.
11. M. Marrell, D.D.', llectorT5f"St. John's
| Episcopal'Church, and Kev.; Thomas 11.
Humes,1 President of tlie 'University of
, Tennessee. The. interment was in Gray
l Cemetery. Both funerals were largely at.
tended by all classes of citizens, and all
1 business houses .were closed. ?
A Unltlmore Clrr;'yinnii In Trouble.
, Baltimore, October 21.?Tho arrest of
Rev. \Y. 1., Woodrufi',rector ol- Emanuel
5 Episcopal Reformed Chur.ch, of this city,
yesterday afternoou, charged with opening
5 a letter sent by mail before it had been de
livered to the person to whom it was ad- ]
dressed, also with conceiving an artifice to ,
' defraud br oneninir norrestiondpm'H u>itl?
another person, ami in executing such
: scheme putting letters in the poatolliceand
' taking letters therefrom, has boon the chief
topic of conversation here to day. Mr.
I woodrpIT denies he intende<Lto; defraud
any one, and eays he will explain "everything
satisfactory at the hearing on Monday.
.Bishop Litane publishes Ja card
!\ iayinc'AVoodruH* has nover'be'ca admitted
? into the ministry of h is; church,' alt hough
fie "applied for admission some months ago.
, This is also deniod by the accused. He has
I been rector of Emanuel Church for some
r tinje.. : a is r !
? -
l A OlrJ ln> Srnrpti of Konjntipc.
Cnmoo, October 21 .-^Susie Pollard, age4
, fifteen, daughter of a wealthy, citizen of
/ ll I I .1! 1 ~l I
Uiuvcimiu, nuu uicutjipcuit-u ironi nuuiu |
three weeks ago, ami for whom detectives |
1 have been scourini: the country, and for i
' whom a reward of $2,000 was offered, was ]
s found at thoTalraerJlXouse; living quietly. \
i She explained that alio wanted to rove j
, about the vvdtld and then write a book of t
. her experience.1 She in said to be a niece
, of Governor Poster, of Ohio.
[ A I.?icity DocUlon for thoSlioriN. '
5 Chicago, Octobor 21.?The Arbitration
I Committee of the Board of Trade decides
! relative to the proffers of wheat<by the
shorts on the September deal that the <
i wheat diil not have to be all one grade,
i and that part winter arid part spriug waa ,
allowable. This decision saves the shorts
i about thirteen cents on the bushel, and as
the decisions covers 200,000. bushels, the 1
saving amounts tod handsome sum, '
m tu mfu.' i i .u ri
Of tht or tko (Jukir, Htatuau aid P
lnuthrupUt?Hervlcra at Cbtittr, ??kt?rd?7,
An oMI PocM by John G. Whittler DtdN..
cttfil to PtniRjIranU'i Founder.
C i! km Kit, Pa., Octbber'22.?The Frien
assembled in their meeting house In tl
city this afternoon to commemorate tl
laudiiiK o( William Penn at this.place 2
years n?o. So many people responded
the invitation that a largo, numberjwe
unable to gain admittance. J6hn 1
Broomall.of Media, Ohio, opened thee
ercisea with a eulogy of Penn, cliaractt
izing him as a sound, practicalstatesmi
andii representative} $ r lend.^ fcElkf 'lIo<
read tliei following, letter and' poem fro
John U.W hit tier:
Dasveiu, Mass., October 7,1882.
To Sarah'1). Flilcrufl, C/ifittr, Pa.:
My Dkaii Fill en i> -It is well that tl
Friends qhould commemorate the landii
of the founder of Pennsylvania and ,.t!
great apostle of their faith on,the plewta
Bhores of Chester 200 yeara ago. An'eve
ho picturesque in its surroundings and cj
ciuustanccs, so important in its remits ai
influences, is a subject worthy of the poe
lien or painter's pencil. 1 should be gli
if it were possible .for me to put.in'fHtli
metrical form the thoughts and eni
tions which it awakens, but the burdi
of years begin to rest heavily upj
me, ami 1 shrink from the effort of ban
ling such a theme. In spito of the e
deavors of the historian, more regardf
of the display of his rhetoric and sarcas
than historical accuracy and justice, tl
memory of NVilliam Penn is secure in i
grand outlines and unsullied,purity, ii
stands aud will forever stand with sagt
statesmen and philanthropists of whom tl
world of their day was- riot worthy.' I
lived, anil though centuries in advance1
his contemporaries, slowly but surely ge:
erations since have been approaching tl
moral and political standard which he b
upon the shores of the Delaware. )r: i
Looking over some old nancw roo^ntlv
found some verses written by me when
boy of 10, nearly sixty yearn ago. 1
course the circumstances under which tin
were penned entitle them to little notic
but I venture to send them as the only i
BponBe to thy request which I cau wake.
I am truly thy friend,
The poem is as follows:
"WILLIAM, !'KN3f."t
The tyrant on the Kllded,throne,
The tfurrlur lu his bailie dres*. .
The 1 fuller triumph ne'er have known,
Uf Justice ami of righteousness..
Founder ol I'enr sylvan la, thou .1- ?
Didst fool It when thy wurJs of pence
Smoothed Jhe stern chieftain's swarth brow,
And bide the dreadtul war dunce ccase.
On Schuylkill's banks'no fortress frowned;
The peaceful cot alone was there.
No beacon tires the hilltop's crowned.
f\o death shot swept the Delaware.
In maimer* meek lu precept* mild ; In*. t
Thou and thy friends serenely taught
The sa\'MK>* huntsman fierce ami wild
To wise- to Ilea veil liU erring thought. ,
IIow all unlike the bloody band
TOi! unreletdlug Cortex Jed ' " ; ;
To priuccjy Montezuma'a land,
And ruin round his i>athw*y thed.
With hearts that knew not how to spare,
UlsdiiuliiK milder u.eans to try,
The ednmau swi.nl nloue whs there.
The 1 ndluun' choice, to yield or die,
But thou meek Pennsylvania's fire,
Unarmed, alone, fr.nn terror free,
Titujclit hy the heiithen council the
The letsous of Christianity. , <;, - |
Founder of I'erinsvtvanli's Stale, 1 !
Not on tlie Wood wet rolls of fame,
nut with the wise, the Kood. the K?-'?t,
The world shall pluce thy sainted name., ,
, 182-1. . , ; r. j t f *' '
: Poems were read by Mrs.-Saruh CiObc
Imltzer an<l 3Iary 1'. Fauke*, of Chest
county, and lienry S. Kent; of Philau*
phin. Addresses were also made by Alfrc
il. Lane, President .of the l'ennsylvan
Peaco Society, Samuel J. Leverick/ofPh
adelpbifl,' anil others. "'" ' ~ f
The services iu all the churches in th
city to-day were in keeping with the o
casion. To-morrow, the bi-cenlennial
the landing of Penn, will be fittingly eel
Their Threatened Divorce lu Euslnii
JlHr<UliliiN or (he Tithes I.?vltn.
. Losdos, October 21,?The growing a*
tation for the .abolition of. the union h
tween Church and State by a comple
disestablishment of the English Church,
receiving an unusual impetus at the pre
eut tiro e. Tbo frequent recurrence of sal
by auction of farm tools, implements ute:
site, under distraint, to recover the extr
ordinary tithes claimed by the church u
der a law long supposed to bo obsolete, bi
excited the utmost indignation among tl
ISngliBh farmers. At several recent/sal.
of this character the auctioneer and the
assistants, and also the intending purclia
crs, have been boycotted by the indignai
farmers. Public meetings have been hel
in several counties, at which a resolutic
protesting against the continuance o? >th
irijust impost w? adopted.' ' i
Many of the more liberal members (
,m! uurgy. wuuiu gmuiy see tlieso tithi
iboiishcd and not a few have openly e:
oresacd themselves as being in harmon
ifith the farmers on this, question. At
meeting of the farmers of Kent and Susse
ine sneaker called attention to the fa<
that all assemblages thus far held durin
.he agitation had been peaceful'-ones,'\ an
mid that if this gross injustice was allowe
o coutinuo he should not like to ib
mswerable for it being always so. Anothc
speaker said it appeared to him a shamefi
.hing that money should be drawn fror
:he pockets of unwilling parishioners t
support a creed of religion in which the
lid .not. believe, simply to add rto) th
dready largo "incomes of 'many of th
:lergy. ,Sir. E. J. Reed, M. l\,sei?t a lettc
,o the samo meeting giving expression t
lis entire sympathy wjtlv the movemer
ind advising continuous'' agitation;* an
persistanco in tho policy *of resistance c
ho only means to compel the atter
.ion 01 uio uriuBii puo.ic to tliei
iust demands. The outrageous .mum
3f this tax may bo Illustrated b
reference to u recent casoatSwauley Kon
H'liere this tithe amounted to ?9 on a' linlc
ing o! tlio yearly value of but ?70.' In tlii
instance the sale was ordered by tlio dea
?nd chapter of Rochester, whoso biBbo
receives ?10,000 annually, *hilo tlio rdvi
nil oil r?f tlwi onn nm .1 ._i n?n nm
w. ?v?- **m wiiiHUICTl Jit <t?X/,lAA
riiis is perhaps an exceptional caso as th
iverage rate is'probably not7'more tha
live to seven per cent of the yearly value <
farm holdings,# but owing to the"arbitrar
manner in which these tubes aro leviet
instanccB o( inmost . equal hardship u:
loubteilly exist. The general feeling the
the Gladstone administration will be con
polled now that the settlement aU|ieJigyi
Linn question relieves them fjoni'tbe ei
ololting of foreign |>olicy to pay speedy a
iention to needed reforms at home makt
it likely that this question will become i
;he near future a burning isauo.
>m rf r-y \
- : =y IA&XJJl \J
Journcylnc Through the South ny
Noting lla 1'omilblll t If M,
IIomk, Ga., Oct. 29.?-The Charcoal Iro
Workers started from Calera, Ala., at
D'clock this morning, Ailing foar cars. Tl
weather was pleasant, and there was n
Irawbacks, and evcrybody'woa happy. Tfc
President, Hon. Willard Warner/, was th
juiet, but activo spirit of the excursloi
Ihe recent newspaper chaigo of being
carpet bnggerNdon't hurt him in the cstl* .
mation of tlie business people of tho South. 1
' To-day the Association iiave been tho
guesta of tho charcoal iron men located on q
. tlio Alabama division of tho East Tunnel*
bo*; fVlrfctolii & Georgia' rallroadj who
" placeddiuing oars on the train and'feasted A
: tl)6 ' whole "party ' bountifully. * At
j Shelby only ono of tho three
furnaces is in blast, making car
. wheel iron, of which it has a largo Btock on
! hand, and tho demand is alack. At Annis*
tl ton tho Woodstock Furnace is flourishing.
. The company is building car wheel and
machine Bbopsou an extensive scale... A .
110 lurgo cotton mill, two years old is doing a 11
00 g09d business. Tho coiy looking brick t<
to cottages of tho operatives are a good iinprovemeiit'on
the slave quartora of tho old ,
0 South. The cotton fields on the Hue of tho
ioAd aro1 still bloomlnu with tho fcnowv P
x- uuna ui nicHuipiu prouuci, Dui iron is con* ii
jr. testing its supremacy in this region of tho 0
South, but thev are not so much rivals as
"j coadjutors. The questions that most agitate
the; mem Vers ol,tho, aBsociatlon are, P
In first, how to producecharcoal cheapest, anil, tl
second, how to use it nioM'successfully q
, in reducing ore, to' pig, iron. ,The grow- ?
ing scarcity ami value of wood
l,*0 makes1 it 'necessary to economise." Dr. c
, Pierce^ ot <121kj ltapids, Mich., last, night fi
HQ described a patented process of rendering v
ut valuable the 75 per cent of' waste in wood c
nt in making charcoal by the production of fi
jr. acetate of lime, and a species of alcohol, si
1(j tar, etc. Ho discourages others from using a
t?H the proce*?, however,' by saying that liis h
1(] company have contracts extending over a n
3? period of years to supply the demand pi I
? the United States for these articles. Other v
,n experimenters thiuk this only bluff, and n
>n Pr(>P080 to compete with tho Michigan en- fi
j. terprise. On arriving in Uomc, at 8 i?. m., r
n. the Association was marched to the Opera h
uj House, and received with welcoming o
,n speeches and hearty invitations to settle '1'
,0 down and help develop tho country, after p
la which they were banquetted at a hotel, p
[0 nod sent on their way to Chattanooga." o
1 , tl
le Twcnly fkven Workmen Injured by n l!
of C'oIUoiui] ou the Hoomiic Tuituel Itoiul. 8
n-'; ,psroitTU^PA?s, Mass^ i October; 21;?A "
terrible accident to a caboose ?o?. working- r
men; belonging to the North Adams freight a
I yard, occurred this morning, in which J]
? twcnty*89vcn men were injured, several of j,
~J them fatally.: lAbout 0:30 'x. jt.; engineer a
i* Chas. Wella and Jdreihan Jos. Bosley left 'J
p- I North Adnma donot on tho imoino "hnni-. e
' ~ " ""n'"v *"'vl '
iield," Stale Koad, pushing a caboose load- c
ed with thirty men,- going to work at differ- c
ent places near Zoar and Charlemont. /JChe ii
. , parties iu-the.ear'included a section, gang, c
John rjynn, foreman; n gang ol umons, J
; John C. Madden, foreman; stooe-crushers, u
Peter Barry, foreman; track-layers, v
Thomas Qtiinn', foreman,'and carpenters,
J; J.; l'eckbani/'' foreman. The engino *
and caboose started for the tunnel and t
bad gone ahout half-way there when the t
caboose, wLiieh.was in front, collided with t
a Troy and Tloston engine, The caboose v
wtts.raified from its trucks and carried to 1
the cowcatcher of the engiue t'Deerfield." e
The Pront o! the engine was smashed in, S
arid steam and hot water tlew into the ca- o
boose. The men uot hurt in the collision ?
were burned badly, and but Jew escaped f
without injury. "None would have been I1
seriously hurt but for the explosion of the t
eu{jiue Deerliold's boiler. Three doctors a
arrived 011 the scene and made an exami- a
nation of the men injured, who are: t
Chaiu.es \vem.s, engineer Deerlield, badly
burned and condition precarious. v
* JosF.rirUosi.ey, fireman Dnerfield, scald- t'
ed and bruised badly; will die. 1 li
. C. Vanhosen, telegranh operator, in &
caboose, scalded, swallowed hot water and h
steam; will die. h
. Daniel, Conn ell, laborer, arms and legs ti
scalded. ti
ir. f'tl?lit tw Piwpt>i!rt\' *1
cr Jons ri.v.v.v, foreman and ft
>1- John C. Maudes, mason, all scalded and n
!(I cur>i ^, " r * ^
ia J^o.-Madues; scalded and 'bruised. n
il- Thos. James, side, back and arms scalded. v*
James W.u.i., burned. b
is -j-Ti i om a s Dkxi i'sby, tbu rned.
t- ^ John* YounG; burned. 1 |<
of CiuV Carpenter,'burned. ' "* i>
e- Amas.v Camiuiell, burned. h
, J as. Crafts, burned. b
II evwooi), Conductor, scalded about tl
, the;bc&d. , ; i: ei
j. James Exwooi), scalded. , fX
Thomas Connors, scalded.2 ' i'i
rj: ; Thomas Flaven,-scalded. <j:jj t(
' Jons Welch both legs broken- and .
scalded. ' ' ' '' * r ' ' . P
tc h James Bolger, scalp wound; faco ? cut P
is and scaldcd. . -. V
?" James 11am., injured; b<
m Patrick, Murray, injured; II
n- Tnos. Driscoll, injured.;. ,.y ei
a- JosKi'it 15arup.li.ori), injured.7 c(
u- M. Kirki.y, injured. s , c(
is Cornelius Siiay: injured.,' j ft
North A dams, maos., Octobe'r 22.?Peter
es Barry arid Thomas Flavius, injured in Sat- ol
? uruays accidenton the Troy Greenfield s.i
s- Railroad, died last night in great agony, tl
at C. L; 'Vanhouseri and G. Shay died this Bt
'd morning. '.Five others are hot expected to tc
'U live through the night. An .inquest will pi
is bo held as Boon as the1 witnesses are well st
enough so attend. iA special investigation c<
:>*? into the causo of the.accident will be made o'
by the railway mana^rs. ;1 *u , w
c* 'n. . >/i ??? i>i'Uj i fa
y KlTyilK CPU MY. Q
^ The Trial of Ihe Ilec in* lor Hie .Murder ol FC
* I'hillp CJ. nrmllcy.' t ' ' .
? lim'iftEO. 11., W. Ya., October 21.?The
3 town of Ilarrifivillc presents a scene of con- si:
d Bitlerable excitement owing to the import- sli
e ance of a cause-which is now being inveati- m
r 'gated in! ihe Circuit Court of said county, pi
? Court convened on Monday Iast/\Mh\Tudge V
n Stearej^pn' tho' bench* Uh Tuesday the fr<
0 grand jury presented au indictment against cli
y Jeremiah Deem, James Deem and iienja- wi
0 min F. Deem for murder in the first degree, fa?
e alleging that they, on the fifth day of Au- hi
ir gust, 1882, at the Ritchie coal mines, bfq-; o
0 tally assaulted one Philip C. Bradley, one fei
'J of the best citizens of Kitcliio county, and
" while Mr. Bradley was making his escape sn
A from the Deems, one Jeremiah Deem drew cc
f* a revolver and llred it at Bradley, the ball Di
ir talcinir effect" in * the left"delft nf l??
e ley. "Bnulley waa taken to his home cii
y where he remained until the morning'' of ca
|? the 1 lth day of August, 188-', at which time it
!". he died. U\ IS. Davis and Judge Loom is pc
18 appear for the State, and 11. 3. Blair and ur
n J udjje Stewart for the defense. The greater w<
P part of Wednesday was takcu up in the ce
argument of a motion to quash the indict- tU
' ment. The motion was overruled and the bl
e cause set for Friday, the 20th inst. By 9 ki
n o'clock ycfeterdaylthe town'was full of peo- of
" pie anxious to see justice meted out to the II
>' accused, but the forenoon was occupied by pa
'? preliminaries. At the ringing of the bell nn
after dinner there was a perfect ruBh iuto an
'tj, the court, hoi^e until it.was full., ^very- ga
K thing btjng ready, the i prisoners were all
b'roughtsout, arid-when thev Centered the th
?* court house there waa consideraDle excite- th
ment manifested upon the part of the fir
audience, all nnxioua to yet a glimpse of he
n tile perpetrators of so great u crime, dc
The cause was opened by the l'rose- cr
, cuting, Attorney, T. & Davis, who yc
*waa follow ed by J udgeStewartiof Doddridge *pc
d county, for the :defense, and the closing wi
upon "the part the State waa made by th
q Judge Loomis, of l'arkersburg, who road'e in
- one of bis most powerful speeches, that se
' carried conviction with it. Jeremiah re
10 Deem clccted to be tried separately, which er
o was granted, and the other two remanded to
iq to jail. Only: one witness was examined hi
yesterday ami: t(><lay;!':l)r. [Jiexroad ia on lu
Ilia ?tand. -Wothinft al importance has wi
> hoen developed further than was antici- ar
a pated, tii
; ri
0 Account of How (Irlfflth Tajlor, an Iaifaloai p
PllUburth Cola Hiker, nit C?tfht-Komt /}
lattrratlai FarllciUn ami Ptcallarl* P
tlfioTtht HmlnmMaJf Kaonn. ^
PirrsuviHiii, October 21.?This morning j>
no of the most liiucnloua counterfeiters ?
;io Secret Service olUcers cver got' "dead jj
) rights" *as taken to the Penitentiary, *
nd ho went with the oJlicer with a light fll
eart and joyous spirit. The fact is the tj
rlsoner, Gritllth Taylor, was enthusiastic t\
i his expressions of satisfaction at getting tl
niy two years when lie might have been
untenced to ten, or If ho had uono to trial JJ
erhaps twenty-live years would have been a
lio outcome, inasmuch as Secret Service s<
flicer D. McSweeny had all the evi* a
ence ready to convict him of the four ?
aunts in the indictment which was h
)und. Tavlor is a respectable looking mnn, I
. ith a wife and seven children, fie iB a sj
abinot maker and owned a second-hand hi
iruituro and repuir shop at 2700 Sarah cj
treet, South Side. His business wns good k
nd there was no palliating temptation for
im to engage in counterfeiting, lie is ro- a:
mrkably ingenious man, however, and h
(etective McSweeny thinks his "hobby" w
as to produce a perfect counterfeit, as jt
mch for the satisfaction ho .would derive d
oin success as because of the profit do- n
ivsble. Said he: "I wanted to get up a cl
alf dollar that would pass' unquestioned n
ver the counter of the United States al
rcasury." Ho had nearly attained this w
erfection, his product requirluK only to be ii
luted a few grams heavier to pass the
This morning a reporter called upon Mr. .
IcSweeny and was invited to examine
lie paraphernalia captured at Taylor's r.
hop and dwelling. It included every
riicle necessary to the manufacture of
ogus coin, oxceptthe lathe, this being too j'
onderous to hriug over to the United P
tates District Attorney's onice. Taylor .1
iiade all the appliances of his illegitimate
iuduslry." A copper mould was ex bibled
which was a perfect specimen of work, 0
?d worth, iu skilled labor, at least ?100. ai
wo. mil liny tools, one an old and discard- i?
d one, the other, an improvement, were
be product of this inranintm mnn'o nrt A
omplete electro-plating machine and no b
ml of odds and ends of tools were exhib- w
ted in the order of their useH in the procss
of counterfeiting. There were also ,
netals, antimony, bismuth, lead, arsenic
nd silver, and coins in various stages of v;
uanufacturc. The finished half-dollar
k-ould dcccive any persou not expert, un- bI
ess a very careful examination and com- ti
tarison were made. . ' tl
The production of a coin requires, first, ii
he moulding, then the lathe to trim down h
he edjje, then milling the edge, then elec- o:
roplating, and finally rubbing slightly with o:
ret powdered emery to take oil* the gto3#. ti
?2ie result is a half dollar that few persons tl
ven in banks would decline to take, it
lecret Service OHicer McSweeney selected tl
ne ot them, and remarked that" he could v<
;o dowu stairs to the stamp window and
ass it WJlftout ailhculty. The only loose ct
>oint about Taylor'# coinage is the weight. V
lie pieces lacking a few grains. They have G
genuine ring and an honest appearance,
nil the eleclroplttto is so heavy as to resist tl
lie acid tost. s(
It will readily be inferred that Taylor fr
?ns a dangerous man to beat large, and tl
hat ho will require close watching after w
is bIioi t term shall have expired. He b
ays, however, that he has been tauyht a c!
ipson and will employ himself at honest sc
ibor when discharged from the Peniten- ei
iarv. ''In that case," said Mr. McSweeny tt
3 him, "you should tell ine^here to find
lie frames for your plaster molds, and the tl
fly half dollars you were to have furnished tL
le." as
"All " iv..i i:-.i ? ... , ?i
jui ny?i> xttjriui icjuitu, "you go 10 *-'1
\y house anil over my bed in the wall you w
ill see a nail hole. Poke a wire into that tr
o)e." <I<
McSwceney followed {he direction and,
) and beholil, a little door flew open and cc
i this nook was found the articles. Taylor w
ad litted up this hiding place himself and ul
ad accomplished the work so skilfully sli
uit the bole could not have been discovred
unlets by carefully Bounding,the wall, w
he door was fasteueu by a spring and d(
aiming the. wire into the nail mark di
mched the spring?arid "open sesame.'.' Ri
Taylor had habitually scattered his apliances
in crooks and crannies and unex- pi
ected places in store, shop and dwelling,
/hen through with' a night's work this an
;attering and hiding followed regularly,
le explaiued to the officer the use of sev al
articles that had been found, but that Gi
)uld not be placed-intelligently. He
jnfessed, also, that he had been countersiting
during the last three vears. -.y
"What are the peculiarities and profits v
i the business?" inquired the reporter. *c
'..'"Usually counterfeiters work in gangs of ap
iree, for the reason that only in rare in- rai
ances a man is so ingenious as to be able tei
?get up the tools and understand all the ali
rocesses. Taylor is one of the 'rare' in- loi
ances.' He worked at night only, and TV
.nl/l mnlfA olmii* ?
p?? ?Uv??vuvv uniiva utinvuu o
clock and midniuht. These he would sell _'p
holesale at from'30 to JJ5 per cent of the t0
cc, dependiug oil the number bought. m,
ountiug his lnbor at a solid figure they f
ist twenty per cent of their face, so that v,a
3 got from 10 to 15 per cent for the risk. i.u
knowledge of this teaches the detective i-n
jw to measure/oueer' dealers. If a man
lould oiler meMmlves at -10 per cent I
iould know he is a jobber, though ho j
ight be a manufacturer; if the offer is 50 t?
>r cent I know for certain he is retailing, t..*
on see the counterfeiter wants to clear 0f
)tn 10 to 15 per cent over expenses inudiug
his own skilled labor, the jobber
mtshis prolit up to 50 per cent of the .*
ce, and the 'sliover' wants 50 per cent for i
a risky end of the business."
"It is difficult to get .'on to' a counter- J;.,
iter; isn't it ??, ' r?t!
"Very difliciilt; moro especially when a Mr
rnrt lellow like Taylor is the man. 1 feived
information through United States ?
istrict Attorney Stone's oflice in August j:..
it lhat there was considerable bogus coin :
reulating on the South Side, but where it no,
me from nobody could hint. I located tjT
twice before I concluded Tnylor was the _
rson to investigate. .. A detective must _n(
iderstand how counterfeiting is done , to mv
)rk up a case. He must know every pro- t J
ss and every material, in short every lit- t?
i point in the business, and more palpa- ,
u chics failing to appear, must use all this
lowlcdge. It was the purchase of a bottle JJl
eynniilo of potaesa put me after Taylor. ^
e was apparently respectable and doing a *
ying business, but that didn't count with, "
o. I went to him in the guise of a'crook,' J .
,d had to visit him several times before I
inedhis contidence, He was remarkably rjj
crt and I had to carry out my part with ?
0 utmost carc. I mado hiui feel finally J"*
at ho could repose confidence in ine. The r?
st day I met hira ho said frankly that
1 didn't believe I was crooked. 'What
i vou take me for?' I asked. Tor a aeet
Eervice ofilcer,'. he said. I told him,'if ,
iu' don't believe I am crooked ask the
ilice if they don't want me for stealing u See
itch.' Taylor kept thoroughly posted in fall
e-Sccrect Service.force. He" knew the ocr
uhe.of a member I didn't know my- cei
If,. though I discovered he was cor- mc
ct. He boasted, that he could nev- ;
bo caught, but you see he got am
have great confidence in mo and Ur
s wasn't long in giving himself away. Ho da
rnished me with two counterfeit halves 1
ith which I was to try my hand prelimin- boi
y to assisting him work up the Exposi- me
>n. 1 had been away for some time and to
ad jqst returned and he expressed diaap- ]
ointment that 1 bud n't been there. Ite 1
Ud 'Why I passed $40 a day for two days
I the exposition and had & plan to havo q
nu in $.">00 if you had been thero to help.'
aftked him as to the schemo and he ex*
lalned that wo were to put up the coin in 0
ue dollar rolls and go to exhibitors am!
retendliig wo camofrom theofllco, say the
ashler liud too mueh change and wanted
ills,. ' j
"llo remarked ono day that I was the
u)y man who know anything of his affaire,
ut ho wasn't afraid of me. 'You see.'Bald
o, 'if you wish to blow, nobody would boeve
you, for you aro a 'croak,' and it P
ould bo a crook's oath against a man who ct
lands high in this community.' ft
"On another occasion I asked, him how tl
ic store paid, aud ho said from ton to t\
velve dollars a day. 'Jf I was making T
nit much without risk,' I said, 'I wouldn't tl
0 into the oilier business.' He said ho put y
1 the (lull times there. It was evident ol
suuterf eiting was his hobby, and as sure p
> itivu tiu Hill unit UUCK IU 11 wuen DC a)
jrveshis time. They all do. llo spoke of h
big scheme ho had on foot. Said he,'I ?
m take a five dollar green back, nlace it on p
planed; board and apply a chemical I p
avo which will extract all the ink. Then tl
can take an eleetrotypo and nroduco a ?
plendid skeleton note. All 1 shall need w
re the figures?the pictures?aud these 1
m ?et in New York from au engraver 1 tl
now of for About $500.' p
"A( last the proper timo to mako the a
rrest, came, and 1 succeeded in yetting P
iin to go out for fifty halves for me. Be L
as taken while on this errand, my ob- ct
set being to havo him away from his o'
wellingund sliop, so that bis wife would lj
ot be alarmed and destroy the ma- u
Idnerfr. IVq got, as you nee, a great ?
?any articles, and they were hidden in tt
II sorts off funny, places. I doubt if p
o could secure everything without tear- [\
jg down the building. n
? tl
100,000 U'KIM OF LAND. y,
n Important Null DeclUcd lu J mice u
/^Jf nclmou'* Conrt. &
jrreaponilcncc ot the lntelllge?cer. '
Clajiksjjujh), W. Va., October 20.?Ben- Jj
irain ltieh and others, against David 0
oe, in ejectment; in the district Court of tl
le Unitod States at Clarksburg, W. Va. J*
This suit was decided on the ]Oth of
ctober 1882, in favor ol the plaintiffs,
ud Involved the title to 100,000 acres of h
ind in llpshur and llandolph counties. e
A n> interesting legal question was raised J,
y the attorneys for the defendants,? p
bother tho deed made by the Kecorder o
(Upshur county on tho 18th of October, J
572, undfer which the plaintiffs held, was j.
BI1U. n g(
Tbo defendant insisted that it could be fc
lown that there were certain irregulari- j,
cs committed by the officers who made
le sale of the 100,000 acres, in not report* ^
ig the sale within ten days after the sale ci
ad been made and other particulars; and ri
Qercd the books and papers in the office j|
I the clerk of the county court in rela- it
on to the Bale of Upshur county to show aj
je existence ot such irregularities. And tl
was argued that if the same were shown, iy
mt the deed must be declared absolutely tl
oid. w
Chapter 31, Code "WeBtVa., and the ro- El
decision of the. Court of Appeals of u
irest'Virginia in tbo case of Barton vs. I'
ilehrist, were relied on. I,
But his Honor, Judge Jackson, held, tl
lat the ease of Barton and Gilchrist pre- ci
mted a state of /acts entirely different ii;
om the one before liim; that, in that case ^
le oiattr of the laud sold, or his heirs, tl
ere contesting the validity of the tax deed; ti
at in the case at bar David Poe did not
aini under the title of Randall, which was <j<
?ld at the tax sale, was not the owner, nor w
ititled to redeem the land sold to Kich at I,
le tax sale. I?
Sec. 15, Chap. 31, Code; and by Sec. 29 of R(
le same chapter, as to all persons other oj
lan the owner of the land, or his heirs, or fn
eigns, orsome one having the right to 0|
large the land with a debt, the tax deed m
as made by law conc/wn've evidence of the tl:
uth'of all the material facts recited in the ^
?ed. . i.l </ <1 ' - . I\
The Judge also held, that the deed being at
inclusive ny the terms of the statute, it la
as immaterial to consider what the irreg- to
aritics in the oilice of the Kecorder might w
iow in the premises, , co
The objection of the defendant's attor- m
y was, therefore, overruled, and the deed ej
fclaretl valid to pass all the title of Ran- t}<
dl to the 100,000 acres in controversev to w
ich. pc
C. Bo^gess and John A. Hutchinson for bi
aintifls. Jr
J. J. Davis and John Bassel for defend- ri<
ts. - . t". Wi
? u
lining In Ktreti|clli,liutCoiUciiii?ln(lnK: th
<\ AppronctiluK Dcatb. fell
New -York,'October 21.?Mr. Thurlow
eed continued to gain in strength to-<lay. jjjj
ir several days now he has escaped the w
prehended chill, and this evening he Bj(
i8ed himself in bed for tho first time in fa
1 days, and partook of nourishment. He aji
io felt strong enough to dictate the fol- pn
ving card: jfy
i the Editor of the Tribune: en
I am deeply sensible of the great kind88
and sympathy of friends manifested 01
mc in' various ways. lam oppressed by
f inability to make an adequate acknowl*
gemerit The members of my family . '
vo endeavored to do this in many, cases,
t there is very much that can be ac- ftn
owledged only by a. grateful rememmce,
such as calls,of anxious inquiry.'
d the sending of delicious fruits and 8J1
licagies from every direction/even from
3 hothouse of Alexander Mitchell, of 'j"
Iwaukee. George ]|.mcro/t is only one A'
hundreds who has called, and whom I 'l0'
s unable to ace. I wish I could express coi
r appreciation of the kindly interest
rich so many seem to feel. ^
IVhHe'I am not without hope of im- ?D'
>ved health, I am Jar from sharing the jn
ifidence felt by those about me in my "ef
imate recovery. My thoughts neces- tor
ily dwell a good deal mora upon tho ?er
ure than upon the present. A man who ,ljl
i lived more than four score years has
i?3 ir?sun 10 none ior icngtn 01 uayo, and ulc
that asucct of the case, my tboxigbta nro ^ci
rt- much more fixed on the world to como ,no
in the world where I have enjoved for Pla
many years bo much good and "mercy <*W
1 blessing. I am very thankful alike to
Clod, my Saviour, and my fellow crea- ,wai
ea for a world of kindness extended 0Vl
ough a long life. Egj
iVhilc 1 can never be indifferent to the at
Ifare of my country, I have been too ill cnt
several weeks to think as much as det
lal of political nfrairs. I can never bo to i
liflerent to the welfare of the Republican on
rty, a party to which the country is in- we
ated for tho spirit which destroyed slav- ve'
'.and for.the shield whicliprevented
j destruction of the Union. In reference, in
wever, to the methods employed in tho to
npaign- in this city, or to the prospects ths
weir success, I nave expressed no opin- nni
/ 1 Tiiuklowwekd. noi
h ? . an;
iV Oblttmry. clu
Rochester, n.TT.V October 22.?Epshino hy
lilh,at different tiraescditorot theliufo
Commercial Admliur, ltocbcater'A-m- ft?
ntand Albany Emmy Journal, and reltly
law ollicer of the Japanese Governsnt,
died here laBtnigbt. " ! j?
rosepli Medbury, onoot tlic oricinatora ,|'
d ono o( the Drat directors of the Wefltern
lion Telegraph Company, died yesterr
afternoon. ,
SmrYmur, October 22.-ir?iry Robin- mc
iScarle, well known architect; and a fih
irnuer ol tho Union League Club. died for
day, aged 40 years. I foe
:;.? " ...
f Mli.ialag I.aad Ltrgat Fin.li and Dratrojlng
(he r.rar??1o Prmnt DUtovcrr?The liUh
Leader Itcfulri the fhariea-Trtaiarer
Vgii Will XAc ? fall KtaUm?nt.
Dirni.iN, October'Jl.?Tliis city was to-di y
irown into u state of almost unpnralleKd
olitical excitement-by li letter printed
jnsplcuously in the Irish Time*, and retired'to
editorially lit n way suggesting
lat tho editor had satisfied himself of iho
nth of tho statement iimdo in tho letter,
his' letter ^positively occurs Parnell auil
10 parliamentary parly of having Svithout
arrant used nluety-eiglit thousand pounds
[ the Land League funds for their, own
rivato purposes, and circumstantially
lieges that Parnell and liis party,, after
aving tot through 'with this tremendous
ilsappropriation of funds collected from
oor Irish all over tho world, for another
urposo, bv collusion with tho managers of
iu Land League, attempted. to hush tho
latter up by dissolving the Laud League
ithouUuiy accounting.for its funds.
The Time* denounces (he act as one ((
le greatest pieces of jvoljtical villiany ev< r
erpetrated m modern times, and dees m t
eslUUeto suggest tho suspicion that the
arliamentary-party really ran the Land
eaguo as u false pretense under which to
jllect money which they never could have
btained as if it had been solicited for pure*
t political purposes, for \yhich it was really
jught aud used. The ti'imet concludes by
aruiug the Irish jieoplo against;political
icksters of all kiuds, and urges thetu to
resa for an accounting of the Land League
inds, 'hinting that if the Land League
mnagers be ever compelled to account for
icse funds an exposure will result, which
ill show that the villiany of the Purlin*
lentary party is even worse than heresugested.
The Dublin Daily J&prm referring to
jo fact that Parnell and the Parliamentary
arty bavo been allowed by the,managers
f the Land League to use ninety-eight
lousand pounds sterling of the League
inds in political work foreign to the uses
>r which Land League monies were conibuted,
says no explanations or answers
ave been "yet made by Parnell or his col*
..6uvu iv> mtDu utctiftjuiDni', nuuougu
very effort has been made by their friends
j.secure from them some statement. The
Ixprm says the impression made upon the
eople by the charges and by the absence
[ denials is very bad and growing hourly
oree; that tlfe minds of the people are
ecotning thoroughly poisoned against
'wraell and his party, and 1 hat unless
ime reaction is at once secured, the downdlof
Parnelland the Parliamentary party
1 Ireland is inevitable.
Dublin, October 21-?In conversation
ith the agent of the United Press Aeso'ation
this afternoon, Mr. Parnell, referng
to tlie attacks made upon him in the
nVi Times and Daily Ju-jirm in which it
was alleged that the Land League manners
bad misappropriated ninety-eight
lousand pounds of Land League funds,
q said there was not a word of truth in
?e assertion.' He believed that the attack
as made at the instigation of the CJlado'iie
government, whose purpoise was to
itlucnce tho coming elections against the
arnell party, knowing welt that. if the
and Leaguers maintained;or .increased
leir representation and were refused coni88ioiiH
they demanded, at the next Garment
tho same tactics of obstruction
ould bo pursued, aud the government
tereby placed in the same ridiculous nosi
on occupied during the last Parliament.
Iu referring to the charge that the money
Elected from the poor Irish all over the
orld was being used by the. leaders of the
eague for their own private, purposes, Mr.
nrnell said it .was well known that two
iparate collections were made,'" theffunds
'one beinj? devoted to the relief of evicted
rmers and tenant*, while those, of the
her were used to further the election of
lembera of Parliament pledged to'support
le Land League moveineut.Theunseruulous
use of money by the government in
arliamentary elections had, in some itiances,
rendered accessary heavy outvs
to insure a return of men pledged
the cause of of Ireland. The charges
ere probably based on an error of
ufounding payments for such proper and
iceaeary expenses .which were made in
:nct confirmation with the original con dims
under which the fund was created
ith sums applied toother and equally im?rtant
.objects comprised within another
auch of the Laud League programme,
i conclusion, Mr. Fa.ru ell said that 1'at;k
Egan, treasurer'of the Land Lengue,
Dtild shortly make a detailed statement
all receipts and expenditures of the jjimi
.'ague, which would show conclusively
e utterly unfounded character of the
London, October 22.?An anonymous
mmunication appeared in the. Irish* Tim*
it week, in which it was asserted by tlio
iter, who pretended to base his eonelu)n8
on the reports of the financial stand g
of the Ladies' Land League, as they
ipe&red from, time to . time in .Dublin
pera, and a comparison of.the same with
;an's statement to the National Conferee,
that there was an under estimate by
;an of the receipts for tho general fund/
the Land League.of X25,l)S(l, and:an
er estimate of legitimate expeasoj by
1,201, which were unaccounted for.
Justin McCarthy, M. P., and Michael
ivitt,'trustees of the Laud League fund,
d McCarthy, jr., ' acting as his father's
irctary, have, been interviewed. They
elare from:personal knowledge tlio auctions
are utterly unfounded and a rehash
the charges circulating among the land ds
ever since the Land League oruani/.od.
i three gentlemen point to the fact of the
n tic phint,'one who knows,' by which tho
tnmmucation is signed, na one used by
nold Forstcr in lib pamphlot at:!c
on the League, which like this
p, was first sent to those org nun
Ireland favorable to landlordism. Davitt,
rides scouting tho charges ca fulso, encd.
into an explanation withiegard to
tain paragraphs in the communication
regaru 10 tne accusation in the letter
,t tgan, though taking credit for relief, '
, afforded . through the Ladies Land
igue, did not give any account of the
ney received through it. Davitt'exins
that this was simply because Egan
1 not receive anything from that source;
,t every six pence collected by the ladies .
3 expended by the ladies, and they more*
>r, since March last, have drawn upon
an for ?50,000.' The Ladies' Lengud is
present preparing a balance- sheet
irely.independent oi.Kgan, which .will
nonstrate these facts without reference
the drafts .of the 1-ailies' Land Leaguo
Egan. Davitt states that when Parnell
t him on his liberation they had a con sation
in which Parnell Bpoice of. the
liies* l.eague beiuy somewhat profuse
expenditure. In regard to the charge
the letter that Parnell had stated
it the expenses of the organization
;1 never exceeded ?150 weekly,
itlier McCarthy lior Davitt remember
y such utterance by Tarnell. Davitt dores
that at the time of the greatest activof
the league, what with printing and
Icspread county orvaniwdions the exudes
must have been double at all i)oir.ts.
! savB the publication of the letter i;i tho
kIi Times has nuute no stir in Ireland,
tl he first heard of it to-day. The JritJi
inr& makes no mention o( the matter in
i leading editorial.
tiiurcu nuriird.
3-iuw, Me, Octobcr L'2.?Durim- tlio
irniiiB nervii'B liio Seconil I'urwli Uiipiigt
urcli ni lmrneil, Iobs $17,000; liieuruU
$7,000. So Uvea lott. Cauae a (luted.
: chlumcy,

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