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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, October 06, 1883, Image 1

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AUGUST 24, 1852.
^. jnoil -7 rouric-cmii wtmu
s^ijj porous says ho ia no Indepen
^ wnh a big I?bat he is as over a very
j'aasbo Kepublican with a largo and
jjt "Javiiawkku" Woodward's esti
ggt of Furaktr'a majority?in roand
fecrff JO.OCO?isn't o bad showing. Some
^friends over the river hope for more.1
j^liera w mat >h?y K*?t no leaa.
?for tlie life of me 1 cannot see how any
jjcfK colored man who has brains enough
upotiwo ifieif together, can allow himself
pier the notion of independence, to give
^md corufort to?he Democratic party in
(tioor Frederick Douglass.
lai Cincinnati Knquirtr wants Senator
pBilIetou to contradict over his own signa
jaretbeatory that be "was slightly how*
ooe-you w when he made a recent speech
U Delaware." There ought to be some
limit to tli6Bort of tiling, but the Enquirer
dosfl't seHii able to locite it.
The leftt-r of Mr. Frederick Douglass to
pririte Ihhell is gocd reading for every
tod?, fcpuMicHU and Democrat, black
Uil while. Within the Republican party
I la finds ample ecope for the full play of
i Aii independence. That is the party he
tirt to, and lie exhorts every other colored
Din not to let go. The ringing declaration,
efcewbere printed, will not be regarded aB
I powerful Democratic campaign dtcu
ita.NEt.LK sdvt w his neck, aud gets all the
1st allows short of the gallows. This is
jiitiy duo to the impression the insanity
fojga made upon the jury, partly to the
,, dimeter of his victim, aud partly, perhaps,
y\0 ibefact that in every jury of this day
\ there ia likely to bo one man biased by
' opposition to capital punishment. The
fc: of Dr. b'chuchurdt was a cold
blooded murder, if the verdict had been
onrder in the tiret degree withotff saving
chose, it id very likely that the Court would
hire sent Scbnelle to the scaffold. But the
joiyacted within itjprivilego anil substan
tial jottice has boon done. Imprisonment
fcrliltfiinomildpvnalty. The Prcsscuting
Attorney w entitled to credit for the forci
Ve presentation and skillful conduct of the
To-pay is tbo two hundredth anniversary
oltbe arrival of the first Uerrnan imml
-nu.wbosettled in Pennsylvania under
lht "tjiakir King" Penn, and gave its
umetoGirmanlown, now a beautiful and
Mosperouseuburbof Philadelphia, in pop
nluioD abont m?ol to Wheeling. From
that email beginning, with religious liberty
fails motive, the stream baa widened into
a wgwtic II ?d sweeping through two cen
tra ol hope and earnest endeavor, till
no* tbo German born citizens of tills
country number more than
thirl ol the Beveu millions
ioitign born inhabitants, more than tbo
Mmbined populations of tbo ten Slates of
Colorado, Deiaviare, Florida, Kansas, Min
qmoia, Ntlirjfka, Nevada, Oregon and
Khode Maud; Amerieans whose fathers
wtre German, nearly live millions; Ameri
cans of more rumoii\German descent?who
(ball number '/ Anil from that landing in
PmMjlrania who shall trace the Herman
blocd llawias through two centuries o!
Americaus, its iutlneace upon our arms,
car politics, our liberties, our religion
ind our manners! It is this event
which utir German - American fel
low citrus ?f Wheeling are
prvpricK to celebrate next Tbutsdey. It
will be a noble occasion, and it will be
fitljr celebrated, as to-day it will be in Ger
naalowaand elsewhere. Wheeling should
he py villi the tligs oi thu new and tho old
Ptlhtrlaml. t'nitiuguuderone Hag, which
ijmhoiizes the hotst and beat of govern
mtuis, all Americans ol wbatevor blood and
birth can mute in this patriotic demonstra
ComxtiNii on the exploits ot the Red
Men ol liirlwur county, the New York
Tinowjf: "Tue success with which this I
kind of business was carried on for a series I
ol epare iliustrates nt once the primitive I
wcilitiou and the low state ot pnblic spirit
in that region." Our esteemed cotemporary 1
is my lunch in error. Bourbour is not a I
new county and it is not inhabited by al
*ild or priiuitivu people. It bad the mis* I
fortune to ha chosen by some very bud I
men as their theatre of action, but public I
sentiment was active aud earnest agaiuBt 1
tiieiu. The lurmer editor ol the JfjftTMniixn 1
umpaptr, Mr. Ueorge P Sargeut, assailed
ue Red Men bo vigorously that they con
templated his murder. For the active part I
hs took against them the Hon. Samuel V. 1
Woode, uow a Judge ol the Supreme Court I
oi Appeals, was also marked lor nseassina-1
nun. I
There was no indication oj a "low Btate
ot public t?i?irit." The people of Barbonr 1
kaewihAt their property was unsafe audi
their liv*.* insecure, that their county was
terrorized ami disgraced by the crimes ol
the ltal Men, and they did what they
could to punish the criminals and restore 1
order. There was neither railroad nor
telegraph. A large part o( the country 1b 1
hilly and heavily covered with forest. The
nuorauderewere stealthy, hard to catch 1
aud harder still to convict. It became
necessary to nek the Legislature to pass a
conspiracy act to facilitate conviction, and
then thu w ork of regeneration began.
The band was broken up nearly two 1
y?araago. The confession of Kittle, which I
the Timet and some other distant news-1
payers have seized upon as a new and
startling revelation, was made last Decem
ber and resulted in the conviction of
Albert Price, who was sentenced to ten
yearaiu the Buffalo Penitentiary. Bar-|
hour h a Democratic county. The gentle*1
men aVove named by way of illustration
are Democrats. But titer? was nothing
political or partisan ab)ut the Red Men's
organization, and Barbour county
doesn't deserve to be reproached for what
m^lit have happened elsewhere under
limber conditions. There is robbery and
murder i.n broad daylight in rich, populous
Sew York, hut it would not be fair to say
thu public ??wtlment in that city is un
concerned or Out in consequence public
spirit ie at a low
LMtfr or Frfdirlck Doi|Um to Prlr?U Dfttxilt,
Tfat Kpe?ch of th* Rnro Patriarch it Loalv
fUle Miieoaitra?d-II? U HUH a Hepub.l
cu and Alwaja Hopei to bt Oac.
8{>tcial DUpalch la Ott InUlltoenctr.
Caldwell, O., October 5 ?Private Dal*
zell lately wrote to Frederick Dougitsp, nn
old friend of his, inquiring about his atti
tude on the color question, and to-day re
ceived for answer the following interest
ing letter:
WifiiiNOTO.v, D. C., Octotcr 9,1883.
My Dbah Daizell:?Your letter came
to me in the midat of the Louisville Con
vention. I had no time to acknowledge
and tbank you for it at the moment as I
should have gladly done. I have read it,
and bear witness to the truth that you have
ever been a true friend of my people and
of the Republican party. I concede to you
the gift of prophecy, and should like to have
you tell me whom the Republican party
will put in nomination next year. I see
that my views at the Louisville convention
are variously commonted upon. I am
thought to bean Independent, and so 1
am, but I am an independent; inside of the
Republican party I can have ail the inde
pendence I want; inside of the Republican
party I am independent and dependent.
I do not take a step in life that I am not
dependent on somebody or something. In
politics I am dependent on one or the
other political party, and I am foolish
enough to think that the Republican party
may as safely be trusted with thetfcstiny of
the Republic and the rights of the colored
people os the Democratic party, and in
this I know I am right
can't sib tub poinp.
For the. life of me I cannot see
how any Jionest colored man who ha'*
brains enough to put two ideas to
gether, can' allow himself und^r the no
tion of independence, to give aid and com
fort to the Democratic party in Ohio or
eUewhere. Woe to the colored people ef
this couutry when the Republican party
shall triumph in spite of the treacherous
votes of colored men. find as our condi
tion now is it would be worse then. We
Bhonld neither have nor deserve the confi
dence of any party, and woald, to use a
slang phrase, "be out in the*cold." My
advice to colored men everywhere is to
Btick to the Republican party; tell your
wanlt; hold the party up to ils professions,
but do your utmost to keep it in power in
the 8tate and Nation.
??13 la.nuuaub rxiivxirrBn.
What 1 slid at Louisville about tho elec
tion of a colored man to the Vice-Presi
dency has been perverted. What I said
was that no claw o[_tho American people
cculd afford to bo excluded from partici
pation in theadmlnistrationol tho Govern
ment, and when a colored man could be
elevated to the Vice-Presidency or had a
seat in the Cabinet tlie color line would no
longer be significant. My views on this
subject are given in the last paragraph of
uiv address which I send you herewith.
We hold it to be self evident that no class
or color should be the exclusive rulere of
this country. If there is such a ruling
class there must of course be a subject
class, and when this condition is once eS'
tablished this government by the people,
of the people, and for the people, will have
already perished from the earth.
I hope you will allow no man to tell you
uncontradicted that I am not now, as I
ever have been, a firm and inflexible Re
publican. The convention at Louisville
was non partisan. The objects sought were
broader than party, and appealed to the
justice of the American people at large.
My hands are full of work, as doubtleBS
yours are, and I will not write yon further
now. Your friend,
[Signed ] Fhkpkkick Douglass.
Many fcmutiH ?lip< ?r .V''t ro I'nderMfiiud
(lie I'nNioOlfe ItatlDKH.
Washington, October 5.?Notwithstand
ing all that has been written and said upon
the subject of reduced postage, thousands
of people are still ignorant of the law.
Hundreds of foreign letters are posted daily
on which only two cents postage has been
paid, tho sender believiug that the reduc
tion in domestic rates extends also to
foreign points. In all the large cities drop
letters with only a one-ccnt stamp
attached are mailed by the bushel.
The I'ostoiBce Department Ib flooded
to the effect of the law on the old stamps,
and although repeated sssuranc s have
been made that the three and sixes are
still good, more information is wanted.
In answer to these questions the depart
ment is preparing a |circular which will be
posted in each postoffice explaining once
more the effect ol the recent reduction, so
that all may understand, as stated, that
the three and six cent stamps are Btiil
receivable ou all classes ol matter at their
face value. Further, the circular will
notify the publio that as soon as arrange
ments for the clerical work can be per
fected theso issues will bo redeemed be
the department.
Army of ttie T?anf?Mi
Ci.xvxland, October 6.?The arrange
ments for the reunion ol the Society of the
Army of tho Tennessee have been com
pleted. Generals Grant, Sherman, Logan,
Governors Fletcher, Fairchild and others
baro written that thty will be here. The
society meets on the morning of October
17, in the tabernacle for a business session.
In the afternoon the mem Ders wilt be in
the hands of a committee of entertainment
to view the city. In the evenlm at Encllil
Avenue Opera House Gov. Foster and
Major Failey will deliver welcoming ad
dresses. | |
Flllabnrxh t.xpoalllon fr?
PiTranuaou, October 5 ?The theory that
the Exposition lire was started by Prof.
Warner's balloon was greatly strengthened
to day by the statement of W. 0. Cook, the
Exposition painter. He aays that the day
before the Ore he saw P of. Warner and
two assistants pour boiled linseed oil on
the balloon by the bnckctfnl. This was In
the boiler room, and he thinks the heat
cosed the oil to Ignite. The Fire Marsnai
agrees with this theory.
Double Noll liner.
Puomull, N. Y., October 5.?The work
ing boat race between the Ward brothen
and the McDermott brothers, three mil?
with tnrn, was won by the Ward brothen
Time 221 minute*. The McDermotts' tim<
was ti minuto.
? Sit!
BHlinne on the Niuuip?An Embnrus*
Iuk Harder lu IU?< navittft.
Richmond, Va., October 5.?Maliom
made a speech at Zani, Southamptor
? county to day. The occasion was a Coal
ition barbecue and oyster roast, which
had been extensively advertised lor weelu
past The meeting was largely attended b>
white and black Coalitionists from this and
surrounding counties. Ki Congressman
Dezandorf, who has been making it lively
for Mahonc in this State, announced some
time ago that he would be present at Zani
to day and tell Mahoue to his face that he
had aold out to the Republican party in the
Senate in consideration of the bestowal
"upon him < f the federal patronage in
tbis State. Dczendorf claims that Presi
dent Arthur souie time back admitted as
much to him. For some reason the ex
Congressman did not put in an appearance
to-day, bat may meet Mahone later in the
canvass. Mahone spoke for nearly threo
houre. His remarks were confined almost
entirely to State matters. He spent much
of his time in explaining to the negroes the
benefits bestowed upon their race by the
Coalitionists. Most of his speech was made
up of statements on issues already thread
bare in this State. He seemed purposely
to refrain from touching upon national
politics and questions. He commended
Arthur's administration for his liberal
treatment of the Stale.
Southampton is Mahone's na'.ive country
and he is particularly anxious for his party
to be indorsed by the vote of its people this
year. Mahone carried it in 18S1, but at the
local election in May it went agaiust him.
A few weeks prior to that contest a white
Mahonite killed a Straight-out negro in the
country: That fact was used witti good
effect against the Mabonites in the May
el-.ction in Southampton, as well as several
other large negro counties adjoining it.
The negro* s were indlgnaut at tue murder
of one of their race and left Mahone in
troops. On Monday night Sam Prescott, a
colored Coalition leader, shot and killed a
Straight-out negro named PreBcott at a
political gathering at Franklin, in South
ampton county. The murder has created
great indigoation among that race in the
country and .wilLembarraw. fldahone ip
this canvass. .It was talked, of-among tlm
negroes tu the Zuni meeting to-day. 1: is
understood - that Governor Cameron has
contributed $1,500 to Mahone's campaign
fund. O.her prominent Rjadjusterleaders
are believed to have contributed us liber
HOKlilUl<? rKAOkVT.
A Heilrnj Mother HiiIk bcr rive C2ill>
Urcnnml UcttirojM ??*rweir.
Laredo, Texas, October 5.?i gentle
man juBtfrom Lampasas, Mexico, gives
full particulars of a most horrible tragedy
that occurrtil on Wednesday near that
place. Mrs. Valdez killed her five children
and then herself daring a lit of insanity.
In one of the large ranches, about twenty
miiea to the southward of Lampasas, there
lived for four years past a quiet, well-to-do
Mexican, named Antonio Valdtz, whose
family consisted of wife und live children,
the age of the eldest of the children being
ten years, and of the youngest two
years. The wife, who wus about
thirty years of age, had been subject
to epileptic tits and spells of melancholy of
long duration. Darin# the past few months
she has exhibited many e icencesof in
sanity, and when in such aberrations in
variably sought to do violence to her little
ones. On Wednesday tho woman wia at
tacked with a lit of uijuiral severity. When
she had recovered from the spasm her hus
baud went to work to herd a dock of sheep
belonging to the ranch, tie had been
?;one but a short time when his wife rose
rom her couch, and with a huge butcher
knife, which had been imprudently left
within her reach, commenced her terriblb
work of destruction. Her oldest child, u
Bweet girl of ten, was first to fall a victim to
her maniac mother's cruel blows, her head
being almost severed from her body. With
that method peculiar to insaue persons, she
in succession slew the other children, hack
ing and stabbing them in a sickening man
ner. The frantic woman, after the nve
bleeding little corpses lay at her feet, view
ed them with grim satisfaction, tilling the
air with wild aud weird exclamations.
Suddeuly, taking a parting look at the dead
before her, she pluuged the kniie into her
own breast, reeled to a comer in the room
and fell dead. During ail the time this
fearful tragedy was being enacted the serv
ing woman, u peon, was powerlefs to pre
vent it from subject fear. The huabaud
was soou apprised of what had happened,
and his lamentations were pitiable in the
extreme and he could not be consoled. In
due time the neighbors came and speedy
arrangements were made to bury the dead.
Six graves were dug and tho next morning
the funeral rites were performed.
A ttUKftlftU MIAMI!.
A Winner at turn* lluruod Up Becnuie
lie Would not KcfttuU.
New Orleans, October 5.?A more brutal
crime than that perpetrated at Provencal,
Natchitoches Parish, on Sunday night, has
scarcely been chronicled. Six negro sec
tion hands o^the New Orleans Pacific Rail
road, and one Bradfleld, sat around a
camp-fire in the woods for a game of cards.
Bradfield was in luck, and succeeded in
winning all the money of the others. Ex
asperated at their losses, the negroes de
manded that their money won should be
returned to them. This demand Bradtleld
resisted. An assault was then made upon
him, aud tho monoy taken away. Not con
tent with this, the infuriated negroes seised
their victim, who was a powerful man.
aud resisted violently, and forced
him npon the fire. He was held by the
legs aud arms, notwithstanding his violent
struggles, until his hair and scalp, one
hand and the other arm were buraea off,
and then released, lu this horribly muti
lated condition he managed to drag him
self along for several miles until he readi
ed a place where a-wintanco was rendered
him. His injuries were so severe,
however, that he died Monday night
in great agony. The facts were kept con
cealed until yesterday, when warrants
were issued for Bradfleld's murderers.
They are a desperate gang and willurob
ably show fight before they will submit to
arrest. The same gang were on trial a few
days betore the assault upon Bradford,
charged with the murder of their section
boss, but were released because no direct
evidence against them could be secured.
The goueral belief is that they committed
that murder also.
Dewperate Han Captured.
Chicago, October 5.?Detectives passed
through here last night for Tilden, Tex., in
charge of a man named Abe Young,.who
is wanted for the murder of a man named
O'Donnell, in November, 1878. The priso
ner was arrested on a ranch seventy miles
south of Rawlins, on the Union Pacific
railroad, where he was living with a Mrs.
Castro, be having driven the husband of
the woman away. It is told of Young that
he and his brother carried on the career of
brigandage in the southwestern part ol
Texas for a number of years, robbing
stages. The murder of O'Donnell resulted
in tneir being driven from the country.
Garrett CoMiity ? urderer ? apinre".
I Sjttcial Dispalth to the Jntrlligweer,
, CoMiutBLAKp, October 5.?John Smith,
, the murderer of Josiah Harding, who es
i raped from the Garrett county jail yester
da;, was captured here to-day.
"J?wfeawk?r?" fU??? ?? ?*? *"
Oat ? Twt.tj Th?w*?4 TleUrj Tk.t MtJ b.
gnellid Vouldirikll AfUr ill tk. Co.i
tin >n U.ud frOB-PollUeil Uw!?.
Clkvkland, 0., October 5. Tile Leadr
tliis evening says: "Jayhawker," the en
terpriaiuK Enquirer correspondent, who re
cently got Judge Hoadlv Into such a plena
ant position, i? in the city. Mr. Woodwaro
has been in every county in the State, and
baa taken a cold, deliberate and impartial
view of the situation. Ue says he is posi
tive ol Foraker's election, and ot the uell
legislature being l^pubhcan.He hat
made calculations on every county.and
after convening wilh representatives ol
both parlies, and consulting past records,
has reached theae conclusions. He ba?
with the exception of Cuyahoga county,
which he as yet claims to know very little
about A reporttr chaBed him around the
Weddell House last night and compelled
him to give up his estimate ot the result.
Tho table is given below and Mr. Wood
ward vouches lor ita correctness. As will
be aeon Franklin county is given to the
Republicans. Mr. Woodward in "Plain
iug tbiBaaid that in 1880 the Republican
majority in the city of Columbus was 47o;
in 1831 it was 307; in 1882 the
carried it by 778 votes, while in 1883 the
Reuublioans au*in came to the front witn
a in*ioritv of M2. The total vote cast in
J^ wM lM-^in 1881, 10,023; in 1883,
12,058. It will be seen therefore, that the
vote 1882 was the heaviest and the Republi
can majority the largest ol any uf the years
named. The county can consequently be
counted aa Republican, and will certainly
be bo with the Allen O. My era lljht, and
other like diilioultiee agitating the Demo
crats of that vicinity. Mr. woodward e
table of minorities by counties la aa fal
lowa ? fllK U .TIOM naVBMS.
J,!.. ? - -Vortker. Deadly?
- - '
MZ=r=rr= 2? ?
i Montgomery,
at in oat
I Darke...
atiiiJil.. 1'4U0
I Hhelby....
1,6 0
I '????? l!"UU
u?"^'? ?r.: i,J5
I Pnulditjg...m...?
ill HUB
?? 1.0001
l*. iw ? i
1,110 I
? 900
M.0 |
........ WW
Z 'i o
?J 600
7^ -, - 1,400
..iM, iCJ
^ It J;(J
Wyaudot!!!T.Mw ?' j
Cmwford ~ - 1,7,XJ I
E lc
1) Ittwnrw..
Ci?mi*igu - immj
(!lirk -jou
Plcknwny ? ?
(Moon ? 1??l5
Fnyoiie - Sg
llUhlnnd 2-?
KtOWU ..
a A
SdottJ - ? 5?
J H<
Athnns ?;
Wiislil x-on....
QueruMij .... ?? - 'V"
Bclinont ? - ffj!
II xrlton...
ftTbZr'T"'".'.'.. ' - 200
FrnukiVu." - t ??!
KnIi field - X??JK
Ilocklug.? - tw
........ . fll.
Colambiunn....... -
? L?.
Mtbotilag ? ?- MW
Cosbocton. ?
Holmcw....f. ?
, 710
" HC0
munxiu?uiu Vitf n
Licking Vxii)
Huron ? """
Lomin - 2-3tu ,7^
Uediua? ?? i-vu
?\c;:::::r=:.:rrr jffi
1.0 0
G. u^ga.
GO,W0 81 ?
in ? ovsiy.
The Political til uniiuu ill ere? luerenied
Mrpiibllrnu Mnjortly Expected.
Stkudxnvillk, October 5.?The political
Bituatioo in this neck of the woods, now
tbat election day is near, becomes a matter
of State interest. George H. Pendleton,
the aspirant for continued Senatorial hon
ors, whb here the other day trying to assist
John A. Kith cart in squeezing himself
through once more as representative in the
Legislature. Of what benefit he has been
to John remaiuB to be seen, but the general
opinion among well informed Republicans
is that "Gentleman George" had better
look nearer his own home, as Kithcart's
defeat iB one of the certainties written in the
book of fate, and the Senator had better
put his time in where he might possibly do
some good.
As lar as can be discovered at the pres
ent time, Jefferson county may be depend
ed upon for her regular Republican major
ity, with some hopes of an increase.' These
hopes are based on the promise of a
fuller vote than last year, brought out by
the temperance issues; from the fact tbat
that this is a strong tariff section; from the
fact that some Germans and more Ameri
cans wbo left us last year on account of
the liquor question are again with us, and
for other reaaons. A majority for the State
ticket of from 1,100 to 1,200 seems within
{he bounds oi reasonable expectation. On
the Republican county ticket every candi
date, including Representative, will be
elected with possibly the exception of
County Commissioner, wit^ a good chance
for him. too. Jefferson will keep up her
end of the boon.
The Democrrtlle Commit tee t'iexdlni Tor
ftlekty ftjinpntliy. ?
Columbus, October 5.?The Democratic
Committee to-day mailed to all committee
men a circular beginning as follows:
"Judge Hoadly returned to Ohio last Sat
urday. On Monday he, with Senator Mc
Donald, of Indiana, addressed an audience
of 15,000 people at Cleveland. Whilst s!cx
in Pniladelpbfftthe Republican papers con
tinued the campaign of personal abuse
against him, and on his return to Ohio he
was greeted by such Republican papers as
the Cleveland Leader with two or three
columns ol personal abuse." The circular
goes on to contrast this alleged state ol af
fairs with alleged conduct of the Democ
racy while the lamented G?rfield, as they
speak ol bim, lay sick at Eiberon.
The hypocrisy of the Democratic Commit
tee, from whom no abuse was too great in
1880, speaking of ths lamented Garfield, is
? the greatest giveaway of the campaign.
> The remainder of the address is devoted to
the abuse of Foster, and appeals to Demo*
crats to stand by tbe ticket An attorn*
!b made to persuade Democrats that Iiamil
ton county is in lovely condition, bat lik<
I every other feature of the circular, is to<
thin. It is about time tbe Hoadly aid
business be exposed. That No. 20 moutbec
II fltateeman was literally run out of theStaU
by bis Democratic managers, because he
was like a bull in a china shop. A couplc
of days of quinine would bave set him al!
right' at any time, but it was a general
scheme to play tbe sympathy dodge as t
r final card.
A Connccileut fieiUnrnul Keeper Whu
Won't JMIx CiiMloaier*.
I Stamford, Conn, October 5.?There ii
I trouble here. The laws of the country are
i set at naught, and the requirements of tbe
? fifteenth amendment are iguored. Equal
? rights are not accorded the black man, and
1 a half-dozen lawsuits are in contemplation.
[ On Main street, the principal thoroughfare
of Stamford, is the establishment of Wil
liam Kuapp. When a customer enters one
of the first things to meet his eye is a big
placard bearing the words: "Colored Peo
ple's Table." This placard hangs over a
little table at the rear end of the restaur
ant. It is the duty of waiters
to Sky that "colored people" can sit at no
other table. They must take their food in
this dark corner or not tako it all Three
weeks ago Mr. Kuapp painted his placard
and adopted hia new rule. Hitherto there
had been no destination made between cus
tomers in his restaurant on account of the
bue of their skin, so long as tbey were ap
parently respectable and well bebaveu.
Mr. Knapp's new departure waa quickly
imitated, and the color line is now drawn
with dtcided distiuctiven*sa at Germania
Hull, the only variety theatre in town.
Elsewhere also the black m?n is sought to
be impressed with his inferiority. Mr.
Kuapp, however, is as yet the sole propri
etor of a placard announcing an "anti
nigger" crusade.
Two colored men, accompanied by a
white man, entered Krapp's place to test
bis rule. All three were well drewed, and
each man bore himself quietly. S-iying to
a waiter that they desired dinner, the trio
eat down at one of tbe centre tables. Tbe
waiter motioued back toward tbe "colored
people's table," and Proprietor Knapp him
self rushed to the fore.
"That table down there is for you black
folks," he said, abruptly. "I won't have
you up here."
"But," protested tbe white man, "these
men are ray guests. I want them to sit
with me. 1 insist on their ri?" .
"Oh, I don't care what you want or what
you don't want," inteirupted the restau
rant man, wrathfully. :,Theso negroes
have got to go down to that other table?
the table for colored folks?or else they
can't get unything to eat in this place.
And that settles that".
There seemed to be a bright prospect
for trouble, and the would be customers
To a reporter who asked why be insisted
on drawing the color line at liia restaurant,
Mr. Kcapp announced that ho proposed to
iua his business to suit himself. If he did
not care to cater to black people it was a
raatterconceruing himself solely, and he
did not propoee to have newspapers or any
body else interfering witbhim. When it
was intimated to Mr. Koapp tbat suits for
damages might bo brought by colored
people under the provisions of the fifteenth
ameudmenr, ho laughed a deep hysterical
iBU^h and rubbed bia hands gleefully,
having no fear, he said.
VilAKLl*: ho.vt.
Au Lx-Cnuncllmiiu or FMIiidelptiin D(*
r(KrcNil? Oiu Produce illus
I'liiLADKLi'iiiif, October 0 ?Fifty or six
ty curious people gathered last evening in
the ball of tlie Aw>embly Building, Tenth
aud Chestnut, to bear ex-Councilman Job
Logan explode the "G feat Ross Bubble."
After some preliminary practicing on the
piauo by a youug lady in a bright red
batque, who apparently labored under the
delusion that "Maiden's Prayer" had never
before been heard by any of the audience,
Mr. Logan appeared in evening costume
and announced himself aa a man who nev
er asked any fivors of anybody, but al
wave was ready to grant them to every
body. Therefore, he would not he disap
pointed if his lecture did not produce the
desired effect upon the minds of bis bear
erf, because for nine years he had been
laughed at and called a crank. He did
not care about such trifling matters, for he
had sworn to unravel 'be Charlie Ross
mystery and he would do eo, crank or no
crank, il it took him his lifetime.
Mr. Logan then proceeded to unfold the
rt salts of his researches in a rambling dis
course, which lasted over two hours and in
which he repeatedly charged that Charlie
Rosa had beei stolen by his father,
Christian K. Ross. At the close of his
addrtsti Mr. Logan asked his audience and
the influential meu of Philadelphia to back
him up with their iuflueuce, so that he
could obtain a requisition from Governor
Pattison to bring Charlie Ross and hia
present captor from bt, Louis, where they
ore now living, to this city. This he de
clares he could do within ninety days.
On the I'oni master oeueral on Account
oflllH Lottery DecU on.
Washington, October 5.?Since the
Postmaster General Issued his recent orders
against the Louisiana Lottery Company
the Washington Pott has left no opportu
nity unimproved of attacking Judge
Gresbam. Recently it published an edi
torial of nearly a column, making grave
churgcs against the integrity of the
postmaster at Portland, Maine. The Pott
stated that he had recently been a
defaulter to the amount of several thou
sand dollars, and that Judge Greebam had
covered up his offenses. The Postmaster
General spent last night in a thorough in
vesication of the charges, and a careful
nearch of the records of the department
shows them to be entirely without founda
tion and malicious. It is stated that the
1/ouisiana Lottery Company's bills for ad
vertising in the Pott are enormous since
the J udge's order.
Rime Uail le%t*rdni.
At Baltimore?Baltimore, 10; Detroit, 5.
At Phila?Providence, 12; Atnletic,0.
At St. Louis?Chicago, 0; St. Louis, 3.
Alderman George Baer, of Buffalo, who
showed.mental derangement in the Coun
cil Chamber Monday last has left for parts
The hair curlloif works of Lewinson &
Brother*, of New York, located at Chicago,
burued last night. The loss is $12,000, and
partially insured.
At the recent session of the Western Ex
port Association at Chicago, it was decided
that no distillery be taken into the pool
whote capacity exceeded one thousand
bushels of grain per day.
At Sandy Lake, Penn., a fire broke ont
yesterday morning in H. S. Blatts & Co.'a
hardware stare, which spread rapidly and
destroyed a block and a half. Loss $50,000.
A fire company was sent from Franklin,
bat arrived too late U> be of service.
John K. 8nyder, President of the Ex
cbange Bank of Chenoa, ill., which made
an assignment a few days ago, was arrested
yesterday and bronghtto Bloomington, on
a charge of swindling and embixxlement
preferred by two of his creditors, who as
seit he received the fundi, knowing the
bank was insolvent.
| li KltlUil IceMul la tka Cllf or PklUlfInhli
I A lukir of fNfll Ivjirad, Maagtal ud
Killed-Ik* Run of Uom r?UUy flirt.
1 Hcmu at the If reek?flow It Uippeicd.
Philadelphia, October 5 ?An inbouni
train on the North Pennsylvania branch o
the Philadelphia and Reading Railroad
ran into a street car of the Union Line, a
i at Sufqaehanna avenne and Americai
street this morning. The car was demol
ished and all the passengers more or lesi
injured. Ten persons, who were the mos
severely injaied, were taken to th<
Episcopal Hospital, and two have slnc<
died. The driver of the street car was in
side of the car at tho time of the accident
Those who have died are James Hammill
and James Devine. Among those injured
was a woman named Alary Sellers, who
was terribly mangled. She and several
others are expected to die.
The names of the dead are as follows:
John MeKeown, gardener, aged 40 years;
residence Howard and Norris streets, leaves
a wife and seven children. James Ham
mill, coal dealer. 2335 Howard stieet; had
a leg cnt off and died twenty minntes after
entering the hospital.
The names of the wounded are as fol
lows: Henry Schullz, 22 years of age, foot
torn off at the ankle, and it had to Be am
putated. Jacob Isemiger, 45 years old,
scalp wound; not serious.* Adam Kraner,
about 45 years old, scalp wound and k
jurieH to the shoulder, back and leg;
not serious. Charles Young, dangerous
wounds, leg broken, ankle mashed; am
putation necessary. Henry Postet, scalp
wound, injury of leg; not serious. Mary
Sellers, severe injury of scalp, fracture of
skull, one leg torn olF, and both arms frac
tured; will probably di e. James McHenry,
slight scalp wound. Mies Minnie Shaw,
120 years old, injured internally and scalp
wound. George Fredericks, not serious.
Frederick M. Young, not serious. There
was no conductor on the car, and the
driver's duty required him to drive bis
team and see the fares deposited in thtf
box, and at the same time wa tch for steam
trains on the railroad croeaing.
Tho railroad company had no safety gate
at the crossing, although they have been
directed by the City Council a year ago to
erect one at that place. The driver, had
stopped while the north bound train passed,
but did not notice the train on the other
track. Hesturtedhis horses, and before
the pasuengers had a moment's notice
the south bound train ruaning at
the rate of twenty-live miles an
hour, struck the car on the side,
tearing it to pieces und hurled the paesen-i
gers, bruised and bleeding, into a promis
cuous heap. Ambulances from the Epis
copal Hospital arrived quickly and moat of
the suileiers removed to that institution,
while others were taken into the neighbor
ing houses, and a few injured taken to
their homes. It is said by a man who wit
nessed the accident that a boy was acting
as driver, while the regular driver was in
side the car.
The scene whs a frightful one. Men and
women were heaped in a groaning mass.
As soon as -possible assistance readied
them, and they were rescued. People liv
ing in the neighborhood aay that their
cries could be heard for squares. Crowds
came rushing to the spot from all quarters,
and in a very short time the place was
covered with eager inquirers, whose fears
showed in their faces. Some of the vic
tims who were not seriously injured limp
ed painfully away to their homes,
while the rest were put ou improvised
stretchers and conveyed to the
Kjiiscopal Hospital. As the car neared the
railroad the attention of the driver, it is
said, was attracted by the clanging of a
locomotive bell behind, which was au up
ward bound train. Tue horse car halted
and the train sped by, und tnen the car
made a fresh start to clear the track and
get out of danger. The driver bad evident
ly not kept a close eye upon the other
track, upon which was approaching with
speed the Newtown train duo at Third
nud Berks streets at 6:30. When
the approaching train was noticed
it was too close for the horse car to attempt
to recede, and the team was not quick
enough to diaw it from under, and before
the astonished passengers had even a mo
ment's warning the locomotive struck the
car plump in tbe side and hurled it in the
air. The passengers were scattered into a
promiscuous heap, bruised and bleed
ing. with flesh and clothiug badly torn,
while the car was scattered into
more than a thousand fragment*. The roof
had been torn as if by a tornado. Pannels
were split and crushed and torn into
Bbreds. Th^* horses had cleared the track
and were in a safe position when the col
lision occurred; the tongue was broken
from the car separating the two animals,
both of which escaped without a scratch.
The car was thrown a distance of full fifty
feet. How any one in it escaped death was
a miracle. A boy who was with
the driver was carritd on the cowcatcher
of the engine for fully a block before the
train stopped. The car which was wrecked
was known as the "Bobtail;" so named for
the reason that they have no conductors,
the passengers dropping fare in the Staw
son box.
Mary 8ellers, aged 22, of No. 1230 North
Second street, and Charles Young, aged 30,
of 1201 Mascher street, died at the Episco
pal Hospital to-night
Denouncing n Member of Hla Flock fo
Mia face.
Hkbbon, Conn., October 5.?The society
of tbis rustic village In southern Tolland
county haa been rent asunder by a resent
sermon ol the Rev. 6. B. Cutler, ol the
Congregational Church, tn which he vig
orously denounced Mr. J. B. Fillmore, a
prominent member ol his flock and an
rarnest worker in his course, as a breaker
oi the seventh commandment and a polygi
mist. The sermon waa a most .oathing in
vective, and its energy thoroughly awa
kened the slumbering Deacons The congre
gation received it io equal pans o( alarm and
amusement?alarm because the chnrch has
a weak pocket book and Mr. Fillmoro and
his friends are rich, and amusement be
cause even in Hebron sharp denunciation
Is appreciated, if it comes from the lips ol a
man who heartily believes what he is talk
ing about. The Kev. Mr. Cutler is an up
and-down, positive sort oi a man. He
knew that his sermon would create an up
roar throughout Hebron and the neighbor
ing towns of Willlamtio, Hartford, and
Norwich, but he believed himself in the
right, and he pounded only the harder at
his pulpit and looked down on the man he
was speaking of.
A Nwludlrr KMtetf.
Boston, October 5.?The police are
searching for a man who recently started
in the commission business in this city
under the name of Solon B, Hodgins, and
to whom it la said western merchants for
warded some $10,000 worth of floor, for
which no pay was received. Six car loads
of flour consigned to Hodgins hava been
Mind by the offloen bat th? balance ia
supposed to bav* been dlipodd of ky the
L Tlte Showing?fttie ? wk I hronicli Dim'
HcKMlile Agency.
'? Nxw York, Octobers.?R. G. Dun <fc Go.
of the Mercantile Agency, reports the wee)
u jtiat closing has been one of quietnde h
New York with a very considerable dedini
in the volauie of business, which Is to b<
expected as the season advances, lleporti
from the Western cities indicate mou
1 activity, the exchanges in that section
f showing increased business. No special
icatureshave been presented in the mar
, kets. A moderate activity prevails in dr}
goods circles and the season's trade, neithei
1 unsatisfactory in dimensions or in profits,
- is drawiogto a clot*. The failures continut
, to be numerous, hut they seem to reflect
. more mistakes of the past than any serious
defects in business at present
) The money market continues firm,
) though an exhaustion of the surplus ot the
reserve of banks leads to a contraction of
loans which, however, has not been at ail
serious. The grain markets bad been irre
gular and unsettled but without much vs
riation in prices. There Is a better feelirg
in the provision trade but the advance n
prices is slight. Cotton is stronger in view
of a probable reduced crop but the receipts
have interfered with any material advance
in value. Petroleum has been fairly steady
with a tendency at the close to the up
ward. Freights are in good request at
previous rates, though for some descriptions
prices are a little better. IUw sugars are
fairly active; refined are in good demand
at steady prices. Ihe 'grocery trade gen
erally is without ciange. The iron trade
I is not yet showing mucn signs of improve
ment. making efforts to minimize as far as
WKaro* Will ITU >G?.
A New JournullNiui Tulare?General
IVolM auU ttokftip.
Omtrpondaue of Ihi InUllUtauxr.
WTmton, W. Va., October 5.?The latest
venture in journalism has worked its way
to the surface in this place. A new pa
per to be kuown to the world aa the Wabm
Hawktyf, will make its appearance here
about the first of December, with Mrs. E.
M. Gibson as editress and proprietress.
It-will be independent in expression, und
the organ /'famtfy, cllqSip or riofc."
-Mis. Gibson^is a lady of education-and
ability, well and favorably known through
out this section, and if she secures a nrac
tical man to oversee the mechanical de
partment, will, no doubt, succeed.
The preliminary hearing of Slaughter,
the man who stole the horse from Jonn P.
Peterson recently, will be hud before Squire
Hayden to-morrow.
A man bv the name of McCray has been
arrested tills week, charged with shooting
H. L. Powers, at lloanoke, a report of
which was made at the time. He will
have a hearirfg on Saturday before 'Squire
The Weston Broom Factory, recently
started htro, is making extensive prepar
ations to build commodious quarters and
push the bntsintps to its utmos*.
Railroads are now the topic among capi
talists, and while so many points are being
considered, the route from here to Suttou
and irom hero to Glenville should not be
Tlie Condition or (tie (I?ihI?i? nm Briefly
hnmmrd Dp.
Et. Lpois, October 5?The Age of Steel
will publish to-morrow about thirty letters
from the Iron,Steel aud Hardware Alauufac
turer's dealers of various parts of tie
West relating to the present condition and
the outlook for the fall trade in these lines.
This summary of the letters shows the
present condition of thetrado good, the
demand comparing very favorably with
that of last year. Tlio sales are larger as a
rule than last year, but prices, however,
are low, bo that per centHge of profits will
not vary materially from last year.
The outlook is encouraging as to volume
but Hotas to prices. The condition of the
country is such that there will be a large
demand for goods for actual consumption,
but anxiety on tfce part of manufacturers
to disposo of excessive production causes a
weaknees in pricts all through the trade
down to local dealers.
A Boy 1 uU'u by Hog*.
Cleveland, October 5 ?Frank Hopping,
a four-year old boy, was playing with a
dog, on a pablic highway to-day In Leban
on, this Suite, when he was attacked by a
drove of thirty hogs and literally eaten
alive. Ills cries brought assistance and the
brutes were driven awuy. The little fellow
was mangled fearfully. Ilia clothing was
entirely torn from the body, half of the
scalp woe torn away and one of the animal's
tusks entered his cbeek and tore out two
of his hack teeth. The sufferer died in
great agony an hour afterward.
A IIIH Mobbery.
Dktkoit, Mich , Oclober 5.?The resi
dence of Wm. Dutton, retired capitalist
of Adrian, was entered laat evening through
a down stairs window and $30,000 worth
of bonds and mortgages, besides
suiall sums ol money, articles of family
jewelry were carried off. The safe from
which the Securities were taken was in
Sutton's bed room and was unlocked, thus
affording the robbers easy access to plun
Trill., Fired Upon.
Adruk, Mich , October 5.?As the Lake
Shore train, which left Chicago yesterday
morning, due here in the afternoon, was
nearing the city it wan fired upon by con
cealed persons. Three windows in the
smoking car were broken, and the pas
sengers had their faces badly cut by frag
ments of (lying glass. Officers are in pur
suit, but no arrests have yet been made.
The Manchester Guardian says there is
some disposition to buy yarus for the Con
tinent, and scllena-e making strong effor ?
to obtain better prices, to cover tho ad
vance in cotton,
The Ktpubliqut Francaite asserts that
Grevy has instructed Ferry to request Gen.
Thehaudin to resign the portfolio if war.
The follairt expresses its belief that The
baudin has already resigned.
The Dublin correspondent of the Lon
don Qlok say>: An Invincible Vi n jeatce
Committee baa been formed to hunt down
all inlormere. The Committee has paid
spies throughout the British colonies aud
in North and South America.
Tbe British merchants engaged in trad
ing with Madagascar are forwardimr to
Lord Granville, Secretary ol State for For
eign Affairs, claims against France for
damage, because tbelr goods are not al
lowed to be landed at Tamatave.
A Paris dispatch to tbe Exchange Tele
graph Company tayt: A member of the
Cabinet declares that tbe campaign in Ton
3nin most, be energetically pushed and a
ecislve blow struck before France nmea
to terms with China, whose resistance to
the French terms for the settlement of tho
question is largely due to the enoourige
mentthe receives from Koglond.
The Paris Figaro snd Oauhis both report
that Doode Fernan Nun?,tbe Spanish Aro
ba??ailor, yesterday handed to Ferry, l'rime
Slinitter, and Cballemel-Lacour, Minister
of Foreign Affairs, a note setting forth the
grievances ol Spain in connection with tbe
art ival of King Alfonso in Paris, aud de
manding tbe punishment of tbe authors ol
tbe manifestation against bis Majeaty and
ratUfaotlon for Spain In proportion to thf
gravity of tbe outrage.
Of Partnmhfp-Th* HuTrber'a Bea Comimaltjr
Cntrlkitu AioUtr Horror to tho World?A
laJdrntd Iu'4 Crlaua-A Horribly B ratal
Harder Boron tho View's family.
Pm?B0S0H, Octubar B.?Botcher's Bun
district, in Allegheny City, made famous
by Ibe great Hoods ol 1874 was ilie scene
to-night of one of the most brutal murders
that ever occurred in this vicinity. John
Brown and .lames Weaver, sged respective
ly twenty-two and twenty-four years, were
partners iu a horse trade, and to-day a dis
pute arose between them over family mat
ters and the partnership was dissolved,
llrown was in debt to Weaver $47.00, aid
this evening ho called at Weaver's
house and in the presence of hii
wife and child demanded payment.
Weaver promised to settle to-morrow,
but Brown insisted on having it at once,
and finally drew a revolver and fired three
times, each bullet taking effect in Weav
er's body, killing him instantly. The en
raged man then jumped on the lifeless re
mains,and alter taking the money from his
pocket,he first beat out his brainB with tie
bntt of the revolver and then broke achair
overhis head while the wife and child of
the murdered man stood by paralyzed with
fear and horror. Brown then fled and las
not yot been captured.
SlymerjuiiN Find.
San Fkascisco, Cal., October S.?A
quail hunter this morning discovered in
the woods near 8an Kifael, an aristocratic
suburb of the city, a skeleton of a well
dressed man. It was sitting in a poeiticn
with one end of a piece of hay rope around
tbe neck and the end attached to the limb
of a tree. The peculiarity of the position
and the rope remaining unbroken pre
cludes the theory of. suicide, or mardor. . ?.
The skeleton bad apparently been there
six or eight mouthe^-aa-theriiMli una en
tirely cone from tbe boh^a.VTtfe hedV%aS;?ffi
about five feet eight inches'tail.' Judging '
from the hair the Bkeleton was that of a
man about 30 years of age. There were no
nspers in the pockets of the clothes where
by the remains could be identified. ivS
? *|IS||
PLEifi.ftT KfcUAlOg
V. I.
Of Company a, Fur 3.mini O.
llellnlre TUurMiiy.
The Compmy mo; in City Hall at one
o'clock p. m., ou Thursday, nineteen mem
bers biting present, beaidea several mem
bers of otiier companies of tbe Regiment.
Captain Samuel Martin was chosen
Chairman, and George AL Wise, Secretary.
A short address was made by CoL Poor
man, of Company D,same regiment
It was resoved that tliu company here
after hold its reunions annually on the 4th
day of October, except when that date oc
curs on Sunday; in such cases the reunion
to 6e held on the Saturday preceding, also
lliat the members of other companies of
tuo regiment be invited to meet with them
on such occasions.
All members of the company were re
quested to furnish the chairman or secre
tary of the company with their postoffice
address, also the addres3 of other members
that th?y may know of, and I he death ol
any m?mb?r that may occur, so that a
record can be kept of the same
After a pleasant talk and interchange of
views and recollectionsof the old war time,
tho meeting adjourned. ..
Tho Kfffbl Bull.
The ball given at the Arion club hoasa
last evening by the Happy Eight Social
was a mammoth affair. The tbor was
crowded until long after midnight, so that
dancing was almost entirely oat of the
question. The gallery was packed and
the lower rooms well filled. Everything
moved off pleasautly, however, and
nothing occnrred to interrupt the enjoy
ment Mayers fall orchestra played for
the dancers. Mr. Louis Eberling was,y$
floor manager and ballet master, assisted
by Mr. Chas. Bruner. The other gentle
men in whose charge the affair was, were:
Messrs. Win. Mayer, Alf Glator, Jno.
Heslin, Joseph Parcel), Ohas. Daub and
Burt Hobbs. The Happy Eight has a
huppy faculty of of always being euoceee
ful in its undinakingn, and last night's
hop was no exception to the general rale.
Tbo Bl-Vfnlcunlitl tclebrntlor.
Word received yesterday by tho
mansKprs of the bi-centeunial celebration
o( the first German settlement in this coun
try, (rom the Germane of Little Washing
ton, slating that they would sand down a
good delegation next Thursday to help
swell the big procession. Word waa
also received from Triadelphia, that
a decorated wagon and a delegation
would be on hand, Bridgeport and jEtna
vllle will send over gaily decorated wagons.
Numerous applications were received from
business houses and manufactories for
places in the parade. Yesterday, snb-com
mittees were busily engaged getting op
their reports for the big meeting at the
Arion club house Sunday evening.
ieivkk *>:ws.
Sllafrllnneotia Note. Unlhemt Along Ihr
Levee-lelcicrapljlr Ke|* "r I ?.
The roustabouts at New Orleans are de
manding $70 and |80 per month.
Tho Nail Olty paued np iltb a tow o(emp
ties. The Kesolute puwtl down with tbl*.
Orav's Iron Line bsrges, loaded with rail
ro?d Iron.
Yesterday's pickets departing were: Di
urnal, I'arkereburg, 11? a. h ; Prince*, six
trips, B-llai t; Prince. Glarinetmi, 3 r. u; '<
Aboer O'Neal, 8t*ubenvilte,'2:S0r. jr. M
The Little Anna will' rajume her trip. In
the Martin's Ferry trade to-day. For .num
ber of weeks during the low water seaion
tnlspaoset ties been ronning In the Mats
moras trade and g ving eitiifaotlon, asjsbe al
ways doss in whsMvar trade shs may be.
TteO.'W. Anderson will leave this after
noon for Cincinnati at 3 o'clock. C'sot. Jack ^
Hnrrlson is In command and Alex. Voeghtly !
smile, from the ofDoe. The Anderson is a
iplendld low water nicket, and Is deservedlj,
popular with botiieulpperaasd pseaangerr. ;
Thursday night the river rots very rapidly
and continued to rlsi slowly all day y ster
dsy. At dut-k the marks Indicated a deptn
'110 feet and tho river wais'flt rising slowly. * '^
This was a rise of 6 feetin ta.nty-fonr hours.
Tho levee presented a lively soece all i ay.
The coal fl-et commenced passing down
yesterdsy at:rrneoi. In tne following order:
JCjterprtm, Iiick Fu ton, Joseph A. Btone,
Eagle, Hornet No? 2, Cosr City, Ark and
Keiie McO -wan. It looked .quite natural to
set the tlsck diamonds ftjaung down ones
Tls* gallant old Courier *nmei out.tbla >
morning ami will leave at-11 a. h for Park- ?.
ersburg Usr resnpea-snce In ber old trade 1
will be hsiled with delightfy her numtrona
friends. Durlog low water ah. baa bean at
bank and has been handsomely repainted J , j
and fixed up. Attention is called to her ad- j
Ptrresonon, October 6.?Elver 0 feet 0
inches and falling
Blot's Laiwixo, October S.?River 7 (eat
2lncnet ana falling.
SOtiao, October 5.- Elver 11 feet 10 Uches and ..
r in g; el udyj thermometer 69?. . , .';?J
Gatuunsoao, Pa., October 6.?Elver It feet
4 looses and falllup; weather cloudy.
Moiounrjwx, October 6.?River 8 f-jt 0
inobaa and tailing weather cloudy; tu?i.
1 j

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