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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, October 10, 1885, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026844/1885-10-10/ed-1/seq-1/

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vj-c iiaidiigencer
jl( Lias's boodle agents lurnish tl
cas'i. Dr. Leonard ?uPPliea 1116 moral 1
|US.' Ami so the battle for principle go<
on in Ohio.
BtFOttS many days the Ohio agony wi
bo over. Just ?t this point predictions s:
not reliable, thougn me ouus eeeiu wj i
oa the Republican ei<le.
UiuwraY robbery ia an industry f<
which there ia no room in Wheeling,
the guilty parties have been caught the
ought hive a look' rest from labors bo ardi
oui and so d *nj:erous.
Thk scheme of Hooding Ohio with
two-year oid Republican ticket will di
ceive only very atupid Kepublicans. Pe
hapi pereocs who are compoe mentis wi
volunteer to stand guard over those wh
are not.
J>-Brother Simpson enjoys this kind <
thing he ia in a very fair way to have
good time. The applications on- file loo
like the credentials for another Islan
Convention. We don't seem to have an
millionaires at ail in this community.
A Xkw Yokk merchant, who has ev.
dently been observing things, gives th
following measure of the Postmaster Gei
. ' < u??i.j u??? K?,
era!: "\uas, u?jb?ju, nuum u??w
jut about fit for postmaster of his on:
town in Wisconsin. That'* hi* (all size.
Ohio votes next Tuesday. it ia to I
hoped that no Republican will throw aw?
hia vote by casting his ballot for Leouan
If any ire so inclined let them read tl
Foralcer-Hoadly debate. Ohio must, ac
we believe will, take her place in the lit
of Republican State?.
Ir is to be hoped that the investigatir
of 1'orter .Smith's charges against th
Mayor may be begun in earnest this evei
ing. There is no reason for delay in th
interest of justice. Strange rumors fill th
air with regard to the Btrategems ol tb
prosecution. There may be some vei
striking situations before this matu
dines to an end.
Daniel McSwjusky, the "suspect," wh
suborned by the Democratic party i
the list Presidential campaign to com
over to this country and defame M
H iine is now taking up a collection t
pay his way back to Ireland. lie has bee
a persistent applicant for office, and eac
time he haa been referred to the Civ
Sarvicd Commission until he became dii
g'Hted. If he ever gets back to Quee
Victoria's domain ho will undoubtedly if
rniin there for the remainder of his life.
Those who desire to hear a manl
speech from one of the best men in this <
aoy other country, ought to hear Generi
James A. Beaver at Bellaire this afte
noon. If it had not been for an unhapp
family tight in Pennsylvania Generi
Beaver would now ?e Governor of thi
splendid Commonwealth, which has la
none of its regard for him and will y<
lionorj him highly. General Beavi
left the other lex on the field, but he hi
brain and heart enough to make up fortfc
loss oi a dozen legs.
We can not imagine that the course <
the Cincinnati Enquirer in the preset
campaign is wielding any influence wit
the voters. Its editor baa hia eye on tfa
United States Senate, and the '"boodl
array" are under marching orders waitin
hia command. McLean'a attack on Ha
stea<j baa not met with any sympathy, I
far as we have observed, from the'press <
the country. McLean-Payne-coal-oi
Legislature are linka in a chain of infam
that must be broken. Will the voters <
Ohio be equal to the task? We ihin
they will.
Wcitern Ptfunol vault* JgrrlCQltnriU A
Delation?'The Oil Excitement.
Specud DJptUch to /V IntciKvauxr.
Washington, Pa., Oct. 9.?The bi
picnic of the Western Pennsylvania Agr
cultural Association came ofl to-day as ai
nounced. Seven brass bands furniahe
inspiration to the crowd, and at 11 o'cloc
a good sized procession was formed whlc
went directly to the new fairgrounds, ha
a mile out of t >wn. Although the attem
anco was not mo large as expected seven
thousand listened to the addresses and pa
took of the basket dinner. Hon. Georp
Converse, of Columbua, Ohio, was tc
principal speaker. He talked on th
tariff uuestion and wool- interest*, and di
lighted the horny-handed sons of toll wit
facts and rigures.
Jtev. Dr. Alagill, pastor of the Secon
lVfibyterian (Jhurcn, and others mad
short addresses.
Ia the afternoon the races attract#
florae attention, but they were mainly do
and uninteresting. Next year a reguli
Agricultural Fair will be given.
The oil excitement still continues hen
The Gordon pumps about five barrels p<
hour. They are flahing for the tools i
the Gabby and Wilson, and this afternoc
there waa a caving in at the Uants. Th
cable wm out twenty-five feet above tl
to )ls and they were lost; although an ug!
tishing job they will doubtless be recove
ed. Drilling goes on slowly at the Smitl
They are down about 1,700 feet now ar
are ^uig through hard rook. Great e;
relations are centered on the Smith, ax
site trill be heard from in a few weeks.
Serial Delivery System.
Washinutom, D, C., Oct. 9.?From r
ports returned thua far it appears th
noariv all tKa nMtmMtpn anaak well
the feature of the special delivery syslei
nod business is increasing. Reports sbo
Lbat Utters are generally delivered wit
surprising promptness. Reading, Pa., r
ports the average time required for d
Uvering to be nine minutes, while lette
hay? been received si the Departrae
building iu this city in sevea winut
from the time they were dropped In tj
llut Ball YMttrdnj.
At Washington?Nationals, 3; Bal
more, 1.
At ttochester?Rochester, 5; Buffalo,
iUrlcntss prevented farther playing.
At Oil City?Allegheneys, 6; Looi
Ule, 4. Pitchers, Hotrerd and Maya
At Detroit?Detroit?, 3; Bostons,
^rr'rH, Detroit, 5; Boston, 13. Ba*
Dtftroii.2; Boston, 5. Pitchers, Bildw
atui Kuttogton,
At Nov York?Metropolitans, 1; Broo
tyn, 2. Lynch wrenched his knee wh!
f* the bat in the ifth lanjng, and may n
he able to play again this yew,
A I>?*per?te Hcbtuie of the Democmcr-T
UUtitbutlon of Democratic Corruplloi
?* Vaada?How llic Duller* arc Being
;fl DUUIbuted-Ohio fclecUoo Notes.
[j| Cl?v bla.ni>, 0., Oct U.?A special d
re patch ftooi Cofambus says: The diacove
>e has beeu made that the State is beii
Hooded with Republican State tickets
)r 18S3. Theso will defeat all but tho he)
If of the ticket uud Brown f-jr Treasurer,
y they are the only ones of the prese
ticket who were on t*io ticket of 18S3.
ii believed to be intended to beat the It
a publican candidate 8 for Supreme Jnd|
8" and Assemblymen, but it will be fatal
^ others.
The Preieoco of Democratic Corrupts
Money Hakes Thtng? Ltvcljr.
)f Columuus, Oct. 0.-?In the specials fro
a here the quiet which prevailed at Dem
k cratic headquarters waa referred to, aa w
d also the probabilities of increasedactivil
y after the boodle for tho corruption fur
arrived. Some of the agents sent Ea
returned as early as Monday, and ctbe
l* have been coming in Bince. The ev
e -Jences of activity are apparent, as ti:
l- special agents who have been selected I
n listribute this corruption fund over t\
State dodge in and out of the Democrat
? headquarters. These agents have all be*
uameiljtt tne dictation of McLean, wl
waa tiTe principal in raising the fuud, f<
e which he is to be elected to the Unit*
y States Senate. That,of course, is conditio]
* ..J .1 u:i:?- nur?i
I CUUU iUCBUIUKJ VI? tuu i/umvviH.x r?
through fraud and corruption, to contri
6 the Legislature to be elected Tueada
d next. As indicated iu former dispatch<
e from here, the fund collccted for this pu
pose i? euoraioua. It is wtimited i
something over $200,000. This will t
used in unscrupulous ways known only I
the disreputable gang of coal oil kids, wli
e nave their poisonous fangs fastened o
i- the Democratic party of Ohio.
ie It is a case of life and death with th
4ang, especially tfte Cincinnati, boss, wh
e knows full well lhata failure in the prei
'6 *at contest will forever blight his politic
y prospects. Defeat means that he will t
,r dhorn oi his political power and rel-gata
to that oblivion so richly deserved by Ik
entire gang of sharks with which the pe<
pie of Ohio have been t> filleted for the pa
0 two years.
n m'lean's hired man.
e If any evidence was needed to pro\
r- that money is being used to secure tt
0 election of members of the Legislature
n can bo secured in abundance here i
k Franklin county, where Allen 0. Mycr
^ McLean's hired man, heads the Legis'i
5* tivo ticket. Young and Chancy, the oth(
D candidates, follow his lead, and each (
i- iho three is plt-d^vvl to vot<* for McLea
for Senator if elected. Meetings are b?-in
held every night, brass bauds hire*
y speakers brought from a distant**, an
hacks engaged to haul them about towi
, Besides this an elaborate display of fin
" works is given nightly. In the saloon
r- m*n nn? employed to pp^n-l the mone
v contributed to secure the election of thef
\ worthies bv tixifMr alt the hnn-tnei
who frequent the lowest dive
It is estimated that at least $200
Bt day has been spent in the in ten-it of M
:l Lean for the past week, ami tnis amdui
ir will be increased from now until after'tli
- election. Thisiausfd in paying for tl;
18 fireworks, the bands and tcta and in til
IG SaiOOIJB. iiua lauui; a m;i oiaii.uvu^
the manner of conducting the catnpaiy
in Franklin county, and the same tactii
will bo adopted in ail the close counties,
it has not already been done.
It might not be cut of plccj here togh
a few extracts f.'oro the Daily Timet, ti
only Democratic paper in Columbus, i
^ they will serve the purpose of showing tb
character of the coal oil gang. They wet
? published during the session of the Legi
j lat ure, and are as follows
' The men who sell themselves to_ tb
y Standard Oil Company in Ohio have'du
)f their own political graves.
k "We have alluded several times in tb
past two weeks to the use of money Vy =th
Cleveland party and the syndicate to con
pass the defeat of Candidas for the Lagii
lature who would not pledge themselvi
* to vote for Payne. * ' To-day nr
prfs^ntnl the damning evidence of th
truth of our charge. The Ri
g publican committee of Allen county i
j. given money to defeat a staunch Dem<
crat. * But here are proofs stron
" as Holy Writ that Farley and the I'ayn
syndicate used money to elect Payne men
k Tdis pollution-of a representative truj
. tnr mnnoff will not be forcotten in tb
,, heat of future party contests.
: After the nomination had been puj
1* chased and Payi# elected to the Senat
U the Timet denounced the affair in thee
r- words:? g?;e
"CorruptttWtoas made rotton the Dem<
le cratic Legislature in Ohio. Money hf
e been its potency to drag honor down int
j- the mire. Last night a cabal of inonopt
h lists, a Junta of millionaire bofeeH, took
tirw grasy upon the Democratic party."
d This same "junta of millionaire boesei
e atill have their grapp on the Democrat;
party, and it remains with the voters t
d say whetheror not they will he continue
11 In power.
jt Ei.CoD|r?Mman T?>Iur'? jptich at llarnt
>r vtlle?Point* ou th? Cainpnlgo.
it Spfrial CbrraporuUnct of the InUlliceneer.
a Babkksvillb, U? Oct. i).?Col. J. 1
ie Taylor was accorded a magnificient rccei
tion !u the City IJall Thursday evenini
r. Not a seat was vacant io the llall or upc
h. the stage, and standing room was at a pr
ll* mium. There has been for years past bi
|j few speeches made here more cheerful!
received. (Jul. Taylor is tilled with glo
ious Republicanism and hi*, like hundrei
of the "partisans" that listen to Lim. en
e- see no reason why they should got do*
at on this fall because a most wonderfu
/ disreputable and murderous combinatio
has transferred tne A1 ministration int
?? others hands. Col. Taylor devoted a fe
w minutes to each of the great and grai
ih questions dividing the parties. To Jt
e- temperance issue he directed his heagfe:
e- in a line of thought that mwt plainly pifl
rs ed the fallacy of Third Parly attempt
nt and at the same time, elcquent!
es and loyally advised non-partieai
ae Tork. We want to say right hei
that the country contains no moi
ri feet temperamu Rjen t&an uo
0. Taylor, and that ho is princ
li. pally Indebted to Bav. Monroe, of Ue
(aire, for hla defaat by Warner. We ai
* tempted to call M nroe a ^rank. He
' at least one of the "feather weight.' i
, the Third Party and aspires to politic
prominence. As soon a* Taylor and Wa
nerl had been nominated he (nonro
2- Btraightway sent a letter to each aakii
their temperance views. Mr. Taylor r
in plied} "I am a practical Prohibitionii
am an enemy of (be whisky traffic and
k. friendof Prohibition.'' Mf. Warner r
ile plied: ?i am most emphatically, and
iot U everlastingly, opposed to prohibitiQn
Tbeee are very plain replies, and ft\ th
J same Rev. Mr. Monroe assisted in nomiX.
natini? a Third Party candidate for Conpress,
to which l?et Col.Taylor owes h>A.do|3
feat more than to any other. No doubt that ?
* was great glory for Monroe. We find him
still interested, ar.xioua and venomous.
h? He has lately issued a book?the title of I
, which is a direct stab at the Republican
party?and is being distributed after all
the country papers have gone to press.
Monroe being an eminent impracticable,
he takes desperate chances to play into
the hands of the Democratic party. This
is only one of a hundred illogical movt-s ,
ry of the Third Party. If prohibition^ever "
comes in Ohio it will come over the dead h
bodies of these, cranks. Five percent of c
of the voters will never be permitted to die- r.
, tate to the ninty-five percent, and the
Monroe feather weights should lose no *
us time in findiug that ont. Si
f The indications to-day are that there p
will be voted twelve Third Party tickets ?
It hero next Tuesday, apainat eleven last .
year and thirty-three in 1877. This boom 11
will neither rip the earth or defeat Judge fit
ge Foraker. ci
. Desperate efforts are being made here 82
10 by Democrats to lead atfay th? votes of
two colored men. If the colored men aro th
led it will be the greatest mistake of their it
lives. Some men get very low, but we do 1
>? not believe these men are ready to do the ti
work. Eyes are upon them that have no si
m love for traitors. w
q. The fact that the United States Senate, u>
to remain Republican, greatly depends P
** upon the result of the election in this di
ty State, is making it specially important that rt
id Hille3 aud Poorm&n Bhouldde "boomed" ir
st by ballot on Tuesday. w. w. u. pi
How Ho PropoiM to fay far Some Vote* In
the S-iutUeru Tier of Counties.
ie Elmika, Oct. 0.?Some politicil work for ^
ic Governor Hill is about to be done. Supern
intendent of Public Works Shanahan haw
;0 come down from Albany to supervise the jn
j preliminaries, and after they are arranged ?
a- the men who will agree to vote for Govery,
nor Hill will be given shovels and spades ^
}J and put in motion. There are two jobs in
g this vicinity, for each of which the Legisr
lature last winter appropriated $10,000,and q,
*t both of which might havo been completed rd
,c by this time nail not tne uovernor inu- t
0 mated to Mr. Sbanahan that there was'
10 politics in them. Oae of these joba ia the P1
n building of a new connecting sewer for th
the Elrnira Reformatory. The other is th
e the draining of a section of the abmdoned L
0 Chemung Canal between Horseheads and yc
V Pine Valley, and in connection therewith 0f
" the building of a sewer for the town ol g,
J Havana. Chemung and Schuyler are u,
11 both to have a slice of the State's money. ti<
its The expenditures in both cdsesare doubt- pfl
* less warranted, for they were suggested nfi
11 by the State Board of Health. |ia
The nuisances of which the board com- m,
plained nearly a year ago were allowed mi
-e to remain unabated all last Bummer, and
op to the present time. A preliminary in- or
. spection was made some months ago, and su
" men were placed on the pay roll, but the fr,
n work itself was purposely postponed uu ev
Bt til within a fortnight or so of the election. eE
Mr. bhanahan bai advertised for bids for 0f
some of the work in a local newspaper, m,
!r and his presence has given the Hill L)t in- c0
)f ocrats the first bit of happiness since M
n flower retired from the ticket. pr
ig th
lt A Wife's suicide. w
u WILLIXHSPOET, Pa., Oct. 9. ? Some to
1 weeks ago Clarence Clark, formerly a of
wealthy druggist, committed suicide, and 8"
y yesterday afternoon his wife took opium ^
le and died. Mrs. Clark was a member of de
^ one of the most respectable families in
this state, and formerly lived in Wilktsbarre,
wtiere she was a general favorite
[ in society. Soon after their marriage
Clark drank heavily and lost all bU
. money. The wife was so depressed over
their losses that she became a continued va
opium eater. The friends of the couple ou
n deserted them, antf at last they took what wi
? remained of their fortune and came to wj
r Belfonte, where for years they were known
as hopeless drunkards. They lived in an 84
oia euamy uuui men iuuuc/ nuo cihausted.
ro The huaband, driven to despair, blew
ie bis brains out, and his wife buried him '
lg by selling a diamond ring which sbo had
kept during all her wanderings. It has nl
16 been a mystery how she lived, bat it is w_'
re thought relatives sent her money. After j*5
?. her husband's death she drank worse,
and yesterday afternoon she was found
dead in her bed with a phial of opium in 14
16 her hand. By her side was a note which w
8 read: "I have wasted my life and don't J?
want to live any longer." ',(
e di
16 Old Floueerf Tempted. n
Dxming, N. M., Oct I).?Reports are
|8 coming in from various parts of Arizona
e that the old pioneers of that Territory, cj|
e tempted by the reward of $250 for Indian re
r* scalps made by several counties in Arizona, Pa
j9 have started out on a hunt for redskins BQ
g with a view of obtaining their ecalpu. to
e They think this is the most practicable U,
i! method yet suggested of forever ending \y
it the Apache Indian war. The $250 is hi
,e merely incidental to the hunt. It pays
for the whisky and tobacco used in camp.
r- It is believed several New Mexican cities
,e and counties will adopt this plan of ex- j
o terminating the savages.
The tight at Gailerp's ranch yesterday ftP
y. has thoroughly arouned western New tu
ib Mexico, and additional troops, besides the m
o equad from Albuquerque which went to gt
> the ranch, are now being held in readi- ]n
a ness at El Paso, Texas. Tne Indians are St
roaming about in small bands, and this j)j
i" enables them to commit crimes and escape gt;
tc or hide much easier than when they were 0f
:o altogether. Some killing u> looked for. pr
d ? il
Old 9aldi?r Knocked Ddhs and Bobbed. be
PniLADKLi'ni.i, Oct 9.?John Reed, an T?
g# inmate of the National Soldiers' Home, ^
Dayton, 0., arrived in the city early this
morning, and In leaving Broad street sta- U
). tion met William Nelson,-a colored man, L<
3. who knocked him down and robbed him R<
of bis watch. R?.'ed made an outcry and en
>F* Nelson was captured after he hail thrown K
n away the watcn. Magistrate Smith, at the K
e- Central station, held him in fSOO bail and
lt aent him at unce before the grand jury.
>' , Arretted for Forgery.
r- Mkavokd, O.nt , Oct 9.?II. Tottenham,
an implement agent here, has been ar- co
n rested on the charge of forgery. He left j8
f here a week ago on a yacht, ostensibly on Bt
' ? a hunting tour on the north shore of ..
n Georgian Hay, but the crime beintf de- u
0 tected he was followoi by interested par- in
w ties with a steam tug and overtaken in pi
re Windham Basin, Lake Huron, aa he was
making for the United Stales.
v~ A Hnrrartl cnne nmn.
j Cosrox, Oct. 9.?The first cane rush that |3
iB baa occurred for many years at Harvard *
re took place laat night between Freshmen A
'e and Sophomore claases. About tiOOstu- ^
'} dents were engaged and they turned the *'1
I" buildings and grounds into a babel for j*
several hoarg. Many student? were severey
1 y injured. Clothing was torn, and many P1
^ private fights were indulged in, JJj
ai Int#re?tloc t'tUne?? Trial. fa
,r* Pdbtuxd, Ma,Oct. 0.?Mah Vim iaon "
*j. trial here for the murder of See Choy. gI
e. The caae excites great interest. Both men ai
it, were high members of the Chinese *i
a Masonic order, and the murder took place V
e- in a session of the lodge. The motive for
ill the deed is conjectured to be the betrayal p<
by phoy of Maaonic secrets, but the case m
i# a verjr m^t?ri90fl one. to
he United State* Attorney General'? Explanation
to the President?Mr. Cleveland'#
Reply and the Attorney of the
Interior Department'* An?wer.
Washington, D. C.. o^t. 0.?lttorney
reneral Garland under date of yesterday
as written a long letter to President
leveland in explanation of his position
dative to the suit brought by the Sdlici>r
General iu the name of the United
tates to test the validity of the Bell Telebone
patent, during the absence of the
ttorney-General. It begins by advertig
to the fact that on his return after the
lit had been commenced thu President
died his attention to what was being
tid about it in the newspapers; that
le writer then informed tho President
tat all he knew about it was contained
i a telegram aent to the New Orleans
into-Democrat, when the matter was
ret made public; that matter having
uce assumed general importance he, the_
riter, had thought proper on his own"
otion to lay the facts fully before the
resident and Cabinet oil the current
jte, the SAi instant. On further
flection he had decided to put the matter
i writing to be read at the President's
leasure. He then goes on to say that
lout three years ajo, before be had any
ea of being niado Attorney General, he
ined with several others inorganiztog the
an-electric Telephone Company, of which
i wa3 made attorney. Everything in
innection with it was done in good faith.
the president's letter.
Accotnpauymg the letter is the followg
from the President:
recutive Mansion, Washington, Oct. 8,
|Hoq. John Goode, Solicitor General, j
My Dear Sir:?I submit to you with
is statement made by Attorney General
u-lund. explaining his relations (or
ther want of relation) to the action
ken by yon in his absence upjn an apication
to bring in the name of
e United Stated a suit to test
e validity of the patent held
- the Bell Telephone Company. I call
iur attention especially to the latter part
this statement in which tho Attorney
apartment of Justice on such applica)n8.
The reference to tho Interior Detriment
which he mention* m an orditry
feature iu tbat proceedure seems to
ive be* n dispensed with in your treatent
rf this application. The omission
ay have becu the result of lack of familnty
with the routine in such cases
of perfectly clear and satisfactory j?erasion
of what should be done, derivrd
).m documents presented to you. Whaler
the cause m ly be, and while referice
is not vital, of coarse, to tho validity
your action, and though I am by no
ean3 prepared to question tbe
rrectnegs of tho exerciee of your
scretion in the matter, still the
ecedent of calling for reference to
e department with which the matter is
nnected is so well established and seems
me so well founded on considerations
safety, as well as propriety, tbat 1 de e
to suggest for your reflection the propition
whether such action on your part
will preserve and prot*?ct such precent
and custom, could well be taken.
Yours very trnly,
< Gbovkr Cleveland.
Solicitor General Goode under the date
to-day replies, acknowledging the prelence
of the custom of reference and his
oission of it and adds: "This amission
is not the result of a lack of familiarity
ith the routine in such cases, but if a
tisfactory persuasion derived entirely
sm the papers presented to me as to
bat was right and properly done in the
In addition to affiavita which accompaed
the letter of the District Attorney,
Wn tnnilo annl iratirm fnr r.ormifininn tn
e tbe name of the United States in
inging the suit, be transmitted an attestI
copy of all the writings filed in the
itent Office and proceedings thereon,
tiich resulted in an iasue of letters patent
Mr. Bell. After a careful examiuaraof
these exhibits, which appeared to be
ily authenticated, I concluded that all the
cessary information had already been
rnisbed by tbe Patent Office, and inaa
uch as the question presented by papers
r my consideration was a legal one exlsively
I did not deein it advisable to
fer the application to the Interior Dertment
for suggestions."
In oonclueion be says he concurs in tbe
ggestion that the precedent is a bad one
set and that he has accordingly written
aited States Attorney McCarrick of the
estern District of Tennessee directing
m to discontinue said suit
Praatdeotlal AppMntmaota.
Washington, 1). C., Oct. 9.?The Presiat
this afternoon made the following
pointments: G. A. Jacobs, of Kencky,
to be Envoy Extraordinary and
inister Plenipotentiary to the United
atea of Colombia; Charles Foster, of
diana, Consul General of the United
atea at Calcutta; D. J. Partello, of the
strict of Columbia, Coneul of the United
atea at Dusseldorf; Wm. F. Henderson,
Arkansas, Associate Justice of the cueme
Court of the Territory of New
exico; Daniel N. Mariatta, of Dakota, to
i Marshal of the United States for their
ritory of Dakota; Thomas Fmith, of
irginia, Attorney of the United States
r the Territory of New Mexico; Charles
irlange, of Louisiana, Attorney of the
nited States for the Eastern district of
misiana; Henry W. Young, of Kansas,
?ceiver of Public Money at Independice,
Kansas; William R. Brownlee, of
aneas, liegister of Land Office at Larned,
ansae. _
t Fard Ward'a BtatamaoU?The BaaJ,
'Hottoip Facta,
New Yobk, Oct W. A. Purrington,
unselforthe Grant boys, learned a few
iys ago that Ferd Ward was making
itements regarding their alleged profits,
e at onco wrote Colonel Grant, making
quiry about tne facts, and received a rey
of which tfce following are extracts:
"Dkar Sir:?Your letter asking about a
raor that Ward had stated that he paid
ther $06,000 in excess of what father put
the tirm of Grant & Ward, and paid me
150,000 in excess of what I bad deposited
ith or loaned to Ward, has been received,
s to father's account 1 have only to say
at bo put into the firm of Grant & Ward
00,000 of his own money; had on dewit
there $00,000 of my mother's (10,000,
'longing to the fund raised in Pbiladellia
to pay for the house No. 3 East Six sixth
street), $'25,000 from the sale of
ie Long Branch cottage, built while
ther was President, $15,000 from the
ile of the Anglo-American Bank stock
lat mother bad owned for some years,
id $10,000 from savings from her income
id allowances that father had given her,
id $150,000 he had obtained from Mr.
,4My father's expenses were about $2,000
>r month, $1,000 of which be allowed my
[Other for maintaining their home, $500
s gave in charity and $500 he kept for
his own use, but gave moat of this awi
in presents. My father's income ai
profits outside the llrm of Grant A Wa:
(afUir the $250,000 fund was raised) w
' greater than the amount he spent. Fath
made no investments while in the lirm e
cept those he left with the firm, and M
Ward had charge of the securities. ,
"As for myself, I took from the fir
about dollars less than I put ii
What 1 did take out was paid as profits I
those whoso money I was using, except i
much as it took to support my family in
modest way. I had $07,000 when I fir
knew Mr. Ward. Now I owe $500.(X
thorough hio treachery. I have near]
every check I ever drew in my life, a fu
history of every transaction I ever ente
ed into, and if anybody who ha9 an
right to inquire into iny affairs wants I
know about any or all my transaction;
mybookaare open to him. I was not
member of the firm, but I believe I coul
have been deceived just as my fAther an
brother were had I been one of the par
ners. I can trulv say that I regret that
did not occupy !h 5 place my father did i
the firm, for 1 believe bis disease wa
brought on and his death hastened by th
treacnery of three men.
"Very truly your friend,
'f. D. gua.nt."
U. S. Grant, Jr., was seen last night i
bis farm near Purdy's station on.the Hai
"lew railroad, and asked for his opinion a
to Ferd Ward's statement. He said:
"I have nothing further to say abou
this man. I am not surprised that b
should attempt to besmirch the name c
the family he so treacherously ruined,
will reserve what I have to say until th
trial next month. Should Ward escape
felon's fate, it may then be time for me t
take more active st-ps."
HI* Age A gut ntt IIIm.
special DUixtich to Uu IiitiU Ujencer.
Sthubenville, 0., Oct. 9.?A horribl
accident occurred this afternoon on thi
Cleveland & Pittsburgh railroad, a fe\
miles above this city, in which Thoma
Paxton, sr., will probably lose his life
lie was driving along the county roa<
i and went to cross the track when the Eas
I bound mail oame along and struck hi;
team, killing the horses instantly am
throwing Mr. Paxton along the track sixtj
1 feet. His physicians say he cannot live
His age is aivty-dvj years.
A Big urean.
Steuben villi, Oct. 9.?Thursday nigh
the second floor of a building on Markei
street occupied by E. L. ftammond, i
grain dealer, gave way under the werghl
of about forty tons of hay, oats, corn and
fertilizers. The crash made a report similar
to an earthquake, and people in the
vicinity were startled, thinking that the
whole town had bien shaken by sotne
ewful explosion. Twc-thirdaof the floor,
which is llxSH) feet, gave way, ono beam
14*14 inches snapping ofl, while anothei
beam at the rear end was broken off and
the rear wall, which woa of wood, fell out
and alargeamountof baled hay fell into the
yard. Fifteen tons of hay, 1,500 bushels
of outs, 120 or 200 pound sacks of fertiliser,
and an immense pile of corn all fell in a
disorganized heap on the first floor. The
hags of fertilizer buret and the content*
are mixed with corn and oats, bnt the hay
is uninjured. There were about eight
tons of bran on the firct floor which if
supposed to be unir.jured. Mr. Hammond's
lose will be immaterial except the
loss of time and annoyance.
Everything Readj to gi at at Touch?Th<
Arrangements Made.
New Yobk, Oct. 9.?The great exploaioi
of nearly 300,000 pounds of dyuamiti
which is expected to ahiver Flood Rocl
and clear Hell Gate channel is set for to
morrow morning auouc u o ciock. xni
work of clearing away the machinery
bail Jiugs and other valuable property waj
completed to-night, and all that remain
are the elevator timbers over the mail
shaft and the little tool shanty, which ha
been cleaned oat and fitted witl
shelves to hold the cells of the great bat
tery which will cause the explosion.
! The thirty-six wires running to thi
detonators in the mine are hanging in i
bunch awaiting the time when Lieuienani
; Derby will connect them with the bat
tery which will be the last work done on
the rock. #
Since early this morning two eighteen
inch eyphorshaviai: been running watei
into the mine, and it is expected that the
whole will be flooded by tt a. m. to-mor
It has been decided to locate the land
battery and instruments on the old Astoris
steamboat dock, about 1.200 feet from the
rock, and the wires to complete the cir
cuit will be run across the channel to
morrow. Cordons of police will keep tht
crowd at a respectful and safe distance
and owners of buildings in the immediate
neighborhood have been notified to stand
from under steam launches. Government
vessels will patrol the river and prevent
vessels from passing.
The Smallpox 8c?t*. ?
Niagara Falls, Ont., Oct. 9.?With !
view to preventing tho introduction 01
smallpox into the United States from thii
point, Dr. Briggs and a corps of sanitar)
inspectors from Buffalo had a conference
here to-day with the officials of the Grand
Trunk and Michigan Central railways. A
rule was adopted that all passengers from
Canada for the United States nyiat -pro
duce certificates of having been vaccinated
within a year. The Canadian xailwayj
will have passengers examined before
reaching this point to prevent confueior
and delay. The authorities on both side*
of the river are making airangmenta loi
compulsory vaccination.
A Illg Challenge.
N*w Yohk, Oct. 9.?Mr. Isadore Cohn
field has accepted the challenge of Johz
Murphy to trot the stallion King Wilkes
against any trotting stallion in the work
for $1,000 a side, and names his stallioc
Maxey Cobb to take part in the race
Mr. Cobnfield has deposited with the
Spirit Of the Timet $500 as a forfeit,.th(
event to take place before November 3, t<
come off ei>a good day and good track, tht
winner to take the' entire gite receipts,
A Dig Pockat LoM.
n*w Yobic, Oct. 9.?Henry Stedaker
I partner of Billy Sexton, lost a pocket bool
containing $7,000 in a New York Centra
car yesterday, while on the way to Jeromi
Park, lie had intended to nut the monej
on the horses. He placed the wallet or
the seat and forgot it when he left the car
The railroad officials were notified, bu
could not find the money.
ueain in nine.
Suamokix, Pa., Oct U.?At the Laki
Fiddler breaker to-Jay a Polish boy em
ployed as elate picker, missed bit footini
and (ell into a box in which were swiftl;
revolving a pair of "moakey" rollers use<
in preparing the smaller sixes of coal
Before the machinery could bestoppei
his body was ground to pieces.
About thfl Sam*.
HABTroRD, Con?, Oct 9.?Nearly ful
and official returns from the town meet
ings in this State on Monday last show
in the 107 towns, that 79 are Republican
55 Democratic, and 28 equally divided
Last year the standing was almost exactl
the same.
rd I
x- cJ
r. Fmmi Peacefully Aw my, Surronndwd by 8
BclfttlfH nod I'rliadi?A Sketch of UU c
Life Mild <ur??r?Hc?o?t at the ''
0 Cardinal'* D*?tli Ued. a
JO t(
? New York, Oct. y.?-Cardinal McCloc- p
)q key passed another quiet night and awoke f(
!y somewhat refreshed early this morning, o
li The weakness that precades dissolution [J
r" was becoming more pronounced all day. ^
J Dr. Koyes said this morning that his pa- C(
g, tient, although comfoxtable, was growing ti
a perceptibly weaker. ^
'I The Cardinal was only ablo to talk in a
[. whisper, and it was with difficulty that he
1 could make his attendants understand his n<
a wishes. ca
is At 3 o'clock Dr. Keyes said his patient ca
e had failed more rapidly daring the twelve w
hours past than in the preceding fourty- g
eight hours. He did to: think it proba- u
ble the patiout would survive Sunday, w
it should he live till then. ^
Tli? Cardinal'* I>ealb. ik
Nxw Yohk, Oct. 10.?Cardinal McCta- jj
it key died at 12:50 o'clock this morning tj(
? peacefully, aud surrounded by relations tL
'J and clergymen of hia sect. 0|
e Soon after 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon
a the Cardinal eauJc into unconsciousness, J0
and so continued through the evening. 9U
The gravest apprehensions were based on he
this fact, and Monsignor Farley, Father
Doubrtaae, Mrs. John Kelly, who was at ^
? her home, were hurriedly summoned to pr
e the Cardinal's house and bedside. At 10
* o'clock those about the bedsido of the aick
8 mjm were of the belief that he never a^ain ri(
lt would regain consciousness. Tho Cardij
nal's nephew had been sent for, he being ce:
1 in Philadelphia. For some hours prior sc<
t to hia los3 of consciousness the rel
3 Cardinal had taken no nourishment, and wj
1 thos-i who watched fwlt that ail that now
f was left was the inevitable and the speedy *a
exhaustion of unsupported vital forces. ?'*
Rev. Father Douley came hurriedly soon t**
after 10 o'clock ami joined the group of wi
. watching friends. It was yet thought that ari
dissolution might be diataut yet from 10 bu;
to 12 hours, but this was not to be. an
Id America?a Sketch of Hia Kveatfal
Life. Dc
John McCloskey was born in Brooklyn,
L. I., on March 20, 1810. The house in vrl.
which he was bom 8tood at the intersec- bit
tion of what ianow known bs First street co.
and DcKalb avenue. Referring to a period JJJ
about the year 1820, "The History of 8ig
Brookl/n," by Stiles, says: thi
"The road before mentioned as passing Cb
eastward, past Poling's tavern, led to a soi
house on Fort Green, occupied by a milk- an
man named George McCloskey, who was La
the father of the present Iioman Catholic
Archbishop of New York. The future
Archbishop, we have been told, was born *
in midwinter, when the ground was covered
with deep anow and the bay filled with wi1
ice. His mother, being taken seriously He
ill aflpr hpr mrllnamon) Iran ini.Un
nurse him, when Mrs. H? xskiah B. Pierrepont,
whose son, Henry E., waa an infant M
of nearly the same age, sympathizing with nn
s the helplesi condition of tue mother and in
the danger of tho child, went herself and coi
i nursed the infant until the mother waa an
, able to do se. The boy throve, commenced ec(
the studv of law uoder Joseph W. Smith, sii
: of New York, but finally quit and enterud soj
- the ministry, to the delight of his worthy thi
5 father, who could, however, hardly have ni?
anticipated the eminence to which his son gr<
' was ultimately to attain." pa
' The Henry E. Pierrepont mentioned eel
s above was the eminent Attorney General, oci
1 Young McCioskey, as the age of 11, en- ft.
tereu Mount St. Mary's College at at Em- la?
mettaburp* Md. He supplemented his on
1 classical education by a course of theology eel
- at the seminary at that place. The presi- TL
dent of the college then was John B. Du- sit
bois, its founder, who afterwards waa thi
3 Bishop of New York. ws
E He was ordained a priest in 1834 at the ^
ago of 24. Two years later he went to thi
Rome and spent two years in the Convent hii
of St. Andreas della Vallee. While there w.fl
he became the intimate friend of Cardinal jj"
Wiseman, then rector of the English Col'
lege iu Home, and of Cardinal Culten,
then rector of the Irish college. Upon re- jje,
1 turning to New York he was assigned as jQE
1 assistant pastor to St. Patrick's
- Cathedral. In 1838 he was appoint- ani
ed pastor of St. Joseph's Church. aul
He waa not well received at
tiret by the parishioners, but they soon
' became reconciled to the change by his
[ gentle ways, and ultimately they fairly 1
1 idolized him. In 1841 he wai appointed are
; by Bishop Hughes to the prcs'dency of SI. ^
: John's College, Fordham, much against *
the wishes of his pariahonere. He ro- 1?T
turned at the end of a year to Sc. Joseph's, Yc
after skilfully completing the organization Du
1 of the new college. be!
1 On the 10th of March, 1844, Father Mc- Eu|
r Closkey was consecrated titutar Bishop of on
1 Atiprn flild tn th? Rlahon nf Vflw dn
York. On the occasion of the consecra- jjjj
t tion of the late Very llov. Dr. Powers said coi
in the course of his sermon:?"I have he
' known him from his boyhood. I ha%*e 801
| seen the youthful bud of genius unfoid it*
k self and I have eeen it als? in full expan- oa
. sion, and 1 thank Uod that I have been an
. span d to behold it now blessing the house ^
of the Lord." The very reverend preacher
added that the uhaniiuous voice of the aa
laborers in tho vineyard deemed Father
. McCloskey worthy among them all'tf the
. high dignity that made him coadjutor ..
| Bishop. Y
In 1&47 the diocese of New York was for
[ divided. Oa the 21st of May of the sarao oi
? year Coadjutor Bishop McCloskey was
i translated to the See of Albany and made
J its drat bishop. Archbishop Hughes de- te<
livered the installation ceremony in St. P*
Mary's church. Albany at that time contained
only three Catholic churches. Daring
? the years that Bishop<McCl wkey spent in
i Albany he accomplished much for the caufe ?
j of religion. Churches were built and institutions
organized. These establishments pre- aa
9 sided over by the Sisters of Mercy and ^
r Sisters of St. Joseph were originated by ja
i him. During his term the Provincial AQ
Seminary at Troy was bought by Arch- ev
t bishop Hughes. The Bishop went to Eu- gtj
rope at this time for the purpose of en- ^
gaging professors for the new seminary. ^
Jesuit Fathers, Auzustiniacs, Franciscans ?ie
a and oblates were aw ) brought to Albany or
. and other parts of bis dioctae by this ^
_ sealous prelate. Churches and educational
institutions have been established
J under the auspices of these orders. But
1 the Bishop's greatest accomplinhment was p
: the erection of the impoaing.^thedxal of \J
ner stone of which* was laid P*
in 1848 by Archbishop Hnghea Wl
In lSdi Bishop McCloskey visited Kvme. pr
r In 1804, when ArchbishopHuKhes died, sh
? Bishop McCloskey was chosen bis sue- &G
I' cessor. His departure froiu. Albany occa- aj
y atoned gloom and sorrow there, so firmly ^
bid he taken poeseseioa o( hesuts of
iia parishioners. He was lees aggressive
hau Archbishop Hughes had been, and
or lint very reason disarmed to a great:
'Stent the opposition that his predecessor
iad?excited in anti-Catholic circlfs. He
lid for New Ycrk what ho had
ccomplished for Albany. Churchs
and institutions sprang tip like
aagic un?ler hid fostering and beneficent
are. To him the Catholics of New York
re indebted for the Westchester Protec3ry,
a foundling asylum in Sixty-eighth
trod, a deal and dumb institution in
"ordham, home for destitute children and
>rHged people. He also established varius
religious communities composed of
ominicans, Franciscans, Capuchins aid
iiue aisiers 01 me roor. neaino uevoteu
imself untiringly to brin* to a successful
napletion Archbishop Hughe.1*' concepon
of the present stately Cathedral of St.
atfick ou Fifth street.
March 15,1875, was a memorable day,
3t only in Archbishop McCloskey's
ireer, but also in the history of Amerim
Catholicism. Oa that day he was splinted
a Cardinal by tho Pope. Mgr.
oucctti, the Pupa's legate, and Count
arefescbi.a captain of the Papal Guard,
ere dispatched to this country with th*
reUa and the Papal briefs to announce ofuaJly
the facto: the creation of anew eccloastical
dignity in America. The news ,
as received by the pub'.ic with gratitica*
Dn, the press commented favorably upon 1
le great eveut and echoed the public
>inion. The new Cardinal was provided
f the wealthy Catholic? with a revenue
litable to his princely rank, and the late
ol his diocese presented to him a
perb carriage and a handsome span of
>recfl. Archbishop McCloskey received
e news of his elevation to his high digty
with the modesty and humanity that
ive always formed a striking part of the
elato's character and demeanor.
On the 27th of April, 1875, at St. Path's
Cathedral, oa Mulberry street, the
remonyof investuro took place. The
ine of this ceremony was marked by a
ligious pomp and pageant never before
tnebsed in this country. The Cathedral
is besieged by ticket, bolder?, frantic in i
their efforts to gaia a coign of advan- t
re. The altar and chancel wan ablxz* g
th lights that shone upon the dazz.ing .
ray of mitred archbishops and 11
ihops with their cap?s of gold t
I ailvhP Koiilariliint. in all tFmip t
jlesiastical paraphernalia. A striking
ure amid the shaven clergy aud the
:etic of -white and brown frocked
iminican and Franciscan monks, was
a martial tig ure of Count Maref jaetii,
oted and spurred, uniformed in scarlet,
lite and gold, and of all that vast assemige
the only cne why kt pi his l e ul
rored, never removing his brass helmet
th its flowing plume. The papa! briefs
re refd, the berttta conferred, and Monnor
Roucetti announced in cle-ir tones
it a new Prince had been added to the
lurch. The organ burst forth in gladne
peal and the choirintonedthe grand
d triumphant strains of the ''le Deuin
\. shjrt tiina afterward Cardinal Mcjskey
went to Rome and was received
Lb great benignity by the Pope. His
rtincss said to a newspaper ^orrespondL
that the new Cardinal impressed him
a real prince, so dignified and raeas- ]
ad was he in his speech and so courtly
his manner. He received at Rime the
slirmation of his new dignity,
J was the recipient of many e
tlesiastieal honors from tne Con- a
tiry while in that city during his <]
ourn there. After the completion of
a new St. Patrick's Cathedral, a new F
irble residence was erected on the J
junds, and there the Cardinal has a
wed his declining years in seclusion, '
dom mixing in* social life unless by an e
xudonal summer trip to Newport, c
L On the 12th of January of c
it year the fiftieth anniversary ol his c
iinu'ion to the priefithcod was the d
lebration at St. Patrick's Cathedral, c
ioui:h personally a man of the severest
nplicity. his surrounding were befitting v
e dignity of an ecclesiastical prince. He '
s a man to compel attention even in a o
lltitude, not thfeu*h any merely physi- F
1 endowment, but through tho quiet f'
ivitv oi his deth^anor and the ascetic, s
jugh singularly benign .cast of
i features. The mold of nis face
is Irish, and his eyes were blue and .
srcing. in nis loog career in cue cnurcn
compelled the respect of non-Catholics
his blameless life, and firmly rivited
nself in the affections of the Catholic I
art of New York. Nearing the end of a i]
tg and useful life, he was able to look g
ck over a vista of year?, rich in virtues
d crowned withjhe assurance of duty f
romplished toward God and man. ii
An Fxpoved NptritnulUt. u
ffartfoed, Conn , Oct. 9.?Spiritualists a
? much excited over the exposure of i
b. Eugene Beste, the illuminating ma- e
ializing medium well known in New <
irk, Philadelphia and Washington, t
iring a saauce At the house of a leading t
liever some incredulous persons, at a l
' arranged signal, rushed in, seized the i
pposed material z'd spirit and turned t
the gas. Mrs. Ueste, very much un- a
>ssed, was disclosed and uttered piercing i
earns till released from the embarrass- ?
5 plight. She afterwards made a written 1
afeesion, etating that she had produced s
r effects by means of underclothing b
iked in a solution of phosphorus and 1
ittered with luminous paint. These ar- t
les wero of course concealed by her I
ter clothing when the entered a r^om, ^
d she brought them into view after the i
j was turned off by removing her dre*s. <
e refunded the money she had received,
d was allowed to go. 1
. - .. i
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>u are allowed a free trial of thirty days "
the use of Dr. Dye's Celebrated Voltaic 1
It with Electric Kuspetujory Appliances, B
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* a KemnrknMe Escape.
Mrs. Mary A. Dailey, of Tunkhannock,
u. wis afflicted for six years with Asthma
M '"Rronrhifin. (lnrinir u-hirh linir th?? lutr 1
lyalcians could give oo relief. Her life
18 despaired ol until hat October she
ocureu a bottle of Dr. King's New Disvery,
when immediate relief woa felt,
id by continuing its use lor a short time
le was completely cured, gaining in dcsh
i pounds in a few months.
Free Trial Bottlgi of this certain cure of
1 Throat and Lung diseases at Lt^an A
j.'m drug store. Large Bottles $1 00.
The Features Point to 8om? Activity?NaUe
Said to be in Dcmand?l Fool Propoaeri
in Trxtile Fnbrica? Hullroad
Supplies ! ? Demand.
Special Dltpntch to the hiUUnjeiiccr.
Philadelphia, Oct. 9.?The past wc< k
has been one of the moat active iu the
iron trade in all markets from Boston to
St. Louis. In Pennsylvania markets
30,000 tons of ateel nails were sold, and inquiries
are in hand for 150,000 tons, which
will be placed during the next two or
three weeks. Meetings of railroad pro1.-1.1
jsvwia uniu uvwi 1IVIU, allU IUC lUUiAlUr/
Btepd have been taken for the inauguration
of railway building in the Wef t and
Northwest, conditioned upon the continued
improvement of traflic, demand, prices
and general business. The outlook continues
to improve. Nails, wrought pipe,
plate iron and bridge material nro particularly
strong, and are full. Crude uon is
rather weak in view of the prospective increasing
supply from furnaces preparing to
blow in. Bar iron is $150 to$l 70; nails,
|3 20 to $2 40; t-hect iron., $3 23 to $3 50:
steel rails, $30 to $31. Building material
and staple hardware are in abundant supply
in all market*, and common iron is
The developments in the lumber markets
from Portland to Chicago, during the
week show au increased demand for the
better grades of white and yellow pine,
with a slight upward tendency iu prices,
but the abundant offerings will likely deprebH
prices. Yards are well supplied
everywhere, but the cut rates from the
N*orthwest and from Louisville, over the
Baltimore Ohio are likely to lead to
Heavier deliveries. Hard woods of all
rinds aro firmer in price.
In the Textile markets a gigantic pool
3 projected anion* print cloth manufacurers,
whereby all print cloth will be
old through one selling agent. This is
lone to advance prices on print cloths,
lut all previous efforts of this kind have
ailed. Sales haVe fallen off in Boston,
Jew York aud Philadelphia and factories
,re not receiving qilte ai many orders.
Vinter goods are iu active demand from
obbersand mills are actively preparing
or their spring samples. Cafpetings are
ery active and prices are firmly held.
i good many carpet looms are engaged on
fnv fhrt flnvlnr* Tlia dati.*
ries of otto a gooli on oid orders for
Feslern and south western distributing
>oints are heavy. Stocks of cotton goods
a agents handsare growing lighter. Wool>n
goods orders will keep all mills running
,bout three months. The hosiery mills
.re crowded with orders and prices have
lightly advanced for the better makes
iwiug to the increase price of wool. The
aost desirable styles of jerseys and fancy
;nit woolens are being ordered liberally
or future delivery.
A general advance is being made in the
ato of wages in the textile factories,
nachine shop*, foundries and a host of
mailer manufactories in Philadelphia,
few York, and throughout the New Kngaud
towns and cities.
-Indications point to an increasing de and
for railway material from
teel rails down to hardware.
!be ; railroad companies have been
ursuing an extremely economical policy
luring the past twelve months, but there
re ir.^icatious on the surface now that
rith the settlement of trunk line ditTerrenc^s
and the 'disappearance of bitter
ompetiiiou, generally, will result in inreased
earnings, and stimulate expansion
if demand, which will bs felt by the inlustries
large aud small throughout the
The decline in commercial failures as
veil as in the volume of liabilities coupled
pith the expanding demand, abundance
if money, good crops and the general emiloyment
of the masses, are the salient .
eatures in the commercial and industrial
ituation at this writing
'wo Men Ex?ulntd-Yeit?rdB7'i TeatU
moujr?How It Stood,
Philadelphia, Oct 0.?When the South
'ennsylvania elimination waa resumed
a this city to-day, A. J. Drexel waa the
irsfc witness called. He relabel conversions
that he had with Mr. Vanderbilt
a regard to the sale of the property. One
f his objects was to obtain harmony
mong the railroad lines. Tho witness
lao had an interview with Mr. Roberts.
!be latter thought the terms proposed waa
xhorbitant "1 think," said the witness,
'he made the remark that he did not care
o buy a hole in the grounds. He did not
bink it would bo so strong a competing
ine as Mr. Vanderbilt thought, and
n fact regarded it as a rather unprofitable
interprise. I called on Mr. Vanderbilt,
>nd t<>ld him my mission had filled. The
icxt I heard of the matter waa when Mr.
Hortfan to^k it up. In the interview, Mr.
)rexelsaiJ Mr. Kob*rt$ appeared to conider
that the New York Central was reiponsible
for the building ol the South
Pennsylvania because Mr. Vanderbilt waa
he leading capitalist in the enterprise,
tfr. Prexef, however, always took the
riew that the New York CentraV should
mt hold rpsnnaihln fnr tt'hnf. \fr Van.
lerbUt bad done in hia private capacity."
H. McK. Twombly, son in Uw of Wxn.
3. Vanderbilt, was culled and testified in
egard to the organizttion of the South
Pennsylvania Railroad Company. About
ivraragn, he said, the feeling became
:onsp:cuous on the part of dome rf the
lyndicate to sell their stock. He gave the
lauiea of the subscribers and the amounts
leld. by them.
Peruvian BebcU Still Panned.
Lima, viaOalvimto.v, Oct 'J.?Tbo Ocvsrnment
troops are still pursuring Gen*
ttal Caeeres, of whose movements very
ittle is.known. The general opinion is
;h*t if, as stated, Coc-res intends to retire
x> the mountains, the result * ill Its the
;otal disbandmonfrof his army, the soldiers
leinu unfit and unwilling to withstand
;he trials of a forced march.
GIu4 Work* t?> Start Up,
SvnAcisB, N. Y., Oct. 9.?At tho conference
of the glass manufacturers and
workers held yesterday it was decided to
tut up the fictoriM substantially on the
riiiauutKu 1'iau, wmcu in a reucction 01
Leo percent in wag.s on the present celling
prf :f?, wag s to bd advanced iu proportion
to the advance in seliiug prices.
Till r.nbld.
Concord. N. 11., Oct O.?In croairctiona
lor divorce between George. 1*. Howell,
the well known advertising agent, and his
wife, of Lancaster, Chief Justice Doe, of
the Supremo Court, has rendered his decision
refusing to grant the application of
either party.
WIHDlBrAa tatuniuj inoriiluf. October 10,
%Xt-lOo'cltc*, M.rnS. daughter o. V?iUlnu
and CUrLv* * lndtr, la the l&ih year ul ber a#c.
If oaewl notUu herudar.

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