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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, October 19, 1885, Image 1

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"established august24,1852. wheeling, west ya., monday mousing, octobeh i9,i8s5. volume xxxiv.?numb eh 40.
lilw 'Mdltgmax*
.noi. *5 luid 17 rourt??nth StrMt.
"Tk McLean cau't go to the Senate he
may keep on wearing hiinatlf out on
1 lalatcad.^
aiiuitbatio.v of the Eastern question
uieaus that it in going to bo a bad time for
tbo little fnh. j
the Chicago Tribune speaks gaily of
"dot leetle rfherinan band"?one of the *
beat tilings of a joyous season. J
f.i ,
O.Nl'K M0r8 !w6 near ui our uiu jiiouuo ?
theHaahi liazouks. The Wheeling continent
ia not doin* very well.
iU\siNL.v> id Kcaiiually getting on its feet.
It U hutter that the recovery shall net be
too rapid, /or booms do not pay.
fitituastkit Ukneiul Vilas is doing
i what^ie can to rebuild our merchant maI
rioe bottom-side up. The strain on hi?
intellect mint be intense. i
Bkotiiku Merritt, undertaker at the
Grant funeral, is running for the State j
Senate on that broad issue. Shrowd men c
have little difficulty to find issues. t
| HuiifAFrKH no base ball players of the
I League or the American Association is to .
receive more than $2,000 a year. What!
are the princes of the earth to black their
own booi?J
Tut: country is witnessing a desperate ?
effort to reverse the popular will in Ohio .
and steal a seat in the United States Sen- x
at0. There is a great deal of money in- t
vested in this enterprise. *
The French Minister of the Interior is j
an engaging person. The English of his 2
Mldtina in vaalurilav'fl
prociaiiituiuu ivKMue ?v?
tion is that he forbade campaign roorbacke.
Yet France is an alleged republic.
(jovkbnok hill's candidacy gives the
people of New York a chance to say
whether the career of Win. M. Tweed deserves
to In cast iato a Sunday School
chroruo. lu Tweed's time the twain were
"partis.'' __________________
It would have been money in Porter
Smith's pocket if he had stood by his sworn
charges and let the witness stand severely
alone. It is not at all likely that his able
counsel advised him to climb up into the
pillory.
Tiiih from the Richmond DUpaich is
entertaining: "We confess that tho negroes
of Richmond, and we presumeof all
the cities, are joined to their Republican
idols, but gentlemen from the country tell
03 that thero will be in some of the counties
a sprinkling of negro votes cast for the
Democratic candidates." This does not
accord with the theory that colored men
in lar^c numbers have been voting the
Democratic ticket The are, indeed
"joined to their Republican idols," except
where they are divorced by force.
? 7
Is support of bis charges against the
Major, the Chief of Police makes the
damaging fctatement that "ho would see (
the Mayor going to the Intxlliobnckb
office, and aee the editor of the Intkllios.vt
kk At the Mayor's place of business,
and then ho would see something in the
paper." Ah,yes!
We have seen thp Chief of Police going
into the Regittcr office, and have Been the
elitor of the lUgisler giving bis moral support
to the Chief of Police, but up to date
we haven't seen anything in the paper.
There is always something to be seen in
a live newnpaper like the Intelliojlnckk.
The thing which Mr. Gladstone's party
has done is to held a select convention to
nominate candidates for Parliament Iu
this country we don't bunch the thing
that way, and we don't wait until, men
have nominated themselves before wehold
our conventions. The American plan has
many advantages over the English way,
though here the narty in each district
would feel a little hurt if ita nominee were *
named for it in Washington. Sometimes ,
a national administration puts ita finger i
in the pie, aud that generally makes 1
trouble. In this country, however, it ifl J
thought bad politics when half a dozen t
men of one party run for Congress in one
district. In that kind of union there is no j
strength, and this is what bothers Mr. (
Uladatone at this time. t
The very full report of Saturday night's |
proceedings before the investigating com- I
mittee will be read with great interest |
The prosecutor in this case has never be- ]
fore been seen to the same advantage.
Hia way of supporting his sworn charges '
i?, to say the least, peculiar. Hia mem- |
ory do-sn't serve him for two consecutive ,
eeonds.
For a man who volunteered as a witness
in his own caao he'developod a singular 1
reticence after he got fairly started, and
tbe farther he went the less inclination i
lit; showed to give direct answers and the :
taa he seemed disposed to stand by his
charges. He may do better to night, after (
a Jay of rest In particular, he may refresh
his memory from his written charges
^ 1 remember what it was that he swore
10 when he made his charges. It is a
'er? interesting situation for the Chief c f
^lice.
I'aruall to Vialt 1'hU Coautrjr.
I'niaoo, Oct 17.?It haa been determined
to hold a National Convention of
toe Irish National League of America at
Central Music Hall, in this city, WednesJanuary
20,1886. This date ia fixed
to accommodate Mr. Parnell, who has
j*)!e.l President Egan that he will attend
, invention accompanied by a strong
reputation from the Irish Parliamentary
Ir-'/.incjutuoR Hon. T. U. ouiuvan, ixjra
iuyor ol Dublin. Executive officers of
j"* I^a^ue will inane an olllclal call dur10
8 the coming week.
Warner lUba Up*
Kkw York, Oct. 17,?The mysterious
Wo. S. Warner, .who secured the most of
the funds of the bankrupt firm of Grant A
surrendered himself to United
Commissioner Shields this morning,
he understood there was a warrant
l*ued against him. The examination was
down for Thuinday next, and the bail
fixed at 111) 000. Mr. Warner's conn**
produced two sureties who justiBed in
1J;? tliat amount. They were T. Bates
Ja?mve, a banker of this city, and
K. Roberts/ a retired mercnont of
OHIO SITUATION.
mE BOODLFIIS TURNED TIIIEVE8
And after Corrupting Vo'crs Attempt to
Stral the LvgUlaturr, bnt Chair*
nmu ISuihnell S?v? Ttiejr H'tll
Not lie Succ???ful,
Spbinokibld, 0., October 17.?Hon. Asa
3. liuahnell, Chairman of the Republican
Executive Committee, arrived at hia home
:his evening, and in an interview with a
:orrespondent stated that there waa no
:mrm to be feared in the repeated attempt
)f the Democrats to count out enough of
lie Republicans to vivo them control of
ho Legia'ature on joint billot. He fetated
hat such an attempt was being made, both
n Franklin and Hamilton couetiea, but
hat the Republicans had good men at the
lelrn, who would prevent the culmination
>i sucn Huiograceiui attempt t? mane voiu
lie election. The official vote, ho says,
fill show the Legrslaturq Republican in
)0th branches, by a safe majority.
FRAUDS IN K KAN KLIN.
Two ItepubUoan Wniilt In Columbus Thrown
Out?UnacMllly Ka in pant.
Colu muus, 0.,* October 17.?Feeling is
;etting at fever heat over the narrowing
:ontect touching the Legislature. To-day
he returns of tho Fourth and Thirteenth
irards were thrown out in theoflicial canrasa
because the judges had not properly
liled in tho tally sheets to tell what ward
ir precinct it was, and had neglected to
.ertify to tho same. It is charged openly
in the streets to-night that this wus no
nistake, but an intentional omission.
Piiese are the two strong Republican
yardc, and the organizations of tho pre*
rincts were Republican. This will give
he Democrats two of three Represontaives
from this county and elect the Dem>cratic
ticket, except Allen O. Myers, for
{representative, agrinst whom the majorty
is 1,330, iu a county that usually gives
1,000 Democratic majority.
The Democrats have tho returning
nards in all of the other close counties,
is well as in Hamilton. As the ofHcial
ounta have been made in Lucus and Harlin,
the Republicans aro practically sure
if a member from each of these; but
hero will be trouble over the Hardin
:ounty case where the KepuDltean mem*
ler'a plurality is only 22. The Democrats
lave both members from Stark county,
ind if they now gpt two in this county and
ill of the Hamilton county delegation,
here will ho a Republicm majority of
inly two an joint bollot. The. Democrats
ire sMll claiming the Senator from the
klontjpmery-Preble district, and as they
i.\ve the returning board there, and the
^publican candidate for Senator claims
ID plurality on a total vote of 3,010, there
s likely to be a change.
Then .the Democrats claim that one Re>ublican
moniber-elrct from Muskingum,
ind anotbir from Cuyahoga, are not
iligible; that the one is not a citizen nnd
he other holds another office It is baieved
by many that certidoates will be
leld hack, and that the Democrats may
ret certitii-ates of elec tion issued so thai
hr-y will hav? a m*j irity of one on joint
>fllot. The Republican State Committee
oday s?nt representatives to Cincinnati,
f that county is counted for the Demo:rats,
then it is believed that Sherman is
>eaten, ad the programme teems to be_
vorking in other counties.
CHOOK f DNKbsTlN CINCINNATI.
The Police Kefuae to Herve WtirmuU-1The
Committee of Oue Hundred.
Cincinnati, Oct. 17#?The efforts of the
:ooler headed citizens to repress the
hreatened violence over the election seem
o have succeeded, at least f jr the present,
die clU :ial count will begin on Monday
norniog, and will be very closely watched",
ind it is the general opiuion that any atempt
at that time t) make any changes, or
o carry out any evident fraud, will be
taught with much more danger to the
jeace of the city than at any time threatdied
during the past week. The feeling
:an hardly be exa/g jra'ed. Tim is paricularly
tiue of the better claw of people,
vho see little hope for redress through
egal channels. When an injunction
igainst Dilton wa* talked of, to provent
us making the count, it was sneered at,
md the remark was defiantly made that
luch an ir junction would not bo obeyod.
The Committee of Oae Hundred were
inablo to get their warrants served by the
jolice, and to-day. in the police court,
iharged Colonel Hudson, Chief of Police,
irith contempt of court in not making the
irresta. Hethrew the bUine on hislieuteuinta,
and they in turn made excuses that
hey did not know, the men could not
Ind the persons charged, etc., when in fact
lome of these poraous aro already on the
police force, some were sworn in as specials
>n election day, after the warrants were
ssucd and eiucJ, and all are well known
ind easily found. Such things have come
?'ery near convincing the people that they
ran tlnd relief ouly by taking the law into
.heir own bands.
The Committor of One Hundred is geting
arrests made through constables, two
jeing made to day. The committee is receiving
largo sums of money now. Sevjral
secret meetings were held in different
places last night, said to he lookiog
toward the formation of a secret organ-'zaion
to take charge of matters as a last resort,
but nothing can be ascertained, beyond
the fact that the meetings were
field.
John Birmingham and John Torney,
two of the Democratic judges of election,
af precinct A, Fourth ward, were arresttkii
olioniAnti An warrflnta i*hnrifinir
them with illegally counting the vote.
The policeman who made the arrest
was at ouce suspended by Inspector
Mullen, who was in the Magistrate's
oflice stthetime they wero brought
in. Frank Kelly, Chief Deputy Sheriff
and son-in-law of Sheriff Bereaford, was
arrested this afternoon* on the charge of
procuring illegal votes. It is alleged that
Kelly led a gang of repeaters on election
day.'
TRYING T.IK1I.L KKLLYISM.
rh? I*r??!d?int Reported to IXrva O/dored
llifi Ignoring ?i( Tnmutnoj Uall.
N*w York, Oct. 17.?The band of the
Cleveland cdminietration is at length palpable
in tho control of the city political
canvass. An order from Wathiogton for
the obliteration of Tammany is as visible
as though issued in handwriting for public
perusal. The County Democracy,
which is the organization of the Democratic
party, mado under Tilden's directions
by William C. Whitnev, now Secretary of
the Navy, has refused all offers of fueion
with Tammanv this fall, but has put a
complete municipal ticket in nomination.
Tammany hHs therefore combinod with
the only other faction, Irving Uall, and in
1 .fn'hnmi ttmuIh tin a ticket.
Tlic belief is that, R monlh sg\ ? letter
w?? bonio to tliti President from John
Kelly declaring that Tammany bid been
faithful In the last national eanva-is, and
would pledge herself to anything for harmony.
This action was taken at the Instance
of governor Hill, who strongly desired
to reunite his par y for the sate of
bit own chances in the present Slat?
struggle, but it did uot bring Cleveland to
a forgiveness of Kelly s?!d Tammany for
their Ben Butter exploit, and through
Manning and Whitney directions came to
ignore Tammany. The result Ii awaited
with great anxiety by city statesmen.
The County Dotnucracy look upon the
circumstances as favorable tc ? final and
complete crushing oat of Ttmmtoy, whic
is weakened by tho desertion of son
leading members and the abwenoc; of ii
boss. They are WasoHfcbly^confident <
electing their ticket, and never have th
preparationa for vigorous work been moi
extensive. Tammany will bo satisfied
she polls enough Democratic votes to ei
sure a -victory for the Republicans, fc
that would prove that she is necessary t
her party.
Kelly ia in town, but perfectly scclui
ed, aud the struggle between his wife an
his political frieuds over tho question c
hi3 taking command of Tammany is on
of the interesting incidentals. Under th
doctor's orders that he shall receivo n
visitors, she stubbornly denies admittanc
to everybody, aud is especially vigilai
against tho Tammany magnates. Sh
opens her husband's mail, too, and n
letter on a political tonic reaches bim.
MINE OWN K.US' ACTION
In Itegard to th? K'ghl'* ot Laborer*, Look
log to 111* End or Trouble.
Chicago, Oct. 17.?The second and la*
meeting of the minora and raino ownei
in Chicago, was held this afternoon e
1'Iasterere' Hall. Among the" resolution
adopted was ono recommending that a!
mine owners pay miners winter wages, ei
cepf. where contracts previously mad
would prevent employers from hreakin
the same. Such a conference of Wester
and Eastern miners and mine owners is t
bu held in Pittsburgh the third Tuesday i:
December. W. P. Itend, J. II. Davis au>
Christopher Evans, wero appointed as
couimitteo to invite miners and mine owe
ers to attend the convention. The PitU
burgh meeting is to be one that will, it i
hoped, arbitrate tho labor problem as re
latts to both parties. An abstract of th
resolutions adopted by the body is givei
tho original being two columns in imil
type printed:
To restore harmony and friendship be
tween capital and labor in this large ant
important industry. By so doing, it wil
bring about a uew era for the settlemen
of industrial question in mining regions
The history and experience ot the pas
make it apparent that strikes and lockout
aro brutal resorts for the adjustment o
disputes between employing capital ant
emp!oyed labor. They are death blowi
against society, a source of public disturb
ance, riot and bloodshed. Strikes an
contrary to the true spirit of Americar
institutions, and violate every principle
of law and justice, and of Christianity anc
charity. Apart and in conflict, they be
come agents of evil; united, they creatc
the blessings of plenty and prosperity.
Capital represents the accumulated sav
ingsof past labor, while labor is tke mod
Bacreu ptuv 01 uupiiHi. rrieuuiy comerence
alone can best determine what should
be paid and received. Any reduction ic
labnr in ono coal field necessitates a re
duction in every competitive coal field.
After paying a tribute to what, is hoped,
will be reached at the Pittsburgh meeting
the committee says:
The freedom hitherto enjoyed in thie
country by our well rewarded labor, and
the intelligent prosperty of American
worklngmeu has been a matter of congratulation.
Each and all require that the
American workiugtnan shall receive jusl
and liberal treatment and decent treatment
Men employed in mines and factories and
fields compose not only a vast army o;
our citizenship, but also from our migbtj
standing army, which if 3ver ready foi
the defense of our country's rights anc
vindication of our country's honor. Thej
bave built up cur national wealth in u
.marvelous degree, and are entitled to receive
in the future as in the past, not the
wages of the Europeans, but those cf i
generous reward, which will enable then
to maintain the dignity of their maul]
labcr, and preserve their American free
dom.
W. P. Rend, Daniel McLaughlin,
A. L. sweet, cllribtopiieb evans,
D. 0. Jones, J. ti. Fleming,
Operators. Miners.
All were satisfied with the resolutions
the miners present especially so. They
hope for better things and believe thai
the next meeting will settle long-existing
troubles. _ _ _.
ATTEMPTED ASSASSINATION
Of a Colored Mi italar?The llavoo Wroath
by Uuokshot.
Memphis, Oct. 18.?At 10:30 o'clock to
night unknown parties attempted to as
sasainate Rev. It. N. Countee, a promlnen
colored Baptist minister. He was return
ing from church, und on passing the cor
ner 01 uw>oio ana ?eoaier streets lie wai
fired upon. There were about twenty of hij
congregation in the crowd and the con
teats ol the shot gun loaded witli buck
shot caused considerable havoc. Tw<
bullets stiuck Conn tee, one in tho heac
and the other passing through hia chin
intlictiug painful but not dangeroui
wounds. S. L. Cottntee, a brother, wai
shot in tho bank aud also in the chin. Hii
wounds are more dangerous.
Ellen Wright, a colored woman, in the
crowd, received a shot in tho hip. Tho as
sassin tied after tiring,but threw away hit
gun. This is^the second attempt made U
kill Uie minister, llv thinks hia would
be assassins are members of colored or
ganizations of which ho formerly waa i
member but recently renountud all obli
gations to their orders.
Another 11. & O. Victory.
Philadelphia, Pa , Oct, 17.?Tho appli
cation of the Baltimore & Philadeipbii
Railroad Company for an injunction re
strainiDg any interference by the Pbila
delphia, Wilmington & Baltimore Kail
road Company with its proposed over
head crossing of the tracks of the latto:
road at a certain point within thecitj
name, was passeu upon in an e.suorau
opinion delivered by Judge Thayer to-day
Tne Judge dismiss** the objection to th<
proposed grade crossing ut Fifty-eight!
strtet by tho new road, v> ith tho atatemen
that it is not properly involved in thi
case. He thorelore awards a preliminar
injunction as prayed for in the plaintilr
bill.
A Luontlo K'lled lu Self-Defame.
Nashville, Tknn., Oct. 17.?Last nighl
at Cottontown, W. P. Williams, aged 41
while temporarily insane, assaulted
young lady with a rock, inflicting seriou
injuries. A warrant for his arrest ws
placed in tho handf of a constable, whc
with Allen Harris as deputy, proceeded t
Williams' house. Uo refused tosnbmi
to art est and running into the house grab
bed a double-barreled shotgun andal
tempted to shoot Harris. The gun miese
Gro and before he could cock the othe
barrel Harris fired, killing him instantl)
Mine U*v*i In.
WiLKKfUABRE, Pa., Oct. 17.?An exter
sive cave-in occurred this morning at Ball
imoro mine No. 3, owned and operated b;
the Delewnre A Hudson Canal Companj
Thus far about fifteen acres of the surfac
have boon atlected, the deepest fall twin
twelve feet. Tho surface over the cave-ii
19 giving ftWny SlOWiy anu luruirr inn i
anticipated. The damage ia not ye
known, but will be considerable. Th
cave-in was due to robbing of the pillan
There was no person in the mine at th
time.
Two Woman Murdered.
Galveston, Oct. 18.?A special froi
Laredo to the New says: A runner wh
arrived this morning from down the livi
repoita two Mexican women murdere
about noon to-day on a ranch, 16 mile
from Laredo, He could give no partici
lars. 0%ers have started for th? seem
* FATAL COLLISIONS.
la
^ ELEVEN PEHSON8 AUK KILLKD.
e '
if Two Frightful Accident* on tJi? Uoll?Two
Engineer* ami n Ilruktuinn and Eight
'J Emigrant* Dem'.at-d uior? Supposed
to be Voder iho Wrack.
I
jj Jehsky City, Oct. 18 ? On the meadows,
o four miles west of this city, a collision oce
curreti between two trains on the Penn0
sylvania Railroad this evening which resuited
in the death of live pereona and the
e injury^of several others. The Pacillcexo
press, leaving here at 8:15 o'clock ran into
a western bound emigrant train, which
Iia<l stopped at Uie coal ciiuto on
the east bido of the Hackensack
bridge, knocking a portion
,t of tho latter acroaa the track of
a the Lshigh Valley road. Shortly afterit
wards a I^high Valley train carno thun8
dering along and crashed into the wreck.
II Ihe tit-ad were all on tho emigrant train
. as were also the injured, a brakeinan of
e tho latter is among the wctirns. The]
g wreck id the inojt frightful one on the
ri road in years Three of the dead have
0 been brought hero. They are a niau aDd j
Q wonuu, both decapi ated and .terribly
j mangled, and a boy about 12 years old,
a who had both legs cut olf. Their names
have not yet been learned.
i. Among the wounded are Eulona Ara
nears, going on a visit to her father in
i. Madison, Wia.; Christian J. Hosted,
q bound for Minneapolis; Marinua Ciiuger,
j going to Colorado; Laura Hedson Melen1
ard, intending to join her husband at Norwood,
Ind. It is impossible now to obtain
. a full list of the injured. It is said there
1 are muiy more under the wrtck. The
1 latest information placej the number of
t killed at eight.
TliHEK Dt?ATlI8
5 From a Ha'lroitd .iceldvut la New Hump*
[ ablre?The Wounded,
1 Concoho, K. H., Oct. 18?An accident
3 on tho northern division of the Boston &
} Lowell railroad by which three persona
i were killed, and five others were injured
) occurred this morning between the East
' Andover and West Andover.
j The Chicago fast freight loft here with
a double-header and when it reached
West Andover, where it was to be side^
tracked f*r the down passenger train it
[ was discovered that the train had broken
i in two. Engineer John P. Emerson start
ed back in search of the missing cars.
The passenger train soon came along and
' trainmen were informed of the mishap to
' the freight. The express stopped at Andover
Centre to leave some passengers
i and pulled out again. About a half mile
further on the collision betweeu the passenger
train and the section of freight ocj
curred, both going at a high rate of speed.
, The recoil wad very heavy and
both engines were badly emashed:
* The tender of the 'pifsenger locomor
live telercoped fhe baggage car
r aud the latter telescoped the mail car.
As Boon as possible trainmen wero sent to
the iceno. Both engineers and a brake.
man, after a long search, were found dead
in the debris. The express mefsenger and
baggage master were imprisoned in the
* wrtek, and it was necessary to cut them
i out. Both of the firemen were in the
baggage car which took lire, but the
flames were extinguished. There were
two clerks in the mail car, one of whom
was injured. Aside from a severe shaking
up none of the passengers were hurt.
The killed are:
Lucius Graves, engineer, the erg'neerof
the passenger train, of Concord, aged
00 years;
? John P. Emerson, engineprof the freight
' train, of Concord, aged 30;
1 William Harvey, brakeiuan on freight
> train, of Lebanon, aged 30.
Following is a list of the injured:
Frank H. Stevens, postal chrk, of West
Lebanon, leg hurt;
' William M. Stone, express messenger, of
Concord, ankle and head bruised;
- William Turner, baggage master, Oscar
Leiuhton and Joun C. Wells, firemen,
t slightly Injured,
Bt. Lunli AgwlQ a Wlnnnr.
St. Louis, Oct. 17.?The Browne again
defeated the Chicagos today in their
aeries for the championship of America,
but they Mere ably assisted by the umpire.
It was over a half an hour before the two
clubs could agree upon an umpire, Comiskey
wanting one of a list of local men, and
Aneoo insisting on one of tho Lucas players.
A nson suggested to toss up for choice,
hut Comiskey would not a?reo to this.
William Medart, a local enthusiast, was
finally agreed upon, and a couple of coitly
decisions made by him against the Chicagos
gave the Browns tho game. The
visitors both outbatted and outiielded the
Browns, and would have wou anyhow but
for careless base running. Score by innings:
St. Loul* 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 2 0-3
ChlMgOH 0 000 2 0000-3
. Prlildjr Wloa a Foot Kac?.
Pittsburgh, Oct. 18.?The half mile foot
race at Exposition Park between Peter
1 Priddy and W. C. Wilson, of Manchester,
yesterday afternoon, for a purse of $200,
was won with great ease by Priddy. About
eeventy-flvo persons were pieaent. Betting
r was very slow. Fifteen" dollars to $20 on
f Priddy was offered, bat there were no
i takers. Just before the race bets of $10 to
$20 on Priddy were offered on every side.
J A f jw of them were taken. After the men
i had started bets of $10 to $30 found no
t takers. Sam Johnston, of Wheeling, the
b referee, called the men out at 5 o'clock.
Y Priddy responded promptly, but it was
B fully 20 minutes before Wilson appeared.
The men started promptly and on even
terms. Priduy took the lead after the
, firet 10 yards.
I Mew Mtxlcnu Lund Case*.
New Yoke, Oct. 18.?A special to the
8 Tribune from Santa Fe, N. M., under date
fl of yesterday, says: Chief Justice Vincent
i, telegraphs from Tierra Amarilla, where he
? had been holding Court for two weeks,
1 that ho will arrive here to-morrow even!*
ing. To-day his friends prepared a petij
tion to the Attorney General asking that
J further action be withheld until he could
, be heard from. None of the disputed land
cases can come before the Juries which
Doreey, under Judge Vincent's appointment,
had a hand in drawiog. All cases
where the United States is a party to the
> suit must be brooght beforo the United
y States Court which is held in Santa Fe
county.
0 Intfrrupted 1'rke Fight.
K Hunter's Point, N; Y., Oct. 18.?A
J fight (or lifty dollars a side took place
,t early this morning at Sunny 8ide, bee
tween Dominick McLean and and ''Roos*
i, ter" Riley. Four rounds had been fought
e when the friends of RUey, who was badly,
done up, raised the cry of police and caused
tho tight to end abruptly.
0 Lincoln'* Private Secretary Dend.
o CuinAQo, Oct. 18.?The Inicr-Octan't
t Greggsville, 111., special says: Charles H.
d Philback, private secretary to President
is Lincoln at the time of the latter'* assassini
ation, died at his home here yetterdiy of
s. p^raJyiij o! the heart.
A BIG SUNDAY ROW T
At iPltUbargh?Kougtia Break Up an Ex*
our?l.?a to !) ! Iiland T)?m.
Pittsbiroh, Pa., Oct. 18.?A crowd of
20,000 people, among whom were a large
uumber of roughs, gathered on the wharf A
this afternoon to join an excursion to
Davis' Island dam, where Capt Paul 'Hoyton
was advertised to givo an exhibition.
Tho officers of the steamers were overpowered
and their boats loaded to the
waiergeuy. v/a iuib tcuuuui iiuc/ were e
afraid to make the trip and an- r
noanced that the (xbibit'on would si
ba given before the wharf This an- ^
noonc iuant led to a riot, during which
the roughs, with axes and other imple- c
wonts, almost cut up the excursion barges, ?
E Inn and Alice, and compelled she otlicers e<
to jump into tho river tJ s*ve their lives, ^
because they would not refund the money
taken for lit ket*.
A large force of policemen wa9 ordered ?
tothe wharf, but order was not restored fi
for a long time. The ringleaders were ar- 1!
rested. Oaiy one inttn was slighiJy in- ei
jurfed. t!
" a
*h? *mlihi Vindicated. 0
Special Dltpatch lo Uu Intdli'jenccr. c,
Block an .son, W. Va, Oct. 18.?The ie
Mylina shooting case was ended
yefcterday by an acquittal of the Smiths, ?
whose friend i ure much elated. The case
has oecnpied most of three terms of our si
Circuit Court and everyone is glad it is ti
disposed of. The Smith* fcoi that they are
I vindicated. ee
S
T?to Murder* la vuyaita County, Fa. h
Pittsburou, Oct. 18.?A Uniontown,
Pa., special says: Two murdors were com- CJ
mitted in this (Fayette) county Jast night. ^
Two brothers named Tasker, while intox- a]
icated, attackeiha house occupied by Ira TJ
Tate at liaydentown, and threw a club at tb
Tate's wife, severely injuring her. Tate cl
fired at them with ashotguo, and "Itjl" in
Tasker was instantly killed. Tate sur- m
rendered himself to the Sheriff to-day. bi
The other murder was also a part cf an la
attack on a house. Four negroes broke
down a door of a house occupied by th
Michael Borilla, on the outskirts of the be
town. Borilla resisted and was shot and nc
killed by one ot the negroes ana a man ice
nauied Robert Scott. The murderers have in
not been arrested. fr<
ag
A T?u l>*jra' Wonder. St
Clbykland, 0., Ojt. 18.?'The mysteiy hi
surrounding the disappearance of Airs. Jj
James Quayle, who left her home on 8|j
Wednesday last, seems to thicken. No re;
reliable information regarding the lady's m)
whereabouts haa yet been received.
Searching parties scoured the surround- n0
lug country to-day, but without success. wt
The whole city is interested in the case,
and it promises to be a ien days' wonder. ,
Killed on lb? Hull. Pr
Fbanblin, N. H., Oct. 18.?The worst ab
accident for years occurred on the North- on
era railroad at Andover Plains to day, po
Lucius Graves, engineer, a brakesman an
named Harvey and John Emerson, ib]
ergineer, were killed. Four freight cars, Br
the smoker and baggage car wore smashed. Oc
" 118
NEWS IN ltltlKF. pj,
Seven thousand Sioux Indians, under .
Sitting Bull, at Standing Rock Agency, are *v
rejoicing over the reappointment of Agent Pjj
McLaughlin to look alter their interests. e
In an altercation at Lancaster, Mo.,
George Lehr stabbed and killed John W. pr
Barnes, a tenant of Lehr's, Friday after- Jv
noon, in self-defense, as it is claimed.
Lehr is a prominent citizen and highly es- jQ
teemed. Sli
It is stated in Ottawa that the rumor ca
prevailing in London Saturday that Kiel's in,
sentence would be changed to nenal servi- to
tudo for life, is without foundation, and
jhkt' there is no power in England to
change his sentence.
The will of Alice Kelly, a notorious wo- w?
man of St. Louis, was probated Friday. ?l
It divides her fortune of $50,000 among
her three sisters and two nieces, all of ,
them respectable women connected with
families of high standing in Chicago, Cen- sa
tralia, St. Louis and Eaat St. Louie. po
Colonel Bee, the Chinese Consul at San A
Francisco, has ju*t completed a compila- J*
tion of statistics, showing the number of
arrivals and departures of Chinese from fe
that port since the restriction art went 1x1
hito force, on May G, 1882. The de- .w'
partnres apgregato about 42,000 and the '?
arrivals 18.000. gj
It is learned that witnesses have been ac
summoned to appear before the Federal aa
Grand Jury, in fan Francisco, Tuesday je
next, in the matter of the alleged attempt
to bribe Customs Iusriector Hawes by ^
UUlfcCU OUUl'B .HltlOllOl lUDUCIO, IU |IGIUIII>
Chines? to land from a steamer without a ra
proper certificate. jj,
The inside of Goodnow's iron foundry fy
at Fitchburg, Mass , was burned last night, ot
Loss between $30,000 and $35,000. Insur- in
ance unknown, but light. A number of tb
valuable patterns were destroyed. Tho tb
Putnam Tool Company lost a large num- &
ber patterns but they are covered by an in- al
suranee of $30,000. at:
Ex-Banker J. D. Fish was visited in the te
penitentiary Saturday by his daughter, cc
Annie, who also carried in her arms the tu
little daughter cf Fish and Sallie Reber,
for which she is caring since its mother's
death. The meeting was an affecting one. ti
Miss Fish has arranged to reside in
Auburn during her father's imprisonment,
in order to be near him. ^
Extradition papers ba?e been made out Q
in the case of If'rank Angelo or Angelas,
who was arrested in British Columbia, Wl
charged with being a fugitive from justice, at
He had been convicted in Wyoming Ter- th
ritory of murderous assault and escaped b(
from custody. He will be handed over to
the American authorities in the courte of
a few days, unless an application is made J;
for a writ of habeas corpus. J,1
Judge Cochrane, confidential adviser of q
Captain Kids, has returned to El Paso q
from Mexico. He says President Diaz favors
the Tehuantepec Ship Railway, and ??
has gianted valuable extensions to the
original charter of the company, namely, a ...
gift of 2,500,000 acres of land, and guar an- /
tees of one-third of the net revenue of the
railway for 15 years after completion. ^
A gentleman of about GO was found in a re
! dying condition near the fair grounds in iD
Vincennes, ind., yesterday. On exatnin- gi
ation it was found that he had been shot 0i
in the ear, the bullet directly entering the
orifice. Several arrests have been made ti
of suspicious parties. The old gentleman
cannot live. His identity cannot be ascertained.
He wore a grey suit, blue
check shirt, and carried a case of specta- a
clea and an old case knife. at
Henry Abbott, an employe at the
Olympic Theatre in Chicago, went down
on the "levee" Friday ntgbt after the .
piny iraa over, and with a party of friends
visited a number of the resorts of that un- P1
i . it ii._ t?_?_ < I r .1.1 L.
savory locality. uutweeu i uiu o u kiwi uj
yesterday morning Abbott became in- a]
vdlved in a quarrel with Joseph Golden, a
gimbler, in Havill's saloon, on Fourth "
avenue. In the fight which followed
Abbott was fatally subbed by Golden. bi
In Montreal tbe rumor is current that pi
the vacancv in the College of Cardinals, ol
created by the death oi Cardinal McOlos- ?
key, will be filled by Archbishop Tas- T
chereau, of Quebec. When one of the E
Canadian Bishope went to Rome some u
time ago. in connection with the matter of 1(
tbe division of the diocese of Three Rivera, fc
Cardinal Simeoni pledged him his word m
that in caae of a vacancy occurring in the w
College he would use *11 possible means to di
{jave U by Archbishop Tawhereau, sj
ME STATE OF TRADE.
VOLUME OF 1IU81NES8 KEPT UP
it the I^adlog Commercial Center*?PJg
Iron Market Quiet?Wool Trade Lets
AcUve?No Improvement la Coke
?Tbe Buurrei of Europe.
New York, Oct. 17.-?The moro modrate
movement of general merchandise
Bported throughout the country to Bradreel's
laat week maintains the proporiona
then noted. The volume of business
ontinues in excess of that reported at a
Drresponding period in 1884, though in
jme lines below that in October in 1883.
lerchauts ut the larger business centers
re inclined to consider the situation as
ititfactory, and in some instances the
iture of trade is regarded very hopefully,
he conservative attitude of buyers, j unci
to evident increased requirement* on
ifeir part, is believed to promise a fair
mount of business, and with the coming
f cold weather renewed purchase** are
anfidently looked for. At Boston there
i a steady trade, and the general tone o1
le market is 6rm. Dry gocdi at eastern
enters are quiet compared with the earlier
Dtumn. luurior merchants are well
ocked and reorders are few. Agents are
lid to be making deliveries on past conacts.
At Philadelphia the business activity is
lid to bj fail, though less noticeable in
iveral lines. The season being late leadig
dealers say they are well satisfied.
At Chicago the trade movement has deined
but is still good. There is a notice*
)le demand for New York bills, and cur>ncy
from the east has been ordered west,
though exchange rates do not favor it. t
he shipineuts ofcurrency and of gold to
to country have been free, but are deining.
Mercantile discount demands are
creasing. Iu Ohio the election exe't*ent
and stormy weather h?s checked ,
isiness. thouzh Cincinnati and Cleve
ml advices are not unfavorable.
Wheat advanced 2s per bushel duriug
e tirat half the week, but a portion has
!?n lost sines. Tue foreign demind is
) better, the large supplies at chief marits
on both sides of the Atlantic preventg
the leading wheat importing countries
>m realizing the extont of crop shorte.
The advance in prices in the United
ates for ten days past was based on the
gher prices paid by millers at the north- ist,
aided in part by speculative buying,
diaa corn is only moderately firm at the
ght advance made. Flour is higher and
latively very tirm, with holders' views *
are advanced than those of importers'. <
Dg products are dnil speculatively, with ]
it much prospect of a movement either ,
ly at present.
iron. 1
The American pig iron market is quiet
ices are unchanged. Demand remains 1
out as active as when last reported. The '
ly feature consists in the continued re- J
rts that receipts of Southern pig iron j
b no heavier than of late, and have vis- t
iy dfc'ined since August 1. lingers, <
own Co. make the following report,
itober 12, on Southern and Western fur- i
cei, and tbe general condition of the i
i iron maikets west of the Alleghanies: <
There seems to be no longer any quea- <
>n of a steady strengthening of Western ]
g iron markets. The last week has wit- i
ssed the largest sales of ary week this <
ar, except possibly one early in August. I
irnaces have been very slow to mark up i
ices All late sale*, howover, have I
eraged not less than 50c. per ton above i
;ures accepted in July. Feur of the lead- I
g Southern cokn furnaces?Hieing Fawn, <
oss, Alice and Chattanooga?are practi- i
ly out of the market for this year, hav- i
g sold leadinggrades up to their capacity i
fill. 1
The Wool Market.
Boston, Oct. 17.?The Advertiser, in its
jekly review of the wool market, says:
'he market has been less active. The
tal sales foot up 300,000 ponnds less
an a week ago. The decrease in the ,
lea of domestic is slight, or only 1(5,100
ninds, but of foreign it is 344,700 pounds.
fair portion of the business as reported, 1
presents traneactions not confined to ;
e past week, but sales which have just i
en delivered, hence are made public,
i the actual condition of the market this
?ek, as compared with last week, there
very little difference. Prices are pracailly,
not quoUbly, changed for any- i
ing, but thero is moro wool offering, i
id the tendency is certainly'not upward,
it has been, if the present mod-rate i
imand continues for any length of time,
is true a few more manufacturers have
ien in the market the latter part of this
eek than last, but they were looking
oatly for soft spots, and displayed very
;tle anxiety to obtain supplies. Another
ature is that the larger mills seem to be
it of the market, and a still more proment
one is that whatever speculation
ere may be iu wool is located now in
e country, and is certainly not in the
jston market It is, however, noticetie
that the medium wools are fully as
rong as previously reported, and the
ndency in tieso wools may almost be
nsidered upward, but they only constite
a portion of the market.
TUB BUItOTKAN HOURSE8.
io Fluctuation* < ( stock* at the Prominent
Exchange*.
Lokddn, Oct. 18.?Mom y was abundant
iring the week. The demand for dismnt
was limited. Three moutba bills
ere quoted at lalj short, sight the same
1. The stock markets were qaiet
iroaghout the week. Priccs closed the
?st of the week, showing the following
se since Monday: Atlantic and Great
restern 3, Chicago, Milwaukee and St
ml 2, Denver and Kio Grande 2J, Illinois
entral 3, Lake Shore 1J, New York,
utario and Western 1, Pennsylvania and
bio first mortgage L'j, Norfolk and Westn
preferred 3J, Ohio and Mississippi 2,
eading 1J, Union Pacific j, Wabash 1 J.
Paris,Oct. 18 ?There were marked lluctitions
ou the Bourse early in the week,
it prices have been becoming more
eady cince Thursday. Yesterday there
as a dtcided recovery on the.denial of a
port that the Servians had advauced
to Bulgaria. The uncertain nolitical
tuation will continue to check but-iness
atil the elections are over.
Berlin, Oct. 18.?The Bourse was inacve
anddepresttd at the opening cf the
eek, but subsequently reversed.
Frankkort, Oct. 18.?Business on the
ourse was limited. There was a inodere
advance in internal securities.
The Coke Trad*.
connkll&villk, Pa., Oct. 17.?-The Key
)n* courier says: me co*e vane icuimuo
radically the same as reported two
lontbs ago. The syndicate has ordered
1 additianal threo percent of their 7,028
fens fired. This is being done this week.
; will put 328 more pool ovens in blast,
at this is more than balanced by the sussnsicn
of the Moyer and Fort Hill works
[ W. J. Kainey A Co., who liavo been
impelled to shut down for lack of orders,
his takes 357 out of the trade. The
dgar Thompson steel works have fired
p their five lurnaces and are now taking
X) cars of coke per day. This accounts
ir the three percent blotf-in. The shiplents
remain about the same aa last
eek, 3,300 cars per week, or 550 cars
ally. Said a leading member of the coke
mdicate, yesterday; "We have reason ty
believe that the iron business will imprc
permanently, and with it the coke bu
neas." Many fnrnices are just now ?to<
ed to exreps, and until this surplus
worked cfT there will hot bo any apprec
bio red notion of the largo amoimt of sto
coke still stocked in the yards.
KA8TKR.V GLASS WORKS
Tu Shot Down, Throwing Tbouaodi
Wurliiuvti Oat of Kniploj went.
New York, Oct 17.?The members
the Eastern Flint Glass Workers' Unit
struck on October 1 for an increase
wages. They demanded from $llto$
per week instead of from $10 to $30, whii
they were then receiving. The higb
scale they claimed was the one used j
the West for the same amount of wori
The Flint Gla3a Manufacturers' Aesoc
ation, at a recent meeting in this city, di
cided that they would not accede to tb
demands of the strikers, and notified thei
that unless thev came back to work at th
old rates hv October 15. tho firpn in fh
different factories would be drawn.
No attention was paid to this notici
and to-day the Manufacturers' Associatio
met at the Aster House and unanimousl
voted that tbo Ores in the different fai
lories represented in the associatio
should be put out by 12 o'clock to-nigh
This action atiecta not only the 1,0C
union men, but also throws out of wor
4,000 non-union men, most of whom ar
satisfied with what they are earning. Tb
factories cannot run without union mei
as every ^lass blower in the East belong
to the union.
One of the manufacturers said to-da
that it is impossible even for experts t
compare wages paid in the West wit!
those of the East, as the methods of carrj
sng on the business in the two places ari
bo different. For instance, in the Wee
manufacturers may nee boys to do th
same work done by men in the East, am
vice versa. In the West, also, more wor)
iB required on Eome jobs for the earn
wages than in the East, and lees work fo
the samo wages on others. As to thi
actual cost of manufacture outside o
WRgftP, it is much higherin the East thai
in the West, as in tbe West natural gasii
extensively used, and when coal is use<
the cost is . only about 50 cents a ton
against So hero; "Eastern glas* manufac
turerehave not reduced wages," he said
"for fifteen years, and ttfere would bo ni
strike now were it not for tho action of thi
union men."
TXILKD UUHSlAN POLES.
The Edict Evoke* Indlguant Uiterance
Fr -m the German People and Pros.
Berlin, Oct. 17.?The Progressists ir
.he Raichstag have resolved to make thi
Government's action in expelling thi
Russian Poles from Prussia a leadinj
Parliamentary question ss soon as thi
jessons of the Itaichstag aro resumed
rhe Deputy, Prof. Mueller, proposes t<
ippeal to the German Government U
withdraw the odict of expulsion, on the
zround that the operations under it injure
German interests. The municipal
authorities of Kouigeberg have also re
solved to send a strong protest against the
expulsions to Prince B smarck.
This protest will describe the terrible
sufferings to whicb. the exiled Poles art
subjected, and declare them a stain and t
dishonor upon the German name. Mauy
:>f the expelled Poles have to pass through
Konigiburg on their way to the frontier,
and the great majority of them reach tba1
dry in such abject distress that the towi
has been compelled from motives of charity
to maintain a public relief committee
for their assistance. Ah many as 800 pen
niless and starving Polish exiles hav<
been in the custody of tho committee al
jne time. German newspapers are be
soming thoroughly aroused on the subject
and most of them, withont regard to partj
affiliations, at present protest against tb<
barbarity and inhumanity cf the .expul
sion, and describe it as an outrage that
must evoke the indignation of the whole
world.
The ISerltu Treaty.
London, Oct. 18.?M. DeGierp, Russiai
Foreign Minister, made overtures to Lor<
Salisbury and Prince Bismarck in favor o
% conference at Berlin to revise the Berlii
Lreaty. Lord Salisbury disfavored the pre
position. Prince Bismarck replied tha
the time was inopportune, the elections it
Franco and England leaving the foreigi
policies of those countries uncertain. Thi
Roumanian Premier in an interview wit!
Prince Bismarck demanded that in the
event of an alteration of the frontiers o
the Balkan provinces the line of Koumanii
be extended south of the Danube so as t<
enclose Silestria, Batdajek, Baltschuk am
that Roumania have the right to fortifj
those places.
UojeotUnc Checked.
Cork, Oct. 18^-At a special meeting o
the Cork Defense Union, last night, re
ports were submitted proving that boy
l.r.,1 ..IrnnUn,! i
UUWUUg UAU UCKU flUIVlUi J WUIk&DUi i
branch of the union will be established ii
London to have charge of the finance o
the organizition. The union onthuaiaati
cally resolved to equip strong forces c
farriers to traverse the country for th
purposo of shoeing the liorets of boycot
ted persons; also to attend cattle sales am
bay boycotted cattle at fair London pricec
Ilojal Gathering B-oKen%l'p.
Coi'knhaubn, Oct. 18.?The royal gath
ering here disbanded to-day. The Cza
has gone to St. Petersburg. The Princes
of Wales and members of the other Rots
families have lelt for Paris, to attend th
marriage of Prince Waldemar to th
daughter of the Due de Chartres.
Clirlatlana Mannered tu Aunatn.
Pabis, Oct 17.?L'Uniren has a tole
gram from Father Martin, at Saigon, stat
ing that 7,000 Christians have beon mat
sacred in Annam. Among tho victim
were M. Chatelet, a missionary, and tei
native pritsts.
Tniklih Territory OccnpUd.
London, Oct. 18.?Tho Servians hav
occupied Kosiad Pass, which is on th
Jerinft river aud partly iu Turkish terri
tory, buin^ on the Bulgarian-Macedonia]
frontier. _____________
D1KD.
PEKLKR?Mondtjr, October 19, 1885, at 2:3
o'c'ock a. 11 km a Y i'KM.Ka, lu the 721 year (
blingo
Funeral t>*nnrmw.
.ApolUtta
Ifyouprej
j.
See that the bottles wl
Jtnnto //,? usprr.R
ffrivb'b rr a
LABELS, "without
imitation. Unless yt
is mixed with yoiir i
to get APOLLIN. A
2 TWO SOMBRE YEARS
:k
OF CnoLKItA l'l.AGUK IN FRANCE.
ck
Unusual Fatality Attending Second Year
?t Marseilles and Toulon?Tho Number
of Victims for This Year?Ihe Grail.
ual tiubaldanc* of th? Dlaritat*.
of
jn Washington, D. c., Oct. 18.?a final
of report dated October 1, describing the
23 gradual subsidence of the cholera at Marseilles
and Toulon and its disappearanco
er from Cette haa been received by Secretary
ln of State from United States Consul Frank
^ D. Mason. The most fatal day at Mar/
settles was the 21st of August with a death
p. record of 09; that of Toulon was the 27th
te of August, on which date 42 deaths were
a recorded. The subsidence of the rcoarge
|? has been gradual and deaths now occurring
are nearly all among tho fugitives who
have returned to their homes without due
' precaution in respect to ventilation and
? disinfection. The epidemic of 1SS5 had
f claimed in Marseille*, from its outbreak
'' down to the date of report, 1,230 victims.
? This is an unusually fatal record for a
^ second year's visitation at Marseilles, the
J mortality of these secondary outbreaks
* having been uniformly less than half of
? that preceding.
' It is a pleasure to be able to cloao tho
record of this epidemic without including
p among its victims tho name of any citizen
oil the United States. This is the
? more gratifying in that the malady v?as,
? particularly in its earlier stage, peculiarly
to foreigners, notably English and
the Scandinavians. Two American ves.
sols were in port during the outbreak and
J mostjfatal partof the epidemic. There w?-re
? in all on both vessels nine cases, includJ
ing both captains, of acute choleraic diar
rnoea.
Consul Mason says that ha presented
the remedy of Dr. Valentine, of New
! York, with more than ordinary good re.
suits. Its formula is tincture of rhubarb
ten parts, laudunum Sydenham four parts,
, camphor one-half part, syrup of ether
6fty parts, syrup of bitter orange peel fifty
! part*; ono teaspoonful in a little water
and repeat until symptoms cease. He
adds: "It is doubtful if "the final statistics
will show that any substantial progress
has been made in the mode of treating the
most malignant forms of the disease, or
that the proportion of deaths to cases have
been reduced so much as one percent by
all the experience of these two aombro
years. The one effective treatment for
Asietic cholera is to avoid it"
j Mr. Mason, who has bravely remained
3 at his post through the two epidemics, is
highly commended for his intelligent re*
' ports by the Department of State.
3 ?M
ARUM RATION PROUARLE
) In the liontnellan Affair?Servian Troopa
j Did Mot Croat the Servian Frontier.
i London, Oct. 7.?Nothing is known at
the embassies here of the invasion of Bul\
garia by a Servian army under the perJ
sonal command of King Milan as cabled
yesterday. It is unquestionably true that
the Servians have crossed into Bulgaria,
> but they were irregulars and have been
i recalled after extensive but bloodies* re'
connoiasances. The reports of a positive
i declaration of war and violation of the
i frontier by the Servian army may be accut
rate, but they still lack confirmation.
What is new and true is that the negotia'
trons between the powers /or arbitration
' reported in these dispatches yesterday
have terminated in the principle of arbi3
tration being adopted. The adoption of
t arbitration is folly confirmed.
The powers, having arrived at a de
cision, sounded the Porte. A council was
f held, presided over by the Sultan, and
3 after a warm discussion the principle of ,
- arbitration was agreed to, but the Forte
insisted on the treaty of Berlin, involving
? the restoration of the status quo in the
two Balkan States directly affected, serving
as the basis. Tbia was eventually
agreed to, and the principle of arbitration
is now adopted ana the precis of the case
i to be submitted will be prepared immef
diately. No dedsfbn has been reached at
j the time of this cabling as to the arbitration.
Pending further negotiations the movet
ment of troops continues. The camp and
i garrison at Adrianop'e aro being strongly
i reinforced. The concentration of troops
a on the Servian frontier is going on rapidly
i and the passes and roads between Adrian?
nple and East Roumelia, and loading from ,
f Nissa into Turkish territory, are held by
the Turkish advance with orders to act on
) the defensive, and to refrain from acts of
1 hostility unless the frontier is crossed by
f the enemy. Constantinople despatches
report that negotiation^ for consolidating
the Bulgarian and Servian armies for mutual
support against Turkoy have been set
t on foot to defend the union on the one
> hand, and to secure territorial concessions
to Bervia on the other.
The powers have notified Prince Alex1
ander and King Milan that the chances of
a frontiers in violation of the treaty of Berf
lin will not be recognized without the
consent of the signatures that the right of
f Turkey to enter Roumelia to preserve
e order and garrison the' Balkans has been
> expressly recognized, and the principle of
3 arbitration has been adopted by the tigna'
tures. The immediate recall of the Bulgarian
troops in Eastern Roumelia and
the Servian troops on the Turkish and
r desirable, and the loyal observance by the
a principalities of these requirements is ex.
pected. Servian troops are posted be11
tween the Turks and the road to Niasa,
6 and Bulgarians are entrenched between
0 the Turks and the Roumelian capital and
on the Marbisa. The Turkish troops have
not erased the Koumelian frontier, i>ut
the 8eraskierato are making iiaety nreparations
for the occupation of the BalkanB,
cutting Bulgaria and East Iiouroelia, rei
storing the status quo, and shattering the
a Bulgarian power eouth of the firet line of
q Ottoman defense.
Special Letter Delivery Dtclilon.
Pittsburgh, Oct. 18.?a dispute bo
e tween roaimaaiere i-aricin, 01 rmsuurgn,
e and Myler, of Allegheny City, as to the
i- right of the former's special delivery mesQ
aengera to deliver letters to points in Allegheny
City, waa nettled to day by tbo receipt
of a letter from Postmaster General
Vilas, ia which he decides in favor of
Larkiu. The decision will affect all citiea
divided by a river, as is the case between
Allegheny and Pittsburgh.
;tU gBattt.
r, \
er
ipollinaris
itch are placed foforeyou
NOIVJV ORANGE
which the water is an
w take care what water
liquor, you. are sure not
IRIS.
? .... .

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