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Wheeling Sunday register. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1882-1934, October 08, 1882, Image 1

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WHEELING. W. YA.. SUNDAY MORNING. OCTOBER 8. 1882
, . -.
IIISINESSJOOMINC.
Revival if tile Great la
^uitries of aar Majgtiborin|
Cily-Tba Fall Outloefc.
pities the All-abtorblnfl Topic of
laterost-laipartlal Review
of the Part let.
gaUant Beavor ia the Lead—
5^1 wart a 6eod Secoad-Pattl
son la the Rear.
^,-UU Diovaich to tA* Sunday Refitkr.
P^imi bob. October 7.—The evidencee of
^ united sta:o ot affkini ainoe basinet
parted can beaeen everywhere through'
-fcacity. The streets are thronged; •f
g itfom1 aaeete wears a cheerful, alert
g ii»i tells o.' energj redirected to the
^ industries ot the city. Men harry
the streets an<1 stand more erect, m
, ^dfaied self respect caxae with the re
ro. tw-ie. The noiae of the machinery
mills ia heard in ail direction*, and
are »ohd ding continuously oo the
5W. where beat* and bargee have Iain
w3i» tad ; !> 'or ®o many mouths. The
to preload of smoke i* with at again,
(w.opasg every ihing, and the big Nor
^iy horses, with heavy harneea,
„ y pondrous carta and wagon* tha.
^ ton", have coma bach to the atreeta
once more toiling up Mad down the
0 I imagine there ia more haary caat
^ joof in Pittsburgh than in any city of
b country, and the absence from the
ef :be enormous and peculiar vehl
^ j^,i to transport casting* and the
t<r _tjq and steel products to and from
^ a lls and railway stations was one of
K; nL .: rable feataxes of the sutn
f In fact, business is "boom
u wain in ail departments- The manu
(tttrrs, \ursa, are delighted—it is
e^ewd, indeed, that they would not
-rid out much longer—but, how
irf rbay be, they are immensely
awd that '.he end has come and say that
iu :5 :i!y comruencinjc, and that toe
* and production of the fail and
r: r will be unprecedented.
The On Hook.
•e owner wuu whom I have talked is,
imm, disposed to be more cautious,
k while he is sanguine that basinets
C y jtf»'? m J firm, is not of the opin
i^itit will be unusually larga. The
■ct.t>a. !.e considers, will not be sudden
r;i:o*ive. Customers daring the sum*
Kf hire not oppressed the manafacturers
iori : uanding to be immediately
in;* • ,* they could not fill them, bat
ir st-Moff ii hopes of a settlement of the
i^uf.rou ii' and bare not gone else
etrt. The consideration thus shown
(*:;!rjrh produ'.-ers was natural, for the
»,j ..y ol ::.e i ■ur.-baser was with the
ir^-.-turer's side; the ooe was as much
; - -jted as \he other in the refusal to
nidvsrced scale demanded by the
in. At the ?.itime, by demanding
Kpoctracfc- N' entered into immediately
•m i' i ti.o purchasers nii^ht have
auD«<i :he position of the mill men
t i'MfJ n? iersble >tren<th to the
Miuen's of the issue. In several in
bcm manufacturers have been told by
Mmh that tber would wait until
la Afma«at Wast IcmUM
ntierto make their contracts here if poe
K »cd consequently orders as yet are
r-: in b slowly,"because buyers have
ii bid time to determine whether the
wot basi" is ^rnily established. Still, I
m •.her* < m b»- ne doubt that the next
■ui will s»-e every mill running "to its
jnty Tb.' glass'houses, on the South
> - »!j.j i a most pr jsperoua condi
x r.th a bright outlook for the entire
ct I am to'id that prices, too, are bet
t ■. -«tj. uud than they were
k ^nnfr.
> ♦* h"; -il tli.it the business of this
» .• h>*s' ii will in all breaches be
fcysnJ sure. for with such a policy
-■<u tk- mill >wners and producers
i*i«al advam-e will have been made
Hut apri:in the important intereeta
w, *K:.e inflation and extravagance, so
»> idu frequently the ruling idea in
^»h times, will only check the inevita
(l-.Tici-e of Pittsburgh, already tho
»tr» f<>r the development of oar State re
tffwand industries, to the position of
>r«at trunafecturing city of the world.
KEYSTONE POLITICS.
■ at the Mtaa
Ihpff Parties UUfniwl
N*»wilo«»k.
Ih*p*tcA to the Sun,lay Register.
^trswuiH, October 7.—Barnaul and
too tod Grand Army day are things of
and the city once more assumed
"^*1 condition. Monday laat wm an
P*«dent*l day ia the history of Pitts
<im<njtrationa. There have been
•ks in which a greater number of men
* i*«n in line, bat there never was one
'»ttrtcte»i maay strangers to the
f- The desire to see the veterans of the
Army of the Repablic march to the
l 3n«*as irrtsistable to the people,
"fcey poured into the city from all
Wona. Sot less than seventy thoas
■wnmionists were brought in on the
railroads, and the river steam
wbroujtlit a !arxe number. The parade
»?ery creditable affair. Five thous
[5en **re in line and they presented
J7 &ne and soldier-like appearance.
>n Larnum discovered that
I ■«tirwd Army DMMMtratlM
' 10 take place on one of the
' billed for thia city, he set
to*n that the day would be a fail
,J'n: On the contrary, the niana
V. that never in all their circus ex
did th«*y have such a successful
1 • »o tickets were sold for the
;'vn an. 1 evening performances, filling
^ t'-iit* to their utmost capacity. In
**»nin_- the t»nts were filled before the
'r performance to commence,
■* *!<? of tickets had to be stopped.
on the following day was aim >st
r4' The j*.,pie who came from the
• 7 to *.v the Grand Army parade
, i t<1 take in all the sights
«*y «e.f here, and Jumbo • fame
* •»>«■ [..,rt,(,n of them.
■a", t, , jc rx»nyer«ation in Pepn
*nt is politics. The situa
...■ t a ud very few wish
r reputation on making pre
';.e rtsuit. As the rarapnign
nutters seem to become com
™ ttie vote of the
« K»MkH«u Party
kto !We of !he Labor party are such in
|JlU*n/tl,:e9 (b*t it is hard to get a
L0r * calculation. Tb« main
, wweeu the Independent Re
Fkt *0<1 'he Regulars. With th« for
fctodi!* ? way, ihe Stalwarts would
LrxniHculty in their ranrii
K
P4» rwi>Ter" These two parties seem
tf. v -T unea making any active can
The Democrats hare had
V* all, «ud the Labor party
l^w v mocr*T seem to take it
jjjT® that the two factions at the
*if i !?rty W'M cut other's
tav , ®w them to slide in without
it \|J'rk-, This inactivity may re
»t(,iflr a* it did last year.
•Hat.. *** making his campaign the
he would, of course,
St»n ,;,!otw beat tha regular Ra
mkfij aa<* 80 oot deem
P JL?, t0 w<*k any to win a
^ *®d theirs already. When
*War tULCou.n,ed it was found that
^ mi J^t a little over fire
*nd both Mr. Wolfe
tW< wer« left. In this cam
^ to mAd*nUT ®xP*cted tha Inde
*» ,oca an inroad upon the
'Ktk fv1" Democratic ticket
*1 Wlt" • rousing majority.
00 thfir T-V
P oa the morning of November
*th to find that their chicken* had been
counted before they were hatched. A gen
tleman who waa a food enough Judge to
cet-uiate, Mr. Wolfe's vote within a
few hundred, gives it aa hia opinion that
the Independent vote will not be much, if
any larger than that received by WoUe.
If dm estimate U correct, ^ v. • l A
will be defeated, and the defeat can only
be laid to it« inactivity.
U» until the present stage of the game
the Independent* have had the campaign
ing pretty mnch to thamselvee. Taoy
have bad all the atring Utey wanted, ana
the result is that many of them have
banged themselves. The Independent
movement is much weaker to-day than it
was one month sgo, and the Stalwarts hava
not fairly started in their campaign. Prom
this time ontil after the election, however,
they mean to make it warm. Able speakers
will be put upon the stomp and an active
canvass made. While dtate Chairman
Cooper will not be removed, the virtual
control of ariairs will be placed in the hands
of Hon. M. 3. Vjuay. one of the shrewdest
poitictans in the United States. The cam
paign will be opened in this part of the
state next Wednesday evening by the Hon.
Benjamin H. Brewster. U. 8. Attorney
General, in a speech to be delivered at Li
brary Hall. Hon. Wm. P. Fiye, U. S. Sen
ator from Maine, now stomping in Ohio,
wMl be brought to fgasylvania tt«H»dl
ateJy after the eloee of the campaign Ohio,
and will apeak in this city October 18th.
A number of other speakers of National
reputation will also be imported, among
the name* mentiooed being those of Sena
tor John Logan. Senator John Sherman and
James O. Blaine. The latter gentleman
will certainly not come. In the first place,
because he knows that such a course would
lose bim a great deal of his Pennsylvania
fallowing, and next because he could not
do *o without compromising with his bit*
tar enemy, Cameron. l)on Cameron hss
twice been the stumbling block In Blaine's
way to the Presidency, and
TMnaatl BM|M
is not one who forgets and forgives his po
litical enemies.
VN hen the stalwarts hurl the eloquence
of the** men at the leaden of the Indepen
dent* they expect to annihilate them and
their cans* so far u the present campaign
is concerned. I have said that
the Independent party is weaker
to-day than it was a month ago, and
the statement is true. There is just as
much opposition to Cameron to-day as ever
there was, bat the argument that to over
thrown Cameron ism it is not necessary to
over-throw Republicanism in Pennsylvania
is having its due effect. Republicans
recognize the fact that if the Democrats
once get control of the 8tate it will be al
most impossible to wrest it from them
again, and for that reason many will vote
the regular ticket Speakers of the Inde
pendent party make no pretensions that
their party will carry the State, and boldly
assert they would rather see it in the hands
of the Democrats than under the control of
Cameron. This has done them considerable
harm among Republicans, as most Re
fublicans can't ro quite that far. General
eaver, the R' paolican candidate, has
made a tour of the State, and by his manly
bearing and speech has captured
the hearts of the people^ The im
pression is growing that Beaver is not
Cameron's man, but that Don tied to
him because be thought him a strong man,
and there is a disposition not to drown him
in the attempt to get rid of Cameron. The
Republicans save lost their most vsluable
newspaper support The Philadelphia treu,
which has a very large political following,
was for a long time strongly tinged with
Independentism, has come out boldlv for
Beaver. In a recent issue it says, editorially:
"There is no need to overthrow the Re
publican party in order to overthrow Cam
eron ism, If the Republican party will
direct their energiee in the right way and
at the right time, they can accomplish the
defeat of Cameron without risking the
ascendancy of the party."
This able and influential journal will
take thousands of votes from the Independ
ents and deliver them to the Stalwarts,
which will have an important bearing up
on the result Another uncertain factor is
the Labor party. 1 talked with Mr. Arm
strong, their candidate for Governor, a few
days ago. He regards his prospects as flat
tering and thinks he will poll a vote
that will open the eyes of the old poli
ticians. He expects to receive the solid
support of the labor organizations of the
State. It is hard to say which party this
will take the most strength from, but prob
ably from the Democrats.
I .The present outlook seems very favora
ble for the Stalwarts, in view of the wan
ing strength of the Independents and the
inactivity of the Democracy. If the latter
wake up and put some life in their cam
paign tne fight is theirs, but if they are
content to trust to Providence, without
work, they will surely lose.
AN OIL DEALER S WRECK.
riwanelal Wreck of W. D. ArtkbsM at
Oil City.
Oil City, October 7.—W. D. Arrhbold.
one of the most respected and most aolia
financial men in the Exchange here, has
been deprived of his reason, temporarily at
least, by his great losses and the excitement
and worry incident to the recent flurry in
oil. For the past month his business baa
averaged nearly a million barrels daily,
and during the past Ave years he has not
been absent from the Rxchange on a busi
ness day. The strain was so great on hia
mental faculties that they gave away.
About nooa Thursday he left the Kxohange,
and with a basket of lunch strolled out in
the woods. Doring the afternoon bis book
keeper became alarmed and telegraphed to
bisnoniein Tftusville to know if ne had
been there. The reply was in the
negative, but stated he had written
bis wife, bidding her good bye. The belief
then became prevalent that he bad comit
ted suicide. A searching party was or
ganized, and during the evening he waa
lound in a small, isolated cottage a short
distance out of town. He was taken to his
home yesterday. Arch bold had made an
assignment and yesterday 491,000 barrels
of oil were sold under the rule on his ac
count His losses are said to be the result
of failures of creditors, one firm in Albany
leaving him $75,000 ont of pocket
THE IRISH LAND LEAGUE.
P»trifk Ford Ordrn lis OUkM4
Siw Yobk, October 7.—The declaration
of Patrick Ford, of the Irish World, that
the Land League has ceased to exist, has
caused much commotion in Land League
circles. Dr. Wallace, President of the Na
tional League said to-day that he admired
Ford's frankness, bat did not think his ac
tion would cause the disbandment of the
League organization, of which he (Ford)
was President. The action of the confer
ence in Ireland would bs waited for before
any important step was taken here.
PrMMtar*.
OiwoiHKvn, October 7.—The announce
ment made yesterday that Al. Griggs had
been appointed Superintendent of uie Cin
cinnati. Hamilton and Dayton railroad.rice
J. H. Barrett, resigned, was premature.
Vice President C. C.Wai'te will for the pree
ent perform the duties hitherto performed
by Mr. Barrett. .
CklsraforaMd aa4 Killed by His Wife.
Rajsmct, Ilxs., October 7.—The dead body
of Michael Wagner was found yesterday
lying on a bed in hia house here. Kridence
goes to show that his wife gave him chloro
form last Wednesday and then killed him.
8he has since been watching the body, re
fusing admission to everybody. She is in
A Hew Pee* 1* »•*»» Cm—limm.
Kalxiuh, N. Cm October 7.-A peculiar
and frightful disease has appeared in
Northampton and other conotyw in toe
northeaatern part of the 8tate. I '.u caU«d
chills or hemorragic few and is generally
fatal in its results. Persona affected tarn
yellow and Tomit blood.
Dtbli*. October 7.—Two land ageat%
named ScoU and Froome, hare ********
at from behind a hedge at Bolly QseU^ Wt
not hart Both «neo have
fired at A farmer named Hogan has beeu
shot at BolLina; one arreet ia«t
A Ulfliac iattas Ium lateaVas!
Tisls.
Wil*i*otow, Dbl . October 7.—A shifting
engine ran into a wood train at Dale station,
on the Delaware railroad, this morning.
nrcdii.g iLe ubJLiue tnj c«te mm!
killlnf a colored train maa.
ALMS-HOUSE INVESTIGATION.
TmUmmx •fCMtrMtan-ninw mm m
- liCutH B—fd.
Philadelphia, October 7.—Tit case of
John H. Parke, one of the Alms Hon.-*
contractor*, charged with conspiring tode*
fraud the city, was heard this afternoon. It
was shown that the firm of J. H. Parke *
Co. had contracts for to supply the Alms
House with goods. Warrants were all
drawn by defendant and money paid to
him. Among Items paid for were thtee
bills for tallow amounting to $832, but it
was shown that no tallow was delivered at
the Alms House during this ye*r,
although the defendant bad made
affidavit declaring that the goods bad been
furnished. Parke was held in $6,000 bail.
Nicholas Barber, Thomas H. Smith and
Henry Starr, election officers of tbe Alms
House division were given a hearing this
morning, on the charge of making fraudu
lent returns. All the defendants were
Alms House employee, and testimony was
offered to show that the ex-Superintendent,
Major Phipps. cut open the ballot box dur
ing the election last February and altered
the returns, and that the defendants, who
were election officers, were present at the
time, and that tbey did not interfere to
prevent the fraud. Starr took the staod
and swore that the allegation* were, true,
■suss ■
eased were held in $1,000 bail each.
SOUTHERN BLOOD.
■esMaatcr Betweea Two Virginia
pablieaa*.
Speeial Dispatch to the Sunday Register.
Ricbmohd, Va., Octobet 7.—Last night
about midnight, during the progress of a
Readjaster mass meeting in this county. [
a renconnter between Gen. Pri ton Wise and
John A. Smith, Readluster candidate for
Congress from this district, took place, in
which the latter struck Wise one blow,
when friends interfered. Subsequently
Smith addressed tbe meeting, bitterly de- '
nouncing Gen. Wise, his Democratic op
ponent for Congress. To-day ths latter
was bean* to make violent threats against
Smith, whereupon a warrant was sworn
out for hia arrest. He was taken into cus
tody and Hailed for his appearance at court
on Monday.
Kail road Rackct
Chicago, September 7.—The passenger
troubles between roads running southeast
from St. Paul and Minneapolis are again
the topic ef discussion. It ia not believed
it will last long or be serious, though heavy
cuts have been made by the Rock Island |
and Albert Lea route, (or the purpose of :
forcing a settlement A rate of four !
dollars to Chicago is said to have been
made yesterday, which resulted in sending
most of the through traffic to Rock Island.
There is-no break in freight rates.
Terr J He Storm.
Lmx> Rocs, October 7.—Union county,
in the extreme northern boundary of the
State, was visited by a terrific rain and
wind storm Thursday afternoon. It coarse
was parallel with the Ouchitta river, and of
an average width of six miles, extending
through the county. Trees, fences ana
outhouses were blown down for a mile,,
and much cotton in the fields was btown
down and destroyed. No lives were lost
Illinois Coal Production.
Chicago, October 7.—The forthcoming re<
port of the State Bureau of Labor will show
that Illinois is second only to Pennsylva
nia ia the production of coal, and that the
output increased from 6,000,000 tons in
1880 to 90,000,000 this year. Forty-six * ut
of one hundred companies produce, coal the
aggregate value of which at the taints is
nearly $14,000,000.
Alexander at Steuben villev
Special Dispatch to the Sunday Register.
Stki'bknvti.lk, October 7.—Hon. Rons J.
Alexander addressed a very large audience
here to-night and created much enthusi
asm. The meeting was the largest political
gathering of the campaign in this city.
Fatally Sbot.
Littlk Rock, October 7.—Two brothers,
nsmed John and James Dalrymaple, while
mining in Severe county, on tLe Indian
Territory line, Wednesday, ended a quar
rel with a fight, when John was fatally
shot.
A Connty Martryor Murdered.
r.BowKSvilli, Tkxah, October 7.—County
Surveyor Everett was murdered at Rio
Grande City vesterday by the 8ips boys.
Nine bullets have been found in his body.
A mob threatens to lynch the murderers if
they are captured.
Killed by an Exploalon.
Lonukord Mills, Oxt., October 7.—A
boiler in Smith's saw mill exploded this
morning, killing Ellis, the foreman, and
Gray, assistant. Several others were badly
injured. The mill is a wreck.
DiilisKnlihrd Party Hall 1 or Earope.
Nkw York, October 7.—Hon. Lyon Play
fair, Deputy Speaker of the House of Com
mons; Viscount Italcolnmo. Isaac Bell, Jr.,
and Capt. fi. M. Shaw, Chief of the London
Fire Brigade, sailed for Liverpool to-day
on the steamer Germania.
IH»tfM(«f*fccd D«atb.
BiRMiJffiTow, Ala., October 7.—Rev. Dr.
James \V. Christian, editor of the Alabama
Christian Advocate, the organ of the Meth
odist Church in Alabama, died, to-day, of
congestion of the lungg.
BENWOOD'S BOOM
Forth*Hon. J. H. Good. LmI
Roa*ing
One of tlie largest oat pourings of the
people ever seen in Marshall county tamed
oat last night to hear Hon. E. G. Cracraft
diffusa the tariff question in reply to Geo.
GotTs recent address on that important
question. Fully one thousand people were
in attendance, and the audience was en
rapport with the speaker. Tne points dis
cussed by Gen. GotF were taken up seria
tim and dissected by the gifted orator in a
manner most gratifying to the audience
and convincing in the extreme.
The speaker first allude 1 in the most
complimentary manner to the goodly peo
ple of Marshall county, and begun his ar
gument after a playful allusion to the
humor of a political campaign, when the
pedigrees of grandfather* were called into
requisition, to honor or disgrace the appli
cant for office, and proceeded at once to
the history of the Republican party, taking
it from its organization. Saying that it
was born from the womb of war, baptised
in precious humsn blood and hadgrown
(treat and strong amid the storms and or
deals of battle, and gathered a gianfs
strength when the guage of conflict won by
it settled the great stru/gle of arms. That it
came forth from victorious fields, conquer
ing the twin evils of the Republic, slavery
and secession, and walked through
triumphal arches, and over beds of roses.
Grand victors, who had worthily earned j
their meed of praise, and whose swords
flashing in the silver light of the San of
Peace, were covered with ever living let
ters of their victories. This party then
stood fbrth like a giant. But unlike the
Romans of old, they treated not the
conquered foe as soldiers would
treat a fallen and helpless foe.
Bad leaders soon took the places of good
men, who then ruled, and opposition to
pacification, to reconciliation, to the har
monious adjustment of the diseased and
broken past, and the great South-land be
came a waste and desolate place Her flow
ers died, her crops failed, ber people were
placed in chains, and doomed to greater
humiliation and servitude than their
alaves who were freed.
Virginia, the mother of statesmen and of
States, was covered with manacle*, placed
beneath a joke, wrapped in her black
robes of bereavement; likewise ber sister
States, until the people at last rose and freed
them. Likewise the policy of that party
in West Virginia. Fiv* years they dealt in
barbarous proscriptions, ignominious re
straints, insulting conditions upon thoee at
their meroy, and such ia their history since
they forfeited tbe story of the war. The
speaker said: Look for the sake of oompir
ison at the history of the Democracy in
West Virginia—the genios Of their power
was their efforts to prosper as. The
speaker then took op the tariff speech of
Gen. Goff, and replied fully to it, and
closed by saying: They can't frighten tu,
they can't buy us by Radical office-holders
wbo bold the corrupt fond; they can't beat
uk. and the great triumph that shall onme
W> w Ukuuer wo Taeeday next wiii Set lie
our supremacy forever.
nmrnM
lames, the Noted Baft6H, Holds a
Reception for His Friends
—The Trial.
A Railroad War- B. L 0. aad K
McK. &Y. EmployedCewe
to Blewe.
The President's Health SaW *fr Be
the Caste of CoosideraNe
Solicitude.
BfteeM DhptUeh to the Sunday
Kansas Citt, October 7.—At lnd<jpsnd
ence to-day the crowd of the curioa9 was
evea greater than yeat«rd«y. A nu —hsraf
old friends weN
TOwith Junn.
spirits, and expressed entire confidence in
the ability to clear himself against tie
charges that may be broqght against him.
His wife risited him during the morning.
At the hotel yesterday he wrote upon the
register "Frank James, wife and child," re
marking it was the
First TlmB^MBIpwi
his real name in sixteen years. There was
an amber of bidders tbr tue autograph,
bat the landlord declined to permit tfhe
register to be cot. Jamee' appearance
strongly indicates the rapid approach of
consumption. Although ne aaeerts he is
in good health, it ia evident that he is ooi 1
aiderably broken physically if not in spirit) 1.
It is the general opinion that he confi
dently exjxx-trd to be admitted to bail,
and tnere is no doubt but that he oould
give bond in any amount-that might ba
demanded. The regular term of the
Criminal Court convenes in November, bat
it is thought Judge White wiil give a hear
ing to the application for bail before that
time. There is •
Great Dlfl>renre of t
here as to the probability of sufficient evi
dence being obtained to convict him of the
charges preferred in this county. Opinions
also are greatly at variance ae to the
chances of a pardon in case of conviction.
Major Edwards states positively that Jamee
had no encouragement other than that
ollered in the letter from Qov. Crittenden,
Eublished yesterday. The prisoner will be
eld at Independence until further action
ia taken.
WAR IN FAYETTi.
The B. A O. and P., HflLA ¥. fttrtM
Eapffd-A. B. A O. Official Clab<
M-Thc End Mot Yet.
Coji!*Ki,LsviLLK, Pa., October 7.—'Tbe an
tagcnism between the Baltimore and Ohio
and tbe new Vanderbilt road beiDg con
structed up the Youghlogheny came to an
open ruptnre yesterday afternoon. In
order to understand the situation it may
be explained that the former company have
a branch road from this place to Itewson,
running down the same side of the river
occupied by the Vanderbilt road. Though
this branch was built before-the latter was
commenced, the owners have since devel
oped a determination to use it as a means
of obstructing the ]>assage of the Pittsburgh
and Youghiogheny. The West Yough
branch, as it is called, is completed to the
Fort Hill coke works, nearly opposite
Dawson, six miles north of here. The
owners of these works naturally want the
Pittsburgh and Youghiogheny road to
come to them, and when the Baltimore
and Ohio sent
A Gang; of Nixty Trackmen,
officered by Koadmaster Yeardley and
Supervisor Adams, yesterday.to continue
to work in such a manner as to cross the
Pittsburgh and Youghioghenv line and
stop its progress, the Fort Hill owners,
represented by General Manager W. T.
lLaiiiey and Attorney T. J. Mitchell,
Superintendent Hill and two score of stoat
coke drawersiiuade complete and successful
resistance. Mitchell stated that it was not
necessary to have a writ; that all they
wanted the Baltimore and Ohio people to
do was to perform their duties legally.
Misconstruing this into a peaceful declara
tion Koadmaster Yeardley advanced to
pull tbe first spike, but ere the deed could
be accomplished Mitchell fell upon him
with a club and
Knocked Him Down Twlee.
This was more than Yeardley bargained
for, and be letired gracefully from the field,
leaving the Fort Hal men in victorious pos
session.
At an early hour this this morning, the
Baltimore and Ohio forces, numbering over
two hundred negroes, and accompanied bv
Vice President Spencer, Koadmaster Yeard
ley, Supervisor Adams, Sheriff Hoover and
8. L. Mestrezat, attorney for the company,
returned to the scene, and this time suc
ceeded in taking possession of the disputed
tracks, no open opposition being offeted.
Col. Hill, the owner of the land,, was pres
ent and denounced the piocecdings as
riotous. He was subsequently arrested
and bound over to court on a charge of
having ahetted Mitchell in his attack upon
Yeardley. Mitchell has left for part* un
known.
Tbe Baltimore and Ohio People Say
they gained the siding in dispute and per
mitted the coke company to lay a track
npoti it in order to get to a quarry close at
hand, and that tbe latter has since laid
claim to it without tbe shadow of right
Colonel Hill denies this and says he owns
the land, and that the Baltimore and Ohio
Company never obtained a right of way
through the same; that they therefore
have no rights in the premises.
The matter will now go into the courts
for settlement, but its result cannot be
doubted. It is useless for the Baltimore
and Ohio Company to try to nrevent the
entrance of tne Pittsburgh, McKeesport
and Yongbiogheny road into the region.
Just why they decline to submit to the
inevitable is not exactly clear to the out
side observer.
PRESIDENT ARTHUR.
Theflfrtom Condition of His Health.
Special Dispatch to the Sunday Register.
Washihgtow, October 7.—It is said the
condition of the President's health at the
time he first left Washington this summer
was very much more serious than was sup
posed. It was generally supposed at the
time that the President was more or less
exhausted by over-work and needed rest,
a slight tinge of malaria needing medicine
as well. It was generally understood that
be went away to rest because his physi
cians desired it But very few people sus
pected that his physicians here parted
from him with the gravest apprehensions
as to the possible outcome of his case. It
seems, if the story is to be belie red, that
the President was suffering from a very
painful kidney disease, which threat
ened to assume a chronic form. His
medical attendants have informed him
that if he did not work less and sleep more
be might expect a fatal termination of his
disease within a spaoe of timecompvative
a abort. It was upon their recommends
>n that he sought rest and recreation. It
is raid that while he was in Mew York he
consulted one or two eminent physicians,
who confirmed the statements of the Wash
ington physicians as to his condition, and
recommended even more strongly a change
of habits and absolute rest, if only for a
j-hort time. It is said that the President
went to Alexandria Bay very much de
pressed by what had been aaid to him by
the physicians, but resolved to profit by
their advice. It was hoped by his friends
that this change would do a great deal to
iurke him himself again, and that the
gloomy fears of his physicians would bs
dissipated on his return.
To Be lh*t or Haag.
8ramonxLn, Iu., October T—Terrible
excitement exists in Christian Count v.
where 300 armed mea are searching for
John Leigh, who shot James Rigby. If
fonnd he will be shot or hnng instantly.
& T. Leigh, father of the murderer, prom
ised John 11,000 to kill Rigby. He has
been committed to jail. His wife is in
danger from the mob.
NnT^SuT* October 7.—The market
opened tolerably strong, and became b*tUr
as U>e «oy advanced. Daoaaging reports
I were current that tL» statement* showed
that Denver vu in a much wane conditio*
than "was expected, which caused the atock
to deeUue, and it sold aa low i» S3. Penn
sylvania waa steady. Read i or way fair,
nuiae^n raided. Louisville sad Nash
ville was steady, there being no changein
the a actions. In aplte of the hammer
ing the market received it stood ft well,
and closed strong. ■ s
JOURNALISTIC ENCOUNTER
laafaSHafiwtim-H** Col. MrOluv
Waa W—i ill fey a Tonag Editor.
ffpteiaf Pitpatch tty the Sunday Remitter.
pHit-vuiuniA, October 7.—The talk of
the town here ia the discomfiture of the
7Yhk% and particularly of CoL A. K. Mc
Clure, the editor, in a legal eooount-r with
a former editor, an eccentric young man
who, while on the Timet, was known as
"The Wild Irishman." Keenon began an
editorial fareer on the staff of tdat journal
ia JaaaMr, 1881. He' quit ia January,
1882, and brought auit for unpaid salary
from July 16th until January 15th. His
complaint stated that McLaughlin, the
business nMtoager and one of the owns** of
hlma»tocreaseof
Tfrnerpnt its whole editorial r5rwoL .—
stand to break Kecnon down; in May Last,
when the oelebrated Brady, of the Ear,
: and James H. Hererin oouducted the case
for the Timet. Keenon won, the jurr
awarding him the amount claimed—1250.
The Time* asked for a new trial and
■aClasw Ar*ne« tb« Be—aa«
in person. The trial to the surprise of the
bar vu granted. The esse came on Tues
day, the Timet refusing a continuance to
enable Keeson to bring his principal and
only witness from Washington.
MoClure conducted the oaae in person,
aided by Heverin and Shakespere. The
Coort waa crowded with many of the raojt
distinguished advocates in the city, besides .
curious journalists interested in the prin
ciple involved. So soon as Keeman was l
relinquished by his lawyer, Thomaa J.
Diehl, McOlure seized him with avidity
and fnn was expected. Such a seen as fol
lowed has rarely been witnessed in a Phil
adelphia court McClure's manner indi
cated that be meant to make short work
with bis ex-associate. He endeavored to
confuse him by distorting the significance
of the direct statements, until Keenon
evoked an outburst of merriment by ask
ing the editorial council to put his ques
tions in an iotalligablc shape, if you can.
"Don't you know, Mr. Keenan, that The
Timet always increases the salaries of its
editors?"
"Yes," ssid Keenan, "I know thst the
salaries oi Thn Tvmet editors are always in
creased—©n other newspapers!"
A shout of
followed this aiwi McClure was visibly rat
tled. Abandoning this line MtClure set
oat to impress the jury with the conduct
of The 7V)mu, sad in response t*. an inter*
rogation Keeuaa assorted that h« had been
dissatisfied with The Times becaase of its
shiftless, irresponsible management.
"But.'' said McClure, "isn't it a fact that
while you were ob The Timet yoa insisted
in obtruding your Free Trade f&naticiam
into its editorial columns?"
"Yes," responded Keenan, "it is likely I
did and I will remind you of myauihewity.
I called your attention one day to
the introduction of a measure for
a revision of the tariff and suggested that
the time had come to take a soand position
on the subject. Yon uro.-o and standing in
the doorway said almost in these words: "I
quite agree with yon on the necessity of an
abolition of the tariff. This i»not, howev
er, the time to advocate tnat, but the time
will soon come when I ahull place the Timet
squarely upon a free trade plank by a da
lirerar.ee of my own. I rocall the scene
perfectly, and I was so elated, that I ran up
stairs to' Dr. Lambdm, the managing edit
or, and announced your conversion and the
glory of the coming privilege we should
have of indoctrinating tee darkivesa of
Pennsylvania with the tsuo light/'
The effect of this was that of a
Veritable BMnbuhell
in a camp of peace. McClure turned pie
bald with constematioa,and strove to inter
ject a response, but the laughter waa so
explosive that the anamination could not
be continued for soma time. The entire cross
examination was enlivened by glimpses of
the extraordinary manner in which certain
newspapers are controlled. McCluro claim
ed that when Keenan made the demand
for an increase of salary he was drunk.
Keenan produced the hies of the Times
and showed thecourt that on the night he
was said to have been drunk he had writ
ten two and a hall columns of editorial
matter, and the judge afterward reminded
the jnry that the matter could not hare
been written by a man under the influence
of liquor. McClure made a two hoar's ar
gument'to the jury, Diehl twenty minutes,
and after a consideration of three hoars
the jury gave Keenan a verdict, which has
given great joy to the journaliatio heart.
A SECOND GUITEAU.
A Youthful Crunk €alli For a Pistol to
Mhoot president Arthur.
Special Dispaifih to the Sunday Register.
Nkw York, October 7.—A boy about 18
years old, called at police headquarter*
this morning and aaked for a permit to
carry a pistol. He was asked what he
wanted to oarry the pistol for, and replied
to shoot President Arthur. He was taken
to the Jefferson Market Court, when he
seemed much excited. In answer to ques
tions from the court be said his name was
Wni. Martin; that he lived at 117 East
Fourth street; that President Arthur U9ed
to live in the same house with his father
eighteen years ago, when he was a rounis
man. He said he nad just come from the
Enitentiary where he served a term for
rceny, ana that when he did not steal he
blacked boots. He was committed for
examination as to mental condition.
Nlntemrai.
Nkw Yobk, October 7.—Loans, decrease,
>4.801,900; specie, increase, $1,980,600;
legal tender, decrease, $33,200; deposits, de
crease, $2,447,400; circulation, increase,
$106,700; reserve, increase, $2,559,250. The
banks now bold $421,815 in excess of the
legal requirement.
Kccteci Eschssie »•<*.
Riuhwood, Ohio, Ootober 7. — George
Tbrmas, ool"red, went to the whop of Wm.
Howell, a colored barber, yesterday, and
fired two shots at Howell. He then ran,
when Howell shot him through the head,
causing death.
QnirrfllodJOrrr Crap*.
Hiawatha, Kah., October 7.—Shooting
occurred Thursday twelve m'les southeast,
between John Byland and John Jordan,
who quarrelled over the division of crops
on a farm where they were joint tenants.
Jordan fatally shot Byland, and was ar
reted.
PetrvlMSL
Washihgtoh, October 7.—Total value of
exports of petroleum and petroleum pro
ducts during An gnat, 1882, were 3.599,440.
during August, L^XJ, 5>;2,2fH; tor ateftt
months ending August, SI, 82,30f».468.56;
corresponding penod previous year, 30;
6ms Craay.
Loxo Bkanch, October 7.—Clias. H. Ran
dall, on»» of the passengers injured ia the
Parker's creek disaster, last June, has been
taken to the insane asylum. He is suffer
ing from softening of the bnin, cause by
injuries received.
Wkm DM «ke Darata G»T
Dtnu*, October 7.—The closing of the
Land League fund creates much sensation
here, many persons demanding an expla
nation as to how the moaey has been
spent
Praak iasM' Mnne.
Br. Loci*, October 7.—Kx Lieutenant
Governor Charles P. Johnsot. the leadinx
criminal lawyer of this dty. will defend
Prank Jamee in any prosecution the State
may bring against him.
ATsnHettorlmlssIL
Philadelphia, October 7.—The jury in
the case of Mrs. Richard Realf against Lip
pincott A Co , retuntS a verdict giving the
plaintiff $250. _
ratal Hias AeeMeat at Tarkey
Shxvarooab, Pa., Octobor 7.—Thomas
Hof.kiiu. a ashier at'the Turkey Rnn col
Mery, was killed by the tail of a mass of
coal this morn in*.
OHIO CAMPAIGN.
HewthePeflftfcalSituation Looks to
an Observer in tbe Soatfeern
Pari of the State.
Speculation n to Now Htmiltoi
County Will So—The Gor
man Vote.
A Congressional Review Which Di
vides the Districts Up
Pretty Evenly.
* Hperi&l Dispatch to (A* Sunday Regtter.
CiKcum.vTi, 0., Ocober 7.—Once mor* to
politics, in another week the* battle fa
Ohio wilMwve bean fought, and journal
courage trade; to daicant oT the
and daformitlwof man and woman. Bat
no topics save political topics are tolorated
here now. Cincinnati ia the hotbed!ot the
campaign. At other points in the* -State
the canraas is as calm as the surface* of »
dock pond; but the indignation «( the
Germane has filled the atmosphere of Ham
ilton county with lor, which will fly till
next Tuesday evening at 6 o'clock, when
the polls will close and the die will be cast.
There are still people who figure on a Darn*
iteratic majority of twenty thousand in
Hamilton county; but this seems too over- j
whelming for belief, and Democrats gen
erally content themselves with claiming I
from 8,000 to 10,000, and hoping for a great:
deal more. If there are twenty thousand
Gemaan Republicans in Cincinnati, as
has been claimed, but which I
doubt; and if the German Re
publicans are this time solid for the Demo
cratic State ticket, which I powerfully be
lieve; and if the vote next Tuesday snonld.
be ae fall as it was at the next Presidential
election, it is easy to figure out a Demo
cratic majority of 35,000 in Hamilton
county. Witness this arithmetic: The
vote tor Garfield was 35,000, and that for
Hanceok SO,000. Take twenty thousand
Germans from the Garfield vote and we
have 16,000 Republican votes left Add
the 2§|009 Germans to the Hancock vote
and we have a Democratic vote of 50,000
Fifteen from fifty leaves a Democratic ma
jority U 35,000. Ea»y, isn't it? Iu feot, it's
eatier than lying. But let hs l>e modest.
Let ns sarry ourselves close to the ground,
so thatii we fall the shock will not be ao
terrific. Ten thousand is high enough to !
go at this writing. That will make the
State very cloee. There is a good deal of
trmrtj pro«uiaiMB
in Cincinnati. Tbe Republican bosses are
trying to convince the GernMins that they
can sufficiently rebuke the Republican party
by giving a large majority against its candi
dates for State offices in Hamilton county.
It is manifest that it would be time thrown
away to electioneer for the Republican
State ticket among the German voters, but
editoiaand politicians, who are making
bread and butter out of politics, are urging
the Germans to stand by tlie Republican
candidates for Congress and comity officers.
The Yolksblatt, Genuai Republican news
paper, has taken this position. It is owned
ana controlled by an office-holding gang.
The Tafts are large stockholders in it, and
Alphonso Taft is Minister to Austria, and
his son is revenue oollcctor. Markbreit,
business manager of the Volksblatt, is
United States Measurer at Cincinnati. To
keep its offices, and to protect its office
holders, the Volksblatt would probably
sell out every Germsn voter in Cincinnati,
and give up the dearly beloved right of
drinking beer and listening to the music of
a brass band on Sunday. The Timei-8tar
aJso urges the Germans to support Ben
Butterworth for Congress. That paper also
belongs to tke Taft crowd. Hpeaking of
Butterworth, why wouldn't it be a good
thing to take a rnn through all tbe Con
gressional districts of Ohio7 In»t us com
mence with the
Pint District,
where Butteworth is moving every force at
his command for his re election, aud it
must be said that tbe nearer we oouie to the
day of election the more hopeful do things
look for him. He is an artist in election
eering—* very ex|>ert in the management
of an ample campaign fund. This is about
the end of Butierwortb. He is a mere
hand-shaker and vote purchaser. As a pub
lic speaker he is a most humiliating failure
and on topics which are most conspicuously
engaging public attention be is a common
stnddler. I thoroughly believe Butter
worth will be beaten, though it will be
harder to defeat him than it was supposed
it would be som« time ago. Butterworth
is not shfllwd enough to hoodwink the Ger
mans, eVen with the assistance of John
Sherman, and Republicans who bare been
his firmest supj ortera heretof <re sr» now
furious against him f ir hi* impudent
defense of the support he gave tlis River
and Harbor Mil. Pit down, the First for
John F. Follett. Democrat
Bwsb^ DJatriel.
Amor Smith. Jr., 'ex-Revenue Collector,
was nominated by tfce Republicans. Tom
Young ought to have l*-eu renominated,
but wouldn't *n in(*> « fight for the place.
Smith is a good organizer, on good terms
with tbe distillers (as well aa Batterwortb),
and commands urro^antly the voting ana
electioneering power of tbe Rcvena* and
Fostoffice Department; but he will loa? a
large Irish contingent that Young could
always command. Neither Smith nor
Butterworth can disport themselves as they
would like to on account of the "goody
good" people led by Deacon Smith of the
(I'aiftu. I put down for election in the
Second Isaac M. Jordan, Democrat, a man
of brains, a good speaker, an intelligent
worker, and in every way tbe superior of
8mith( except |<ossibly in the command of
campaign means.
Tfelrtf District.
This is where Bill Bickhaus, of the Day
ton Journal, dictates to the Republican
party. He is tbe special backer of Kmanael
obufts, Republican candidate for re eleo
tion, a stolid sort of ritiaen w th »• abond)
ance of money, with a Republican major
ity of one thousand on the Presidential
vote, and a carpet bag Democrat named R.
M. Murray, for an opponent Murray is
from Lake county, ana was once the mayor
of Painesville. He came into the Demo
cratic party on the liberal shoot. Shultx
ought not to be elected, , but he probably
wiU be,
/ Peartb MatftrL
Ben. LeFevrc, Democrat, will simply
bavaa walk-over, and tbe same may be said
of tke
rink Mitrxt.
• Jadge Gtorge E. Benay, Democrat,
Kwith iuTing eyes on A Democpitic
rity, at the Presidential eleotioa, of
aat flva tboaaand.
— This h a block of aeren cotintfea in tha
extreme northwest corner of U»e State,
where booppolea grow and every acre of
rroand ii ditched. It mdadee much of the
fa mom and rich Black Swamp of Ohio.
Wm. D. Hill, better known in tha politic*
of tha country, « Bill Hill, ii tba Demo
or u«u uccu ™ .
district with LeFerre. Ho ia l__
what rough and readj in hit atyie, and haa
ffenermUj been pat io the Boarboo clmiA*
cation. Biybam, hit opponent, in a 8tala
Senator and a Granger, out ha la rather a
light-weight. There is a itorf that Oor.
Foster aaid Brybam waa a d d fool, bat
ha aaid he anppaetd be «»blbe managed
in Coogret*. Taking tbeeleoti* atatistkn
Tbia embraces the coontiee bordering
Hamilton county on two aldss; also, tba
cooetr of Greene, with its lans negro vote.
Bepxblkan roajoriiy la district at Presi
dential election, about ?,500. Tba district
haa been well "araraT with the Jay Hub
bell (and. There u a hope for Jamea JL
f'ampbeH. IVm«Titfc r*ndldste. hot the
signs are rather in faror of Henry L
lUtfef, Republican candidate tm
tion. H« is not mnch of • pereqa, ketf a ft* I
®0f*
fall ot brains in poUUca.
•■>' tec
aseetion, thoag
Ohio campaign.
Smtm 8L Robinss^aos of Owuif War'
tar's pets, a plain wet of a who was
\ •: -a ! .1
Chairman of the Republican
tive Committee for two er three;
held tljp office of Railroad <
aa * reward for party services, Is Vm 1*-1
publican candidate for w» election. HisJ
district waa unchanged by the asnyiaii
dering act, and be baa 1,500 majority to (i
on. Hia chances are of ooone better thin
(bote of Thomas K. Powell, the eloqaeat
young Delaware lawyer who «M aoml'
nated by the Democrats, though TtovtD
and hia friends are really maklar a stroOg
light to win.
Nobody aeema to have any other opinion
than that Frank H. Hard, Deneoorat," Of
Toledo, will win. Be is making his cam
paign on the tariff question, bat is noi so
radically free-trade as the Republicans rep
resent. Frank is somewhat plastic so Uua
quest i< n.
This includes the "Ancient Metropolis,"
Chill k-ot he. In this district Garfield had a
maiarity of ebout 1,800, bat nevertheless I
kmc for the election of lamiWBoe T. Jfenl,
•enwent, ovwr ex-Lieutenant Gomnor
Hart The Republicans threw overboard a
are znra aemwuixru. iiwi um ww m 1
Coagremr and It a strong an before th*
peaple. ni|lu|(t B| n| ||f
Georns 1. Converse is sure of re-eleoiion,
and if the House should be Democratic he
will probdHy "go* In" for the Speakership.
This-Is the smallest district in-the Stats,
made to fit a very small man, 0teto8enator
Rollii* A. Uorr, who ia the- Republican
csudidtate. A strong fight ir nsade for
Congressman Geddes, who is a representa
tive Methodist, thoogh s Democrat. Hs
eonsee nearer to being a "real good" man
than any other Democrat in the-Stata. He
■ certainly "goeder" than Dick Smith. He
doesn't drink whisky. Still, €eddes hss
Oberlin to fight, aod> I don't think he will
do better than get a good boom for the
Democratic nomination for Governor next
year.
Mdsse* aislrirt,
including Marietta and Charley Grosvsnor
—unchanged by the gerrymandering act
Warner and Dawes- are the candidates.
Dawes had leas than Are hundred majority
ovew Warner two yearn ago, and had influ
ences which will not be at work this year.
Put Warner down in the column o! victory.
IW»IM»WI VMiriCI.
8ure thing for Ueriah Wilkina, Demo
crat
Foat Whfr llitrlrla.
Thtro arc too many Republicans- in the
Seventeenth. Eighteenth, Nineteenth and
Twentieth districts to allow the Dumocrata
substantial hope in either.
Vb« Teeetf Mart DUtriri
Cleveland ia ao mixed »p that 11 woald
tako a column of spaoe to do it juatioe.
Briefly, there is soiue disaffection in the
Democratic- ranks, and a great deal more
nmong the Republican* General Ed. 8.
Meyer?, United States District Attorney for
the Northern District of Ohio, and for a
long time one of the moat active, aa well aa
moat eloquent Republicans lu Cleveland, ia
stumping for an independent Prohibition
candidate for Congreea, William H. Doan,
and there are maiiy people who wouldn't
be anrpriMed to aec Doan elected. The out
come of the muddle, however, ia aa likely
to be the election of the Democratic candi
date a*anything else.
■twililtalatlaa.
This is the way the foregoing observations
on the Ceogreuional situation aum up:
DEMOCRAT*.
]. John K. Follett.
2. iMDt M. Jordan.
4. Ken)*raln l*>K«vr*
5 tieorn E. Honey,
fl. Wlllhtm D. Rill.
10. Fraalt IL Kurd.
iJ LiMrreno* T. Neat.
13. (<•», L. Uouvera*.
15. A. J. Warner.
16. Baiinh Wilkin*.
21. Martin A. Kotner.
BSrCSLIOkJO.
.1. F.mauuel Htiolt*.
7. Henry L. Morer.
K. J. Warren Keller.
9. J amen H. Bobtnaoo.
11. J. W. MoOormlek,
14. UoIIId A. Horr.
17. J. T. Up<l«crair.
15. William McKiulejr.
10. K/.ra It. Taylor.
». Addlaon H. MeClurt
lit tbo present Ohio delegation In Con*
cress there art -five I >eaiocrata to fifteen
Republicans. '
FOREIGN.
Efktf* *r Ik* LaM P»pl—— to—.
Alkxajidria, October 7.—The report that
the joint control wu likely to be abolished
produced excellent effect.
Uiudon, October 7.—The Cairo corn
spundent of the Cologne Gazette declares
that the Egyptian wounded were wounded
by theBritish in the trenchesatTel-KMCeber
long after all resistance ceased. A Utter
from a ton-commissioned officer eays:
Orders wen to spare none of the enemy
and to bayAnet every one of them, aa they
would shoot soldiers treacherously i( the
latter pulsed them.
Cairo, October 7.—While the annual'
caravan, which recently departed with tar
poeing ceremonies, was journeying to Baas
on fin way to Mecca, the canopy om the
sacstd carpet wns caught and overturned
by a telegraph wire and tiie sacred emblem
expoitd to vie*. The dervishes is iihara
wera greatly excited by the accident. It la
not certain nut that the caravan will hava
to retnrn, and tbe ceremony hava to be
performed over again in Cairo.
Lordor, October 7.—Tbe appointment of
Sir Julian I'auncefote, permanent Under
Secretary for the Foreign Department, waa
gazetted.
A lkxarpki a, October A native coo*
victed of committing terribleatrocitieadur
ing the massacre of June Uth.waa executed
this morning.
Csatval A—arl—■
Par am a, October 7.—Independence Day
waa celebrated with the uanal rejoicing
throughout Central America. President Soto
of Honduras, advocatee the Centrel Ameri
can Confederation, and promises as aooe as
the oanference for that purpoas, shall be
inaugurated to resign the Presidency of
Honduras, and pladge himself not to ac
cept any office under the govenuosot of
the Confederation.
Futlwuilwi WliMnwa.
8t. Loku, October 7.—Governor Critten
den bu withdrawn and abrogated tha
proclamation issued by bim on the 28th of
»Jaljr last, in wbich he offered reward* for
the arrest and conviction of certain tola
robbers. be stating thai the chief acton in
the Mid robberies are now either doad or la
the custody of ths laws of the State.
UU1* rity for Bias.
Po«rLAW, Ma., October 7.—Irory Berry,
who boat his aoOar ncoHyto C—=z*
to commit anicide, died, iost«rdor. * Mi
to commit snicids, diod,
iojurie
NkwObuas*, October 7 —Albert Boyor,
the son of a prominent undertaker,
mitted anicide by shooting himself in
of the family vault in o cemetery, am
city.
uiSZS:
i
■«*»«». *. H., October 7
I Wmbmtm, Oetabor 7.—Joba V. W*
teM Ibooteiegnabod te DMftot Attonmy
Cork hill an ind£nu>t lotterdaalal s< if
coenectioa with tho Otnteoa paiw>
Cotcnn, 0., October T.-jfca Hwjat
Court has granted leave lo Do a potMM
Within two w three day* T
been more f leea complaint WBMWIMP
that kiula«M daee not lapMTf m mMlj
u «ii mtidptitd, fipidilly In hmh
branchea that M directly dependant
the weet and eonthweet. Adrlocafrom the
traveling agente at woil known-Ary gorfl
house»are un—Imona in reprasiMaf thai
though the binnti are ikUMH Ikt
brntRB
the gr
prices.
the _
eomething mar* than irmp onm la
• Iniwt »T#ry grain producing andtry la
Europe. At • (OMNMnN the hnur If
without the ewb which would enable hlae
to be e purchaser of jroode and Is discharge
already esbting obligation*. Collection*
hence an not a* prompt as they might ha,
lo $K§
Fa uwhw, OtUktr 7.—Tha DMMtnlt
cloaad the aampalfB km to-night with tha
beat dnUbi of tba aaiapalgB. Hoa Baa»
too* Oibua apoka two hoora sad t«n(f
minutaa sad corerad himaelf with glory.
Such a a>Nch haa narer baan board IB thla
city. Ha eMtdaMf rafutad A* ktn
ilarden which d«t« been Qttarad apiagf
him. Abt MTnop«ia wa oould fir* would
not do kirn Juatica. II laooonadad that tha
tpceob will ba worth two hundrad fotM
to tha party oo Taaadav. Mr. Oibaon la*
daljnd la do jmimmi thorn of any owa,
and hi* speech throughout Wtt MMh a owo
aa to mom tha Democracy of thla lihr to
leal proud of thotr itaadard bearar. Tbajr
leal that hta oouraa to OooffTMa will ha on
that hta conitituenta will nam ba aahanaad
of. Tha DaaMxsracy of Wood ooaatj aM
all Jubilant orer tha proa pacta bafOM thaaa.
FINANCE.
Haw Yobs, Ootobar 7.-Mo—f »
cant Prime marcaoUla papar 7£*pMi
Drb 81 i.nta—1 IX H.
« Excwakwb—fltaady at 4»K lor femf
itO)i for sight

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