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St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, September 02, 1884, Image 5

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1884-09-02/ed-1/seq-5/

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No Quorum, but a Report that Would
Have Been Made.
From the usual coutse of events, last night
should have seen the assembling of the august
body of gentlemen who have the management
of the educational department of the city gov
ernment in a regular session, but from some
cause, perhaps owing to tbe over exhaustion of
some of the members from Saturday's warm and
wordy war over the music question, which
proved to be anything but a question of harmony,
ere was not present a sufficient number to form
a quorum lnspectors Dreher, Giesen, Minor 1
and Mr. President being the only members put
ting in an appearance. Had there been a meet
ing Superintendent Wright would have mads a
report and his report would have stated that the I
Schools opened yesterday under somewhat ad
verse circumstances, owing to the fact that
Adams. ' Kice, Sibley and Uumboklt
schools are not ready for occupancy, and yet
there are about I.SOO pupils more registered
than last term and thirty more teachers em
ployed. The Neill and Kice schools owing to
Blow progress made by the contractors will not j
be read) before November 1. The Hnmboldt
wili be ready by Oct. 1, and the Adams mid Sice
in a few days The report would also have !
stated that the commercial department of the I
high school has been organized and a course, of
study adopted representing two years' work in
cluding the usual studies of commercial schools
ami other English studies that are practical, such
as Engilsh grammar, composition, civil govern
rucnt, natural philosophy and political economy. ,
To all completing the coarse the diploma of the i
school will be awarded. The course will be
arranged by terms us follows: The terms con
stating of twenty weeks each.
First Year — First term — Arithmetic, commer
cial law, English grammar, bookkeeping, pen
manship and drawing.
(second Torro — Arithmetic, English composi
tion, commercial law, bookkeeping, penmanship
ami drawing. HRa2B
Second Year — First term — Civil government,
bookkeeping, commercial law,nataral philosophy
or physical geography, penmanship and draw- i
Second — Political economy,bpokkeep
commercial law, natural philosophy or physical j
geography, penmanship and drawing.
Text books, Williams A Rogers' bookkeeping
and blanks.
A Had Way to Advertise.
The atrents or employes of Harter's Iron Tonic
and miter's Liver Pills are engaged in a kind of
basin that ought to be stopped. They £O
around distributing In doorways of houses en
velopes continuing a little fancy book together
with three cathartic pills. In several instances
children have got lioid of the envelopes, and
thinking the sugar coated pilU were candies
have eaten them. Of course the children aro
made very nick. In one instance I>r. .Murphy
bail to net up all night in order to save one little
boy's life urno v.^i- made the victim of this new
way of advertising. A stop oaght to be put to
this kind of -iii — .
State Board of Equalization.
The late board of equalization meets at the
capitol to dny at 10 a. m., and will remain in
tension for a number of (lays. The ex-offlclo
members arc Attorney General W. J. Hahn.
Bute Auditor W. W. Braden, Gov. L. K. Hub
bard. The Judicial dintrict members are F. S.
ClirUtcuiien, First district; Win. Dawson, Second;
j; <;. Lawrence, Third; I). Jia-.-i-a, Fourth; 'A.
i 1 . ate, Fifth ; J. P. Uurfee, Sixth ;J. t'ompton,
Scvt-nih; LI. Puehler, Kiirbth; Win. itich, Ninth;
J. M< Nelly, lmh: 11. Thompson, Eleventh; A,
N/Johubon, Twelfth^
A Street Assault.
John Tuhey came into the city hall at 1 o'clurlc
this morning with his thumb and ear badly bit
ten and several severe m alp woinidH on his head,
allowing that be li«<l been bit with a dangerous
weapon, lie hud been playing cards In Neary's
ualonii, corner ■.1 Jackson ami Sixth streets, ami
«i.- attacked by borne ruP.ian after be bad left
the . ion.
Bad Biz For An Old Vet.
Charley Miller, who said he bad been iv the
Soldiers' home, i'» Milwaukee, for four years,
until I c i .liuie, was arrested by officer Potgieser
ai Post biding tills morning. charged with rteal-
Ing ail oven oat aud other articles of masculine
Sitting Hull Coining: to the Fair.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.)
IJifmaik k, I). 'C, Sept. I.— Sitting Bull and
wife. Spotted Horn, One Ball and wife. Long
Dog, Grey Eagle, Plying By, Crow Engle,
Prim-CBS Winoua, Ked Kpcar, Sloui chiefs, ac
companied by Interpreter Louis Primeau and
A^'<nt McLaughlin' and wife and boy, of the
btaiidlng [lock agency, left hen- night for
Minneapolis to attend tho fair. Ehle Allen, of
the Merchants hotel, M. Paul, accompanied them
from tiii • point, and ii i- believed he wai tbe one
who conceived the idea of making an exhibit of :
ill — . ili^iini'iii-lied Sioux chiefs, whose reputa
tion \»;im made by the massacre of Gen. Ouster
aud bis :!Ji; men ill 187 C.
National Treasuri/ Statement, .tiiy. I.
I ■' iil.le dkiit.
4!JB $250,000,000 00
I" ',:'.',.■■ 18,150 U0
814,571,350 00
Hffundlng certillralcs 371,000 00
Navy jirnsiou fund 14,000,000 00
Total interest i" a. v : deb! .... 1,210,501,000 oil
Muhiri-d <lclrl H,IHS,StS 20
I.eual tenders 348,739,370 00
1 VrtlHcateN of ilepoxit i 1, 4 .0,000 00
(■dill and •■■! . r . titicates 5!4«,851.M41 nil
Fracliounl currency . . . i,Oll 31
Total without Interest GIO.B 18, :is SI
Total «!eb| 1.841, 7<U,V08 •'.:
Total lulercht 10,251,8 i I 11
i a.-ii in trc.-iMiry 4H,53!,05S 07
Dclil loss cu»h In treasury .... 1,437,514,004 71
l)i rrcune during August . 8,53^,852 M
DecrviiKe -ii ■ June 30 1 t,530, 1 11 09
i i uni ■ i i.iAnu.mas.
Interest due ■in ; unpaid 11,680,5'
i>ci<i on which interest has
ctiiied 14,188,585 20
luterc»t thereon 322,410 67
1.'.:, 1 mid silver ccrtlllcatei> 848,891,641 00
I". h». note* held for redemp
tion of certitt' .it< i 14,420,000 00
Cash balance available 141,072,541 v '.
Total 414,541,052 07
(n-lilu treasury ?1 1 i.m :,;.'".•.* 97
. I .
S., prliiilpnl •tanditii;. . . . 04,C25,513 00
Interest accrued not yet paid.. tU6,C3S l'J I
Intcrunt paid by U.'S 64,009,580 Id
luturest irpuld by companies by
transportation ..orvlce ." 18,148,1*8 41
l!y cash paj incut 5 per cent, not
carniiu,'* C55.10S ST
llnlanccof interest paid by tho
U. J> 44,295,381 M j
Inirorsoll Not Supporting Blaloe.
ISpecinl Teleßrani to the Globe.
Wahhinwton, Sept. I.— The qncYtion is often
arked ln-re why It f* that Col. Ho.>. Ingersoll has
noiliini; to fay ihl« year In favor of the •'plained j
Un^lu." It Ujhu« explained: Mr. Ingersoll,'
who was h pillar of the Rlalne movement In lH7il
and IK^i 1 , mul an enthu«l»stlc Hlalne man for I
lometline afterward, j: ra 'liia!!y discovered that 1
lilaine uas a man who lo>k alt tlic assistance he j
could j;tt, but « as cartful to avoid political I
debts Mid utilisations, lie also discovered that !
iv amount of Mippurt for l;l:iii>e could eecuro i
for Injierstill unit his family uny n»«-ial Conilder
nt icii from [Maine's who did not wish lo introduce '
tile western free thinkers to irthodoi I tllevers, j
who compare whit !> known n#t!u> "bc?t society"
!u Washington So Ingersoll quietly dropped '
out of tlie i>rait>s ; i>n.
"~¥uiuc*s Vote.
fSpecial Telegram to tUe t;'.ohe.|
Uojton, .Mass., Sept. I.— An Independent i
ul>«erver In Maine writes as follows: "The gen- I
c rat campaign goes on without much real ex
citcmeut. Flag raisiui;* uiid mcctinss nro nituier
j.i» and well attended. Th« fpeaklni: is good
■ml the baud discourses beautiful music, but
Unit uncnnqtiontble en:bu«iasra which bat always
v>i>»>u prrdicivd in ca«e lilainw thould tie nomi
uati'i, has not reached here yet! There will h t > |
■ full \i':o on Nipt. :', but bardlj so Isrjre as that !
if ISSO. There v*IU be a Republican majority, I
but 11.it like that of oUI, ami not a bit like thu; i
[iroiulsed to tbe California delegates who come I
luto iv thj I tub of lu>t'<* «hen Blalno's Domini- j
lion «a< youngj ami went away jnfrsuadcd that !
t!u Ir favorite; though uot stuck, was to luhcrit
the tarili. 11
Yellow Fever in New York.
New York, Sept. 1. — The health commissioner
of Brook received information to-day that
t«o Minion werw lying i!I, apparently suffering .
from yellow fever. They were Martin I'encs '
Hsu! John Tkclemar, who arrived In the schooner
J. A. llaki'r, from Goorgctown^ Sviuth Carolina,
la-t week. The sick men were removed to the
hospital, where tho doctors were also of the be- '
Brl :hat tho cases were yellow fever. One c( 1
tho men died this afternoon, and the police re- I
quested the hes-lth authorities to place the house
from which the seamen «ere removed under
quarantine. Tae hca'.th In«pector t« familiir
« Uh tho msla.ty ani ruaJo invest.cation. ar.d «
he is convinced the mcv were not Buffering 1
from n-al vc'.low fever, but asthenia. foQowtaf
pernlisloßS inUnnrttcnt fever. Another iioa" '
ma-i, Bndolpb l.ar«pr, I* a!«o ill and was removed '
to the Marine ho*pi:a! at Statin :>:*:; a. i
The Globe has established a permanent office
in the city of Stillwater, hi charge of lir, Peter
Begg, who takes the naaageotentof the business
iuterei*ts of the paper, its city circulation, cor
espondence, etc. Communications of local news
and all matter for publication may be left at the
Stillwater Globe office, 110 Main street, Excel
sior block, up stairs, or may be addressed to
Peter Begg, P. O. box 1034. and will receive
prompt attention. r,"
StUlirnt'-r Xotett.
The water only rose about an inch in the
: past twenty-four hours.
The Crusaders have a drill to-ni^ht at.their
hall at St. Michael's church.
Miss Minnie Robertson, of Salem, Mass.,
is spending a few days with Mrs. Mary Carli.
Mrs. E. W. Boll*B and Mrs. Mary Carli
spent Sunday with friends In New Rich-'
Messrs. Gillesple & Harper have just 6old
400,000 feet of logs to the Cascade Lumber
company. •'••,'
The steamer City of St. Paul left for St.
Paul yesterday afternoon with four bargee of
lumber and wood.
Miss May Burke and Miss Nettie Mathcws
left on Saturday morning to attend the State \
Normal school at Winoua.
The district court met yesterday morning, '
but there being no business before Judge
McCluer he adjourned until to-day.
• Mr. S. K. Stimson returned . early yester
day morning from his trip east, and at noon
the Hon. D. M. Siibin returned from Chi
The Universalists Sunday school has a pic
! Nic to-morrow, Wednesday, at Lake Elmo,
leaving by the 11:10 train. Everybody is
A little urchin got run over in an alley :
way off- Main street, near Nelson. It is a
wonder that lots of them are not killed, as
they are reckless of life and limb.
A couple of Bcandiana left lasc evening
for their old home on the eastern side of the
Atlantic, viz.: Chris. Staoger and John Grus
tafson. They return next spring.
The Suit outfit was sold yesterday, Messrs.
James S. and John O'Brien being the pur
chasers. It is Intended that the Hun shall j
shine as brightly as ever, in about ten days.
Mr. J. C. o' Gorman and family arc still
summering at White Bear, and will not re
turn to bis city borne at the corner of Piue
and Holcombc streets, before the end of the
Mr. Albert Lee, express messenger on the
St. Paul & Dulutb ' railroad, left on Sunday
morning on a two weeks' vacation, deservedly
earned. Ed. Lanpbear takes his place
while absent.
Freight Conductor Mulholland, of the
Dulutb road, has returned from visiting his
friends In [owe, and was yesterday morning
on duty again.; We welcome him back, and
the boys are all pleased to see him.
There will be a special meet
ing of SUllwater Encampment No.
23, I. O. 0 I\, on Thursday
evening next to confer the R. P. degree. All
members are expected to be present.
The steamer Brother Johnathan arrived
early yesterday morning, and during the af
ternoon took one half of her raft down the
lake a distance, and then returned for the
other half, when .she proceeded to her desti- :
On next Monday evening the American
play, "My Partner," will be presented in the I
Grand Opera house, and as the play is now
running in St Paul, please read the criticism
on it In another column of the Globb. They
may be relied on.
At the game of base ball on Sunday at
Luke Elmo, the clerks of this city defeated
the Lobman club by 20 to '.'I. None of the
players have had much experience, which
accounts f<>r the large scores. The Lohman
club treated the boys handsomely.
At the municipal court yesterday, before
Associate Judge Ewinir, Ole Paulson for bo-
Ing drunk and disorderly got twelve days,
and Claus Hunk and John Hagan, common I
drunks, seven days each. The case of Will
lams, for larceny, will be tried before a jury
at 10 o'clock this morning.
On Tuesday, Sept. 16, tbe Crusaders of
this city Intend having their second basket
picnic at Luke Elmo. The unfavorable
weather on the morning of their first picnic
prevented many from attending, and it is
hoped they will have the very best of weather,
just such as the excellent organization de
The Omaha road is selling excursion
tickets to the Inter-State Industrial exposi
tion at Chicago at $10.20 there and return
good between Sept •': and Oct. 16 Also for.
the Exposition at Milwaukee forsl3.Gs,'go6d
between Sept 18 and O;t IS. They are
also having tickets for the Republican ,-,„].
vention at Madison, Wis., on .Sept. f>, for
*1~."~» there and returu, good from Sept. 2
to I.
The state prison Inspectors, Messrs. Butts,
DeLaittrc and Norriuh, with Architect Rad
cliffe, met yestvrduy In Warden Reed's
ofllee. Their business was chiefly routine,
such as looking over the new building and
the repairs to the other part, auditing the
month's accounts, and work of •» like nature.
They expressed much satisfaction at the
manner In which the work i- being done.
There were some contracts before them but
they may uot be acted upon tors day or two.
Mrs. Stella Baker, who baa done so much
in the way of teaching the children of all t!ie
principal families In the city for several
years past, will {;lvrnu entertainment In the
Music hall, on Friday evening next, in
which some forty little misses and masters
will appeal Mrs. Baker's choice entertain;
merits have become a feature In tbe city, as
many of. the big children renumber" t'.ie
time when she Instructed them. A full
house is guaranteed.
The excellence of the track at the Wash
ington county fair grounds is tlie asm that
such wonderful goew as Johnston, 2:10,
Richball, :^:ia»^ l Gun,"2:l3»f, an.'. Jennie '
Wlthcrspoon, »:IT, will.be present. A!s > j
Minnie R. will endeavor to beat Wcstmont's
pacing record, with running mate, of 2:02,
and It is thought if sb« can net t\o it here she
cannot do it ou any other track, this being j
the best by far in the country. Bi^ purses j
are rred. Everything is got up on a
It looked* to ns yesterday that Matt. . ,ark
was going to have a tra-:k iaid from the
Dulutb station up Myrtle street and alon^
S.coud street to the store of Clark & D.ivis
to get the ear loads of goods landed at his
»i<ior. It appears that a team belonging to
Ed.' Elliott was being loaded with rails for
Matt. Clark's mii;, just south OI the city,
when Hii engine came along, and the horses
started at v gallop scattering the rails at
every Jump along Myrtle and Second streets,
on the latter of which they m-re stopped.
There was v.o damage done.
Kilty Bwn., our nnterpritlng commission
men, have been spreading their borders by
purchasing of Robert McKcnzie last week
his Interest in the St. Croix rendering com
pany iv South SUllwater. This purchase
makes Klity Bros, sole proprietors of that
business. It may Ik> as well to mention* to J
the creditor* of tbe new firm that Kilty Bros. !
;uy one half of all bills, contracted fey the St. '
Paul Krndinc: company and also of the oiJ I
tlrm of 801 lvV Co. Tney take full posses- S
sion on Oct. S3. Under the entity of the
new rirm the business will be carried on
largely, and will give employment to several.
fitattratrr KAr.rf Mnrkrf.
A misconception has been created in tht?
mind of the people by the rnss :n the city,
to which we have contributed a little, and
that is, in regard to the ditTereuce in price
paid for arses! la thi* city and ct Minneapo
lis On enquiry we find by the returns re
ceived from Minneapolis that the buyers
here are paying really more than they can '
tflord. They have paid 70 cents for wheat j
here, and the same wheat was sold in Mlnne- j
apolis for 7-ic Itccitthcm *2c rxr bushel 1
freight) anil lo commission, thus not leaving
them a cent for handling the wheat here.
They should have a cent and a half at least
for handling, as It costs nearly that amount.
So as far ns Messrs. Mas terra at «& Brush arc
concerned they pay the very highest price,
and will continue to do so. Mr." W. Bother
ford tried the experiment of shipping to
Minneapolis, having been promised as he
supposed 77c per bushel, but when it went
through the Inspector's hands, he was tele
graphed here, that there were a couple of
rejected can of . wheat awaiting his order.
He paid three cents per bushel" as freight,
and if he has to pay demurrage, his wheat
will yield but a small return. By this it will
be seen that the farmers can do just as well
here with their wheat as at any other point.
We were assured that the Florence mill will
be running in a week or two, when just as
good prices will be paid as at any point in
the west
Sertou* Jluiinu-mi Itinnstrr,
A very 4fc>u.s runaway by Albert Mcllin's
team occuWd on Sunday evening. . This
same team has broken more harness and
smashed more rigs than they are worth, be
sides endangering the lives of our citizens.
It appears that Mr. Melliu, his wife and four
children, with one of the clerks in his store,
had been out at the Soule. settlement .visit
ing Mends, and in coming down the hill on
Third street near Cherry the neckyoke broke
and the bores started, the clerk, who was
driving, being unable to hold them. At the
corner of Cherry street they mado a sudden
turn, throwing the eeats off the carriage,
which came In contact with a lamp post with
such force as to bend it. Mrs. Mellin re
ceived a severe bruise on the forehead, and
was for some time insensible. The baby
was thrown a long distance into the ditch,
but was unhurt. Another child was thrown
over the fence into Mr. M. Williams 1 yard,
suffering no injury, while a third, a girl of
erven yean, suffered a compound fracture
of the left knee and leg. Mr. Mellin got
somewhat hurt and yesterday he. limped a
good deal. Mrs. Mellin, severely though sue
was injured, as soon as she could understand
that her children were in pain would Bit up
and watch them all night. The heroic mother
deserves all praise. All were gelling on well
last evening. Mr. Mellin had better get rid
of his go-as-they please team.
" Mortality Returns.
Coroner Merrill gives the following as the
return of deaths for the past month. By it
will be seen that the larger proportion is of
children under one year, and that tin* deatbs
of adults are only four.
Males 11, females 9, total 20. These
twenty are natives of the following countries:
United States 10, New Brunswick 1. Germany
2, Norway l. 01 these there resided in the
First ward 4. cond ward 5, Third ward 11.
Under one year the deaths were 13, one to
five years 2, live to ten yean 1, twenty to
forty yean 1. forty to sixty years 1, over
gixty years 2.
Causos of death — Cholera in fan turn 7, iu
testral catarrah of infancy 2, marmasus 2,
peritonitis 2, want of viability 1, thrush 1,
cancer of stomach 1, congestion of the brain
I, gi itro enteritus 1, diphtheria 1, typhoid
fever 1.
Contagious diseases reported-Diphtheria 4.
More Free Imported Labor.
Coal Center, Pa., Sept 1. — The sheriff
did not call at the miner's camp to-day, and
in consequence the strikers are still on the
ground and determined as ever. Neil's
mines wen- not visited to-day, and the
officers on the ground bad a quiet time. A
call was made at the Empire works, but the
non-unionists, after a peaceful consultation,
declined to come out The event of the day
was the arrival at Courtney of a Dumber of
Hungarians for the purpose of going to work
st the Garfield mines. No Hungarians have
heretofore beta employed in the district,
and their advent at this time is regarded
with concern. A camp will be established
at Courtney to-morrow to prevent them from
going to work. Operators bay that if the
strike continues much longer the Hungari
ans will be Introduced in all mines.
An Order to Vote for Butler.
New Yoi:k, Sept I.— The national com
mittee of ill" National Labor party met this
afternoon, John Romeyn presiding. It was
decided not to bold a national convention at
Chicago as intended. The following declara
tion whs issued;
In view of the general union of the vari
ous labor and reform movements under the
banner of the People's party, which embodies
In the main the reforms urged by this or
ganization, the national committee of the
National Labor part)" hereby declare our
approval of and co-operation with the Pco
pic's party, and local organizations are
hereby directed to co-operate with - ltd or
ganization in this campaign in support of
toe people's champion, Benjamin F. Butler.
Fargo Items.
I Special Telegram to the Globe.]
FAltoo, Dak., Sept. I.— The Pant) Southern
tcK",'ru|>li line will in completed to-morrow.
lion. Win. 11. Francis, of Bi«marcl:, to-dny
before Judge Hudson as the judge of the new
district. He will attend tin; business in Cham
bers until after the October, session of tin- an
premo court, and then will make the announce.
incuts for Ula circuit.
For a week past the weather bus been fair for
threshing, ami the Northern Pacific Elevator
company report about »'OO,UOO bushels already
received. The >:rain baa thus far been of good
Huality, bat .Duluth report* coiisiderable foul
teed io the wheat, which evidences that more
Bsrefnl cultivation is needed.
The Pennsylvania Bank Snit.
PITTSBCBO, I'll.. Sept. — R. .m. Kennedy to
liny Bled an nflldavit of defense to the sail of ex
state Treasurer Bailey against the director! ef
the defunct Pennsylvania hank, id recover on a
bond given* by h director as security for a deposit
of state fuiidt amounting to $10,000. Kennedy
Uiclalnu all liability as signer of the bond, at. 1
disputes the commonwealth's right to recover.
In the fail . f the Pennsylvania bank against him
to recover §U0,O«tO overdraft* Kennedy also
makes a defense, claiming that he never received
i!:.- overdraft, and hsd no knowledge of them
until after the close of the bank.
Triple Harder.
Oakland, 111., Sept. I.— This afternoon Tay
lor Doane and Torn Brown, two h.ird character*,
went to the residence of Edward Mcronkcy, a
young fnrmer, avowing their Intention to "clean
him *■ ." While a rough anJ tumble light be
tween Doane and McConkey waj progressing
Brown attempted to a ■'.;■> his partner, .seeing
which a halfwitted employe of MConkey, named
Dean, brained Doane with a scantlinir. Brown
Immediately emptied three chamber* of a re.
vtdvi-r into Dean, whoa he w** himself felled to
the ground hy a ehouorof blows ... iron
pipe in the hands of McOonkey. The latter sur
rendered to the authorities.- Dean and Brown
nre both dying, Doane's Vaelfe was instan
Milwaukee Items.
{Special Telegram to the Globe!]
Milwaukee. Sept. I.— Henry Jones, city agent
for J. R. Goetz <fc Co., ci^ar dealers, has ab
sconded, tatting with h!ai between 5<500 and
51,000. He has been traced to Chicago. The
>ova? fellow is wcl! connected.
Louis F. Veririn, deputy city clerk, an old an 1
well known citizen, died suddenly this morning,
liter a short illness, with pneumonia.
Arkansas Klection.
LirrLr H.-cK, Sept. I.— The election passed off
quietly. The vote in the county to heavy. No
ward* have been counted jet. Fas county ticket
ill be close! but the election of the whole ticket
Is claimed by the Democrats. Special? froin,a!l
aver the state ir.dicat* a very larre vote, due to
the increased population and the deep interest ia
the county election. The Democratic state ticket
v ill be elected by a large majority. Most of the
SepabQcaM voted asiin-t the amendment repa
ibtingSn.OOO.oooo^railroadand levee bond*.
Nut Democracy.
Boston. Sept. I.— The call of the Peoples
puff »° voters of Massachusetts for the Kate
•ouveutioa at Worcester the S-lth insldenoucces
he free trale learcn in the Chicago Democrat
:Utform a- ir.imcal to ;l.j working men of
Vmtrica. and a departure from tras Deaiocratfc
Connecticut Democrats.
llAirrTocu. s<?pt. I.— The Democratic state
\>r,veatioo cifets to-narrow. The present oct
ocfc favors Walter's rcnomjuatioc, Samner for
leatcMßi governor, aad Goodrich for treasurer, 1
vita aew cisdidau* for secretary of. »tile aad
.•OEBjUcIIC 1 .
The Franco-Chinese Fight Infor
mal, There Being No De- '
claration of War.
British Officials Accused ol Suppressing
Important Documents in the
Joyce Case.
Cholera Riots in Italy and Physicians Mobbed
—Dynamite Fired by a Striking
Cuba Wants a Commercial Treaty with, the
Lulled F^jyllail Rebels
ri:.\NCO-< WAR.
Paris, Sept. I.— The report that China had
formally declared war against Prance is without
foundation. Prime Minister Ferry has gone to
Saint Die for a week's holiday, which implies
that immediate complication with China is not
likely to occur. Admiral Courbet has left the
Ihlc of Mat-uii and is believed to have gone to
Hainan. Five hundred French troops have been
ordered from Cochin China to Kelung.
TiES-Tsijf, Sept, I.— The Chinese minister
claims that Japan possesses sovereignty over
the Loo-Choo islanders, and has the same treaty
rights as are accorded other powers. The min
ister declines to negotiate at Tien-Tain, and will
proceed to Pekin.
Haiibcro, Sept. I.— Merchants of this city en
gaged in trade with China have decided to peti
tion Prince Bismarck, asking him to use his in
fluence with France to prevent a blockade of
treaty ports.
London*. Sept. 1. — Private dispatch from Tien-
Tcin says China is not disheartened. The gov
ernment bus issued an edict encouraging the
troops to fight, and warning the local authorities
everywhere to protect non-combatant French
noNo Kono, Sept. I.— Admiral Conrbct an
nounces that he has completed operations in the
-Miii river, and it is now safe for merchant ves
sels to ascend to Foo-Chow.
London, Sept. 1. — Timothy Harrington, mem
ber of parliament, 'NVestineath, has written a let
ter stating that Patrick Joyce and Patrick Casey
made a deposition while in prison, asserting the
innocence of Myles Joyce, who was hanged for
the Maamtrasna murder. The deposition was
never published. Mf. Harrington says he will
submit the matter to parliament.
London, Sept. 1. — The German ship Marco
Polo, Cant. Klinkenbergh, from Bremen for New
York, attack a rock off Fair Isle, Scotland, and
immediately broke up. Part of the crew were
rescued, but were almost 'dead from exhaustion.
London, Sept. C. — An attempt was made to
day to destroy with dynamite the house of Mof
fat, the manager of a large mine in Cleator
Moor. He had incurred the enmity of the miners
on account of having discharged all operatives
who took part in the Orange riots. The house
was damaged but no one was injured. No ar
rests have been made*
BULB anas, Sept. 1. — Gladstone to-day ad
--id another meeting of his constituents,
(.l.i Jstone in his speech vindicated the policy of
the government against the imputations of the
Marquis of Salisbury. He claims tbe public debt
has been materially reduced, although a great re
duction in taxes has been rendered impracticable
by the action of the Disraeli administration. The
Efrytian policy had been forced upon the govern
ment by the obligations entered into by the Mar
quis of Salisbury. The government he declared
was anxious to secure the safe return of General
Hun, Sept. I.— The failure of the municipal
authorities of Dublin and Kingston to offer the
Duke of Edinburgh and officer* of the channel
11 it any civic hospitalities on the occasion of
their recent visit to Dublin harbor was simply
owing to the fact that BO official intimation of
the duke's visit was received.
Rome, Sept. I.— Reports of the ravages of
cholera In the various parts of Italy, show for the
past twenty-four hours 1-10 new cases, and forty
five deaths. A veritable panic prevails in some
of the districts infected with cholera. In many
raetaeeea the physician* attempting to minister
to cholera patients have been brutally maltreated
and in some cases wounded with knives. .The
persons making these assaults labor under the
delusion that the doctors are engaged in poison
ins the people. The desire of the populace to
prevent a spread of the Infection ha*
led them in some instances to offer
armed opposition to railway traffic.
Debus, Sept. l. — Dr. Scholeger, Prussian
minister at the Vatican, will return to bis post
the 15th inst., notwithstanding the demand of
irreconcilables to withdraw tbe Prussian legation
at the Vatican.
Rome, Sept. 1. — The pope has issued an en-
ByUcal letter which enjoins upon the faithful
that prayers should be offered against cholera,
also for the freedom of the Pelytite and pros
perity of the church.
London, Sept. I.— Advices from Trebizonde
states that the governor of that place has ar
rested six emissaries of the false prophet,
Hodsha Hassan. The stated prophet was ad
vancing upon Trobizonde with 1,000 men. The
governor went forth to meet them, but Hodsha
•in I hi* principal followers bad alrcads been cap
tured and taken to Kerosoon. . — ,
Scakim, Sept. 1. — Tbe rebels male an attack
on this place as usual last night. A mine near
town exploded when the enemy passed over it,
and nine of their number were killed.
London, SepL 1. — The British government
has arkt-d Karl Northbrr>ok, high commissioner
to Egypt, not to extend his mission beyond the
end of October. His first report as high commis
sioner is intended to be in readiness for presen
tation to parliament during the winter session.
All discussion with the powers in relation to
Egyptian affairs is to be suspended in the in
Wadt Half a. Egypt, Sept. I.— The .latest
letter from Gen. Gordon bears date of June 15.
It says Khartonm can bold out until tbe middle
or .N '■.._■ ii vr.
wmn im>iks.
Havana, Sept. I.— The guard taking two of
Agueor's men to Matanzas were fired upon near
the latter place. The prisoner* taking advant
age of the confusion attempted to escage, and
were shot duwn. One of the killed was Verona,
Ac/uero's immediate lieutenant.
Public opinion strongly favors the project of a
commercial treaty between the United
States and Spain. At request the governor
general has forwarded an answer to
the questions on the subject wa* cabled
him from Madrid. The points di«cne« I re
ferred to tobacco, tessrs, flour and petroleum. |
The conclusions arrived at were: Fir to favor
introduction into tne United States of the two
first named articles, and if any preference be- ,
came necessary it should be ia favor of segars. :
Second, the duty on flour should be * uch that on
its delivery here tbe r.i-t of the American and |
Spanish prodact should be the same. Lastly, to
admit crude petroleum free.
t«« CZA*'3 SAFETY.
St. Petersburg, Sept. 1. — Tbe governor gen
eral of Skiervenid has issued circulars ordering
thi strictest scrutiny of passport* of strangers,
and the irftar.t arrest of any person suspected of
plotting apainst the czar. Gen. Tchirvine has
arrived in bkierrrnis to supervise the measures
for the czar's safety.
ST. PrrzR»»CBO, S*pt. 1 — 10:35 p. — Twen- i '
ly -eight of the anti-Jewish rioter* at Dsbrenltza, :
into Russia, have been arrea.ed.
Bzkxjx, Sept. I. — The project for a conference
to dbces* Batten in relation to the Coa^o coan
tr? is abandoned. Bismarck approves the fed
eration of the free states of central Africa, bat
considered the conference premature. When
the share of subjects of Germany and other pow
ers Interested in settlements in the Congo coun
try haa been better defined Bismarck will give
his»ah»ent to the international convention.
Ukuuk, gept. l.— outbreak of typhus
fever has occurred among the troops engaged in
tin; grand inuiicuuvors. in West Phaiea.
Vienxa, Sept. I.— Four dangerous Anarchists
were brought from Pesth to this city today. The
DOOM of one of them, an ironworker named |
Tilzler, was searched and machinery for the j
manufacture of bombs discovered. Besides this
the housu contained a number of bombs, and
also a model of a dynamite bsx, which would in
fallibly explode when opened.
Vienna, Sept. I.— The Austrian postofflces in
Bulgaria have beca suppressed, and replaced
with local ofilces. <
Co and hear Francis Murphy, at the Central
Presbyterian church, this evening. Singing ser
vices commence at 7:30 p. m., Francis Murphy
at 8 p. m. . v J
■ WHAT OF the night?
Wm. Daniel, Prohibitionist Candidate j
for Vice President, Kxpresses
the Opinion that Cleve
land Will Win.
[Special Telegram to the Globe. 1
Chicago, Sept. I.— Mr. Win. Daniel, of Mary
land, ex-Gov. St. John's running mate on the
Prohibition presidential ticket, arrived at the
Palmer house this morning in a jaded condition
from across rue mountains. lie comes west on |
a stumping tour, and after filling engagements '
will return to Maryland. He says St. John puts |
the temperance vote at one million, which he
thinks a little high. In his opinion there is a
very strong prohibition sentiment in the south
which is now latent but is capable of develop
Mr, Daniels was formerly a Republican and he
says the Republicans had the Prohibitionists
with them but- dropped them
to securetho Germans and now they
have lost both. "I have traveled over the coun
try to some extent, and I am prepared to say
that the German defection from the Republican j
ranks very greatly out-wclghs the Irish defec
tion from tbe Democratic ranks. The Demo
crats took the attention of tne Germans on the
temperence vole. They concluded the German
vote was the'greatest, and accepted that. All
well and good. They were welcome to choose,
but though the Prohibitionists may not this
year be able to poll as large a vote as the Ger- I
mans, their future growth, if made with as much )
rapidity as the past, will, in a few year*, exceed
the immigrants from Bismarck's dominion."
As between Cleveland and Blame he regards
Cleveland as much the strongest, though he
thinks the personal attacks have done some
damage, but says in comparing their public
record Cleveland is pre-eminently the man.
Mr. Kipley's Probable Position and
Salary— Other Changes
[Special Telegram to the Globe,]
Chicago, Sept. 1. — E. P. Ripley, general
freight agent of the Burlington, left yesterday
for Milwaukee on a two-fold mission. The les
ser object of the visit was to attend a meeting of |
the Rockfonl pool, bat the more important was I
to give an answer to the offer of the office of
assistant general manager of the St Paul
road. It ii believed that he will
accept. The question of salary will enter into a
decision of the matter, lie has been offered
$10,000 by the St. Paul people, which is $2,000
more than be receives at tho present. The Bur
lington will cover the St. Paul figure if he will
remain, but will not chant,".- his title. On the
St. Paul he would be virtu^lif sreneral
manager, Mr. Merrill's poor health
unfitting him from active service. Mr.
Hipley would supersede Roswell Miller as acting
manager, although the latter would be retained
with his present rank. Mr. Miller is a lawyer
rather than a railroad man and his duties would
be advisory rather than executive. It is said
that Mr. Miller would have added to his title
that of third vice president.
Should Mr. Ripley leave, his eucccssor will
probably be chosen from three officials who are
mentioned, Joseph F. Tucker, J. A. Grlerand
Paul Martin. It is intimated that Mr. Tucker
is considering a more advantageous offer, so
that he would possibly not accept. Mr. Grier
has been approached' regarding the matter, but
has not yet made answer. It is
not improbable that ho may be inclined to favor
ably consider the proposition. lie has proven so
valuable an attache of the Michigan Central that
strenuous efforts will be made to retain him in
his present position. Mr. Mortin is one of the
most capable traffic men in Chicago, and
would fill the position well should Mr. Riploy
leave. He has had ten years' experience with
the nurllngton and for *eT<'ral years has ably
discharged the duties of first assistant general
freight agent. The matter will be decided with
in a very short time.
Bright Democratic Prospects in Both
these States.
[Special Telegram to the (.lobe. 1
Washington, Sept 1. — A prominent Ohio Re
publican, who arrived hero yesterday, says there
is no use trying to hide the fact that there is a
panic in Republican circles in Ohio, and that un
less the panic settles down the state is sure to
go Democratic In October. He says the thing
that is giving the Republicans of Ohio the great
est trouble is that the state committee has no
money to run the campaign and so far has been
unable to raUe any. He says the actual truth
is .that the committee has not enough
money to pay the postage on letters
and other matter it sends to the county and
district committee. The leaders of the party
have been appealed to, but havo not yet con
tributed anything. He Fays further that the
Republican press of that state, headed by Mnrat
nalstead, have in the past eight years said more
severe things against Blame than the Democratic
press. Under these circumstances, therefore,
be says, the people do not regard \he appeals
now made in the Republican papers in favor of
Blame as in earnest, and that if this
feeling does not soon change it will
be all up with Blame, for the
publican* will remain from the poll*. The
Republican collecting committee took in some
money last Saturday and bad their hopes very
much raised by the promise of more. While
the members do not give figures it is estimated
that as much as $300 wa« contributed.
Representative MatUon, of Indiana, is in tbe
city, and Is very confident of Democratic success
in Indiana, and thinks Cleveland will be elected.
He says the lowest Democratic estimate in Indi
ana is 10,000 majority.
The Republican Committee a Failure.
[Special Telegram to the Giqbe. |
Washington, Sept. I.— A gentleman from
New York jays of the Republican National com
mittee: "Not only i« there a lack of money,
but the management has been very bad. The
appointment of the Ancient Jones, of Pittsbnrg,
to be the chairman of the committee, has turned
out to be a miserable failure. He had but alight
acquaintance with the leading Republicans and I
doe* not understand his duties at all.
He was selected by Mr. Blame
because it was supposed that he would ;
give $100,000 to the campaign,- but it seems he
has done nothing of the kind. After making a
email gift equivalent to other members of the '
committee, it became necessary to raise $10,000 j
further, aud when Jones was appealed to he
coolly informed the committee that he woald let
them have tbe money on a well endorsed note. (
».t a day passes that prominent men are not
driven away from the Republican headquarters
from lack or any proper person to receive them.
There mmdi to be no head nor tail to the party
management, and the effect is being widely
Cutting Passenger Bates.
(Special Teleerazn to the Gotae.t
Chicago, Sept 1. — Fir*t-cla*s tickets to Xew
York were selling at scalping shops yesterday as
low as $!4. Two roads are selling ticket* over
their counters at $18, while the remainder are
maintaining a pretence of quoting tariff '
over their counters, while at the same [
time they arc meeting the lowest i
rate by paying heavy comrafpr ion* through scalp- .
ers and sleamihlp agents. Fourteen dollars if tbe
current rate to New York. There are indications
that within forty-eight boors th* first cUm rate !
from Chicago to New York will reach $13, which '
is bow the open quotation from Xew York to j
Chicago. The war ia fairly began, and it i» only .
a question of a short time wnea the cut rates I
will be announced o;*nlT.teßSßßJTOflfajait
— ~ — "7aflj|l(Pi||HW|Bi
Several Houses and Barns Burned at
Midnight, Entailing* a Loss of
About 110,000.
I Special Telegram to the Globe. |
Minneapolis, Minn., Sept. I.— About 11
o'clock last night the brick ■ barn of F. B.
Long, on Groveland avenue, on Lowry's
Ulll, was diseoverod to bo on lire. Consld
crble delay was occasioned in giving
the alarm, nnd when the department arrived
it was found that there was no water near at
band. In the meantime the flames spread
to adjoining residences, which, being frame
buildings, caught tire readily. The residence
of Albee Smith, in the course of construc
tion, was burned to the ground. Loss $4,000,
probably insured. The residence of C. 11.
Pubois, which was vacant, was damaged
about $303, mid his barn ; about
$200, the residence of J. Brlgg?, the real
estate man, was damaged to the extent of
§500, damage to furniture $500. The barn
was destroyed; loss $500, insured for $300.
The loss on house and furniture was cov
ered by Insurance. C. 11. Thompson's
residence was damaged $5,000,
barn $500. T. Long's barn was
nearly destroyed. Loss $600. None of the
property owners except Mr. Briegs were at
home, and particulars as to the insurance
could not be further learned. The total loss
will reach $7,000.
The fire department did good work, con
sidering the tardy alarm, and saved a num
ber of residences, which certainly would have
been burned. The cause of the fire is not
The DLxon Young Clay Manufacturing com
pany, of St. Louie, aligned ' late yesterday
The electrical exhibition open* at Philadelphia
The New England fair opened at Manchester
yesterday. Thursday Blame will address the
people at the fair ground?, and in the > evening
will hold a reception.
S. C. Scranton was murdered yesterday near
Rodney, Mltsisippi, by W. F. Halley. The diffi
culty grew out of a game of cards.
The Democrats of the Fourth Missouri con
gressional district yesterday nominated James
M. Barnes for congress.
The different sections of the British associa"
tion continued in session yesterday at Montreal-
Two hundred ami twenty-live members of this
body will attend the Philadelphia meeting of the
American association. ■ , ; ■ !■;
The Republican state convention of New
Hampshire meets to-day.
.' A motion was made in the supreme court of
New York yesterday for the appointment of a
receiver for the Barrows estate, a large portion
of which was squandered by Warner, the ab
sconding president of the Albion bank.
Deputy Attorney General Post applied to the
supreme court of New York yesterday for the
appointment of a receiver in the Wall Street
bank, in a suit in behalf of the people for the
dissolution of the bank. Dupositors will be paid
in full. „; r
The action of the chief of pollco of Pittsburg
in requiring the Austrian consul to remove his
flag from over the sidewalk, because its being
there was in violatisn of a city ordinance against
obstructing the streets, has been brought to the
attention of the state department by the Aus
tria - minister, and Secretary Frellnghuysen ad
vises and requests the chief at police to apolo
gize to the consul.
The rate war between New York and western
points still continues.
William 8. Killingbeck, of New Haven, Conn.,
book keeper of the New Haven Car Trimming
company, shot himself yesterday, from the
effects of which he will probably die.
E. C. Mitchell, judce of the Ninth judicial dis
trict of Arkansas, has declined to be an inde
pendent candidate for congress in the Third dis
The president has recognized August Kavogli,
Italian consular agent to Cincinnati.
The report that ten men had been killed in
mining riots at Birmingham, Alabama, was uu
foundcti. '
Tom Ohlltrce, of Texas, has written a letter to
the collector of custom*, of Brownsville, respect
fully declining to be a candidate for re-election to
Gen. Butler delivered a speech to a large and
enthusiastic audience in Detroit last nhjht. He
is- on his way to Minneapolis.
Edinburg, Indiana, was partially consumed by
lire last night.
Elaine's Illness.
I Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Banuoh, Me., Sept. J. — Although the morn
ing dispatches report Mr. Blame as well, it is
known here that Sunday afternoon, some ten
hours after his arrival at Augusta, Mr. Blame
sent the following telegram to Mrs. Blaine, whom
he had left at Bar Harbor the night before:
"Come at once to Augusta," Mrs. Blame was
very nervous all day, and last night passed
through here on her way home. It Is believed
that Mr. Blame is in a far worse condition than
he wonld. have the public think and for this
reason sought solitude in bis own home.
Republican Campaign Finances.
[Special Telegram to the Globe. |
Washington, Sept. 1. -A letter whs cent by
the Globe correspondent to-day from one of the
most prominent Democratic manager*, written
from New York to a Democrat in the city, which
says that there should bo little I stork taken in
the statement sent oat by the Republican na
tional committee that they are about out of
funds. The writer of the letter says that he
knows, to the contrary, that the national Re
publican committee has "any God's quantity of
money," and that they piopose at the proper
time to flood Ohio and any other doubtful state
with money in order to carry the elections.
Fiendish Crime.
St. Jo«rn, Mo., Sept. 1. — A special from
Union Star, Missouri, tells of a most fearful
crime committed in the vicinity of Flag Sprint:*,
Andrew county, yesterday. Two little girls,
children of John McGothlin, aged two and nine
years, were overtaken in the woods by unknown
parties and outraged. The ravisbers then di.-
emboweled the eldest child. Afterwards shooting
her in the head, after which the throat of the
youngest was cut. Lynching will be in order if
the parties are caught. The whole country is
II <i« Bin in,- a I'rii-ud to <i,ir/lrltt :'
[Correspondence of the Cleveland (Ohio) Plain
Dealer. |
Editors Plain Dealer: The Republican
papers have labored to make It appear ■ that
because Blame occupied a chair in Garfleld'B
cabinet he was thereby necessarily bia friend
With your indulgence, Mr. Plain Dealer, I
propose to show that Blame was anything
but a friend. ' That bis conduct while acting
as secretary of state showed that he was not
only not a friend, but that be was a deadly
enemy. Men act from motives both good
and bad. President Garfield, in appointing
Blame to a seat in bis cabinet acted from the
purest of motives; he supposed him to he a
friend; but, as the sequel proved, Blaiue was
his personal and political enemy.
In the campaign of 1830 it was early dis
covered that without the electoral vote of the
state of New York the Republican ticket
would be defeated. To carry that state for
Garfleld was the grand central Idea of the
leaders of the Republican party. It was
acknowledged on all hands that no man
possessed a greater power over the people of
the empire state than the then Senator Conk
lint;- Ho* to scccre his services was the
question. He was smarting over the defeat
of hi* (Grant) presidential candidate and
felt like the boy who "Didn't care whether
school kept or not." What was to be done?
His eminent resources must be secured, Gar
field sent for Conkling to come to Mentor.
He came. An interview was had. Conkling
was gratified, for he left Mentor in excellent
spirits. He bad cured (as be then thought)
the boon be desired. He immediately com
menced stum pin? the state of New York,
and through his efforts the electoral vote was
carried for Garfleld.
Though there was no newspaper corres
pondent at this first interview at Mentor, it
was understood by the country that in tee
event of Garfield : s election. Mr. Conkling
was to have a voice in, if not control of, the
appointments in his own state. He was the
honored Senator of New York and had a ri^ht
to he consulted in reference to the New York
appointments. No man was more familiar
with this fact than James G. BUlne. That
was tbe promise President Garfleld made to
Conkling. It was to him on tbe ground of
right and for the farther reason that be
should take tbe stump for Use Republican
ticket. How well Senator Conkllng ful
filled bis promise is well known to the coun
try ; but - why the other side of tbe acrcc
ment wa« not carried out will »eem further
0n.' ... ■
• -It is : well known that President Garfleld ;
selected 4 his Cabinet at Mentor, previous to
his departure for Washinfton. From the
day of the election up to this time everything
was lovely. Gurflehl and ConkUng were as
happy as two clams. When it was announced
in the public prints that Elaine was to .be
Secretary of State Conkllng and his friends
heightened. Blame had antagonized him
all his life and was personally hostile. A
second trip to Mentor was } resolved, upon
and the Senator arrives at the modern
Mecca ,in -a terriflc- snow-storm.
This interview was a short one." He begs
that another name be submitted for Blalne,
but the request was denied htm. ; The Pres
ident remained firm to*, his original purpose,
at the same time reassuring the senator that
he would grant all his wishes In reference to
the.New York appointments. •": This promise
was made in good faith by the President-"
elect, and when made he "intended to carry
it out to the very letter; but as the seqntl
proved, there was i"a ■ power behind the
throne greater than the • throne itself."
Blame was the ruling spirit of the ' Cabinet
andGarfleld yielded to his Influence. Hence
the war that was waged among the leaders
of the Republican jj party at : Washington.
Every intelligent man knows that the shoot
tngofthe President was the anti-growth of
that war— a war inaugurated by the man
James G. Blame. "An uncalled for war, an
unnecessary war, gotten up entirely anil
solely to gratify an unholy ambition of the
man now asking the people to ; elevate him
to the Presidency. I repeat, therefore, what
I said at the comrnoncernqni, that Blame was
not a friend of . President Garfield but a
deadly enemy. The statements I have giv
en of Blame's secret history while in the
Cabinet are true and cannot be successfully
denied. Let the responsibility, therefore,
of the great crime of murdering the '. Presi
dent rest, where it rightfully belongs and let
the friends of the lamented Garfield reflect
and ' hesitate ere they cast tbeir vote for
James G. Blame. •«>'■
The Story Of Kcrabk's Checks Told
at Cincinnati.
'■•■/'■'■■ *■■"■*- '■•
[narrishnrg Letter to Wairet, Pa., Ledger.]
Charles H. Bergner, Esq., was leaning
back hi a comfortable chair in his favorite
club in this city the other evening discussing
the political situation and surprised every
one by indicating that he is not inclined- to
vote for Blame. Mr. Bergncr !sa lawyer of
this city. His father was the postmaster for
many years, the public printer and editor
and publisher of the Hamburg Evening Tde
graph, the central party organ of the state.
Dying a few years ago, his son. succeeded to
the ownership of the paper and in 1576 was
its editor-in-chief. .':,."',''
Everybody wanted an explanation.
It is commonly believed," said Mr.
Bergner, "that Blnine was defeated for the
nomination in 1876 because be was obnox
ious to the Cameron ring. There is nothing
further from the truth and the only color for
the statement lies in the fact that Senator
Cameron was opposed to him. His defeat
was accomplished by a disclosure made by
William H. Kcmblc,who was a delegate from
the Fourth District, Philadelphia, and had uo
reference direct or indirect to the relations
between Senator Cameron and Mr. Blame.
"After the. sixth ballot had been com
pleted," continued Mr. Bergner. "it became
evident that the issue would bo decided on
the next. The Pennsylvania delegates had
been voting for John F. Rartnnft in obedi
ence to the resolutions of t!ie state conven
tion. In order that the state might make it
self felt in the succeeding ballot the <le!f~:i
--tkm withdrew for consultation. While they
were engaged thus the late Morton MeMieliael
and General Binirhum addressed themselves
earnestly to the delegate* ' in advo
cacy of voting for Blalne, At the conclusion
of Mr. Michael's remarks it wan evident a
deep impression had been t:ii*h\ Just as
the votes were about to be t:iken, Mr. Kem
ple arose. He asked thedelc|<*t»i so pun
in the matter, and gave hi 9 opinion that the
nomination of Biaino would bring defeat to
the party. He referred to file 'damaging
stories that would be told and to the doubt
ful record Mr. Blame had made during his
public life. He drew from his pocket "two
cancelled checks, and continued; I Mm
had any legitimate business transactions
with Mr. Biaiue. ..They are sipped by me,
made payable to his order and indorsed and
returned to me through the ordldnry chan
nels of such things. When Mr. Bl.iine was
speaker of the house of congress I was in
terested in some pending legislation. I
asked his assistance in away of a favorable
ruling. He agreed to rule as 1 asked for
$5,000. 1 paid him the. money with this
ebeek(ezhibntßg the $5,000 check), Subse
quently Blame came to me and demanded
§2,500 more, and I was obliged to yield and
make the second payment with this check,
(exhibiting the 22,500 check). Now, said Mr,
Kcmble, "I defy any man to say that I ever
had any other business, transaction \v!U>
Blatne, and I defy any man to dispute the
genuineness of this endorsement in Blatue's
handwriting. If he is nominated by this
convention 1 will give these facts to. the pub
lic, and his defeat is certain to follow. I have
no objection to a mini being bought, if he
will stay bought, but I protest against him
demanding the pay twice.' 1
"The effect of this speech was electrical,"
continued Mr. Bergner. "When Kem
ble sat down he handed the cancelled check
around among the delegates and they were
examined carefully, critically. I had them
in my baud and am satl Bed that they were
genuine. Immediately after the vote was
taken and Uie delegation decided to cast its
vote for Hay's. That vote decided the issue
against Biaiue.
While the balloting In the Chicago con
vention of 1880 was Id progress, Ben. Simon
Cameron, alluding to the same matter, said
to a neighbor that it was evident that the
people were for Blnine, but owing to the evi
dence against him it would be fatal to notnin
ate him."
Swaims Court Marshal.
[Special Teleeraiu to the Ulotiu.)
W'.mum.tov, Sept. 1. — The postponement of
the trial of Jndgc Advocate General fSuaiiu nntil
after November attract* considerable notice. He
is said to desire it? postponement until after tho
4th co as to escape Secretary Lincoln. As.Rlaine
la down on him and Cleveland not likely to favor
him, it is difficult to see what he Is to gain by the
'.\,';:. A Murder.
New Voi:k, Sept. 1. — James Cassidy, of Spny
tcn Dnyvll, participated in the labor parade this
morning. Later, under the influence of liquor,
Casaidy entered floburg's iboe factory, V-i'J West
Fifteenth street, and renewed an old quarrel with
liobert McGregor, then at work. | An a result
McGregor was fatally Blabbed and Ca«Eidy was
Murder and Suicide.
Hazblton, Pa., Sept. — In Slabtown, a min
ing village, Pete Scawoesk, this morning, killed
his d&Dghter-in-lflw, who had given him some
. berries for breakfast, which Seareesk did not
want, and the daughter-in-law said he must eat.
He then fatal!; stabbed him«elf .
Abduction or an Elopement.
Buffalo, N. V.. Sept. — lame* C, IJilling
ham, aged 50, of Peoris, was arrested hero on a
charge of abducting Jennie Ward, aged 19, who
was found with him. Both are in jail. lie has
! a wife and family,

#»«j XOI'HISHES TIIE /esw-.
■ h_ "I WEAKEST. Rr«3|
f 'X FEEBLEST/, .figst-'.'
fe X % AND BCTLOS OP TnE « ft? M
E Ja Man hr pot d;> In tht<n 3!
BBB^g 'tyle ho; Me. and bear azlAl ;■*
i T~v i
j^^^^TARRANT*CO-« | j
\jb.Js£?3k**\i- Air-Eti for *brm.x£/ '
Bimumb L'p.l'.tA Sute*. *7i Greea- &3 2 1
-^"""•^al^lch itreet, Stw Vvrk. gj j| !
ff *{£& For »»lc b> ill Droz" 'i? J
"i ■ —^"zfiu. Price • * ocr doi is-I - _ _^- ,
, ' Brands advertised as absolutely pnra
OOIVTAIIff A3MCMC>!srx.a..
■ Place ml can top down on a hot stove until h»»te<J then
romovß the corer and smell. ' A chemist will not bo r*>
quired to detect the pretence of ammonia.
ITS nEALriinXXEaS ms NEVER HU:\ qehtioxej.
In a million homes for a quarter of a century It has
stood the consumers' reliable test, .^.';. ■■
Dr. Price's Special Flayorlng Extracts,
Ho «lrea(Ht,noit <M!eIou» and Batoralflnor blows, tad
Dr. Price's LupuHn Yeast Gems
For Light, Healthy Bread, The Bett Dry Hod
Yer.«t in the World.
To SMOKERS of Blackwell's
Genuine Bull Durham
Smoking Tobacco.
This Special Deposit is to guarantee the
payment of the 25 premiums fully described
in our former announcements.
The premiums •will be paid, no matter how
Email the number of bags returned may be.
OJFce B!ackirtlV» Durham Tobaecn C 0.,)
, Durham, If. C, X'ay 10, l£Bi. (
P. A. 'WlIj'ET, Esq.,
C't»hier Bant of Durham, Durham, JV. C.
Dear Silt:— We inclose you 11,950.00, v.-rreh
please place on Special Deposit to pay premium*
lor our empty tobacco baps to be returned Deo.
litli. Yours truly. J. S. CMOS. President .
Office of the Bank of Durham,}
Durham, iV. C, Hay 10, 1854.J
i. S. CAItR, Esq.. „
Prrtt. IllacTnre'Va Durham Tnbaero Co.
Drab Sir:— l have to acknowledge receipt of
t11.550.00 from yon. which we have placed upoa
Special Deposit for the object you state.
Yours truly. P. A. WILEY. Cashier.
Hone genuine without picture of BULL on th a .
JEy See our other announcements.
55*' CELEBRATES . *«<^ Bitters is used to
■ i l '' j promote aßsimlla-
J'wl ' tion of the food
l?**^^ 'jt^K* ami enrich the
!&• %■ 'SOS* iv^v - tion " tno cn ' ef °°*
: --^-$- slac ie to an acqui
i-!s*jj3t&-ss^tT~^^ -~ B ' f -' ou °* strength
gf. Pistfs!&J&ii*~~ . JHSta)' ** y l * u> wf; ak, is .in
■^ r^^4^^iM^"^^^l^ ailment which in
:'^Mi^r^W!^&&i?&s/ .falHbly succumbs
: >^S^^^^^W to the action ot
>E£^3?is^i^'iw»S^ this peerless cor-
7^** k "*^<£iiWft'^ rcctive. Loss of
f-^k fc STOMACH^^^ flesh and appetite,
H^JI,tt3ESjSSS E^Xjj failure to sleep,
K(jo H JT' }& &3 LlttL^*^ and growing cvi
*■ H JS 889 decce of prema
ture decay,' are speedily counteracted by the great
invigorant, which braces up the physical energies
and fortifies the constitution against disease.
■ For sale by all druggists and dealers generally.
CATABHHBiY ffll'ffi
RETtf LY'S^ii^ to a type or catarrh
feyCffftSM R&V^M? hovi "» K culiars >' m P
S^CS. w rfilK tonis< ll ls a Uended
■of Pc^^A^'^Ri < fl 5 b >' an Inflamed con
&T§£*Gl«fN r An (liv "» «>' < llt! lining
$*&>>*■ °LO/L&. 7*Uia membrane of tha
fKAY FIVER Kl^ tf? M nostrils, tejir-diicta
A™ tf^J^nnJ tnroat.' affecting
f'"!^ cf^ty ■'ViS " v " '" 11 -. rs - An :n-riil
3|f y »«?c.«* ■ I;il "'" is secreted,
JyjL p'^^B'-'i ""' sonar e is ac-
Kr^Wfc dt^p^i^ SM' 1 1 ''"! with a
l ro^j^Vo^K " n '" >s hatlOn -
HBs^K^r-V>^j\VT4.-' yl'lirre nro Fevers
sKryj%y \^ >^^' USA, 'spasms of eneeaing,
\JS A'*W—b' i C? I%i'ie'^*sJ1 %i'ie'^*sJ frequent attacks ot
"*T "r.BliViiffVt heodathc, watery and
inflamed eyes.
Cue T! Ar.M is a remedy founded on a correct
diagnosis of tli'n dl?e«!!c and can bo depended
upon. Me at druggists, COe by mail. Bampia
bottles by mall 10c.
ELY BROTHBBB, Druggists, Ovvcgo, N. Y.
jtr&pp^'sSpL This BELT or Began it
''/'^^W/g^H'ii^^^V tor is made expressly foe
K^KH4fer\#Viß^ '^cureof dorangeraenta
f-^n/vv\t,k.y\Ljtigy\at the rat Ira organs.
jfcvߣi!F* Tllere no mietakeahout
for !\'V<fi£' this instrument,' the con
. y£fv— — tinnong stream of ECLSO
aii^W^ *4 .{TKKITY permeating
PfitntP^l&dMilV tlir u ' 1 ' 11 tllo l' nitH :nusl
(f'rWvfeWllW! i re store them to healthj
'»'I,ITI UIIUI action. Do not confound
his with .Electric Belli advertised to euro ail ilia
rom head to toe. Jtis tor the ONE specific pur
obc. . For circulars giving full information, ad«
re»» Cheever Electric Belt Co.. 103 "Washington
street, Chicago,
Who want glossy, Inxuriant ,
and Wavy tresses of abundant,
beantifiil Hair must use
elegant, cheap article always
make 3 the Hair grow freely
and fast, keeps it from falling
out, arrests an«! cares gray
ness, removes dandruff and
itching, makes the Hair
strong, giving it a curling
tendency and keeping it in
any desired position. Beau
tiful, healthy Hair is the sure
I'eeult of using Kathairon.
Edmiki> Rick, 11. A. BoABnMAy, D.M. Babcook,
Ires. Treat. bee. * Man. Din
Terra Col LiirterCo.
Office— Wq, BG'; Jaokson Street
Al>K>l6tely Fire Proof. Non-Condactor of beat
cold and gound. Adapted to all department*
of interior architecture. Cost of material will*
m reach of ail intending to build,
."Minneapolis Ageats: .
Eooia 28 Syndicate block.

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