it j l u i n NUMBER, 2126. CAMDEN, N. J ,-WEDNESD A Y-AUGUST 231 882. ONE CENT. MARKED " PERSONAL." A VOICE FROM LUMBERTON. More About the Effort to Compel Harry Hollinshed to Walk from Ohio to Camden. Editorial Correspondence 0 Xtmberton, Aug. 22. I see by papers affectionately marked and forwarded to this place, that my friend Harry Hollinshed, who is a great practical joker, and was originally cut out for the imperial of a euchre deck, denies that he would walk all the way from Ohio to vote against Gen, Robeson for Congress. Please say that I have not yet learned the exact particulars, but presume that, like some other folks I wot of, he would prefer to come home on a pass. Or perhaps he has ex-perienced a sudden rheumatic attack, and cannot walk at all. The Courier, I notice, prints a half column letter and an editorial in addition, and it does look as though there was an effort to palsy the universe with the astounding declaration that Mr. Hollinshed had determined to ride home from Ohio, whereas the folks he left behind him had supposed him tramping from pkce to place, like the veritable American genus homo. I confess that the news startles me, and yet I am puzzled to know wherein the people of Camden are concerned. If Harry prefers to ride home it is no man's right to impugn his motives. Let him ride, and why should his denial that he was to walk, be blazoned before the community ? Has he not a rishtto deny it? Is not liberty of epeech his prerogative, and will the Robe-son managers assume to prevent him from exercising his dearly beloved privilege ? Surely the Post has not asked him to walk, nor does the junior care how he reaches home to vote against Robeson. He mav come in a Pullman or ride on a bi cycle. It is none of my business. As a near friend of one whom I love, and who has no doubt ere this felt conscious of a hasty misinterpretation of one's motive, (at least this,) and knowing that from the davs when he used to keep watch over a jewelry store at Fourth and Market, un til he Went to ixmnecucui, came DacK again and then went to Ohio, that he was . always wont be on the riahl side. I naturally made the postscript to his letter of August loth. If, as a commercial traveler, ne has become demoralized, if, while away from the kindly care of the Young Men's Christian Association of Camden, he has gone-West nd4)eoome addicted to ifcM nabit ot getting on tne wrong nae, men how was I to know without advice? Did he expect me to come out to Ohio (and walk, perhaps,) to find out whether he was goiDg 10 ue rijjm m uiu vuugico- sional campaign or not ? I submit, Harry, that this would be asking too much, and 0, taking it for granted that you were right, as usual, I placed you right. You now reject this kindness, and rush into print to make a serious matter over what you fiknew was, and must be, under the circumstances, a bit of -fun at your expense. And to think you would regard it as too expensive! Let me recall a scene in the old debating society rooms at 106 Market street, perhaps ten years ago. Question, "Are theatres more productive of good than evil?" You were opposed to theaters, and you let out a fear ful volley of long pent up combustibles of the hery lyceum order. 1 nomas B. Harned, Esq., then a stammering student, but now bnej of the most eloquent mem bers of the Camden bar, replied that you never saw the interior of a theatre, and knew nothing of what you were talking about. Yon responded that you did not have to go to hell first, to know of the character of that place, to which Tom answered that from your ignorance of the theatre as shown in your argument, he was satisfied that nothing but a personal Tisit would ever give you the information needed. .And so, Harry, fifteen days ajjo I was like you were ten years ago. I did not suppose 1 would have to come out to Ohio to learn of the character of your political opinions. I thought I knew all about them, and am' now, like barrister Harned, fully convinced that a personal Tisit is necessary in order to learn some things. B.'L. Bonsall. Camden Finance Committee. The Finance Committee of Camden City Council met last evening. Communications were read from the National State Bank and from the Camden Safe Deposit and Trust Company, the former offering to loan the city f 2-5,000 at 5 per cent, and the latter at 6. Mr. Mead stated that officials of the latter institution had ver bally informed him that if a portion of ., i . i . i the mnas in me cuy treasury were ae- Cited with them, they would make the a at 4, or at most 41 per cent. After a lengthy discussion, the matter was laid swop until tha npxt mpptino- nf Ihnmrn. hmittee. , Meeting To-night. Reformed Men's G. T. U. Ladies' Social, Hatch Post. Ship Carpenters' Association. Legion No. 2, K. of Revolution, benatus Lodge, No. 76, 1. 0. 0: F. "Witherepoon Circle, No. 1, B.of U. Palestine Lodge, Ladies of Pythias. Camden Lodge, No. 1, A. 0, U. W. ( Wyoming Tribe, No. 53, 1. 0. R. M. Leni Lenape Tribe, No. 2, L'O. R. M. Kane Arctic Lodse. No. 115. 1. 0. O. F. Hatch Camp, No. 1, Sons of Veterans. Enterprise Lodge No. 12, A. O. U. W. Gen. Washington Lodge No, 15, AOGF. Don't suffer. Go to.' Dr. Keall Dentist, 1011 Vine street, Phila. POSTAL CARDS. This, That, and the Other Thine, from Here, There, and Everywhere, Sun sets 6.46 to-day. High water, 8.42 p. M. Edison obtained t wenty-one patents last week. Bethlehem is to have a $30,000 opera house. Ditch -digger De Lesseps is in bad humor. Herbert Spencer will visit Newport in a few days. Reading and Lebanon have telephonic connection. De Lesseps denies that he has been seriously ill. Cornell and Gould are at variance; somebody lies. Secretary Folger returned to Washing -ton last night. A new school for sacred music is to be opened at Milan. The Erie Mill at Cohoes, N. Y., was burned last night Several cases of s mall pox have been reported in Paterson. . President Arth nr and party arrived a' Newport yesterday. The Supreme Lodge of Pythias convened in Detroit yesterday. Mrs. Scott Siddons' real name is Mrs. Mary Frances Chanter. Q Senator Logan and family are going to New Mexico for a short trip. The Abbe Moiquo is 80 years of age, and has published 150 volumes. There were 54 new cases of yellow fever at Brownsville, Tex., yesterday. Folger and Teller alone represent the Administration at Washington. General Beaver is being warmly received in Northern Pennsylvania. The Albany Republicans elected delegates opposed to Cornell, yesterday. A York county, Pa., farmer reports a wheat crop of fifty bushels to the acre. There are 346 circuses and theatrical troupes traveling in the United States. A vitriolworks at West Troy, NY., was burned Monday night. Loss, $40,000. A railroad accident at Wrashiugton, N. J., caused the death of two men yesterday. There is .a split in the Republican party of Louisiana, and two tickets are in the field. Emile Lasere, at one time editor of the Louisville Courier, died yesterday, aged 80 years. The Washington Ljobt Infantry were tendered a grand reception at Cape May last night. The Tariff Commission is a first-class gratuitous commercial advertisement association. The American Rifle Team had their first practice yesterday. The shooting was excellent. The telegraph lines between Constantinople and Cairo have been cut by the English. Rev. Alfred Brunson, the oldest Methodist minister in Wisconsin, died yesterday. Mr. West, the English Minister to Washington, will make a trip to England in October. Walter Malley has published a waltz. " Under the Elms," with his portrait on the title page. Lizzie Bechter, aged 10 years, of York, Pa., died from the effects of a bite of a mad dog yesterday. . . . , The Czar's" white horses, being trained for use at his coronation, were killed by the Nihilists yesterday. Many French papers comment unfavorably on the action of the British in occupying the Suez canal. A big fight is being made against Congressman Harris, on account of his vote on the RiTeMtnd-flarbw-bilI'' A Conshohocken man fell from a third story window while walking in his sleep last night, breaking his leg. Two Philadelphia policemen were arrested yesterday, charged with roughly handling an almost dying man. William Johnson of Paterson has sued Drs. George W. and Calvin Terriberry, of that city for $10,000 for alleged malpractice. A New York undertaker was paid $20 in advance to bury a corpse, and now refuses to give up the body until the other $15 are paid. Two brothers quarrelled over paying for a carriage to attend their fathers funeral. A fight ensued resulting in one of them be- i ing very seriously mjuried. A young lady was heard to exclaim, they are the prettiest I ever saw, meaning Scott's $3 Ladies' Lace Shoes. Scott, 406 Market street. , The best coal, full weight, and no misrepresentation. French & Reeves, 13 & 15 Federal st. Get your order for fall suits in early. Schumacher, 415 Federal st. Brenners Vermifuge expels worms and is pleasant to take. Price 25 cts. Patton, Second and Market street. Bad Luck, Mr. John Hand, who left Vineland with four horses for Atlantic City some weeks ago, intending to go into the hack business, lost two from colic two weeks after he arrived there, and the other day the other two were struck by lightning and instantly killed. Invalid wives and mothers nnicklv re. stored to health by rising Brown's Iron Bitters. A true tonic GRACE. M. E CHURCH. The New Home of Worship on Kaighn Avenue. This fine edifice, situated on Kaighn avenue below Third street, is being rapidly pushed forward to completion, the workmen now being engaged in arranging the seats and pulpit, and finishing the interior decorations. The seats will be of polished ash, with walnut ends, and will be arranged in circular form. There will be a seating capacity of nearly nine hun dred. There will be two nicely arranged class rooms, and a commodious room for prayer meetings, etc. The main audience room is 68 by 78 feet. The windows are of stained glass, and the interior arrangements, when complete, will be very attractive. The choir will be seated in a recess at the rear of the pulpit, where they will render the sweet songs of Zion. This church is a branch of the old mother church at Fifth and Mt. Vernon streets, better known as the Union Church. When the split first took place, about a dozen of them resumed worship in au old blacksmith shop on Libertystreet. c This was nearly three years ago, and from that time up to the present, membership and Pastor have struggled faithfully, and earnestly, to build for themselves a spacious church edifice, and to-day with hearts full of lankftilness they look upon the results of their labor. Under the pastorate of Rev. J. H. Boswell, the membership has increased nearly 300, with a Sabbath school of nearly five hundred scholars. Still the good work goes on; at the present time a revival is in progress, in a tent in the rear of the church, and some thirty-five persons, mostly adults have professed conversion within the past few weeks. The church property is valued at from twenty to twenty-five thousand dollars, and is insured already for 114.600. The financial interests of the church are in good condition, and no trouble is anticipated in clearing the church from debt. A Word From Wise Men. Camdex, Aug. 21st, 1S82. Editors of Daily Post : It is but just and right that you should be informed that the members of New Jersey Conclave, No. 3, Heptasophs or Seven Wise Men, feel under many obligations to you for the comment in reference to their promptness in paying over the funeral benefits of one of their deceased brothers. It is true that there are in our city various beneficial orders and associations, but I know of none that study that particular part of their duty (relieving the distressed) more than the Seven Wise Men. Although we are not so prominent before the people as some other orders, yet those who are so fortunate as to be members will readily testify that our order stands second to none in Camden in this respect. We have three Conclaves in Camden and one in Gloucester City. Bro. Samuel Butcher was one of the originators of our Conclave, having entered as a charter member in 1870. He was a brother whb was always to be found at his post. We learned to love him, because of his kind and brotherly manner. He was always ready to do any duty that he was assigned to and had filled every office from the lowest to the highest in the Conclave, and at the time of his death he was filling a position that he had served in for over six years, never missing one meeting except he was sick and unable to attend. He was a Wise Man in its fullest sense, and there fore not only preached, but practiced " Wisdom, Truth and Benevolence." Permit me, in behalf of New Jersey Conclave, to thank your kind recognition and public announcement. Respectfully, Heptasoph. Gee Lah Chased by Boys. An Infamous Outrage. Federal street for a long time past has been disgraced by a lot of young roughs, who make'IL unsafe ior respectable people to walk up and down the street after dark. Complaints have been made that t he city is not properly protected, and not without just cause. Last evening Federal street was in a stale of commotion by Gee Lah, a Chinaman, employed in the laundry of Gee Wah, No. 425 Federal street, running towards the ferry, shouting, no policee when wantee. He was followed by a crowd of boys, who helped to keep up tht excitement, they thinking it was fun to hunt the Chinese. The cause of the disturbance was that a lot of boys who are in the habit of throwing stones, old cans, mud, and anything they can get hold of, jinto the laundry kept by Gee Wah, amus ed themselves in that manner. Alter standing the abuse for a long time, the celestials made a rush forthe boys, who fled in all directions ; but some rallied and commenced another onslaught. Gee Wall's assistant then started out to hunt for the police, when he was immediately followed by the boys,' who threw all kinds of stuff at him. The faster he ran, the faster the boys followed, when some unknown hoodlum threw a brick at Gee Wah, knocking him senseless. His head this morning presented a frightful spectacle, being cut and gashed in several places. He at last took refuge in the West Jersey building, and a prominent official saw him safely on board a ferry boat. Gee W ah says he will prosecute the boys, and also asks for the protection of the police. A Biff Fish Story Expected. Messrs. Varney, Dill, Ferat, Thomp son, OConnell, Numbers and Rob. Stock ton, left this city yesterday afternoon, for Barnegat, on a fishing excursion. The toughest fish yarn of the season may be looked for to-morrow. ' THE NARROW WAY, MORE NEGOTIATIONS FOR A RAILROAD. Offers for the Camden and Atlantic and for the Narrow Gauge. Thit morning't Phila. Record. In connection with the story of the negotiations for the purchase of the Narrow Gauge Road to Atlantic City it is stated that a brokers' firm bargained with Mr. Massey to deliver that road, free of all incumbrances, to several gentlemen connected with the Camden and Atlantic Railroad Company for $440,000. Mr. Massey was to foreclose and hand the road over to the syndicate with a clear title, and was to be paid $25,000 in cash, $15,000 in a note for six months, $50,000 in the preferred stock of the Camden and Atlantic Railroad Company, and $3-50,000 in bonds to be issued by the syndicate and indorsed by the Camden and Atlantic Railroad Company. It was thought this would certainly be consummated, but the next announcement was that the road could not be had for less than $o00,000. The Camden and Atlantic Company was not to be known iu the transaction. Mr. Charles Freeman, its President, was to act in his individual capacity, and therefore, if the plans had gone through, the Courts of New Jersey could not have trevented the sale. Then one of the anti-reeman element among the stockholders of the Camden and Atlantic road evolved another scheme to enlist Messrs. Gowen and Garrett's interests in the road, and the result was a plump oiler to lease the Camden and Atlantic at 4 per cent, on the preferred stock, and increased business to make the common stock pay 3 per cent, within a year was to be put on the line. It was the purpose of Messrs. Gowen and Garrett to operate it in connection with the New Jersey Central Railroad. When the proposition of lease was made known it was frowned down by the present management, who believe that the road can be made to earn 10 per cent, without but-side influence. Mr. Freeman gives all to understand that the Narrow Gauge route will yet belong to his party, and that the terms aie as favorable as can be obtained. Haddonfleld Matters Grace P. E. Sunday School make their annual excursion to Lakeside Park to day. The crops !of watermelons, citrons and egg plants in our vicinity are great and of excellent quality. Six more new cottages are contracted for tobe erected on Haddon avenue and Chest nut streets. The late heavy rains have done an immense amount of good to the cabbage crop, and in the absence of the worm, the crop promises to be a great one. Travel on the Marlton and Medford Railroad is on the increase, both in the passenger and freight departments, and another train will shortly be put on to accommodate the business. Mayor's Court. Mary McGibbon, for being drunk, was arrested by officer Horner, tthe also paid her fine, and was dismissed. George Custard was this morning taken Ui Atlantic City, for a hearing, on the charge of malicious mischief, on one of the trains of the Camden & Atlantic Railroad. He was brought to Camden by State Constable Deetz in company with two other men, named Jos. Smith, and Jacob Gunther, all belonging to- the -Amity -Social Club, Ninth and Thompson street, Philadelphia Justice Tarr gave the prisoners good advice and let Smith off with a fine. Jacob Gunther who stated he had a wife and family, and did not take part in the fight was dismissed with a caution. The authorities are determined to put a stop to the rowdyism at Lakeside Park, and the different places of pleasure on t he road. " r " " Burlington. The policy of another bank in this city is now a subject of much discussion. Not the least exception is or can be taken to the conceded admirable management of our Mechanics National Bank, but the increased and daily growing financial interests of Burlington, warrants, it is thought, more extended banking facilities. It is estimated that for wages of operatives alone, over $30,000 are paid out weekly in this city. The many friends of Mr. aud Mrs. Samuel Semple, of your city, will be pained to learn that Mrs. S. is lying critically ill with typhoid fever at her father" e residence in this city. Personal. . ' Lewis B. S. Lewis, Esq., of the North American, is spending his vacation at Island Heights. Dosges President of City Council, Dr. Donges, left town to-day for Atlantic City, on a fishing trip. Gross Dr. Gross, in company with a number of other medical gentlemen, are spending the day at the seashore, Snlcide on Account of a Cancer. Asbcry Park, August 23. James Maurer, a saloon-keeper of Keyport, aged fifty shot himself fatally in his garden early yesterday morning. He had been suffering from cancer in the face and had been pronounced incurable. He leaves a wife and four children. . Five Days for Throwing Stones. Justice Fallen imposed a fire-day sentence upon Ed. Euhlinger, yesterday, for throwing stones and breaking signs on the Gas Company's wharf. MERRITT VS. ACTIVE. A lneteen-Innlng Game, Resulting In a Tie Score, 3 to 3.' The Merritts went to Mechanicsburg( Pa., yesterday, to play a game at the Grangers' Fair, which is being held there, with the Actives, of Reading. The game is said to have been one of the finest displays ever made on a ball field. The Merritts scored one in the first and two in the third-inning, two of the three runs being earned. The Actives scored three runs in the second inning, one of which was earned. From this time until nineteen innings had been played, and until darkness put a stop to the "game, neither side was able to score, although men reached third a number of time. The Camden boys made a total of fifteen base hits, the Actives having thirteen hits credited to them. Errors were about evenly distributed, the Merritts making six and the Actives five, The score by inniags follows : ' BY INNINGS. Merrltt 10200000 0 00 0 0 0 0 0 Q 0 0-3 Active.... 0 30000 000000 00 000 0-3 Iiuns earned Merritt, 2; Active, I Bane on balls Merritt, 1 ; Active, 1, Htruck out-Merritt, 12 ; Active, 11. I.e(t on bases Merritt, 13; Active, II. Time of game;) hours and 10 minutes. Bate Ball Notes. The Merries, and Actives play asain to-day on the Mechanicsburg, Pa., Fair grounds. The "Phillies" have a new catcher named Corcoran. He is satd to be an excellent player. A full report of yesterday's game between the Merritts and Actives is anxiously awaited. The " Phillies " turned the tables on the Clevelands yesterday, defeating them by a score of 5 to 0. The Cincinnati is the worst pill the Athletics have to tackle. Score yesterdayCincinnati, 7 ; Athletic, 3. Games yesterday Allegheny, 6; St. Louis, 7. Harrisburg, 4 ; Anthracite, 2. Boston, 9 ; Detroit, 2. Chicago, 9 ; W or-cester, 1. Louisville, 14; Baltimore, 1. "Mets," 10 j Buffalo, 9. . . In the game between the Bancrofts, of Gloucester, and the Jumbos, of this city, the latter were defeated by a score of 22 to 15. The Camden club wish it understood that their next game will not be umpired by a Bancroft director. The Case of Bailie Cook Postponed. Special to tht Po.. , Burlingtoh, Aog. 23. Great interest is manifested here in the attempt of Mrs. Gill, of Philadelphia, to take Miss Sallie Cook back to Philadelphia, as published in the Post of yesterday. The hearing on the writ to show cause why Miss Cook should not be given up to the Philadelphia parties, which was to have been heard by Justice Parker, at Belden's Hotel, yesterday, was- postponed for two weeks. Quite a breeze was created at Kirby & Bros.' canning house, in connection with this case, a di;y or two ago. A person called at the factory and asked for Sallie Cook, who was then working in that establishment. It soon became known that another attempt was being made to carry Miss Cook off, and the female employes arose in a mass and "went for" the man in dead earnest with all kinds of wound-dealing implements. The last seen of the man lie was making-for Beverly, down the railroad ..track- An army of enraged petticoats was too much for him. Wanted to Die. Sunday night a young man named Theodore Henley, living in Williamsport, Pa., attempted to end his life by shooting himself, in Bridgeton, the cause of which was - disappointed- love. 3- He - was- badly smittentith Miss Lizzie Foster,-a very pleasant young lady of Bridgeton, but she did not reciprocate the affection he bestowed upon her. He was very much "off" all day Sunday, declaring his intention to commit suicide, and end the matter between Miss Foster and himself. When Miss Foster and a lady friend started to church, Henly followed them a shortlis tance to a cornfield, which he entered, and there shot himself in the arm. He was taken to the lock-up, where he was confined until yesterday morning, and then discharged. He is evidently crazy, and says he cannot live unless Miss Foster will consent to be his wife. Doughton's Mill to be Rebuilt. Work will soon be commenced on a new mill to be erected on the site of the one burned some time time ago. The building will be 40x100 feet and two stories high. A portion of the mill will be used for the manufacturing of the Doughton & Say re orghns. This firm employ about one dozen hands, and turn out from twenty to thirty organs each month. Officer Keen and the Boys. The neiehborhood of Second and Kaighn avenue is blessed with a large number of bovs and fiehts are of daily occurrence. On Monday a lad named Taylor was in- red with a stone thrown by a boy named Murphy. Officer Keen has his weather eye open and intends to make an example of some of them. ' Tlnger Cat Off. James Lafferty had a finger cut off yes terday at Davis planing mill, oh Cherry street. Lafferty was at work on a jointing machine at the time. ONLY THREE MORE! GROCERY STORES THE FAVORITE POINT OF ATTACK. Otis ens are Becoming Uneasy, and Talk of Protecting ThemseKet. This morning about 1 o'clock thieves effected an entrance into the butcher shop of Frank Fernan, on the corner ol Fourth and Senate streets. They got in by climbing over the transom, and after working for a long time at the combination lock on the money-drawer, succeeded in tearing it apart, getting about two dollars. They carried away with them two or three hams, and a lot of bologna sausaze. The sausage was found this morning near rtstiacks' grocery store, at fourth and Washington. Officer Devault heard a suspicious noise this morning about one o'clock, but immediately afterward beard a watchman's whistle from Stevens street, and responded to the call, thus giving the thieves an opportunity to escape. Shortly after the butcher store of Frank Fernan had been robbed this morning, the little store of Mrs. Guss, at Fourth and Hamilton streets, was entered by the thieves climbing in over the transom, but here they got no money. The articles miss ed were some cantaloupes. Thieves last ni.ht broke into the gro cery store of Mr. Daniel Dickson, corner of Washington and Riley streets. They gained an entrance by forcing open the transom over the front door, and then proceeded to force open the cash drawer, in which they succeeded, but fortunately for the proprietor, he had taken the pro ceeds of the day's sales out of the drawer. Some small change, amounting to SOceuts, which had been left outside of the drawer was taken. No clue to the thieves has yet being found. Meeting of the Republican Executive Committee. A meeting" of the Camden County Re publican Executive Committee was held at the West Jersey Hotel yesterday. Each ward and township was represented except Gloucester township. Tbe places for holding primary elections were designated for each ward and township, and -will be found in the advertising columns. No other business of importance wag transactecLv. , On motion, it was resolved that when they adjourn, that they meet again on the 9th day of September, at 2 o'clock, at the West Jersey Hotel, for the purposes of considering and appointing watchers for the delegate election.- Gloucester City Motes. The stentorian voice of the liver-pad fiend is beard on the mill lots nightly. Stratum's ice creamery has been re moved from Market to Middlesex streets. "tThe attention of ihe city authorities is called to the growth of rank weeks on the commons within city limits. The two Morris brothers, who were com- milted by Justice Shindle, for complicity in the dog stealing, were admitted to bail yesterday. , . Mr. Walter Larkins takes great pride in exhibiting to visitors at his store, what he claims was the pistol, that Washington carried, during the war with the British. lie is now looking for the little hatchet. The II. II. Association of this city, were banqueted last nlght,at Hotel D' Coyle. Several prominent Philadel-phians were present; and the titled nobility of this organization, were treated according to the rules of the order. Elizabeth Ryan had a silk dress stolen from her last week, and officers Lenny and Truax, after r vigilantsearch succeeded in ' tracing it, to a colored man at Mt Ephraim. nameu Peyton Davis, who said he purchased it for 50 cents from George Marshall, of Gloucester. Bail will be required of all implicated in the transaction and they willl answer at court. WHEAT CORNER. A Remarkable Statement Before the Board of Trade. Chicago, Aug. 23. In a hearing before the Board of Trade Committee yesterday afternoon to fix a settlement for the price of July wheat, on the complaint of the shorts that the wheat for that month was "cornered," Mr. W. T. Baker, an operator on the Board testified that Mr. P. D. Armour, who was supposed to be at the bottom of the "corner," told him that they (meaning himself and coadjutors) bought July wheat "cornered" with millions of money back of them ; that they had borrowed more money than was ever borrowed in Chicago before to carry it through; that they intended to run the price np to $1.50, and that he (Armour) expected the shorts to call on him for margins, and had $2,000,000 lying in bank ready for them. The testimony created something of a sensation. Island Heights 8. S. Assembly. Island Heights, Aug. 23. The Son-day School Assembly commenced here yesterday morning under Rer. W. W. Moffett A normal class was opened at 9 A. M. At 10.30 a conference was held on the 8anday school ; its place and relation to the home. Rev. Professor S. W. Clark presided and made the principal address. Remarks were also made by other prominent workers, .
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