T.T7J VOL I. NO. 132. .CAMDEN N. J., THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1882. PRICE, ONE CENT. FERRELL'S FARCE,.- THE DEMOCRATIC MEETTNQ IN THE COUET HOUSE LAST NIGHT. DeWltt C. Davis, Labor - Statistician, Zimmermann and Candidate Fer-roll Make Speeches. There was no band or decorated committee to receive lliomas MlVrrell up6a""'hiS arrival in Camden, last night. It was whispered about that General Robeson's opponent would speak at the Court House, hut no one seemed to be sure of it,and the leading Democrats for some reason or other, were as reticent as the ordinary politician is of an unimportant movement in a constable's campaign. . The mass meeting at which Thomas M. Fcr-rell was to speak last night, was ordered on the quiet. - Many members of his party are con-jecturing this morning, just' precisely what this still hunt in mass meetThg"seahs,'"and "" great many are of the opinion that the leaders are afraid -to let Mr. Ferrell be heard, lest odious "oohipai'lsons be drawn. - There is miich dissatisfaction vto-day, however,. naa there are many who wonld like io have seen the opponent of General Roheson in this fight. However, the Colirt House was well filled when the meeting was organized by the election of Samuel Sheer, Tresidout. Mr. De Witt X Davis made an address in the interest of the 'workingmen. He was" followed by Thomas M. Ferrell, whose subject was substantially the same. He declared 'that he was in favor pf a protective tariff and entirely opposed to free trade. Charles Zimmerman closed the addresses. -. Resolutions were passed declaring that it is necessary that the laws be so changed as to place trade nnions on par with manufac- ; turers organizations'; the revision of the tariff to protect American labor : that it be made a penal offence for employers to secure labor nnder false pretences. ;..that the public. Jands be reserved for actual settlers ; that corporations be compelled to pay their employes weekly in lawful money ; that mechanics and laborers be given a fire t liennponjheirworlj fqrthefull I amount of their wages ; the abolition of the contract system of public work ; that transportation and telegraph' charges be based upon cost, with a fair profit ; that eight hours constat tute a day's labor; that arbitration be the means of settling strikes; that education be compulsory, and that the employment in factories, etc., of children nnder 14 years of age be prohibited ; the abolition of the contract system of convict labor ; that e'qual pay be se cured to both sexes for equal work ; the aboIP tion of banking corporations and the establishment of a purely National currency, and the cessation' of the intimidation of. voters by employers. LIFE AT HADDONFIELD. Prohibition- circulars are being freely dis-- tributed throughout the borough. : ,,v A large and pleasant evening party visited - the residence of Mr. Ceilings, at Cbllingswood; on Tuesday night last. The foundation is being laid for two more 'new houses, to be erected by L. Stone, on Centre street and Park avenue. A delightful surprise party was tendered the Misses Knox, on Centre street, last night; And a very pleasant evening was spent. Mr. Jonah Woofon fell through an open stairway in his house, ' Which is being "re ; modelled, a few days ago, bruising himself con siderably, but is getting better. A porch is being extended along the full , front, of Momv Lettelier'e stationery store, Music Hall and Mrs. Wilmot's boarding house, -'- at thetorner of Main and Chestnut streets.- The New Jersey Building Hall is undergoing a change by which a great many more chairs can be put in, and" more accommodations made, ' The stage is be.ing removed to the' rear of the room, r ,- Clayton Stafford, the Republican nominee for " Assembly- in this listricV ia . .very., popular ' . young man in this town, and will carry the township by a large majority. He is making a . thorough canvass of the district. William C. Porter, who died at Waterford on Tuesday night, will be buried in this town to-morrow (Friday). rHe has numerous relatives here, and among thorn is the Clement family, of which Judge Clement is a mcmbor. . 1 ABOUT TOWN. Prof. J. L. Field's vocal class will give its dosing concert - at the Fourth street Baptist . Church this evening. 1 .. 1 9 A fine assortment of cloths and -cassamers at i Schumachers. 415 Fedoral Street, which he makes up to order cheap. Five-cent "cigars selling 9 for 25 cents at . Roberts', No. 326 Federal street Just try them. - Ladies extra high cut shoes. " Children's high' cut shoes. Children's sole leather tips and pat- .. ent A. S. T. tip all solid leather. Daly's one- . price shoe store. 416 Market' street. ' Get your Goodyear Rubbers before they dou ble. Soott, 406 Market street. , Opera Puffs, Between the Acts, Richmond , Gems, Old Judge, Sweet Caporah Our Little Beauties and other choice cigarettes at Roberts', No. 826 Federal street. - , For first-class fresh -meats') fish, oystors and vegetables, go to C. E. Abendroth's Washing- ton Market. 6 and 10 N. Tliird street. He re- ' ceives fresh stock daily and sella at lowest pricei - The Trenton House, No. 11, Market street, Philadelphia, is a popular stopping place for Jerseymen. ; . That is a pretty shoe, it comes from Scott's, Go to Andrews Bro., corner Third and Federal streets, for your Hats and Furnishing Goods. Strictly one price. : , . . "Plantation" Cigars, clear Havana filler guaranteed, five cents. W. G. Dorman, N. W. cor Fifth and Bridge ave. Bird Manna. . Made by the Hartz Mountain canary breeders of Germany. Unres loss 01 song ana au diseases, ml knnnit birds in health and constant Bona. Sold by druggists for 15 cents, or at 814 Federal street. : ; "It is queer we cannot get a pretty shoe, The reason is you do not go to Scott's. ' RALLY AT SMALL GLOUCESTER. The 'Republican Voters Turn Out En ' . Masse. ' Special to The Cockier. " J Woodbcby,Nov.2. A large aiid enthusiastic Republican demonstration of colored voters took place last evening at "Small Gloucester" ' in the vicinity of Swedesboro. The meeting was largely interspersed with whites, who had come for miles around to listen to an address by the silver-tongued orator of Virginia, George .1L- Arnold, Esq., . formerly a slave, though pf white parentage on one side. Every conceivable spot was taken np long before the meeting was. organized, which was "perfected ' by selecting, J. W. Mays, Esq., of Camden, as President, and Moses White, as Secretary.- The president .called the meeting to order promptly &t 8 o'clock, and in a neat and ap-' propriate speech, explaining the issues and duty of the hour, introduced A. C. Stevens, of Camden, who made an earnest appeal to his-colored brethren not to be deceived "by ouTsido" issues, and stand by their guns to fleet Hon. ' George M. Robeson. The president then introduced the orator pf the evening, George M. Arnold, Esq., who held his audience spell-bound for one hour and a half, depicting the trials and forbearances of his race in the South, and how they were defended and disfrancliised by the Southern Democracy the system of tissue ballots which was thoroughly explained, drawing, a picture of light and shadow that would hava.dona. justice., to any artist, saying that he had been deputized by his brethren in . the . South to come here and appeal to the sympathies of their brethren of the North to aid thein in their cause. -.. .-. - . - When the question was put, whether they would submit to such injustice by selling themselves for a consideration to the Democratic party, they arose en masse; nd resolved to a man to stand by their only friend, the Hon George M. J5obeQn. on Tuesday next. The meeting now was wrought up to a high tension, and as there seemed to be a demand for more, the President introduced R. D. Wil- liamsofjCapeJfay sounty, whajpoiein Jjigh commendation of the gentleman's speech from Virginia, then briefly, but forcibly, explained the position taken by the Democratic party before and since the war pn all public issues, their allegience to the doctrines of free trade and the position taken by the Republican party for protection to all-industries, the tariff ex plained and how it was a direct , benefit to the laboring classes, and that the interest of the farmer was identical with that of the manu facturer. - After paying a high compliment to the ladies (as there were many present),' saying that it was a good omen to have them interested in any cause, as their perceptions were keener and qnicker.and their hearts always rignt, appealed to them to see that their husbands and sweet hearts cast their vote for one of nature's noble men, the Hon. George 3L Robeson, the friend of the oppressed, who was an honor to his con' stitnency, to bis State-and his- eottntry The meeting then formed itself into a love feast, provision having been made for the com forts of the inner man. ; Too much can not be said in praise of Har rison Livcrmore, Esq., of Woodbury, who made an eloquent address, and Henry C. Garrison, of Swedesboro, for perfection in all the detail of arrangements. ITEMS FROM WOODBURY. Arthur f. Herbert started for Mexico again this morning. Conductor Vandevere is confined to his home by a serious attack of illness. Frederick ; Grandy wiJeandUng a pistol the day before yesterday, shot himself in. the left kg. John Henderson has been quite ill with Bright's Disease of the Kidneys but lie is now slowly improving. ' . , : : Abbott A Barker will' open their course 'Of entertainments, for this winter.next week with IhS "Colored Ideal .Opera. Company.-- There will be a Republican meeting at the Town Hall to-morrow evening. George M. Ar nold and other prominent sneakers will be address the meeting. - The gunners were out in force yesterday, there being about two gunners to every rabbit- John Rcdheld was the luckiest -one.: He suc ceeded in bagging eight.. GLOUCESTER CITY GOSSD. The boards of registry meet to-day to give vo ters a final opportunity to see that their names are properly registered. ' On Saturday nigh; Hon. George M. Robeson will address the citizens of Gloucester in the City Uau, on the issues 01 tlie day. , . A special meeting of the. Young Republican club is called for this evening at the club rooms for the transaction of important.business. . gamnel Ma3onJSgq,t-in fnrmpr years a resi dent of Gloucester city, but now living ill. Virginia has been spending a part of this week among his old friends. M ARLTON MATTER3. It was reported here that the Pennsylvania railrood would run a'train from- Mount Holly by Medford," Maiitoh ' and HadJonfleld "to Camden on and after November 1,- but our people have not seen or heard of its starting yet. The Kuights of Pythias will move into their now hall and have publio exercises on Thursday evening, November 2, visiting brethren from Mount Holly-. Haddonfield and some of the grand dfficars are" expecteiL to ttf present arid fake part. ' The publio are invited and the 1111 will be open te them at 7.30. Boyle's Stores. " Thomas Bovle has completed a new and com modious addition to his store, at No. 257. Kaiehn's avenue. The new building is 26 by 8; feet, three stories hitrh. making a total of 46 by 85 feet, with 5,000 feet of flooring, all of which 11 aevosea 10 nis largo ami uuunuuiujr Kiuviuiy business. He has added, since the completion of his new building, a clothing department for the accommodation of his ciiHtomers. Mr. Boyle is one of Camden's most enterprising business mon, and his present building is an ornament to that section 01 the city. The only noat repairing done at Scott's. FERRELL'S RECORD- CAREER OF IMPtiSTURE AND DEM-' AGOGUEISM EXPOSED. Suggestive Facts ForWorkingmen Who are Asked to Support the Little. . . f - "I Am" For Congress. - Special Correspondence of,THE Courier. The Democratic party not being able to meet the Republicans on the stump and discuss in a fafr, candid and open way the great questions of the tour have turned to mud throwing and base inuendoes regarding the character of our present Congressman as the only mode of reply to the facts that have .been so ably demon strated by him and other leaders of the Repub lican party. But they have always failed to substantiate any charge they have made. Their cry is the echo ol the Rebel brigadiers' yell that he has 60 often heard before. While they are indulging in this sort nfmnaifl thy should, however, look carefully at the Democratic aspi rant for Congressional honors, as we shall show him to be' far from the "consistent" meraLer of the M. E. Church that some of his supporters claim. ' We think herd that his head is completely turned by politics, and that he has got the "Big Injin, Me" idea, and got it bad.'"' lie thinks thatTjecanae "the'Republicana sent him to Trent in they will also send him to Washington; but he never made a bigger mistake in his life. The circumstanoes are totally 'different aiid thefelJ toO""Biuch at "Stake-now ,to trust to a man with. Democratic training and instincts. Glassblowers here, by the score who voted for him when he was elected Senator will vote for "Roby" next week, and nobody knows this better than Ferrell himself. The glassblowers here are almost solid for. Roby; in faet fuff-ti fit Republican delegates from this township were glassblowers, and Robeson men to the backbone. Ferrell has worked hard as the president of the Glassblowers League to advanoe his personal and Democratic-' interests with the blowers, but his efforts have fall -n. fiat, and about the only blower here who inter- ests himself for Ferrell is a disappointed can didate- cr-the-As9enibly-ea-4he--RepubliflB- ticket, but he is a man of no influence or in telligence. Ferrell used him in his his efforts to organize negro Knights of Labor lodges in Woodbrtry. 'This has cost Ferrell many Irish votes. . . . Very little of McPherson's money was used here last year because Fmcll claimed to own the township.-: This year if he should spend all of Senator Mac's $20,000 here he conld not -carry a township, aud my prediction .is a loss for him in this township next week of at least two hundred votes. We hear that the Democratic stifl-hunt is to be abandoned. You are doubtless aware that one of the reasons why the Democrats adopted this still-hunt was because Ferrell was playing a -two-faced game; while he is the straight and regular Democratic nominee he claims here and in all Republican localities that he is not a Democrat--he is only a "workingman," a "labor reformer," etc.,etc; but when he' goes to Franklin township and other Democratic strongholds where they don't read the papers and still vote for Andrew Jack son, he is one straightest of straight Demo-crate. This- -shows that he has learned something of politics at Trenton. .'fBijah" dont think he draws near as much water as he did his first year at Trenton. Ferrell is a pretty good fel low (to stay at home) but as we remarked be fore, it don't do to call him a "consistent' church member, as he has fallen from grace so as to go astray willingly and wilfully as we propose to show by inquiring cf him through your columns: First. What he did with the $3,000 that was given him at Woodbury the day before his last flection?- The-draft-waa-eashod at tho First National Bank of Woodbury (see their book) and was sent from the State Democratic Head quarters at .TntonHwon'J68 did this buy ? and did he not ride the county the day and night previous to his election and pay but this money for the purpose, of buying votes, and no other? , ': , -. -geeond.r'Why does, hi takaajj:ant.,aatat church and a back seat at the theatre? (A dozen of our citizens here have seen him do both, and he dare not deny it.) Third. Why did he lie to Judge Carter about the Gloucester county judgeship and promise it to him and then work for Jones appoint- met? Ask Judge .Carter, who is a consistent and honorable Democrat, his opinion of Fer rell? ... " Fourth. Why does he profess Temperance principles here, and at Trenton furnish free rum to some of his constituents, treating as many as ten persons at the bar of the Trenton House at one time ? (Mr. Mayhew, of Clay ton, was one of the ten.) Fif th.-j-Why is he only a ''Labor-reformer" in GiassborbTand jUst a "straTgTitDeinocraV or either, or both as seems to best suit his in terests V " - ; ; ; Sixth. If he professes to be "consistent" in religion aud is in reality a hypocrite, what will he be in politics? . These are questions that have troubled some of us here for a long time, and wo would like very much to see them cleared up to our satis faction. '-Will he do it? Alas! poor Tommy, we can't 4ist yon. Pol ities have been your ruin, as they have .served m&ify other good men. We'fear that 'even' if his intentions were good it would be a repetition of the Case of Charles E. Boyle, Demo cratic nominee for Congress in the Twenty- first District of Pennsylvania; he declared in favor; of a protective tariff -and his party papers say he is a curse to the party. ' See last Friday's Philadelphia Record. ". Shame, upon such ,two-faced men I Wliy don't he have the courage to come out and face the music and say, "I ant a Democrat; I be lieve in its principles free trade and all and if elected 1 go as a Democrat and vote as a Democrat, as of course Itnust; didn't the Dem ocrats elect me ? Didn't Mcl'herson spend his money ta elect me, so how can I go back on him ? I will do as I did at Trenton: vote with the Democrats on every party measure that comes up. for 1 am a Democrat and so are all of my family, I purchase my drygoods and groceries of a Democrat; also my pills and titters: the editor of my paper hero is alno a Democrat, and I patronize Democrats first, last, and all the timo." , ' "And why? . " - ' "Because I am a Democrat !" " A RKr-rriiyRAji Giasst,ow er. Glasmboko, Nov. 1, 1S2. v BLOOD UPON THE MOON. The Hon. James Matlack; Scovel Throws Down the Gauntlet to Sam. Semple.: To the Editor of The Coumeb. , - Samuel Semple is nothing, if not a political blackguard. .He said yesterdav that James Matlack'Scovelgqt from George M. Robeson a new overcoat arid a parlor carpet, in 1878. This is a lie cut out of the solid, and Sammy Semple (who is not tov blame for trying to n:ake a hero out of mutton-chop Ferrell ; because - of ' a lack of timber) will fihd ent mpnign :' fiirif4'n-'rTyTfag" - pp'", .A. C. PauL liars, with Uars and for bars is not likely to win. I am for George M." Robeson because he is Hyperion to Satyr compared with Tom Ferrell; and becanse he has been .true as steel to the Republican cause and because he is the only man who has represented the First' Congressional district in forty years who has held "full high advanced" the crest -of Republicanism pure and undefiled. - ' ' Mr IU)bcson will say that "honors are easy" between us. I am not a Third ward "heeler" but will stand by tho - Republican--ticket as I have done heretofore at my own cost and lit,tle simple Sammy will find on Tuesday next that a campaign of blackguardism does not par! Jajies M. Scovel;" - Camdex, Nov. 2, 18S2.- SEASIDE NUISANCES. NoftH nrs WJeTsey- RespraConaemrieCi .f eta Breeders of Malaria. Loxo.BBAiicH, Nov. 2. The grand jury has brought in presed'ments against the towns of Long Branch, Ocean Grove, Ocean Beach, and Asbury Park on account of the alleged imper fect drainage of those summer resorts, which received with profoun'sf onlsTimeritTjyThT citizens of the localities named. To a reporter Mayor James A. Bradley, of Asbury Park, said that the action of the grand jury Is regarded as ajsevertj blow to 'the interests" gffhe sii'nlmefTe sorts all along the shore.. Mayor Bradley said positively that-e sewers are run into the lake and rivrs of Asbury Park or Ocean Grove. No sewers are run irito.Shark lliver, and'esfdes the ocean's tide flows into that "stream. The Common Couucils of the f our towns mentioned claim that they can prove that their "re- spectivo corporations are properly drained, and think as a matter of justice they should be granted at the earliest possible moment an op portunity to refute the charges which the Grand Inquest has seen fit to bring into court. Two members of the Grand Jury a-e from Long Branch and two others f roiii Asbury Tarfc ' In addition to the above named presentments, G. B. Sant, of the Octodon House; C. H. Dedererj of the Pennsylvania Hotel; M. Rosevelt; of the Casino; Roadraaster John N. Megill, the Rev. Miflin Paul, James H. Corey, of the Hotel Bellevue, and William H. Cooper, all at Sea. Jbright, were indicted "for allowing their drains to be diiicharged into., the Shrewsbury river, creating the noxiousfilthy, offensive, and un healthy substances and unwholesome' matter complained of." UP THE STATE. While a bell was being hoisted in the factory of Sturgis Brothers, at Short Hills, yesterday, the) rope broke, the falling bell struck John McGiven on the head atnlfractured. hia skulL The gates through which Jersey Cily sup plied Hoboken with water were closed yesterday morning. Hcboken has made a new con tract with the Hackensack water company for a water Biipply. Jersey City losses 180,000 per year by the change. The Republicans of the Seventh Assembly district of Jersey City have nominated 'XJeorge V. llaywood. In the Sc?COnd district,-which is hopelessly Democratic, the Republicans will make no nomination. There are already four DeraocFatsJ4s-'8eliI JSsslL-.-t. -V Meeting in Centre Township To-hight. A grand mass meeting will be held in Centre township this evening in the interest of the KpuMcan IIckeTheTO afor, George M. Arnold7"f Virginia, will de liver an address. " Tlie colored voters are es pecially'invited to hear this distinguished mem- ber.of their race. ' "'"-"""'" - Third Street M. E. Church's Annlversnry The seventeenth anniversary of the exten sion of the Third Street. E. church, will be celebrated to-morrow evening at 7.30 P. M. Bishop Simpson will preside and addresses will be made by Bishop Bowman, of St. Louis; Dr. Olin, of New York, and Dr. Paine, of Florida. f Arrested on Bench Warrant. Nathan Jacobs was this morning brought to the county lad on a bench warrant. Jacobs is the prosecutor of the case against Walter O: tec for. assault -and battery and theft. He failed to appear when the case was. called yesterday and the Court issued a bench warrant for his apprehension. -. Professor Field's Concert. Professor J. U. Jfield, who has been very successful in teaching music, will' give a con cert by his pupils, at the Fourth street Bap tist Church 4o-nifiht. To'-Nlght'd Meeting at Mullica. Hill, v- Hon. Thomas H. Dudley and Samiicl H Grey, Esq.; will speak at Mullica Hill, to-night. for. General Robeson.- ? " . A Little Blatherskite's Impertinence From the Mount Holly News.- Tlie Camden Covbieb- noticed at once that the Bi-Centennial wan liindering the canvass for Robeson, and boldly called a halt right in the middle of .the fcstivm 9. ...Tub Courieb s courage is only surpassed by its supreme cheek, , They Will Feel Sick. From the Trenton Stnte (Inzette. ; "i lf the" Republicans should lose the Legislature by one district, the stay-at-homos would feel sick. They say that Herbert Spencer didn't more than half like it when a Chicago reporter cuie up a id sluppml Li 111 on the b uk, called hhn "Spencc" aud ai-ked hiin If ho had t-voluted his moruing evolution this m'irning ? . A bargain lot of ladies firet quality rubbers are only M cents, and misses 29 cents, at Whilldin's, Fifth and Market Streets. ' ' HADDONFIELD AWAKE. Large Republican Assembly in the New . " Jersey Building. V "' " A large and enthusiastic andience greeted the Hon.JJeorge M. Robesrjn jn the historic New Jersey building at Haddonfield last evening. John H. Lippincott called the meeting to order and Isaac W. Nicholson named the following officers, who were unanimously chosen ; President Henry D. Moore. Vice Presidents Jesse E. Peyton, Samuel Griscom, Paul A. J)avis, George L. Higgins, Secretaries-r-Henry Charman, Thomas ' M, Harisson. . ' ' . . Mr. Moorej jipori taking the chair, made a well-timed speecht.and introduced Mr. Robeson, who spoke for more "than two hours. His re marks were attentively listened to, and fre quently applauded. : : . ; Clayton Stafford, the Republican candidate for Assembly in the Third district, was. also present, General Robeson called the particular, attention of his audience to the necessity of extra exertion for the Assembly ticket, and stated the circumstancc8,.wherc .four, votes in one of the, Mercer countv districts elected a Democratic Assemblyman in 1876, and seated John R, McPherson, a Democrat, in the United States Senate for six years. t,v TAKEN FROM THE SISTERSi The Conditions Under Which a Si-Year- ad-Ch-l Inherlta a Fortune. Leavenworth, Kan., Nov. 1 The habeas corpus case before Judge Brewer of the Supreme Court, in which the grandparents in England of Emily C. Evans, six years old and an. heiress, claim th'e right to take her from thg care of the Sisters of the Asylum of St. Vincent de Paul here7hei:shejwaS'Wt-4y-hef dying motheiy and restore her to her English home, was decided yesterday in favor of the petitioners. MhEenlon, attorney forthe Sisters, argued that the -dying iaother-ve- 4hefhild te.the care of the asylum, and that her last wish shouldhelaw. L ... : . .. . Judge Ide, counsel for the petitioners, argncd"thartheimfld;-penmttcd- ta remaw4 here and be educatea in the . Roman Catholic faith, would lose an inheritance of great mag nitude, as its grandfather's will stipulates that it shall be educated in the Protestahtfaith, and shall marry a Protestant. ' Judge Brewer, in his opinion, said that the child, .on being given Jo its grandparents, would, not only inherit a fortune, but would have the influences of a natural home around it, while hern it would be subject t" the rigid rnlpg of an institution, which, however good," were not like those of home, Mr, Hippie Hall, of London, "agent for the grandparents, is here, and will leave with the child for England next week. , The child is a pretty blonde and very intelligent. Her inter- itance consists of an annuity of $1,600 until her majority, after which she will become, sole owner of a J&rge amount 'of city property in Loudon which her --grandfather : . amassed as a boot and shoe manufacturer. The scene when the s sters parted with her was affecting. The Recent Accident in Philadelphia. The building which J. C. Rogers, of this city, was erecting at Eighth and Noble streets, Philadelphia, and which fell down on Monday lasT," "Eas been the subject of much inquiry as to who. was responsible for the accident. Mr, Rogers stated that the Building Inspector, Mr. Hancock, had pronounced the walls safe, and when Mr. Hancock heard this he replied that walls were safe, but that the accident hatf probable '.resulted from the lowering of ..the floor, which fact, Mr. Rogers should have com municated to the inspector. In not doing this he violated the law. - ...:........ Col. Scovel's. Herculean Efforts. Colonel James M. ScoveL, who rendered the Garfield cause Buch excellent service in the last presidential campaign in Indiana ha3 accepted his defeattor the Assembly in the JFirst dis trict in a manner characteristic of true Re publicanism-aud has been- rendering- Robeson and the rest of tlie ticket Herculean service in Cape May County. The Colonel is" sincere and is determined that .the Forty-ninth Congress shall he" republican,"" and that "McPherson's successor Bhall be a member of the grand old party. ' Cheap Beef for Camden. Cornev's Market ' House, at the corner of Third and Market streets, which has been un occupied for about six weeks, has .been rented by Senator Taylor, of Trenton. Mr; Taylor will place it under the charge of an efficient manager, and it will be run as a wholesale and retail meat market. It is Mr. Taylor's purpose to-sttpply-C-MHuea and all South Jersey with kinds of meats, fresh and cured. ;-. " ,The Inquest ortMrsrGladney.- Coroner Leckner at five o'clock yesterday af ternoon held an inquest on the body of Mrs. Gladney, of 253 Pine street, who met her death" from burns 'received while pouring coal oil on a nrc wmcn site was making. The jury ren dered a verdict of death from "shock induced by accidental burning." ; He Failed to Appear. - John Trio was brought ie- the-county- jail this morning on a bench warrant. ViJohn was subpoanei and failed to appear as' a witness Wgainst his brother, Elijah who was charged with rape on a small girl in Stockton Township s'oiaeTtme ago". It Died from Lack: of Nourishment. ... t . Coroner xeckner yesterday neta a view on th infant ehildof John Hill residing in Cranv er's court. Tlie verdict was death from inan ition. . ... . A Head and Shoulders Above Him. From the Salem Standard, i Gen. Rotation stands head and shoulders above Mr. Ferrell as a champion of the laboring man. He is sure to vote and work to re-, tain a wise protective policy, while he has long contended fur eight hours as constituting the limit of a day's work. Mr. Ferrell hasn't done more, and offers ne guarantee that he will do as mucu. Yon, mn 'buy 10 t&fi Henry Clays 4 for 25 cents at, Roberts', No. 32G Federal street. Tlie cheapest cigar in C&nidcu. THE COURTS. BUSINESS OF OUR JUDGES AND JURORS. What 'Was Done Late Yesterday After noon and Early This Morning Judgments and Convictions. . Justice Parker opened the Supreme Court this morning. . The jury in the case of Samuel B, Larzelere against Franklin is still out. In the case of the contributors to tlie Pennsylvania Hospital ' against Charles Shinn for 1752.33, due for ;the support of a child, there was no defense. The case of Littleton Williams against Charles Jackson was tried; The ' suit was to cause Jackson to vacate a premise at Snow Hill." - The jury found for the plaintiff, and found the defendent guilty of trespass. The case of Joseph A. Allen against The Philadelphia and Camden Ferry Company was post poned. At the time of going to press, the case of Eli Morgan, in ejectment, against Joshua Blank was on trial. . , court yestebday: Abner"3Iat(hews, whose case, was given" In- yesterday's Cockieb, was found guilty of as- -sault and battery and fined $20. The nextcasewas thatjtf 3IiltonFoHc, charged with assault and battery on Mary Wil- soiu After hearing the evidence of both sides, the jury acquitted him. In the case of Walter Osier, charged with eommi tting an trocious assault and. battery fjn Nathan C. Jacobs,' ,th defense called Dr. Beale as a witness, who testified that the cut on Jacobs' head, could not have been caused with a sharp weapon. This was a direct contradiction to Jacobs' testimony and a bench warrant was issued for Jacobs' arrest, and the ease-was postponed until Friday. .-' ,., - ROUSmG THE PEOPLE. John H. Fort and James M. Scovel Elec trifying the People""of"Uape May. ? Special Correspondence to Tub Coceiee, , Cate May, Nov. 2. John H. Fort and Col. imes,. W-, Rtmvri have .been dningjeoma service for Robeson and Richardson all through the county. Tuesday they spoke at Cold Spring to a large and enthusiastic audience. On Wednesday the "Green Creek" Republicans turned out in full force, and cheered the eloquent speakers at every allusion to Robeson and Richardson. It will be close, but Burn Miller will be"5eate"fi "He is"a tern-'; perance candidate who drinks freely on th3 sly. Mr. Scovel's vindication of Ueneral Robesorf " was manly and eloquent. 1 Mr. Scovel is deservedly popular in Cape May, bis summer home. Mr: Robeson will lead the ticket in this county, for Richard Learning, Esq., who marshals the. Republican forces, is wide awake, and Cape May, that old Whig-Republican county, never, falCfcrs when the honest ycom&nry'are aroused. . Wabe. Strange Kidnapping Case. Lost Bbasch,' Nov. L'-Henry Sonberg and Henry Tison, -who are charged with kidnapping the two children of John Kolb, a hotel proprie- ' tor, have been remanded to jail to await trial. Eolb's hotel adjoins the Continental Hotel, kept by George Mangold. There is a long-standing feud between the two men, Kolb having been at one-time-proprietor of the Continental. 1 The children are aged respectively 1 and 4 years, and were missed just before noon. Mr. Kolb and his wife were almost distracted, and while a description of the missing children was tele--" graphed to various points, the people of the town instituted a thorough search. At about 5 o'clock in the evening 011 which the cMldren,.were missing, Philip Fritz, the owner of tlie Continental Hotel, was attracted by the-crying of children, and instituting a -search" through the hotel found the' children fastened TFairattiepo poor-little ones were crying as if their hearts would break. The oldesf Child positively identified Tison and Senberg as the persons who secreted them in the-attior- Tae- prisoners- positively deiiied"i;nowiing ahytMngTibout'the" affair,' but"" the evidence of their guilt is very strong. It is not believed that Mr. Mangold was cognizant of the kidnapping of the children. - The Last Month of Autumn. Such a day as broke over the city yesterday " aqd ushered in the last month of autumn and the season of Indian summer was doubly welcome after the colds and rains and fogs of the -past month. The day was a typical one of Indian summer. The air was pure and bracing: It was neither hot nor cold, but'' a delightful mildness pervaded the atmosphere. The merest suggestion of a haze mellowed the light of the sun and gave a beauty tojhe most Commonplace objects. Land and sea seemed to lie in a pensive gloryr- A few flefecy "clduds " floated out of the mist that hung over the western horizon and sailed over the .city occa-"sionally, but for' the most of the day the "sky had a deep peculiar blue. ' , Who Passed, the Cash Bill. - ! From the- Salem South Jerseyman, . A glassblower friend hands as the following for publication, Which will explain itself: ' ' - Qctstos, March 13,-1880. At a meetingof the window glatss workerfKif m yumton, urn loiiowmg preampie and resolutions were adopted: V , '. - Whebeas, A bill for ih payment of all labor in the cash being presented before the Legislature of New Jersey, be it - ; -. liesolc&t, T!li&t the thanks of the workingmen of Quinton are due, and are hereby tendered to Senator Quinton Keasbey and representative John T Garwood, for the active jrt taken by . them to cure tlie passage of saiil bilL JiesoliX'l, That our thanks also tendered them for-. eonrteny extended .ta our. representative -during his sojourn in Trenton. " Jiesolwl, TCbat a copy of these resolutions be sent to each of them. Thomas Moore. ' EltWABl H. Bykne, Committee. All the daily papjrs and - pleasant reading : . rooms aXJVoberts' Cigar Store,' 820 Federal street. . ' ' ': w:-..:.. .. :, , A bargain lot of ladies first quality niblters are only 34 cents, and misses 2!) cents, at Whilldin's, Fifth and Market Streets. I The sidewalk Snivelers will goon go in I for winter quarters.
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