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The evening telegraph. [volume] (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1864-1918, July 09, 1868, FIFTH EDITION, Image 8

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central man school.
Sixtieth Commtttimiit-TIK
B'.ees-Dlstlnrtlena end AwareH of
rIerlt The Honorary Address.
The Academy of Muslo was the scene of a
brilliant affair this morning the Sixtieth
Beml annual Commencement of the Central
High BchooL The building was crowded to Its
Utmost capacity by a fashionable audience.
Which consisted principally of young and fair
ladles, who can armed with bouquets of the
Tkehes't flowers for their favorite graduates. The
Mage was set with the same scene as on the occa
sion of the Commencement of the Girls' High
School, and was occupied by the Faculty of the
School, the Board of Control, and the gradua
ting class. The order of exercises was as fol
lows: Prayer -Rev. H. II. Allen
fSffond ltouor (Inllueuce uf Circumstances on Chv
taoier) llonry Itojoubauui
Ttad Honor (rraise and Principle)
Andrew W, Manship
Tcnrtb Honor (The Course ol Eniplre)AlbertC. Peale
The Times Walter II. Hensz?y
TIC Piogress of Science Charles E. Perkins
Tne Vnlledfetates William 8. Ferguson
Honorary Address (The Power of the Pen)
iiiiu. 1 w Frederick Monroe
Vbe Dtgreea, Plallnctlona, and Awards
of Marie
syrre conferred by Professor George Inmau
JUoUe, and were as follows.
Ut of these admitted to the degree of Master of Arts
being graduate 01 the four learn' couise, il uol leu
Hsu live years' standing.
3 Newt, n AcbulT, hi. D., Thomas II. P. fcliclludy.
Charles Peilon Calhoun. 1
T.'st of those Bdmlited to the Tietrree of Tlnclielor o'
Arts, having cninleted the I'our Years' Couist , with
tteiT moumii' ciosr
1 W Freo. monrue : a
9 Henry llosonb.iiiin..!il
a Aiid W. Maushlp...07
4 Albert C. Peal -j; 0
5 'il. H. Warren itffi
a Miller Horkburlt,...li.iH
V vvaltcrll. Hena.. y...!i2 8
' Charles K. Perkins.. .i f.
' .lames Roberts UUii
Chun. f. Thomas.. .si!)
11. K. K. Klsnh'iwer...7 0
,'2. John it. Iilvlne mis
Ml. AC. Haverstick...! a
14. Win. ti. Fergus 111...MV11
15. Clias. H. Turuuull...vMi
Iff. Isaac Cohen g !)
17. Wllliaui ltuck 6J'd
List of those receiving Certlllcitea of havlnffsatls
fattoihy completed Partial CourbeB, with their A ve
,( ior to years;
?"rH 1 itarktr 9V8 Martin J. Myers ro-n
Wil ltu L. Aumln. Mrs Joseph 11. I.ls 7H 7
H llowl3a Caldwell... 7 Charles H, Scheerer....77 1
Horace M. Mauls sh 8 (leorge B. Hn'zeii 7I) 7
Joreiih N. Amest to 8 raomas J. Uolns 7 5
John II. Cresshet X'i : William llrandt .7j(i
Horatio Ursper MS Henry C. Wiilieiiiate.. .70 0
ri4rie P MallucK Ni'4 Albert J. McJoughlm..o7 4
ouls Ilresy 8021
Llatof "trdents declared rMstlng u-hed, havlnz at
tAiued itrui averayea 01 !i -or over:
W. V. Monroe
Jienry itoseiibuuui
A. W. MansLlu
II. Q. Llpplncott
....! -i A.bertO. Peale.
... t 1 E.ti. Warren
..'.'li 5
w 1 Lcwii 8. Lee
'M 1 J. 11. Carroll
....15 0
V. W. B'out
Edgar . Cook
V A Hempstead mho F P. Prichnrd..
Dewey Jlates li llrry Willis
George J. Garde !vj Henry Taylor..
11 1 0
IJV1K1()N .
a. R. Buckman M9() W Cloak 95-0
W. H. Poclr S7'l V. W. Npoly n-3
1 on Is TlsHdt !i7'0 a. W. imp 1 11 iii-o
FiaLk Rlgln O'i l ,. I. Street. Ji O
jLlst of Students declared Mnriiorlons having attained
lerin Avurge or b or over, aud loja lUaa US.
Miller Burkhordt Si.tM EutennF. EIsptihower.R7'0
Waller H. Hei'Hsey m s John B. Divine wr,
Cliarles F Pei klua l Bi A lex. V. KaverKtluk....Hii 2
Jaiues Koherif- W o William H. Fe.giiHun.S4U
Du.rlesM.Thouiaa 9; Charles 8. 'lurubull....sj 0
Victor A. Ellis. '' wililam V Jones S7-4
FiiKene T. Lluuard (WO Magiiiia II. Brow 818
Juiiu Barlleit 87 8 U. rt. KocherHpnrer...H.i 3
AiidrewC.buodt;rtt!iB...87 5! Wilfred i'ut.eraun s j 1
ij.vi on ;.
I. mg. C. FtewardBon....ii-:i Jo-eph Iherlck R.i-o
luUla lirecueiaiu K.- Kobtrt W. Bo.l 85
N. Cra'g L'neet 2 7 G-nrge IT. P.uchanan...S7 fi
KIII111 'J huinpnoii. til 0 t'lnuei B. Mover vi M
David &. Apptl h'i I Fiaiioia Moore 8j (j
0or.eO. Thornton !i 4 Wll lm H. Green ti-9
Waller B. bliuuawiiy 9u6 Hera Uiil.es h7
Jehu E. Ook 89 4 Jobeph N. Arnnst S5 H
William B. L. Price fi 2 Wnlier H. Cook 8'
Wllllaai W. C'air s'.t 2 Robert H Wa cu t-'io
Jliiraue M. Matua Ki't, Hurry W. Cramp. 40 0
lieu 1 y I. Il0beubuum...88 tfl
Thomas B. Price in 2 John Stockum fil-.l
JUariy liruvu 92 4 William H. Sailor 89 4
Jan. H. Huckl, Ki'au-. ..'.1M1 f rauK Fisher 8vH
Wa ler Bosell l"6i Alexander Mucuell 881
Bei-JRiiiln F. 1 elier....9l-4;(! W. R. f nilib 87
C. J. Mi-Donougb (Krai Frank 1). Graham 8S-7
John W. Thompson 9ii-7 Henry O. llama. 8u-l
Jtvan G. Chnndlee i H.dwin 8. Cramp S-4
Charles E. Ruzby b 8 William H. Aiklna..!' 1
Charles It. aku 8i 0 Edward II. F. Coliiii.i...tiytl
Charles C. Ntcholls 8iJ"Riah R Davis RV.
JoHTb H. Oram... 85 9 Villlaiii II. MpaIll)gl...8
William P. ttnope 85 7'Saml. J. Van U.avurdu.bi1
Tb Orations.
The sccoyul ?ionor acltlres,, "Influence of Cir
eamsiances on Character," was well delivered
by Beury itokenhuum. He suid Unit in every
lige and every couniry the orator, the poet, the
sculptor, the painter, and the historian tiave
itd with each other in elevating the d-teds of
ihe dead: that while the voice of tne ora'or was
bashed In the grave, the work: of the historian
Was banded down to posterity.
"Pialae and Principle" was the subject of
the n'rrf honor udaress by Andrew W, Maushlp.
The speaker stated thut Praise Is the comineu
tlallon which Is bestowed upon the person
Whose principles, whose virtues, and whose
actions tend to promote tbe welfare of his fellow-creatures,
and should not be confounded
with lame or renown. Tnut.whllelt was coveted
by tbe noblest of our race, tne humble aud
obscure had the same advantage of enjoying lis
rewards, lie paid a hmh coiupliiueut to the
late departed IJnojlu In issuing the Kmanclpu
tlon proclamation, siyiug that he performed
that act, notwithstanding that be was aware
that he at tbe time would reoelve a perfect
avalaucbe of odium. I's utterance was received
by the audience with Immense eaeerlug.
Albert C. Peale delivered the fourth honor
address, his subject beiuK t lie rather stale oue
of "The (Jouise ol Km plre," though the compo
sition was well written. He began by saying
that ever sluce the creation of the world tlio
course of empire has been westward In lis ten
dencies History began In the KUst, when
KgyptwsB lu her greatness, but she became
cramped with slavery, and, for a time, ttio
course lock an eusteriy direction, but it soon re
traced Its steps to Af lean and European shores,
between whom a deadly strife ensued, and re
sulted In the overthrow of the easternmost em
pire. He then reviewed the history of the
10 u ropes n countries 11 mil lG'JU, when the Pil
grim Fathers established a government founded
upon the republican principles. Tniscouulry
bad enlarged to such an extent, that It was fiir
to presume that the Governments of the Old
World would be estahlltihed upon the same
basis before the close of the twentieth centurv.
"The Times" was the subject selected by W.
II. Iletif.ir.ey. This was a humorous produc
tion, written in rnyrnG, and was a hit at 1 lie
extravagant fashions followed by the present
which be stj led a a progressive age, and was
Weil received hy the audience.
Charles K. Perk Ins chose as hlssubfect "The
rrngreks of Science," in which he spoke of the
Imiueune benefits derived from scientific re-
5ottJci2 hd'.u? "'earn, the railroad, eleotrl
city, and I he telescope, '
w,'ZnulleiXHliv"" ft8 WP handled by
William H. 1-erguson, who said that Its nistorv
Jsastleeply inteieMiDK as it Is eminently lu
Btructlve. Hut a few centuries K luoomp".
pent parts were a few colonies, ne t. i7, n
untried soil. Hhe bns now Krown toTmnensS
proportions. In our Government, with ii
iJonstlfution and laws, we admire nJO keen
foresight, the Bound wisdom of the patriots of
the IUivolmlon who laid so deep tne foundation
of our glorious republic. He then reviewed lis
.history from the troubles caused by the'Htamp
Act" down to the present time. The address
Was filled with patriotic alluslous which re
eelved Immense applause; and at Us conclusion
the speaker was compelled to make his reap,
fearance In fiont of the audlenoe who showered
Kauquei upon bouquet on the stage.
'The Oerrnsnla Orchestra, uuder the dlrec
Uvu t its leader, Charles li, Wchtullz, lUeu
played the rational medley with flni effect,
(tie men waving bats and the ladles their hand
kerchiefs. The honorary address was delivers I by W.
Frfderek Monroe, and being the first honor
peechwe print entire,
Vh Honorary Addrssi
That this world sprang from the hand of
Deity, who can doubt. None but an almighty
will bade erder succeed chaos. None but a su
preme voice called forth the glorious light.
None but the Great Kuler of the universe
formed the grand dome above us and peopled It
with Its countless stars; and none but the
Great Master Workman formed man whom he
made in his own Image to be ruieroverau
creation. Contemplated merely physically,
man is the most glorious work which came
from the ereatlve hand, but whea we approach
to the consideration of his reason we are awed
at. Us extent and loftiness. What is Its limit?
Whither can It not reach? What depths oan it
not fathom ? What heights can It not attain ?
As tbe gtentest medium of communication,
as ibe most ellectu il means of Imparting to the
world the triumphs and Achievements of m n's
intellect, tbe power of the pen Is unrivalled.
The pen tins, perhaps, bad mere lnflaence In
moulding the character aud condition of nations
than any other instrumentality. The authority
of men 01 let fors has always consisted In the ex
actness with which they have rellocted lu their
productions the better aim more enduring en
tlments of thelrown time and nation. They
lrlnst give utterance to the hopes and desires
which others may conceive, but fall to express.
They must stimulate the publlcmlnd and direct
public senrlment Into pure aud elevated chan
nels. Il Is by means of these services that the
foremost understandings make willlug captive
of the multitude aud if true to their nigh call
ing, mould the musses Into docile and obedient
The pen Is supreme since It assorts Its sway
over every subject, wuel her It ba religious, po
litical, or scieutliic. If we lo rn bucn on tlio
blstoryof tbe past, and observe wheu tti peiple
ot anv particular nation or sect were fluoui t
Ipg on the waves of pubiio oninlon.or reot
a'UDder by civil dlscordti'rouh themolium of
the pen exercised by trilled few. doubt and
hesitation have been transformed as if hy
maslc into s'eadfsstness of heart and Mmrle
ness of purpose. This fact was forcibly illus
trated In the darkest period of our own revolu
tionary history, wheu the pamphlet Inspired
hope slid enkindled patriotism In the sinking
and despondent hearts of an Infant republic
Blruggllng against n vhkIIv superior power.
In those periods of Kugllsh history, also.when
the rights of the people were iuvade.l, tlio pen
whs found to be more potent than the sword in
delecdlug those rights against the enorosch
mems of kingly and aristocratic power. Tlim
the names ot Milton aud Junius have beco'ne
immortalized by the vigorous aud timely use
of this feeble Instrument.
When tbe rburch had fallen from her high
position, and had introduced such usages aud
observances as were cou'rary to the teachings
of the word of God, an Augustinlan monk felt
it tils duty to protest ugalust the corruption
that existed. By menus of the tongue and the
pen, the people were roused to throw oir thi
shackles which bigotry and superstition had
been gradually fastening upon tnem. Tne He
form a lion ot the sixteenth century triumphed
over the traditions of the Church, and did more
towards shaping the future des'lnles of the
civilized world than any other event or modern
times. The human mind once more breathed
freely, and men of genius appeared to utter
the thoughts and feeliuys of au emancipated
liut while the pen may be wielded as the
migntle t power for the advancement and pro
mulgntlonor truth and science. It becomes a
powerlul Influence for evil in the h"nds of the
immoral and unprincipled. Casting our eyes
backward, we llnd that iu the age and country
of Louis XV, literature was faithless to her
highest calling. Aut hors abandoned the free
investigations of political and religious truth.
and allowed Ihe fatal ambition and the corrupt
Influence of a Voltaire and a Kousseau to
triumph over the bulwarks of our faith and
trust in the Almighty, and In those hum in
powers to which God himself has commanded
us to be subject. They found these fortresses
unprotected by recent defenses and dilapidated
through long neglect; and thus the literature of
thai time won a disastrous iriumpn, irom the
eitectsoi wuicu it has not to-uuy wholly re
covered. It, then, the pen exercises such vast control
over the opinions of men. how necessary is it
that this power be used, not thoughtlessly nor
according to the mere whim of the writer, but
earnestly, intelligently, ana unequivocally la
the maintenance of whatever has already baeu
snatched from the hands of error and supersti
tion, and In furtherance of all that shall ele
vate, ennoble, and purify the soul of mau
destined to a glorious immortality.
The Valedictory Address, consisting of a short
addiess to the audience aud the farewell re
mm Us to the Faculty of the School and the
Hoard of Control, was lincly delivered ny
cnsries w. 1 nomas.
After the exercises were concluded, the gradu
ating class and Professors sat down to the fine
collation tendered to the latter by the former.
A Destructive Fire. Shortly after eight
o ciock jhsl evening, nre urose out in tne ex
tensive oil cloth factory of George H. Brown
situated on the corner of Anu aud Klgemoat
streets, Hichrnond, which, notwithstanding the
almost superhuman ell'orts of the flremeu
burned for over three houis, entailing u heavy
loss upuu 1110 proprietor.
The building was of stone, ovnr two hundred
feet In length, sixty feet In width, and three
stories in height, each floor being a dlstauce
irom tne 01 nor 01 more mau twice mat in com
mon buildings.
Four-fifths of this building were occupied by
George H. lirownasau oil-cloth manufactory.
Al the tune 11 contained out a small amount ot
marketable goods, but Us stock of muslins,
varnish, oil, machinery, and goods In a soinl
completed state, was very great. This was all
destroyed, with the exception of a small quan
tity which was very hurriedly removed. Tae
printing blocks, which are very valuable, were
miraculously rescued from the flames; but the
tine machinery, amone which was an enamel
ing apparatus, worth was destroyed. The
establishment bad a corpi of employes num
bering thirty, and was running to till the many
ordeis that had been sent in. It is not really
known how the tire originated, but it is sup
posed by the heat, the goods being dried In the
night-time by steam. The property Is owued
by John Krlck, aud Is Insured.
The northern portion of the building, to the
extent, probably, cf fifty feet, wss occupied as a
brewery, by Xavler llechler. His loss Is con
siderable, though covered by insurance.
There were a number of casualties during the
conflagration. Charles Venear, of the Resolu
tion Engine, had his hand torn ofl whllo starl
ing the steamer.
Btephen Seaman, n police officer attached to
the Eleventh District, was lujured about the
bend by being struck by a Hying brick.
When the easleru wall fell, the debris was
scattered In every direction. Two firemen,
names unknown, were seriously Injured, aud a
spectator hud his hand severely burned.
The loss is estimated nt .r'.i,U00, ou which there
was au insurance of $30,010,
A Erotyned Mas Found with an Eyu Goched
Out. The Schuylkill Park Police have a duty
to perform thut is far from siueclrlal. Oae por
tion ol it. is to keep tin eve upon the river, in
which persons, clandestinely bathing, are often
drowned. This morning a floating object was
discovered upon the surface of the stream at a
foint just ubove tbe breast of the dam. The
.ieutenar.t pushed to it iu a boat. Il proved to
be that, of a man, whose apparel at a hasty
glance Indicated that the weurer was a gentle
man. When taken out of the water, evldenoes
of foul 1 lay were manliest. Oue of the eyes
protruded down upou the cheek, and upon the
puiietul wall theie are marks of violence that
may or may not yet be proven to be tue result
of deadly assault. The apparent age of the de
censed is forty-live years. He was evidently
prematurely grey. His dress was a fine black
cloth sack, a bull vest of the finest Marseilles,
and handsomely made white linen pantaloons.
The body was viewed this morning by people In
the neighborhood. Home of them stale that ha
bas been sauntering, for three days past, about
tbe neighborhood; but none of them could give
his history, rr even a clue to bis personal iden
tlty. The Coroner took Ihe body In charge, aud
if not claimed, will give It decent burial.
An Important Police Movement. Yesterday
the Chiefs of Police of the various cities of the
Union gathered lu New York- Their intention
is to form an organization by the means of
which tbe police authorities In all the cities can
co-operate with each other. Chief Haggles, of
our city, was there. An entertainment was
given to the visiting olliclais by the Superin
tendent aud Inspectors of tne Metropolitan Po
lice lone A ooiumlllee consisting of Superin
tendent of Pollen Kenned of New York, Itug
g es of this city. Kurtz of BosU.Mi, Kultlu of Cin
cinnati, and Hodman of Detroit, wore appointed
to arrange a piau of operation. . y
A Shai-l-Souled FoRdnn. Some men mk
bold dashes go either to the penitentiary for
the best end of a lifetime, or Induige in thai
style of petty rascalities that give them a semi
annual rotation neiween uiwrijuuuiuouuuuij
Prison. A vouna man named Sleposo 1.
l'.eale is of the latter class. Lacking the dash of
Colonel Cross, he risks the penitentiary by
working oil forged eneexs 01 me panry sum 01
ten to fifteen dollars. He Is now In the lookup.
His modus operandi la Infinitely petty.
He assumes the came of Henry St. Clair,
and bas been boarding lately wim relatives
in Klngsesslcg. tils sphere 01 operations nas
been mainly In West Philadelphia. Jusl as the
locomotive on the Pennsylvania or the West
Chester road Is giving the whistle premonitory
of a start, this genius rushes into a store or
taveru with a check of paltry amount, with a
request for its equivalent in cunency. Tae
storeseepers. with a drawer lull 01 dlrty-looKing
stamps, gladly count them out to him lu reiuru
lor his Di ight looking and. of course, undoubted
check. He bas tbus bitten a number of people.
He nipped Walter Haiter. lu Market street.
above Thirty first, Heordered "irel beers, "and
received S'.Mm lor a check representing ten
dollars. The check found Us wuy tu uauk, aud
gave me authorities a chance 10 try nils singu
larly diminutive minnow. Tbe police soon
worked np bis case. They found that he had
Vict I n.l zed Jonathan Williams, of Media, tothe
insgulflcent amountol 83li; thai he ' slues: Sun
day wayside innkeepers In various smal
ler sums, ;ana. that' he bad lett for safe
keeping wllh Mr. Hancock, the agent of
th Darby Hallroad, a file of chocks
that he proposed to use us occasion
might present itself. He was arrested at a
bai bei's-shop, No. 313-t Market street, while the
tousorlsl professor was mowing the rather
auburn bair from his not ill shapen chlu. il-)
wus considerably vexed at his arrest. He
cltilms to be in the hat buslni ss, lu Columbia,
with an nmple bank account upon whicu 10
draw. The philanthropic auiuorilles tele
prsphed to the Columbia banks, aud were
cui ny Informed that no such pi-rsou as St. Cialr
or Heale ever hud an account there.
Alderman Luugren heard the casn this morn
ing wllh exemplary patience. He gave Um
prisoner the btneflt of every doubt, aud then
Issued an oblong flat of greeting to t he Warden
of the County Prison, commending the little
adventurer 10 his tender keeping.
Tdk Curiopitifs of Real Like. William
Fisher is a Southron. He came here wneu tne
wartnded. He took up his abode iu a court
known as I.bbon slreet. He became eui mured
of a mulatto girl, whose love he could only
secure bv tendering to her lawful wedlock.
They were married. The Southron soon after
wards landed himself lu hi old home lu
Georgia, where the taiut of African liueageiu
either party to God's holv ordluance, matri
mony, renders the ceremony a farce. The
woman In this case evinced a decided repug
nance to being discarded, and bas followed the
man for some ds) B past. Last night, inflamed
with wine aud anger, he fought wllh her. She
returned bis attack with interest, but in ihe
end was vanquished and seriously beaten. Her
name was Annie dusky. Her injuries are such
that, for the appearance of the husband. Alder
man Carpenter declined to accept less thau
J'.OtO ball.
TnK Law and tub Prophets. Timothy
McCarthy lives iu I,lthgow street. Ills profes
sion lu the "ould counlhry" was thalof sew
ing up seams in rent tinware with a soldering
Iron. Al Jungow street aud Glrard avenue
last night, he and auot her man named Joseph
Bowir were found tightly clinched. Policeman
Heed came along. Tills policeman is as me
thodical as a meat saw, aud as inexorable as
tbe gas oflice. He wavn'l sure whlcU was tue
aggressi r, but threw the responsibility upon
the Alderman by ariesting both. Alderman
F.gglestnn put on his spectacles, took down Pur
uon's digest, and heard the case. Tue Alder
man Is Ipioverbial for bis ability to see quite
as far into a grind-stone as any geutlmuan upon
tie Supreme bench. He concluded thai as
McCarty bad knocked Bower Into 1 tie gutter,
McC'arty was tbe resp msible party. Bjwer and
the gutter were discharged.
"Tzwei Lager I" Six of the BiDgine socie
ties of Philadelphia will participate in the
errand music jtal lu Heading, beginning on the
ant li and termluatli g on the vutli of the present
mouth. The excursion
parly will number
about three huudred.
They represent the
I,iederkra nz,
Young Mieunerchor,
Liedertufel d. d. fr. gem
The programme Is one of exoeedmg interest;
lDcluded 111 il is singing separately hy einh of
the Bocietits above-named. OurGerrnau friends
sre philosophers. What they don't kuowabout
enioy tneni iu tnis lite ibu'i luughl al any somi
nary whose catalogue bus thus far reacned our
tablo. Vi e repeat as we begun, "tzwei lager!
slow liuT bCRK. three years ajjo a man
pruned John W. Kastmnn, kept a livery stable
at l-.ieventn and 1'arrisn streets, a man named
Christopher Worcester hi red a horse and wagon
from him. aud drove away. He forgot to re
turn, leaving Mr. Enstmau to mourn Die loss of
a valuable quadruped, nl a lime when Ihe G )v-
ruinenl whs paying a hundred and ten d ill irs
for any animal able to stand without a trestle
under bis belly. This morning Mr. Etstmau
saw the man for the first time since his horse
was taken away. Instead of presenting a bill
lor horse hire, be sent John Jenkins aud Stan-
oack wnn au ooiong piece ot paper, authorise
lug them to take Worcester into custody,
Alderman Hood held him In SljOO ball to
A Dkfhcahle Scami Alderman Carpenter
had tbe pleasure of sending to prison this
morning a "bummer." named Huirh Aznew,
He bas just completed a twenty-two mouths'
residence iu Moyameuslng Prison, Kelurnlug
to his old haunts, near Nineteenth and Carpen
ter streets, be heard that an aged colored lady
there had managed to scrape together about
twenty dollars. He found that her habits were
eccentric, and that she Invariably carried her
treasure upon tier parson. J.ast night he way
laid her, knocked her down, and would have
robbed her but for her persistant cries. He
wps arrested, and disposed of as above, by
Alderman raicneu.
Personal. Mr. Kay, clerk to the Mayor,
nsks to state this. A German woman, named
Eliza Mtevers, nee tendner, grieving lnoon-iolu-bly
over the death of her sou, lost to some ex
tent the vigor ot her intellect. Duzed and down
cast as she was, a visit to Newark, N. J., where
she bad Irlends residing, was proposed to her.
She left on May thb, and has not since been
beard of. Herfriendsare in astatcof extremely
painful suspense concerning her. She is ;li
years of ge, five feet five inches In stature, has
false upper teeth, and speaks English with n
very mam jti German accent, wr. Kay win be
very glad of any definite Information concern
ing her, whether dead or living,
What Rum Will Do. A well known res
taurateur, named WiMam Van Ostn, was he-
lore lucoruer Given mis morning. UelsaKin 1
hearted men, but, like some others, his nature
is perverted when uuder the Influence of liquor,
In that condition last night, it Is chargod, he
tearfully beat an inoflVnsive Irlshraau. The
poor man Is so badly hurt that Hecorder Given
had to go to his domicile to take bis statement,,
Whether he ever arises from his bed or not is a
mutter of serious doubt. Kail was entered by
the accuseu in 3-wu.
Served Him Uioiit. A man named Charles
Connor was arrested this morning. In tiie fif
teenth Ward, driving a half-starved hore,
wbore writhing flesh was galled, an I whose leg
was so sore that he couldu'i touch the ground
without excruciating torture. The mau was
tsken hefoie Alderman (lutchlusou, who held
him in 8I0UU bail to answer,
Attempted Uurolary. Some enterprising
Vflcnbond last nignt uuuertooic to iorce an en
trance into tbe house of J. Edgar Thomson,
Esq., President of the Pennsylvania K illroa I
Company. The residence is at the corner of
Eighteenth and Spruce streets. The mau had
torn oil a side snulter, when bis noise was
titard. He tscaped, very luckily for himself.
Unfortdnate. jNine young women were
arrested last night at Ninth nnd Locust streets,
for disorderly couduot, They wero sent to
prison by Alderman Swift.
an d Card Plate Piloting in every variety,
No. 1033 CIIESNUT BtreeU
1 Ji.CilJ UUUINl V Ul I'll 11. A OKI.ftl I A.
J-JUHle of JOB II 4KKIM, Deceased.
The Auditor appointed bv the t'ourl to audit, settle,
ann adjust the account of F. LI. WOO,. WILSON nd
-amah 1 oiua iiAHius, Administrators of tne
iviiaiebr Jon ha mux decesaed, aud to report dU
tributlou of the hulauce In lli hands of tn uucouul'
ant, will meet the parties Interested fur th piit iMueof
his appointment, on '1UKHUAY, July 21 istis. at 11
o'clock A.M..HI the olllce of U. 11. Ttiurp, Mo. ;a 4
TWhD blreet, tu mo City of rwiwUiphU. 7 mil
How Seymour was Nomi-natod-A
Scono of Demo
cratic Enthusiasm
and Disorder.
It,, Kt.t Kt.( KtM Kt.
Continued from Second SUUion.
Valladlgham Praties Seymour's MoutU
Ohio's vote must nnd should stand for Hora
tio Seymour. He called upou the several dele
gations to follow that lend.
air. Kiernan, 01 new 10m, ia;-i rencv
everybody in regard to the New York delega
tion, be would say they have bad nu lot nor
risrl In this movement of Ohio. Tney had heard
something of it, but declined to take any pari
in it, out 01 regara ior tue propei sensitiveness
of the l'resldeul of the Couvention, until olher
States should show by their action ibat 8ey-
rxournB demanded by the parly in uonveu
tlou. He urged the necessity of success lu the
campaign, and expressed his opinion that Mr.
Seymour could now accept the Judgment of tne
Convention wit li honor, and lbs t be should yield
as a mailer ot duty to its wishes, w.lh bunas
a cnuuidutc, New York was good ior luO.OUJ
-m lis Liiii utuoi,
The call of.' he roll was then proceeded with-
Tennissee gae Horatio S'-yniour IU. When
W lbcoiislu was called, Mr. Tanner seconded tne
Staled Ohio aud cast 8 votes lor Horatio Sey
mour. (Grsat rheerlug.) Kentucky gave Sey
mour hir 11 votes. (Great cheers.) Massachunelts
gave 12 tor Seymour. North Carullua changed
her u voes 110m ueuuricas to ooymour.
(Cheers.) lieunsylvanla asked that her vote be
KOI rtcomeu mr uiu preseui. Mississippi
cbansed fiom Hancock to Sevmcur. (Great
cheering and contusion ensued; delegates stand
ing up on their seals, and cries 01 "Sil uown in
lK.ni," 'Order.")
M r, Price took the chair, and Insisted that the
gentlemen must tske their seats, aud would
ierogtil no one until order was restored.
Mr. Wood, of Pennsylvania, now rose and
transferred her id volts to Horatio Seymour.
(Great cheering and disorder; cries ol delegates
all over the house to their respective chaii meu,
' change our vole ! change our vote!") Halt a
cloztn stales ul once wauled to change their
M issotr I changed to Seymour, 11.
Illinois followed etunwie for Seymour. (Tre
mendous cheering, aud indescribable cont'd
son.) Jcdinria chsngrd solidly to Seymour.
Iowa came next, 8 lor Seymour.
Texns cnsl her 6.
Heie theesnuon on the street began to fire a
sniute for the nominee.
State after State came in, but the confusion
and noise was so great that uol a word could be
distinguished of vi hat anybody said,
IleratlO) Seymour Nomfstd,
Frymour is clearly nominated.
Ibe contusion Is subsiding.
Alhbnmn, Maine, Kausas, and Arkansas, fol
lowed succcBslully unanimously for Seymour.
A Motion to Malta tb Noinlaattosi
Mr. Dawson, of Pennsylvania, moved that the
nomination be made by acclamation, but there
was ho much couiudou that nothing was done
wllh it.
How Other States Want.
A delegate from Minnesota, frantically wiv
ing one of the Soite standards, attracted the uf
leiitiou of the Chairman, an J cast the vole of
Minnesota for Seymour.
Georgia paid a tribute to Hancock, the most
knightly soldier of tue war, whom she had sup
ported earnestly, but she now united lu vollug
unanimously for Seymour.
Louisiana gave her 7 to Seymour.
Stuart, of Michigan, said thai she came to the
Convent ion Willi a single purpose, to nominate
a candidate who could certainly be elected.
Tbsl position she occupied to-day. He pro
ceeded 10 eulogize Seymour as the greatest
statesman now living, and cast Michigan's 8
voes ior him.
The band on Fourteenth street struck up
"The Baltic Cry of Freedom" aud the cauuou
suit minting.
A delegxie from South Carolina said he was
from a Stale which felt most heavily ine chains
of oppression of radical rule. He sild S iuiu
Carolina came here caring more for meu than
measures. They were satisfied with the plat
form adopted so unanimously, and South Caro
lina, wllh the invocaliou of God's blessing ou
the paity on which rests the lust hope of the
country, cast her vo'e for Seymour.
Maryland changed to Seymour.
Mr. Tilden, of New YorK, rose. Great Interest
to hear him was manifested, aud cries were
ultcied to "lake the platform. " He spofce from
his place, however, aud Bald he did not last
evening believe that the great event which bus
now occurred, c6uld have happened.
Hs remarks here were indistinctly audible
to the reporter, because of the conversation In
his vicinity. lie was nnderstood to say that he
bad no expeclat Ion that Ohio would have coma
to the support of even so distinguished a citi
zen of the State of New York, which had op
posed Ohio's most earnest wishes. In conclu
sion, beannonnced tbe unanimous vote of Njw
Yoik for Horatio Seymour.
Mr. Clark, of Wisconsin, called for the ratifi
cation o the nomination by the spectators, by
three cheers for Horatio Seymour, which wie
given, with a will.
The nesult.
The Chair announced the result. All the
States bavlng voted tbe result was, for Horatio
Sey mour, oi7. (Enthusiastic oheerlug.)
A DemoBStr atlea.
The whole Couvention and audience roie
en masse, waving bats, handkerchiefs, fnrus,
etc., for several minutes. Loud calls for Sey
mour. Cries of sit down In front. The chair
rapped with bis gavel, and called to order iu
vain for some time.
Vb Oiliclal Asnonseiuiest,
The Chair, Mr. Price, announced that Sey
mour having received the unanimous vote of
the Convention, was the standard-bearer for
the coming campaign.
The VIce-Prealdcnttal Bfomlmattoa.
Mr. Preston, Kentucky, offered a resolution
to proceed to nominate lor the Vice-President.
This was seconded by Mr. Woodward, of Peuu
sylvuulu, aud adopted.
A new scene of confusion ensued on a call of
the States lor nomination of candidates for the
Vlce-Piesideucy. Oue delegate from California
eulogl.ed 11. II. Haight, of that Stale, but was
understood to say the Slate presented no cau
didate. Mr. Steele, of California, said this was a mis
take, aud that a nisjorlty of the delegation
nominated K P. Ilialr.
Mr. Ulgler, of Pennsylvania, urged that the
nomination lor Vice-President Is a matter of
Kit al Importance, and moved a recess for con
bultation. Mr. Preston made the point of order that no
motion 10 adjoin n, or tase 11 recess, was In order
while tbe roll of States is being called,
Mr. Woodwa-d, of Pennsylvania, moved to
suspend the rules In order to enable Pennsylva
nia to make a nomination.
The motion was lost.
Tbe chair put the question on a motion of Mr,
SUwart of Michigan for a recess of oue hour.
A Usees.
Tbe motion seemed clearly lost, but the chair,
man announced 11 to have beeu carried, so u
rectss for one hour was taken.
Resume of To day's Usllots,
I 11) j 20 I 21
Hancock 1 i v$ 1 :h
Hendrlclis 1"7U 11!1
Packer I 22 1
Field .
T. 11. Seymour.,
A. Johnson
I Met lellai
I iinftmnn
I il 21. ....
W" m
Congressman Eldridgo Killod
at tho Seymour Rejoicing-No
on the Vice
Eight-Hour Men Parading
Streets Under Arms-Fears
of Violence.
Kte., Hit.
Special Despatch to The Evening Telegraph.
Deatti of Congressman Kid ridge.
New York, July 0. Hon. Charles A. Kldrldgo,
Democratic Member of Congress from Wlscoa
sin, was killed in Union Square a few mlnuta8
rgo by the prem dure dlschaige oi a cannon.
The Vlcs-Prssldeacy.
The Convention has not yet oomraenced to
ballot for a candidate for the Vic Presidency.
Special Despatch to The Evening Telegraph.
Excitement Over Seymour's Nomination.
WASiliNfJTON, July 0. Despatches announc
ing the nomination of Goveruor Seymour at
New York reached here soon after 12 o'clock.
At an early hour la tbe mornlu a large uum
bar of Senators aud members were at the Capi
tol, and crowds surrounded the various tele,
graph offices, awaiting the result of the bal
loting. When It became knon that Seymour
was nomlna ed there was considerable disap
pointment among the friends of Hendricks and
HanoockP. Senator Coukllr.g, a brother-in-law
of Seymour, was tbe first
to learn the news in the Senate.
At General Grant's headquarters the nomi
nation was received with considerable Joy,
from the fact that It Is generally conceded that
Seymour will be easily beaten. At the White
House the news was received with gloom. Mr
Johnson is very angry wllh the Southern dele
gates for deserting bim. He regards their
actions as peculiarly ungrateful. General Han
cock aud Senator Hendricks are both disap
pointed, tbouga the latter takes It good,
humoredly. Hancock was sanguine last night.
Of all other meu Interested Chief Justice
Chase Is the most chagrined. According to
advices received from his friends be expected
to be nominated this morning by acclamation.
There has been great excitement here all day
over the action of the Couvention.
Tae House Hllttaiy Committee
hns completed a bill for the reduction of the
army. It decreases the force to 20 000 men f all
arms, and prov Ides that all officers of reglmenti
disbanded shall be put on the retired list; give
the President authority to assigu them such
duties as he may deem proper; and as vacauolcs
occur, they aro to be placed ou the acilvo list
The Whisky Meat
made desperate eff ris to have tne tax retained
at two dollars. Fulling in that, they have sot
about to kill the bill. Tue Senate Is now dis
cussing the resolution to make tbe tax 00 cents.
The bill will finally go to a conference commit
tee, where Us friends fear it will expire from
want of agreement between the House and
The Old Pennsylvania Bank.
Hon. Charles O'Neill Introduced the follow
ing joint resolution to-day, which waspasseJ:
Be it resolved, etc., that the Secretary of the
Treasury Is hereby authorized to devote to s.ich
cemeteries as have been dedicated, In whole or
In part, to the burial of soldiers or sailors who
lost their lives in defense of tbe United Stat,
or to such voluntary associations of citizens as
have contributed to the wants of tbe patriots
while living, six columns taken from the old
Pennsylvania Pack building, la tbe city of
Philadelphia: provided, that but one column
be donated to such cemetery or association lu
any one Slate, and that it be used for a mjua
intnt. Tbe News of the Nomination at Wash
ington. Despatch to the Assoctattd Frets.
Washington, July 9 The nomination of
Seymour took the members of bom House? by
snrpiltte, aud created lultme excitement la all
Wasiiinoton, July 9. Mr. Harlan Introduce! re
iouuiLsui ilie Iowa Ijetilalaiurs. wltu a'tcuuipatiy
luK hill declaring certain iurliuns of the Iowa river
ni a iiav'gabiti bireaui. .hekured to Com 111 met) on
lie leaned from the Committee on Post OVces
auU f Lai KuaOs tbu bill lu relation to tbe onuHruc
linn ol liriuttes, and CeclariuK Hi em post routes.
lit, fcdujuiio t Vl ) iniruuuced a resolution reqaeit
Iuk ibe fcecieiary 01 olale mmmuuicaie in tue
heua'e without deay a list 01 tbe mates 01 tne Union
wbiBS LtgtBla'ure nave ratified Hie luurieei.tu arti
cle of the auienduieul 10 the Cons ltu Ion or tbe
tli II d H ates, wim iiilrs 01 all me reiulutlon. ot
railti altoD In bis olUie, and ot all Hint he may he re
at er receive as boon as he may rucuive tue same.
M .Ca.tell (N. J ) called up tbe bill to provlda for a
Imiter l 8 n ul lempufury 10.11 corulloiea lor tun
pnrptihe of red, e uIiik and rel.evin tne reinaludtr of
th" outstanding" como mud luierest notes.
In rrpiy to a qunsilou, he said it was ths 0hea"eU
an' niohi ueslrbl Joan jkhb hie, 3 per chiii. in c ir
r. ncy, reail'Dg lavuranle opinion Irom tUeCjmp
iron, rot iliei urrency, who urijed tbe l.isuo of W lu
stead of ZS million uh aumorlzi'd by h bin.
Mi, 'Iruui'inil (111.) hud uoi tue lajis ud fWtires at
hand iu which hi oojncilons are fouu'lid, and.
lunelo e. hoped ihtbiliwouid so ovur. lis aike.
wii) teveuty-fWe to una Iiuudred thousand in gol
"'i u lo be kepi In il e ireaHiiiy, al tbe same tlm in
ter si al six 1 er cent In g .10 should be paid In bonds
1. wa nnd pjilcy lo bmrow more uionxy, msluad of
llisi u lint una on n.nd t pay our debt, n l it ws
iinin e out lo 11 e linemen or ihe people to leave mil
11 '" hi ine control of any 'ne man.
Mr Blierman ((into) said the bill proposed to sun
t uieaihree 1 er new. loan, payable la erruuey
lor 11 1111 iiunil luie'iRt uoies. payanle In sold aud
1. al he lid 110 uubl the system of keeoliuc gold hi
tbeiresHiiry In I tin discretion of the secretary bad
prevenud Injurious flucm .lion; but lual qauallou hd
uoililog lo do lIi 1 his but
.Mr. called taw no t canon for tbe postponement of
the bib.
Mi Cole (l'al.1 pronounced tbe bill another step
to aid Incienelnv Ihe luieiest.
Mi. 1'Vsneuden (Malue) lavored the bill He said a
grea. ui uioi r of the compound iDlerem notes are be
'i i mil b due, aud 11 wo. Id be repunlaitun 10 lot ttieiu
I e oveidue, white ibe substituilou would be lavor
abie in the Government
M' . '1 ninibuli thought It won'd be wiser to pay our
dib Hasihey become due, thau to change tUam Iroiu
6 lo per cent. Inlerenl.
He asaln uiged Hie postponement nftha bl'l.
Mr. WlliT (atasr.) called uo Ihe Joint resolution to
drop from ihe rolls of the B'my certain otUcers ab
SHiii'cg ihtmnelves Irom thulr commaud wHhoui
Mr. Johnson (Vd.) salted why they cannot be tried
by cour'-martlal r ..... . .
Mr. Wilson replied that they raunot be fouiid.
hwlng lirobably deoerted during Ibe war, aud mat
ttaer stand In the way of promotion.
Mr. Johuson called up the hill for the relief ot the
Mtunt Vernon Ladles' Assnclatlon, but at the BUf
emili n of Mr. Trumbull, who Bald Mr. Howe was
aleut, who desired to Uncus it, It went over.
The special order, the Tax bill, wai au'lu taken up.
Tie question was on Mr. l'omeroy's (Kan.) amend
jutut 10 rtsioru the I- lai whlvu was rtOecled,
Yss Messrs. Antbony. Cole, K1m"1s, Ilsrlan,
M DmHld Morton. Morrill (e.l, Nye, Oiborn,
l om-roy.K sn. Thaver, I'mton a i Wade 't.
r ys Messrs, Cuand'er, Catiell Cragln, Oonkltn,
Iiavln Drasn, Ferry, Footer, Frnllninnysea, How
ard. Henorlck s. J ibnsoo, MnCreery. Mnrgan, Iforrlll
( Vt.), Pat ei son tN. H 1, Ramsey. Hhermsn, Bvwrt,
Pnmiier. Trumbull. Van Winkle, Vickere, Welsoy
Williams. Wllsou, and Y a tee-27.
Mr. nortoa (Infl.) soovea to make tbe asaooat Id
ee IB.
Mr. Wye (Nevada), made some remarks la favor ot
ci nt nuins a blgn lax, Insis ing tbal tbe sols cause of
thnialureto collect tne tax la In lb want of ef
flclemy t l collection. If anything should be Uxd
heavily it sbi-Dld b-sn arilule, every gallon of Which
Isirelshted wtn dea'h.
Mr. Vaa Wlnk'e (W, Vs.), recounting some
InHsnc o' the Influences o ihetitsx In tempting;
men lo the cnmraisrlon nt criinp, said the ratooa.
IderaMon whlott should imnel tnem to reduce tbe
lax.fhouid be tbe prayer, "Lead us not Inio teuip
lalloa," Ilonseof Representatives.
Mr. Cake, from the C mroltee on Printing;, re
port a n solution to pri it so ok comes ol ibe pro
teat of the Democrstic a embers of Ike House agaU at
ihe so m Union of Arkaasss.
Oi a tl vision the vote stoidla to 2 no quorum
beti g prtseut, tne resolution waa wllnarawa tew
tieslno reported a resolntlon te prlrt SflOO extra
copies ol ihe ret ort or the CmmUte on Mauulac
tur.s, ana luuu bit copies or the Tana bill.
On motion of Mr. Wilson (Iowa), tne flnnste Joint
rnxoiuilon as laken roni the turtle whlub given the
asneut of t'oiiRress to tun construction of brldiea
aoreRi the Mgucela river In Iowa, and on bis mo
t'on It was auended by making a nw -tlon au.
thnrlr.lng the coiisirncdon ol dams and brldgse aorosa
the Iowa liver, abjva ihe town of Waapeho, and
'l be hill for the telle' ot the loyal Choctaw and
Chlcktsaw Indians, wiilch wn buf ire the House yxs
terday al th" lime of tn adjuiirnment, came no as
itia nrst business lu mder, and Mr. Wlnrtom, tbe
Ctialrman or the Committee on Indian Allaire, took
111" Moor lo close tie flehnt.
Mr. Pcnflijil acked wbelbe he krew anylh'n? as
to II, e tiuih nl the ahegaiinu that tbe sen ior Ihe
loyal Irdiai.8 was to rc Ive -Oper cent of tbe amount
and thst tbe datin ha t been si 11 to speculators.
Mr. Wli dom replied teat he knew nothing what
ever on either ot Ihes4 points. He c 11 Id say, how.
ever, that if th claim were kept unsatisflot muih
Iobl'1 r 11 wi uld lu all probab.llly past lot j tbe hsuds
ot si erulstor.
wr hciienck sprse in snppnrt of tbe amendment
ollerdnyhlm yesterday 10 inursase Ibe ajuuuul to
be paid 10 Ihe Chlu kssaws.
Mr. Muugeu oppoxed the amendment, and sup.
ported ti e original mil.
M'.echeuck sugge. led a proviso that no money
should ne paid ou beads dttdvernd under tbe bill,
ecpt to tho persou actual y entitled lu his own
t'glit 10 lece ve the same, aud that no contract or
pi wer nt atiorney relatii-g to the same shall be re
gerded or field as ot snv validity unless signed aud
executi d af er ibe passageot the ac.
M r. wiiiuiim ssU im had no onj ciun to tbe amend
ment. wblch as rgreed 10 uuauimousiy.
The question wus laken ou Mr. Shanks' amend
Unnt. Wnlle the roll was heleg taken the attention of the
Hpeukei was callvd to tue up rear aud confusion la
tne ( hnn br.
Mr. Wa'hhurne (I 1.) explained It by sayl"g that It
was caused by tne nr-t juhllailon on u la, Ihe Hepiib
Hcan, side ol tbe House bv the news of the uuuttua
tli.ii of Heymmir (l.anvhter
The Spi Bker declared tbe amendment Inst.
M r buunsn remai ke.l-I object to BtJ ruour; be has
spoden my atrennmeut,
Mr. Mungen His nomtuatlnn has not done you
nearly as much harm as tue nomlnaltuu ol General
llrint, (Laughter.)
Tne bill wu then passed.
1 r Garfield, from me Cnmmtttes on Mlll'arr
Afl'mrs, rep. r ed .bins to reditu aud fix the military
in ace estaniiahment. to d-ciare the meaning 01 the
several acts lu relation to re lrd olllcers ot tbe army.
Unlet ed to ne primed nnd recomuiiUMil.
The hpenker presented a coiuuiunlcatlnn from
the Secretary of I lie Treasury In reference to a change
or the laws governing tne tonnage duties cnargeahle
BRalusi Hpanlsh veto's In United tuaies porta. He
ferred to tbe Committee on ( O'omerc.
On motion nt Mr. Kllot, ibe Uenale bill for the relief'
ot Thomas Ward, late t'O'lecioi of Customs of tbe
) DlBir cl or Corpus Christ! Texas, Was laken Irom tba
Bpeak-r's tub le. and p ssed,
Mr. Jullsn Introducea bill to a'd In ascertaining
the value 01 cer'alu public Unds In Htnry county, Ne
vada. Keferr- d 10 the Committee on Puhll ) Lands.
Mr Bii'Ih- (Mass. 1 Introduced a bill to equalise tax
ation and reduce the Interest on tbe nubllu debt. Ka
lerred to 'he (i. mini me on Ways and Means.
Mr (-'Me 1 (a) In'roduod a Joint reaolotlon to
dnrate to tbe N.ll inal t emeterles ior Soldiers and--ISal'o'e,
or to volun'ary assnclatlons of clilzns wbb
ci ntr huied to their comiort, the six omamna of the
old enrsy'vanta Bank building lu 1" lllsd lohla. t j
be uai d ss monaments, only one tj be given to any
fetal. Passtd,
Miners' lliot in 1'ottsvillc. .
Special Despatch to The Evening Telegraph.
Pottsville, July 9. A riot is now raging
among the miners in this section, which if not
cliecktd immediately bids fair to become seri
ous. All tbe furnaces and mines in the Maha
noy Valley are now stopped, and the men from
these works are marching In crowds, armed
with gum and other wirllke implements, en
deavoring to make the movement general
through the county. The men at the 81. Clair
Furnace have turned out thU morning, ;and
the employes of the dlff -reLt branches of the
Hcadlr g Railroad Company have been notified
by tbe strikers that work must cease immedi
ately in all tbe shops aid depots.
1 be strike commenced yesterday, and grew
cut of the new elht-hour law, tue meu de
manuinit tbe same pay for eight hours as they
bad received for ten. Governor Oenry Is here
and bas been wai' d npon by tbe iron and coal
masters, Tbe Governor has proposed toat
sbnmd 1 he riot assume any more serious aspect,
nu ll an loss ot lite or destruction of property,,
that he will call out tbe military. The rioters
are now marching; in force towards this plane.
The Grand Army of the Kepubho closed lta
session this morning at 10 o'clock. Mo public
but-iueiB was transacted. This morning tne
delegates niade an excursion through tbe coal
region". This afternoon ihy attend grand
p cntcattlie Agricultural Fark. The weather
Is pleasant.
From Santa Fe.
Santa Fe (Naw Mexico;, July 8. The tele
graph to this city waa completed nd opened
lor busiuess to day.
Ship News.
Fortress Mon bob. July 8. Arrived, brig
Fells, fiom K10, for or Jer. Passed np for Balti
more, brigs Emma Vule, from Porto Rico; Blue
Wave, from Havana. Schooner Bubra, from
Port fcfpaln.
Latest Market) by T elegraph.
Nkw Yobk, July . Cotton qalei; sal s at S2Ji (QWc .
Flour firm, and luirulSo. nigner: B.les of 11 uou b.rrels
Klate. b'tKu.WS: Ohio. tn-7ol-7i: Western 90(
in 15: H uibern. !i i o6i5 Cab'ornta. -I0'8ft((i)l'i'iie.
Wheal fl 1 ni at !to2c. advance. Corn firm, and lfazc.
Myhrr: 61 000 bushels sold at l'l?(-nl 18. Oals steady;
4A 01 ! busaels sold at HAVo. Beef quiet. Iurk firm
al:7h7'a. Lard tirni i 17iuT7V v uisky qulot.
Baltimohk. July 9 Cotton quiet and stetdy. Mld
d uiigs. 84)ac. Flour In fair demand a' yesterday's rte
rllnesalei.. ElO barrels ne Hi a. I2'60 Wheal flint
and advanced sr.: new red, f2M5f42'S; new white,
!M.r.(a 2-7f. t;orn firm, prl-" wnlte, arliiat, ! H6fls.
Cats dap, onnbaneed. Rye dull. II 85 Pork firm,
ai d unchanged, liacun more active aud uncbauged.
Lard dull al 17.
Tew York Stock Uuotatlone-3 P. H.
Received by telegraph from Glendinnlog A
uavis, m'ocb Brokers, pio. 4 s.nnru sireeu
N. Y. Cent. R 131
Ohl.& N.W. R. prf.. 8i,
M. X. anil h,iie n...
Ph. and Rea. R W
Mlch.H.andN.I.K. PJS
Die. and Pitt. R. ...... 87li
Chi. and R. I. H iW'A
Pitts. K.W. and Chi.
R. R 107
Gold .X40Ja.
Market steady.
Chl.tW.W.R.com. 7si
Ri ported by De Baven & Bro., No. 40 8, Tulrd atret i
"00 City 6s. New WS
11 0 sn N Central 4B'.
fITnO (ln.NfW...CHH,
aioo do. New km4
I MO do. New. hS..I(i;is,
li:no do O.Hal'y.l(i"
I unit 0 W Jersey ss..... VO
nmn Pa K 1 m 6a.........
Mian C . A in. ....... U
KKJ sh filrard Ilk l
111 ah fen ns K....rei- J,
fiO sh Leh V R-...d b..
100 fcb 2d it Id hu. s;
10.1 BU Read It 4S
6 do d b. 47,
100 do.... b5wn. 44
It 0 sh Cata Pf..-b6- 27;
100 do.6wn. 2tt.
1110 do hso. SO
inosh Leh Nav...r. it
be. 21
.ssn. ni
.a.m. 21
bto. U
wai Pa R 2 m s fH'-i 1 is sh Meoh Tlk. ........ sr? -
lnosh I eh Nav. 2 ? 10 da.... uS
lou bb l'euna K.... fjj
Cokseobation Sekvices. On Sunday morn
ins next the cons' cratlon of Ht. Rev. Willia a
O'Hara, I). I)., Rishoo orsctanon, and Rt,
Rev.J. F. Hhanahan.D D.. Bishop of Harris
burg, will, as already announced, take place at
the Cathedral, Eighteenth and Ittoe streets.
Bishop Wood ofliolatlntr. The proaesslon will
leave the Cathedral dispel precisely at 8 SO
A. M., passlnn through Logan square, and
entering the Cathedral bv Ihe main door. The
musio on tbe occasion will bn under the direc
tion of Mr. Michael II. Cross, organist of the
Cathedral. It will couslst of a Grand Prooes.
sinnal March, by K. H off man n, Hummell's
Grand Mass No. 2. In K flat, Veni tiancte, by
tbe Abbe Vonler, Date Soniturn l'astorei, Has
Kolo and Cborus bv Michael Coa'a, the Te Deum
by Haydn, together with a grand f inale at the
close of the ceremonlex. The oholr win number
on this oooasion between forty and fifty voices,
and ihe whole will be accompanied by the Qer
maula Orchestra.

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