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THE DAILY IsvENING TELEGRAPH PHILADELPHIA, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 14, 1871.
CITY I Zl 1TBLL 1 U 13 It C B,
AMERICAN ASP IXTEKAT105iX,
Thi Christian Moral Science Association
0Mtltaent Congress Frist Day's Fra
eeettvg. About ve years ago a proposal m made to form
an association for the combined purpose of delntng
and promoting the unity of the Charon of Christ;
of creating and applying a sclenoe of Christian
Morals; of developing and systematizing the benefi
cent resources and agencies of the Kingdom of
Christ ; and of extending and hastening the triumphs
of the Gospel throughout the world.
In England and Germany evidence has been fur
nished of the soundness of this expectation by the
suffrage and adhesion of many of the best minds in
Bnrope. Kev. Dr. Cather,, who la the originator and
General Secretary of the English Provincial Coun
cil, has been, at the Instance of many Americans
and with the concurrence of his brethren at home,
making during the past winter a successful effort lu
the United States and Canada to form on the aoove
basil a Provincial Council. It already numbers three
hundred members. The first Constituent Congress
began In this city tills morning In Common Council
chamber, fifteen members being present.
Kev. Dr. Newton moved that his Honor Mayor
Fox take the chair, which was agreed to.
After singing a hymn a portion of the Scriptures
was read by Kev. Alexander Reed, of the Ceutral
Presbyterian Church. Prayer was offered by Rev.
Ms Honor the Mayor then said:
I d Mire to make my acknowledgment! i for the i honor
yon have done in invit ing me to open and Kiide the pro
ceedinga of the convention. It ia an occasion that eaila
for o-r devont thaakxeiving to the great (ether of na all
for Hia mercy and blessinga tons as a nation and as citi
ena,and Hia kindly vimUtion to na as members of an
aaaembly having in view the highest style of Christian
brotherhood, and it is to me a special pleasure to give you
a hearty and cordial welooiue to Philadelphia, and I pro
mise yeu the warmest kind of hospitality at toe hands of
its oitizens whilst yon continue with ns. It seems to ma
not oat of place that I abould express t he grat ification we
bave in your holding the first Constituent Uoagress of the
Christian Moral Science Association in this oitv, and I
hope that that sweet spirit of charity and liberality may
mark all its doings, and that its fruits may resolve them
selves iato bleoaings to ns all ; and let me also add that
we expect so to contribute;!- the comfortind pleasure of
the members that whin they shall leave for their re
spective homes they will oarry away with them the most
agreeable and lively recollections of Philadelphia and ita
people. Again yen have my thanks.
Kev. Dr. Campbell delivered the Inaugural ad
dress. He said the greatest thank-ottering which
we can render to God ia to follow the three great
principle of the association. All we have and all we
are are the gifts of Ood. In answer to Ills com
mand we will give all the tithes which He demands.
The first is Christian stewardship, and God has a
right to the tenth of our Income. We are boond to
disseminate these views. Wegshould never Hag in
our efforts, but should speak with the same warmth
of this principle. Our success la just as certain as
We are on the side of the Divine Master, who
shall conquer selfishness. We should give a tithe
of onr yearly Incomes to the service of the Lord.
All nations then wonld have an overflowing Church
and treasury. The second great principle Is very
clear to our hearts. It ia no matter to me to what
branch of the Church a brother belongs. The whole
creed of the society regarding Christian fellowship
Is that there are other sheep which are not of my
fold. The third principle la simple obedience to the
teachings of Jesus Christ. If we live npon these
principles men who see as shall feel the power of
these truths. There is no man who will deny reli
gion to be true if we go forth with these principles
engraven on our hearts, and show their spirit to all
the world. We must be educated regarding charity
before we give, and we mast practise the lesson
Which we bave learned. Charity means love.
Kev. Dr. Newton offered tne following resolution,
which was seconded by Rev. Dr. Keed, of this city,
and Rev. Dr. Hollidav, of Indianapolis, In Bhort ad
dresses: Resolved. Tnat this meeting heartily tender Its
thanks to the Kev. Dr. H. t. Campbell, D.D., l'resi.
Bldent of Rutgers College, for the able and Interest
ing address which he has just delivered, and that
It be printed in the proceedings of the Congress.
Rev. Dr. Newton was then appointed secretary
and Rev. Dr. Norrls assistant secretary.
Dev. Dr. Cather then read the names of the mem
bers of the asBooiation, with their addresses and
church relations. He said that three hundred mem
bers had been enrolled, and that pledges had been
given for four hundred more. He said the affairs of
the association thus far had been very prosperous,
and he was very thankful that he had met with such
support In this country.
Kev. Dr. Cather made a motion that a committee
be appointed consisting of Dr. Read and Messrs.
Duane and Klngley, to bring In their report to-morrow
on the actual number of members. Agreed to.
Rev. Dr. Newton moved that a committee be ap
pointed to report on the subject of permanent offi
cers of the convention, to answer to-morrow. The
committee appointed consists or Rev. Dr. Newton,
Kev. Mr. Hollfday, and Mr. Howard.
Rev. Dr. Cather then made a statement of ac
counts. He said that at the beginning of his tour
be was continually spending money and receiving
none. He said that all the expenses had been paid,
and that he had not borrowed a farthing from any
one. He said God had enabled the society to keep
clear of debt thus far, and be was devoutly thankful
therefor. I think about f 8000 have already been re
ceived. Three-fifths of our members are clergymen,
who have been present at our breakfasts. We have
nearly $900 subscribed. Fifteen thousand dollars a
year weuld be a nice amount to work upon, and I
think there should be no trouble in getting this. If
you aim at less than that it wen't work on a proper
scale commensurate with our importance as a so
ciety. I have bo actual bill to bring before this
Dr. Cather moved that a committee be appointed
to examine the accounts, and also to bring in their
report on the side of expenditure! well aa income.
Kev. C. G. Trnsdell, of Chicago, made a state
ment of the workings of the association in that
city. He read an abstract of the minutes of a meet
ing when a Council had been organized, as follows:
At a meeting of a few friends Interested in the
work of the Christian Moral Science Association,
held pursuant to call, in the office of Judge 8. B.
Oookins, in the city of Chicago, 4 o'clock P. M.,
Tuesday, June 6, 1871 :
Hon. 8. C Gookini was called to the chair, and
Rev. W. H. Daniels led in prayer. C. G. Trusdell
was appointed (Secretary.
On motion ot Mr. Daniels, the meeting proceeded
te organize a "Chicago Council" of the international
Christian Moral Science Association.
Judge S. B. Ciooklns;was elected permanent Presi
dent; Rev. J. B. Thomas, D. D., Vlce-fresldent;
Gov. William Bross, Treasurer; Rev. U. G. Trus
Af'er completing the organization, and the diBcassion
of certain interests connected with the association, it was
ordered that the Secretary Usue virtibcates of member
ship, sigaed by the President, U all meuibera of this asso
ciation. All the members of this society are urged to attend the
meeting of the National Congress of this association, to
be held in Philadelphia, June 14.
The fellewin nainea axe enrolled as members of the
"Chicago Council" o( the International Christian Moral
Science Association Hon. B. W. Haymond, Hen. Wit
liara JSrees, Hon. 8. B. Uookins, Hon. John A. LeK-n, U
S. S. : John V. KarweU, Esq. ; Kev. Professor F. W. isk,
D. D. ; Rev. J. Morrison Reid, i. D. ; Kev. K. J. Good
apeed. D. D. ; Rev. J. H. Baylias, Rev. J. B. Thomas, Rev.
K. P. Goodwin, Rev. U. E. Mandeville. Rev. M. M. Park,
burst, Rev. W. H. Daniels, Kev. L. 1 . Chamberlain, Kev.
James Demoreat, Kev. O. G. Truadell.
Kev. William Stielton, of New Haven, Conn., then
made a short address regarding the workings of the
The President then appointed the Committee on
Accounts as given above as follows: Dr. Camnheii.
Dr. Newton, George W. Shelton, J. O. Farrell. Wil
liam 8. Yard.
Kev. Dr. Campbell moved that the committee
having in charge the election ot officers should also
designate the names of tue executive and other
committees, which was agreed to.
With religious exercises the Convention ad
journed. Tropical Fruit. Our correspondent from Balti
more states : Eleven vessels have been discharging
last week, nearly all pineapples, from 400 tons to
100 tons burden, indicating a cheap, wholesome, ap
petizing luxury for all. Wholesale price at Arch
street wharf this A. M., f 13 per hundred.
Accident at a Sugar House. Last evening the
centrifugal machiae in Smith A Harris' sugar re
entry at Noble street wharf burst, causing a de
" structlon of $1000 worth of property. John Blink
llnge, living at No. 6i) St. John street, was struck
by a fragment of Iron and severely injured.
Stabbiho Thomas Gleason first knocked down
and then stabbed a man near Seventh and Parnsu
streets yesterday, was arrested, and held in $1000
ball by Alderman Masaey to answer. The Injuries
of the wounded man are not serious.
Stealing. A. Criley and James Ouffln, two lads
were discovered stealing brass plates from freight
cars on Willow street, above Fifteenth. Some of
the pilfered articles were found at Criley's home.
Both were held by Alderman Masaey to answer.
Fast Ridi-Q. George Slade was racing with a
. companion on Oermautown avenae near Second
street yesterday. His companion was thrown out or
bis carriage aud had bus head cat Slade was held
to answer by Alderman bhnemaker for fast driving.
Petty Theft. James Thomas, a negro, stole a
cage with some canaries from a perch n-ar Tuirtv
niiih and Market streets, was arrested, and coia
jniited ty Alderman Langren.
Bellicose. James Flanagan, while drunk,
pouched cni;er Nugent jat i;-t Alderman. Lut
ent lm below.
A Batch of I Scot OCT to FHtsbnrg Last
A'lgUt A Very Select Partjr.
It will be recollected that the Legislature, at the
instance of the Inspectors of the Western Peniten
tiary at Pittsburg, recently passed a law by which
seven counties were taken from the Eastern and
added to the Western district. It was also de
cided that the prisoners from the added con nt leg
which were In our penitentiary should be trans
ferred to Pittsburg. Accordingly, on the passage of
the act It was fouud that we had IT convicts who
belonged to the Western district, and arrangements
were made for the transfer.
It was determined that the transfer of the oon
vlcts should take place last night, and accordingly
one of the cars of the Western Pad do Express
Train, which left the depot of the Pennsylvania
Railroad at Thirty-first and Market streets at 9 45
last evening, contained a most delectable group of
passengers, not often seen together in a respectable
About 6 o'clock last evening the cells of the priso
ners who were to be removed were entered by the
keepers, and the convicts were gathered together In
the hall of the Penitentiary. They were then In
formed of the law passed by the Legislature alluded
to above, and cold that they would be taken to Pitts
burg that night.
The first thing done was to strip the men of their
prison garb, and furnish them with the clothing
worn by them when they first entered the Peniten
tiary, which clothing Is invariably preserved and
restored to the convicts when their terra of service
has expired. This accomplished, heavy shackles
were placed on the ankles of each convict consist
ing of a stont iron ring on each leg, with a chain
about eighteen inches in length fastened to each
ring, and which made locomotion very slow and
somewhat dlfllcult, and this precaution alone was a
tolerably certain prevention of escape. To make
assurance doubly sure, however, strong handcuffs
were used, and the convicts were Joined
together in couples by means of them.
One pair of manacles or gyves,
was sufficient for two convicts, i. ., the left wrist
ofneman and the rignt wrist of another; one was
placed in Iron cuffs and between the two cuffs a
chain of six or eight Inches in length was placed,
which brought their hands in tolerably close
Thus secured, the prisoners, well attended, were
placed 1b omnibuses aBd shipped on the 9-45 train.
They are, no doubt, in Pittsburg by this time.
UNIVERSITY OF PESSSYLYANIA.
Programme of the Ceremonies to be Ob
served at the Laying of the Corner-stone
of the Building for the Collegiate and
Scientific Departments To-morrow.
A procession will be formed at the frame building
on the University grounds (Thirty-fourth and Locust
streets) at a quarter to D o'clock P. M. in the follow
Janitor of the Faculty of Arts.
Mr. T. W. Richards,. Architect, and Mr. Win. Stratbers,
Tha Provest, Rev. Dr. Kraatb, Rev. Dr. Goodwin.
The Secretary ef the board of Trustees.
His Honor the Mayor of the oiiy, and Hon. P.O. Brews
ter, LL. D., President of tne Alumni Association.
Hit Hxcellency the Governor, ex-oflicio President of the
Board of Trustees, and John O. Oressou,
Esq., heaior Trustee present.
The Building Committee of t he Board of Trustees,
The 'Jrnstees of the University.
The r acuity of Arts.
Students ia the Faculty ef Arts, in the order of their
The Faculty of Medicine. '
The Auxiliary Faculty of Medicine.
Btudenis in the Medical Department,
The Faculty of Law.
Students in the Law Department.
The Aluinni Association.
Other Alumni of the University.
The Reverend Clergy
The Seleot and Common Councils of the City.
Invited O nests,
The procession will move at 6 r. M. along the
southern or rear side of the building, and passing
around its western and northern points will proceed
through it to the northeastern corner, where the
ceremonies will take place in the following order:
3. Invocation and prayer by Rev. Professor O. P.
Krauth, D. I).
3. The corner-stone will then be laid with appropriate
ceremonies by John C. Uresson, Ksq.
i. Address by .the Provost.
8. Address by hia Honor the Mayor of the city.
7. Address by Hon. F. O. Brewster, Lit. D., President
of the Alumni Atsooiation.
Organization of a Great Company.
A meeting of the merchants, capitalists,' and
tradesmen of- Philadelphia was held at half-past 12
P. M. to-day In the reception room of the Commer
cial Exchange Association, Second street above
The object of the meeting was to organize a pro
posed warehousing company nnder the act passed
at the last session of the Legislature.
Mr. J. s. Emery was called to the chair, and Mr.
W. J. Jackson appointed Secretary.
The object of the meeting was stated by Mr.
Livingston, as given above.
On motion the Secretary read the act of Incorpo
ration as granted by the Legislature.
The meeting was then open for an expression ef
Mr. N. C. MusBelman thought the proposed mea
sure would lie of great benefit to the banks, and
that the stock of such a company would be very
Mr. N. Brooks thought the warehousing system a
much needed want. He said that if we expect to
build np the business ef Philadelphia it must be ia
the manner proposed.
Mr. Buzbv expressed his opinion In regard to the
enterprise that the business men would and muBt en
courage it, and that Philadelphia had the men and
money to make it a success.
Mr. Welsh stated that the railroad companies
would co-cperate in furthering the enterprise.
Mr. LlvlngBton said that a subscription would be
opened, and that $200,000 would be the amount ne
cessary for the first year.
On motion a committee of ten was appointed to
take subscriptions, after which the meeting ad
journed. Drowned. Yesterday afternoon a pair of horses
attached to a wagon belonging to D. M. Baumgard
ner & Co., ship chandlers, backed into the Delaware
at a wharf below Arch street, and were drowned.
A clerk in their employ named William MeAllls
ter was in the wagon at the time. He was
drowned. The driver made a narrow escape from
sharing the same fate. The body or .William
McAllister was recovered at fifteen minutes of one
Destructive Fire This morning a fire broke
out in a brick stable, two stories, owned by William
Bung, and located at Frankford road and Diehl
street. It was completely destroyed. Three valua
ble horses and two carriages were burned up. In
the second story a coachman lived with his wife.
Be was fortunate enough to escape, with nothing
else than his breeches, and she with only her night
robes on. All their furniture was destroyed.
The Iron-claws. Early yesterday morning the
United States monitors Wyandotte, Manhattan,
Ajax, Sangus, Dictator, Kansas, and Terror, and
the tug Pilgrim arrived at the Delaware breakwater
from Key West. Early this morning the Kansas
and Dictator went on to New York, and the re
mainder was anchored off Leagse Island, where
they mow remain.
Wife-beaters. James Louison, living at No. 1863
Marshall street, yesterday beat his wife, and was
held by Alderman Allison In $800 bail to answer.
Frank Swartz, living in No. 10 Charles place, Cal
lowhill street, below Ninth, beat his wife, and when
Officer Megarey Interfered, mashed him with a fenue
paling. Alderman Massey committed him.
P. c. A John nanley was arrested yesterday by
the clerk of the Pennsylvania Society for the Pre
vention of Cruelty to Animals, on the charge of
driving a horse with a sore shoulder, attached to a
heavy load of ashes, and Alderman Collins fined him
o and costs.
Assaulting am Okfickr. Ed ward Cascagan. at
Sixteenth aad Lombard streets, last night, beat
Officer NellL The latter was pretty well used up.
Cascagan was arrested and held for trial.
Rescued. A lad named John Ox fell Into the
Delaware at Poplar street wharf yesterday, and was
rescued by John O'Brien.
Box Smashing. At a row about the polls of the
First division of the Thirteenth ward last evening,
the ballot-box was smashed.
BAKER, ARNOLD & CO.,
No. 110 CI1ESXUT Street,
Invite attention to their large assortment 0
OF NEW AND BEAUTIFUL DESIGNS,
FINISHED IW GOLD-GILT, ORMOLU, VKKD-AS-TIQUE
AND IMPERIAL BRONZE,
Which they offer at prices
Lower than Ever Before Known.
The Condition of Paris.
A Grand military Review.
The Army of the James.
Jeff Davis and the Democrats.
rennsylyania Medical Convention.
State Editorial Association.
Etc., Etc.. Etc.. Etc. Etc., Kto
I BT ASSOCIATED PRESS.
Exclusivity to The Evening Telegraph.
Military Review at Paris.
London, June 14. A review of one hundred
thousand soldiers will be held in the Champs de
Mars on Sunday next. The troops are leaving
Rochcfort Is Seriously 111,
and his trial has been postponed.
The committee of the Assembly npon
Is known to favor the raising of funds by a
A special to the Standard says that
Twenty-one Men were Executed
yesterday in the Bois de Boulogne.
The Earl de Gray
and Ripon will be created Marquis Ripon in
consequence of his dlstlntrulshed services in
connection with the Treaty of Washington.
Breblau, June 14. The Stadt Theatre was
entirely destroyed by the Are of last evening.
The audience and performers all escaped.
Berlin, June 14.
The Empress Augusta
is expected in Berlin to-day.
Wreck of a Steamer Ten I.Ives Lost.
London, June 14. The steamer Anna Smith
has been wrecked near the English coast. Ten
lives were lost.
Athens, June 14.
is about to visit Copenhagen, and goes via
M. Rangabe, now Minister to Washington,
Appointed Greek Ambassador to Paris
Private Property at Sea.
Bkrmn, June 14. The Alabama question having
been practically decided by the Treaty of Washing
ton, it Is said .that American Envoys ontheCoatl
nont have received instructions to agree with the
Powers for the protection of private property at sea.
The consent of England and France is believed to
The Alabama Question
is reported here as decided, and it Is said that the
American Envoys on the continent have received
instructions to agree with the powers for the pro
tection of private property at sea. The consent of
England and Prance is believed to be doubtful.
This Morning's Quotations.
London, June 14 11 -30 A. M. The weather Is
fair and favorable to the growing crops. Consols,
81J for both money and account. United States
bonds of 1862, Wy, ; of 1865, old, 90 ; of 1807, 92: ;
Frankfort. June 14. United States bonds closed
at 86X yesterday.
Paris. June 14. Rentes, C3f. 30c. yesterday.
Opened at 63f. SBc. this mornlnp.
Liverpool, June 1410-30 A. M. Cotton Is firmer;
uplands, 838d.; Orleans, 8i8Jd. The sales
to-day are estimated at 1E.000 bales.
Liverpool, Jnne 14 ll-3e A. M Cotton Is unoffi
cially stated to be tending upwards. The sales are
now estimated at 20,000 bales.
This Afternoon's Quotations.
London. June 141-30 P. M. Consols for monev
91, and for account 9192. American securities
quiet and steady.
LivunrooL, June 14130 P. M Cotton is firmer;
uplands, 8(a8d. ; Orleans, 8.d. The sales to-day
are now estimated at 18,000 bales, Including t000 for
export and speculation.
FROM NEW YORK. '
BY ASSOCIATED PRESS.
Exclusively to The Jtvening Telegraph.
The Iron-clad Dictator.
New York, June 14 The iron-clad steamer
Dictator arrived last evening from Key West.
She steamed 1300 miles in 8 days, with a heavy
monitor in tew.
. JefTDavts Explains.
A special from Chattanooga says: "I saw a
private letter from Jefferson Davis to Colonel
Stiles, of the Albany Georgia News, in which he
complains of the manner in whlcn his speeches
at Atlanta and Augusta have been miscon
strued by the Northern press. lie says he never
wished directly or indirectly to counsel the
Southern people not to tolerate the situation.
He thinks they ought to wait patiently until the re
turning good sense of the Northern people brings
about a reversal of the more obnoxious features
in the recent Congressional legislation. He
disavows most strongly anything like a revival
ef armed resistance. There was one part of his
Atlanta speech which was not reported. Before
saying he did not accept the situation Mr. Davis
asked any Northern reporters who might be
present to take particular notice of his words,
and he then said he did not desire to be under
stood as advising anything like disloyalty to the
Reunion of the Army of the James.
New York, June 14. The second annual re
union of the Society of the Army of the James
will be held In this city July 19, at Apollo Hall.
The oration will be delivered by General Terry;
an original poem by John Hay. After the public
exercises a business meeting will be held and
the election of officers. A banquet will be given
at the St. James Hotel. Governor Hoffman and
Mayor Hall will be invited; likewise Major
General McDowell and Admiral Smith. General
Butler will respond to the sentiment "The
Society of the Army of the James;" and the
following prominent officers will be present:
Generals Terry, Ames, Weltzel, Glbbans, Foster,
Devlns, Shepley, Turner, Gllmore, Baldy
Smith, and others. The Executive Committee
having the whole matter in charge is composed
of Generals Charles K. Graham, J. B. Kldd, R.
M. Hall, Colonel George W. Hooker, and Major
Henry C. Lockwood. The headquarters of the
society will be at the St. James Hotel. Officers
who served in the Army of the James desirous
of joining the society are requested to commu
nicate with the treasurer, General Charles A.
Casleton, No. 7 Warren street, New York.
Baltimore Produce Market. '
Baittmork, June is. Cotton firm ; low middlings,
19o. Flour more astive. Wheat stock scarce ; Ohio
and Indiana, l-65iAl-. Cam Southern white ao
tive ateSiAMu.: bouthernf ellow firmer at Tnssoa;
Oat active at T4(sao. Mess Pork firmer at tie-AO.
Kaean active with an advancing tendency ; should
ers, sc.; rib sides, to. ; clear rib sides,
ei:?ar-cured hams, 16(170. Lard firm at U&11.U0.
Whljskj quiet at ne.
FROM THE STATE.
The Editorial Convention.
BpeeA Dtpmtch to The Mvtntng TeUyrapK
WiXLiAMsroRT, June 14. More than one
hundred Pennsylvania editors, many of whom
are accompanied by their wives, are now here
to attend the State Editorial Convention, to bo
held this afternoon.
The Democratic Stat Editorial Associa
tion met at Bellefonte yesterday, and was well
attended. From forty to fifty Journals were
represented. Most of Its members will all be
The State Medleal Association
also commences Its session here to-day, and
about one hundred Pennsylvania physicians are
expected to attend It.
LBT ASSOCIATED PRESS.J
Exclusively to The Evening JtlegrapK
Death of Judge Krsnie, of Norrlstown.
Norhistown, June 14. The Hon. David
Krause, of Norristown, Pa., died at his resi
dence on Tuesday evening last at eight o'clock,
after an Illness of three months. He was about
seventy-one years of age. He was appointed
President Judge of this (Seventh) judicial dis
trict by Governor David R. Porter, and took his
Beat on the bench at Norristown February 17,
1845. He continued to preside over the courts
of Bucks and Montgomery until the election of
Hon. Daniel M. Smyeer by the Whigs in 1851,
when Judge Krause surrendered the office, and
on January 9, 1852, was admitted to practice as
an attorney at the Montgomery county bar on
motion of Joseph Torrance, Esq.
During the Rebel raids In Pennsylvania he
shouldered his rifle and served as a private sol
dier in the Union army. He was the Republican
candidate for Congress in 1862. He was an ac
tive and energetic man, and took warm ground In
favor of the Democratic party down to the
second election of Governor Curtin, when he
joined the standard of the Republicans. He
supported Judge Douglas for the Presidency.
The last Democratic candidate to whom he
gave his support was Hon. Henry D. Foster,
for whom Judge Krause entertained the highest
He was a native of Lebanon, Pa. In early
life he was lc copartnership with Hon. Simon
Cameron in the publication ot a Democratic
newspaper at Harrisburg. Since February,
1845, he has resided in Norristown. He was
eloquent and well grounded In the true philo
sophy of the law.
RT A8SOCIAT1CD PRESS.
Exclusively to The Evening Telegraph.
The New Loan,
New York, June 14 Assistant Secretary Rlch
ardonn, with a corps of clerks and a safe full of new
bonds, left for Europe to-day to further negotiate
the new loan.
Government Weather Report.
War Department, Office oftrb Chief Signal
Officer, Washington, June 14 10-80 A.M. Synop
sis for the past twenty-four hours: The low baro
meter Tuesday morning over Lake Ontario has
moved northeastward beyond our stations, and the
pressure has risen everywhere east of the Kicky
Mountains. The temperature remains stationary
and cool from Lake Erie eastward, and has fallen
somewhat in the northwest, where a wave of high
barometer is now advancing. Brisk winds from the
northwest aud southwest prevailed for a few hours
on Tuesday from Lakes Brie and Ontario eastward
to the Atlantic Threatening weather, with rain, is
now reported ia Kansas and Nebraska.
Probabilities. Rising barometer, with partially
cloudy weather, will probably prevail during the rest
of the day on the Lakes and in the Atlantlo States.
The threatening weather, with light rains, will pro
bably extend into Illinois, and possibly to Ar
kansas. Chicago Flour and Wheat Market.
Special Despatch to The Evening Telegraph,
Chicago, June 14 1100 A. M Wheat dull at
tl-27tfl 873tf, seller June, last half; I1-26V
Corn dull at 5S53je., seller June; B4c bid,
seller July ; A5a, seller August.
JieeMpU. Ship' Is., Receipt. ShipHn.
Flour, bbls. 6,000 7,000 Oats, bns.. ...7,000 86,000
Wheat,bus. 69,000 75,000 Rye, bus .... 2,800 none
Corn, bus .. 203,000 234,000 ; Barley, bus . . none none.
New York Money and Stock Market.
New Tore, June 14. btocks steady. Money
S per cent. Gold, lis, e-sos, lsea, coupons,
112; do. 1864, cp., 112; do. 1866, cp., 112; da lsee,
new, 114 V; do. 1S67, 114; do. 1868, 114 ; (10.40s,
110; Virginia 6s, new, 72; Missouri 6s,; 96; Can
ton Co., 82x Cumberland preferred, 45; N. Y. Cen
tral and Hudson River, 99 v; Erie, 80); Reading,
117X; Adams Express, 80; Michigan Central,
125; Michigan Southern, 114V; Illinois Central,
lit; Cleveland and Pittsburj, 120; Chicago and
Rock Island, 1.2 : Pittsburg and Fort Wayne, 99;; ;
Western Union Telegraph. 69.
BY ARSOCIATKD PRK98.J
Exclusively to The Evening Telearaph.
Progress of the Revolution.
San Felipe, Mexico, June 3, via Indianola,
June 10. The American Consul at the City of
Mexico says that a strong rebel position in
Guerrero has been taken by the Government
forces. The bombardment of Tamplco con
tinues. The rebels have created great terror
by their fire, and have silenced the Government
batteries. Placldo Vcgo upholds the Slnaloa
Milwaukee, June 14. Wheat quiet and weak.
No. 1, tl-ix; No. 2, fl-27. Receipts, 107.000;
shipments, Cb.ooo. Freights sail, 60. ; steam, 9,4'c.
The Detailed Meteorological Report for
The following is the meteorological report of the
Signal Bureau of the War Department for this
morning, all the observations being taken at 7-43
A. M., thlladttlphla time. The barometrical reports
are corrected lor temperature and elevation. The
velocity of the wind la given in miles per hour,
and the force la an approximate reduction to the
Beaufort scale :
Place of Ohser- I . F 5 '
varum. gi5 S
. 3 fc
Baltimore. 30-02 69 N.
Boston, 29 -7v t2 W.
tape May . 29-98 66 N.
Charleston, 8. C. 88 03 75 8. W.
Chicago 29-69 94 N.W.
Cincinnati 30 03 71 8.
Ietrolt 2 8!i 68 8. W.
Key Went, Fla.. 80-15 63 8. B.
Memphis 80 06 61 8. W.
Mt. Washington. 2976 81 W.
New York 29 91 71 N.W.
Norfolk 29 T 76 N.
Omaha 80 04 65
Oswego 29 62 56 W.
Philadelphia 80-oo 68 N.W.
Pittsburg 80 05 66
JO. Louis 30 08 79 W.
Washington 29 98 69 N.
WUinlmfton, N.C 80 02 70 w.
29 V. brisk
Each steamer from San Francisco to Oregon
takes 500 emigrants.
The mint in Dahlonega, In , Northern Geor
gia, has been discontinued.
Reverdy Johnson has been made an LL. D.
by the University of Maryland.
The entire length ot the Hoosac tunnel be
tween portals will be 24,58 feet.
A burglar in jail at Canton, III., hanged
himself with a rope made from a spool of
A dishonest cow at Keokuk, Iowa, recently
ate np toO worth of whisky stamps for a dis
tiller. atoning decrepit horses ana fighting with
razors are Sunday amusements among Baltimore
The meanest man in Lowell was given a box
of strawberries the other day, and then returned
the box aad took five cents for lu
Knights Templar Demonstration.
The Excitement at Harrleburg
MATTERS AT WASHINGTON.
Etc., Etc.. Etc.. Etc.. Etc., Etc
FROM THE STA TE.
The Knights Templar Demonstratlou.
Special Despatch to The Evening Telegraph.
II ARBiPBritd, Jnne 14 The Knignts Tersolar
conclave draws large numbers to the capital. Frlck
Commandery, of Ashland, Kev. Daniel Washburn
Eminent Commander, arrived early this morning,
and were assigned quarters at the Lochlel. The
Capitol grounds present a lively scene. Carlisle
Commandery will arrive at four o'clock this after
noon, bnt the great body of Knights will not reaeti
here till late to-night and early to- msrrow morning,
in time to take part In the grand parade. a
The following order has been issued :
llEAPQrAKTKRSOrTHB R. K. GRAND COMMANDER
OF Kniuhts Tbmplar OP Pbnnsvlvama, IlARBIS
bcrg, June 14, 1871. Special Order No. 8. 1. In
recognition of our respect for and alleglence to our
civil government, and of our regard for ail branches
of Masonry, Sir John W. Geary, Governor of Penn
sylvania; blr Michael Nlsbet, M. E. G. U. P. of the
lioly Itoyal Arch Chapter; and Sir Robert A. Lam
berton, li. W. G. M. of Masons sf Pennsylvania, are
appointed special aids to the R. E. Grand Com
mander upon general parade. 2. Sir John F. II art.
ran ft will act aa grand marshal of the parade, and
will be obeyed and respected accordingly. 8. Sir E.
Masson, Grand Marshal of the Grand Commandery,
will conduct the installation ceremonies imme
diately after the parade and address at the M. E.
Church, Locust street.
By order of B. McKean,
R. E. Grand Commandery.
Attest, Alfred Crkkih, Grand Recorder.
Sir Sidney Hayden will then deliver
the annual address. The Grand Comman
dery met this morning in the Capitol and elected
the following grand 0 Ulcers: Ktght Eminent Grand
Commander, Charles M. Howell, of Lancaster; Very
Eminent Deputy Grand Commander, Abraham Mil
ler, of I aston ; Eminent Grand Generalissimo, Fltz
James Ivans, of York; Eminent Grand Captatn
Generil, Nathan Smith, of Philadelphia; Eminent
Grand Senior W arden.JGeter C. Shldle,;of Pittsburg;
Eminent Grand Prelate, Rev. Robert II. Pattison,
of Philadelphia; Eminent Grand Treasurer; M.
Richards Muckle, of Philadelphia, Eminent Grand
Recorder, Alfred Crelgh, of Washington, Penna.
The Commandery is still balloting for Eminent
Grand Junior Warden, for which there Is some con
test. General Hartranft, Marshal of Parade to
morrow has issued ordersfor formation of line, com
manderies to take rank by seniority. The line of
parade will form at 9)4 o'clock, and at 10 the Grand
Commander, accompanied by the Grand Officers
of the Grand Commandery, will review all comman
General ITnrtranit has appointed the following
aids: Sir Win. B. Hart, Norristown; Wm. 1.
Spiting, Pittsburg; Theodore F. Scheffer, Harris
burg; Wm. M. Kauffman, of Sheridan; J. L. Goblu,
Lebanon; L. A. Smith, Carlisle; George Eckert,
Heading; Wellington II. Ent, Bloomsbnrg; J. D.
Helps, York; M.M. Levelle, Aslilanci; R. H. Jones,
Reading; Henry Carpenter, Lancaster; Charles A.
Pennsylvania Sunday-school Convention
Special Despatch to The Evening Telegraph.
Alxkntown, Pa., June 14 The convention
opened at o'clock with devotional exercises under
the direction of Rev. T. A. Fernley, of Philadelphia,
which continued for fifteen minutes.
The call for county reports was conttnned. Several
counties not heard from reported. The subjeot of
teachiDg benevolence in Sunday-schools was ls
cussed, being opened by J. H. Tlngley, of German
town, and was participated in by a number of gentle
men. The necessity of taklna- a higher stand noon
the subject of benevolence was recognized and advo
cated, ai 11 o'clock nve minutes were taken for
hand-shaking and social civilities. It was a scene
calculated to gladden the heart of the coolest and
The convention resolved to accept an Invitation
from the local committee to make an excursion to
Maucb Chunk and over the Switchback Railroad on
General Deaner, of Centre county, made an ad
dress on "How to organize a township or oouuty
for Sunday-school work."
The committee appointed on resolutions are as
follows: Hev. A. D. Hawn, Lycoming; Rev. J.
Donler, Berks; Dr. Hutchlns, Philadelphia; General
Albright, Carbon ; Rev. O. L. Gibson, Bradford : Col
onelJ. R. Warman,. Philadelphia; Rev. E. Pack
An order was passed for the fall enrollment of all
Questions placed in his hands were answered by
the President in an interesting manner.
The exercises of the morning were doubly inter
esting, and closed with the doxology and benedic
tion by Rev. T. A. Fernley, of Philadelphia.
FROM NEW YORK.
BT ASSOCIATED PRESS.
Exclusively to The Evening Telegraph.
Specie Shipment, Etc.
New York. June H. Specie shipment to-day
There were twenty-one proposals for bonds to
day, amounting to f3,B7l,250, at fromlll-l- to 111-86.
The awards were a million at 111-18 to 111-46.
FROM NEW YORK.
I BT ASSOCIATED PRESS.
Exclusively to The Evening Telegraph.
Protestant Episcopal Convention.
Oswego. June 14 The annual Convention of the
Diocese of Central New York convened in Christ
Church last evening. Bishop Huntington presides.
The attendance was very full. The session will
continue two days
BT ASSOCIATED PRESS.J
Exclusively for The Evening Telegraph.
The Venezuela Convention.
Washington, Jnne 14. The Department of State
Is ready to pay seven per cent, of the awards under
the convention with Venezuela of 1360, aud under
Disaster at Sea.
Oswego, June 14. The schooner Centurion,
arrived here this morning, reports that the
schooner Pioneer, with coal, from this port for
Osbawo, Canada West, sprung aleak on Monday
afternoon and sank In deep water, about seven
miles oil Presque Island. The crew were saved.
FINANCE AND COMMERCE.
KVEHIKO TSUOBArH Omotl
W ed nedy, J una 14, ld7 L
Notwithstanding the activity In speculative
circles and the advance in the price ot stock,
and other Investments, the money market is ex
ceedingly dull, the general apathy in trade
making It dimcut to employ the large balances
on hand at the banks at anything; like remune
Money is freely offered both to brokers and
business men at 4 per cent, subject to demand
with good collateral securities and at5ttper
cent, on commercial paper. Discount loans are
more in favor with the banks than loans on call,
because just now they are more profitable, but
there is very little doing in this line.
Gold has relapsed with dullness, and the pre
mium Is nearly steady at 112,; a single fluctua
tion has been recorded this morning to
Government bonds are quiet, and we hare no
material change to report in prices.
Stock were fairly active and firm throughout
Sales of Btate be, second series, at 108. City
6s at 100 for the new bonds, and Lehigh gold
loan at 03.
Reading sold freely at an advance;
Pennsylvania at V down to 61 ; Camden and
Amboy at UtS; Lehigh Valley at B-&ftiX;
Oil Creek and Allegheny at 52, and Hunt
ingdon and Broad top preferred stock at li.
48 J was offered for Catawlssa preferred, and
2Hi for Philadelphia and Erie.
Tne balance of the list was steady and firmly
held, the only sale being in Chesnut and Walnut
Street Railroad at 52.
Missus, dm Haven & Brother, No. 40 Sonth
Third street, Philadelphia, report the following
quotations: New U. & 6a of ISSi, 111'1U;
U. ;e. m of iwii mxuTs do. loon,
HO. 18S4, lllnii do. 1968, 111(1
ms ; do. lsse, new, 114 114 H i do. isT, do. 114 v
114H : So. 1BSS, do. Jl4V(114?tf J HMOS, 109'iUOtf.
U. 8. to Tear I Pr cent. Uurrency.llB 3"BX ; old,
H9V0U8SI Bilver, ieiwloS Union Pacine Rail
road 1st MorU Bonds, fivamv; Central Faciflo
Railroad, loivAlfttw; Union I'acIflO Laud Grant
Nabb a. Ladnbr. Brokers, report this morning
gold quotations as follows:
fo-ooA. M m 11-80 A. M .
11-88 " 1181
PHILADELPHIA 8TOCK EXCHANGE BALES.
Reported by De Haven A Bro., No. 40 S.Third street.
TIK8T Bo ART).
ino ra es a sn....iu8
6ioo City ts, N.ls.
d bill.... 100 w
11000 Pa R 1 mt 6S.103
loo sh Penna R d60. 61 V
S do. allot. is. 61
IS do.... 18.61
so do. ...ls.e. 61
1-000 Read deb bds
tno Harrtshg R 6s
11000 N Cent gold 1
64 do..reo Is.
81 do ss,
100 do 9d
8 do 0.
llOOOOBch N 6s 82..
tueeo Len e gold is Js.'i
100 sh Read R 8dA 1.W81
lice do ..Is. 860. 65 v
1(0 do rJ
100 do h30 . 69'4
Is. 01 x
8T3 do . . .
IB s&OC A AR..
8 sh Norrist n R.c 88
sen cam A Am.
TshU k B T pf.
19 sh Ch A Wal.ls
28 do ss. 68W
19000 Pa A N T O Is 96
161)0 8ch N 6S, 83.. 8.
$17006 ds 82
liooo Pa ss, 1 se.....i03
80 Sh 13th A 15th R 84 V
IsrtMech Bk..... 82
109 sh Read R..b30. 61
00 do B00. 61V
100 do 600. 61V
100 do D30. 61
100 do 830. 61
100 do boo. eitf
15 sh Cam A Am. . X
106 Sh O C A A R.b30 62.'
lossnitead 830. 68
Philadelphia Trad Report.
Wedkbsdat, June 14. The Flour market Is ex
ceeding quiet, and prices of the medium and low
grades of old stock families are weak. Fresh
ground lots, however, are steady at former quota
tions. The demand is limited to the immediate
wants of the home consumers, whose purchases foot
np 800 barrels, including superfine at f 5 asB-B0;
extras at f 5-62j'36; Wisconsin extra family at $8-60
(S6-TB; Minnesota do, do. at 7(aT-f0, the latter for
fancy ; Pennsylvania do. do. atf(kas6-T6; Ohio do. do.
at i7(T-&0 Indians, Illinois, and Virginia do. da at
t7& 60; and high grades $7-T59, as In quality.
Rye Flour has declined, and 100 barrels sold at fs-ts
$5-87 In Corn Meal nothing doing.
The Wheat market 1b greatly depressed, and the
volume of business is light bales of 2000 bushels
Western red at $1-60(1 -63 amber at $1-60,41-68; and
white at $1 -70(1 60. Rye Is unchangeed, and we
notice small sales at $1-0591-10 for Pennsylvania
and western. Corn la very rnlet, and 8Boo bushels
sold 74(4760. for yellow, and 7374c. for Western
mixed Oats are unchanged. Sales of sooo bushels
Western at 65(66c. for mixed, and 68069o for
white. Barley and Malt are neglected.
The last sale of No. l Quercitron Bark was at $23
In Cloverseed nothing doing. We quote at 6(4
Be. per lb. Tlmotny is nominal. Flaxseed is wanted
by the druggists $2 80.
Whisky is steady. Sales of 25 barrels Western
Iran-bound at 95c.
LATEST SMPMNQ IHTELLIGESCeT
PORT OF FHILADKLPHIA JUNE 14
STATE OF THERMOMETER AT THE EVENING TELEGRAPH
S A. M 70 1 11 A. M 75 1 1 P. &L....-80
Sum Rises. 4 81 1 moon Sets M s-34
Sum Bets 7-89 High Water. 11- x
London, June 14 Steamships Batavla, front
New York, and City of Durham, from Halifax, arr'd
at Liverpool to-day.
Liverpool, June 14. Arrived, steamship Erin,
from New York; ship Nautilus, from Savannah:
barks Rosa Del Eurla and Wanderer, from New Or
leans; C E. Jayne, M. L. Miller, and Caroline, from
Galveston April is, with 808 bales cotton; ship
Bndgewater and bark Juan Ferrin, from New YorkT
laiii. Arrived, steamship Virginia, from New Or
leans. Brest, June 14. Steamship St Laurent, from
New York, arrived here late last night
CLEARED THIS MORNING.
Steamer W. c. Plerrepont, Shropshire, New York,
W. M. Baird A Co. :
Steamer C. Comstock, Drake, New York, , do.
Steamer Mars, Crumley, New York, do.
Steamer James 8. Green, Carr, Richmond and Nor
folk, W. P. Clyde A Co.
Steamer Ann Eliza, Richards, New York, W.P. Clyde
Ital. bark RafTaele, Savarese, Cork for orders, Paul
Schr Jacob C. Thompson, Vansant, Cambridgoport
Day, lluddell & Co. H
Schr A. L. Dow, Vickers, Annlsquam, SlnnlckooD
Schr L. C. Hickman, Robinson, Fall River, do.
Schr Marietta Hand, Norton, do. do.
Schr J. Pains, Stevens, Stamford, do.
Schr R, RR. No. 46, Reed.AUyn's Point, do.
Schr E. S. Potter, Potter, Providence, do.
Schr Robin Hood, Baker, Westerly, do.
Barge Nightingale, Gleason, New York, do.
Barge M. A. Strlner, Blckel, do. do.
Tugs Joe Johnson, Ingraham, and Lookout Shearer,
Baltimore, with tows of barges, W. p. Clyde A Co.
Tug Chesapeake, Merrihew, Havre-de-Grace, with
a tow of barges, W. P. Clyde Co.
ARRIVED THIS MORNING.
Steamer C. Comstock, Drake, 84 hours from New
York, with mdse. to W. M. Baird A Co.
Steamer W. Whllldln, Riggans, 18 hours from Bal.
tlmore, with mdse. and passengers to A. Groves, Jr.
Steamer Beverly, Pierce, 84 hours from New York,
with mdse. to W. P. Clyde A Co. , '
Bark Samuel, Rallo, 63 days from Palermo, with
fruit to Paul Pohl, Jr. ,
Bark Lincoln, Trott, 60 days frem Hamburg, with
mdse. to Workman A Co.
Brig Josephine, Doody, t days from St Jago, with
sugar to G. W. Bernadou it Co. vessel to Souder
Schr Union, Palmer, from Frederics, with ties to
Camden and Amboy RR. Co.
Schr William U. Brinstleld, Jones, 5 days from
Federalsburg, Md., with grain and railroad ties to
Jehn L. Redner.
Schr William S. Mason, McNltt, a days from Fre
derlca, Del., with wood to John L. Redner.
Schr John T. Long, Tunnell, 8 days from Indian
River, with lumber to John L. Redner.
Schr Mary. Boyce, from Virginia, with sumac to
H. Davis A Co.
Schr Effle J. Rlteworth, Lawrence, fm Maryland,
With wood to E. Gorgas.
Schr Stephen Morris, Seaman, from Boston.
Schr William Collyer, Taylor, do.
Schr S. S. Hudson, Hudson, do.
Schr Village Queen, Conklln, from Providence.
Schr B. U. Irons, Irons, do.
Schr Mary E. LoDg, Hardy, from New York.
Schr Susan McDevltt, McDevltt, from Norwich.
Schr American Eagle, Street Pawtucket.
Tug Thoa. Jefferson, Allen, from Baltimore, with a
tow of barges to W. P. Clyde A Co.
Tug . B. Uutchlngs, Mulford, from Havre-de-Grace,
with a tow of barges to W. P. Clyde A Co.
Steamer Achilles, colburn, heuce, at Boston 8 A.
Steamer Wyoming, Teal, hence, at Savannah 6 A.
Correspondence of The Eveniwr Telegraph.
KASTON h. McMAHuN'S BULLETIN.
New Yoke Office, June 13. The following
barges leave in tow to-night for Baltimore, light:
U. N. Lewis, Dreadnaught North America, Jacob
Erouse, IstHla, Harvest Moon, James Roach, D. S
Bennett G. W. Kraft and Constitution.
Udited Brothers, with Iron, for Trenton.
M. Beppller, with stone, for Woodbrldge.
J. B. Taylor, with drainpipe, for Philadelphia.
Baltimore Bbanch Office, June 13. The fol
lowing barges left in tow at noon to-day, eastward :
F. C. King, Camden, Eliza Barrett I'assalo, F. W.
Trlnp, Anna Harmon, Essex, and J. L. Post all
with coal, for New York.
The Persia, Macopin, and Dr. White left with
those reported yesterday. L. S. C.
Special Despatch to The Evening Telegraph.
Havre-ws-Gbacb, Jane 14. The following boats
leave in tow to-day :
A. B. Cunningham, with grain to Hoffman fc Ken
nedy. James D. Smith, with grain to W. S. Smith A Co.
Gen. Washington, with lumber, for New York.
A SUPERIOR. ASSORTMENT AT
Wholesale and Retail. All at
I 1 AHNS Manufactures his
No. 39 North NINTH Street,
B 30 IMP
KELUff ARCS STREET.