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The New Orleans daily Democrat. [volume] (New Orleans, La.) 1877-1880, September 07, 1877, Image 1

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tln l l NEW TORKI PMln .
Its Views of the Penesylvania hepuba
llean Platform.
Now Yonx, Sept. A.--The Trbiheua says:
"The Re publlcan Convention of Pennsylvania, t
neeting in ehttator Don Cameron's back a
parlor, seems to have been a very small and N
select body, consisting of Mr. Camoron him- t
Ielf and two assistants, whose services were c
only called into requisition in reducing to
writing Mr. Cameron's platform. The mo- t
tlon having been made in the privacy of Mr. a
('ameron's bosom several weeks ago, it t
wsee wholly Mr. Cameron's affair. The pur
pose of the Convention appears to have bleen
to prepare the way for Mr. anmeron's re
election to the Henate. We do not see why r
he should not have been allowed to manage i
it in his own way; he had more thterest in
the result than anybody else. If he had no
objection to the Southern policy in the al
stract, or to sustaining pleasant relations
with the Administration, why should any
body else make trouble about it?"
The Times says: "The Republican Htatle
Convention at Harrisburg was suflelently I
temperate and harmonious, in view of the t
oxlstena of a better feeling between the two
sections of the party In Pennsylvania, which
it was said would break out before the Con
vention adjourned. The Republicans took a
very reasonable course on the PresIdent's l
policy and in regard to the labor troubles." I
The Her'fo says: "The convention yester
iday in Hatrrlsburg, Pa., is a noteworthy sign
of the tinres. The ticket which it nominated
is respectable, but calls for no comments,
The resohttions adopted prove that President
Hayee has won a substantial victory over the
recalcltrant element in his own party. The
platform is strong, especially In language, on
the remonetilation of sllver and making it
equally with gold a full legal tender. The
other noticeable thing in it Is its straightfor
ward denunciation of mob violence, a praise
worthy ,declaration whilh will be approved
by all the better classes of citisens, and is re
freshing in contrast to the declarations of the
demagogues of the Democratic convention.
C'When Mr. Cameron says he does not mean
to quarrel with the President he honors the
pattriotlc motives that have guided him, and
declalres that he respects honest differeners of
opinion on the Southern question; that Dom
oreatic abuse of the Electoral Commission
will not Impair the popular confidence in Mr.
Hayes' title; that riots must be suppressed
by the strong arm, ant that the old sliver
dollar must be restored to ciroulation, we
well know that he is expressing what he
believes to be the prevailing opitdon
of the party, and we feetl sure he
Is nearly right in his judgment. 8till, the
cautious and calculating utteranae of a man
like Mr. Canmeron, which dodged along
the edges of one question and wholly negleet
Ing another, are but poor substitutes for the
voice of a great State. There is no other
commonwealth in the American Union which
is not moved somewhat by strong popular
feeling, which does not speak in accents of
conviction and carry away the sympathies of
tihe people by its earnestness, its courage,
and Its aggressive temper; but Pennsylvania
alone has abandoned the privileges of plain
and honest speech for so many years that the
memory of man hardly runneth to the con
trary. It has consented to adopt as its words
those of one who says only what he believes
will pay,"
The DXIloss Promise to Reveal All.
NEw Xotul, Sept. .--A special commlittee of
the board of Aldermon, entrusted with the
investigation of the Tweed Ring frauds, held
a sess.on this afternoon. A large number of
office holders and local politicians were pres
Winm. M. Tweed Tnd counsel, John D. Town
send. were on haRnd, and the examination of
Tweed commenced. From the beglnning it
wau evident that Tweed intended to unravel
a great deal. He said that he had held a
great many offices of trust, and enumerated
them nil. He was a member of the Board of
Supervisors in 1l70. A combination was
formed whereby Democrats got possession of
the inspection of elections.
A Republican member, John R. Voorhles,
agreed to stay away from the meeting of the
supervisors and allow the Democrats to elect
whoever they pleased as inspectors. This
was the origin of the combination in the Board
of Supervisors. Mr. Voorhies was paid $2500
for absenting himself from the meeting.
The counsel for the committee then ques
tioned Tweed about his connection with other
ring matters, and the examination was ad
` Journod to next Wednesday, owing to the ill.*
ess of Tweed's counsel.
Interview Between a Committee of Strik
ers and the President of the Delaware
and Lackawana Railroad.
NEw YORK, Sept. 6.-A deputation of ten
striking Sernntoln miners, who canme on here
for that purpose, hadl an interview to-day
with President Sloan of the Delaware, Lacka
wanal and Western Railroad, relative to the
grievances of striking miners. Sloan ro
ceived the deputation kindly, and a short con
versation was held. Sloan told them he could
do nothing with tbem while they were on a
strike, and that ,ay amicable arrangenments
between t hem and the company would have
to be made when the amen were at work.
At the request of the deputation Sloan put
his decision in writing, and the men will re
peat to their brethren in Hyde Park, Scran
ton, the decision of the company. When
-the men quit, the company was paying, it de
-:lares, more to its employes and laborers than
it could afford. The men now demanded an
Increase of twenty-five per cent, knowing
that the company could not and would not
accede to their demands. The company was
willing at present to consider any grievances
not based upon the question of wages, and
when the price of coal would warrant it to
treat with them regarding an increase of
wages. The men having stopped work with
out just cause, the company could
not te with them until work was
igei a it 1 As the coievies of the eomnipaiy,
and the collierles from which they purchase
The Preparations Hefin Nlade for the Ie*
ception of Preselent Hayes.
O)fTtvittin, Kept. ,--The damp weather
this evening lessened In some measure the
attendance at the exposition, but there was
still a good moderate assemblage present, al
though It may be several days before all the
cases are Illed.
It ls a mistake to suppose that the exhibi
tion presents a ragged and unlinlshed appear
ance, It is, on the contrary, rich in attrac
The supper and ball to be given at the (ait
Homl (t on the occasion of the visit of Iresl
debnt Hayne and sulte to this city will he tihe
most elegant affair of the kind ever witnessed
in Loulesville. The visit of the Presidelont will
be made an epoch It the history of his adi
ministration and he will long rocall the
warmth of the generous Kentucky welcome
which is to be extended him. No man will
talk of politics.
A number of guests of this city are here
to-day. The committee of arrangements
have completed their plans for the illumnina
tion of the eity for the occasion.
A Rumored strike on the Pennsylvanla
Nnw YonK, Hept. .--A Ti'm's especial from
Philadelphia says that rumors are rife here
to the effect that on or about the 1t.th inst. a
general strike of the railway employes of thlis
section will take plare. lBt little attention
has been paid to threm heretofore, but Invasti
gatien shows that preparations have been
making for some time for this movement, and
the men are perfecting their organization
The causes attributed for this outbreak is that
the men on some of the Western leaned lines
of the Pennsylvania Central road have not
been treated right by the company, and that
the promises made to induce them to resume
work at the time of the late strike, have not
been kept. As a matter of principle the men
East will join in the strike to aid their breth
ren in the West, and a number of so.ret meet
jngs and mysterious gatherings of working
men have been held here lately, and the facts
are fast leaking out. They may prove un
true, but the growing discontent of the work
ingmen is painfully observed.
Blowingl up a Mine.
DIsAnwoon, D. T., Mept. 0.---C. Tuttle was
shot and mortally woundedl Thursday while
attempting to blow up the tunnel of Keens
mine. Two men at work in the tunnel were
seriously wounded.
Hot alllh.
Niw Yonn, Kept. 0.--The malls which ar
rived this morning from France and Gor
many by the steamer Servia reached the post
office so hot that the bags could with diffi
eulty be handled. A large number of letters
had been sealed with wax, which had melted,
and the letters were badly torn and mutilated
in being separated. In some cases it was tm
possible to decipher the address.
In one bag there were about five hundred
registered letters with heavy wax seals, and
the melting of the wax had fused them Into
an Inseparable mass. By the great care of
the postoffice clerks they were able to get
most of the letters separated, and those for
other parts of the country were reinclosed
and forwarded. Those malls are supposed to
have become overheated by being carelessly
stowed too near the steamer's boilers.
The lbrarlans' Convention.
NEW YoRIK, Mept. i,--The last session of the
American Librarians' Convention wa.s hld
to-day in this city, Justhl Wlneer prcsidlng.
Various papers of intersct to librarians and
billlophlles were discussed. The exteutive
committee, who are going to Europe, will
hold a meeting in mind-oce h on board the
I)ovona and elect a president and vice presi
dent, secretary and treasurer for the associa
tion, and will decide where next the conven
tion will he held. Boston will probably be
selected as the place.
Trrade ale of India Rubber Goods.
NfW YoRK, Sept. 0.--The fall tralde sale of
India rubber goods Is to take place Oetober 4
at Boston. It will embrace about $310,000
worth of stock.
Meeting of the awmith Family.
TBENTON, N. J., Sept. 0.* Five thousand
members of the Smith family and their
friends met yesterday in a grove of hickory
and walnut trees, on the farm of Mr. Peter J.
Smith, well known in this neighborhood. The
farm is situated about four miles from Ban
nonville, as alleged, near the town of Pea
The Greenback-Workinlgmen's Ticket in
MINNEAPOhIS, Sept. 6.--The State Groon
back party, joined by the Workingmen, have
put forward the following ticket: For Gov
ernor, Wm. L. Banning; for Lieutenant Gov
ernor, Win. Melgher; for Treasurer, Isaac
Staples; for Secretary of State, A. E. Rice;
for Attorucy General, S. :. Pierce.
Hayes' Reeeptlon at Nashville.
NASHVILLE. Sept. 6.--Complete arrange
ments are tbeing made for the reception of
President Hayes here. Gen. B. F. Cheatham
has bein appointed chief marshal for the
Who Is Osman Pasha.
CHICAGo, Sept. .--The Evening Post pub
lishes an interesting interview with Gen. Joe
Reynolds relative to (Osman 'asha. Col.
Clay Crawford was one of Reynolds' staff
during the civil war, and Reynolds says he
knew him (Crawford) to be in the Turkish
army, and is positive that Osinan Pasha and
Crawford are one and the same person.
The California Election.
SAN FRANCISCO, SeDt. 6.-The election yes
terday passed off quietly. About 32,000 votes
were polled in the city. The tickets were very
much scratched, and the count will probably
occupy several days.
A San Diego dispatch says: The Secretary
of Lafontera, Lower California, and Pedro I
Bodillo, who only a few hours ago escaped to c
this side of the line by hard riding, report the t
whole frontier in a state of revolution.
A party of fifty mounted men; armed to the
teeth, rode to Bodillo's ranche, where the See
Tetary way vth lug.s A Indlan boy gave the t
alarm, and thsey barely Pecavled with their
lives, cotning directly to Man Diego.
The cause of this outbreak tis asl1gned to
the intelligenee lately recolved in Lafnntera
that Villa Uranlde the expelled governor of
the munkicial dlslrict, had obtained recogli
ion from thie supreme government of the re
publie, and started from Mazatlan, with 21l0
JFnleral troops, to land on the Lower Califor
nla coast and rninstate himself in power.
HMA FnAN.!Tlo, Sept. ti.-iFurther election
returns give D)emocratic gains throughout
thle tate, thus insuring a majority in the
Logislature and the election of United States
Henator In the place of A, Margont. illn this
county only atbout one-third of the vote was
polled. Thus far lBryant for Mayor, Ford for
tax collector, Ilynolds for county clerk,
M.roe and Itels for fire conmlssiloners. Mann
for superintendenllt of schools, Mann for slier
Iff, Murphy for district attorney, iulrnett for
city attorney, are all aheadl and are probably
lected. Dean, publ, tpublian, is pte to t the
tenate ill thei Toth l)istrict; Murphy. Deon
ore'at, in the Ninth I)s.tlrit, and BUaytoln,
sounbl V.
A MAn of IbrlRRlm leTon.,.
Naw Yonx, H4pt. i,- --Lieuit. Willard Young,
United Sintars Engineers Cons, 1s ane of to r
late BrighanoYYoung's numerous ehli rtn,
l-i has, for sotie time been rtationed at
Willot's Point, attached to company A, He
is said to have received $(.0,000, not. long
sinceh, as a gift. from his ftlher, and now he
comMs in with others for a share of the estate.
The 'anllfornla Rflle Team In fNerw York.
Nlww Yon, Hept, ti. The California rifle
team which ls to take part in the Inter-Mtate
military match, arrived this morning. After
breakfast at the Sturtevant House, they pro
cerded to (harden City, Long island, where
they will stop until after the match at Creed
Lower iallfornia in ievolution.
MAN FEAN01 slOO. pt. .-----A an Diego tele
gram says the whole frontier of Lower Call
tornia is in a state of revoluttion, Deputy
Sheriff Busby has made up a party, and is
already riding to the border to prevent, if
possible, any harm to our citizens.
The main contest here was between the tax
payers and Democrats, with a number of
small outside organi'ations. Tickets were
much scratchtled. The counting will probably
occupy several days. The impression is tihe
)Democerats have carrlied a majority of their
The eloction returns are slow, but so far in
dicate Itnpubllcan gains in the interior, but
they may he modified by later advices. It is
believed, tltrant Democrat, boats Ashbury,
Tax-payer, for Mayor in this city.
Matthews and Ewing WilI Canvass Ohio
CoLtxMnva , 0., Mept. O,-John G. Thompson,
chairman of the Democratic committee, re
ceived a letter yesterday from the Itopubli
can executive committee, in which a echal
longe was respectfully tendered for a joint
discussion between Gen. Thomas Ewing and
Hint. Stanley Matthews at such times and
places as might be mutually agreel upon.
Mr. Thompson telegrapThed (en. Ewing, who
Immediately signilfieod lls aceptance, hut
statedt that just now he was confined to his
bod by an accident he had met with, and
would not be able to enter upon discussIon be
fore the 15th lnst,
The ouston Rares.
l1OSTON, Sept. . G. The untinlshed 2 :, raim
was e(ompllted tb-daiy. At the time of the
positponmll'neti Pratt had scored two heats
and Sehulylr" two. The heat to-day was won
by Schuyler.
The 2:20 race to-~ldy was won by ilysander
Bay in three straight heats; the be.st tme
made was 2:27.
The 2:34 race was unfinlshed. St. (harlce
won the first heat, Lady )D. the second, Wild
Lily the third and fifth, and Roman Chef tihe
fourth. Timtue, 2:26, 2:,14, 2:.1, 2 :314, 2:30.
Meclean War Veterans.
C( .ATno, Sept. (I.---Tlhe secondl and last
day's sesshin of the aentiual reounltoi of the
Mexican War Vete.ans was hel here tol-day.
Col. (lhas. Otis occupl.id the c(hair. It was
moved that the cmrrnilttee appointed to seeure
froIm ongress a consideloration of tie claims
of Mexican veterans for pensions bre dis
charged. The committee was acordllngly or
dered to drop all movements in that dir~ic
In refernce to the number of veterans the,
secretary, Capt, John Hartley, of Decatur,
reported that his books contained the names
of 1107 veterans, 3180 of whom were of Illinois
regiments, 79 of Ohio, 49 from Indiana, 100
from the United States regular regiments andi
ahoitt 100 miscetlanous; of this number about
50 were now residents of Illinois.
The election of oflicers for the ensuing year
resulted in the choice of Col. Ferris Foreman
for president, Col. '. Dlrly for vice president,
and Capt. John W. l~eilrlley, of I)ecatur, Ill.,
for secretary. Delegatse were also chosen to
the national convention which meets in Baltl
more next February.
The exercises closed with a grand banquet
at the Grand Pacific Hotel.
A Railroad Accident.
C(rr'A.o, Sept. 6.--A special from Carson,
Ill., says that a bridge on the Indianapolis,
Bloomington and Peoria Railroad gave away
this afternoon as a heavily loaded t:ain was
passing over the bridge. Seven cars fell
through the bridge and were totally wrecked.
The conductor and two brakemen were killed
and several others were more or less in
Allunde Jee's Defense.
NEWARK Sept. 6.--Justice Bradley, in a let
ter to the Newark Adertiser, denies in tote
the charges against him in connection with
the Electoral Commission. He says he did
not read or express the opinion, as charged,
to Justice Field; denies that there were calls
at his house, and declares he decided the
electoral vote honestly and free from political
or other extraneous considerations.
A Workingmen's Cenvention in Massa
BOSTON, Sept. 6.-The Boston section of
the Workingmen's party have issued an ad
dress to the laboring men of Massachusetts, 1
urging them to cut loose from all existing po
litical parties and form sections in the inter
est of a Workmen's party, which will hold a
convention in Boston the latter part of Sep
tember and nominate a 5tatt tike..
The Trreaury Depa.rtment treate New I
Orades ofa am ar and lVtes the
IDrawanek Thereen.
WAnRIN~ToW , Mept. 6.--The Secretary of
the Treasury Issued the following this after -
Office of Heoretary,
Washington Hopt. .
In the matter of the drawback on sugar,
soetiotirn 01 of the Itevised Statutes directs
that there shall be allowed on all [arMtloles
wholly manufactured of materials imported, I
on which duties have been paid, when re
exported, te drawback, the full amount pahl
an each naterial, anl( no more, to be a·sc¢r
tained ttnder such regulations as shall be
presented by the Secretary of the Treasury.
The ascertainment of the proper rates of
drawback on sugar has been extremely dlfll
ctlt from the change made itn the descrip
tlon of sugar imported, the, rates of duty itl
posed by the law and the new inventions In
machinntey atned in the process of refining
sugar. These have mtade it neessary to
change the regulations for the drawback on
sugar from time to time. I am entirely Natis
fled, by careful examination of the subjoet,
especially of the reports made by the cornm
missions recently had in New York, Bloston
and Baltimore, that the rates of drawback,
fixed by the regulations of oDecember 17, 1t75,
are too high, and amount to more than tihe
duty paid by importers on the raw sugar Iused
in the maanufactories and refineries, and now
amount to a bounty and an actual 1oss to the
government of a very large sum.
The chief difficulty grown t of the elassi
licatlon of sugars by thie Duthb standard,
which fixes color rather than value as the
only element in determining the rate of
duty, while, In fact, sugarsof darker color are
often more valuable than those of lighter
color. This makes it the Interest of the pro
ducer either to give a darker color to sugar
in the process of manufacture, or to arti
ficially color the sugar after the manurfature,
with a view to obtain lower ra.es of duty Ir
drawback, This Is then fixed at so much per
The interest of the refiner is to ue the low
est poslible grade which will give the re
quired yield of retihel sugar, and thus reetive
back from the government a greater sum
than has been paid for the importation of the
raw sugar. This difficulty adnnot be oh
viated except by a ohange of the law, and all
that the department can do is to ascertain
from time to time, as nearly as practicable,
the value paid on the raw sugar and fix the
drawback at no more and no less than this
In the intricaci.sof this duty, I am satirtled
that the following rates of drawback will do
bettor than any general rule. The govern
mont will refund the duties paid upon the
raw sugar used, to wit: In loaf and loaf
crushed, granulated and powdered, refined
sugar, stove-dried, or dried by other equally
effctive process, entirely the product of
foreign countries, duty paid sugar- Al.tsc per
pound. On refined white coffee sugar, un
dried and above No. 20 Dutch standard or
color, entirely the product of foreign coun
tries, duty paid sugar- c per per pound.
On all grades of refined coffee sugar of
No. 20, Dutch standard and below in color,
entirely the product of foreign countriec,
duty paid sugar, 2.18e per pound.
On syrup, resulting entirely from the rclln"
ing of forelgn duty paid sugar, (in, per gal
lon. The allowant s on sugar to be subject to
the dedluction of one per cent, and the allow
anCes on syrup td, the deductlon of ten per
ceit, as prescritel l by law. The rates of
drawback herein prescribed will take effect on
and after October, 1877.
The United MtAtq' Willlln to Pir*ive Titt
ting ullt If itf Will wnrrender Arma,
Ammnunition and Ponlte.
WAsHmING toN, Sept. T6. te nstructions of
the Sitting hull commission way dellvered
late this afternoon to Col. Corlak secretary,
to be delivered toGen. Torry, who is do.lsg
natel as president of the cxmmielot.. The
instructions, after reciting the circumstaneAs
which led to the war between Sitting Bull~ and
the United Statoe, atd his retreat to Britieh
territory to recuperate and renew the war,
and declaring that Sitting Bull's preO1nr'
there promises to be a i source of
unºoinesOs to that govert inlent, and a
posstible cL A4H for diplomatic complications,
dieclare. tihat the United Stab t Is willing to
treat with the hostile chief o, the basis of
pardon to himself and all hits warriors for
past offenses, and, in return, demands the
unconditional surrender of the ir arms, am
munition and ponies, and that; they proceexl
forthwith to such reservation as shall be se
lected by the government of the U nited States
for them. In the event of the a hostiles de
clining to accept the propositlon :, the corn
mission are determined to suspend, all further
negotiations and to return, leaving, the Carue
dltan authorities to deal with the it idians as
they think proper.
It will be further the purpose of t he gov
ernment of the United States to wage a vig
orous war upon these hostiles should t. hey at
any time thereafter return to American torri
tdry. With this view the military com
manders of the line of Northern Mon, `ana
will be directed to make frequent reconn. ·ls
sances and keep themselves fully advisea 'of
any attempts to cross the border.
The Vienna International Cereal Fair.
WASHINGTON, September 6.-A dispatch re
-eived at the Department of State from the
United States Secretary of Legation at
Vienna gives an account of the opening of
;he International Cereal Fair, on the 20th of a
august, in the rotunda of the vast ediflee in 1
:hich the exposition of 1873 was held in that t'
ity. The number of produce and grain mer- 0
,hants present exceeds 10,000; the amount of (
)usiness transacted surpassed all expecta- g
ions. The official report of the condition of s'
he crops throughout the empire up to the
ifteenth of August, gives assurance of an
Lbundant harvest.
The condition of the wheat crop is an- tl
l.Iai a, geoQ to very good; ry .
gary exceptle, very goodl; barley good, bet
tor than expetedl; potatoes and beans excel
lent, although the potatoes have not ap
peared in sRome districts; hope are good In
Bohemia, not godl in the other provinces, I
where the average is middlltng.
Although the Irodlum has extended its
ravages Ilto many districts, a godxl general
vlntage is expected. This abundant harvest,
coupled with the demand created by the pres
ent war and the state of European markets,
will. it is believed, enable Hungary and other
portions of the Austrian domlnions to recover
from the commercial depresslon of the past
five years. There is a feeling of thattkfulness
and confidenen In the future throughout t.e
The Hayden earveylng flxpel Ilen.
WASHxHItiroY, 4ept. 6.--The great anxiety
felt for the safety of Mr. Ble.hter's division of
the Hayden survey is Intensified by the con
tlenld failure to recenive any information con
corning themn. Advices received about toe
'days ago fttnm the region itn which this
division was ordered to operate, gave informna
tion not only of the presentc of Chief Joseph's
band, but of the-murder of several excuralo n
parties visiting the Yellowstone National
Park, in that country.
The Ilechter division consists of C(. B.
Dechter, of Philadelphia. topographer, in
charge; Mr. Kenbet, of this city, assistant
topographer; (. ft. John, of Kansas, geolo
gist; two packers and a cook. A private let
ter received here at the general office of the
survey, says:
"Haullt's division were on the south end
of eoaver Lake on the 27th, and that
itn Beetor's country the Indians seem to be
bad. I hop he will gat through all right.
The stag has booeen blockaded but is all right,
although the passengers carry telir guns on
their laps. There is conslderal le scare all
through this region on ac.ou.nt of Joseph's
.hanUnes in the New York Cust4ma.House.
WAsHrnlTONl, nept. O.--The SeHretary of
the Trrusury authorizes the following state- º
mont: After full conslderatlon, It has been
dc.trmined by the President that the public
Interest would bI better served by the ap
plntrment of now officers for the three load
ing positions in the New York ('Cutomn-House.
The pre.ent expectation is that the great prac
tical interests involved in the administration I
of these offices will Induce the postponement of
the nomnmlations until the enateo is in session.
Mlitlnsi Bll a ti11 In British Territory.
WASnHIN TON, Hept. 6.--The following was
received lato last evening at the War Do
CIHIAfo, September 5.
(len. E. i). Townsend, Washington.
The following dispatch has just boeen re
oolved, and Is forwarded for the information
of the honorabld Secretary of War,
P. 11. SHmarMAN,
Lieutenant Generl,.
ADJUTAIT Glr(fMIlrt's h O9l71n,
Department of Mlssourl
Chicago, Sept. , ,1871.
Mr. Forester, an Indian trader on the upper
Missouri river, inforumi me that a scout who
left a point twenty miles from Hitting Bul's
cam on the 2ad of August, and went into
Wol 's Point, ninety mileS ab~xcv Buford, Au
gust 25, reported no indications of Hitting
Bull this side of the line.
Mr. Forester further states that a mesr n
ger from the Canadien iolice, who was at
Denton August 18,, reported Sitting Bull in
camp on British territory as late as August
Assistant Adjutant General.
Crazy eorse Dead.
WAsHIN(I TOs, Sept. 6f,-The following has
just boon received here:
C((uocAOO, Sept. 6.- To Gen. E. D. Townsend:
Crazy Horse, who was wounded yesterday
whllo.trying to escape from his guards, died
at 12 o'ciock last night.
P. II. HrIriDAN,'
Lieutenant (Geeral,
The Caleasleu ArnlM.
WAMHItNOTo., Sept. 6.-District Attorney
lacoy, of Loutdiana, having en sent for to
i, consultdl in relation to the timber depre
datlons in that State, will arrive to-day or to
A Month Carolina Ex-senator Dead.
WAn[MNvrvrov, Hept. 0.-- Ex-State Senator
hvwns, ,of loaurens county, Mouth CUrolino
died at 'the floward House, Baltimore. A
larg'e sum of money was among his rr.ronal
The Weather Report.
WA...naTO, RSept. ,--DIuring the rest of
Thursday In the Month Atlantti staters falling
barometer, Increasing southeast winds,
warmer and rainy weather will prevail.
SFor the (Gulf States, rising barometer,
warmer weather, southwest winds veering to
the northwest, partly cloudy weather and
rains, followed by elear or clearing weather.
For the Terrmessee and Ohio Valley, falling
followed by rising btromieter, colder north
erly winds, ckloudy and rainy followed by
clear weather.
For the Upper Mississippi and Lower Mis
souri Valley, northeast to southeast winds,
failing barometer, partly cloudy or clear and
warmer weather.
For the upper lakes, northeast to soot h
east winds, partly cloudy weather, occasional
rains. Barometer stationary, followed by
falling barometer,
For the lower lake region, rising barometer,
a northeast winds, cooler, cloudy and rainy
' For the Middle States and New England,
on the coast, rising and falling barometer,
t brisk and high southeast winds, cool and
rainy weather, attending the development of
- a storm centre over the middle Atlantic
The Ohio and tributaries will rise some
,f what. Cautionary signals are orderedl over
stations from Eastport to Cape Lookout, and
Oswego to Port Huron.
Brooklyn Wants a Direct Mall.
Bn(ooKLY, Sept. 6.--At a meeting of the
Board of Aldermen this evening, Alderman
Burnett offered a resolution, which was
dopted, requesting the postal authorities at
9 ashington to send the Brooklyn mail direct
Brooklyn, instead of New York, by way
the American Express. By this means one
would be sared. The Mayor and Con
S ional representatives are asked to pre
zta the matter to the postal authorities.
Wife Murder.
CNCIo ~NarATI, Sept. 6.-Maggie Sullivan, who
.as sh st by her husband in Eden Park, in
;his city , last Sunday night, died at the hos
ritl t. =.,r i.,.
mervia'm Wallke Preparatigonu.
Lt011, N, Mcpt. .--Bolgrade telegramn statet
that the militia of the first class have beetl
orderle to poiants of oxncentration by the 3ith
inst., and that the secomd class militi have
been or(eredl in readines to march.
Prince Milan will take chltf command. All
commanders of corps will leave Belgrade to
t4evral mnnehors or the diplomatin courps
have mrae several remonstrances to Printe
Milan in reforenee to his war preparations, to
which the prince is said to have answered
It is reported that Princ (orttachakoff haw
urged iorvia to enter the field as soo~ as pos.
Ardlhan Ilbilalntled.
Lontm, , ,pt, .- -Ardahan hag been entire
ly dismantledl by the Rlusslatsatnd is now an
opcen town. 'he, foresA of (Gen. Corneroff
have beete withdrawn therefrom and sent t4
join the main body, leaving only nine rt1e
battalions in the place.
Pea.e I ponsblle.
Lonims, 8ept, fl,-A Bucharest correspond-r
ont asserts that peace is impositble until the
'Turks are completely crushed. If the CIar
entered Moscow after conoluding an unsatis
factory peace, it would be at the point of the
The nthntSs osn the nhls.
Loonr, 4i5t. 8.-Tim Timir' Vienna dis
patch says: The Russians have abandoned
the Upper iom lines, and hav4e 'withdrawn
their right wing on that side, which was at
Poreskol to a line where they can keep In eot
tact wtth the fores guarng the road from
Osman BLaar, Mehermet All has thus gained
an lndonbbted strategetical success by hia
victory at Karaean; all depends on how he
will use It.
The rnl'arhI Advnuce,
Lovnor, 4ept, U,-The Dai l Nos corroe
spondent telegraphs from orgova, eptem
her 1: The Turks, as a result of tie victory at
Karasan, occupied a large mountain forming
the key of the Itasgrad position and com
manding almost ieqally the Loft and the
Kara Loin, and the Rueeian positions at Obti
ka and Clagova.
The corres'pondent says: Acting solel on
the defenselve, the Carovltch will have little
dlifficulty in keeping his present line intact,
with the possible oxception of the loss of the
G(agova position. On the other hand the
Turks are much too strong to be inactive in
the face of an inferior Russian force, and the
chances are great that the valley of K'ara Leo
will soon be the theatre of a decisive battle of
large proportions.
A subsequent telegram shiws that the Rlu
slans evacuated (jagova and retired to Palo
The ,attle of Lvatt..
iowmOol, Sepnt. t.-The Blakdakrd'I Blucha
rest correspondent says: The battleof Lovata
was commenced by the Turks who, disquiet
ed by the great Increase of ussianns btfore
the town, attacked them fiercely, The Rus
slans repulsed nine sudeasive Turkish as
saults and finally drove the Turks back into
the town, which they enterod with them. The
rrufgle continued in the streate until the
Turks were driven out from the other side of
the town in great d dsaerd.r1 They retreater,
followed by Olen. ckoblo's avalry brigade,
which had by its gallantry largely cAntrilb
ted to the Russian success. The slaughter
was great, especlally among the Turks.
Posltlmn o t te Two Anrmes.
LoxroW S8ept. s,-The Rueessian success at
Lovatz places Osman Pasha in the awkward
lmitihon of having a hostile force on both
flanks. Either a defeat at Pievna or an at
tempted withdrawal might result in the de
structiokm of his army unless the Russians are
comnpelled to weaken their force on that side
in order to meet Mothmot's advanco from
IRasgrad. The latter snorns to places the
(.arowitch's army in a position very similar
to Osman Pasha's.
If rurish arcounts may be tnrusted, and
they seem to be confirmed in these partiuo
lars by Russian admission, the Turkish force
has crossed the Lom and reached the neigh
borhood of Obirteni, while another force has
crossed KuTra Lo.n to Pololarka. These cor.'
are understood to be operatlng saginst Bela,
but they Jeopardize the whole Russian cam
paign cast of Yantra, as well as eommunia
tiU,ns with Timrva.
The T.Prks AdEanaRIF on Ilela.
Lo].yot , Sept. 6. -A dispatch from BuDha
rest, says that the Turks are lavancing on
JBila and have reached Oberterik.
Thre Insmlaaa mileneed at melipkl a Pas,.
IoDvosN, Sept. 6.-A dispatch from Constan
ttiople says that Sulotman Pasha telegraphs
that he has Mtlnced the Rausin batteries at
S.hipka pafs, a shell from the Turkish bat
tery having exploded the powder magazine
of the Russians.
The Pall Ralas in Ralgarla.
Ibmrx Sept. 6.-A Thlam' Buc-harest dti
patc:h, ofd Iempteber 3, says: The autumnal
rains have be~un. It has been raining con
tinually since last night.
The Servam Militia.
LoNox.o, Sept. 6.-A dispatch from Bel
grade says that the Servian militia have re
ce-ved marching orders, and will move to the
front on the 13th inst.
England's Wedlattei.
LONDON, Sept. P6.-.- The TiasM, in its leader
urg vry ongly that England should
off`r mediation with the concurrence of other
neutral powers. Offers of mediation could be
basesd on the r.commendatlons made by the
Constantinople conference.
The Pope's Health lmrIlpMag.
LONDoN, St. 6.--The TimPes special from
RIome says: Tie healtn of the Pope is lm
The End of the siogx Troubles.
CHENrY.iN , Sept. 6.-The bandwl of Crazy
Horse is dismembered. Gen. Crook tele
graphs: This is the end of all trouble as far
as the Sioux are concerned, outside of Sitting
A nueeesnful $40,0"e Durglary.
WAFAKAThITA, Ohio, Sept. 6.--The safe in
the county treasurer's oftice, at this place,
was blown open last night by burglars and
$40,000 abstracted. There is no clue
to the perpetrators of the robbery.
A reward of $5000 is offered for the recovery
of the money and apprehension of the
thieves; $2000 for the thieves and $.3000 for thq
money, or a proportionate sum, according to
the amount returned.
Killed in a Coal Mine.
SHENANDOAH, Pa., Sept. -.-Jos. Copeland,
i a miner at William Penn colliery, was so
-badly injured by a fall of coal, yesterday
*eatlama en sagath lase.

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