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?bc ftimino Star.
V?*. 54?N9. 8.259. WASHINGTON. D. C., TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1879. TWO CENTS. THE EVENING STAB. PUBLISHED DAILY, Fxcept Snnilay, At TBE ST.LR nVILDIXOS. Pennsylvania Avenue. Corner 11th Street bv The Evening Star Newsuaner Oomuanv. G?OJOHS W. ADAMS, rres't. Th* Evs?n*o Star is nerved to subscribers in the city by carriers, on their own account, at 10 cent* t?er week, or 44 rent* j*r month. Copies at the counter, a cents each. By mu.l?postage prepaid? 60 cent# a month; one year. $6. lEntered at the Poet Office at Washington, D. C-, as second class mail matter, i Th* Wweklt Stab?published on Friday?$2 a sear, postage prepaid. 10 copies for 15; 20 copies . tAT~An mail subscriptions must be paid in advance ; no paper sent longer than so paid for. Rates of advertising made known on application DRY GOODS. JJOKKETT'S SILK. Beceived to-day, ore case of this celebrated nuke of 8ILK, that we are prepared to sell ?t th*> an pre redentcd lew price of $1.56 a yard, wortt $2.25. We bave also received a full line of F \LL DRESS GOODS, in all the new cotors and quiTities. New styles in HOSIERY, GLOVES, TRIM MINGS, etc , for Tall and Winter wear. CONNOLLYS, sevl? tr 11 th st. and Pa. ow. ^ISbnEIIES! CiSnn?U?1 > > We are niaXinw a biw run on our? All-wool Black Cashmeres at 50o per yard. Colo*e<! < 'Ashnceres, 37 V, 50aud 60c. Black Bilks at 81 and $1.25; nrsurpassed. Phetlacd Wool abawls, $1.$1.50 an 1 $J. Sew Fall I>ress G<>ode.? Dark Print*., 5. fi anl He. A variety of cheap Cawmores. 25c. and up. 10 4 Blankets, $?. #2 60, $4 and $5 Medicated Bed Flannel. 25c. and up. BENJAMIN MILLER. sep!6 tr JQ3 Bridge street. Gtobqktoww. Bed spreads, 4-> so, 75. ?1. $2.50. (..Uieen Phirt, a!l finished, 50c. Waniamta Shirt, all finished, 753. Tress Goods. 10,12*4.15,2">c. French Catlimere*. 40, 5?>, t'?0, 62?$, 75, 87*6, $1. Hme. Demorest's reliable Patterns. JOS. B. BAELEf, sep!5-tf Cor 7th A Jf sts. s.ic. J^EW FALL AHD WINTER DRY GOODS JUST BECE1VED. IMMENSE ASSORTMENT-GREAT BARGAINS. Colored Cashmeres, pure Wool, wide double width, very fine, only 50. Shetland Hhawls ail colon, only $1. Special bargains in B^ack Silks. Oar 87. $1, $1,25. $1.60 Black Silks are the baet and cheapest in this city. Lerce size pure Wool white Blankets, only $2,50. CARTER'S, 711 Market Space. The Popular (Cash) Dry Goods Store. Oanton Flannels, 3,10,12,15,20. Black Cashmeres, pure Wool, wide, double width, very fine. 60, 62, 75, 87. $1. Every sbadeof Colored Silks, 75, 87, $1, $1 25. Nottingham Lace, for Curtains, 12.'^, 15, 18, 20, 25 81, 37. 60, up to $1. Excellent Calico, on'y 4J? _ Remnants of Silks, Dress Goods, Table Linens, Sheeting Cottons, Colored and Black Cashmeres, and Black Alpacas, very cheap. Bleached Table Linen, B0. 62,75, 87, $1, 1.25. Fine White Blankets. $4.50, $8, $7. up to $15. Dr. Warner's Health Corset, very cheap. Ladies' Balbriggan English Stockings, woven seams, only 26. Children^ Colored Stockton, immense assortment, 12.%, IS, 18, 20, up to 75. CARTER'S, sep3-tr 711 Miaritet 8caw. BUY THE GLOBE SHIRT. Wamsutta Muslin and 2100 linen Bosoms, 75c For sa'e only at EDWARD Y GINN'S. aug25-tr 1112 F street northwest. F)B CHEAP AND DESIRABLE DRY GOODS call on LUTTRELL * WINE, 1930 Penna. ave. Just received one case beautiful Calicoes, at 5 cts.; worth 6^. A beautiful line of Blacs and Oo'.ored Cashmeres, beautiful in quality and low in prices. Black Silks at old price*. A splendid line of Cloths. Oaseimeres, Flansels and Blankets at lowest cash prices. Canton Flannels, from CM to 30 cents. Nottingham Laces, from 1234 cents to $1 a yard. 50 dozen more Towels at $3; worth 4.50. Table Linens and Napkins very cheap. Gents' and Ladies Furnishing Goods a specialty. DaTy receiving tew goods for fall and winter wear. Having greatly enlarged our store, and added to our stock of poods, we are prepared to offer greater inducements to oar customers than ever. LUTTRELL & WINE, aug23-tr 9Qth st and Penna. nee. T~\BA WERS. ?Drilling Drawers only 60 ceats. U Double seated Drilling Drawers only 60 cents Job Lot Gause Shirts. 3 for SL Just opened lot Fancy Half Hose 25 cents. Fine Linen Handkerchiefs, 3 for 60 oents. Bordered Linen Handkerchiels, 25 oents; worth 4P /ontf Bordered Handkerchiefs, 3 for 25 cents. Men's Bilk Ties, 26 cents; worth 60 cents. Men's Silk Boarfs, 60 cents; worth $1 25. 81x Shirts to ordar for $6. fit warranted. Bix Shirts to order for $7.50, ready to wear, at THOMPSON'S Bhibt Faotobt, je88-tr 816 Wt?. a.<r? opposite Patent Offloe. gBDVni gmETII SHIRTS) CHEAPEST BfliBTS IN THE WORLD. Best Wamsutta Unfinished Shirts....... 75 cts. Beet "F. of the L" Unfinished Bhirts 00 cts. Best Boys' Unfinished Shirts 50 eta Best Wamsutta Finished Shirts 90 cts. Beet "P. of the L." Finished Shirts 75 cts. Best Boys' Finished Shirts... 66 eta Choice assortment of washable Ties and Scarfs. The "G" Scarf for the Seaside, only 50 cts. The best Dress Bhirts mads to order, in most elegant manner, for $8; fit warranted. At _ THOMPSON'S Bhibt Faotobt, )eaB-tr 816 W sUn.fe., opp. Patent Office. PRICE L18T OP SHIRTS AT MEGINNI88 BRANCH BHIBT FACTORY, 1002 F st n w.The "Comfort," "Mystery" and "Reception" Bhins, made of Wamsutta muslin, and extra fln? linen bosoms, are only 75 cents. The "Old Times" and ' Great Bouthern" (open front) Bhirts are only 80 cents; made of first-class goods. The "Senate" Shirt, made o. Fruit of the Loom muslin and twenty hundred linen. Is only 60 cents. ^Heavy Canton Flannel Drawers, only 60 cents, MEGINNIBS\ Je7-tr 1009 W street n.w. COAL AND WOOD. ^OAL! C9AL11 COAL1M NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY. We are receiving daily cargoes of the best quail ties of OOAL, cf all kinds and sizes, which we are offering at low prices, direct from the vessels. Consumers will find it to their advantage to call early aud leave their orders. OAK and PINE WOOD in the Btick or sawed and split, at lower prices than ever before offered in thin city. STEPHENSON A BRO . J3 9-tr 7 th-street wharf. QOALI COAX.! COAL! I am voloadlng several cargoes of Kalmla, Lykens Valley, Lorberry and White Ash COAL. which wUl be sold at bottom price*. Gail early and leave your orders. L WM GUINAND, QV3 La. am. and lft St., Between B and 0 ae. Wharf foot of 3d st aa. my7-ly POAL. WOOD. I JOHNSON BROTHERS. WOOD. Txlxphoioc Oonnsctionb. COAL. FuU Weight OOAL Beet quality. WOOD. Low Prloes. WOOD. Prompt Deliveries. COAL. Main offloe, wharves, mill and depot oonnected with up-town offices by Tblbphohb. With unequaled facilities and advantages for economically conducting the wood and coal trade, wharves, factory, extensive store yards enabling us to stock up largely when coal Is lowest; offices throughout the city, and all In Immediate communication, Insuring prompt attention to orders, we are prepared to offer to our patrons the best varieties of coal at the very lowest prices. Remember, we insure a strictly pure coal, f 2.240 pounds to the ton. w . - JOHNSON BROTHERS. Main office, mill and depot, foot of 12th, 13th and P sts. aw. Offices: 1202 F st n.w.; 1112 ?th st n.w.; 1413 7th st n-w.: and 221 Pa. ave. aa lyl8-tr P$LL AAD WUVTfeH STYLES. PURCHASERS Will do Well to Call and Examine the Unusually Large Stock of FALL AXU WIXTJS CLOTHIEU, 1 hEPAKKDljlOM ENTIRELY NEW FABRICS ANL? AiTKK TliE LA'I'KHT AND MOST APPHOVED FASHIONS? AT PR: 15 CENT LOWER THAN ELSE WHERE NOW DIBPLAYEI) BY Tilt I'OPULAR CLOTHIER, A. STRAUS, lOll Pennsylvania ave., Between 10th and 11th sts. Kr?*No Brauch Stoke. seplU-tr JAXE8 1 TAXES 1 TAXES I Special and General Taxes paid, at lowest rates. Drawbacks, Board of Audit Certificate*, and 8 per cent St ecial Improvement Bonds bought or so'd. H. P. DAViH. Office at the store of E- F. Brooks, Corcoran building, No. 63116th st. sep4 lm* 8PECIAL NOTICES. args- THE KEGDLAB MEETINGS OF THE MEDIC AL SOCIETY. D. O. will be resumed on WEDNESDAY, September 2Uh. at 8 o'clock r m. _ D B HAGNEB.M D., President. O. H. A. KLEISBCHMIDTTM- D . Sec'y. s23-2t rjS?*" THE REGULAR MONTHLY MKEnSG ir%> of tlio DISTBK'T OF COLUMBIA HOBTICULTURaL 800?ETY will be held at German Ball, near corner 11th ana F sts. n.w., on WEDNESDAY. 8e)'tentber 24, 1879, at 8 o'cio k p.m. CoL I). 8 Ccktis will deliver an essay on "Onaraoteristics and Yalne of the Wild Fiowers of this Re? ion." The public cordially invited fei 2H-2t Q. T. OH h 8 8, Secretary. frfcr' SECOND WASHINGTON CO-OPEKA WTW TIYE BUILDING A8SOMIA HON will hold it* fifth annual meeting next THURSDAY NIGHT, 2Sth instant, at 7 o'clock, in the hall of the a*so in tion. No 615 7th st, opposite Patent Office. Th annual report will be submitted and officers for the ensuing year e'ected. Amendments to the coaatitut'on reducii'tf the rate of interest upon stock withdrawn will be presented. B3BEBT McMURRAY, President. JOHN E. THOMPSON. Secretary. sap'3-2t C55*- N AT IONAL COLLEGE OF PHARMACY Tke Ninth Annual Course of Lectures wi I cnnicrceon MONDAY, Ot. 6. at 7 o'clock p. m., and continue until Feb. 26, 18?0. in the Collevo Hall, Colonization Building, corner 4X street and PeLrsylvaiiia avenue. Tickets and annual circulars can be obtained from G. G. C. SIMMS, corner 14th st. and N. Y. ave. seol9-12t* W. B. MOSES & SON. cor 7th st. and Pa 1"*=' ave., have reojei ed the'r corner store with a larpe and complete stock of UPHOLS TERY GOODS, LACE OCRTAIN8, DBAPkRItt8. &c. sep8-tr BEDFORD WATEB, BLUE LIOK WATER. BETBESDA WATEB. DEEP BOCK WATER, AMD GEYSER SARATOGA WATER. A fresh supply of the above natural waters. For sale or draturbt in all quantit'es. At MIL BURN'S PHARMACY. sep4-tr 1429 Pknxsyi.vania Avenue. ?^Str^ SCHOOL BOOKS at School Board prices, mrjS with Coveps free: COPY BOOKS at introductory rates; STATIONERY at the lowest pi ices,at ROBERTS* Eookstorb, 1610 7th street, above New York avenne. susr281m r=5*> MATHEY CAYLUS' CAPSULES, ITS' Used for over 26 years with (Treat sucooes by the physicians of Paris, New York and London, and rn peri or to all others for tie prompt care of all casoe of diseases, recent or of lontr standing. Prepared by CLIN & CO., Paris. Sold everywhere. oct29,t,th&?ly HOUSEFURNISHmGS. CHINA, CROCKERY, g*| AND GLASSWARE. if New sreeds dally arriving from the leading manufacturers of Europe. FINE PLATED WARE, NEW DESIGNS. M. W. BEVEBIDGE, (Late Webb & Bevaridge,) No. 100V JPenn'a ave., sepiS-tr Between 10th and 11th streets. IVE ABE HOW REOEIYKNG n Pxb Steamship Isduna, Our Fall Stock of ENGLISH CLOCKEBY and SEMI POBCELAINE WABE. C*MW Borne New ard Unique Pasterns, which weJ^B^fc offer at the lowest prices WU HOLME AD & CO., W Importers and Dealers in Crockery, China and Glassware. sepll-tr 1343 f tt,, opposite Ebbltt House. gOYRTOH'S FURNACES. BEST FURNACES IN TUB WORLD FOB HARD COAL OB WOOD (WROUGHT OB CAST IRON.) Abe Made By RICHARDSON, BOYNTON & CO. Embody new 1879 improvements, neier before adopted: Contain more practical features: Are more durable* Cost less to keep in order: Use leas fuel: and will mve more heat and a larger volume of pure air than any furnace made in the United States. Replace your old and poorly working beaters with one of thaae modern fnrnaoes, which are popular and universally successful Sold by O. G. BALL, anga8-eo3m 1337 IB St., near Wlllard'a. pi BEACES AND EANQE8. ^ I call the attention to parties that are building and want oemfort, to call and examine my FURNACES AND BANGES before p&rchaslrg. It will pay. Eetlmatee cheerfully furnished. WALTER D. WYVILL, tuglft-2m 482 Pcnna. ave. n w. ^ FUSE STONE CHINA CHAMBER SET, 11 PIECES. $2.26. 66 PIECES STONE CHINA TEA BET, 81 A lartre assortment of BOGEB8' CUTLERY and PLATED WABE, which we will sell very low. J. W. SCIIA BPEK autfl6-fc lOld MeventM etreeI w.w. AS FUTURES. GAB FIXTUBES. THE LARGEST STOCK OF THE BEST MADE GOODS IN THE CITY. from the celebrated factory of Messrs. Mitchell, Vance & Co. WILL MEET ALL COMPETITORS IN THIS CITY AS WELL AS OUTSIDE. All of onr Goods bandied by Practical Hands. Will guarantee entire satisfaction. E. P. BROOKS, antri? Corcoran Buildino, l&thtt. (jAI COO KIN tt STOVES. The Washington Gas Li^ht Company have, at their office on 10th street, an assortment of the SUN DIAL GAB COOKING &TOVXB. in various sizes and patterns. This la the Stove used by Miss Dods in ber lectures on oookery Call and examine them. my30-tr E WILL BELL 8LATS MANTELS CHEAPER than any Northern Manufacturer, and onr customers have the lartfeat line of styles A.Hf to select from. We have kept onr full foroe^SI of mechanics at work all through the winter, and now have 760 Mantels in stock. ^ ,0r hearths, vestibules and deoorative work. ING1 BANG^ 01 11X6 0el?br,lted EMPIRE HEAT- j The BUBTIB HOT BLAST FUBNAOE Is decidedly the best furnace we have ever used, HAYWABD ft HUTCHINSON, Plumbum, ta, .... ? 817 yth ?t. n.w., Je7-lstptr Washington, D. CL Tyj iscTbejlub licas ' Si'ccehsob to Mad. Hincki.ey. MAD. DEMOBEST'S BELIABLE PATTERN AvIKMti, ELEGANT PARLORS Mil MARKET SPACE. Keep Bonding. DRESSMAKING in ail its branches* PLAITING at the Old Stand 902 '.>.h at. aiw.is.iy ] )H. F. UIRARD, ' Veterinabv Subgeon fbom Fbakce, Treats, all diseases of Horesi and Cattle, .jk "Wtw apioh.ted Chief Veterinary Burgeonkflgm for ( mted States, Louisville. Ky. All kindalLXS. Medicine constantly on hand. Fistula Pole kvil No cure, no pay. Consultation free of charge Infirmary, 486 o street mw. For further particulars apply Office, M7 Pa. av. n.w. ;also, MADES' HOTEL, eoi her 3d st and Pa ave. aa<29 lm THE EVENING STAR. Washington Hews and Gossip. government Receipts To-day.?Internal revnue, $230,565.20; customs. $639,149.81. Director of the Mint Burchard is receiving a large number of replies to his circular sent out to manufacturers Inquiring as to ttie amount of gold and silver consumed in the arts and manufactures. This Information will be utilized In preparing statistics relative tJ the production and consumption of gold. Army Orders.?The following changes In army officers of the qua- termastei's de;>artmen are made: Lieutenant Colonel 8. 1$. Ilolablrd. deputy quartermaster general, will report to the quartermaster general for duty In h;so:ilce; Lieutenant Colonel Itufus Saxton, deputy quartermaster general, to duty a3 chief quirtermafcter. division of the Pacltlc; Lieutenant co'oiiel .J. D. Bingham, deputy quartermaster general, as chief quartermaster, department of the Mli-souri; capt. C. A. WlkolT, llth infantry, will conduct a detachment of recruits to the department, of the Dakota, and will there rejoin his station. Leave for six months on surgeon's certificate is granted Assistant Surgeon J. \V. Brewer. a General court Martial, consisting of the follow ing officers, has been ordered to convene at David's Island. New York harbor, on the 24th, or as soon thereafter as practicable, for the trial of such prisoners as may be brought before It:?Lieut. Col. Z. R. Bliss. l?th infantry; capt. .1. T. Haskell, 23d infantry: capt. 1). II. Murdock, 6th Infantry; capt. John Simpson, assistant quartermaster; First Lieut. Ira Qutnbv, llth infantry, and Capt. Charles Porter, ?th infantry, judge advocate of the court. The Indian Raiders.?caot. Adna R. Chaffee, acting Indian agent at Nan Carlos agency, Arizona, Informs the commissioner of Indian affairs In a report dated the 9th Inst., that no Indians of that reservation have visited Mexico within the last year. He says there are in Mexico a number of renegade Iudlans?Chi-rlca-IIuas and Warm springs?who have raided back and forth from Mexico to Arizona for two or three years past in sufficient numbers to do very serious damage. It Is not more than two months since they raided the southern part of Arizona, killing two or three men and stealing quite a number of horses and mules. They escaped with their plunder to Mexico, on the 13th of August 24 raided Into New Mexico and stole several horses, captain Chaffee thinks the Indians came from Mexico. He Is Informed that these Indians are in treaty with the inhabitants of the town Janos, In Chihuahua, where they tind a ready market for their stolea stock. An employe of the beer contractor, in July, saw quite a number of Indians in Janos whom he knew a few .years ago at ojo Calient agercy. They told him that the}- were coming on a raid before long. Her-Ron-A-Mo, a Chlilcahua Indian, one of the worst and most despai ate of them, escaped from San Carlos agency about eighteen months ago. Capt. Chaffee sends a slip from the Arizona Citizen which states that streeter, the white outlaw, who recently participated In the raid from Jan<>s into Arizona, was recently killed In a quarrel with a Spanish officer. American Meat in Austria. ? Mr. Kasson, U. S. minister to Austria-Hungary, in a dispatch to the Department of State, alludes to the efforts In that country to depreciate American meats. He counsels the exporters in the United States to use the greatest vigilance as to the quality of their meats, and also as to the character of their consignees and agents in Austria. Much depends on the tact and ability of the latter. The opposition to ihe sale of American products may be expected to be severe and unscrupulous among certain lnliuentlal classes. Local authorities have already, in a few instances, condemned American hams, but no action of the kind has been taken by the imperial government. British Exports and Imports.?a statement issued by the bureau of statistics shows that the total value of exports from Great Britain and Ireland to all countries during the eight months ended August 31, 1373, was ?128,354,795, and during the same period In 1879, ?122,762.4-23 The total value of lrnpoi ts into Great Britain from all countries during the eight months ended August 31, ls7s, was ?255,386,491, and during the same peilod in 1379, ?-231,622,sol The Workwomen's Claims.?About, twentyffve of the worklngmen's claims are all that now remain unpaid. These are coming in two or tnree a day. No money has been lest during the payment. There were a number of cases where the wrong man got his hands on the amount of a claim, but in every Instance the money was recovered. The First Application for gold under the recent circular of the Treasury department was received this morning. It was from a national bank at Belalr, Ohio, and for $4,500 in gold. The bank had deposited that amount In legal tenders at the New York sub-treasury. The gold was ordered to be shipped from the Philadelphia mint. Quarantine in Portugal.?Mr. Dlman, U. S. consul at Lisbon, Portugal, informs the Depal tment of State that the decree of the Portuguese authorities of August 6, relating to the quarantine of American vessels, has been so far modified that the ports of New York and New Jersey aie considered "suspected"' of yel1 low fever Instead of "infected." This makes but little difference, in effect, in the embarrassments imposed on our commerce with Portugal. The consul has made diligent effoi ts to have all restrictions removed, pointing out the great distance of Memphis from New York and exhibiting ceitlilcates of the healthy state of that port. Personal.?Gov. w. f. M. Amy is the guest of Mr. Yeager, 1313 II street, and will leave tomorrow for New York to attend a meeting of the heirs of the Hyde estate (of whom he Ls one), after which meeting he, with others, will leave for London In quest of the money inherited Judge Morris Marks, Internal revenue collector for the New Orleans district, ls in the city to-day on his way north Director of the Mint Burchard has gone to Philadelphia and New York on official business, accompanied by Superintendent Dodge, of the San Francisco mint Mr. J. W. Boteler and son returned from Europe on Saturday First Comptroller Porter and Arlstarchl Bey, the Turkish Minister, were registered In New York yesterday It is stated that Admiral Porter and family will occupy their cottage at Newport for some time to come yet Commodore Law, chief of the Bureau of Yards and Docks, baa been called to Indiana, by the death of his mother Hon. J. A. J. creswell is spending a few days In Philadelphia Postmaster General Key has returned to Washln'ton from his eastern trip. The Following Appointments have been made In the Internal revenue service:?Frank Tryon, gaugerand storekeeper district oi South Carolina; (ieorge W. Chaffin, gauger and storekeeper 5th district of North Carolina, and Edgar A. Nlcholls, ganger, district of Arkansas. The Colored People in Memphis.? inspector Ross, of Memphis, in a telegram to the national board of health, yesterday, suggested that all attempts to persuade the colored people to enter into camps outside of Memphis be abandoned. There ls no disposition shown by them to do so, and it ls believed that their leaders, while pretending to favor the movement, really oppose It. Dr. Ross also states that should any of the negroes become hungry and accept the offers of the board already made, ih? re are tents enough on hand to provide for th' in, and they can be fed for lifteen cents per day. Tns Centennial of Paul Jones' Victory. Te-Cay lsthe one hundredth anniversary of the naval tattle between the Bon Homme Richard, tinder J( hn Paul Jones, and the English manor-war, the Serapis. George, the Count Joannes, or New York, claims to be a lineal descendent of John Paul Jones, aud in deference to hit, request the mayor of New York has ordered t hat a tiag be hoisted on the City hall. The ( out t had other and more extended Ideas than this as to how the day should be celebrated. some days ago he addressed a letter to the Secretary of the Navy, couched in hla usual grandiloquent language and burning with patriotism, requesting that In honor of the n.emory of his ancestor all the naval vessels and stations be put In holiday attire to-day and national salutes be fired from each at noon, other features of the celebration were outlined. I he letter was forwarded to secretary Thompson, in Indiana, but either reached him too late to be acted upon In time to earn' out the programme suggested by Mr. G. T. C.Joannes, or the Secretary did not favorably consider the suggestion of that nobleman, as he did not reply. i Natal Orders.?Lieutenant J. W. Grayden, to the Shenandoah, on the 27th lnst., relieving Lieut. W. H. Turner, who la placed on waiting orders. I.leut. Thomas Perry, from the naval observatory, and placed on waiting orders. Master J. 11. Bull, from the Wachusett, and ordered to the receiving ship Franklin. Ensign F. II. Tyler, from the Marlon, and placed on sick leave. Surgeon Thomas inland, to the Norfolk navy yard. Chaplain S. A. Crawford, from the Boston navy yard, and placed on waiting oiders. A Teleup.am Received At the Internal revenue bureau to-day announces the deaMiof Internal Revenue Collector Freeland, of Brooklyr, at his home In that city this morning. Tie waveiy old and physically disqualified for t'.e duties of his oil Ice. and for these re isons r e(luent attempts had been made at times to secure his removal. Tlte <ireai Walking Clutch. The contest for the Astley belt in New York proceeded as follows last night: Whenever linnis und Rowell came together the crowd cheered, and under the spur both men lnvaria bly started on a run. Emits Is coming up In the betting. Hazael continues to walk, and seems to have given up running altogether, although the latter Is his forte. It Is rumored that Hazael Is suffering from a slight rupture, but his trainers continue to deny the rumor. Many anxious visits are pald'to Ilazael's tentbv sporting men and others who have put their money on him. Weston continues to reverse every few minutes, and he loses a good deal of time thereby, as he has to take the outside of the track, and In a track of el?'ht laps to the mile this makes a considerable difference. Hart is In fine form and keeps up a steady 5% miles gait. By 9 o'clock there were some 7,ooo people in tlie Madison Square garden, and the applause for each and eveiy one of the contestants In the great match was about equally distributed. The Tight in the garden was miserable, and every one smoked, and t he atmosphere was oppressive. Hazael about 4 o'clock in the afternoon started on a run and made six miles within forty-live minutes. He was well applaudedi and his example stirred up Rowell, Guyon, Ennls and others to good work. Ilazael's mile marks went up quick and fast. Weston got sick early In the evening, and he walked and trotted and went to his tent regularly. He complained or the smoking, but those who know him say that It is the "pace." Tbe smoking did not seem to bother either Rowell, Guyon or Ennls or the other pedestrians. During the evening Rowell took but few rests, and even these were short. He seemed determined to place a clear head between himself and all his competitors. Ennis turned his hundredth mile near 10 o'clock, and the applause was tremendous. The band plajed Klllarney, and a basket of llowers was harded to Ennis. The next to appear for 100mlle honors was Merrltt, and as the great blackfigures on the black-board marked out the three figures all Massachusetts shouted ltseir hoarse. The cheers for Merrltt had hardly subsided when cries of "Hart, Hart:" went up, and the colored boy passed along, lie turned his 100 miles at fourteen minutes past 10 o'clock, amid great applause. At twenty-live minutes past 10 o'clock the score stood: Weston, S6 miles; Rowell 123 miles 7 laps; Hazael, 97 miles; Guyon, 110 miles 5 hips; EnniB, 102 mlies 6 laps; Panchot, 99 miles; Merrltt, ion miles 5 laps; Hart, loo miles 7 laps; Krohne. 87 miles; Taylor, so miles; Jackson, 92 miles l lap; Federmeyer, 77 miles 4 laps. Merrltt retired at 12:1s, after completing his l loth mile, Weston retired after completing his 95tu mile, and Hart when he finished hislloth mile at 12:43 a.m. The lonely Federmeyer was left in full and undisputed possession of the track. The score at l o'clock stood as follows: Weston. 95 miles; Rowell, 127 miles; Hazael, 105 mlies 5 laps; Guyon, 115 miles; Ennls, 102 miles: Panchot, 100 miles; Merrltt, liu miles; Hart, lio miles; Krohne. wi miles; Taylor, si miles; Jackson, 9s miles 7 laps; Federmeyer, se miles. Hazael came on the track at 12:55, and seemed lame. Taylor also came on at 12:50, and Federmeyer kept them company. At l o'clock there were about l,5fto persons in the garden. Convicted.?The trial of Samuel D. Haines for the murder of James R. Robblns took place at Rockland, Me., yesterday. About midnight on the lith of June llalnes, who was a prisoner in the police lock-up,struck Robblns, his keeper, who had fallen asleep, a blow on the head with a iron st< ve wrench, causing his death. He then escaped, but wa3 recaptured. Haines was put on the ttand In his own defense, and declared he had no Intention of striking a fat d blow. The juiy, aiter an hour's deliberation, brough, in a verdict of murder in the first degree. Forty two Liquor Dealers of Petersburg, Va., nearly the entire number In that city, were before Judge E. M. Mann, yesterday, to show cause why their licenses should not be revoked for falling to make proper MotTett register re- i turns. The cases were continued to the Januaiy term of the Hustings court. The Great Cricket Match at London, ont., between Daft's English eleven and twenty-two of that place and vicinity, began yesterday. The first innings resulted, Canadians 22, Daft s team 71 In the match at Hoboken, N. J., between the Irish and the selected teams the Irishmen scored 119 and the selected team 42. Special U. S. Deputy Marshal A. F. Davis was shot at yesterday in Spartanburg, 8. C., by J. B. Panther, while serving a bencn warrant Issued in North Carolina, but which had been made serviceable in the Spartanburg district by Judge Bryan. Pant her was shot In the leg by a coloied man and is now In Jail. Davis's thigh bone was broken. The Louisville (Ky.) Races yesterday resulted as follows:?For the Blue Gras3 stakes, mile dash, Bye and Bye and Sly Dance ran a dead heat: the Kentucky St. Leger, two mlies, was won by Lord Murphy (favorite) in 3.34; the mile heats race was won by Ben Hill in 1.44, : I.49*i. Surprises Awaiting Dr. Talmage.?When Dr. Talmage returns to Brooklyn he will find three lmi>ort.ant letters awaiting him?the resignation of Elder Charles C. Shelley, Elder Jones, and Treasurer Nelson Ilamblln. He will also find that Capt. Elbert Latham, another elder, has gone to worship with the congregation of the First Reformed Church, and that other members have grown disaffected In his absence, and have ceased to attend the Tabernacle. Various causes have led to these resignations. The oppressive debt, which is still tinpaid, in spite of the Jubilation that was occasioned by the report that it had been raised, is one cause of complaint, and the alleged fraud In the renting of pews Is another. The treasurer resigns because he could not secure the proper returns from concerts given in the Tabernacle. He holds a mortgage of $2,500 on the big organ to secure a note given to him in September last, which was to nave been paid In sixty days, but which Is still unpaid. The Fall Prize Meeting of the New Jersey State Rttie Association will take place on the Princeton state rltle range, beginning on Thursday, Sept. 30, and continuing for five days. The prizes will be about $1,500 in cash and valuable trophies, and the number of matches will be fifteen, many of which will be open to all comers, but the majority to regimental and company teams belonging to the state national guard only. The Next Census.?A Washington dispatch to the Herald, dated yesterday says: Gen. Walker, the superintendent of the census, said to-day that according to his plan of operations he would be able to report to the closing session of this Congress the result or the enumeration to be made next June, and would show the tables of population by states, counties, citl s, towns and villages, so that in December of next year the present Congress may proceed to determine the apportionment under which the Jorty-seventh ( ongress shall be elected. The lmpoi tance or thtsIs that It Insures to a democratic Congress the reapportionment of the countly and will enable it to control the manner In which the basis of representation shall be determined so that it will be most favorable to the southern or democratic states, as the result of the Presidential election will be known before the report is made to Congress, should it be unfavorable to the democracy this Congress will have It in Its power to make the provLslons of the appoi tlonlng act beneficial to the defeated party. Mrs. Davis sold her dwarfed sons to a show man, In Knox county, O., 27 years ago, and has seen them only once since. On that occasion, having repented of the bargain, she went with a sherlfi tt> recover them; but the showman tucked them under his arms and tied to the woods. They are particularly wanted at home lust now to look after some property that has been left for them. A 1'eculiak Design has been made by a Utica artist for the proposed bronze stat ue of General Herkimer, to tie erected on oriskany battlefield. The figure In heroic size of the general, represented as seated and leaning a tree stump, one ankle resting upon the knee of the other leg, a pipe In his mouth. It was in this position that ne gave orders to his men after being wounded in battle. The pipe will be a remarkable artistic innovation. W~At Memphis, yesterday, there were 16 rew ca^es of yellow fever, 12 white. There weie c deaths, 4 being white. Donu Piatt aw a Horn >-handed ranger. ? , [Cincinnati Enquirer ] Colonel T)onn Piatt announces that he will, by request, deliver an address in Springfield on the evenlng of the 24th instant. He extends an unctuous invitation to the proprietors of the large Agricultural Works In Springfield, and the men In their employ, to turn out and he^r him. Donn will probably be confronted at the outset of the meeting by a committee appointed to examine the horns on his hands. The Prfsihknt in Chic ago.?The presidential party arrived at Chicago last evening over the Lake Shore road, and were at once escorted by : the I nion Veteran Club to tne Grand Pacific not el, where an elegant dinner was served ?.en. W. T. Sherman, Lieut. Gen. Sheridan and wife, Hon. .Joseph Medtll and wife, Hon. Thos B. Potter, a member of the English Parliament. and wife, and several other distinguished persons dlnul with the President. There was immediately after dinner a reception in the halls of the hotel, glfen to several hundred invited guests, and for half an hour a select company <>f ladles ard gentlemen shook the hands of the President and Mrs. Hayes. The main halls and coirldors cf the building were brilliantly illuminated with electric lights, and on the Jackson street entrance lights of the same character rendered the whole large front and the street that passes light as day. In this light the first find second regiments formed at about 10, and in turn serenaded the distinguished guest. The President was introduced and received with hearly cheers. He made a brief speech, introducing Gen. Sherman, who said a few words suitable to the occasion and withdrew. Among the floral tributes was a beautiful bank of rare flowers, presented by the Irish-American Club to the President, and another sent by the I'nlon Veteran Club to Gen. Sherman. Although It was announced that the reception would be private, the streets for blocks around were thronged with people, apparently anxious to do honor to t he President. The reception amounted to an ovation, and nothing was wanting to make It one of the most brilliant ever tendered to a public man In this city. The last visitors left the hotel shortly after midnight. After tLeieguiar receptlQn the President and Gen. Sherman made speeches to the Union veterans and Irish-American clubs, and were received with warm expressions. Gen. Sherman last night deckled to call a meeting of the Army of the Tennessee In Chicago November 5 and G, at w lilch time Gen. Grant will be here. How gen. Grant Passed Vestkroav.?Yesterday morning, In San Francisco, Gen. Grant, by special request, reviewed the Stockton Guard in the court of the Palace Hotel. Shortly be lore noon, accompanied by Mrs. Grant and Mayor and Mrs. Bryant, he visited Tabor's photograph gallery, on Montgomery street, near Market street, and had some pictures taken. Ills departure from the hotel was made by a side entrance, and was unobserved, and the party walked to the gallery, the General being recognized by but four persons, and then only by a passing glance. In the afternoon a party, consisting of the General and Mrs. Grant and suite, Mayor Bryant, Supervisors Danforth, Glbbs and Talbot, and Generals Coey and Miller, drove to the cliff, where they lunched. At the California Theater preparations were completed for the presentation of the "Color Guard"' aLd the reception of General Grant's party, the boxes being arranged and ornamented for the teeeptlon. The F irst Regiment Band assisted on the stage at the reception, and the orchestra played an army quadrille composed for the occasion by the conductor, Prof. Withers, and dedicated to General Grant. At 9 o'clock yesterday morning a line was formed at the box oflice. and a tremendous crush was the result. The General has accepted an Invitation to visit Virginia City about October '20, on his way east. He will time his visit to Oregon so that it will take place during the state lair, the first week In October. srrropep Incendiary.?'The burning of Mr. Canfleld's store, at Fairfax C. H., Is now believed to have been the work of an incendiary, and the Loudoun Insurance Company has offered ?50 and Mr. Canfleld $20 reward for the capture and conviction of the guilty parties. a bag containing white sugar was found in the Ice-house of Judge Thomas, which compared with sugar kept by Mr. Canfleld, and a search warrant was Issued to search the premises of a colored man named Gasklns, at Falls Church. a negro man named Tucker, who was arrested and placed In lall on suspicion of being concerned In the robbery,was released, there being no proof upon which to hold him. a negro man named Fen ton Tlbbs, suspected of the crime, left on the day of the arrest of Tucker and Jackson?the latter of whom has also been released?and has not been heard of since.?[Alex. Gazette. The Hancock Boom.?Alexander Stephens is one of the chief supporters of the present Hancock boom. He loses no opportunity to impress upon the inquiring newspaper reporter hl3 belief that Hancockls the man to lead the democrats to victory. As for Tllden's popularity In Georgia, he knows It doesn't amount to anything. The recent report that the members of1 the Georgia legislature were In favor of TUden ' he says was all "bosh," the fiction of a newspaper which is trying to work up a Tllden sentiment. He doesn't believe there are more than ten men In Georgia who are for Tllden. The outlook In New York strikes him as very gloomy. He does not think Robinson can be elected?In fact, can scarcely persuade himself that he has a eirnnce of success.?[X Y.Tribune. Cheap Excursion Rates have been extended to St. ixHiis, Kansas City and Topeka, Kansas, one liundied negroes left Nashville. Tennessee, last night for Kansas, and more will follow today. To-day the first Dominion exhibition at Ottawa, Ont., was opened, and It promises to be a grand success. The entries number over 10,000 so far. The formal opening by the governor geteral will take place to-morrow. There are about 3,m?o strangers in the city already, and a gieat crush is expected. The Selma and Gulf Railroad, Atlanta, was sold under foreclosure yesterday. The Mobile and Montgomery railroad's final bid of fl2(?,coo was raised lino by Charles Williams, or Atlanta,, for D. F. Sullivan, president and owner of the Peninsular railroad, who was declared purchaser. The citizens ot Selma are rejoiced at the prospect of a direct line to Pensa- 1 cola Bay. Strike in Louisville.?The controversy between the cabinet manufacturers and their workmen at Louisville, Ky., regarding an advance of wages to the amount of 15 per cen\ culminated yesterday in a general strike of all the men, over soo in number. The strike Involves all the employes of the furniture factories. Including cabinetmakers, machine hands and finishers. The strikers say that many of i them do not make more than fo or a week, and now that business is picking up they wish to derive some benefit from it. A New Railroad.?The organization of a new road, "The West Jersey and Atlantic City," was framed at Phlladelnhla yesterday, with a capital of half a million dollars. It Is to run from New field, a station on the West Jersey Rail- i read, some thirty miles from Camden, through May's Landing, to Atlantic City. From Newfleld to camden the tracks of the West Jersey Railroad will be used. Geo. Wood, of R. w. Wcod & Sons, of Philadelphia, is the president. The road is to be in operation next season. The Color Line.?An effort has been made to draw the color line at the communion table of the Marlborough M. K. church, near Newburg, N.Y. on communion Sundays the colored brethren have waited until the white brethren partook of the Lord's Supper. For some tline a feeling has existed in reference to the matter, several of the colored members refusing to partake of the sacrament unless they could do so along with the whites. The mooted point has been talked about privately for months among the members, white and black. On September 7 a stranger occupied the pulpit, the regular preacher, the Rev. A M. oaborn, D. D., being abt ent on a vacation. Before the regular services began, the congregation was startled to hear the preacher state that a vote would be taken then and there on the color line question The votes were cast by the uplifting of the right hand. Six or seven hands were raised In favor of the colored people being allowed the same privileges as the whites. No vote was cast In the negative, a number of the church members have stated that they wtu never enter the church again unless the action taken is rescinded? Assaulted by a Naval clerk.?George Truman, jr., clerk of the court of quarter sessions of Philadelphia, was round lying in the street there at an early hour on Tuesday mornluir last, and It was then said that he had fallen accidentally and fractured a leg. it now transpires that he was assaulted by A. A. Shlssler, a clerk in the naval oflice. Shlssler was arrested and at the hearing yesterday it was shown that the two men, with others, had been drinking and had quarrelled over a game of cards. After the party dispersed Shlssler followed them and committed the assault. Truman's Dhvsictan* testified that he lies In a critical condition, and Shlssler was committed without ball to await the result of the Injuries. WWe respectfully suggest to England that she release Cetewayo, provided tnat he will gi\e bonds not to enter the lecture Held ? [.</batty Joui iial. Telegrams to The Star. THE GREAT WALKliliTCH. Rowell Still In The Lead. ANOTHER GRANT OVATION. IIAIX KS S KXTEXCKI). . FOREIGN MATTERS. THE Pi;i>F,STKIA\ 7IATCII It owe 11 Htiii Ahead of all Couipctilorn. New ^okk, sept. 23.?The Madison Square ?presented a moat deserted appearance rnnra'i?rr' about 8 o'clock, There were not 200 peraons present, and many or remained in from the previous night bad made that ihgarden would be closed and cleared each mornI !?? ?> but this morning, owing ti there being only a mere handful present, t'ie rule was not enforced, and the tramps were happy. Rowell still continues t>o keep a steiav lead, varying from 10 to 14 rndes. shortly after c o clock to-day, and while going at a pood Dace around the track. Hart, the colored boy, wan seized with cramps. He was quickly taken t > his tent and restoratives were applied, and after a rest of some lift? en minutes, he again appeared and resumed his work. Normau Taylor was pretty well used up last night, ami there were rumors that he would not again a<>Pu ar* This morning, however, he appeared on the track after a good breakfast, ana went off at a rapid run. Weston seems to be getting into form, and his friends say that he has got over his sickness of yesterday A spotting man says that Weston is becoming accustomed to tobacco smoke. \N eston wect off at 12:30 a.m. and returned at 4 o'clock, and continued a steady walk, at times breaking into a run. Panchot went off at midnight and slept well until 2:3o, when he aopeared bright and brisk. Howell rested from 11 o clock last night until 2:30 tills morning when he was again put on the track, and begin his work of rapidly piling on the miles. Guyon slept from 11:25 last night until 2:3o this morn| lng, coming out shot tly after Rowell had made I appearance. Ilazael seems to be getting into better form, and he rests but llttie. Hart the colored boy, slept well from i:4i to 4:?)s a m iedermyer; the ancient wheelbarrow man remained on the track all night, resting only'rive ?k te.H mi?utea a* intervals. He looked like a ghost In the early hours of the morning. as he moved arouui the lonely track. Ennls has la t'ill behind, owing to his sickness of At 11 o'clock the score stood as follows:?Weston, 128 miies 3 laps: Rowell, 166 miles 5 lapsHazael. 143 miles 4 laps; (iuyon, 152 miles 6 laps' Ennls, 121 miles 2 laps; Panchott, 133 miles' Merrltt, 145 miles 6 laps; Hart, 137 mUes 4 lap*' Krohne. 115 miles 3 laps; Taylor, ss miles; Jackson, 12c miles 6 laps; Federmyer, 110 miles 5 laps Rowell looks quite fresh after his great work of jesterday, and his appetite Is good. Weston is mely as usual, and swings himself around the track in a free and easy kind of manner as if he did not care a cent whethe: he comes in a I winner or tot. His most ardent friends are beginning to doubt that he ever made 550 miles in six days. The score at 12 o'clock was as follows: Weston. 131 miles; Rowell, 171 miles 4 laps; Hazael, 14a miles 2 laps; Guyon, 156 miles: Ennls, 125 miles 4 laps; Panchot, 137 milesMenltt, 147 miles T laps; Hart, 141 miles 7 lapsKrohne, lis miles 1 lap; Taylor, s9 miles 5 iaps: Jackson, 131 miles; Federmeyer, 111 miles 3 I laps. Rowell began running about noon, and he seemed to have no trouble In keeping ud the pace. The colored boy, Hart, has given up dogging Rowell, as he found it too great an undertaking. He is feeling well, but does not expect moie than a place. It was expected that a large crowd would flock to the garden, on account of the balmy day, but owing to the scarcity of persons confiding enough to pay one dol! lar for the privilege of seeing nothing but a few men struggling around a track, the expectation of the managers was not realized. It is quite apparent that Rowell has the "boys" lust where he wants them. Hazael finished his 150th mile at 12:20. The scoring is considerably mixed, and mistakes are frequent. The score at 1 o'clock was: Weston, 135 miles. 6 laps; Rowell, 176 miles, 2 laps; Hazael, 150 mhes; Guyon, 159 miles, 7 laps; Ennls, 130 milesPanchot, 13s miles; Merrltt, 152 miles, 4 lapsgart, 146 miles, 1 lap; Krohne, 122 miles, 3 laps-' Taylor, 93 miles; Jackson, 134 miifta, 7 laps- Federmeyer, 115 miles, 4 laps! I The men were at this hour 36 hours on the track, including, of course the rests. Roweil's average since the start is 4 31-36 miles per hour The track has become soddened and heavy, and" sawdust was spread on it to-day, and a heavv roller passed over It several times. The berttbg at 1:30 p. m. was 20 to l against Weston, 12 to 1 against Guyon, so to 1 against Ennls, 30 to l against Merrltt, 50 to 1 against Hart, 100 to 1 against Panchot, loo to 1 against Kiohne. Guyon and Merrltt are both doing well, and the men who have backed them to win or for place are confident that they will come cut ahead. The ecore at 2 o'clock stood: Weston 140 miles l lap; Rowell, 178 miles 5 laps: Hazael. ? i?}!e8 4iiaP?i Guyon, 163 miles 7 laps; Ennls, ii.5 miles; 1 ancliot. 142 miles: Merrltt, 156 miles 1 lap; Hart, 150 miles 1 lap; Krohne, 125 miles 4 laps; lay lor, 93 miles: Jackson, 134 mlle3 7 lapsFedermej er, 1 w miles 2 laps. p ' f-EIV. (>RA!fT AT THE THEATER. He Receive* Another Ovation in Kan IrancUco, San Fbancisco, Cal., sept. 23.?The California tL eater has seldom contained such an audience as assembled there last evening to witness the performance of the military spectacle, " The Color Guard/' In honor of Gen. Grant. Long before the doors opened the street was thronged with people, the outer lobby of the theater was packed, the auditorium literally jammed, and many turned away unable to obtain admission. The boxes reserved for the general and his party were handsomely draped with the national colore and the same ornamentation was carried around the front of the balcony. The play was magnlilcently put upon the stage and presented: three full companies of the national guard added to the scenic effect. Shortly after the commencement of the second act, the roars of the enthusiastic crowd in the street gave notice that the expected guest had arrived at the outer entrance. The street in front of the theater for the entire block was almost impassable on account of the cheering crowd, in a few moments the party made its aDpearanee in the boxes; when the whole rose ^ cheering and applauding continuously, and the curtain was nrng down until the uproar should subside. Gen Grant acknowledged the ovation by bowing right and left, and order restored, the perfot mance went on. At the close of the second act the orchestra played the "Army ouadrilie " dedicated to Gen. Grant. The General paid f,i?ePerformance, expressing his gratnicatlon plainly by his manner ToK&KWSTS ?f tMrd act ? nt and his party withdrew from the theater, retiring for a wiiile to the manager's apartment, anci soon after returning to the Palace hoteL There about 11 o'clock he wps serenaded by the a ^atHng band, and received in the parlor a great number of officers of the National i.uard. No formaltles were observed, an hour i?elng passed in introductions and conversation ments General retired to his apartA Forme* U'a?li!nrtonlan Stricken. r-oVi ?n1118'. ^.ept- 53?Rev. Father Revuiie, a ( athoUc priest, was stricken with the fever las* night. He formerly resided in Washington. ? The Tellow Fever* ^'Pt- 23? 10 a. m.?No new cases ha\e been reported, one death has occurred since last night?Herbert Ellsnor. The weather is clear and warm. ? Hainctt Sentenced. Rockland, Mk., sept. 23.?in tne Supreme Judicial Court this morning Daniel D. Haines was sentenced to imprisonment for 1 fe for the murder of James p. Robbins. Haines received the sentence with the same indifference he has manifested throughout t he trial. Funeral of the l.ate Daniel Drew New Yobk, sept. 23.?The remains of Dantei Drew were taken from the residence of his son No. 3 east 42d street, about 9 o'clock this morning. to the t; rand central depot, wherea sdSi tre/n was in waiting to convey the t?&vto Brewstere, N. Y. The funenU wM well at tended, and upon arrival or th* tr?in it" Brewstere services were held ln the M.'th 5ST o w . - - - . I I *^1 GENERAL.; rOREIOll NEWS. Ike Brl|laa ICIenr mM Dm r?n. Lhtt^lUi, Sept.! IS.?lw ft'trmtsffoe dn mwt tUitb that Mr. Fr 're or ban, minister of foreign * fairs, Lw gone to Rome, incognito, to neeotJnt ui'i i1. \aUciD respecting theattltuSeoX * That Journal says:?"Cardinal Nina, tlie >apal secretary of BtA.te in. fne D)0<,erftt on? *>?t the jet>uir? are poabmat ters to ext remes. Toe Belgian blsboos whirhfhiT?.the 1 5P?for rrec1*' instruction!? en<d^efupii?,!TtV*,tlWe8 The threat. .?? , of u e ""cminenta by the biahooa HSh?o1 teachers, who retain x l)6lr posts ui'dpfi t b6 new hyhipiyi hts m led to the resign jition ef only one hundred oat fJ. 76i ,cache .* The report that Minister Frere Ortan has tone to the Vacant, highly improbably ue*n is ( riniDf and Anatna C?MUalac ' London, sept, m.?a dispatch from Vienna to Reuter s teiegrai(u company says;? 'The conference between Prince Bismarck and Count Andrassy has resulted In an agreement that the oerman and Ausirtan Interests In all pending European qu? stlons are Identical, and the condition or lj;urope Is such as will leave no doubt that the I wo empires will be able to assert those lnteijests peaceably." Tne correspondent or the 3Vjh^#at Berlin savs that the nature or aim of jthe supposed negotiations is sjill uncertain. T,,e correspondent, however, thinks there can loe no d<>ubt that the expressions of certain lusMan newspapers about the occupation of B <Mita and llervesjovina have contributed in a ilirti iletn* to bring about a consolidation of the intetests of the whole group of (.enm n-speaklng peoples, which Is Relieved 10 be nr x.*etdin? In Vienna The unreasonable ar.d r lonatrous plans of Panslavlsm SfH. ?i'ly **' a firm and unmistakable attitude of w ate ifulness, which is by ho means hi be understood as an unfriendly one toward* Russia Lerself. Prtnce Bismarck, indeed. by showing, while halting for ttie most desirable charire In the direction of Ku?sian foreiga . an airs which is already spoken of and lookel *fJT' .. 18 P'f'Pam'd for war. takes the most | effective means o secure peace. Bliiiiank^ nanlpulailon?< London. jsept M.-Thc Paris correspondent of the Time* say 'im both of the main points which Induced t ie interview between the Marquis of Salisbury, British foreign secretary, and M. Waddlrigion,! French minister of foreign affairs, namely, i;he Greek and Egyptian <iuestlons, the uncjerntanding between the two Eowers is complete. As to the plans atttluted to Austria, tiermany and Russia It to naturally held that ne'.ther r ranee nor England have to pay mu-i h attention to them or modify UL the policy they are pursuing. Prinoe liismank s visit to count Andraanrn dealgtel to show the cord altty and unity of views cf the two statesmen, and Count ^/c ^!5' }n J?11 probability, wtu retire from ?!J fn w 06 only 10 become the third Kurope* wWle Baron HayN'U in Aust ria, the specialist role Oiled In (iermiijiy by count Von Bulow if Prince Blsmarhk has not succeeded In Russia, where Prince ! *ortschakoff's age protects him from any change, he will at least succeed in Austria, and <:ount Schouvaloff la still younit enough to walli his turn patiently. There to no reason why;:be future Austrian chancellor should have a different policy from that which he has nad as ijalnlster of foreign affairs." Ihe iWacli \lheai Crop. ^ Sept. (23.?The Buiirtm (id Ballet reports that the jiew wheat threshed so far is unsatisfactory boj h in y leld and quality, being deficient even in listrlcts where it was expected to be favori b'e. In several departments the Lew wheat; fe'ebes from three to four francs per quintal lesi. than the o.d, some of It reauirmuie'dVeral nj51it,is before it can be _ As Elevator Unrated. ^Toronto. Se3t. ia.?Taylor's elevator Btua.ed ( n the esplanade was damaged by Ore last night to the es tent of $10,000. A tkace la England. London, Sepj:. 13.?'The race for the Arrest Fcal Stakes, ?or three years old. came off at tfe >ewmark . Qrst October meeting to-day. ai d was^won li>y count F. de I-agrange's, rlvnrit nut colt Raj in d or; M. M. Brown bay oott Discord, secut M the second place, and Mr. j. Trotters chestnut colt Palmbearer, the thirdl The betting j'list before the the race was 7to4 on Rayon a'Oi!,6 to l against Discord and w to 1 against Palmiaearer. six horses ran. The weather is wejt. Bucholz Catc. PBiDCFroRT, Ct., Sept. 23.?it wu understood that tl e motion for an arrest of iudg> ment In the caise of Wm. Bucholz. cor.victed of murder In tne first degree, would be argued to-day. and !|n event of the motion being denied, that be i**ould be sentenced immediately, but it is no^ decided to hear the motion for arrest of judgment on October 4th. j The Market*. BALTIMORE. Bept M.-^irtriniM da. ftared, 5; do. Jomoii, 58^; do. aeoond aariaa. SSk: 1$"fc c uupoua. 81V North OaroUaa aSa. old. 83 bid to-d ty. BALTIMORE, Sept 33 -OoOon luM and anchar e>d. Flo it higher and aot've?Howard atnat uid western l uper, 8.50*4 29; da artra, I IM jT do family, 6.i(Ja6.25; city mills aaper, 3 71ai.V: f^ci,5na6 w-0 'umiT, K.50A sM; da Bio spot and ?ept jitber L29aLS0; October, Novemb* D?f??,E^eri 1 bld- Oorn, aoothera naSS i?S?SLSf. sw Oats hhrber and ae Ive?southern SMI- m^Sm whlta 34a86; do. m.xed, 3te33 . PeortylVanla. lia 86 Byequle<],64a66. HaysteeAy?prime lowoCs Paamaylvania and Maryland, 14 00*16 00 pan. vlmona firm and nneban^red Batter -*rr1r nrl?a to choice wertsrn packed. 12al4. retroienm on et and nnchamred. Ooffee actt*?aS strong, wlthoit cbansa Bwir firm?A aofL Ma ^ toady, L08. Frei^hu to I^rerpoal per steamer i ncbanmd. Receipta-flour uaW. rela; wheat, Jut bushelaTcwni. MIM hoLZt oats, 10,600 I'aehels. Shipments?wheat, Itf *ffi bushels. corn,' 18,400 bnnhela Hatoa-wSS LoKiS t ?h^: oorr, 166,600 bushels ' hiEW TORE, Sept. 23 ?Stocks atroaur. Moow, | Sfi. *xchan>r i, lot*, 481; short, 481. " niisiliMto ItfOPf. I 8e?*v 23.?Flour firmer. WkaaSnr settled. O 'm unsett'ed. ' " LOSDOH. Wept 88, IS 90 p. m ?U. 8. bopdl, (U par oeLta, 1W?. Mew Jersey Ocntral aoa|?iat illiroi* oeoti Ai. ?4k. Pennsylvania i VdKl *Mt, >e% Jars- y OTitra'. >7. * *?** MARajapa this arrauroos. w J>L Qao>*aon* wars currsnt in Bsv K)?nraaT*y" P- ? reported by Lswia iakaSsr&sggjJ**-w-p 5 Haklan- jJkokkn Down.?The Evening TeUaratu of Torjonto says it is more than probable t hat Hanlar will sot go to Chautauqua lake to row courtEley. He Is in anything but good health, and jit win be impossible to get hlmlnto proper shapie in time for the race. This has been patent for some time back to any one ooovenant with rowing, and U is believed It has become a co ivictlon with nanlan himaAif only those who v ere with the champion in Eoglsad when he wri^s preparing for his race witbHowdon know vhat had been taken out at Ml strength an 1 stamina by the sea voyage. It required the r tost judicious handling to set h|1* fit for the Elduit race, and the voyage again threw him on his beam ends. The process of becoming recllmatized has been dreadlully slow, iiJid even now Hanlan is far twins his healthy jw eight. The fact of the futff Is Uiat he basjnot Ding to train upon, until to has to undergo the heavy work necessary tot &>uch a matph would not only prove worse "?*? useless for the occasion, but might result la permanent and Irredeemable injury, llanlan de? ide not to go to meet Coartasr. much adveise criticism may be expected bott at heme an 1 abroad, but the sympathy of intelligent ni;>n w ill be w ith the champion, for he " clearly nee|ls rest and time to recuperate. If court nej's icondltion be as is reported, be cannot be adverse to postponing the race ??**! ppring, mojie especially as the onus of avoiding a second test will be thrown on Banian's ders. Indeed, no one will be injured by such a postponem .^nt, and it will result in s race mors satlsfactor < in every respect. Cakkied nis Own Pi a.?The following ?tf Is told In tl|i6 HentUv\an%* Ma i4Lz\t\t: 44A tli6M of mine, tiraveilng afoot with a companion through thfe green lanes of the midland oounties, came unexpectedly upon a country racecourse, an<!l found in one portion of t.he ground a establishment in full work, la spite of re monstrances his companion, a tborough mad ap. w hom I will ,-all A. insisted on observing pe game. Would the gent like sn I bet a crown he oould find the little pear snM I the expetit. Agreed, was the answer. Tfca I money on both sides was deposited, and A. I lifting up he thimble, pointed out the reanlnZ fl pea and took the stakes. A second bet, 'doubts I or (iults,' < nded, to the obvious surprise of tkl I offlclator ti t the board, in the same result. A, I third bet *s pound or nothing,' steadiedI nerves of (he loer, and the trick was I f>ilsbed with much circumspection. *g%ln a I ined up a thimble and showed the peaZtafctw I at the sane time the stake. 'S'beiDme'M? I said the iiewiidered artist, 'I dldnt natS I there.' *Njo,'said the winner, retreating wttA I the spoil of ihe war: ?I always carrv ^-o^ I Oils ston\'"001 aD8werable ror ^ moSS^S | It is ok |)ni of the wooded streams <tf ? I uuhn?V'"!ll,K'lav fl8h,IMr. m oompav I rili? boys, a nagoincient aUvor sSl I having fciolcd around the bait, was nl^Sr I landed, ai d its mortal coil shunied off wttSf- I The father had la. I sumed ti< occupation, when one of the rntiM' I sters, noticing the spasmodic action of I stripped .jel, called out excitedly* "l^n. I f,htrier! Lbok at the beast: He'smaklnrlal I lleve he'siilive:" "* ^ tr An Mabaiua newspaper says that Mia I James Br ant, ot UiwudeswuntTdonated n2 I iear her 'glossal fortune of black hairfSS I enent of Jie Memphis yellow feverioiffMWMia I reail/ed h neral hundnxl doUalra J come baCii to the original owner hr -w- I of a Hoet< n merchant who wL J chaser, i ^intv niniedfo* m MonS^T I for the be Jem of oen, Hm" cfidm?iWVe I