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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, September 18, 1877, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026844/1877-09-18/ed-1/seq-1/

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Hk Whaling SSI ttlligtitttc
QwIttMltgnirtr. ?
The President at Lotilttillc. tl
President Have*, whatever Donn Piatt j|
or auy other disappointed lorehead may j
gav about hifl so-called "junketing," U i
doing a good work (or the whole country g|
by "swinging around the circle" theae 0;
lam few week'. He U not idly and {?
Nlfiibly pleasuring away hi? time to the i(
neglect 01 great l'uunc uuues, UUI is j,
going about like a good Samaritan, pour* j
ing oil into the wound* of the country e
ami doing nil in hi* power to dtveloj-e An ' n
era of incoming good feeling between the I c
two sections. ?
The Kentucky people, without di?tino> ii
tion of party, have discovered the good ?
intentions of the President, and they ac? 01
cordingljr welcomed him yesterday in the
moft hospitable manner to their inetrop- Ui
olis*. No community h;n given the l'res*
ident a warmer or mure unpartisnn re* 0I
ception, and the President, in his turn, fi
ha* proved himself equal to the occasion. J,
He has spoken to the Kentucky people
:i.4 a next door neighbor might well speak, ot
acd has happily reminded them of a fact
that fliey well knew, that the Ohio river
border is common ground, with a common le
history, upon which all patriotic men can w'
meet and bury their difference*.
? so
The War .Situation. w:
We have alluded cliewhere to the ej,
. 1__. ... ,.r .1??
uespotmcuti tuuiuirui^ ui mc |nu-iii.?oi?i. ai
paper in London yesterday on the situa- at
lion before Plevna. It is no ordinary set t0
back that the Russians have experienced \\
at that place. It is in fact their third th
defeat. Their loss in the repulse of the Bt
11th, this day one week ago, amounted to (jt
10,000 men?a terrible loss when we con*
aider that it wad incurred in the assaults at
of a single day. w
Until Plevna is taken the Russians can- 0I
not make an advance in force toward any
point in Uulgaria, for the aim pie reason m
that the fortifications! of Oman Pasha p.
extend in a long line which must be ei
watched by a great army, and, as the re- g|
cent operation* demonstrate, the invad- ID
ers have fa.w men to apare. If a eingle 0j
and neriv fortified position thus checks Ql
the Rufyan^fampaign, what are the Rus- ef
sian chances of overturning the old and w
powerful fortresses that form the Turk- 0,
ish quadrilateral, not one of which so far th
has even been invested? If Plevna is re- fr
duced by the flow process of siege it will
be with much loss and assuredly with
much dangerous delay, inasmuch as there
pu nnr nnltf uupnti vciil'j i ra flirt rltuP U
season corner on and makes Bulgaria an H
enormous mud hole. In the meantime a
the jtowerful and offensive armies of Me- ta
hemet Alt and Suleiman Pasha must be *a
beaten off, and the experience of the *
campaign demonstrates that they will not tl
be beiten off easily.
It is evident that the Russian armies K<
are very poorly commanded. The Lon- ^
don Scvx, in its quoted comments this P'
morning, contrasts the leadership of the 'I
Russians with that of the "great German rj
commanders" in the Franco-German P
war. Emperor William had sense
enough to keep himself in the back- \|
ground and let Von Moltke be the actual v,
Commander-in-Chief, while the Czar is |?
sacrificing his army to Grand-Duket'ra.
The Cincinnati Cvmmtrcial considers in
the position of the Russian forces in
Uulgaria as absolutely critical, aud ob- ty
serves that if the Turks happen to have a
great General among them, or even a w
third-rate General, the opportunity to oi
destroy the military power of Russia i*
wonderful. Russia sc?ui* to be stricken tl
with paralysis She is like a nation in a C(
nightmare. She pours forth her legion?*
but cannot atrike an effective blow. If ai
Mehemet Ali is not a* melancholy an in- 11
capable %s a Russian Grand Duke, he will
be heard from within ten days and the
Russians will have to retreat to the *
Danube. tJ!
It will be noticed by a Vienna dispatch
this mornlrg that Bismarck and ja
Count Andrassy, of Austria, are to have
a meeting at an early day. Their meet- A
ingi< regarded na a significant political
even!, although, in official circles at
Vienna, the affair is spoken of as uuim- Ic
portant. Europe, however, will not r?- i?
gard such a meeting at this time as other ^
than full of meaning. It is not impossible r|
that seeing the Czar's inability to push w
the war to a Hatisfactory conclusion,
.1 . >*? . w
lucite representatives of ueruiany anu ^
Austria, may conclude with the Ljmlon w
Timei, as proclaimed in that journal a li
few days ago, that this is an opportune {*
time for Turkey to end the war by such ^
concessions as she could not have afford- j,
ed at the outset of the struggle. tl
The beauty of the victory of the Amer? I
icin team in the recent international con- o
test consisted not only in the fact that the ?
Yankees" shot bettef than did the
Ularoted Britishers," but they did it with
greater neatness and dispatch. The n
firing on the American side of the range ^
was much more rapid than that on the h
other side, and at the same time more o
accurate. While the British were twist- J
in* their legs around their rifles, the ^
Americans were knocking bull's eyes. j
Tub Washington .Star says "some of the '
ardent 'policy* men are urging that Pres- (
ident Hares is 'too gentle with the party t
politicians,' Blaine,Conkling and the rest. *
But what is be to do? He can't order E
them out to instant execution, as might ,
lw done in Turkey or Russia; he can't r
eyen imprison them for disrespect after 1
the style of a Freuch President* In fact, 1
being the President of a tolerably free
people, his powers are limited. He has .<
the good sense to see that his best policy
i? to let them alone." '
m it
Uovkrjjor Mathews accompaincd the ti
Presidential party to Louisville jester- jj
day. We trust that no sound Democratic j
paper will proceed to abuse him for no a
doing. The (act is that the Democratic 1
Uovernors have all taken a liking to the *
. 1'reaideut. They find htm a good man to
(all back on when Stale aofereignty gitea
way under a preunre, and naturally
they are found in his company. Ue is
the representative o( an Uncle Samuel J
who in a good deal bigger man than any b
oi the little aovereigntiea they represent. U
The Autumn .Honey Starke!
The Boston Daily AdttrtUcr does not
liare in the apprehensions that have
een expressed by many newspapers on
te future condition of the loan market.
I says that" If we were in the sam? con- j
ition as when surprised by the panic of 873
we might anticipate a very severe *|
train, perhaps a repetition of the evils
f that year. But the present situation
i widely different from that, and while
, is always well to be prepared for some *]
convenience there is no real danger.
*et u*, without elaborating the points,
numerate the difference*: (1) Credit is
ot no extended a? it was in 1873; (2) pri- 1
en have declined no that tnuch lew
rill do an equal amount of bus* -r
less; (3) business, though active in
otnparisoo with whit it hasiieen for two
r three year.*, is not, and will not be, ^
]u:il to that in the earl/ months of 1873;
lid (4) the banks are in a stronger po- A
lion. To take the New York bauks
uly, wc find that as compared with the
rst week in September, 1S73, they held
u?t week $10,000,000 more greenbacks,
gainst $3,000,000 le*? deposits, and $12,k),000
1cm circulation."
Wheat closed strong and higher yes- ^
rday at Chicago, and it looks now as if n<
e might see an advancing market for di
eadstufls, on account of the almost ab- ^
lute certainty that the European jsar ^
ill be prolonged into another year. Uus N
% has been so badly used up thus far, 15
id the advent of bad weather is so near P
hand, that it seems impossible for her |j
achieve any decided success this year. Si
re notice in our European dispatches E
is morning that the London Stxc*, a ^
rong pro-Russian paper, speaks almost y(
spondingly of Russia's prospects. This (j
lowsthat Russia is not cxpected to do M
ly good this fall, if indeed she can really ?
ardoff offensive operatbus on the part Q|
the Turks. . L
With the prolongation of the struggle C(
ust come diminished ability ou the ^
irtof Russia to compete with the Unit- V(
i ? i ... i i
i rv.aiea in ujijiiTing wucai iu i^iigiauu. ai
lie has turned the sulult dm of her P
ale population into a vast aggregation jj;
: consumer!*, and in order to succeed pi
;xt year she must keep her armies in tt
lective and well fed condition this u
inter. This necessity will draw heavily
i her granaries and prohibit, even if
e embargo of war did not prevent her, jj'
omshippingsuppliesto western Europe.
Col. Jacob Howbkook arrived home j]
om the West yesterday, where he has *1
?en sojourning for some two months, rt
e stopped near Kacine, Wisconsin, had nt*
pleasant time, and looks as if he had ^
ken a new lease of life. Later in the r;
11 he will go south to Florida, with bis ?'
ife, to spend the winter. Just at this
me, utter reading the yellow fever uewa c,
om Fernandina, he thinks Florida a u!
)od country to be far away from. After P
le frosts come, however, and the atmos- ?'
here gets a crisp in it, the Col. thinks, la
>eaking ai an invalid, that he would
ither sojourn in Florida than in any
art of the United States. di
^ 0j
Neigh dohhood News.?Creel, of the cc
[oundsville Gazelle (Democrat), has a fo
:ry complimentary word to say on beilf
of U. S. Marshal Patton. ri
Dr. J. A. Campbell, of Grafton, is com- (
g to Wheeling to reside. jj
Ex-Sheriff Way man, of Marshall coon- ?I
, is whooping up delinquent tax payers.
Mrs. Judge Caldwell, of Moundsville,
ill sell her household effect* on the 4th 7
i October. ?j
The grape crop of Marshall county in g(
le largest ever known. They sell at 75 ^
snta per bushel. tl
First-rate Thimble Skein farm wagons 'j
re offered at the West Virginia Peniten- ^
ary for $00. ?c
G. S. McFudden is pronounced the en- Cc
rprising and energetic genius of oi
[oundsviile. lie is about to turn the g'
ip of the Mound into a basin and supply 8{
le public with water. 11
About sixty teachers were examined tc
Jt week at Benwood and Camerou. w
. Turkish Lint o! Outrage* on
IsraflitM br HuNMi>aii? mid Unn.
man in in. g:
New York, September 17.?The foliwing
U furnished by the Turkish Min? f
ter to the United States:
A telegram from the Governor General .
[ Adrianople, under date of August 21, c
ports that 14 Israelite* of Kezanlik ?|
ere massacrcd by Russians and their ?J
ailiw have been burned in the synagogue, 11
ith the exception of one who was de- *
aured by dog*, Among these victims h.
ere a woman and a girl, the latter aged &l
>, named Thodi Braha, and of great 1'
;auty. She wan slaughtered after hav- l:
ig been violated by trom eight to ten J1
lussians and Bulgarians. Forty-three .
?raelite* of Kezanlik, men and women,
le greater part wounded and sick, have 01
een saved, with the Musaelmans, by the
mperial troops. Others, to the number l(
f 300, have twen carried out by the enmv
into Shipka Pam. ^
The British Kifle Team. 7
New York, September 17.?On Wed- ^
cpuaj mc nriiua itine ieain win oe j,
roken up. Mayor Waller, Mr. Greenill,
Capt. Bowlby and three or four J
thers will make a "cruise in the schooner ?
acht Yeita, star ting September 25th. t
Jolonel Peel will leave >cw York for n
Durope, on Saturday. Sir Henry Hal- ^
ord will go to Chicago on Wednesday. B]
ilr. Milner intends to make a tour j|
hrough the west and southwest, seeking a
ur a home, as he intends to remain in _
his countrr. It is thought that efforts ,
rill be made to organize a stronger team c)
extyear to compete for the prize. Some
if the members believe that three teams .1
rill be sent here, composed of the best :
iflemen from England,Scotland and Ireand.
Several changes will be recom- (i
aended. The most essential being to l
dopt a back position. 0
i I'lan '.tor Specie lte*niiipllon. Jj
New York, September 17.?A plan e
or the resumption of specie payment was a
ubmitted by George S. Coe. of this eit* t
0 the Bunker's Convention. It waa <Jia- t
uaaed freely ami favorably at an inform- 0
1 meeting of the Xuw York bank I'reai- \
lenU a few daya ago, and mulled in the c
ppointment of a committee to mature a !1
Ian of action to lie nubmitted to Secre- i.
ary Sherman after it ahall have been
[proved by the New York bank officer*. ,
Arrmtrd lor i'orxrrjr. ^
Boston, September 17.?Timothy W. ?
tay, of the 6rm of iiiy A Forvant, bro- I
era, in Oongre? alreet, waa arreated on !
charge of forgery in the Boaton and Al- al
any depot while about to lake the cara c
>r California. v
rhe President and Company
on the Way to Louisville.
"he Make Up of the Train and the
Order of Procedure.
"he Arrangements at Jeffersonville.
layor Jacob's Address of Welcome
, Happy Speech by the President.
le Introduces Mr. Evarts, Govs.
Hampton and Vanzandt.
Cincinnati, September 17.?President
[lives and party were escorted by the
lilitarv and a large number of pronii*
ent cilizeus to the Ohio & Mississippi
epot, where the? took a special train for
ouisville at 7 o'clock thin morning. The
ain consists of a handsomely decorated
igine, directors car of the Loaisfille &
lashville Railroad, director* car of the
altimore & Ohio Railroad, Pullman
alace car and baggage car. In addition
> the President and his immediate fami\
the party consisted of the Secretary of
late, Miss Bettie Evarts, Mr. Prescott,
ivarts and Charles H. Russell, Private
sere tar?; Secretary of the Interior Carl
ihurz, Postmaster General I). M. Key,
ecretary McCrary and Mr?. McCrary;
ov. Vanzandt, of Rhode Islnnd; Gov.
lathews and wife, of Went Virginia;
ov. Young, of Ohio; E. V. Smaller, of
ie New York Tribune; L. C. Washington,
[ the Louisville Courier-Journal; W. 1>.
ickhani, of the Dayton Journal, and the
jmmiltee of reception froio Louisville
t JefiVr-onvillr, Indiana, the order of.
ie earn composing the train will bereersed,
the locomotive placed in the rear
rid the President's car in front, that the
resident may hare a belter opportunity
observe the splendid decorations oti the
ridge and along the railroad to the deot,
and the people a better opportunity
> see him.
ouibville awaiti.no the distinguished
Louisville, September 17.?The comig
of President Hayes and his Cubinet,
ie Governors and other distinguished
lests causes an entire suspension of
jsiness, and an assemblage abiut the
;pot where the party will arrire and
ong the streets to be "f Jlowed in the
>'Jte to the hotel such as was perhaps
iver previously seen in Louisville. Th
*eat bridge leading into Louisville over
ie Ohio at this point is elegantly decuited
with national and patriotic mottoes
rich and beautiful decigns. Houses i f
1 kiuds along the route o( the proces
On are also handsomely covered with
rergreen* and colors combined into pop
lar sentiments, etc. The people greet
youslf the arrival of the President and
re prepared to extend to him a welcome
i Kentucky in the best and most hospiible
Louisville, September 17.?The Presi;nt
and party arrired at 11:53, in charge
' the Committee of Reception and i?*
>rt. President Hares stood on the platirm
of the car with his left arm by his
de and his right on his breast. To his
ght was Mrs. Hayes, MUs Kvarts and
ihers; on the left" W. X. Haldeman,
en. llarlan and others. Gen. E. II.
Murray introduced Mayor Jacob, who
okeas follow;:
mayor Jacob's welcome.
Mr. Pruident:?The people .of Louisille,
the Metropolis of Kentucky, proud
[ their grand .Statesman, old Harry of
io West, who uttered one of the noblest
:ntiuients that ever fell from the lips u!
lortal man. "I would rather be right
un to be President;" greet joyously
is disciple, that President of-tbe United
tates who al a critical period in the bis>ry
of affairs, had the courage to sar
He serves his party best who serves his
juntrv best, irrespective of party, race
r sect." We welcome your Excellency
iaw.j iu um uuiui-, aim uiu )uu vw
>eed in your labor of lore, recor.cilhon
and reform.
President Hayen did not reply, except
) announce through Mayor Jacob that he
ould addreea the {>eople later iu the day.
When the applause subsided which
rceted him, President Hayes on arising
> addrew the people P|>oke u follow*,
le cheers which interrupted him at timed
einK always loud and prolonged:
Fclloys-CMzennf Louisville?1 thank you
>r thia Keutucky welcome. The people
[ Kentucky and" the people of Ohio artId
acquaintance*. The earlv history of
le two States id ho blended that you can't
rite the earl? history of Ohio without
living more tlian half its pages filled
bout you. Talk of Kentucky? [Aplau?e.J
And I suspect you cannot write
le history of Kentucky without nccaonallv
mentioning Ohio. [Three cheer*
>r Ohio.] Eight years ago I had occaonto
join in a welcome to the members
t the Legislature and other distinguish*
1 men of Kentucky. I can't undertake
> repeat the remarks I then made, but it
>emd to me not inappropriate to pursue
le same general course of remarks with
hich I welcomed the Kentuckians eight
ears ago.
My earliest recollections, my earliest
nowledge of Kentucky id associated
idelibly with the conversations and
peeches of that favorite and most elouent
Governor of Ohio and a native of
Kentucky, Governor Cor win. He was
>nd, in his eloquent speeches and still
lore eloquent conversation, of talking of
Kentucky and Kentuckians. He used to
ly, with that habit of his of drawing
lustrations from the Scriptures, that if
ny people since the dispersion on the
lains of Shinar were literally cradled in
ar it wai the people of Kentucky. In
bildhood and in youth they fought the
ivages in blockhouse and stockade, by
le side of their mothers and sisters, anil
i manhood pursued the hostile savages
nd British invaders from Ohio and Iniana.
The common observation was that
Kentucky wad the llth State and the
tost populous in early limes and by far
be most powerful. It was always ready
3 help Ohio when she needed help. In
very moment and on every occasion of
pprehension Ohio always appealed to
Kentucky and never appealed in vain,
'he bones of Kentucky's sons whitened
n every battlefield in the North and
Vest, and when the savage invasion ocurred
no longer and peace smiled over
oth these States, cordial and friendly reitions
between them continued on and
n. In 1824 Ohio wjoiced to c*?t her
ote for Kentucky's favorite son, Henry
lay, and twenty years afterward* I am
lad and proud to be able to say that,
ith the majority of the people of Ohio,
cast my tirst vote for Henry Ulav, of
Kentucky. And yet this ferling of friendhip
was not confined to one of the politi*1
partiw, for our advemries rejoiced to
ote lor Col. R. M. Johnson for Vice Prei
dent anil afterwards (or Butler for Vice!I
President, and you reciprocated the feel* *
in# and gave to our famous patriot Gen. L
Harrison, in 1&40, the largest majority be ?]
received in any State of the Union. This u
was the course of events in early t
times, hut afterwards there came e
an estrangement, and there came a
division and discord, and old,friendships o
cecmed to be gradually disappearing, and 1
afterwards there came war; but for the ii
cau*e of that estrangement and hostility f
Kentucky was not responsible and Ohio a
was not responsible; neither Kentucky t<
or Ohio alone, nor both together could
remove it, and any man who sees in the ii
affairs of men on any occasion the finger s
of Almighty God sees in that struggle the u
workings of Providence and the diflicul- g
tie* iM'rfi'rtlv rnmnvftl. I ha nnlv rxnaoa tl
that could separate Kentucky from Ohio u
or Ohio from Kentucky. When 1 speak h
of the txople of these two States do not a
misunderstand me; 1 would not narrow f(
the demonstration to-day. The true hi?> p
lory of Ohio nnd Kentucky is an epitome
of all the rest of the country, and now I
when the cause is removed, whatever the d
hostility, whatever the prejudice, what- o
ever the estrangement, let them also be it
removed. [Applause.] < ti
I have l>een, fellow citizens, during the sc
last few days, among Union soldiers,and a
tlie-e, the men most early to come n
together after this division, are of those T
who made the acquaintance of one an- h
other on the field. I have found it true c<
on the other side of the river, and 1 have tl
found it true here in Kentucky. A din- st
tinguisbed statesman said to General
Scott during the war, that when the armies
of the Union nrc successful, there will be
peace and content everywhere. General
Scott remarked, "No, sir, not for some ?'
time after the war, for after the successful ^
clo4e of the war you will find that the *1
whole power of the General Government c.'
will be uece*?ary to keepdown the belligerent
non-combatants of the country." el
[Applause.] Perhaps the old man had w
the spirit of prophecy in him. Said my '
friend, thoso who tight on the field learn J*
to re-ibt'L't each other. Soldier* of both 7'
armies imperilled their live* for their ,:!
cau*e, and such men always respect each
other. [Applause.] It is for them to a'
come together. In the beginning of the ?
war we were under the impression that
our Southern friends had the advantage J"!
of us; that you had better marksmen aud .
better horsemen in proportion to f1
numl>er8. We had to learn to shoot and .
ride, but after we had learned it tben be- M
came a tight between Greek and Greek,
ami we all know what that means, j1.'
[Cheers.] And now, my friends, that be- ?
ing over, why shall we not come together?
Oh, we have come together. [Applause.] r'
This demonstration here tells the whole * *'
story. I need not shout myself hoarse
in making a speech about the happiness
and peace that we are now enjoying in all ^
sections of the Union. This demonstra- g
tiou iiHH made the aneeeh of the occasion. V
Nothing can be added to it. I think we j
ran confidently look for a fraternal ^
Union on the basis of the Constitution as j,
it now is, with all th? amendments. My .
friends, mv Confederate friends, do you '
intend to obey the whole Constitution ^
and Amendments? [Applause.] 1 thought ?.
you would. 1 believe you will, and that w
removes the last cause of dissentiun between
us. I look forward happily to the y
realization of the brijjht vision of a pop- /,
ulaTfcnglUh author when he said, "I see i.
a vast Confederacy stretching from the ~
frozen North to the glowing South, from rr
the white billow* of the Atlantic to the ..
calm water* of the Pacific main, that
would contain a people of one language
and one faith, and everywhere home* for
frtemen and a refuge for every race and J'
of every clime to come together. [Great
applause.J Fellow-citizen*, having now q
got out of my difficulty, I now propose to
help some gent* in their difficulty. They
were told up in New England that the
duty of the President i* to preside, and, ~
with the permission of the Mayor. I propose
to preside here in Louisville. I think
it not improper tint you should hear several
of the Cabinet, and I will now intro- n
duce to you a distinguished lawyer of .
New York, a distinguished statesman,
Wm. M. Evart?, of New York.
The following is the speech of Hon. ..!
Wm. M. Evarta:
The American people, whatever faults
they may have had, have never been ?
wanting in the love of their country and
in an estimate of its greatness. There
was nothing they ever supposed that our g(
country was not large enough for in its
ti -<? IAIM1 n.ABA illA l* It.lk ? -
some of us, lhad an under estimate of the 1
greatness of our country when weitn- g,
agined it was great enough for two countries;
that our territory, our population y
and our power was larg* enough to make
two nations of; but that idea has been dinpelled,
and now, hereafter and forever v
we are one people and a great people, and
not having by a course of politics a.* in the '
past, by & discordant division of our in- r.
stitutions a line right through the 7.
middle of this Union, which never did
happen to any nation before, a border line ^.
of States. Other countries have for bor- ^
der lines where they jjin upon other nations.
But for two generations we have ?
had a line of border States through this -J
great couutry, but this is now all changed
and that line has gone forever, and now ~
no one can draw a line between Ohio and ..
Kentucky, between the North and the
South, no more than they can between
New York and Pennsylvania and between !?.
Georgia and Tennessee. There remained u
one other line in every family of Ameri- ?
ca, in every district. It was the line left I'
by the war between the armies on one 'l
side and the armies on the other. That
was something zig zag, for it did not run .
very straight in Missouri or Kentucky, '
nor in Tennessee, but it was a line that
has been obliterated, and do I say too m
much when I ask of you to agree with Ht
me that by the wisdom and patriotism of ^1
the President of the United States that ac
line has been happilv forever oblitera- V
ted now. The President has alluded to
two great points in which the North had ?*
to learn more than the South. The great w
Persian said the youth of Persia were
taught three things, to ride, to shoot and rc
to speak the truth, and our youth on both
sides having learned to ride and shoot,
let us all speak the truth to one another. "
Now, gentlemen, we have all come to- 111
Kether after learning the terrible lessons ?'
of the war. One such lesson is sufficient.
Let no part of our vast country have another
conflict between armed men. [Ap?
The President announced his pleasure >?'
at being able to introduce to his fellow ?i
people a man well known to all, Wade "
Hampton, ot South Carolina. ai
Fully five minutes elapsed before Gov. ?
Hampton could speak, so loud and long
ncic iuc titccin ((licii llliu. lie men SHlUi "I
Mr. President and my friends of Kentucky:
I congratulate you upon this auspicious
occasion and upon the magnitude o( the
reception which we have given to the Si
President of the United State*. [Ap- B
plause.] There is no place in America b;
where the thing could have been better q1
done, and I am cure there is no place in 1*
America where it ha* been tatter done o
than in the city o[ Louisville. [Applause ] fc
There is no place where it could have di
been more appropriate became the political
opinions of a majority of the people
of Kentucky are different from those
of Hia Fxcollcncy. You have shown h
you recoguizo in him a man who pi
has done hia duty; a man who has riaen ; n
high enough to be able to sajr he verves u
hia party beat, who serve* hia country m
best; for that is a sentiment which ought B<
to find a response in the breast of every'ci
patriotic American. You have comely!
lere to pay him honor, and I regard my.
elf a? extremely fortunate in that I have
*en able to participate in it, and without
li?re*pect to the gentlemen who invited
oe here, I must nay, that I came chiefly
hat I might, for 1 am a Southern man,
xteud a warm greeting to the Preaident
a he struck the Southern aoil, as he Mood
n the once dark and bloody ground of
wentncky, no longer so, but as H trust
a God, hero anu else w hero a land of
teace, prosperity and happiness?a pence
nd prosperity vrhich he has mostly given
a you.
My friends of Louisville, I thank you
a the name of South Carolina, and I will
ay to His Excellency that if he will do
is the honor to visit us there, we will
ive him a greeting as warm as this,
hough, perhaps, we can't show him as
lany men, ire will show him that we
ave not forgotten that act of kindness
nd reconciliation and justice that he per>rmed
for South Carolina. [Loud ap*
The President, again speaking, said:
now have the pleasure of introueing
to you the Governor of
ne of the most remarkable States
) the Union, a State which cerunly
ha- as much patriotism to the
juare mile aa any State in the Union;
State that has more people to the square
tile than any other State in the Union,
he wonder no doubt, when I present
im to you, will be that so small a State
)uld produce as big a man. 1 now have
le pleasure of introducing to Mr. Vanindt,
Governor of Rhode Islund.
gov. vajizandt'a speech.
Gov. Vaotandt said: A nd here, fellow
tizens of Kentucky, you hare an oportunity
of discriminating between
neatness and bigness. [Laughter and
pplause.] I don't know why it is, fellow
;tizs?ns ol Kentucky, as I stand here toay
that I am almost overwhelmed with
umiuii. * uuu i hiiuw wujr u i* mai *.ue
orda on their wings from my lips ?eem
) be bathed in tears. Bat I "turn to the i
ast and remember how in my early
oath, by the aide of the broad blue Atintic,
I was educated to believe that
Urry Clay,of Kentucky, was the greatest
tid purest man in the whole length
ud breadth of the land. And although
may come to you like a sound from a
>mote past, vet it does appear tome that
iese remote us well as the later memoes
go to make up the brilliant and grand
istury of your noble State. I was bapsed
a Kentuckian when I was an infant
f Henry Clay, and when I grew older
nd was enabled to read and understand
le Constitution and the Declaration of
idependeuce, I was confirmed a Kenickian
by 1J. II. Bristow, of your city.
Vpplauae.J _
Iliflc Shooting at Crretluioor.
Ckekdmoor, September 17.?Six Teams
ave been entered in the International
tate Lone Range Match. The New York
mateur Jlitle Club is represented by
ewell, Allen, Weber and Dakin, of the
meriean Team. The Massachusetts
tile Association, with Jackson, of the
raerican Team, as Captain. The Crcs
:nt uty Ulub, ot Aevr Orleans, with
eelph, Armes, Eyricb and Glynn. The
iackensack Kifle Club, of New Jersey,
ith Lyde and Lamb, of the American
earn. Columbia Long Range Club, of
I'mdiington, and the Parthian American
lub, of Hudson, N. Y. Several memera
of the Kritiah Team are present,
he tiring at 800 yards progresses slowly,
he Amateur Club leads, the Crescent
ity slowly following.
The followiug are the total scores, 800
?rds, ot the amateur rifle club: I)akin,
1; Jewell, 71; Allen, 71; Weber, 70; toil
Crescent City?Selph, G7; Kyrich, 09;
lynn,71; Arms, 75; total 272.
Parthians'Gun Club?Geiger, 70; Sarent,
05; Jones, G7; Donager, 05; total
Massachusetta Kifle Association-?Jack>n,
08; Wpymass, 71; Clark. 08; Hebird,
57; total 202.
Uackensack Rifla Club?Fisher, 09;
!yde, 03; Elmendorf, 59; Lamb, 09; toil
Columbia Lorn? Ran^e Club?Harkess,
07; Bell, 57; Laird, 04; Burnside
"; total 257.
Greenhill and Fereuson of the British
am, coached the Columbia Club at 800
irds, making a total of 204.
Scorei, 900 yards, Massachusetts-Jackm,
73; Wemyas,02; Clark, 72; Hebbard,
J; total 275^
Amateur Ktlle L'lub?Dakin, 67; Jewell,
i; Allen, 68; Weber, 71; total 271.
Parthian Club?Oeiger, OS; Sargent,
!; Jones, 65; Donager, 70; total 269.
Crescent City?Selph, 64; Amies, 60;
hrich, 61; Glynn, 66; total 254.
Columbia Club?Harknesi, 67; Belle,
5; Laird, 69; Burnside,59; total 253.
Ilaclcensack Club?Fisher, 59; Hyde,
Elendorf, 56; Lamb, 59, total 241.
Scores 1,000 yard-?Amateur Clubakin,
60; Weber, 71; Allen, 66; Jewell,
?270. Aggregate 825.
Ma^-achu'ettM Association ? Juck?on,
'; WemjM, 66; Clarke, 63; Ilubbard,
1?246. Aggregate 785.
Parthian ? Geiger, 59; Sargent, 59;
>nes, 60; Donager, 66?214. Aggregate
Crescent City?Selph, 54; Arrnes, *12;
hrich, 63; Glynn, 69 ?228. Aggregate
Hackensack?Fisher, 67; Hyde, 60; Elendorf,
59; Lamb, 66?252. Aggregate
Colombia?Harkness, 61; Bell, 51;
iiird, 60; llurnside, 57?232. Aggregate
iO. ,
Amateur Club won the prize.
dlirred to Their Former Action.
Philadelphia, September 17.?The
erchanta interested in the property deroyed
in the striken riot at Pittsburgh i
uly last met this afternoon. A motion
icepting the proposition of the Peunlvunia
Katlroad Company of Septem>r
12th was offered, but Mr. Bat email ;
iered the following as a substitute, i
hich was adopted:
Retained, That we shall adheer to the
solution passed kat the meeting of Auist
30th, not to put our claims in the
inds of the railroad company unless
ley will guarantee the recovery of the
oncy for us within two years from date
! lo-i.
Iooruiii Invites I'rpuliloni HnvoJ
Atlanta, September 17.?A full meetig
of citizens, irrespective of party, pretii'il
over by the Mayor, extended a
naniuious invitation to President Hayes
id the Cabinet to visit Atlanta, and aplinted
a committee of twenty to meet
io party at Chatanuoga on Thursday.
; i* hop?^i the President will accept,
pecial trains are arranged for.
Arrcstwl tor Frntitl.
New York, September 17.?David C.
lewart, a teaman on the Colorado at the
rooklyri Navy Yard, was arretted to-day
f the United States authorities on a reuisition
from Washington, where he has
sen indicted for defrauding the governtent
ont of $20,700 with a bogus claim
ir the value of timber used at Nashville
a ring the war.
Yellow Fever Increasing.
Fernandina, September 17.?There j
ive been five deaths since the last reort.
The call for aid has been liberally [
pnonueu to. me weather continue*;
nfavorable, and the number of caee* is \
ill increasing. The citizenx of Jack-!
>nvillti today cuatributed over $600 i
wh and a quantity of medicine and pro-'
idioos for the suffering.
Particular* ot the Warder at Nar
gent'N ltnnche?Heveral t'lilna
men Arretted and Identified ai
the Murderer*-A narrow En
eape from Being l.juehed?Chi.
nwc Quartern burned autl
Occupant* Driven Out.
Sam Fjuscikxj, September 17 ?Yea
terday morning people pawing near Sargent's
Kanclie, about two miles fro a
ltocklin, Placer county, heard several
Eistol shots. As the/ approached the
ou.?e two men ran awiy, scaling th?
fence. On entering the building the bodi
of Mm. Oder, who with her husband and
Mr. Sargent occupied the premises, wai
found on the floor. She had been shot
twice and her head split with an ax. The
alarm was given, and constables and citizens
began a search. About fifty yards
from the houte the body of Mr. Oder wan
found, lie had received three pistol
shots. The party then followed the trail
of the wen who were seen to jump the fence.
The tracks showed that they wore Chinese
"hoes. After crowing a ravine threequarters
of a mile from the house,
they found Mr. Sargent bleeding
from wounds in the head and body. He
was conscious and stated that two Chinamen
had called at the house shortly after
noon and desired to purchase a certain
mining claim of him. He accompanied
them to the claim and while returning
they shot him five times iu the body and
head and left him for head, lie said the
assassins were from Peuryn, a neighboring
village, one being a cook in Grant's
boarding house, near Peuryn quarries.
He had received one hundmland twenty
dollars from the other Chinaman a few
days before for a mining claim,which was
in a trunk at the house and presumed
the murders were committed to obtain the
money. The party followed the tracks of
the murderers to a Chinese cabin near
by, where they arrested the Chinamen,
one of whom was in bed but perspiring
freely, a* though he had been running.
Several other Chinamen living in the
cabin were arrested and one who was
much frightened volunteered the
information that Ah Sam and Ah
Jim had murdered Sargcant, and
he then stopped, and would say no
more. One of the prisoners had $1*20 in
his possesion. It waa discovered that
the truuk in which Sargent had deposited
the money had been cut open and the
money taken. Sargent died this morning.
Hundred* of citizens viewed the
bodies this a. m. Great excitement prevailed
during the niqht, and had the
evidence against the prisoners been
deemed conclusive they would doubtless
have been lynched at once.
The cook of Grant's boarding house
could not be found though the country
and towns, fyr miles around, were scoured
in pursuit.
This morning a meeting of citizens
was held at Kocklin, and all Chinese notified
to leave the town before G p. m. By
1 o'clock the last squad, burdened with
their baggage, tiled out of town, including
those employed by the railroad company,
only the prisoners remaining. They
were in no way molested.
At G p.m. the citizens marched to the
Chinese quarter and demolished all the
buildings, twenty-five in number, including
one store, the stock of which had been
removed by the owner. A fire broke out
uuriuK me uciuuiiiiun irum a piove remaining
in one of the house*, but mtm extinguished
by the railroad employee?
with'an engine.
At the inquest held to-day the fact*
developed led the Sheriff to believe that
four of the Chinamen arrested were implicated
in the murder?, and it wan decided
to remove them to the county jail
at Auburn. A crowd collected when they
boarded the train, and the murmur? of
the ihrong broke out into exclamation*
of "Heave them out; hang them!'' A
rush wu made for the door of the car,
which the Sheriff and his deputies seized,
and but for a free show of pistol* by the
officers and conductor of the train the
purpose of the crowd would have been
accomplished. The crowd was finally
forced back and the train pulled out from
the nation, followed by the yell* of the
throng. The moderation displayed by
the citizen*, with the exception of the
abore incident, is partly attributable to
the fact that throughout the day all the
saloon* were closed up, otherwise serious
consequences would undoubtedly have
Ice coroner 4 jury lotinnthat the warder
of Sargent was committed by Ah
Sam,ah Jim and another Chinaman unknown,
Sargent having subsequently
mentioned the third assailant. in the
cases of Oder and wife the jury failed to
fix the responsibility on the "remaining
prisoners; they were allowed to leave,
there being no evidence against them.
About 8 o'clock thin evening the buildings
of the Chinese garden, about a tnile
from Rocklin, were burned. It is posi-!
tively denied that the whites set them on
fire, and possibly the Chinese abandoned
and burned them.
Sargent was an old and respected resident.
Oder was a Bavarian; hia wife
ha* relatives in Trenton, N. J.
A Rockland dispatch this morning says:
The body of a man waa found in a vinevard,
near Sargent's house, and shortly
before noon the body of a boy about 8
years old wiu found in the same vineyard,
both murdered by pistol shots. The most
intense excitement prevails. A hundred
armed men are driving all Chinamen from
that place. ^
The Dyer Mystery Mill 1 ii.solvcU.
Columdcs, September 17.Xotbing
definite has been heard from Djrer, the
miming cattle buyer, who waa supposed
to be murdered and robbed near Graveport
last Friday, but many rumors are
alloat. His father is here from Pittsburgh
working up the case. He says his
son baa been speculating in stock, but
how heavily he does not know. It is reported
that Dyer wis to have been married
on the night of hia disappearance,
anil that he wore a new suit of wedding
clothes away from thw city, but of this
bis father knows nothing.
Weather Indication*.
t)?nci or thi Cm bp tJiuNaz. Omcict, WAS1II3QT0S,
l>. C., Sep:. 13-1 i. *.)
For the Lower lakes and the Middle
States rising barometer, northwest winds,
colder, clearing weather, preceded by
ram in ine .tuuuie omw.
For Tennessee and the Ohio Valley,)
stationary or higher pressure, north
wind* and colder, clear or partly cloudy]
Constitutional Amendments.
Lewiston, Me., September 17.?At thy
late election the Constitutional amendment
in regard to elcctorf, that no per/on
who has not paid his noil tax for two
years, legally assessed, shall notvoy-, wad
defeated by 20,370 to 25,063. The/amendment
to prevent towns from creating debts
for railroad*, &c., above the existing municipal
debts of 5 per cent of r'/ieir valuation,
was carried by 40,000 w <5,000.
Failure ol J. A* IV. Lyitll.
New York, September 17*?The failure
of the large manufacturing firm of J.
& \V. Lyall is reported. They are beat
known n's manufacturers of the Pontive
.notion IVJUIU.
Xkw York, H*jp!ember_ 17.?Hiram
CrAnitton, proprietor of a Xew York bo*
tel, died tins mornioR.
?Mr?. Leary, while oat riding io the
vicinity of the Barracks at Omtha, van
hrown oat of her taggy and killed.
The Russian Situation from an
| English Standpoint.
' The Battle of Plevna a Disaster
for which there is No
Present Retrieve.
The Russian Commander is Beaten
at a Hazardous Game.
London, September 17.?Telegraphic
delavH cauee confusion in date* of iIihpatcnen
from the theatre of war, and lead
to misinformation. There has been no
neriou? engagement since the defeat of
Qen. Skobeleff, Wednesday, when he loi?t
half hi* command.
The N?m (strong pro-Russian) thus
sum* up the morning's news. "Looking
impartially at the facts presented this a.
sr., we are unable to form any other conclusion
than that the attacls on Plevna
has not only failed, hut ho failed that it
cannot be renewed under the conditions
in which the Russian commander finds
himself placed. He has tried what the
great German commanders never attempt
ed in the French campaign, and ha* used
up his sligRt superiority of men with
extraordinary rapidity. " He is liable to
be attacked at any given point of his front
by a force larger' than any which he carr
aseemble there. In n word* he is beaten."
Ucd. (irunt.
London", September 17.?(Jen. Grant
has been presented with the freedom of
Burgh of Ayr, Scotland.
On Friday ex-President Grant was presented
the freedom of the Burgh of Ayr.
In returning thanks he expressed the
pleasure it gave hiiu to form po close a
connection with the land and home of
Burns. Gen. Grant and party will now
make a round of the Engli-h provincial
towns in the order of New Castle, on the
Tyne, York, Sheffield, Birmingham and
Leamington, when ttiey go to London.
The ex-President will proceed to Paris
on the 20th of October, where they will
stay six weeks. They will next visit
Marseilles and Nice; lhen Geneva. They
will go aboard an American man-of-war
to visit various' parts of Spain, Malta,
Sicily, Egypt and Turkey. In February
they "go to Naples, where they will stay ?
fortnight and afterward* spend a month
in Rome. Then back to Pari', visiting
by the way the principal towns of Italy.
Pari* will be reached about the end
of April. Here they will remain a
month, and afterward* visit Denmark,
Sweden, Norway, Russia and Austria
and 6nally Switzerland, which they hope
to reach in|Sentember. Preparations are
making at J?ew Castle, on the Tyne, to
receive Grant this week. His vi?it will
extend over the 21st and 22d. He will
arrive Thursday night and be the guest of
the Mayor. Friday he will visit various
buildings and worku in the town. The
General and Magist ate* Corporation
and Tyne Commissioners will proceed
down the river on a steamer, and there
will be a great demonstration at the
mouth oHheTyne. There will be a reception
in the evening. Saturday the
General will visit the Klswyler Ordnance
works, then receive the address of public
boards. In the afternoon there will
be a demonstration of the miners, and in
the evening there will be a banquet in the
Assembly Rooms. Monday he lays the
foundation stone for the free library and
museum at Sunderland.
Her K'nllrv <111
Vienna, September 17.?The meeting
between Bismarck mid Andrassy will take
place early, and it seems almost as if in
preparation for this event that the German
Cabinet issued categorical denial* of
the reports that Germany was abont to
quit, and had to a certain extent already
abandoned that reserved attitude ait
along observed by her in the Eastern
question, and that the representations bj
her in Constantinople about the German
convention were but a prelude to the active
policy in favor of Russia. In official
circles these rumors never found the
least belief, but on the public they did :
not fail to make an impression. Con?e- 1
quently a contradiction just on the eve of
the meeting of Bismarck and Andrassy
cornea conveniently to stop all further ,
conjectures and inferences which may ,
have been drawn from them as to the re- :
lations between Austria and Germany.
ualcotta, September 17.?The weatber
reports from Bengal, Madras, Mysore
and the Central Province* continue favor- 1
able, but the price* of grain are "till high.
Imports continue on a larg? scale. The
public health is not much better.
To Ho Tested To-JIorrow,
Omaha, September 17.?The two span* j
of the Union Pacific bridge will be tented ,
to-morrow, and it is expected that trains ,
will cross not later than Wednesday. j
jh\ TELEGBA PH. (/ /
^ Xcjs^Srk Jlouey una.4tov.wrfr
September 17.?M^Tky?
3J*aS' per cent Prime mercant^/ paper
5^a7 percent, Cuiitom receijjjjrSU'j.UOO.
The Assistant Treasurer dijVirMrtl $351,
000. Clearings$16,000 000. /Pteyfngquiet;
long 4.S2&, inort 1 87. / /
Gold?Declined from.f03Xto 102and
closed at 103. Carrying r/es 1 ami 2 per
cent. Loam were alsa/aade flat and at
1-64 per cent per diein/or Ufe.
Sll.VKU?At Lonj/u unchanged. Here
au>cr uiini nre ?wr. , greeaoui-KS, si ia;2
gold, Silvercoir:P?r cent discount.
GovKItXME^S?Weak in ayrapathv with
gold. /
l'alte<l suvS(a oi M51, couj?jo?~ uo'-i
Klre-Tve'Xr?(lS?3) new jr,A
F;t*-TirnU?i(18M)~. no
Ne?vour sud a half* 10*\+
Nc/ Fours I0lj?
Curreocr Hixet. .?1JI
"Railroad IJonps? DulJ.
State Bos ds?Quiet.
Stocks?In the early dealings were firm,
except the coal shares, which were heavy
and lower. The decline ranged from 2 to "2%
per cent, tlie latter for Morris Jc Gum.
Lackawanna fell off2ft percent. The general
list advanced U to 1}* per cent, led
by St l'aul and Northwestern. Duriogthe
atteruoon the itock speculation whs active
in the Western roads and coal shares, and
prices rose M to 2S per cent from the lowest
point. The greatest advance was in
Delaware, Lackawanna ?t Western, Northwestern,
St. Panl, Morris 4 Essex, Delaware
& Hudson, Mich. Central and Lake Shore.
The immediate occasion of the rite in the
weitern roads was a rise in wheat in Chicago,
large receipts of grain at the I-ike
porta, a report that the Northweitern earnings
for the second week in September
showed an increase of $107,000 and lome
rnmora about a cash dividend on St. Paul
preferred in October, considerable stock
was marketed, and at the close there was a
sudden break of \i to 1*6 per cent in the
entire list.
Transaction! on the Exchange aggregated
1 < 6,000 aharea, of which 6,000 were New
}ork Central, 10,000 Erl*, 23,000 Lake
JJnore, 11,too Northweatern common. 30,
00) preferred, 5,000 Koek Island, 20,000 ?l.
J j?-000 pwforwd, 6,OUO Ohioa,
.',000 \\abaah, 37,000 Delaware, Ucakanao*
naAXNc'tern.y ooo Michigan Central, 35,000Delaware
? Hudson, nud 5,000 Weitera
Wfjfro Union ? S3f Northwestern com- Sift
Hu^ m ,s* NwihwMtcrn pfd...
tlUlf?klli,Tf.ri pfd 31 5!*w Antral IT1-.
A I M. llUL'k 11,40(1
Adiiai wj* 8U caul
Weila, Virgo A Co. MH St. i>aul preferred.. 70
Aufiican ?. fa.% Waba?h - ||V
United States 47U Fort Wajrne ?lf?
.Marian - lS|Terrt Haute ......... 6
\ marimw pri imiM.. 1W Tcrw H iule pfd~... 10
New York C?utnU.!(M Ohio A Mississippi M 1H
Krto Utt Chicago A Alton.... SS%
| t'jlr prderre<l._ rz)^ ChtcaRo A Alton pfdlOT
1 ilnrlrtu 143 Ik'Umnre A Lntkt... Hi
lUrlcui pr?>/*?rrttl...i:?T A. A l\ Telegraph.. 20
Michigan Central.... Missouri I'auflc
Panama Ill Burlington A QuInJOlJfc
Un<on t-nctdc 69 ILumiittl A 8k Job- 14
Lake Shore CJ%|Gentral P?c. bonda..l05*J
Illinois Central To1^ Union l'adQc buudiiui^
Pittsburgh 82 I-will Gr?nt? loW
C. l\ C. <11 ? linking Fund........ ttfi
New York.
Nkw York, September 17.-Cotton?
fttadyat llj.'ullftc. F.'our-Fairlyactir?;
No. 2," W 0*??4 65, superfine western nud
State $o 10ao CO, common to good ex,ra
$o Tout) 00, good to choice f d 05at> 60, white
wheat extra $C 55a7 10, fuuey $7 15aS 60,
extra Ohio |5 75n7 50, St. Louts $* 85a8 50,
Minnesota patent process $7 75nl0 00.
Wheat? lu Rood demand; ungradedjpring
$1 'JOal 38, ungraded wiuter red $1 30al 4lT,
amber Michigan $1 49, white Kentucky
$1 .*0, No. 2 spring fcptetnber $1 36al 35^4,
October $1 27}$>tl 20, No. 2 Chicagoapring
$1 3y.il 39^, Nojl Milwaukee $1 41 seller
last half of month. No. 2 Milwaukee $1 40a
I 41, No. 2 reil winter September $1 43Jtfa
1 Id. Kye?Quiet; western 71c. MaltQuiet;
new Canada $1 0o. Corn?Qnchang*
ed. Oats?Heavy; mixed western and State
32a3ic, white western 34Ka43c. Ilay and
Hops? Unchanged. Coflee?Quiet but
steady; ltio cargoes 16}?a21c gold, jobbing
at l?j>a'a22J^c gold. Su^ar?Quiet but
steady; fair to good reining 8}4a8Jfc,
prime 8J6c, refined unchanged. Molasses
?t^uiet and ttuehanged. Ricc-Steady;
Louisiana 6^a7c; Carolina 6a7,'4C. Whisky
?Firm at $1 13.
Chicago, September 17.?Flour?Firm*
er, not qaotably higher. Wheat-Kxcited
ami strong; No. 1 spring $1 15^ bid, No.
2 Chicago $1 13 cash, $1 09 September,
$1 Ol^al 04#October. $1 02J? year, No.
3, $1 i'S/4, rejected 93c. Corn?Moderately
active an t higher at 4l^c cash, 44c
September, 43jKal3Jtfc October, rejected
43c Oats?Fairly active and a shade higher
at 24 J^c cosh October, rejected 22c. Kje
?Quiet at 56c cash. Barley?Easier at 62)?
at>2?#c. Pork?Fairly active and a shade
higher $12 55 cash October, ?$12 15al2 17}?
year. I<ard?Steady and finn at $S 72&
cash October. Hulk 'Meats?Quiet and unchanged.
Whisky?Quiet and unchanged.
At the close, Wheat was unsettled and
lower at j'l 08-tfal OSJit September,
SI Ol^al 04!; October, $1 02K*1 02K
year. Corn lower, 43%? cash, 43^c Sej?tember,
43^a435^c October. Oats quiet nt
24%c September, 24'4o October. Pork,
$12 471-3 October, $12 15 year, Lard dull
at $8 72 October, $8 15 year.
Toledo, September 17.?Flour?Firm.
Wheat?Opened active, firm and higher,
and closed easy; No. 3 white Wabash $1 40,
No. 1 do $1 40, extra white Michigan $142,
amber Michigan spot $1 33&, seller September
$1 30>$, seller October $1 2G, No. 3
red Wabash $1 26, rejected do at $1 04.
Corn?Dull; high mixed spot 48}^c, No. a
spot and September at 48c, seller October
48;?c, rejected 47J$c, damaged 45c. OatsDull;
No. 2 swot at 27c, seller October 28c.
4 I' M.?Wheat?Closed firm; No. 3
white Wabash $1 40, amber Michigan upot
$1 33??, No. 2 led winter spot $1 32J*, bell?-r
September $1 29, seller October $1 25,
No. 3 red Wabash $1 20. Corn?Quiet; No.
2-pot seller September and seller October
43c. rejected 47}^c, damaged 4jc. UaU?
Dull; Michigan 27Ka27J$e, rejected 24c.
^ Cincinnati, September 17.?Cotton?
i/emnuu iuir and market firm at 10?*c.
Flour?Strong and higher; family $ti00a
li 13. Wheat?Moderately active und higher,
reil $1 20al 30. Corn?iStronger at -18a
49c. Oata?Firm at 27a32c. Rye?In good
demand at full prices, OOafi'iJ^c. BarleyDull
aud drooping, good to prime western
spring 55a65c. Pork?luactire, jobbing at
$11' 75a 13 00. Lard?Dull and nominal,
steam 8^c, kettle D^alOc. Bulk Meats?
Dull at 5;^a6a7Van7%c. Bacon?.Dull at
ti%?*8J<a(i8!-*u8!4<!i5%e. Butter?Steady and
unchanged. Linseed Oil?Steady at 53c.
Whisky?Steady and firm at $110.
Hous?Active,firm and higher; common
?4 75uo 01; light $3 20a5 45; packing $5 15a
5 40; butchers $540u5 60.
Philadelphia, September 17.?Flour?
Steady; superfine $4 00, extra $5 00, Penn?
nylvanin family $<5 75a7 25, high grades and
patent $8 50*0 50. Wheat?Steady; red
?l 39.il 43, amber $1 45al 50,white$l 52*
I 55. Corn?Steady; yellow held at fiOa
31c, mixed 59c. Oata?Weak; white wcatrn
31a30c, mixed western 32a33c. RyeSteady
at 65a66c. Pork?$14 00al4 25.
Beef-India mess $23a23 50. Butter-Scarce
md firm; creamery 2G%c, New York State
md Bradford county extra 24a25c, Western
Reserve 22a2lc. Eggs?Weaker; Western
I9?20c. Cheese?Steady; western fancy
I2}?al3c. Petroleum?Dull; refined 14c,
crude 9)?c. Whisky?Firm at$l 13al 13XA.
Allegheny Cattle.
hast I.inrrty, September 17.?Cattlr
?Receipt* since and including Friday, 175
.us through, and 52 yard atock, making
\total for the week ending Unlay 226 can
through, and 18-! cars yard; or 7,004 head,
igninat 178 can through, and 144 can yard,
or 5,474 head the week before. No market
it all to-day.
Hogs?Receipts 8,085 head; total for the
week 16,830 against 14,960 head tho week
* oncers $5 40a5 60, Philadelphia*
to 80a6 00. r
SHEEP?Receipt* 4,000 head, total for
the week ll,90u head, against 8.8UQ the
week before, selling ut $3 (K)a4 75.
Wry Goods.
New York, September 17.?Business _
was comparatively light on account of the
Hebrew holiday. Cottons arc iuntcndr <!??
mand. Prints ruled quiet: Allen's fancies
nrfl reduced to 6c. Dress gingbarua are
active. Dress foods nre in steady demand.
New Yurks Mi 11m bhirtings are reduced.
Woolen goods quiet.
PrrrsnuBGir, September 17.?Petroleum
?Quiet: crude $2 .'(7 iia'2 40 at Parker'*; relined
l ie Philadelphia delivery.
Is prepared to tmkr r?A!ul ud complete anal jr art
>f Iron ')re*, Umeatonea, Mineral Waten,ctc.
laboratory eor. 21th and Chaplin* atreetJ
auM Whwltnt. W. V*.
_ 25 ami 27 Fourteenth 8t
ESTABLISHED 1830,-Rm ini> and?li*antlf Mr
nWljfd nxjni?; thorough Cotunmlal count, and
alw *l*e? thorough ln?tructlon In anj or all th?
common Engltah branch** c<*tion? day and ev?e*
lo* lo tlvldual Inairunion. Call at CellctaafflM
or ",(L"7T.J. M. FftAXBER 1 CO.,
au)3-W.8Air ?hwling, W. Va.
EJOUd iln*. luat rto-ived and lor alelifn
M. BLILLY, 1909 and 1311 Mala 8u3

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