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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, October 06, 1877, Image 1

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On* Wheeling IBi MdUgctvcer.
" ESTABLISHED AUGUST 24, 1852. WHEELING, WEST VA? SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER G, 18777 ' VOLUME XXVT-?ttfUMRTVR as.
ilhlnttUtQMn'.
The Oliio'Kiccllon.
'flic Cincinnati Commercial of yesterday
confidently expresses the opinion that
Judge West, the Republican candidato
for Ciovernor in Ohio, will bo elected
next Tuesday. It thinks* hi* majority
will be lar^fr than that of Hayes two
years ago, and for the reason that his
election will, in the estimation of the
people, "mean, substantially, approbation
of the administration and n tendency toward
betterment of the currency
U'.. think this indementot the Comtiur
rial will b? borne out by tin* renuIt next
TuesMlHjr. Therein u feeling in t!.e air,
jmt :<? there wn? two y??.irn ngo, Hat the
current had net in toward* the Kepubli*
cans. It will he remembered how decided
wa< the change in thin reject two
year'*??') jtwt before the election. The
name thing is ?sid to Im? plainly discerni*
hie this year.
The (iiutltc of yesterday a.?ka the que*tion,
"Why should nny business wan, or
any man who lives by his own industry
vote to place the Democratic party in
powerThin is a question that should
come home to every voter in < )hio. The
working people of Uiatern Ohio who read
such Democratic papers as the SteubcnJ
ville Gaulle, an ardent greenback paper
miy think that they will renp some benefit
by voting the Democratic ticket,
but this is pure delusion on
their part. The Democracy of New
York, and the Eastern Democracy
generally, have resolved that they will not
go into the paper money again. They
hive even gone further than this and resolved
that they will take no steps backward
on the issue of a sound currency.
This settles the question no lar art the
Democracy is concerned, for the parly
cannot afford to ignore thlrt attitude of
the monieil end of their organisation.
Tne prem'um on gold is now no weak
that all iten of any financial intelligence
whatever nee how ridiculous* it would he
to go into a re-intl&tion of the currency.
Were we tu do ho the civilized world would
unite in pronouncing us a nation of In*
nitica. We would be regarded hs a
doomed people in an industrial point ?f
view, because the end would certainly !*
a great crash and general repudiation.
While we are discussing the currency
mention, day after day, all values, in
spite of our talk, are settling down to a
specie level. We cannot htop this pro* ,
was, it seems, even by the threat to reinflate,
because the natural tendency in 1
that direction is so strong in a country
that is drawing gold from Kuropc to pay
for its heavy exports that the premium
dinks of its own weight. Our immense ,
crop* and the European war are factors '
in the matter of our salvation which the
Kreenhackers cannot neutralize.
If the people of Ohio will only regard
their interests in the spirit of enlightened
selfishness next Tuesday, they will vole
the Kepulilican ticket. A few more steps
and we shall be on a solid basis for a
business revival that will last. We can
then build on a foundation of real instead
of fictitious values. We can produce on j
a par with all nations that do business
with real money, and thus not only hold 1
our own market against them, hut take ,
all the markets of this Continent away
from them.
X .tufa nf nf ll.ia L-I.i.t I
prosperity to the people of Ohio, an it 1
does to the people ot every State in the '
Union. The party that moves in thisdi- ,
rectiun, rather than in the direction of
reintUtion, ia the Republican party. Under
the stress of great temptation, time
lifter time since the close of the war, it
ha* stood up for the gradual betterment
of tin? currency and for the preservation
<>f the National credit. Rut for ^tbia
standing up of the Republican party for
the right, backed by the virtue and intelligence
of the people, the country would '
he to-day in a hopeless slough of irredeemable
paper money, just as France
wm at the close of the last century.
We appeal to the Republicans of East- 1
fri? Ohio, wherever our paper is read
miiiuiik mem, not to oe uecciveu oy any
nhort-Higlited view of their true interest*
into nn abandonment of the position
which the party hnn maintained
throughout the long struggle over
the currency question. Stand by the '
teachings of nil history on this
important issue. No nation ever tampered
with its credit with impunity.
Nothing is truer than that whatever n
people sow that Khali they also reap in
financial matters. It is just as impossible
to produce real riches by printing
certificates of debt as it is by taking
thought to add a cubit to one's stature.
Both feats arc alike impoesible.
The F.piscopul Convention. It
will be seen that the movement
looking to a change of name was net on
foot in the Episcopal Convention yesterday.
Dr. Do Ko?en, the celebrated highchurchman,
made the motion for the appointment
of a committee to take the
"Utter into consideration.
It is maintained by those who object
to the present name, that the church in a
branch of the church Catholic; its minister*,
as they claim, being in undeniable
fcuccesjion from the Apostles, and they
argue that *lho name ought to conform
thereto. Though the change of name
will lure eloquentladvocates, it is not
Mieved that it will be carried nt thia
session at least.
An effort will pro bably be made to
?I -!? ??- ' -
?vttcu nuu niuipiu/ iuo pervite uu ni 10
afford more scope (or tbo sermon. It is
complained that the elaborato length ol
tlid present service reduces the sermon to
x hare homily, instead of allowing it
room to be a main leature of tho worship.
Here, again, the objector* will
probably fail to carry their point, juat
*ct, m the large \fldy of the Kpiscopali*
aniaro much attached to the present service,
from association and on account of
?U intrinsic beauty.
Among the'other subjects that will occupy
the attention of the Convention this
session, will be the grouping of the dlo<* *
Into synods for greater convenience
in church work; matters of Christian edu.
cation; courses of theological stud?; the
relations of the church with the Kastern
church, the old Catholics, the Jensenists
of Holland and others, and the canon instituting
deaconesses. It is also said that \
a number of new dioceses will be formed, '
and that West Virginia will be one of '
them. Judge (1. W. Thompson is one of
the delegates representing the Went Vir- .
ginia Episcopalian* in the Convention. *
Whisky it* a Payer Debt. The
return* from the^Mofl'et register up
to October 1st ate encouraging. The Richmond
Ditpatch of Thursday furnishes us
with full returns from nil the saloons of /
that city. The hum total ?Iiowh that the
old Virginians arc not only drinking
freely hut likewise drinking to some purpone.
Thin is the true way to drink. It *
in on the principle that it is a good thing
to die for one's country. The next thing
to dying in battle for one's country
is to die some other way, in ^
time of peace, for the enhancement of
the public revenuer. Up to the invention
of the Mullet register there was no good '
way for a well disposed man to gradually
immolate himself financially for the ben*
em 01 uicaiaio ol Virginia. r?iow, However,
every Virginian enjoys that opportunity.
They can not only drink and be
merry, but they can drink and pay ofi' the c
publicdebt. While depleting themselves j
physically and financially they can.do so ^
in the role of martyrs. Whether they twill
hereafter be esteemed and canonized ^
as "blessed martyrs" is another question.
In this short space of 17 days the patri- n
ots of Richmond have swallowed 202,380 k
drinks,and the tax thereon has amounted t)
to $3,848 78. The liquor dealers think
that this is a fearful drain on their customers.
The Ditpalch Rays that they arc o
arranging to bring out candidate* for the r
Legislature who will go in for a repeal of j
the law. We opine, however, that j
they will simply gnaw a file in so a
doing. The people of the .State of
Virginia [are more numerous than the ^
people of the city of Richmond, and they v
will, in the spirit in which Artemus Ward e
was willing to prosecute the war, by sacrificing
all his relations, Ik? entirely will- D
ingto ?ee the cities and towns, and the j,
Cross roads'taverns of the State, pay the p
IntcreHt on the public debt. We are of l>
the opinion tliat nince the war they know a'
a good tiling when they see It in the shape
of money, and will not be apt to let go- ^
If they do they are gone.
K. (J. Du.s & Co., estimate the total in- '(
debtedness of th'n country?National,
State, corporate and private ut $7,!J7o,- ^
000,000, the annual interest upon which, g(
at <? per cent, would ho more than $130,000,000.
A Virginia paper thinks* that Thomas jj!
JefTeraon'rf greatest deed was bringing w
"love apples" (which we now call toma- g,
toes) from France to America a# food for tf
h is hogs.
Urllake Locals.-?'The stockholders
of the liellaire and S. W. R. K. Co. met a(
on Thursday last at the companies ollice
here anil elected the following directors, "
viz. (?. \V. Anderson, B. R. Cowen, E. G. w
Morgan, J. W. Sounder?, Jafcob Heather- ?j
ington and Isaac Koolli, oi DelJaire; S. L. *
Moonev, W.T. Morris, Christ. Weber and PC
\r IIn?fU?r nf Wnrt.luKal.l Mnnrm.nn.rn.
ty; John Keyser, Isaac Wieaner and !'
II. Miller, of lieallnville, Monroe county, "j
ami Win. Armstrong and A. II. Cald- "
w3ll,of Armstrong'* mill, of this county. Cf
The new director are ail gentlemen of
;reat ability and business tact. In fact, no n!
better selection could have been made P1
from either ol the two counties, ttelmont c|
and Monroe, in order to carry out the ni
atrong desire of our people for an early fi
completion of the road, which for some
cause or othpr, wan badljr managed heretofore,
and failed to enlist confidence that fr
it would ever become a success. Col. J. r:
II. Sullivan, the President of the com- ?,!
nany, will be superseded at the first regu- Si
lar meeting of the directors, next week. flC
Prof. Monroe, the Phrenologist, gave a ni
free but very instructive and interesting hi
entertainment at the School Hall Ia.it w
evening. |?
Our friend J. R. Nay lor, the city news jj
agent, left for New York city, Thursday
evening last, to transact business. n
M. 15. Hyneman, of this city, a distiller, ]<
rectifier and wholesale dealer in liquors, a|
is removing to Columbus, Ohio, to enter
into business there. We wish him success.
At a meeting of the Fourth Ward
Workingmens' Club of this city, on e,
Thursday evening last, Mr. Michael Cur- ct
ran* was nominated as Councilman of that m
Ward to fill the unexpired term of James ^
McGregor, (Rep.) resigned. Mr. W. M.
Wetlierald acted as Chairman. i,
The third annual ball of the Turner So- jj
eiety will be held ot the City Hall on the w
19th of this month. A silver card receiver cj
will be contested for on the occasion. n)
Mr. P. B.Sellers, of this city, the old
and reliable repairer of "Clock," well g
known in this community, takes this q
method of informing the public that he
intends from now on, to specially attend j,
to his business, and desires the patronage 0j
of the people of this city and vicinity. ai
His work warranted. To be found at the
old stand, 419 Belmont street. Mr. P." P. ri
S. in a Republican and a good workman t
too. J _J. K. D. J;
Tlie llorny.llnndecl Nam. i'arcy
NpcakN lli.H I'iece at Kellalrc
Last Might. ci
Bellaiue, Oct. 5-10 r. m. 1?
to the Intelligenccr. ^
The Workingmen of this city marched C(
in torchlight procession and held a meet- p
ing at the City Hall this evening, which
was addressed by Gen. Sam. Carey, of a
Cincinnati. f
Mr. Robert Marshall, their candidate
for Representative in the legislature,
was chosen chairman. Gen. Carey man- |j
nged to entertain a large audience for two si
hours hv ioeularlv dinrniwJnt? th? ???inna f<
political questions of the day. The meet- *
in# wm really a rare treat to our people,
ami they enjoyed it to their heart*' con* t!
tent without even one cent for admiasion. c'
Music by the band. J. K. D. ^
foul C'oinimulcM in t'outercnec. ,
Scbanton, October 5.?The President* 1;
of the Pennsylvania Coal and Delaware .1
A Hudson Canal Companies and the gen* k
cral coal agent of the Delaware & Lacka> .v
namiu V.IHI1 j>any nan a uuuicrciice lO-lIHT lj
with tho striking miner*. The miner# ,,
receded from thoir demand of 25 percent, V
but the officers ol the companies declined
any negotiations pending the strike.
American Board ol Minion*.
PnoviDBtct, October 5.?The Ameri- x
can Board ol Minions brought their ?
annual meeting to a clone to-day, after n
prayer and addresses and recommending D
special prayer in churches on Sunday ti
neit for a missionary reri?al. c
BY TELEGRAPH.
ASSOCIATED PRESS REPORT.
ro THE DAILY INTELLIGENCER
\ CHAPTER OF ACCIDENTS^
*n Excursion Train Wrecked
I welva Perioni Killed and Fiflj
Wounded.
I Carriage Run Down by a Locomotive.
)swego and Philadelphia Express
in Deep Water?Threo Persons
Drowned.
kcident on the Hudson River R. R.
locldmt on the Wilmington & Norlhtrn
Railroad?Englneor Killed and
Flremin Badly Soalded.
PoTTdVil.LB, PA., October 5.?An exursion
train from tho l'ennynacker Kenton,
held near Scliwenk'a llill, voderay,
on tho Pickering Valley Railroad,
rhen near Phoenixville, last night beween
'J and 10 o'clock,was badly wrecked
y the rains washing out the track for
ome distance. There were about 200
ersons on the train. Up to 0:30 this
lorning the dispatches show 12 persona
illed and about 50 wounded. Owing to
lie confusion and excitement, it is imossible
to obtain the names or the exact
umber of killed and wounded.
Pittstoh. Pa.. October 5?The name*
f the killed in the Pickering Valley Ku.iload
disaster, whose bodies have been re
overed, are us follows: Isaac Tallin,
onas Tastin, Wm. Hollituan, Mrs. Wui.
lollimnn, Frank Kilney, Oeo. Griffith
nd Nathan Pennypacker. TJie number
f wounded found up to 1 r. m. u 43.
'he list includes nix Pennypacker* killed
nd wounded,mostly residents of Phoeni xille.
Three passenger coaches ami the
ngine were badly wrecked.
Pottsville, October An embiinUicnt
about -10 feet high was wachid
way by the rain fall, and the night living
itch dark the fact did not become aparent
to the engineer till too late. The
rst and second cars telescoped, which
ccounts for the large numbers injured.
killed uy a locomotive.
Cachituate, Mas."., October 5.?Mn?.
elariuel and sisters, while driving acro?a
io railroad track, were ntrticic by ;t
icomotive and killed.
a train 8ubmehued.
Fkencmitow.v, N. j., October o.--The
iree i^rsons drowned in the wreck of the
>nth bound Ojwego & Philadelphia exress
on the Belvidere division, last cveing,
were the engineer, conductor and
? .,.,1 ... 1-.K. ti.a i:?
iatance from tho shore, where it h:h
ashed by the current. News hoy, bugige
master, fireman and others,' saved
jemselvefl by swimming.
killed and scalded.
Wii.m ikoton, Dei.,, October 5.?The
:cident to a passenger train bound south
a the Wilmington & Northern Railroad,
ist night, was caused by the track being
ashed away above Coatesville. Th?>
lgine was upset ami the engineer, Amos
eacock, killed, and the tireiuan badlv
:alded.
New York, October 5.?The storm on
le Hudson, last night, was the heaviest
i many years. The accident on the
ludson River Railroad, last night, was
tuaed by a wall falling. The engine wu<
irown upon her aide and the baggage
id express cars and one passenger car
iled upon each other: The track was
eared this morning and trains aro Tuning
regularly.
height train switched off and two
men killed.
Scranton, Pa., October 5.?The fast
eight train on the Delaware & Hudson
lilroad ran off tho track owing to amislaced
switch, last night, near Melrose
w;io? ?
raided to death, Michael Merrick, lire*
an, crushed to death, and J. Jones,
rakeman, badly injured. The nectiou
atchman reports examining the switch
ftlf an hour before the accident. The
isaster in attributed to strikers.
I'ort Kowan, October 5.?The barque
ritish Lion, with coal from Black
iver, Ohio, for Brookvillt, is on shore
. Long Point. All bands were saved.
DcNtrnetivo t'yelouc.
New York, October 5.?The dispatches
iow that the storin yesterday .and last
rening was Bevere wherever felt. The
mtre of the cyclone passed yesterday
orning midway between Norfolk and
Washington, and left the coast noar Cape
[ay and probably pursued a northeaster'
path, about 100 miles from the coast,
ain is now falling in New England; elsehere
the weather is clear or partly
oudy. Along the New England coast
imerous small crafts were sunk, but no
)ss of life is reported, while larger vesils
sought secure harbor and anchorage,
y the breaking of the dams at Chester
reek, Pennsylvania, Crezier's mills at
lllnml warn llnmloil itiil aatiB.nl I.....
redhanda were temporarily thrown out
[ employment. The mills in Chester
re much damaged.
Trains on the Baltimore Central railsad
are greatly delayed by walkout*,
elegraphic communication'with them id
roken.
damages to lake shipping.
Chicago, October 5.?Keporta begin to
)tne in of serious damages to lake ship*
ing during the blow of the past two
ay*. No great disaster has occurred,
ut numerou* small accident* are report1,
and scarcely a vessel that waa out of
ort escaped injury entirely. The
shooner* Hope and Eveline Dale arc
shore. The brig Fashion is going to
ieces atSangabuck; others arc in trouble.
,08* of life is reported.
great destruction of shipping.
Lew if, Del., October 6. -The itorm
ist night waa the moat furious and deIructive
that has visited the Delaware
>r many year*. About 12C sail*, mostly
ood-laden and collier*, lay in the
arbor. Ten vessels, mostly schooner*;
Hindered at their moorings. At daylight
le unfortunate crew* wero discovered
linging to the rigging* of the sunken
essels, and were rescued at great peril
y small boat*.
In the roads heavy shipping fared badf.
The Italian bark Fireenz, of Genoa,
roro Philadelphia for London, was
riven on Cape Henlopen, and the
rig Matilda, lumber laden for Philadelhia,
totally destroyed. The schooner
lockie K. Yates, of Damari*cotla, wa*
tranded ln*ide the harbor. Many other
ewels wero damaged more or less by
ollbion. _
i vilow tevcrni rori KO)AI.
Augusta. October 5.?There are 27
as** of yellow fever at Port Royal, 21
rhites and G blacks. There were five
ew cjwea yesterday. The population is
1 whiles and 187 blacks. The Mayor
slegraphs: 14 We are suffering lor medi*
ino, nurses and provisions."
THK El'Ifjl OI'AL 10IVVi;M lO>
Dr. DeKoveu OITer? a KpmoIuIIoi
lo Change the Legal Title of tli
Church;-Njircliil fomuilNNloi
to lonalder the t'ooMtltutlonn
i Iiuiikcn.
Boston, October 5.?At the meeting c
' the Episcopal General Convention to ds
llev. Dr. DeKoven,o( Wisconsin, ofl'ere
the following resolution on behalf of th
, Diocese of Wisconsin:
Rewind, That, the House of Blshof
concurring, a Constitutional Commlssio
f be appointed, consisting of seven Bishopi
ncveil i renuyiern, mm ovven laymen, l
consider the question of a change in th
legal title of the church, and alio to cor
aider what other amendments, if unj
should he made in the constitution'of th
church at the beginning of the rccon
century of its growth unon which it i
about to enter, and that they be asked t
i print and circulate their report at lea*
one month before the meeting of the nex
Convention.
^ Dr. DeKoven moved toliave this reso
lution referred to tho Committee 01
Amendments to the Constitution. II
said there were two thing* in the memo
rial presented?first, regarding th
change of the name of the church, an?l
second, the Constitutional Commission
which was the most important portion o
the iiaper.
The motion of DeKoven prevailed
after the motion to lay on the table wa
rejected by the Convention.
The Committee on Constitutions
Amendments reported in favor of tin
limitation of the jurisdiction of the Bish
ops of Texas, California and Western ant
Northern Texas, anil rpniimmondml tin
house to ratify the amendment providinj
for the relief of Hishoprics which are to<
large.
Before the Convention could act it wai
stated that Maryland had not receive!
the proper legal notice. Thin caused i
long di?cuMioii of what was the projw:
legal notice.
Uev. Dr. Adatm wan opposed to tin
amendment.
Recess.
Steamer on Fire.
San Fjiancisco, October ? a dispalcl
just received from the Pacific Mai
Dock nay*: The steamer Constitu
tion from Victoria is on tire. Several
tugs have taken hold of the steamer am
are towing her up to the city front, will
evident intention of grounding her on tlu
mission ll-.it. No fire wag visible a< ch<
passed up the bay, but smoke wim pour
ir.g out from atcm to stern. No appnr
ent excitement on board. The paMen
ger* are on the deck, mostly forward
while the body of lire seemed to lie jus
abaft the paddle boxen. The Mteamer'i
engine* are working, but only the for
ward boiler U in use.
A report from the Mail Dock says: The
fire was discovered in the coal alout 1'.
o'clock last night.
Later?The steamer Constitution habeen
taken to the Mail Dock to land tin
p avengers.
The steamer Constitution was towed to
Mission Flat?, scuttled and sunk up tc
uer guarua. uunng me aiternoon a
number of tug* and fire engine* were
pouring streams into her and the is now
full of water within two or three feet ol
the main deck. The fire was extinguisher
at 5 p. si. The damage ia unknown
vet, hut in believed to be mostly confined
to the cargo. The ship was about lift)!
miles from port when the fire was discovered.
The greatest coolness was displayed
by the passengers, oflicers and
crow. The fire {originated just abaft the
after boiler*, which were soon abandoned
and the ship made j?ort under half steam
power. The lire was contincd to between
the decks and hold abaft the paddleboxes.
Cause unknown.
llcut Ashore.
New York, October 5.?The sU-.imer
Massachusetts, from Providence for New
York, went ashore near Horton's Point,
Long Island Sound, at midnight. She
lies about four hundred feet from the
hhore full of water. The passengers are
all safe.
The passengers, 200 in number, including
75 ladies, were landed by surf
boats. The steamer is fast on the rocks,
badly broken and full of water up to the
main dcck. It in feared that she "will go
to pieces. She wm heavily insured, but
the amount in not known. A great deal
of the cargo, consisting of hales of cotton,
barrels of oil, and general merchandise,
were thrown overboard to lighten the
steamer The Maasachusseta was entirely
a new boat, and made her iirst trip on the
7th of May last. She was 325 feet long
and 70 feet beam; and had accommodations
for 220 persons in berths, exclusive
of state rooms, and was in reality a floating
palace.
Alligcr'n Dcllflency.
New York, October 5.?In reference
to the deficiency of Alliger in his accounts
with the Commercial Union Company,
Brown, who represents the company,
thia morning said it was difficult
to Btute the exact amount of the loss, as
it would depend considerably on the result
of this year's business. Alliger has
been entitled to a commission on premiums
collected and to a per centase of the
profit*. Alliger had bondsmen, who are
believed to be good, for $70,000. It was
possible also that he might be able to
make Home restitution. Brown Raid the
chief regrets of the officers of the com*
pany was not on account ot the money
loss, hut because of the betrayal of its
confidence. It is not the intention of the
Commercial Union Company to prosccute
Alliger criminally.
A Itcqnl.sitloti lor Nenntor Patterson,
ol Nouili Carolina.
Washington,October 5.?Chief Justice
Carter, of the Supreme Court, to day received
a requisition from Gov. Hampton,
of South Carolina, for United States Senator
J. J. Patterson. Judge Carter having
examined the indictment against him
and the accompanying papers, will accordingly
issue a warrant for the Senator'*
arrest. A technicality, however,
appears in the requisition which may
necessitate its return to South Carolina
for amendment, before definite action is
taken. _
Hold Itobbcry.
Boston, October 5.?This noon Alderman
Asa A. Breed, of Lynn, a Director ol
the Central National Bank of that place,
was passing through an alley opposite
the Boston Revere beach and the Lynn
Railroad station in this citv, he was'set
upon by two men, who knocked him down
and robbed him of $8,000 in bank bills,
Mr. Breed resisted and the robbers drew
revolvers and fired three shots at him,
I nnn nf wMaIi K?a1*
v... ?. tuv UUI.BUI tua I1CUU.
The robbers retreated under the cover ol
their revolver* to a team in waiting for
them and drove toward* South Boston.
Wliul the Wool Manntacturcra
nay.
Boston, October 5.?Tho National Association
of Wool Manufacturers in annual
convention expressed the opinion
that it was impossible at present for man
ufacturers to contend in the markets of
the world with cheap labor and low rates
of interest in Europe.
.Suspension Contradicted.
IkwroN. October 5.?The reported sua
pension of the WillHcet Savings Bank li
contradicted bj officers of the bank, and
the Commissioner's statement shows thi
bank to be sound.
!, The Kullroari Freightmeii la Convenfion-A
Lively [and Demon
11 Ntrntlve NomIom ? Keeonstriir
0 Hon ol (lUKHi'n and l*rloer?.
? New Yobk, October 6.?It ia said that
1 (he meeting of the railroad freightmen
to-day was lively in character and at
>f tiinea demonstrative. It appear* that
y the representative* of the Grand Trunk
d railroad, Canada, are holding out against
e the proposed schedule of the en*t bound
rate*, and are not satisfied with the exin
iflting arrangements concerning tho trail*n
portation of live stock. The officers from
?, a number of tlie Western railroads aro
rived during the night and on the early
e morning trains. Corridors of the Hotel
i* were filled with railroad men. From
r, their eager conversation, they seemed to
c have some very important business
ii on hand. They were all very reti*
cent when questioned as to the object*
o of the meeting, and refused all
? Tl.? P.oiililnxl. ~f .1
t iines were assembled in the came hotel,
anil when the meeting of the,freight rep
renentatives adjourned,word was received
ii from Co). Scott that nothing of any talis
portance to the public had been done.
Responsible railroad men say although
e an advance of live cents will be made on
I, certain clarification* ol freight, a decline
i. of five cents will take place on other
f classifications, which will make aggregate
receipt* from freights about the name m
!, heretofore. It is intended to abolish the
special clans, embodying all good* heretofore
carried under this head in the
1 grade known as fourth.class rates,to which
8 they aro to be lowered to meet the change.
Many articles heretofore carried as fourth
1 class will be transferred to third and necs
ond, and so on till the whole list is re ar*
? ranged.
A Ministerial Imbroglio?What
i .lljcru Nay* About .Seward?
1 .Howards Alleged Corrupt l?racj
tlcey.
r San Fiuxcisco, October 5.?The
Chronicle publishes a statement of John C.
a Myers, suspended Consul General to
China, in relation to his suspension by
Minister Seward, which he claims was
prompted by improper motives; that
Seward's hostility was due to the fact
i that Myers liad opposed him in corrupt
j and improper transactions; that Seward
. was interested in building roads and rail*
I ways in the vicinity of Shanghai, and used
I his inlluencc to force those cnternrises
upon the Chinese people in contravention
of the principles of the International
law and treaty obligation?; that Seward
leaned the Consulate buildings and rented
them to the United States at a profit of ;
$400 per month; that one of the United
States Marshals, John Phu-nix, had been
serving live years under temporary appointment
at an annual salary of $1,000,
while the fees of the office had been appropriated
by Seward and Bradford, Vice
Consul at Shanghai, and the name course
had been pursued with Phoenix's predecessors,
and that the records had been
mutilated to cover up those illegal practices.
These and other transactions were
discovered by Myers and met his opposition,
which occasioned Seward's hostility.
The statement, which was prepared l>y
the aid of counsel while Myers was recently
In this city, with the accompanying
documents, will be presented to the
Senate Committee.
Frank I*wt11e*rt Style ol Keeping
StookH-Xo Italanee .Hlieet ftliieu
1H73-Tlic lSiiMiiteNN a Profitable
One?How His Creditor* Propose
to Manage Ills Affairs.
New Yobk, October 5.?The creditors
of Frank Leslie to-day adopted a report
to the committee appointed to devise the
statement. The report advised the creditors
to consolidate their interests and entrust
the entire business to a board of
management, consisting of 5 of the principal
creditors. It is also stated that af
ter ucarelul examination the books were
found to be in great confusion. No bal- c
mice sheet lias lwen made since 1873, and (
the books had not been written up since 1
' March last. The business is considered a t
1 paying one. Leslie had drawn very t
largely on the resources of the establish- r
1 ment, the amount being about $75,000 c
per annum, which in their judgment was y
, in excess of the profits. The business had r
also been conducted very extravagantly. 1
1 The committee thought in three years s
the debt could be paid. A plan was pro- 1
posed that Le*lie have supervision of the c
businesa and be allowed 20 per cent profits
as salary, and SO per cent be divided
pro rata, ijuarterly among the creditors.
The board oi managers consist of ex- y
Governor Rice, of Massachusetts, Wm. ;
H. Parsons, John H. Ifall, Edward Good- 1
win, jr., and Wm. B. "Wilson.
FIRE 1IECOKD.
Incendiary.
WiLiee?iiarke, October 5.?An incen- 1
diary in Nanticoke, a mining town near t
here, burned fourteen buildings. Loss
$25,000; mostly insured. ]
Cincinnati, October 5.--A fire at 3 *
ft'plonk to.nivht in \f R s.
carriage manufactory. corner of Liberty 1
and Walnut-streets, damaged the build- J
ing to the extent of $10,000. Loss on 1
Block about $10,000. Sechler & Co. were c
insured for $2,500 each in the American
and Old Dominion. The building and
machinery were owned by H.Niemeyer & j
Son, and their insurance in not known. ]
During the progress of the lire a portion i
of the upper wall on Walnut street fell, j
breaking a ladder in pieces and throwing ?
John Stewart, a pipeman, Irom tho fourth t
story to the pavement. His injuries are
seriouH, if not latal. The fire originated j
near the boilers. i
?. 1
KSuMlneM* Embarrassments. fl
New York, October 5.?Brown&Gor- j
man, fruit importers, failed to-day.
Liabilities $200,000; assets not yet made
known. " t
insurance co. in default. r
The insurance agency of Alliger Bros, e
of this city, is in default about $1!55,000 i
with the Commercial Union Assurance i
Co. of England. The agency is indebted r
In Alitor CfimnnnlM Ku? ' ?- r
.? ? <. ?iui muuii iKauuuin. c
The Commercial Union have taken com- d
plete possession of the agency, its books, t
account)*, cash, &c.t and are temporarily t
conducting its business. I
n
Ncorct Ncr*icc Investigation. r
Washington,Octol>er 5.?'Thecommia- c
sion investigating the Becret service of
the Treasury Department has examined
1 Chief Brooks and Assistant Chief Ben- 1
son. Other witnesses will be called. The t
commission has decided to limit the in- c
vestigation, excepting as to character, to j
the condition and ^ operations of these* g
cret service division since the 4th of i
> March last, and to inquire as'to what im.
pcovement, if any, can bo "made in its
efficiency. _
Tltc Great Sale ot Ktihber Uoo<Im.
Boston, October 5.?The i&le of rubber s
gooda was continued to-day. The sales are <
Ifree and fair. The Independent Rubber i
Co., who deeline to enter the combination, (
had an auction aaln thfa ntn?nin? 1
catalogue embraces 145 loin, aggravating
10,000 caaea. About one half of the good*
in the catalogue were diapoaed of.
A Political Conglomerate. ?
PanADBUniA, October G.?The Stale ! c
Central Committee* of the Greenback ji
and United L*bor partien hate agree*! to t
| unite for the purpose of continuing the' i
P""0'?1"1" campaign and will lit known i
> aa the United Greenback and LiborStalo' i
Central Committee. I
FOREIGN NEWS. 1
9 n
THE WAR IN THE EAST.>
The Battle Before Kara.
a
The Russians Defeated with Great *
Loss After Thirteen Hours '
Fighting. ?
Six Thousand Men Killed and
Wounded?Two Thousand >
Captured. J
r<
Ofllcliil KumnImi lionsivs 52,000 j'
Men. *
London, October 5.?A Berlin diepatch w
says the Russians officially acknowledge w
the loBA of 52,000 men up to September w
27 th.
Some dispatches May the Ruwiian grain
harvest is disappointing both in quality
and quantity. The wet weather in August
and the scarcity of laborer* are as* p1
signed as the causes of the short yield. h'
Further particulars of the tattle before 01
Kars make it evident that the Russians w
assaulted the Turkish positions along the CI
whole line and were repulsed with heavy
loss. The main action waa fought Tuesday.
The line extended from the Great v
and Little Yagui to the fortilied hills in
Kuriskada Plain, as far as Ani, on the }?
Arapacm river with the centre advanced
toward the river and raiting on KizieLepe.
The Kussians, reinforced by new ^
troops and those lately em ployed against ^
the Caucasian Insurgent, begun the et
battlo at day break, Tuesday, by an as- *e
aault on the Great Yagui. The extreme
outwork of Muktarh Pasha'* fortilica- bi
cations, 12 miles due eawt from Kara,
seemed to be taken by surprise. A single a
Turkish Battalion, defending the Great at
Yagui, was cut to pieces or captured with cr
the post, after two hours' obstinate de- tr
fence, which gave the Turks an oppor- Tl
tunity to prepare for the next assault. F'
Up to this point all accounts agree, but t'1
regarding subsequent events they are to
very conllicting. co
A Turkish official dispatch says a great ar
battle has ensued, lasting l.'t hours. The ^
repeated Kussian attacks were repulsed Ci
with a heavy Iobs. ch
A bulletin from Grand Duke Michaels 'h
headquarters, at Karaj.-tl, dated the 4th
inst., says: After the capture of the Great c''
Vaugui it was found that the Little Yagui ca
was eo strongly fortitied that the attempt Ja
io assault was considered premature. Tl
After the 13 battallions sent from the ol
furks to reinforce Malkt&r Pasha had at
i>een repulsed our troops fortified them- ,n
?elves in tho positions they occupied. ev
[)ur loss on Tuesday was y,(JG9 killed and Ct
wounded; enemies losses not lens. We
:aptured 200 meu.
The Turkish account an to the repeated
ittacks after tlio capture of the first
I'urkish positions seem to be correct,
)t her wise there could not have been G,000
nen killed and wounded. The two thou- tic
land men captured by the Russians were be
orobably a remnant of the garrison of the th
i'agui. The Russians alao attacked the foi
centre at Rizletepe, but were repulsed si- pe
nultaneously. The Russian forco mov- an
ng from the direction of Aui endeavored C'a
.0 turn the Turkish right and get between foi
Muktar Pasha and Kars. Thin in the sei
uovement referred tobyacorresnondent, p?
vhosays hopes are entertained of cutting
>fl'Muktar Pasha from Kara. Of this
iffair a Turkish bulletin nays that after
ive hours of lighting the Russian force
>fsix battalions of infantry and two reginents
of cavalry were driven back and
pursued to the brinks of the Arpacis. ,.
The Turks estimate the Russian force J>
ingaged against their left at 33 battalions clc
>f infantry and four regiments of cavalry. Pr
Little Yaguf was assaulted live times and
aken and retaken. The movement arigainst
the Turkish right flank was so
lear succeeding that Mukhtar Pasha's
:ommunication with Kars at one time
vere actually severed. Eventually the
epulse was complete along the whole 51
ine and the Turks remained in posses- lJl(
ion of the field, which was covered with jj?
Etonian dead. Grand I)ukc Michael ?u
:ommanded in person.
russian account of the fight. ?l
A Russian bulletin eajR: A lodgment
vas ejected on the Turkish right flank,
ind the Turkish attack on the next day
*88 brilliantly repulsed and the enemy .
Irivcn as l'ar as the outer line of their . _
lamp. The Russian lo*3 here was 300
tilled and wounded.
From these conflicting rumors it is ap- >arent
that the lodgment was not of any f
mportance, Hince a subsequent assault
>y the Turks only resulted iu being driven
o the outer line of their camp. ..
Finally the Turkish bulletin concludes: "8
tVe have gained a brilliant victory and c,c
nflicted a loss of over 6,000 on the enemy.
The Russian bulletin concludes: Tolay
(Thursday) our right llank will
withdraw from the positions occupied
>y them Tuesday, on account of the difE- ?P
iiilty in obtaining a supply of water. no
the pa8ha3.
Constantinople, October 5.?Mehmet i
11:?. _??_ii ,i._ n _? sol
\u n utoii (ii antiiucu ?l? IUO lllliueuce OI nn
Uahmoud Damand, the Sultan's brothern-law.
Suleiman Paaha, Fazli Paaha,
dehmet A!i and Achinet Eyoub have
irrived at Shumla. The last two are on
heir way hither.
London, October 5.?The Vienna Lit- W
tafcA nays: The Montenegrin#'abandon- to
nentof further offensive movements in tiG
Ierzegovina is due to political consider- ?
itions. The territory they now hold on ri
hat side exactly corresponds with the
ine of demarkation fixed last autumn by
he International Convention and likerise
proposed and accepted by a prelimi- ,
lary conference at Constantinople, as n
edification of the frontier, which might J
ventually be given to Montenegro. It
s not likely, therefore, that Montenegro J!e'
rill be allowed more in the final settle- ci(
oent, which must be made by Europe.
lo Prince Nicholas, with his usual cool we
leliberation, is now turning his attention (
o the other side to conquer what he can 102
here on a chance of being allowed to I'0
;eep it. At the same time he may be *
;ble to co-operate with 8ervia in the diection
of aimmitza and Novi Ihzir in
ase Servia renews the war. 1
Un
WHY MEHMET AU RESIGNED. Fli
London, October o.?A special from ?j'
Jerlin sajra that Mehmet Ali resigned ?j#'
he chief command of the army on ac- be
ount of the lack of co-operation on the Ne
tart of the other General* and that the
;ovcrnment failed to furnish reinforce- Cm
nents demanded. j
ENGLAND. x i
soi
General Urnnl. in;
Loneon, October 5.?General Grant
ind suite are vwiting Mrs. Sartoris near * ,
Southampton. An official reception will tj.(
?e given the General by the town Council
?f Southampton on Saturday. aft
.,i
(.KICT1 %\V. ft
From Cola to Paper.
London, October 5.?A Berlin dispatch Co
ilji: The Imperial Ukax sanction* the Io
ionvt-rcion of tho ahare capital of five fTj
principal Russian railways from metalic J
o a paper standard, at tho same time
ednpng the State'* guarantee. 11 the '
innual receipt* to the same standard 0f
neasuro indicts serious loss on the share ?|
solders and creates apprchcnuiou the w<
leasure will he extended to other linen Roe
nil even to Government bond*. It ia
aid that shares subscribed abroad and in
oreign gold will not be exempted from J'0?
be operations of tho Ulcnz.
ITALY. ?
??- l'ttll
HautNTIieui llccitlled. Marl
Home, October 5.?The Turkish Charge a.u!
'Affairs ha* requested 8enor*Malsgari, Well
linister of Foreign Affair*, to recall the Aljj?
lalian Consul and Vice Consul at Hunt- Now'
huk, otherwise their exenuatiere will be Erie,
ithdrawn by the Port. jjjgl
ArrliblNhop Huyloj. Mich
Newark, N. J., October 5?Solemn {JJJjJ
[us of Requium for Archbishop IJavlev uke
as offered to-dajr in the Cathedral, I{JJ?
ishop Carrigan being Celebrant. After "r!
jligious services the remains were placed
i a hearse and, accompanied by a profusion
of priests,were taken to tho Dilti* ?
loro train in waiting. The coflin wan ,
hite oak, without decorations. There u,j 3(
ero no flowers. All by order of tho ^
ite Archbishop. eliol,
eception of AnCIIUISHOi* uayley's be- ?710
mains. ,l8 5?
Baltimore, October-5.?The remains Jatjv
[ the late Archbishop Hay ley reached Hj 3;
ere this afternoon. 1 ho announcement t.,i 8J
[ the time for the arrival of the remains nl 51
as general throughout the city and the went
owd which gathered at tho depot and ?ix*ri
long tho route of the procession to the Mall
rch Episcopate residence numbered
>,000. Tho Reverend clergy with Mongneur
Chatard, of the American Col- u<lJ
ge at Rome, the Catholic Conference, _cafj
ib Trustees of the Cathedral, the Young ,.|llin
atholic's Friend Soniotv. tli*? (!ml?nl!r? w_?_
oung Men's Library Association and refit*
itholic Beneficial and Teraperence Soci- ?Qu
ies and the Knights of St. Ignatius as- $1 15
mbled and escorted the remaius to the
te residence of the deceased Archshop.
, Cil
The procession had in front a cros* villi f>
representation of mother and child, and JJJjj1
uong the clergy wan borne tho mitre and
osier of the late Archbishop. The tm> re?ec
e rested on a cushion of white llowers.
lie clerical pall-beara were Kev. Father* n41o
aley, McManus, Chappell and McCoy, of Fair i
is city, Boyle and Walter, of \Vaahingn,
and Griffin, of St. Charles. Carriages ? K?|
ntainingthe dignitaries of tho church """j*1
id Home of the visiting clergy followed Ior?
e hearse. Ah the procession pawed the
ithedral the clergy and seiuinariann
lanted tho "Miserere." Tho street wok ll8 27'
ronged with people and the police had
uchdifficulty in clearing a space sulli- At
ent for the pall hearers to remove tho ul 07
*ket from the hearse. The casket wa? lirme
ken to the west parlor of his rcsidenoe. kard
:ie body was then laid in state, but none
her than the clergy and seminarians
id members of the Conference were per- To
ittcd to view it until S o'clock in the Whei
ening. Archbishop's residence anil the SI :?2
ithedral are heavily trimmed iu black. Mi?li;
1)30(1 tlie.4 will t?k? nn TI1<M<1<IV nor? sellei
ter which tho remains will bo taken to ?*j
nmittsburg for burial. 3 re(j
licit for their UlgnauiN. hj^h
New York, October 5.?The delega- tober
>n of Sioux and Anapahoes who have dawn
en in this city the past two days, left rejee'
is evening via the i'e'iuaylvnnia road ,. 1'
r Council Bluffs. A jrei'it throng of ''''jj'1?
ople were at the depot, where the l.idi- j13(.
s smoked the pipe of peace with Col. $j oy
rpentcr, who gave thetn a baggage car $|
r their trunks and other articles pre- No. 2
ited them at Washington, anil their 23Ke
rchasas made in this city.
Weather Indication*. On
War Dkpabtkxnt, ) no I r
Officii ov his Cihr* tisiiWAL Of/jc*?, [ C\Washington,
D. 0., Oct. G-l t. ?. j j
i KoRAiiUTinj receij
For Tennessee and the Ohio Valley, tive b
ht variable winds, clear or partly Texai
ludy weather, and stationary or higher $2 GUj
essure and temperature. For
the Lakes, westerly wind?, station- V,,
y or higher pressure and temperature.
Storm Damage. Mark!
New York, October 5.?The damage scarci
the storm in Brooklyn is estimated at pack*
00,000. Houses were unroofed and $5 45a
>wn down, cellars Hooded, sewers over- ^ln
wed, treea uprooted, and the Cochrane e<1? 81
ilding, one ol the finest in the city, wa-<
oded. and merchandize t<f thi? aninnnt
$20,000 was ruined. Ci>
m nt 11
Made an AttNignmcnl* Corn*
Philadelphia, October John 8. 'J0a30
arton, ex-President of the West Phila- Fair
Iphia Passenger Kailwny Company, sprini
s made an assignment of his entire pro* ket li
rty, real and personal, for the benefit kettk
his creditors. The value ol the bbjnmentia
not yet known. y", >
^ fa i o.
Front at ffleniplil*.
Memphis, October 5.?There was a ky?i
;ht frost this morning, but not sufli- Ho
mt todamagfi the cotton crop. $5 20;
?! $5 5J
.11IXOK TGLEGUAHN.
?Mrs. Elizabeth A. Schullz has been p,!l
pointed Postmistress at .Salem, I Hi- l1 "
I'eoni
?The Directors of the Hrewcrs and tafan
ilstera Fire Insurance Company re- $8 00i
Ivedto pay in nn assessment of ?120,- 1 -18, i
0. ? Firi
?Ex-Congressman Small wa* arrested
Beaufort, S. C., and taken to Colum- nj- ^
l* cream
?Two indictments wero found against count
. B. Carr, at San Francisco, for causing -'Co.
be made and issued certain falao cer- ?**i'
icates of Navy pay officers. Whig'
INAN'CIAI. AND COMMEKCIAL
VY TELEGRAPH. Haul
ton g<
Kcm York Honey auti StoekN. I) bri
^ew York. October 5. ? Money-- ?r'ntl
Ipercent. Prime mercantile paper 7a8 ^olto
r cent. Custom receipts $349,000. The weaj;
ilstant Treasurer disbursed $00,0(0. ?fon'j*
tarings $22,000,000. Sterling quiet; long
0, short 4.84. Dry goods imports for the
ek $1,300,000. IJ
jold?Steady at 102tfal02&, closing nt
Carrying rates J^al to 3 per crut.
mis were also made flat. jf j'ro,
SlLVBlt?At London unchanged. Here, Li
rer lure are $1 2VA greenback*, $l WA an>2
(1. bilver coin l/tn% per cent discount. ??
JOVERNMBXT8?Steady.
I ted Htates Ot of 1881, coupon#- 103*6 Ij
e-Twrntiet(IB65) new H'-Vn
t*TwrnUea (1867) -107J4
e-Twcntl* 1868)- ~ - ?.1W?I I f
U0'4 J V
w Foumud a halfs -
w Four* 102
i-forUw 10f?^
j-fortie* (coupom) ~...107>i
rrcncr HUes --l-O ibi?r
Railroad Bonds?Finn.
Statp. Bonds?Quiet.
Jtockh?The market was active with
ne wide fluctuations. In the early deal*8
speculation was strong and prices adticea
XA to Ijtf per cent. This advance
a afterwards partially lost, an<l again revered
in kouio cases. At the second call All u,
5 transactions were especially large in ji
ke Shore and Lackawanna. During the
ernoon the market was strong and prices
tuiivcu vuivny in uie irun* line snare*.
wm reported thut the railrond confer- *
ce bad finally agreed upon an advance In
iehu to a take eflcct on Monday next.
al ntock? were exceptionally weale early
the afternoon, but later advanced in ^
npatby with the general market.
H. C. William, ft Co - broker., impend
tfrdn. Iliejr were iliortol tfa market K
il liiil ?l?o Kill privilege*. " m
binucUrai ogirenud 220,000 (hirei, & Z
which 0,000 were >"ew York Central, IL.
S00 Erie, (15,000 Like Shore. 8,000 North
?tero commoD, 7,000 preferred, 8,000 ^
*f;p ? :<%' I - V, 1 i v
k Mud 10,000 81. r?ol, 7,000 Ohloi.
J,, . ,"'1, 8'0(l0 4 lluilaon'
? Uclnwuu, 9,000 Michigan Ccntrtl'
Central, 3,000 ftclfio Mali'
10,000 Wtrtern L'nlonJ >
"J Onion MHINorthmitm ton. Ml
Si?r': '1
le Mall,.. ? 24W Rock Island. ll?5
POM.io.mm ...... 1 HU r?ul ...ho 40K
sasss,} wasrva
K Far*o A Co. (tl Fori Wayne ..tw^ vi&
<>?? MX Tem Haute* ,? M
rd State*.....-.. 4'J T*m Haute pid-..? 18
York GentraL107 Ohio A Mlialaaippl.. s>U
; 11 % Chicago A AUoSL ?1
preferred? 14 Chirac A AI ton pfdios
:iu.................. iu Delaware A Lack*-. SIW
;*? preferred... 137 A. A P. Telegraph* 10
l?*M Central.... MUwurl PadflcL~ IK
"" v" H8 Burlington A QuItLJOsS
ity Hannibal A 8L4<*. 1$
(Shore...... G9)* Central ft*. faeodaJOtK
il? Central - 11 Uak>o Fadfio boodalMft
tarsb ? M* Uud Gnmt*........_l03
<- I *\% (Untie* Fund.... ^ H\i
New Work.
tw Yobi, October 6.-Cotton~Firm
?.'c. Flour?Utile better; No.|3, $3 00
>. superfine western and fctate at $5 00
common to good $5 G0a5 90, good to
ee$6 90a6 30, white wheat extra $6 35
extra Ohio $5 C0a7 75, 8t. LouU $5 75
fancy $715a8 50. Minnesota patent
ess $7 SOalO 00. "Wheat-Good specnb
business; No. 2 Chicago spring $133
No. 2 Milwaukee $1 33a 1 35, ungrad*
ring $1 35aI 37, winter red do $1 46
), white State $1 G4al 55. Rye?Quiet;
srn 71 '4c. Barley?Dull and heavy;
owed State at 78s 82c, Canada 85a95c.
?Dull and unchanged. Corn?Fair
s; high mixed and white western at
ftteam mixed October 58)?a59c. Oats
wer; western mixed and State 83a34c.
-Shipping at 65a60c. Hops?Heavy,
jogs Ua'Jc, nevr 10al4c. Coffee?Un*
ged and moderate demand. Sugar?
t? good refining UMaSJfo, prime 8Xc,
cd at lO^alO^o. Molasses and Elee
iet, bnt tiriu. Whisky?Steady at
Chieaio.
iCAoo,October5.?Flour?Steady and
ood demand. Wheat?Active and a
s higher; No. 'J Chicago spring$1 09H
$107Kal 07?; October, $1 QSKal 05*
rabcr, $1 04 the Tear. No. 3, $1 05K,
ted 91c. Corn?Steady and in fair
,ml 42c cash. 41trf*42n Nnwrnhtf AIM
the year, rejected 41n41 J^c. Oat*?
letnand but at lower rates; 23c cash,
23}?c November, 24c December. Rye
?ier at 53Mc. Barley?In good deI
aud prices a shade higher at 61c.
?Active, firm and higher, chiefly (or
$15 00 cash, $14 &5al5 00 October,
a November, $12 80al2 85 the year.
?Steady and firm at $8 65 cash, $8 ?5
lA the year. Hulk Meats?Quiet and
anged. Whisky?$1 08.
the closo Wheat was higher at $10
K October. Corn Wa^c higher. Oita
rat 23c October. Pork unchanged,
firmer at $8 75 October,$8 25 (he year.
Toledo.
i.edo, October 5. ? Flour ? Firm,
it?Steady; No. 1 white Michigan
% extra white Michigan$134, amber
ignn spot $1 31seller October $130,
November $1 2SJ$, No. 1 red winter
, No. 2 red winter spot $1 30, seller
terSl 2S?4i seller November$127, No,
$1 Wl,i, No. 2 Dayton and Michigan
?1 30, do canal $1 30. Corn?Dull;
mixed spot Ifijtfc, No. 2 aeller Oc4tlc.
Fo.2 white 18 We. rel*r.t?il4Kl/n
god 43-tfc. Oats? Quiet;No. 2, 25Xc,
eil 25c. Clover 8eed-$5 00.
m.?Wheat?Closed active, firm and
r; amber Michigan spot $1 32
October $132, No. 1 red Wabash
No. 2 do spot $L 31J4, seller October
?4, seller November $1 28#, No. 3
I 21. Corn?Dull; high mixed 47c,
, Rye?57c. Oats?White at
. Clover Seed?$5 00.
Chicago tattle Slarkot.
icago, Octobers.?The Drovcrf Joureporta:
rri.K?Receipts, 5,000; shipment!
Market opened stronger, but heavy
)ts lmve depressed the market. Na*
nipping $3 75a5 75. Colorado scarce,
is steady and in good supply; steers
i3 50, cows $2 25a3 12K, bulls $1 80a
Inferior Natives quiet and weak;
in fair demand at $2 00a3 50, cows
s3 50, steers $3 25a3 75, oxen $3 00a
closed quiet and weak.
us?Receipts, 11,000; shipments. 4,700.
nt 5al0c higher; good heavy shipping
J at $5 75a5 85, Boitons $5 45a5 65.
rs $5 00a530, light in good demand
555; all sold.
ski*?Receipts, 820. Prices nnchang*
lies at $3 10a4 25.
Cincinnati.
tciMN ATI, October 5.?Cotton?Strong
c.j Flour?Firmer, but not qnotably
r. Wheat-Quiet; red at $1 20al 20.
-Heavy at 45a4tfc. Oats?Quiet at
c. Rye?Dull at 57a58c. Barleydemand,
but at lower rates; No. 2
g 03c. Pork?Demand fair and marfill
fit.I KA T??l_n..ll. one
i $9 25a9 50, current make $8 62>f.
Meats?Quiet: shoulders j $740, ihort
8 37^ bid, $8 50 adced, ahort clear
Bacon?Good demand and atrong
a9,lia9MaOJic. Butter?Quiet and un;ed.
Linseed Oil?Firm at 60c. Whlsil
00.
us?Finn; common $4 U0a5 10; light
i5 45: packing $) 25a5 50, butchers
n.r. 6u.
I'hlladelptila.
tLADBLPHii, October 5.?Wool?Imid
demand and prices unchanged.
?Quiet; super $4 00, extra $5 50,
tylvuuiu family $712%a725, Miuneso*
lily $6 50, high grades and patent proi!)
50. Wlieat?Steady; amber $1 44a
ed $1 40al 44,white $1 47al 50. Corn
m; yellow C2c, mixed GOaOlXc. Oats
iet; white western 34a37c, western
I 32a34c. Bye?67s70c. Pork-$l4 50
1). Beef llams?18c. Butter-Firm:
lery 30a33c, New York and Bradford
y extra 25a27o, Western Reserve 24a
Eggs-Firm; western 20a2lc. Cheese
m; fancy 12^i\13c. Petroleum?Nomrefined
15^?l5Ko, crude 10?{al0Xo.
Icy?Steady at$l 12.
Dry Hoods.
w York, October 5.?Business con*
t quiet with commission houses. Cot*
)oils quiet but fairly steady. Atlantic
iwn hheeting* advanced to 7 cents,
i remain quiet. Ginghams active and
n dresa goods doing well. Men's
woolens moving slowly. Foreign
sluggish.
AS. K. DWltiBT,
PRACTICAL CHEMIST,
tared to make careful and eomplote analjran
i Urea, Liucetonca, Minora! Waters, ate.
iboratory cor. 34th and Chapllno street* "
Wheeltef, WJTa.
NO YOUR
>B PRINTING
TO TUB
ELLIGENCER JOB ROOMS
25 h 27;FOURT?ENTH OT.J
e New Styles of Tyre for Mercantile,
ailroad and Pouter Work, and the
Fnatext ami Beit Prewiei In use.
BEST WORK; AS CHEAP AJ3
THE CHEAPEST.
'

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