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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, September 14, 1882, Image 1

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WHEELING-, WEST VA.. THTOSDAY^^^ SEPTEMBER 14. irqo . j
? ? ? KJ1'1SS2: VOLUME XXXl.-KUMEER 39.
Ik
niilrltfiilh Html.
0#i"! . i ^^ralillwl
to noto tlmt l'rof. 1. 0.
nilr olllie-U'ost Virginia University,
.Solms?irrowint? re|iutatlon as a naturalutnd
idenliMt, lins been olcclod ft follow
like AuuTtam Sclciico Association, nt
itant iiiwIii'H i" Jlonti-en?. This is an
' ti,nt is cmiowlial charily bestowed,
i is ilwinfl n Bin'ciul mark ot cliatlnctlon
*<n toiitcrriHl. Wo. congratulate the
Pmltaor ami tlio University upon tills
munition ol his successful labors hi the
aiv ?liim the American ocieuco assoIlls
so much III heart. I'rof. Wfiito
jjbwlliiT"! Hon. U.S. White, of HellBa,
MikIiiiI'c"I"UV
{ |ir0|iu*r?l Moiulimtloil.
Our brethren uro going to
toll?mectint; at Clarksburg and put a
nominee on tlio track lor Congress in tills
irtrictin?dayor tw0, Wliotlienoinlnco
til k ? no'- >,,;t known. It cannot bu
ci ltocll ugniii. IIS 111) in now a resident
o/Colorailo, where lie is mining (or hard
money instead ol electioneering lor soil
bom?. Our Greenback brethren are not
nt content to accept the business and
tinancial situation oi ino country us antisfictory.
Their cry is still, in the words of
lie late Win. Allen, lor "more money and
lew .misery." They are uot sutisfled with
the present plethora of greenbacks, national
bank notes, and silver certificates, all of
which constitute a volume of paper money
in excess per capita of that of England,
France or Germany.
There is no use of remonstrating with
them as to their course. Fin urea and facts,
even it supplied and supplemented by the
voice of inspiration itself, would not persuade
tliein as to the inutility and impolicy
of their proposed programme. They
are determined to wear out the remnant of
th.-ir organization by opposition to the
jtreit laws of trade that immovably antagonize
them. it will take one more earn,
jaisn, it seems, to reduce their remnant to
..A aitonunted nronortions na to onoii
their eyes to the fact that they no longer
have a place in the arena where the issues
of the'lav are contested.
Doubtless their orators at Clarksburg
Kill p) through the old formality of assuring
tie:n that their prospects in the country at
!ar,'i> are very encouraging, whereas the
josfel truth simply is that they have 110
prospects whatever?no more than a dead
wan h? of being galvanized into life and
health. The stars in their courses have
fought against the greenback idea ever
since the great crops of 1870 and the return
to specie payments, and each year has
shown a steady decrease in their ranks.
They oulv polled a little over half as many
wtej in this district in 1SS0 as they polled
in ISIS. Col. 35:isaell received 4,0S7 votes
in the former year and only 2,515 in the
Utt?r TI..I U.nno tl.Mirr nemirroil in ?K<?
Seioiul district, Farnsworth only receiviug
2,138 votes in 'SO as against 4,231 votes for
Taomnsoii in '78. This year will make
another very decided reduction, but we
presamc that we cannot convince tho
Greenback brethren of this result in advance.
They demand a verdict at the polls.
The fatality of the Greenback idea is that
the prosperity of the country has killed it.
As debts were wiped out. or paid off by the
revival of good times, tue popularity of the
project for the wholesale inflation and depreciation
of the curreucy waned, and
thousands of men who in order to relieve
themselves were willing to adopt that despite
Hnaneial strategy have seen the
trror of their views, and have accepted and
kcome satisfied with the Republican
policy of maintaining public nud private
ctdit. Events have approved the RepubtoiayoHey
and condemned the Greenback
potift, and in the light of results, and esfwisllv
in the light of the fact that we have
an enormous volume of money,
""" II ia Silll CAJJllIIUHIJJ i?wiuu IULV v? null
to three millions per month, ttiere 'u
w more U80 for a Greenback policy than
'fa tilth wheel to u wagon.
Why, then, will our Greenback friends
in throwing away their votes to nc
pnrim?V They may possibly poll a thou
sand votes in the district this time, but wt
doubt it. Hut whether they do or 1101
this will be their last appearance in the
SeM of contest. The quietus of tlio party
? a national organization was dealt in
Maine on Monday last, by the overwhelm
i?gdefeat of the I'usionists. There is no!
JState in the Union to-day where they
^ve the ghost of a show. There will not
^ more than a corporal's guard of them
Mt in this State after the coming election.
Why, then, persist in burning their
*ick clear down to the socket, simply
50 make one more iitful glare
herewith to light their pathway tc
the grave. Why not identify themselves
*ith living issues V They professed to bu
thoroughly nnti-Hourbou at their' State
Conference at Clarksburg some weeks ago,
Utiles* arraigned the Jburbons as the
io? of all progress in West Virginia in af
"tow terms, and in almost thesanie word*
"^1 by the Republicans, and yet they per
'? paying into the hands ol Jiourbon&n
by ktx'pine up nn organization thtt
'^U Krvu only to thwart their own previous
in favor of progress ami reform.
'"'I??hhui Movement.
Ciuc.iiso, Soptvniber 13.?At tho Mctho?
P^'teis' meeting yesterday, t lie Rev.
"ell read u paper ou "The Independ2lglWic
Movement." He stated that
, w(l just returned from New Jersey
lie JS 0 ."V8'8 V18?l t0 the iirst Catlio?ASP:'"eet,ng
ever held in America,
btw. i I moVtt?ncnt was for tho evangelic
25 0 now under tho inllueneo ol
anJ^na,n,Culholic Church, nnd was in*
tfS!? I* ' inverted Jlomim Catholic
? 1 0 S?Wo n brief deseiption of the
M l.work ^eing prosecutes* l>v
I- iuc.>;uu?ni, and staled stlmt lie be!'*vwl
these converts to be humble, fnithChristians,
who wore.accomplishing
?3ch Kooil. The subject elicited such ?i
Sacral interest and discussion that it was
J-Jerrod to the Business Committee, with o
oi again bringing it beforo tho meet
85.
UnrquU ?r l.orn?'?.Train ltun 111 to.
fa.v.scisAO, September 13.?A
st?cial train with the Marquis ot Lome
^ I'rincess Louise on board was run Jntc
^i'ort Costa this morning by a yard en
The engine of tho wccial train wai
'W (lauinged. One report Kiyfl that tin
nD^ received slight bruizes, but J.Vfltli
"8 <ieliniio }?w yet been obtained.
THE GREAT SCANDAL.
THE STAR ROUTE DISCLOSURES.
(juntlon* (.'oitkltiTnl by J mine He lotinl
l'olut lu i'oriiimti tlirknon'n
(ountcr>cli?r}(M of Urlbiry mid l'rtjury.
SometlilnK luttrrWlnR Ahrntl.
"WAHitiNGTON, Sejucmber In.?Tho criminal
court met this morning Judge AVylio
presiding, for tho puijtoso of houring arguments
on tho motion entered upon on
Monday hint for an nrrybt uf judgment in
regard to Miner and Reerdell, and .to increaKOthe
bonds ofthe defendant)?, as to
whom tho jury failed to njrree. Brady,
A'aile and .1. \V. Dorcey were present, and
as soon as tho court was called to order
Keerdell and Miner entered escorted by
two sherillrf.
Tho court said, Tho matter of bonds
|would b?'taken up-tint, lift held timt
| tliu existing bonda would continue in force
I as fur as the defendants, to whom the jury
| failed to agree, was concerned, and in this
i view Merrick > concurred. Merrick, however,
insisted that Vaile's bond should bo
increased and the court increased it from
$1,000 to $10,000, L.1'. Wilkinson, of Independence,
Alo., becoming securit}'. Ah
to the question of setting luidu the verdict,
llenkle argued that the verdict was inconsistent
witli the scheme of the indictment.
The Court?I told the jury this was n
case of conspiracy against several persons,
and that it was necessary to find a verdict
against two at least. Thuy lmve found two
guilty and acquitted one, Turner, who was
not really prosecuted and one who was
dead aud nut tried. I have not been able
to agree as to the others. It is one of the
mysteries of thejjury rooin as to the course
whichthe jury traveled in reaching the
verdict which they did render. Hut still it
was a verdict which the jury had the power
.to render under the instructions of the
Court. The Court thought in this con
spiraey there were sotno more prominent
tlian others, who maybe culled tools acting
under the command of their leaders, yet
all the members of the conspiracy, whether
acting a superior or inferior part, if found
guilty by the jury ate equally liable. As
to the apportionment ol punishment the
court, of course, uses its discretion and
mav make a difference between the leaders
and the led.
llenkle?Your Honor said, "It took two
to make a conspiracy," but your honor said
during the thej progress of* the trial that
"Brady was the key to the conspiracy."
The Court?If there was a conspiracy he
was at the head of it. The Court did not
agree that Brady was au essential part o(
the conspiracy, but thought the verdict was
consistent with the theory of the indictment.
He would be glad, however, to have
llenkle present at some, future time with
arguments in support of his n otion to set
aside the verdict, and to support his argument
by affidavits.
Hankie promised to do so, and then proceeded
to argue that until the motion for
a new trial was disposed of the convicted
?fiifonilrtn?uufiM?t<t l,D ,Qlo,tBQ.l I
The Court decided to take up the motion
for a new trial on Friday. When this
motion is disposed of the Court will consider
the question of releasing the prisoners
on buil.
IUCKSOWS I'll AIM; KN.
Furt her DitcloMiircN-O't th? llrlnk of an
t'i)]ili'HNuul .NcjindjiJ.
Washington, September 1.1.?a synopsis
of Dickson's sworn statement in regard
to attempts at bribery, which he has filed
with the district attorney, is published this
morning. It contains only one point in
addition to what he sot forth in yesterday's
statement. Dickson says that Bowen, in
the course of his conversation in which he
urged the former to secure the conviction
of Brady and Dorsey, asserted that after
conviction the President would pnnlon the |
defendant?, possibly within thirty days.
To Dickson's inquiry on this point, Bowen
answered that Blis*, Merrick and Ker were
entirely ignorant of this movement on the
the part of Attorney General Brewster.
The District Attorney acting upon the
information of Foreman Dickson, will issue
warrants} for the arrest of Brewster Cameron
and Henry A. Bowen to answer the
charge of attempting to bribe. Merrick is
busily engaged getting luBinfonnation^into I
shape: to prevent the District Attorney
from acting, so we are evidently on the 1
i brink of a very unpleasant scandal involv
ing charges and counter-charges of bribery
and perjury.
Foreman Diekson .sent,to tl>o Attorney
General this evening the following letter:
"222, Fohty-one and one-hai.f h-ritF.irr, \
n. Washington, September 115. j
Hon. lienjl Jr. JlrewxUr, Attorrwj General
United Mates:
Slit :?During the progress of the Star
route trial an attempt was made to
corrupt the jury imparuteled in the case.and
an ollicer of your department named
Henry A. Bowen, special agent, assigned
to Arizona, is guilty of olleriug a bribe to
me to iulluencemy judgment and verdict.
The sworn statement detailed the /acts that
have been tiled with the District Attorney
of the District of Columbia, which Is accessible
to you, and to which I respectfully I
call vour attention. As a citizen of I
the United' States I demand from
vou protection against the venomous, ma-!
licious and contemptible assaults upon my
private character by your principal assistants
and officers of the Department of jus-!
tiee, for daring to perform their sworn i
duty according to my honest conviction of
riglit and justice. Respectfully,
[Signed! ' Wm. Dicksok.
Ht.AlXK
On t'ue I'urclicii INtlivy of flictiitrlicltl A?linlitlNlriitloii,
1 Chicago, September 13.?By the courtesy
1 of the IYeekhj Ma<ja:ine of Chicago tlie /oj*
lo\vim? salient uortionsnre furnished of tho
leadiug article, from the pen of Hon. Jas.
G. Blaine, entitled "Tho South American
Policy of the Garfield Administration." It
will appear to-morrow in full, 'fhe foreign
policy of President Garfield's adrniniatra*
tion had two principal objects in view,
the first being about the peace <wd
presant future wish in North and South
America. Second?To cultivate such
friendly commercial relations with all
Anjerif/nn countries as would lead to a
large increase i/i the export trade in the
: United States by supplying those fabrics
in which we are abundantly abfpfg com|
pete with the manufacturing nations of
: Europe. To attain the second object the
; first must be accomplished.
It would ue idle to attempt the development
and enlargement of our trado with
| the countries of jS'orth and South Amcriea,
' if that trade were liabJcat any unforseeni
[ moment would bo violently interrupt jjy
such wars as that -which for threo years linn!
engrojifled and almost engulfed Chili, Peru
and ttolivluj as that which is barely averted
by the friendly ofliavpf t!ie United States,
, between Chili anil the Argputjpo JJenublie,
us that which has been postppnejl by
the natno good ofiiccs but not decisively
' abandoned between- MeplAO ppd Guati>
mala, uh that wfifcli fa threatened hcU'ecn
Brazil nnd Uruguay, as tlmt which Is even
< now foreshadowed between Brazil and the
5 Argentinp States. Spanish American
republics have grown out of tho old colon*
i.?H divisions formed from conspicuous
mnts to favorites by tho Royal Charter,
and their boundaries aro in many cases not
clearly defined, and consequently ntford a
basis of continual disputes.
MKMOWKS <IV QUI Kit DAYN
llcvlvt d n( l'ttrlierhburi;-MucceftNor the
Nulillvrn' Ham Ian.
Special Dispatch to tho Intclllucncer.
PAiiKKitsuuita, September 13.?The reunion
tis to numbers and a pleasant time is
u grand success. Yesterday about 5,000
jiuopio wore present. Tlio wigwam id an
immense affair, and is decorated in as artistic
and elegant taste an any building I
ever law. The Indies of the city are entitled to
great praise for their part of the service. The
address of welcome an tho partof the citizens
wasjinade by ex-Go v. Stevenson, and was
given in his usual happy and felicitious
style. Tho address on the part of the soldiers
by Charley Caldwell being
written was fair but not fully appreciated.
When a funny nmn tries
to bo serious ho does not always attain
success. All the exercises wero inter-1
eating and tho music was excellent. On
Wednesday the crowd was doubled. The
wigwam was packed and as many more i
were anxious to gain admission. Twelve!
thousand is not an exaggerated
estimate of tho number present.
On account of the absence
of advertised speakers, that part of the exercises
was filled in by our local talent,
Governor Stevenson, J. A. Hutchinson,,
Wiley.and others, also Gen. Wild, of
Ohio, who spoke huppily and well Ono of
the moat attractive features was the
reading of letters from those unable
to attend, from President Arthur,
Generals Grant, Sherman,Sheridan,Hayes,
Crooks, Duval, Kelley, Harris, Woodford,
and nearly all the military celebrities of
inu num. aiiu rugunumui murcn mis
morning was a tine success, filling nil the
principal streets of the city. The next
meeting has beeu fixed at Ironton, Ohio.
The crowning event of the second day's
proceedings was a beautiful pyrotechnic
display from Fort Boreman, a commanding
eminence of 2o0 feet in height across
the Kanawha river. The display lasted an
hour, and was followed by the sham battle
or storming of the Fort. The Fort was held
by the Putnam Greys, of Marietta, with four
guns aud infantry supports, 500 in number,
and the attacking party composed of infantry
and a howitzer on a gun-boat in the
Ohio, Captain S. F. Shaw commanding.
Captain Shaw's command numbered
1,000 men. The first division
was led by Captain Frank Dodge;
tho second ?>y Lieut. O. Jenkins, the third
by Capt. Adams, aud the fourth by Capt.
M. Egan. After an elegant display of .cannonading
of over au hour, the fort- surrendered
'amid tiie huzzas of over 10,000
persons who witnessed the aflair. It was
a superb success throughout.
I.KWIS COU VI V DKMOCIt ICY.
A 'riirHfilPiit CnnvoiiliAii?Ftilinluf inn
.\UlllillHtV<l lurllll* JIuiinc.
Special Dispatch to the IntclUguucur.
Wbston, September 13?The Democracy
labored long to-day in county convention
and brought forth two mice, the largest
being Andrew Edmistou, for llouso of
Delegates, aud James Mullady for County
Commissioner. This convention was very
curious. Eill Lively was chairman and
Tom Edwards, who represented Ohio
county at "Richmond on the Jeems," was
Secretary. The only contest was between
Edniiston and W. G. Bennett, to decide
which, those favoring each candidate were
arranged on opposite sides of the street
and counted as Noah formerly counted his
his militia. Irish Freeman Kearns was
coaching for Edniiston.
Amid much confusion, considerable
cussing and social drinks, EJmiston was
declared nominated by a vote of 75 to G2.
Only one resolution was adopted, and that
after being once rejected, was the following
o lie red by Mr. Kerns:
RaoU'ed, By the Democrats of Lewis
county in convention assembled, that wo
declare as a conviction of principle that
American labor should be protected
against the pauper labor of feudal England
aud the despotic counties of Europe.
This resolution was really voted down
amid laughter, but Lively declared it
adopted by sound.
The Republicans are well pleased with
the result and the Democrats are fearfully
disgruntled. Put it down that Lewis is
safe for two hundred majority for Goffnnd
the election of the Republican ticket.
Wniifiiiitftou Comity Kohbcry.
Special Dispatch to the Intelligencer.
Washington, September 13.?On
Tuesday last, in Amwell township, Fred
Park, of Third street, Allegheny pity, a
huckster, hod hiH wagon robbed of about
$<j0 in silvei while feeding his horses at the
farm house of H. C. Shougher. The thief
was chased by the neighbors and over $40
recovered in a green sack, which the thief
threw down in the chase. A warrant was
sworn out against Joe Hooker, of Lone
Pine. Up to this time the attempt to capture
him has been fruitless.
Hood SIiowIiik for (ho II. d- O.
B*i/n}tORE, September 13.?At a meeting
of the aircr-lors Qf the B. 0. Ry. Co. toflu
v. Prpawlnnt. finrrftlt. Ihnt tlm
earnings ol tho road for August' were
$1,S51,891. tlie largeBt revenuo earned in
any month in tho history of tho company.
Tho passenger business increased with
exceptional rapidity, and the general
jncreasoof business was realized, notwithstanding
t.he protracted strikes connected
villi the coal apd interests in regions
adjacent to tjiis pom pony's JJupp. {Jusiness
on the Pittsburgh ilivisjop sho^s, uritvjtfistandiug
n suspension of many of the
-extensive manufactories, supplies 'for
which were obtained by this line, a Bteady
and large increase.
WohUtii Union Airitirx.
Kew Yokk, September 13?At the quarterly
jpeeting of the Western Union Telegraph
Cojnpapy to-day ])r. Norvin Green
announiicil liia'mtentinn p/ f,etifintr from
the Presidency of the company "of ifod expiration
of his term. Resolutions of re.
sped to the memory of Gen. E. S. Sanford
were passed. A quarterly divideud of 1J
per cent was declared, payable on and
nfier'Octobpr 10th.
'I'l.n fot- Ilw. nnartnr on.lin,.
September 30th, are partially estimated at
SyJoO.OOO Surplus, after deducting dividend
declared to-day, $2,5S7,G20.
of* ft Kf?lc$
Brockvillk?Ont., September 13.?^'ranjc
ghiipley, tjie >vell known civil engineer,
who, with l>ia brother, popptfpptpd the
lloosac Tunnel, died on the para this
morning between Mallorvtown and Brockville.
A SIGNAL DEFEAT
OF THE REBEL EGYPTIAN FORCES
/
At Ttl-ri-Ktblf-The Brltlah NurprUe the Sleeping
Moil em* and bj a (Jnll*nt Charge Utterly Itout
Them, Fool, Home and Dragoona-Arabl'a
Army Kljlag-I'trllcnlari ortliellattle.
KaksaWx, September 13.?The Ejjypt*
iana opened fire when tho British were
within a mile of Tel-Kl-Kebir. The place
appears to have been tinally captured by a
rush. The Indian cavalry aro holly pressing
tho fugitives on the south and the
British cavalry on the north of the canal.
The enemy'jj killed alone amount to 2,000.
Tho retreat oi tho enemy on the north jb
cut off.
Ismailia, September 13.?Tel-El-Kebir
was carried this morning with a rush, Tho
f)rnt ahnf U'fln fliwl nt /? n'i'inrk. Tim nnsi
tionwas taken in twenty minutes, we having
surprised the enemy by a night
march. The enemy is in full retreat.
Alexandra, September Vj.?TIiq Khedive
received u telegram from Sultan Pasha
saying the llritish attack on Tel-el-Kebir
commenced nt 4:110 o'clock this morning.
Tel-el-Kebir was carried this morning.
Forty guns and a large number of prisonera
were cnpturcd. The cavalry are in
pursuit. Arabi's force appears to be quite
broken up.
A dispatcli from tho front roports that
the demoralization of Arabi's army is complete.
Ilia infantry are Hying toward the
desert.
Kassassin,September 13.?At the capture
of Tel-el-Kebir tho Egyptian loss is esti-.
mated at 2,000. Our loss is probably 200,
including many oflicers. The Highland
brigade bore the brunt of the action. Another
account says tho attack on Tel-elKebir
begun at 4:45 o'clock this morning.
The main attack was directed agaiust the
enemy's extreme left about four miles
north of the railway.. Heavy artillery and
infantry tiring ia now proceeding.* The
British troops are advancing rapidly and
evidently turning the enemy's Hunk.' The
Uritish armored train with tne forty-pounder
Krupp gnn, which was captured at Kassassin,
and the Gatlings, have just cotne
into action. The tire of the enemy opposite
the extreme right of the British, is
nearly silenced.
Alexandria, September 13.?'The taking
of Tel-El-Kebir causes great joy here. An
exieusivu ueinuusirauou is organizing iur
to-night. The Italians aud Greeks have
taken no action, but persons of all nations
will participate. Gen. Wood has received
a dispatch from Gen. Wolseley, stating
that Tel-Kl-Kebir was captured alter twenty
uiinutes assault. Three thousand prisoners
taken; the enemy is Hying and the cavalry
are pursuing them, l'he cut letting
the sea into Lake Mareatia has been completed
and the water is spreading rapidly.
London,September 13.?A correspondent
gives the following description of the battle
of Tel-El-Kibir. At-1:40 a. m. Gen. Wolseley
had arrived on the ground. The artillery
opened lire before the enemy were
aware of our presence. The infantry immediately
after pressed forward deploying
and opening a fire from a sheltered position.
At this moment the battle is rugiug
tircely as far as firing is concertd, but the
men have not yet come to close quarters
with the rebels.
Tel-Kl-Kebir, 0 a. m.?The great battle is
practically over. Tho rebels discovered
our men when about a mile from their
works and opened a heavy ritle fire Our
men paused for a moment on the line of
Sand Hills, then with a gallant rush they
were among the rebels. Acting on.General
Wolseley'a order, they reserved their tire
and went in with the bayonet. The slaughter
for a time was very great. The rebels
could not stand it and broke and lied, pursued
hotly. [ followed tho royal regiment
into the trenches before one of the forts.
They were tilled with Arabi'a followers
dead> and dying.
The tinal rush was made over a distance
of 200 yards, the men fckirmishing aud
seeking cover until they reached this point.
Several thousand Egyptians were taken
prisoners, our own Joss up to this time is
estimated complete at 200 killed.
aiic mm mc u? icuria tvua vcrj wuu.
It came' from both infantry and artillery,
anil passed over our heads, they being disconcerted
by the sudden attack. With
daylight the enemy's fire improved and
became like hail stones. Many men fell,
but not for a second did our advance stop.
Our covering parties "lying down, tired,
while those' m front pressed on, Lfeiienj)
Graham's brigade worked with gallantry.
Nothing could surpass their cheer, which
resembled a wild yell, and could be heard
above the din of musketry as they charged
up the steep slopes of trenches. The Egy ptians
weie terror ptrickeu. Many hid* in
the corner of the works, while others j]ed
at their utmost speed, throwing everything
from thern. Our work, however, was not
yet ended, Tho large inner redoubt on
Arabi's left;well manned and armed,still remained
iutact. But the British troops were
not to be denied With another rush they
were among the .enemy bayonetting the
gunners at their guns and capturing the
heavy 'artillery. ..Thus we captured the
key of the position. In fifteen minutes
from the ilrst rnsh we were its musters.
The rattle of tho enemy's musketry died
away while our men forsook the bayonet
and picked oil'any rebels who still1 sho\ye(j
fight in their retreat. Qn the south t(jp
enemy stood a few minutes longer, perhaps
a quarter of nn hour, but the appear1
ancoofour cavalry ou their right /Jink
soon hastened their movements. In a few
minutes one rushing stream of fugitives
was making for Zaguxig, living out of nil
their entrenchments. A little later Gen;
AlacPhenon's Indian brigade burst upon
the Hying foe from the south and the route
was complete. The artillery coming up at
a gallop, unlimbered and Hunt their shot
and shell after the rebels, adding to their
confusion. The cavalry had got right
round the enemy's Hank before the tight
began. My previous estimate of the numbfif
gi feliejs captured was under rather
limn oyer tllP ' lfjnr|c.; 'J'he Egyptian
Josses, ana the number 01 gm)s pajWjrjKiTs
also greater than at first mentioned. It is
believed that the bulk of the' rebel force
will be captured auu that the death blow
has been given Arabi. All the work was
done by our troops in the first line of attack.
The principal fortifications had been
carried by the time the guards and fourth
Vlgad'o cap^e }|B?
Jsmaima, September J8?The troops for
the attack or Tel-eMvebir were arranged
in the following order: One troop of Indian
contingent with battery of mountain
guns, on the extreme left; l*ourth brigade,
under General Ash Burnbam; Highland
brigade and General Graham's brigade in
the order as named, and a brigade of
guards on the right in support of General
Graham. The forty-pounder was pushed
three uillea up tho rj}jl\vay, The
enemy tired tho first shot. For
hut I nn hour tho encraef'tnpnf wis
general along the whole Egyptian lino from
lour to live miles, after which the enemy
were partly driven from their entrenchmen
(p. Ttie rifles, the Forty-sixth and the
Marines linil then yeapj}e4 ftitfairi' 2ft0
yards, and preparations were beiujj uirtqe
to storm the entrenchments. The enemy's
(jre at 5:-j0 recommenced on the left,
ffut pot'
At MO there ipas eifeppp ajong the whole
line, 'fhe entrenchments then already opi
pup|ed by the JJritjah troops were between
Tel-El-Kebir proper apfl ?orein. Col.
IlichardfiOD, of the 40th, was wounded at
the beginning of the engagement. All our
troops fought well, the Indian contingent
on the left carefully reserving their fire.
Amuanduia, September IJl.?According
to the news received from toigazig, ordew
have been given to bum all property be*
longing to Europeans in the event of the
defeat of Arabi.
London, September 13.?General Wolac*
ley telegraphs that Arabi Pasha escaped on
horseback to Zagazig. General Wolaelev'a
otiicliil report, by telegraph to tlio War
OHloe, fully confirms the reports of the battle
and Its results, previously telegraphed.
New York,. September 13?a special to
the TtUijrmn fwys:--Before Tel-el-Kebir,
10:45 a. m.?The Highland brigade distinguished
themselves, notably at tho redotibta
of Tel-el-Kebir, all of which along the
entire enemy's lino were carried at the
point of the bayouet at lialf-pafit live
o'clock this morning. The Highlandera
dashed in on the left, completely sweeping
tho enemy. The latter, however, soon rallied
from theirsurprise and nluckily replied
with a volley of musketry, inflicting a loss
on their awiailant*. The following otlicers
were killed. British otlicers killed:
Maj. Colville, of the.Seventy-fourth Highlanders.
Lieut. Somerville, of the Seventy-fourth
Highlanders.
British oflicers wounded:
C'ol Hutchinson, of tho Forty-Bixth regiment.
Capt. Keppell, of the Sovcnty-fonrth
Highlanders.
Capt, Cumberland, of tho Seventy-fourth
Highlanders.
Lieut. Midwoud, of tho Seventy-fourth
Highlanders.
: Lieut. Gordon Carey, of the Seventyfourth
Highlanders.
Lieut. Carey in the melee, killed three,
Egyptian oflicers with his claymore.
As tho Fortv-sixth regiment dashed 1
over the entrenchments their leader, Col.
Hutchinson, was wounded in tho mouth
and carried ofl'tho lield.
At half past six o'clock your correspondent
rode with Gen. AVoolseley'a staff
some threu miles below Arabi's
inlrenchmenls. The Egyptians were in
full retreat, U00-Egyptians being (lendupon
the Held. The British cheered General
Wolseloy after the battle. On our right
the Guards and Rifles carried all before
tbem. The full extent of our Job* is not
yet known. Tho black Soudan troops on
the Egyptian side fought pluckily, and
Arabi's artillery was well served, but four
of. the Egyptian regiments behaved very
cowardly. ,
The British cavalry are pushing forward
toward Sagassin. One of the regiments
out of the Egyptians from Kafr.el-Dawr,
retreated at full speed toward the desert i
and Cairo. The Highland brigade while
in action presented the most martial sight
imaginable.
London*, September 111.?The war office
has received the following ollicial dispatch ,
from Genera] Wolseley, giving )iis report
of the battle at Tel-el-Kebir: Wo struck
camp at Kassassin Lock last evening, and
bivouacked on the high ridge above the
camp until 1:110 this morning, i'.'e then
advanced upon the very extensiveand very
strongly fortified position held by Arabi
Pasha, with 20,000 regulars, of whom '-',500
were cavalry, with seventy guns
and 0,000 Bedouins aud irregulars
My force was about 11,000 bayonet*,
2,000 sabres aud GO guns. To haveattacked
so strong a position by daylight with the
troops I could place in tho field would have
entailed very great loss. I resolved therefore
to attack before daybreak, marching
the six miles that intervened between my
camp and the enemy's position iii
darkness. The cavalry and two batteries
horse artillery on the right had orders to
sweep round the enemy's line at daybreak.
The Second Brigade, under Gen. .Graham,
supported by the toot guards under tho
Duke of Counaught and seven batteries of
artillery, numbering forty-two guns,
charged with supporting brigade. Then
the sccond division, Highland Brigade
leading the Indian contingent, theso on the
south side of the canal with the naval
brigade on the railway in the interval advanced.
.Great emulation was evinced by
the regiments to be first in the enemy's
works. All went at them stmightr^the
Hovai irissn particularly uisunguismng
itself by its dash ami the manner in which
it closed with the enemy. All the enemy's
work and camp are now in our possession
I do not yet know exactly the
number of puns captured, but it is considerable.
Several trains with immense quantities
of supplies were captured. The dnemy
ran away in thousands, throwing away
their arms when overtaken bv our cavalry,
Their loos is very great. General Willis
is very slightly and Colonel Richardsou
severely wounded. Mujors ColviUe,
Underwood and Somerville, of the Highland
Light Infantry, were killed. Of the
lllack Watch LieutMacneal was killed antj
Captains piimtyerjaRd and Fox were
wounded. Geo. Allison's aid-decamp,
Capt. I|ulton, was wounded. Col. Sterling
and the surgeon of tlje Coldstream Guards
were wcunded. Col. Balfour, of the Grenadier
Guards, was wounded in the leg and
the color sergeant killed, The cavalry is
no\y on its march to JJel Heco, and the
Indian Contingent is on its \yuy. to frigajiig,
tq.be fo}lQ\yec| this evening by the Highland
briuado The oanal Is cut In some
places, but the railway is Intact Jt has
been discovered that Raheh Pasha and
Ali Fehmi Pasha were wouuded iu the
engagement last Saturday.
Pout Said, September ll?The Governor
arrested certain Sheiks for circulating false
news of the victory gained by Arabi Pasha
London, September 13.?It is understood
that in the event of an early close of the
Eayptian campaign Sir pharles J>ilkef finder
foreign Secretary^ is likely'to be promoted
tP a pqsition in the Cabinet. A new
anpoiutment will be made to llll the ollice
which he at present holds.
The 1'iwf8 points out that the departure
of the Turkish troqps for Kgypt will he
delayed in order to to await the arrival of
the uritish commissioner, who must proceed
to Constantinople to arrange the details
of the expouition and then go to the
headquarters of the Turkish force, thus
everything will be over before the Turks
can arrive in Egypt. ~.\\, J
Alkaandkia, September lfl.?The cut
connecting the sea with Lake JIareatis is
not considered quite successful, but the sea ;
has entered to the height of feet. The :
excitement and enthusiasm hero over the i
English victory at Tel Kl-Kebir to-day,
culminated in i\ gra^d demooPtratiqn to-,
nfglit, 4 prucesaion headed by a band i
and bearing devices of ' 'Viva AVolse|uy,"
"Tel-El-Kebir," paraded the town. The i
Khedive's band marched to the different
tribunals, before which they stopped and
played English and Egyptian anthems i
amid the applause of Europeans. A few
Arabs appeared in the streets. 'fV
Malta, September 13.?There is great
rejoicing here over t|)e capture of Tel-ElKebir
by the Hritish. There was a giand
display of lire works to-night. Many
l.?..une tllitmi
London, September 13.?Major General
McPherson telegraphs from Zugnzig to the
war office that fie made a forced march
after the capture of Tel-El-Kebir and occupied
Zagnzig at4:15 this afternoon, lie
seized five traius with their engines. The
Governor came in and surrendered to the
British. The' peopll1 ace Submissive. "
the i'rcNldonl.
Portsmouth, N. II., September 13.?
President Arthur arrived on a train from
the East at 4; 15 this moping and immediately
jepa|recj [q a liqtel qntj*jet| jed. ^|}e
President arose at 7:3Q and ordered a carpage
to conyey him to the Little Bear's
Ileadj where Congressman liobe^on ia ?tay-r
ing. The pfesjdppi )iaa a|terpd h}sp|au Iq
nropeed by rail, and will again go aboard
(i)O pispatch for New York, where he cx->
peats to arrive on Friday,
WHAT DOES IT MEAN?[j
r
FINISHERS MEETING AT PITTSBURGH P
?- S
Thtj Dtelda to Withdraw From thi Auoelatloa If (l
the Paddlrra do aot Withdraw Their I?fmand?. tl
Prckldrat Jarratt oa the Kltualloa-The c
CoBTtalloa of Iroa Baa at Creuon.
tl
I irinjiuJIUJJ, OUjnt'lIlUtT Ji>,?A meeilJJg u
of tho iron finishers was held to-day to [j
consider the strike. Two hundred dele- [(
gates, representing thirty-five mills and ii
5,000 men, were present Neither muck
rollers nor puddlers wero allowed to bo 1J
present. After u discussion, lasting four J.,
hourf, it was decided that the time had a
arrivod to terminate tho strike. Thoaenti- J
tnent waa nearly unanimoua that if the 1
puddlers did not agree to accept tho old p
Bcale the finishers would withdraw from v
tho Amalgamated Association and iorm a
society of their own party. y.
President Jarrett to-night called a meet- at
ing of tho puddlers for to-morrow, when if
the action of to-day's meeting will bo con- *
sidered. 11
President Jarrett states that if the pud- ai
cllera agree to work for tho old prico ho u
will at once ask for a conference with tlio J
manufacturers. If they are not willing to j
accept $5 50 for boiling he will then call a 0l
meeting of the district delegates and submit tl
tho matter to them. Tho opinion prevails jj
that the puddlers will yield, ua any other
action will result in the withdrawal of tho b
finishers from the Association, and that t<
would disrupt the order. 11
?...? *
.v.j. uuv ...? IUUU.?U M UU e,
mills will start up iu the finishing depart- tl
mems on Monday. These are U. Lloyd's d.
Son's ifc Co., GrafT, Bennett & Co.'a three ^
mills, Oliver Bros. 6i Co.'s two South Side ^
mills, the Keystone, Soho, Morehead Bros, tt
k Co., Sbarpaburg, Spang, Clmlfant &. Co.'s "
Etna mill, Chess, Cook & CoV, and proba- jj
bly Painter's, Klomati's and Dilworth. a
Porter & Co.'s are running, the tirst named ir
with a force of one huudredand twenty, 11
and the latter full turn. Lloyd's, Grali*, -J
Bennett Co.'s, Keystone Co.'s, Morehend
Bros. & Co., and Spung, Clmlfant & Co.'s d
old employes have been notified that the
mills will start. jj
The amount of muck irou in stock may j,
be placed aa follows: J. W. Friend & Co., a|
Saw Mill run, U00 tons. This firm does not ^
make finished iron. If. Lfovds, Son & Co., ^
500 tons; Zug & Co., one week's supply;
Brown & Co., 500 tons; Painter, 300 tons; p:
Gratf, Bennett i Co., Clinton, 400 tons; U(
Millvale, 300 tons; Fort Pitt, 500 tons and
large quantity of scrap; Wilson, Walker
& Co., 200 ton?; Kloman, S00 tons; Oliver
Brothers Co., very large quantity; Pork [
House, vei.v large quantity; Keystone, V
three inoutlia' supply; Morehead <& Co.,
Soho, 500 tons; Elba, 500 tons; Spautr,
nii.iir.mr * n? ..-.i oi
?... ? ^v>.t iiuiuim| uuu uiuu uiira ui
sktlp received from the East, Dilvvorth,
Porter Co., some muck, but do
not require any, as the establishment has
beeu running straight along on old' rails.
Chess,' Cook &. Co., small supply; Shoenberger
&. Co, large supply of muck and 51)0
tons of nail plates. The estimates, which
are approximately correct, are given, he- i
cause upou the short muck supply the pud- '
tilers are building hopes that as Boon as the ,
finishers use it up there will be no other
rceourse for the manufacturers than to con- .
cede the six dollar demand. This would j*
be the case were there no other depend- .
euce, but there is, according to the best
authority, 120,000 tous of muck in
eight in the $ist attainable by Pitts- .
bqrgh mills. In proof of this there was an (
ojler of 8.000 tous at $42 made a few days *
ago. 'fhen there is no end of scrap pur- '
cnasable at reasonable figures, and should
the sources not be sufficient the idle con- .
verters, of which there are many, can make
a suitable quality of mild Bessemer from .
ordinary mill metal. This grade has been
used and a sound Amalgamated man who
saw the product says he never saw better
looking bars. So it is evident t^at the muck *1
iu stock in the Vittaburgh mill yards is not .
un Important factor in tiie puddlere' problem.
Ou the contrary should the mills be
compelled to call on Bessemer converters
it will not require much of a prophet
foretell within a year or two, how soon
there will bp no necessity to boil pi? iron. ,
X conference was held this morning be- . .
tween Brown &Co., aud the steel puddlers V
and hammermen in their employ. There
being no difference to wage? or epale, a f
mutually satisfactory arrangement was
p^ade, ft'uu tlje men have decided to go to
work. jj
mux AM> STKKL.
i'qiuutuu nttiiitohi t'rr?NOii sprlnka-duty n
OU lMlflrOII 1>Imciinmc(1. p
CRKSKOV '5?IMHVn? fiimlnmlior 1*? ?TU?*
convention of the iron and steel manufac- E
turera reassembled this morning. Mr. SJoen, ^
of Worcester, Mass., ino.Yed to modify the
order adopted yesterday, prohibiting any
amendment of the report from a section, gi
except by the section itself. The practical jj
liquet of this, l.e coin plained, "was to deny oi
to members of the convention any opportu- w<
nity to offer an amendment His proposed *5
modification contemplated the withdrnval Jj
of i\ report i\pofl the request of five mem- gi
hers of a section to allow it to he further
considered in accordance with any suggest
tion made in the convention. This, he si
thought, would tend toharmonlr.e all inter- 1
ests. The motion wud defeated by 21 to ^
48, when Mr. Moen expressed regret that
the majority were afraid of fair play. The |t
convention then took up the first item of ' t
the recommendation of the pig iron inanu- 21
facturers, namely, an increase of thp duty "ll
on iron in pigs of from SfJ to $9 per ton. ' J*
ftjr. ^nsh^eiljpf Xe\v York, thought the t.p
convention ^ou|ld npsapprehend tl\u aiyiis
bf'tue'times i( \\ recommended nn increase m,
ipsie'flrt of \\ reduction ot duties. Uisasso- m
ulatee who had beon before the Wayj and 10
Means Committee agreed that the body 1
would make a fatal mistake if it continued $
lis it had beguu. ^ bl<
Mr. Andrew Carnegie, of New.York, be- W
lieved the convention would have reason ^
to fear, not.its enemies, but it? friends,
If.'(liirfd ?n wemnmoiiil J..?? I'J
mn^ivn- UlUUIJ on
any article. Public opinion, lie thought, Hf,.
would sustain the proposition that nny qu
change ol duties should be in the direction 9JJ
of a reduction, except where by (also rulings
or misconstructions the. spirit of the ;
law lias been violated, especially where the of
manufactures of the more, advanced stage ,n;
have been admitted at a lo\yer n\to oj duty
than \b{$e U8?p?&e{| i^pon'printer forms ol Ve
t|ie same 'material. ' He could imagine R?
what i.ig Iron ICelly would say this morn- J,]
ing when ho read that an increase on' pig co
iron had been recommenced?that gentle- V*
man: would exclaim: VQou deliver roe tu
from ipy friend^." Tlie argument for the 2$
pjofectiop of our infant in^ustriys ?
(iavo tytt littl? force $0)^ c\ft^r*t\\'cniy yeqre e)
o|'aVnndi\nt'Rrqtectidp.
Mr.' Mum, of Philadelphia, agreed that
the manufactured article should pay a leai ^
d\ity than tl\e cruder aftfcle'i but cctutendpd
^hal tfie latter ahoiM hayo v, proper n\Ho Jj
of protection in projwrtion to that given p'
the more finished article, He thought that
as the uteel men contemplated an advance J
of duty, the pig iron rate asked for should )?
ie allowed. Mr. McMorris. of Philadelphia,
r^ued that what was naked for was not
eally an iucreaso but a restoration of the
iK iron duty to the figure at which it was
nor to the reduction to seven dollars,
onie years ago1 this reduction was
pplicable to pig iron alone, and
hut interest was the only sufrer.
The other industries wero now
rofessedly favoring a reduction, but each
rns unwilling to lower the duties which
ITected itself. lie thought it would only
e fair play now for bar iron and steel men
) agree to some reduction, and allow nine
ollars on pig iron to bo restored. The lat?r
interest needed the duty. It would not
icrease the cost to any eastern manufacurera,
because as there was an over suply
abroad the price would not be affected,
lr. Bufihnelljof New York, Bald that if the
onventiou mado any radical mistakes he
nd others would go before the Ways and
leans Committee at Washington and ensavor
to have them rectified.
Mr. AVilliamH, of Catasauqun, Ta., oposed
the recommendation for an adance.
The protection claimed for tho pig
on trade in its infancy ought not to bo
jntinued now that it ban readied tho
ears of maturity. Tho feeling of bar iron
nd plate-men was in favor of a reduction
it appeared to be necessary, but they
ere unalterably opposed to an advance
1 the rates upon any article.
1( > C-'t TV > *
ini uj/vuiuiuu, ui outiiun, i n., NHH1 lllftl
n advance of ?2 per ton had been decided
non by tho pig iron men in their meeting, ,
iter cnrefnl deliberation, and they ,
id not propose to submit to the
ktation of the representatives of
Lher industries as to what they
icniselves should recommend. He had
oped to see harmony in the convention,
nt from what had transpired he concluded ,
lat the pig iron men were in the wrong
oat and that they, should not have come
the convention. Their ouly peace was
i a convention of their own, because they |
ere hero dictated to by men not produc- ,
rs oi pig iron, who churned to understand ,
io wants of that interest better than they
id. Concerning what had been Baid
bout going to Washington he had only to
ly that pig iron men had not been there. [
ut were entirely willing to go there and
ike care of their own interests, irrespectre
of co-operation of other branches of i
ade. .Mr.' Sternber, of Heading, be- i
eved that '$7 per ton atlorded \
mple protection for the pig iron i
ulustry, and that if the object was to put I
toney'iuto the pockets of the producers it I
as one which the country would severelv
iticise. After further discussion, in which 1 <
io suggestion was repeated by several I
ejeeatea that the Convention should re- j
DnBider its recommendation in regard to i
on oro and confine itself to the correction (
I admitted ambiguities and inequalities i
1 taritl*. Mr. Ely, of Cleveland, moved the j
ppointment of a committee of two mem.
ere of each section to consider anil report .
fixed schedule of dutiefi on all iron and
eel products and on iron ore.
Mr. Morrell favored this as the only ,
racticable means of securing harmony of
;tion. !
Mr. Broirn oijeded, and said that this
ould be violative of the order of business.
Mr. Moen, of Worcester, Mass., replied '
mt the pin iron men need not be frighten1,
as they would still have after the con- :
tence all tiie voNi they now had. 1
The motion was carried with but little
^position.
A resolution favoring a reduction of dues
where changes are made, except in 1
meeting the erroneous interpretation of
ic taritl' adverse to tmde, was referred to
le Committee, and a recess was taken
ntil this afternoon.
The committee appointed to prepare a
theduleof duties to be presented'in bealf
of the convention to the tariff comlission
did not renort until h*lf.n.io* 7
clock. The convention in the meanwhile i
ljourned, and at that hour reassemled.
The presentation of the .
sport created gome little discuss- i
in, but wag finally . passed uucerilonlously,
with the exception of the duty
11 pig, which had not been changed, The
ig iron men advocated an increase strong- <
, and finally the winter was settled by
iutqal concession and the proceedings
ere thereafter harmouious. The changes ,
icommended by the convention areasfol ws:
' "
Iron ore,'.changed from 20 per cent ad va- ,
irem to 85 cents per toi\,
Pig iron increased from $7 to $8, dull.
Cast eyrjip iron increased from $G to $8
er ton. ]
Steel rails reducee from S2S to $22 40 por
in.
Steel blooms changed from 43 per cent
\ valorem \q ?20 per ton.
Steel,wire rods increased from 30 per
>nt ad valorem to 50 ad valorem.
nua diiuiiiiiii'u Heiunu umii tne
enetits which the couutry has derived in
te past from itu protection and asking
?r u continuance of tiie same. 1
'4'he committee appointed to appear be- !
?re the comiuisiiou is as followe; Iron ore,
eorge Hely, Cleveland, J. Wesley Hullinn,
Philadelphia, S. M. Weed," Plattsur^h,
N. Y.
Pin Iron?Fred Prian, J., Philadelphia,
/. II. Wallace, Steubenville, J. J. Spew
ian, Sharpsviile, Pa.; JohnW, Chaliant,
itlsburgh.
IIoop iron: \Ytp. Clark, Pittsburgh. W.
. Taylor. Yonngstown; Joa. McCutcheon,
iUsbui^h.
Adjourned.
HiniMoitR, Seotcrnlwr'K.-Flour quiet. Wheat, j
toitcrn spat higher foroptlons;No. 2 Winter red spot ;
lfiW naked; September 81 0t>)?: October
07&*1 07%; November $1 OS^itl (W; Dcoombcr
10 wkul Corn, western weak; mixed
itoocr 74c asked: N'ovuniUur 6ScbU; November
id Ueceml>er5l%iCft^o, Oats quiet uud steady;
intern white 4&; mixed 40a4le: 1'eiinnylvHiiM
tuac- Uye quiet at 70i?76c. Hay steady and Arm
817 OOtilS oO. Provisions steady; mew pork 824 00;
?lk meat*, shoulders and clear rib hides, packed,
I 25?U5 00; bacon, fhuUldeu f u 25; clear rib tide*
0 25; hnvti"* il."> 75?H115. I.ard. retlned 814 00,
liter Hrm; western wickrd J&t23o: creamery
?J4c, Ehk* higher at 'A?e, ^etrftlfum tlrm; refined
Ja7o. Uott'ec dull; Hlo cargoes 8a9%c., 8unar
njy, A *jtt ff>?e. Whisky quiet uud steady at
20*122,
Jmcioo. September 13.?The Drover't Journal tv rui:
Hogs-Rj-eeiptu 1.1,000head: shipment# 4,100 head:
irket dull and lower again: quality very Rood;
lues l?nlBc lower; common to wood mixed 17 40a
15; heavy 88 V5al)00; light &7 45ul? 15; skipsJjOJa
O.
Uattle?Keeelntii S,W0 head; shipments 2,800 bead;
irket jrc?. rally more active; values firm; .'exports
00?t7 lb: good to rhulcestilppliiK ?G 0Daf\90; com*
an to fair 84 00.i5'0; mixed bu\ehWR 82 30a4 00;
rnand for butcher* m\hcr ^ronner; stockow and
jders slow sale, but steady ut 5i "JOaH 85; ranj?e In
jivy supply hi\i1 kte-dy ax 8u &ual 61; half-breed*
d Americans SI Uh)5 W. I
Jhcoo? Recelnu U.400 head? tismnnii '?< ? ?'
?rkct rather active but weak: ?aiea common to i
r at 92 iwas 00: medium to good S3 70at10; choice :
OXtJH $l'25a4 05. x
jwcink ati. September 13.- Cotton quiet and uti- ?
nnged nt 1!$&. Hour nultt and unchanged. I
brat tinner; So. 2 red winter 9*'?!>7c spot: 2t(i \
1 September, U5c bid Octolwr. WJic November; J
4c. asked yean re ceipt?. 2 ?,OODbufchulfc: Mupmenl*, 1
UOO btutholx. <>trn w aky; Mo. 'J mixed 7io spot; *
Rcpteniber; C'Jc'OctbnerjMXe November, 51& 3
Ifto y*wi ft.'QHtiked InhUHr*. Onto firmer; No. 1
mixed uiaHocapot; 33>^-t bid September, 33c bid
:>ob*?r; . 82ii32%c veitr, Ky? dull and-lower at Ci t
1c. Barley in f.ilr demand; extra No. 3 Kic. Pork T
letttt Si'iOO. Lnrd tinner at 111 GO. Bulk meat; J
iei mid unchanged. Whisky quiet nt f 1 1"J; uom- c
nation miles of tlulsoctl goods 475 Uarrrii on a t
his of 11 17. Rutlcr Arm and unchanged. <j
Sew-York, Sent^mbor j3.?Pry Good*? Export <
domeHilo CQitoiU' for. the \veek, 2,210 package,
iiUingior the expired portion of the yef.t * i^ul '
1H,713 psckaviK. Of *genta tbe d^VA^ud iiMibeety 3
Irregular ('Intruder. but oMrygate ?fy>\v? h
ry fair btndncs*. 8lijnm,'uu of tonny dame* of '
ods In extxull?jn pYevjous engagements con- !
mo In {Mljr to a large amount and add I
u*idcrqmy to the new buMnesa. Jobbing t?at\ii \
utilities active, and a large quantity of rowJ? uro '
:l-g distributed. ' 1
Nkw York, Sentembe^ 15?Muunfac '
.red copper dull ?WHi unsettled; new hbeaililng '
ic: hunt' 1&V? 1^5. Iron Vull cud weak: >
Oich SSCKU^ 00; A.n erlcn t!Z 00*2ii <0. Iran, 1
uflii Meeting 111 5(U1'2 a1. vut? Unit 75; ?
men $\25a0/ir?. <
TtTCuvniR, I'a., Ocmcwtoria^OH oj^i\?d at 1
c. highest WJkc;. V>wc*t ot?^c; cioami utj'c. '
ilpmi\nt? 7ft.v7a lrw?>: chati^s 83,7?J barrel*;
je >y?ter runs li),!7U bawl*
PmsBUWW V\- September 13.?Petroleum exted:
United certificate* firm; opened at G25<c; i
osed at ?WKo: highest &lKe; refined Wa'Mq fbr
MadelphN dellveiy. 1
Cincinnati. September lit.?Live hogi wenk; I
minimi and light W 50.Lt 50; lacking and butch *
S7 8.'?aS 75; recelp's I,SOU head; khipmei^
THE POLITICAL WORLD.
THE NEW YORK STATE CONVENTION.
Probable Oatcome or the Flght-KillniitH m (0
the C*idld?tM-Cor?*)l In tlie Lwd WJIh
k'olgtra tlote Sorontl?Tlltlpu Tough mil
Still la the Hl*|?Other Political Sold.
Albany, September 13.?The J-'meing
Journal classifies tho delegates already
chosen totho Republican State Convention,
estimating 21 for Cornell in King's
county, Bus follows: Cornell, 130; Folger,
124; Wadswoith, 40; Wood, 13; Stnrin, 8;
Robinson, 0; doubtful, 5. Total, 320. Apportioning
the remaining 170 delegates according
to the best Information, the Jouinal
says the iiret ballot at Saratoga will
stand about an follows:. Cornell, 183; Folger,
177; Wadsworth, 50; with complimentary
votes for Wood, Starin, Robinson and Ca:penter
ranging from 10 to 20.
New York, September 13.?A State Temperance
Convention is to be lield in Syracuse,
October 4tli, to consider the prohibition
amendment to the State Constitution.
There is no truth in the renorttbatSamnol
J. Tilden is seriously ill. lie was riding
this afternoon on the streets of Yonkers.,
Manchester, N. II.?Tho National
Greenback Labor party, in State Convention,
declared against fusion with either of
tho present parties ami favored a general
railroad law. Jdin F. Wondborv was
nominated for Goveri o and Lafayette
Moore Wendell'and Jonn E Norwood for
Railroad Commissioners. Lafayette Cheeley
was nominated for Congress" in thetirst
iistrict and George Carpenter for tho Second
district.
Concord, N. 11., September' 13.?Tho
Democratic Convention of tho Second
iistrict nominated .lewctt D. llorsley for
Jongress.
PiiiUDKi.riiiA, September18.?'Warrants .
iro out for tho arrest of i'rtmk Johnson
iud'.-Edward Donegaii. United b'tates
Supervisors, charged with illegally registerin};
votes. It in claimed that f?l?? wuiHtm.
,ion is a part of the scheme for wholesale
fraud at the approaching election.
Atlanta, Ga., September 13.?Govrrnor
Colquitt, thinking of appointing B. II.
Hill, Jr.,to till Urn unexpired term of hia
late fatlur in the United States Senate, Mr.
Mill to night prepared a letter to the Governor
declining ttie- prospective appointmerit,
stating that the oflice is beyond hia
rspiratione.
East Saginaw, Mien., September HI.?
The -Democratic Congressional Committee
)f the Eighth district was held this afternoon
and fused with the Greenback Convention,
the Conference Committee recommending
Charles J. Willetts, of Gratiot,
is a candidate ior Jtepresentative in Congress.
The nomination was made unanimous,
San FitANasco, September. 13.?Major'
5. J. McQuiddv, recently nominated by
the Greenback Convention for Governor,
was arrested to day by the United Statca
Marshal on a charge oi having conspired
to obstruct United States Marshal l'aal in
the performance of hia duties during the
Mussel Slough troubles of a year ago. .
McQuiddv gave bond aud was released,
from custody.
I'LNAM'IAI, AM) COMnKKl'lAU
Nfw York Muucj huU Stock*.
New Yokk, September 13.?Money Ga~ per cent,
closijd nt b t'Cr cent. Prime mercantile jiuper C per
cont. Sterling KxchHUge banket*' bllh' urong ut
H si: demand $4 89%.
GovxaSMttsn?Weak mid % per cent lower for
% per cent lower lor 4)69, aiuiunchuuged lor extended
5i '
0. S. 6e, erteuded..., 1UUISL P. & 8. C. flirt J 111 VC
U. 8.4X*. eoupoun...li:% U. P. bonds, tin?ti~...lic
U. 9. is, ooupoiib.?...ia)iilO. P. Lnna Granl>...115
Pacific 6? of '95 130 |U; P.niiikJr.g
[Vlltlfil I'AAldnfirHti: IM iTmo. IU.-1 1 ?
Krie second*. _ioo Ida. K'otJrajtde dlv?. 85
Lehigh & Wilkes ?IW I ^Offered
Railroad Weak on a moderate volume
jf <?u?inct>sSuits
Bkci'MTIS!?Very dull.
Louisiana contolh...? 70 I Virginia 6b S6
Missouri!*- Ill VirRiuia contols, ex3t.
Joseph -ll'i | traraat. coupons... W
rcuiiw*et M | Virginia deferred..... \l%.
renncH-.ee Ch. nouu. 64 I
Stockh-TIio Htticoil tendency In tho early dealings
whs 10 lower prices; Northern Pacific, howuvor,
whs escepilouably KtrotiK, aud about noon
n vierred advanced to the highest prices ever paid
lor It. The tcmniuder ol-the lift aUo advanced.
Atone o'clock tlieuuuket became liuuvy, but tho
decline win checked before two. The market later
became \ycak, and lhe lowest prices of the day
were made in the last hour. In the last live minutes
there was a MUht recovery,
TmumcUons4W,0tt> shares. ,
Adams tspicui 110 Naslu itI'batl.......... C0}?
Americau ?xpie?>... W? New Jersey Cent...*,. 79%'
Canada Southern Northern Pacific...... b'#l
C.C.ALC - laVi do. preferred ?J9
Central Pacific Wt# NorUiwestem....'..M...147$?
CheMrcnke?t Ohio do.preferred.. ICO.
do. 1st pielemd_., iM>4 Now Yoik Cj*mrttl...l35%
do. id prderrcd j? VC Ohio Central ?118}v
C., 0., C. <fc 1 K!K Ohio&. Mfcc...... 13J&,
Denver A ft. 0 fe&i <>s. preferred ?lCs
Erie -.41% Vaclfio Mall ;,!? 44j?
do, ivorartcd tVi^|c.&P ...... 138
Foil WavDw.. ,1El> Heading ?4J4
Ban. ii?U Joseph.... 47 St. L. AH. F 42
do. preferred ?J0*? do. preferred -64
Kansas & Pacific.,..,, atiyilSt. Paul vjM?
utico am ai a , 41 ( do. preferred 143'"
LakcShow... liaSiTexasl'adflo..........*. Mj%
Louiirille ANash.... 7X^1 Union Pacific 113*4
L U.A. ?& C [United 8uitc#Kx... < 70
M.JiC. l*tprel'd. Hi !\V..Sl L. &P 8*
do. 2d prel'd- JOG | do. preferred 69
Mew. i(;hus? 54 WoHjj, VnrsoKx JIM
Michlx&u Central 1W^< WesternUniou....^... 91J?
Ma Pacific lll^l Offered.
Niw York, September 13.-Cotton quiet but
<tendy M rj%al8 l lOe: futures vejy steauy. Flour
lull and unchanged:' receipts 18,020 barrels;
ixjKjrts 4,000 bum-is. Wheal, cashlots Urntly held;
>ptioi)Kopened %aXc higher and linn. Hlitrwards
io?t the advance, closing strong; receipts vail,(MX)
juRhels; ex|K>ttt 14?,0M) bushels, No. 2 springnoraiial:
ungraded red t&cnjl steamer No. 3 do
?7c; No. .i red 81 (Gal 07J<; steamer No. 2red 81 07a
I 07K; No. 2 red 81 073iHi 0.HJ5 cert 111 elites: 81 03%a.
I 0UK delivered; ungraded wbii? UJoil 14%: So. 2
16 81 12; No. 1 do, .sales 10,(0) bushels, Mt SI l&al lti;
iteamer No. 1 white SUM No.2 red rteplemher, salt* ,.
70 COO bush elr, at 81 07&?l 08%, dosing at f i OtBi; .
>ciober, Nile# 418,000 bushels hi SI osKal COJrf;'1
iloslng at 81 oy?4: November, sales ft84 UCO bush-jy
:ls hi 81 lojli closing ?t$l 10%; December.'rtk'j
lAttOOObtMhetAut 81 llJvtl closing ut
il u%: January, sales 04,000 bushel* at 81 1S>^>?1 H,
storing nl 81 w/\- <J)M. cash */f\\c strosijer:.oplons
unsettled and fevutUh, closing >{al^<: higher
ind nctlVfi tecel|?t<7.,>.000 bu-hels; exports 1,400
jusheb; ungraded 70a76e; Na H TSkc; steamer 72c:
a 2,7.'i?7tk: in elovawr. 76i4a70c rielivcied; No, 2
vhltc 77c; No 2 September <4a7"c, closing at 70c;
Mobvr 7ifka74itfe, closing nt 7^iK Nove&bcr 70*
IJiJo, closing iu7u%c; Decrinber (> ">$? closing
it Oats Kale h gher end (eveiish;
eeelnts 1W.0OO bushels; exports 12,000 bushel*:
nixed western 32a42e: do whi'.e wesiern40ft lCc. lUy
lm? at OOjiixi. Hop* very strnnyly held arid in good .
lemand; New Yor* State 47?A?ki ofl'ee dull and
lomlnal. ^ugnr demand ialr and inaiket rtm.
>ioiH8>wquiciniKl Hlou denmnd Mr ami
niukct ^rjn. lVUokMm higher nud Hun: United
4%c: crudeOV^rtCiJ^c; refined Inllfr. Tnllow Brmer'J^Clly^
llo.l.i dull Ht 1175,1 W; tK :
lOS S/ n we?(?ri' fatti quloi but
. H i iCi .Cut inenih Kiirrc liumiiiHl*
?,IR Urd lil?her: tjilmo
leitm III fl.Jyill Uj. ButtcrdilUnud weak ut lfta
OKoioSttte ."**"? *Mm' '"'"f *?
^5UU? ?JieHjl 00 Sepioiuncr; Wkc OvioUrwv.'
/oyemter. 9la91}fc year, 'So. 2 iwl w uSr 8&.
wh; wJicMji 00 M'|ttrinl cr. ?JSe O, lober; nA
y?c OtfcUtt. UI>a-N?vernWr,u??aiV/> y?.ar2 Nn :
'il'W ?Xa Hellvo" tinn mid
'v?her ?t jviiaifc<> outli: C&^nCAke beiiietnlxT* C"V??
mi/' ii^c November. f-o^c JMiuitry;' M%o
HF ^ /,i5 i ^J^k-d ti". 0*U f ?ti ly hciivu
lud hthudshigher'hi U1 Wai^cn?h'
ember: aifcc Oc?oWr JSsftSKrs???v^
rear.Stty; tryeted2;>?c. Kye lime? ???!?.
iS '^13 ,,ot ?l""l?l,ly lower.
;>HLw XML ?i Hoik 'trwi'u mill hlehi-r
.? ?-u Iinv.n 11101*11 nnu October; Sll? 4-Jiilu 4?f wi,.
rembon UV STHaiy hO year, jjtnl Vcllvc firm
it! S" 40?ll % ^.i. ?fS o5ioii?
Ri SKI? .?! ' ?>0VWH,*'K f"l .mul 3;K JunilHf V*
!L' S l!,'lk "HHiU Manly Mild onrvii*\VhA.V
I 1 y 1HUw,,>' ?'"1 undwi>Ki*dRl |1 vo
RffriitSl 1fnl?u,urMl"? ?fci?mllyftUi9dt hicher
Doru utiftetlU.il, hnl jjunor-ily IiIkImt. CUu tw/rfclgwer.
For* Irx-uuUr. 8JU 10 KiVfl ReiJeii*
Cojj.1 SO tOdG M: rgipw?? *1 COK.% 0U. ' &*
Vwni-lMTlpM 1.OT0 liwl Muikft nnn*
M.73*5 *-j, good it IXM4 iv, cuutuou ?S OOa.1 Ui, .

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