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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1872-1963, August 19, 1879, Image 1

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"volume xxxlv
To Rent,
Two very desirable Fire-
Proof Offices on second
floor, and one on third
floor. Apply to
mi. c. bow,
8 Tribune Building.
store No. 110 W«lUn(Hon-«t., near Hoard of Trade,
15x17feet. HUM lot,. tinonMAS,
Room 4:i. 110 Wmlilmttim*H. _
Talcing olToot on Monday, Aug. 28,
tho rntos on freight will bo advanced
to following llguroa:
4th Clb < >*, 'Grain, j Flour.
Chlcaeo to Per tui lbs. Ter mi ilia. ’Per liarrol.
Boston 40 ,35 ,70
New York 35 ,30 .110
riiiladclphia... .33 .2H .55
Baltiinorc 32 .27 .64
j. a. nuiKlt, for M. C. It. It.
C. M. GUAY, for L. S. & M. «. R. R.
It. C. MKI.LUUf.M, for P.. F. W. A C. It. R.
C. M. WTGKKU, for 11. AO. It. It.
V. T. McUAIIK, for P., C. A St. L. It. R.
Chicago, Aug. M. IB7i>.
BUTS OFFICE—3B Market-ft., cor. Kandolpli.
'“’.’■fiK AND BOCK-68 Kingabury-st., cor.
OFFICE AND 80CK—257 Archcr-av., corner
ANTHRACITE COAL for talc by the cargo,car-load,
tndnt retail.
(irdcra by mall, Am. Dlit. and Bell Telephone* will
fcctiru prompt attention.
The Claialcal, tho Pelentlflo, and the Grammar
Jcliuola, will reopen on Thursday, Sept. 11. For fur*
witrunomatumapiih- to
TVardrn of Itaclne College. Racine. \VI«.
Elegant Ponr-Story and Basement Stone-Front
Kcsidcnce on Waalilngtoii-sl., East
of Union Park.
TlaalOroomit liatrlctlr flnt-cliv* In every partten*
lar.wlth Two-story and Diuemont llrletc Barn. Lot aax
170. Wu aru authorized io tell till* promirty for about
half the coit of tho building alone. Term* cash.
MEAD AGUE. 140 L<Snllo-*t. _
09 West Fourth.at.. Cincinnati,
Importer* aud Jobber* of
And Manufacturer* of
Save at ill time* the Largest stock and Lo writ Price*.
Amendment to Rule 1 of tho Rule* Governing
tho Inspection of Grain in tho City of
Chicago, to Tuko Effect Aug. 20, 1879.
Ko. t Whits Winter Wheat Hull no pure white
w Inter wheat, sound. plmnji, and well clestml.
No. a White Winter Wheat Hull tut white Winter
wheat, sound, and ruuonauly pure and reasonably
No. i Annan Wheat shall bo pure amber Winter
Wheat, sound, plump, and well oWncd.
So. I LuNo licit Winter Wiinat shall bo pure red
winter wheat, of tho luna-bcrrlcd varieties! sound,
plump, md well cleaned.
No. |i I.onii Ucn Winter Wheat shall ho of tbo same
VsncUcs as No. 1, sound and reasonably clean,
R't Ran Winter Wheat shall ho pure red Winter
wheat of both llaht aad dark colon of thu ihortur-ber
tied varieties! sound, plump, and well dunned.
N°« a jtst> Winter Wheat shall lw red Winter
tbiy*do*n>° tU KQ d dork color*! sound and roisou
,v,Kom-Wixter WI,,AT shall Include all mixture* of
S!»^ (rent varieties of Winter wheat, aud shall bo
•ound. reasonably clean, and of aood nilllliiu quality.
a Winter Wheat ahaii laclndo wtntftr wheat
SniflS 4 ?. * R *J. Plump enouahforNo. a. but weighing
nut less than Si pounds to tho measured bushel.
•!.lW n,D w,x tih Wheat shall include Winter
or from any esuso so badly dam*
aged as to render It imQi for No. a.
,l i! l E b . a . la on and after Aug.so.iflrn,
all wheal In store on sam date la*
Jointer wheat under the rule horeby
II bo Inspected out In accordance with the
provisions of sold rules oa Wlutcr wheat.
(SEumir. si. nootru,
Railroad and Wtrchouao Commissioner*.
•U’lei? ,c l«ndOo Prlu*
scopes. Marometcrv d!l J Telescopes, Micro-
Clarke, Friend, Fo\ & Co.,
lesvluc you there until 4:au i>. ui. lloimd irla •Sa U S^*’
* or V. Et«r- Work* Crib, buntii P»rk.llydo ParkAm!*
Covcrnniunt Plena maun, m. cu-ry d*y.
£Uei*.lir»na Mooulljtal Excursion “very«» “iSnuTt
S u clock. Fsroouly t>U i-Ir. Hand on board.
ti.uiy. Uuiig,,
XI lit UN.
OjDhQ Moris Bird Food,
Report of the Death of Mrs.
Sartoris Authentically
Signs of Coming Prosperity in tho
British Iron and Other
The Vnlo of Cnslimcro Threatened
with a Itciicwnl of tho
De Losseps Acknowledges that His
Canal Scheme Is a
A French Editor Seriously
'Wounded In a Duct with
Tho Health of Pope Leo XIII. Be
ported os Comparatively
XjONDON, Aue. 18.—Tho announcement of (he
death of Mrs. Sartoris, daughter of Gen. Grant,
is not true. The mistake arose from the death
of Mrs. F. W. Sartoris, formerly Adelaide
London, Aug. 18.—In consequence of the
storm traffic Is suspended on the railway between
Chester and Holyhead. The viaduct at Lland
Dulos, Wales, has been washed away: also,
some of the bridges. Several sewers were burst
by the freshets on. the lines of the Liverpool
railways. Birkenhead is flooded. There has
been thirty hours of continuous rain at Chester.
In Derbyshire the Trent ami Derwent Rivers
overflowed, und the low-lying lands are flooded.
The wheat crop is gradually rotting, ami any
crops left standing wilt not pay for the cutting.
The rain at Sheffield was so violent as to wash
away the foundations ot flyo houses In course of
INDUSTRIAL depression.
A week’s notice of the 5 per cent reduction of
tiie wages of operatives lias been posted In
most of tiie cotton-mills at Stoleybridgc. where
200.000 spindles aro running on short time, and
200.000 arc stopped altogether, while 030,000 are
working full time. A more general adoption of
the short-time system Is expected tills winter.
In Ashton-undcr/Tyno* 425,000 spindles are
stopped, and 200,000 work on short time.
At Lurcao, Ireland, Saturday, 200 police
charged an a mob with fixed bayonets. Hie po
lice were beaten back, and twentyof their num
ber Injured. The rival mobs tired nt each oilier
with rifles. Ono leader of tho Catholic party
had some dynamite, which exploded, injuring
him fatally.
A more cheerful feeling and other signs of
Improvement arc noted in the iron trade.
Tho Brazilian Embassy here publishes a tele
gram announcing that the new Brazilian loau Is
more than twice covered by subscriptions.
The sugar refinery of David Martlncau &
Sons is burned. The damage Is estimated at
In tho British iron Irudo there ore oven signs
of Improvement that have reached a stage In
which workmen aro beginning to claim increased
wages. In Sheffield tho starting of new fui
nuces is contemplated, as the stocks aro being
reduced. A cheerful feeling In other trades Is
reported, though business at prcscut is stag
Liverpool, Aug. 18.—Tiie steamship Bothnia
sailed to-day for Now York with .280,000 in
Calcutta, Auk. 18.—Affairs In Numpa, Dis
trict of Madras Presidency, gremlin; out of thu
levying ol a tax on palm trees, nru so serious
that the Duke of’Buckluglmm Ims decided to
proceed In person to tho scene of Uiu dis
lurtmnccs. This step Is much criticised, as it is
considered that great harm has already been
done by the conflict of authorities.
London, Aug. 18.—The J'ali Mutt Gazette
says: “As Cashmere is the only part of inula
wiilch appears to be still threatened wilhfamlnc,
there ore hopes ol a revival of prosperity In
India. Bo confident Is this feeling in Mooches
ter that anticipations ore indulged In, and hero
and there preparations made fur a great revival
in Eastern trade.
A timely rain In Casbmcro might yet secure
half an average rlco crop. Tho statement made
somo time ago that this would be enough to
support the people rests upon thu assumption,
opparei tly well founded, that half of the in
habitants have either perished by famine or
bave emigrated.
London, Aug. 18,—Tho AVira* Parts corre
spondent says the announcement that tho audit
ors at Die sittings of the Council of Blato mast
have a degree from a State university Is believed
to Indicate the policy of tbo Government In case
the donate rejects the Ferry Educational bill.
M. Perron, a Sub-Licuctonont of Hussars, and
M. Riviere, editor of the J'rvr/rezi Ue Lyon, yes
terday fought a due) with swords at Lyons. Tho
latter was wounded in the lungs. ;
** Paiiis, Aug. 18.—Tho number of victims of
thu accidental collision on thu Argeutand: Gran
ville Railway is larger than at first reported.
Fiftueu were killed and thirty-six wounded.
London, Aug. 18.—The steamer Royal Welsh,
from Ralllmoru July 98, struck thu pier ou en
tering the harbor of Dieppe, France, causing a
leak by which &0U tons of Uto cargo of wheat
were damaged.
Paiiis, Auk. 18.—The report of Senator Pcllo
tan ou petitions fur and against tho Ferry Edu
cational bill shows that six aro in favor of and
thirty-six against tho bill. A total of 10,000,000
hostile signatures has been secured, but thu re
port slates that these signatures are not all'
spontaueoua. Many are fraudulent, and many
wero obtained by agitation, by dissemination
of circulars, and other methods.
Paris, Am;. 18.—Lcsseps announces In a cir
cular that tho Issue of 800,000 shares of tho
Panama Canal slock has not been covered. Ho
says ho might couvono a meeting of subscribers
ami start a company wild them, hut ho prefers,
being certain of success, to \ralt until more
litfht has been thrown on the value of tho attacks
which have boon directed against tho scheme
at tho last moment. Ho Lessens will shortly
go to America, and on hU return ho will Ml tho
Company on Its feet. The subscribers are.
therefore, informed they can withdraw Ibelr de
posits whenever they like. Tbelr present sub
scriptions, however, will give them tho right to
shares when the Company Is eventually consti
Vienna, Aug. 18.—Quiet has been restored In
Constantinople, Aug. 18.—'The note of In*
Slruetlons to the Turkish Commissioner makes
no reservation in regard to Uiu rectification of
the Greek frontier.
The Turkish Ambassador at Homo bas In
formed the Porto Hint Signor Co I roll, Minister
of Foreign Affairs, io conversation hod declared
that Italy would support Franco relative to the
rectification of the frontier, and that Wadding*
ton, Minister of Foreign Affairs, Informed Itatv
that Franco would not go to war on beliolf of
Greece, hut wos confident of bringing about such
understanding among the European Powers os
would compel the Porto to tarty out tho pro
visions of the Treaty of Berlin.
Constantinople, Aue. 18,—The Turkish
commander In Syria has been obliged to make
requisitions ' upon the villages to save bis army
Irom starvation.
Constantinople, Aug. 18.—A deputation of
Albanians has presented a memorandum to tho
Government asking that autonomy be granted
Tho Levant Herald suspends Its publication
for six mouths.
J}U Coble to Cincinnati Knqttirrr,
London, Aug. 17.—The King of Burmah has
again abandoned himself to the most immoder
ate and reckless drinking, and has executed a
number of the principal nobility. Ho is steadily
pursuing a policy of irritation and Insult against
the British lu Mandalay, und the British Resi
dency, although strongly guarded by troops, Is
pot considered safe. It is closely watched by
spies. The river is full of Burmese vessels uf
f.u Cable to Cincinnati A’»i<jufr<r.
Vienna, Aug. 17.—A terrible couflugration,
the origin of which Is unknown, is raging at
Szegedin, and the flames threaten the destruc
tion of all spared by the late disastrous floods.
Tho people ore paule-strlckcn and flying from the
THE POPE’S health.
Rome, Aug. 18.—A dispatch has been sent to
the Papal Nuncios, signed by Cardinal Nina,
Pontifical Secretary of State, announcing Umt
Ihe.bcnlth of the Pope is comparatively good.
Rome, Aug. 18.—Thu health of Gen,, Gart-
Tiaidi the last three days has been worse. Ho
euuuot cat ou account of orthritic pains.
X NEW ministry.
Cairo, Aug. 18.—The Egyptian Ministry
formed by Chccrlf Pasha on the accession of the
present Kbedlvo has resigned, and another Min
istry, composed of various Pashasof whom litttb
Is known, has been formed, the Khedive head
ing the Presidency of the Council.
Brussels. Aug. 18.—The Socialist federation
here lias posted placards calling a meeting of
workingmen to protest against the expulsion
of tho foreign Socialist agitators, Johann Most
aud Herr Brousse.
Vienna, Aug. 18.—Preparations ore making
lo enter Novl-Uazar with from 15,000 to 20,000
men shortly, so as to extinguish the antici
pated opposition.
Berlin, Aug. 18.—Tiie third court-martial on
the Grosser Kurfurst disaster will assemble on
tho 20th lust.
St. Petersburg, Aug. 18.—The volunteer fleet
subscription has closed. Two million roubles
have been collected.
JJV Cable io Cincinnati Enquirer,
St. Pbtbimuuiui, Auk. 17.—The whole Rus
sian press, and particularly thu organs of thu
91d Russian party, aro very exultant over tho
resignation of Count Audrassy, whoso wholo
career, It Is alleged, has bcou hostile to the
Russian name and nation.
Havana, Ang. 18.—If the drought continues
the crops will bu seriously Injured.
London, Auk. 18.—It Is reported that Ismail
Pasha iuteatls to reside ut Genova.
nV mail.
lotulvn StHdaior, Ann, n.
Tho fall of Khatrcddln Pasha, tho Prime Min
ister, reported this week from Constantinople,
Is a very important event. For thu second time,
a Grand Vizier, backed with more or leas ear
nestness by all the European Embassies, has at
tempted to limit thu semi-saerud authority of
tho Sultan, and for tho second time thu failure
Ims been complete. Kbatrcddin, like Midlist,
was a very ablo man, ami llko Mldlmt he ap
pealed to the reforming party,—only to learn,
llko Midlist, that this parly has no strength.
Popular 1 power fo Turkey, stub os It
is, remains with tho Old Turks, who
aro led by the Ulema, which latter cannot, if
they would, deet&ro tho Kballf less than ab
solute. Thu notion that thu lawyers simply
obey orders from tho palaco Is erroneous. Tho
Ulema wilt, no doubt, remain silent wheu
speech Is disagreeable to tho Sultan; but when
asked, they always give a decision In accordance
with thu Sacred Law, ami under that law thu
Klmllf must always remain unfettered. There
is no escape possihlu in Turkov from this circle,
aud no resistnneo conceivable, so long as thu
Sultan Is also thu ruprescutatlvc of thu faith,
uiidthuinob is Mussulman. A constitutional
Klmllf is just as possible as a Protestant Pope,
ami so long os the Khallfato exists, so lung will
any Minister, however powerlul, fall ut his
muster’s nod. Tilts particular collapse is ex
plained by affirming that Klmlrcddm was an
Arab; bub Mldlmt belonged to thu dominant
caste and thu regular official hierarchy, uud fell
just as easily.
With Klmlrcddm falls, according to one gen
erally trustworthy, authority, a verv great
scheme. An Arab and a Tunisian, hu'hud au
Idea. It Is said, u( sacrificing the European do
minions of the tiultau, sndcompensating him bv
reviving his authority over Egypt, Arabia. Tunis,
Tripoli, and the whole of Korui Africa, the whole
of which, except thu strip of Algeria in which
Frenchmen are really obeyed, is governed by a
dominant Arab caste. To curry out this plan, it
’ would have been necessary la emigrate to Asia,
to shako ul! European influence, and to rein
vigorotu Mohammedanism at Its ceuirc; uud
this, according to the statement, was Klialred
dlu’s leading Idea, which hud its attraction
even lor his master, who has heard. of
the glories of tbo elder Khaltfolv.
It might bo carried out by d strong
man, but be must be a Kbnlif, and must have
« hat tin* later Turkish Bulnmn have never had,
—the confidence of the Arabs, tin; ability to
lead a conquering nrtnv in tin* field, and (tie
strength to give equal rights to all Mohamme
dans. The Arabs will never yield to the a*ceml
rncy, though they may submit, to the power, of
a Mongol tribe, which nos never claimed to lie
civilized, has never founded a city, and never
produced a learned moo.
Paris, July 30.—The /Am t XtiUtu;/, a German
military paper, speaking of Lieut. Carey, who,
It thinks, cannot tie considered to have neglected
Ids military duty in not hazarding Ids life for
one whose- position in the English army was
that, of a spectator, cites an adventure of Prince
Friedrich Schwarzcnherg, who look part as u
volunteer In the conquest of Algeria:
“One day he accompanied a party of Chas
seurs a Cheval on an expedition, in the course
of which they were attacked by superior forces
mid had to gallop off as fast as they could. The
Prince, who brought up tho rear, soon re
married Unit his saddle was ill-adjusted ami was
getting so loose that he feared Ire should lose
it, in which ease tho fiery Arabian steed would
In ail probobllliy have thrown him ami ho would
have been left without hope of rescue. The
Prince accordingly asked one of tire chasseurs
i nearest to him lo stop fora minute and lend
him a bund to set it right; but. as the pursuers
were almost at their heels, nobody took notice
of the not verv inviting solicitation. The Prince
therefore hod to dismount atone, but, through
tire restlessness of his horse, found It .impos
sible to get tire straps fastened. Suddenly one
of tire chasseurs turned aud came to lift assist
ance. saving it should never be said that a
French soldier left h foreign officer in tiro
lurch. With the aid of the gallant fellow, the
saddle was adjusted, and the two loiterers
caught up to their party. The Prince, who has
fought lu many climes and seen many a bravo
fight, has always greatly extolled this deed ot
the gallant chasseur without over blaming tho
conduct of Ids oilier companions.”
New York. Aug. 18.—Considerable damage
Ims been done to buildings In course of erection
about the city hy a heavy fall of rain. In some
instances foundations have been undermined
and wails have fallen. lu Uic evening tho ralu
gave place to a heavy gale.
The storm along the Jiudson was severe, and
boats ami trains are delayed, the latter by
trees across Urn track.
Wilmington, N. C., Aug. 18.—A terrific
storm of wind and rain visited this section early
this morning. At 4 a. in. the rdocliv of the
wind had reached siztT-cight miles per hour. A
large number of shade trees was prostrated.
Several houses and sheds were unroofed. A
German and British barks are ashore. it is
feared serious damage bus been done to tho
Baltimore, Md., Aug. 18.—The rainstorm,
which commenced here Friday evening, con
tinued with an occasloal intermission until this
afternoon. The rainfall was 4 12-100 inches
being greater than for any mouth this vear.
Cape Mat, .Aug, 18.—A violent wind a7id
rain storm prevailed here all day. Streets were
flooded, trees turn no, telegraphic wires *-os
trated, and this evening a portion of Denlzot’s
pier was carried away. With a heavy wind to
night und a high tide, conslderabie'dainago is
Atlantic Citt, Aug. 18.—A severe storm sot
in early this morning, and Increased at noon to
a tierce gale, the velocity of the wind reaching
over sixty miles per hour. There was a heavy
rainfall, ami many of the streets arc inundated.
A large coasting schooner is in distress from
loss of sails. She has east anchor withlnashort
distance of the beach. A crew of five persons
arc lushed to the rigging, but as yet nil efforts
of the litc-savlng crew to rescue them have tailed.
She lies lu a very dangerous position. At 10
p. m. the wind abated somewhat, but a tremen
dous surf Is rolling.
New York, Aug. 18.—Tho Sound boats aro
detained here by the storm.
Lewes,Del. .Aug.lß.—'The wrecking schooners
came ashore this aftermy'n n«nr the steamboat
pier. Another schooner is beached near Station
2. Wreckers have gone to her assistance.
Special flltpaleh to The TYibune.
Galeshuro, 111., Aug. 18.—This evening,
while Mr. it. Comstock, of this cltv, ami W. D.
Baker, a traveling salesman from Cnlcago, were
out riding, their horse took fright ami ran sev
eral blocks, throwing both gentlemen upon tiie
ground. Mr, Comstock had his right shoulder
badly mashed. Mr. Baker’s left leg caught in
tiie wheel, breaking his ankle and otherwise in
flicting severe injuries, he being a large man.
His sufferings are great.
Narrhii Dltixiteh to The Tribune.
Indianapolis, Ind., Aug. IS.— John Hoag
land, 0 years old. was accidentally drowned
while wading in White River to-day.
Special IHtuatch to 'The Tribune.
Ann Akuou, Midi., Aug. 18.—Mrs. George
Johnson, wife of a well-known wealthy
farmer of Lodi, In (his county, sister of Mrs.
M. McLean, of this city, was drowned this
morning In Saline River. She was crossing tiie
river on a log and fell. It Is supposed she was
stunned, os the* water is nut deep. When dis
covered by her husband she was dead.
Galveston, Aug. 18.—Thu AVirs* Southwest
specials report very heavy rains in that section.
The streams are swollen. The 1110 (Jrumlo rosu
sixteen feet in two days. Tolccruph wires are
prostrated, ami the mulls creatlv delayed.
Great damage to stock Is Apprehended.
Auodsta, (lu., Aug. 18.— Two coaches of a
south-hound train on the Charlotte, Columbia
& Augusta Ilullroad were thrown down an em
bankment near Columbia, bv a broken rail,
Sunday night, uml turned completely over. Six
teen persons were Injured. None seriously.
Leavenworth, Ks., Aug. 18.—A brnkomon
named David Waite, on tho Kansas Central
Itallrund, went Into a drug store at liarerhlll
baturdar night, ami, thinking to tako a drink
Iroin a bottle of whisky, took poison, and died
lu a few minutes.
Petehsuuuu, Aug 16.—An accident on Uio
Seaboard & Hoanoko Hallway resulted in the
death ol one man and serious wouudlug of two
Appointment by the Governor—Licenses Is*
sued to New Corporations,
Special PtwUeh to The Tribunt,
Springfield, ill., Aug. 18.—The Governor
to-dsy appointed John (i. Munalinn, of Sterling,
Whiteside County, as aTrustee of the Institution
for the Deaf mid Dumb ot Jacksonville, to fill
the vacancy caused by the resignation of J. M.
Ut'cnees to organize were 10-duy Issued by
the Secretary of Slate to the following proposed
corporations: The Josephine Gold and Silver
Mining Company u( Arizona; capital, fI.UOU,-
Oi'O; headquarters, Chicago; corporators. Hugh
MeUougall, William M. Lougblm, and William
Tiie American Telegraph Company of Cblra
go; capital, corporators, Merton A.
lliurlior, Samuel li. Munson. Jr., and John
Certificates of organization were also filed by
the Joniea Gettluus Seminary, of l.a ilarjie,
Hancock Countv, to he under tin* management
ot the North Illinois Conference of the Method*
Ist Protestant Church. The Trustees are P. J.
Strong. W. C. Painter, J. W. Cassell, benjamin
Warren. Sr., Hubert Sutton, A. J. James, Km*
sey Gettings, James M. Campbell, C. M. Uryun,
Thomas J. Campbell George Kirkpatrick, C. C.
Preston, James M. Mugalf, W. 11. Jorllcn, and
Hubert Hums.
Also, by tbo Friendship Pleasure & benevo
lent Club, of Chicago; Hiievtors, Gustav J.
Hehllef, Hubert beverm, and Frederic Kulipel.
Soteinl Pitpatck lo Tit Trtbunt.
liLOOAUMGTON, 111., Aug. 16.—Tboeoal-mincrs
to-day struck for eu increase of wages, demand
ing on advauee ot 25 cents per ton over the pres
ent price, 75 cents. The strikers are perfectly
quiui uuu orderly, but evidently determined to
stick It out.
Time Extended for the Settlement
ot Four Per Cent Sub
A Talk with Secretary Slicrmaii
Regarding- Matters lu ills
The Treasury Will Hereafter Afeot
tho Money Market Very
Regulations Governing Express Charges
In Dealings with tho
Statistics Showing the Extort of Our
Trade with European Coun
Special /Hrpaten to The Tribune.
Washington. Aug. IS.— The amount paid
Into tiie Treasury during the present month hy
the banks subscribing to the 4 per cent loan lias
been $30,000,000. The amount of hands still
outstanding for which payment bus not been
made by the hanks Is about $45,000,000. Un
der the terms of subscription lids entire sum
should have paid to the United States Treas
urer on July 21, the dale upon which the last
cull for the 10-40* matured. The lending sul>-
terihlng banks, however, have lately appealed to
Secretary Sherman for an extension of time,
upon Die ground that to pay into the Treasury
at once that large amount of United Stales
notes, and thus suddenly withdraw so much
money from the channels of business, would
seriously affect the money market, hy forcing
tin* banks summarily to call in their loans, and
would at the same time dourceiatc the 4 per
cent bonds. After a lung discussion
with Die representatives of the subscribing
hanks, the Secretary has muddled his order of
March 25 last, which required the banks to pay
for their bonds upnnihe expiration of ninety
days from the dale of subscription, and directed
that drafts should hereafter be made upon
by the United States Treasurer to redeem the
called bonds presented ot the Treasury Depart
ment for redemption. In the modified order
the Secretary has also directed the Treasurer to
give tiie banks credit on their bond account for
the called bonds presented by them for redemp
tion. Ills provided, however, that the subscrib
ing banks must be prepared lor Anal settlement
with the Government on account of the refund
ing loan upon tiie Ist day of October. Tiie ef
fect of tills new order is to allow the banks to
retain tiie public funds until actually needed by
tin* Treasurer of the United States to pay for
called bonds presented for redemption.
Washington, u. C m Aug. 18.—Secretary
Sherman, who leaves for Ohio to-morrow, being
questioned concerning future financial opera
tions of the Treasury, replied*.
“The Treasury operations will probably here
after have.no material effect upon Uu*. money
market. It is probable that before the Ut of
October nearly all the called bonds outstanding,
amounting to about $47,000,000, wit) be pre
sented (or payment, und wtll bo paid for through
the Clearing-House of New York. As much of
this money will go to different parts of Uu:
country elsewhere than New York, the payment
from that city, but It wilt tmturully soon come
back again. After the refunding operations are
closed out the Treasury payments will bo equal
to our receipts, and no more, except the pin all
balance of the fractional currency fund which
Congress required to be paid out.”
“ What will ho thu probable amount of cold
Imported in payment of hrcadstullp, etc. 1 ”
“1 do not think the movement of cold to this
country will be very large. It is evident our
exports will be greatly In excess of the imports,
and mninlv of brcadstulls, meats, and cotton;
but the excess will bo paid for latccly by Amur-
Icau securities held abroad. I wUh they would
all cornu back: still, some gold wilt cornu, ami our
domestic production of cold will stay here.
This will give the bunks an excellent oppor
tunity to provide themselves with coin reserve
Instead of United Stales notes, of whlcli the
reserve now consists. United States notes will
all bo wanted in active use (or the lamest crops
uml the lamest business wo have ever hud."
“ How about the price of stiver; has it ad
vanced I”
“ Yes: the price of silver Is advancing some
what. There is u better demand for silver lor
China, and therefore the price Is higher in Sun
Francisco than in New York. 1 should nut tie
surprised If the silver on the I’aellle Coast should
go to China, uml that our supply lor coinage
should come from Colorado, Mexico, and per
haps London.’*
The Treasurer of the United States has issued
his regulations for express charges on moneys
to bo issued uml redeemed. Un United Stales
notes and on National bank notes Mint for re
demption the charges at contract rates are de
ducted from the proceeds. Uu fractional silver
coins uml on minor cuius sent for redemption to
the Mint at riiUadelphla, the Treasurer, or any
Assistant Treasurer, the charges must be pre
paid by thu sender. On fractional currency
scut fur redemption iu sums less
thau SSOO thu eharces must bo prepaid
by thu sender, ami on returns therefor
thu charces at contract rates are deducted. Ou
United States notes returned in anv other
amounts than multiples of SI,OOO fur National
bunk notes redeemed, the charges aru collected
of thu consignee. On United Stales notes re
turned for United States notes, fractional silver
coins, or minor eoius redeemed, the charces nro
deducted. On fractional silver coins returned
for certificates of deposits, checks. United Stales
notes, or National bank notes, the charges aru
collected to lliu consignee. On transfers of
funds from National bunk depositories thu
charges must ho paid by the hunks. Express
charges will bo paid by thu United
States on remittances of public money
between the ottices of the Treasurer and of
.Assistant Treasurers of tiie United Hiatus on
fractional currency sent to I lie Treasurer for re
demption In sums of SSOO or more, uml uu
United States notes uml fructlonsl silver cum
returned iherelor; ou standard silver dollars
sent from the Mini m multiples of f.VK) uu
orders from the Treasurer; on minor coins Is
sued by the Mint at I'hlludelphla In thu mnUlplo
of S*JU In exchange fur luwlul money of thu
Untied Stales, sight drafts uu New York nr
IMiiludelphlu, I'ost-OHlce money-order, or in re
turn for minor coins redeemed; on United
Stoics notes sent In multiples of SI,OOO In re
turn for National bunk notes redeemed.
Sixalal JHiDiiidi lo Tit Tribun «.
Washington, D. C., Aug. 18.—Tbo annual
report of the Secretary of State upon the com
mercial relations of the United States with for
eign countries, for the year 1878, has Just beeu
printed, and contains exceedingly Interesting
and significant tables ol figures, setting forth
the improved condition of tlur export-trade of
the Untied States. He says that the depres
sion which has for some years paralyzed
the trade and industries of foreign na
tions was, if ' anything, more emphatic
during the year 1878 thau in previous years.
He holds tliat the statistics shew that wo have
not only now, to a greet extent, emancipated
ourselves from dependence upon Europe fur our
supply of manufactures, but that wo have, in
some important branches of manufactures, eu-
tcred into vtry successful competition with
Europe In Its own morkets.
The trade of France with tbp United States
shows adecrcsfie of linirfirlaUonsinto the United
Stales of nearly $3.5«.0.(J(*J over tho preceding
vear. while tin* domestic exports from the United
Stales to Franco have tncrcascd more than $ JO,-
000,000 In the same time. The following ore
among Iheltcrnsof Increase of the exportations:
The valne of cotton has increased $,*500,000;
lard. $1,000,812: bacon and hams, nearly $2,-
000,000: agricultural Implements, from $280,-
000 lo $042,000; ami wlical-llnur from SI,OOO to
$173,000. The Importation ot silk and velvet
piece goods has decreased about s2.ooo.uni);
calfskin leather, and hides, about $1,000,000:
raw silk, $500,000: cotton goods, $450,000; hats
amt hatters’ goods, $700,000.
The balance of trada between Germany and
the United States, for the year ending June 150,
1878, was, in round numbers, $10,000,000 lu our
The wheat-import Into Groat Britain from the
United States shows an Increase of $11.000,000;
of cotton, an Increase of $*,000,000: ot bacon
and hams, an increase of over $-*.000,000. The
exports from Great Britain to the United States
of iron, manufactured ami unmanufactured,
have decreased $2,000,000; cotton manufactures,
linen manufactures, ami woolen manufactures
have each decreased about $2,000,000. The year
ISCS was the lost year in which the exportations
of Great Britain to the United States exceeded,
or even equaled, the Importations therefrom.
The highest figure reached since then by Hie
exportations to the United States from the
United Kingdom was in 1872, viz.: 8223,11*5,000;
while (lie Importations from Hie United Slates
during the fame vear amounted to $201,573,000.
From 1574 to 1870 the exportations to the United
Stales fell off more than one-hslf, while I lie im
portations during tin* same period Increased
more than $100,000.000. 'fin* British importa
tions (rum the United Slates during the year
1877 amounted to $378,231,000,—being mi
amount equal to more than one-half inn ex
portations of the United States to all countries,
—an Increase of nearly $11.11X1.000 cm tin* pre
ceding year; while tin* exportations from Great
Britain to Uin United Stales during the year
1877 amounted to $'.10,013,000,— being onir
$J,240,tL0 less than during the rear 1870.
Taking tin* volume ami value of the import
trndb into the United Kingdom from the United
Males Into consideration, mid Its steady annual
increase, it is questionable whether the exporta
tions from tin-United Kingdom to the United
Slates can decrease much further. It is also
questionable wild In r it would be desirable on
our purl to look for any further reduction. Wo
cannot expect to sell all things am) buy nothing;
mid the volume mid value of British imports
from the United Slates, it would now seem,
need only he limited by the ability and desira
bility of England lo purchase from a country
which might not purchase reasonably in return.
Special to The Tribune.
Washington, D. C., Aug. 18.— It appears
that some persons on behalf of the railroad
companies, which have been at work for several
years trying to have the Indian Territory opened
to white settlement, took on active part In the
recent Cherokee election. The expenses of their
campaign, which was conducted from Parsons,
Ivans., were very considerable: and, os the re
puted managers arc distinguished by their wo
fnl Impccuulosity, it is only fair to infer that
they received assistance from some
one In the railroad interest. Mr. Dr.
Bushyhead. the successful candidate for
tiie office of Principal Chief of the
Chcrokees at the late election, is classed as a
“Liberal” in politics, and his claims were sup
ported by the outside Interests mentioned.
Tlier expect to be able to use him next, winter
to further some of their Fchotces for the spolia
tion of the civilized tribes of the Indian Terri
tory. In this expectation they will, however,
be disappointed. From all accounts, there are
substantially none ot the members of either of
the civilized tnbes In favor of dividing up tiie
country for the beneflt of the railroads, ami Mr.
Bnehyhcad’s Intimate friends say that lie In par
ticular Is as much opposed to the railroad
schemes as any one lu tiie Territory.
MEDIATION offered.
Special IHupalcA to The Tribune,
Washington, D. C., Aug. 18.—The American
Ministers to Peru, Chili, and Bolivia have been
instructed to represent to their respective Gov
ernments that Uie United States will be ready
at any time when requested by each of those
nations now at war to use its good offices to
bring about peace. This step has been taken hy
our Government as an evidence of its friendly
feeling toward these nations, and the Interest
ul our South American commerce.
To the Written Anoetotnl Prem.
Washington, I). C.. Aug. 18.—Commissioner
Williamson, of tin* General Land Oilhc, will
leave to-night to Join the Public Land Cummio
siou ut Denver.
Tiie Postmaster-Gem ml lias designated Terre
Haute, Ind., us a Jrec dellvery city after Oct, 1
Tho Railroad amt Immigration Rlmihn Capt
ure and lliimhoozlo lli« Exikliih lixplnriiie
l*arty_Hnd Outcome of n Laudable Under
.vps'frt/ fHimteh m 7h* Tribune.
St. Louis, Mo., Aug. 18,—The white and col
ored excursion party from the State of .Missis
sippi winch passed through here lust week fur
Kansas will return to 81. Louis at 0 o'clock this
morning, having left Kansas City at 7p. in. lly
arrangement with the railroads, they are allow
ed until tlm tlbth to start from Bt. Louis for Mis
sissippi. Mr. Kims Turner, one of the managers
of (he excursion party, who came on In advance,
stated that about one-fourth of tin* colored por
tion of the excursionists who were uni with
him would remain iu Kansas, and nut
return, lie thinks that the other colored
people generally will bear home a good
report of Kansas, ami thereby induce others to
leave, lie ihlnks that the exodus will continue
thUlnll. lie says lie tells those who have got
¥1)00 to ¥ 100 in cosh that they eon do pretty well
lit Kansas. It now begins to look as though
the enterprising planters who organized this
great excursion, by winch they hoped to secure
such « report from Kansas as would Ulsgunt
every darky in Dixie with the very idea ul emi
gration, have been sadly duped. It is said that
among those who undertook to manage the
excursion were one or two who had
sold themselves to the land and railroad agen
cies of (lie West. These gentlemen were kueu
mid enterprising, and they saw to It that noth
ing unpleasant or sterile should meet the crit
ical gaze ul the UOO representative negroes who
were to report to tla-lr Southern brethren. Tim
train was taken through garden spots, of which
the Blute boasts so many, ami the deliglutul
Indian summer weather, together witli well
(Hied corporoslllcs, to which the railroads ad
ministered, made that region seem u very
paradise to the excursionist*. In fact, so well
did tiny like it Hint lull uue-luurlh of
(he excursionists who went to inspect concluded
they didn't want to go back and report at all,
but wanted to "stay right dur, ami don't be
Inkin’ no chances about gillm' back agin."
Tho balance, however, bail a little more regard
fur the important mission which the brethren of
the South Imd Imposed upon them. They held
on to (heir return tickets, ami now tlm (ruin is
making its return trip, being ou its way from
Kansas City to St. Louts ul this time. It will
arrive here 10-duy, ami it is said that the trav
elers are racking their bruins to find big
enough wonts to describe tho wonderful
beauties of (lie happy bind of Kansas. It is
said that they will report utmost unanimously
In favor of emigration, and urn cotton men are
more alarmed now than ever, for they know Urn
great elfcct which a icport from such a body
will produce. Those who know anything about
the mutter predict on exodus next lull Just
after the cotton harvest in comparison with
which that ul last spring will he simply puny.
It is said (hut oue of the managers to whom tlm
credit of converting this excursion into a power
ful engine for unpeopling the cotton-fields of
the entire Bomb remarked conlhleuilally yes
terdav (hut If this thing turns as tie has reason
to expect it will he will make S3O,<XX) out of it.
New York, Aug. IS.—The Hey. Atherton
l.cgh Powys, the Kugllsh clergyman who has
been in this country about two years, was taken
tutu custody to-day, charged with being insane,
and will be sent by bis relatives to the Bloom
ingale Asylum, fits sous have been searching
lu many cities for him.
■t ■
Notes Regarding the Pending
Campaign in the State
of Ohio.
Tito Weakness of the Greenback*
ers Becoming Dally More
How the Tllden Barrel Is Being
Tapped for Swing’s
Tho “Sinews” Doing Applied Where
They Will Do tho Most
A Spirit of Bitter Contention Among tho
Old Democratic War-Horsea.
atriMte.l M Tht TribUT*.
Ci.Brßi.ANn, 0., Aug. IS.—Durlng Uio two
months tlmt liavu flailed since the meeting of
Hit! (wo State .Conventions In tide Common'
weal Hi, I have liad os good an opportunity ss
almost anv co>respondent could possibly desire
to ascertain the feeling of the people and tho
status of affairs in this “huh of Uio nation”
from n political standpoint. I hare seen both
candidates for Governor several times, and con*
versed with them on their hopes and expeeta*
tions. 1 have frequently talked with their chief
lieutenants In regard to thetr plans (or man*
aging their respective campaigns. 1 have visit*
cd nearly every section of the State, and coo*
versed with members of nil parties, both htuli
and low, both soft mid hard, both Ignorant and
learned, both communistic and noncommunls*
tie, with those out of employment and those
carrying forward profitable jobs. 1 may bavo
misread the signs of the limes, and hare mis*
construed the varied information which I have
gathered; but at any rate 1 feel like evolving a
few predictions and recording a lew reflections
right now as the actual campaign Is about to
Jt should bo stated In Uie beginning that the
20th,of August was the date fixed upon by both
of the Committees some weeks ago for fir
ing a mutual uud telling broadside all along the
line. For that date both noted and notorious
speakers hare been engaged, and It was thought
thin from that time on to Uie.Octobcr-day elec
tion would bo entirely suillcicut to convert the
Intelligent voter
One of tiic things which 1 have ascertained
the most definitely is that, as yet* except in cer
tain localities, the interest taken by the com
mon people in the coming contest Is not so
great as would bo Judged by newoaper-artldes
published both within and without the State.
The nation very naturally looks upon Ohio as
the State to sound the keynote for 1860,
and upon its complexion on election-day
is thought to hang a momentous tale.
The constant agitation Irotn Washington
and the East soon began to make Uie local poli
ticians appreciate Uicir Importance, aiid they
commenced the work of organization. Charllo
Foster, who had ever been remarkable as an
organizer, began to visit Uie heretofore uncan
vassed districts, and, utter shaking hands aud
gutting thoroughly acquainted, began’ to make
telling speeches. Gen. Ewing sat very uneasily
in his chair in Congress, and cursed .the days
until the ill-advised extra session of Congress'
was over and he was released to meet his foo
upon his native heath. Hastening hero after a
hasty conference uud bargain with the wizard
of Cirnmcrcy Park, he jumped Into the har
ness, and, with the panting avldltv which is tra
ditional with the war-horse, he began the work
making daily and nightly speeches. Both can
didates have kept this kind of work up during
alt the dog-days of July and early August, a
thing never known before In the history of the
Slate. The number of political speeches that
have thus far been made Is ’
Doth candidates, if anything can bo judged ny
appearances, ore considerably jaded, but still
huvo Uu-lr respective arguments pretty trull
conned and learned by rote, to be used at tho
greater mass-meetings which shall assemble
later in the towns and cities.
Again, the principal interest in the campaign
thus far centres in todal Issues. In some eoun
tles it. Is over the nominees for tho Legislature,
In others over the county olllees. The wisdom
or unwisdom of the selection of county tickets
wtll have very much mure to do with the gen*
cral result than would at ilrst be thought pos
sible. In a good many places this (s appreciated,
but in oiln rn there Usomewhat of a disposition
to let the matter go by the by.
Tlm subject of must interest in Ohio politics
for several years past has been tlm Greenback
movement. Last year it seemed to grow with
tlm season with the rapidity and rankness of 9
pigweed. The claim of the leaders was that
they should sweep the whole State. To tho
non-partisan resident of Toledo and Lucas
County it seemed almost likely that the unboly
claim would lie milled. There had been nothing
in Urn State for years tliat so captivated 'he
minds ul a certain class of the community:
nothing which so appealed to that dement o C
their uuture which ilrst met a responsive
chord. Tlic slavery agitation was far ofl
and cool in its nature compared
to It. This came Into Uic bumble homes, and
promised plenty and comfort to hungry mouths.
Many deeper-thinking minds than those pos
sessed by the Ohio Grccnbackcrs bud been draft
contused and then corrupted by tlm sophistries
of the scheme, and fur the time the opinion
spread like contagion. Of course the greater
detection was from the Republican .ranks, as
that party was in power, aud, therefore, respon
sible lor the bsrd times, liut the result of re
sumption has been marvelous in dispelling tho
Greenback illusion. Thu foundation of tbu
party hud been removed, aud tiie superstructure
crumbled. This fact has beuu noted by tbo
Democratic papers, and
has been derived from the fact, as they claim.
Hint tho disbanded Grcenbackers will large-y
Unu shelter beneath the Democratic fold, and
support Boft-Monev Kwlng. Never was greater
mistake made. The soft-money idea is largely
dead, because there Is no lunger any possible
reason for us existence. Tbo former advocates
are aware of this, and ore converted to the ad
vantages of resumption. They were Urcuu
buckers iu tbu Ilrst place simply- be
cause their faith was nut strong enough
to wait fur the trial. They will never take up
with u party which is evidently loft-monuy
simply us a fraud and s snare. They largilv
came from the Republican ranks In the beg n
mug and naturally seek tlielr old aJUilutluua
Another point which will naturally solidify
the drifting Ureenhackcrs with the llepabucaa
party is the fact timt U standing out mute
prominently every day that the attempt will ha
made by the Democracy tho moment they are
sutlklcmlv stromj to cither rule or ruiutua
nation. Thu work of the past session of tho
Confederate Congress emphasized this laA, and
U pointed out by many a man who U sevUh g
new party aUlllatlons aa Uic one thing of uv. i
shadowing Importance. These men were al
ways Itepuldkau In soutlmeat and tradition*
They simply doubted on tnutmo question of the
possibility of resumption, and when that was
successfully accomplished they rejoiced, m
many Instances, as much aa the strouy*
est advocates of bard mouey. Now iliac
the Question la pretty well settled
It would be as hard for these former Uepuhllc*
ans lo Join with the party which iu the recent
notorious extra session of Congress
by starvation os it would to mix oil and water.
1 heard one of these men make a speech at q
ward-meetUiu recently, before au audience ui
his fellows. The substauce of bis remarks was
as follows:
“FKLbow-CmzßMs: 1 have been', as you
well know, a National* and, in some aespecta. I

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