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THE DAILY RECORD-ONION.
TUESDAY ........OtITOBF.U It. 18*0.
NEWS OF THE MORNING.
In New York yesterday Government -bonds were
quoted at JOT for 4s of 1907; 102 J for 5s of 1881;
106J for 4}* ; sterling, ft fslj(3l 64; silver bars,
lias. ' ' ; ,:_^,_ *_ ;.-. ■
Sliver -' In ' . London ' yesterday, 52J ; ' consols,
984 ; 5 per cent. .United States bonds, 105} ; ■ 4s,
lii« ; 4je, 112; , " ; . . .."..-; . : ;.;;.
In San Francisco half dollars are quoted at J dis
count to par; ; Mexican dollars, 92 buying, 93 sell
ing. ■ .
At Liverpool yesterday wheat was quoted at 9s
N&10s Id for average California. "
' Mining ' stocks ; were 'a . little . firmer in San
Francisco yesterday morning. ! Sierra Nevada sold
at $1 advance o.i the best price on baturilay. There
was also a gain of 5 to 75 cents on several other
, The Republicans of Shasta and Trinity counties
have nominated C. C. Bush, of Bedding, for the
Assembly ■" : . ■','.: ' V--;
United States officers have arrived at Hanford,
Tulare county, for the purpose of dispossess. ng cer
tain settlers in that region.
;'; Fire a. Stockton. >',:%i:JW_
, In an accident on an elevated railroad in New
York yesterday Edward Cooper, an engineer, was
killed. ■ _ . '.V -^'^l;f :' '" '"./.■ :J : . ;
Several persons were killed and a number
wounded yesterday, near Stillman valley, 111., in a
The celebration of foundation of Baltimore, 150
years ago, took place in that city yesterday. ;
-' Charles Allen killed William Toney, 92 years old,
his wife's stepfather, at Millcdgeville, Ind., Sat
A pronounced case cf yellow fever was sent to
quarantine at New York yesterday.
' Twenty-seven deaths resulted from Saturday
night's accident at Pittsburg, and others arc hourly
The United States Supreme Court convened at
Washington yesteiday, all present except Justices
Clifford and Field.
A man and two boys were run over by a train in a
tunnel Sunday, near Spruce creek, Pa , and killed.
' The Mormon Conference has elected John Taylor
President and George Q. Cannon Vice-President.
The Republicans at Springfield, Mass , have re
nominated George D. Robinson for Congress.
Francisco Jose Furtado was sentenced at Hollister
yesterday to twelve years in the State Prison, for
mnrdcriu the second degree.
The Grind Lodge, F. and A. M., meets in San
The Porte has at last decided to cede Dulcigno.
The marauding Kurds are still devastating Persian
Negotiations fur | eace between Chile and Peru
have been opened at Area.
Fourteen deaths from yellow fever occurred at
Havana during the pas', week.
Steam communication between China and Havana
is ppokon of.
Joseph K. Fisher, Postmaster at New Brunswick,
N. J., Is an embezzler to the amount of 323,000.
Water is lower in the ponds, rivers and lakes of
Central New York than was ever known before.
Samuel C. Bates of Merced has been nominated
for the Assembly by the Republicans of Mariposa
and Merced counties. ; '_-_;
Fire at Brown's Valley, near Marysville.
The Railroad Commissioners are at Chico to-day.
Indians are now compelled to reside outside the
city limits of Victoria. B. C. *
Heavy rains have fallen at Yale, B. C.
A sleet st ■rm between Cheyenne and Laramie last
night caused the telegraphic wires to work badly.
At Rockport, In 1., while fleeing from a mob of
Democrats, Uriah Webb (colored) was shot down, a
Hancock and English Club iv uniform swinging
their hats and cheering.
The requisition for the payment of the Ute In
dians was signed at Washington yesterday.
Buenos Aires has been declared the capita! of
that republic. * '--, - i4:v>>
DR. KALLOCK'S LAST OUTRAGE.
We can recall nothing to compare in in
solence and impropriety with the substance
of Dr. Kalioch's pulpit "prelude" of last
Sunday evening. On that occasion he
stated that his son was to bo brought up
for trial the following day, for the murder
of Charles De Young, before Judge Free
lon. He intimated the probability that in
consequence of the Sheriff's notorious
friendship for the defendant, and the
partiality with which the latter had been
treated by him while in jail, the Court
might refuse to allow him to summon a
jury, and might employ an elisor for that
purpose, in which event Dr. Kalloch inti
mated that the Judge "would do it in
"defiance of law, in defiance of pre
"cedent, in defiance of Christian
"decency and courtesy." And he
proceeded in a covert but thinly
disguised manner, to the effect, practi
cally, that unless Judge Freelon allowed
Sheriff Desmond to serve young Kalloch
with his friendship in choosing a jury as
ho has served him during his residence in
jail,- some terrible vengeance would fall
upon the Court, and not impossibly upon
the city. His actual words, as reported
by the Chronicle, were as follows: "I
"don't know what I should do. I don't
"know whether there are people enough
" in San Francisco that would defend me if
" I should undertake to do it, but I know
" that I would call upon the intelligent,
" nnbonght, unsolicited and uncorruptible
"people of San Francisco to stand by me
" against any such attempt; and if they
would not stand by me you may build my
funeral pyre at the corners of your
" streets and place me upon it, and Ilepub
" lican machine politicians may light the
"torch and barn mo up, and the rest of
" yon may take care of the conse
"qnences." It appears to us that Dr.
Kalloch has in these utterances been
guilty of so flagrant a contempt of Court
that no hesitation ought to be had in pro
ceeding against him. His attack upon
Judge Freelon is atrocious. It can be
characterized in no other terms than
as a lawless, ruffianly attempt to brow
beat and intimidate the Court in advance,
and its manifest object was to secure ad
vantages for his son which, from the means
used to obtain them, must be assumed to
be illegitimate. He sets out by adrr itting
that the Sheriff had shown a most unwar
rantable discrimination in the treatment of
this particular criminal. His own state
ment* indicate that good ground exists for
inspecting that officer of a partiality which
might well disqualify him for summoning
the jury. And having made this confession,
the preacher proceeds to threaten and
abase the Judge, if ho does not re
frain from using his just endeavors to
secure a fair trial. So audacious
and shameless an attempt to bully a Court
has perhaps never been heard of since
California was a State. Certainly no such
piece of brutal impropriety has ever before
emanated from a pulpit. It is amazing
that such a man as Dr. Kalloch should be
able to keep a congregation. It must bo a
remarkable body of people, judging from
the character of its pastor and the char
acter of hie discourses. This brutal out
rage, however, should not be suffered to
go unpunished. No man should be allowed
thus to assail the Courts in the discbarge
of their duty. It is time that Kalloch and
his disreputable, lawless followers were
taught a lesson in civilicition, and no
better opportunity than the present is
" It is marvelous how eloquent such men as Voor-
DM( and Pendleton crow over the victories of the
| Union armies and their gallantry and achievements
daring the war, though they have been so little
accustomed to look at that side of tbe picture that
they only see tbe part that Hancock | erformed, and
all other characters arranged in dwarfed proportions
around him, on the same principle that lines are
shown on railroad maps issued by tnUrpnsing
ticket-agents. This experiment has no prin ;ij le or
honesty in it and must Ma. Until the Democratic
party can present an honest principle and stand
before MM country to some sincere and real char
acter, It i»rsr ought to succeed."
THE ELECTIONS TO-DAY.
\ Four State elections are held to-day, but j
the interest centers on two of them. .; The j
outcome in lowa and West Virginia is not j
doubted. The first will give its customary :
Republican : majority ■of r- thirty to forty j
thousand, and the second will go Demo- j
cratic by from fifteen to twenty-five thou- ,
sand. The struggle is in Indiana and Ohio.
In the first of these two States a fierce
contest has been waged by the Republicans
to break down, and, if possible efface, the
Democratic majority. :■_, That . majority in
the last election was 14,000, and it is a very
difficult undertaking ' to turn the tide the
other way. We have " carefully examined
all the latest estimates, and ' have sought
to secure the most trustworthy judgments
on the situation, but though many very
intelligent politicians entertain strong hopes
of, a Republican victory to-day, we have
not ' been . able to satisfy ourselves that
sufficient ground exists for that predic
tion. Of course we shall be more gratified
by being . proved "wrong than by being
justified by the • event, but as - the case
stands it certainly does not appear to us
that there is any present warrant for ex
pecting more than a reduction of the
Democratic majority. If it can be cut
down to ten thousand there will be strong
reason for anticipating a Republican vic
tory in November, especially if Ohio comes
forward with a satisfactory Republican
majority. If the Democrats fail to hold
their own after the tremendous efforts
they have made, the result will be en
couraging! If, on the other hand, despite
the present appearances, the Republicans
should carry the State, Hancock's canvass
will bo practically concluded, for the mo
mentum of such a victory would cause a
stampede throughout the North and West
next month. But it is best not to expect
anything more than the known facts fairly
warrant. There may he a Republican re
action to-day in Indiana, but if so it is One
of those movements which only manifest
themsolves at the poll?. As far as can be
judged from the outward aspect of the can
vass the Republicans have made enough
impression to reduce the Democratic ma
jority, but not enough to carry the
State. The energy which has been
put into the Republican canvass must
not blind us to the fact that the
Democrats have been equally active, nor
can we fail to appreciate the importance
of the prestige which the latter derive
from the present possession of the State.
It may, however, be proper to recall the
circumstance that a Democratic victory,
even by an increased majority, would not
necessarily indicate the result of the No
vember election, since in 1872 the State
went Democratic in October, and Repub
lican a month afterwards by a large ma
jority. . A great deal has been said about
the expenditure of money in Indiana by
both parties. Doubtless these stories are
all enormous exaggerations, where they are
not pure fabrications. The fact that some
of the sharpest .politicians in the country
are at work on both sides rather tends to
argue a more than commonly decorous
campaign, so far as venal agencies are con
cerned, for there must be a general fear of
exposure. Republicans who are watching
the contest, however, will do well to put
their anticipations low, and then whatever
the day brings forth they will not bo dis
. The contest in Ohio has been almost as
keen as in Indiana, and here the Re
publicans appear to have narrowly escaped
a great danger. So confident were they of
" Garfield's State " before the Maine elec
tion, that they thought it safe to bestow
their utmost activity in other directions,
and the Democrats, availing themselves of
this prevalent over-security, undertook a
"still-hunt " for votes in Ohio which began
to promise important. results. The Maine
outcome was a thunder-clap to the Ohio
Republicans. It roused them from their
indifference, and as soon as they began to
examine the situation they discovered the
game of their opponents. From that mo
ment there has been the most intense
activity, and now the Republican leaders
declare their confidence that the .State is
safe. In October, 1870, the Republican
majority was 0,000, and last year Foster
was elected Governor by 17,000. It is not
to be expected that so large a Republican
majority will be obtained this year, for the
Democratic fight has been pushed to the
uttermost. The average Ohio Republican
majority may be set down as about 8,000.
If that is obtained to day tho victory will
be complete enough. If Ohio goes Repub
lican by that figure, and the Dem-
o cratic majority in Indiana . is cut
t ' above 5,000, there will be good ground for
j predicting the election of Garfield in No
vember. The Greenback vote in Indiana
is a large one, having been 39,000 votes in
1873. It was then more damaging to the
; Republicans than to the Democrats, but it
is by no means certain that it will produce
the same effects in this election. In Ohio
the National vote is much smaller, and in
faut is a hardly appreciable factor in the
situation. The Republicans there are
united and enthusiastic, and as they feel
tho responsibility of their position they
l will undoubtedly put forth all their ener
■ gies to secure a splendid victory. The pre
! sumption is that Ohio will go Republican
t and Indiana Democratic. If this is the
; result the great struggle of the campaign
| will occur in New York. Should Indiana
! be lost by the Democrats New York may
j be almost certainly counted on to go Re
| publican. Should, however, the Democrats
' capture both Ohio and Indiana the Repub
licans all through the country will have
very uphill work before them. Such a
misfortune indeed is in the least degree im
probable. The indications we have given
: are the most sane and reasonable we could
i find, and we shall be satisfied if they prove
HANCOCK AND VANCE.
General Hancock has said that " nobody
" wants or expects such unnatural ac
" tion " as the payment of rebel claims. As
a practical commentary upon this assertion
the frank declaration* of Senator Vance,
in a speech at Warren county, North Caro
lina, a few days . ago, will be found inter
esting and instructive. Senator Vance,
who by the way fought in the Confederate
army, said on the occasion referred to :
i The South asks no bold and unfair thing
" when she demands her rightful compel, -
" sat ion for homes destroyed, farms laid
" waste and pillaged, property stolen, »'nd
" slaves released by the Yankee plunderers
" who lived upon us, and then refused us
bounty. And it is time that the whole
" North should understand this. It is time
".that the North should understand that
" it must atone, as far as it can, for all the
"South has suffered in body, pocket and
" soul. Our time is coming, boys, and the
" long purgatory we have gone through
." will only make our paradise the brighter
" when we get there." There is no ambi
guity about ■ that our paradise the ■ Senator
nwe get there." There is no ambi
ibout that kind of talk. Senator
Vance j is at ; present a member of . the
United States Senate, and therefore called
to pan upon rebel claims, such as axe be
fore Congress now . by , the . cartload. He
frankly states that he is in favor of paying
all of ■; them, -and he does . not hesitate
to include payment for the slaves .in j his
catalogue. 'As a corollary to ■ this .' it * may
be of some interest to refer to the opinion
of a United States Judge upon Hancock's
letter ion ; Southern J claims. The ; Inter-
Ocean publishes the opinioD as written ; by
"one of the ablest and most distinguished
"Judges upon the United ; States Bench."
As it occurs in a private letter the name of
the writer is properly wiihheld. This ju
rist say • that . he has read General Han
cock's letter carefully several ; times, and
that he is somewhat surprised at its char
acter. And then he says: "If General
" Hancock intended :to ; declare himself
" against all claims for losses growing out
"of the war, except those made ;■ by loyal
" citizens,' he does not say so in this letter.
"If it is intended as a declaration that be
"is hostile to the payment of * all . claims
" for losses during the war of ; disloyal per
"sons, or persons who aided or abetted re
" hellion, it is clumsy ami loose in the last
"degree. If it was written so .as to ap
" pear to the casual reader to lie very full
" and positive,' and yet so as to commit the
" writer to very little, it is an artful per
" formance." He then proceeds to analyze it,
and shows that Hancock only pledges him
self "to oppose the claims of persons who
were actually in rebellion ; . that is, who
waged . war in person. - " But," says: the
Judge," " the great mass of Southern dis
'V loyal claimants never 'waged war,' and
" ' they are not claiming a debt, pension or
'I ' reward . ". for, doing any » sush ', thing.
" They are claiming pay for property taken
"by Union armies while they were march
"ing through the youth, not from people
"'in the rebellion,' but from citizens in
" general, aud as to this class of Southern
"claims Hancock is silent." ■ Again the
Judge . observes : .- . ■ ." Nowhere does he
" (Hancock) say that he will veto a bill to
"repeal the test of loyalty in claimants for
"damages resulting from the operations of
"war. Nowhere does he say that he
" favors the existing legislation which
"stands as a' barrier against a thousand
"million dollars of claims of people in
"the South who were not 'in' the re
" hellion, but who aided and encouraged
" those who were. Twice he refers to the
" claimants he weuld exclude, and in both
" instances he is careful to say ' persons who
" were in the rebellion. Why did he twice
"employ these words ? Will any reasonable
" man believe that General Hancock does
"not see their full significance ?". And
he concludes with the opinion that the
letter " prove ' that Hancock does not
"dare to come out squarely and unequivo
"cally against the repeal of those statutes
"which keep the aiders and , abettors of
" rebellion . away from the Treasury."
This view of Hancock's position, is the
more significant when we perceive that his
letter has in no respect discouraged those
Southern' politicians who,' like Senator
Vance,* boldly declare' their purpose' to
push the Southern claims. The inference
is that the South fully understands Han
cock's attitude, and that, it has no reason
to apprehend any resistance on his part to
the prosecution of the .-claims which
Vance and his colleagues are so audaciously
announcing their intention to pursue.
We recommend prayerful reflection upon
these facts to all who may havo thought
that Hancock's letter was a sufficient set
tlement of the Southern claims question.
DULCIGNO ONCE MORE.
It is reported that the Porto has at last
made up its mind to surrender Dulcigno,
but why it should have done so is by no
means apparent. In tact it looks as
though a very little more tenacity at this
juncture would have completed the
triumph of the Sultan and the confusion of
the Powers, for it had become evident that
there was no possibility of securing
sufficient concert among them to effect
anything, and in fact the dispersion of the
fleet had already been predicted. If there
fore the Sultan has collapsed at the
eleventh hour, it must be concluded that
the Embassadors of the Powers brought
arguments to bear upon him which had
more fleet than a naval demonstration.
He is said to havo ' declared that he would
rather abdicate than surrender Dulcigno,
not twenty-four hours ago, and now the
surrender is reported. Truly, has it been
said that nothing occurs but the unex
THE LESSEPS CANAL.
Notwithstanding the positive statement
a few days ago to the effect that a syndi
cate had been formed for the construction
of the interoceanic canal project of M.
Lesseps, subsequent reports from Europe
appear to cast grave doubts upon the truth
of the account. It must be confessed that
the misrepresentations regarding this en
terprise have been so gross and frequent as
to justify the sharpest suspicion whenever
it is mentioned now. M. Lesseps has in
fact so needlessly falsified facts as to give
himself the air of an unscrupulous charla
tan, and as important undertakings, in
volving hundreds of millions of dollars, are
not usually launched with such accessories
of falsehood, = - the , world ' has naturally
become doubtful of whatever is reported in
this connection. Perhaps it will be time
enough to believe in the reality of the
alleged syndicate when the canal is actu
ally commenced. .. '.'..' .
ANOTHER BAD PROPOSITION.
At the shipping Convention a resolution
was adopted demanding the abolition of
the office of United States Commissioner,
and that "ship owners and captains .be
" left i free to employ officers and men to
"man their . ships, . and ,to pay . them off
"without interference " from any Govern
" ment official." This is a bad proposition,
and against public policy. Ship 'owners
and captains cannot bo trusted to manage
the relations referred to, and that is why
they are interfered with. The Govern
ment has been compelled to supervise the
shipping and paying off of set n because
it was found that the latter wore habitually
abused and cheated. They need - protec
tion on shore, and the United States Com
missioners fill most necessary and:indis
pensable offices. We trust that the repre
sentations of the Convention will meet with
no attention at the hands of Congress.
TOO MUCH ADVERTISING.
It appears to us that tho Eastern news
gatherers J might ; easily be in better busi
ness than ie sending continual dispatches
about the escapades of a drunken actor.
We are confident that . the American peo
ple are not harrassed with anxiety to
know why Jo. Emmett, or any other wretch
ed "sot,' fails to keep : his engagements, or
makes a disgraceful exposure of himself on
the stage. ". Jo. Emmet ; is not a savory
! person by any means, and as he is cvi
i dently - determined ' to . drink ' himself .to
, death —a ] resolve > of . no , consequenco be
yond '. tho ■ circle of bis : family— , think
! it would be as well to drop him hencefor
Registered voters in Benicia, 410.
Hweer Hi. .in I ■leffl.. eeeeeeeeeM,.....! - ■ ... ■» ■ m«b-m.
Indiana's " Yazoo ' -The ? Eiot •at
.. . Shelbyville. ;
; . , • : : — : ~. "' .
TO-DArS IMPOSTANT ) ELECTIONS.
What is Thought cf the Situation in
Indiana and Ohio. -
DASTARDLY DEMOCRATIC SCHEME UNEARTHED.
Precautions Taken to Insure a Peaceable
•---«'., - - - Election. ' '-
: [SPECIAL BY TKLEOBAPU to TUX rscoed-vxios.l
(:■' Chicago, '. October llth.-- The , Tribune's
Indianapolis special, referring to the Shelby
ville riot, says : If there be a spot . in the
North ? more unlike 'I the North, anil i more
thoroughly resembling a political hell-hole of
Mississippi, it is Shelbyville, Ind. 'i Most ap
propriately ; has ; ; it •; been ] christened /' The
Yazoo of Indiana." There was a Republican
meeting there yesterday,' and as usual Demo
cratic ." hoodlums " endeavored 'to break it
up. . They were repulsed, but the trouble
broke out afresh later on. The stories are
about as contradictory as they could well be,
the Democrats claiming that their man was
shot by a young Republican named Kennedy,
whom he had arrested and was taking to the
station-bouse. : Whether this is so, or whether
a stray shot from a Democratic weapon in the
rumpus did the work, the whole affair is only
another bloody commentary of the daredevil
ism of these 'Northern Yuzois. . Everybody
regrets that there was any bloodshed, but the
prevailing sentiment also is j that it was the
inevitable outgrowth of the system of things
which is supposed to be tolerated only in the
swamps and on the plantations of Mississippi.
The Democrats will . attempt to make a ileal
of capital out of it, however. Their organ
here will come out draped in mourning, and
Governor Hendricks will go down to Shelby
ville to counsel moderation or something else.
The money character of this campaign can be
readily grasped from the pretty well authen
ticated statement that $1,000 was sent out
yesterday to the Democratic boss of each and
every school district in the ' State. As there
are several thousand districts in the State,
some idea may be had of the size of the Dem
a DASTARDLY flan.
Chicago, October llth.— Tribune's In
dianapolis special says : The Democratic
managers and certain well known officials
have banded together for the congenial pur
pose of carrying out the following dastardly
plan to prevent decent men from recording
their will through the ballot-box :
First— The Democrats propose to jo earliest to the
polls, get possession of the Hue and vote say 2,000 of
their men first.
Second— Democrats who shall have voted are
then to withdraw from the polls and gather at a
placj agreed on at a convenient distance, j
i Third— The Republicans are to be harrassed and
annoyed by being challenged, and quarrels are to
be gotten up with them, and with their neighbors
who swear to their right to vote.
Fourth— Shoulder-strikers and bullies from abroad
arc to follow with blows and bring on a general dis
turbance, which is then to be tailed a riot.
F fill— To suppress this 1> e,'us anil manufactured
riot the Governor of the State is to be eaSed on for
troops at the polls. . '•" I : * -"- ; t i "• '» *:
Sixth— An officer of the State Is understood to
have already formed a Democratic secret military
organization, to enable the Governor to respond to
Seventh— Is an | army, of Democratic conspira
tors, secretly organized In our midst, who are to be
the early voters on Tuesday morning, and who are
to then withdraw to an appointed place. I. \ ■ .
Eighth— At the rendezvous of this Democratic
army there is to be a full supply of Slate arms and
ammunition, ready for use. * -.. Xf '
Ninth— A riot, so-called, which will be simply an I
assault on the citizens by hired thieves and assassins,
is to be carried em until the ballot-boxes inTWppß
lican wards can.be seized and' rifled,," or ' changed,
while all the time the arms of the State will be used
for the purpose of aiding- this hellish scheme to
destroy the rights of the people.
In a significant comment on this sat 11 ie
piece of ingenuity, the Journal says : "We
tell the leaders anil loafers of the Democratic
party that, if Governor Williams . shall dare
attempt to turn the arms of the State against
the breasts of citizens at the bidding of the
solid South, ami in company with the crim
inal classes of -the North, the men Indian
apolis, yea and of Indiana, will, with majesty
and might, meet them bullet for bullet." '
. THE INDIANA OCTLOOK. ,-.^ y;!
Denver (Col.), October llth. — Times
special from a well-known .correspondent
"says : " After canvassing all parts of Indiana,
it is my opinion that the Republicans will
carry the State by a handsome majority. A
large one would surprise fee less than a de
feat. . The people are wondeifully excited.
Meetings of 10,000 and 20,000 at little coun
-1 try towns are the rule. The Democrats are
greatly exasperated. I was at Muncie Sat
urday night, when the meeting was attacked
by ; roughs. . The preparations to prevent
fraud seem to be commensurate with those
made to periietiiate it. The Democrats have
been so long accustomed to buy votes in the
State that they have come to count those pur
chases as a' legitimate majority. ■' They will
have to buy them again if they gat them this
I year, and at advanced rates. On the other
hand, almost every . township in the State
shows Republican gains. .' These are nearly
all young, sound business men. In some
parts a good many Irishmen have come out
as Republicans. Among the new voters we
have apparently a decided advantage. Do
not be surprised if you hear of trouble in
more than one place. The Republicans are
I thoroughly organized, and do not mean to be
run over by roughs, nor allow any Southern
methods to prevail in Indiana."
THE DEMOCRATIC CANDIDATE FOR GOVERNOR
Chicago, October — The Tribune has
a special giving a conversation between Bar
num and Crittenden, the Democratic nomi
nee for Governor of Missouri,' overheard
recently. The latter said Landers had ap
parently hist his grit. , The tariff, he feared,
would lose him a thousand votes. - Another
cause of discouragement, continued Critten
den, is the unpopularity of English, and the
bad blood existing between him and Governor
Hendricks. Landers believes ;■: Hendricks
would rather lose the State than see English
elected. At the mention of English the mule
buyer opened out, charging him with being
the meanest, littlest man iv the nation. "~ -;
THE VOTE IN OHIO.
Chicago, October llth.— Tribune's
Cincinnati special says : The ' vote in Ohio
Tuesday will be the largest ever cast. It will
reach 080,000— possibly 700,000. List year
the total vote was 0011,000, and the | Republi
cans carried the State by a majority of 3,154,
and a plurality of 17,129. A large vote
always means in Ohio a Republican victory,
and as a rule the larger the vote the greaterthe
victory. ' 1 I am inclined to think the size of
the Republican majority on Tuesday next will
surprise those who are figuring on a very close
contest. •': There - has \ been no campaign jin
Ohio in which the people as a whole were so
deeply interested since the memorable Val
landigham campaign of 1803. There is an
undercurrent of feeling running very strongly
in favor of the Republicans. ;
? THE 'J HERALD" BECOMING ANXIOUS. ...
New York, October llth.— The Herald
to-day says : ' There is urgent necessity that
the 'resident of the United States return from
his long pleasure; trip on the distant Pacific
coast to his post of duty at the seat of Gov.
ernment. Matters that require his vigilant
personal attention are hastening to a possible
crisis. In at least two States political pas
sions are inflamed to such a pitch that threats
of % violence ' have <■ been s publicly ' uttered,'
There is ground for anxiety, if not alarm.
PRECAUTIONS FOR peace.
Indianapolis, October llth.— A meeting
of prominent citizens was held at the Crim
inal Court-roam this morning, to take meas
ures to secure a peaceable election to-morrow."
Among those present were Senator McDon
ald. Mr. English, Judge Gresham and other
leading men of both parties. -. Short speeches
were made and resolutions passed embodying
the sense of the meeting.' : It is the general
belief that the determined \ measures taken
will prevent riotous demonstrations and ille
gal voting in this city.
I' ADDRESS TO BUSINESS MEN. '
[ Chicago, October llth.— An : address di
rected to the business men, manufacturers
and mechanics of Ohio and Indiana has been
circulated and largely signed to-day by busi
ness firms of this city. -- It requests them to
vote the Republican ticket, in order that the
present prosperous condition of business and
manufactures may not be disturbed, and that
the Democratic party, which is declared to I
be , the party ; of , repudiation and dishonor,
may not be given the reins •: of power. J The
address is signed by J. V. Farwell & Co., W.
C. . Henderson & , Co., Franklin ' McVeigh,
Durant Brothers, W. T. Baker & Co., and a
hundred or • more of others equally promi
nent..:._;'/ . /;/; ■•■ .".■ . ■■■■ ",
GENERAL ; ORANT— TnE ", DEMOCRATS -. AND • A
"FAIR" ELECTION. . y' ~ .'". 1 _
; New York, October llth.— General Grant
informed an Etching Pott reporter, that he
would remain East until May, going to Ga
lena only to vote. .£■- :.-;..' ;:'.".- : .. .:.;.-,"?'- .
' Ex Governor Smith, at tbe rooms of tbe
National I Republican Committee, said this
morning, when questioned about the outlook
in Ohio and Indiana : ' '' We shall carry Ohio
by a good . majority, but will probably lose
Indiana." He held in his hand the following
dispatch from a member of tbe committee^ at
Indianapolis : ?-" The work of distributing
I Eastern repeaters to small ' Democratic towns
all over the State is energetically pursued by
the Democratic Committee. ;'f- Yesterday we
bad positive j information that Ia J corruption
fund to buy votes ($350,000) was ' distributed
over the State. The r Democratic Committee
has arranged at many hundred polling places
to have fifteen | men at each, will revolvers
strapped outside their coats, to bulldoze and
drive ; »way i Republicans. '■"•',- About 2,000 red
shirts were issued last night." : ->">.'.- v
the :' shelbtvilue TRAGEDT— A democratic
meeting— address ' of EX GOVERNOR hen
:'; drlcks— republicans encouraged. -
: ■:. Chicago, i October" llth.— The Tribune's
Shelbyville special says : The excitement oc
casioned by the killing of Albert McCorkle,
Sheriff, last Saturday, has somewhat sub
sided. "■ Still considerable : bitter feeling ' ex
ists, but not sufficient to cause further blood
shed. Young Kennedy, who did the shooting,
is still at large. | The calamity is deplored by
all. MoCerkle was 1 33 years old,' and at the
time of his death was serving a second term
as Sheriff, lis was the senior partner of the
Shelby Democrat, the county organ, but was
not connected with the paper except as finan
cial manager. , Aside from politics McCorkle
was a useful j citizen,' an upright, sober man,'
and a person who never intentionally harmed
anyone. 1 The boy who did the shooting is
only 17 years old, and comes from a respecta
ble family. }. '.;.-,-'• \ :■!:■**'. \ ... _- \ .J I : -""J-:
«.' The Democracy held their final rally here
to-day, and it was ! feared i that the scenes of
Saturday would be repeated; but all passed
off quietly, owing in a great measure to the
fact that : the i Republicans kept perfectly
quiet, having : nothing to ' say or do. There
can be no doubt that had any Republican dared
to express his political opinion a certain ele
ment of the Democrats '. were prepared to
begin hostilities, The crowd was estimated
at 30,000, men, women and children. : -
Hon. ; Thomas |A. Hendricks delivered
an * address, •' and ' the v part *of it J referring
to ; the recent riot and threatened , trouble
to-morrow did him ' much . credit, as well as
doing a great deal towards; allaying the pres
ent excitement. . He advocated peace at the
polls in strong terms, urging every man in
the county. to do all in his power towards
preventing another outbreak. In regard to
Kennedy, he said : "Should the officers suc
ceed in capturing him, whatever you do, do
not resort to mob violence. Select twelve . f
your best men, give him a fair and impartial
trial and abide by the decision."
; Tonight tho R-ipublisins feel much en
couraged over the turn of affairs, and do not
anticipate much tremble. There is, however,
a feeling brewing that is very malignant,
and should anything unfavorable occur, no
power can prevent another and very serious
riot. » Ii it is commenced, there is no telling
where it will end. ■ The bulldozing element
indulge iv threats, and their. fury, if again
aroused, now that McCorkle is dead, will
know no bounds. The Republicans intend
going to the polls and remaining all day,
and are intent that every man who has a legal
right to vote shall cast it unmolested.
„Vs?;: MORE democratic brutality.
Indianapolis, October llth.— The Evening
News has a dispatch from Evansville, stating
that at a Democratic meeting at Rockport on
Saturday, L. N. Schonfeld shot down in cold
blood Uriah Webb,- a colored man, who was
fleeing for his life from a mob of 2CO or 300
Democrats. Another negro was badly. cut.
While Webb lay weltering in his blood in the
street, the Hancock and English Club, in un
iform, swung their bats • and gave three
cheers for Hancock. Schonfeld had not been
arrested at last accounts.
GREAT HOPE AND CONFIDENCE.
: Indianapolis, October llth. — Marshal
Dudley's scheme for spotting voters has re
sulted in placing him in possession of over
2,800 names of persons who have located in
Indiana within six months, and who have of
course no right to vote. The feeling among
the Republican managers to-night is certainly
one of great hope and confidence. On their
figures, gathered for the information of < the
committee, they have the State by 5,000 ma
jority certain. The uncertain quantity, as bas
been often remarked, is! fraud. .'lf with the
immense amount ot money brought into this
State, to which Baruum added on his return
Saturday night nearly $70. 000, the .Democrats
shall be able to buy only five votes at each
precinct in the State, it would make a differ
ence of 10,000 votes in the result.
yyjy~.- : JUST before THE BATTLE. i^?j
.. Columbus, October llth.— To-day has beei
occupied by both State committees in sending
out final instructions to their followers.
Both parties have splendid organizations in]
the State, and an immense vote will be polled]
to-morrow. ' Each party claims to have taken
every precaution for polling its entire vote
and to preserve the purity of the ballot-box.- J
A feeling of RELIEF. .. . . -1
- Chicago, Octoberllth.— The Inter- Ocean'
Indianapolis special says : The general feel
ing to-night is* one of relief from the fears
that have prevailed of trouble on Tuesday.
There has been so much talk - of trouble, and
the citizens have been so persistently warned,
that the prevention has come with the alarm.
There is more danger of trouble at many
other large towns' than here.
GENERAL GRANT ANSWERED— INTER
New York. . October llth.— Under the
head of General ' Grant Answered,", the
Herald prints a column interview with a
prominent officer, whose name is suppressed,
but who apparently speaks by authority.
The following extracts show what induced
this coolness between the two Generals :
" I am satisfied that their friendly relations would
have continued, notwithstanding the bees in their
respective bonnets, hart it not been for mischiev
ous iutermeddlers. It was well understood what
Hancock's reasons were for treating (.'rant with cold
ness.' After having sustained his action throughout
in Louisiana up to the last moment, including the
removal of the City Councilmen, who had been ad
vised, to impale themselves against Hancock's
authority, Grant had subsequently revoked
his last approval, on account of the Irruption
of a cabal of radical Senators, who told Grant that
he must cause Hancock to revoke his order remov
ing the members of the City Council, or otherwise
the Republican party would be ' at an immense dis
advantage, and might result in Grant not being
nominated by the itepublican party for President.
Hancock understood very clearly that the real rea
son for Grant's action in desiring him to revoke
his order : was because '. ; of r that pressure,
and ' hearing that Grant was making every
thing subservient to his inordinate ambition,
ho could not but feel disgusted, and therefore
treated Grant coldly. Grant had sustained Han
cock in every act of his in Louisiana, including the
last act, which he subsequently revoked, and which
caused Hancock to ask to he relieved."
"Do you think he will make a reply to Grant's
damaging averments T" ;
""They are not damaging, except to Grant. My
impression is that he will t&ke no further notice of
them. r He cannot afford to do it. : He must not de
scend to Grant's level." He must not lock horns
with him. Let Grant bellow and throw up dirt by
himself. Hancock's present c.ndition as the candi
date of the I Democratic party for Free dent, more
over, should restrain him, and probably will, from
bringing himself to the plane of Grant."
MORE OF GRANT'S OPINIONS EXTRACTED BT A
; • ' -: REPOBTOBIAL CORKSCREW. ■
Chicago, October llth.— The Tribune's
Washington special says: The Evening Star,
in a telegram from New -York," repeats the
following interview with General Grant : - |
-■■ " It is known that you favor the election
of General Garfield. What do you : think
would be the result of his election upon the
business community ?""'*,' ■.':'..••
3." I believe that the people are prosperous
now. , Nothing I could say would make my
opinion better known than the fact that our
people are doing _ well. I believe that if
General Garfield is ' elected our prosperity
will continue without interruption, and that
we will advance in every branch of industry.
I s believe ' that if General Garfield lis not
elected all the good results of a long-matured
and now successful J business will be imme
■-.- : " You^ielieve, then, that business would
suffer by a change in the Adminstration ?"
- ''I - believe most , firmly that if f General
Garfield ,be not : elected, the change would
result in a suspension of business. ' How long
that suspension would last I del not say, | but
it would last until a new Administration dif
fering in policy from the present could act.
The business people know what _to expect
from . a continuation ' of the policy of the
present Administration.'.;; They ' would not
know what to expect from a new one that
involves a change of politics. They would be
nervous ' from - the > time -of : the elections/
and , business ; affairs ... would be , unsettled
for a long time. There would be a suspicion
connected with a change that would do great
injury a suspicion , that a; change of; policy
.might involve losses in some way not exactly
understood. Jlt would not , destroy, - but it
would rather cripple some branches of busi- ■
ness and retard others."
CONTROVERSY IN FLORIDA.
v Jacksonville,'. October i llth.— Some • ex
citement exists in political circles here over a
controversy between the Democratic and Re
publican committees on the question whether
persons convicted of larceny have a right to
register and vote. ": The Attorney-General, m
an opinion : furnished Governor Drew, takes
the ground that persons convicted of larceny by
any Court of competent jurisdiction, without
regard to the grade of crime, forfeit the right
of franchise. ; The Republican State Com
mittee, however, take the position that when
' the conviction is for less -sum than $200 it
makes the grade a ', misdemeanor, not felony,'
and does not work such disqualification. The
Republican Committee, in a circular, threaten
any registration officer or Inspector | of Elec
tion S with i prosecution !) in a • United States
Court if they interfere in any way with a cit
izen's right to vote on account of his convic
tion' in a Justice's Court. "The Democrats
express a determination that their views of
the matter shall control ! the registering offi
cers. : ,'• g : .' ■::/'.. ,';.'. 'i .'..':.
y :':." NOMINATED FOB CONGRESS.-:/
-"■ Springfield (Mass.), October llth.— The
Republicans ' have . nominated '. George . D.
Robinson for Congress.'.. ;>v ■ j£..-' '._;'/.
ri! Omaha; October , lltb.— Dr. R. K. Living
ston. Democratic candidate for Congress, and
Hon.*? S. H. Calhoun,' Democratic ' nominee
for Lieutenant-Governor, have both dee-lined,
and | the ' State '.Committee f appoints J.* H.
Hamilton, of Seward, to fill Calhoun's place,
and will shortly appoint a substitute for Liv
ingston. •:•-..- ■»-..
LAST NIGHTS DISPATCHES TO THE RECORD
■ ', The l Pittsburg Catastrophe— Further
:.J.- , .:." . Deaths. _ ""' --■'■- y-^---.--
--; PmUMUbfl) October llth.— The official in
vestigation is proceeding regarding the cause
of \ Saturday . - night's ;;* frightful ,■: accident
Twenty-seven deaths have now occurred, and
two more are expected hourly. "*'i* . * -
■* : *"" " More Ballroad Accidents. "'■"■'"
y New York, October llth. — morning
a traiu going ." down town : on ' the Second
Avenue Elevated Railroad, during a fog, ran
into the rear of a train ahead, and Edward
Cooper, the engineer of the rear tiain, was
killed. ". The ' engine and three cars . were
badly broken. - .«' ... :-j- - v r
[SECOND DISPATCH.I ' -
Chicago, Octoberllth.— -The Inter-Occan't
New York special says : A fatal accident oc
curred on the Second Avenue Elevated Rail
road to-day, in a thick fog. | One train hav
ing run into a < preceding train, the engineer
stopped \to I examine the damage 'to his
engine, - when a third '.... train v ran into
the . train £ that ; had stopped, with great
force, before its engineer could jdo anything
to prevent it. The shock was so great th it
he was thrown from his seat and fell between
the tracks to the street, a distance of thirty
feet. The water from the boiler also poured
over him, causing his death. ;*, .".' " •
'"■;.- Elgin (111.), October llth.— A gravel train
ran into a drove of cows j near Stillman Val
ley, on the Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul
Railroad, to-day, ditching ten cars and kill
ing -several men. Reports . vary as to the
number killed. The wounded and killed num
ber at least 14. John Ryan, a section man,
was killed outright. Doctors fiom this city
are attending thewouuded. ■■/
7' "■ Mestwaril-Bonitd Passengers.
Omaha, October llth. — The , following
through passengers : were on to-day's train,
leaving at 12:15 p. M., to arrive in Sacra
mento October 15th: S. McAninch, Carroll ton,
111 L. Edwards, • Mexico ; E. - Cope '■ ami
wife, Philadelphia ; John Geldard, England;
Armstrong and wife, Hamilton. Mo. ;
L. V. Jouett, U. S. N.j Mrs. James Wood
worth, Annie P. Campbell, San Francisco ;
Hon. . Arthur Mills, Mrs. Mills, Barton
Mills, Dudley Mills, London, England ;
Louis E. Stuart, St. Stephens, N. B.; Ida
Keyes, « Woodstock, N. B.; R. Parker, Oro
ville; R. A.' Parker, Detroit. .'. -- • ' '
Sixty-one through emigrants left on Satur
day night's emigrant train, to arrive in Sacra
mento October 17th, and 48 last night, to ar
rive October 18th.
I-'a- 1 Mail from Australia to England.
Chicago, October llth.— The Inter-Ocean's
New York special says : The Tribune give*
editorially to-morrow an interesting story of
a -fast "' mail from Australia to. - England.
Wednesday; last Postmaster James S lea;uL<i
that the Pacific Mail steamer City of Sydney,
which left Sydney September 9th, had
reached San Francisco Octebir 5th — two days
ahead of tim». She was just two hours too
late to catch the mail train of that day, and
a delay: of '24 hours .was 'inevitable. „ The
schedule time $: from -'is* San ;. Francisco
was two houis ""■ too late to catch
the - first departing British steamer.
.Mr. .James went to the Union Pacific
office iv this city, and represented the facts
to Sydney Dillon, and asked if a special train
could not be put on to catch the regular mail
train of the. day before. S. H. H. Clarke,
General Manager of the Union' Pacific at
Omaha, and A. N. Towne. General Superin
tendent of the Central ' Pacific at San Fran
cisco, were present. ,' ".Where is the train
with the mail at this time" Dillon asked of
Towne. "On the Humboldt Division some
where," was the reply. " Can a special train
fcatch the other train ? ' he asked. •• Clarke re-
Elied in the affirmative, but added, .."We
[shall have to ; run the special a
■thousand miles, and it will . cost §1,000."
PI I don't care what it costs," replied Dillon,
I" do it." The telegraph was put in requisi
tion, and it was done. The regular mail train
I was overtaken at Omaha, and the Australian
Waaail-car was attached. , : Last night at 9:18 it
was landed in this city, and to-day it goes by
the Arizona to England. If the vessel makes
Schedule time, the trip from Sydney will
have been made lin the shortest time on
record— about forty days.
.':• .',; : ; Very low Wafer. ; :'
Poet Jervib (N. V October lllh.—
Never within the recollection of the " oldest
inhabitant" were rivers and small lakes and
ponds throughout this partof New York so low
as at present. Tbe . Delaware river above
Eacka waxen, Pa., is nearly dry in places, nnd
pedestrians can easily cross without wetting
their feet. Fish are dying by the thousand.
The Lackawaxen river, which empties into
the Del .ware at Lackawaxen Station, is I
'A Pronounced Case of Yellow Fever. .-'
New York, October llth. — John Johnson,
employed on the steamer Musiel, from Bar
badoes, has been sent from Long Island Col
lege Hospital to quarantine, suffering from a
pronounced case of yellow fever. The vessel
is lying in North river. . •*•'■'-'-".*
An Aged Man Killed. , "^v . 3|
Milledoevillb (Ind.), < October llth. —
Charles Allen on Saturday night killed a
man 92 years old named William Toney.
Alien is the husband of Toney's second wife's
daughter. No cause is Riven. •' " ■""
Washington. October llth. — requisi
tion for the payment of the Utes was signed
to-day. .■■ ■ ■■-:-'■■:-..■■ •".-■ - :
■■•; An Official Embezzler.
: New Brunswick VS. J.), October llth. —
Postmaster Joseph F. Fisher, Treasurer of
the Union Loan Association, has embezzled
§23,000 -of; the stockholders' funds. He
claims to be able to pay back the amount. .
tilted States snpreuie Court.
Washington, October llth.— United
States Supreme Court convened today. All
the Justices were present except Clifford and
Field. The former has much improved. j The
call of the docket j begins • to-morrow. 3 ; The
Kentucky lottery case was dismissed, for rea
sons heretofore stated. '- ;' ' ' ■ '•"'■:
Baltimore, October llth. — The celebra
tion of the foundation of this city, 150 years
ago, began to-day, and the streets present a
brilliant spectacle. . Vast multitudes of peo
ple, banners, festoons,' flowers and , verdure
and general happiness among s the citizens
being the chief features.
. Killed in a Tunnel.
B Huntington .:' (Pa.), October. llth. — John
Carsom and his son, - together with another
boy named Bennor,' of Spruce creek, at
tempted to walk through Spruce Creek Tun
nel yesterday, but were . jun over by the
Pacific express, going East, and all instantly
killed. "'}, : - :..-.
The Tunnel ' Disaster— More Bodies ' Be
-. covered. ....
New York, j October llth.— body of
Alfred Anderson, the foreman who was caught
in the air-cock at the time of the break" in
Hudson river ; tunnel, was ' recovered : this
morning. .Three .other bodies are in sight,
and will be taken out to-morrow. The tunnel
company will pay each widow of the dead
$500 as a final settlement and indemnifica
tion for the accident. The mothers of the
married will ' receive :■. $200. '".The ' company
assumes ' all ; funeral expenses. The bills of
some of the undertakers are ov? r $100, which
the company regard as an exorbitant charge.
. Seizure of a Distillery. : .
Nashville (Term.), October . llth. — J. H.
Hardee's distillery in Robertson county, con
taining over 700 barrels of | whisky, has been
seized for, violation of the revenue laws. The
whisky is properly valued at $30,000.' ,■;
V . f : Plen fur a Fair Trial. ' :. : ..'-,"■.'■
Washington, ' October l llth. — Secretary
Schuiz has received - a letter.', from Spotted
Tail, Chief of the Brule : Sioux, asking : that
the six young men of that tribe sent to Omaha
be accorded a fair trial for .alleged ' offenses
committed . by them, according to ] the • laws
enacted for white men, and promising to send
money raised by the tribe to pay for lawyers
to defend them.
matemmmssßasi ■.^• s, y°>---^«aaa
The Dole'sno Affair
London, October 11 The Cabinet Coun
cil which was siitiitiiuiitd for to-day is post
poned i in i consequence - of • information from
Constantinople that the Sultan is mice more
in a promising mood. It is stat-d that the
Porte will probably decile to cede Dulcigno
immediately, but will maintain its previous
demands in regard to the naval demonstra
tion.';...;- ..;■";;.;;."'-> "::---'.: '.J ':
5. Paris, October '; lltb.— A telegram from
Constantinople I con tin I the f report that a
Council of Ministers I decided upon the im
mediate and unconditional surrender of Dul
cigno. ''j - * i'."*^^jrofflßi^[333lPßs^B
V-; PABIB, October lib. — is rumored on the
1 Bourse that the Turks have already evacuated
! Dulcigno, and ; that i the ; Montenegrins have
I occupied the place. ?.'■•;. -. :,' '.["'
'y London, October — The Foreigu Office
received here at a late hour last night a tele
gram ' from Goschen, British Embassador at
Constantinople, - announcing that the Porta
had agreed to cede Dulcigno.:Vr
:;;';";;" r '' '"^'BnaaiaanU China. .
~y St. Peteesborg, October llth.— The -d4,-rii
cit Itutst says : Butznw, Russian Minister to
China, has returned . to confer with | Marquis
Tseng, with the object of concerting the best
means of removing difficulties in the way Ox
a new treaty between Rosja and China.
' Berlin, October llth.— The .VorfA German
Gazette says : We hear from St. Petersburg
that China has given its Embassador, Mar
quis Tseng, full power with a view to ending
negotiations between Russia and China satis
factorily. -'■-"■-■ ':- "-"-■" :~ *l _:
r- The Irish Land Troubles. Wjve t?
London, ". October llth.— Archbishop Mc-
Cabe of Dublin has written a pastoral letter,
deploring the silence of those Irish leaders in
whose presence threats of violence to land
lords have been uttered.
At a meeting cf the Liud League at Bos
common yesterday, members of many branches
of the organization in the neighborhood at
tended. l'ai'iiell had promised to be preseut.
Me was to receive a great ovation, but did
not appear. J f -r-j " ■ '- \ .''»' v.; ;>
Krason for (he . Chilean Iloiubardmrnt.
' New York, October llth.— The Peruvian
Consulate here has advices that C'horillas,
Ancon and Cham-ay were bombarded because
Peru refused to surrender the ships Union
and Bimac to the Chilean commander. I He
was told to " Come and take them.',' :
The Invasiou of Kurds.
-. Teheran, October llth.— The Kurds who
recently entered Persian territory are still in
Maragha district. The inhabitants of Sautch
bnlak, the Governor of which fled at the
approach of the Kurds, have sworn allegi
ance to the Kurds. The town of Mirandab
and four large villages have been pillaged and
tbe . inhabitants massacred. The Persian
Government has or.it red the dispatch of
twelve battalions of infantry and 2,000 cav
alry, with 12 guns ; but they cannot reach
the scene of action for ten days. Two battal
ions occupy a position between the rebels and
Taurs, where a Persian General has already
gone to collect the troop. ....
Heaths from Yellow Fever — Steam Com
Havana, October llth.— Fourteen deaths
from yellow fever occurred here during the
Jong Vug Sing, Managing Director of the
China Merchants' Steam Navigation Co. of
the southern potts of China, has arrived, to
ascertain if it is feasible to open intercourse
by steamers between China and Havana.
Xrgotlnllons Tor Pence.
VALPARAISO, October, Btli. — Negotiations
for peace between Chili and Peru have been
opened at Arica with the intervention of the
A Capital Damaging Storm.
' Buenos Aykes, October llth.— This city
has been declared by Gerate to be the capital
of the Republic.
A storm lasting three days did much dam
age to shipping.
Judge Wallace, ex-Supreme Court Judge
of the State of California, at San Jose, on
Wednesday night of last week, not only
proved himself a demagogue, but a falsi
fier, slanderer and petty retailer of Demo
cratic lies, unbecoming a man who has oc
cupied the high position which he
j has occupied « through '•■' the sufferance
tf , the £ people * .;. c f :--. -this State, l: . and
degrading to the last degree. At a public
meeting at the time above stated he made
use of the following language : "It was as
well understood in Washington that (.en
eral Garfield could be corruptly approached
'by .the .lobby' as that Seuatois Conkling
and Edmunds could not he, and that Gov
ernor Booth is a gentleman ; and if he
comes here to speak, ask him if it is net
so." When- Judge Wallace made the
above false I assertion, he had no idea that
a Nemesis would soon be on his track to
destroy his character for veracity, lie had
no idea that the witness he had called up
would soon take the stand to mil the false
hood as it deserved. ' But a gentleman in
San Jose, who heard the false utterances of
the demagogue, immediately wrote to Sen
ator Booth,' stating the charges made by
Wallace, and the following is, the reply :
t Sax Francisco, October 2, 1530. "
Dear Sir: Your favor of the 30th, ult., forwarded
from Sacramento, received to-day. 1 have never
-a-, to any living man that it was understood in
Washington that Gariield . could be corruptly ap
proached, or anything like it. On the contrary, 1
do not think that any mail in either Louse of Coo
gress enjoys the esteem, respect and confidence of
his fellow members, withe. distinction of party, In
a higher degree than General Garfield. '
If Judge Wallace has a decent respect
for the opinions of mankind, or a spark of
manliness in his character, he will make an
apology as public as he made the false ac
cusation.' Such falsehoods ought to crush
the man who asserts them, and the party
in whose interests they are asserted. There
ought to be a little common | decency even
in Democratic politics. [Oakland Times.
." . - e» — . — — — . »
It was the solid South which te.re down the Mis
souri compromise, that it might give that fair west
ern laud to the curse of human bondage. It was
the solid South which, when it failed in the Presi
dential election of 18G0, plunged this nation into a
war. Do you ask the meaning of a solid South ?
We read that meaning in every grave that ridges
'he land from Gettysburg tee the Gulf. We read its
meaning in every empty sleeve leaning against a
soldier's breast. We read it in every crutch that
makes music on your pavement. .We read the an
swer in the loss and horror here at the North, ..i..i
we read it in the loss and horror that devastated
that Southland of its fair luxuriant bower.
y:JO ARCADE HOTEL. -V''V;.'
Sacramento, October 11, IS3O.
A Lindley, Reno Geo A Knight, Eureka
Lee Jacobs, S Vt ancifco - D Jacobs & w, S Francisco
L R Martin, -■'■--:— do -H Kahn, 'do
Oliver Hawes, do 1) Goldstein, - do
J V Coffey, do J Wolf, .-.-'■ do
J W Dean, Cortez C D Rhodes, Marvsville
• « -
Hammxk's Glycerols Tar. The most perfect
cough cure extant, j Huudreds can testify to its good
effects ' . ' ... -t
y ♦ ♦ .^_ -^_ .■
Hammer's Casoara Sagrada Bitters cures al
complaints arising from au obstructed state of the
. - »-*
- Rkguiatr THM Liver with Hammer's Cascara
Sagrada Bitters, and health Is the result. "
Sacramento, Octebcr o— By lev. Dr. Chapman,
; David 8. Marwick to Mary 11. Sweeten, both of
■: Grass Valley. -- •.-.--:-.,,. a,.;. ->.-■•... '
Chico, October Able R. Blood to Hattte A. Stone.
lowa Hill. September 18— G. W. Cross to Josephine
Bodie, October 4— W. Shaft to Mrs. Mary £.
Squires. ;-■ --.'.a)
Wcodland— Henrv O.llum to Susie Murray.
Nevada City, October Wife of John Hicks, twin
Crescent City, October 5-Wife of Joseph Endert, a
■< son. .' ■■ '
Near Smartsville, October 7— Wife of B. P. Thrush,
: - a son.
Redwood City. 'October 4— Wife of narry Grini-
•'* menstein. a daughter.
Bodie, October S— Wile of C. L. Anderson, a daugh-
ter. ■-'-■■ -. "'''-'. ' . .
Sacramento,' October 10— W. W., sou of Phil, and
Carrie Douglas, 7 months. ;'--'' „ '■"■:" 'i
Portland, Or , September 15— E. Ludora, wife of B.
- A. Wadhams (formerly of Sacramento), 41 years.
Marvsville. October 8- Richard Miklcss, 4s years.
Vallejo. October 9 -Ethel Watson. >--.■, -
Vallejo. October 7 -Elizabeth E. Mclnnis. 40 years.
Petaluma Township, October 7-Mrs. Anna Black-
-" man, 35 years _-. • y- '_ ■■ _ . .
Vacavilie, October 3— C.ilia Theodora Fredcnca
Ryhiner, 1 year, 4 months an.l 5 days, , MSifj
Martinez, October 3— Andrew Edwards, 67 years.
V t NEW. ADVERTISEMENTS. -
CoMP«sr A, First Artillery Regiment, )
% ,-.. w focrth Brigade, N. G. C -,:»■>* •-., V
Sac'Avknto, Octoher 11, ISSO. ) -
The officers and members of the Company will as-
semble at tho Armory THIS (Tuesday) EVENING,
at 71 o'clewk, In full uni'orm, for battalion I'riU, in
oomaUanee with orders from Regimental Headquar-
ters. F. J. X EARN Captain.
Wit. Lovst-i,, First Sergeant.: [B. C.l olz-lt '-,-
I The Offlcn and Members of Company
B First Artillery Regiment, will assemble at their
Arm at 7 o'clock, THIS (Tues 'ay) EVENING,
in full dress uniform, for bait elion drill. ' By order.
- ■-•-.»-'.. J. L. AT WOOD, , . .
■■'.. 012 It . ( B. C. ] Captain Commanding Company. I
' Tbe I Children -of tlir (Rood 1 Templars'
Rand ef Hope are re-pectfullv requested to meet at
Mrs. M. E. Gouldin's,' 14-.6 Twelfth street, THIS
(Tuesday) ArTKtINOON. a; 4 o'clock, for the pur-
p S3 of making arrangements for entertainment
which wi'l take place on the 27th in»t. • -.
- '••-'* :.-eM. ft, OOULDIN, President.
Wm. H. KATZEKgrrjif. Secretary ■;,> oia-lt" a
Stated meeting or Concord I. dec. ' ft v'"
No. 117. F. and A.'M., THIs (Tuesday) XV-
EVENING, Ocuber 1 th, *t 7:30 o'clock. XaT
Visiting brethren are cordially invited. By/^r A
order of v W. U. JONES, W. M. *:
■'.e-W. H. HsvEass. Secretary. ' ■ -' u!2Xt :.
Lost— is a this ' crrr. -a •; gold j chain.
« a blue , locket attached ; two ladles* pictures
within. Any perron leaving it at this office will bo
liberally wwarded.'ig'aßßng 012-»t
:■ ■ NEW- ADVEBTISEMMTS. :.-. I
The Roys In Blue will meet In « . A. It.
Hall Ifll.s (Tues.aj) EVEMMU, at 7:30 o'clock..;
All members are requested to be present, as busim-s* .
of importai.ee will tome up. ' - ' ' -.-,'..":''-■..
W. A HOUGHTON, Commander.-
-■ ■ H. Bkxsktt, Adjutant. - 18. C] - oH-lt '; ;
S Kcgul-r ' Uarflrld . anil -' Arthur •' 4'lnb of ;
I tbo Second Ward will meet THIS (lite. day) K> EN- .-
ING, at Headquarters. Grand Hotel, Flout and X
streets. All members requested to he ; present.
Business of importance to come before the Club. -J 1
: 7 oIS-lt -'■■-.,■■■ . - ■ A. J. SENA'IZ, President.
Kignltr .lifeline of (lerldrtitalnL ■#
Encampment, No. '. 44 ■• I. O. O. ¥ will ' b»*Y* "'
I held at Odd Follows' Temple, THlS (T""'- 'A
day) EVENING, at 7::0.. desk. . >.. ■■.---. / \ :
-■oH-ltV 18. C.l -.'--NELSOX WILCOX, Scribe.
- The British Mutual .-...i and I'er.i-flt .
j Society are rcepiestt-l to attend the -regular meet-,-
ing Tills (Tuesday) EVENING, at 7:SO c.'clock, at
Pioneer Hall.. TBOB. HAMEIt, President.
-.- I.' H. MuKKjit:.. Secretary. ' ■ ' v .- -'.olg.lt*
A. O. l . W.-Saerrnancnto Le»«i|rT, ftL - '■
: Nee si- Batßttar Dseetttiß THIS (Tuesu*y> ejjWjA
j EVENING, at 1:M c.cl. .k. \V ik in >be4»^Sn^H
! M. W. degree.' A full itie :. .'..:-..: desired. rSyjf
! Members of Sister bodges invlteu to at-' >*«iaf' -
' tend.; ' '•- GEO. II'KATZIivSrEIN, Bacurdt-r '
I olilt (It. C.l ''■-.-.'
; Republican BfinniOQ and Ea;beciiB.
There will be a nicelnur of Ute committee
THIS DAY (Tuesday), October l-Jt h. at 4 ..'clock
r. a., at the United States I .ami ifflee.
- -:.■.'.-.' GEORGE CADWALABBB,CbaIrBaH
Haruv R. Snow, Secretary. ol3lt
In my opinion the best Inter sis of lb*
whole country , North .-till tsouih. demand
the ram or the ticket hcailr.l by t!ar>
Held and Arthur."-IF. S. CU.INT.
;;■■; DR. H. COX If
WILL ADDRESS TUP. TEOPLE O.N THE
'». issues of c.-.,, ih)] .. ir-jtVi
MILTON.... ;... £aturd»v, Oetobcr « ;
MUr.PHY'S..„.. ....Moutlay, Octolicr 2*
ANGEL'S CAMP..- Tuctday, 0* her 28
SAN AXDRFAS... ...... ..Wednesday, Octo.ier it
LIMINE HILL 'ILur.dsj, Ootolwr 2S
WiSt P01NT..... Friday, October 29
JACK-ON" Saturday, Octol-er SB
fcr The County Committer' wl.l plow m-J . tlie
ucccssary ui:....e.1i1. I fer '.I . Uee -j. .-
By order of the R'piiblieiui State Central Cum-
mittcc. I*. B. CORNWALL, Till null mil
James R. Fixlavsox. Secretary. 013-i>i
AT..-.' X 81REET, BA.ORAMB.nTO- OHIOAOO
Tribune. lnter-Ocesn, G ncimuitl Enquirer,
Cleveland Leader, Detroit Ere:.- Press, Detroit Post
and Tribune, Harper's Weekly, Indianapolis Jour-
nal, New York Times, Tribune and World, Philadel-
phia Press, St. Louis Globe-Democrat, Tede o Blade,
Weekly WiBcooiun. 013 lawivTa - - . -
REPORT OF THE CONDITION
NATIONAL COLD BAKK' OF D. 0. MILLS & CO.
AT SACRAMENTO, IN THE STATE OF CAU-
' fomia, at the close of buaincss, October 1,
Loans and discounts : $720, in
Overdrafts '...:./ '. 791 OS
V. S. lleeiids to seeiu'c circulation 160,000 00
U. B. Bonds t • securo de|>05it5.......... W.iXW 00
Other stocks, bonds and mortgages 20,723 33
Due fromappreived reserve ukcus...... le'.^iej 03
Due from other National banks 7,353 13
Due from State Banks and blinkers...... 183.401 II
Ileal estate, furniture and fixtures ,59,000 00
Current expenses and Luces paid &,b2l 2U
Premiums paid .' 1,000 0»
Cheeks and ether cash items ' 61. nil 9e5
Bills of other banks 14.402 00
specie.....; ...'. '50,643 13
Total.'.'. .'. *i.6ii -. 07
Capital stuck paid in tDOO.POO 00
Surplus fund 44,000 00
Undivided profits 22.010 111
National Bank notes t»tetaodins ll!),SiX) 00
Individual deposits subjixt tn check .... . 7J2,y."e7 '-'J
Demand certificates of dejsjsit 834,070 SO
Certified checks....... '-',000 00
I'nited States depots 7,44:1 1"
Due to other Nationa' flanks.. 0,715 79
Due to State Bauks and bankers. -i J,' 40 iC
Total ':". $1,042,770 07
State of California, county of Sacramento— «s. f
j Frank Miller, Cashier of the above-named bank, do
solemnly swear that the above statement U true to
the best of my knewledgc and belief.
FRANK MILLER, <kwf to
Subscribed and sworn to before me this llth day
of OOTOBRR, ISSO. '.
[seal.] BENJ. D. KENNEDY, Nitar; Pubiic.
C. 11. HUBBARD, '.'• .) -'--. '- '-i^
FRANK MILLER, f Directors.
012-lt W. E CHAMBERLAIN.;'.
THE FATHER MATnEWTOTAL ABSTINENCE
Society havintt (riven up their hall, will nil
at Public Auction, on -..-;■-'. .-
TiII' KSIIAT, OCTOBER llth.
At 10 o'clock i. it., the following: On* Grand
Orchestral Piano (cost $500) ; 4 Bound Volumes*
of Sheet Music, 28 Arm Chairs, St Benches (bolted
backs), 1 Mirror, 3 Carpets, 2 Tables, 1 Silver
Pitcher and Salver, 2 Table Cloths. 1 set of Officers'
Lockers, 4 Pictures, 1 Ice Cooler, 1 Flag and Pole, 1
Lot of Spittoons, 1 Lot of Books, etc.
K3T Terms Cns.li. M
0!23t IB.C] By order of SOCIETT.
SEALED BIDS WILL BE RECEIVED BT THB
Board of. Supervisors of Sacramento county,
for Fun:. shine; the county of .Nacremcr.to with
WOOD, as follows: Three Hundred Cords four foot
Mountain Pine and 50 Cords Second Ornwtb, four-
foot Dry Oak Wood. The same to be delivered and
piled, subject to ' measurement by Supnrinten ent
of County Hospital. One Hundred and Twenty five
Cords Second Growth four-fejot lak Wool, to bet
delivered and piled at the Court house, subject te
measurement, i- rr
Bids will be opened OCTOBER 22d, at 11 A. M. -
Sacramento, October 9, ISBO. a
By order of the Board. T. H. BERK F.V, Clerk.
If you will, but be sure to use B63EODOBT n|rhl
; away, in. order to carry off its injur:. effects upon
the teeth. All candy eaters Miould carry SOZODONT
with them, if they wish to keep their teeth sound.
Dr. I.a liar's Seminal Pill* cures all
cases of Seminal Weakness, Loss of Vhjcr, Noe-
.nrnal Emissions, Impotency, Nervous and Physi-
cal Debility, and all that class 6f complaints arising
from Excess, Indiscretion or Abuse. The old ar.d in
this remedy A FOUNTAIN OF YOUTH, and the
young- a safeiruard and protection. ' Da. I.A V -. c's
Seminal Pills restore the Sexual Orpins. debilitated
from whatever cause, to their pristine vigor. Pi Ice,
$2 60 per bottle. ■ Sent C. O. D. by express to any
address, secure from observation. Address all orders
to A McBOYLE & CO.. Drtur^'isU, P. O. Box 1,952,
San Francisco. ' \ ' .: au6-tt
F&ISID & TEEM
MANUFACTURERS, WHOLESALE AND BE.
tail Dealers in every kind and -variety
of BUILDING and FINISHING . TIMBER and
t& Carjrexsj, ' ' Car-loads i and ' Special Order*
promptly fllled, and shipped • direct - from - the
OREGON, REDWOOD and SUGAR PINE MILLS -
of the Company. t.
Obnkral OPTias, No. 1310 Sxootra Stbkbt, siah M.
BtLAßcn Tars, Corskr TwsuaH asd J SrHiumi
• eriac — ...-,. aul3-*eHilne " .
STEIN WAV & SONS' PIANO?.
AHEYMAN, SOLE AGENT. 1.-SSS&— !
« street, be*., ri.eth and jQniBHbPFt
-pnosite Conrt-honse. PIANOS TOH if ■ VI .-
LKT . Pianos sold on Installmenta. " ' "* •"
.:■-...; •;■-.- pi-Slrl- ■ : - .■■■•■.'
MONEY TO LOAN.
THE SACRAMENTO BANK nAS MONET TO .'..
; loan,' in sums of ten thousand dollar and
under, at lowest current rates, upon improved real ■;
estae w...:.: .-..-. '-'-..••:■ --.""-'. ---- ■- -'-^
t3T All communications addressed to the* SACRA
MENTO BANK will receive prompt, ttention. -
■-.--- slB-2plm ...
FOR : SALE,
OA-t'; ACRES OF GOOD GRAZING AND
nut fabhim; I.IMI,
IN ; FRESNO COUNTY, ; AT »2 PER ACRE, BY
''?',y-':\'. tndwalnsler A Pursuits, : :
«24-2plm ?.- ". Third and J streets, Sacramento. ..
SACRAMENTO HOME SCHOOL.
H STREET, NORTH 81 DE, BE I 'WEES r THIR-
-' : tecnth '; and ' Fourteenth— The .- tws>lar-&ral '
I term will commence October 4th.
j • 01-aplW - » MBS. F. H. BOSS, Prteclf*!. -