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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, October 22, 1868, Image 3

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LOCAL NEWS.
Metfobologicai. Tabm, prepared and
.Ak iiri metr ; ifiii.:
LOCAL NEWS. WEDNESDAY, Oct. 21, 1868.
O'clock.
P. M
".V.iVvi,? w:?s S lilu i .tt. M.
t"Yeterdiy was dull and heavy, wl
. ...lii'nt rain, -thi.'
with
! .
nr The ' individual wloWh starch
Vet . 1 i - . -
.,. mrie thin its of life ti at
trouble people. :MequUoes are, more art
novlng than elephants';, "V.;; -fV-(
l3fThe pressure on our columns com
pels ut to defer Abe publication of the Let
ter L.t8ttUl,to-roorrw. -
Mvrio. ... tt.vcIxu hull Jinsr on Broad
Iris ijc; i iv- .-.-j - ; , .
Btreet will be one of the hndemest inf IM
city. - Nothing to mate ft has oyer b;e
built Iiere, .V' : ; ; U f V
w ' Matter r--The Journal of
yesterday contains advertisements for the
sale of two K-puoiican t--What's
the matter? - Are the rata deserting
the sinking ship ? Pi w wbjris this tuus ?
Taxes! "Every man's wagon la now the
vpKip.i a of a special tax.' Congress will next
tax the wagln' of a dog's tall. ;.If a ' bed
stead bealtttle buggy, or a woman a little
11 n,J ;it Tip taxed. There 18 no
safety but in great wealth, or the poor
house.; ' :v -'
ESgSee the Long Strike to-night.- -
Chang oi-VaTisaTpfcACB.-r We under
stand that it will be necessary to change
the place of voting In "the Third", ward -its
Mr. Lambsays he1, won't have it at the
Town Street House again. Peters &Benns
carriage shop will . probably be the place
where the polls will be held in that ward.
APPorNTD.W are pleased to learn
that our friend Charles A. Coffroth has
been appointed, by the Chief Engineer of
the Fire Department, Superintendent of the
Tire Alarm Telegraph.agreeable to the res
olution passed by the City Council on Mon
day night. His headquarters win De as me
Gat street engine bouse. ? ' '. ; j ,
l)f:!(i ; : i -
Democrats of First ward, meet at
Duffy's Hall to-night.
Serious .Accident. Michael McGulre
formerly Lieutenant of Police, but who is
now in the employ of Joseph Hartman, at
tie newJDatholi(s.Cathedrar, on Bjoadway,
met with a serious accident yesterday.
While moving a very-ieavy stone. It fell
upon his hand, crushing two lingers so bad
ly that ltwas found necessary to amputate
them.' -' " '
- Congressional Mi.nBifiES. From the
returns received at the Secretary of State's
office, we learn that Lawrence's majority
in the' Fourth District is 629; John. A.
Smith's majority In the Sixth District is
343; Martin Welker's majority in the
Fourteenth District is 462. In the Fifteenth
District E. H. Moore has a majority ol 956.
In the Eighteenth District V. H. Upson's
majority is 6,379. m ; r-1
$W Democrats of Second ward, meet at
Dufly's Hall to-nlghu :
' Filed Yesterday. The certiflcateof in
corDoratiou of the Cleveland Spring Com-
pany, was deposited with the Secretary of
State yesterday-; It Is organizea tor ne
purpose of engaging In the business of
manufacturing steel springs, axles, bolts,
nuts, &c. Capital stock $200,000. In shares
t $100. ( Principal offlie in Cleveland.
Ebehezei'H. Bourne, Elijah Damon, jr,
William R. Corbett, Daniel K. Corbett and
P. H. Corbett, Corporators.
-OmcfAi. Vote in tbe Setesth Dis
trict. The lollowing we take from the
official returns of the votes cast in this Dis
trict for Congressman : ,
Thomas. Winans. Thomas' Winana'
mnj.
isio
Clarke....
Franklin.
Greene....
iladiaon .
.. 249S srso
.. 7 4731 '
.. 1963 3S73
.. (Keported a tie)
3071
3176
3071
Winans' maj nrity...
The Great Spectacle of Undine- By
he advertisement In another column it will
be noticed that BL F. , Whitman will open
the Opera House on Monday next, with
the great spectacle of Undine. - In scenic
effect this operatic spectacle lar exceeds
anything ever produced, iu Columbus.
Among the great: attractions we notice
MorlacchV the Queen of the; Ballet, and
Mrs. James A. Oates, the beautiful operatic
sirigerl That this will be an attractive en
tertainment we are well assured.
' Jeffersonlan Guard, meet at Duffy's
,Hall to-night.. ' , , . . ;j , :
Information Wanted. Any mformar
tion in regard to Francis M. Hood, a Con--
federate soldier who was 'captured near
Atlanta, Georgia, and carried to Camjf
,V base, will be thankfully received by hu
'father, at Lafayette,' Alabama, Postofflce.
'-The missing man -is about Ave feet nine
Inches "hTgh',f air ' complexion: blue eyei
light hair, and about, twenty-five years of
age. fT,"J.-.' .
t,;. Exchanges will. confer a favor urfon an
'ldtean by copying the above notice. -'' j
A Noble-' AcT.--George W. Childs, the.
great-hearted proprietor of - the Philadel
l.phia Ledger, has presented the Philadelphia
. Typographical Society, of. which hois an
' "honorary member,: with a large and beau
titullv enclosed burial lot In Woodlawn
rvmprerv. HonI Ellis Lewis, late Chief
'Justlteof the Supreme Court ot Pennsyl-
ranla. -who Is one ot the oldest practical
printers in the United States, and the old
est member of the Sew xorK xypograpu
ical Society ; Hon. Morton McMlchael, the
oldest -newspaper publisher; Uenry
a; Carey, LL, .D the oldest booK publisher;
L. A. Godey, the oldest magazine publisher,
and various other eminent printers and
publishers were present. The burial place
will hereafter be known as the 41 Philadel
i -- phia Printers' Cemetery.''. It Is a princely
t gift, and will cause the name of George W
': Cbllds to be forever held in grateful re
i.: membrance by the fraternity everywhere.
j, ; 17" Democrats ot Eighth and Ninth
"' wards, meet at Duffy's Hall to-night. ;
. ' The French Angle. The Grecian bend
'.. falling to meet the entire approbation ol
our ladies, it has been superseded by the
"French angle." The latter style operates
on couDles ot opposite sex, and Is a decided
improvement on the beod. .The "angle"
attacks young couples when out for a twi
; light promenade, or when seated on a sofa
In the parlor, the gas turned down, and the
"horrid children" are in bed, and consistf
"' principally In the young lady's head rest
Jst gentry upon the shoulder of her lovyer,
- her ehignon sticking out' over bis back
like a small howitzer, while his arm encir-
cles "her waist. The most correct style It
' to tighten the arm moderately. This5 fash
t ion appear to take well with the younji
" folks. We have recently observed several
-'-cases who had evidently "had It" bad. It
- Is said that Judge Pugh Issues a very hand-
.nntA blaster, in red and blae, that will
prove a sure cure.
Accommodations at the Columbus
Depot.
; , Mb, iEorro8,:The Morning Journal of
yesterday contained n, Item purporting to :
bp taken from the Cincinnati Gazette, re
flecting on the arrangements for the ac- i
commodatlon of passengers at the Colum
bus Depots Not content with copying the
item mentioned, the editor ot the Journal
takes occasion to speak in harsh terms of a
refreshment saloon In the depot, carried oaJt
by the Messrs. Ohmer, 'and In so - many
words advises the traveling public not to
patronize it. .1' think the editor of the
Journal would not willingly try to injure
the buBtiieas of such worthy gentlemen as
those who have control of that first-class
eating house, and it seems to me that ha
penned the remarks in the Jouonal without .
proper rt flection. With the limited space
allotted to the dining hall la ottr depot, I
wlllventure to say that there is no euch
place on the line ot any railroad where
passengers will receive more attention or
where they will find a more polite or cour
ffous set of gentlemen to cater to their
wants,' than In the dining hall of the
MessTS.-Qhmer... It is true the arrange
ments are not all that these enterprising
gentlemen , would wish, but under the
present circumstances, there is no dining
hall of its kind that will corupure favora
bly 'with that in the Columbus depot, and
I think the public will bear me out In
what I say. ; ; A Citizen.
Theater. 'That charming comedy, the'
Serious Family, was deliciously rendered
last night. Not a part but was handsome
ly rendered, not a point but was made, not
a situation missed. We think Mr. Fuller's
Aminadab was a picture both in make-np
and rendition. His every action reminded
us of tin individual of the same class who
blooms within a thousand miles of Colum
bus'. It ;was' 'splendidly performed." The
same Is true of the entire cast. " Mrs. Laner
gan's Widow Delmaine was charming, and
her wardrobe was the delight and admira
tion of the ladies in the .audience: Mr
Lanergan's Murphy .Magnire is hot his
best rendition;1 We prefer-him In Don
Ceasar, Duke A ranza and many other parts .
we have seen him' in; yet, in the language
of Young Snobby, it was "dooced clever."
Mr.' Bates, as Charles Torrens, appeared to -
better advantage-and gave greater satis
faction than in any part he has played here
yet. We can't remember that we have '
ever seen Charles played more agreeably.' 1
To-night we are to have the sensation play :
Of the Lonsr Strike, with the great tele- ;
graph office scene and all. the properties
and appointments. On the production of '
this play in New York the Clipper ' pro- ;
noohced It the greatest of Bouivieault's i
productions. It will be played during the ;
remainder ol the week,., and should fill the
bouse In every part. -
Everybody
Strike. r
should see ' the Long -
;. Galoot Record Though there was a
rather large audience at the Mayor's levee
yesterday morning, the cases developed
but little of interest. -
Mike Millan was drunk and disorderly.
He paid $10 for his fun. '--.
-Dan Spilen was Epiliu' for a spree. He
started for a huge one but was ciptured
before he had proceeded beyond the limits
of a plain drunk. He plastered over the
wounded ordinances with a $5 till. '
James W. Flynn. got on a complicated
bust. .He couldn't pay $5, so he ham
mere th..
John Marcillet was fined $3 for being on
a bender. . The Mayor iu marcy let Marcil
let pay his. fine at the stone pile.
Neal Dow was captured again on Tues
day nieht. As he has been on the chain
gaug not more than six months of the past
eight,' we suppress his name for fear it
might injure his character., In default of
$5 he hammereth 4ike all able-bodied ga
loots who lack filthy lucre.
Doc Freeman, one of the darkies arrest
ed lor fighting in the new Deshler building,
opposite our office, paid $5 for his amuse
ment. It appearing that the Doc was the
aggressor, the adverse faction was dis
charged. The Game Exposkd. The attempt to
kidnap Judge Pugh, Probate Judge ol this
county, having tailed, the Rids of Spring
field were compelled to show their hands ;
so about five o'clock on Tuesday evening a
squad of them went to his office and made
a written demand on the Judge for the
names of the parties naturalized 'by him
for the four days preceding the election.
They claim that there was I rami used in
the issue of certain papers. As the Judge
kindly permitted the Radicals to have an
attorney present during1 the entire time,
and allowed that attorney to ask what
questions he pleased, the lawyer should be
able to give them all the information they
need. . But Judge Pugh, conscious in his
rectitude,"has promised to furnish the list
they wanfj."' The Bads would like to do
here as they are trying to do in Philadel
phiaallow none but native born citizens
to vote. They will take a negro's vote with
out question, but let an Irishman or Ger
man, offer to vote, and they will compel
him to 'go miles after his papers, and even
then take his vote under protest, and swear
it Is "a fraud.""" :- - ' ' ,
The Scold's " Vocabulary. The co-1
piousness of the English language perhaps ;
was never more apparent than in the fol-
lowing character, by a lady, of her hus-i
band i-
'He is," says she, "an abhorred, barbar- .
du6, capricious', detestablPi.envious, fastid
ious, hard-nearted, Illiberal, Ill-natured,
passionate, quarrelsome, raging, saucy,,
tantalizing, uncomfortable, vexatious,;
abominable, bitter, captious, disagreeable,
execrable, fierce, "grating, gross, hasty, ma-'
liclous, nefarious, obstreperous, peevish,
restless, savage, tart, unpleasant, violent,
waspish, worrying, acrimonious, bluster
ing, careless, dtscoutented, fretful, growl
ing, hateful, inattentive, malignant, noisy,'
odious, perverse, rigid, severe, teasing, un
suitable, angry, boisterous, choleric, dis
gusting, gruff, hectoring, incorrigible,
mischievous, negligent, offensive, petting,
roaring, sharp, sluggish, snapping.snarling,
sneakiug, sour, testy, tiresome, torment
ing, touchy, arrogant, austere, awkward,
boorish, brawling, brutai, bullying, chur
lish, clamorous, crabbed, cross, currish,
dismal, drowsy, dull, dry, grumbling, hor
rid, huffish, insolent, intractable, irascible,
ireful, morose, murmuring, opinionated,
oppressive, outrageous, overbearing, petu
lant, plaguy, rougn, ruue, raggy, gpitetul,
gpleuetic, stern, stubborn, stupid, sulky,
sullen, surly, suspicious, turbulent, treach
erous, troublesome, tyrannical, virulent,
wrangling, yelping aog in a manger." ,
Maennehchor Concert. There is of
course but little use in calling attention to
the first of the second series of annual con
certs to be given by the Columbus Maen
nerchor, at Naughton Hall to-night. Last
year these concerts were the events ol the
season, and lucky indeed were those who
could gain a seat. With the many and
great improvements made by the Maenner
chor, and their determination even to sur
pass their previous high standard of musi
cal perfection, we risk nothing in saying
that thi3 winter's concerts will be even
more fashionably and fully attended than
last year's. The programme lor to-night is
rich in' musical gems. .
Transferred Yesterday. The follow
ing transfers ol real estate were lelt at the
Recorder's office on yesterday :
L. Good ale's executors to John Hikes,
Oct. 20th, 60 acres of land in Montgomery
township, for $6,000.
William O'Brien to J. H. Coulter, Sept.
oi af int. tin. 119 in J. Ridgwav's addition
' to the city of Columbus, for $170.
, Concentrated Responsibility. There
appears to be, in these days, an increasing
desire by the public for things that are
permanent, substantial, and In every way
reliable. This, as a sign Of the times, is
most encouraging. In our public build
ings we see rnassiveness and an extent oi
accommodation never thought of by our
fathers ; in our bridges, telegraphic rabies,
immense railroad lines, and all internal
improvements,' we are willing to" sacrifice
any considerations of present or doubtful
advantage, for permanence, security and
extended capability. So too ; in . re
gard, to our Incorporated Institutions,
we exhibit a disposition to establish
such bodies uponwide and secure
foundation?, to abandon the idea of num
erous small and comparatively irresponsi
ble companies, with limited capitals.' and to
concentrate, as far as possible, the respon
sibility on which the public monetary In
terests may depend. Th6 substitution of a
reliable and confentrated bank-note sys
tem in the plare of that one which allowed
a little bank, in any little town, to send out
notes of very little value, anywhere but at
home, and which might become at any
moment of no value anywhere, has been of
the greatest public service. A national
bank-note. Issued In Maine, is perfectly
good In Florida,"and if the .issuing bank
cannot . redeem it, , the Treasury Depart
ment at Washington will. ' '""
So with insurance and other Companies
of the kind. The most popular life insur
ance company In America will doubtless
be the "National Life Insurance Company
of the United States." The charter of this
Company is not given by any State Legis
lature, but by the United States Congress.
It is intended to cover in its operations
the whole country. Its capital, not de
pendent upon futnre contingencies, is one
million dollars, all paid in. Its directors
and managers are men who stand at the
very head of financial affairs ia this
country, Clarence H. Clark, . Jay
Cooke, and" others" of the. very highest
integrity.' There is nothing about- this
Oompahy which shows any signs of possi
)le weakness in its construction. It is not
ecessary that its business should increase,
ind its affairs flourish, in order that it may
ie reliable and competent to meet all
osses and just demands... It Is so now.
Founded by men of wealth, its position is
such at its very inauguration, as few com
panies can hope to reach after years of suc
cessful existence.- There is no risk, no
dependence on the future succes of the
Company for one's belief in its character.
Besides this substantial foundation, the
National Lfie Insurance Company presents
many inducements to those who wish
to make, provision for the luture of their
families. Its rates are very low in com
parison with other companies. Its policies
are non-iorieiting. zney are negouame,
hut cannot be attached by the creditors of
the insured. All its promises are definite
and certain there is no chance or depend
ence on future profits in any ot them.
There are no unnecessary restrictions in
its policies, and no "extra" charges of any
kind. 1 ' ' : ' - V"'-
Then, its plans are of various and advan-'
tageous kinds. By one, a party can be in
sured in the ordinary method. By another,
all the money received as premiums will be
added to the amount of the policy and re
turned to the heirs at the death of the In
sured. By the Endowment Plan, the poli
cies are payable' to the insured after the
lapse of a stated term of years, or to his
heirs whenever his death mav occur.
By the Income-producing Plan not only
will the family or hfirsof the insured par
ty receive the full amount of his policy at
bis death, but he will, himself, receive a
yearly income, after ten, fifteen or more
years, as may be agreed upon.
Therefore, it is easy to perceive that, by
uniting, in one Company, all advantages,
both ot plans of insurance and ot absolute
security, arising from an immense combi
nation of capital, the National Life Insu
rance Company gives every promise of be
ing, truly, The Life Insurance Company of
the nation.
Latino Round Loose. We met Charley
Wagner on State street yesterday laying
round loose and looking most disconsolate.
He was trying to smoke the stub of a re
galia cabbageio, had no bell on, and looked
lost. He had sold out his restaurant, and
the carpenters are fixing up his oyster and
fish depot, at; he oH place, in gay style.
Charley says that next week be will have
the greatest lot of canned lobster, sardines,
oysters, fish and the like for the supply of
hotels, restaurants and private families,
ever brought to Columbus. He's a juke iu
disguise, Charley is. :
Beware of Impostors. Our streets are
daily traversed by men whose appearance
indicates that they are absolutely In a
starving condition, but who in reality are
resorting to this expedient to deceive our
unsuspecting . and charitable .citizens.
Many of the beggars who are constantly
soliciting alms in our city are men ot the
vilest habits, and who appropriate the
money they receive to the purchase of
spirituous drioks. Some are thieves in dis
guise, who essay poverty in order to better
prosecute their business.
LOCAL NOTICES.
FdrsforAll. No lady or child should
be without a handsome and comfortable
set of Furs whilst Clark & Farmer are sell
ing at such wonderful low prices. " ;
No. 5 Neil House Block. ;
oct32-d2t - '
If you wish to save ten dollars in a Suit
leave your measure at '
Jos. Gundersheimer's, '
oct!3-dl0t
No. 7 Nell House.
For Sale House and lot, corner of
Franklin and Washington Avenue. Most
desirable property; will be sold at a bargain
Enquire ol J. W. Moore, No. 43 West North
street. j
oct 13-dtf
Boys' and Youth's Suits, from 4 to IS
years of age, in the latest styles, at
. ,. Jos. Gcndersiieimkr's,
oct!3-dl0t No. 7 Neil House.
Oysters Oysters Oysters.
Go to Buckley's (the live Oysteman)
16 E. Broadway, to buy Spencer, Angur
Co.'s Chesapeake Bay oysters.
aug5-dtonov2S
Chinchilla and Beaver Overcoats, Frock
and Sack, Custom made, at
Jos. Gundersheimer's,
octl3-dl0t No. 7 Neil House.
Meals at all hours, at Gloss and Wilper's
oct7-dtf
For Gents' Furnishing Goods, the finest
in the city, such as Neck Ties, Gloves,
Socks, Under Shirts and Drawers, go to
Jos. Gondkrhheimkr's,
octl3 dl0t. No. 7 Neil House.
Gloss & Wilper's Restaurant open day
and night! oct7-dtf
Now Ready. Beaver Suits and French
Walking Coats In Blue, Black, brown and
Dai til a, got up in Custom style, at,
- Gundersheimer's,
oc,tl3-dl0t No. 7 Neil House.
The largest stock ol goods ever brought
to this eity, consisting of French, English,
Scotch and Italian Cloths and Cassi meres,
for suits. Beavers and Chinchillas lor
Overcoats, etc., etc., can be found at
JOS. GCNDKIiSHKIMER'S,
Octl3-dl0t No. 7 Neil House,
jio Statesman.
LATEST BY TELEGRAPH.
WASHINGTON.
THE CALIFORNIA MAILS.
ELECTION ORDER IN TEXAS.
Instructions for the Registrars.
DOMESTIC NEWS.
AFFAIRS IN ARKANSAS.
An Earthquake in California.
NEW YORK CITY NEWS.
Protestant Episcopal Convention.
Naturalization Decision.
FOREIGN NEWS
Intelligence from Japan.
ADVICES FROM MEXICO.
Latest from the West Indies.
&c., &c., &c., &c.
WASHINGTON.
California Mails.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 21.
, Postmaster General Eindall and "Assist
ant Postmaster General MnClellan re
turned this morning from New York.
Satisfactory arrangements have been made
for the transportation of California mails
as follows: The Pacific Mail Steamship
Company Is to carry all documents and
such other mail matter as may be directed
to be sent by that route, between New York
and San Francisco, and arrangements have;
been made with Wells, Fargo & Co. to car
ry mails overland between the termini oi
the Union and Central Pacific railroads
until a junction .is formed between these
roads. t. ,!
Election in Texas.
Brevet Major General Reynolds, com
manding the 5th military district, has is
sued an order directing an election to be
held in the counties of Falls. Belle and
McLennan, Texas, on the 9th, 10th and 11th
of November next, for one delegate,causnd
by the death oi V. E. Oakes, and to repre
sent said counties in the Constitutional
Convention called under the act ot March
23d, 1867.
General Reynolds has also i?sued an or
der containing instructions to the Board of
Registers, appointed to conduct the levis
ion ol registration, in which he directs all
persons whoever held ofliue under the Fed
eral or any State Government, and alter
wards engaged in rebellion, or gave aid in
rebellion, or gave aid and comfort to the
enemies of the United States, shall be ex
cluded from registration. . lie further says
no amnesty or pardon entitles
the applicant to register, and
also that ro one : who held an oftiee
or position of prodt or honor under the
Confederate States, or either of the States
In rebellion, are entitled to register. He
says,however,tliat the removal ol disability
t3' Congress entitles the applicants to reg
ister, unless disfranchised tor crime. Bri
bery, perjury, false swearing, subordina
tion ot perjury, offering a bribe and ac
cepting a bribe, are the list of crimes for
which persons are disfranchised. .
DOMESTIC NEWS.
Christian Convention.
BATH, ME., Oct. 20.
A large outdoor meeting was held here
last evening by the Young Men's State
Christian Convention. The Convention was
fully attended. - - -
Recovered.
BOSTON, Oct. 21.
The bonds and money stolen from Capt.
Sargent, of Yarmouth, Maine, amounting
to $10,000, have been recovered. The thief !
was traced to New York and arrested as he .
was about sailing for California with bis
plunder. , ;
River News.
PITTSBURGH, Oct. 21.
Weather cloudy and damp. Elver sev-;
enteen inches and at a stand. Mercury 54 i
degrees.
Arkansas.
ST. LOUIS, Oct. 21.
A Little Rock, Ark., dispatch to the Re- i
publican, says : After seeing the telegraph-;
ic report of the dispatch of Governor Clay-,
ten to the President of the United States,
in reference to the alleged anticipated
troubles at the election in Arkansas, Robert
A." Howard, Chairman of the Democratic
State Central Committee, authorizes the'
lollowing: The conservative people of
Arkansas expect to have a quiet election in
November, if permitted, and to insure that
result would De giaa to nave sumcienc
United States troops sent to Arkansas, un
der command of disinterested officers. All
our interests side with order and peace.
There are no fears here whatever of troubla
originating with the Democrats. Governor
Clayton had determined to make trouble,
it possible, and had no authority oi law to
purchase the Hesper arms.
Boston Items.
BOSTON, Oct. 21.
Three children of Byron Foodel, residing
in Ptabody, Massachusetts, all under six
years, were burned to death yesterday.
They were playing in a small out building,
stored with hay, and probably fired it with
uiBtches.
George SIddons, victor in the late prize
fight" at the Isle ot Shoals, has been arrest
ed, and will be tried for violation of the
law against such exhibitions. The punish
ment is a tine oi $5,000 and State prison for
live j ears.
Samuel Andrews, charged with the mur
der of Mr. C. Holmes, was arraigned yes
terday before the Supreme Judicial Court,
at Plymouth, and plead not guilty. Coun
sel was assigned to him by the Court, and
the trial takes place in December. An
drews looks pale, but is self possessed.
Terrific Earthquake in California.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 21.
There was a heavy shock of an earthquake
at half-past seven o'clock this morning.
The motion was east and west. Several
buildings were thrown down and a consid
erable number badly damaged. On Pine,
Battery and Sansoin streets, near Cali
fornia, the ground sunk, throwing build
ings out ot line.
At present writing. 9 A. no estimate
of the damage can be made, though it is
considered comparatively small. Several
severe shocks have followed, at intervals,
since, creating general alarm among the
peode.
The shock was felt with great severity
at San Jos?, where a number ol buildings
were considerably injured.
SECOND DISPATCH.
A survey of the city shows that the prin
cipal damage by the earthquake was con
fined to the lower portion below Montgom
ery street, and among the old buildings on
made ground. Numerous houses in that
portion of the city . are abandoned and
have been pulled down. The custom house,
a brick building on pile ground, which
was badly shattered by the earthquake
of October, ; 1805, is considered, unsafe.
The officials have removed to -che'revenue
buildings.
1 Business in the lower part of the city
is1 suspended. The streets are thronged
with people. Great excitement prevails.
Parapet walls aud chimneys on auutiber
ol buildings were thrown down, resulting
in loss of life. The loss will not exceed
$1,000,000. - -
, At Oakland the shock was severe, throw
ing down chimneys and greatly damaging
numerous buildings. A strongsulphuroas
smell was noticed immediately after the
shock.
1 The Court nouse at San Leandre was de
molished. One life was lost. From differ-ei-ent
portions of the country in the vicin
ity of San Francisco Bay the shock is re
ported as severe. Considerable damage
was sustained. In many places where the
earth opened water gushed forth.
Arrived.
PRINCETON, N. J., Oct. 21.
Rev. Dr. McCosh, late ot Belfast, Ireland,
has arrived here, and was received with de
monstrations of hearty welcome. . He will
be inaugurated President of the College
Tuesday next, with impressive ceremonies.
Gov. Seymour.
Gov. Seymour. UTICA, Oct. 21.
Governor Seymour lelt here to-day. He
will stop at Rochester to-night.
SYRACUSE, NEW YORK, Oct. 21.
Seymour, on his way west, stopped
here for dinner and made a short speech to
a large crowd, at the Syracuse house. He
thanked his friends for their attention and
expressed the hope, fervently, that howev
er the conflict in which we are engaged
may end, the result shall be such as to pre
serve our Union and elevate and restore
the honor of our Government so it shall
prove to be a blessing to all the citizens.
Extensive Fraud.
WATERTOWN, Oct. 21.
An extensive fraud is being perpetrated
throughout the country, and especially in
the West, by negotiating forged drafts,
purporting to be drawn by the banking
house ot Howard & Baker, of Watertown,
and signed by C. E. Helraer, Cashier. The
drafts are neatly engraved and executed.
These, drafts,' to the amount of several
thousand dollars, have been sent here for
collection. There has never been any such
banking house in this village.
Presbyterian Synod.
NEWARK, N. J., Oct. 21.
: The New School Presbyterian Synod of
New York and New Jersey organized yes-terday.-wlth
Rev. Dr. Newell as Moderator. i
The Old School-Synod of New Jersey also
organized with Rev. Dr. Reed, as Modera
tor. They to-day adopted a resolution thft
the agreement now existing between the
two branches is such as to warrant a re
union without unnecessary delay. Both
Synods accepted an invitation to attend the
inauguration of Dr. McCosh as President
of Princeton College.
Wade Hampton.
CHARLESTON, S. C., Oct. 21.
' A lettpr from Wade Hampton, In reply
to one from a YVlsconslu lawyer, is pub
lished. He considers secession dead for
ever, and has done since the close of the
waT and Is in "favor of giving the negro
equal civil rights with the white man, and
suffrage ba."ed on qualification; in which he
has no doubt he is sustained by a vast ma
jority of the white citizens of th- State. He
also says: We regard the reconstruction
acts as unconstitutional but look for their
overthrow by constitutional agencies and
peace! ul remedies- alone, xhrougn the Su
preme Court of the United States, by whose
decision we are prepared to abide.
Drowned.
BOSTON, Oct. 21.
In a gale on Saturday six men who were
fishing in dories belonging to fishing ves
sels in the harbor, were drowned, and a
seventh knocked overboard.
Boat Racing.
SPRINGFIELD, MASS., Oct. 21.
In the boat race to-day the St.' John's
crew beat the Ward tour oared crew iu a
six mile race, forty lengths. Time 39 min
utes 2S?4 seconds. A wherry race of two
miles was won by John McICiel, ot Cold
Springs, in 16 minutes 5 seconds, beating
John O'Neil, of this city.
Died.
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 21.
Casper Souder, one ot the proprietors of
the Bulletin, died this morning, after a
long illness, aged 50.
Blair's Canvass.
CHICAGO, October 21.
Gen. Frank P. Blair arrived in this city
at 9 o'clock this morning, aud was escort
ed to theTsemont House by a few friends.
He will speak in Court House square this
evening, and the Democrats are exerting
themselves to their utmost to get out the
biggest crowd of the campaign.
Insurance Excursion.
PITTSBURGH, Oct. 21.
A party of excursionists, representing
different insurance companies ot the iast,
passed through this city yestcrddy,eu route
to Uhicago. i ,
Election Majorities.
We have reported the official majorities
in G7 counties of Pennsylvania, one county,
Wyoming, only remaining to be heard
from, which last year gave 117 Democratic
majority. Allowing this county to be the
same as last-year, the Henublicau majority
on the State ticket is 0,703.
Reed vs. Julian.
INDIANAPOLIS, Oct. 21.
Proceedings will be commenced by John
a. Seid. before JudtfC Elliott, of tue Su
preme Court, for the issue of a mandamus
to . compel . the Board of Canvassers of
Wayne county to return the vote oi me
south polioi iiienmonu, uurown out ior al
leged informalities and violations of the
registry law. Mr. Keul has niea nis pn
test against issuing the certificate ot elec
tion to Hon. George W. Julian.. -. - x
The Official Returns-Baker's Majority
1,084.
"The official vote ot all but eleven coun
ties, and estimates on the others, give Ba
ker 1.0S4 majority. There is talk ot a con
test by Mr. Hendricks before the Legisla
ture, and the Sentinel advises Democrats
not to pay their bets just yet. - ., ,
1,084. NEW YORK MELANGE.
Arrived.
NEW YORK, Oct. 21.
The steamships Russia',' from Liverpool,
arid Allemaina, from Bremen, have arrived.
Important Opinion.
In the Superior Court, yesterday, Judge
McCunn rendered a highly important opin
ion upon the application of Jas. Stewart,
an ex seaman of the United States, to be
admitted as a citizen of the United States.
Judge McCunu holds that the act of Con
gress does not in terms extend the privil
ege to honorably discharged sailors, but
only to such as nave servea in ana oeen
honorably discharged trom the armies of
the Uuited States. The Court will put a
liberal construction upon the act, accord
ing to its spirit, and admit sailors, as well
as soldiers, to naturalization. j
Democratic Addresses.
The National and State Democratic Com
mittees have issued addresses to the Dem
ocrats. Both addresses urge the Democ
racy forward under their present standard
bearers, aud deny that the party is pledged
to overthrow the reconstruction acts by
but peaceful means.
The World.
The World states that Seymour will
stump Pennsylvania next week. It says
editorially: It Seymour is eiectea jrresi
tlent he will be President, and if he lives
to perform bis duties the policies of the
vi,.i President, are ot as little practical ac
count after he is elected as the policies of
the of the Senate Ohamoer.
Weather.
Weather reports state that it is raining
and cloudy at all points. The wind is
easterly. The thermometer ranges at 40 to
65.
Killed Himself.
L. Wead, furniture dealer, blowed bis
head nearly oil with a pistol last evening,
in presence of his family, while under the
influence of liquor.
Murder.
Man Ttnshel fkr.all v stabbed her husband
with a butcher knife, last night, during a
fight.
Financial.
There was quite a panic in Wall street
to-day, owing to tightness otmoney.which
is held very firm at 7 per cent, in gold.
The Sub-Treasurer sold $300,000 In gold at
3G 62-1003G 64-100. The Scotia took no
specie. George w . nuus, i me iruiiaaeL
phla Ledger, was a passenger.
Arrested.
Patrick Kerregan was arrested lastnight
for breaking a kerosene lamp on the head
of Tils wlfe,Vhtcti set Are to fier clothes?
fatally burning her. ; . .
The Tyng Canon.
In the Episcopal Convention yesterday a '
motion to table the whole subject -of lntru-'
ston oit the Tyng canon was carried 99
against 92.' Subsequently the matter came
up again and was referred back to the com
mittee on Canons. 1
Covode.
j As before stated, the election of Covode
in Peunsvivania is still In doubt. Th Con-,
Terence Judges in hia-distriut divided on
the question, and two certificates were sent
to the Governor.' one. declaring ICovodeT
elected hv 325 majority, and the other, de
claring Foster elected by 4V majority.
Bail Reduced.
Judge' Cardoso to-day granted a motion .'
for the reduction of the bail of P-itnam W.
Brown, charged with complicity" in the'
robbery of the Merchants' Union Express
Ot $50,000. -it t. . i'.i-r.y - -
Arraigned.
' Benj.B. Ropenbury Was to-day arraigned
before the-United states Commissioners,'
charged with having been engaged in forg-
ing naturalization pipers. Deputy U. S.
District Attorney Allen stated- that Rosen
bury had been engaged in this business for
several days,-1 at No. 6 Centre - street, j
and sold hundreds and thousands ot them.
The papers being made out and having
the seal of the competent court attached'
to them, a blank space being lelt for the
insertion of any name desired, and great;
quantities of them have been sent up the
river and Into the Interior of the State. ;
These papers were sold at a dollar a head.
The examination was fixed for to-morrow
aud the defendeut held iu $10,000 bail.
A Radical Sensation.
: The Sun says several individuals are now
In New York engaged in purchasing and
shipping arms to the Southern Stales. One
of them is from Texas and another from
Georgia, two are from South Carolina and
two or three others from Alabama. Louisi- .
ana and Tennessee. ' The articles they are
purchasing are mainly revolvers and re
peating or breech loading, rifles. All the,
models of muzzle, loadiu? . weaDons are
discarded, and the purchasers are under-,,
stood to prefer short barrels to long ones.
Ten thousand revolvers were sent South iu
one consignment three weeks ago. Ship
ments ot 2 000, 1,200 and 500 revolvers are
unpleasantly frequent. The . Clarleston '
steamer last week took a dozen, cases of;
hardware, which was really a lot ot.
breech loading rifles. Jbr private parties in
that eity. One dealer in firearms admits
that he has more orders than he can till for
the present,but professes not to know where
the weapons he sells are going. All these
facts poiut strikingly . to- a very disturbed
condition of affairs in the South. ;
Dedication.
dedication ot the monument to
General Sedgwick took place at West'
Point to-day. ; - .
Political.
At a Republican meeting last evenlns, .
Hon. Mr. Brewster, of Pennsylvania, said
that Grant recently addressed a friend in
these words: '-This much I wish, and I
declare this to be my policy, that such a.
degree of peace and tranquility shall exist
that a man may sneak nis mind in any part
pt our great land, and that without molest
ation or hindrance." . :: .
Religious.
The Evangelical Knowledge Socipty of
the Protestant Episcopal Church held Its
annual meeting yesterday afternoon, and
re-elected its present officers lor the com-:"
ing year.
The reunion of the Alumni Society of
the Theological Seminary of the Protes
tant Episcopal Church was held, yesterday.
Tbere;were six Bishops and one hundred
and twelve clergymen present.
The tree church movement iu the Prot
estant.Episcopal Church .rapidly gathers
force. A meeting to further it was held
this evening. Five Bishops delivered ad
dresses. .
Protestant Episcopal Convention.
In the Protestant Episcopal Convention
to-day a message was received from the
House of Bishops,; non-concurring in the
proposed alteration of canon 9, title 1, ex-:
tending the period of probation of clergy
men seeking . admission .from . other
churches.
A message was also received announcing
the passage of resolutions in favor of the
establishment of high schools tor the edu
cation of the young of the church ol both
sexes, at rates within the reach ot all.
The Bishops also announced that they
had concurred in the resolution . adding
another clause to the prayer book. '
The committee oh Canons reported it in
expedient to amend article four .of the
Constitution, in relation to the right of
Bishops to perform Epl-copal duties for
each other, and asked to he' relieved from
further consideration ot the matter. The
request was granted.
The committee also asked leave to with
draw the canon on federal councils and to
add another clause. Leave was granted.
The House then took up the special or
der, the election of Rev. Mr. Morris to the
bishopric of Oregon and Washington Ter-
ritories. Rev. Mr. Morris was unanimous
ly elected.
Rev. Dr. DeHaven, of Wisconsin, from
the committee on Christian Edueation,sub-
mitted a long report, showing the gratify-
ing condition oi the work ot Christian cd-
ucation in the various theological semin
aries of the Episcopal Church. -
. Accompanying the report of Dr. Deka-;
yen were six resolutions, which, in view ot
distribution in the Southern States, recom
mend a joint committee to raise funds for the
establishment ol fechools, giviug said com
mittee power to appoint local committees
in each diocese to carry out the work; als.
recommending the appointment of a j tin
committee to take the subject of the iheo
logical r.chool, and study, and report to tl
next general convention; recommendiu
the establishment ofgrammarand chrlstia
schools where practicable inch migbt-b j
opened to attain economy in chapel schoo j
houses; so to plant the church in cities an ,
towns, where not already established i i
those schools, that the children may be iL j
-structed during the week and meet for dl ;
vine worship with their parents on Sunda.' j
l ne resolutions also recommend the a
pointmeut of a committee on Chris tit.
Education in every diocese, to consider th
best means otestablisbingChristi&n school
and recommend to churchmen the prayp'
ful consideration ot the subject ot a trai l
ing house lor male and female teachers, ' j
go where needed by the church,, aud loo .
lor no pay beyond maintenance.
The resolutions were made . the sped
order for to-morrow.
Rev. Dr. Mahon. M--D., asked leave, o j
behalf of the. committee on the Russt i
Greek question, to have their report prin' j.
ed before being presented to the bouse.- i
Granted. ...... .. ,
A long printed memorial from Presb i
terian ministers was handed to the Seen .
tary, and was soon in the hands of tl
Deputies, remonstrating against superh :
favor shown Methodist brethren in opei '
ing the door of admission to theEpiscop::
communion. ' "Indeed,'.' continues tl
the memorial, "it would seem there is.c
the part of some ot your number, a muc'.
greater inclination to accommodate t)
Greek and Roman Churches than the se
eral branches ot the reformed church wil
which we are connected."
FOREIGN NEWS.
JAPAN.
Hong Kong and Yokohoma Advices.
vic s.
SAN FRANCISCO, October 20.
Arrived Japan, with Hong Kong af
vices to September 15th and Yokohoma '
September 29.
The Japan brings over 500 passengers ai
1500 tons of merchandise. She experiom
ed heavy weather during the most of tl
passage.
The steamer China, hence September 3
arrived at Yokohoma on the 2Gth.
The Mikado had issued a proclamatih
decreeing Ycldo as the capital of Japa
hereafter to be called Tonkei or tbeEastei
Capital.
The port ot Yeddo would be opened i.
foreigners October 1st. The present Go
ernor ol Yokohoma, by request of foreij,
representatives, will be transferred to ti
Governorship of that city. It Is believi
the appointment gives general satisiat
tion. . '
Intelligence from Nagassa represents tl
town of Neegata bombarded by steame
from Salsuma and Cheisu. The place w
totally destroyed.
Van Brandt, Prussian Charge d'Affaii
was grossly insulted aud attacked by a po
tion ot the escort ot the Japanese Minist
of Foreign Affairs, while returning fro
the Government ho-isc. He has. protesti
against Mie outrage aud demanded a con.
pTete reparation.
There have been no military events r
importance since last advices, though coi
siderablc fighting is reported, the advai.
tage resting with the Northern army.
COSTRIE'S BAY, Aug. 22.
The steamer Herman exploded, killic
George C- Herman, first assistant, and Bor
hard, third assistant engineer, and five
Chinamen, and badly scalding chief engi- A
neer Harlow and tnree Chinamen. 5 . -' J :
' It is reported that an American officer
belonging to the steamer Oneida, was killed
at Hloga by the Japanese. Two seamen
and several midshipmen trom the Unitedl
States steamer Oneida and French war ves
tela Bollegue and Venus created a ,di8T,H
Uirbaucit ut Hioga while under the lnflu-, ,,
euce of liquor. The officers of the Mikadrrm
attempted to arrest them, which resulted
in u scuffle, pistols being firtdl 'The '61-
fenders eeapedt ,
YOKOHOMA, Sept. 20.
Exchange on London, six monthsj' r.i
New lork, 16 per cent, discounts SiU- -t
fair, business. Staple prices, of , goods-
American drills $5. Rice advanced; great
demand. Silk advanced. : . Tea little de
mand. Large quantities are beinjf received''1
from Hioga and shipped to New York ,.. ...
i The ships Yokohoma, Grenadier, Queen
Of the' Age and Havilah are ladiug. for.H
NewYork.-t' ' V'"",i'i" .iii
; Freightsto Londo4 and New York, 3
isto i per tonv".;'';;'. ? 'mjh
I The Japenese Government has given no
tice ot a desire lor a treaty in regard to the
duty on tea and silks. : ';'T;' '.''
The United States steamer. 5heuandpab.'
while en route to Hioga, broke her engine
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 21.
. J. Ros3 Browne, UniWd States 'Minister
ro China, arrived , at Shanghai September
5tb. He . left , the next day for Pekib, via)
TlV'';, '.'..H,:-.a ,r,;.,v
The Burlingame mission treaty was lree.U
ly discussed in China-.'-'
- Riots occurred at Yangchaw, bear thln-r.R
klang. The. mob burned -.and ' destroyed;'
some missionary premises and attempted
to murder the -inmates.. The British. ooni,-
sul at Shanghai, in the teamer Rinold, w
had been shot. - Enquiry was made Into
the: matter and a duiaaud, ,for reparation
made. ' .., u.i' - -'
; Mining to a small extent was still car
ried on by foreigners at Cliefoo.T -1 y-iov .v
The British Consul induced the Chinese i
authorities to protect travelers In the prov? ft
ince. The recent violent opposition was,'
considerably, abated. The steamer Kinsbaitui
was ran down and sunk Sent. -14. ".nut,.i
A -Are occurred at Hon :Kongon thelTr
of August, wbioh destroy ed a large amount
of property, killing two wome,a ftndeven
teen children. '" - - J
Captain Johnson, ortTie British gunboat
Bustard, fired on the City ot Ghoochle,J on
the river Hair, doing considerable damage,
because, the boat with provisions for tho
gunboat was lired on and plundered,.""-
Teas had declined at Hong -Kong. Silk
has slightly declined, -but the ' market-'Hi. t
active. ' Exchange on London, six months1,' f
i per -cent.; on. New : York, 15 per cent. "
discount. , : t.'i.!Tr,.'.-'i.,'
Shanghae," Sept,',', 16. Exchange,'-1 six
months, on London, six shillings 5 firth- l
ings; New York, 14 percent, discount; o 'ji I
- -i ..:
MEXICO.
Discontent.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 21.
Correspondence trom Mexico, under date i
of Coloma, Oct. 5, states that there was '
discontent in the , prosecution -of the v,ar
against Sozuda by the' General;. Govern-?
ment. it was reported that lour divisions
ot the Mexican army were ordered against f
Sozada and the States of Sinoloa, Dilraugo,
Jaliezeoand Querturo 'were - instructed to
furnish all their spare men. Sozada is
said to have 15 000 troops under arms. The
position is impregnable. Rumors prevail
ed of a fillibustering expedition from dif
ferent parts of the1 United States,'1 and
General Marquez bad landed at Shu' Bloa
with a revolutionary party. Now . is
thought to be the most favorable opportn
nity ToIfilllbusterlg, movements.5"
SOUTH AMERICA.
Outrages by Lopez.
NEW YORK, Oct. 21.
"Janeiro' arid Buneos Ayres letters
say Lopez U reported to have committed
the grossest outrages since the discovery of
a conspiracy in his camp. Large numbers
ot the principal men of Asuncion,' whom'
he believed to be in the plot against him,1
were summarily executed, i Several for
eigners, who took refuge from his -fury in'
the United States Legation, were dragged,
out, among them the Portugese Consul, bis
two brothers and all bis married sistera,!
have been imprisoned by . him, and it is1
supposed murdered or immured, alive in
1. : . '
uia uumurous uungcuns.., ,
"1
HAYTI.
Bombardment of Jeremie.
NEW YORK, Oct. 21.
Port au Prince advices , to the 9 h ain
nounee the bombardment of Jeremie on
the 6th. Notice had been given to foreign.
Consuls to leave the town within six days,
but they refused to heed the notice and re
mained. Salnave demanded the surrender
of the place or he would burn iu : He pro
posed to attack by land and sea. : The wa
ter supply had been cut off. and the women
portion of the inhabitants revolted because
General Rousier, the commander, would
not surrender. ' ' "' : -r . J
ST. DOMINGO.
The Papal Nuncio.
NEW YORK, Oct. 21.
-, - to
the Papal Nuncio had' arrived. -Tfce Gov
ernment is arranging with hiui for a sepa
tion between the Church aud.State; ;'y.
PORTO RICO.
Quiet Restored.
NEW YORK, Oct. 21.
Porto Rico advices state that quiet lias
been restored and 6C0' prisoners are to be
tried. ; ' ' - - -. i ;It,
)
A bust man is a .locomotive, and life a
tiack. Every night' he ' drives ' into 'ihe
house;" aud stops... Every morning be is
fired up anew, and away he goes t switch
ing off in one direction and then in another
In this routine of business he forgets that
the physical organization, is of the most
delicate kind. ;If a bard, iron' locomotive
needs constant care, and to be welt oiled up
and rubbed oil every day," how-much more
necessary is it that all men .and women
should use Plantation -Bitters,., which are
the ne plus ultra of everything- 'Which is
necessary to keep the- system iir a perfect
tone of health. .'-'1 :-.tm t .
- -'- ; :.J-; .
, .
' Magnolia" Water. Superior to the best
imported German Cologne, an,d sold at bait
the price. ' ' . - J
BNT-sept23-deod&wlycw 1 '- :? .-- "
' '. ' "
7
Nervous Debility, with its gloomy at
tendants, low spirits, depression.'involun
tary emissions, loss of semen,-' spermator
rhoea, loss of power, dizzy-head, loss of
memory and threatened impotence and
imbecility, rind a sovereign cure in Hum
phreys'. Homeopathic Specific' No. Twenty-Eight.
Composed of the most valuable,
mild and potent Curatives, they strike at
once at the root ot the matter, tone np the
system, arrest the discbarges, and impart
vigor and energy, life and vitality to the
entire man. They have cured thousands
of cases. Price $5 per package of six box
es and vial, which is very important in ob
stinate or old cases, or $1 per single box.
Sold by all Druggists, and sent by mail on
receipt of price. Address Humphreys'
Specific Homeopathic Medicine Co- 562
Broadway, New York. jyl3-deodfcwly
Catarrh ! Catarrh I Thousands of
persons suffer from Catarrh, profuse flow
of thick, or thin acrid, mucus from the
head; hawking up of mucus trom. the
throat, obstructed nose and confusion of
the head, etc., without knowing what the
disease is or how to cure it. Humphrbys'
Homeopathic Catarrh Specific i the
best known remedy ; a mild, simple suear
pill, which dries up the secretion, restores
the mucus membrane to a healthy condi
dition, and so cures the disease. Price 50
cents per box; sold by all dealers, or sent
by mail. Address Humphreys' Specific
Homeopathic Medicine Co.. 562 Broadway,
New York. jyl3-d&wly-cw
Holloway's Ointment Rheumatism.
It is not necessary to hobble through life
on crutches liecaiisn an attack of rheuma-
Ulsm, improperly treated,.has resulted in the
stiffening of a limb. Apply uouoways Oint
ment to the joint affected; rub It In with
a will, and persist in this course until the
tense sinews begin to yield to its softeninr
properties. The worst cases of contraction
may be relieved by tbU process. Sold by
all Druggists. .u jj O-dly-cw

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