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WASHINGTON, pj "dPBIDAY JMORffffiGr. NOVEMBER -J0lg76.
NO. 299. -
VOL. XVI.
-W J '
-1
THE ELECTIONS.
THE RESULT' UNCHANGED
HAIES still one ahead
LARGE GAIN IN CONGRESSMEN
I10BIDA PEMOORATS DESPERATE
LOUlSim SAFE F0BG0YER50B HAYES
WORTH CAROLINA COMING UP
ALABAMA.
Montgomery, Ala., Nov. 9. Enou;h re
turns have been received to show at lea? 1 35,000
majority for Tilden, and an unbroken d.-leja-Uon
of Democrats to Congress.
Shelly, Den., in Fourth district, has a hand
some majority. Rapier, colored, and Haral
son, colored, divide the Republican vote be
tween them. This makes a sain of two Demo
cratic Congressmen.
Selma, Nov. 9. Shelley, Dem., is elected
to Congress bv 177 majority, beating Haral
son, colored, present member.
ABKANSAS.
LiTTLr Rock, Ark., Nov. 9. Crowds of
people are on the streets awaiting the returns.
Tilden's majority in the State is about 30,000.
Tae election of three Democratic Congress
men is conceded, viz : Cause, First district;
Lemmons, Second district: Gunter, Fourth
district. In the Third district Stuart, Dem.,
is defeated, and an official count is required to
decide tho election between Cravens and lie
Clure, Reps.
CALIFORNIA.
Sax Fraxcisco, Nov. 9. Returns from
the interior havo been very meagre during the
day, and the election of Congressmen in the
Third and Fourth distrt-ts not yet decided.
George C. Gorham received a dispatch from
Oregon this evening, signed by Senator Mitchell
and Congressman elect Williams , stating that
Senator Kelly concedes the State to be Repub
lican by 800 majority.
San Fhancisco, Nov. 9. Charges of fraud
in the election In this city have been freely
made by both parties, and considerable ex
citement prevails. A conference of leadln;
member of the Democratic and Republican
parties was held to-night, and a committee of
two from each party appointed to investigate
the charges. The board of supervisors have
also directed the finance committee to make
an investigation. The vote will be canvassed
on Monday next.
C0KNECTICTJT.
HAKTronD, Coxx., Nov. 9. The full vote
of Connecticut for President Is : Tilden, 61,918;
Hayes, 58,929; Ccoper, S32; Smith, 247.
FLORIDA.
New York, Nov. 9. The Western Union
Telegraph" Company furnish the following
bulletin:
1 Lake Citt, Fla., Nov. 9. Key West, Mon
roe county, gives Tilden 937, Hayes 9SS a Re
publican majority of one. Florida, honestly
estimated by Democrats, gives 1,720 majority,
as the lowest possible figure. No boat yet.
New Yoke, Nov. 9. The National Republi
can Committee publishes the fallowing:
"Governor Stearns, oi Florida, telegraphs
to-day from Tallahassee as follows: 'There is
no doubt of our majority in this State if we
can secure an hotest canvass. The indica
tions are that violence is to be freely resorted
to so as to prevent any returns from remote
points in the interior. Oar special train from
Tallahassee last night to the Chattahoochle
to collect returns from western counties was
Ku-Kluxed a few miles west of here, and ihe
train thrown from the track, which was torn
up and blockaded in several places.' "
Ket West, Fla., Nov. 9. All the pre
cincts of Key West give 979 for Tilden and 970
for Haves. Fort Myers' precinct""gives 22 for
Tilden' and 1 for Hayes. The only precinct
not beard from will probably cast its entire
vote of about 10 for Tilden, making a probable
Democratic majority in the county of G4. In
1S74 the vote of the county for Congressmen
was Democratic, 669; Republican, 657.
INDIANA.
Indianapolis, Nov. 9. Returns from sixty
two counties in fall and twenty counties in
part show Hayes over TilJen 2,701, a Demo
cratic gain of 590. Places to bear from gave
a Democratic majority m of S,490 in October.
KENTUCKY.
Louisville, Nov. 9.- Returns from nine
districts of Kentucky indicate the election of
Tumes (Democrat) to Congress, in which ca-e
the entire delegation from this Slate will be
Democratic. Adxices from the interior lead
to the belief that the majority in Kentucky for
Tilden will bs fully 75,000.
LOUISIANA.
Nei Yorl, Nor. 9. The following has
been received from the Republican head
quarters at tho Fifth avenue hotel: Governor
Kellogg telegraphs as follows: "The returns
are erven better than we expected. Be easy
so far as Louitlana is concerned."
RicmtoXD, Va., Nov. 9. A private tele
cram just received here from L. A. Wlltze.the
Democratic candidate for Lieutenant Governor
of Louisiana, says Louisiana has gone Demo
cratic by 12,000.
New Orleans, Nov. 9. Official returns
and unofficial figures made from partial re
turns and estimates iu thirty-five parishes, in
cluding Orleans, give the following major!
, ties : Democratic, 22,150; Republican, 12,211;
net Democratic majority, 9,959; gains, Demo
cratic, 11,509; Rrpnblisan, "."TO; net Demo
cratic gain, 4,027. The Democrats claim the
State by 10.000 to 15,000. The Republicans
claim It by 5,000. Robertson, Dem., probably
elected over Nash, Rep., for Con:ress in the
Sixth district.
The following was received at midnight:
New Okleans, Nov. 911:10 p. m. TT.
Scott SinUli, Wathiaj'.on, J). CV There are
nearly twenty parishes still to be heard from.
By best estimates Hayes and Packard carry
the State by 4,500, not counting the five In
timidated parishes, in which the election was
a farce. Counting thtse parishes, the Repub
1 can majority will be about 1 ,500.
A. J. Dcjiost,
Chairman Republican Campaign Committee.
MINNESOTA.
St. Pao., Nov. 9. Complete returns from
forty-tvo counties, and partial returns from
the remaining thirty, show that Hayes' major
ity in the State will be about 18,000. Donnell,
Rep., in the Flr.t district, is elected by .8,500
majority ; Strait, Rep., in the Second district,
by about 3,000 majority, and Stewart, Rep., in
the Third district, by 1 200 to 1,500. The Leg
islature on joint ballot will be nearly or quite
two thirds Republican.
NE7ADA.
8a:i Francisco, Nov. 9. A Virginia city
dispatch cap Hayes' majority is certainly not
less than 1,100. Republican Congressman and
judge of the Supreme Court elected by per
haps 1,000.
NEW HAMPSHIRE.
Concord, N. H., Nov. 9. Two hundred
and twenty-nine towns give Hayes 41,507;
Tilden, SS.272. The remaining towns last
March gave Cheney, Rep., 80; Marcy, D;m.,
2J7.
NOPTH CAROLINA.
Raleiotj, Nov. 9. Gen. Ktlpatrick arrived
in this city this evening from Washington. He
It row closeted with T. B. Keough, chairman
of the Republican State committee, at the
Yarborough h6usc. Returns from the west
ern part of the State continue to show Demo
cratic gains. The counties yet to hear from
are Democratic, and the majority will reach
quite 15,000. T. B. Keongb, chalrmtnof the
Republican State committee, concedes the
State by 12,000.
OREGON.
rSperlal to Ibc Jatlonl ItwMiblleu. 1
Fobtland, Obegon, Nov. 9. Oregon safe
tot Hayes and Wheeler. Majority at least
1 ,C03. It cannot be overcome or counted oat.
John H. Mitchell. '
PENNSYLVANIA
ERIE, P a., Nov. 9. Hayes' majority in Erie
county, Pa., 2,555; gain over last year, GOO.
nenry, Dem., re-elected Assemblymajfor this
city by 12 majority. Watson, Rep., will have
a majority in this Congressional district of
over 3,000; Egbert, Dem., carried it in 1S74 by
12 majority.
PniLADELpnu, Pa., Nov. 9. The follow
ing majorities in the counties of this State are
official: Montour county, Tilden, 593; Demo
cratic gain, 262. Centre county, Tilden, 819;
Democratic loss, 5SC. Northumberland
county, Tilden, 70S; Democratic loss, 163.
Columbia county, Tilden, 2.0SG; Democratic
loss, S. Lebanon county, Hayes, 1,524; Re
publican gain, 273. Montgomery county, Til
den, 2C3; Demrcatio gain, 293. Chester
county, Hayes' majority, 3,069; Republican
caln, 1,059. Franklin county, Hayes' major
ity, 277; gain, 157. SchuylkUl county, Tlldeir,
1,777; gain, 439. J. B. Reilly, Dem., is elected
to Congress from the Thirteenth district by a
majority of 81. The election of Stcnzer, Dem.,
to Congress from the Eighteenth district is
claimed by a majority of 54.
Philadelphia, Nov. 9. FuU returns from
forty-tbree counties of this State show Repub
lican gains on the Presidential ticket, compared
with the vote for Governor last year, of 11,012.
The Democratic gains in these counties are
795. Net Republican gain, 3,057.
SOUTH CAROLINA,
rsscclal to the National BeirobUcan.l
Columbia, Nov. 9. We have certainly car
ried the State, on a fair count, by S,000 major.
ity. Great intimidation was practiced in
Edgefield, Laurens, and Marion counties.
R. S.
tBy Associated Tress.
Charleston, Nov. 9. Complete returns
from Colleton and partial returns from Char
leston counties indicate that Hampton has car
ried South Carolina by from 1,700 to 1,900
majority. The Democrats gains seven. Sena
tors and thirty-four Representatives, giving
them a sure majority of one on joint ballot,
securing a United Stotcs Senator in place of
Robertson. The vote for President is still
closer. The Democratic committee are confi
dent of a email majority for Tilden.
VIRGINIA.
Ricuuoxn, Nov. 9. Additional returns
from the State confirm last night's dispatch
in relation to Tilden's majority and the Con
gressional delegation, except in the Fourth
district, which was reported as very probable
to elect Jorgcnson, Rep. Reported returns to
night irom all the counties in that district but
three give IHnton, Dem-, over 300 majority.
It is believed the counties to hear from cannot
change the result. This will make the Vir
ginia delegation solidly Democratic.
Nobfolk, Va., Nov. 9. Goode's, Dem., of
ficial majority for Congress from this district
is 1,850.
WISCONSIN.
Milwaukee, Nov. 9. The Republicans will
have 18 majority in the Assembly and 11 in
the Senate. The majority for .Hayes in the
State will exceed 5,000.
THE NEXT HOUSE.
Complexion ai Shown by Sispatehet to Date.
Tbe following table shows the composition
of tbe next House of Representatives, so far as
can be learned from the returns up to this
date. There aie several districts in which the
Tote is close, and late returns may change the
result in perhaps five or six cases. The table,
as it now stands, shows a Democratic majority
of rcven, but there are indications of farther
gains to the Republicans in California, Penn
sylvania, New York, Missouri, and other
States, so that complete returns may give the
House to tbe Republicans:
Representatives Probably Elected.
ALABAMA.
Dut. DUt.
1. JolmT. Jonet, D. 6. Kobt. F. Ligon, D.
2. Hilary A. Berbert.D. 6. Q. W. Hewitt, D.
3. J. N. Williams. V. 1. Wm. H. Forney, D.
T. CM. Shelly, D, 6-W. IV. Garth, D.
AI-KA)SAB.
II. 'I- O. Qause, V. 3. John IleClare, R.
2. V. F. Sltmonf, D. i. T. 31. Qunter, D.
CALIFOCXIA.
1. Horae Pa Is. R. 3. .T. K. LuUr.ll. D.
2. H. F. Page, R. t I. V. Wlgglnton.U.
COLORADO.
James B. Belfcnl, It.
COX5ECTICUT.
1 n.A.rjuiJcrs, 1). . 3. 'John T. Walt, K.
2. 'James I'helps, 1). 4. Levi Warner, l.
PELAWABZ.
James Williams, D.
FLORIDA.
11. W. J. rurinan, R. 2. 'Jesse J. Finler, D.
Oi.OI-.OIA.
1. J. Hartrldse, 1
2. 'm. E.&mlth, D.
A Pliil!p Cools. V.
4. 1I. R, Harrl!, D.
5. 3I. A.Candler, V.
S. Jas. II. Blount, D.
7. Wm. 1L Dabney, 1).
S. A. H. Stenhens, D.
a. Bcnj. H. Hill, D.
William AMrleh, K.
C. H. Harrison, D.
IV Brrntanr, IE.
Wm. Lathron R.
H.CBurehanl,B.
T. J. HendersOD.R.
11. K. 31. Knaop, D.
12. W. M. Springer, D.
13. a no, t . i ipion, it.
14. Jos. O. Cannon, R.
13. 'John R. Eden, l.
15. F. 31. AshcraR, It.
IT. Wm. It.Morriton.D.
18. B. L. Wiley, K.
19. K. W. Townsend, D.
Pnlllpc. Hares, K.
O.L.Fort,lt.
Joxenh Bobbins. R.
J. H. Hnnicate. 1).
I3iDIAXA.
1 B. S. Fuller. I). 8. 3I. C. Hunter. R.
2. Tlios. U. Cobb, I). a. Jt. 1. White, K.
Z. Geo. A. Bieknel). P. 10. W. H. Catkins. R.
4. LeonMas Sciton, It. 11. Jas. L. Evans, K.
5. T. 31. Browne, It. 12. A H. Hamilton, D.
6. 3t. S Robinson, It. IS. John II. Baker, K.
; John llancn, R
IOWA.
1. J C. Slonc, R. . E. S. Sampson, R.
2. Hlraml'rire. It. T. 11. J.H.CamminKS,R.
3. -T. W. Bnrdick-,R. n. Wm. F. bapp, B.
4. N. V. Dcerlng. K. S. Addlson Oliver, R.
-S. Rush Olark.Tt.
KANSAS.
1. W. A. rnllllp', R. 3. Thos. Ryan, R.
2. 1. C. Haskell, B.
KE3.TCCKV.
1. 'A. B. Boone, V.
2. J. A.3IcKen:!e. D.
3. J. W. Caldwell, V.
4. J. P. Knott, V.
t. A. S Willis, U.
8. John O. Carlisle. D
7. J.C.S.BIackburn.U
8. 3I. J. Durham, D.
9 Robert Boyd, I).
10. "John 13. Clark, D.
LOCISIANA.
1. R. J- Gibson, I). 4. J. B. Elam, D.
2. E. John El!!, I). S. J. E. Leonard, R.
3. U. B. Ilarrall, K. e. Obas. H. Nasi, It.
. UAtSE.
1. TbomafBi leed, R 4. LlewellynPowers.R.
2. Wm. P. Frye, "K. S. Enene Hale, U.
3. S. I). Lmdsey, It.
MARV.Aan.
1. Daniel M.Henry, D. 4. Thoj.Swinn, D.
2. Cha. F. Roberts, D. 8. E. J. Ucnkle. D.
3. William Kimmell, D. e. Wm. Walsh, D.
MASSACHUSETTS.
1. "Wm, W. Crapo, R. 7.' BenJ. V. Butlar, K.
2. BenJ. W.Harris, It. 8. Wm. Claflin, R.
3. BenJ. Dean, D. 9. W. W. Rice, R.
4. Leopold Morse, D. 10. Amasa Noreross, R.
&, Nath PBanks. It.- II. Geo. D. Robinson, R.
6. Oeo.D Lorlng.lt.
VICMIOAV.
1. A. S. Williams, D.
2. Edwin Wiliilts. R.
3. J. It. McGowao, R.
4 E. W. KnlRbtlev. It.
i. John W. Stone, K.
6. Mark S. Brewer. It.
7. Omr D. Cenicer, R.
8. r. II. Potter, D.
. Jy A. Hubbell, R.
'viaNrsoTA.
1. 3I. II. Donnell. R. s. X II. Stewart, R.
2. U. B. Strait, It.
utssiSMrrr.
1. H.Xu ainldruw, I). 4. 0. lt.Slnileton, D.
2. "V an H. Alannlng, D,
Cha". K. Hooker. D.
Hern, ii.xaoney, u.
. jBhn R. Lynch, R.
MIS'OCItL
L Anthony Inner, K. H. Benj. J. Franklln.D.
2. N.Oole. R.
t. Darld Hea. D.
13. L. s, MttcaUe. R.
4. R. A. Hatcher. D.
i. C P. Bland. V.
5. C. H. Mora;an. D.
7. T. T. Chittenden, D.
10. H. 3L Pollard, R.
11. Jno.B.ClarfcJr. D.
12. Jobn M.Olover. D.
IX A.U.Buekncr.I).
MEBASKA.
Frank Welch, R.
KIVADA.
Tnomas Wren, R.
31 EW HAIIrSHIRZ.
We elect three members next March. Present
delegation, one Republican and two Democrats.
SEW JEBSEV.
1. C.H.SInlekson,H. S. A. W. Cutter. D.
2. J. H. PnEb, It. . Thos. B. Pelile, R
s. 'Milts Host , D. 7. A.Aaiardenber3h,D
4. A. A. Clark, D.
3TEW VOBC
tl. Jas. W. Covert, D. 18. -A. Williams, B,
2. Jas. Cavanaacb, V 19. A. B. James, K.
3. S. B. Chittenden, B. 20. John H. Starin, R.
4. Arch. M. Bliss, D. 21. Solomon Bundr, B.
5. Nlebolas Mailer, D. 22. Gso. A. Baxter, R.
8. S. S. Cox, D. 2X Wm. J. Bacon, it
7. Anthony Elckoff, D. 24. Wm. II. Baker, IU,
8. A. S. SleCook, R. 25. Frank Hlseoek, R.
9. Fernando Wood.D. 2k John U. Camp, K.
10. AbramS.Hewltt,Di7. E.G.Lapbam. H.
Ai. -0. A. ,,, mj . . u.lUHik
12. u. . roller, ai.
13. J. IL Xeteham. C
14. Geo. 31. Beebe, D,
16. T. H- Tremper. I).
IB. T. J. Qulnn. D.
29. J. Tf . Uunirartbrd. It.
30. JohnM.JJavyB.
31. O. B. Benedict, D.
32. S. N. Lockwood. D.
33. G. W. Patterson. Rr
17. 3I, I, Tewnsendj R.
KORTTI CABOHXA.
1. Jeise J. Yeates.D. 5. A. M. Scales. D.
2. C. II. Brogden. R. . W. L. Steele, D. j
3. A.M. Waddell, D. T. Wm. MJtobblns, D.
4. J. J. Davis, D. 8. R. B. Vance, D.
OHIO.
1. MIHon Sayler, D. 11. Henry S. 3eal, R.
2. H. B. Banning. D. 12. Tbomas Ewlng. D.
3. 31111s Gardner, R. IX M. I. Southard, D.
4. J. A.3Ic3IaHon, V. 14. i a. imey, u.
s. A. V. Rlee. D.
15. NJLVanVoorhes.R
. Jacob D. Cor. R.
7. A. I. Brown. B.
8. George Arthur, D,
9. John S. Jones, R.
10. Chas. Forter, H.
le. "U. uaniora,
17. Wm. MeKInley, R.
18. James Monroe, R.
19. J. A. Garfield. R.
a Amos Townsend, R.
onEOOS.
Richard Williams, R.
rESSSYLVAUIA.
Chap.Freeman,R. IX Ed Overton, Jr., R.
Chas. O'Neill, R. IX John I. Mltehell, R.
S. J. Randall, D. 17. John Campbell, R.
Wm. D. xeiiey.K. is. I. ai. -uanon, .
A. O. Hanner, R. 19. 'Levi Malsb, D.
William Ward, B. 20. L. A. Maekey, D.
Isaac N. ETans, B. 3L Jacob Turner, D.
Hiester Clymer,D.
2Z. Kuueu x.rreic, a.
23. Thomas M. Pajne,K.
24. W AShallenberjer, R
2X Harry hlte, R.
28. J. 31. Tbompson. R.
27. Lewis F. Watson, R.
A. xi. smiin, ju
S. A. Bridges, D.
H. B. Wright. D.
J. B. Reilly, D.
J. IV. AlllUJficr, v.
RHODE ISLAND.
1. BenJ. T. Eames, R. 2. L. W. Ballon, R.
SOCTU CAROLINA.
1. Jos. H. Ralney, R. 4. J. H. Erins, D.
2. Richard II. Cain, R. 5. "Robert Smalls, R.
3. D. W. Aiken, D.
TEKXESSEE.
1. 'Wm. 3IeFarland, D. . .Tohn F. House. D.
2. JJU-Tbornburch.R. 7. W C.Whlttborne.D.
X Geo. G. DibrclT. D. 8. J. D. C Atkins, D.
4. ML Y. Riddle, D. 9. W. P. Caldwell, D.
6. John M. Brigbt, D. 10. Casey Young, D.
TEXAS.
1. "John IL Reagan, D. 4. MIoger Q. Mills, D.
2. V. B. Culberson, D. X II. O. Giddlngs, D.
X JWThroekmortonD . G. Schleicher. D.
VEBMOHT.
1. C. H.Joyce, R. 3. G.W. Hendec R.
2. V. C. Denis on, R.
viroixiA.
1. ML B. Donclass. D. 8. J. R. Tueker. D.
2. 'John Good e, jr.. D.
X G. . Walker, D.
4. Jos. Jorgenson. R.
7. J. T. Harri", D.
Eppa Hcnton. D.
9. A.AJ. .
Prldmore, D.
6. Gco. C. Cabell, D.
WESTYinGIXIA.
1. M3enJ. WIlMn, D. X John E. Kenna. D.
2. Benj. F. Martin, D.
wiscossix.
1. C. G. Williams. R. &, Edward & Bragg, V.
2. 'L. B. Caswell. R.
t. O.Bouek.T).
X G. C. Haaleton. R.
4. Wm. P. Lynde, D.
Re elected.
Republicans
Democrats
7 H. L. Humphrey, R.
& Tha4. C. Pound, R.
1
, 1W
CURFIENT CAPITAL TOPICS.
Alabama Claims Commission.
In the Court of Commissioners of Alabama
Claims yesterday the following. Judgments
for loss of personal effects and wage were an
nounced: Case 1922, Bernard Redwood, Salem,
Mass., dismissed; cise 1931, John W. Davis,
Frovincctown, Mass., $450; case 19S2, Joseph
Lee Barre.ProvIncetown, Mass, SIM; case
2024, Frank L.AIlyn, dismissed; case 2025,
Ernest R. Domansky, dismissed.
Destruction of KutUated Currescy.
Thefollowlng circular has been issued from
the office of the Comptroller of Currency:
It has become necessary to present for the
cot s ' rjtion of national banks a fact which
has o c sioned much Inconvenience, and which
is tbe came of dally increaslnzembarrassment,
namely, the rapidity w(th which national bank
notes are wearing out and being returned for
d( stru' tlon, taken in connection with the large
number ol scents appointed to witness this
destruction In behalf of the banks. It is
necessary to destroy tbe notes of one hundred
to one hundred and fifty different basks In One
day, and the names of about one hundred and
fifty persons are registered as agents. Much
time is consumed in looking up these .gentle
men; some cannot be found when wanted,
some arc dilatory, and others neglect to attend
when notified. Then, when they assemble,
tbe number Is often so great that there is no
room ior their accommodation, and great con
fusion, delay, and inconvenience are likely to
result. The- matter has, at lengtfa,reached
that point where some change must be made
some relief must be obtained, or the public
business will be seriously obstructed. I have,
accordingly, concluded that the most feasible
method of obviating the difficulties of the sit
uation will be to submit the names of a suffi
cient number of reliable agents, and request
the banks to makechoice from that number.
The following names are presented for that
purpose: The National Bank of Washington
ti y, Messrs. A. S. Pratt A. Son, J. C. G. Ken
nedy, T. W. Patchlo, esq , Messrs. Middleton
A Co., Lewis Johnson & Co., and Joseph S.
Burnett, esq. All these will be in daily at
tendance at this office, and will save the neces
sity of giving special notice as well as the loss
of time In looking for them. The necessities
of the case have forced mc to adopt this plan,
and, while I do not wish to be arbitrary, such
regulations must be prescribed as will prevent
unreasonable delay in tbe transaction of pub
lic business.
John S. Lee, the Mormon Assassin.
The Piocbe Record, of October SI, says of
the case of John D. Lee, convicted of partici
pation In the Mountain Meadows massacre
and sentenced to be shot : In conversation
with W. W. Bishop, last evening, in relation
to the Lee trial, he informed us that he has
appealed the ciae to the Utah Supreme Court.
If their decision Is adverse he will appeal to
the Supreme Court of the United States. He
has labored hard for the man who has been
made a scapegoat of by the Mormon leaden,
and hopes yet to secure a different verdict.
Should the United States Supreme Court de
cide adversely he will appeal to Executive
clemency. He has in his .possession a vast
amount of documentary evidence and private
manuscript written by Lee, himself, which
throws a good deal .of light over what has
been hidden for twenty years. It is not ex
actly a confession; it is an expose, a revelation
of tbe whole thing. As toon as the matter
can be got in shape some time in Jan
uary next It Is Mr. Bishop' intention to
publish the entire thing in book form,
the early llre of Lee, his connection
with the Mormon Church, his career at on: of
.the "destroying angels," full accounts of the
different murders perpetrated at the Instiga
tion of the Council, the trial of Lee, testimony,
Ac. On leaving Beaver, Lee gave him a com
munication, requesting him to act as histo
rian, and placing at his disposal all the papsrs
and documents In his possession, and promis
ing to write out in fall air that he knew tend
ing to throw any further light upon the'awfal
tragedy of Mountain Meadows. JThe casejias
excited interest throughout, the country, and
the book'whtch wilkbe'of tbernott surpassing
interest and authentic In every detail, will no
doubt meet with an enormous sale. Bishop
thinks that Lee has been more sinned against
than tinning; that whatever he did do was
dene as an Irresponsible agent In.the hands of
tt power that he believed divine in its dictates
and to be obeyed unquestionably. He is san
culne of success in procuring a commutation
of the sentence, and In the mea'rxime will get
tbe manuscript in shape fot publication during
the comlDg winter.
Now York's Water Supply.
No person has been rnoro pleased with the
steady rainfall of the last thirty-six hours thin
Mr. John Campbell, chief engineer ofthe Cro
ton water works, although only about .35 of
an inch of water fell lu Putnam county. He
said yesterday that he was making no efforts
to supply tbe upper stories of the houses with
water, u he knew that to be an impossibility,
but that he was going to furnish a plentiful
supply for the basement faucets, and that so
long as water, flowed from them people need
not fear a water famine. There h at present
in the lakes now-being used a week's supply
of water wilch will naturally now off through
the outlets. Before this U exhausted
steam . rumps will . be. iu position to
draw water' vfroW - those portions of
tha lakes lying lower than tbe outlets.
Lake Mabopac has been lowered three feet,
and yet Its vast body of water is apparently
as great as ever- It, cad, however, be drawn
no lower, In consequence of'an'aa of the
Legislature, which orders Its surface to be
kept within thi limits of high and low water
marks. While Mr. Campbell guarantees to
tbe public a supply of water sufficient for
their needs, he earnestly asks them to assist
him In his efforts In economizing the precious
fluid as far aa possible, i I
. Many persons have spoken to him of the
great wasto'of water by tbe sugar. houses, and
he wishes everybody to know that the great
streams of water seen filling the wasteways in
the neighborhood of these establishments is
salt water, pumped irom the rivers and used
for cooling purposes. S.Y. T. Sun, 8th.
m Atlanta kept 3,609 children in the public
schools last year at a per capita tax of f 10.7.
it
l BOESOWTHO TEOUBLE.'
&
The HiicUef-Uaien at Work-Vain Imtgi-
ingt.cj; wto veraio.- -
The-idea that any .trouble will grow out
the election of Hayes and Wheeler u
twohed by many Democrats, j-ho assert tl
even If Hayes and Wheeler shall be" elei
by only one 'majority, the Democrats will "ab
cept the situation" gracefully, and make no
captious opposition to the declaration of the
result. There it, however, a larger numberof
Democrats who fully expect and believe that
their partisans will endeavor to prevent Gover
nor Hayes from becomlntf President by ex
cluding the electoral votes of one or mo;e
States, and thereby throwing the election into
the House of .HepreseniaUves, in which event
Mr. Tilden would, as a matter of course, be
chosen President.
"IDE OKAVT POSSIBILITIES OF DANCER" f
are fully realized by such gentlemen as Sena
tors. Morton, Sherman, Thurman and Bayard
and by such leading newspapers as tbe New
The Jlcrald at yesterday contained a long I
ana -well consxierea eaitorui on utt subject,
which sets forth the main facts in the case. It
regards Governor Hayes aa the "probable suc
cessor of President .Grant." but adda ataiifU
cantly : ."JVheUh.eiMj. Hayes Is fairly enUtledJ
to this rjositlon Is a Question f If tha oueatioa 1
should be raUedywhlCbr'nTast be decided at
later stare of the'Sroceedm'ra. If tha retrular'
authorities of the jjttterjujt mentioned shall.
aeciare ttrat liovcraor uayesTias carried tnev
Presidential-, electors, he has a prima left
case, which can be shakdn only by a positive
evidence of fraud. -JPrima facie, the declara
tions of tbe State canvassers mutt be respect:
ed. The presumption it always in faror-of the
official action oi tbe constituted authorities of
a State. Their., determination is conclusive
and binding until impugned on conclusive evt!
dence. Provisionally, we must regard Mr.
Hayea as fairly and legally elected if tbe elee
toral colleges shall give him jl majority." .
Further along the Herald article says that,'
"If Mr. Hayes is fodhd to have a majority of,"
the electoral votes, be will be declared elected,!
unless such conclusive evidence of gross traud
is presented tbafbis party will not dare toi
face public opinion and maintain tho firmness'
ofthe election. The question cannot come up
in a practical shape until the two Houses a?
temble to witness' the opening and counting of
the votes in February. If Mr. Tilden's sup
porters have any case to make against the
validity of the .returns,-they can have no
ODDOrtunltv to submit their rjroafa to anv
official tribunal competent to pass on them
previous to that occasion, and the evidence of ;
fraud must be very strong indeed to prevent
the counting of the votes which they may
rexara as spurious. .Assumun? mat tne regu
larly constituted Electoral College in South
Carolina and In L oulstana give their votes for
Hayes, It-Is probable that he will be declared
the next President. The physical power of the
Government Including the
' ' COXTEOL OP THE AUMT,
will still be in the hands of the Republicans,
which' will give them great facilities for main
taining the -official result,1 however strongly
their opponents; may- think It tainted with
fraud. Th acoun try must accept the official
action of the State authorities until it is demon
strated to be wrong, and the only body enti
tled to past- on tbe sufficiency of. the demon
stration is a Congress of which one branch Is
controlled by the Repulllcans and the other
by the Democrats, 'and which cannot be ex
pected to agree on a question which so pro
foundly affects party interests. It is to bo
deplored that there Is a possibility of danger
ous differences arising between them. If, as a
dispatch received; at a very late hour seems to
indicate, Florida has gone Democratic, this
grave danger win be obviated. But the sit
uation is so critical that it will cause anxiety
in all minds which think the public tranquillity
more important than tbe success of either
candidate."
From the above facts and statements it wUl
be perceived that the gravity of the situation
is appreciated and realized, and that it is ap
prehended that there Is serious trouble aheal,
which nothing but good counsel and wise,
conservative action will avert,.,
CONGRESSIONAL JOINT STILES.
There Are so Such Rules inExittence-Hon.
John M. Barclay's Opinion.
As there seems to remain in the minds of
tome persons a misunderstanding in relation
to the present status of the joint rules for
the facilitation of business between the two
Houses of Congress, wc give below an extract
ofthe claufc which will be contained in the
next edition of "Barclay's Digest," (now ready
for prcts,) as follows :
"JOINT KCLES."
"Whenever the two Houses may fall to
adopt for the Corgress the joint rules of a
precedlngCongress, (which frequently occurs,)
it would seem, under the authority conferred
by tbe Constitution upon each House, (Art. 1,
section 5,) 'to determine the rules of its pro
ceedings,' td bc'the undoubted right of each
House, at pleasure, to decline, farther acqui
escence in tbe enforcement of any one or all of
them. And hence, although the joint rales
as acqujeiced In during the Forty-third Con
gress, appear in this 'Digest,' the following
proceedings during tbe firs.t session of tbe
present Congress would seem to indicate that
no joint rules are now in force."
Here follow the proceedings of the Senate
and House on, the subject of joint rules, all of
which was recently published in this journal.
Mr. Barclay stated last evening to a repre
sentative of tbe National RrrCBUCAN that
it Is' his own firm contlction that the former
joint rules are nullities.
-
The French Press and the Army
The Minister of Justice has just Issued a
circular directing the law.auUioritietof the
Republic to prosecute all journals, guilty of
abusing the army. At Nancy, Perplgnan and
Montpellier officers ,haye7recenlly been in
sulted; nor is thIs"o""be wondered at, seeing
the tote of the'Radical press, which calls them'
"soldtet of. the Pope 'pasteboard heroes,"
"executioners," "brilliant capltulationists,"
and so on. Ministers evfdently consider It high
time to put a stop to such language, which
encourages insubordination. One paper ad
dresCes'lsngtiage like 'this lo the comuiafider
of the 8th army corps :'"Gn., Ducrdt.'you
ought to 'be sober of words. Experience
stould have taught you that one may escape
Prussian bullets to fall covered with ridicule."
A Marseilles journal tells. Gen. Esplvent,
who cemmiDds.the..l5thArmTJorpj, that In
tbe military salute the thumb has a very little
distance to' go to come In contact with the
noic. Another paper It very hard upon tbe
commander of tbe 14th army corp, writing:
"Gen. Bourbakl, no one can equal you in get
ting out of a besieged place to go and conspire
abioad,to return and lose an army in the
snow, and then to shoot yourself with a pistol,
to as to be quite as ell to-day as 'DIe-or Con
quer Ducrot." Another paper ventures on a
comparison between the new War Minister
and tbe low comedian Gil Perez, and a fifth
f ingsthc praises of St. Just and the Conven
tion, and demands that the generals named
above and others be brought to trial.
As for the journal edited by M. Henri
Rochelort, from Geneva, Its publisher is toap'
pear before the Court of Corteettoaal Police
on the 27th'tnst. on a charge of having "abused
Gens. Ducrot, Dona!, Bourbakl and Fenelon In
an article entitled '.' Gloire sx Valncns.' It
may be added tbat a municipality in one of
tbe suburbs of Paris has just-changed the
nameof a street from Itue Canrobert lo-Ruo
Union. This Intemperate conduct on the part
of tbe Radicals, If carried much furthcr,Trlll
certainly alarm the indifferent? Thi Tcn,p4
couple of days ago made an eloquent appeal
to itt friends In favtr of tthe iiew War Minis
ter, who Is being made a target of, and hopes
that no attack will be made upon him in the,
Chambers. It would be wrong to suppose,
however, that the Ultras have not some cause
to complain about Gen. Berthaut reappointing
all thecommandersofthcarmycorpi, noneof
whom like tbe Republic.
When Louis Philippe succeeded Charles X-,
the War. Minister removed slxty.flve out of
seventy-five generals of division; thirty-nine
regiments of infantry and twenty.jtx'of cav
alry received new colonels, and the command
ants of thirty-one fortified places were
chaDged. In addition, Mvcnty-slx out Of
elghty.tlr Prefects v ere dismissed, and slmt.
lar changes made In cery branch of the aj.
ministration; and nearly all the Ambassadors
and Ministers were, removed. Thlt waa the
way in which the yonng branch dealt with the
friends or servants of the elder branch. Pall
i Jfa OaztSU.
A Kalamazoo woman being told, while in
church, that a divorce bad been granted her,
began to slog, at the top of her voice, "My
country, 'tls'of thee, tweet land of liberty;"
There is a restaurant in Greenwich street,
.New,Tork,Mch,catira"to'$jplrxrjeople7aiia
CWks flfteen. barre'sof ejga each day.
THE POniUft EXCITEMENT
IDE "MISSES
MR' -FOR
GOVERNOR TILDER. NON-COMMITTAL
SENATOEEANDOtPHEOASTFUL
c ,- .
BEKATOB 60ID0H CONGRATULATES
THB'BEPUBHCAXB
' r .A
.FXXL COSFIDEST
A EEE-SAW SAY IN RICHMOND
Exeittaent in Sew York.
1
NzwYobk, Nov. 0. The excitemenfi
ht mitt, wndlno wimll at' the -election"
night on1, the pending result of' the "election
wa even more Intense, than, on the day of elec
tion. Thousands' threg"'tho streets In the
neighborhood of the .Republican and Democratic-
headquarters, and each dispatch re
ceived favorable for the respective parties is
received with tremendous cheering.
X 6BOBT &TEECH.
To-night Governor Tilden spoke as follows
to a large number of 'persons, who called in
front of his house to congratulate him:
Fellow-citizens: I thank you for the in
terest you show In the results ofthe election.
You do not expect me to make a speech to
night. FeUow-citlzens, I bid you good-night.
SENATOR RANDOLPH. TALKS BIO,
Senator Randolph spoke as follows to-night
In front of the Everett houser
"Fellow-citizens: After the suspense In
, which you have been kept for the last two
days, I have now great pleasure in announcing
to you thatfepm dispatches received to day we
know for certain tbat the Democracy have
carried the States ot South Carolina, Louisiana
and Florida. The State of New Jersey elves
tOxTfldea and Hendricks a majority of 10,000.
I beg of you as American citizens to remember
that the victory we have sow won Is not for
tbe Democracy alone, but for all citizens of
the Republic who love truth, right and Jus
tice. The blessing of this victory will live
through long years of peace to the nation and
prosperity to the people."
Senator Gordon to Tildin.
New York, Nov. 9. Governor Tilden re
ceived the following dispatch this evening
.from Senator Gordon, of Georgia
Kixobtox.Ga., Nov. 9.
SonrS. J. Tilden :
-With your election comet union of hearts as
well as of coequal States. The South will sus
tain you In every pledge you have made to tbe
.American jeopie. J. B. Gordon;.
A See-saw Feeling la Richmond.
RiCHMOX,'ifovrD2-TheT Interest and ex
citement here has been unabated to-day. Al
most all business Is at a stand-sUn, the most
Intense excitement prevails, and as Associated
PiU, and rtttiar foIMrvma VA.aiYa nn)ilf
the large crowds about the newspaper offices,
Democratic and Republican headquarter re
ceive tbcm with loud and continued cheering.
A "sce-taw" feeling has pervaded the multi
tude which hat been regulated by the tone of
the various dispatches, favorable or unfavor
able to either side. The Democrats to-night
are jubilant and excited to the highest pitch
by the favorable news from Florida and South
Carolina.
Negroes to-night are very disorderly. A
large crowd gathered In the northern suburbs
of the clly and marched In procession down
jisroaa street arrnea wun auns, jw., tnrowtng
stones and breaking a number of store windows
along tbe route. A detachment of tbe police
charged on tho rioters and dispersed them.
Previous to this the mob west to the resi
dence of Rev. J. -W. Dungee, a colored
preacher, who has made himself quite promi
rent. as a Democratic canvasser, and stoned
the house, breaking windows, Ac. Subse
quently a party of whites went to a negro
hotel, Broad street, and served It In the same
manner. All is quiet now.
GLORIES OF INDIAN WARFARE.
General Orders of Central Crook.
The following general order was Issued by
General Crook at the close of the regular cam
paign against the hostile Sioux:
liEADQCARTEJtS Dir'T OT THE PLATTE, )
Is the Field, Oafir Robixsox.Neb,
October si, 1878. )
General Order Xo. 8.
The time having arrived when the troops
composing the Big Horn and Yellowstone ex
pedition are about to separate, the brigadier
general commanding addresses himself to the
officers and men ofthe command to say:
In the campaign now closed he has been
obliged to call upon you for much hard service
and many sacrifices of personal comfort. At
times yon have been out of reach of your base
or supplies; 'in' most inclement weather yqu
-have matched -without food and sleptwithout
shelter. 'In your "ensagementt you have
evinced a high order oi discipline and courage;
in your marches wonderful powers, of endur
anceand in jour'deprlvallons' and hardships
patience and fortitude.
Indian warfare Is of all warfare the most
dangerous, the tnsjt trying, and the" most
thankless. Not recognized by the high au
thority of thcUnltcd States Congress as war.
it still posEcisset, for you, the .disadvantages
of civilized warfare,' with all the horrible ac
companiments that barbarians can Invent and
savages execute. In it you an required to1
serve without the Incentive to promotion or
recognition in truth, without favor or hope of
reward. Tbe people of our sparsely-settled
'frontier, in whose defence this war is; waged,
'have but little Influence with the powerful
communities in the East; their representatives
have but little voice in our National Councils.
while your savage foes are not only the wards
ui hue uatiuu, aupjAU icu iu luuucaa, uuk kuc
objects of sympathy 'with large numbers of
people otherwise well informed and discern-
You may, therefore, congratulateyourselvcs
tbat in performance of your military dutyyou
have been on the side of the weak against tho
strong, and that the few people there are on
the frontier will remember your efforts with '
cratltudc.
If in the future it should transpire that'tbe'
avenues lor .recognition pr distinguished ser
vices' and gallant conduct are opened, those
rendered in this campaign will be recommenddd
for suitable reward. Pending this, the following-named
officers and men are mentioned
as carrying on their persons honorable marks
ofjiistlncUon In the severe wounds they have
recced at the bands of the enemy: Captain
Gnyv.-Henry, Sdj cavalry; Firtt Lieutenant
A. II. Von Luettwltz. 3d cavalry; First' Ser
geant Thomas Meagher, company I, Sd car
airy; 8ergeaat Patrick O'Ddnnell, company D,
lit?
chrelber. company K. 5th cavalrv: Senreant.
.uwaru uisEs, company jc, aa cavairv: ser
geant JohnA. Klrkwood, company ,M, 3d cav
alry; Trumpeter William H. Edwards, com
rjanvL:Cd cavalrv: Trnnmeter E. A. Snow.
.company M, .Sd cavalry; Privates . Henry
sterner, company ,n,z na,, cavalry; tvtiitam
Fcathetly, company , 3d cavalry; Chas. W.
Stewart, company-I, .i3d cavalry: James
O'Brien, company I, 3d cavalry; Francis
Smith, company l, 3d cavalry; John Losco
bosk), company 1, 3d cavalry; John Creamer,
company LrSd cavalry; Horace Harold, 'com-'
nany E, 3d cavalry; Pblneat Lorm, company
F,od.cavalry; John II: Terry, company D, 4th
infantry; James A. Devise, company D, 4th
infantry; Richard Flynn, company D, 4th in
fantry; Robert FRznenry, company H, 9th
infantry; J. W. Stephenson,, company I, 21
cavalry; William H. DuBoIs, company C, 3d
cavalry: Charles Foster; company V2& cav
alry; Edward -3f. Keeraan, company E,. 3d
cavalry; August Dora, Company D,. 3d cav
alry; George Cloutler, company D. 5th cav
alry; William Madden, company M, 5th cav
alry; Daniel Lord," company F, 5th cavalry;
Michael Donaltyvjoinpauy ', S:h cavalry.
By command of Brigadier General Crook.
' John G. Botntxir
First Lieutenant, 3d Cavalry, A. D. C. and
A. A. A. General. - '
Xoatinegr Tmtlngwith Turkey.
Paris, Nov. 0. The TVni.pi publishes a tele
gram from Vienna which states that Monte
negro, finding' herself incapable of malntalp
Ing the troops in their present positions during
tho armistice, has opened 'dtrcct'nego(latlon3
with the Porte for a prompt conclusion f
peace. , .-
. XXE ILACX BILLS EXPEDlIiON.
"Cloti of the Campaign Intersiting Details of
the Expedition Deadwood.
,. Correspondence ofthe National Bepubuean.1
. Bio Hoajr .sjrDYEiiOwaTO-rxEXTBomojr,)
Fobt Lajiajcx, W Y. T., Oct. a, 1878. J
It la often related of successful authors that
they .sometimes become so infatuated with
their wgrk that they part with a completed
volum'S-Twita profound regret, ahd.- inscribe
therein no sadder word than "Finis." 'Your
correfpecdent, however, who during .the past
season has occasionally contributed an humble
effort from the. far .West and seat of Indian
war, confesses that "it Is with no small' degree
of satisfaction that he announces the return
and final dissolution ot the Big Horn and'Tel
lowstone expedition organized at Fort Fetter
man, W T., which point- it left on the 29th of
last May. It has since been continuously in
the field, and marched between two and three
thousand' miles through an almost unknown
country. Tbe Sioux have been met, and, up'jn
the whole, 'successfully fought. The mere
fact of our penetration into their hitherto un
explored fastnesses must have an effect upon
lersa, mai cannot property oe appreciated
to-Wligv:P"t:rn people. True," Gen. Crook
JW accomplished what he proposed, or
what the arm; and Indeed every body expected.
hut, to employ a homely phrase, he has wor
ried tbe Indians considerably. Their strength ,
.courage- and ability were greatly underesti
mated in the outset, and Innumerable difficul
ties had to be encountered. Transportation
was very limited, and the troops suffered much
from exposure, Insufficient dothlcz and lack
of food. Nevertheless, many Indians were
killed and wounded, a large number of ponies
captured, and at least one entire village de
stroyed. Tbe General teUs his own tale to tbe
troops In General Order No. 8, a copy of which
I inclose.
ASSI&SUENT of stations.
Immediately after the promulgation of the.
oruer tne troop were assigned stations at fol
lows: The companies of the 2d cavalry, at
Fort Sanders, W. T the headquarters of the
regiment; and at Fort D. A. KasseU, W.T.;
the headquarters of the 3d cavalry, aUFort
Xaramle. W. T , and the companies theri add
at Fort Fetterman, W. T., and Camps Robin
son and Sheridan, Neb.; the headquarters of
the 5th cavalry, at Fort D. A. Russell, W- T-,
and ita companies there and at Sidney bar
racks and Fort McPherson, Neb.; the com
panies of the infantry battalions were distrib
uted among these different posts. The com
panies of the regiments named that did not
participate In the hostile operations of the
past summer, together with the 4th cavalry,
under Col. Mackenzie, and a portion of the 4th
artilliry, are ordered to rendezvous at Fort
L"aramiel'W. T., during the'next ten days, for
the purpose of organizing a new column for
the winter campaign, to be known as
TIIE P.OWpJf BTVER EXTEDITIOX.
Gen. Crook will accompany it. and has secured
the services of 100 Pawnees, and is enlisting tu
numoer oi pcaceaue cjioux at tne Red cjioud
agency. Objective points will be the Powder
and Tongue jlrers and Rosebud creek, D. T.
Yon Satal-fcen already informed by telegraph-oi
thevjtent movement of this column
and of affsln$Stthe different agencies; but
there exists n Interval. In7rhy correspon
dences the"" incidents of wilch? though
stale, .deserve., tq be" rendereed more in,
oeiau. wpen i last -wrote we bad en
tered tbe Black; Hills, and Gen. Crook, -summoned
to For? Xaraoie fotkconsultatioa with
Gen.Sberidan,'had left uVJivouacklng near
Crook City. Hit journey through the HIUs
was a constant ovation, and after a delay of a
few days the troops followed him by easy
marches. Crookjand Custer cities were passed
by and Deadwood, the metropolis of the mining
region, placed- within convenient visiting dis
tance of the several camps. Hill, Golden,
Spring, Rapid and many other Bo-called cities
were encountered, but were mere mining set
tlements, and many" of them almost deserted
by the influx of miners and traders at
DEADWOOD.
This thriving little town contains a population
of over two thousand, and. boasts cevsral the
atres, half a dozen dance-houses, innumerable
saloons and gamblingdens, and a large number
of stores and mechanics' shops. It publishes
a weekly newspaper, as does Crook City, and
formerly Custer. The latter was the firtt
settlement lu the HUls, and in ita immediate
vicinity is tbe stockade erected by the pioneer
miners, who Were forcibly ejected by Captain
Mix, 2d cavalry, In the winter otlS74-75.
COLD DCST IS rVERIWlIEBB
the accepted and, indeed, almost only cur
rency; and an ounce is worth $30. Every one
carries a little buckskin bag filled with the
glittering dust, and no counter, not.even the'
box office ofthe theatre, is unprovided with a
pair of scales. Tbat gold exists In large
quantities is undoubted. Wheeler Brothers,
who ewned the richest placer claims about
Deadwood, are said to have recently quit the
hills with a quarter of a million dollars worth I
"The Indians, however, have been exceedingly
troublesome; numerous parties hare, been
ambushed and killed, and many depredations
committed. Through the very wholesome
fear that even these hardy and adventurous
miners possess, prospecting has extended over
a comparatively small area. An immense
amount of work, has, however, already been
accomplished;' but the great Ttced of the
miners are hydraulic and other machinery and
reducing works'. The absence of water and of
well-defined wall rack to gold-bearing quartz
ledges are the most serious natural obstruc
tions to the easy and rapid extraction of the
precious metal. The country is peculiarly
picturesque and beautiful; is well wooded,
and everything would indicate an abundance
of water. Many of tho
streams Are scbterkaxeax
for more than half their course. Among the
richest quartz lodes yet discovered are tbe
Chief of the HIU, the Blacktall, the Webfoot,
the Hidden Treasure, &c. Tbe natives were
exceedingly pleased at the advance and pres
ence of General Crook's column; but soon be
trayed a fondness for Government live stock,
principally horses, that ended unfortunately
for two of tbe espedaUy light-fingered fra
ternity. Tbey were detected in the act of
making awty with a dozen fine animals, and in
attempting to escape were shot. Supplies
continued to reach us en route, and finally
-five hundred recruits and horseswere received,
which arrival Inaugurated' measures that 'ad
ditionally explained our short and") easy
marches, and consequently monotonous and
slow progress. On the 13th of October Col.
Merrltt, 5tb cavalry, accompanied by bis regi
ment and a portion of the 2d and 3d cavalry,
scouted tbe country along the South Cheyenne
to itt "forks," and thence returning" after
finding no Slonxr or recent trails, he formed a
junction with the mam body under Colonel
Royal, at the Red Cloud crossing. Onr des
tination now became apparent, and on the 23d
instant, as we were approaching the agency,
it wts announced that we" were to hah, make
a night march In three columns, and in con
junction with the troops already present, sur
round, disarm and dismount the Sioux.
A dispatch, however, was received which
canted us to march In at once, and upon our
arrival, after seeing distant Indians and ponies
lldtpily.flteing in ercat haste, we were in
formed, that, in order to effect a surprise. Gen
eral Crook had been compelled to send Colo
nel Mackenzie, with the 4th cavalry only, ne
had successfully, and-without firing a shot,
captured, that-morning at daybreak, two vil
lages oceiRed Cloud's and the other Swift
Beat's.- On tbe following day they were brought
into the agency, and proved to comprise sev
eral hundred IndiADJ,' number or firearms
and nearly one thousand pontes, which latter
were Immediately sent to Fort Laramie to be
told at .public, auction. At the - tame time
Spotted Tall' was jnade, by General Crook,
. acting for the Presidentrgvand chief or sachem
ofthe SionxNaUon, which honor the old man
bore with becoinTcg dignity. Quite a ceremony
wat in order, and aimotra coronation crtsned.
- - - G.
. : - J
rtf : . PEBAOaAL.
Hon. Caleb Cashing wDl remain in thlt
country until early in December, when ho will
return to hit post at Madrid. J
Mr. Theo.IngaUs King, late the organist of
St. John'rparish', in this city,' has accepted a
similar position at the Church oi the Messiah,
(Protestant Episcopal,) in Boston, to which
city he hat been drawn by advantageous busi
ness protpecuiv t l'
The youngest daughter of Hon. William P,.
Frye (Mist Emma S.) died very suddenly at
Stamford, Conn., on' Monday morning. She
was thirteen years, of age, and had been at
Stamloid. attending school. The remains of
the deceased wm reach this city Tuesday, ac
companied by the .afflicted parents. Mrs.
Frye reached 8tamford Just below her daugh
ter's death, fci Mr Frye waa hardly aware of
his daughter's illness before a closely-following
dispatch announced hen death. Mr. Frye
hat been addressing theRepubllcans of Massa
chusetts during tbe past few fay&.LeicMoii
(Jff.) owna",
THE CZHTXIlilftX.
:Pailaelphia. Day. ,
f-
Phtladxlphia, Nov. 9-Though there had
been no official appointment of tcnlay aaTbd
adelphla day, the people "of the" Ceniclinlal
city Cocked to the grounds 'in almost unprece
dented 'numbers, apparently deteralned'to
unite ln'a general celebration of the magnlfi- I
cent success of the Exhibition. No formal
ceremonies were held In observance of the oc
casion, and the flying hours were mainly oc
cupied by the multitude in an uninterrupted
examination of tbe vast collection of industrial
and arOsUeproducta to soon to be redistributed
in all parts of the world.
Mayor Stokeley was present during part of
the afternoon, and cordially welcomed many
of the visitors, but no formal reception was
attempted. "At a rule the examination of ex
hibits during the day was far more minute and
leisurely .than has usually been the custom,
the reason being that nearly all of those pres
ent were PhHa3elphtan8 who had visited the
Exhibition many times before.
THE COIIBLVED TTRIC DISPLATS a
of MessrtvC.T. Brock & Co., of London, and
Professor Samuel Jackson, of this city, tu the
evening, , attracted many thousands. The
feverish excitement ol the election manifested
itself during the afternoon at the telegraph
office In the department of public comfort,
where telegrams from Florida upon the Presi
dential issue were read to boisterous crowds.
Commissioner McCormlck, secretary of tho
National Republican Executive Committee,
was present during the afternoon to deliver
a lecture on Arizona. Miss Sue Ealing, a resi
dent of Philadelphia, while passing through
tbe Main building, was seen to fall suddenly
to the floor. Several persons who hurried to
her assistance, and who supposed she had
merely fainted from exhaustion, endeavored to
ralle her to a sitting position, but in a few mo
ments tbey found her to be dead. Heart dis
ease was alleged to have been the cause of
death.
The cash admissions for the day were re
ported as follows : At 50 cents, 169,098; at 25
cents, 0,757. Total, 176,755.
The following is tbe programme for the
CLOSING CEREMOKIES TO-XORROW i
At sunrise a Federal salute of thirteen guns
will be fired from George's Hill by the Key
stone battery and simultaneously from the
United States steamer Plymouth In the harbor.
I. Inauguration March, Wagner, orchestra,
Theodore Thomas, musical director.
3. Prayer, Rev. Joseph A Selss.
3. Chorale fugue, S. Bach, orchestra.
4. Address by Hon D. J. Morrell, United
States Centennial Commissioner from Pennsyl
vania and chairman of the Executive Com
mittee. 5. Selection from the Dettlngen Te Deum,
chorus and orchestra.
H. Address by Hon. John Welsh, president
Centennial Board of Finance.
7. Finale, fifth symphony of Beethoven,
orchestra.
8. Address by Hon. A. T. Goshorn, director
general.
9. Hallelujah chorus, from the Messiah,
Handel, chorus and orchestra.
10. Address by Hon. Joseph R.Hawley,
president of the United States Centennial Com
mission; i
II. American chorus and orchestra. The
audience will Join in the singing.
During the singing of America the original
fligxif the American Union first displayed by
Commodore Paul Jonea on the Bon Homme
Richard will be unfurled in front of the main
building, above the platform, and a salute of
forty-ceven guns, one for each State and Terri
tory, will be fired from Georjre's Hill by the
Keystone battery, and simultaneously from.
tne unnea otates steamer nymouiu in toe
harbor, t -M
12. The President of the Hinted States will
declare the International Exhibition of 1870:
closed.
13. Doxolegy, Old Hundred, chorus and
orchestra, tbe audience Joinlne.
The Centennial chimes will be played by
Prof. Widdows at sunrise, noon and sunset,
the airs of all nations being given during the
firing Of .the salute. Following tbe ceremo
nies the chimes will play in conjunction with
the First brigade band the new national air,
"Salute to tbe Flag," words and music by
HERBERT A. PRESTON, OF WASHIXOTON", D. C.
Invitations to participate in the exercises have
been Issued to the President of the United
States and his Cabinet, the Diplomatic Corps,
Foreign Legations, Ambassadors and other
representatives of foreign Governments, the
Judges of the Supreme Court of the United
States and heads of Departments of the" Fed
eral Government, Governors of States and
Territories and numerous other officials. The
ceremonies will begin soon after 2 o'clock.
Tbe gentlemen interested In the success of
THE TEKJtAX EXT EXHIBITION
movement have Issued invitations for a public
meeting of citizens of Philadelphia, to be held
In tbe Common Council chamber on Saturday,
In favor of the retention of the main building
for a continuous International Exhibition.
The new company will be called the "Interna
tional Exhibition Company" of Philadelphia,
and notice has been riven of tbe application
"for a charter, with a capital of (600,000,
divided into C,000 shares of $100 eaeb.
THE COMMISSIONERS' SIXXER.
Philadelphia, Nov. 9. Tbe Foreign Com
missioners to the Centennial were entertained
at a dinner this evening at St. George's Hall,
given by the Centinnlal Commission and Board
of Finance. Tbe hall was superbly decorated,
flags of all nations being displayed. There
were present, among other officers of the Uni
ted States Government, 'President Grant.
Secretary Fish and Attorney General Taft and
Judges Walte, Strong, Bradley and Davis, of
the United States Supreme Court. General
Hawley, who presided, made a brief address,
in which he alluded to the kind spririt toward
this country manifested by the Foreign Com
missioners. He then, in alphabetical order,
called upon the representatives of the various
nations, who responded in warm and glowing
terms to the greatness of this country, to the
admirable features of the International Exhi
bition and the brotherly spirit in whieh they
have been received In this country. Several
toasted tbe next Centennial, with fervent
withes for continued and increasing prosperity.
During the evening the national airs of the
various countries were played by the band
present. The entertainment was continued
unlila late hour.
Perhaps the Franklin and Her Jonah. I
PJ JZ" n T -::.. tt..
Telegraph Company Issues the following bul
letin. November 4 The bark Norma, in latl-
tude42 02' north, longitude 02 02' west,
pasted a large manof-war heading west,
apparently in distress, supposed to be the
Franklin.
.New Yore, Nov. 9. The bark Norma re
ports that the large man-of-war she saw on
the 4th instant was passed close by. The war
ship was heading west, apparently in distress.
As It wat dark the Norma could not make out
her name or nationality
The Famine in India.
BoMsar, Nov. 9. The Times, of India, an
nounces that relief works have been estab
lished in the Shalapore' district, where" the
Pioneer, on the Cth Inst., reported there "were
prospects of a famine, and 45,000 of the in
habitants have been elven employment. There
is now plenty of grain in the district.
BRIEF TELEGRAMS. '
Havana, Nov. 9. Six hundred and fifty
additional troops have arrived from Spam.
Savannah, Da., Nov. 9. There was but
one intermvlt to-day. Yellow fever was the
cause.
London, Nov. 10. Four hundred and fifty
thousand dollars in eagles were withdrawn
from bank yesterday for shipment' to 'New
York. ' '
. Cincinnati, Nov 9. The steamer Arling
ton tank at Cumberland Island dam this morn
ing, and wm be a total lost. No details have
been received. 8he was valued at $34,000. -
Csonstadt, Not. 9. This port- and the
roadstead are Ice-bound, and navigation is
stopped. The rjver Dwlna is frozen, and navi
gation Is closed. The river Neva is also choked
with floating ice from Lake Ladoga. '
London, Not. 10' Sir Anthony Musgrave,
Governor of Sooth Australia, has been trans
ferred to Jamaica. Col. E. G. Strahan. Gov
ernor of the Gold Coast, Africa, hat been
transferred to the Bahamas, to take the place
of Gov. Pope Heancssy, who' it transferred to
Hong Kong.
Dr. T. 8. Lambert says he knows naTspestflc
against drunkenness, but he has great faith in
plenty orgooa, wnoiesome,.paatacae, wcn
oooked food,and taint's that many a working
man is driven to the dram shop because bis
wife dots not know how to cook a decent ratal,
6WIJHF MAI SLMfiHTjR
1.1
-rtn
sr--r
rOUETH OF JULY HOlCdBS
DISTRICT AITOBKET WELLS' AB8BJKUT
3
1
JUrJY
INSTRUCTIONS TO THE
B
ESTOTJCAIIOS 58 EICTSE JOB 0,t&E
- f
BKYEABS rtBNQKREJLroitABBIS
THESE YEASS TOR
ItABY. WAJJD
a 1
The trial of NImrod Norris.JFred. Harrl
and Mary Ward, for tbe murder of Richard
Lewii, July last, was resumed yesterday in the
Criminal Court, Judge MacArthur presiding-.
Mr. Mitchell, for tr'-p-ris-jner, Mary Ward,
presented his case to the Jury; arguing; that
the prisoner was absent from the scene at the1
time the deed was commlttM and "that
nothing had been adduced .tcesEow'a mancibas
intention in passing the knife to Harris. r
District Attorney Wellsheii made the clos
ing argument for the 'Government, of which
the following is the substance:
DISTRICT ATTORXET WELLS' ARGUMENT.
On the morning of the 4th of July last lour
colored men, Taylor, Nelson, Norris andLewtia,
were going down Thirteen-and-a-half street.
All of them had been drinking;, more or less,
but none of them were drunk.
Taylor who had lost one leg, carried in hi
hard a cane, which he was carelessly swinging
backwards and lorward, and In doing sc
struck Nelson a lieht blow on the nose, andte
may have also hit the prisoner, Norris; thaS Is
not certain, although Norris claimed that, he
bad been struck. t
Whether any other cause of disturbanie or
animosity had occurred between the parties
before tbat we do not knew, for the testimdny
begins at the period of time when the parties
were seen coming down Thirteen-and-a-half
street; nor do we know how much time elapsed
between the beginning and tho fatal termina
tion of the transaction; It was certainly but a
short time, hardly half an hour, and probably
not more than twenty minutes.
At all events, blood was Cowing from Nel
son's nose when the parties arrived, In front of
the house on the east side of Thirteen-and-a-half
street, between C and D, where" the
prisoner, Mary Ward, lived, and the four men,
or at least two of them, were quarreling and
having in angry altercation. Precisely what
it grew out or we do not know, except that,
Taylor and Nelsotxhaving gone to the pump, to
get water to wash Nelson, Norris said tlat
Taylor had hit him, too. Richard Lewis, the
deceased, said to the prisoner, Norris, "come On,
I don't want to have any fuss, the blow -was
only accidental." On the part of Lewis there
was at that time no anger; his language and
conduct were friendly, pacific and concilia
tory. -
Norris was, however, in, a different temper.
He replied to the deceased by saying, "You
s n of ab h,wbat have you to do with it. AU
you Washington a s of b s try to Impose Yn
us Baltimore men." Lewis said to Norris,
.i'Don't call me a s n of a b h any more."
Norris said, "Yes, you are a black s n of a
b h." The parties, having stopped before
this, were standing in the street, or near the
curb. Tbey had stood there some time per
haps ten minutes ; one of the witnesses said it
was not more than ten minutes. AU agree that
they stood there quarreling and using offensive
language to each other. Lewis-held in his
hand this short piece of a broom-handle, but
neither Lewis nor Norris had then any other
weapon, so.faras we know. Their manner had
grown more violent, and their language had
become offensive and loud, so much so that
the old man Weeden heard them in his house.
was disturbed by it, or, perhaps, apprehended
a serious encounter between the parties. 'At
all events, be came out, told Lewis and Nor- .
lis that they must not have a fuss before his
door; took tbe piece of broom-handle from
Lewis, and carried it into his own house and
put it behind the door, where it remained n
tU after Lewis had been killed and his dead
body removed to the statlon-hoose.
The loud talking had brought together a
number, possibly eight or ten, of the Inhab
itants of that
MISERABLE LOCALITT.
Roane and the prisoners, Harris and Mary
Ward, wire among the first. Kate King,
AUce Fitzgerald, Henry Johnson, and
Sarah Poppers were there also at aboat the
same time. Wetden, Blue and Alonzo Perry
came on hearing the cry of murder. Wnat, if
anything, had passed between Norris and
Harris, or Harris and Mary Ward, up to near
tbe time the fatal blow was given we do not
know, but after Weeden had gone back to his
breakfast, taking Lewis' stick with, him, the
prisoner, Mary Ward, went through the door
that leads from the alley into the house where
she was living, and shortly afterwards capo
out to the front door on to the sidewalk wjth
the murderous knife in her hand. Whatever
slight and immaterial difference there mjybe
In the statements of any of the-witnesses a$to
Just what door the went In at or came out of,
there is no disagreement as to these two fatal
facts, that Mary Ward, partly concellfng the
knife in the folds of her dress, or.behina.ccr
apron, brought it from-the .house, nodded to
Harris and slipped .It, into Harris' hand. It
was, in fact, done 'with so much care and
caution that neither. Lewis or Johnson, Who
was talking to the deceased, saw orsajpectel
it. She then Immediately hastened into the
house.
The witnesses who testified to this part'of
the transaction are Kate Kinsy George Koine,
Sarah Poppers ,aikl AUce Fitzgerald,, but ,,no
witness nor any fact or circumstance has from
tbe first to tbe last 'contradicted or suggested
a question as to the absolute truth of- this
statement of Mary Harris in connection with,
this brutal murder.
As soon as the prisoner Harris got the knife
from Mary Ward he, In the same careful, cau
tionary way, siippeu u iuio iorns nana. Ace
peases who saw Harris giye.'the knife .to
Norris are Roane, Poppers, Johnson, King and
Fitzgerald. No witness nsr any fact or cir
cumstance contradicts their testimony. Tbey
agree, too, among themselves in all material
particulars. Henry Johnson alone says that
Norris went to Harris, who was standing in
the middle of the street, and got the knifi.
All ofthe others say that Harris came up be
hind Norris and put the knife Into his hand.
Alice Fitzgerald alone says that Harris said,
"Kill the black s n of a b h; If you don't L
wfll."
Thus provided with the deadly weapon
the prisoner, Norris, drove "the knife,
with one desperate, fatal blow, Into the left;
side of. poor Lewis' neck. The blade severed
.the jugular vein, passed the edge of the collar
tone and hurled itself In the cavity of the
chest. The horror of that spectacle is' too
awful to be contemplated. Bat what adds
most to its- appalling enormity Is the subse
qtient act of the dying man. Norris left the
knife, as you will remember, In Lewis' neck,
and the latter pulled it out, struck .at Norris
with it, and fell backward a dead man, which
was the. first and only assault he ever at
tempted to make upon Norrts'or any one else,
-to far as we know. "After that Norris fled,
was pursued, captured and he now steads
with his two guilty associates In that horrible
murder on trial, awaiting yoilr verdict and the
judgment of the law upon hit and their atro
cious crime, " ,
You have tbere, gentlemen-a simple narra
tive of the leading facts touching this brutal
homicide. It is aa exact and accurate at I am
able to make It: it is drawn exclusively from,
the testimony given by the witnesses before
you In open court, and it is given without
either argument or illustration of my own.
Its fearful, Irresistible forces come from the
overpowering weight of the facts themselves.
Is it a true statement of the facts, gentlemen I
If it is, what do you say, are the prisoners
guilty or not guilty t There are but
THREE POSSIBLE VERDICTS
which can be- rendered by you as to e'ither or
all of the defendants. Tbey are eitherr 1.
That all or tome of the defendants are sot
guilty; 2. That all or some of tha defendants
are guilty of manslaughter; and S. That all of
the defendants are guilty of murder. This Is,
you are at liberty, if the testimony warrants
jou In doing so, to find all the defendants not
guilty, or tome oi them guilty and others not
guilty, or tome of th:m guilty of murder, and
others of them guilty of maasltugliteronly, or
all of them guilty of murder. -,.,
Murder Is where a person of sound mind un
lawfully kills a human betas" with malice ex
press or implied. Malke la where a person
willfully does that which he knows will injure
It Fart racl
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