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Sacramento daily record-union. [volume] (Sacramento [Calif.]) 1875-1891, November 25, 1880, Image 1

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SUIT ITinO.Y -ERIE? -Mb LlV— *©. fry.l.
Ci at— -eda* the Post Office at Sacramento as second class mat ter
Sacramento Publishing Company.
WM. B. MI-IS, General Manager.
a bil cation Office, Third St., bet. J and K.
ft *-T**-__ed enrj day of the weak, Sunday- exoepted.
for one rev... ;................... .........tlO 00
or -dx month*. 5 00
orUu-ee months 3 00
Tea cobles one ear. to one address 80 00
_ Subscribers •erred b» Carriers at • Twisty-Fitk
C— NTS l* week. In all interior d ties and towns the
taper can be had of the principal Periodical Dealer*
jTewun— n and Areata. .
Advertising Kate* In Dally Keeord-Cnlon.
One Square, 1 time ......fl 00
One Square. 1 timea. 1 75
One Square, 3 time*... 150
Zuch additional time. 50
lWeek. ! Weeks. 1 Month
Square, Ist pace $150 $3 60 $5 00
Half Square, M pace 3 60 6 00 8 00
Half Square. 3d page 8 00 4 60 6 00
Half Square, 4th pare 100 100 4 00
One Square, Ist pace. 3 60 8 00 TOO
One Square, 3d pace ...500 TOO 10 00
One Square, 3d page 4 00 6 00 8 00
One Square, 4th pace 3 00 4 00 6 00
Star Notioea, to follow reading matter. twenty-fire
•ant* a line for each insertion. <
Adrertlsementeof Situations Wanted, Houses to Let,
Society Meetings, etc.. of rm mites OB less, will be
Inserted la the Dailt R*tooaD-U«iojt as follows: ,
One time 26 oents
three time* , 60 cents
One week 75 cents
Bono words to constitute a line.

[Published In aeml-weeUj parts],
ti Israel en Wednesday and Saturday of each week,
comprising Eight Paces in each Issue, or Sixteen Pages
as— we-—, and Is the cheapest and most desirable
Roma, Kews aad literary Journal published on the
Km. One Yaw...... 41 60 '
Semi-Weekly Onion Advertising Bates.
Square, 1 Una „.*! 00
towh additional Urns 60
Cue Square, 1 Mac. 1 00
■ash additional Mas «... 1 00
Advertisements of Aye lines In this department are
inserted for 25 cento for one time: three times for SO
■ante or 75 cento per week. . -
u-e to anybody but the owner. Please return
them to J. 8. WHEEL bit, Second street, between
X and L. n23-tf
tion in the country or a country town, as
dressmaker or to do genera] housework. Apply to
R. ■!., this office. n2O-lw'*
third more for Household Furniture, Stoves,
Carpets, etc., than any other cash buyer. S. POSKA,
No. 717 J street, between Seventh and Eighth, Sac-
ramento nl-lplm
Female. Particular attention paid to Furnish-
ing Hotels, Private Families and Farmers with Help,
Free of Charge to employers. HOUSTON & CO,,
one door couth of Fourth and X streets, Sacra-
mento city. > n!3-lptf
Advertisements of five lines in this department are
Inserted for 35 cents tor one time ; three times for 50
oenta or 75 cento per week. ;
Jr ton, delivered in this city. GEORGE APSDEN.
Thlrteeath and W street*. n2t-lw*
/ ta] Stock of the Pacific Mutual Life Insurance
Company. Bids for the came will be received up to
December Ist by NEUBOURG & LAGES, Postofflce
Box 337, Sacramento, Cal. n24
JL 1 HARNESS and HORSE. Buggy JfiajX
and Harness strong, and in very good f-\. >\
condition. Horse gentle, young, stylish and of good
, stock. Address or inquire of CARL STROBEL,
Commission Agent, No. 321 J street, Sacramento.
vSZ-ZV _^
FOR SALE— A "' ■"■---"•-""■ ii-— na
1 SHOP of three tires, in a Hour- >fcj^
ishing country town. Inquire at this _J| f \_
office. n-20-2w* g—
' by the day, "week or month, at No. 1001 Second
street, over D. O. Mills' Bank.
PATENTS. Two Thousand Dollars can be
realized from them each year on this coast alone.
Little money required. Address "PATENTEE,"
IlrcoßD-UmoM Office, Sacramento. nl7-lm
I ' »- rant ; old established and «'<-'"*j^K
know i. .}»'.■ business, with 1 •_•<^dKS»S
attached Furnisho iin firet-cIaFS style. VS-
Can be bought at bargain. Address MRS. M. DA-
YIDSOX, Woodland, Cal. n!2-4w*
Commodious RESIDENCE (new) of P. __n\i
S. LAvViON, together with its SplendidJsSjL
Furniture. Situated on 0 street, beta-ecu Fifteenth
■ad Sixteenth, No. 1511. Will be sol at cost price.
Inquire i v premises ; or at shop, No. 415 X street.
-: n2tf
low rate of interest, by P. BollL. 030-lptf
■tr-rOK SALE-MOUNTAIN FARM, 300 gg-fc
_"> Acres, thirty miles from Sacramento, In *yr
El D ■..».- county. A good Dwelling, two"—'"
Larve Bams, Blacksmith Shop and Out-buildings,
Orchard and Vineyard ; 150 acres tillable and 210
wood land and pasture. Never-failing springs of
pure water. All under good fence. Price lew.
Apply to A. LEONARD, No. 1012 Fourth s'reet.
. n2O-Iplm*
j^\^ 1 - miles from Sacramento. containing
40u acres ; will be let as a whole or divided to ■ ■ '
suit : good house and barns. Apply to A. J. VFR-
MILYA, 410 J street. n2O tf
5 RANCH, on line of S. V. It. It., contain- V^j*
OgUO acres. A failure of crop has never "
been known upon the place. Tee soil is deep, and
of sandy loam character ; produces (rum 25 to 35
bushels of wheat, and 80 to 45 bushels of barley to
the MM. Terms made satisfactory. Apply to j
Real Estate and Insurance Agents, No. 1015 Fourth
st., between J and X, Sacramento. nl4-lmlp
■B— .—■—_■ — — — — _M Mp_a_j_i ——————— ————~— ~~— I
JL/ Building, comer Fourth and J streets). *B HE D
Artificial Teeth nserted on all bases. Improved
liquid Nitrous O— .de Gas, for tho Painless Extrac-
tlon of Teeth. n24-tf
DENTIST.**, NO. 605 J STREET, BE-«*J****j»
tween Sixth and Seventh, S&eramcnto. t— flfil
nIS-lptf ■
DRS. B-EWES A -ot I'll-l iIKTII.
W Seventh and J streets, in Bryte's new Q_*XD
Mini. . up stairs. Teeth extracted without pain
by the use of Improved Liquid Nitrous Oxide Gas.
tnlfi-lplml ____-
-fr-VENn?T. 415 J STREET, BETWEEN _____»,
\j Fourth and Fifth, Sacramento. Arti- BBW
flclal Teeth inserted on Gold, Vulcanite and al. bases.
Nitrous Oxide or Laughing Gas administered for the
painless extraction of Teeth. nU-lm
■bSSF* and X streets. ISHW
W. O. THRAILKILL, D. D. 8., Editor and Pubbshei
of the Dental Jairut, a Monthly Journal of Dental
Science. o27lptf
dealers In P»oducc and Brewers' Supplies
Blanufacturers ef Malt and all kinds of Meals, etc
Oatmeal, Cornmeal, Cracked Wheat, Graham Floui
Buckwheat Flour, etc. New Grain Bags for sale.
017-lDtf '^o
$2.00, 5250 AND S3 ° o,
Adjust Inc Srrctaelci* t« suit nU Ihe "__•**
on« < '••-i-tillon- oT the sigh* our specialty.
tr The only opticians on this coast who make
tpeclacie len«»* to order. A large assortment of the
finest ARTIFICIAL HUMAN EYF.S constantly cm
hand. - ~ '
Scientific Opticians,
N0.'127 Kearny street, between Pine aud California,
■ . : ■ ~ near a if* rnia, San Francisco. ■
Guides for selertlit- spectacles free. Conn-
■; try orders prompt!) attended to.
you they make spectacle lenses, as we are the only
opticiiuj on this coast wlio do. .; - 05-lpU
HALF. & CO., ; CEITERION store.;
■ ■ '■-, ■■■ ■■■ ■ ■ - ■ .".. . — — ... --
■ v ■ *- . V.'. v \
■'■'^•"'■..'■•.v'-l* **'-' '' ---"■•■ . . :-' ,-'-V;. .'"■ L^T'"*-- * -
— -Off THE— -
■ : y<-':-r- .:.*. . ■
' ■■■■-■\. .■■-■-:■■•• ■-.■■?■•■-.■•■ -.. - -■:■-- :;..":..:-. -/*■-:-' v• : ■.-.
*"_______"" ,^ - 'sSsinffTi_ir^"a__2a ***■_■"
llgrmY GOODS!
a_ihh _i ____i ______a Ot _^k A Ma .__ — * — m*.
TT t\ tT *TilOl " '-■ilfSs*" T ■ II- • "-1
HALES Farewell Letter!
•-' : ■
r777ZEa _^r-T *'^--^. i iJ_?--^* , _% ii™ -1_ ■ '■■'- '•-'■'' au**M . ■""
Ip^^Monster Sale
■ sV i ,'■'.:' ". ':'■
. :— of—.v

o— — —
Preparatory to Removal ! !
_ — _ — - —
_ ■
The Senior Partner of our House, MR. 0. A. HALE, haa gone East to see to
your interests. The means at his command are almost illimitable, or at any rate com-
mensurate with your requirements. The whole purpose of his journey is to fully
satisfy all skeptics with regard to the plenitude of our resources, and their adaptation
to the wants of the people. The IMPERATIVE INSTRUCTIONS in his "FARE-
WELL LETTER are as follows : Sell the goods ; carry out the same principles
with which we started — do as you have always done since our advent on the coast.
We want THE ENDURING CONFIDENCE of the people, and let all your exertions
tend to that end. Let all other institutions severely alone, and on your own merits
prove that the CRITERION IS THE HOUSE FOR THE PEOPLE, bearing in mind
that all you promise is, "A SAVOR OF LIFE UNTO LIFE, OR DEATH UNTO
DEATH '.'' Sty nothing that you cannot carry out in its entirety ; don't be as fcolish
as those who advertise to supply goods to a whole State, when, in fact, they cannot
supply even a second-class Restaurant. Have nothing to do with, or lend yourselves to
such a mislead, for as sure as you do the INTELLIGENCE OF THE PEOPLE will
rebel, and you will find the CRITERION a waste place, or remembered like other
House?, only as a fraud. I would suggest that our employes be gentlemen ;. that their
chief endeavor shall be to make your patrons feel perfectly at home in their visits, and
let them understand that they subserve the interests of the House be3t by sending their
visitors away pleased. Don't, for goodness sake, allow cramming *, don't force an article
down their throat— LET OUR GOODS TELL THEIR OWN TALE. A sign, bearing
the inscription : " FREE TO COME AND GO," on the front of your new house would
indicate the full purport of what I mean. Let 'our House be a GREAT PUBLIC
HIGHWAY, where the wayfarer cannot err. In conclusion, let me advise you to
inaugurate a BIG SALE— understand me, a VERITABLE CLEARING OUT, accord-
ing to my verbal instructions. SHAKE THE VERY CITADEL ; let there be a BIG
DISCOUNT— for, with the CASH at my disposal, and the advantage of personal buy
ing, cheap as your present stock may be, I hope to fill in at a far lower figure. There-
fore, "SELL 'EM SHORT I"
-y"" -. , ' y ■„,'. . • '
I shall not purchase for the first few days, but . shall make it my endeavor to
get at the pulse of the market. . Will write dh arrival. .-'
Your affectionate brother,
-J In accordance with tlie above instructions, we shall throw the
whole of our Stock upon the market, and dispose of it by a MONST
SALE, opeiing on the 27th NOVEMBER, on the premises known as the
" CRITERION," No. 812 X street, between Eighth an. Ninth. : See
us at once.. (Signed,) - ;
iS ts4fi fl /<yis^ : "-'^^J^Z?:
Criterion," Sacramento.
During the sale the "CRITERION" will open at 9 A. M,
and close at 6 P. M, sharp.
■ . ■ = • •,
-. ■■' ,-■.•■•■:.■ . -yyy ":' -. ■■ - - ■-. ■'. ■" 'i
' ' .. -. v -
Notice to Buyers!
-y: ■ ' .
. *
•.- ' — o
The system of selecting goods from samples mailed free by the city merchant,
and of receiving them out of our store by mail, express or freight, just as they are
delivered in the city by wagons, works so well that customers are under no necessity
of buying where they may happen to be.
Weinstock & Lubin
■. - - ■•"■• " '- ' ;
Place their great facilities at the service of buyers everywhere. Samples are, sent,
if practicable, if not, then means are used to ensure a correct and advantageous supply
of whatever may be wanted, from a pair of shoes to the furnishing of a house ; from
the matching of a ribbon to a complete outfit. Not a village store but a great city
warehouse is thus brought to the very door of the remotest country home.
Those who are accustomed to buy of country merchants, little imagine what con-
stitutes the stock of a \. ' ~°i J J
It is not enough that the goods are new, they must be good as well. It is not
enough that they are good, they must be fashionable ; and nothing is fashionable that
is not fresh from the maker. . A country merchant dare not get new goods in till old
ones are sold ; but the city merchant must not let anything ever become old on his
hands. If a particular article will not sell at a profit, it must go at a loss, and quickly,
too, or the los 3 will be greater ; it must be sold, and his way of selling it is to mark it
down. In this way all wants are served. Those who want the newest articles get them
in perfection at the quick-selling city price, and those who have less legard to style and
want their money to go still further, can generally find among the marked down goods,
at half or two-thirds country prices, and what may still be fairly fresh.
■ -
The first requisite of a successful business is, that prices be under, rather than
over the market. The best of all advertisements is to be under the market ; the worst
burden is to be over the market. If a merchant has been conspicuously successsful,
it may be safely assumed that his store is a good place to buy at. He keeps costly
goods at prices which seem high to those who are accustomed to plain goods only,
but his heaviest stocks are of plain goods, and his prices are so exactly right that he
-.-.—»*. ■■■gw«a^«^,»;._.- is^g--w«JC' ■!?.. i\*'"'--'.-J-;'*'-'*l^-X^^ga^^i-a^<a^
THERE IS NO DEVIATION. For the purpose of buying, a letter written is as good
as a journey to Sacramento or San Francisco.
Trade by mail, express and freight, has been carried on for many years for the
supply of remote and . sparsely-settled regions, and with the increase in postal
facilities, has extended to every part of the country, including cities. They who are in
the habit of getting their supplies in this way find it so convenient and advantageous
that they send even for the smallest wants, without waiting to lump them together ; the
small packages being sent by mail, unless express is preferred by the buyer.
WEINSTOCK & LUBIN PUBLISH A CATALOGUE, enumerating the articles
which are regularly kept . in stock, and stating prices when Qprices can be
stated. ■ In the case of articles so fluctuating in style,' material and make, or price, that
they cannot be described singly and priced, the kind is mentioned, and prices may at
any time be learned by letter, i ~h~ -. * _ '''^l.caAHa:^ **>**>**■•*. -*^~rT ,r-^-*- ' ■""--*— r
'.-'".*''• ... ■;■ ;""•■'■; licsvkV '''■ "•"•"-' . •*_*.:■ ._ —*'„**,»* .- .— /". ' I*2 i^.'V -
~:Z' _V. '-■•.--_ — *«-*,.*■ — ; — gags ■■■•■-.- » **"* IIM , 8
In this way their whole stock is almost placed before the'eyes of their • customers,
wherever they may be, and more'Jinformation is "given aboutjit than could be commu-
nicated if they were present in thel storejjitself withoutjthe catalogue.
■X llllp ' y{%'y
Weinstock & Lubin,
Swigs' st#
•('niii uo 0 » v
XOS. 400, 403, ittjUis, m X STREET, SACRAMENTO.
_ ':- UNION.;, ij:.
General : Prosperity Indicated in all
the Largo Cities. Jv;J
Another Excited Day in the New York
Stock Exchange.
Amount of Appropriations Required for
the Public Service.
Two Hundred and Fifty Passengers Drowned
on the Italian Coast. S
* • " ,; '
Etc ....Ete.;... .....Ete.
' . ■' -- r '- ■■ ' :-.: ; • ■ "' .'.":.
National Financial Matters. .
| Washington, November — Tbe re
port of the Comptroller is not yet completed,
but will show that the aggregate amount of
legal tender and national bank notes out
standing November 1, 1880, was $688,744,
--■467; in 1879, 5681,815,£20, an. in 1878,
$666,333,137. The law provides that when
specie payments are resumed the national
banks shall not be furnished with notes of
less denomination than ?5, and in accordance
with this provision no notes of the denomir a
tion of $1 and $2 have been issued since the
Ist of January, 1879. The amount of ones
outstanding that day was $4,793,817, and of
twos $2,924,930.: Total, $7,718,747. Since
that date the -ones have been reduced
to $2,501,355, and the twos to $1,717,670,
making a total reduction in small b>nk notes
of $4,219,025. The amount of legal tender
notes of the denomination of $1 outstanding
on that date was $20,257,109, and of twos,
$20,035,525 ; total. $40,292,634, and an in
crease since that date, November 1, 1880, of
$3,491,584. The amount of these denomina
tions of both kinds outstanding November 1,
1880, is $47,283,940; total increase during
the year, $3,365,575. The decrease during
the year ! previous was $8,649,451. The
amount of circulation of the Bank of France
January 30, 1879, was $458,194,166, an in
crease between that time and January 29th of
$6,100,707. The Imperial Bank of Germany
issues no notes of a less denomination than
$7 50 and the Bank of France issues but
about $2,000,000 in notes of a less denomina
tion than $5. The Bank of England issues
no notes less than $25, and the Banks of Ire
land and Scotland none less than $5. The
amount of circulation in this country in de
nominations of $5 and under was $214,320,
--839 on November 1, 1880. Iv the foreign
countries named, a . large amount of sil
ver and gold of lower denominations
enters .into general circulation. It will
be impossible to keep in circulation
any larger amount of small gold coins
or silver dollars unless the coinage of the
latter is restricted and the small notes with
drawn. The total amount of _ United States
bonds held as security for circulating notes
on the Ist of November, 1880, was $359,748,
--959. On October 1. 1865, the total amount
of bonds held for this purpose was $276,250,
--550, of which $199,397,750 was in 6 per cents,
and $76,852,000 in 5 per cents. On October
1, 1870, the banks held $246,891,300 in 6 per
cents, and $95,942,550 in 5 per cents. Since
that time there has been to November 1,
1879, a decrease of $185,211,550 in 6 per
cent, bonds, and an increase of $51,137,200
in 5 per cents. . The banks now hold $36,988,
--950 in 4J per cents, which have been depos
ited since September 1, 1876, and $119,075,
--100 in 4 per cents, which have been deposited
since July 1, 1877. During the year $19,243,
--300 in 4 per cents have been withdrawn,
chiefly fer the purpose of realizing the large
premiums on these bonds, and $22,370,750 in
5 per cents deposited, which will mature in a
few months. The ! banks still hold $800,
--000 [?] 6 per ce**.t. 5.20 bonds, and 8520,900 [?]
in 5 per cent. 10 40 bonds, upon which inter
est has ceased. They also hold $146,552,850
of fives of 1881, which are redeemable on the
Ist of next May, and $2,046,000 in sixes
of 1881, payable en the Ist of January next,
and $50,432,150 in sixes of 1881, which
are redeemable the Ist of July next.
The amount of bonds held by the b inks
November 1, 1880, was as follows : State
banks and trust companies, $24,495,604 ; sav
ings banks, $189,187,816 ; private banks,
$14,366,684 ; National banks, $403,369,350.
Total, . $013,422,454. The - total estimated
amount of coin and bullion in the country
November Ist was $612,283,357, of which
$45 1,012,030 was gold and $158,271,327 silver.
Amount of gold and silver, and the percentage
of each, held by the United States Treasury
November 1, 1880, was as follows : Standard
dollars, $4,708,459 ; other silver coin and bull
ion, 830,072,857; total silver, $77,757,316;
gold coin and bullion, $218,483,209; per cent, of
silver, 35.6 per . cent.; of gold, 64 4. The
amount of bullion in the Bank of England in
October, 1880, was 814,163,700, and in the
Bank of France, October 29, 1880, $116,
--140,000. The percentage ' of gold held was
31.7, and of silver 68.3. . Statistics show a
rapid reduction during the last two years in
the amount of ' outstanding 1 circulation of
banks which have ceased to do business, and
indicate that the final loss upon notes of the
national banks will not exceed 1 or IA per
cent.. 1 . \ . .. . . ,- .•
Business of the **ountry— Clcaring-Hou-iC
New Yobk, November — The Public's
table of Clearing-house transactions for the
week shows the following gains and losses
over the corresponding week of last year :
Losses New i York, • 7 9-10 per • cent ; Bos
ton, 3.3 ; Philadelphia, 17.5 ; San Francisco,
16.5 ; Baltimore, 3. Gains — Chicago, 34.5
Cincinnati, 28.5; St. Louis, 15.0; New Or
leans, 11.7 ; Milwaukee, 28.8 ; Louisville,
37 8; Pittsburg, 35.5; Providence, 1.8
Kansas City, 42 8 ; Indianapolis, 35.3 ; Cleve
land, 3.7 ; New Haven, 59; Lowell, 12 5 ;
Syracuse, 40.7. The total transactions at all
the Clearing-houses this week is $1,137,
--000,000, against $1,202,000,000 during the
same week •of last ■ year, being a loss of
5 and 4-10 per cent. The fact that five of
the larger cities reports smaller exchanges
than they did last year at this time should be
■either .: disregarded :•* cor . mUinterpreted.
There is no danger that it may be deemed
more important than it really is, because the
portion of the exchanges in New York which
may be considered not due ' to stock opera
tions is as large as it was for the correspond
ing week of last year ; but the decline in Bos
ton, Philadelphia and Baltimore is neverthe
less too significant to be overlooked, as it is
never possible jto ascertain with exactness
the proportion .of ' exchanges . here which
is J due - to • -.''. dealing -in ; stocks and
bonds. The % returns « from other cities
of large traffic, in any case of doubt, are usu
ally a better indication of a tendency in gen
eral business. •■'. It happens, however, that the
tremendous speculation . which i collapsed at
this time last year was active . in ; the j cities
named, and hundreds of towns which deal
through them as monetary centers, and rimy
have been sufficiently important there to af
fect the exchanges ; at every other place.
With the usual exception of San Francieco,
the exchanges this year show an increase.
It is not easy to believe that a sudden con
traction or expansion in the legitimate busi
ness of the three largest cities and Baltimore
could occur without a corresponding change
in some of the minor towns, and the natural
conclusion therefore is that the great specu
lative transactions in stocks and bonds in
flated exchanges ; last year in - Boston and
Philadelphia, as well as here, while the vol
ume -of , other ••'. business „ continues much
greater now throughout the country than it
was then. ■'-. Dealings in grain were unusually
large last week at Chicago, Milwaukee and
New ; York, and probably, affected the ex
changes perceptibly. The volume of business
at all the small cities is so great, even in com
parison with :a : week lof j remarkably active
traffic last year, that | the general prosperity
in ail ports of the country, except on the Pa
cific coast, is evident. j r :., ,-\r, . ,•.'.-
V New York Stock Market,
. * New I Yoke, NoVember; 24th.— The Post
■»,?: Money is active,' the ruling rate being
6. ard scarce at that, j Speculators are feeling
the pinch most. Six p;r cent, is ; bid fur the
r maiuder of the year, with an additional
commission in som** can*. The 'money mar
ket was not permitted S to ■ influence specula
tion, and the bulls sent ;np prices this morn
ing [email protected],"all the leading stocks participating I
in the rise. In the "' afternoon there was a
decline of £ cent, and subsequently .}(«3J, the
latter. Northwest preferred, whicb sold at
145}. Many stocks '< touched their highest
prices. ';':'' v : ' ;■;
New Yobk, November 24th.— The Stock
Exchange was the scene of great excitement
to-day, and . transactions were on . a large
scale, r Prices were whirled up with astound
ing rapidity. The activity of money did not
deter the bulls in their persistent effort to
advance - the market, but seemed rather to
stimulate them to fresh exertion. A few con
servative men consider that the present specu
lation has passed the bounds of prudence.
Tbe bulk of capital is still enlisted on the bull
side, and the general feeling to-night was one
of confidence in still higher prices. Such
stocks as Northwest, St. Paul, Lake
Shore and Pacific rose to the highest quota
tions for many years, and : in some cases
to the highest ever . known. The closing
prices were generally the best of the day.
The Improvement on the day's transactions
ranged -. from J to 8_ per cent., Northwest,
St. Paul, Lake Shore, the coal shares, Erie,
.Nashville, Chattanooga and Chicago, Burling
ton and Quincy leading in the advance. A
rumor prevailed in street circles that the
Chicago and Northwestern road would be
operated in close connection with the Lake
Shore and Michigan Southern, and a stock
dividend would be paid on . both classes of
Northwestern. It was reported this after
noon that a powerful bull pool had been
formed to twist the shorts in Northwest. St.
Paul and New York Central, and that Rus
sell Sage was caught largely short, and a
number of his friends were in the same pre
* Silver and Storks.
New York, November 24th.— Silver bars,
111§ ; money active, at [email protected] ; Governments
steady ; stocks closed strong and buoyant ;
Western Union, Wl ; Quicksilver, 12 ;
Pacific, ■47.':; Mariposa, £; Wells Fareo,
112 New York Central, 146; Erie, 47' ;
Panama, 208 ; Union Pacific, 1021 ; bonds,
115 ; Central Pacific, 85;* * bonds, 114" ;
Sutro, £.
Estimates of Necessary Appropriations.
Washington, November 24th. — The book
of estimates, containing the amount of ap
propriations required for the public service
during the fiscal year ending June 30, 1882,
has been completed. The total amount esti
mated for legislative expenses is $3,038,643.
The amount appropriated for the fiscal year
ending June 30, 1881, was 93*971,407. Esti
mated for the executive proper, $98,068,
against §97,464 appropriated last year. Fol
lowing are the estimates for the several
executive departments during the fiscal year
ending June 30, 1882, and the appropriations
made therefor for the fiscal year ending June
30, 1881 : Department of State, 1882, $163,
--440; 1881, $159,940; Treasury, 1882. §9,
--356,384 ; 1881, $8 716,640 ; War, 1882, $1,
--257,980; 1881, $1,224,860; Navy. 1882. $165,.
420; 1881, $173,160; Interior, 1882, $2,325,
--204; 1881, $2,045,984 ; Post(.ffic», 1882, $097,
--79 2; 1881, $601,480 ; Agriculture, 1882. $334,
--720; 1881, $244,300 ; Justice, 1882, $137,420;
1881, $125,180. .
The total amount estimated for all the
executive departments aggregate $1,453,640,
--423 for 1882. The appropriations made for
the same in 1881 were 51,316,860,850.
Miscellaneous Judicial, $399,300 ; foreign
intercourse, $1,257,035 ; military establish
ment, $30,240,790 ; naval, $15,022,331 ; In
dian affairs, $4,858,866; pensions, $50,000,
--0 public works, $15,059,535 ; postal
servioe, $3,630,757. - [Estimated amount re
quired for the postal service for 1882, §42,
--475,932 ] Estimated amount which will be
provided by the department from its own rev
enue, accruing from postage and other
sources $38,845,174, leaving a deficiency
of $3,630,757; public printing, $2,093,
--15 6; payment of Judges of the
Court of Claims. $100,000; life-sav
ing stations, $619,900; revenue cutters
service, $1,100,000 ; engraving and printing,
$125,000; lighthouse establishments, 82,
--099,000 ; const and geodetic survey, $556,900 ;
maintenance of fish-hatching vessels, con
struction of standard weights and measures,
suppressing counterfeiting and other crimes,
and for other miscellaneous objects under the
Treasury Department, $1,493,280; signal
service, $450,000; miscellaneous objects, un
der the War Department, $2,432,235 ; mir.
cellaneous objects under the Interior De
partment, $2,217,175; miscellaneous o'jscts
under the Department of Justice, 265 000.
Grand total, $298,202,722. The appropria
tions for 18S1 aggregated $298,050,097.
The "Sew Orleans fart tic Hallway.
New Orleans, November 24th.— At a
meeting of the Board of Directors of the New
Orleans Pacific Railway to-day a resolution
was unanimously adopted to submit to the
stockholders the question of the consolidation
of the New Orleans Pacifij and Pacific
Railroads.: After the passage of the resolu
tion Governor Brown, speaking for Colonel
Thomas A. Scott, said : Ho understands
by your vote that it is the unanimous wish of
this direction that the consolidation should
take place and that there should be a contin
uous line of railway, under one management,
from the city of New Orleans, by way of
Shreveport, i ort Worth and El Paso, and as
much further as we may extend our line, even
to the Pacific ocean. Believing as he does
that you will co-operate to this end, he is
more encouraged than ever to push forward
this work to completion from your city to
the Pacific coast."
Opposition to Secretary Sherman.
Chicago, November 24th. — The Tribune
makes another disreputable attack on Secre
tary Sherman this morning, because, as it
alleges, he repudiated the hotel bill of some
Southern delegates to the nominating Con
vention at the Grand Pacific, and left Foster
to pay it. Facta have already been adduced
to show that there never was such a hotel bill
against Sherman, and that there is no truth
in the story. In any event the Tribune's at
tack is considered in exceedingly bad taste.
The Treasury Secretaryship.
Chicago, November 24th. — The Times has
a special declaring that it is settled that Gar
field will, during his vi-it to Washington,
offer the Treasury portfolio to Sherman, and
heartily indorses editorially that determina
tion. It accuses Foster of bad faith, and lays
at his door the defeat of Sherman at Chicago ;
but asserts that Garfield stood true to the
Secretary. It claims that Sherman has a
right to the Senator-ship from Ohio, if he de
sires it, but thinks it wiser for him to keep
his present position. !
Will Fight II Out on that Line.
Chicago, November 2Hh. — The Times'
Washington special says: Secretary Sherman
said to a caller this afternoon that he intend
ed to remain in the Senatorial contest.
-,'..:''- Gossip Irom Washington.
Chicago, November . 24th. — The later-
Ocean's Washington special says: All at
tempts to draw Garfield out on Cabinet ques
tions have failed, and all reports regarding
the Cabinet may be set down once for all as
pure speculation. Garfield talked with Sher
man to-day, but not privately, and nothing
was said about the i Cabinet. Garfield also
keeps entirely alooi from the Senatorial mud
dle in - Ohio. It is believed that Sherman
wonld prefer the Senate to the Cabinet. •
Mosby, Consul | at I Hongkong, j has applied
for leave to come home, which request tbe
State Department \ has refused. Secretary
Evarts believes that Consuls and Ministers
should remain at their posts and attend to
their business.'- He sat down heavily on a
similar request from Minister Noyes last
summer. However Mosby writes ; that .he
intends to come any way. *"■•s*;
George C. Gorham had quite an interview
with Garfield today, but says there was
nothing in it. He doubts whether Garfield
has a single man fixed up for Cabinet officer,'
but no Democrats will be appointed, even to
one-horse clerkships. - The new administra
tion will; be of a "stalwart" , flavor. The
Grant people will not attempt to run it, or
anything of that sort, but- they will have a
fair recognition. ■.■.*■- . . .■".•;
The Electoral Error in : Indiana— How It
: .; Happened. •' '~:*'.-j
;. Indianapolis. November 24th.— error
which defeated Elector Parker was made by
the local authorities, whose roll books showed
the ; name of Bennett instead of - Parker.
Bennett had been withdrawn from the ticket
and Parker j substituted.*^ The tickets were
correct, and every precaution was taken by
tho State Committee^ to have no mistakes
made, and the stupidity of the returning
officers caused the defeat of Parker by the
means ? above ; indicated. Governor Gray
siy3he sees no legal method of correction,
unless i the ' error was '■- on ' the l part of the
County . Clerk, in which '• case a ; correction
might be made. '■* This latter is a new way to
furnish a solution of the matter. '> ■:-''■
The Pennsylvania Senatorship.
B Chicago, November 24th.— Tribune's
Pittsburg special says : j 'A' movement is on
foot by tha business men of Western' Pen
nsylvania to put General G. K. Moorehead in
the United States Senate, in place of Wallace
Moorehead, who will rot be the candidate of
any ; faction or special interest. An effort
will be made to induce George W. s Cessna
Oliver to withdraw.
West ward-Hound Passengers. :". :
■"-''- Omaha, November 24th.— following
.through passengers were on to-day's train.
•■ „A. „- ..'■■• • - ... •"•■. -:■- '*.
o mv ; BE co sB-cmoir sebiei.
V.- _._•!„ 1 1) -SOIREE 83.
leaving at 12:15 P. m., , to arrive in Sacra
mento November : 28th .* ;;.■ E. J. mi then*,
Washington ; Mrs. *E. A. Southworth,
Marysville; Mrs. C. T. Hopkins, Mrs. H. *'
H. Whitten, Oakland; T. H. Gibbons, Ab
ingdon, III.; J. R. Cowen, wife and child,
San Francisco; Mrs. Rose Flushing, New
York ; David Schuyler, Philadelphia ; . Wm.
Deßrassinue, Antwerp.
Also, 47 f emigrants ■ left on ' last ' night's
emigrant train, to arrive in Sacramento
December Ist. .. ■ .-
The Morey Letter Forgery.
'.' New Yobk, November 24th.— Grand
Jury have indicted James O'Brien, ' alias
Lindsay, for perjury in the Philp case.
Washington, November 24th.— Alex. H.
Stephens pronounces the .'■ Morey letter a
clumsy forgery, but does not think the Dem
ocratic party will disband. . y^y
New Yobk, November • 24th.— James •
O'Brien, alias Robert Lindsay, who was in
dicted to-day by the Grand Jury for perjury
in connection with the Morey Chinese letter,
was arraigned before Judge Cowing in the
General Sessions.' He pleaded guilty, and
said he was born in Georgetown, D. C; was
21 years old, with no occupation. He was
remanded until Friday for sentence.
New Yobk, November 24 th. — The indict
ment against O'Brien is voluminous. It re
cites the proceedings before Judge Davis,
and says : O'Brien swore, among other
things, that ; he saw Henry L. Morey ' in
Lynn, Mass.; that he had an interview with
him ; that he last saw him between Febru
ary ith and 10, 1880, on the cars been Boston
and Lynn. He said the "Morey Letter"
was in H. L. Morey's possession then. It is
ascertained that ' the allegations were false,
and it is charged that he committed willful
and corrupt perjury.
Later in the day O'Brien was taken from
the Tombs, and was arraigned on the indict
ment before Judge Cowing. He was unac
companied by counsel. Clerk Hall read
the indictment to O'Brien, and in response
the prisoner pleaded guilty. Assistant Dis
trict Attorney Phelps said to the Court that
Mr. Bell, who had charge of the case, was en
gaged in a trial in the Court of Oyer and
Terminer, and asked that the prisoner be re
manded until Friday, in order that Bell might
be present. The prisoner was accordingly
remanded to the Tombs. Before his removal,
O'Brien stated that he was born in George
town, D. C, and that he was 21 years of age.
The discovery that the envelope contain
ing the forged letter had originally been ad
dressed to some one else than "H. L.
Morey." and that an enlarged photographic
copy of the envelope revealed that the orig
inal name was Edward or Edwin Fox or Cox,
in care of some company in this city, is
deemed of great importance. It is remarked,
too, as very singular, that a person named
Edward Fox is employed on the Truth.
There is an impatience manifested in some
quarters at the apparent slowness of the
prosecution, but the latter promises ' addi- '
tional developments in a few days.
The \ Cold Weather.
Poughkeepsie (N. V.), November 24th. —
The river is closed from Albany to Hudson.
Navigation is closed unless an unexpected
thaw occurs.
Pabbt Sound, November 24th. — Two feet
of snow has fallen here, and it is still snowing.
St. Louis, November 24th. — Ice is running
heavy, and navigation south of here is sus
Albant (N. V.), November 24th.— The
outlook for navigation on the canal is very ,
discouraging. The canal is closed from Buf
falo to Lockport, with five inches of ice most
of the way.
New Yobk, _ November 25th — a. m.— A
snow storm set in at 10 o'clock last night and
still continues.
Scarcity of Coal . and Transportation. ;
Chicago, November 24th. — Interviews by.
the Tribune with coal dealers show that thei -
is a somewhat alarming scarcity of coal in '
the city. The difficulty lies in the fact that
the early closing of navigation on the lake
has stopped many vessels bound to this port
coal-laden, and that the railroads are utterly
unable to furnish cars to transport fuel. .
When the coal men ask for 100 cars they re- '
ceive sometimes one or two, sometimes none.
The heaviest dealers say that unprecedented
orders are coming in from the city and coun
try, and they could clean out their stocks in .
thirty days if they filled all their orders.
The price of soft coal rose half a dollar a ton
today, and bard coal will follow unless arri
vals by land or water come soon. The freight
blockade, which extends almost the entire
cistauce from here to the seaboard on all
lines, is unprecedented, and does not give
much hope of speedy relief from the present
The Eallroad War. -.
Chicago. November 24th.— Solon Humph
reys, President of the Wabash road, »■»» here T.
to-day. He says the Humeston and Shenan
doah line in lowa will be pushed to a speedy
completion, thus giving the Wabash a direct
line from Chicago to Omaha. There is no :
way, he says, of stopping the railroad war
other than conceding the Wabash's claim of
one-third the St. Louis business. Passenger
rates may be raised to fair prices, say $5 to
St. Louis, when the Wabash get* further into
the city, but until Twelfth street is reached
it will sell tickets $1 less than the other roads.
Heavy Purchase of Tickets.
Chicago, November 24th. — A Timet' To
ledo special sajs : A ticket broker to-day
sent $275,000 in gold coin to the office of the
Lake Erie and Western road, and bought a
block of unlimited tickets over that line and
the Chicago and Alton.
The Southern Pacific Kallroad.
New York, November 25th — m. — The
Times' Washington special says : The Auditor
of Pacific Railroad Accounts has been offi
cially informed that the Southern Pacific
Railroad Company has completed and
equipped their road to Rio Mimbres, 22
milts east of Tucson and 1,200 miles cast of
San Francisco. The New Mexico branch, which
is being constructed south in New Mexico to
intersect the Southern Pacific, has now only
about twenty miles to construct in order to
effect a junction with the Texas Pacific,
which will meet the Southern Pacific at El
Paso. It is completed fourteen miles west of
Fort Worth. It is expected that the entire
line will be open to San Francisco early next ,
year. .--,''
The I hern Pacific. -'
New Yobk, November 2Hh.— Persons in
terested in marketing the Northern : Pacific
bonds declare that the facts have not been
given out yet. One person, who knows of -
what ha speaks, referring to the published
statements made by Charles B. Wright, a
Director of the company, afterward said :
" It is evident that Mr. Wright was so filled
with the importance of the matter that he
could not contain himself longer. Part of -
his statements are correct, but many of them ■
are wide of the truth." .
Story ' Confirmed.' ,.
Chicago," November — The > Tribune's
New York special says : An interview con
firms the story telegraphed forty-eight hours
ago concerning the Northern Pacific syndi
1 he Jackson .Uttrdrr Cue.
Denveb ' (Col.), November 24th.— H.
Jackson, uncle of A. D. Jackson, who was
last September kilted by Indians, was ar
rested last night as an accessory to the mur
der of the Indian Johnson, but on the pre
liminary trial to-day the prosecution failed to
sustain the charge, and the prisoner was dis
charged. It now seems doubtful if Johnson
is dead, as several parties assert that they
have seen ■ him, ana that he ; was * slightly
wounded in the arm. : The. case of 'Agent
Berry and j others was postponed to April
27th. | Commissioner Meacham to-day gave a
bond of $5,000. v Berry, Hoyt and ■ Clinc are
still in custody. . . •■
DanccroM Vessel Departed.
Buffalo, November 24th.— Canadian
propeller ) Georgian," which endangered the
town by its cargo of nitro-glycerine and giant
powder, has left the dock with its explosives,
which are to be used on the Canadian Pacific
Railroad.*-; It is a wonder that the cargo has
not exploded before. ;'•■-.
'£ The Contest for Office*, at \e» Orleans. .
New ; ObIKABB, November 24tb.— In the
contest for the possession of the City Hall,
Judge ': Houston : •: to-day decided that : the
newly-elected it'ic^rs are entitle! to their
places. An appeal was taken to the Supremo
Court. Jv-'.f;' •'■: S '.V'; ■';;" *■_-,': •'-.'.'■■:.' >' -V :•'■'■' . ■:'-•
Warehouse and Elevator Burned.
Lancaster Pa. . November ' 24th.—
warehouse and gi&in elevator of H. B. Graff
& Co. were burned to-day. "i The building wss
owned by H ■-. B. Graff, and valued at $20,000 ;
insured for $'J,500. "ft The contents were grain,
apples, potatoes and tobaco. * Loss, $50,000 ;
insurance, $25,000."; 'z-yy ■ ; i
: Thirty Aye Ital'dl Burned. '•
-Bradford (Pa.), November 24th.—Thirty
five buildings were burned here to-day. I-osa,
$35,000. .'.;....
Sloop Sank and Three Men Drowned.
L 5 Chest S3 J (Pa Nt. vemb j'r X 24th.— The
sloop Ma.i m nt tvs ci sink during the
heavy gale in C-eßap&ks Ear,' near Sassafras
I— "— > ■ -_, ■■
'**_fj_J__W'>i [COSTISUEU OS . >ECo*sn ' l*AO*E.l fgljp'j

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