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SACRAMENTO DAILY RECORD-UNION.
DAILY WHIN" SEBIEg-TOL. LYI-No. ' !>MI. DAILY SECOUD SEUIES-YOL. XXIV-.\a.4515. __ ' : l /' : fIALE BROS. & 00. ■■- ffi .;■■■■■' ■- _ ' .■.-■■■■■.:-.■ -' .■•-..' O. Al. Hale & Co., Hale & Co., SAN JOSE. STOCKTON. II j GARONNE ■:; [ m ______■ MM^V T&pi' ub v __■ 'a r****** 'SUITINGS! I Just Received from New York, AND PLACED ON OUR SHELVES TO-DAY, fi'—-JBA rtTX-X. _X__.X_N_-._ES OF — GARONNE SUITINGS! These goods are DSTew to this market. We have them in all Colors, and. are offering them at the extremely low price of* 10c Per Yard ! Ladies' Fine Boots and Shoes! '■fi GENTS' FINE BOOTS AND SHOES Kf^G-ents' Clothing-! Suits from $3 50 Up! Boys' Suits, from $2 50 Up I Bats! Hats! Hats! HALE BROS. & CO., Grand Central Depot, ooxtareize. OF NINTH AND X STREETS, SACRAMENTO. Hale & Co., Hale Bros. & Co., ZfiZL SALINAS. . PETALUMA. / : SACRAMENTO, SATURDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 24, 1881. ,_ yf i.p fi:: , --.* — T.. Manifest m Every Di rection. THE FUNERAL SERVICES In ; the Rotunda of the Capitol. THOUSANDS OF MOURNEBS -'fi-'''' ' ■ ■ • 'Zi. ■ fi. Pay the Last Sad Tribute to the Dead. DEPARTURE , OF THE REMAINS For the Place of Their Final En tombment. £P£CIAL SESSION OF THE SENATE CALLED. Preparations at Cleveland for the Mourn ful Event. E»c Etc Etc. [SPECIAL BY TKLEORtriI TO THB RECOBD-tJSIOK.] --- ■ . Washington, September 23d.— At twenty minutes past 11 two closed carriages drove to the cast lower entrance of the Senate wing, and . the occupants alighted and passed up the private stairs to the Vice-President's room. AH the corridors and passage ways upon the main floor of the Senate were quickly barred to all comers, and instructions were given by the Sergeant-at-Anns to the employes and cap tain of police on duty to keep themselves hidden in the recesses, windows and doors, while Mrs. Garfield passed through to the rotunda. The rotunda was entirely cleared, the guard of honor retiring from view for the time. In a few minutes the little pro cession emerged from the Vice-President's rooms, and passing around through the east corridor pro ceeded through the silent and deserted main passage way of the building, Sergeai.t-at-Arms Bright lead ing. Then followed Mrs. Garfield, leaning on the arm of General Swain, Harry Garfield, Mollie and Miss Rockwell, Colonel and Mrs. Rockwell, and At torney-General MacVeagh and Mrs. Swain. Not a sound was heard, save the footsteps on the floors, as the little company, robed in somber garments of the deepest mourning, passed silently on, to mingle their tear 3 and prayers, and pay the last earthly tribute over the casket which scaled from view the form and features of the dead and loved husband, father and friend. After remaining about twenty minutes in the rotunda they returned quietly and with the same privacy that marked their entrance, and passing through the Senate wing, entered their carriages and returned to the residence of the Attor ney-General. Floral Tributes. Washington, September 23d.— Hundreds of bou quets are coming in. One from Richmond was a large white floral angel, about the size of a child five years old, holding a silver trumpet. It has been suspended over the coffin. This was the gift of James Wormley, a colored hotel-keeper there. The official decorations of the city are much criticized for their meagerness and lack of taste. There has been an economy in marked contrast with the pro fusinessof the inauguration. The Funeral Services at the Capitol. Washinoto.n, September 23 J. —At a quarter to 2 r. it. the doors of the rotunda were opened. The first society [to arrive was the Knights Templar, Beauzaunt Commandery, of Baltimore. They en tered in full regalia, but did not remain in the hall, simply passing around the catafalque in double-file. The front rows were reserved tor the family of the President, -Presidents Grant and Hayes and per sonal friends of General Garfield. On the north side the Senate, Supreme Court and Diplomatic Corps and families were placed. On the east the army and navy officers. On the south members of the House, the press, etc. There were about SOO seats for those having tickets. Outside of the Cap itol the throi'g was immense estimated at 70,000. The military display was very fine, comprising all the District militia and commands from George town. Four of their number— Sir Knights Stevens, Lawton, Breier and Jennings— floral offerings in the shape of an immense Maltese cross, which was reverently placed at the head of the dais. ' At ten minutes past 2 m'.mbers of the Army of the Cumberland file! in by the door leading from the Senate, and took the seats resei ved for them. Immediately after the doors were thrown open to all holders of tickets. In ten minutes the chairs set apart for the general public were completely filled. Soon members of the Diplomatic Corps arrived, and were ushered to seats rese rved for them. The mil itary portion of the procession, ich will escort the remains to the depot, formed in front and facing the east front of the Capitol. \ The Georgetown, Al exandria and Baltimore militia, the United States marinas and United States artillery here during ; the ceremonies, formed on the east and couth of the Capitol. •:_-■•_ . FURTHER DETAILS. * j Washington, September 23d.— The crush for ad mittance into the Capitol resulted in the breaking down of the ropes placed to restrain the crowd, and before they were rep'acsd many without tickets ob tained entrance. The seats in ; the rotunda were soon filled, and further admittance was denied. ' The entrance of President Arthur, accompanied by General Grant, caused nearly the whole audience to rise, in order to get a good look at them. j They advanced sio*"'; to their reserved seats in the front row next to the Cabinet. Arthur was grave and dignified, his tall figure dwarfing that of Grant. The latter wore his usual fixed expression. Ex-Presi dent Hayes entered soon after, and took a seat near Grant. The silence of the crowded rotunda was un broken, except by the rustling of tbe ladies' fans. | Arthur in entering leaned upon the arm of Secre tary Blame. Immediately after , followed ex-Presi des* Grant and Hayes, Secretary and Mrs. Wmdom, Secretary and ' Mrs. : Lincoln,' Secretary and I Mrs. Hunt, Attorney-General and Mrs. MacVeagh, Secre tary K-rkwood and Postmaster-Genera! James. - fi; Mrs. Garfield and the immediate family were not present at the ceremonies. '; '-''■ •■"'•''. " ; , fi f Some little coufosion in seating the diplomatic corps,|rcpre»entitives of ' the army and navy. Sena tors and members of the House of ' presentatives occurred by an oversight on the part ' -"' some one in charge of the arrangements in not ' g a sufficient number of seats. "" y-.'y GRIEF .' Rev Dr. Rankin then ascended the platform at the head of the catafalque, and read in a clear and distinct voice the following selections from Script ure: . *' The Lord reigueth. -f The fio xls have lifted up their voice. . The Lord on high is mightier than the voice of many waters. Clouds and dsrkness are around about Him. j Righteousness and judg ment are the habitation of His throne. By Him kings shall reign, and princes decree justice. He changeth times and seasons. He removeth kings and setteth up kings for there is no power but of God. The powers that be are* ordained of God. Whosoever, therefore, resisteth the power resisteth the ordinance." ' :.;,- Rev. Dr. Isaac Everett then offered a prayer. He spoke in a clear but low tone, and with much evi dence of deep feeling. . Rev. F. L. Power, of the Vermont-avenue Christ ian Church, of which President Garfield was a mem ber, delivered a feeling address. The funeral services were concluded at about 4 V. M., when the casket was at once removed to the hearse in waiting in front of the Capitol. A few minutes later the procession marched through. The military escort preceded the hearse, which was fol lowed by a long line of carriages, two abreast. The military marched up the avenue to the depot and dispersed, and the casket was taken at once to the train in waiting at the Biltimore and Potomac depot. The sidewalks of the avenue and at the intersecting street corners were thronged | with thousands of spectators. • The funeral train left Washington at 5:15, and Baltimore at 6:49. Preparations for the Funeral at Cleve- I -'.ffifi. land. Cleveland, September 23d. — programme for the music at the funeral on Monday is adopted as follows : The Cleveland Vocal j Society will sing Beethoven's "Funeral March;" the hymn begin ning " Thou art gone to the grave, but we will not deplore thee;" Mendelssohn's chorus St. Paul, "To the. Lord I yield my spirit," and Garfield's^ favorite hymn, beginning : , Uo ! reapers of life's harvest,'- f,* Why stand with rusted blade ' • - Until the night draws round thee And day begins to fade ! _ fitly. >.. * At the grave the United German Singing Societies will sing the Ode of Horrace, " Intergen Vita Seclerisqo; Pueret." '■ The main decorations will consist of nine mag nificent arc-he?, one at each entrance to the Monu mental Park, two at the corner of Euclid avenue and Erie street, two at the corner of Erie and Su perior streets, and one at the entrance to Lake View Cemetery. :7 *-' ; " ■:.■-■' -i-- j. Draped banners stretch across the principal streets, bearing mottoes and quotations from the il lustrious dead. Large banners with appropriate decorations span Euclid avenue at the Pittsburg railroad crossing, where the body will be taken from the cars and the procession formed to enter the city. Elaborate decorative work will be done upon the four arches in the square. j That facing the pavilion on the west . w.ll consist of two massive columns joined by an arch. Two other and shorter columns stand on each side of , the foundation of the arch way, one bearing a bronze eagle, the other repre senting a broken column. The columns will be ap propriately wreathe, in'flowers, flags and draperies. A portion of the arch will consist of flags and flowers, woven together to form a ladder. At the foot will be the words " Canal Boat ;" then " Hiram then a step above that " Ch'camauga ;'' then "House of Congress;" next, "Senate," and at the top "The White House." The arch facing this upon the east will be similar in general design- The decorations consist principally of the digs of all nations, intermixed with flower s and drapery of sable. The floral decorations in the standards will be- four by eight in size, and in the archways eight by ten feet, fi . . The decorations facing the catafalque will be two colossal floral gates, with standards at each end 20 feet in hight. The space between is occupied by several posts 10 feet high. Each standard, will be clothed with sable drapery and decorated with wreaths and flags. J. li. Wade, 11. B. i'ai aud Joseph Perkins are appointed a committee to receive subscriptions and decide on a monument. Cleveland, September 23d.— Workmen are using electric and calcium lights to work nights and com plete their labors on the catafalque and other ar rangements for the funeral. The town is already overcrowded, and citizens are throwing open their doors in the efforts to accommodate the immense crowd It is feared that half cannot be housed or fed, and all sorts of shifts are resorted to. The Dead President* Son. SrRisoKiELD (Mass.), September j 23d.- James A. Garfield left Williamstown this evening for Cleve land, accompanied by five students, including Don Rockwell. They will reach Clef eland to-morrow morning. Self-Explanatory Dispatch?*. WasinxoTC-N, September 21, ISSI. Hon. 11. F. Page : The funeral services of the late President will ike place at Washington on Fridaj at 3 P. «., and at Cleveland on Monday at 2 p. M. You are requested to alt- nd Answer. GEO. W. ADAMS, Clerk. Jonx G. Thompson, Seixeaut-at-Arnis. 'fi THE EEn.T. - Sacramento, September 23, ISSI. To John G. Thompson. Sergaant-at-Arms House Representatives, Washington, 1). C: Your telegram received. Regret that distance prevents my at tendance on Monday at the funeral of our lamented Chief Magistrate. The people of California will, on that day, share the grief and render their tribute of sorrow and respect in common with our whole country. . H. F. PAGE. The .Mrs. Garfield Fund. ffiff: New York, September —The Garfield fund now amounts to $237,614. ■Zff': Confessed Humiliation. Chicago, September 23d.— The Stoat* /fritting, in a leading editorial, says : "It is deeply humiliating to American Germans that neither Emperor William nor Bismarck has found time to send a personal dis patch of condolence to Mis. Garfield, or to express sympathy with the United States over ihe severe afflictions which have befallen them." Statement <r Dr.' Hamilton. New York, September 23d.— Dr. Hamilton, who attended the late President, yesterday dictated to a Tribune reporter a few general facts, anticipatory of the detailed account of the autopsy. Referring to the ball, he said that the presence of the ball in the situation in which it was found was not the im mediate cause of death, as it was completely en cysted, and must have long since ceased to cause irritation. The small fragments of bone and the great lesion of the lumbar vertebra are tbe patho logical tacts which _ could alone end»nger the patient's life. Thi3 lesion of the vertebra the surgeons had no means of repairing, nor could it have been repaired save by the process of nature. The small fragments of bone, widely disseminated in adjacent tisanes, ' certainly j ' could not have been removed by any ; surgical ' operation.' .It was determined by . the autopsy f that • the necessity . did fi not " exist for " the removal of the ball ; , or, in other ",. words, if ■it ; had not been for the lesion it might have been carried for many years' without causing death, or even inconvenience. . There were no possible means to know the situation of the ball during life, as it gave no indications of . its presence ; nor could it possibly have been reached and recognized by any form of surgical probe.; That death would have been the immediate and inevitable result of any such daring adventure is almost absolutely certain. I cannot believe that one intelligent surgeon will hereafter think that at any period in the progress of <; . the f> case ; the -. ball, sor the * fragments of bone which • went '-' before :: it," could i have been successfully removed, -for.' indeed _■ any : at tempt in that direction : would ; have f resulted in speedy death. .; Viewing ' the' case in the light of our present knowledge, I sin prepared to affirm that surgery has no resources by which the fatal result could have been averted. '^C^^^^^ji^g Calling a Senate Session. . Washington, September 23d.— following has just been received from j the ; Department of State, issued tby order of _ the President of tbe United States of America : ffi .. • -. • -•■■■>■'-';-'.• li fif [PROCLAMATION.] h fi. "- Z- ;..Whereas, Objects of interest to the United States require that the Secate should be convened at an early d ay, to act upon such communications as may The services were opened by Rev. Dr. Powers. Promptly at 3 p. m. he ascended the dais and briefly announced' the opening hymn, ;.',' Asleep in Jesus, Blessed Sleep," which was rendered by a chorus of fifty voices. , . '. be made to , it on the part o' the Executive, now, therefore, I, Chester A. Arthur, President of the United States, have considered it to be my duty to issue this proclamation, declaring that an extraordi nary occasion requires that the Senate of the United utiles should convene for the transaction of busi ness, at the Capital city, ' Washington, on Monday, the 10th day of October, at noon on that day. - All who shall at that time be entitled to act as members of that body are requested to take notice. ' Given under mv hand and seal, etc - CHESTEK A. ARTHUR, President J amis G. Blaise, Secretary of State. . •_-.-. The Org. ion of the Senate.- Washington, September 23d.— Senator Bayard this morning said he had yet to hear of a Senator of either party who expected the Senate to orgamie, except with the election of a Democratic presiding officer, previous to admission of the new Senators. A clerk would also be necessarily elected to I com plete the organization and making the record.' The other officers were necessary to a proper organization for business, and would not be elected until subse quent to the admission of the new Senators. j Any changes in committees would be made when the Sen ate is full. As the Democrats would be exactly equal in numbers to the Republicans, he thought they would demand and receive, without resistance, an equal representation upon all committees. Of course this meant the organization of them, but it would be done by agreement and. without excite ment- He thought those who locked for an exciting session of the Senate would be disappointed. It would probably be the quietest in hi-.tory. The ses sion need not take more than a week. ' . Freatdrut Arthur's First ■, Appointment. Washington, September 231.— The first appoint ment ide by President Arthur was that continuing Rear Admiral Nichols as Acting Secretary of the Navy. This appointment was tbe last official act of President Garfield before leaving the White House tor the depot on July 2d. . -fiiZZ'i '-Pt lf. i President Arthnr. Washington, September 23 1.— Arthur is an early riser. He was up at 7 this morning, breakfasted be fore S, rode for an hour, dictated correspondence for another hour, aod then received callers continuous ly. The President is always carefully dressed. His manner is courteous, and even cordial ; but never* theless somewhat reserved. He spike but little, and seemingly with caution. It is undoubtedly im. presi-ing all that come in contact with h'm that he is a man of more force and individuality that he has hitherto had credit for. : Senator Bayard to-day laid General Arthur is well equipped lor his new duties, in that h • has lor been called upon to deal with businees men as well as politicians. Mark of Respect. ' ■ | Constantinople, September 23-.1-— Earl : and Lady Dufferin refuse all social invitations, as a mark of respect and sympathy on account of the death of Garfield. T ZZ'lf The London " Lancel's," Opinion. London, September 'fid.— Lancet, discussing the case of Garfield, says : The bullet did not wound any vital part in its path, and had the serious wound it made closed up all would have been woli ; but the wound did not heal, because its walls were bruised and so injured that primary union was impossible. The retention of the pent-op and putrid matter in the wound almost insured the ab sorption of septic poison and death. It may be re garded as an open question how far successful an attempt to render the wound anti-septic might have been. It would be unjust to blame surgeons, and it is matter of congratulation that they were not led away by the vulgar desire to extract the bullet, which had i-'one no harm since it once reached its resting p'aee near the pancreas, and its extraction per se would not have influenced at all the course of the case. At San Francisco. San Francisco, September -The Citizens' Committee has been very busy during the day in pushing preparations for the obsequies. The route of procession is still undecided, owing to the con stantly increasing applications f- r positions in the line, it has been decided to have a stand in tie center of the Pavilion, on which will be placed the catafalque, and on each side of it will be a j latfonn sixty feet in length for the accommodation of the orator, invited guests and singers, j Tbe California Pioneers expect to turn out six hundred strong. The British Vice-Consul has issued a call to the British residents to meet to in row evening, to make arrangements for taking part in the ceremonies. Supervisor Bayly has issued a call for all city officials and employes to meet to-morrow to take action with reference to the obsequies. Archbishop Alemany has sent a letter to the various churches of the diocese, recommending that .Mon day be kept as a day of mourning and prayer, an 1 that on that day high mass be celebrated for the welfare of the nation at such an hour that those who desire can afterwards take part in the obsequies. The officers 'of the Congregation Beth Israel to-day make . arrangements for the observance of a day of prayer Monday. The Rabbi will deliver an oration on the life and charac ter of the late President. Bishop Wingfield, of St Augustine College, Benicia, has issued a pastoral to the clergy and laity of the Episopal Church in the jurisdiction of Northern California, recommending Monday as a day of prayer. - " - ■',-'*' Next Monday on the Pacific fount. San Francisco, September 23d. — Dispatches from nearly every city, to ah and hamlet on the Pacific coast show that on Monday next funeral services of an imposing character will be held in connection with the burial of the murdered President, which takes place at Cleveland, 0., at 2 p. m. of that day. PASSENGER LISTS. - ,"\ -. - -ififf. Carlin, September _ — Passed here to-day. to arrive in Sacramento " to morrow: ' Mrs. Sadie Curran, Adolph, Eisenbach, P. McGee, Mrs. 1). H. Jones," Mrs. Lowrie, - William McManD, >' Marie Kammitter and two children, Miss Mary Kammitter, Mrs. Mark Hopkins, Mr. T. Hopkins, Miss May Crittenden, J. C. Den nis, San Francisco ; Mrs. D. H. Field, G. Blake, Arthur Garner, E. Lanoae, A. Smith, New York ; C. C. • Sims, 1 Char leston. S. C; William H. Warren, E. D. Burlingame, Utah ;: J. F. Thay er, Mrs. H. E. McGlaughlin, Miss Bertha McGlaughlin, Bo3tor, Mass.; Mrs. D. E. Sherman, H. Grant, Elko, Nev.; Mrs. Laurie. Halifax; Mrs. S. O. Frost, Oakland, Cal.; Mrs. J. G. McCraken, Sacramento ; F. A. Pike and wife, Calais, Me.; Rev. W. F. Pise. Glenndale, Ohio ; Chas. Gilmer, Minnie Kim ball, Salt Lake ; -J. G. Pratt, Cheyenne ; Frank McGuire, Pittsburg, Pa.; L. M. Carr, H. L. Gammon,. Denver, Col. ; . Edward Schirck, Rochester, N. V.: J. E. Classon, Chicago, 111. ; I Rev. J. S. Kline, Robins. o«, Kansas. ;. 'Z-fififi-- Omaha, . September 1. 23d.— Left here to day, to arrive _in Sacramento September 27th : Sir Sidney Waterloo and son and two daughters, i London,' in special ; car J. M. Whitney, Boston ; J. P. Carson, Mrs. Chas. McCabe, H. De La Camp, A. Sterner, New York ; Mrs. M. P. Gibbs, Mrs. Fred. Otley and son, Vacaville, Cal.; A. B. Kingaley and wife, . Miss Lucy • Pearson, ; Northampton, Mass.: J. B. Montgomery and family, Port land, Or.; James Douglas, ' Phcenixville, Pa.; John L. Matter, St. Louis ; P. P. Cunning ham, A. P. Williams and wife, San Fran cisco. ' ,: ' *" .'"'-. fr ' '. ''fi.fi .; , Eighty-two through emigrants left on last night's emigrant train, to arrive in Sacia mento September 301b.' 'fff • . Hours and Minutes. — Why is our hour divided into sixty . minutes ? J Why not divide our time as we do our money, 'by tens,' counting ten, or fifty, or one hundred minutes to the hour ? This question was asked '_ by an : intelligent boy a few days since, and the answer given him may j both interest and instruct other young people. The answer is this : We ' have sixty divi sions on the dials of our clocks and watches, because the old Greek astronomer, Hippar chus, who lived in the second I century . be fore Christ, accepted the Babylonian sys tem of reckoning [ time, that system being sexagesimal. The i Babylonians were ac quainted with the decimal system, bat for common and practical purposes they count ed by sosai and sari, the sossoi representing sixty, v and f the saros sixty > times ; sixty, 3,600. V.. ; From Hipparcbus, the mode of reckoning found its way into the works of Ptolemy, about 120 A. D., and thence was carried : down J the stream ' of science and civilization,' and found its way to the dial plates of our clocks and watches. PACIFIC COAST. LAST NIGHTS DISPATCHES I TO THE RECORD WBt:y- UNION. f. ■ .; ■■fiff-. ::,..,-...-■ . • : -. ■••;. -.-■:•■ . ■■■ ■ -- - CM. IF HUM. 4. . - -. ;, , - .»■_---. - Accidentally Killed Unknown Dead— The Mock Board on the Cardelrt Obsequies. San Francisco, September 23d.— Theodore Perry, an oiler in the mixing room of f Whit tier, Fuller & ' Co.'s I oil | works, Fremont street, was | killed this : morning. ; : He was caught in the machinery, his arm torn off and chest crushed. He was a native of Greece, aged 30 years. '-..: . ' .The body of an unknown man was found on the beach near Fort Point this morning. ' The San Francisco Stock Board will not attend the obsequies Monday as an organiza tion, bo many members bein£ affiliated with the various societies. The Pacific Boaid will attend in a body. ship Kurned at Sea— Charter Election Question. San Francisco, September 231.— News has been received of the burning of the Ger man ship Hugo in the South Pacific. Nine of the crew have reached Valparaiso. The Hugo was bound from Newcastle, England, to San Francisco. . Arrangements are being made by the Dem ocratic politicians of the city for holding an election of a Board of Freeholders to frame a charter for the city and county. I Registrar Tharp, on account of the lownees of the funds in his department, proposes to postpone it until the general election, thns saving the ex pense. ' .fiZiyy - i Held to Answer. Stockton, September ■ 23d. — Julia A. Brooks was examined before Justice Scanlan to-day, on a charge of assault to commit murder. The accused was held to answer, and the bail was fixed at §1,000. Tbe charge grows out of the recent shooting affray on Roberts Island, in consequence of an ad verse claim to land. Case Dismissed aud Ihe Defendent Dis charged. . Stockton, September 23J. —M. Ford, charged with assault to murder, was exam ined before Justice Scanlan to-day. . The tes timony failed to sustain the charge, and the case was dismissed and the defendant dis charged. Ford was one of the parties in a house on Roberts Island at • the time that Brooks and Charles Hightower are alleged to have made an assault on the inmates. I A Hung Jar] — Convicted of Assault. Stockton, September 23d.— The jury in the case of Ah You, charged with the mur der of Ah Bing at New Hope, failed to agree, and were discharged this evening, after hav ing been out about twenty-four bonis. It is understood that they stood nine for convic tion of murder in the first degree and three for murder in the second degree. ' • _. Laretto Delgardo, a Mexican, charged with an attempt to commit rape upon Maria de los Angeles Mansa&a, aged about three-quar ters of a century, was tried in Department Two of the Superior Court to-day, and con victed of simple assault. * ARIZONA. The Stoppage of Bailroad Work In i-jfi fifif- ; -4, fi: .Zi Mexico. 'fff i Tucson, September 231.— R. Morley has received the following from Hermosillo, Sonors, with reference to the reported trou bles with the authorities in the stoppage of railroad work. There were no troubles, ex cept that grading was stopped north of Her mosillo a short time since by order of the Government, in consequence of the detention, on the route from Mexico, cf certain plans which required official approval. Meanwhile some changes in Government officials have occurred, and in consequence, it was sup posed, of representations made to them by parties interested in trying to alter the course of the line, a little delay has occurred, while the new officers . are improving them selves as to the - situation. 'No dif ficulty of any kind is apprehended. Leopold Tocama, the official engineer from the City of Mexico, is expected here to-night from the East, where he has been conferring with the officers of the Sonora Railroad. He, in company with Mr. Morley, will make an inspection of the route at once, and a de termination will be made. There have been heavy floods in Sonora this season, causing several washouts on the Sonora road, but all have been repaired, with but six days' delay. The road will reach _ Hermosillo by the 10th of October. There ii plenty of material on hand to " push the construction without de lay beyond Hermosillo as soon as the Govern ment allows a continuation of the work. The Hostile Apaches. Thomas,' September 23d.— Five of the hostile chiefs . and some of their bands sur rendered to the military to-day, and are now confined in charge of Captain Stacey, Twelfth Infantry, who, with his company, is stationed at Sao Carlos. They have prom ised that all their warriors will surrender, with arms, horses, etc. Companies I, Eighth Infantry, A, Sixth Cavalry, Lieutenant Glass, Lieutenant Clark . and com pany, - Colonel j Smith. commanding, left here to day for San Carlos to guard the Indian prisoners to this place, where they will be confined until tried. A Military Commission will meet at this place for the ttial of all the Indians who were con cerned in the late outbreak. It is believed that the Indian scouts who turned traitors have not come in, and directions have been issued that they |be pursued and killed, if they do not surrender. Nothing has been heard from Price's, Carr's or Danford's commands, who are now in the Cibicu country, ■''■■.fifi'ffxf : [SECOND DISPATCH.] Tucsox, September 23d.— Citizen has the following special from San Carlos : A larger number of Indians are in for rations than for months, and are apparently unarmed, except the scout*. The issuing of rations is progressing quietly. Sanchez, Eskelaty, iautapecotegh, Indascbin and N&chelachel have come in, and are now in council with the Agent and army officers. The chiefs have just been sent to Colonel Stacey 's head quarters under a guard. Orders have been given for the arrest of Scannie. the late med icine man's ' brother. At the commence ment of the - council ( this -morning the chiefs were disarmed, , except their knives. When they were turned over to Colonel Stacy he told them that they would be treated well, but if they attempted to es cape they would be shot. The guard loaded their rifles and they gave np their knives, Sanchez saying, as be handed in his, "This is from the heart." Sixty men are also in cluded in the surrender. Runners have been sent to bring them in. They will be put in the guard-house. Colonel Sanford's com mand .is ordered - here. Sanchez blames the outbreak :on the scouts who fired on Carr, though he acknowledges that he wrested a gun from a scout and fired on the soldiers himself. 'As the soldiers led off the chiefs captive some armed scouts went toward the butcher shop, when an old Apache raised the cry that the soldiers were going to kill the White Mountain Indians. The Indians , in stantly turned and started for arms, but a little talk quieted their alarm. , Store Burglarized. - f Globe, September Birchott & Chil -Boa's store at Miami, three miles northeast of Globe, was burglarized Wednesday morning, the thieves being successful to the amount of 53, 000. j_l No knowledge | exists of the guilty parties, but Mexican teamsters are suspected. OREGON. ffi ■ ■.._...:-;-:■ • ■.;-. .fiyy . Advices from Portland. Portland, September, 23d.— weather is cold and showery.* fi'-f -fir The following patch was received from Scio, Linn connty, this evening: "During the high wind that prevailed here this after noon a portion of the new bridge belonging to the Oregonian : Railway Company, which spans the north | fork of the Santiam river, was blown T down.' One man, named A. 1.. Reed,- and two others — Empton and John Rates — were badly injured.'? This bridge was being ( constructed in three spans, 160," 200 and 95 feet long, respectively. ~ The span 2GO feet long was partially up, and resting on false works, i and was carried ; away by i the gale. "■■ A large force was engaged in work on DAILY KIXORWM'V SERIES, YOU lit AIV .\VJIUEU -JO. the span at the time. , - Trains heretofore have been crossing on the falsa work on a tempo rary track. - A portion of the track was torn up by the falling structure, causing a delay of trains for a short time. '" The bridge ia being built by the Pacific Bridge '■ Company.: Last January the railroad bridge at the same place was swept away by a freshet. _ > ■.-»•.-'■'-' , R." W. -Lambert, charged with the acci dental shooting and killing of Julia Clark, has waived a preliminary examination, and has been held to await the action . of the : Grand Jnry in §1,000 bail. He furnished bonds, and was discharged from custody. The family of Charles Oahorne, living in Willamina, Yamhill county, are passing through a fearful 0.-de il from diphtheria. Seven members of the family were at one time prostrated with the dreadful disease,. three of whom have died, and two of those remaining are beyond the hop« of recovery. To add to the distress of the afflicted family, it is almost impossible to obtain ! help or watchers, so afraid are the neighbors of taking the disease to their own homes. " • ..' The United Mates Senators.' Portland, September 23d.— Senator J. H. Plater is now at his home in La Grande, Union county, and has not been notified of the probability of there being an extra ses sion of the Senate. Should he be notified of ficially or otherwise, he will lose no time in reaching Washington in time to be present at the opening of the Senate. Senator L ¥- Grover is at present sojourning with his fam ily at Martha's Vineyard, Mass. -At the latest . advices his health had greatly im proved. 9 He will be within easy reach of the Capitol in the event of a special session be ing called. ■ " • ' TELEGRAPHIC. SPECIAL TO THE KECORD-UXIOS __. DOMESTIC NEWS. The' Post Mortem | Exposure " Continued. Washington, September 23d.— One of the most startling features of the post mortem exposure will be the history of the search for the ball. One hoar was passed in cutting for it. , Then the bowels were removed and placed loose in a wash-bowl. 'Another hour was spent, and then some one locked in the contents of the wash-bowl, and discovered the encysted ball among the intestines ; yet the autopsy located this ball in the muscles of the back. General Swain is so indignant over the report of the autopsy that nothing will prevent him from telling the true story to' the public after Garfield is buried. He has told the story, however, to several medical friends in the city, and from one of them the following verbal, statement was taken : "In the first place, the post mortem which 'was attempted by this man Limb was so unsatisfactory to Dr. Acrnew that he performed the last part of it Moat-elf. - The physicians in charge were urged very hard to send for eminent pathol ogists not connected with the case — two from Pnila-Jelphia and two from New York — bnt they would not do so, under a plea that it would reflect upon them. After they made an incision into the abdomen they broke open & s;ck from four to six inches long, con taining a large amount of matter, which run into the bowels. They then proceeded to search down the supposed track ot the bullet, between the muscles of the abdomen and the interior wall of the abdomen. Then they took his intestines out and put them into a washbowl. Then they further pursued their search for the bullet. Failing to find it where they expected, they looked for it in the intestines, and found it in the back part of the mass in tiie washbowl. They claimed that they could tell where the bullet was lo- - cated, but the facts show they were mistaken. There was no evidence of laceration of the verteb; and the track of the wcund from . the place of its entrance had all healed un, and was doing no barm, and the ball was well encysted in a long pouch. "It could . not hwe laid ou'side of the perito neum, - else how could they have taken, it out with tbe intestines '.' The ball, being encysted, could not have ruptured the artery. They did net examine the stomach ; they did not open the intestines ; they simply opened the chest and raise 1 the lungs, and called them healthy. When some one insisted on their examination, they were not removed, bnt <mt into. As soon as they were cut into paa . flowed out freely and copiously. They closed : them up, and said there was no ulceration — there was no abscess there. An abscess waa. < found in the left kidney, and they said it was. - not an abscess ; but on reaching the right" kidney the abscess was so large that they were compelled to admit that the;' was an abscess, and Agnew, being askedi if the -left was not the same, answered. "Yes, precisely." "Do you think the wottoil was a mortal one ?" ' " Not necessarily. The track of the ball had healed ; the ball wra. encysted, and the vertebise showed no evi dence that it was injured. | There was noth ing to indicate any injury of the spinal cord . at all, but there were large abscesses in and . about the liver from four to six inches long. . They must have been the result ofi mvUAifjS blood formed soon after the shooting, aH- Hii-' blood, becoming putrid and disorganized, the whole system became poisoned, and was- the cause of these aVscessss. If this blood bad been withdrawn at the time, there would have been nothing to produce these abscesses. That could have been done by an aspiration, by the use of an ordinary aspirator. They could have told by the hardness and firmness of the parts at the time that a clot of blood was there. You remember that Surgeon-General Wales, of the navy, said it was there, and marked out the size of it. The ball entered tho cavity of the abdomen. I don't see how it was possible for the ball to have wounded the eleventh rib, jumped down over the twelfth ■ and wounded the vertebi that has no rib attached to i;. They say the eleventh rib was wounded, and j that the ver tebim was penetrated. . They had stated all . the - time that the long pun canal was the track of the ball, and it was a subject of probing all the time. Of course they have got to make some excuse. It is about as consistent for a physician to make his own post mortem examination as it is for a real estate agent to make his own surveys. There is no doubt that death was caused by blood poisoning. " The revelations of the poet mortem, when officially made, will create a great sensation in the medical world. It will be remembered that Boynton has all along told the truth of the sick-room. .'When he and General Swain rip open the report of the autopsy they will be so fortified by facta ae. to support everything they charge, j San Francisco Stock Sales. Sas Francisco, September 23. 1861. MORN ISO S_t.OJ.IOK. 940Ophli 8} 100 Belcher 3 19* 710 Mexican. 11l 110 Utah 12. 1100 (1. 40. Wfih 100 Bullion E«o MB Best * Belch 12J 1250 Overman.. . .2 4502 40 250 California. 1 530 Justice. 1 106t95 200 N. Bonanza 20c 935 Union 14;'"H£ 3.0 Savage 2 80<92 90 I£s Alta £f«?5l 485 Con. Vir.. ..2 2_(_x2 » 400 Caledonia 20 3S.sChol.ar ...2 20 I*o Silver Hill ;0« 143 Potosl JJ yO Sutro 20e IOC. Point ITo 20 Challenge 800 195 Y. Jacket 5 100 Kew York.... 15e 2270 Imperial .....Mc 18 Andes.. 1 8 '01 75 COAliha 3 801 220 Hem's, 0n..... ....'I 985 Sierra Kev.... 2Cl'a2:i 70 Ben on 1 • iITERXOOS RZKHIOK. 40Ereka.. »| 100 McClintoa So HON. 8eUe...... ..nj@12i 4000-odshsw.... :fc 100 Navajo .....50c| 150 Blaekhawk ....15('r20a 155 Day.... 2 30 13* Mono 2 50 100 E_ Alt Diablo 40c' 250 Booker 5« 258u1i-.er 2 50 300 K<»r,day 5Cc 350 Tuscarora. 20c tlfOM. White ggti 100 Albion 1 30 23f. Tiptop It 200 Columbus 25<i 1(0 Pinal 1 2080 die... 7' 1 18lBechtel 750 The Weekly Union it the only paper which . employs first-class literary ability in writing original stories. '. The next serial story will b* I entitled • " THE WAYS OF THX WORLD." i '- yfi fifi : ■'"': Zi "i .. Princess Mathilde, sister of I Prince Na poleon, maintains her state at 'Paris in the - midst of fashionable and literary society. . She keeps the gayety of heart and many of >' the graces of youth, and never meddles in polities. Her profile is still handsome, her - elderly figure retains mnch of its • beamty, and \ she [ dresses I richly in brocadcg and ! laces. fifii yr fifffi . fif.. Little fishes get into 1 trouble when they play hooky. '-.They should never run away., from their school. — [Boston Transcript. ; "