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The New Orleans daily Democrat. [volume] (New Orleans, La.) 1877-1880, September 22, 1877, Image 1

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TLE NEW OREANS DAILY DEMOCRAT
OFFrOIAL JOURNAL OF THE STATE OF LOUISIANA AND OF THE CITY OF NEW ORLEANB.
VOL. II--NO. 265. NEW ORLEANS, ,SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1877. PRICE, FIVE CENTS.
II~ II l I I "
DOMESTIC NEWS.
THE SAY ST. LOtTIA HATCH.
Thl Adella Seats the Magtrle by Three
Minuten and Plity-one Neconde.
[Speelal ti the Democrat.]
BAY ST. Louis, Miss., Sept. 21.-The match
race between the yachts Maggie and Adelia
t$oe00 a side, two races, fifteen miles each,
WAe postponed until Friday and Saturday,
9Which days were fixed, rain or shine.
To-day theliret gun was fired at 11 :50 a. m.,
aecond gun at 12:10 p. m. and the third
:.tlt at 12:40 p. mn. With a good wholesale
bfeoMe from the north both boats got off well
'itether, and passed the first stake as fol
kWa: Adella at 12:50 p. m., Maggio at
1i:59:15 p, m.
t,, he Adella passedl the second stake at
1:2*:15 p. m., the Maggie at 1:22:20 p. nm.
The home stake was reached by the Adolia
it O:00:5.8 p. m. and by the Maggie at 2:02:06
p. In. In the second round the first stake was
passed by the Adella at 2:10:11 p. m. and by
the Maggie at 2:20:20 p. m. The second stake
Was passed by the Adella at 2:42 p. in. and
b the Maggie at 2:42:30 p. m. The home
aske was reached by the Adella at 3:17:37
p. i. and by the Maggie 3:21:28 p. m., the
A1lZa beating the Maggie three minutes and
Ity-onte seconds.
-Thl~ however, d(oes not terminate the
IUatoh, as another race will have to be run to
-Itlt row before the match is determined.
The PreaIdent's Meesage.
NitW Yolca, Sept. 21.--The Graphir'n special
S-~n Washington says it is uiderstood that
the President has nbt written his message,
at ist he likely to until Congress comes to
:l;her at the extra session, and then it will
tb a brief communication to Congress on the
tleesosity of passing the army appropriation
bill; but the formal presentation of docu
Imente being reserved for the regular session
Ia December, the President will probably not
write his message until the middle of No
Vember.
The New York Custmn.tMHoet
tNNW YORK, Sept. 21.--The Pot's Washing
tao special says that the Treasury officers
sky that neither Collector Arthur nor Naval
Ofdoer Cornell have forwarded their resigna
tioes, as requested on the day following the
'deolseon of the Cabinet to make changes in
the three principal customs offices in New
York.
Collector Arthur had previously indicated
to Secretary Sherman that his resignation
lould be had at any time.
If these officers send in their resignations
the resident can make new appointments,
uald will not be under the necessity of sus
peniding them from oflice and sending notice
at this act to the Senate.
t is believed at the Treasury Department
that Collector Arthur will resign, but the
n0om opinion-does not-prevmlis to Cornell.
Asssltant Secretary McCormlck.
WAsirmroTN, Sept. 21.-Assistant Secro
tary MoOormick will not retire on the 4th of
October as he intended doing, but will remain
on duty some time longer at the request of
Secretary Sherman and the President. The
latter desires that McCormick should remain
through the extra session of Congress, but
this he probably will not consent to do.
Sherman a Candidate for the arnate.
NEW YORK, Sept. 21.-Another Washington
special says that Secretary Sherman asserts
that, in the event of the Republicans obtain
ing a majority in the ()hio Legislature, he
will be the candidate for the United States
Mnate.
Archbishop Bailey's Health.
NEWAIRK, N. J., Sept. 21.- Archbishop
Bailey, of Baltimore, has so far rallied from
the relapse he suffered Monday that he is
able to ride out in Newark.
Vicar General Doane is in almost constant
attendance upon the Archbishop.
Commlssaoner of IndIan Affairs.
NEW YORK, Sept. 21.-T. A. Hays, president
of the U. S. Dairy Company, has accepted
the Commissionership of Indian Affairs, and
will enter upon the active discharge of the
dutiee of the office at an early date, in the
place of J. K. Smith, the present commis
stoner.
Hendrlcks Coming Home.
NEW YORK, Sept. 21.-Ex-Gov. Hendricks
is expected to arrive in this city next Tuesday
~on board the steanmor Russia. On his arrival
here he will go to the Fifth Avenue Hotel and
remain here a week.
Several tugs, containing John F. Agnow,
Mayor Ely, Commissioner Forrest and others,
will go down to Sandy Hook to meet the
steamer.
The day after Hendricks arrives, a recep
tion will be given himi by John F. Agnew.
The remaining days of his stay here will be
occupled in visiting time various institutions
-of the city.
Nearly every theatre in the city sent him
tnvitations.
Men-of-War In New York Harbor.
NEW YOBR, Sept. 21.- Nine men-of-war are
in the harbor at the present time, possibly
the largest number since the Russian fleet
was with us during the war.
Hanged.
NEWCASTLE, Del., Sept. 21. -The negro John
Rhode, who murdered the negro. Jas. Temple,
at the causeway near Wilmington, Delaware,
in October last, was hanged here this morn
ing. The execution was witnessed by about
two hundred people, to whom the condemned
man bade farewell, saying that he was going
home. He met his fate with great courage,
and died with scarcely a struggle.
The murder resulted from rivalry between
the two men for the affections of a colored
woman named Duckey. Rhode admitted kill
ing Temple, but claimed he acted in self
defense.
A small Fire.
maw YoaB, Sept. 21.--A fire this morning
aU the upper part of Knoa's hat store, cor
ae. t btdwayand Fulton streets, canaed
Thomas Cook, after several vain attempts at
suicide, succeeded by shooting himself at
Braddock's this morning.
A Pennmylvania Fire.
PITTSrn1tn, Sept. 21.-A fire, supposed to be
incendiary, occurred at McKeesport this
morning, originating In Logan Mains'
butcher-shop. It consumed five buildings be
fore it could be squelched.
Tweed's Examlnatlon.
NEw Yona, Sept. 21.--The investigation of
the operations of the Tweed ring was re
sumed this evening by the committee of
Aldermen. Tweed was driven to the City
Hall at t11 o'c!ock under the Impression that
the examination was to begin at that hour.
lie occupied the interval of time until his
examination opened in looking over the mu
nicipal fecords. While he was thus engage.d,
John Morrissey was wandering around the
corridors and Jolm Fox was in an office near
by.
At 2 o'clock the members of the committee
took their seats. Tweed took his attccustomrued
seat and began to read the evidence taken at
the meeting before last, and corrected some
errors found in the stenographer's report of
the meeting. The most important was that he
did not mention James O'Brien's name as
receiving money in connection with Monhlim
and others. Tweed then replied to the in
quiries of the committee.
The Third Rewlment.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 21.---te. Hancock has
tloegraphed the War Department that the
Third United States Infantry left Wilkes
barre at 2 o'clock this morning. Gen. Terry
has issued orders that on the arrival of this
regiment at their headquarters in his depart- 4
ment, the colonel, major and six companies
will take post at Virginia City. and the
lieutenant colonel and four companies will be
stationed at the new post at Missoula.
Failed.
NEw Yona, Sept. 21.--Ponvert & Co,, 45
South street, one of the oldest and largest
sugar importing houses in this city, have ,
made an assignment.
Lexington Races.
LEXINGTON Sept. 20. -TW miles and one
eighth. Tenbrock won, Fairplay second.
Time, 8:56%.
Loss of a Steamer.
BosTON, Sept. 21.-A special dispatch from
Montreal says: Intelligence has been received
here from Salamonica, N. F., that the British
ateamship Rowland, Capt. Swaifi'er, which
sailed from Montreal on the 11th inst., for
Queenstown, with a valuable cargo of grain,
was stranded on Holyrood beach.
The captain thinks she will be a total loss i
but part of the cargo may be saved. She hacd
on board 60,000 bushels of wheat, 20,000 of
which were in bags. The vessel is insured in n
England and the cargo In American offices.
CAPITAL NEWS.
schurz and the iloux.
WARHINOTON, Sept. 21.-Secretary cohurz
will have the first interview with the Sioux
chiefs on Monday. They will be delotained t
until President Hayes returns.
The End of the Cyclone.
WAsHINGTON, Sept. 21.-The Signal officer
reports the cyclone in the South Atlantic
States nearly dissipated. An extensive area I
of low barometer is entering the Northwest. e
The Preildential Party.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 21. -- The presidential
party are at Knoxville to-day. They go
thence to Atlanta. Gov. Hampton left the
party for home last night.
Stanley Matthews. 1
WAsHINOTON, Sept. 21.-The following spe
cial to the Baltimore *Sun is wonderfully R
truthful: Mr. Stanley Matthews is evidently c
going a little too far when lie makes, as in r
his discussion with Gen. Ewing, so plump and ii
comprehensive a denial of the fact of his no- 1
gotiations last wintor with prominent South- ih
ern leaders.
There are hundreds of witnesses to the fact 0
that Mr. Matthews repeatedly sought out o
Southern Congressmen and others, at the n
capital and at the hotels, urging them to Ih
allow the electoral count to proceed, and as- ti
sured them that everything would be made t
right for the South.
W eather Probabilltlel.
WAsrmNOTON, Sept. 22.- -Indications for Sat
urday: For Now England, rising barometer,
brisk northerly winds, stationary or lower
temperature and clear or partly cloudy
weather.
For the Lower Lake region and Middle
Atlantic States, rising followed by stationary
or falling barometer, cold northerly shifting
to warmer southeasterly winds, and clear or
partly cloudy weather.
For the South Atlantic and Eastern Gulf
States, stationary or higher pressure and
temperature, variable winds, mostly from the
north, and clearing weather.
For the Western Gulf States nearly sta
tionary pressure, variable winds, shifting to
southerly, and warmer, clear or partly cloudy
weather.
For Tennessee and the Ohio Valley, rising
followed by falling barometer; northeasterly
winds, veering to southerly, and warmer,
clear or partly cloudy weather.
For Upper Mississippi and Lower Ohio val
leys and UTpper Lake regions, falling barome
ter, increasing southerly winds and rising
temperature, increasing cloudiness and rain
areas, followed in the Northwest by rising
barometer and colder northwest winds.
The rivers will remain nearly stationary.
Cautionary signals continue at Cape
Lookout, Cape Hatteras, Kitty Hawk,
Norfolk, Cape Henry Cape May, Woodhall,
Boston, Thatcher's Island, Portland, East
Portland, Duluth, Marquette and Canaba,
Milwaukee, Chicago and Grand Haven.
CASSAGNAC ON THIB.S.
[N. Y. Tribune.]
When Thiers died Paul de Cassagnac
was out of Paris, but with characteristic
bad taste he hurried back to attack the
statesman's memory. In the Pays he
charged the veteran Republican with
having killed the Orleans royalty, and
with killing and poisoning the empire
by approaching it just near enough to
do so; and styled him a renegade who
concealed under his coat the corner of
the republic, where there are dreams of
arson pillage and assassination. Louis
Veuillott, in the Univers, went as far as
savage bluntness could go over a dead
leader. "Thiers is a celebrity for the
moment; he was busier than anybody,
but about nothing, bringing down every
thingto his ownleveL This is a poor
way of lling a oofflln. He had not time
t ;mr cod did not leave
WAIt NOTI*.
DEFORE PLEVNA.
The Poeitlon. Occupled Dy the Runmtan
Army.
LONDON, oSpt. 21.--Thew Tim,'s' military co.
respooldent at Oorny Sturten telegraphs that
he has ptersonally nspectxed the pesition bew
fore Plevna, which he describes as follows-:
The Russo-IRoumanian army occupies a line
extending from (Gravitza to Tachmitza. At
(Gravitza the Roumanians have advanced by
sap to within twenty-five yards of the second
redoubt, which will probably fall in a few
days. Further to the left frontm rravitza
stands Krudener'as corps, which ha been
reinforced since the battle by parts
of two divisions from Rilslia. Next
stands Zatolff's corps, fearfully reduced
in numbers, battalIons being brought
down to 300 men. (. the extreme left, near
Tachenitza, is Imretinsky's detachment
namely, the Second Division and the Fourth
Rifle Blrigade, the latter diminiehed front four
to two weak battalionm. There are also the
remains of Skabelo, s detachment. The
spirit and temper of thi hRussian soldiers are
adtmirable. The iRussians have upwarshlof
320 guns, and are constantly flring on the
Turkishit works, which scarcely ever reply. It
Is said the tvnmunition of the Furksis ttiling,
but there are no means of verifying thise
They walk about the redoubts most uncon
cernedly. The Russians are strongly in
trenched all l ailong their front with shelter
rifle piits and redoubts, Twelve to sixt.men
regiments of Russian and Roumanian caval
ry are hoverinlg about the Sofia road, to in
pIele, if they do not wholly, sto~p communira
tion.
No Hurlal for the Dead.
LONDoN, Sent. 2t.--The Turks refused 7Zi
toif leave to bury his (ead, which, is within,
three hundred yards of the Russian positions,
and must breed disease.
Force of the uRltelans.
LONDON, Sept. 21.--FThie Times' correspond
ence at (hornyStuden, after inspecting the po
sitions before Plevna, estimates that the Rue
siana, with the reinforcements received since
the battle, must number nearly 50,000.
Sehlpka Pass.
LONDON, Sept. 2t.-the Daily Nittsa' Bu
charest correspondenttolegraphing Thursday
says: It is confessed that the Russian posI
tion in Schinka Pass is precarious, bothbe
cause of the force threatening it and of im
pending trouble to its comnmunications.
The Turklsh Lose at Fort Nicholas.
LONINON, Sept. 21.--The Times' correspond
ent at horny Studen says: It is estimatedlat
Russian headquarters that the Turks lost
20(n men in the late attempt to capture Fort
Nicholas.
Movements of the Montenegrlna.
LONDON, Sept. 21.--A correspondent at
Evans ()stray telegraphs that the Mbnte
negrins have captured three Krupp guns in
Ielkla. Prince Nicholas' army has turned
north, preparing to lbombard GalRaka, in
order to be prepared for a possible contin
gency on the Dalmatian side. The Prince
moved his headqu w rters to Nicaio yesterday
-0410e---
FOREIO~N NEWS.
Stanley's Explorations.
LONDON, oSet. 21. -Commander Cameron,
the famous African explorer, writes from
Grounck a letter on the subject of SManley'e
successful expedition and his safe arrival or
the Atlantic coast, in which he speaks in the
highest terms of praise of the African ex
plorer. Among other complimentary allu
sions to the great explorer, the following
passage occurs: "I congratulate Stanley
most warmly on his unprecedented'sucdss,
and assure him of my hearry good .is"he".
The English and rtench pres. both speak
in laudatory terms of Stanley'b.sucoess.
The Response to MaelMahon's Manifesto.
]'ARMI, Sept. 21.--An aRdlmrss to the nation,
signed by a number of Parisians and' provin
cial candidates for the Chamber of De puties,
representative of all shades of Republican
ism, is published. It replies point to point to
President MacMahons' manifesto. The fol
lowing is the concluding passage:
"Your duty will increase with the audacity
of those who presume to impose themselves
on France. You cannot become the instru
ment of Clericalism. The Republic must
have Republican functionaries, and the coun
try expects order, peace and stability through
the Republic.'
MONEY AND STOCKS.
NiEW YORK, Sept. 21, Wall street.-Monny
opened at 4rd5 per cent; advanced up to 7 per
cent. Foreign Exchange qpiet and un
ehangod. Gold ruled at 103%" throughout the
day. Government bonds closed dull at the
following quotations: Currency 6's 1214121
The stock market was depressed this even
ng, with a decline in prices ranging from 13
(d14 per cent from highest point to-day.
1hortly before the close there was a recovery
of f to V per cent in some instances; New
York Ctral 1dec(lined to 1.Oi, Lakeshore to
63%, Northwestern to 353,' Northwestern pre
forree t.sfW%, Ohio to i1/ Michigan Central
to 59%, Delaware, Lackawanna and Western
to 50 ,, Pacific Mall to 23 and Western Union
to 79%.
NEW YORK, Sept. 21.--The following were
the closing quotations for Pacific Failroad
bonds: UInion Pacific ftlats 104'/; Un'n land
grants 109; Union Pacitfc sinking fuhls 94/4
494%; Central 105'/4106. In railroad bonds
this p. m. Canada flets coupons sold 02%;
Erie thirds 102; C. and N. W. 90; gold cou
pons 92; Toledo W. and W., St. Louis di
vision, 80y- do ox-matured coupins M. and
RS . 6's 105lO. .
DOIIESTIC MARKETS.
CHICA(m, Sept. 21, 3:05 p. m.-Wheat
September $1 12'/, October $1 05-. Corn
steadly; September nominal. October 43%
bid.
3:10 p. m.-Wheat-Septem3 er $1. 12', Oc
tober $1 06Y bid. Corn -September nominal,
October 434. Pork and lard unchanged.
ST. LouLs, Sept. 21.-Wheat--No. 2-cash,
$1 31; September, $1 31; No. 3-cash, $1 23;
September, $1 23; October, $1 06%; Novem
ber, $1 18,. Corn--cash, 43%; September,
43%; October, 42/(@42- ; November 1:';
year 39,40. Oats-crs, 2%/; Septemoer,
26%; October, 26'6@27% Whisky $1 09.
Pork-cash September $13 bid; October $12 75
bid; year $12 40 a12 '0.
CINCICINNATI, Sept. 21.-Hogs quiet and
steady; selling, common $4 5 064 55; fair to
good light $5 20@65 45; fair to good packing
$5 151o5 40, and oslect butchers $5 401Y5 50
per cental gross. Mess pork quiet at $12 75
for city. Lard s'eady and demand moderate;
8, for (prime steam and 8%5@8sr for current
make. Oats ,puiet at 29(@32 for white, and
26'c129 for miL.od. Rye steady and quiet at
62@63 for No. 2 in elevator, and 60y62 for
good to prime on arrival. Barley dull at
65@75 for roid to choice spring. Corn steady
and qule' ., mixed ear selling at 49; shelled
held at gO for mixed and 51@52 for white.
Wheat i ialrdemand; white $1 80@1 ; good
to- c~t~ oe- £nd sred 4w per b25o1
1kk e º sa et dy ands i
scarce; Moutijernrllor firm. Wheat spen~e
excited and t@2O off in eonseqrwnce of a de
cline in Chicago, Milwaukee and Liverpool;.
afterwards the mattet became stronger for
futurews ;spot wer quiet; N'o 2 red, spot,
was held from, $1 54 yesterday up to $1. 85,
with $2 asked;. amid intense excrtement inal
ly Ut 80 was fixed as the selling price, at
which 24,0x00 bushels snot red were sold to de
liver on defaultdl conteacts by shippers, and
six cars for the same price.
White winter was 10tp higher en spot thnu,
yesterday, spring 2c lower on last call; ma r
ket was stronge., especially on October d-r
liveries both of winter and spring white; No.
2 red eptelmber was not so active, closing at
$1 49i, 1 50, Oc'tlber $1 13, November $1 36@
1 318; No. 2 sprig September $1 ~37 October
$1 3084I1 31 Novenmber $1 16181 271. Corn
dull and lower; No. 2 584, ungraded 57
@58, steamer 5i5R@rS%, October 5f58
59, Novernber 5e;Q04; No. 2 Heptember 56 k,
October 58°@59 November 59W.0. Oats
steady; No. 2 Wester'n 341.37, white. 359.44.
Rye 705872. Barlby qluiet; lakh.iore 82..
k ork firm; cash and September 91 .
FOREIsN MARKETS.
LJvaweoor,, Sepi 21.--BroadstfT4I weaker.
hid Western sprlan wheat 10s drt;(f12, red
winter s118 S9di2@ , Callfhrnia club 12ls 1Od
li 9 dl, do. average 12s Ht@12s lid; (Crn- -
new 27s 011i528. 1 oef 94s bd. iaeon-- long
clear 35e. Lard 46s.
,.)onoi, Sept. 214 4:39 p. m.- G(0h ol for
mneuy or account 9t. ;,
THE WEATHER IETE.R.AT.
The following is the "temperature" at the
varieos pointe named, as reported by the
Signal Service telegrams furnishedt by Ser
geant Brown, of the lignal Bureau,.and indi
cating the state of the temperature at the
points named, at 8 p. m. yesterday:
Calro 78 degrees Cineinnati 70, Galveston
79, Keokuk 74, Laraosse 71, Lea aworth 81,
Louisville 74, Memph4s 79, Nashville 77,
Omaha 79 Plttsburg .i6 Shreveport 83, St.
Louis 78, At. Paul 75j Vieksburg 71% Yankton
(D. T.) 85, Augusta (Ga.) 72, Corslcana (Tex.)
8, Mobile 77, Montmry 75, Savannah 73,
New Orleans 80, and K eyWest 8s.
The following were' the variations of tem
perature, aoording to the thermometer
(Fahrenheit) at Dulamel's store,. on Canal
street, yesterday :
6 a. m., 67; 12 noon, 79; 8 p. m., 87; 6 p.
m., 77.
Signal service reports, dated at 3 :45 p. m.
yesterday, noted clear weather at, all points,
except Corsicana, Tefrs, where oi light rain
fell.
The most rapid velocity attailed by the
wind was at Yankton, D. T., whare the rate
was 28 miles per hour and at St. Paul it was
25 miles per hour. At Omaha it was 16, Leav
enworth 12, Loulsvllo 12, and at,,other West
ern points about t1h same.
f STATE RIEGATTA ON '77.
e Official Entries to all hsees As Closes
y last Nights
The official entries for the ttate- Amateur Row.
ing Begatta, which takes, plaoe on the 24th and
25th, were notoomdpleted until last evening, and
are Us follows:
First Day--lenday, aew.e.tber 24.
FI, RST RACE-. rMILE AND ThETURN-s-INI~t
0C UILL BRELII:
s Atlantic Club enters Ed. Foley, boat Charlie.
I Colors--Whlte and blue.
Musgrove enters R. G, Musgrove, boat Bose.
B Colors--White and blue.
Hope Club enters Jan. O'~aUell, boat A. P.
Kip. Colors-R-d and blue.
Orleans Club enters John la bdila, boat
Solors--Blue and white.
Orleans Club, enters O. Beilley, boat Johnny
L. Colors-Blue and white.
sECOND RAC-AIOUVBLE lROA.D . WILL-MILP AAO
RETURN.
Howard Club enters boat L. MeElroy. George
Gay stroke, J, R. Fi'ze bow. Colors- --.
Perseverance Club enters boat - . W. Gr-a
ham stroke, :.a. Keegan bow. Colors- - .
Hope Club enters boat Joe Barrie, M. Powers
bow, and P. Powers stroke. Colors-lied sad
blue.
THIRD IACFE-FOUR-OAnED (:;i:. ONE MILE AND,3E
TURN.
Magnolki Club enters boat Cora V. James
Walsh bow, E. J. Donnelly No. 2, P. J.,Stattle
field No. 3.J. Mamfotd stnok', J. McGill sox
swain. Colors-White, blue siripe.
Perseverance Club enters boat Katie Fi . C.
aeigler bow, John E. Kennedy stroke, 1, Bland
No. 2, John E. lulliran No, a, P. Billon coxswain.
Colors-White and blue.
Hope Club enters boat lettie Norton. C. Wil
son bow, James Redmond No. 2, J. Voung No. 3,
M. Lightly stroke, P. Bradbury ooxswarn. Col
ors--oo and blue.
Riverside Club enters boat Ida Edith. P. Gal
lagher No. 1, J. Gleason No. 2, M. Ridge No. 3,
T. O'Hara stroke, W. McNally oosewaing substi
tutes, 3. E. Diamond and H. Murphy.
Howard Club. enters boat 0. T Howard. J.
Eagan stroke, J. O'Hara No. 8,A. 8tern No. 2,
McLean bow, - - coxswain.. Colors-Red
and blue.
Mepolns Day-Tlneady, p.cemnber 2I.
FIRdB RACE-OWE rILUE AND RETURN-BINOLE
culkT, WORa Ino )IOAT.
Howard Ciab enters W. IRffe ty, boat A.
Duwaont.
Dickwiok Club enters L. lhvare., boat Fron
Fron. Colors-White and red.
Hope Club enters John Canovan, boat Bells D.
Colors-Red and blue.
Riverside Club, enters Thee. Gleason, boat
Blanche H,
Orleans Club enters Owa Ileilly, boat Bertha.
Colors--.lue and white.
SECOND. RAQE--cstx MI A. ANl RETURN-FOUR
OARED 88ARO,.
Atlantic Club enters boat Wm. McKee. Jas.
Foley No. 1, 'rhos. Higgins No. 2. P. Mlloare
No. 3; Wm Beath strok'e, Richard Cogan cox
swain. Colos--Blue r*ai wihite.
R. EB, Lee-Club enteorr boat Lily Johnson. M.
Powers bow4 A. Milled: No. 3, Thon. White No. 3,
J. Fender stroke, --..-- coxswain. Colors
Gray and white.
Perseeranme Club enters boat Katie J. M.
Casey bow, Charles Dechman No. 3 Charles
RBdolph, No. 3, Wm, Ahoern stroke, H. Sellen
eosewain. Colors-Whaite and blue.
Hope Club enters Mk<anie Kelt. Pat. Walsh No.
1, T'os. McGra h No. 2, A. Johnson No.3, Jas.
Tully stroke, John Carey coxswain. Colors-
Red and Blue.
Riserside Clab enters -. Jas. Roberson No.
1, L Stelly No. 2, Steve O'Leary No. 3, Thos.
C'Hara stroke, Ed, Kline coxswain. Coors- -.
IMIZD RAC---ONEy MILE AND A HALF AND RY.TURN
-FOUR OARED ~JELL.
Hope Club enters boat J. Wolkart. Jae. Lusk
No. 1, John M.Nnlty No. % W. Tanzley No. 3,
X. Carey stroke, P. Bradley coxswain. Colors
Bed and blue.
Riverside Club entera -. P. Gallagher No.
1, H. Murphy No. 2, M. Ridge No. 3, R. E. Dia
mond stroke, W. McNally coxswain. Colors
Rod, white and red.
The first race will start each day at 3 p. m.
sharp.
The official poole will be sold to-night at
Hawkine' club room at 7:30.
The Ban Francisco Ch7ronicle says that
wh.ie this year's yield of grapes in
'4litornts will not probably be a larsge
;. tgs of le r w~ to the dry
CAPET-BAG SPENCER.
HOW uE HZATI, HAYIS, aIIH mAN,
ULAINE AND UVEiwr.rp.
He ao IhaO Eneouh oI Pollties, and will
Devote Hlmself to MIis,;.
[Olnolanati Eoquirer.)
WAeHnlwrrow, Sept. 14, 1877.
* * "Senator, your term expires
inl 1879. What are you going to do?"
"I ar already doang. I have bought
mining property in the Black Hills, and
have been there all summer-for three
months. I go out to the mime (two
mies) every day, and' have no doubt I
shall maie a fortune. I have mined in
Colorado, and know something of the
business.'
"Isn't it pretty hard exposure to leave
the Senate and buckle down in that
way?"
"No. I get at least no exposure in the
mines that Loan't provide against. In
politics it is, all backbiting and treach
ery. The lRpublioan party has sold us'
out, and after we are gone will begin to
make capitallof our injuries."
"+Have you been to see Hayes since he
has been President ?"'
"'I+ made but one call; it was on' the
9th of Maroh; I'think,jujt after Hbyes'
inaugurations. I had a Judge to ittro
duce from Alabama. While waiting for
the President to come out from am in
tervlew with one of hisOCabinet, Schmrz
I think, I observed Mt. 1 ellogg, of
Louisiana, to present a negro by the
name of Lew1ks As soon as he appear
ed from his private room, Lewis--I
think that is the name-was presented.
Hayes shook the negro by the hand and
asked: 'What State are you a native
of ?' ' Louisiana ' answered the negro.
Hayes then shook his- hand very warm
ly a second time. and said : 'Mr. Lewis,
I am so glad to bear that you are a na.
tive of Louisianal' I' was some dis
tance off, and many people were there.
I took my hate and left the ±ecutive
Mamsion, not caring to wait my turn
for any such discourteous innuendo.'"
"Do you thbik Hayes said it with an
agressive spirit?"
"I don't know; if be did, he was no
gentleman. If he did not mean it he
was a boor, and incapable of dellate
forethought. ..
"How is it you are not a Blaime man?
Blaine is awakening the Southern issue
again."
"I told yoe' the Southern issue was
dead. But the country has no respect
for Blaine's demagoguing with it.
E-'erything he takes up-that Mexican
boundary matter, for instance-wears
the look of trickery in his hands. The
people see through all his maneuvers."
"What It your estimate of John Sher
man?"
"He is a dIld, unawakening.man. His
ability I never thought very highly of
until I read his Mansfield speech the
other day.. That was well put together,
and was the best support Hayes has
had. But,- I don't befevo that John
Sherman, who is habitually radical and
narrow, has any liking for Hayes' lin
oiples. 1b never relented on any ocoa
sion when there was any act of party
tyranny to be done. His abuse os the
patronage has been conspicuous. Ask
Ohio Re..blicans about it. The Sher
man family hasajudge appointed up
in Cleveland, whose decline is
less a matter of record than his
fate. ,bck Pon, and the Sherman
coterie geneal j have been regarded
as 'trading lien,' haven't they?
Well, ow, if he is a ivll Sergloe Re.
former and a Southern sympathizer, it
must be one of those uedden changes
not of the heart but of the interest. I
would prefer to be a carpet-bagger to
any stth changeling I mightgo high
or, and say that, as the-chairman of the
Finanee Commfittee, John Sherman
has done more truckliag on ggeenbachl,
inflation, silver and other isms, than
any living financier of any responsibil
ity whatever. I may not attend the
Senate at all this session. I suppose I
will, but or. Thursday I return to the
Black Hills again. Will there be an
extra sessio ?'
"f think so."
"This man Hayes is so unstable that
nobody can tell. it think if he knew
himself you and I might guess. I
haven't much respect for men with con
victions but without a mind."
"Who will lead the President's policy
in the Senate ?"
"I suppose Lamar, and, of course.
Stanley Matthews will chip in. If I
wanted anything out of this Adminis
tration IPshould go to some rebel.Sena.
tor, like Gordoru or Hill, to have it dome.
No Northern.Senator that I have seen,
unless It be Matthews, wants to cham
pion this policy.."
"Will Butler. of South Carolinak get
his seat in the Senate ?"'
"The chances are that he will. I
don't think Kellogg has any chance
for his seat. I told him that he had
better not try. Two years from this
time the Democrats will kave a major
Ity of the Senate. Nobody will be left
then but Bruce, and they will expell him
on some charges of buying his seat, or
something else."
"Aflter all, will not the eleetions this
fall show that Hayes' policy is popular
with the people '"
"I think not. Ohio will probably go
40,010 Democratic. New York may
elect the Democratic State ticket by
1oc000 majority. The Republicans will
save the State Senate probably. I
should vote the Democratic ticket if I
was an Ohio Radical."
This was, climatico, and I withdrew
like one of the disciples, much mar
veling on these things, for he talked,
not as one having authority, but not as
the Scr ties.
WOMAN'@ SUFFRAGE.
The Energetei Campa ign That . belnza
Carried on in Colorado.
LNew York World.]
DENVER, Sept. 9.-The advocates of
woman's suffrage are taking the advice
of Horace Greeley and coming "West
to grow up with the country." When
the State of Kansas was in its infancy
an effort was made to have a law drafted
in its constitution giving women and
men the same privileges at the ballot
box. Kansas refused to take the re
sponsibilty. So did Michigan. Not so
Wyoming, where the women have had
scces to the baslot or seven years.
to enroll the COmtennial tat. w
their banner.
A clause of the constitution resQ.l..
first Legislature of theState of (
to enact a law s nmitting the q.els
of woman's suffrage to the legal Vt
of the State at the first general el
following the adjfournment of the
lature. That election occurs in Iteo
and the question necessarily Intrda
the interest usually manifested i1 D
tests when the qqestion of spolta il -
main one at issue. The ea eqk
already begun, and the fartest
of the State have been reache
argumentative documents of the w,
Speakers, whose text is "wremen's
and women's wrongs," are a
the smalnl towns and mining n
preacbing their peculiar doctrine
vigor and effect. In the managell
of the campaign the WomBn's
Association, which has charge o
affhir, has manifested great abilitt
if the question does not carry, it wil
be for want of concentrated aetion
ability to manipulate the wires
brought into requisition by poll
The women are asx.ous to 8ay!
question submitted in a favorab
pect--devoid of any partlsa
and in order to have It free trolli
bias and to get a vete os its
alone, the managers have spared
pains in enlisting the leading aOM
each political party in this Stste,
lng this course of action into the
est details and politically balanahg
most unimportant commistees
nicety.
The result of this management ie
parent in the fact that it is nezt to
possible to get a man of a y
nence to give you his oandid
the subjeot. One is necssealiy
to-the women themselves, for i
tion. They point with pride to the
cess of the law in Wyoming,. where
love it so well that they won't part
itfor anything.
heo anti side of the questio bere
public representation and no 0
tion. .very one who does not -avor
cause has his or her own viewseatow
the measure will'not prove os of
cesa. MAny think that the lad
now manifested by the oppot
develop Into somethin fmidabl
fore the dawn of election day.
Others deolare that a masority
those who are giving bt their as Y
now are doing so merely for
reasons, and that the support
lalingwhenil thoomes titm*to stl -m
A third class are willing to leave I t
the women themselves. They
and not without reason, that the.
outward epposition to themov
from those women whor not contest
refusing to identify themselvei
cause that would give them
show at the polls w th their 6
fathers and brothers, are deter
defest the measure so far as their in
enoe with, their male kin will
There is a probability that this .
ment wll, develop into an orgma
tuobe known as theA.it-Wiala
frage Association and it only
ganization, already beoause of
luotanco of any of those Who are
posed to.it to some to the front ins
tor that has already assumed
public attitude.
This latter movement, in my
is the most formidable that the
fragists have to encounter.
The campaign hasbeen beun I
eity by a series of meetings which
been well attended by ladies, but
have been devoid of any geat
of enthusiasm. The leadin lt
,the women here ae Lucyto
garbt Uampbell, Dre. AdelsQ
and &Miaý AVery, the latter two
engad i the practice of medk
thiks t and Dr. H. B. BiackweM-t
• usbsa oL.Loy Stone. Add to
small oolede of males who are idea
with the movement, and You hays
entire number to whom the pssa .
the-sutlage bill appearsto be a
of any moment.
---------- --- ;
The cemtenniat Dulldilns UIJeM" 0
Immllgrallt,-d.
We have bhenurnished by Mr. W;
of CommorcaL Alley, the following
owhich we commend to the readers a }
DEMOC.AT:
NA'' (sNAL NVTORArBO JA 5&#
Machinery all, Faimount Park, F.l.W- -
The undersigned invites the attention of
authorities in the several States and
ries to the !Ollowing facts and sug
The FairPiount Park Conal.s , _a ,
represent the city of Philadelphia, have ai
me the use of Machinery H in, FairomIB
Park-- a tLaukling which covers fourteen
--for the establishment of a
NAW'ONAL IiMMIGORATION BRI%4V .
In this bullding there w:. be ezhlbited&fr
of chargc, all 4ontributlons the
States awd Territories may see fit to
These are expected to embrace sped
minerals, vegeotsble producte, man
workaof art' the laws, statistics aq4
taxation of thedifferent States; maps, e
and !ail descriptions vf lands for sale; to
gether with an abstract of titles and se.
menr of all kinds that will represent gt.
resourrces of each State and Territory, sO as
to enable tho manager of the bureau to
swer any q'tion emigrants may
ask. Everythin contributed will be
oughly cxh. bitefree of ehargeo and
partiality or favoritism.
The object of this buesau ia to foster
encourage immigration in all the Statel
Terrltories that desire It. Hence they .
all be represented. Specimens of thetr I
sources, should be on exhibition for h
lightenment of emigrants who are se
new homes.
Every route by sea aw by and
from all the tates, individually and
ively, will here be presented to viewas
received, and the rates of fare and o. o
ticulars given when required.
Parties having inducements to offer l
grants should be full and exlicit in their
scriptions, so as to be readil compo
Those who have lands to offer eslnot be
particular in giving locations, d
titles, prices, character of soil etc.
The authorities in all the Sates ant
tories will readily see the importance of
represented in this bureau, and of pe
exhibition specimens of their
There is abundant room for all ezhlbAts
all will be shown to the best advantage.
Newspapers and periodicals, when
are carefully filed for inspectkin.
The Grand Duke Nicholas allows
pilfering by the troops under his
mnd. Any offender detected l
by court eartaial sd shot. So
is the soder obeyed ithas a.
i l bad to

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