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DEMOCRATIC COUNTY TICKET.
' . - fjnsrl of the Ooart f Cewmon F1M -
' 1 1 'CASPAR L0KWEH8TEIR.-
or' Proteontinf Attorney, " . ?f .
' r.T. EDWARD T.DlLAHT.
I- ' - -' forCoanty Cemmtoitoiim, '
'i ' -i ELI J U8L."
For Inarinarj Director.' ' " '
S ' t'RKD. KOBNOK,
' WILLIAM P. BHOWM. ' ,
u.AitaTCAi. Table, prepared and
' v.. w j. Savage, Jeweler, 83
TUESDAY, Oct. 6, 1868.
IS M -
.. , 2S0
(81 San Set 5 33
HEADQUARTERS WHITE BOYS
IN BLUE. THURMAN HALL,
Columbus, Oct. 7, 1868.
There will be a- meeting oi tne
Boys In Btms at their Headquarters, (Thur-
man Hall) on this Wednesday evening,
Oot. 7ch. Let every member of the organ
Hnn be oresent, as business of great im
portanoe will be brought betore them. It
mnnrrjtnt that every member
should be on hand, as there will be arrange
mentamade for the grand Mass Meeting
that is to . be- held on Saturday evening,
10th. ' , ;
I. H. MARROW, Comd'g.
J. B. MILLER, Adjutant.
Attention Hickory Sr routs .All ftie
members ot Companies' A, B, C D. E, F,
G, U, I, J and K of the Hickory Sprouts
will meet this (Wednesday) evening, Oct.
7th, at the City Hall,, over the. Market
House, to make arrangements for the great
parade on Saturday , evening, Oct. 10th.
Let every member attend. Captains ot"
Companies see that all your boys are, on
hand to-night. ' By order, .
' Commander White Boys in Blub.' '
Tn following named Marshals of the dif
ferent Ward Clubs will meet at Thnrman
Hall this evening: Dr. A. B. Williams,
Cbarlea Schruey, James Mc Alister, George
Engleke, Henry Meisef? Conrad Born, Jr i
John Duffy, Patrick Miirphjv vEvery
Marshal is requested to be present.
I. H. MARROW.
Comd'g White Boys in Blue.
Tfe !fblj.iwing named Marshals - of the
caVtlry; totee wjll meet a ThurainjHal
this evening i K. J. Snivily, George Kirk,
William Wall. Patrick Eagen, Chas. Brad
ley; A. P.- Griffln.' Ifc-tsvery important
that each officer should be present.
I. H. MARROW,
Comd'g White Boys in Blue.
Attention. Companies D and E of the
White Boys In Blue are hereby ordered to
meet at Schneider's Hall, on South ...Public
lane, this evennig at t oioca' Jor-'. drill.
Let every man turn out.
By order; - - ; ' H.Dabus, Captain.-
t- Hon. Arthur Hughes, Democratic
nominee tor Member of the Board ot Pub
lic1 Worka, ! called on ns yesterday. He
brings good news from the Keserve.'
0,The business of the different- rail
roads leading from this point has greatly
increased during the past two weeks, and
heavy shipments are being made West and
south.- "- " u:''- ;
fJ"Theworkmen are. busy on the 'va
rious buildings in process of construction
in the city, and making good use of the
fine weather, knowing that 14 the time is
short."'! . f. 7 yr.l.l '
Naturalization. Hamer Blades, a na
tive of Eugland, and Jacob Gerhart, a na
tive of Germany, took out their final nat
uralization -papers before- the Probate
Conrt yesterday. ' s'! ' " -
Vagrant. Charles Porter, a high old
vair who likes his beer, was captured by
offl jet Domlgaa on Monday night, prowl-
ing round the alleys, looking for a chance
' to lay his lily white hand upon something
worthy of his steals Betore the Mayor he
said he "had n't done nuthin, and never ex
pected " to . 3o ' nuthin', "" " and, never
wanted to do nuthin'." That he might have
a. chance to com Dare an existence of labor
with that of.Joadng, in default of to, he
waif sent to the- Sinner's ' Rest, where all
Death of an Old Citizen op Columbus.
Col. Lanrin Dewey, well known-to our
citizens as a most estimable gentleman,
died at his residence at Mount Pleasant,
Henrv countv. Iowa, on the 3d of last
month.' - : ' "
Col. Dewey was for many years Warden
of the Ohio Penitentiary; in which post
tion he made' a most excellent officer and
endeared himself to hosts of friends in thfs
r.irv. who -will : receive the hews of his
death with, deep regret. -..
Filed. The certificate of incorporation
of the Mowry Car and Wheel Works was
deposited with the Secretary of State yester-
dav". It laoreanlzed for the purpose of
manufacturing railroad cars and wheels,
&o. Principal office in Cincinnati. Capi
tal stock $200,000, in shares ol 100. Al
bert L Mowry, Chas.; JB '. Peet, Win.; H
Kirtland, Noyes G. Greenv Leroy A. Green
M. W. McDowell, M. V. B. Lee and. Charles
A.Boynton are the corporators. 1 . '
Places of Holding o Elections. Be
cause of the absence of the Councilmen of
the First Ward from -the meeting of the
City Council on Monday evening, no place
for holding election in that ward was an
nounced, and we. were obliged .to, leave it
blank. We are enabled to publish the va
rious, voting places this morning complete.
First Wai-Bobey's Stone Shop, corner
Ot High street and Hickory alley.
Second Ward-Young's Carpenter Shop.
Third Ward Town Street House.
Foarth Ward Zettler House. , . -.
Filth Ward South Engine House.
Sixth Ward Laurenz Schneider's?
Seventh Ward Try ne's Shoe Store. . .
, Eighth Ward Gay Street Engine House
Ninth Ward O'Brien's Grocery, . . ,r
Transferred Yesterdat. The follow
ing transfers of real estate were lett at (he
Recorder's office on yesterday
George H. Earhart, RherifT, to W. H.Dun
nick, October 5th, lot No.: 49, In , Pbelan's
eastern aaauton to the. city of Columbus,
Henry Z. Mills, guardian, to Carl N.
Bancroft. October 6th, lot No. 13 of the
Capital University subdivision- of outlots
No. 15 in the city of Columbus, no consid
eration named In the deed.
Robert L. and Robert Stimmel and their
wives to Joseph Shoaf, August 17th, 12
acres of land in Hamilton township, for
woo., ,.t -'. .
John Miller and Luther Donaldson and
their wives to M.' J. Ashley, September 9
lot No. 2 of subdivision of lot. No. 37 oi
Bartllt, Hubbard & Smith's addition to
the city of Columbus, for $2,200.
Vincent Lewis to Agnes Lewis, Septem
ber 2Stb, the undivided one-half of the
north half of the north one third of block
No. 14 of McGowSn's addition to the city o
Columbus, for $250.
. C. F.Jaeger to Anna M. Hadeler. Sep
tember 28th, Inlot No. 121 la C. F. Jaeger'.
addition to tne' city of Columbus, foi
$350.- y - W f "..-., f ... . . .
Agnes Lewis." and Vincent Lewis
. Frank Schmitt, October 1st, part of block
No. 14 in McGowan's addition to the cltj
of Columbus, tor $500'
THE FRANKLIN COUNTY FAIR.
LARGE NUMBER OF ENTRIES
WEATHER AND THE RACES
The Crowds in Attendance.
The Crowds in Attendance. &c., &c., &c, &c.
Yesterday, the opening day of the Slx
tfenth Annual Exhibition- of the Franklin
County Agricultural Society, dawned
bright and beautiful, giving promise to the
thousands of Interested friends of the Fair,
of the most successful exhibition ever yet
held, in the history of the Society. At an
early hour in the day it was evident that
some nnusual event was abont to trans-
pire; some departure from the daily rou- -
tine of business life In the city ; something,.
so attractive in its nature as to hurry the .
footsteps of plodding pedestrians, and to
turn the heads of scores of horses east
ward toward the Fair Grounds. All,
through the morning, and Indeed until late '
in the evening, there was. a continual
stream of visitors going and coming on
Broad anj Friend streets, and the invar
iable expression of satisfaction resting on
the countenances of all who were return
ing from the grounds, gave evidence ot the
entire success of the Fair, even in its in
On the spacious grounds, presenting at
every point of view and in every division
and department, only the most pleasing as
pect., The hundreds of early visitors seem
ed to be in the best possible humor with
the able managers whose indefatigable la
bors have placed the present Fair on the
most promising basis, and who have suc
ceeded in so perfecting the various details '
of the Exhibition as to leave no doubt of
its entire success.' ; - .r
The opening day was one of rare beauty, ,
and, the clear skies and exhilerating breezes
of early Autumn lent an additional charm
to the occasion, and freelycontributed to ;
thfe general good cheer visible on all sides.',
' Notwithstanding the fact that a much '
greater' number of entries have already . :
been registered than was ever betore
known, the exhibitors have been remarka
bly prompt in placing their articles In ap
propriate departments, consequently the
display on the first day was unusually fine, :
and was the subject of general favorable
remark. The opinion was unanimous that
with each succeeding day of the Exhibition,
more and more attractive features would .
present themselves, and at the close, offi-
cers, managers and exhibitors could strike '
hands in mutual congratulation of an oc- '
casion, which would forever hold place in !
the . memories of all concerned. So let
it be. - ,.' .. ':'
Starting from the Secretary's office at the
west entrance, we first have our attention
directed to ; '." v l
FLORAL AND FIXE ART HALL,
Within whose walls we encounter such
beautifully arranged festoons . of brilliant
flowers and refreshing evergreens, render
ed still more enchanting by sparkling foun
tains whose glistening drops flash gladly in -
the light, mellowed by the splendid tri-col-
ored canopy above, that we are fain to linger
long beyond our allotted time, and to al
low the heavier details of our "business in
Mechanics Hall to go by default. On the
west side of Floral Hall, the professional
collection of the Misses Underwood is mag
nificent, and embraces some of tho rarest
varieties known to the florist.' Of this fine
collection, more anon. The east side of the
Hall is occupied by amateur collections
from Mrs. Judge Pugh. Mrs. Wo. Hay den
and Mrs. Lovejoy, and are so tastefully ar
ranged as to reflect the highest credit on
the ladies having them on exhibition.
Appropriately grouped on the various sides
of the Hall we see specimens of photo
graphic art, penmanship, &c, due no
tice of which will be given at the proper
time. At the north end of the Hall a splen
didly arranged N ational Coatot Arms is
conspiciously placed, while on the oppo
site end a large . national flag bangs in
graceful folds. The general decoration of
the Hall has been occomplished under the
direction of Dr. C. P. Landon and George
D. Freeman Esq., very much to their credit
indeed. : .
- - MECHANIC'S HALL '
Presents its due quota of attractions, fore
most among which is the display of Messrs.'
E. B. Armstrong fc Co. The justly cele
brated "Monitor,'?, with its cold, air cham
bers, its patent broiler and unsui passed
baking oven, leads the van ot coat cookers,
flanked by its meritorious rival the "Cos
mopolitan," which is the pet of a large
class of ladies who delight themselves in
the possession ' of a No. 1 coal cook
stove. ' The wood' - cooking stoves
of the- the same collection, are
the "Champion," - "Home Treasure" and
"Fashion," each ranking Among , the best.
Of parlor stoves, Messrs. Armstrong & Co.
exhibit an unusually fine collection, among
which we -notice the celebrated '.'Anti
Dust," a hard coal stove,, which took the
premium 'at the late State Fair. Other
beautiful varieties adapted to bituminous
coal are. on exhibition, of which the "Fire
Side1' stove is foremost. This has a move
able blower adjusted within its walls,
which is operated by a crank from the out
side, an A is certainly deserving of notice
from all who wish to procure a complete
parloc stove.., Specimens of fine enamelled
copper wash boilers,-of great durability
and which never tarnish or rust, are also
shown by Messrs. Armstrong fc Co .They
are' very" handsomer indeed. Marbelized
mantles of beautiful design and suDerb
finish are nexton the list, and we close by1
looking at the renowned "Magic" register,
manufactured by Messrs. Pond, of Boston.
The "Magic" presents a host ot qualifica
tions, among which we noticed a diving
flue, a very large radiating surface, a fire
pot, which is the only portion of the
register - that can ' burn out,- - and
which .can be replaced' by any one in
fifteen minutes, a very simple construction
throughout, and a marked adaptation to
the nse of churches, schools, or seminaric s.
Messrs. E. B. Armstrong & Co. are located
at No. 17-' East Town street, and keep a
large stock ot everything in the line ot
house furnishing goods. .
- Just opposite - the display of Messrs.
Armstrong & Co., we see a collection of
the unequalled steel plows Irom the man
ufactory of Messrs. Deimer, Smith & Hin
derer. "Their excellent Combination plow
is also here, and as only the best quality of
material is put into them, they are justly,
regarded as worthy the attention of all
wishing to purchase.
THE DINING HALLS
Are of a superior order and are under the
control and direction of Mr. A. Milay.
His tables are abundantly supplied with
well cooked food, and by his management
be is earning an enviable reputation among
the exhibitors and frequenters ot the Fair.
IN DOMESTIC HALL '
rhe Columbus Cabinet Company have a
splendid display of furniture, consisting
in part ot an oak side-board, finished with
carved and ornamented panels, and snx
I mounted by a fine plate glass mirror. This
is a beautUul piece of workmanship and
attracts a great deal of attention. The
same firm exhibit a very highly fin
ished walnut chamber suit, consisting of
bedstead, washstand and centre table.
Are abundant, prominent among which is
that ot Billy Wiatt, the well known Town
street confectioner. Billy dispenses bis
superb ice-cream candy, and supplies all
hungry and thirsty visitors with sand
wiches, hot coffee and good lager.
. THE DISPLAYS OF STOCK, ifcC,
Are large and very fine and will receive
due notice as the Fair progresses. Entiles
Hre already in excess of any previous ex
hibition and they are still presenting by
scores, giving the Secretary and his corps
of assistants scarce time to brearhe. Over
1200 were recorded at 4 o'clock yesterday
THE HANNAH NEIL MISSION
Is represented by a committee of Chris
tian ladles who have had a large tent erect
ed near the west end of Mechanics' Hall,
beneath which they' serve out the most de
lightful ice creams,cakes, &o. As the pro
ceeds of all sales will be devoted to a great
christian charity in our midst, we trust
the kind hearts of the ladies in attendance
may be gladdened by a generous patron
age. Do not forget the Hannah Neil Mis
sion THE RACKS
Were announced and took place at 2
o'clock, as follows : , ;
. Pacers one mile and lepeat ; to go as
they please; free to all ; premium $50.
Willis entered "Dun gelding;" Fuller,
Tom;" Farrow, "Scioto Boy;" Newton,
"Five year old Mare," and Walcutt, "Bay
: The first heat resulted in favor of Willis'
"Dun gelding," the rest of the horses com
I ig in in the order named above. Time,
The second heat was also won by the
Willis horse, followed by, the remaining
horses in the same order as tn the first heat.
After a short interval the running horse'
were called on, when Rennlck entered
"Ivanhoe;" Hunter, "Chestnut Sorrel;"
Jones, "Foster Doren," and Clover, "Major
Anderson.". Cvr,Tr 3 V :r'
This race was for half mile and repeat;
free to alL $50. , , ;: .... .
The second trial the horses got away on
the first heat, which was won by Itenlck's
"Ivanhoe ;" "Foster Doren," coming in sec
ond, "Major Anderson", i third, and the
Chestnut Sorrel" fourth. , Time, 58) sec-,
The second heat was also won by "Ivan
hoe," ''Major Anderson" coming in second,
and "Foster Doren" - third. Hunter's
"Chestnut Sorrel", was withdrawn. Time,
57J seconds. - ' - -
THE RUNNING RACK TO-DAY - y -
Will take place at 10 o'clock this mornirlg
half mile and, repeat; for. three year old
colts and fillies, bred in Franklin county ;
to-carry ninety pounds, $50.
Trotting at 2 o'clock P. M. one mile
and repeat; for horses that have never
hpxf.ph three minutes, tnft. - C - 5 ' . .
Grand and Petit Jurors. The-follow-
ng named citizens ot Franklin county
have been selected as grand and petit ju
rors for tbe November term of. the Court
of Common' Pleas of Franklin, county,' to
be held in this city on the 16th day of No
vember, 1868: - v -.-'-.; .r-, . ; -t
M. C. Lilly, Montgomery township.
Jacob Bishop, Madison-township.
Franci Jones, Brown township.
C. H. Frisbie. Montgomery township.' ,
W. H. Pyle, Madison township.
Hugh Jones, Hamilton township.
Henry Francis, Brown township.
Theodore Leonard, Montgomery town
J.J. Funston, Montgomery township.
Absolom Borror, Jackson township.
Abraham Park, Plain township.
Thomas O'Htfrra. Prairie township.
Moses Davis, Washington township.
Horace Parks. Mifiiin township.
James Trimble. Montgomery township.
J. B. Deimer, Jackson township.
Aaron Dious. Plain township.
J.'E. Slyh, Clinton township.
James Pinney, Sharon township.
Martin Kingery. Clinton township.
Charles Say, Franklin township.
E. B. Decker, Madison township.
John H. Earhart, Montgomery .town-
Walter Fnss. Sharon township.
Charles Tatterson, Montgomery town-
Freu. Sorg, Montgomery township.
David Hall, Pleasant township. '
Burglary. A house, corner ot Gay and
Fourth, occupied by Mr. Hays, was en
tered yesterday morning by a burglar
through the window on the Fourth street
side of the house, who, after ransacking
three rooms got into the bedroom. Here
he stole $20 from the pockets of Mr. Hayeb1
clothing and made his escape. Ashe went
out of tbe window the shutter was slammed
too, making noise enough to wake Mr-
Hayes up. He ran to the window and cried
for the watch, bu"; no watchman wa3 found.
The private watchman at Booth's factory
blew long and loud, but tbe policeman on
that beat did not bear it, and consequently
the robber' got away with his plunder.
The. people in the locality named above
are very wrathy at the success house
breakers have had there. Within the past
month, they say, four burglaries have been
committed with Impunity. We know that
the officers of thePolice forcehave prompt
ly reported every neglect of duty, and we
know also that the patrolmen will aver
age-fop attention to duty witn tne -police
of any city In the county. The
trouble is there is too much territory on
each beat for one man to guard. .
Galoot Record. James Doyle wis one
of two galoots who bowed to the city or
dinances yesterday' morning. James had
been on a plain drunk, and was fined . $1
and costs, which he paid. ' ,
John Slawton got drunk as he was on bis
way to Pittsburgh with a drove of hogs.-.
Or rather he got drunk just as he started
from home, and wasn't fairly sober when
be left the Mayor's office yesterday morn
ing, though he said ten Hours in the cala
boose ought to be enough' to , sober old
Bachus himself." At the depot in this city
his load of benzine began to work on bis
muscle, and inflamed htm with a desire to
knock him down. Result: Ha got taken
in by a "star" and had to pay $10 to get off
to r ittsourgn witn tne rest oi tne nogs on
tne car. .
Farepa-Rosa Musical Administration.
Madame Parepa Rosa, the celebrated
prima donna, has formed an administration
under the management ot D. DeVivo,
with Wm. W. Seguin, as Business Agent,
and has left New York for a tour, ot tbe
West and South betore her departure for
Europe. On ber tour she will visit Co
lumbus. She will be accompanied by Carl
Rosa, the eminent Violinist, and Mr. J.
Levy, the unrivalled Cornet and Piston
Soloist from London, who created, on bis
first visit (three years ago) in this country,
such an unbounded sensation, and other
artists of the highest musical ability. This
will be the sensation of the season and due
announcement will be made ot the appear
anee ot the troupe here.
Ninety-Fifth O. V. I. Association
Ball. The Ninety-Fifth O. V. Infantry
Association have made arrangements lor
sracd ball at Ambos Hall, on Tnursday
evening, next, October 8th, the annlver
sary oi the battle ot rerrysvine. it 13 ex
pected to make this one of the most enjoy'
able aflairs of the season, and tbe members
ot the Association desire to see as many
our pleasure loving citizens at tbe ball that
night as possible. Tickets $1. -
First O. V. V- Cavalry Reunion. The
surviving officers and soldiers of the First
Ohio Volunteer Cavalry had a reunion In
this city yesterday, and organized a per
manent society, adopted a constitution,
talked over the exciting scenes of the cam
paign of the war when in the camp and in
the field. In the evening they had a ban
quet, when all went merry as a marriage
Tbe following letter from Gen. George
H. Thomas was read and received with
. V Louisville, Ky., Sept. 25, 1868.
Capt. W. L. Cdrry Dear Sir; I ac
knowledge with pleasure the receipt of
vour letter of tbe 17th inst., inviting me to
meet the surviving members of the First
Ohio Cavalry at their proposed reunion, at
Columbus, Ohio, on the 6th of October
From long association with the First
Ohio Cavalry, and from dally "observation
ot the soldierly bearing of the officers and
men, I learned to esteem them as among
the best troops ot ir.y command. I learn
with pleasure that the recollections of tbe
dangers and hardships and pleasures of
your service has been a sufficient induce
ment to desirexo nave a reunion ot com
rades in Columbus, Ohio.
I shall have to decline your invitation to
be present with you on the 6th proximo,
because it is absolutely necessary that I be
in Washington City on that day, in'dis
cbaige ot official duties, a - h n f
Hoping you may have a cordial reunion,
i remain very truly, -
GEO. H. THOMAS.
Major General U. S. A.
The following officers were elected for
the year 1869:
President Capt W LCnrry. '
Vice Presidents Co A. Corp Samuel
Robertson: Co B. Cant G F Conn: Co C.
Capt Chas Cumdick; Co D, Capt S G Ham
ilton; Co E, Capt John O'Harra; CoF, Sergt
John Rollev; Co G, Capt W H Woodlier; '
Co H, Capt Buck; Co I, Capt J Carr; Co K,
Sergt C S Irwin; Co L, Col T J Patton; Co
ftl, Lieut rtios scott.
Recording Secretary Sergt Alvan
Thompson, Co D. :
Corresponding Secretary J W Chapin,
Treasurer--Capt James W Kirkendall.
Committee of Arrangements Lieut Neil,
Capt Kirkendall and Sergt Young.
The next meeting will be. held Novem-:
ber 24th, (the anniversary of tJhe battle of
Lookout Mountain,) 1869, at Columbus,
Martino The Opera ; House last nighty
.ts well filled with an audience that were
more pleased t han any that has Deen in
that building tor many a day. There is no
doubt but that Martino is one of the most
successful and pleasing illusionists we.
have had In this city for a long, long time'.
The great majority of his feats are new,
while, added to their attractiveness, is his '
great power as a vantriloquest. Tbe house
roared with laughter as he changed his
voice from one tone to another, and carried
on an amusing conversation with tbe !'gen-
tleman who spoke against his will." It is a
first class performance. In addition we have
the giving away of one hundred presents as
an inducement to attend. 'The principal '
prize last night, a China tea set, was car
ried away by W. H. Lumm, of 270 South
High street. To-night 'a splendid ' parlor '
lounge will be tbe chief prize. Go early
If you would secure a good scat.
Buckley (the live Oystemanj says he i
wants to sell the balance of those Fruit
They must be sold this week. :'
aug5-dtonov23 ' ; ''
As the Picked NiNtt from West Jeffer
son (ailed to make their appearance at this ,
place last Monday to play tbe Railroad
Club, those disappointed - will have the
pleasure of witnessing a much more in
teresting game on Thursday, the 8th, at
Olentangy Park, between the Railroad
Club and tbe Xehias, of Xenia. All should
turn out and see tbts game, for it is to be a
fine one. Game to be called at 2 P. M.
promptly. Admittance, 25 cents; children,
15 cents. 1 ocl7-d2t - .
Miixinary Opening. Mrs. E. Harper
will have an opening on Thursday and
Friday, in her new store on the corner of
Spring and High, and will' accommodate
her customers now with all kinds of new
fall bonnets, hats, &c, all of the latest
Silk and felt bats cleaned and repaired
on the corner of Spring and high,' in the
new building. oct7-2t
LAST GRAND DEMOCRATIC RALLY
BEFORE THE STATE ELECTION!
HON. P. TAN TRUMP, . " -GEN.
JOS. H. GEIGEU, ,
JOHN H. THOMAS,
JUDGE A. G. THURMAN,
COL, G. W. M AN YPENNY,
HON. GEO. L. CONVERSE.
And others, will address the people at the
West Front of the Capitol, :
On Sal nr day Evening, Oct. 10th,
at 8 o'clock. '
The White Boys in Blue, and alP other,
other Democratic organizations will par
ticipate iu the meeting. The Torch Light'
Procession will be under tbe control ot the
White Boys in Blue.
JOHN G. THOMPSON,
Chm'n Dem. Co. Ex. Com.
W. S. HUFFMAN, Sec'y.
E. X. neLanr .
Will speak at Springfield on Friday
evening, October 9th.. ., ... .
Chicago Market—Oct. 6.
Active and steady; sales of
spring extras at $6a8 50. - ' ;
WHUiAT rainy active on snipping ac
count; J4a4C lower; sales No.l at $141a
1 42. and JNo. '1 St33al34, closing at
$1 33 tor No. 25 sales No. 2 since 'Change
at $1 33al 34.
CUKN Active: saies jno. 1 at sei&asYic-
No. 2 85a86c. and rejected 84a85c, closing
at 87aSSa for No. 1; sales No. 1 this af ter- -
OATS lu good shipping demand; a!c
lower; sales at 49a50c for No. 1, ana 47c
for rejeeted, closing at49a50c for No. 1.
RYE Less active at $1 17al 19 lor No.
1; $1 18 for No. 2, and $1 08 for rejected,
closing at inside price for No. 1.
BAKLEY Moderately active and easier;
sales No. 2 at $1 76al 77, and" rejected $1 52
al 56, closing at inside price.
New York Dry Goods Market—Oct. 7.
DRY GOODS As anticipated all kinds
of heavy and firm unbleached muslins have
advanced per yard. We now quote At
lantic A 16 ; Atlantic H, Amoskeag A, Ly
man E and 'Pacific extra 15c; Farmers A
A 13c; Bootn ' r, loc ; .Lawrence M, lajso;
Shawmutt L L, 12Mr; Dwight Z. lle;
Hangas lie; Lawrence F. 13o; do B, 14c;
Pepper. 11 E, 14c; do R. 34-, Continen
tal C, 14c; Albion A, llc; Pepperell N,
lljcc; do O, 12), and Grafton A, 8c
Bleached muslins stcadv at 25c for New
York mills 22)c lor Wamsutta; 20c lor
Tuscarora; 17o lor Masonville; 15c' for
Bartlett and James' steam mills 13c lor
Valley by the piece, and 13c by case. Prints
steady and in limited request, and at pre
vious rates, as are most other kinds of
goods, both cotton and woolen.
FLOUR Very dull and hardly anything.
WHEAT Depressed and lower.
. CORN Unchanged at 9598c.
OATS Not quotably changed.with sales
at 5255c. '
RYE-Unchanged; sales at $119120.
PROVISIONS Firm and higher.
BACON Shoulders 12J12c; clear
sides 16o, and held higher. - -
Milwaukee Market—Oct. 6.
FLOUR Dull ; city XX $77 50.
WHEAT Firm at $1 41 for No. 1 In
LATEST BY TELEGRAPH.
LATEST INDIAN INTELLIGENCE.
Successful Pursuit in Texas.
ARRIVAL OF COL. SMOTE.
Corner Stone Ceremonies.
NEW YORK CITY NEWS.
DISASTER ON LAKE ONTARIO.
Another Letter From Butler.
Important Advices by Atlantic Cable.
INTELLIGENCE FROM HAYTI.
THE LATEST FROM MEXICO.
THE LATEST FROM MEXICO. &c., &c., &c, &c.
WASHINGTON. Indian News.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 6.
A telegram to the Indian Office, dated at
Atchison, Ktnsaa, October 6th, from the
Clerk of the Central Superintendent, says
General Hazen wrote from Fort Li rned
that the Kiowas and Comanches, who were
upon the Arkansas river, have without
doubt joined the CheyeDncs and Arapa
hoes in the war. Superintendent Murphy
is at Council Grove.
Fight in Texas.
Bravet Maj. Gen. Merritt, commanding
at Fort Davis, Texas, under date of Sept.
15th, reports that Lieu tan t Cusack, ot the
Ninth cavalry, who was sent from' Fort
Davis with a detachment of sixty men,
from companies C F and K of his regiment,
and a volunteer party ot Mexicans, to re
capture the stock recently stolen by Indi
ans from a train near Fort Stockton, over
took the Indians, the Apaches, some two
hundred strong, about eighty miles
east of Fort Davis, attacked thim
and killed in a running fight, ex
tending over- five milea, between
twenty and thirty men: wounded as many
more and took from them all their stock,
over two hundred head ot mules and horses,
besides some tew cattle, destroyed tbe en
tire camp, including their winter store of
meats, Derries, &, ana recaptured two
Mexican boys who had been in captivity
four or five years. The " loss to
Lieutenant Cusac's command was
two soldiers, severely, though not dan.
gerously wounded, and two horses.
The Public Debt.
The public debt statement will be pub
lished to-morrow. It is stated at the De
partment that it will show a decrease from
September ol $930,000. The receipts from
internal revenue lor nine days last pre
ceding the first of October were heavier
than expected. Aoout lour minion paci
fic railroad bonds have been added to the
debt since the last statement. The amount
in tne ireasur in coin is U,uuu,uuu; cur
currency f 13 300,000.
The Spanish Minister.
The Spanish .Minister is still and will
continue to be recognized until the Span,
ish Government itself shall otherwise de
Arrival of Col. Smote.
Col. Smote, special Indian Agent, ar
rived to-day from the Choctaw and Uhlck'
asaw country, eizht days from Fort Gib
son, whither he went by direction of the
Secretary ot the Interior, for the purpose
ol payiug to those 1 tribes $26,000
due them as loyal Indians, for prop
erty destroyed during the -rebellion,
and nnnrnnriated bv Consrress in
July last out of the Chocktaw and Chfca
saw lunds. Uol. smote naa an interview
to-dav with Secretary Browning and act
ing Commissioner Mix on the subject of
the 1st of September is nearly nine and
quarter million dollars, independent of the
Interest on tne ten-iorties ana sales 01 com
bv Mr. Van Dyk, amounting to about two
and one-third millions.
John Quincy Adams.
CHARLESTON, S. C., Oct. 5.
A Drive dispatch from John Qulncy
Adams, of Massachusetts, announces his
acceptance of an invitation to visit and ad
dress the people of this State. - He is ex
here about the end of this week.
BOSTON, Oct. 5.
A row on Sunday
morning, resulted in the death or Alexan
iler Garrin, from stabs inflicted by Eugene
Corthele. The latter is under arrest for
Samuel S. Sheperd, aged twenty-five
years, was accidentally shot this morning
in ASDianu, jn. n., wiiue x'rePar,"S or
hunting excursion. ,
ST. LOUIS, Oct. 6.
The corner stone of the new State House
at Spriughelu. Illinois, was laid yesterday.
under tne auspices oi me jyxasonic iraier
nitv. with most imposing ceremonies.
Business was generally suspended, and the
whole town turned out on the occasion
The spectacle was witnessed by Drobablv
$26,000 people. A procet sjon marched
the grounds, consisting of the Board
State Commlssloners,cltv officers, and coun
cil of Springfield, county supervisors, S.ate
officers,) udges and officers of Federal courts.
Senators ana Representatives 111 ijuosres.
members of the .Legislature, nre coin pa
nies. Masons. Kniahts Templar, and alargi
concourse of citizens. General Grant wa
also present and occupied a prominent
place. After the ceremonies a splendid
collatiion was enjoyed at the skating rink
several hundred ladies of Springfield
tending to tbe wants of the guests. In th
evening a reception and hop at the Leland
Hotel closed the gay occasion.
Admitted to Bail.
Captain Wm. Donaldson,' charged witl
killing a negro boy on the steamer Kepub
lie, several months since, has been admit
ted to bail in the sum ot $100,000.
Both political parties here have no
completed their tickets for county an
legislative officesjAiid the canvass is in full
blast and being prosecuted with nnusual
energy and earnestness.
San Francisco News.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 5.
The opposition steamer Oregonian,
Panama, sailed to-day with 190 tons
flour tor New York.
The committee appointed for solicitlm
aid for the Peruvian sufierers report $13,-
. .-111,'., II 1
000 collected so far. $10000 will be col-,
lected from tbe American Consul at Lima
by to-morrow's steamer. ;-.
Arrived Lady Dutferln, for New Castle,'
N. W. S. :
Cleared Charles, Liverpool. Sailed .
PITTSBURGH, Oct. 6.
Weather cloudy and warm." Elver lour
feet and at a stand. ; - "
PITTSBURGH, Oct. 6.
The Allegheny County Fair opens here
to-morrow. It promises to be a decided
A younsr man named Frank Moffat, of.
Philadelphia, was shot yesterday and dan-,
irerously wounded Dy some unknown per
son in the Democratic procession; ' '
SAVANNAH, Oct. 6.
Savannah Republican, sold by the
administrator to-day, goes into the hands '
of Colonel U.K. Snead, its old editor and
proprietor. He takes possession immedi-.
ately. .. '
HARTFORD, Oct. 6.
Returns from about two-thirds of the
State show large Republican gains in the
popular vote. Tne Republicans nave lost
one town, but gain thr.-e, and two are dl- .
idea. '' s rTtWtf f I
NEW YORK, Oct. 6.
The Express has the following telegram
from Hon. C. M. Ingersoll to Hon. Erastuff ,
NEW HAVEN, Oct. 5.
The returns now coming in from our
town elections indicate a Democratic ma-
ority in this State of over five thousand
BOSTON, Oct. 6.
Tbe Democrats of the Second Massacho-::'
setts District nominated Edward Avery,
of Bralntree, for Congress.
Burning of a Propeller—Loss of
OSWEGO, Oct. 6.
The propeller Perseverance. Capt. John
Fitzgibbons, of the Welland railway line,
cook fire fifteen miles off Putteyville, about
two o'clock this morning, and burned to
the-' water's edge. The fire was first dis-
covered by the engineer, who showed it to .
the first mate, he being then on watch, and
almost before tbey could realize the appal-''
ing fact the propeller was completely en- '
veloped in flames. Two ot her boats were
on fire before they could be reached, but
the third was launched -and put off with-:
tne two mates and two men and a boy.
' There were nineteen persons . aboard.
fourteen of whom, including the captain, i
perilled in tnenmnes. . . f
The propeller Enterprise, of the same
line, was about fifteen miles astern of the
Perseverance, and she picked up the boat
containing the persons above named and
arrived here witn them this afternoon. The
Enterprise remained near the burning.
steamer until daylight, at which time the
wreck was-still afloat.-
The captain's son,: who was first mate, is
among the saved. . . , .
The cargo of the Perseverance consisted
of 20,147 bushels of corn torT. S. Mott, of
Oswego, and both boat and cargo were in
sured. - .... . ..
The Perseverance was a first-class pro
peller, and employed wholly in - the grain
trade between the Welland railway and
Oswego This ts one of the most heart
rending accidents which has ever occurred
n Lake Ontario, and has casta gloom over
the whole community.. r... ;
' captain n uzgiDoons lormerly resided in
this city, and was welt known and much
respected. . . ,.
The following are the names of the lost :
John Fitzgibbons, the captain: Michael
Fitzgibbons, steward and son of the cap-'
tain ; Alexander Mc Arthur, first engineer :
Charles Mason, second engineer; Andrew
James.: Patrick and Henry Scott, firemen ;
Adolt Uisnet, wheelsman ; tour deck bands
with French names, and Mrs. Davis . and
daughter.: ..... . . .- ... . q i
Survivors-Morris Fitzgibbons, first mate
and son of the captain; William Thorpe,
second mate; Peter Legho, wheelsman ; a
dackhand, name unknown, and Patrick'
.Lynch, the porter. - - -
NEW YORK MELANGE.
NEW YORK, Oct. 6.
The election for officers ot the schools in
Mount Vernon, W estchester county, was '
held yesterday ' Mrs. McDonald and three
other ladies offered their ballots at the polls,-'
but were politely told that they could not
vote. Some five or six votes cast for Mrs,
McDonald and other ladies tor . trustees
weie thrown out in the count.
The German cigar manufacturers and
tobacconists of this city and Brooklyn held
a meeting in the Steuben House, Bowery,
yesterday, to protest against the operation
of the tobacco tax law. . A committee was
appointed for the purpose of nrging a
union of tobacconists throughout the coun-,
try, with a view to influencing Congress to
effect a change in the law.
In the Gamble poisoning case, now un
der investigation in Rockland county. Prof.
Dorimas testified to having examined the
intestines of the body of Mrs. Gamble,
without finding satficient poison to occa
sion death. !
Dr. John Shepard, while attending a pa
tient, fell down stairs and died.
The steamships tHarmonia, from Ham
burg, and Java, from Liverpool, haye ar
rived. The steamship ocean tjueen, irom
Aspinwall, has arrived. Tbe steamship
Westphalia sailed at noon, out took 110
specie. , ,
The General Convention of the Protes
tant Episcopal Church will commence in
this city, at Trinity Church, to-morrow. ,
General Butler has written another sharp
letter in regard to the Ward-Atkinson op
position to Ins re-election- . lie oners live
hundred dollars tor evidence of the report
ed corruptions and conspiracies that are
taking place according to his own convic
tion, 111 bis congressional .District, ior me
purpose ot upsetting the Republican par
ty. In conclusion General Butler asks the
question : "What will happen to Atkinson
and Ward when the devil gets them ?"
The triennial Convention of the Protest
ant Episcopal Church will meet at Trinity
Church to-morrow morning. Forty-two
Bishops and nearly one hundred and. fifty
lay delegates are expected to be pre-ent.
The sermon will be delivered by Bishop
Lee, Of Delaware. After the appointment
ot Secretaries and standing committees,
the Convention will adjourn to meet at
Trinity Chapel, in 25th street, Thursday
The annual conclave of the Grand Com-
mandery of Knights Templar, of this State,
was held tins morning, ine session win
con tiuue two days. More than usual in
teract is manifested. To-morrow evening
the Grand Comraandeiy will be entertain
ed at a grand, banquet at Metropolitan
A story was circulated in the gold room
this afternoon that the Government was in
treaty for the purchase of Cuba.
In tbe return game of base ball at Tre-
mont, the Atlantics, or Brooklyn, defeated
the Unions, of Morrisiana, bv a score of
.twentv-four to eight. The Unions drew
blanks five times. Having beaten the
Unions in two matches the Atlantics are
once more champions ot the United States.
BY ATLANTIC CABLE.
COPENHAGEN, Oct. 6.
The King delivered a speech yesterday at
rhe opening ot tne sessions 01 tne itigsdag.
in which he said negotiations with the
Prussian Government in the matter ot
Schleswig-Holstein had been thus tar with
mt result. It was the desire of Denmark
to preserve peaceful relations with Prussia
The ratification of the sale of St. Thoc.as
ind other islands in the West Indies to the
Unlied States has been postponed by the
Kigsdag for one year.
Rio Janeiro. PARIS, Oct. 6.
Later Rio Janeiro dates report that La
oezHrrlved at San Fernando with ten thou
sand men. Twenty-eight thousand Allied
roops bad occupied Pilor, the chief post
f Paraguay, to form a base of operations
igainst the Paraguayan position at the-'
jiouth of the Tibugary river. It was said
the Brazilian Iron clads had gone to bora
bard tne Tibngary poiiUo'n. ; ; : J
MADRID, Oct. 6.
Gen. Prim arrived here yesterday ami
was greeted with enthusiasm .?.!
MADRID, Oct. 5.
The provisional junta has requested Mar
shal Serrano to take charge of affairs until
the meeting of. the Cortez, and he has con
sented so to act, with General Prim and 01--isago
as his colleagues. The formation of
the nw cablpet has not yet been com-1
pie ted. .' . v. , '.V ... '. ,
General Escalanta, a Democrat, has been
placed in command of the National Guartr.
ft is daily becoming more and more evi
dent that a great majority of the people arei
1 u favor of a republle.au form of govern
ment for, Spain. The Duke of;Vittoriit''t
and Count of ClMSte have declared th y -will
support the. existing . Provisional
Junta.- -. i ' " ' '"
Portau Prince Advices to Oct. 2d.
HAVANA, Oct. 5.
From Port ad Prince'we have advices to
October 2d. .- The Hay tienman'of-war Gals'J
eta haR arrived at PetfC Govertomeut, from
New York, with a large cargo of arms and
ammunition. : She had a full complement'
or men, mostly Hay tien negroes, some Eng-A
Hsu and French officers', and a complete
val outfit! On her arrival she attacked the'
Rebel cruisers Sylvian and Liber.te. The
formerjwas sunk and the latter burnt to'pre
vent them from falling into President Sal
nave's power. The latter had left on board
the Galeta,to bombard Miragone; Before,
leaving he took, on board 300 additional,.';
men. - '.'
Intelligence to September 23d.
HAVANA, Oct. 5.
From Mexico we have advices to Sept. 1
23d. ';,. '."
President Juarez, in a message to Obn-'"
gress, congratulates the nation on the fail-.x
ure of all the recent rebellions, except in
the still unsettled Stare of Tamaulipas. He
hopes that. Congress will pats Jaws to favor
conTmerce and thereby improve the reve
nue. He presents .the picture -of Mexico
at present as brilliantand cheerful.
The wife of Gen. Patoni has published a
statement', detailing, the circumstances afr:i
tending her husband's death: ' -
Several railroad bills are before Cod-).?
greSS. ' ,. ".': ;.; ., j,"
The Press sustains the effort of Santa "
Anna to get Tip a rebellion, and Congress .,
seems to regard them in the same light.:
: The recent . treaties with the United
States will soon be under discussion in .
Congress. Ministers Mariscal and Ingles- :
las are reported to have opposed them, but
this is doubtful as regards Senor Mariscal.
It is. however, expected that Congress will '
ratify them. ' " ",...... ;'', , ,;, .'
Arrival of the Ocean Queen.
NEW YORK, Oct. 6.
The steamer Ocean Queen brings $202 T
000 in treasure. ,
Wm. Parker, Superintendent of the Gra-
naina railroad, was assassinated on the 24th,
of September by J. L, Baldwin, civil enr;-,
glneer. In the employ or the railroad. .The
latter, who was suffering from -delirium
tremens, subsequently . shot himself, and
wnnlrl nrfthnhlw rfift. v -v : - ' ' -.'-'
Political affairs in Panama still continue
unsettled;" Reports of a coming revolution
were corrent and severarntresTsMrad treew
made.- The President bad issued. a pro-,
clamation stating that measures had ' Deed
taken to. keep the peace.;. , . .,. ..
AheKc public 01 Columbia is quiet, The,
report of the anticipated return, of AIoi-., '
qnera produced some alarm, but no serious
effect. ' k ' !
News from the South coast give further r
accounts of tbe leurlul ravages by inonda-
tion and earthquakes. Several vessels were r
damaged at Cbquimba, including the Amer-' t
ican ship Black Eagle, at Catdera. The sea 1
drove tbe inhabitants to the hills, wrecked 1
sixteen or eighteen lighters, .and damaged ',
several larger crafts. Twenty lighters were "
wrecked at carnsai, Desioes tne Amer
ican brig Delafina,with 2,000 killogrammes
of copper:" Many vessels are damaged se
riously. -, -r,:- : ' ,-. : T '!!;. --K-
The residents of Valparaiso had raised ..
$40,000 for the sufferers by the earthquake,
and the Chilian Congress approprioted '
$50,000 tor the same purpose. .The. Gov- r
ernment also sent large supplies or ciotn- ;
ing, provisions and medicines to Peru.
- Political affairs in Chile are unsettled.' '
The Peruvian Government is doing every
thing possible to relieve the sufferers by the '
earthquake and inundation, both in Peru ;
and Ecuador. The victims in "Peru will
probably reach two thousand. ,'A change
has taken place in theses coast of Pern in"'1
consequence of the earthquake,' the depth
of water off the headland of Sarrana, near ....
Arlca, having been decreased from six to '
seven fathoms. The loss ot life in E uador .
was not less than forty thousand. - ' 1
New York Money Market—Oct. 6.
: GOLD Steady; opened at 140J& closed ' I
at 140M1408 cash i -' ; - ; t
..... ; 1 -r ; :
Cincinnati Money Market—Oct. 6.
GOLD 140 buying. ,' 1
EXCHANGE Dull at 50 discount to par
buying. . - - '
New York Stock Market—Oct. 6.
GOVERNMENT STOCKS Stroug.with
increasing excitement; Coupons of ..'81. .
113Jgl 14lido "62 113113; do '64 110J
1 lUf; do '65 113113; do newlOSJg'
108; do '67 108108;do '68 109
10!4; 10-40 104104. a. v, . m . ;
; 5:30 prices wells'. .Express 3U431; ,
American 46ffl4S; Adams . 61MOS2:
United States. 4S49; Merchants' Union ''
2323; Pacllia iVlaill28128 West
eru Un. 11 Telegranh 36(37; New York -Central
12SK12S: Enu 4848; do.
preferred ty7l; unio cc Mississippi zs ;
29J; Wabash 6262; do preferred 76 "'
78; Michigan Central 119; Michigan !
Southern 84?i84; Tolfido 103V103i;
Fort Wavne ;115fflll5: Terre Haute 40
44; Cleveland, Columbus & Cincinnati & ,
Indianapolis 79. ' .
New York Market—Oct. 6.
COTTON Less aotive and shade lower,
with sales at 27c for middling uplands. . ,..
FLOUR Closed shade easier for lower
grades, with' moderate demand part for ex
port ana nrm ior meaium ana nign graae..
WHEAT Rather ., more , steady with,
moderate export demand, and. the down
ward tendency or treignts gives . holders -or
wheat a slight advantage.r r- : .
RYE Closed very firm at $1 55 ior wes
tern, with moderate speculative and dis
tillery demand. . .-. !
OATS steady at viaiisc ior western
afloat. ' - "' ' " 1 ''
PORK Quiet nd steady $286228 75
tor mess, each and regular, , - t ,:.sa
BEEF Dull and in buyers'. lavor.
rn r MIT. ATSS Dnior anrl ctooHu '
BACON Quiet anfl 'unr-hanged.'' ! ' " ;,i
LARD Steady at 1919o lor fair to
prime steam.. f- ,v - r -r
EGGS In moderate request; and without .tl
decided change in pi ice. -
Cincinnati Market—Oct. 6.
FLOUR-DulI; lamily $8 509 - . .
WHEAT Dull- no demand; No 1 red "
nominal at $1 90. ' - " ' ""'
CORN Dull; sellers at $1 031 04. s. ' ' -
R1E Dull at $130 - - -.ii :
OATS Dull at 6062o ; latter rate tor ;r
short white. '
BARLEY Dull at $2 202 30 for'State-1''
and Canarta and $2 60 tor tail-: siu
COTTON .Firm at 26c for middling, v-r!T
TOBACCO Firm at lull rates; sales 2O0 -hhds.
" ' '' .' .' "' " 1
WHISKY Firmer and In good demand
at 1 25 free. )''..: Jt .r-J-"-'--
MESS PORK Firmer; sales at $30 50. "
BULK MEATS Firmer, with .more dis-,
position to buy than sell, at llllc for
shoulders and 14c for sides, loose. ' "
BACON Higher; shoulders 12Kf, 8,dr
1515c and 16io for rib, clear, rib. and
clear. . . ,' v Uk--i 1 1.
LARD Quiet at 19'c. '
HAMS sugar cured dull at 18J19Je;'
BUTTER In better supply and lower;
fresh 3540c. ' ; , .I.'.-iiioo 1 -a
EGGS Declined to 20c... .
LINSEED OIL Held at $1 87,butlsn6t
saleable at better than $1 05.
GROCERIES Unchanged and quiet.
Buffalo Market—Oct. 6.
WHEAT Dull, with a downward ten
dency, -.t I ;. ;.,. .'...:)
CORif Moderate demand; $1 00 by boat ;
load; $1 01 by car lots. ,, , r , .. . v, . ,,
OATS Dull at 616IKc; oflered at 6lc
at the close without takers.
BARLEY Firm at $2 05 for Canada. - -
PORK Easier. . .t
FREIGHS Dull; wheat 16; com.
13? gc; oatsOc. '