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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, October 30, 1868, Image 3

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LOCAL NEWS.
UmtouicLiMi prepared and
corrected, bv. "' Savage,, yeweier,
1 South High street
TlDMDAT.Oat. M,
tTclack-
, T A. ,.
Mi A V,
.:--: n r.
- Baa Rises
Barometer., lhorawwuoter
49 ;
.....k - J
. H.
m. . - .......
M I San Sets...
av
To-morrow night Is Hallow
V Take lo your cabbages. '
Eve.
S
The Grant Tanners paraded last
ham 1. anfl f llfitf oil
night 150 men ana aw uy
r; had torches. ; '" ' r: j
1-1 W We are compelled to omit our regu-'-;
far fashion article to-day. 1 It will appear
! to-morrow. : ' -;, ,'! ' ' . ,
i - -a 7- , 1 .
V" IW There will be an Undine matinee
at the Opera House to-morrow afternoon
lor ladles and children. -4 11 - .
. t5? Weather prognostlcators say the
"signs" indicate a hard winter. -Well,
: what are you going to do about it ?
tSAlonzo Garner was the only galoot
before the. Mayor yesterday. He was fined
$5. Having no filthy'? he hammereth. .
3TU the Radical party shall succeed on
T leslay next, every man's right tt starve
1 1 th midst ot plenty will be fixed on a
secure basis. '' "'
e-aa-uTait about vour Can-Can," said
Blobbs. "There's no comfort In 'em. Give
. n.,l-lnn!rinir Teuton waltz,
That's sense, that Is. There's nothing like
the Teut." And he's right, Blobbs is
AntBiCAW.Baoii.Bit Co- The agent for
the American Broiler Company; has left
us Ana of thelf improved broilers. It looks
nice, and we will speak ot It aiter trial,
' TbaKSfbrkkd Yesterday. There was
but one transfer of real estate left at the
Recorder's office yesterday: Philemon Hess
and wife to Walker Ewing, October 19th,
lot No. 31 of John Morrison's addition to
the city of Columbus, for $800.
-Draw Paradb. The Sherman Guards
In full uniform paraded - the streets last
night, presenting a fine appearance. After
the parade they gave a. dance at their new
Armory, which was well attended and was
altogether a joyous aflalr.., s r, ?
ISjoth ") ABBESTKD.-TJames Smith,' who
yesterday swore he had voted two or three
times illegally, was arrested last evening
ind lodged In jail on a charge of voting il
legally in 1SG3. He will find that Jordan
Is a hard road to travel before he gets
through. wlth the' little. "contract he has
taken.
ErjN Over. A newsboy, whose name we
did not le.arn, was thrown from a spring
wagon yesterday morning at the corner of
Town and Third streets. He fell under the
. vehicle, the wheels passing over his body.
He was taken into Dr. Flowers' office and
found to be considerably bruised, but' not
at all seriously Injured. 5 r..
Fixedmkss of Pdrposb. Few people
follow any definite plan . in . life. That Is
why so many come out almost, anywhere,
and about as often next to nowhere at all.
The fixed purpose, steady aim, continuons
and consecutive labor, the heroic door die
Is a spectacle which one In a thousand
have no more comprehension of than wo
men have of politeness to one another In
the horse cars. : ' - "
.Atlantic Almanac We are -indebted
fo Andrews & Hull for a copy of the At
lantic Al-nanac for 1869. It Is an elegant
annual of eighty page-beautifully illus
trated. Besides containing the usual as
tronomical information,: it is filled with
choice original reading matter, by its edi
tor, Donald G. Mitchell (Ike Marvel), and
other writers, appropriate for the seasons.
Published by Tichnor & Fields, Boston;and
for sale by Andrews & Hull, next door
south of Postoffice.
Good Manners. Manners are much,
but not everything. Thus the manners of
a fool or a dandy which are rather iden
tical are not very pleasant except one be
longs to the fraternity. Per contra, those
of a real lady or gentleman are invariably
pleasing and elevating. Good manners
are. as much of a eood education as is good
sense. Neither should be wanting, and
rarely Is, so- far as nature is concerned.
Good manners are a grace, a virtue, a
crown. Whether they are a gift or at
tainment, it Is all the same.. Strangers to
them should try a few by way of experi
ment. . - 17 ; ::) ' .r 2. , ; a rT ; :
Forestalling. Those men, who buy and
ell what', they . bring to market before
market hours, and thus aid in keeping up
the prices or food by potting everything
Into the hands- of middlemen, who atk
about one hundred per cent, profit, are
having an unpleasant time of it, thanks to
th' efficiency of M-irket Master Cuckler.
He shows them no mercy, but arrests them
on sight. Yesterday, he captured some
three or four persons who have been mak
ing a practice -ot: forestalling. We. trust
all such persons wilt be dealt with to the
eltent of the law.-: It now takes a market
basket full of money to , get a pocketbook
full of provisions, and these fellows want
to make the price still higher. Give it to
them, Mr. Cuckler; give It to them.
Theater Last Niout. There was a fall
ing off in the., attendance', at the Opera
House last night, caused, perhaps by the
meeting at the Rink.; We noticed a very
considerable Improvement last night in all
particulars,, except Mrs. Oates' singing,
that cannot be Improved." It was excel
lenee itself the first evening. The trans
formation, scene was last.nightt no . more
like what It was on Wednesday night than
chalf s like cheese. ' Last night it was gor
geous, brilliant, magnificent, beyond any
thing ever seen herev As change, after
change was made and .new beauties were
deyeiopedv the audience testified their de
light la round after round of applause.-
H'lle Sand was more effective 1m her
dancing last night "Some Of her fableanx
were very .beautiful, 'MonB.;Maravig was
encored again and again -iu the Sailor's
. Hornpipe. Go and see the play. " As It is
now presented, we can say so. ' , '
' ' l' .' : p ... .'.
BtACxoCARDiSM. We submit that the
traaspareocy hauled around the streets la t
night ty the Black and Tanners reached
the summit or blackguardism. To carica
ture leading citizens may be the., way to
make votes, but we doubt it. ' The trans
parency of ourself, prepared ly a man who
is trunk one half the year aud partly sober
the rest, we can laugh at, because we feel
assured that some of the arrows we have
shot aC the Tanners, have hurt, else they
had nassed as bv In silence. We know
they fear 'J; the .'. Statksman, both in
its " political i ' department "'and : "in
its "GalooC,Record,caind thatl.they
1p no . oDDortunity of taking , the
r'venze of -coward, a' stab Tn the back.
Tbata caricature eminently blackguard,
of our Mayor, should be hauled around the
streets by those tie has cent to the stone
pile for drunkenness; la, we take it, an in
suUto the city lie represents.; The whole
thing waa worthy, of those, who-, conceived
and executed That It was not taken
way Unattiim kdue-lo" the wise eoun
el of those Insulted. ' -
THE CASE AGAINST JOHN DUFFY.
The Principal Witness Confesses
to Fraudulent Voting.
The Commissioner Tells a Witness
How to Answer Questions.
The Partisan Malignity of the Whole
Charge Exposed.
j
Y trlr f i, TT!l.J Ot -
xuo case ui lutj uuiieu agai
tainst
John Duffy, on a charge of Issuing fraud u
lent naturalization papers, came on for a
hearing before H. T. Chittenden, United
States Commissioner, yesterday. It will
be. remembered that, on Tuesday lat, a
man named James Smith filed an affidavit
before Commissioner Chittenden, charging
John Duffy withissuing fraudulent natu
ralization papers at Duffy's Hall, In this
city, on Monday evening, October 12ch.
Yesterday this man Smith swore that he
had votel In 1863, when he knew that he
was not a legal voter; that he voted in the
Ninth Ward when he lived in the First,
and Tiad only ' been; In the county six
mnnths; that . he voted on the papers he
claims are fraudulent in the Ninth Ward
when hi lived In the Eighth. A pretty
specimen, truly, to charge fraud on any one
e se. He went further than fraudulent
voting even. Knowing that the papers
were not intended for him, and fearful of
the consequences of illegal voting, he alter
ed the date of the papers, "October 12th,"
by erasing the figure 1, making the date
read October 2d. We append the evidence
In the case, that the public may see what
tc!nd nf nrnnf thev had Btminst Duffo V
rVJame Smith sworn My nrfme Is James
Smith; I reside in Columbus. Know John
Duffy by sight. Last Sunday I came in on
the Central Ohio road. I met Ed. McGill
and Dan Bresnahan and asked them where
I could get my naturalization papers. They
said at Duffy's Hall. Before that I rnauir-
ed and - was told to go to Duffy's Hall. 1
They took my name. I stayed at home
till seven o'clock. Fred. Croughtnn was
with uie- We went to the hall. Duffy was
calling out the names. He called my name
once and I did not go up. He called again,
and I was told it was me. He handed me
the papers and I took them. I scratched
the figure "1" out of the date myself, be
cause I was excited. Inc -ived the certifi
cate of naturalization on Monday, October
12th, about half-past seven oVlock. I
voted on these papers. I am not a na
tive of the United States, but of Canada. -' I
riid not exhibit the paper. I told the
Judges I had voted in the ward before. I
did not appear before Judge Push. I was
never there. Monday eveniDg I came as
far as the Postofftc; went to Third street.
Stayed at home all day. No oath was ever
administered to me. Lived here about five
years. Was born in Toronto, Canada.
CroM-exomtned Patrick Bresnahan has
known me ever since I came into the conn-
rty. ' I was 18 when I came here. Can't tell
whether I was under or over. There was
no writing done at Duffy's Hall. The first
time my name was called I said nothing.
Second time I said It was me. Duffy gave
the paper to me. There are several John
Smiths and several James Smiths. I was
told I would be sworn ; I knew I had to be
sworn, and intended to offer testimony. I
tried to get Bresnahan to go and make proof
for me. I don't know that Duffy knew me
by sight. I had no acquaintance with Duffy. '
I voted the time Brough and Vallandigham ;
were candidates. Had then been in the ,
country about six months. . They told me
It was all right. There were several re
marks passed about it. I knew I had not
the right to vote. I made a trip in August
or the first of September of that year to
Canada. -1 brought ba k papers from Can
ada. I (an bring them this afternoon. I .
was in different parts of the town on Mon
day.
It was near 12 o'clock when I srot home
on Monday. Was not out during the fore
noon. 1 iever voted but twice; both times
in the .Ninth Ward. Mr. Perkins. Master
Machinist of the Central Ohio division of
the Baltimore & Ohio railroad, came to me !
and asked me about my voting, and about
tne papers, l tola him all about it. He
said it' I would come here aud tell the truth
he would eet me a place to get my grocer
ies; that if they stopped my supplies he ,
would find me a place a get supplies. This ,
was on. Fridav. He ssid so hecauae T told :
him I was afraid I would get into trouble j
aoomtnis anair. tie told me that it 1 came
forward and told the trnth I should not be '
prosecuted for illegal voting. When went :
to pay my bill at Bresnahan's grocery- I :
told him that 1 would like to have him
wait; that my child was not expected to :
live, and I wanted the money to bury it
with in case it died; but that if he must :
have it, 1 could borrow of Mr. Perkins; that i
he had promised to see me through if I got
Into trouble. Mr. Perkins did not offer me
any money. Bresnahan said tor me to pay :
him, aud he . would, if my child died,
lend me four or five dollars, and flx
thing -for me with Pat Egan. I said"'
nothing to Bresnahan about being ad-
v a need to engineer or being continued on
the road if 1 commenced this prosecution.
Mr. Pei kins never said -anything about my :
having stolen and concealed goods belong- '
ing to the road, or promised to let me off," ;
if I made this complaint. I have taken
borne kindling belonging to the road. -AH
the men do , that. I don't choose to tell :
whether I ever stole groceries or goods
from the road. I voted in 1863. I lived ;
in the First Ward. I knew I teas not a citizen. .
I voted at this last election. I told Mr.
Perkins I had been a legal voter about a
month. I got the papers on the 12th of Oc
tober and voted on the 13th. Mr. Perkins
told toe if I would make this complaint I
would not be prosecuted for illegal voting.
The papers were intended for me. . I know 7
it, because I gave my name to Ed. McGill.
I never gave my name to Mr. Duffy. I
never bad any talk with Mr. Duffy.
i He-examined I was told that I was to go
to Duffy's Hall and get my papers. I "
thought that was the place to go. McGill .
told rne so. No offers were made for me to go
there; t A-small sum of money was offered
me to' go away. I was Offered 400 or $500 "
to leave the city.-'This was offered yester '
day.'- 1 ' , : -; '
if had been getting my groceries at
Bresnabau's. He stopped my credit. It
had: been my custom to pay my bills,
monthly. ' 1 told Perkins that my groceries
had been stopped, and he said . he . would
get me groceries elsewhere. - The conversa
tion with Mr. Perkins was after I filed this
affidaVit?KV wf-5 Ji WyWtfMX :
Cross-examined I did state that the con
versation was before I commenced this
prosecution. I talked with Perkins on
Friday, Sunday and on Tuesday. I met,
Mr: Perkins by agreement on -Sunday at v
tbe'railroad shops:-. Bresnahan said on
Monday that if myyehild died he- would
lend me the money: It was on Monday in
the forenoon.; I - then settled with him.
That was before I filed this affidavit. I did
hot accept the oiler of 9400 or 9500, be-
cause. I wanted to get -out of trouble for -illegal
voting,; brouaht this charae be-
caust I feared I would be prosecuted - tor'
illegal voting. Patrick Bresnahan stopped '
my grocery bilL My wife told me so. I
do not know about myself. I did -not go
to see about it.
Fred. Hi Coughton sworn 1 live on the
Johnstown road; know James Smith. "Am '
his brother-in-law. Went with him to
Duffy's Hall. "Mr. Duffy was sitting on
the window seat. ' A group of perhaps i
twenty persona was' there. Duffy was ,
oaumg out names ana giving out papers.,
When a man did not answer be put the.
papers underneath, : and o called them
again- He called James Smith- Smith did
not go up then. Pretty soon he called the.
name again.- I said "Jim that means you."
Smith then went up and got his papers.
They were certificates of naturalization he
was giving out. - .....
Cross examined: I have lived in Colum-'
bus about thirteen months. ' I came from
London, England. . '
One of the counsel for the defense liere
whispered' av question ' to another "'"'one'1
which the Commissioner . overheard, and
he instructed this witness that it any ques
tion was asked which -he did notwlehto
answer, not to do it unless he (the Commis
sioner) told him to. Could party spirit go
further t Ol-J.-Q . CM-', v, v
I married Smith's sister. .1 live on the
Johnstown road, near what Is called the
"Rnokerv." I can't describe it so anv one-"
Id rind it.. Smith and 1 rent the tiniion.
together. We went to Duffy's Hall on
1
D
a
I
at
a
I
I
1
It
I
a
Moudiy evening, October 13th. We went
out together after supper, - I do not know
whether it was dark or not-. There was
light in 'Duffy's Hall. : It was twilight.
thick. It was about 1 o'clock. I saw
Smith first when I came borne from work
at noon. I go to work at 7 in the morning,
work nntil 12, go back at ten minutes to 1,
and work- till e o'clock, r 1 do not know
whether he bad been out on "the road that
day. I think be was In bed when I went
away in the morning. Ices, I am pretty
ure he was. I do not remember any of
the names called by Duffy. I knew one ol
'he men by sight that got papers. I only
know him by the name ot Patsey. Smith
aid I suppose that's me, when they called
we name oi omun. mere was no conver
sation between Duffy and Smith.
The State here rested, and the Court
took a recess until 2 o'clock.
The Court room In the afternoon was
packed fuller, if possible, . than in the
morning.
The defense offered the following testi
mony.
Colonel Baber, at the opening of Court,
offered in evidence the exemplification
record of natura izatlon from Judge Pngb's
Court. It is as follows:
In the matter of James Smith, an alien.
a native ot Canada, el al. - ----- -
PROBATE COURT, FRANKLIN COUNTY
October 12th, 1868.
This day appeared in open court and
made application to be admitted to citizen
ship in the United States, and this Court
being satisfied that each and all of said ap
plicants nan miiy compiled with tne sev
eral acts of Congress in relation to natur
alization, it is therefore by that order
ed that said applicants be and , they are
hereby admitted to citizenship in the Uni
ted States.
Thereupon said applicants appeared in
open court and took tne oatn of allegiance
to tne United states. , -
PROBATE COURT ROOMS.
COLUMBUS, O., Oct. 29, 1868.
I. John M. Pugh, Probate Judge in and
for Franklin county, Ohio, do hereby cer
tify that the foregoing is a true and
correct copy ot the original order, as the
same appears or record in this office to-
wit: Order book No. 1; page No. 2U3.
Witness my hand and seal offi
cially. .
L. 8
JOHN M. PUGH,
Probate Judge.
The introduction of the exemplification
was objected to by the United States for
want oi lulne8s. Alter argument tne ob-
Ejection was not sustained and the paper ad
mit ceu.
Judge Pvah sworn file was shown the
certificate of Naturalization under which
the suit was brought 11 am Probate Judge
of Franklin county. This paper is in the
handwriting ot my deputy. It is a genu
ine paper issued trom my office, and shows
the naturalization of one James Smith.
On Monday, the 12th, a great number of
persons appeared for naturalization. 1
could not do all the work myself, of course.
My deputy mied up some ot the papers.
and Mr. A. C. King filled lip some of them.
cannot of course recollect the persons of
all who applied. I am certain that James
Smith, or some one personatinghim.applied.
on that day for naturalization. The papers
were issued according to the law as I un
derstand it. I gave those papers to Mr.
u fly to deliver, as the work was so heavy
that people could not wait always for them
to be finished. I do not issue papers ex
cept to persons whom I have sworn and
examined. No list of names was given tome
to issue papers to, nor would I have issued
them it they bad been. I he papers were
made ont and placed in an envelope, and
the name written on the outside. These,
with some others, were given to Mr. Duff?
to deliver to the parties named: Smith was
naturalized in the afternoon, l think: be
fore supper. I think so because of the po
sition of the name on the record. I gave
those papers to Mr. Duff to deliver, and
the next morning Mr. Duffy returned a
portion of the papers because be could not
find the men to whom they were addressed,
saying that if they wanted them they could
call at the Probate office and get them.
Some ot them did call- I never have kept
record of the witnesses to naturalization.
do not understand that the law requires
it:
Cross examined I do not pretend to iden
tify the man James Smith. I remember
the name very well, however. I would not
pretend to identify a man who was present
that day. My recollection is that about 300
were naturalized that day. I commenced
about half-past 7 o'clock and staved
there nntil nearly 11 o'elock. Mr. King
filled up some nf the blanks, and I signed
ray name because he was not my deputy.
jay deputy was authorized to sign my
name. 1 sometimes signed jny name aud
attached my seal to a dozen or so in blank
ahead. More than halt ot the papers were
prepared this way. My deputy filled up
and delivered some of the blanks. Mr.
King left about 5 o'clock, and then my
deputy filled up the papers.. I kept
list oi the names oi persons naturalized.
There may have been twenty-five or even
lotty oi the papers delivered to Mr. Dully.
gave him all that I did not know who
they belonged to. Some of the parties re
quested this. Those Mr. Duffy did not find
the owners for he returned. The persons
who applied for the papers at my office
were told they would get them at Duffy's
Hall. I rather think that some other par
ties took papers to deliver to the owners.
generally knew the men I gave them to.
There was no arrangement by which all
papers left were to be taken to Duffy's
Hall, nor was there arrangement with any
person to carrv papers to Duffy's- I do
not think Mr. Duffy called but once. He
called, as I said, between 7 and 8 o'clock.
saw no list of names in Mr. Duffy's band.
I bad had two hundred papers I would i
have handed them to Mr. Duffy, because
those whose papers were not delivered
were told that, they couid obtain them at
Duffy's Hall, after they were made out. I
could not see that the party owning the
papers got them. There was a crowd in
the office the entire day. It would not be
impossible lor me to deliver papers to the
wrong person. The naturalization DaDers
here were issued to James Smith. Mv
clerk kept a list of those lie naturalized.
As 1 understand the law, my deputy may
do all that 1 may do. I tried to do right to
all. Mr. Metcalf there sat in my office all
one day and saw how the papers were is
sued, rne next day Mr. u razee came, tie
said he was the attorney for the Republi
can County Committee, and I gave him
every -opportunity to question, applicants
lor naturalization. .......
By the Court I have none of those pa
pers now. The parties have taken them
away since. .; The charge for each paper is
nity cents. . .:..'..-.
lLevi E. Wilson sworn 1 was at 'Duffy's
Hall on the evening of the 12th of October.
was there when but few persons were
present. Mr. Duffy went out to get papers
tor -wnicn certain parties were inquiring.
He was gone some time and returned with
number of papers in his hand. He got
up on a chair and called the names endors
ed on the back. I took and opened some
of the papers and saw they were natural
ization papers, lthouht Mr. Duffy was
calling the names too low, and I started to
him to get the papers and called the names
myself. I did- not think-therewas-anv-
thing wrong in it. Mr-Duffy announced
that those who bad been .naturalized and
had not got their papers could get them at
the Probate Court in the morning.
J nomas' Marra sworn I was at Duffy 8
Hail on Monday evening Oct. 12th. . Mr.
Duffy stood on a cbairand called the names
over. - He delivered the papers to those who
called for them, and told them they could
get their papers by calling at the Probate
KThe defense here rested their case anal
the Court took a recess until this morning
at 10 o'clock, when It will meet In the Pro
bate Court room for the purpose -of bear
ing the arguments of counsel. It was pro
posed by the defense to submit the case
without; argument, but. such an opportu
nity to -deliver electioneering speeches
could not be lost by ; the-: prosecution.
Messrs. Metcalfe and Olds appear for the
prosecution, and Messrs. Converse, Blair
Wilson and CoL. Baber for the defense.
- -:V
CoNUNDRUM-If we have run' Intot debt
$600,000,000 since 1865, how long will it
take, us to .pay , the national debt at the
same Tate of increase. ' "'
PIIALOJi'S UPIPHUR LOTION'
lor Beautifying the BKIff and COMPLEXION
BemoTas all ERUPTIONS. FRECKLES, PiX
PLB8r MOTH BLOTCHES, TAH, eta.,
' and renders THE tZIS SOFT, FAIR
i and BLOOMING. -- " "- ' " :
Fox LADIES in the H DESERT it is invaluable
For GENTLEMEN after SHAVING it las B
equal. "trAirHlAS LOTION" is the only tali
able remedy for diseases and blemishes of the
sa.ixi. -
VT-my2J-todly
LATEST BY TELEGRAPH.
WASHINGTON.
Government Clerks and Election.
Registration in Charleston.
The Treasury Building.
DOMESTIC NEWS.
Wormald and O'Baldwin.
INTERRUPTION AND ARREST.
MISSIONARY AFFAIRS
Destructive Fire in New York.
FOREIGN NEWS.
The New House of Commons.
The Army Bill in Austria.
Revolutionary Spirit in Cuba.
&c., &c., &c., &c.
WASHINGTON.
Going Home to Vote.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 29.
A number of Government clerks and
others have already left for various States
to vote next Tuesday. Reduced tare is al
lowed only to those who- furnish certifi
cates from political clubs.
Negro Majority of Voters in
Charleston.
A dispatch from Charleston, South Car
olina, says that in the registration of vot
ers just completed in that city, the negroes
bave a majority ot upwards ot one tnou-
sand. This will insure a Republican vic
-
The Treasury Building.
Three upper stories of the new uorthern
wing of the Treasury Department will be
finished by the first of December, and will
be occupied by the Internal Revenue Bu
reau. The lower portion of the building
will be finished by the first of January.
DOMESTIC NEWS.
O'Baldwin and Wormald Arested.
rested.
LYNN, MASS., Oct. 29.
prize fight for the championship and
$2,000, between Ned O'Baldwin and floe
Wormald, commenced at Lynnville, twelve
miles trom Boston, at eight o'clock this
mornhig. One round was fought of ten
minutes, and at the close a squad of four
teen Lynn policemtn broke into the riug
and seized the principals before they could
rave, while the crowd scattered like a
flock of sheep. The arrested parties were
brought to Lynn for arraignment Deiore
Justice Newhall.
LYNN, MASS., Oct, 29.
There were about 300 roughs at Lynn field
to witness the tight. The Lynn authorities
getting information of it, sent one officer
in citizen's dress to mingle with the crowd,,
while a force of 13 managed to get within
call. In the first round Wormald drew
blood from his antagonist, when a clinch
was made and Wormald slipped and fell.
At this moment the omoers maae a uasn
and captured the principals. A show ot
resistance was made, which subsided on a
show of the officers' pistols. Wormald and
O'Baldwin were immediately taken to
Lynn, arraigned in the Police Court and
held in $5,000 bail for their appearance
from day to day. They have not yet secur-;
ed bail. , . ,
American Missionary Association.
SPRINGFIELD, MASS., Oct. 28.
The .American Missionary Association
commenced its annual meeting in this city
to-day Rev. Dr. E. N. Kirk, ot Boston,
presiding. The receipts last year were
$304,091 and expenses $356,225. The pres
ent indebtedness Is $83,726, of which $51,-:
315 was incurred last year. The society '
owns' property to the amount of $199,400 in
excess ot all deDts. Kev. ur. jonn loau,
ot Pittstield, preached the annual sermon
this evening, and General Howard, ot the i
Freed men's Bureau, will deliver an address '
to-morrow evening. t.
Baptist Convention.
The Baptist State Convention met tnthls
city to-day. Rev. O. S. Stearns preached
the annual sermon this evening. A vote
on the close communion question resulted
in lis favor. Report3 show a favorable
progress of the denomination In the State.
: Two hundred persons have been natural
ized in this city during the last two days.
Departure of Missionaries.
BOSTON, Oct. 28.
I An interesting meeting was held at the
missionary rooms in Pemberton square, on
Sunday, on. the occasion ot the departure
of six missionaries to a foreign field. U.
K. Palmer. M. D., from Litchfield. IU, and '
Mrs. Palmer, from New Athens, Ohio, and
Miss Hartley," from-' Scranton,-. Pa.,' will
join the Madura mission in Southern In- ,
a la. ttevjair. ueramer, irom Wisconsin,
and Mrs. Derlmer, from Massachusetts, and .
Miss Webster, from Binghampton, New
York, are to join the Ceylon mission. They
sailed for Madras to-day. , -
Fire.
FON DU LAC, WIS., Oct. 29.
The'-Washington Skating R!nk, For
sythe & Case's wagon shops, and four
dwellings were bnrned this morning; loss
$20,000. -'"'
'
Fire.
TROY, N. Y., Oct. 29.
', Honse & Fulton's large flouring mills, at
Waterford,: were burned last night. The '
loss on .the mills was $30,000; insured for
$13,500. The loss on the stock is $25,000;
insured for $20,000.
Choked to Death.
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 29.
Wo. Walmsley, a dissipated, character,
choked, his wile to death this morning in
the lower part of , the city, the. result of
three days drunk enjoyed by both. Walms
ley. escaped.
Storehouses Burned.
BINGHAMPTON, N. Y., Oct. 29.
Three large storehouses, occupied by
Messrs. Ibottson & W.T. Morgan, all tilled
with grain and considerable wool, were
burned this morning. The armory of the
44th regiment was also burned,' with the
arms, &c. The loss of the armory Is $10,
000. The loss by the storehouses Is nearly
$100,000.
Delivered.
LOUISVILLE, Oct. 29.
'Frank Reno and Charles Anderson, the
notorious express robbers, were delivered
to-day to the Indiana authorities, and are
now confined in New Albany jail to await
trial.
The Ring.
BOSTON, Oct. 29.
"?-AprIze fight took place at Farmingham
Jesterday, between John Horin and Walt,
arvis, and was severely contested. On
the 64th round Horin struck the center
stake and smashed his hand and broke his
am, losing the fight, which, up to that
time, had been In his favor. ;
O'Baldwin and Wormald are bound over
for trial at the Supreme Court-in January
Up to this -evening they had failed to ob
tain ball. -
Barbecue.
CANANDIAGUA, N. Y., Oct. 29.
At a barbecue -to-day 13,000 or 20,000
people were addressed by Gen. E. M.Lee,
Alfred Pleasanton and John A. Karson, ol
lowa. . .......
Politics in Philadelphia.
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 29.
. The present City Councils beinir oddo
site in politics to the Mayor elect, to-day
passea a Din tnrougn one nrancn takinit
from the Mayor a portion of his patronage,
viz: the appointment of operators, &c., on
tne city teietrraph. A bill win be intra
duced next week asking the Legislature to
take the control of the oolice force from
the Mayor and vest it in the Commissioners.
As the Legislature will be Republican the
iu will proDaoiy pass.
NEW YORK MELANGE.
Arrived.
NEW YORK, Oct. 29.
The steamship Alaska, from Aspinwall,
arrived tms morning.
Verdict.
The coroner's lurv in the rase of Thomas
Kane, who was shot at the Hunter's Point
hreonbunday. returned a verdict yester
day, charging David Burke with the deed.
Burke was thereupou committed to jail at
uortn nempsteaa. . .
Pugilists Arrested.
Butt Riley and Abe Hicken, two noted
pugilists, were up in the Jefferson Market
fonce court, yesterday, having been ar
rested by the police whileengaged in a priz
iight in the rear yard ot a drinking saloon
at 755 Broadway. They bad locked the
doors, and when the police came at the call
ot tne proprietor, tne door had to be bro
ken in before they could gain admittance.
Kiley was badly punished. The entire
party were released on $500 bail each.
Hoboken Murder Trial.
TheHoboken murder trial was concluded
yesterday, K ehe, the prisoner, being fonnd
guilty ot manslaughter. sentence 'was
deterred.
Steamship China.
The steamship China, from Liverpool.
arriveu tnis morning. -
Shot.
Joseph Bender was shot yesterday, while
viewing the target practice ol a target
company at Atlantic Uarden.
Overland Mails.
It is stated that the new contract between
the Postoffice Department and Wells, Fargo
s uon for- the transportation ot overland
mails to California, was closed yesterday
isy its terms the contractors receive
$1,750,000 per annum for carrying the
mails 300 miles, and as the progress of the
Pacific railroad decreases the distances ol
transportation the price paid to be correj-
pondly decreased.- It is estimated that fie
contract will not cost the Government
more than $750 000 if the railroad is com
pleted by next July.
Jury Charge.
Judge Benedict delivered a charge to the
grand jury relative to the crime of fraud
ulent -naturalization, similar to tnat oi
Judge Blatchford's yesterday.
Libel.
Initiatory legal proceedings will be taken
to-day by J. W. Simonton againat the New
York Tribune Printing Association fr
publishing a libelous article this morning
of a personal nature, over the signature of
one tieo. 11. Butler.
Treasure.
The steamer Alaska brings $230,000 from
California In treasure.
Died.
R. F. Perkins, postmaster at San Fran
cisco, died on the passage to Panama. -
Destructive Fire.
At three o'clock this morning afire
broke out in the large rive story buildings,
35 and 37 Wooster street, occupied by. An
drus Brothers, shirt factory; J. & W.
Lyall. minuiacturers of Looms and Blos
som & Co., paper collars. The entire build
ing was destroyed with its valuable con
tents. At four o'clock the walls fell, dam
aging and destroying 33 and S9 Wooster
and 40 Lawrence street and other build
ings. The following are the losses: Andrus
Brothers, $70 000' insured; Lyall, $90,000.
insured: Blossom & Co., $20,000, Insured;
N. Grarl, $27,000. Insured. Western offices;
Thompson Estate, $S,000; Public School
building, 55,800. Total loss a quarter of a
million.
Fire.
Two houses in Brooklyn were considera
bly damaged last night by fire, caused by
rockets sent up by a political procession.
Sentenced.
In the Hudson county. New Jersey,
Court this morning, Bergan HUder, twenty
years old, a negro, was convicted of rape
on a young girl 11 years old, and sent to
ten years imprisonment at hard labor.
Continued.
The examination of John O'Kefe, before
TJ. S. Commissioner Jackson, of "Jersey
City, on a charge of selling a certificate of
naturalization to Michael nelly, was re
sumed this morning. After the examina
tion of two witnesses against the prisoner,
further proceedings were adjourned to Sat
urday morning.
Simon H. Lesser was brought before
Commissioner Osborne this morning, on a
charge of uttering as true a false certificate
ot naturalization and selling it to a person
other than the one for whom it was origi
nally issued. The accused makes no secret
of the transaction, and says, seeing there
was a chance to make some money by these
naturalizations, he went into them, and re
alized a handsome amount. He says the
certificates cost him 91 each tor tbe per
quisites of the clerk of the court, and he
sold them ior s e&cn. tie was neia tor
examination next Monday, in default of
o,000 ban. . -
Protestant Episcopal Convention.
i In the Episcopal Convention yesterday
the canon relative to Assistant Bishops, in
which the upper house reiused to concur,
was tabled.
i To-day resolutions of condolence with
the English Church on the death of the
Archbishop of Canterbury were adopted,
and a telegram d raited and forwarded.
The committee on Prayer Book reported
that they deemed it inexpedient to take
any action regarding a new translation of
the Niccone creed. The report was adop
ted. I The committee on Canons reported an
amended canon making It unlawful to
hold a public sale of pews in any conse
crated church or chapel. This, in the form
of a resolution, was, after some debate,
adopted.
fThe President, lo a few words, reviewed
the acts ot the Convention, thanked the
delegates for their kind consideration, and
bade them farewell. -- . -
The House then took a recess of two
hours, during which delegates were invited
to assemble outside of the church and
have a photograph taken.
FOREIGN NEWS.
BY ATLANTIC CABLE.
Bank of England.
LONDON, Oct. 29.
The weekly "statement of the Bank of
England shows that tne bullion nas decreas
ed 100,000.
Probable Liberal Majority.
LONDON, Oct. 29.
The leaders of tbe liberal party have,
after a careful survey of the field, become
convinced that they are sure of theirchoice
in tbe coming-elections of a large majority
of liberal members ol the new House of
Commons." 7 '"
The following has been named In liberal
circles as the probaple cast of the new min
istry: Premier, Right Hon. W.E. Glad
stone; Foreign Secretary, Earl Russell;
Home Secretary, John Brisht; Chancellor
ot the Exahevuer, Hugh Culling, Eodly
Childera. Lord Chancellor, Sir Rtinndall
Palmer; Secretary, ol War, Marquis of
Partington.,
North German Diet.
BERLIN, Oct. 29.
Tbe session of the North German Diet
will be formally opened by King William
in person on the 4th of November, and it
is asserted on semi-official authority that
the speech from the throne will be a reas
suring and pacific character.
Austria.
PARIS, Oct. 29.
The Moniteur of to-day says the army
bill which passed the Austrian Reichsrath
will not be signed by the Emperor. It
adds that the Minister of War, Baron John,
has said publicly that Austria is arming
only In proportion to the extent ol her
population. ...
VIENNA, Oct. 29.
The announcement is made by the min
istry that the Interpretation which has
been put on the rtcent speech -of Baron
Beust is a false, one: that the policy of-'
Austria is peace.; , , ,)
VIENNA, Oct. 29—P. M.
' The Diet has passed a bill glving'author
Ity to the Government to recruit 40,000 ad
ditional soldiers, Baron Beust having given"
formal assuranoe that the men to be en
listed will merely fill up a deficiency in
the standing army, and not swell it above
the number fixed bylaw. ,r ; , '.
CUBA.
Proclamation of the Republican
Revolutionary Committee.
NEW YORK, Oct. 29.
A Havana steamer brings a copy of a
proclamation issued by the Republican,
Revolutionary Committee. It is- lull of.
fire and breathes the most Intense revolo-j
tionary spirit. The document recite acts
ot despotism of the government ot Queen .
Isabella, and concludes with a strong ap- :
peal to Cubans to pronounce for a Federal
Kepublic. We pronounce- for liberty,
equality and fraternity. Cubans and Span
iards, we demand popular suffrage with
out coercion, dissolution of the permanent
army, establishment of a national m'.litla,
justice - for all 'clashes,' municipal
independence, liberty ot the press, liberty
of discussion, freedom ot. commerce, free
dom ot industry, freedom to emigrate and
abolition of the monopoly of slavery. Let
us defend our liberty with dignity. Re
spect all opinions. ' Let us now embrace
the opportunity to secure the freedom ot
Cuba. We greet the victors ot Spain.-Viva
Spmish libertj ! Viva the liberty of Cuba!
Viva the Federal Republic !
i ' I
LOCAL NOTICES,. '
Auction Sat.k of Household Furni
turb. John G. Beal will sell on Saturday",
October 31st, 18G8, at the residence of Peter
Bain, Esq., No. 37 East Town street, com
mencing at 10 o'clock A. M., the entire lot
of household goods;' flue carpets, marble
top bureaus, stand and tibles, parlor fur
niture, Ac, &o. Sale positive. Terms
cash. oct30-J2t j
' The Franklin Building and Loan As
sociation. At a meeting of the stock
holders of the Franklin Building and Loan
Association, on Thursday evening, October
29th. tbe following named gentlemen werq
elected a Board of Directors : Thos. Spar'
row, J. J. Janney, John Greenleaf, N;
Merlon, Justin Morrison, J. N. Brittinj
ham. Jacob Bleile. An initiation fee
of 20 cents for each share subscribed was
ordered to be paid to tbe Secretary pro tern.
Subscribers who were not present are re
quested to hand in the amount to
W. Morrison, Sec'y pro tem "
oct30-3teod 1 Post Office Arcade. ; 1
A Hbnnebos Restaurant, Broadway,.
No. 13, will give you better satisfaction
than any other in the city. . oct2S-3t : i
Meals at all hours, at Gloss and Wilper's
oct7-dtf, . ... ;
For Sale House and lot, corner of
Franklin and. Washington Avenue. Most
desirable property; will be sold at a bargain
Enquire ot J. W Moore, No. 43 West North
street. ' -" ' ' . . ''
oct 13-d tf
Gloss & Wilper's Restaurant open day
and nlgbll 1",, - -. , - ; oct7-dtf
. ' i " .'
..-
Oysters Oysters Oysters.
Go to Buckley's (the live Oysteman)
16 E. Broadway, to buy Spencer, Angur &
Co.'s Chesapeake Bay oysters.
aug5-dtonov2S
Help or we Perish. This is what neg
lected teeth would say if they could remon
strate with their owners; and mark this,
the teeth cannot perish or become black
or yellow if the Sozodont is used daily. '
" Spaldisgs Glue n has become a house
hould word.'- - ' " ''
VNY-juhl5-eod6m-cw ' .
. Hear this gentleman's testimony about.
Catarrh: ' ' '
.- Sidney, New Jersey. -F.
Humphreys. 'M. D. .
, . Dear Sir; . Your Ca
tarrh pills are invaluable. They have cur'
ed my wife of a catarrh of eighteen months
standing, .for which e.he had previously ta
ken allopathic medicine in vain. . I .esteem
them highly. . Yours respectfully, . , -.
J. G. Williamson. -,
'These are simple Homoeopathic sugar J
pills, sold by all druggists at 50 cents per
box. Address,'. -.. - . .
Humphrey's SPiCiric HosicEorATHic Mkd
; 'ioinb Co, 562 Broadway, N. Y. . .
! 1yl3-d&wly-cw
Hollo way's Pills. Physical Exhaus
tion. What is this a sign off Not that
the system requires the scourge and spur
of alcoholic astringents, but that it has
gone wrong and needs regulating and put'
ting to rights with a wholsome vegetable
aperient and alterative. Hollow ay "s
Pills, by purifying the system and toning
the secretive organs, help nature, and soon
restore the strength of the. sufferer. Sold
by all Druggists. jy9-dly-cw '
It is strange to see with what carelessness
some Invalids attend to their health. Tbey
will procure a box of Plantation Bitters,
which ought to be used up in a oionth or
six weeks," and Upon inquiry it is found that
they have used only two or three bottles.
Some days'- they have used it according to
the directions, and others have not touched
it. The whole trial has been irregular, and
of course a less favorable result has come
from their use. If It be true that "what is
worth doing at all is -worth doing well,"
how emphatically is It true In matters re
lating to the health.- A few bottles ot Plan
tation Bitters have often wrought wonders,
while in other instances disease has only
been subdued after weeks of resistance.
Magnolia Water. Superior to the best
imported German Cologne, and sold at ball
the price. .
BNY-sept25-deod&wlyew
Meeting of the Franklin County
Democratic Committee.
There will be a meeting of the members
bers of Franklin County Democratic Com
mittee, and other leading Democrats, at
Thurman Hall, on Friday, October 30th, at
11 o'clock A. M. A full attendance Is re
quested, as very important business will be
considered by the meeting.
JACOB LOHRER, Jr., Chairman.
GEO. P. SARGENT, Secretary.
John II. Jeap, E q..
Will address the people In the German lan
guage, at New Bremen, Auglaize county,
on Monday evening, Nov. 21.
GEO. P. SARGENT, Secretary. E. F. BINGHAM,
W. WEBB. Chairman.
Secretary.
SPECIAL NOTICES.
1 1
MANHOOD AND THE VIGOK F
YOIII H restored in four weaki. Kncccsa
ruaraotMd. DR. RICOBD'S ESSENCE OP LIKE
restore nimhlr novera. from wh&taTer can ari
sing; the effect! of earl, pernicioui babiia, aelf-
aouse, impiueucj buu ouuiiLe, Kire awaj ai once 10
tbia woodertul medioine, if taken regularly accord
inc to the directions (which are Tory simple and re
quire no restraint from business or pleasure.) Fail
ure is impossible. Held in bottles at S3, or four
quantities in one forts. To be had only of tbe sole
appointed agent in America, H. Ubkiizen,. S06
Second Ave., New York.
VNT-jjST-dlyr ' ' ' ' ' "
BATCHELOKS HAIR DICE. This
splendid Hair D re is the best in the world)
the only true and perfect D'ye; harmless, reliable
instantaneous ; no disappointment : no ridiculous
tin,.. M.iM thaill effects of bad dyes: invig
orates and leaves the Hair soft and beautiful, black
or brown. Sold by all Drugeists and Perfumers :
and properiT applied at Batohelor's Wi Factory,
Vnrm Lotion has cured ma of Tetter lar S.lt
Rheum) on my bands of thirty years standing."
writes Joseph Kiatler. of Danville, lnd., who has
been using Paliuer's. Vegetable Cosmetic Lotion. -
i
COMMERCIAL MATTERS.
Cincinnati Money Market—Oct. 29.
r-GOLD 13434 buying ,
EXCHANliniCmn at par buying.
New York Money Market—Oct. 29.
MONEY Continues In aetlvV Tiom.rwl
and stringent at 7e nrrancy, with commis
sion of 1 1-G1J to 7 per cent.
a. i large number -or- etea; mer
chants are here asking accotnmodatlon to
onvr. their grain to. the. seaboard, Dis
u jui.t nominal. The course of a i nv. banks
in assisting in locking up greenback is
under consideration by the proper officials,
and it 1s hinted one ortwojof them may
pass intotrro hands of a TwvHvef, bijUJ
, GOLD-Opened at 131; advanced fo
I34f ' 13'"d--''?lo-?d5'1
Tne AssisUnt Treasurer "award dVtniY.
000 iu gold at 124 S 100.'-
New York Money Market—Oct. 29. New York Stock Market—Oct. 29.
GOVERNMENT STOCKS Twr.
Coupons of '81 114J115J; do.,'62 113;
lo '64 11; do '65 IU; 'dp "new 110
110i& do '67Ilu110,Vi;.,ai.
5:30 prices -WeUs.Sxpresa, j28i89;
American 45; Adama i949); United
S'ates 464646K; Merchants' Union
20K21U: Pacifta Mail 1240125: .West
ern Un-ou Telegranh 36036; New York
ventral in-ya&i-MQ, lL.riM 4W(40T Ohio
ana Mississippi 80J30: Wbsto ai
do; jjiicniiran soutnern 86354 ; Toledo
102Ji 102&; C.9.4C. i.W;fWt WayMe
U2113; Illinois Central 1430145: PittB-
bnnrh 89K80? Rock Island 105li(a
UUIKIl Oi;?gVifiOiJ8 i AUVK 181
105X; Chicago & Alton 151.
New York Market—Oct. 29.
'COTTON Quiet; sales 2,000 bales at
25)0 for middling uplands. r " 5
FLOUR Closed oulet- and without de
cided change.-
WHEAT Quiet and 'without matoriM
change ; holders rather more disposed to
reanzf. t . ..... ... . , .
: RYE Nominal. - -'.' 1 i --'. .
O iTS Quiet at 71c. "' ; '
CO UN Bather heavy at 1 101 "12 for
unsound and $1 131 13 for sound mixed
western.
PORK Firmer and quiet ; buyers of
mess at $27 00 and seller t.S270v
BEEF Quiet and unchanged-!
CUT MEATS Dull and heavy. -
BACON Moderately active; prices fa
vor buyers. - :-.f t
i LARD Quiet at 17Jc for fair to prime
steam. . . . .... ....... p . -
EGGS Steady and In fair demand, '.i
Cincinnati Market—Oct. 29.
FLOUR Moderate, demand at $7 60
7 75. (....
.WHEAT Dull, but, prices nominally
unchanged., ' s ,, ., , t
"CORN Unchanged and quiet; ". no old
offered of consequence, and in good der
manr), new ear at 0265c ' . " lJ
JJYE Dull at $1 23 for Ndl 1. ' -W
OATS A shade firmer; held at 5758a
for No. 1. " ' - ,
, BARLEIT-Neglected. ,:t ; ' , r""??
COTTON Unchanged, with . a' fair de.
mand; 23 Mc for middling.
TOBACCO Unchanged. '; i
"WHISKY Dull; held atl 10tl5.
CUT MEATS Shoulders 13c, and clear
sides 17c. ,-.- ' - . f - '
" LARD New held at'15cV . V
GREEN - MEATS Dull; held at 7e,
10 and 12-, and but little "done, tbe
weather being mild. "". ; "
HOGS Dull; sales of lots averaging 250
to 2G0 pounds gross at $7 25, end receipts
light. - - -
BULK MEATS Are offered at 9lla
packed, to be delivered next month, . -,
GROCERIES Unchanged and quiet.
. EGGS Advanced to 29c. . : a si r
OIL Linseed dull and prices nominal.
Cleveland Market—Oct. 29.
FLOUR City madeXXX white $12 00;
$10 0010 25 for XX" amber; $8 75
9 00 for XX red; $88 25 lor XX spring;
$7 50S 25 for X sprins: country mado
ranges at $8 509 25 far XX red and amber;
$7 258 50 for XX spring; $10 50ll 00
lor XX white. ..
WHEAT Very dull, lowerand nominal
$1 60 for No. 2 red winter; $1 751 77 lor
No. 1 do. . .; - '
CORN No transactions and market
nominal at 9092c for No. 1 shelled.
OATS Nominal and dull; held at 5G'
57c for No. 1 State. . -
RYE Market dull and unchanged, No.
1 held at $1 35.
BARLEY Market a shade firmer but
unsettled and dull; held at $2 0021S lor
State and Canada, as to quality.'
MILL FEED Good oemand and steady
at $3S 00 per ton for fine middlings; $30 00
fur No. 2 do; $26 00 lor coarse do; $22 00
lor shorts. -1 - 1 -
PORK Market quiet and dull; held at
$30 00 for No. 1 Mese; $29 00 lor No. 2 .do.
LARD Steady and quiet at 1819c for
city rendered ; 1718c tor country tlo. j .
BEEF The demand is light and the'
maaket dull at $13 00 for extra mess.
.
Chicago Market—Oct. 29.
FLOUR Firmer and quiet; spring ex- '
tra $5 626 75. ;
WHEAT Firmer and 3J4c higher;
sales No. 1 at $1 23 I 24. No' 2 at $1 15
1 165, closing at $1 15)1 16 for Nq. 2;
sales of No. 2 since 'Change at $1 16.
CORN Dull and 33o hi?her; sales T
No. 1 at 7782c No. 2 at 777S"; re- -jected
7374i:. and new 474Sc closing at .
7079c f..r No. 1; sales No. 1 this alters -noon
at 77)c. '"
OATS J'irmer, ' active and 118 T
higher; sales No. 1 at 4344c.
BYE Quiet and 34c "higher; sales No. I
1 at $1 071 11, No. 2 at $1 U7l 08. clos
ing with sellers of No. 1 at $1 10 aud No. 2
at $1 07. .s - . v.- i,,.. -.
BARLEY Weak and 1s lower; :
sales No. 2 at tl 51 1 55. rejected $1 24 -1
29, closing at $1 5li 52 for N,o. 2. , ,
New York Dry Goods Market—Oct. 29.
Market quiet and steady for all kinds of i
staple goodr; the jobbers however are do- -ing
a iair business in certain classes of,
goods, which are wanted for local use. A
Cambrics seem to be wanted, aud being in
iikht stock, prices are Jc higher ;. the- -Washington
and Smlthfleld . having ad- :
vancf d to 9!c by agents, small lots still .
job however at 9;; Oskaburg cotton ,
piaias are very scarce ana aavanrea ; Ala-
bamasell readily at . 19 j; plain. Okaburg-.
are also scarce, firm and advanced; Or- '
leans meet with a ready sale at 18j; Ken
tucky scarce and wanted at 17Kc; muslins, ",
tdelaines, plain and colored alapaccas in
good request and prices favor seller; heavy
sheetings steady at 15al6c for bestnn-;
bleached; prints 12al32C for standard -brand';
cloak and cloak repellants' In act- -ive
request at $1 25 12 for best waterproof
makes. . -. -,-;-)!':.,,' . i'
St. Louis Market—Oct. 29.
FLOUR Opens very dull and unchang-
ed: sales at$5 50a6 lor superfine. - '
WHEAT Dull and lower for all grades, .
CORN Lower; opening at 99ca$l 05.
OATS Lower; sales 46a50c. '."
RYE Low at $1 10a 1 MkC. ' ' u l ' '
WHISKY Sold at $1 10. . :t
PORK Unchanged at $30 75a31.
BACON Quiet 13o lor shoulders; 17
il7?i for clear sides. .. ', . .
; LARD--Jobbing 17K18c. ;' '
Buffalo Market—Oct. 29.
FLOUR Inactive.
W H EAT Unsettled; sales of 7,500 bush
Vo. 2 Chicago at $1 27. " .,- - ..
CORN Entirely nominal.- - .,' , , ..
OATS Lower; sales of 20,000 bush at, ;
" 5(Ce . j
CANAL FREIGHTS Lower; wheat 20c, '
. jorn 17)c, oats 12a, tn New York, r ;
Toledo Market—Oct. 29.
FLOUR Dull and drooping.? r
WHEAT Dull: white Michigan $1 80:
tmber, buyer 1st half ot November, $1 73
1 74. ,
CORN Shade firmen sales No. 1 at 87c.
OATS Shade better; No. 15253c r
BARLEY Dull. . . . j .,'
Milwaukee Market—Oct. 29.
FLOUR Very dull aud prices unchang
ed. - . ,.:' .. . . .
WHEAT Unsettled ; $1 26 for No 1 in .
store.
NMoiiTlu'i
Or TH CITT OF HKW TSKI, ''' ''"'
No. 333 BroadAvay.
Capital, - One Million Dollars.
CHARTERED BY THE STATE.,
Darius R. Manqah. Pres't. Jas.Mibbill, See'y.
Receives Deposits and allows VOUR PER CENT. :
IM ERKST an all Daily Balanoee,eubieattoeheek
stsieht. Special Deposiufor Six montba or more,
may be made at Ave percent. Tbe Capital of On
Million Dollars is divided amone; over 60S Snare,
holders, eomprieinr man gentlemen of large wealth
and financial experienoe, wbo are also personally ;
liable to depositors for all obligations of the Com- ,
oany to double tbe amount of tbeir capital atoelc.
As the national Trnat Company receives deposits .
in large or aniall amounts, and permits them to ba
drawn as a whole or in p rtby ebeek at sight and- '
without notice, allowing interest a all daily balaor ,
ces, parties throughout the country ean keep ao
nnnuin thia Ine itution with apeaial advanlaiaa
of sesurity. eonvemeno and profit.
rs KT-jill-d4Sn.

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