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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, October 23, 1868, Image 3

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t-. . Rn. D. ILF. of the nickory
SriroutiVyou are-hereby fer4 U meet
a the City Ban, .narncs uwn uuu-.
this evening. Let all attend. -
vTi ordrof t-f'';",. n
J. B. MILLER, Col. Comd'g.
J. B. MILLER, Col. Comd'g. J. E. BERGIN, Adjutant.
'tTbeNorthern Light were
and brilliant last night. ' - a .;; ; . ; .
' It was not disagreeable day yester
day, though decidedly cool-. 5
" isT Never lull street cars, people's
Wishes or beggar-' racket. ;
1ST Bead the fashion reports on the
fourth pig of this morning's Statesman.
' r3T The absence ol the Mayor from the
city has closed our galoot reports for the
present.- .
T ty A. society for the reformation of err
ing husbands is to be started in. this city;
Subjects are numerous. - - '
'-Er7 R-'ad of Advertised Letters in
this rooming's Statesman. No otner pa
per his enterprise wh to publish it.
r Collax savs lie cannot believe that
"fiod hu forgotten our country. If he
h.M h nlente.d it 'ws.!! go nigh to be
thought toC as Dogberry says. 1 - '"
' ikst-There are twelve prisoners at this
time confined in the county j tl!. The of
fenses in the main are burglaries and petit
larceny, though there is one case of norse
stealing. : . ' : '- .
'-ail Rbadt. The Hulls of the House of
Representatives and Senate are all cleaned
and made reudy fbr the oteupancy of ths
Legislature, which convenes on the 231
'flay of November. : " " 1 ' ' ' -
Comiko vst Slowly. Beturns have been
received by the Secretary of State Irom
aeventy-uine countius." There are nine yet
to hear from, vis:i Hocking,. Licking
Montgomery,: Muskingum, Preble, Ross,
Sandusky, Stark and Union.
L6sir. One of the members of the Fire
Department lost a firehaton Sunday night
irom its place on the engine. It is marked
"C. F. D." The finder will confer a lavor
by leaving it at the Third street, engine
bouse, is ''. ' ' t J i ?
Strength. It is not necessarily a good
thing to be strong. Circumstances some
times control t Strength is good iu the
physical . man,' -in character, and In con
science. But in butter and eggs ah, there
rength is fio a "liecessityr Strength of.
muscle is a good thingt butVon the con
trary, quite the reverse in the smell of
meats. It depends on how one gets it,
trengta does. - - , .; r-: t-j !
Vovk on Cos GKtcs.-MRN. From the re
turns in the ofli -e el the f ecretary of State,
jlreceived fron all the State vxcept niii
counties, we take the 'following vote on,
Congressmen in addition to w hat we pu! -Wished
yesterday: ; . ' :
Aihtabtla Co. Garfield
MeEwen 1M0
Sanna ITS!)
Sanns H89
H an.......;.. set
MuDteci. ...... S'iW
j ranee vv naon.
tT1' Md
A lea
B ie. ......
Mid son..
Heeler .....
t iioWe.....
.. Winap;....'l
..'Johenok .i.S-'H
..BiMbam ..2-74
I homts 1615
Kstsp ......iras
-rfM, Transferried Yestkhday. The follow
. ing transfers ot real estate were left at the
- "'Recorder's offl -.e yesterdaj:
Ciocrj Quinn and wife to Jo. P. White
head, O :t. 17ih, 53 80 100 acres of land in
, Plain township for $2 800. '
James Carpenter and wife to James Wag
ner, Oct. 1st, 54 acre and 23 poles of laud
in Plain township, for $3 000.
....... Alfred Latham and wife to Silas Lathnn
' Dec. 25 h, 1SC7. 5 acre?, 3 roods and 20 pol .
of land in Norwich township, for 323 12).
Thanks. The Wtiite Bjys in Blue of
' Cleveland have our thinks for an invita
tion to attend a ball given by them last
night at the Kink, in Cleveland. One or
two little things interfered to prevent our
joining them In their festivities. O ie is,
. .that we lacked sufficiency V)t filthy lucre
toinaka the trip. Another, that as we Hid
not receive the invitation until ab.out the
1 time they commenced l4ii-ing, , we doubt
' "if we c'uld have reached the Forest City
even in time to "go home with the gals in
the morning." We thank them, however,
all the same. We know them for gallant,
true-hearted gentlemen, and congratulate
them on the good time we are siti.-fied they
had. Hurrah tor the White B ys in Blue
Fruit-Distillkd-Brasdy Ex mpt fbom
T- Internal Tax The following is the u-x'
" of the order issued by Commissioner K.d
lins in relation to the exemption of brandy
., distilled from fruits:
WASHINGTON, Oct. 12. 1868.
Tn aepnrdaneB with the
Attorney General of the United States.
... rendered on the 10 h instant, distiller ol
brandy from applet peaches or grape., ex
t i.lusivelv. are hereby, with the approval
the Secretary of the-Treasury, exempted
from fo much of the provisions of section
M nt the act of Julv 20. 1SG3. as imposes a
gpuciai tax of $400 upon distillers produc
"r: 'ir gone Luudred barrelsoriesa of distilled
n :' apirits, and ol $4 per barrel lor every barrel
ia excess of a hundred barrels.
Thia exemption i additional to the ex
,aiJ'mptions hereto ore specified in series 4,
No. 7. and a-eessors and collectors will gov
ern themselves accordingly.
E. A. ROLLINS, Commissioner.
L.-fy-' Approved:-...i - . - . .
HUGH McCULLOCH, Secretary of the
A "Capital Appointment. The new
-a - Hacking Valley Railroad Company have
selection of their offlcera thus far,', and in
none more thaa In the selection of our
. iriend, John W-. Doherty, for the office Of
f; Sirperlntefldent.,. Mr, Doherty for the past
twelye years has held a position on th
"'!Xittle Miami rail road, for the last year as
its General Agent here, ana oy ins uroani
ty, eorrect business ; habits and general
:- knowledge ofrallroading. has won hosts ol
2 friends all over the country. He taKes t
hla hew position the best wishes of business
men everywhere, and a knowledge oi tn
needs and wan ts of the people of the Sciot.
add Hocking Valleys which must prjve ol
greatest advantage to the coir pany wit'
which he Is' how connected. " Such good
' ;' judgmeutlnv the selection ol officers must
'make the Hocking Valley railroad one o'
' the best and safest In the State of Ohio. .
" , .
. ' ' The Long Strike. Despite the great
Vounterattraction of the Maennercbor, the
4 ' Opera House was well filled last night to
1 witness the first representation of Bour-
T. i VSe'ault'a great sensational and eraotioual
; ' drama, called the Long Strike. It is one ol
the best alavs of its class ever produced on
' ' the stage-,r The interest commences with
.V1.1 the first scene and never censes until the
' ' ; curtain drops on the 5th act. Thesituations
ij . are highly dramatic, and thrill me De
holder. We r.oticed : old play-goers
last night a excited a though the mimic
- seene were reality, or as 11 It were' their
'"'llrst night at the play. The scene in Money
.. penny's house, that in the telegraph office.
and the final scene In the court room were
1 beyond-rrssion exciting.. We say to
- t our readers go and see the Long Strike.
" is a splendid play, and magnificently' is it
-" T rendered.; It you would enjoy a most ex
melting evening go to-night and see the Lon
- 'Strike. ' Nothing to match it has ever been
produced here. v " ' 1
North End Awake-Their Sentiments.
meat. -
At a meeting of the Chanticleer Tent No.
I, Jeflersonlan Guard, and (he citiiens of
the First, Second Eighth " and Ninth
Wards,' held at Daffy's Hall on last even
ing, the following preamble and resolu
tions were adopted : . -?T f--
Whereas, It seems to be the" general
opinion of the Democratic voters of the
First, Second, Eighth and Ninth Wards,
that the polls are to be taken possession of
by partisans whose desire is to enforce Ne
gro Suffrage upon us; and
Whkrbas, We do not desire to Interfere
in any respect with the right of suffrage
ef any While citia 'n who is a legal voter,
neither do we wish to disturb the peace
and quiet of the city, therefore be it
Resolved. That we. as citizens, hereby
declare our intention to pr-vent negro vo-
ur at the said polls, on Tuesday, JNovem
er 3i, and if force is to be used by the
opposite party to enforce negro suffrage
upon ns. we will meet them in iikc manner.
On motion, it was ordered that copies of
the resolution be ordered to be furnished
the Daily Statesman, Journal, Crisis and
Sunday Newt for publication.
The following persons were appointed a
committee on Finam-e and Arrangements
for the meeting t be held on Saturday
evening. October 81 t. 1868:
First Ward, Dr. William Second Ward,
W. P. Brown; Ninth Ward, M. Keller,
John F x anil M. Trainoi; Jetfersonian
fiiiapt E Mettles. P. Durcau, T.Nolau and
John T. Gale. -
It was announced that said committees
would report at the otlice of E. Mettles.
northwest corner of Spring and Third
"vrrets, on Saturday evening, October 24th,
1808, at 7 o'clock. - ' " -
On motion, the meetin-r alj wrned until
Wednesday evening, October 2d;h, 1888, at
7 o'clock.
.Undine Opera House. This mo-t
splendid operatic spectacle, more gorgeous
in its appointments than either "Black
Crook" or "White Fa w u," and so success
fully produced ir. all the principal cities of
the United States, will be put on the stage
at the Opera House next Monday night.
The development and transformation sceues
are more magnificent than ever before seen,
outrivalling those of any spectacular
drama ever presented for the amusement
of the public, and our D.tvton c.itemporary
says '-baffi slanguage to describe and must
be seen to be appreciated." The billot
combination Is composed of artists of such
celebrity and wonderful skill as insures
the ' most '- enthusiastic receptions
wherever they appear. The Primo Balerina
Mile. M'rlai'cM, whose artistic excel
lencies held spell-bound the habitues of
Hefljilajesty's Theater, London, where for
five successive seasons she reigued the fa- ; '
vorite, the brightness of her liurels nn-
d'oimed by the brilliancies ot Talioni and
rraua. ' By American managerial liber- '
ality she was induced to visit us, and was
the sensation last winter : at Binvard's,
New York, since which time Philadelphia,
Chicago, Cincinnati, B iston and ail the
large cities have paid tribute to her gen-.
ins. Mile's Barretta, Sanda,Mons. Marariz
and the rat, are artists of great merit, aud
La Petite Augustine is the most astonish
ing child artist on the stage. Mrs. James
A. Gates,, the Cincinnati and Caicago fa
vorite, is the charming little dramatic sen-
ion of the day, beside whose vocal tal
ent numbers of the most. celebrated Oper
a ic stars have piled, anil is at present tl e
rising Prima Donna of America.. The
dramatic cast is of a superior character,
and the Corps de Billet with the costumes,
armors and general appointments, are all
up to the metropolitan standard.,
Mr". B. Ft Whitman, of B?ston, with Mr.
B. E. J. Miles, of Cincinnati, are the man i:
gerial heads, with Mr. Jauiei A. Oates, ot
Crosby Opera Douse. Chicago, who direct
ed the piece during its great rnn, as gen
eral supervisor, who, with-the extensive
preparations and magnitude of the afi'iir,
gives us every assurance that our citizens
are ou the eve ot a most delicious treat.
Lectures for the Coming Winter.
The Lvcture coramittie of the Young
Men's Christian Ass ciation, ot this city,
have just completed their arrangements for
their annual coarse ot lectures. It includes
some of the first talent in the country, and
will offer to our people a series of moral
and intellectual entertainments this com
ing winter ot rare and uiiusuhI attraction.
They have secured Rev. William Morely
Punchon, the great English Methodist
preacher and orator; the celebrated Kv.
3. II. Tyng. jr.. of New York city; the el
oquent Henry Vincent, oi England ; the
gallant soldier and Christian patriot, Gen.
Hnwap1; Miss Anna E. Di.:kinson, who
will deliver her new lecture on "Cate;"
Pro!. M unlock and Dr. Burns, of Chicago-
Most of these will he new to a Columbus
audience, having never lectured here be
fore. But the mere mention of their nanus
is snmVient to coipmnd the course to all
inti llectual and ChrUti-in people.
We hope the enterprising committee who
have made such liberal arrangements will
be sustained by our citizens with a corre
sponding liberality. '
Let us establish the fact that talent and
moral worth of the highest order are ap
preciated here and can command the
largest audiences.
' We understand tickets for the course will
be ready in a lew days.
A Narrow Escapk. On Saturday after
noon last-, savs the Delaware Herald, a Ger
man named Henry Ileel,"clainiing to re-.
side on New street. In Columbus, purchas
ed a ticket at that place lor Galion. At the
depot he got on the train running from Co-
umbus via Delaware to SpringftVld. At
this place, when the train started west, he
boarded it, but discovering at the crossing
on Sandusky street that he was going the
wrong way. he jumped off, and, in so do
ing, wasthriwn upon his head,, which was
fearfully cut and braised in several places.
one or more of the cuts extending to the
bone. He was picked up and conveyed to
the Shoub House, and Drs. White and Besse
summoned,, who dressed his wounds and
made him as comfortable as possible. It is
wonderful how he escaped death when he
Inade the leap from -the train. In the even-
ng he got up from the lounge on which he
had been placed, and, listening to no ad-'.
vice about waiting for the omnibus or be'
ng assisted to the depot, started our, saying ;
lie wanted no assistance, out would go over
himself and take the-8 -P. M. train: for
home. Since then nothing; has been heard
from him. ......
The M .esnbrchor Concert. The Mjpn:
nerchor Concert last night was attended by
one of the largest and mo-t fashionable au.
diences gathered in this city during the -past
year. The orchestra Is a vast addition, and
the overture played by them last night,
Czr and Zimmerman, was a gem, and mag
nificently rendered. Some - of the pieces
seems to us to lack vigor, to come off slow-
T and without life.' The bass solo by E.
Bich was splendidly sung, as are all this
gentleman attempts. Miss Hannie bmith
has improved greatly, wo think, since we
heard her last. Her solo, My Angel, did
not meet our "distinguished approbation."
The encore, however, was splendidly ren.-"
dered. The Mas merchor were all iu tine
voice, and generally gave great satisaction.
The next concert will be given ou Thanks
giving night, November 20;h. '
The Ohio Mercuast Tailoring Com
pany, at No. 185 South High street, Opera
Block, has just received a splendid assort
ment of goods for fall and winter wear,
which they are making up in ttie most
iashionable styles and iu the most durable
manner. The stock embraces the very la
test importations and is warranted to
nlcase. Full lines of gents' lurnishing
eoods are also just in and all are disposed
of at the very lowest prices. Read tbelr
advertisement in another column, aud give
1 them a call.. ,-. .. .
; A Card.
'James Naughton wishes to return thanks
to his friends and the public in general, tor
their kind patronage, and desires to say
that this season his' customers will rind at
his establishment a far better stock of
goods than It has ever been his pleasure to
offer before, and in this connection would
"all their especial attention to the follow
ing goods, at prices to dely competition :
Cloths and Cassimeres, Shiwls and Dress
Goods, Blankets and Flannels,. Irish Lin
ens, Table Damasks and Napkins, Water
proof Cloaking, Domestic Goods in great
variety. Au early call is respectfully so
licited. James Naughton,
113 and 122 South High street
Oysters Oystebs Oysters.
Go to Buckley's (the live Oysteman)
16 E. Broadway, to boy Spencer, Angur &
Co.'s Chesapeake Bay oysters.
aug5-dtonov23 - , ,
Meals at all hours, at Gloss and Wilper's
oct7 dtf
For Sale House and lot, corner of
Franklin and Washingtop Avenue." Most
desirable property; will be sold at a bargain
Enquire ot J. W. Moore, No. 43 West North
street. - -. .
octl3-dtf :
Gloss & Wilper's Restaurant open day
and. night! ." oct7dtf
Gent's Box Toe Lackd Shoe, with the
E iglish Bend" sole, the finest specimen
ot work in the market, now received by
B. Kikskll & Co.,
189 South High street.
Funs for All. No lady or child should
be without a handsome and comfortable
set of Furs whilst Clark & Farmer are sell
ing at such wonderful low prices.
No. 5 Neil House Block.
K. Kinskll & Co., No. 189 South High
treet, deal only in the best boot and shoe
itoc-k of all kinds, and sell at the most
reasonable rates. oet21debdlw '
If you wish to save ten dollars in a Suit
leave your measure at
Jos. Gusderfheimkr's,
ottl3-dl0t ; No. 7 Neil House.
The Excf.lsior Button Boot. This
un-urpas-ed boot, in French cloth entire
or ot French cloth with goat fox, In all
sizs. is the neatest tiling out, and c m be
had In this ci'.y only at
It. Kinskll & Co.'s,
180 South High street.
Boys' and Youth's Suits," from 4 to IS
years of age, in the latest styles, at .
oct!3-dl0t No. 7 Neil House.
Misses and Childrkn's Shoes, of Bis-
mark, or queer colored morocco with
French heel, are specialties at the estab
lished house of
Ii KlNSF.LL & CO.,
1S9 South High street.
oct21 deodlw ; v' - -" !
Chinchilla and B -aver Overcoats, Frock
and Sack, Custom made, at . . . .
Jos. Gunder8heimkr's,
octl3-dl0t ... Ni. 7 Neil House.
Ladiks' Shoes l'h latest styles of la
dies' thoes, in nil sizes, and of superior
workmanship, just received by
11. Kinskll & Co.,
. 1S9 South Hijjh street.
For Gents' Furnishing Goods, the finest
the city, such as Neck Ties, Gloves,
Socks, Under Shirts and Drawers, go to "
Jos. Gundershkimkr's, ,
oct!3 dlOt. No. 7 Neil House.
Fine French Calf Uuors. hand 8ewe
fair stitch, doub'e sole, and custom mat e,
are uow selling lor $8 75. by
K. Kinskll & Co., '
1S9 South High stree
Now Ready. Beaver Suits and French
Walking Coats in Blue.- Blai k, brown and
Diiiila, got up in Custom style, at.
oc!l3-d!0t No. 7 Neil House.
Holloway's Ointment Rheumatism
It is not necessary to hobble through lile
n crutches because an attack of rheuma
tism, improperly treated, ha3 resulted m tne
siiffcningofalimb. Apply llollovvay's Oint
ment to the joint affected; rub it in with
a will, and persist in this course until the
ene sinews begin to yield to its softening
properties. The worst cases of contraction
may be relieved by this process. Sold by
all Druggists. j 9-dlj-cw
The largest stick ot goods ever brought
ro this city, eousisting of Frencti, English.
Scotch and Italian Cloths and Cassimeres.
fnr suits. Beavers and Cninchillas ; lor
Overcoats, etc., et-u can be found at
o-tl3-dl0t No. 7 Neil House.
The great evil of our country is ''Drunk
enness." Assist us in eradicating mis evil
snd you become benefactors to mankind
The remedy you must ue is "Dr. Joun-
ston's Speciflc." the only iniallible cure for
Drunkenness. seo22-dt&sSwlj--cw
Embroidery and Plais Sewing. Hav
ing increased facilities lor doing all kinds
of Embroidery, Plain Sewing, Shirtmaklng
and Needlework of every variety, the
Sisters of the Good Shepherd kindly solii it
.the patronaze of th ladies ol this city,
while they tender their sincere thanks for
past favors. , We need all the work we can
get. . Orders left at Miss M. M. Zlmmer's.
173 South High street, will receive 'prompt
attention. . . ' oct23-dlw
tW Catarrh ! Catarrh Thousands of
persons suffer from Catarrh," profuse flow
of thick, or. thin acrid, mucus from the
head; hawking up of mucus Irom the
throat, obstructed ' nose and confusion ol
the head, etc., without knowing what the
disease is or how to cure it. Humphreys'
Homeopathic Catarrh Sp. cific U the
best known remedy ; a mild, simple sugar
pill, which dries up the secretion, restores
the mucus membrane to a healthy condi
dition, and so cures the disease.. Price 50
cents per box; sold by all dealers, or sent
by mail. Address Humphreys' Specific
Homeopathic Medicine Co.. 5G2 Broadway.
New York. jy!3- l&wly-cw
Prog ess.--Col urn bus sailed to the Ameri
can coast in a lour hundred ton ship, and
first landed upon the island of St. Domingo.
Lasf week a vessel Irom St. Domingo ui
loaded in New York over tour hundred
tons of S Croix Kura for P. H. Drake &
Co., of that city. This is but a few weeks'
supply of this article, which these gentle'
meu use in the manufacture of . the cele
brated ; Plantation Bitters. We are in
formed by an exchange that Messrs. Drake
& Co. hawe not advertised a dollar for
year, but that the sales of this article con'
tinue at the former enormous figure. 1
18G4, the receipts of the Plantation Bit
I ters were equal to those of the New York
& New Haven railroad. -
Magnolia Water. Superior to the best
imported German Cologne, and sold at half
the price.
ENY-sept2o-deodiwlj c v
St. Louis Board of Trade.
Wormald and O'Baldwin.
Complication in Panama.
Complication in Panama. &c., &c., &c., &c.
Gov. Seymour's Speech at Buffalo.
BUFFLAO, Oct. 22.
Notwithstanding the inclement weather
an immense assemblage gathered in the
large skating riuk to hear Horatio Sey
mour make nis opening speecn oi tne cam
paign. Long before the hour for speaking
the rink was crowded with full 8.000 peo
ple. Only two days were given for prep
arations, and yet a brilliant torchlight pro- .
cession of 4,000 or 5,000 people, in uniform, j
escorted the speaker to the rink, not a
tithe ot which could gain entrance. ;
Hon. James Humphreys, Chairman of the
meeting, called the assembly to order at
S4 o'clock, when Gov. Seymour delivrred
an eloquent, impressive aud stirring ad
dress, saying :
In the first words uttered by the Repub
lican Conveutiou.. they congratulated the
country on their scheme of reconstruction.
The lA.it words uttered by their speakers
and presses declare that reconstruction is
a failun; that the South is still in a condi
tion of rebellion ; that its social disorder
demands the presence of great armies, and
that the hrst duty ol Uongress when It
meets, will be t" turn reconstructed Geor
gia out ot tne Union again.
At tne ontset ot tins canvass tne iiepub
lican party asked to be continued in power,
that it had been governed wisely and well.
After three mouths of discussion of their
ri construction and financial policy, it is
lound that order has not been restored at '
the S-uth, and that the burdens of debt
have not beet: lightened nor the evils of op
pressive taxation have not bten lilted off
the laboring industry ot the country.
Driven from their first grounds, they
now try to hold power by making the
people believe not that they have done
well, but "that thftDeinocr;.ti': party would
do worse it they camu into power. To
prove this they assert that the success of
the Democratic ticket will involve the
country '.again in civil war. ,
Conceding - that nothing short of t',r
could be worse than Radical rule, they e
clare that the- Democratic nominees re
ready to .overturn their legislation - u..
force. To make the charge still more dram
atic, I am to be sent to my linal accou. t
by the hands of my political supporters,
and then General Blair is to trample be
neath bis leet the reconstruction laws as
ruthlessly as General Meade now stamps
them out by his military nrdi rs with I lie
concurrence of the Hid ical party. If Gen.
Blair should reach the Presidential chair,
how would the case stand ? He would be
confronted by a Itepublicau Senate, by a
House of Representatives fud ot Generals,
by the United States army, flanked by the
Loyal Leaguers and the Grand Army of the
Republic, under the command ol their own
candidate lor the Piesidency, whom they
declare to be the first captain of the nee,
and yet we are gravely told that, standing
alone, shackled uy Congressional restraints,
he can crush out all opposing power and
plunge the country into civil war!
If this is true then General Blair is either
the most vigorous man that has lived in the
history of tlie woild or Republican Sena
tors, members of Congress and command
ers of armies are the most imbecile men
wh ever disgraced public positions.
This absurd fear of civil war is not the
fear iu the minds of Republican leaders.
hev tear that tne public mind, now turn
ed to the financial and political policy of
the Republicans, is reaching conclusions
which will sweep them Irom power. Tliere-
re they seek to change the issues. . We
are admonished that it is a dangerous thing
to change just on the eve of a battle.
liov. Seymour tnen proceeded in a
lengthy argument to show why the recon-
tru -lion policy uau oeen a lauure, oe-
ause they had neglected alike to secure
the material prosperity of both the white
nn and i he negro. The hrst act in the
scheme of reconstruction was- to put a
monstrous tax of 6 cents' per pound upon
the cotton raued D7 the labor ot negroes
upon l he plantations ot whites. He showed
co ;clusiveiv that this policy was un
wise, . selfish and vindictive. This tax
w.is s,ui,jiy Imposed . that- ivisterii
rainufacturer might buy cotton for a price
(Scent less than it was worth in the mar
kets of the world. Its imposition was
urged upon the Congressmen ot the West
ern States, who voted against the interests
ot their constituents on the ground that it
was a penalty upon the South.
No fair minded, thoughtlul Republican
will look over this action and net confess
that the policy of his party has not been
unwise and hurtful. '
Gov. Seymour then discussed at length
the injustice of the unequal distribution of
currency to the National Banks. He show
ed that while the State of Massachusetts,
with 1,100,000 population, had $5700.000;
the State ot Illinois, with twice that-popu-tion,
had only $9,000,000.' The people of
the North Atlantic States held about two-
thirds of all the currency, while the great
igricultural States ot tne west nad propor-
lonably less than their due share. .
There is a great wrong done here at the
very basis ot Dusmess prospects, when
the western dealer in produce goes to the
bankers of C.iieaao or other commercial
countries of the west, and oflVrs a draft on
an eastern city to get currency to buy the
wheat, beet, pork, or woo1, or the western
farmer, he is charged a monstrous interest.
aud when he oljects he is told that, the
banker can do no Detter; that lie
has no " currency i of his own; that
the whole value of currency authorized
by Congress has been taken up in the East-
ern States; that he must go case to borrow
the currency; must pay interest lor its use,
and that he must charge that interest and
another interest for his own com
pensation. The proluce dealer takes
this enormous interest out of the
fumier that raises the produce.
This unwise distribution of the currency
lies at the foundation of much ot the 111
feclingr azainst the bondholders. There are
other great wrongs to which I will briefly
allude. We say that taxation should be
aual upon every species of property, ac
cording to its real value. The Republicans
say so too. They declare in their fourth
resolution that It is due to tne laoor oi ine
nation that taxation should be equalized.
With this declaration upon their lips will
they tell ns why they make it unequal?
Wiil they tell us why, for lour years they
have allowed this conceded injustice to re
main upon their statute books? They charge
upon us that we are in favor ot repu
diation. Have those - who make -this
charge tranklv said how they intend
to deal with the public creditor? We have
said when the agreement was that he
should be paid in gold he should have it
and when the contract did not so define h
should be paid iu money as good as tha
which we use for the sacred purposes -Pi
paying our pensions or rewarding the toil
of the laborer. We have songht to place
the claims ot the public creditor among
the sacred things of the nation's faith. - -We
have tried to sustain a policy of
economy which should make hts debts sure,
and a wisdom which should place the na
tion's credit so high iii the markets ol i he
world that the public creditor, the public
pensioner, and he also who toils , lor the
public good in the workshop or I tilth e fleht,
should till be paid in currency made po.d
by a wise and honorable coudutt ot public
Governor Seymour went on to say that
it the Democratic party succeeded in this
election it could of itself not make or
amend laws. It would onl v be able to bold
the violent leaders of the Republican part)
in check. It could do no revolutionary
acts. So far as actual power is concerned,
a Democratic President would stand in the
same position held by Andrew Johnson.
His vigorous nature,-his bold and resolute
defence of the Constitutional rights, till
able assertions of the true principles ol
Government, have not saved him even
from the violence of those opposed to him.
Much less has he been able to inaugurate
any invasion measures or any acts calcu
lated to disturb the public peace.
Our hops is in this election to Diit into
the Executive offices those who could stay
the tide of competition: those" who could
save from further injuries the system ot
Constitutional Government; those- who
conld protect our people from- legislative
wrongs. - ;
We teel. too. that our success would be a
rebuke by the American people of meas
ures which have been condemned as
strongly by many lsading Republicans and
itepuoiican presses as by ourselves.
li tne candidates on our ticket should ne
elected, and if they should prove capable.
Honest and true to their trust, at another
election the people of the. United States
could go further and make a - Democratic
House ot Representatives. In due tim-
the character of the Senate - could . be
changed, and I btlive the day is at hand
when the iiKitrnients and votes of the Ame -
ican people will restore again to powerthat
cimc-honored party under whose Inun
ence our rountry was made great and pro:
perous. : None of those changes could be
made violently, nor could thev endanger
the public peace: but thev would all tend
in the end to promote the welfare and pros
perity oi the united states. - ;
ihe meeting was theu addressed in an
eloquent -strain by Hon. Francis Kirrnen.
ull 2U.0U0 people were in and about the
rink during the deliyery of Governor Sey
mour's address.
New Orleans.
The oflice of the Rioides Tribu-ie at Al
exandria, was destroyed three nights ago
oy a moo. -
All quiet in St. Marys since the troops
arrived. -
A large meeting of ex-soldiers passed
resolutions to-day calling upon the United
States and General Rousseau to protect ex-
soldiers and loyal citizens. '
READING, PA., Oct. 21.
Presbyterian Synod that the contributions
lor home missions for the year are about
$10,000, and for foreign missions $14,000.
San Francisco.
Captain Mitchell, commander of the U.
S. steamer Saganaw, was murdered to
night at the corner of Sutter and Stockton
streets, in the center ot the citv. Tne body
was robbed.
The result of the court inquiry recently
held at Wave Island Navy Yord, to inves
tigate serious charges of apolitical nature
against Commander Russell, is favorable
to the accused. The charges were innde to
Pr.sinent Johnson over a torsred name.
Arrived Pactolius, troai New York; Ar
cadia, Boston.
River News.
Weatheroloudy and cold. River too low
for navigation. 7
St. Louis Board of Trade.
ST. LOUIS, Oct. 22.
' A committee anpointed a -hort time ago
1y the St. L uis Board of Trade, to prepare
i proposition to be presented for diS'Siis
ion to the National Board of Trade, at its
nectiog in Cincinnati, on the second of
D 'cember, have made the lollowmg re
port :
Th B tard of Trade of St. Louis propose
totb. National Board of Trade to declare
flrr. in favor ot an early return tospecie
, .j ments, and ot the adoption by the Ni-
lonal liovernment ot measures effective
or that purpose; seeonrT, ' in favor
it the adoption bv the General Gov
ernment of measures to cheapen and
xtend telegraphic communications be
ween the different parts of the country,
by making it a part of its postal system ;
third, iu favor ot the removal by the Gen
ral Government ot obstructions to the
navigation of the Mississippi river and its
lavirable tributaries, and to recommend to
ill municipal authorities located thereon
nch modification and reduction of local
charges as shall render the commerce of
said river as tree as possible; fourth, in fa
vor ot the continuance by ;ongress ol
such subsidies to the Union Pacific rail
way, eastern division, to the Pacific ocean,
as a distinct road; fifth, in favor of declar
ing the cities of St. Louis, Cincinnati a ltd
Chicago ports of entry, uuditr such restric
tions and regulations only as shall protect
the Government against fraud.
Senator Henderson.
Senator John B. Henderson made an
laborate speech at Mercantile Libr.n v
Hall last night to a very respectable audi-!
ence, in which he discussed National and
-t.e questions a id LO.icies tit a consider
able length.
Judge Carmichael.
Judge Richard B. Ciruiieha'd, one ol
the Democratic electors at large for this
State, published a letter this morning in
regard to the pr-ipoaed change ot candi
lates. He-says such action ou the pare ol
he Democratic National Committee would
transcend any authority ol the committee
tnd would disclose a degree ot arroganc -without
The Earthquake in California.
NEW YORK, Oct. 22.
Thefollowin? dispatch was received this
morning by William E. Dodge, of this
city: -
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 21-11:20 P. M.
of Che Clumber of Commerce, New
A severe shock of an earthquake was
experienced here at 7:50 this morning.
There was considerable alarm felt at- the
time of the occurrence. A good many
buildings on made ground were injured.
The Custom House and City Hall, both
firmly constructed, were badly injured,
and s me buildings in process of erection
have fallen in. Some parapet walis fell
down, causing a loss of lour lives. There
was no damage to well constructed -buildings.
The total loss of property will not
exceed $300,000.
President Chamber ot Commerce.
A dispatch to Sess & Waller, from the
Bank of California, says: The balustrade
aud some of the ornamental work on -the
roof of this bank was shakeu down. No
other damage to the bank.
The Press ha? a special disuatch dated
New Oi leans, yesterday, which says in
formation has been received ot the assas
sination of Robert Gray, Justice ol the
Peace of Caddo Parish, on the 14th insf.,
and Bernard Soulet, Sherift ot loervillc,
while in bed with his wile, ou the night oi
the 19th iust. .
West Virginia Election.
WHEELING, W. VA., Oct. 22.
The election throughout the State is
passiii" off quietly. A larae vote is being
milled" The ticket is long, and returus
will come iu slowly. In this city great ef
forts are beinir put forth by both parties
Bands of music nave oeen parauiug me
streets all day, calling out voters.
BUFFALO, Oct. 22.
There was a heavy fall of snow this
morning. ! "
NEW YORK, Oct. 22.
The steamship Rising Star, from Aspin
wall, arrived this morning. . .
South Carolina.
A Charleston special states that Governor
SCOtt liaS IStUeu a pvvauiatiuil BLULUlg
that he has received accounts of outrages
in ten counties, showing that life and pro
perty are unsafe by reason of lawlessness,
and that in these counties the laws of the
State are defied, aud calls upon all magis
trates and local authorities to see that the
Jaws are equally enforced upon all classes.
He proclaims it his duty to' protect the
rights of every citizen, white or colored,
and if bis efforts to peaceably accomplish
this continue to be frustrated, he will arm
and organize s sufficient force of loyal clt
iztne to overcome the resistance, and the
responsibility of the consequences, how
lisastrous aud deplorable, must rest upon
the heads of those who. provoke them.
Open Church Movement.
There was a' large meeting last evening'
at St. Ann's Church, of Bishop", Clergymen
and others of the Episcopal Church, favor- .
ing 'a free aud open church movement.
ddresse in favor of it were delivered by
BUhops Quintard, of Tennesse, Annitaee,
of Wisconsin, Neely, of Maine, and Whip--pie,
of Minnesota. . : v
Destructive Fire.
A destructive lire occurred on the morn
ing of the 17th, four miles northwest of.'
Spring Valley, Rockland county, N. Y.,
burning barns and too celebrated stallion
Patriot. The tire was caused by the explo
siou of a kerosene lamp lantern.. The man
carrying the lantern was seriously if not
fataliv burned. The stallion was'lnsnred
for $10,000, and the buildings for $2 000.
Daring Theft.
Some six ' thousand dollars worth of
property, which was laden on a dray In
the rear of Ball & Black's, was driven
away by thieves yesterday during a mo-'
mentary abs -nee of the drayman. 1 Some of
it was afterward recovered, having been
stored Iu an ice house up town, i
Two trains on the Morris & Essex rail-.
way collided yesterday, at Stanhope. Two
p avengers were killed and many wounded
oy it. i lie railway omviais refuse to give
particulars to the press.
Precautionary Measures.
Precautionary measures are bein? taken
by the health board to prevent the Intro- i
dnction of typhoid fever by vessels arriv- '
ing from Liverooo'. In raanv purts of
which city and neighborhood the uisease :
prevails. i
The Ring.
meeting to arrange for the
fight between O'Baldwin and Wormal I will
b held at Harlem next Monday. It is re
ported thm the fight will take place next
wtek. ' , - -
Henry Staneliffe. a commission mrchant
living on Twenty-Secoud street. wa3 ar-:
rested yesterday and committed to the
Tombs ou a charge of having stolen two
norse DiaiiKecs worth .o, two years ago.
ft is said he confessed the theft.
ninth anniversary of the Ameri
can Church Missionary Society last even
ing, an ab-tract of the aunu il' report was
liiven, showing that the society had ex
pended several thousand dollars in mis
sionary work in the west, from which great
good had resulted, and that it had been lib
erally supported by the evangelical public.
Addresses were made by R.v. J.Mills Ken
drick. of Kansas, the Rev. G. S. Cum
minsjs. of Kentucky, and Rev. Geo. G. Fis.
of England. Acknowledgment was made
of a contribution from the latter divine.
Important Decision.
In the case of Green against Shumway
and others, a decision of great mo-uetit tins
just been given by the Court of Appeals ot
tills State. It explicitly affirms these two
prop-sitions: First, That a test oath can
not, under the Constitution of the United
States, be required by legislation as a con
dition oi the right of suffrage. Scond,
That the Legislature ot the State of New
York has no power o esttlilis'i by law
any qualifications whatever for electors iu
this State. , ' - - . , .
Protestant Episcopal Convention.
The Episcopal Convention reassembled
th s morning.
Rev. Di. White, of Tennessee, moved the
committee on Prayer Book be instructed to
prepare a series of lessons lor daily prayers
during the Lenten season. The motion
was adopted.
The triennial report of the Trustees of
the General Theological Seminary was
read. The report gave a cheerful account
of the present cord t'on and futuie pros
pects ol the ii stitution.
Rev. Dr. Haight, Irom the committee ou
Cauons, submitted au amendment to canon
A delegate moved to postpone the order
of the day, and a division was called for.
The motion prevailed by a vote of 130 to
A motion for indefinite postponement
was then made, and altera leugtiiy debate
carrie 1120 to 73.
Tne proposed amendment provides, in
effect, that nothing in the canon shall be
understood to forbid a clergyman of the
episcopal Church irom discharging all his
duties 'in respect to members of liis own
parish who may be within the parochial
limits of another minister, except the du
ties of preaching and reading prayers in a
public congregation. The result is regard
ed as a deteat by the friends of Rev. Mr.
On motion of Dr. Adams, the Hugh Da
vey Evans canon on marriage and divorce
was referred to the committee on Canons.
Memorials were presented from six dio
ceses, asking a true translation of the
Niccnc creed, in ord -r to agree with the
eighth article of religiou.
Rev. Dr. Adams presented a canon and
translation ot the Nicene creed.
All were referred to the committee on
The report ot the committee ou Chris
tian Elocution was debated.
. Adj.juriied. ......
Commodore C. H. Poor has been promot
ed to Rear Admiral, vice lloff, retired.
Gen. Hancock.
Gen. Hancock wiil leave for New York
to-night to assume charge of the new head
quarters, division of the Atlantic. His
etali will follow in a day or two. .
Gen. Serrano for Monarchy.
PARIS, Oct. 21.
General Serrano has written aletterto
the editor of the Gonloz. declaring in favor
of a monarchy as che best suited to the
state of Spain. He savs, however, that the
leaders ol the revolution have resolved to
act entirely in accordance with the voice of
the people, as to what torm ol government
shall be adopted for the country. ;
It. is reported that Ferdinand has accept
ed the proposal to come forward as a can
didate for the throne ot Spain.
New Market Races.
LONDON, Oct. 21.
At the races at New Market to-day the
sweepstakes of one hundred sovereigns
was won by JNight Jir,' and the race for
twentVf five sovereigns was wou by Savill's
COlt. "' - : ! '
Government Complications.
NEW YORK, Oct. 22.
The Rising Star brings $226,000 in treas
ure from California, and Panama dates to
the 14th.
The Government established in Chiriqni.
by the Conservative party still retuses to
acknowledge the Provisional Government
in Panama; so there are two Lr ivernments
on the Isthmus. A military torce was to
be sent from Panama to settle the question.
There is nothing further from the South
American earthquake.
Australian News.
Advices from Australia to the 9th of
September, are received. A Cinnebar mine
had been discovered in New South Wales.
The great tidal wave which started in Pe
ru on the 3d of August was felt throughout
the Australian colonies very severely next
day, but no serious damage is reported. An
earthquake occurred at the same time.
The Government troops had some lighting
in New Zealand with the Moories and were
whipped. j '
Australian News. HAVANA.
Outrages by Insurrectionists.
HAVANA, Oct. 22.
Dispatches have been received giving
particulars of outrages by the insurrection
ists in the province of Tunas. The insur
gents had taken to incendiarism, Ac. r A
band beaded by the rebel Calva had burnt
all the houses, mills, canetlelds, &c. The
plantations about Lavigeta and between
Tunas and Puerto Manito cemetery,' are
completely desolated. The insurgents were
conscripting all able bodied men, white and
black, but desertions were frequent. The
negroes were in great tear ot these bands
and fleeing before them. An incendiary
proclamation had been discovered calling
on neirroe ' to-riOB . xd.aggastinstn tha
whites. . ' .
St. Johns.
ST. JOHNS, N. B, Oct. 23.
A spirited public meeting was held, to- -day,
atteuded by leading merchants, mem-"
hers of the Legislature, editors and others.'
It. was. resolved to present the winner of
tho race yesterday in Springfield ' wtth '
2(Xl0iii gild, and the City. Council was,
requested to confer upon them the free-1"1
dom ot the city and trt hav mrndat
struck commemorative of tin ir victory
over the champion horsemen ot the United
States. ..... "'
Avery heavy storm of sleet and suow1?;
prevails east ot Pictoiv .-.. - ;
New York Money Market-Oct. 22.
GOLD-Opened at 145; closed at 135
Cincinnati Money Market-Oct. 22.
GOLD 135M bnyin. t...- "-
EXCHANGE Firmer; buying at par
and selling at 1-10 premium. , , , . ,
New York Stock Market-Oct. 22.
coupons of 81 115n57? ''do-'62
1I3'; do .C4llllll: do '65 1U
111J8'; do new 110110; do '67 1101
110; do '08 110 Ul; 10-409 105
5:30 prices Wells' Ex presV' '30 J30;i
American 454C;r Adams 51 a51iC: Uni
ted States 4849; MerehnttvUnion 22Ji(gL.
23J4; Pacific Mail 12S128 Western
Uu onTelegnph 3G37; New York Cen
tral 128?(312S!: ..Ohio and MIss'issIddL
313l4; Wabash G4G5; do preferred
7&i80; "Michigan Cencral 118119; Minn
igau southern 8I8S; Toledo. lUulUo:
Fort Wayne lldkailoj; Terre" Haute
New York Market-Oct. 22.
COTTON Heavy and lowerr salea .'at
25t for middling. -i .
FLOUR Closed dull and 510c lower
on common and medium grades. "' ' . i
WHEAT Dull and strongly la buyers'
favor. -
RYE Dull and heavy fttl 5C:
OATS Steady nt 65 for western. '
CORN Dull at $1 091 14 tor unsonnd.
and $1 15(1 15 -for sound now mixed
western atloat.
PORK Sales of rsess at $23-05: closing
at S23 cash and regular. - " - -
BEEF Dull and heavy. : ".;V.':4
CU i' MEATS Dull and declining. T'
BACON In moderate r quest and with
out decided change. '- : '.'
LARD--Uq11 at 17lflo fo, tale to
pi imd Steam; - ..x. ::;.:.a;.
. Jiibrus f irm at z(guc. - ,. ... ,
Cincinnati Market Oct. 22.
.FLOUR Dull, un-ettled and nominal.!
WHEAT Unsettled, dull and nominal.
COKN Steady at 0596c. ! -
UATS Dull at 55S(iO. .. V - ;
RYE Dull ntSl 35. :
( BARLEY Duty; no- sales; '-nominally
unchansed. ,."';.. ,
COTTON Dull at 2323j for mid
dling. ..; .-; jomii:: . i ft
. WHISKY Steady at $1 15 : sales of 480
bbls. - -.. . ,
MESS PORK Held at $31 00 ; no sales.
BACON Firmer u .der advice v. trom
New Orleans; shoulders held at 130 1&hd
clear side3 at 17). .-W: vjt , ,,'
LARD Dull atlSc.- -'.,.,( ;
GROCERIES UnciiMiiffed and !irm."
BUTTER Dull at 3540; the lattertin
extreme rate.
CHEESE Firm at I618fc;.-, -.
. EGGS Scarce at 27c.
APPLES Unchanged ahd-ln'air c
mand at 2 004 00.
GRAPES 8l2e per lb. ''. s "
' POTATOES Dull at 7580a per bush.
OILS Linseed dull and nominal; nide
mand ; fljxseed dull and drooping at $2 33
240. ' - -- -i 'nit
Cleveland Market-Oct. 21.
FLOUR Market is dull and heavy;
city marie held at $12 00 for XXX white;
$10 2510 50 for XX amber; $8 75
(39 Oil tor XX red; $9D 25 lor XX sprint:
$7 75S for X spring: country made
ranges at ? 7a9o0 for XX red and amber:
$7 50fS 75 for XX spriug; $10 5011', 00
for XX white.
WHEAT Dull and lower: No 1 red
$1 82; No 2 do $1 G8l 70.
CORN Dull and lower; sales at 9S(g99c
cloinsr at inside figures. . ''
OATS Dull and 2j lower; sales at 60c
for No. 1 State.
RYE Fair demand and firm at 1 40 for
No 1 State and Western.
BARLEY The market firm and steady.
held at $2 252 30 for No 1 State and
Canada; No 2 state $2 052 15. .
M I IjU b LihiD In good demand and Arm
at $33 00 per ton for fine middlings; $30 00
fur li .. 2 do; V3i uu lor coarse do; $22 00
lor snorts.
PORK Firm and steady: held at $31 00
for No. 1 Mess; $29 00 for No. 2 do. -,'
LARD Steady and firm; city rendered
in tierces at 20c; 919aC for country, do
in keus.
BEEF Quiet and steady: held at $20 00
for Kx'ra Mess.
SMOKED MEATS Market steady and
firm with a fair ileiiimd; Hams 19j; shoul
ders unchanged at 14u.. . ,
Chicago Market-Oct. 22.
FLOU R Market dull and weak; prices
have a strong, downward tendency;
spring extras sold at $5 757 50; spring
superfine at $4 50512'. . i:
WHEAT Cnsetled and irregular at the
opening, but ruled more steady towards
the close; sales show a decline ot2J2?4'c
on yesterday's closing figures.') Tne' ue
mand was principally for No. 2 spring for
shipment; sales at $1 351 37J for No. 1
spiing, and 1 2Gl 27 for No. 2, closing
at $1 27l 27J4. Since 'change sales of No.
2 have been made at $1 25, but closed at
$125jl2G " ' '' .-: VI
CORN A shade firmer, but the demand
i light and of a speculative character; sales
No. 1 at S9V91Ji and No. 2 at 8990c.
closing at 89c for No. I; canal oorn-' 91 V
0i;.c; this "afternoon corn inactive and
nominal at 8f89)'2'c.' '""' "' tib
' OATS Tolerably actrvon shipping ac
count, Dnt the market Is lower; miles Po. 1
at 4S,' 49Jc; closing at 49495eY
Kin; Declined ae; at lhao: rertrctinn
there was a lair demand; No. 1 Bold at $1 20
l 22, and No. 2 at $118, elosin at $1 20js
tor former and $1 17j for latter. ': '
B A K LEY Less active but firmpr.iwith
an advance of llc; sales at $1 791 83 for
no. 2, closing at $1 '
Chicago Market-Oct. 22. St. Louis Market-Oct. 22.
FLOUR Unchanged; $5 506 2S for
super. - -1 . !. : .,,
wheat Firm at $2 902 30 for choice
to fai'cv fall. - , .. . : ,
CORN Advanced to- $1 0001 05. and
choice lots lots in store held at $i XQi 6tock
verylight. -.i , : .f.c f,:...
OA I'S Unchanged at 495vv-.
' RYE Unchanged at.$l 201 &
PORK-Steady at $31 2531 60.!,
BACON Unchanged t at... 13Wai3c
shoulders; 1717)rt for clear sides.
JLAKD y u let at 1&74C lu, tierces. ,
': ' ' 'i .iH'i i
Toledo Market-Oct. 22.
FLOUR Quiet.' ." ' : "'
WHEAT Without" ' friatetia'T-" chanire:
sales of No. 1 closed, Wabash1 $2 30;' white
Rr:A,.t.n. , .n. l.'Jii, .iaA. .....
luiciiignu f 1 ijt, aiiiurr 1 ru(wi oufc ; jmo.
1 red $1 801. 80K; No. 2" r 62J No. 1
spring $143; No. 2 do $132; 'f1 "
CORN Firmer and fetter; K6;T00c;
Michigan 94c. ; ;'' '
OATS Shade lowerj No.7 1 .55J56c;
No. 2 55c. :"
RYE-Sreadv; Nri;' 1 $1 36,J No. 3 $1 25.
bakle.1 us lower witu sales at $2 lor
New York Dry Goods Market-Oct. 22.
Trade is generally-inactive, yet there is
a moderate business, and prices are steady
at 747Jc for printing cloths; lc for
standard prints, such as Spragues"Dun
nells, Richmonds and Pacific; 13JoC for
Cocheco and 1 Merrimack D; 15lGc for
standard ' sheeting;; 3oo for Stark and
Twiston baas; 40c ior Great Falls: A and
37-j' lor .'American and Androscoggin;
Ginghams are depressed as are Canton
flannels, which are .selling at relatively
very low rates; brown driUa are still scarce
and lir.n, as are Osnaburgs. . (ri
New York Dry Goods Market-Oct. 22. Buffalo Market-Oct. 22.
FLOUR Dull and Unchanged, ;':
WHEAT No. 2 Chicago $142.'' '
CORN $1 021 03 for car lots. .
OATS-G2K63c for car lots. '
. RYE Nominal at$I 37. .
. BAKLEY-$2 202 23.. ; 0
CAN Ai FREIGHTS Firm . and un
changed. . " 'i h, 1'
H1GHWINES Lowef atl 2.
New York Dry Goods Market-Oct. 22. Buffalo Market-Oct. 22. Milwaukee Market-Oct. 22.
FLOUR Dull and price unchanged.
WHEAT Unsettled at 1 33 for So. 1.
' . ' .""K ' ! t i i'M i j ! t til A

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