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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1872-1963, October 10, 1872, Image 1

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Mam National Eai,
fh the State of Illinois, at close of
business, Oct. 8,1872 .
Losns and jllscounta .S£SB,ce9.3s
STerdnfts.. . 616.86
. 15. boada t» secaro circulation. ... , 150,000.00
Dae from Redeeming aad Reserve Agents.—— • 43,633.37
Doe from National BanJts. . K9.35
from State Banks and bankers......• 63,344.64
*. Furniture and fixtures. • 2,335.00
Current expenses.... 11,432.83
- Taxes paid...... 100.48
Premiums.. • 14,730.00
Cash Items (including 5tamp5)............. M ... 22,444.50
Xxchsngea ior Clcaii .g H0u5e.............. 23,768.35
Sills of National Banks 15,536.00
Fractional currency (Including nickels).... «... 295.50
Specie, sir: coin „ 5,090.76
Legal tender notes «60,C00.00
S7C 5.8C5.99
Capital stock paid la ~,.523 5,000.00
Kzcbange -«.. 5,949.84
1 3.51L10
Xatlonal Bank circulation outstanding.... .... IS 5.0U0.00
Individual deposits a »7,510.46
Certified cheeks .... 251.83
Cashier’s checks eacstaadinc. „ * 15,000.00
Doe to National Banks 36,729.96
Due to State Banks aad bankers ... ; 54.531.16
Bills payable. : 13,414.74
State cf Illinois, County of Cook, as.
L Alexander Siller, Cashier of the Sea- adia&Tii o Na
tional Bank of Chicago, do solemnly swear <n«r the above
statement is true to the beat of my knot* ledao oc d be*
U*J-. . . ALEXANDER SIU .ERTCast ten
babaenbea ana sworn to before me th: • Stndavt f Oc
tober, 1822. . LEOPOLD MAYER,: Sotary Put lie.
Ourract—Attest: '
W. K. NIXON. 1
H. BIDDLE ROBES ffs. > Direct ors.
The Actor’s Daughter ■.
By E. O. S.
• Umo> TiTctra Clottt ,
■4 -
Aback remarkably elevated and natural Ir i tone and
Sentiment, full of refined and healthy though t, and ex
hibiting an Intimate and accurate knowledgt iof aristo—
gatto society in England.
AKoreL By the Author of “Dollars and Ci a^s. t * **Saz
sndSoal,** &o* New edition. limo. Extra*
ANoreL By the author of “Tho Wide, V £rde World!,**
••Onoochy,” “Daisy,” 4c. New edition. I£mo. v»-
tra Cloth. ,81.76.
I Ibe two preceding volumes, by the Vi cect Sisters*
ttkOM graceful and felicitous deliseatious of Kfr. and man—
era are so wsUkscrtmto the public, nreae: b 'marked ex-*
Uiariss la point both of plot and style.
%'EorealebybeokseUeTsgenerally. oru dll be seat bp
Bail, postpaid, on receipt cf the price, by
J. B. UPPINOOTT & OOt, Pa Jbr Ishers,
___ 715 and7l7 Market-atu»Fhpfla delphia.
ffha Amerie&a Bate Bsmer—the pa t “King at
Biotas." cao be found at i
77M. 4A.W. WHEELS ft'S, 315State-*t. ,
aNroTXCTc i.
“paketa** stoves are made bu tof
puraroßlyby O. O. Hunt, Flaocu, K «nda'
that river by 3. G. Hill, juya:
07 ID*
DttAißß in?
Stoves, Furnaces, I iaj&g'as, Tin ana
Bouse Furnishing <S C )oi ~ls, have re
tnoved to 180 . '
A splendid anortm «nt of Hair. ted Cloth Scrubwu
Wholesale aiid Eetail- -Verr Ol'ieap*
A cspodorhone for family usb
#ood stepper* and perfectly sound
pocgT sea bamew«
acoaf {floor.
Onion Li & Pm me co.
78 and 80 Tan Bnrec-st effi .•.fThird-av.
et&cnted with skilly Aptness*
fj. J. OSMOND baa , m> v jnnttitien trtutever -with this
t° collect ecconnt^fo^n^^^
CXKI 3 u
A. O. 'Shu ighter,
Corner Clark and Hi dlson-sts I Joys and sells Stocks,
Bonds* and Gold. Ba ztivea mor iff? on deposit and tran
> cf” rag^Basine^^^^^^,
■Of BS3 Wabuh-sv., bees to lafc »n iicr patrons that the
has rotnrnod freer. Hew York. *lth jslltbe novelties ta
dress oatUrtu, aor J will also ope swritbprlvate millinery.
Sirs. Moore tformf.*dy with the J liases £nch&nan) having
charge of the Millinery Departs sane, soil oe pleased to
nee faor old friendEt and jatrma.
if.laWsaiiitli tr.Lsai Pencils,
At Culver, Page, Hi syne &'Co.’s,
J. M. W. J< S.TS.TESS,
Stationer, Printer, anc I i Ua.uk Book
Manufacturer. Bail lot id Work
andOfiice Outfits a apt seialty.
68 Canal-at., and 50£ ITV at ash-ay.
For the' Prevention of Cn ieiiy to Animals.
599 Wahash-av., Chi icago.
WITJ.TAH H. f JHAEI », Secretary.
: s n drops of cossrmn ;ios i jateb
\ |I|S times & day care
i #ll * Inflammation of the Kid: igrs,
vJi 11 Stone is the Bladder.
Af I I I Cattarrb in the Bladder,
I .Diabetes, Gravel. Glaet,
- ].ll Brick dost Deposit,
. * . Female Complaints, Dy jpepaia, • Torpid Liver.
. V Vi^notj^giln^water «»fe by al*. druggists.
t bile notice is hereby gives that the c« ipartaershlp
t. cbkfore existing between Job & jr. Heanei • and Thoa.
J.atton, for the purpose of o lannfactnring -upholster
eAds and bedding, at SS as d 21u West It vjlor street,
JSgo, Ulinuis, is this day dis solved.
In the bufdntas of the above, and bo P 0 ia the
-f to merit the liberal p* itronage bottom u* on tho
o i. Particular attentlo! i paid io all order sfromthr
® tor mittreawa »aa io* ugei.
I . & v« GAMiU
S7O ksoe-ss
—govebsob, 1872—* r~ audixob, 1863—*
lAb. Bep. . Rr Z-
Buctaleio. Bartnmfl. Boyle. Bartran/t.
life::.- 5 m “
££&::: S ,vz Si
Bedford .... 29* ••••
BeJto .6,150 .... 6^oß
Blair 750 .... §SB
BucJxs 200 . 857 ....
Butler .... --•* - 431
Cambria .... 738 •*fi
Cameron...... ....
Carbon.... 100 ....
Centre 250 .... 877 ••ri
Ctester... 2,800 .... VK
•Clarion . WJ®
, Clearfield ....
Clinton.... 700 .... „ ••••
vCohunbia .... *>93l
Ojwrfotd .... ---• h&&
Comberla’d 600 ....
Delaware 1,800 .... 1»252
Elk 600 846 ....
Erie - 2,600 .... 8,166
Eayette £OO .... VBB ....
rorest J:
Franklin. 300 ™ 43
JoK on. —*
Greene • I*G3 1 * G3 - “Ajj
: Huntingdon.... 750 .... o rjf
i Indiana .... .... •••• -r® 4l
Jefferson... .... .... _JJ ....
Juniata 596 .*4:4
Lancaster...... 4,i00 ....
;! Lawrence
Lebanon I,<oo 1,4“
LeWg11....1.600 .... 1,572
Luzerne.. .8,000 .... 8,428 «...
Lycoming. 600 .... 851
McKean —• J*?
i Mercer -*
1 Mifflin 60 .... 80
Monroe—2,2oo .... 2,054
Montg’mr’y .1 ** •
Montour... 400 •... *“*
~Korthamto.A*oo .... 3,249 ....
, 3J’tunberl’d 600 .... 45 “
Perry...... •••• • ••••
PhUadel*. 15,000 175
«ke_ - 831
Potter..... .... .... .... *—
Scha..yliilU,Coo .... 1,5*6
v —* —jlS
• Somerset —• *,<**>
Sullivan. - —• 335
Saßqehm’a .... -■— - iJS
Tirga 3,0*0 —. 3 ’2f|
5“° n - ™ *”■ TM
Venango....... •••• *rf.
wlrrS.... -• 600 .... J^CS
. VTaah’gton. . -
Wayne 700 .... . *—
•Wcrtm’la’dJ.OCO .... 1,2“
IS# ■—rn H
the Mississippi
11 County, lIL,
is, lava. Sonw
Si: CO.,
-well broke, reetle, a
-tnje t her with i*a open
) Itfizind 120 Monroe-at.
Further Returns from
the Several States*
Hendricks Elected in Indiana by a
Small Majority.
Morton Concedes the Loss of the State,
but Claims the Legislature.
Hartranlfs Majority in Pennsylvania
Placed at 30,000.
The Hadical Majority in 01lLo
About 10,000.
lasts of Congressmen Elected in Each
TotaltMj. , D - CT !
Peilidelpsii, Oct. S.—The Congressional
delegation will embrace eighteen Bepnbhcus
Democrats. Bepnbhcana mad
three Democrats era elected to the lower branch
of the State Legislature. Alexander (Eepnbli-
Senator in the KrstDis-
Oct 9.—Behans continue to
oome in slowly- Large EepnbUran game are re
•Dorted in various parts of the State. J. x. Beg
fcvßenublican, rare turned to Congress from
the District The BepnbUrans
sans earned a Congressman in the Twenty
fourth District, William Moore, Bepuhlican, be
ing elected over McClellan, Democrat
Sew Toes, Oct9.-A Philadelphia special to
the Commercial ssya: “ Nearly all «ie returns
from the State are received at the Eepubhcan
headquarters, making Hartranfta majority
aLoo?. The Be publicans gam seven Members
of Concresa and lose one in Luzerne District.
Twenty Eepnblicsns and Berea Democrats are
elected. Too Republicans hz.ea, majority of
the Constitutional Convention and «xty mem
bers of the Assembly, against forty Desperate.
The Senate stands seventeen Bepnbhesne *ad
sixteen Democrats, but if Marclay Is elected j®
District the. Republicans will have
Bgeaal Despatch to The Chicago Tribune.
New Tosur, Oct. 9.—The Anti-Administration
party in &7 York take their rerenies qwtly
Ld philosophically. The figures PP
that if Indiana has elected Hendricks, the I»il>
erals are stm ahead in the Presidential race,
which, if shows by what
a thread the mptoty m November
hangs suspended. It is t«tfectly. apparent to
all tint Cameron’s frandirient Jjctira m Phila
delphia must have beaten Backalew m any
event. Whatever majority was needed was
readv in Philadelphia. Colonel Forney gw.enp
the Stale Terr early last tuning, as soon u h?
saw the returns from half a d °ae“
in that city. Cincinnati s Jnilhant ma
jority is regarded as the higgwt revelation
Tote was a new element yesterday m
txal year, equalling or exceeding MjontiM ia;
three States, and that the Grant Hepublicana
have substantial losses to -face m reckaning on
the future, and can console themselves jriti fhe
truism that revolutions never »p backward. Ire
State is still stout-hearted for Greolcy and. rfr
Sid riU clasp hands with .tbs nulled
South in November. Thus far, in the city, there
has not been a word of recrimination among
the to 0* Chicago ,
New Voee. OctT9-12i30p, m.-The news of
Hendricks’ election did not reach hero
ter midnight, too late to reach. P pbl i c >
was led tobeheve all day that Indiana tod gone
Kennblican- This news will put new fflw
tho P Opposition, for the town elections
necticut also show a Liberal ™cjonty in
that State of from 5/00 to 7,000. Connt
ing the Electoral votes Sredey is sure of
in the South, and in New Tprfe
diana. and Connecticut, he wUlfeck
Electoral votes to elect him. ?to|L
leaves uncertain North Carohna, HissißmjjPi)
Illinois, California, Minnesota, Nevada, stew
Hampshire, and Wisconsin, in which to secure
sii votes. The Tr&une presents this charing
table, saying: “This assures it. m
spite of fraud, we are on the homestretch, with
every prospect of success.”
Spmal Despatch to The Chicago Tribune.
Madisoh, Wia., Oct, 9.—The Republicans are
in high glee over the remit of yesterday § elec
tions, though anxious about Indians, auairt
celebrating by a torch-light procession and
meeting in tbe Assembly Chamber, The Dem
ocrats and Liberals are somewhat disappointed
and discouraged, but propose to fight it 5Pt on
this line. _ .. . ,
Cmcntxan, Oct. 9.—The interest manifested
in the elections to-day was intense. All over
the city gronpe of people were collected dis
cussing tbe news. AH the city papers sold ont
largo editions early this morning and printed
extras during the toy. This evening the news
paper offices were crowded.
Special Despatch to The Chicago TtSfotne.
Wiseisgioj!, Oct. 9-—Everybody hero today,
from the occupant of the White House down to
the messengers in thcDepa rsi-nls, ha sdis-
I cuß*edn9tWngß*Tßj4»lfi»toye tleetisa, fven
Judge Hdmonda admits that the phenomenon is
utterly unexplainable. It is a fair inference,
from what the Administration managers openly
state, that the majority for Hartranft is more
then was wanted or calculated for, let alone
what was... expected. Indiana was given
up at the Republican headquarters one
week . ago, notwithstanding Hor
ton’s despatch of Saturday last, claiming
it by 3,000. The White House, since the returns
began to coma in, has been crowded, principally
with office-holders. The President has been
felcitated upon his endorsement, and on bis
chances for a second term, and hss always re
plied in a stereotyped m inner that it was noth
ing more than be expected when the people
should have a fair chance to pass upon his offi
cial acts, and those for which his administration
was responsible. Among the celebrities
who waited on the President today,
was Colonel Hoeby, the ex-Con
federate Guerilla. He congratulated
the President on his success in the North, and
assured him that Virginia would be the first
Southern State to fall into harmony with those
that have just voted.
Chandler has announced that be is going to
he a Cabinet ’Minister under Grant’s second
Tha President to-day received % despatch
from Bussell Erret, Chairman of the Republican
State Committee of Pejmsylvania, saying that,
under no circumstances must Forney na al
lowed to stump the State for Grant and Wilson,
because the people will not listen to him, and
have lost confidence in him.
INDIANAPOLIS, Oct. 9.—Returns indicate the
fallowing result in Congressional Districts:
Erst, Second, Third, and Seventh Districts,
Democratic; Fifth, Eighth, Ninth, Tenth, and
Eleventh, Bepublican. The Fourth (Wilsons)
and the Birth (Voorhees’) are very dose and
Fobi Waist, Ind., Oct. 9.—Allen County,
Marion Township, Hendricks 110 majority; loss
of 2. Aberle Township, Brown, SI majority; Ee
pnblican gain, 11.
Steuben County, Brown, 875 majority;loss, 68.
T .Vo Township, Allen County, Hendricks, 116
maiority. a gain of 59 over 1863. Monroe Town
ship. Hendricks, 110 majority; gain, 24. Water
loo; DoEalb County, 200 majority for Brown.
Amram, DeKalb County, 26 for Hendricks; loss,
isniASAPOtm, Ind., Cot. 9.—Tbs foUowmg
counties are reported as official majorities; Ad
ams County, 990 majority for Hendricks, Demo
cratic gain, 291; Clinton County, 300 ma
jority for Hendricks, Democratic gain,
85- DeKalb County, 60 majority
for Hendricks, no gain; Delaware
County, majority for Browm, 3-185; Democratic
gain, 100. Fatten County, 137 majority for
■Hendricks; Bepublican gain, 23. Henry County;
Bepublican majority, I.GSC; gain, 80. Howard
Conntv, majority for Brown; 964; Bepublican
min, "330. Lagrange County, Bepubhcam ma
jority, 650. OwejCounty, ten townalnpa, gave
a Democratic majority of 191 on the State
ticket- For Voorbecs, Democrat, for Congreia,
123. Hunter, the Bepublican candidate, leads
his ticket throughout the district, and it is prob
able that Voorhees is defeated.
Putnam County, official majority, 605 Repub
lican ;'gain, 143. Shelby Comity, 700 Dem
ocratic majority; Democratic gam, ISO.
6L Joseph County, Bepublican nmjor
itv, 507; Bepublican gam, 46. Steu
ben Comity, Bepublican majority, 575;
small Bepublican gain. Tippecanoe County, 18,
Republican majority 40; Baptiblfffln pto. gOO.
Umon County, Republican majority 220; Pern#-
eratio gain, 25. vmdeburg County, np gauj?
Warren County, Republican majority, 550; «nau
som. Wayna County, Republican majority,
1600; no gain. Miami County, Bepuhllcan ma
jority 10; Bepublican gain, 200. Four town-
Ihpa in Gibson Comity, Bepublican gam, 24.
Marshall, Democrat, majority, 477; Democratic
win 50. _
Nine townships in Green County give a Demo
cratic majority of 44. Hendricks County, Bepob
bcan majority, 300; Ropublican gain, X) 0, Clare
County, 675 Pemocraiic majority; Pamocratp
gain, 75. Vigo County, maaontv,
150 to 200; RcpuMicaa
Montgomery County, Hen ducks* payonrr, U6;
RepiSlicfln gain, m. Like County, 380 Kcpub
}jre-p majority; Democratic gain, 63.
Tiu& Republican Central Committee figure the
House of Representatives to etand as follovs:
Republicans, 53; Democrats, 35; doubtful, 12.
The contest on tjw Stale ticket ie so close that if
srfil requlmabsost the vote toderid^
Foet Wacte, Ini, .Oct. city never
before polled bo large a
major!tv of 1,535,—a gam qj SSa prey 1883. His
majority in the county is 2,933, with toir town
ships to hear from, a gain of more than ?5097
1868. Bepublican, ie probably eleotea
in ibis Congressional District by a small m>
vivfwrH, Ind., Pet. 9.—The latest returns
received to-night &H6w gjins for the Democrats
on the State ticket, and inchoate the election of
Hendricks for Governor by a amt" ipajonty.
The Republicans gain two Congresses and
probably lose one.
The following is the result;:
First District, Niblaci, Liberal; Second Dis
trict, Wolf, Liberal j Third District, Holman,
Liberal; Fourth District, Wilson. Bepublican,
by 600 majority; Fifth District, Coburn, Bepnb
j.-v-m - Sjvtj) District, Hunter, Republican- over
Voothees by JSOO majority: Seventh District,
Carson, Bepublican, oxer Hanson; Eighth Dis
trict, Tyner, EepabJican ; Ninth District, Neff,
Liberal, over Shanks, the present member;
Tenth District, Saylor, Bepublican; Eleventh
District, Packard, Republican-
Evassville, Ind., Oct. 9.—Pigeon Township,
including Evansville, gives Brown 329 majority,
and returns from the comity incomplete. ’
" Tja, majority for Heilman over hiblack is
1166 ia Fanderburg Comity, and 902 in Evans
vflle. Eeturo from the district indicate the
election of Nibhiek to Congress by a very small
Oct. 9.—At il fr’pjock
nablican Central Committee figure t ma
forii- on the actual official returns
from 4 1 counties, and partial retains
and eetiiimted majority from the balanre of the
State of ?2S &r Erowi, Republican. The Dem
ocratic Committed Haim » npt grig on the returns
from .53 counties on the vote oflSy?, which,
with partial return* And ostanijta rnsjonriaC
from the balance of the State, will elect Hen
dricks by 1,000 majority. . .. .
The vote is so dose that it may require theof r
fifial majorities jto determine the result. TEs
Democrats are jubilant. _ . . „
Wabslw, Ind., Sept. 9.—Kosiueko Comity
gives Brown &ii majority; a Democratic of
188. The comity tl6k.it ;s Republican by 850.
Setcial Despatch lo The Chicago Tribune.
JSKiSAPOus, Oct. 9.—We regard Hendricks
election as sure, and are now wild with excite
ment. Morton concedes oar victory for
Hendricks, hat claims the Legislature.
Jobs H. Finch.
gpeciei Despatch to Tht Chicago Tribune.
lotianlmus, Ini, Oct. 9.—The vote cast at
the electiohin this State yesterday was unpre
cedentedly largo- In the nine wards' arid two
precincts forming the City of Indianapolis and
centre towuihip, the total vote was ' 13,744, an
increase over the vote in 1869 of 64' per cent.
That "many fraudulent votes were cast
cannot" Ija seriously questioned, yet
little" was done in the way
of challenging hv either party. .Owing to the in
ordinate length of the ticket hut few returns
wem received from any quarter of the State till
this afternoon. The few straggling returns sent
in last night (be effect, along with the dis
astrous uows from Q'u& and Pennsylvania, to
send the Liberals and' at an
early hour very badly chopfaiua), This morning,
and throughout the day, the' telegraph
and newspapers were beaeiged by throngs
of ‘ amicus seekers after news,
all evincing a prinfnl degree of interest in the
result "As a general thing the Browne men had
all the hurrahing to ihejaselves till a late hour
this morning, when ihb jiaws began to allow up
more favorable tax peUdricks. Allen County
led off with 8,100. Knor 'foTiofrcd’.'Viith a heavy
gain: Kosciusko and Wabash foilowedsiiit, Shd
£r.d soon the Democrats and Liberals were
shouting and yelling like madmen over
what seeißi4 a certainty for Hendricks’
(fucceesi The djfeat of Toorhees and
Hanson was bitterly felt, but the defeat of
Shanks in fhe Ninth District seciped to give gen
satisfaction to Eepublicans u well as
Democrat., ‘ ' ’
Tha Legislature js still m donut. Bo far as
heard from, the Democrats lose six'and gain
four. If tke counties to be heard from go as at
the Ust election there will be a Democratic ma
jority of six on jointhaUQL
Hendricks majority, from present indications,
Special Vtf -h to The Chicago Tribune,
ISDiajtAious. izuL* Oct. 9,-^idnlght.—The
not gain: i in counties give 17 indric’.;:
2,070 increase, and this cesnrcu ns the Slate 1 j
2.500 mnjorivy. The Legislature is dose, lu
the Liberals are ahead eo far, and will probate;
remain so. One Liberal Congressman has been
gained, and one lost, —Voorhees, in the Terre
Haste District. The Horton people give the
Liberals 1.000, but on a leas number of counties
tana the Liberals have made the count.
Cr wvT.inu Oct. 9.—Eetums from nine town
ships, including the Citv of Cleveland, give
Wikoff 10,387 and W2ey 8,437. Returns from all
the townships except four, are received, and
those, il is estimated, will rive Parsons, Repub
lican, for Congressman. 2,838.
T.r-iivnv, Oet. 9.—Warren-Comity (official):
Secretary of State —WikoiT, 3,660; Wiley, 2,060;
Can grass—Smith, 8,561; Sohn, 2,029.
Columbus, Oct. 9.—The Democratic State
Convention concede the election of Republican
Congressmen in all the Bepublican districts ex
cept Hamilton County, and 10,000 majority on
State ticket.
Third District—Clinton Comity. Smith, Be
publican, majority, 1,280; Warren County, com
plete, Smith, Republican, 3,651; Bohn, Demo
crat, 2,029. Bepublican majority, 1.6221
Fourth District—Dark County, Winane, Dem
ocrat, 543 majority; Preble Comity, Qunckel,
Bepublican, 443 majority; Montgomery, Gunck
ri’s majority, 68. Gnnekd’e majority in the
district is about 2.009.
Sixth District—Pulton County, official, WikofTs
majority, 1,004; Sherwood, Bepublican, for
Congress, 972; Shorerood’s majority in the dis
trict. 1,500.
Eighth District—Madison County. Lawrence,
Bepublican, 217 majority; Champaign County,
Lawrence, Bepublican, 861 majority; Miami
County, Lawrence, 872 majority; Logan, Law
rence, 763 majority. . Wikoff has 826 majority in
Miami County.
Ninth District—Enox County, Morgan, Demo
crat, for Congress, 568 majority.
Tenth District—Hancock County, complete,
Wikoff; 2,346 majority. Sloan’s majority over
Foster, 257.
Eleventh District—Gallia County, Bandy, Be
publican, for Congress, 924 majority; Wikoff,
1,100 majority estimated. Washington County,
State ticket 380 Republican majority; Lawrence
County, complete, Bepublican majority, 1,470;
Republican gain over 1670, 809.
Twelfth District—Perry County, Jewett, Dem
ocrat, majority about 400.
Thirteenth District— Muskingum County,
Harsh, Bepublican, for Congress, 4,354; South
ard, Democrat, 4,493. The Bepublican ticket
is elected.
Fourteenth District—Berry, Democrat rune
behind as far as beard from, bat will carry the
District by from 3.000 to 3,500.
Fifteenth District—Sprague goes to Monroe
with 2,600 majority. Monroe gives a Demo
cratic majority of 1,750. Sprague’s majority in
the district is 850.
Sixteenth District—Belmont County, Danford
800 majority; Guernsey County, Danford 650
majority; Noble County, Danford 175 majority;
Jefferson County, Danford County 1,077.
Nineteenth District—Portage County vote for
Congressmen—Garfield, Bepahlican, 3,235; Sut
liff. Democrat, 2,576.
Fourth District—Greens County, Wickoff
8.865: Wiley, 1,825: Eepunblican gain, 500.
Uadieon County, Wikoff 1,812: Wiley, 1,500.
Brown Conntv, Wikoff 993; Wiley, I,93o—in
complete. ■yfiltoff’s majority in Champaign
County, 829, —a Republican gam of 42 over 1871.
Harrison County, Wikoff's majority, 656.
Wajrie County, Wikoff, 3,530; Wiley, 3,748. The
Republican county ticket elected, except Sheriff.
Jltuldngujn County, entire Republican county
ticket ejected; Democratic majority on State
ticket, Q3i. Montgomery County, Democratic;
State ticket, 300 majority. Welch, Supreme
Judge, about 100 behind, Scioto County, Wikoff,
560 majority.
Special DeipaUh to Th* CJJeogo Tribune.
Columbus, O. Oct,, 9.—The rvnroee Kopub-
Hcan majority is aboat 10,000 on Welch for Su
preme Judge. It will be much less. The major
ity against him in Hamilton County is 8,875, a
loss of 10,421 on last yoar. If Green gains in
in other adea proportionally, there is & possibil
ity of his election. Be turns are made on Secre
tary of State as the head ~of the ticket, and
hence w# must wait for full returns. We gain
two member? of Congress only.
smxiAt, .
XKgfjit f -
U William E. yiblar.k. ZibesaL
A K. Wolfe, liberal.
A WUUm fi. gnhnaa, ZibenL
4. Jeremiah VL Wilson, RepubUcan.
A John Coburn, EepnbUam.
A Morton C. Banter, Republican,
7. j. Oaaon, BepubUcan*
A Jamas M. Tyner, Bepahlican.
9. Jonh 8. Ken, Liberal.
10. Henry B. Saylor, Republican.
U. Jasper Packard, Republican.
ouzo* '
1. Hilton Sftyler, Liberal, join, 8,961 majority.
2. Henry E. Banning, Liberal, gala. 1,431 majority,
8. John Q. Bippbllcan.
<L LiyJaß. Gasekd, Republican.
5. Cbarlti H, Liberal.
6, ShexvObd, Republican.'
T. Lawrence T. Heal,'UbehL*
8. William Lawrence, Republican.
9. James W. Robinson, Republican,
10. Bneh B. Boone, Liberal.
U. Heraklah S. Bandy. Republican,
15. Hmih J. Jewett, Liberal.
IS. l Southard, Liberal.
14. John Berry. Liberal.'
15. William P. Sprague, ’ Republican.
16. LorenroDanford,‘Republican.
IT. L. D. Woodworth, Republican.
Ifi. James Monroe, Republican. *
10. Jadacs A. Garfield, Republican.
2p. p. Parsers, Republican, 2,636 majority.
-4f Aur??.
liemnel Todd, Republican.
Glenni W. Scofield, Republican.
Albright, Republican.
1. Samuel J. Randall, Liberal.
2. Charles O’Neill, Republican.
j» Leonard Myera, Republican.
L William D. Kelley, Republican.
6. Alfred O. Uarsoar, Republican.
6. Ephraim Acker, Liberal.
7. Wash. Townsend, Republican.
8. Hiester Clymer, liberal.
9. A. Herr Smith, Republican.
2C. John W. Killlnger, Republican,
H. John B; Stores, Liberal
12. Tat. D. ; Shoemaker, Republican.
23. Bennivilts Ei'BhodcS, liberal, gahv
14. John B. Packer, Republican.
Ur, foip i: tbgee, lu»w.‘ - •
10. Benjamin R atejeiK liberal,
17. Robert 11. Speer, Liberal. *
18. SoUeeU Boss, Republican. gain,
19. B. Curtis, Republican.
20. TTiwn L. Richmond, Republican, gain*
oi, Henry D. Foster liberal.
32, James S. Xegley. Republican.
23, Eh»wf-g*raTftl»mlrifi, Rgpn’hHran.
34. wmiatn s. Moore, RepubUcan, gain.
TVor?™™ Cronzue, Republican,
War Department Weather Prognostic*
Wab Department, Office or the Chief
Signal Offices, Division op Telegrams ani>
Exports fob the Benefit op
Washington; Octl 9.~Fbr the Northwest and
upper Mississippi valley, * add thence oyer the
Upper lakes and to the lower Ohio valley; brisk
northerly to westerly winks and cold, clear, or
Bartially cloudy weather. On the Golf and
onth Atlantic coast, northerly to easterly winds
and generally clear weather. ' On the lower
lakes partially cloudy weather, with possibly oc
casional rain. Over the middle and Eastern
Slates, winds veering to southerly and westerly,
with diminishing pressure and wanner, and par
tially cloudy weather on Thursday.
A Philadelphia Police Officer Fatally
Philadelphia. Fa., R;t. j).—QEcei llcGqmgle
quarrelled with John O’Bryan yesterday. Tnuy
met to-day, and the officer beat O’Bryan, who
took refuge in a ealoon; McGoniglo following,
O’Bryan seized a revolver lying on a shelf be
bind the tar and fired two shots, one of which
took effect behind McGonigle’s ear, killing mm
instiltly. O’Bryan was arrested.
Fire in Xauutoit* a*»««*
Tauktox, Oct, d.—The Albion X.ead
Works, of this city, burned 10-day. I*oas, 570,-
000. Insured for §60,000.
-rrA young married woman in New York wears
a breaatpiu which excites great admiration. It
is apparently a beautiful carving, in some dark,
glossy stone, of a lionfc head heavily pet I?
gold. In reality it is the”front of a favorite
meerschaum belonging to her husband. He was
an inveterate smoker, but to please her gave up
the habit, and she wears this peculiar ornament
as ft trppoy ot her Tictoiy*
Address of the Pennsylvania Lib
eral Committee to the Peo
ple of the State,
Another Letter from Charles O’Conor on
the Situation.
Liberal Meetings at Mendota,
SJweicf Despatch tp The Chicago Tribune,
New York, Oct. 9. —The following address
from tha Liberal State Committee of Pennsyl
vania has been issued:
To the People of Pennsylvania:
The successful consummation of a measure of
fraud in this dtv, that must appall alike the
guilty authors and their no less guilty respect
able abbettors, baa made Philadelphia appear to
give the unexampled majority of over 20,000 in
favor of ’ con tinned corrupt rule in
Pennsylvania. With every channel
of power ready .to aid in executing the syste
matic defiance of tha popular will; with the de
bauched or pliant canvassers to register 25,000
findolent names; with the moat desperate re
peaters of three cities to vote the registry, with
abundance of money plundered from the people
to pay them; with the election officers selected
expressly to receive every vote offered in favor
of the ring; with a police force to pilot repeat
era to their localities, and protect them in poll
ing illegal votes; with officers of the law
to guarantee their immunity from punishment;
with a large preponderance of our citizens who
claim to be the champions of morally and re
form giving their unqualified sanction to what
they know to be a deliberately planned pollution of
the ballot box, the result is hot the logicalreenlt
of the rule that ia now supremely enthroned in
onr city and State. Nor was this gigantic system
of fraud confined to Philadelphia. In the prin
cipal cities and towns throughout the Stale, thou
sands of illegal votes have been polled. The
Liberal cause was thus overwhelmed in Bead
ing, Chester, West Cheater, Columbia, Harris
burg, Pittsburgh, and other localities, while the
ruru districts give large and uniform gains. I
am warranted in announcing that the largo ma
jority polled for Hartranft ra wholly fraudulent.
Friends of good government, let no triumph of
lawlessness deter you from giving your heat en
ergies to the cause. The highest prerogative of
a free people hss been violently usurped
by insolent and debauched power, ud
the people must resent it, and resent it prompt
ly, or give unquestioned license to wrong. Now
more than ever in the contest is the election of
Horace Greeley to the Presidency a supreme ne
cessity. if peace and honest government are not
to perish from the annals of onr history. Bight
will triumph sooner or later, and it will yet tri
umph in this desperate eirnggle if the people
shall prove faithsul to themselves, to their laws
and to their country.” A. E. HcClube,
Chairman of Liberal Republican Committee..
Philadelphia, Oct. 9, 1872.
Spdciai Despatch to The Chicago ZVfttuu.
Msndota, HI., Oct. 9. —Hon. Lyman Tram
boll addressed a large meeting at this place
to-day. His masterly arguments in favor of the
Liberal cause left no donbt in the minds of his
bearers of the necessity of a change in the ad
ministration of the general Government. In
the evening Hon. G. D. A. Parka, of Joliet,
Liberal candidate for Congress in this* dis
trict, addressed a large meeting at Pool’s
Hall. He completely answered ■ the
speech of his opponent, Franklin
Corwin, delivered here some weeks since, in
which be contended that the election of Horace
Greeley would result in the restoration of slave
ryrmyment of the rebel debt:'etc.
The friends of reconciliation and reform in
this part of thff.Btato do not propose to abate
their efforts for iho success oLthe cause, know
ing Hot the principle they Ere-just,.
They wQI work without faltering for their suc
Special Despatch to The Chicago Tribune,
Bushnkll, HL, Oct. B.—The Liberal meeting
at thin place has been in every way % sqccess.
Although a local meeting, it was well attended.
Judge Eos taco delivered an impressive and con
vincing argument In the afternoon. To-night
General Blach spoie in tfao Opera House to a
largp and epihußjqstic audience. Re showed np
th(T ’ treatment of the soldier by
the Grant'' Administration in its
true colors, their failure to donate lands to
them, and on the other hand the millions of
acres given to corporations. His speech through
out was able and eloquent, and calculated to do
great good in our city. M. 0. Quinn, of Peoria,
Held the large audience to a late hour by his wit
and eloquence. '
‘ Set down Qqunty for 400 Liberal
KswYqbs, Oct, 9, —The EerqUTa Richmond
(7a.) despatch bos a letter from Charles O'Con
or to James Lyons, of that city, dated Sept. 30,
in 'which O’Conor says that he has not indi
cated any alteration in hia resolve not to be a
candidate, as set forth in his communication to
the Louisville Convention. He adds: “It may
be true, as yon suggest, that the people will not
vote for any man who will not announce in a
public manner thst, if elected, h$ toR esr?e
thenv If' so, they will paver yote forme. I
should regard" such an announcement as one
madeofsoucitmglheifsupport. If the Southern
people "did not know, before I said anything on
tbs subject, that ono of the candidates is a man
of transpeqdant ability, they are singularly alow
pz ppprehempou. The deaolqtiqq of whi& they
cbmplSfo Is attributable to 14% and the lon«
Woody war «mt inled hia*Dloodv chasm”
with fratricidal aJaughter, and Involved the
whole country in debt and demoralization, is
due to the unequal energy, combined with folly,
of this one exceedingly able, exceedingly amica
ble, exceedingly mischievous man. I regard the
possibility of his election with inexpressible
aversion. If ideas of heathen time prevailed, I
would cheerfully surrender my person as a sac
rifice on the altar of that deity, whose controlling
events might thus be propitiated and induced to
save my country from impending ruin.”
Mr. O’Conor aid not wish this Tetter published,
but Mr. Lyons thought otherwise.
Neeoma, 111, —A Greeley pole and flag
wer6 raised at Nekozna, on October 5. “ The
flag; which is 9' feet by 15, was made 'by
the Postmaster of the place, ho doing every
stitch of the sewing himself, r on a sewing
machine.” The’Horuu. W. Olson, of Galya,’
mode on address bn the pccaaibn. This place
has usually supported the Administration; but
now the majority is for Reform. ” ‘
Galesrubo, lll.—Oct. 5, there was a joint
discussion at Galesburg, between the Ffcu, J. C-
Stoughtop, Liberal, and the George W.
Kretsingcr, of Republican. “The
moment slopped speaking, and Hr.S.
rose to reply, all of the * Tanners * and many
others commenced a scries of yells, which they
kept up for some’time. Then the * Tanners *
began to leave the hall; ocupying some time.—
giving vent, as they, left, to ungentlemanly
presaions; "and, for some time they
were on the street, kept op. such a
hallooing that nothing ' could be heard
in “tbb* hau but their yells. Some
of the* ‘Tanners* were negroes. Hr.’ K. also
gathered up bis traps and left the hall as. soon
as the squawking rabble had left, although the
train he was £o go on did not leave till the same
♦4mA as the one on which Mr, Stoughton was to
go.' Galesburg ’gave Grant’ 1,017 ‘majority in
1863, but'will not do it in November next by aqy-
P. SL Graat,Liberal,
of Galesburg,'bpokp to a good bouse here on
Friday night *' last. "The Hon. N. E.
Worthington, of Peoria, Liberal * can
didate for Congress in the Fifth District, apoaks
liera on Monday night, the X4th; at Victoria,
the 15th; R:o7 tho 16th; Henderson, the 17th.
£Io haa challenged Banear, of the Great party,
to stamp the district with him; but Bar rear will
not do it. Sparta Township, 194 majority for
Grant four years ago; he will not get eomnch
thift time.**
Elam, In.—At Elgin, on Saturday night, a
large crowd gathered in the Market Square, to
hear a Grant oration by a poor negro named
“Josh” Boaely. It was a most ludicrous exhi
bition, and elicited the heartiest merriment.
“ While, ‘ Josh ’ was speaking, a Grant Clnb,
hearing torches, marched into the square, bat
beat a retreat as soon as they discovered who the
speaker was.”
Bloxcs, 111., OcL 8.
2b tie Editor ef The Chicago Tribune:
Sib : Carl Schnrz addressed' a large and en
thusiastic meeting at this place, composed of
delegations from Kankakee, 833 strong, and
from other parts of Will County, making a solid
audience of at least 1,560, who interrupted him
with frequent applause as ha flred toe solid
shots of argument against the corruptions of
the present Administration.. This part of bis ora
tion being finished, the orator proceeded to ad
dress the audience in German, while a portion
withdrew to listen to tho Hon. S. D. A. Parks,
who gave the reasons why be went from the Be
pobhean party.
Senator Schnrz received bouquets in abun
dance. He has the Gorman heart, as well as the
American heart with him.
Many of the honest German farmers who hesi
tated have to-day resolved to vote for the Phi
losopher of the Press. Old Will County will
cast a handsome vote for the Liberal party.
Special Despatch to The Chicago Tribune,
Tuscola, DL, Oct. 9. —General Elack addressed
a large assembly this afternoon, at Tuscola.
The speech well received. This county is
alive m the cause of reform. The enthusiastic
reception accorded General Black shows the peo
ple to be in earnest. Tuscola will give a rous
ing Liberal majority In November.
St. Louis, Oct. 9.—The Republican County
Convention to-day put a full ticket in the field
with the following as the principal candidates:
Circuit Judge, Chester H. Krum, present United
States Circuit Attorney; Presiding Justice of
the County Court, Charles G. Steifel; Sheriff,
Constantine Maguire; County Collector, EUit
N. Leeds; County Marshal, Emile Thomas; Cor
oner, Dr. S. H. Hill; Public Administrator,
Henry Qambs; Circuit Attorney, William Kreit
er; School Superintendent, Georgo T. Mur
Special Dapateh to The Chicago Tribune,
New Toes, Oct. 9.—There was increased
buoyancy and activity on the Stock Ex
change to-day. At the opening prices ad
vanced from %to 1% per cent on closing quo
tation of last evening, bat soon afterwards a
reaction of %to % per cent in some shares.
Daring the afternoon there was a steady and
gradual upward movement, with very little in
terrnption. The final result of the day’s opera/
tion waa an advance of [email protected] per cent in favor
ite shares. Wabash was very prominent, rising
from 69 to 71%; Ohio advanced from 41% to 45;
Northwestern common from 71% to 72%; pre
ferred from 86% to 87%; Book Island from
106% to 103%; Pacific Mail from 82 to 83%;
Western Union from 73 to 74%; St. Paul com
mon from 54% to 56%, and Lake Shorn from
88% to 89%. Fluctuations in other shares
slight. The Treasury did not bny any bonds
to-day, as all offering were above par of gold.
waa easy daring the greater part of the day at
5 per cent on call, but at the close rates de
clined, and final loans were at 4.
Weak in the morning, when a leading prime
banking firm lowered tbeir rates to 103% for 60
days, and 109% for sight.' The early business'
was at a concession of %pet cent from these,
quotations. In the afternoon, the same firm
advanced their 'rates to 103% for 60 days, and
110 for sight, which caused a firmer feeling in the
market. .Clewing quotations for actual business
were 103% for 60 days, and 109% for sight.
Weak and lower, declining from U3% to U23£,
With a rally to Thera was an in
creased activity at the decline, and fluctuations
were frequent. ...
dull and lower, in sympathy with gold. Central
Paoifio bonds closed at 9J%@39%; Union
Pacific firsts, 87%@58; land grants, 76%@76%;
incomes, 79(379%.
Beceipta of floor larger, and, with lower gold
and Arm freights, prices of all grades under
$9.00 favor buyers. Choioo family steady, bat
dull* Superfine salable. At the close the
market was irregular. Moat grades under $9.00
are easier, with a moderate demand.
Family grades very scarce and strong
Arrivals of wheat light, and the bulk of them in
few hands. Good and choice spring well held.
Common heavy. Winter still scarce and firm.
The market closes firm for good qualities of
spring. They am In demand and firm. Winter
Ann and quiet.
Fork weaker and quiet. At the close the de
mand was mainly for trade. For future delivery
250 brls mess, seller November, at $14.50, and
250 brie do seller this month at $14.55. Cat
meats firm and fairly active. Supply light.
Bacon steady and in good request for the South.
Lard firmly held, but quiet.
tTo the Associated Press.]
New Tore, Oct. 9. —The Grand Jury of Hud
son County, N, J«, has indicted Chief of Police
McWilltams'and Detective Doyle for conspiring
to rob the First National Bank of Jersey City in
June last, having burglar’s tools and allowing
thorn to be used, and breaking and entering the
bank. Doyle filed bonds in $28,000 for trial.
McWilliams had not been arrested up to the ad
journment of the Court.
Horace Greeley has gone to Baltimore.
The stock-holders of the Western Union Tele*
graph to-day re-elected the old Directors and
ProfessorTyndall and the Karqulß p( Qeeens«
bury arrived per Russia.
a iieapy- e
ia th%t tfceßlacksmlth did no.t
attend tHp Pennsylvania election, and was not
arrested hi Pbi^dolphiai
Considerable amounts of November five-twen
ty coupons arrived today from Europe.
Assistant District Attorney-Algernon S. Sulli
van declinestb run for the Judiciary.
Registration in Brooklyn 60,477, mth one day
At a meeting of the Liberal and Tammany Ju
diciary Committees, last, night, Jerome Buck
was favorably considered for City Judge. The
Liberals wanted F. J. Fithian for the Superior
Court. Nothing definite was done.
At a meeting of the Erie Directors yesterday,
a commit a© was appointed to examine into the
present relations of the road with tho Atlantic
4 Great Western Railway.,
abuse- oy nnnoitAirrs.
Some 25ft steerage, passengers by the steamship
Atlantic, yesterday complained to the Commis
sioners of Emigration of rough insulting
treatment from, the crew, and that they had in
sufficient food. The Commissioners were unable
to hold an investigation, owing to the complain
ants haying gpna their several ways after their
arrival hWi
Arrived, tbe Russia, from Liverpool.
Haetfobp, Conn., Oct. 9.—Henry C. Doming,
formerly member of Congress from this Dis
trict, ffhddenly this doming*
New You, Oci. 9.—Advice? from Europe, to
lar, state that emigration from Alsace and Lor
raine is more extensive than was supposed.
Plappeville, a small town on' the frontier, ha*
been entirely abandoned. At Luneville, 3,000 to
3,000 Alsatians arrive every day. It ia calcu
lated that Meta, which had formerly apopnla
tionof 46,000, 'does not now contain more than
15,000. A Strasbourg letter says; “It is
not that yon notice the marvellona change
which ia . talcing place in the two
provinces so much by visiting small towns and
villages, as by remarking tbs scenes on the rail
way between Slraatonrg end Paris. The index is
surprising. The life stream seems to flow on as
if it would never stop. Oddly enough, Sunday
is chosen by marry thousands as the period of
their departure, and on such a night the railway
station at Strasbourg presented on extraordinary
spectacle. In their anxiety to pro
core tickets before others, men
hustled and women screamed, and
vociferated as only German-speaking people con
vociferate. For tie it noted that the majority
3 mak the language of the Teutons. They talk
erman with no uncertain sound. The crowd
was composed of men in blonsea, ruddy-faced
women, and, lastly, children, in whose faces we
conld ’ trace a wonder at what it was all about,
this strange flitting from their sonny village
homes by the river or mountain side."
Stockholm, Oct. 9.— The remains of the late
King Charles XV. have been brought to the cap
ital from'Malmo, and were to-day curled beneath
the Biddershohn church. The funeral proces
sion was long and imposing. Nearly every Louse
along the route was draped in mourning. The
ceremonies at the church were vary impressive.
Madrid. Oct. 9.—The Cortes, by a rote of 151
against 57, refused to consider the amendment
among for the emancipation of slaves.
LoSD'rv.Pgfe. 9.—Eighteen of the coal-masters
ofSou*- «<* ; efl have resolved to close their
works ponding a reduction of the wages
of thtf*>Sfe-. ipyes.
south'- q !**? filaud to-day.
Th'C£ Council this week will probably
discrVv ' v general award of the Geneva Trib
unal- - ®
Bockvobu, 111., Oct 9.—The city is alive with
Methodist clergymen attending their Annn«l
Conference. The Bock Biver Division of the
great body of Methodist Conferences ifl one of
the most potent in all the land, and why should
it not be ? Bishop Wiley, in opening the ses
sion this morning, expressed the fact that this
conference had a fame in ail land*—the enter
prise of its churches, especially in Chicago:'
where over 9850,000-bnflding3 had been erected
or partially completed within'a year. ''
Elder Dandy has been very efficient in his
work daring - the year, and from appearances is
in good report among the brethren. ■ :
3710 Bockford District, on hem- called, was
answered by a report from Elder Willing, who is
just completing. nis fourth andlast year, in this
district. Ha leaves it with many.warm friends;
and good wishes. , • •>
The Dixon District has 'also beet; .presided
over for four years by Eider J- H- Mooro, q
smooth-faced, round, plmdp, good-natured man.
to whom a bright future is opening. ' • 7
. Elder F: A. Seed was called upoir for his re-,
port from the Freeport District. One church
was lost to the denomination unless speedy lioip
was obtained from friends and the Church Ex
tension Society. . > •-(
. Dr. A. J. Eynette, the agent of the latter, iai
expected here .in a few days, : ajd. he, may. deviast
some help. l —' .
A long list of Committees were formed, and t».
them the real holiness of.adj sating nuttent
The great Temperance, causa is a prominent
feature,and will call out an able report.' The!,
Bible, tract, and Sunday school cause have their
representatives here.
John H. Vincent, D.D., of New York, Is' a
member hare, and is present, taking on active:
part among the brethren. He looks greatly im
proved since his trip -to Europe, where be won
many laurels. ■ I
. P. E. Bye, from the Mission in Sweden, W. O.'
Oreggs, from Cincinnati. Randolph Allen, of|
Wisconsin, and J. P. McClelland, of Ohio, wofo,
announced as transfers from those Conferences,
to this.
The Conference was authorized to draw s3s'
from its charter fund, located in New York,,
This fond was created many years ago, to help:
the widows and orphans of me wom-ont preach- •
era Besides this there is si yearly fund paid,
from the congregations for their relief.
One new feature came before the Conference ■
to-day, and it seemed very pleasant indeed to ‘
welcome a visitor from the Methodist Episcopal
Oh arch South. This has never bean known be
fore, and the prayer is that these fraternal rela- ,
tions may deepen and‘increase. Bev. Y. Bat
ledge, from Tennessee, made a very impressive
speech in behalf of the Freedman's Aid Society,'
and his remarks wore fully indorsed by tho :
Bishop i.
The temperance meeting, in the afternoon,’
was well attended. ' Bev; J. C. Stoughton madsi
a somewhat lengthy speech, and waa fallowed ■
by three other brethren.
At the anniversary of the Freedman’s Aid 1
Society, in the evening, three or four speakers;
hold the audience in eager attention.
Fond nu Lao,' Wis., Oct. 9.—The Wisconsin. :
Methodist Conference commenced its annual •
session in this city, this morning, Bishop Haven
presiding. Bev. S. Fallows and W. P. Stows/
were elected Secretaries. The attendance la’
largo. • _ •
—At the wedding ■of Mias Jenny Folsom, af
wealthy Jewess, ta Samuel. .Baultza, a wealthy/
Brooklyn banker, at Jersey City, last Monday, •
one of the attractions present wee “ Old Stone, *
called the “ Wandering -low,” with hia vanara-,
ble gray board.and white fur bat.
—General F. Av VfclhQ l * of North Brookfield, *
Maas. t ,Commissioner of Indian Affairs, and lata*
Superintendent of the Census, accepts his ap- ]
pointnent to the Professorship of History and ,
Phyeieal Geography in the Scientific School at
Tale College, as the successor of Professor-Oil* *
man. > -i
—Fashionable society in St. Douia la agitated •
over the marriage of Judgo John J. Hagar, of <
San Prandfioo, to Mrs. Hicks, one of the leaden'!
of the ton, which took place last Tuesday even
ing. The happy pair go to Europe, and on dU» ,
that the engagement nng cost $5,000. -
—H. Q. L. Dorsey, the eccentric ‘‘prisoners*
friend,” of Pawtucket, B. 1., visited Pall Elver
on Thursday evening, and was entertained by a
number of citizens at the Columbia Hotel. Dor-*„
aey presented to the proprietor of the hotel a '
Bible and a hotel sign-board, on ithlch is a “ rid
dle,*'for the solution of which a Fall River pa
per says $4,200 in gold, including a $3,200 gold
chain, will be paid. But who would wear a
$3,200 gold-chain ? It would weigh about ; 15
pounds. • T J
—The medicine chest of one of the abandoned}
Arctic whalers was broken open by some of the
natives, who, thinking they had found a prize/'
proceeded to swallow the contents of the bottles-
The survivors describe the result as startling,!
for the doses ware too large for the constitution:
of even' an Esquimaux. Several of the par
takers diftdj and others wanted to, bus couldn't*
Xbe. Viaduct Question* i
which is now agitating the public mind is one of fbo
out growths of oar growth, ami its serious considera
tion at the present Lima in owing to the reconstruction'
of oar bridges and the viaducts formerly in use. Taa
policy of the Board on this subject hitherto has been*
to secure viaducts wherever and whenever opportu
nity offered, and they are now more wrlrtns than over
to obtain them. The recently passed ordinances, with
reference to incoming roads, especially stipulate* that
these roads In their • passage through the city rausfe
construct viaducts at street crossings, sad no aaxWyy ,
need bo felt In reference to them. Tnc old roads wurtf ,
irenanHy reluctant to build approaches, in some tzw •
stances they have readily consented. In others tty /,
asvo as readily declined. They the efty should,
butt* lupaairuatUTSK tart tl* thinks ttkstvto*
Special Ditpateh to The Chtatge TrQntne.
wof the nock Rivor Confer,
once at Rockford. ;
Dijpaic7i to Tus Chicago TrAtni),

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