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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1872-1963, October 12, 1872, Image 1

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VOLUME 26.
siiiK suits.
ill MS
■ Having determined to close
out our entire stock of fine
Black Silk and Cashmere
“Pattern Suits,” we shall offer
during the ensuing week ele
gant One Hundred and Fifty
Dollar
BLACK SILK SHITS
for SIOO.
$175 do. for sllO and $125.
S2OO do, for $l5O.
$225 do. for $175.
$275 do. for S2OO.
. These Suits are of the finest
quality of BLAG# SILK.
We also offer a line of
CLOTH SAOQHES and OIE
CULAESj at correspondingly
low prices to close,
Chas. Gossage
Co.
{Successors to Ross Gobs age).
235 & 237 WEST MADISON-ST.
MILLINERY
Fancy Goods
OPENING
TO-DAY!
OF
Frii & lioM Pate.
PURGE & SILYEY,
044 STATE-ST.
CHINA AND GLASSWARE.
BUYERS
MBs* our city will find it to (heir advantage
to MMIiM the stock of
80NT16 & STADDINGER,
m WABISH-AY., ISth-st,
IMPORTERS OF
FBENCH CHINA.
B OHEMX&.JTGI.AS SWAEE.
3UA.VA WARE,
MAHBLB,
BASKETS.
CHINA TOYS,
DOLLS.
Aae? Gmßs ra Great Variety at lowest Prices.
brascs omcs, with samples.
88 Hb 83 Wabash^r 1
financial.
11T, PRESTON t KEAN,
BANKERS.
SOUTH SIDE—IS 7 laSalle-st.
WEST SIDE —Oor. Randolph and Halsted.
Receive Deposits; Discount Com
mercial Paper; Issue Certificates of
Deposit; Furnish Letters of Credit
and Commercial Credits; Transact
Commercial Banking in all its
branches.
M Comma! Parer
Wanted by HAMMOND & WATSON, Financial Aganta,
U Waghingtoa-si.
Loans NTegotiated.
On nil estate, in the city or suburbs, at current rates.
G. S. HUBBARD, Jr.,
163 East Washington-at.
WANTED.
Wanted.
Three nr four more energetic
men of integrity to canvass for the
1M Ms Li Ibk Co.
SAMUEL GREECE,
Oen’l Agent* 23 Central Block*
Proposals Wanted,
From owners and architects, for a Hall, to be used for
tfaeonio purposes between Randolph and Adams, and
Btate-ats, and Flfth-av. Address
A. C. GLEASON. G26 State-st.
LAKE NAVIGATION.
FOE ESCANABi & GREEN BAT.
THE SIDE-WHEEL STEAMER
MUSKEGOIW
Will leave for above-named ports, connecting at E«-
ranaba with Peninsular R. R. for Negannee, Ishpenning,
Marquette, SATURDAY EVENING, Oct. 12.
Office and Docks, foot of Mlcbigan-av.
T. G. BUTLIN. Sqperlntendent.
BUSINESS CARDS.
C. S. BAXiaiV &, CO.,
telitectoral M Worts,
CINCINNATI, OHIO,
-MANUFACTURE
Store Fronts, Doors and Shutters,
Jai! Work, Glass Pavements, Grates,
ttantels. Sailing. &c. ' ,
Wie P&Uji Si®
EDWARDS,
BLUETT & GO.
Pall & Winter
draws.
376 STATE-ST.,
45 & 47 VEST MADISQN-ST.
AUCTION SALE
OF
100 Choice Mte lots, Riai on
. Sonin HaM, Hreen, Peoria, Sanga
man, ai Morp-sts.
On Monday Afternoon, Oct. 14, at
2 1-2 O’Clock, at Salesroom,
186 East Madison-st.,
By C. C. Thayer & Co., Beal
Estate Auctioneers and
Brokers.
These lots ere in Webster t Perkins’ Subdivision of 8.
EaftheEM of Sec-R88,14. They are beautifully located,
being in the vicinity of the Boulevard and fine
improvements, end are easy of Access by Che P-, Ft. W.
A C. R- Their dose proximity to the Fifty-
Boulevard, being only 99 feet north of tbe esse, makes
them vwy attractive and desirable for residences, end
situated is a district where value* ere repidly iseraudsg,
they present excellent advantages for *n inveacqent er
speculation.
Title Perfect—Abstract of Title
Famished—Terms of Sale
Easy.
Only SSO cash, and balance in SSO payments every 4
months, with interest. At 8 per cent. A deposit of 10 per
cent will be required at time e£ sale.
Further information end plats of the property can be
had at the office of
0. 0. THAIEB & 00.,
186 Bast Hadison-st.
IT, &c.
WasMgw Heits Houses,
Por Sale on Monthly Payments or otherwise.
We have for sale two large, elegant booses; four two
story houses, and six fine cottages, with large, fine lots,
at Morgan Park. Washington Heights. On long tune,
with interest at 7 par cent, or on monthly payments if de
sired. These bouses were built this season bf the Bine
Island Land and Building Company, by days’ work, and
are in every way first-class houses. They an pleasantly
situated st Morgan Park, within one and ewe blocks only
from the depot, from which trains run morning, noon and
sight to accomodate all classes wishing to do trasioetsin
the cte. •
. The Company are making very large improvements there
ard fine water for colinaxy ass other purposes, is furnished
from their large artesian well, now just completed.
Enquire at the office of the
BLUE ISLAM) & BMLDIH& 00,,
2Co. 11 Chamber of Commerces
Of GEO. B. CLARE, Agent.
8. S. HUBBARD. JR,.
SEAL ESTATE LOANS,
NO. 168 WASHINGTON STREET.
REMOVAJj.
A. P. C. BONTE,
LOOKING GLASSES,
PICTURE FRAMES,
From 163 to 165 Indiana-st., to
114 iiycoisnß.oiß-ST,
To CnUts and Employers.
In order that the Chicago Belief and Aid
Society may better understand the case of
persons applying for aid, information is re*
quested as to the number of men out of em«
ploy, their names, residence, and the cause
of their idleness. Address
C. G. TBIJSSOELLi
Gen’l Snpt. C. B. & A. Society,
215 and 217 E. Tiandolph-st.
$3,000.
BABE BUSINESS CHANCE—One of the best estab
lished stores in the city for sale. Stock And fixtures sew,
and of the very best quality and style. Jist-cUss trade.
Owner wishes to leave the city for health. Cash down,
the only thing acceptable. Andress B <O, Tribune office.
Hops of lie Moil CU
Send $1.50 for a beautiful Engraving of the Bishops of
the M. K. Church. Sizoofolata, 20eU.
A- J. MARKS, Agent, 7QWahaah-aT.
Southwestern-ay.
The Southwestcrn-av. Improvement Association and all
interested in the immediate improvement of said avenue,
will meet at the comer of Haxrison-st. and said avenue,
Tuesday Evening, Oct. 15. Business of much importance
will be brought before the meeting. *
By order of the nnmmitiAi..
EDWIN A. BICE. Secretary.
NOTE ME DRAFT BODES,
At Culver, Page, Hoyne & Co.'s,
118 and 13Q Monroe-st.
STOVES.
The American Base Burner, the great “King af
Stoves,” can be found at WM. A A. W. WHEELER’S,
315 SUte-st.
The * * Dakota ” stoves are made east of the Mississippi
River only byQ.G. Hunt, Plano,, Kendall County, IU.,
and west of that river by H. G. Hill. Lyons. lowa. Send
lor Circular.
Store now occupied by 3J. Graff A Co., 59 and 61 Mar
ket-st-, suitable for the wbqJs-aie trade. For pjrtjca
jgqyrg on the *
OVEKCOVTS.
AAO
REAX. ESTATE.
REMOVAL.
REMOVAL.
REMOVED TO
Between Clark and Dearborn.
MISCELLANEOUS.
NOTICE.
TO RENT.
TO RENT.
HATS CAPS, AND FOBS.
BISHOP & BABES,
FASHIOJfABIiE *
ite&Miictra,
WILL OPEN THE®ITEW BTOHE.
164 State-st,, Corner Monroe,
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 13,
Autmnm Styles
HATS.
Xjsirtos-t Oixt:.
J. A. SMITH & CO.,
513 and 515 Wabasb-av.
HATS. flffiS.
Finest Goods. Lowest Prices.
J. S. Barnes & Co.
CIiOAKS AND SUITS.
A. G. DOWNS
&CO.,
324 WEST MUISON-ST.,
ARE MANUFACTURING TO ORDER
Velvet & Beaver
Cloalis,
Suits, Dresses, & Waterproofs.
SPECIAL ATIESTIOS CITES TO KAKIHS
- DRESSES
And at prises to suit the times.
W. REID,
329 -W_ 3^IAJ3ISO3Sr-Sa:.
FASHIONABLE
CLOAKS AND SUITS.
mW STYLES PSODUCED E7EBY DAY.
A fall staff of accomplished Cutters, Fitters, and De
signers employed, and first-class work finished at short
notice.
NEW PUBLICATIONS.
JUST PUBLISHED.
ISOLIMA;
The Actor’s Daughter.
A. HO3WCAJSrCE.
By E. O. S.
12mo. Zlxtra Olotfci. 68.
A book remarkably els rated and natural In lose and
sentiment, fall of refined and healthy thought, and or*
hfblHag an intimate and accurate knowledge of aristo
cratic society in England.
MY BEOTHEE'S KEEPER.
A Novel. By the Author of ‘‘Dolltxa and Gents.” *‘Say
and Seal,” Ac. New edition. 12mo. Extra cloth. sl.lO.
THE HILLS OP SHATEMUO.
ATioreL Bvtb. unthor cl “TceWtdr, WUrVTorUi,''
••QBaoehy,** *‘Daur» M Ac. New edUinc. i£bo. Kr.
traCUrtJu Sl.re.
The two preceding volumes, by tbs Warner Sisterr,
wboM graceful andfeilcltcuf delineations of life sod wo*
ness are ao well known to the public. present marked ex.
ceUenciea in point both of plot and style.
• # * Pot sale by bookseller* crnarallr. or will bo aent by
mall, postpaid, oa receipt of the price by
J. B, LIPPINOOTT & 00., Publishers,
TO EXCHANGE.
& SPLENDID CHANCE
To exchange city or suburban prop
erty, improved or unimproved, for a
fine farm of 400 acres in a high state
of cultivation, within 15 minutes’
drive of the beautiful suburban City
of Waukegan. For price and par
ticulars inquire of CLARKE, LAY
TON & CO., 376 State-st. After
Oct. 15, Oriental Building;
REAL ESTATE.
FOR SALE.
letroplitan BlocL
Offices in Metropolitan Block, northwest
comer of Bandolph and LaSalle-sts.; are
well lighted, heated by steam, elevators, etc.,
one block from Sherman House and Briggs
House, and near Court House and City Hall.
SSrSDHH cfc IfßHy
Ho. 14 Hizon’a Building, northeast comer of
Monroe and LaSaHe-sta.
EDUCATIONAL.
DR. VM NORMAN’S
ENGLISH, FRENCH, AND GERMAN FAMILY AND
DAT SCHOOL for YOUNG LADIES and CHILDREN,
7U 73, and 73 East Sixty-firrt-s*., New York, will com
mence Its Sixteenth Year Sept. 26, 1672- For fnU infor
mation send for catalogue.
Address as above at 75 East Slxty-first-st-
Porter's Mnal Telegrajl College,
157 & 159 LaSaUe-st., Office, Room 79,
Chicago. Send for lUnstzated Circular. Address
E. PAYSON PORTER. Principal
DISSOLUTION NOTICES.
DISSOLUTION.
The partnership heretofore existing between John B-
Taylor and Orrin Smith, Jr., under the firm of Taylor A
Smith, in the real estate and loan business, at No. 4a<
Wabash-av., is dissolved from this date.
JOHN B. TAYLOR.
Oct. 10, 3572.
DISSOLUTION.
The copartnership of the firm of GARDINER A HAM
ILTON, is dissolved by mutual consent. Howard O.
Gardiner will alone settle np the business of the firm, and
all debts due tha firm will be paid to him.
HOWARD C. GARDINER,
ROBT. J. HAMILTON.
Chicago. Oct. 9. IBIS.
MEETINGS,
Sons of Temperance.
Every member of the Order is requested to attend at the
Hall of Beacon Light Division, corner Desplalnes and
West Lake-sts.. on Monday evening next, as sharp,
os business u| up utuiwt importance.
CHICAGO, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1872.
THE CAMPAIGN.
The Political Prospects
as Viewed by the
New York
Press.
Cameron Announces His Proscrip
tive Programme to the
President.
Senator Morton Indulg
es in Boastful Lan
guage at In
dianapolis.
A Liberal Procession Attacked by a
Mob in Baltimore.
Attempt to Blow Up a News
paper Office at Ra-"
leigh.
Progress of tbe Campaign in Central
m REVIEW ‘OF THE POLITICAL FIELD-NEW
YORK CITY POLITICS.
Special D&paich fo The Chicago Tribune ,
Next Yore, Oct. 11.—Though insisting that
Grant is already next President, the Adminis
trationists here are secretly troubled over tbe
lose of Indiana. They claim that Pennsylvania
settles the contest, and virtually that Simon
Cameron is boas of the United States; bnt the
Liberals and Democrats continue resolute and
united. Not a word of dissension haw been
spoken by any newspaper or political onraniza
in the East heretofore supporting Greeley. A
fair calculation of the Electoral vote will show
bow very formidable Greeley remains. The.
Times says, with evident chagrin, the Greeley*
ites chirp a little in a weak fashion over the
crumb afforded them by the nominal election of
Hendricks by a few hundreds fraudulently ob
tained in Indiana, and goes on to assart that
Hendricks will be Governor-elect only till the
Legislature meets.
The World is decidedly more cheerful, hoping
to hear good news from Illinois, with its power
ful Liberal leaders, and its territory sandwiched
between Missouri and Indiana. “There is noth
ing." it says, “to throw ns into ecstades of con
fidence and careless hope, bnt there is noth
ing to discourage or to daunt us.”
General Banks, now in town, says that Greeley
will receive a larger number of votes than the
Liberal ticket at the recent elections, and in
Ohio alone at least 50,000 more votes.
Hon. J. G. Thompson. Chairman of the Dem
ocratic State Central Committee of Ohio, writes:
** The Democracy are full of pluck, and ready to
renew the fight. They know what is wanted,
and are ready to meet the demands/*
It is felt in Kew York that the Liberal pros
pects are by no means desperate; that they will
brighten each day till November 5, ana not
until the cloee of the great general battle can the
vote of the Electoral College bo determined*
The Pori has a table to-night
the States that have gone Democratic since 1868
hare an aggregate Electoral vote of 138. Its ar
gument that some of these will revert to Grant
is palpably inconsistent. The fact that Tweed
is now for Grant is to have a fitting supplement
in the fact that Jimmy O'Brien will be the Re
publican nominee for Mayor of New York.
O'Brien was one of Tweed's creatures until he
saw tbo deluge coming.
The Democrats to-day decided to nominate
Abraham IL Lawrence for Mayor. The Times
says it will support no Democrat who belongs to
Tammany Hail, even though a reform member
like Mr. Lawrence.
Tom Murphy stated to a reporter to-day that
O'Brien will be the Republican candidate for
Mayor. Hon. W. E. Chandler, Chairman Na
tional and State Republican Committees, is also
out for O'Brien. “Any alliance to give New
York to Grant and Dix ”is now tho motto of the
Republicans of Now York City, and to this end
Tweed is to he forgiven, and O’Brien nomi
nated.
SENATOR CAMERON’S PROSCRIPTIVE PRO
GRAMME-HE GIVES HIS ORDERS AT THE
WHITE HOUSE.
Special Despatch to The Chicago Tribune.
Washington, Oct. 11.—In the last few days,
and since the returns from Pennsylvania began
j to come in, there has been a tremendous waste
of enthusiasm in behalf of old Simon Cameron.
It was asserted in various Grant quarters that
the disgraced ex-War Secretary had so redeemed
himself, and rendered such inestimable services
to the party, that he was meant to be the coming
man, and the Administration mouth-piece, u
Grant was re-elected. While the old public
! functienary’s praises were in everybody’s mouth,
he turned up here last evening, and adulation
gave way to surprise. To-day Cameron visited
the President, and, notwithstanding the fact
that the Cabinet awaited the presence of the
head of the Government, had a confidential in
terview. He demanded of the President that
all those so-called Republicans who had
worked against the * Hartranft ticket,
be no longer recognized as in
good standing in the Republican
party. Conspicuous among this proscription
list were ex-Govemor Curtin and Colonel For
ney. The President, in response to this demand,
told Cameron that all these men professed to he
friends of his, and that he would not interfere,
in such cases, to aid and abet local quarrels and
dissensions. At this Cameron became defiant.
He left the White House and returned to his
room at the hotel, where he held inter
views with several prominent callers. To
these he tins extremely communicative.
Among other things he said he was going to
start a new paper in Philadelphia, which should
have a capital of $300,000, this paper to be
devoted to advocating the Bing and all its in
terests. He thought that at least & moiety of
this sum should come from the National Cam
paign Committee funds. He also stated that he
had spent $70,000 out of his own pocket in behalf
of Hartranft, and that Don Cameron’s checks
had been given for at least an equal amount.
He was of opinion that these sums should also
be re-imbureed from the same source. It came
out during Cameron’s conversation with several
of the Campaign Committee, that the fund of
the latter had given out, and that nothing could
be realized from this source. Cameron regards
himself as master of the situation, and intimates
that the Presidential issues in November He en
tirely in his hand. He is to have another inter
view with the President to-morrow, when more
developments may be expected. 0
SPEECH OF SENATOR MORTON AT INDIAN*
Ikdiakatous. Oct. 11.—The Republican meet
ing at the Wigwam, to-night, for congratulation,
was addressed by General Browne. Senator Mor
ton, Hon. J. W. Gordon, and Hon. Jason B.
Brown. The following is a brief extract of
Senator Morton’s speech:
All have conceded that if the Republican party
carried Pennsylvania, Ohio, and Indiana, in Oc
tober, the Presidential question was settled In
favor of General Grant. If, on the other
hand, those three States, or two of them,
were carried by the Democrats in Octo
ber it stQl left the Presidential
question open because many Democrats from
the first have declared that they would not vote
for Horace Greeley under anv circumstances.
After a campaign in which the Democrats have
worked with desperation, and personal dtfama
tiog aad tote been gnwoated is
Illinois!
APOLIS.
mty, especially in Pennsylvania and Indiana.
Pennsylvania has been carried by 30,000, and
will give over 50,000 for Grant. Ohio has been
carried by over 15,000, and will give more than
twice than many in November. We carried
Indiana in 1868 by only 961, though the realhon
eet majority was not less than 5,000, and General
Grant carried the State by nearly 10,000 the
next month. In 1870, the election almost went
by default, and we were beaten about 2,500.
We entered this race with that majority against
us. Mr. Hendricks started out with the assur
ance that he would receive 10,000 majority.
Half a dozen men who left the Republican par
ty, announced that they would lead over from
11,000 to 15,000 liberals to the Democracy, The
campaign has been hitter. The assaults on
General Browne have beenpeculiarly malignant.
The result is that General Browne seems, as the
figures are reported, to be defeated by a few :
hundred, while the Republicans have elected the
Lieutenant Governor, Secretary of State,
Auditor, . Treasurer, and other State
officers, Congressman-at-Laxge, 10 or 11 in all i
ont of 13 Congressmen, and a majority in both ;
Houses of the Legislature. I predict that when i
the official count is made, it will turn ont that
the.Stats officers I have named have received a j
larger vote than Mr. Hendricks, and that, if ■
elected, he has been elected by a minority. InJ j
diana is Republican. Ur. Vouchees’ defeat is
full of significance. Elected two years ago by 1
about 1,400 majority, and personally very popu- ’
lar, he has just been defeated by about 900 mi- i
jority. He had in Congress and at home spoken
his honest sentiments last stunmer, when ha i
said no honest Democrat could , vote ;
for Greeley with any self-respect, and the De- ■;
mocracy then responded to it. His sudden re
versal of position, and gross flattery of Mr.;
Greeley when here, have been rebuked by hia
disgusted constituents. Ur. Niblack, too. who
before had 2,250 majority, has mow, it is said,
but 123, and it is even reported that Mr. Holman j
the Republican candidate, may be elected. So>
General Hanson, at Lafayette, has been de
feated. and the Legislature elected two years
ago, the like of which we hope never to see
again, is now succeeded in both branches by a
Republican majority. It is a substantial vic
tory, fall of results. In November .we shall
give General Grant not less than 10,000, and
probably 20,000 majority. The unprincipled
mercenary coalition has been dissolved. I am
not sure but the Democracy would have been
stronger without the coalition. The Greeley 1
delusion has passed away like away like a nox
ious vapor. Many of their papers have given,
up the contest. The Germans in Indiana have
vindicated their intelligence and independence.
No man owns them. No politician carries them,
in bis vest pocket. From the first Ihasve be—
lived they could not he seduced from the Repub
lican party and its principles. I believe that,
taking it altogether, we received as many Ger
man votes on Tuesday last as at any preceding
election.. •
THE CAMPAIGN IN CENTRAL ILLINOIS.
Special Despatch to The Chicago Tribune.
Springfield, HI, Oct. 11.—To-morrow a Lib
eral meeting is to be held at WUliamsviDe, in this
county. Governor John 2d. Palmer ' and Hon.
J. C. Robinson will deliver the addressee. There
is no lack of enthusiasm here among the Lib
erals, and every one may be set down to do his
whole dnty from now until election day arrives.
* Governor Palmer and J. C. Robinson ad
dressed a meeting at Taylorville . yesterday,
which is reported to have been equal in point of
enthusiasm to any held in the State , thus far.
There were about three thousand people pres-,
ent, and they evinced by their interest that they
intend to fight it out.
TENNESSEE POLITICS.
Nashville, Term., Oct. ll.—The. Democratic
Convention met at Gallatin, yesterday, to nomi
nate candidates for Congress for the Nashville
Djtrict, and remained in session all night.
Palling to make a nomination, -the Convention
adjourned sine die after the twenty-first ballet.
It was expected that the Convention would
select Presidential Electors also, bnt failed.
Great confusion prevailed.
Hr. Galloday, the present member, and three
others are candidates for Congress.
Andrew Johnson is making a speech here, to- *
night, to a large audience. 1
A LIBERAL PROCESSION ATTACKED IN BALT!-* 1
MORE.
Baltdiobe, Oct. 11.—While the torchlight
cession, was passing the Republican headquar
tera on Gay street, last night, a difficulty oc
curred with parties •on the sidewalks. A pistol'
shot was fired, and Samuel Barrett, a spectator,
who is employed in thcßnited States Appraiser’s
stores, was fatally wounded. Later, while the
procession ims passing through Aisquith street,
a difficulty occurred with colored men. when an
other pistol shot was fired, striking George W.
Barrett, & colored boy. Tho boy died this morn
ing.
ATTEMPT TO BLOW UP A NEWSPAPER OFFICE.
Raleigh. N. C., Oct. 11. —The building in
which the Daily Sentinel is printed was nearly
destroyed about 1 o'clock this morning by an ex
plosion of powder, which some party unknown
had placed under the press-room. Everything
in' tho room v*as thrown into confusion, and the
press completely demolished. .The explosion
caused great ei.citexnent, and crowds flocked to
the scene. Xhe S&itinel is a Conservative
paper.
TUE.SDAY’S ELECTIONS,
INDIANA.
Indianapolis, Oct. IL—The additional official
returns received to-day, do notmaterially change
the result given in last night’s despatches.
The majority for Hendricks will be between
600 and 700. ’Are balance of the State ticket, in
cluding the Congresamen-at-large, with pet&aps
the exception of the candidate for Superinten
dent of Public Instruction, are'Eepublican.
The following are the majorities in the Con
gressional Districts, nearly official, for Congress
men.
First District, Democratic, 143; Second Dis
trict. Democratic, 4,3*18; Third District, Demo
cratic, 997; Fourth 'District, Republican, 897;
Fifth District, Republican, 824; Sixth District,
Republican, 859; Seventh District, Republican,
403; Eighth District, Republican, 3,000; Ninth
District, Republican, 500; Tenth District. Re
publican, 967; Eleventh District, Republican,
876.
Special Despatch 4o The Chicago Tribune ,
Indianapolis, Oct. 11. —The official returns are
not yet all in. Those received vary but little
from the first reports. Hendricks will have be
tween 500 and 700 majority. The Demo
cratic and Liberal candidate for
Superintendent of Public Instruction’, in
many places, ran ahead of Hendricks, and is
undoubtedly re-elected. The remainder of the
ticket is still in doubt, hut the indications from
the returns received are to the effect that the
Republicans have elected the remainder of the
ticket. The Legislature will be very close. It
is generally conceded to the Republicans, though
some of the Democrats are not inclined to give
it up.
PENNSYLVANIA.
Philadelphia, Oct. 11.—Lebanon County,
official returns, gives 1,461 majority for Hart
ranft. and 1,590 majority for Bellinger, Republi
can. for Congress.
The following are official majorities:
Democratic Cumberlend County, 438;
Northampton County, 3,141; Bucks County,
378; Wyoming Comity, 200; Montour County,
246; Adams County. 1173; Belks County, 6,049;
Lycoming County, 408.
ifcpubtaxm—Susquehanna County, 061; Dela
ware County, 1,709.
Heister Clymer, Democrat, for Congress, has
6,071 majority.
THEJ WISCONSIN LIBERALS.
Milwaukee, Oct. 10,1873,
To the Editor of the Chicago Tribune :
Sm: The Democracy and liberal Bepuhlicans
of Wisconsin are encouraged by the better news
from Indiana and the large liberal gains in Ohio,
and are reserved to prosecute the campaign
wifh|renewed vigor, and with a strong hope of
carrying our State for Greeley in November.
Geobgk H. Paul,
Chairman Joint State Committee*
MISCELLANEOUS.
New York, Oct. 11,—The Tribune to-day edi
torially says that it takes great pleasure in with
drawing, in the tallest, promptest manner,
the imputations upon Speaker Blaine in refer
ence to his snpposea transactions with the
Pacific Railroad. Eastern Division, business.
A Colombia (S. C.) despatch says that a so
called Captain Henry Carter has been arrested
there for attempting to entrap Franklin Moses,
the regular gubernatorial nominee, by giving
him letters purporting to be from President
Grant and Assistant Secretary Bichards, promis
ing him their support. Both letters were most
glaring forgeries. Carter, on his arrest, dis
<3ossd» scheme of which sogjscted prominent
WMt*
bolting Eeynblicans were instigators. Carter
will be brought up in court to-day.
Tbekton, N. 0., Oct. 11-—Tho New Jersey
Straightont Democratic. State Convention met
here to-day. W. H. Meredith was elected Chair
man. A full Electoral ticket was selected, in
cluding Samuel J- Baird and Wm- M. Heiff at
Ijlttle Boob, Ark, Oct. 11.—The new Liberal
State tickot has been formally withdrawn. The
Gazette takes down the ticket, but puts up no
otlferln its stead.
ContraiEns, 0., Oct. 11.—At a very small meet
ing of Straightoute, to-day, it was resolved to
call a Convention to meet in this city, Oct. 23, to
nominate Electors for O’Conor.
Wasbunq-xon, Oct. 11.—The Administration
managers are now turning their attention in the
direction ol New York and Now Jersey. It is
calculated that the moral influence cf the Octo
ber elections will he strong enough to make it
possible to add the Electoral vote of these two
States to the Grant column. Secretary Delano,
who, altogether, has not bean here a week since
Congress adjourned, left here to-night to take
the stump in the Empire State. Bohesonishow
attending to INew Jersey, while Bontwell and
Creawell will be sent up to join them neat
week.
NEW YORK.
Special Despatch to The Chicago Tritmm.
STOCEB.
New Yobs, Oct. 11.—The situation on the
Stock Exchange to-day was noted for firmness
in a few leading stocks, and quietness ki its
general list. At intervals the market ertnhited
considerable strength, and dnrihg the afternoon
there were rumors from Washington that the
Government- intended to increase the legal,
tender circulation by putting afloat the sum of
$14000,000 of greenbacks contracted a few
years since. The feeling among speculators is
huffish, and the number of bears left in market
is comparatively small. Daring the rise in
shocks sjnee this day week, many short con
bracts have been closed up. This is the
"result of large disbursements of gold and
greenbacks from the Treasury since Monday.
To-day New York Central suddenly became a
leading favorite, and advanced from 91% to
05%; Eacific Mail .advanced fr0m.83% t083%,
and afterwards reacted to SB, with a late rally
to 83%; Western-Union advanced from 73% to
71%, and reacted to 73%; Wabash rose from
70% to 71%, hat afterwards declined to 70;
Erie, Chios, Lake Shore, Bock Island, and
Northwest, common advanced about % per
cent, hut late in the day lost most of the im
provement. The market seems to be concen
trated in spots, and fluctuations in the general
list me slight. ■ -
TBS HOKS7 atABHET
was at 5 to 7 per cent in the morning, but broke
down in ibe afternoon, and for a time call loans
were offered at 1 per cent. Later the price re
covered to [email protected]
SOBEXOT EXCHANGE
strong and higher. The prime bankers ad
vanced their rates to 108# for sixty days, and
110# for sight, but the actual business was at
108# and 110#.
GOLD
declined in. the. morning from 113 to 112%
on & report that money was 1% per
cent in the open market at - London,
bat in the afternoon advanced to
113% on another report, that money was 5% per
cent there. Late dealings were 112% to 113%.
The condition of the London market is par
ticularly interesting to New York at aa
{here are now maturing and to mature within the
next SO days an immense amount of borrowed:
sterling biHs, which havo been borrowed to ob
tain time gold and time money. It is estimated'
that London is now carrying in • this way from
930,000,000 to $10,000,000 worth' of speculative
stocks for New York speculators.
QOVSBN3fZXT-BONDS
quiet,wad closed firm. Central Pacific bonds'
dosed at VB%@99}£; firsts, 883£@
8334 ; land grants, 753£@7G>£ incomes,
79K. ■ • . • v ..
BHEADSTUFfS.
Flour quiet. Most grades under $9.00 dull
and weaker. Choice family in fair demand, and
at the close the market was more active for low
grades, with rather better prices for good lots of
Western shipping extras and superfine. Offer
ings of wheat light, and holders firm, though
prices are lower at Liverpool. The supply of
choice spring is very light, and winter scarce and
firm. The market closes . firm, though quiet.
The decline at Liverpool checks business for
export. Assortment light. Good winter
wanted.
?BO VISIONS.
Porkdnll and lower. The demand is only for
small lots for the trade. For future delivery,
-614.20 is bid for mess for this and next month.
Cut meats steady and in fairdemand. Bacon
scarce and firmer for spot lots. Lard quiet and
'tame for old. but firm for city.
[To the Associated Press,]
BURGLARS DETECTED.
1 New York, Oct, 11.—Six burglars were foiled
. in an attempt to rob the Merchants' Bank at
Mattawan. N. J., on Monday night, by
courage of a colored woman, who ©scaped after
they had handcuffed her and gave the alarm to
■ citizens. The robbers succeeded in escaping.
i MAYOR WATT.
Attorney General Barlow went before the
Grand Jury, on Tuesday, and made an tmano
ceesfnl attempt to have another indictment pre
sented against Utlsyor Hall. He said that atty
thousand dollars have been already expended in
prosecuting Hie late ring.
A NEW IKDICmrSNT FOB TWEED.
It is stated that a new indictment is being pre
pared against Tweed, so as to bring his trial* on
before Judge Brady.
GAS VET BEFOBE THE GBAXD JUST.
Andrew Garvey has been before the Grand
Jury for two days. -
A TA2CHANT B£BX> FLOWN*.
The morning papers say that it was learned,
yesterday, that Tom Helds left the city last Fri
day. and does not intend to return, as he was
afraid to take any risks in his trial.
CQgPASATtTS COrXOX STATEMENT.
Receipts at all ports for the we els, 90,095ba1e5;
same time last year, 66,992. For the year, 320,557;
last year, 189,685. Exports for the week; 7,469;
same time last year, 15.070. For the year, 62,-
104; last year, 70,951. Stock at all United States
ports, 194,193; last year, 144,517. At interior
towns, 22,104; last year. 28,219. At Liverpool,
627,000; last year, 471,000. American afloat for
Great Britain, 21,000; last year, 33,000.
SHIPPING IS POET.
There were in port, oh Wednesday, 43 ships,
118 barks, 93 brigs, 07 schooners, representing
147,184 tons; and 43 steamers.
RETRENCHMENT.
Commissioner Van Nort, of the Department of
Public Works, notes a reduction of four millions
on the expenses of his department the past eight
months, as compared with the corresponding
months of the previous year.
FRENCH IMMIGRATION.
The Commissioners at Immigration have given
permission to the Society, of Alsace and Lor
raine to have an agent at the emigrant depot.
LEFT TOWN.
Chief of Police McWilliams, of Jersey City,
has not yet appeared to answer the charges of
complicity in the bank burglary. The District
Attorney will move for a forfeit of his bonds,
$20,000.
SAD END OF AN ITALIAN NOBLEMAN.
Fogge, burned to death in the Elizabeth atre et
fire,yesterday,is reported to have been an Itallian
nobleman banished for political offences, and
living under an assumed name.
THE DEAN RICHMOND DISASTER.
A Washington despatch says that it is stated
that the report of the Inspectors in the case of
the disaster to the steamer Dean ThVbm<ynd
shows that the accident io the Westfield was ex
cusable compared with the circumstances of this
case. Although the boiler had been inspected
within the year, yet the age of the boiler justi
fied a more frequent inspection. It is under
stood that hereafter boilers over five years old
shall be tested several times during the year.
■-rrPeace Justice Brown, of Jlorrisanis, N. Y.,
pleads guilty to the charge for which he was
indicted, that of withholding soma S2OO of the
. county's gopey toes. ~
NUMBER 55.
WASHINGTON.
Thanksgiving Proclamation Issued
by the President.
Joseph Dwyer, of Ohio, an
Applicant for the Indian
Commissionership.
Special‘Despatch to Tho- Chicago Tribune,
THE INDIAN COiDUSSIONSBSHXP.
■Washington, D.*C., Oct. 11.—General Fraaeirf
A. Warner, Commissioner of Indian Affairs, has
accepted the Professorship of History and
Physical Geography in -the scientific school oi
Yala College, and it is expected that he will afc
once retire from his present office. It is said
that Hr. Joseph Dwyer, of Ohio, formerly s
Supervisor of internal Revenue and one of th€
busiest and most strikers of Secretary
Delano, ia ■ai . vlicant for thw
succession, with £, chances of ob
taining the The old Indian
Bing, who were so dduring his term of
office* by,Bly - t**'iy of Grant’s staffs
is attached to Dwyer, ,5 • ® also warmly ia- •
doreed by Senators Ha (> - 1- d Cameron. H«
has thus far in the carCr-v ■% himself very
useful in the matter of S- funds in the De
partments for the puttee, and ha*
thus earned fox himself V. . - ■ : .Jual-recognition
from Secretary Delano, uiiuer whose charge the
Bureau is. Dwyer, during the past
has made frftpqelf vary obnoxious to the clerks
in the Post Office Deportment Xojday he called
on these clerks and openly demanded money,,
not signatures, as formerly, to be used, he said,.
by the Union Republican Congressional Com- ,
nuttee for printing documents, paying for cam
paign speakers, and other political purposes,
and, in cues where he was refused money, ha
declared he would secure dismissal.
a CUBIOUS CASE.
A singular legal contest lias been inaugurated
in the Courts here, to recover the possession of
certain real estate deeded by a man who allege*
that he was married while dnmk, and conveyed
his property to his . wife under the
same oircamstahces. When the case first cam*
into the County Court, it was referred to a
to determine. the facts: First, what was th»
condition of the plaintiff when executing fh»
instrument; and, second, was undue influence*
made to procure the execution of said instru
ment, The jury found for the plaintiff in both'
these particulars. Whereupon the Court has
just set aside the deed. An appeal to the United
States Supreme Court has been taken.
THE rox AND THE KETTLE.
The Administration organa ora bo thick im
this city that they are constantly warring on on*
another. For instance, the evening organ,
charges.on Senator Harlan, conductor of ih».
morning organ, that he has absorbed SSO.OCO off
the funds of the Republican Campaign Com-'
zaittee here to reimburse himself for campaign
printing.. It is .to be.feared that this latter
charge is too irno, as it is corroborated
other high responsible sources. Senator Harlan/
is Chairman of the Resident Republican Commit-'
tee here, and in each official capacity his drafts
are honored by the Treasurer of the Republican-
Campaign Fund. ■
senatou amiSEß’s illness.
"A personal friend of Senator Sumner, who has
jußi from Europe.* reports the health ot
the former to .he in a critical ‘ condition. The '
worst features of his spinal difficultv have re
turned in. an aggravated * form. and it is pie-*
dieted that he will never return' to this country
again sirred ‘Acansoltatioztof theZeadingEuco**
peanphysjgiaus has been called in hi34»se.
BTSA3EBOAT' RESDIiATIOITS. ■
, The. Secretary of the Treasury has dedffltt'
that the Inspectors cannot Jegally require steam,
vessels, belonging in other districts than their --
own, the use of .any appliance, which, in suchi
districts, is left by law or regulation discretion
ary with the Supervising Inspector of a local'
Board.
[To (he Associated Prat.]
COMPETITIVE EXASOWATTQ2*S.
. Washington, Oct 11.—The first of a series of
five competitive examinations under the Civil
Service rules, for the purpose of filling first-class
vacancies now existing in the Treasury Depart
ment, took place to-day at the rooms or tha
Board of Examiners of that Department. For
ty-four candidates were present, fourteen of
whom were women. The names of those who*
fall to be appointed will be carried forward and.
brought into competition with those of the can- >
.didates in the four subsequent examinations, so •
that each competitor in effect competes for any
one of the whole number of vacancies.
3IOBTUABY.
The funeral of the late Captain Davenport,
United States Navy, took place to-day at ths
Metropolitan Methodist Church. The remains
were conveyed to .Oakhfll Cemetery under e«-.
oort of a battalion of marines. A number o2
navy officers attended, including the highest!
ranks.
THAXKSGIVIXO PBOCEA3IAXIOK.
By the President of tbo United States of America:
pnoomatAnos.
'Whzbeas, The revolution of another year has again *
brought the time when it is usual to look bach upon ;
the past and publicly thank the Almighty for'his
mercies and his blessings; and ;
Whzbeas, If any one people has more occasion > ■
tush another for snch thankfulness it is the citizens of '
the United Staten, whose Government is their creature,
subject to their behests: who bare .reserved to’
themselves ample civil and religions •
freedom and equably before the law; who, during |,
the last twelve months, have enjoyed exemption from t i
any grievous or general calamity, and to whom pros-* i 1
parity in agricultures, manufactures, and commerce ■ ,
has been vouchsafed; therefore, by these considers- ■/
tions, I recommend that on Thursday, the 25th V
day of November neqt, the people meet in their re- j,
bpective houses of worship, and there make their sc- *
knowledgments to God for his kindness and bounty. I
In witness whereof I hereunto set my hand, and .*
caused the seal of the United States to be affixed. \
Done'at the City of Washington, thj« eleventh, day of
October, in'tfae Tear of Oar Lord 1872, and of tkt
Independence of the United States the ninetr*s&vrf\
enttu
(Signed)
I*7 the President,
Hamiuos Fish, Secretary of Slate.
INDIAN VISITORS AT Tpr: WHITE HOUSE.
.The various Indian' delegations now here vis
ited the Executive Mansion to-day. The Presi
dent, through an interpreter, informed the
Indians that the efforts of the Government wer»
to advance them in civilization, and preserve
their lives by encouraging them to industrial
pursuits, and making them comfortable homaa.
The . white people are now' so numerous
and increasing .so rapidly aa to crowd the
Indians, and therefore it was necessary
that the Indians should no more lead a
roving life, but have fixed places of abode.
The sooner they understood and valued this
fact the better for them and their children.
The President remarked that he had nothing
more to Bay, except through the Secretary of the
Interior. The mdiahw listened to him atten
tively, but no invitation was given them to re
spond. The President and Secretaries, four of
whom were present, retired to attend the Cabi- ;
net meeting, which was attended by all except
the Secretary of the Interior and Attorney Gen
eral Williams, and the Indians, after examining ;
the premises, left for their quarters.
TREASURE REGULATIONS AMENDED. I
Treasury regulations, Chapter 6, of warehouse ;
regulations, have been so amended as to allow j
■. the transportation and exportation of merchan- ;
disc from Pembina, by way of Duluth, Milwau
kee, Chicago, Port Duron, or Detroit to Canada ;
also, to allow the some kind of transportation
and exportation from Duluth via Pembina to «
British North America on the Red River.
Fatal Boiler Explosion.
Watertown. N. Y., Oot. 11. —On Thursday?
morning, the boiler in the steam sawmill belong- \
mg to I). PC. Delano, of Pulaski, exploded with
a terrific force, rendering the entire building a I
mass of ruins. Engineer J. B. Greenwood was ;
thrown through the building into the Salmon :
River, arid found dead some rods below. Ths r
body was shockingly mangled, otbaa.'
employes eje iijigfed. . & v - ;
U. 8. Gba2rr.

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