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PLYMOUTH, INDIANA. CALENDAR FOB 1S7S. 'fc. I' if ns 2 s 5 21 Si 4 10 11 JdIj 2 s 9 10 11 12 IS Ifi 17 18 '22 23 24 25 14 15 161718 19 21 22 23 24 25 26 28.30,31 ... lag. 2,2S, 30,31 ......... 1! Si 61 7 8 12 13 14 15 19'20'2l'22! 4 8 6 7! Illl213'l4 1819.2021 22 23 26,27;23 JB 27.24,29 30: ....... 1 5! 6: 7i 8' 2 31 4 Sept. 2! 3 4 SI 6 9110 1112 13 16 17 18 19 20 9 10.11 12 13 14 15 19 20 21 22 16 17;18 '23 24125 30 81 . 26 27 2S 29 2223 24,25,26,271 29,30;... ..J... I I... ... 1 Si 4 6 71 8 9 10 11 13 14a-5 16 17 18 20 21 22 23 24 25 27:28 29 30 3lj... l"a "4r 8 10-11 12 13 14 15 17 18 19 20 21 22 April ...... I.I..J 2. 4 5 9 10 11 12 Oct 6 7 8 13 14 15 20 21 22 2728.a ...I......! 16 '.7 18 19 2724 25 26 lay ... 12 3 7 81 9 10 Kot. 4 5 6 11 12 13 18 19 20 14 15 16 17 21 22 23 24 128 29 30 31 4! 6! 6' 7 11 12 13 14 GK 26,27i 3 24 25j26 27 28 29 .. "l "2 "3!'4''s'"6 June 1 2 3' 8 9 10 15 16 17 Dm. 8 10 11 1213 15 1617:18 19 20 22 23 24,25,26,27 29 30 31 ,18 19 20 21 22 23124 29 30I...I ..I.. NEWS SUMMARY. The East. David G. Croley has resigned the position of managing editor of the New York World, and ia succeeded by Jerome B. Stillson. Another victim of the Fifth Avenue holo caust has died in Bellvue Hospital, Sew York, making twelve in all. The white workmen in the Beaver Falls (Pa.) Cutlery Works nearly all ceased work laat week, in consequence of the introduction of Chinese labor, about 160 of whom are at werk in the shops. It is said the coolies work in positions for 825 a month which heretofore paid whi'e mechanics $80 per month. Edwin Fjrrest, the eminent tragedian, died suddenly at Philadelphia, on the 12th, from an attack of apoplexy. His servants repaired to his room before 10 o'clock, as it was later than his usual hour for coming down. They fcund him lying on the bed, apparently suf fering from apoplexy. Mr. Forrest had been exercising with dumb-bells, and had evidently neaiiv completed dressing, having been ad justing his necktie when overpowered. He died in about half an hour after being discov ered. . He leaves no immediate relatives, his only sister having died several years since. Mr. Forrest was born at Philadelphia on the 9th of Marco, 1806, and was, consequently, nearly 67 years of age. At Columbiana, Pa., last week, a demon named F.ben Porter, in a fit of insanity super induced by liquor, murdered his two babes, aged respectively one and three years, by braining them with a hatebet. A Boston dispatch announces tht an open ing has been effected into the central shaft of the Hoosic tunnel, and that workmen have passed from one section to the other. Two other wills of Mr. Greeley have been unearthed one bearing date of 1857, and the other of 1861. Edwin Forrest leaves his entire property, including his wardrobe and valuable library, to be used for the foundation of a Home for Disabled Dramatic Artieta. Sixty acres of ground within the limits of Philadelphia have been made over to the corporation of the city for this purpose. ,.. It is now known that Mr. Greeley left no less than five wills, dated respectively in 1859, 1861, 1863, 1871 and 1872. The trustees of the New York Tribune held a meeting the other day, every member being present, at which the Colfax proposition was brought forward by Mr. Samuel Sinclair. It received the support of only himself and one other, six of the eight trustees opposing it, sustaining Mr. Beid's conduct of the paper, and urging that he be retained, with no in struction save to continue carrying eut the policy of Mr. Greeley's card. It was settled that no change would be made in the policy of the paper as Mr. Greeley left it, without change in the controlling proprietorship. Mr. Sinclair then went to work to make up a pool of outside stockholders to sell the controlling interest. It is understood that he, with Dr. J, C. Aver, and the representatives of the es tates of one or two deceased proprietors, not including Mr. Greeley's, have nearly or quite made up tbe 51 shares needed, and propose sell ing at the rate of $1,000,000 to a combination representing the telegraph and administration I iterests. The Italians of New York are fiercely de nouncing the home government for permit ting the emigration of so many of its poor to this country. The Chicago and Bock Island Railroad Com pany has notified the New York Stock Ex change of their intention to issue 60,000 shares of new stock. The contest for the control of the Now York Tribune has resulted in tne discomfiture of Mr. Whitelaw Reid, and the triumph of Mr. Sinclair. The former offered Mr. Sinclair a large price for his thirty-two shares of the stock, but he refused to sell. Then Mr. Reid offered for sale certain shares owned by par ties is his interest, and Mr. Sinclair at once purchased them. Mr. Kt id thereupon retired from the editorship, leaving the Tribune un der the management ad interim of Mr. Hazard. Another bloody murder haB been added to the frightful reputation which New York is rapidly acquiring as the foremost homicidal city in the country. The other evening two well-known lottery dealers JoA Simmons and Nicholas H. Duryea engaged in a des perate struggle m a crowded thoroughfare. Simmons succeeded in throwing his antago nist, and, drawing a large knife, proceeded to stab and carve him in a most horrible man ner. The murderer fled, but was subsequent ly arrested. The West. The steamer Emma was burned in the Ohio river, below Evansville. a few days ago. Loss on boat and cargo about $10,000. Capt. Bogardns, champion pigeon-shooter, while.out hunting near Elkhart, Ind., recently, received an ugly wound in the thigh by the accidental discharge of his fowling-piece. A party of medical students at Cleveland, Ohio, a' short time ago, in making a raid on a cemetery for " subjects." unfortunately ex humed the corpse of a small-pox victim. Re sult Several students down with the disease, and a general panic in the college. Miss Keesling, of Logaasport, Ind., has just kindled her last fire. She need kerosene. i fill fill S: 6 7 Iff 4 s 19 2CH21 2R 0.L I t ' W. ...!... ... 34 io'h 23 2-1 i 25, IV. ... ... ... Toledo was visited by a disastrous confla gration on the 15th, over $250,000 worth of property being destroyed, upon which there was an insurance of $150,000. Gen. Crook is prosecuting the war vigorous ly against the murderous Apaches in Arizona, having already slain over 100 of the dusky devils since he commenced the campaign. He declares his policy is to follow the savages constantly, and hunt them down in every direction. Chief of Police MicGraw, of 'Qumoy, IU., was recently shot by a desperado, and owes Lis life to the fortunate circumstance that he carried a watch, which stopped the pistol ball aimed at his heart. Go and buy a watch. The South. A large meeting was held in New Orleans, on the 11th, of citizens who regard the action of Judge Durell and the Custom House fac tion as an invasion of their rights. The speeches, one of which was by Gov. Warmoth, were temperate in tone. The Governor ad vised that an appeal be made to Congress for redress. A committee of 100 was appointed to visit Washington, lay their grievances before the President and Congress, and ask that the Federal troops be withdrawn from the State House and the people be left to govern them selves, or else that the present unbearable conflict of authority be quieted by tke estab lishment of a military government over the State. A boat containing five pilots was sunk near Wilmington, N. C, a few days ago, and all of the men were drowned. Gen. Leslie Combs, of Kentucky, denies over his own signature the report that he had been murdered by a desperado, or any other man. A New Orleans dispatch of the 14th gives the fallowing as tbe status of the contest be tween the two rival State Governments at that date : The Warmoth Legislature has adjourned to the first Monday in January. The Pinch back Senate has expelled Senators Campbell and McMillan for acting with the Warmothites. The representatives of forty-eight houses in the priccipal Northern, Western, and Eastern cities, doing business in New Orleans, met this eveuing and Bigned an address to the people oi uii xsonn, requesting tnem to write a pro test to Congress and the President against the arbitrary usurpation of power and place by political adventurers. The State militia re fuse to obey the orders of Gen. Longstreet, or any one else acting under authority of the Kellogg faction. A hundred armed Metro politan policemen marched to the armory with the intention of capturing it, but at the last moment, just as a collision seemed im minent, they were prudently withdrawn. The following dispatch has been received by Hon. John McEnery, the fusion Governor elect, from the Attorney General : " Washington, Dec. 13. "Hen. John McEnery. New Orleans, La.: "Your visit .with a hundred citizens .will be unavailing, so far as the President is con cerned. His decision is made, and will not be changed, and the sooner it is acquiesced in the sooner good order and peace will be re stored. Geo. L. Williams, Attorney General." Phil. Arnold, the head manipulator in the recent Arizona diamond fraud, announces through the Louisville Courier-Journal that he has discovered silver mines in Kentucky worth $300,000,000, and has bought for $9,000,000 all the property in the vicinity of the alleged mines. Half of the town of Chesterville, S. C, has been destroyed by fire. Loss, $150,000. The boiler of a saw mill ii Wayne county, Mo., exploded, the other day. with frightful effect. The mill structure was literally blown to atoms, fragments being picked np half a mile away. Four persons were killed out right, and three others dangerously wounded. Five men were entombed iu a trench which they were digging at 8t. Louis, last week. Washington The investigation by the select committee of the House into the Credit Mobilier scandal commenced at Washington last week. The committee decided to admit the counsel of Oakes Ames and H. S. McComb, but to ex clude all other persons not officially sum moned, and to maintain strict secrecy in their proceedings. The Senate has confirmed the following nominations by the President : James L. Orr, Minister to Russia; Julius White, Minister to the Argentine Republic; Nelson Trusslcr, United States Attorney for Indiana ; Samuel Bard, Postmaster at Chattanooga, Tenn. Secretary of the Interior Delano has gone to Cuba for his health. It is believed that the bill increasing the President's salary to $50,000 will pass both houses of Congress. As illustrating the extent of the office-seeking mania, it is stated that over five hundred letters have been addressed to Chief Justice Chase in reghrd to the vacant Marshalahip of the United States Supreme Court. The Secretary of War has issued an order stating that, inasmuch as all political distinc tions o. race have been abolished in the coun try, no imposition or indignity to the colored cadet at Annapolis, on account of race or color, will be tolerated. The heirs of the late Stephen A. Douglas have presented to Congress a claim for $250,000 worth of their cotton and other property seized in Mississippi daring the war. . John G. Nicolay, of Illinois, succeeds Col. Parsons as Marshal of the Supreme Court of the United States. The Supreme Court of the United States has denied the writ of prohibition in the case of Warmoth against Kellogg, deciding unani mously that it had no jurisdiction in the matter. ; " , ! Quite a sensation was created ' by the testi mony of H. S. McComb before the Credit Mo bilier Investigating Committee, that he wit nessed the payment of a number of shares of stock to Congressman . Brooks, to be used in influencing Democratic members. Mr; Brooks, however, stigmatizes the ' testimony of Mc Comb as utterly false. Vice Preeident Colfax went before the committee and made a gen eral denial of the charges made against him during the campaign. The Methodist Book Concern of Nashville, Tena.,, has filed a claim witi the House Com mitlee'on Claims for nearly $100,000, for the use of their buildings by Union eoldiers dur ing the war. . The President has sent to the Senate the following nominations for Postmasters: D. Eaton, Albert Lea, Minn. ; J. . H. Anter, ttebster CStyK Iowaj 'A. H; Y0ison;r PeDa, Iowa; D. H. Frost, Belleplain, Iowa; A. B. C. Hitchcock, Sidney, Ohio ; H. Grant, Stevens Point, Wis.; C 6tewart, St. Joseph, Mich.; T. E. Clapp, White Pigeon, Mich ; J. B. Hug gins, Palmyra, Mo. It is announce! that the President has con ceded to pardon all persons now under con viction for Ku-Klux offenses, where such is asked for by their reputable neighbors. Foreign. In London six houses were blown down and forty persons injured by the late gale. Jules Favre and fourteen other moderate Republicans, with ninetY-two members of the Tf t Center, have given to the National As sembly their views of reforms needed to as sure peace to France. They suggest the pro longation of Thiers' term four years, the elec tion of a Yico President, the partial renewal of the Assembly yearly, the establishment of the principle of Ministerial responsibility, the creation of a second Chamber, and the settle ment of the relations between the Executive and Legislative Departments. Gambetta, together with Louis Blanc and the other French Radicals, has issued a mani festo, in which he demands that the National Assembly be dissolved and a new election held, in order to secure an Assembly free from the factions that disable the present body, and undivided in its support of Thiers and the Republic. Intelligence comes from London of the loss in the North Sea of the emigrant ship Frank lin, from Hamburg for San Francinco. Eighty persons are known to have perished. Paris and Versailles were recently visited by a terrific gale, killing several persons aDd causing great damage to property. A meeting in support of the Tichborne alaimant was held in London the other night, at which the claimant and several of his ad herents made speeches. There was much dis order during the proceedings, and parties in the audience who expressed disbelief in the assertions of the alleged Sir Roger were roughly treated by his friends and hustled out of the hall. The London papers publish a letter from Garibaldi, in which he says he joined France iu 1870 purely from devotion to democratic principles, yet he feels a pang of sorrow be cause he had to fight against those noble Ger mans who in their progress toward truth are struggling against the hydra of Jesuitism. He confesses with shame that Italy is going back to the Inquisition. News has been received at Berlin from Hey Mauch, the German explorer of Africa. He was on his way home. Brazil and the Argentite Republic have brought their little differences to an amicable conclusion by peaceable negotiation, and the prospect of a war, which at one time was so threatening, has entirely disappeared. It is Teported that employes of all the En glish Railway Companies will strike on the 2d of January. It is reported that Bismarck will resign the Presidency of the Prussian Council, to devote his entire time to his duties as Chancellor of the German Empire. Minister Schenck has returned to London, after a protracted visit in Southern Europe. Viscountess Beaconsfield, wife of Right Hon. Benjamin Disraeli, is dead. The French National Assembly has had a long and exciting debate over the petitions for the dissolution of that body. The discussion is described as the most violent and acrimoni ous that has ever taken place in the Assem bly. It was decided, hy a vote of 409 to 201, to reject the petitions. The conflict between Thiers and the Assembly, it is believed, can not last long, and that one or the other must soon yield, The London papers deny that Eliza Cook, the well-known poetess, is dead. She is in the enjoyment of excellent health. A large open air meeting at Stockton, En gland, in favor of Fenian amnesty, was charged upon, the other day, by English and Welsh, who carried off the Irish flags, tram pled them in the mud, and broke up the meeting. Political. The official vote of Michigan for President has juBt been published, and foots up : Grant, 138,811 ; Greeley. 78,650 : others, 4,118 ; ma jority for Grant, 60,166. The whole vote of the State is 4,049 less than in 1868. John J. Patterson has been elected to suc ceed Sawyer as Senator from South Carolina. The Hon. John J. P. was arrested on a charge of bribery a few hours after his election. J. J. Patterson, the new Senator fiom South Carolina, hails from Pennsylvania, and was formerly editor of the Harrisburg Telegraph, Cameroj's home organ. The next House of Representatives will con sist of 292 members, an increase of 48 over any previous Congress. The war inaugurated in the House of RepJ resentatives against the civil service rules last week by Mr. Snapp, of Illinois, is to be con tinued by other Republican members, most of whom, it is said, severely denounce the so called reform. General. The New York World is authority for the statement that a number of .business men have formed a joint stock company for the purchase of Samaria Bay, in San Domingo. FORTY-SECOND CONGRESS. Tuesday, Dec. 10. Senate. Bills in troduced: By Sherman, authorizing tho Secretary of the Treasury to issue coupon in exchange for registered bonds; Cameron, upon the claim against Japan for indemnity ....The Finance Committee reported in fa vor of the bill prohibiting the sale of liquor in tbe District ol Columbia ; referred back to the Judiciary Committee.... Cole offered a resolution directing the Judiciary Committee to inquire into the expediency of so amending the Constitution as to provide for the election of President, Vice-President, and United States Senator by a direct vote of the people. House Bills introduced and referred-Establishing- a new scale ot fees and salaries of customs officers ; repealing the Bankruptcy act t repealing the special tax on retailers of leaf tobacco ; repealing the Enforcement act ; abolishing the stamp duty on bank checks ; for a railrosd bridge across the Ohio 'river at Owensboro, Ky. . . .The Soldiers' and 'Sailors' Homestead bill came up, and was discussed at length without action The remainder of the day's sesbion was devoted to the consid eration of the Indian Appropriation bill. Wednesday, Dec. 11. Senats. Bills passed : Placing colored soldiers on the same footing with white soldiers as to bounty lands; establishing an assay office at Helena, Mon tana The House bill abolishing the office of Assessor of Internal Revenue was reported, with amendments that the office shall cease on,y "J such districts as the Commissioner snail -deem practicable, and authorizing the appointment of twenty-five additional revenue agents. ; i HousF.Pa8sed : The Indian Appropriation bill The Judiciary Committee was instruct ed to report a to the power of Congress to regulate commerce between the States as re lates to oppressive freight charges.... The House resumed the consideration of the Sol diers Bounty Land bill. A long and acrimo nious diEcussion of the merits of the bill en sued, and tbe bill finally went over. Thursday, Dec. 12. Senate. Passed: The bill abolishing th6 oflices of Aseesor and Assistant Assessor o! Internal Revenue..".. The Boston Relief bill was debated without action. House Bills passed: Authorizing the Secretary of the Treasury to issue coupon bonds in exchange for registered bonds, at the expense of the holder; the Soldiers' Bounty bill the Pension Appropriation bill. Friday, Dec. 13. Senate. Bills passed : Appropriating $500,000 for the pur chase of additional ground for the Boston Postoffice site; prescribing the manner of taking testimony in contested election cases. .... Bills introduced : Pomeroy, to organize the Territory of OHahama; Chandler, to en courage immigration to the United States, and pioviding for the comfort and protection of immigrants The Boston Relief bill was discussed and referred to tbe Judiciary Com mittee. House A resolution was adopted calling on the Postmaster General for information touching tbe style, cost and contract for the proposed postal cards Tbe bill to reimburse William and Mary College, in Virginia, for property destroyed during the war came up. Shanks offered an amendment tnat the pay ment be made conditional upon the college being opened to colored students, and thus encumbered was defeated yeas, 36 ; nays, 12G. Monday, Dec. 16. Senate. Bills in troduced: Carpenter, in relation to taking private property for public use ; Pomeroy, granting the right of way to the Kansas and uoioraao railroad; also to extend the time for payment by settlers on the Osage lands in Kansas. .. .The Finance Committee reported an amendment to the Coinage and Mint bill providing for the coinage of a trade Bilver dollar to weigh 4.20 grains Troy; a half-dol lar of 12 grammes weight, and dimes and half-dimes of respectively one-fifth and ouc tenth the weight of the half-dollar The resolution providing for the appoint men t of a committee or. ave on tne question of provid ing cheap transportation from the West to the East was adopted ; also, a resolution in structing the Judiciary Committee to report as to the power of Congreba to regulate railway iares ana ireignts unuar the clause of tbe Constitution empowering them to regulate commerce between the Btates. House. A resolution was passed ( 115 to 43) declaring it to be the se jse of Congress that the names of battles fou ht during the late rebellion should not be obliterated from tbe army register or erased from regimental flags. Bills introduced: Stevenson, to accept the Louisville and Portland canal, and reduce the tolls : Hawley (111.), for a horse railroad on Rock Island and its bridges ; Merriam, au thorizing free banking ; also, restricting post office advertisements to papers printed iu the district where the service is required; Cox (h. Y.), for resumption of specie pavment; Myers (Pa.), repealing the law requiring" double rates of postage on matter not fullv prepaid ; Drake (Va.), repealing the tax on tobacco ; aiso, autnorizmg pract rnu physicians to .m port medical books for their own use frea of duty ; Farwell (111.), for further refunding of the public debt ; Xaffe, for a bridge across the Missouri river at Sioux City Bills passed: Authorizing the transportation through the mails of seeds, cuttinca. etc.. at the rate of two cents for every four ounces weight, packages not to exceed four pounds : extending for six months the time for the com pletion ot the Winona and St. Petir railroad, ... .The proposed amendment to the Consti tution making naturalized citizens eligible to the Presidency was rejected.. .A resolution was passed instructing the Judioiarv Commit. tee to report what legislation ia necessary to prevent such condition of affairs as exists in jbouisiana. AiaDama and Arkansas, and to guarantee to each State a republican form of government. THE LAST liOUKOR. Uiirninc of a Portion of thr New York Fifth Areaae Hotel Eleven Servant Girls liurBed to Death. The list of horrors that are charged to the account of the closing year has had a most deplorable addition in the fire at the Fifth Avenue Hotel, ia New York. Eleven human cinders, and pecuniary damage to the amount of fl 50,000, are the net results of tbe calamity. A New York paper gives the f ol- luwiug particulars oi tne tern Die an air : The fire originated in the Twenty-third street wing, occupied by the 500 servants em ployed in the hotel, through which a wooden Boiral stairway runs from top to bottom, and also the laundry elevator. The smoke was first detected by a gentleman boarder abeut retiring to bed, who uiformed the clerk.. The alarm was given, and when the employes of the house reached the upper stories, occupied by the servants, the flauea had gained fuiious headway on the top floor where the spiral staircase was ablaze. The servants in the fifth and sixth stories were roused with difficulty, and escaped hurriedly in their night dresses. By this time consternation had spread among the guests, nearly all of whom vacated the premises more or less panic-stricken. The scrub-women, occupying two rooms in the seventh story, were completely cut off from escape by the stairway. A window opened on the roof, a few feet bolow, but it was barred np by a strong iron grating, in tended to prevent any ingress from the quar ters of the late servents. It is said this grat ing could have hen readiiy wrenched loose, but the women who perished had doubtless lost all presence of mind, for their roasted bodies weie found huddled together m the center of the room. The fire originated probably through th carelessness of some of the female servants, and crept rapidly upward between the lath partition to the wooden cockloft, covered with tarred roof, where the unfortunate women perished. It must have been burning some time before the alarm sas civeu. The bodies of the victims were taken in am bulances to the Morgue. The scene at the Morgue ws truly heartrending. From 8 o'clock until 5 a constant stream of men and women viewed the bodies of the unfortunate women who were burned or scalded to death in the fire-trap attic. It is estimated that over 25,00 persons viewed the charred re mains, most of whom were attracted by mor bid curiosity, though many were searching for relatives and friends who'had been employed in the hotel. The police had great difficulty in restraining women, thousands of whom clamored for admission. When many of them confronted the terrible sight, they began a terrible weeping, praying, and deported them selves extravagantly. Several were led off in a fainting condition, and one young wovan, who was accompanied by her mother, fell in a fit and was removed by force. The bodies were ranged side by side, in rough pine corfinb, in the yard at the western end of the Morgue. Several among the de ceased had been burned almost to cinders, while others had been literally roasted. In some instances the flesh TOa scalded from the bones. The Herald editorially says it is stated that gross carelessness was apparent in the condi tion of the warming apparatus, and that there was too much anxiety to keep the fira a secret, and too little effort made to save tbe unfortu nate girls. The whole subject will no doubt be thoroughly investigated. The losses are estimated at from $130,000 to $150,000. Washing Bed-Clotlics. It is said by some, wash in warm water; by otheis, in cold water. We know that warm water will cause shrinking. A largo, fine rose blanket washed at three different times, short ened six to seven inches each washing. In the center it pulled up and made a shapeless thing. We were told to wash in warm water and rinse in water of the same temperature. . It was done, and with perfect success. , The blanket is even longer and more even. The shrinking seems to take place on the sudden change of the temperature from warm water to cold. The gradual cool ing and drying afterward does not seem to affect it any ; so the slow change in the temperature of frozen fruit leaves the fruit unhurt. . ? THE PRESIDENCY. The Popular and Electoral Votes Grant's i-opular ninjorlty Over 7.JO,000-Tbe Vote of 1S7 Compared with that of lSbS. THE POPULAR VOTE. - In the following table is eiven the re suit of the Presidential eWHnn. th VOte Of all the State hincr nfHpial t. cepting those marked with an asterisk A t w .a . - . i-; ten in numoer. in tne ten States from which official returns have not been received the vote has been care fully estimated : 186. 187a. Grant. Seymour. Grant. Greets?. 90 272 79.441 2."OU S4.5K1 53.050 40,347 1K638 45 080 11.1 15 10,205 12 UK) lo,5nn 62.715 76.2 8 241,24 184,770 186,131 163022 I3V 30 71,121 53.709 20 KK) 9,9I4 100,360 65.000 50.1100 61,208 29,023 66,439 67.512 133.472 59.260 136,202 77.019 54.558 34.327 75,000 40.01 Kl 119,196 151.433 15,000 10.000 8,000 6.000 37.184 31.421 91 661 76,801 440.746 387,221 91,393 67.489 281.852 244.321 14.000 12OI0 348.689 211.961 13.665 5,329 72.290 22.703 81.665 94.391 6),000 70.000 41,480 lo.92fi 92.953 91 424 37.54) 36 000 105.050 8-50 3,556,115 2,800,089 756.026 Alabama Arhanus. ....... California 52.0XS 2J.1R2 M.W2 MUM ld.llTH SI.07S 47.951 Connccticni...... PoUwure. ......... Florida......... GrorKi. ............ 7,623 lO.SWI By Lesrislatnr. 97.134 ICi.JtM Hi-nail. ............. Indiana............. Io a.................. ,ai Kentucky ....... I'Otriiiaiia. ...... Mioe. .............. Marrland .. MaMachuaetta.. Mickiaao. ......... HiBDeanta Hi'sisnippi...... Miasuuri. ......... Nebraska.-. Xerada N. IlRmpuhir... New J-rseyH New York..... N. Carolina Oliio. oreifou. PeuDHylvaDia.H Bhode Iftlaad.... Sou h Carolina. Tenoesaee. Txa Vermont ... Virginia Wet Virginia Wisconsin........ 2VI 243 176..W2 120..9 3I.IM6 34. 169 33.23 70.426 311,43(1 13-1,477 12tt,S.M) 1M43 f,9l9 74.0 II U.0I4 W.22S 42.3V6 62.3.'7 A9.4H3 H7.069 28.072 43,&42 Disfranchised. K.fi71 9,7Hfi 9.7 2 (S.4-KI 38.191 8o.l2l 419.8X3 !"6 226 280.12ft 10.961 342.2X11 12.903 62.301 J4.-9 521S 31 224 83,14)1 429,S3 84.090 23i 700 11,13 313.3.S2 6.518 45.237 56.757 26,311 DisfraBchis d. M.m iz,iw5 Disfranchised. 29,02'i 20.3 6 108,857 84.710 Totala.. -3.0i3.lfU 300.5a8 2.703,600 THE ELECTORAL COLLEGE. The result of the vote in the Electoral College is now known. The Electors in the seven States that voted for Greeley and Brown at the polls acted without any unanimity, and many voted on thair own hook. The vote for Presi dent in these States was thus divided : Greeley, 3 ; B. Gratz Brown, 24 ; T. A. Hendricks, 42; C. J. Jenkins, 2; David Davis, 1 ; blank, 8. For Vice-President tbe vote was divided: Brown, 55; N. P. Banks, 7; G. W. Julian, 5; A. H. Colquit, 5 ; J. M. Palmer, 3 ; T. E. Bram lette, 3 ; W. S. Groesbeck, 1 ; W. B. Machen, 1. In Missouri, one Elector on tbe Greeley and Brown ticket refused to vote for Brown either for President or Vice-President a case without prece dent in the history of Presidontial elec tions. The following is the vote in de tail: FOB PRESIDENT. Arkansas.......... Georgia............. Kehtncky....Mm Louisiana.......... Maryland.......... Missouri ........... Tennessee. Texaa Total FOB VICE FBESIDENT. l C3 OS STATES. B V Arkansas Goorgia 5 Kentucky ........ 8 Louisiana .......... 8 Maryland.......... 8 Missouri ( Tennessee. ......... 12 Texaa...... 8 Total.. .... 55 5 Cd NEW YORK TRIBUNE. Final Settlement of the Contest lor Posses Ion of the Paper. The fight is over, and the Administra tion has got the Tribune, body and breeche. " Whitelaw Reid made a gal lant fight, but Sinclair, backed by green backs, proved too much for him, and the Tribune is once more, Thomas Nast to the contrary notwithstanding, an organ. On Friday the trustees held a meeting. Six were earnestly in favor of the retention of Reid as managing editor, i-inclair declared in favor of Colfax. During the progress of the meeting a discussion took place between Reid and Sinclair, of an intensely bitter and personal character. Among the charges made by Reid was one to the effect that Sinclair had strongly urged Greeley's candidature when everybody else in interest opposed it. Reid oilered to pay in cash $320,000 for the 32 shares which Sinclair owns or controls, claim ing at the same time that by the rules governing the Tribune association, Sin clair was bound to sell to stockholders in preference to outsiders. Sinclair re marked that the rule in question could not be enforced in law. Reid replied that perhaps that was so, but reminded Sinclair that he had abided by the ar rangement for some 20 years. Sinclair responded that, situated as he was at present, and in view of pledges he had made, he couldn't abide by it now, and there the discussion ended. To-day Sinclair received a check from William Orton for $510,000. the price of 51 shares. Subsequently Reid had an in terview with Sinclair, and oflered $335, 000 for 32 shares, an advance of $15,000 on the par value of the stock. Sinclair refused the offer. Raid then said he vas authorized to offer Sinclair for sale the shares owned by Messrs. Rooker, Hay, Riply, F.tzpatrick, Cleveland, and others, and Sinclair immediately sat down and drew checks in favor of those gentlemen for the amount of stock held by each. . Later in the day Reid called into his room Hazard, and Shanks, city editor, and informed them of the posi tion of affairs, telling them that it was the wish of the new management that they should continue their connection with the party, Mr. Hazard in the capacity of managing editor. Mr. Reid urged upon them to spare no exertion to make a good paper. With this Mr. Reid's connection with the Tribune ceased. Sinclair denies that he was the only stockholder in favor of Greeley's candidacy, and says that the only one opposed was Mr. Rooker. New York Dispatch. A few days since a seedy person ap plied to a wealthy citizen for help, and received the small sum of five cents. The giver remarked, as he handed him the pittance, " Take it, you are welcome, our. ears are alwave open to the dis tressed." " That may be," replied the recipient, " but never before in my life have I seen so small an opening for such large ears." . . - THE SEXT CONGRESS.- Names of Members Elect to the Honae. The foNowiDg is a complete list of the Representatives and Delegates elected to .the-next Congress. Connecticut, New Hampshire and New Mexico will elect next year. R-pubiicaris in roman, Democrats in italic, and Liberals in small cars. Those who are members, of the present House are marked with, af: ALAR' HA. 1. F. G. Brohukro. 2. Jauies T. Kapir. 3. i hart t felham. 4. tCharlaa Hayes. . John H. CaldmU. 6. 1 Joseph H. tlo. 7. Alvxauder White. 8. Christopher 4 . Slirats. ARKAN-Ag. 1 Asa Hodge. 2. tOlivtr P. SoTder. 5. T.c.imis M. Gm.Ur. 4. John M Bra-iley. CILiroRNIA. 1. Charles ( Uyloo. 2. H. Frank Page. 5. J. K. Lultrell. 4. tS. O. lloueiiton. COXNICTtCVr. (Elect- in April uext.) DELAWARE. I. James R. LcfUod. FLORIDA. 1. Silo L. Mblatk. 2. Charles II'. Junes. GEORGIA. 1. Morgan llairlt. 2. tK. ts. vt hi-.eley. 3. Philip Cook. 4. Hanrg Ha rit. 5. James C. Kieeman. 6. Jatnen If. Blouut. 7. tP. AT. B. Youg. 8. A. R. Wright. 9. H. P. Bell. ILLINOIS. 1. John B. Rice. 2. Jasper D. Ward. 3. tCUar es B. Farwell. 4. Stephen A. Hurlbut. 5. tlioratio C. Burcbard. 6. fJohn B. Hawley. 7. Franklin Coiwiu. 8. Grtsentiury L. Fort. 9. Granvilie Barrere. HI. Willi im H. Ray. 11. llobTt M. Kn ipp. 12. iJame V. Bobmson. I?. Johu M (-Nulla 14. Joseph G. Cannon. 15. John It Eden. 16. Jame-S. Martin. 17. William B Morrison. 18. Isttac C'emenis. 19. tsamK'-l &. Mar. hall. INDIANA. 1. t H'itia.n E. Xiblack. 2. Pinion K. Wole. 3. t WiWam S. Hotman. 4. tJeremiati M. Wilson. 5. t-lohn Cobnrn. 6. Morton ('. Hunter. 7. Thomas J. I arson. 8. t James S. Tjn:r. 9. John B. Sjr. In. Henry B. Sylor. 11. tjasper Packard. 12. tGod.oveS. Orth. 13. f William Williams. IOWA. 1. fGeorge W. llcCrary. 2. taylett R. Ccnon. 3. fWilliam G. L'juuan. 4. Henry o Prai' 5. James Wilson. 6. William Loaghbridge, 7. Johu A. Rassoi.' . 8. James . McCiil. 9. t Jackson Oir. KANgtg. 1. tDaTi.4 P. Lowe. 2. A. Cobb. 3. William A. Phillips. KRNTUCKT. 1. Edward rot-Mand. 2. Jonn Young Broiru. 3. Charles W. M llik n. 4. t H'iKim B. Read. 5. E. D. Standifvrd. 6. t'ilfiom. Arthur. 7. tJamm B. Beck. 8. SdilUnJ. Durham. 9. Vienrge M. Adams. It). John if. Young. LOUISIANA. 1. F. Lawrence. 2. Kundall L. Gibton. tClian. s P. Darrall. 4. fisamuel H. Peters. 5. tFrank Morey. 6. Geo. A. UER1DAS, MAINF. 1. John H. Bur eigh. 2. fWiliiam P. Frye. 3. tJames G. Blaiue. 4. Samuel F. Hurst y. 5. tfcugene Hale. MARTLAND. 1. Ephraim K. Wilton. 2. terewsoii Archer. 3. Witf.an G. O'Brien. 4. Tho mat tywann. 5. W.J. Albert. 6. Lb'yd Lowdes. MAg-ACHfSETTg. 1. tJanies butliuglon 2. benjamin H. Harris. 3. Winiara Wbitlug. 4 tSamuel Hooper. 5. l. W. Couch. 6. t Benjamin F. Butler. 7. Kbeuezer R. Hoar. 8. J. M. Wi liama. 9. tGeorge F. Hoar. 10. f 4 Wall Crocker. II. THenry L. Dawes. MICHIGAN. 1. Moses W. Field. 2. tHenry Waldron. 3. George Willard. 4. Julius C. Burrows. 5. tWilder D Fosier. 6. Josiah W. Begole. 7. tOmar D. Conger. 8. Katbaniel B. toiajley. . Ja, A. Huboel. MINNESOTA. 1. tHark H. Bunnell. 2. H. B. 8-rait. 3. tJobn T. Averill. MISSIBirFI. 1. Lucius Q.C. Lamar. 2. A. R. Howe. 3. tHeury W. Barry. 4. Jason Niles i. tGeorgeC.McKte. 6. John K. Lynch. MISSOURI. 1. Ed. O. Stanard. 2. tias Wtlli. 3. William H fytowe. 4. Robert A. Hatchet. 5. K. J. Bland. 6. tHarrisoa F. Havens. 7. T. T. Crittendtn. 8. t Abraham Co mi go. 9. tlaaac " '. Parker. 10. Ira B. Hyde. 11. John B. Oark.Jr. 12. John M. G ovt. 13. A. H. Buckner. KEBBISK4. 1. Loren,0 Otouuse. , i, a'iA- 1. tCWJ,, IV. KenJnll. NEW U1VPIUILE (Elects thiee Kapn-w-Dta. nves next alaicu ) KKW JSItKET. 1. tJohu W. HsKelton. t. r-amuel A. Dentins 3. Amos (Mark. Jr. 4. hobtrt Hamil on b. 'i.liiu W. PUrlps. 6. Mircus L Ward. 7. Isaac W. Scndder. KEIf TOBK. 1. Henn W. Scudder. 2. J. G. Shumakir. 3. Mewari L. Woodford. 4. Pe ilip S. Crok. 5. t tl'm. . Hobrru. 6. fjamn Brook. 7. Thorn . O'omer. 8. Jobu V. Laason. 9. David B Mellisb. It). Fernando Wood. 11. tC7iro X. FrMtr. 2. t harles Sr. Jotiu. 13. John O. Whitehovse. 14. VnvidM. BtWiU. 15. ti'ii I'erry. IS. .lames S. Smart. 17. Robert S. Hale. 18. tWm. A. W heeler, li. Heuiy H. Hathorn. 2i. Pvid Wilber. 21. ttllintou L. Merriam. 22. tEllis tt Koberts. 23. tWin. E. Lansi g. 24. tK. Hol.an Du 17. 25. I'liutou 1. McOongalK 26. tWm. H. Lamport. 2 . Thomas V. Platr. 2. tHornce B. !n,ith 29. tFreeman Clarke, ai. Gt-oriteG. Ho-kins. 31. LyniiU K. B.8. 32. tWnlter I - Sen.ione 33. Lvn.au Treuiaise. NORTH CAROLINA. 1. t i.intou L. CVbb. 2. tCliarle" K. Thonm?. 3. tAlreiM. Waddell. 4. William A. Smith. 5. tJamej 3f. Leach. 6. Thorn 19 H. Athe. 7. William Jf. hi.bl.int. 8. ICobtrt B. Ianc. OHIO. 1. JVllon Saylrr. 2. tlENKYll. BaKSISO- 3. Jubu Q. Smith. 4. Lewis U. Guockel. 5. ifhtl" 5. LamUi n. 6. Isaac E. Sherwood. 7. Licutre-cf J. Seal. . William Lawreuce. . James W. Kobinson. 10. tvjliarlei hosier. 11. HezekiahS. Btintly. 12. Hugh J. JewtU. 13. M.lton I.tsoichark. 14. John 11-rry. 15. tWilhitiii p. Spraeue. 16. Lorenzo DautortU. 17. L. 1). Woodworth. IS. tJa es Monroe. IV. tJamee A. arli-ld. 20. Richard 4.'. Parson. obeg v. 1. Josepb I--. Wilson. PtNSnTI.VANIA. 1. jinwueiJ. Rnudall. 2. ;harlts O'Neill. 3. Leonard My-rs. 4. tWilliiim D. Keller. 5. tAlfred C. Uarmer. 6. J. S. Dierr. 7. tWsh'ton Towcaenih. Hn ter t lyrner. 9. A. Herr Smith. 10. tJohu V. Kiilinger. 11. iJoh n IS. S.orm. 12. tL. D. Shoemaker. 13. James D.Scrawbridgo. 14. tjobn K. Packet. 15. John A. Mage. 4. J..h-i i.Vssna. 17. tfi. Milton f.'per. IS. S bioka Kobs. 19. Carlton B. tvurtia. 2". liirani L. Richmond. 21. Alexander W. T.ylor 22. tJames S. Necier. 23. tE-e ezr McJunkin. 24 William S. Moore. 35. Lemuel Todd. 26. tGleuni W.Seofleld. 27. Unarles Wright. RHODE ISLAND. 1. tBonjamiu T. Emes. 2. f James 41. Pendleton. BOfTH CAROLINA. 4. tjosepb H. haioey.col. 2. louzo J. Ransier, col. 3. tRobert it. Hliott. col. 4. t Alexander S. Wallace. 5. K. JJ. Cam, colored. TrNISESFEE. 1. tRndt-ricfc R. Butler. 4. J. M. Tbornburg. 3. Wili.arn Orutcbneld. 4. tJohn M. Bright. 5. Hora- e H. harrisoD. 6. t IP. C. Whiithornt. 7. J. D. C. Atkiti. 8. David A. Mono. 9. Harbour L.ewis. 10. tllorace Maynard. TEX 48. 1. t William J. Hrrndcn. 2. W. P. McLean. 3. tD. . Giddingt. 4. iJoh Hancock. .'. Hoot Q. MUU. 6. A. H. Willie. TRRMONT. 1. tCharlea K. Willard. 2. fLuke p. P.Oand. 3. George W. Haudt. VIRGINIA. 1. Jamce B. bener. ?. TJameg H. Piatt. 3. J. A. Smith. 4. tA. H. H. Stowell. 5. Alexander M. Ifarit. 6. Thomas Whitehead. 1. John T. Ha Tit. 8. ppa Hitnton. 9. ktes T. Brown. WCST VIRGINIA. 1. fjohn J. Davit. 2. J. Morrison Hafirang. 3. Frank Hereford. WISCONSIN. 1. Charles t). Williams. 2. tGerry W. liazleton. 3. tJ. Allen Barber. 4. fAlfxandT Mitchell. 5. t harlet A. Eldridge. 6. tPhiletus Stwyer. 7. tJeremiaU M. Rusk. 8. Alexander S. McLilI. TERRITORIAL DELEGATES. Arizona tRicbard U. McC rmick. 'olorado tJerome B. Chaffee. Dakota IMotrl K. Armttrong. District Columbia tUorton P. Cuipman. 1 daho John Hiilev. Montana Mar I in Maginnit. I'tah GeoriceQ. Cannon (Mormon). Wasbi'igtun Mcfadden. V joining William B. Steele. Foreign Gossip. Peru uses her guano to pay her na tional debt. France was first delighted by the newspaper in 1632. England's first newspaper was started exactly 210 years ago. Thk City of Mexico is in ecstasies over its first negro minstrel 1rouje. All unclaimed Cninese young ladies in Buddhist convents are to be married at public auction; by order of the Gov ernment, the religious establishments in question having been suppressed. Potatoes are so scarce and dear throughout Ireland that the Governors, of various County Jails have been di rected by the Inspector General to sub stitute tor them in the diet of the pris oner a ration of bread three times a week. A letter from Sergeant Bates thank ing tke people of England for the respect shown the American flag, and for the generous and unreserved greeting he received during his march through . the country, is published in the London pa pers. The Queen of Holland, who has been visiting England, is one of the most ac complish d women in Europe. She is a first-rate French scholar, has been suc cessful at literature, and is noted as a woman of esprit. S ae is a fervent hater of the Germans and a keen supporter of the Bonapartes. ,,. Mary Sohirville, the celebrated En glish mathematician and , astronomer, died at the age of seventy -seven. She was an honorary member, of the Royal Society of Astronomy in London since 1835, and has resided for many years in Florence upon a pension of 300 from the civil list. . , .