Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, May 11, 1873, Page 2

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated May 11, 1873 Page 2
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2 about half Tray to Eboro with our heavily-laden "boats our progress became hard by the ice, and I was compelled to haul on the ice again. At this time I succeeded in saving fourteen of pemmican, eleven and a half bags of breSd, s ten dozen one and two-pound cans of meat and soup, fourteen hams, one small bag of chocolate weighing twenty pounds, some musk-ox skins, a feWblanketHps number~of'rifles; and abubdant ammunition. In the morning,-knowing ’ that X had not pro visions enough, -and other articles of food, cloth ing, compasses, etc., on an % abatement of the gale I endeavored to shoot as many seals as pos sible, both for food* light and*fuel, but could only get three, owing to the bad weather having set in, I supposed the wind to be about southwest. LOOKLSG YOB LAXD, __ On its oleming.up I found mysislf within About eight miles of-tvliat'-1- supposed 1 to be'- the east coast, and about thirty or forty miles 'below tho ship. The ice being Teak, X could not transport the boat and provisions* to land until it grew stronger. While here, I discovered my other boat, bread, etc., and saved all. The ice grow film, and-1 made another attempt to reach the shore, carrying everything in boats, ’ - and : dragging ; them on their ■keels. The' ice''being exceedingly rough, we stove both boats. We 'succeeded on tho Ist of November In getting about half way to the shore. Bight came on ns and vert stormy weather. In tho morning tho ice was broken, and wo were drift ing southward very fast. Wo saw no more land for .many days, the .bad continuing *ll through tho month of November.. We hnilt a snow-house, and as com fortable as we could. We were ten white men, two Esquimaux, two women, and five children in all. ■ We succeeded in killing a few seals, which fur nished us with light and fuel with which to warm our scanty aUowanco of food through the dark ness of the’Arctic winter. ‘ scanty PHO VISIONS. In the latter part of Tehruary we lived princi pally upon biros, and in March commenced .to catch seals. Through that month wd&ipported ourselves on bears’ and seals’ flesh, wasting neither skin nor entrails. We collected enough food in this way to last until the middle of May, had we not been driven to sea by a strong west erly gale in the latter part of .March, our floe pleceheihg.tbenreduced from five miles in-cir cumference to about twenty yards in diameter. AiarOST STARVED. We left the pl-co on the Ist of April, and abandoned nearly all our meat, a largo amount of ammunition, clothing, skins, and other arti tioles, taking aportion meat in a boat, which wo were obliged to throw overboard, on account of the boat being so deeply laden. X regained the outer edge of tho pack of. ice on the Sd of April, and succeeded in getting a little further in on the pack. -On the 4th, a heavy northeast gale set. in, a heavy sea running under the ice, which broke it in small pieces, so-that wo hod to livo on a small scale, as we could not put our boat out, neither could we find seals for food, and were reduced almost to starvation., - On tbe 21st of April wo sighted a polar bear. Every person was ordered to lie down and. imi tate the seal, while two Esquimaux secreted themselves behind a piece of ice, enticing ’ the bear near enough to kill him. A few days after this we got our boat to. the water and worked our way west and southwest, and continned to work every opportunity to the westward, in the hope of reaching the Labrador coast and getting temporary relief. We werepicked.up by the steamship Tigress, Cap:. Bartlett, onthe 30th of April, in latitude 53 degrees 35 minutes north, longitude'ss de grees west, or near Wolf Island, and about forty miles from land. .. - ' - y . The Polaris is now without boats, having'lost two in trying to get north in the spring of J. 872,-. The, Tigress fell in with the party in a dense log, and providentially struck the very doe on which they wore; otherwise they must have perished. . They all seemed tolerably well. Captain Ty con complained of swelled legs and feet, but nothing serious is the matter with him, f When they left the Polaris, all oh board were in good health.. -■ • In reference to the way ia .-which the Polaris got away from the party which was res cuedoff the,ice, Cant.. Tyson states that he felt little anxiety at first, thinking she would soon comoto their relief. THS LiST VIEW OF TBS POLABBi" “I sat my colors,”, ha said, “as she steamed, down along the shore, hat the vessel was soon lost to Eight in a bend of the land, and behind what I took'to boNorthnmberlatid lalandJ The piece of ice I was on commenced drifting south' ward. As the wind hauled to the northeast, opening a little bay to the northeast of North umberland Island, I saw a ■vessel in the harbor there. - Her sails were furled. No smoko was is suing from her smoke-stack that I could'see. l X then attempted to bring my boats across theJloe in an. easterly direction, hoping to find water and reach the shore! I. succedod in , dragging one boat across, and took to the water and attempted to reach the shore some distance be low the .vessel. We wore then drifting very fast, and the gale was blowing fresh/ with great vio lence, from the northeast, and snowing very fast, and drifting. I was driven back on the Tee again, and compelled to haul my boat out; Night closed on me, and carried us to the southwest. £n. the morning we.“were about thirty miles southwest of where the- ship went into, habor. A heavy sea was running, which broke op my doe-piece, separating us r from sixbaga of bread’ and one boat. I saw £ Vessel under steam' and canvas rounding the point to the northwests 'Jiiin king &ho would come to our relief I gave myself no extra anxiety, but soon: we were doomed to disappointment, and from that time until the Tigress rescued us we never got a glimpse of the Polaris!” CONDENSED LOO. ' WashdiOTOk, May 10.—The following, dispatch has been received by-the State Department: . fix. John’s, N. F. ; May fl.—Lhave. Just return ed from Bar Eoberta. ’ Capt. Tyson reports hav-. ing reached north latitude 82 degrees 16 sec onds; reached winter- quarters in September, 1871, in latitude 81 degrees 'BB seconds; long L-> tudo 61 degrees 4A seconds. Capt. Hall died of. apoplexy on the Bth of October, .1871. J He was buried about half a mile southeast of the ship’s winter quarters; crossed Kaheb Polar Sea, said to be a strait about fourteen miles wide, with appearance. of open water north;. left winter quarters Aug. 12. 1872; got on. the beam-ends on the 15th of the same month, thence droyo south to 77 degrees |SS seconds, loathe ship, when, owing to the heavy pressure of the ice, the* Teasel.:was thrown, up, and while landing stores, etc., tho vessel %oke'away from • (xef.moorings with pari of the crew,' and drifted awa;y south.: The vessel was last seen under 1 steam and canvas, making for a harbor on the cost side of Northumberland' Island.. - The Po- ie withoufc- boate. Of the M two lauded on the ice with Capt. Tyson, one was Ihumed to ©ako water for the crew, and the other 'is now in Bay Boberts. The crew lost the voeselon the 10th of October,lß72, and were picked up by the Tigress in latitude 53 degrees SO minutes, having been 197 days on the ice. :No lives .were lost. When last on board the she made ho more water than during the previous winter and fall, but she had received heavy injuries to her sternj causing lier to loakVadly. The Polaris is in charge of. Capt. Paddington.. The crow have lived on a few ounces daily, and latterly on raw seals, eating the skins, entrails ind all,' for the past two months, and are all in' fairly good health. Capt. Tyson- does-mof-ex pect the Polaris will get clear before-July, if aim', is in a condition to come home. There were four-• teenJeftpn board with plenty of provisions. If’ the vessel be not jit to comb home/ they can einily 'eouitruct boats for their safbty. AU' are" provided lot in Bay-Boberts, and will come herb oaitonda.vi .[> r s,i XSisaetLr. y.o n T. N.-MAnpoav, United States Consul* - -BooX-EU or the ponams.r New Yonttl Maj lfl.—Tho following is a cor rect list of th'O ifflcOrs and crew, of the ill-fated PtflsMs!‘ !,, 'l m; ’ ,:, ' a ,v, , T-idro tif.". o'rftcEEkl"' 1 ' ’ - i-- .O; EhHaiyi-OaDlainJ -Oinoinnhti; Hubbard 0. Qhester, Ernst, Mats, r.Noiul-:,i,Conn.; Sidney O; . Haddington,,. .Sailing-Master, Conn.;. William 'Morton, Second. Mate, Kew Jersey; EffillßcHdSmhf ChiefHiiWheeg daWd iif Saxo ny,' lived l In Hobokbn'vJJr: ’ deader of ‘ tUo-Scion tide. Corpse-native nf iißidoiblirg; -Prus- - afevi} Bred 3L,Ayetr,Meteorologist., .Signal; Corps, Washing ton • J pirn Wilßyn,; Eeepnd En-, gihtcrf native oil Scotland, hveffm New T-Ork ; \VUtdr Clrnpl)c!t"dfemnn|'fidtiTd' l bf 'Scotland,^ nbwbew>of "Jhlma-WBkOn p ISo'BErgrcyyi fireinsri,'" native of.Hamhurg;.,lD.lO.-iTyson, ,ice-pilot^! hta.-d ,J.- 1r..-.. 1" .finnaS'k hU'-.-oty oil! etx. .-.ill 1. .ciii- COEW. ...il I_J. J.’.! , Cfias. Brunt,.cook, native of Hamburg; John 1 ' Eteitark; ’ iiatiVu' Of Scotland • 1 dlemian Biotnons; : 1 ilr.tiVa ,} of l “Prussia} Henry " Hobby;--' native of finis Brai;.Fred. Anlig,-Tiativoof-Ertisaia;.j Wm-,.Jessup, nativei of -Hull, England^.iGr-W-. linguist,. native,of Swedep ;.JOBeghMauch t ;i J., tV.‘ CtKruger,'native of Prussia: Peter, Johnsp'n, oktiW'bf DeffinarS; wife 1 ' kiuiii ao-y bin* .a.Vt-7i«j »11X11 S n.i»ifcjiJ Xii ii{EEßSOyiJ»*t aooa M 7» t,nA ( ti^d Capt, Hall leave? a wife and two daughter and son, who arp living at Cincinnati. Emil Shuman, Chief' Engineer, has a wife liv hag-ifftiaslclty-.“- 1 «.:i no . Joseph!. Mauoh/ onoof.. ..a. brother, .ofj.tha- celebrated: i African i, i taavsloiv, in »o )ud ui aj.-ds edi dosa Jjui-ilail. -<-tnIW edl ilaimnii nniVll ill Sii laiSsa CHIEF JUSTICE CHASE.: * > t* \FuriefServices'O vSr tie ‘ De ceased Jurist in New York. Tbe' Bmains Visited by Largo If ombers ol .->• ' A *. t y *** Eloquent Funeral Sermon by the Set. Dr. Mali. Airaagemienfe foT GereinO' -- nies in Washington, - : ~ THE FUNERAL I N‘NEW YORK. .. NewTobk, May 10.—M6 o’clock this morn ing the remains of the late Chief-Justice Chase wereremoved' from the residence of William S. Hoyt, No. 4 West. Thirty-third street, where ho die£ to St. George’s Church, Strfyvesant Square, the Bev. Dr. Stephen H. Tyng, Bector, whore they remained in state from the opening of the edifice at 8 o’clock, until X o’clock this after noon.'The casket in which the remains rest is of rosewood, ornamented with silver moldings, and having massive silver handles ‘at tho head, foot, and, sides. It is ornamented with a wreath of delicate white and tube 'roses, and a cross of white flowers rest bn the 'lower end*, of _tho v lid.. The dais on which the casket rests is heavily draped in black, caught up in three fcatoona on the sides, from which depend.’as many blade velvet tassels. Tho head of the coffin is placed toward tho .entrance of the building. The entrance to the church for those of the pnblic who desired to'.view the remains, .was through a side door, thence to the chancel, pass ing down tho centre aisle on either side of the dais on which the casket rests. Early as the church doors were opened, there was a rowof carriages in front containing ladies and gentlemen waiting admittance to take a look at the face of the dead jurist. DuringTho forenoon carriages drove np to the church door in almost continuous line, from which issued eminent citizens and elegantly dressed ladies, who passed through the chorcb, took a look at the features of the dead, and quietly drove away. - . , There wore 150 policemen present to preserve order and.place people in lino, so.that no rush or unseemly scene in'the church should take place. Atone;side the >enfcrance*t6 the.church was elosed, and no more people " were admitted, and as soon as those inside passed out, tho front doors were closed. ■ The following arrangements for tho funeral ceremonies were made, after consultation with the friends of the deceased; - 1. At half-past 2 o'clock the doors of St. George's Church wQI he again, thrown open, and the gal lery will be set apart for the people. In the body of the church the following'diapoaition of scats has been decided* upon: Tne family of tho deceased will occupy the front pews in the mid dle" aisle, while behind them apd on either side ore'to be seated the pall-bearers; then follows the Associate Justices of tbe Supreme Court of the United States, 1 the President and Cab inet. foreign diplomatic representatives, tho Judiciary of the United States, and of the State and City of- New York, United States Senators and members *of Congress; the' Governor-and- Legislature of the State of New York, officers of .the, army, and navy, the Mayor and Common Council of the City of New York, tho civil officers of tho United States, foreign Consuls' residing in Now York, the clergy 1 , natives of New-Hampshire and Ohio re siding in New York, clerks who served under the deceased in tho Treasury, intimate friends of MK Chise, representatives ;from other States, and the New York Chamber of. Commerce. 1 The north’side will be reserved for the press, and the members of the Bar of the United States' and the several States.' At .'B.'.o'clock, tho funeral ceremonies will commence by an organ voluntary, by Prof. - WiUionja, after, which the procession !, wilT ;movo.. down the 'cen tre aisle, in the following . orders The clergy, tho pall-hcarora, the casket, and members of the family. "While the procession moves up the aisle, tho Bev. Ur. Tyng will read from the manual-tbe service of the-Episcopal Church, and, the’dais having "been removed to tho chan cel, the casket will be ; placed upon it. Accord ing to the wishes of the family of the deceased, vocal music will not form a part of the ceremo ny, but the following music will bo executed by the organist; “DeaaMaroh,” Petreila; “Lead March,” Donizetti; “I Know that my Redeemer . Livetb.” Handel; “The-Dead March” from “ Saul,” Handel. The programme given above was pretty strict ly observed. Prom, the time the doors of tho church were closed at 1 o'clock till re-opened to admit the public to tbe funeral service,“the sex ton and undertaker and assistants were busy, perfecting arrangements.* At-half past 2 the public were admittedj'and sodn'nhe portion of the sacred edifice set apart for/them was filled. At 8 o’clock; after the voluntary-by the organist, the solemn procession entered the middle door, and moved down the centre aisle in the follow ing order, (tho Bev. Stephen H. Tyng meanwhile reading fromthe ritual service,. u lam the Res urrection and the life. He that helieveth on Me,’ though dead, shall live,” and ‘‘ I know that-my Redeemer liveth.”}: The Bev. Dr. Tyng and the Bev. Dr. Hall, Clergymen from this and neighboring States. The Fall Bearers, Hamilton Fish,'lrwin McDowell, Vrm. T. Sherman, Gerrik Smith, William Cullen - Bryant,-Uayor H&vomoyer, Gideon Welles, . . . ' - Barney, Wm. M. Evartii, John '- J. Cisco, Charles O’Conor, '. . 2 , -»> ,* WhiUhwy Beid, ~ Members of the'familr.' . Judges, Gorernora, Senators, Congressmen.' * r Officers of the Army and 3»avy, Delegates from Social, literary, ;ahd Political Organl * ./ ; • ' * * , aations. • »/. TThe caeket was then placed on the dais, - the . pall-bearers seated thomsolyes to tho right and 1 left of the chancel. A beautiful floral basket,* and-a large floral cross were; placed upon it, | while at each end stood a broken column, com -1 posed of tuberoses, immortelles, and other ap propriate flowers. The one at the foot was : crowned with violets. But these were only a small part of the floral gifts by which the friends and admirers of the deceased statesman sought to express their sorrow and sympathy. On the platform ' x within the : chancel stood .‘wreaths/ - and crosses of many, sizes .and exquisite'workmanship; some with *card* attached bearing tho name-of the giver, and others with no.. mark upon them, to show from whom they came, but all .bearing with their perfume a silent .tribute of respect for the good and useful life now ended. One of these-unnamed tributes, a large and beautiful cross, was ascertained to nave been sent by-Gen; •McDowell. ; Perhaps Iho most touching of these testimonials to-departed worth, 'because tho most simple, and unostentatious, wero the little 'bouquets,- consisting of ‘ a single white irbso or. rose arid entwined, which were | scattered here and there upon the chancel steps. ;The*o was a largo cross presented by Mr. Arthur Leary, another by H; C. Fahnestock, a splendid flower-basket 'by Mrs. Alexander T. Stewart/'a wreath by Mrs. Swayne and another by Wliitolaw Beid, a cross by P. Tillinghaat, Jr., and a stox by ;Gen. Butterfield.. When . the .pall-bearers had •taken their seats on either side of the • chancel, ithellev. Dr. Tyng read the beautiful Episcopal ;service tor the dead. The Bev. Dri Hall then preached the funeral sermon, as follows ; THE EDKEBAI. SEBUOX. Ah flesh la grass, and ail the glory of road aS a flower * The BF*Sl»fthcreth; and the ‘ flower! .thereof falleth away, Imfthoword of the Lord endnx-' ! Bo the.mystic voice commanded Isaiah to cry andjhecmonrnfnl strain, with its ouo note of hope, Peter renews, seven centuries later. It' has been sounding through the world ever since. J*® 1 l! (tcrl to it here to-day. “ Tho flowerthereof ttaUetb_away..bnt tho word of the Lord onduretir forever."!' To make this word of 'the Lord hoard among -the symbols of universal decay; to fix attention, on what ia-abiding and sohd, while' pteor; ?£o' humbled by fresh sense of ■ earthly yuiceriauitiea, and to turn the'current of jgnef for /private loss-and public calamity - 'into •the channels oMaith, this appearsto me the main parpoeo,:,o/.,.th0e0 ,funeral eolemniiiea. There jwaaatano 1 when there was great propriety in ro- the notable deeds and (striking;, characteristics! of public men. Theie [were but few facilities for, erecting memorials over the fllal men ought to remember, Band for|acwrdm jSfltiie 'mhute'yhioh is .duo to groat tforflf, aha T thore*werfflfow-'ontletß for the pda of human foeliug, whether,of .admiration or of regret,. .Bupjt ffi so flio, lopgur., ,The general on ..'Buch’i evoniß Isuow expressed more t>£{ I f f 1 * feit jSj fda' ] hot fa / that j} reliilrt (dhbtikt Mujaki (I it, that t ,aP,6e?ipae • .')* uiiotA ual THE CHICAGO DAILY TRIBUNE: SUNDAY, HAY 11, 1873. patriotic feeling/ and that Christians, like "the* good, men of "the elder dispensation, seek tho' peace of the city and of the land iu/wbich they* dwell, and it ought to bo reassuring to all honest? public'men, to all who are trying to' be \ just in! 'their administration, that the removal of Che if * Justice Chase has brought to light' so much ap preciation from the country, -appreciation spon taneous and universal. The highest and purest civilization is moulded on the principle,"whTclT” tho Divine Master embodied, in his - church,, “He that is greatest among - you shall* honour servant.- . Tho acknowledged greatness of him whom we bury rests, on his .personal worth and public services j his only title, - that of a high and well-deserved place in hla cliosoh profession. It pleased God to call him toi duties of the gravest and most momentous kind."-. f As an ad vocate, as Governor, as Senator,, as Financial Minister, as Chief Justice, nowhere has there' been a failure,, and in some departments his ef forts., have, .been crowned -with , conspicu ous- ‘and ' unprecedented .succes. • Unprece dented in ’ the most literal way, for when was man ever called upon to reduce to order the finances of a nation so confused and, in many re spects, so imperilled as was ours when he took the Treasury Department in his firm hand and carried the nation through the great struggle, and even when the vast machinery of war,was consmning's3,ooo,ooo a day he never faltoredin his course.. How well .the work was done, his tory has already-told, and history will continue to tell. Probably men will more' highly appreciate the colossal results ho ' then achieved as the years < roll away, .and they are enabled to see : its . effects in tlieir local surroundings. ' Lincoln, and Stan ton, and Seward, and Chase, —what brave sol diers they were in the cause of human liberty. What a work they accomplished in tho great rebellion, from the effects of which wo have just recovered,, awar only secondary in imp.brtahQO to that great struggle which took place a hun dred years ago, when the people filing thorn selves into the strife an unorganized mass of colonists, but came out of it a strong and recog nized nation. Ho who recounts to the futuro I the progress of our later, and, in many respects, greater, war will not omit thename of him whose cold body now lies before us. In the face of misrepresentations, and intrigue, and clamor ho curbed and guided the blind energies of tho* Commonwealth, until it came out triumphant and free.. But why should I recount to you that of which you yourselves have been tho immediate witnesses ? Bather let me speak to you. my bereaved brethren, of that which is of vital and tnmscondant importance to us all, —Christianity. When I stood last Tuesday night by the bedside of Chief Justice, phase when I looked at that broad brow and’masaive brain, and thought of the mighty interest with which it had worked for the oppressed ; when 1 looked at that great heaving bosom' and thought how he had been weighed down by many cares in his anxiety for the public good, I could not help thinking how much alone he is.now; how maccessible to any powor.but tho power of Him who made him. Of all tho hearts on earth who loved him, it was not pos sible for one to make to him a demonstration of their sympathy, and the one thing which could then give him any comfort was that he had trusted in Jesus .Christ, and rested .upon the power'of the God of-Mercy. Ho accepted, as the strongest and the ..most opu lent may accept, as the poorest and meanest may accept, and os you and I should accept,the forgiveness of sins that comes through tho blood of Christ, and he was-then, enjoying tho rest and peaeo that comes through Jesus Christ, bur Lord. Those sudden afflictions seem tome to be peculiarly suggestive.' 'When the illustrious ore taken from us, wo dwell with de light upon all the good there was in th‘om. J That was good so far as it goes,but can wo not allow to faU on their living oars some of that generous appreciation end applause which we are so will ing to give them alter they can hear us no more? Let *us --be generous and-just to those who serve us in difficult and elevated positions.- ** It. is easy enonghv for ‘us, who are in tho quiet bf; • private. Ifte, to look upon and consuro tho movements of those who are climbing tho' rugged Alpine steeps, but our ©yes can only very imperfectly take mlhe-vast depth of the crevasses which they havo to cross. So let us be just and clem ent to’tHose who weep here whose sor row is the sorrow of tho Be thankful that tho career of one who was so justly dear to you has closed without his character being stained by a single unklndroproach. die thauhfni, still more,for tho just pride that is in your hearts that he for whom you weep was a. Chris turn man, resting on the Savior, and looking to Him with love. Live arho did live,—os he lived. Servo as he served, and ho a Christian as ho was, and it will bb well for you in this lire, and that which is to como. At the conclusion of the services tho congrega tion slowly dispersed. Subsequently thb remains were taken in charge of by Messrs. 11. C. Parsons, of Ohio, D,» W. Middleton, M. B. Field, and D. W. Wallace, and conveyed to the Jersey City Railroad depot! whence they were token to Washington on the 9 p. no. train. *.* . > • . THE FINAL CEREMONIES. TVashinotok, May 10.— Tho body of Chief Justice Chose, after arriving' here tomorrow morning,’ in charge of the friends and imracdiale relations of tho deceased, and the pall-bearers, will be conveyed to the United States Supreme Court by the following old “servants of the Court,, who, in accordance with the time-honored custom on similar occasions, will constitute tho corpse bearers : A. Lewis, J. Welsh, A- Herbert. J. Craig, W. Bruce, and J. Malvmt* Arrangements befitting tho occasion were made at the CapitoL The bronze doors loading, ito the Senate Chamber from the east and north sides, wore heavily .draped in. mourning, as were the doors leading to the corridor of the Senate, the archway over them in the hall leading to the Supreme Court room, and the main. entrance *to tho building by way of the east’ and west doors.- Tho main entrance to the Supremo Court room •is draped in black, as is that of the office ;of tho court immediately opposite. In the court-room itseli-the drapery extends, entirely around the room, and in heavy folds. 'The Judicial benchis covered with black and white. ' The chair of the Chief Justice, the gilt eagle overhead, .and tho semi-circle in the rear are draped in crape. Thotcaiafalque on which the remains will re pose isrtho same as that'upon which the. body ;of President Lincoln reposed in State in the ro ' tun da in April 1865. Since that memorable .event, it has been in what is commonly known as “Washington’s tomb” under the crypt. It is two foot and'six. inches'lngh and nine feet in length, and will bo covcroa for this occasion with black broadcloth. A heavy floral wreath* from Ihe Government gardens will surround the casket, which will be otherwise decorated with beautiful flowers. In a letter to tho Clerk of the Court, dated yesterday, the Hon.* Hamilton Fish, Secretary of State, writes from New York to say that Gov. Sprague and the daughters of tho Chief Justice 'think improper that the .remains should repose in tho Supremo Court-room until they are taken to the cemetery. He. remarks in his letter; “There is an eminent propriety in the placing of tho remain a of the' Chief :: Justice there :in the Supreme Court-room, and in their pro ceeding to the final resting-place from the room jin which, but ten days since, ho sat at the head of the judiciary of'the United States. - The Supreme Court-room’will be open for vis itors .to-morrow, from 10 in the morning to 5 in the afternoon, and from S till 12 on Monday. An opportunity will be given the public to view the remains.— ' ' • • • • At 12.m;the Hot. o,;H.Tiffany, pastor of the Metropolitan Methodist Episcopal Church, will ; rre&h.a senhohappropriate to the occasion, in the Court-room. At the conclusion of the ser vices, the remains will bo' fallen to Oak Hill for interment. At Oak Hill the regular burial service of the Methodist Church will be.road.' s ■ Chief; Justica' Chase attended Metropolitan Churohriand was one of the Trustees. ,J '■, Thooifferont Departments of the'Governmcut were closed- to-day, in accordance with tho executive order issued by the’President, and'the Sags throughout the city were at 1 - half-mast, in' respect to the memory of the deceased. I .Gov. Cooke has issued on order closingtall the D|striot Government offices, on the day .pf the funeral. ," '- , IN MEMORIAM. . '■ Philadelphia,* May 10.—The Bar of Phila dclplua-holdameeting to-day, and took netion befitting Hie death of Chief Justice Chase! • Coi i T3 S?F B » 10.---At a meeting of tlio^ mthe Supreme Donrt-room, Judge J. It. Swim, of; Columbus, was chosen Chairman, wnr°' Sr-i G 9^ Md >»« 'Zanesville. .Secretary! Wilham Denmson, George Headley. A. G -C. N Olds;-, fhomas Owing, e! w aitP, and 8. J. Andrews wore appointed a Coih mrttoe von - Hesolutioas to express the sense of • the Ohio. Bor, on the death of Chief Justice Report at a meeting of the Bar to bo held in the Supreme Court-room on the 1-lth ih« 10 — A bar meeting at the Umted States Court-room to-day, in respect °L Cbiet Justice. Chase,^was !f, r £ ely The court-room was draped DUtrirtDolrt J^ 8B °/ the Vait6d Bt * tee ‘PPomtcd Chairman, Judges of thO Conrta of Common Pleas and Supenor ' vrar P appointed yices-Presidents. K- Bolntlol m was appointed,' among Whose members Were the Hon. W.-8 G^TwtT t Matthews, Hon. Henry Stanborry, \Fldxncn, - Jodgo Hoadley. Judge Whitmar, George H. • .Pugn, ana others. v A memorial of respoijt to his ' memoir was adopted, together with a resolution to.Bend a cony of'this tribute to tho family of, • the'deceasea. The following was also adopted: Resolved, That wo respectfully ask that Ills remaius may bo laid in the beautiful cemetery ho did so much to establish near the city of his home, which rccog • -nizeath© full measure of bis worth as its moat eminent citizen. , _ . % „ J". The Hon. Henry Stanberry. said ho had been Judge Chase's personal friend since Both woro young. He said although for 'many' ' years estranged in political opinions; yet never for a moment did that difference disturb our social re lations. ; He said, again, there is one monument of his industry and ability which, as it ; was the first that brought Kim 'into genera! notice, de serves mention.’ I refer to his compilation of the bodjr pf.the Ohio statute law, extondmgjbver a period of about forty-six years, from 1787 to 1833, Brethren of tho bar, that first work atthe bar, in the-Federal'Senate,*' in the Executive choir in our Staio, in the Cabi net, on tho Supreme bench, ho was always equal to the place, and if he had reached- thatothof place, ? the *goal of his ,ho would be proved equal also to that. As one of his sorrow ing friends, I do not regret bo never reached the Presidential office i not that I doubf at all that ho would have brought to tho discharge of his duties unsurpassed abilities and just ambition to. work out 'needful reform, but because that office . would not have r . qdded • to his' reputation. AYhen wo: look over the great career of Mr. Chase, it is as a member of Hr. Lincoln's -Cabinet -that ho stands out in tho best relief, —one, and not tho lease, of that famous triumvirate which gave such lustre to . that administration. Kot one of' ua ; who wit nessed the'dark days of 1861 arid 1862 will over forgot tho good work he then accomplished, nor will it bo forgotten by tho generations that suc ceed us. In common with his friends,. I have looked with sollcitudo ak. Ins foil ing health. Ho had • never learned how to spare himself where there was so much to regret, thero was much to console. His friends were drawn near to him, and, better than all other friends, those daughters ho‘ loved so well cheered and soothed his declining days with an affectionate tenderness which was full of con solation. It was in. the family circle, that , appeared in his most attractive light. There the gonial and touching nature of the.mau found full expansion. In such a life and such a death there is nothing to lament, but rather an exam-- pie to emulate. ; ; Special Dispatch to The' Chicnoo Tribune: ' ’ Detbpit, Mich:, vate letter;-written in 1868-by the late-Chief Justice Chase to W. N. Hudson, then* of .the Cleveland Leader, is published here'this after noon, The folio wing extracts will bo read with general interest: , - Events have separated me from political parties, and remitted me to the position which I occupied when in the Senate, that of “a Democrat by the grace of God, free and independent.” The principles 1 had then are mine now, and I have done no act, uttered no word, entertained no thought inconsistent with them. Years before that-time I bad- declared myself in favor of universal suffrage, and of the rights of men with out distinction of race or color, but recently, not being able to see the path of duty exactly where* 'others saw for me, I was subjected to a systematized misrepre sentation, such cs in- the worst times I had never be fore experienced. My position deprived mo of tho privilege of self-defence, oven had I been disposed to avail myself of it, but a felt no such disposition, I preferred to' accept political independence.. I do not lOto tho' political tendencies of the Bcpublican .party. On only one'.point do I now find myself in full agreement with it, and that is in theiightfulness and necessity Of reconstruction of the Southern State Governments, by tho whole jx>ople of the several States, without distinction of race or color, under the legislation of Congress..'On this point, my dissent from the JfowTork platform is racii- : cal, and as this point was made by the Drodhead-letter i and the nomination of tho author the controlling iesuo of the,campaign, it became impossible, for me to veto for tho/New York ticket. I have never doubted that upon this issue almost the whole body of Republican, dissatisfied, like myself, with tho the tendencies of tho party, would, notwithstanding thoir dissatisfaction, vote for Gen. -Grant on his own platform—“ Ret ns have peace.” • Idiavo not, however, thought it my duty under all the circumstances which surrounded mo to do so myself. Ithlok iu my present position, inda* peadentof parties,! can do more for thj cause cf c<puil and exact ju.-tico for men than I could in that cf a partisan of either jslde, . ... WALL STREET..

Review of tlsc Uloncy, Bonil r Gold, fetocK, arid. Produce markets. . Dispatch to The Chicago Tribune. New, Yoke,.May 10.—Money was easy to-day, at 6to 7 oricdU/with exceptions of 4*tosper cent. • • ’ . :■ - .EXCHAKGE. ‘ Foreign exchange was .stronger, and,'date in tho day, the leading banters advanced tho rates to for 60 days- sterling, and 109J£ for sight. . ... ........ gold h ; v was active and higher, advancing from 117)4 to 118y£, The rates for carrying ;were G, 5, 4,' s)£ t . and 3 per cent. , SOXDS. Government bonds dosed strong, at the high est rales of the week. STOCKS, The unfavorable advices from London gave tho stock market a weak tone,*and a general selling movement.-was inaugurated at tho opening, which cpntinned at’ times during tho day. The whole list sympathized with tho downward ten dency, and a general decline in prices was the re sult. The fall up to midday was equal to y, to 1% per cent, but after that a recovery of %to % percent took place. Towards 1 o’clock weak ness again predominated, and the lowest quota tions: of tho day wore subsequently made, the extreme decline being .2% per cent. Pacific Mail declined from 55 to 53%, recovered to 54% and closed at 53, the lowest price of the day, Pauama'fell off from 116% to 114, and afterwards sold at' 115.' Western Union declined from 86% to 85%, with all tho dealings after 1 o'clock at 85%@86%. C. C. & I. C. dropped- from 343% to 33, and left off at 33%, Bti Paul common declined from 53 to 57%, rallied to 57% and later sold at 56%. Rock Island de clined from 110 to 103%; Now York Central from 101% to 100%; Lake Shore from 91% to 91%; Erie'from 63% to 63%; Ohio and Mississippi from 43% to 43. and Union Pacific .from 32% to 31%, with hardly-any recovery in the late dealings. Delaware, Lackawanna-& Western fell off from 104 to 103, and Now Jersey Central from 106 to 105%, and were less promi nent than yesterday. Sales of Canton wore made at 100. Hannibal & St. Joseph common was more active, selling at 39%, 38%, and 39. '• Some financiers declare that the prospects of Pacific Mail have materially altered for the bet tor, and that the Directors have for tho most re-, solved to put an end to the speculations, which have beemlaid at the door of the Company,- that ’an arrangement has been mado for tho notes of.. Btockweu, which have fallen due; aud .ho has been allowed sixty days grace in which .tb’pro vide for.thcir payment. Ho is now the President, and at tho next election will make strong ; coiitcst to maintain his place. Williams, howovor/of the firm of Williams Guion, backed by several wealthy’ foreign capitalists, is working-to obtain control of tho Company. 1. ■■ ' ' ~- HORRIBLE TRAGEDY.',', J .;. k " . • 1 ' Double Mnnicr andSnicldc.M.,f Atchison, .Kan., May 10.—A special from■'Wot more, a small town on the Central Brandi Eail road,- 'forty- miles -from here, gives an - ac count'* of a revolting wholesale murder/ It appears. a- man,,, named James Erickson was arrested some time ago charged with rape, ; ;onwi the _• wife' of a man named Marquette. All the parties, are Swedes. Erickson /was.acquitted and left;the 'place. Yesterday he came book .to Wetmdro, and tins inorning went "to, Marquette's; .'house, ncax-tlie. town, and, when the latter came to the door, Eli eke on shot him through the breast, killing-him"instantly; -Ho then,""took /Maif quetto's ; two email- -children to tho ! door of A house, whore’ he left them,'saving' he had killed their father and ,waa going back to kill their mother. The alarm was soon given, and the neigjibore rushed to, the , scone of the murder j' but .it' ■ is - reported ' they were afraid to : go .Into; -the'' house, ' au'd sehtre: to -/ - 'Wetmoro'-' for r - ‘ assistance: Before it arrived they heard ; shots;inside/ On; erilorihg'tHo fiohaojtheyfound Mrs/ ’Marquette* lying on the bed in a state of nudity and shot in seven- places. ..Erickson was lying .across her body, j also dead,' shot in 'two - places, pne over-i the templeand' one •in ■- the ab domen. He ■ still held- a pistol’ in his hand, and he had,- it seems, committed a rape on the woman before killing her, and then shot himself-. The bodies wore. all brought to Wet more, and an inquest is now being, hold over theta: ' ‘ p , Tiro Chicago Jnbilee, Special Ditmtr.h to The Chicago Tribvrv , MaylO.—Gov. Thomas A? Heu tocto, of Inomna, baa accepted the invitation of the Committeei of. Arrangements of tho Chi ‘boir guest at tho musical festival m that pity during , the first week hi Juno. ?*• / , . Spmraormp, May 10 -Gov. Boveridgo will attend the Chicago Jubilee in June uertfhaving acoepted ani invitation to become "the meat of thejDogmiltteoof FOREIGN. 'A'.r &[ HYs u u U; is! Cqiitinned Illness ; 'and ■ Keparted . Heath of'the Pope. Tie Vienna Stock Exchange Closed for ' ‘ Three hays. latest : Advices- from tha~ Carlist 'Xn' surrection CANADA. Special Diepatch to The ChicagnJTrib u ne. Ottawa, put., May 10.— matters discussed in tho.Canadian Parliament yesterday and last night were the' Government bill respecting pilotage, ap.d tko bill amending ’ tho Militia act, as to the calling out of the militia in the case of apprehended*riot,; also, providing that the Governor General might remit sentence of court-martiaL - - , Tho Parliamentary Committee on tho pro • hibitory liquor law havo reported. Among tho conclusions arrived at aro : That tho traffic is a widespread and increasing evil, reaching all classes, tho most untoward results ; that-tho people aro impressed with tho enormity of tho evil; that from official information it is believed fpur-fif fcha of tho crime in tho land results therefrom; that in Ontario and Quebec2l,23o out of 23,230 commitments resulted from tbe licjubr traffic; tbit 153 medical men report that intoxicating,liquors lead to disease and premature death. • The Committee holiovo a prohibitory liquor law would mitigate, if not re move, the evil. Tho Committee' then considers the manner in which it would effect the revenue.* The revenue last year from the . liquor traffic' amounted. to ’ 85,031,5-13.53. Tho Committee-, think tho decreased expenses of asylums, hos pitals, penitentiaries, administration, of justice, etc., would bo an offset. Tho capital now in vested in tho traffic could bo diverted to other: purposes, which would contribute to tho wealth of tho country. . . A bopm bfoko up at Goaloncau, releasing' 80,000 logs and endangering the Govcmmeutf boom at the mouth of the river. ;> ... V . ...J -Hoxtueal, May 10.—About 1,200 emigrants have arrived, only aixtj-livo /of whom remain hero. They, are English, Gormans, and and will all remain in Canada except thirty Germans, bound for the Prairie States. Most of tho English speaking policemen are resigning.. . ... ■ - • - Qurmi:c, May 10.—Ship laborers demand sl, SO. and £2. - - ' * Tobonio, May 10; That we aro to have a ' Canadian Credit Mobolier is evident; Tho Cana • diau ring, like Ames, Colfax, Brooks, and oth ers, have nothing to conceal and nothing to ‘re veal. Mr. Huntington, with his witnesses ready to proceed, is compelled to wait and have his case compromised. Tho refiisal of a demand bo reasonable, whether well founded or not, suggeata anything but straight for w artl simplicity and conscious innocence of those who know that revelations cannot bo made.. Bobberies t>ii a limited scale aro reported .in. eeveralCanadiaa towns. ■* . ' ’ . SPAIN. Pams, May 10.—A Bayonne.dispatch %ays that tho Spanish troops in tho Province of Biscay have not 5 been paid for, some time, and-hayo mutinied. - MADEtfvMay 10.—Belnforcemonta hive been sent to the Spanish troops at hiavarro. The oftir cial reportof the engagement with Dorrc-rnay at NataifO says that six Republicans were killed and 114 wounded. - Another account puces thonmn-. bor of lulled alone at 200. . i. Mateo, May 10,—Saballs, the Cai list loader, recently shot dead one of .las bidders, who, he learned, was about to surrender. - . " r • A'sovero conflict has taken place between tho Caylist baud, under Don Alphonse,* and tho R3-‘ : publicans, resulting in the total defeat'of the* former. • Sixty-fivo Car lists were, killed, and many wounded.. . Information has been received*, at the ; JSS r ar- Odicc of the defetit of the Carlists in a number* of.fimall engagement. Several prints have been arrested in Madrid, on tho charge of advocating the cause of Bon Carlos. - ■ * w , r . - Madbid, May 10—Evening.—The returns of the voting fd-Jay in Madrid and tho provinces' for the Electoral Bureaux arc* in favor of tho FcdorhUlepublicaua. - - ■ ~ ’■- ■/; Loirnox, Hay 10.—Tho Carliet Committee in ; this ci*y,'report Bon‘Alphonse in Trent of Tgna-' ;lada, Saballs before Maurc.-A, and Tristany at Bono, each with a largo force.’ ri-. •* GREAT BRITAIN. ‘ Lpyuox, Hay 10.—Firo *vms discovered to dny. on the British Iron Agiacoart. Tiio compartment in which iho firo originated, was flooded. The extent of the'damage Is not ascertained. Tho’oificikl mqfiiry into the loss of thoatcam ship Atlantic was opened tc-day in Liverpool. Ismay, ono of the agents, testified that she left port'with 933 tons of coal, and provisions for thirty days, independent of the cabin stores. Bidwcll and Noyes, of Bank of England for gery notoriety, had another examination to-day, 'at the 'Mansion House.- Itia said they wish to' turn Queen's evidence. _.. . ..... .AUSTRIA. ~ - ;New York. Slay 10.—The, Vienna crisis Tjaa -locaHn its character, and grow out of dissatis faction in regard to some security placed on the market by tho Rothschilds.": Private -advices state that the military was.*coUod out, and tho Bourse closed for three davs. Vienna, May 10.—Tho Prince' of Wales will leave . for Pesth to-morrow, accompanied by Prince Arthur. .... . Several prominent bankers of . this city have subscribed 12,000,000 florins to 4 'ease the stock market, and .the Austrian Minister of Finance, by an arrangement with the National Bank, has increased tho sum to 20,000,000. ’ SAN DOMINGO. New York, Hay 10. —Tho London, papers con tain tho particulars of, the complete satisfaction given by tho Doznimcau Government for the in sult offered to the British flag in Febru ary .last, when three political refugees, were taken .--by force out of tiio' yice-CoDsul’a houso 'at Puerto Plata, Under:‘the demand - .''and throat made-by the commander of Her Majesty's ' ship Nibbe, President Baez ordered the prisoners to bo—ect at liberty, and that tho'Governor rehoist the Consular,flag and fire a salute of’2T guns,’ all of which was'diily done, and *gis*c3 great satisfac tion to tho foroign rcaidenta of the island. ITALY. , I.o?rDo", MajlO.—A dispatch from Homo says*: .“Tbo Pope was' too' ill yesterday to receive a party of irilgrims from Franco.” Kbw roair, "May 10.—It is fepbrtedrto-mgbfc that “Archbishop' McCloaby lias a cable telegram" from Home aatibdhcing rho death of -tho Pope, but it is net-known whether the report ibe-true or false: v: • _ CENTRAL-.’AMERICA. . Havana, May 10.—Intelligence from Panama to tlie'Sth slated* that tho factions contending for authority arp ptill in opposition, and there has bcpn Bfimejighting between them. Cauacas, April 20.—Guzman Blanco TO?hnan imonsly re-eleotcd President of ilia republic. His inauguration will take place on : thc,27lhiii3t. ' r ' - ? i : :i 1 . M i■ 1 GERMANY.:- A.U . Br.rn.ix, May. 10.—It is denied that,Gcn. Man-. tonCel "will bo appointed Ainbasiador'a; Pads, noon tbo evacuation of Prencli territory by tbe German troops. • , - ~ HAYTI. ; PogT ac PnracE, May l.—An citcnsiTo, con flagration . occurred here, s which destroyed: 150 houses. T Six persons were killed. Important Bccisionjin XJtaJr. ; Sact Laks,v May* 10.’—An important'habeas corpus case was to-day decided by Judge Boro man in the casojdf Jolm O.’Niolj'wbo v/oaeoh yicted Before a'Probate Court of not and assault with intent td'kill, and sentenced to tieTorritb rial Prison, i O’Neil-was discharged by Judge Eoreman upon tbo'- ground that the Probato Courts of this Territory have no jurisdiction over criminal cases. ..A similar, ruling was held by Judge Emerson a few days ago, sitting in the Second Judicial District. This decision is in accord with former rulings by'Judgo McEeaa and other United' States Judges in Utah, and coincides with the rendering of the judiciary in other Territories, whenever similar questions have been raised. Under this ruling score's of men illegally convicted in the -Probate Courts of this city must bo discharged.The -ruling' is tbo*’ general topic of conversation in.the'streets and hotels this evening. . . \ -. . ■—-sc-— ; ‘ i The lowa JDonlile Suicide* St. Loxng, 10; —A special from Keokuk, fpTCd farther particulars' coiicomiiig tli© .» I ; s : . . double suicide in Hamburg County, telegraphed*': this morning. The d i ;Wamng-J fordwas/implicatod are''much more extonaivol [ than firgl,rcported, anddiavo bcen'carried'onjby ■ au-organized band of thieves and forgers; It is* stated over 200,000 acres of luridly lowa been sold on forged deeds, by means'of which a very large sum of money has been obtained. The written confession of Wallingford djsolores tbo names of parties engaged with him in tho forgeries. They are: William John, Georgo and James Rhodes, Georgo Ball, J. 11. Baber, an I -old man named Roseberry, his* son, and a man-1 :named Scott, These- men- bayft-bcen arrested, fbut_tho ringleaders fled. ‘'Officers aro.nowin. | hofcpursiut - CIWCINNATh - iClosizig Sccacs r in-iho Great IGuikal U -J?di»t£vaJ»' 'j',' , ■ Sveeial Dispatch Co The Chieaao Tribune. Cincinnati, festival closed th* 3 . : afternoon,mlh ojflitlneo at the Exposition Halil The woathor, for the firafc time daring £ho : weekj ; was auspicious, and the hall was densely- crowd* cd. Tho programme was mainly a melange of the week’s music,including part of tho“Orpheu3” . music, and tho Dettingen To Deum, and requires ;no special notice. The only new numbers.on, tho vprogramnio wore'Tho *%Yeriiera Waltz,”' .Bung.by Mrs. Schubert's “Wander-* ! er,” by STrl Kudblphsen. Oue’of tho most satis-- ‘ factory features* connected-with tho festival is tho fact that it: is clear of debt. Tho Thomas Orchestra aud tho various soloists leave for tho East this evening. Cincinnati, May 10.—Tho Musical Festival, closed this ' afternoon' with a matinee, in which all who. had previously engaged in tho exercises appeared. Over 3,000 persona were present, and the interest was well maintained to th'o last. The programme was mainly mada up’from composi tions proviousiy. rendered. ' Elections from Orpheus were repeated, and tho exercises closed with the first font-parts' of the Dottinger To Doom, tho last.. notes of : the' great Festival being *’ 'those' to which ero set tho words, “To tho Cherubim ’ and Seraphim Continually Do I Cry,"The chorus, orchestra, andorgan all being,cmoloyed. During intermission this afternoon,- Mr. Thomas called tho chorus together in the ante room and made, some remarks, in which ho : specially thanked them for tho benefit that had been done. This was duo to their and intelligence, without which ihoy could not" havo succeeded. Under the circumstances, ho. regarded what they-had accomplished as unpar alleled.HHro r referred "to tlio interests ho had at etakein assumingr tho direction-of this undertaking, and tho consequences of failure, and with much feeling assured the members that in gaining the distinguished success for themselves they had served' him. Speakiug of tho chorus, 1m regarded, tho material' composing .it* as tfaei beat, perhaps, ho had ever seen. ' Ho intimated that there; was room for improvement in. tho men’si voices,’ and urged increased application. Americans,": ho Bald, 'were . prone to roly too much on enthusium, and. .ho ..counseled all against: tho * danger. Ilor gpoko es pecially of tho invaluable services of Otto Singer in preparing them for tho success thay had •attained;. After recognizing the picas-, ant relations ho had enjoyed with the Execution' : Committco, he concluded his remarks Tnid great applause, in which the, ladies and gentlemen alike participated. iCesolutions of thanks to Mr. Thomas,"“in which ' they recognized their obligation to him' for- the - • triumph achieved, were then adopted. It is definitely asserted that not a cent of tho guaranty fund, upon which tho .festival was based, mil bo needed,- Tho. entire receipts .of.tho concerts and matinees will be about $39,000,- while the expense fs estimated ; at;s33,ooo. Tho substicutijp 'a matiheo to-day for the promenade concert, originally intended in Wood Tkirk,. met with favor, aud the managers aro now congratulating themselves that, they were not- I?onnlttod to carry out tho original design, inas much a» the festival now stands a success both musically and financially,. Vithout using the appliances l foreign to the.,main purpose of tho undertaking. JOLIET. Cbunres in the* Penitentiary i?rasißg;c --iueui»>iteUrca:ent of. ihu Old Board o i CommlssioucriirMtasip Explosion < —Tlic Jutiicinl Qucatluu. ? Special DUjjaUh to The C!.:saga Tribune,.' * Joliet, May’ 10.—The city is fall of excitement to;day growing’onfc of iho removal of teniiary Commissioners and Warden. eridgsanivodljorp tblamoniiiig.froia Springfield, .Dih Canlslus aiulGoa. Bono,two. of the now Commissioner?. and ex-Mnyor Smith,' of Springfield, *• tho Wewiy-appdinted ‘Warden.' The old Board of . Commissioners refused to va-. cats.their position.until tlioy could consult their counsel; Congressman Ward, *of Chicago. Mr.*; Ward,reached hero on tho 11 a. ni. train, and, *■ after consulting with th©. Commissioners, they agreed to retire, and the - new Board was at onco installed.’ Tho old Commissioners were invited several weeks ago to resign, but thoy preferred to be removed. The cause for removal, as tho Governor mildly expresses' it, is a ‘‘neglect, of duty.” Four months ago charges were pro?. ferred against the management by tho Jiepubliz 1 can of this city, -which .doubtless formed tho basis for tho Governor's action. Nothing is known hero of tho now appointees, other than thoy aro mhn who have lie positions in tho 'State. Gen. Wham, tho other Commissioner, is now in Washington;-and will not bo here for several days. On Monday thernow management, will commence to taka, an inventory, of*» the - with a view of, ascertaining tho read financial condi tion of. the institution. •; This completed, they ■will'cbmmenco tho selection of aubordmatea*,*’ there being alrcady-sevcral applicants for each position command. * ■"* Yesterday evening* Mrs.’ Morgan F." Saylor, of this city, met with a teniblo accident, widely it ■ is feared, may provo fatal. • She had prepared' for bed, and in putting out a kerosene light, the • lamp exploded, from which; hor: arms and face were burned to a crisp, the flesh actually dropping from her hands. . Medical aid was promptly summoned* and aho is now doing as well air could bo expected. . Tlio judicial question is still exciting sblo-aitoncion.- Capfc. HilljMclipberto' inostibr inidablo rival for endorsement in tho late Farm- • oca 1 Convention, is out in. a- letter advising his friends to.unitoupon McP.oberts. ■■ • THE KANSAS HORROR. “maolcsalo Arrest- o£ Parties Impli-. ca£c<l in tlio Etcadcr Jiurdcrs. Kansas Cixf, Slay 10’.—The Cherry Talafaxi, citometit is still at fever heat. The Timesfh&s specials tonight which" give the following ad ditional particulars:. Azores of about ono hundred men aro* at’ tho grounds of tho .shsughtoE, isduch is: no,w_ .being •’'plow ed* over - agoing .. though - no - -tnoro - graves havo been.jonud. 'The Roach'family,-of'ta done, seven miles' from tho slaughter, consist ing of tho pld man and wife, and ' son’ aiid wife, and Stephenson, John Harness aud wile, and ThomaeTykoy wife, and ■ daughter, haVe-bfeen'; arrested, --A.. iL King, a .traveling district preacher, :Ims . been arrested at.. Parsons. &nd y znurdcror, ouco. pardoned from: i-rtho •' Pehitcidiaryy/\ named Mhjdr-j Hdnfordy *aad- a • womans with* him, ’-wero - arrested at Port Scott, .Detectivesaro still out, hut rumors aro so’&ntradictory thit. no reliance is to be placed in .Tjie who are carrying away portions of it as relics. Mcstria Clive 'liuupalo. Special liisjpaich to TUp Chicago Tribune.- . 1 Belle Gestiie, 0., jTay lfl.—A’terrilile torna do passed through the easterK part Of this vi\lago yesterday morning, commenting in the woods a quarter of n-milo west of the ttown,-tearing largo trees up hy the roots, then passing through thu 'demolishing* two dwelling houses, two good Sized shops, taking the roof off tho hewJi. E, Church, teaaing down - part of, the walls, moving the largo school-house off its foundations, and otherwise injuring several othinJhcuSosnloro or lean. :!Nci ona waSserious ly in jnred„i..lhb loss iftestimatedat 620,000. /-■ . , .To lie danced, i Balheoue, ■ Hay " 10.—Holiohan was to-day sentenced to bo hanged for the murder-of-Mra. Larnpeyi Tho'casc of Sicholsbjg his* 'associate, ; goes to’the Court of Appeals on a bUI ot . eicop riohsi- ' - -- • -• i New York, Hay 10.—Judge .Pratt to-day denied the motion for stay of proceedings in-tho case of Sixon, sentenced to bohanged on Friday ieit. ' _ .1 Ocean SfeaJasbii? JTcir«. New Tore, Hay 10.—Arrived, steamship Anglialrdm Glasgow and Woserfrcau Bremen. ■ The Oceanic, which left tb-day for X.iverpooi, returned..to port owning to a. alight , derange ment of the machinery. . * i SocTUAHi-roN, Hay TO.—Arrived, tho steam- - ship Baltimore, from Baltimore. : ’yy -yt „f., ">The ritodocs.; •;; ■; San FnAwcisoor' Hay 10.—A '■aispateh''frdnlf Yreka says the Hodbcs are known 1 to be out of the Laya-hbda and flooirig'.to :thb Qooao'Xa^a' country. The Warm Spring Indiana and several fiooutnigparciea aro in close pursuit. Six me „ fiSom Yrota are cn the trail of “ Bogus Charley. 1 * ■l£/ Asl Qcict fn tUe Eisaflected District ."Tl l 9 Ailrnln istratiou to Sustain Kcllogry. " " Special IHrpatch 'to The Chicago Tribune? D. d, May President* ; having undertaken to hold Kellogg in Ida place ’ • will -thko. measure a •at once to pat down all opposition. la an later* : view £o^day,fVith' the Acting' Secretary of War/ the; President stated that while'he regretted that condition of affairs'there,- hs'knew of*aS : coarse but to deal promptly and firmly with the opposition to the Government, Ho directed that all the troops necessary bo sent to Louisiana, Kellogg having applied for aid and that Gen. Emory be instructed to put down all armed resistance. :/ ' Subsequently the order was sent to Emory to seize all boats, or other jneans of transportation, necessary to convey the troops to different parts of the State. It is evident that the President, having been called upon for aid, Is determine! to make short t work of what is known in Admin istration circles as “McEncry’a Bebellion.” ATay 10.—The President, this af tcrnoon, wasaakod if Gov. Kellogg had made a 1 formal application to him to interpose and" pro** tect Louisiana from domestic violence, *nd jcw plied that the Governor had not done so, and la . a dispatch from him last night, ho intimated tha prospect was that, .the present troubles would* pass away. . Tbofollowing despatch was sent hence to-day .by Acting Secretary of War Jiobosoa to Co£ Emory; - - ■ - If tho United States Marshal ftm?g ft necessary, fas the execution of his process, to take possession of boat* or other means of transportation, ami asks assistance from you or directs the troops, which are alrcadyor dered as a part of his posse; to assist him in such sei&< urcs for that purpose, all necessary assistance wiU b* given him in taking and’ rmtnLijmncr possession of and using the same. ‘ ... Kew-IBEaiA, La.,.May 19. —Fifty Metropolitan .cavalry, under Cooney, arrived hero last,night, and left about 8 o’clock this morning for StTMar- - tin’s. They report haring no difficulty on their, way, and the man who reported, a skinhiahaiz-- tcon miles above Braahear was a deserter. Two hundred United.States troops arrived hero at l2. to-day, and proceeded on to St. Martinsville by tho steamer Iberia. Gen. Badger has scouts through the * country, trying to -ascertain’the whereabouts of CoL Leblanc, whoso movements so far are unknown. : Tt was reported herof this morning that , reinforcements were coming to Col. Deblanc from St. Landry. Col. Leblanc has evidently intended from the first to main tainarresistance to Kellogg’s Government, and 4 dicLnot .dosiro the shedding of blood. Tho whole affair is virtually over, with tho exception ol what action may be taken by tho United States, troops and the aTarshal. * ‘j. Sporting 1 . Bai/iuiobe, Hay 10.—Btoe-hall - 7, Philadelphia, 4. KewToek, May 10.—The baso-M match be tween the College, nines of Yale and Prinooton, this afternoon, resulted in favor of Princetonby a score of otp 2, Of the five games thus far played; Yale has won two and Princeton three. ' Buffaeo, N. Y., May 10.—In the pigeon-shoot ing match hoce to-day between Ward, of Toronto, and Johnson, of Jersey City, for, SSOO, Ward killed 10 single and 43 double; Johnson, 44 sin 'glo and 37 doable. Standard Timo; The Standard time of John B. Mayo & Co., "jewelers, No. 3oU Wabash avenue, 'opposite’ the Post-Office, has become famous, nut only in Chicago, but throughout. the Vhole Northwest, They have the exclusivecharge’oi the tiinoon all the railroads running Into Chicago, and ■ their tizqe is tclegraphe<l, to a second, over some twelve, to fifteen thousand miles of railway dai]y,conßo quently.it. is*a uniform standard• of time. The City Hail, Post-Office, and other public buildings, besides all the Police and fire Stations, and engine-rooms, are connected by an electric wire, and the cor* rcct time is transmitted daily, automatically, from Messrs. Mayo k Co.'s regulator, thereby affording our citizens the opportunity of getting the only uniform' standard time at several hundred different places in the city. This firm are putting up the finest tower* clock in. this country oa tho new depot of the L*. S. A M. 9., and C., R. I. & P. Railoads, The Xew Xorlc. Produce iTlartcts* Nnw Youir, May 30.—Cotton—Uuirand unchanged; middling upland, Sales: Eamres, 8,400 ; May, 11-16 c; June, 13»i(ai8J£c; . Jniy, .18X9* la August, IS/a^lSi^c. dull and unchanged; receipts* 12.000 brls; superfine Western and Stale, $5.6506.35 J’ common to good extra, $6.5007.40; good- to chcdce, $7.4503.35; common to choice, $8.50010.50; St- Louis,' $7.50012.50., ,-Ryefiour firm at $1*2005.75. Com meal active and steady. Wheat—Prime easier; poof grade! of spring lower; winter in good demand; receipts, 48.000 TiU ;• No. 3 spring,- $L52®1,72; mixed, $1,580 - 1.60; car lota Ko. 2 Chicago,. SLC2@t.C4;. No. 2 MiK Vaukee, all out, $1X8; strictly prime higher and scarce amber' Western, $2.05. Bye quiet and firm. "Barley, lower; ’ Canada, $1:15. Malt quiet; Corn firmer ;• to*-* ceiptsv 30,000 ba ; new mixed Westers, 67068jfc; * old, afloat, COJfc. Data-active and higher for-new mixed Western; receipts, 100,000 bu; new mixed West- • cm, 600530 ; white Western, 65056J£c; black West ern, ■ - - ’ - - Cloves SEED-^-Steady; Western, - c.v Timothy firm, $4.60. - •Eggs—Quiet and unchanged. ■* HxTA3a>*Bors—Unchanged.rr,';:, /• t LEATHBn—Unchanged, 2^031c; Orinoco, 270280. * •WooL-rDuU• ' buyers* favor; California,* 18028s;.' .TeiaH* ; Stated 4C(g 18c ; unwashed, 30033. , Guoceriss—Coffee strong; Sugar steady; centrifugal, 9@9?fc.*’ Mofasees unchanged; •.Now Orleans,^ 6Bo7oc.. ’Bicesteady,at 7*4(§B#c,- PzTuonxuM—Lower;crude,9>^<§oX C 7 reiin ®fi* > 2oc. ' Tulip enxike—Bull at "50c. ' “’ w ; Pno visions— Pork firmer ;** new mess, $17.75; extra prime sl-1.50; prime meBS,-sl7J7>, seder June; $17.65 bid, 517.80 asked, ,Becf quiet and steady hams quiet; tierce beef dull. Gut meats a shade lower; pickled.-hams,-Tl<§ll#cmiddles s shade easier; long clear short, 3T;o, -Lard firm; Western eteara, 0 5-l6oU^c; ketije, 9} s &p?i c. BnfrEH—Dull and heavy; fair to prime Westers* 27@30c; new State; 230.32 c. Cheese—Steady; I2OlGVc.* r> ; ' Whiskt—Easier; 03c, ■ - <. - Metals— Mannfactnred copper steady; ingotJdrV 32033 c cash. Idg-iron dufi, buyers huh'lcgoli’, refuse to c]>eruta; Scotch, $46.C0(«,C2.00; American firm; $48.00050100; bard»n; sllo.oofor refined; EngUalr add- American shtet quiet; $16.00017.00 gnia,-fo'r Russia. ’ Nails quiet ; cut, $3.00 ; clinch, $6.5007.60 Yesiols Passed Detroit* Detroit, Sikh., May' 30.—Passed* Dowx—Pfopi T-recd, Cuba, Winslow; Fountain City, Brooklyn; but Kelson; Bchn Mary McYea,' Margaret, Dali. • ■ Passed' yp—Preps Evergreen City, Huron City. - ; * Wind—West. ■ . ■ • ,1 [ Dirrnon, Micia.i" Hay 10. —Passed Up— PropsTtav: derbili, Meteor, City of Port Huron, Fred- Hilley, ssd ' barge Itcanokp. - - - - Passed Down— Lawrence, Mary Mills, Emplrf State, Annie Craig; schr John Miner, • •"** Wind—West, v A dispatch from Cap*. Palcy, of tho schr Higgle and Jones*, dfttod Buffalo, -May 10, ©ayer-“ Flrat vessel at Buhaio inside the pier;.s o’clock, Blowing.down Iht lakes.? ‘ . -V .V * .. . C.- . Anolher.diapatch eaya-t. “Thc-schr Srmriso arrived J afßiiffalo'tiilft (Saturday) morning early.”' • \ - r ,'^-/ '< MAKF-TAGES. ’ t ; HARRIS—POTIKE-Moy 7. at Emmanuel Church. RnekfonlrDl., by tho Hector/ the Rov. Mr. Porcival, \\\ P. Harris, of Chicago* and Ida F., daughter of L. IL Pottor. - I'. ‘ .-O .r KONSEERGr-AKDERSON—At the residence of tho brido’s-fatbcr, ontho 6Ux Inst,,' byrho Rev; J; Mr. Robert Kxmsborg And Alisa' Annie & Andgraofl. pa&Q; cf Chicago. • . ; * i ' ■.* j ' B ALDV7UT—MOU LB—aVT7at drt<rnn,’ , WW. f "Wodne*- * day, May?, at the roeldnnceol the bride’* mother, byjtha Kcr. Algernon B.' B*ld-.vin; of Chicago, and Georgia 3!., daughter oi the list© Kov. John Moule.- • - DEATHS. ' ■ BII.VTY—On MarlO, ct No. SM3 Snath Clark-It., Ben- , jamln Boaty, agcd'3). ofconamnpflon. , I HAKDING-On May 10, a; No. 2K DlTirfon-st,; Har-j- Jaan Harding ajfpd 67, of cancy'slpn.of tho brain.' EDWASb3-On May-10, at No. S3 Oantrear., Ellia Edwatiii, : TRUKSDHLIr-On Mar. Trucsiiell, agud 75, of oldago and pneumonia. . f i ■ HAiIPER-On May % at tho small-pox hospital, fJohaJ Harper, aged VS, of confidant whall-pox-' STEWART—On May. 10, at No. 202 Fourth-av., Agnei Stawart. aged 4 yean,- of amaU-pox. _ j : X. 0., on tho 7th*ast., Guorga J. Rogers, brother pf Edward K* Rogers, of_UUi city.' ' *" ' ...» --M ; SPENCER—In-thje city, May 9. at 12 ilalvina. L. 'Spanear, wifo o£ F. A.-Howo, years6monUißandU_davs. • . - ;■ ’ , 1 Funeral on Sunday afr I .M p. m., from tha fsinilrrert... denc?/7v3Vatwlfan Oam&ges to RosehilU. of tbof«£Uy*arc Invited to.aucnd. ■ . ? •.' ■ \ ii'h GwnroCT and Ncltte B. - Oakley,-aged 5 months *ad» llaner&l from 3C6Walnnt-*t., Sunday, lllh’ l p, m. * , DK LON-On Saturday, May W. at ths resMroc. oiq'L broihST Austin L. JoWon. SSS IVat Jaaison-rt.. Julia B. Du Lon; ae«l43yrars. . - Faucral from tno nouso co-day atl p. tn. BUSINESS CARDS! • KK. ; ; ARCHITECT. 155 dß.AisrxioxiH'sr-sir. ■ Plans made for all Wnds of ,>« jnracy. SA>pariatondiniccondactodwithlaitfggu.a —- lEECMIT TAILORING., _ - .c . nrf r .• r ■> GEmIeB, ■ 128 & 130 - South' 'Olark-st, la «^Uioe r rapidly tbw ,te«M W®o<S®®; gmTi lUbßbegjtsllofistiiMoi sK>9)«‘- c ='■ ■ LOU.SIANA Baltimore*