2 THE NORTH POLE. New York, May 10.— A dispatch from St. Johns, N. P,, ol May 0, soys i Tho oloamor Wal rus arrived from tho seal fishery nt tho port of St. Johns this morning, bringing tho nows that tho steamer Tigress had porno. Into llororls’ Bay,. 18 miles from boro, having on board nineteen ' survivors of Hall’s Arclio expedition. Tho fol lowing arollio names oflho * • lIUSCUUD H. 0. Tyson, Assistant Navigator ; Frederick Myor, Meteorologist | John .Moron, steward; IV. 0. Kruger, uoaniivn 5 Fred Jamka, seaman ,| IVra. Nimlomaa, seaman ; :Frcd. Anting/ eon man 5 Oustavna T. Linguist, seaman ; • Peter Johnson, seaman; IV. Jackson, cook; Esquimaux Joo, interpreter, with Hannah and child, Esqui maux | Hans Christian, of Kano’s expedition, and Hans Christian's wifo and four children, tho youngest only 3 mouths old. This party, wlUch had boon landed from tho skip Polaris, woro driven from her by o galo, which burst her moorings on tho 15th of Octo ber, 1872, in latitude 73 degrees 85 minutes. When they last saw tho Polaris oho was under steam and canvas, making for a harbor on tho oast ohlo of Northumberland Island. Bho had no more boats loft of six which she brought with her from tho port of Now York. Two wore lost in the northonv'oxpoditiou; two woro lauded on tho ioo with Coptain Tyson’s party; 0110 was bumfc as firewood to mako water for the orow, mid tho other is on board of the Tigress. THE 14 POLARIS ” was in command of Capt. Buddlngton, who had thirteen of tho crow along with him, and a plen tiful stock of provisions. Her bow was some what damaged, and it is tbo opinion of tho sur vivors that they will bo uunblo to get clear until July, nndovou then, if tho ship is unsoaworthy, thoy would have to mnko now boats to effect an escape. DEATH OP OAPT, HALL. On the Bth of November, 1871, In latitude 81 degrees 88 minutes, longitude 71 degrees 41 minutes, Cnpt. Hall died of apoplexy, and was buried on shoro, whoro they erected a wooden cross to mark his grave. Ho had recently re turned from a northern slodgo expedition, in which ho hud attained an altitude of 83 degrees and 16 minutes. Ho soomod iu his usual health, and bad called his crow into tho cabin to encourage them with hope of future rewards,and to stimulate them to renewed exertion, when ho was sudden ly struck down and expired, to tho groat grlof of (Jioso around, to whom ho had endeared himself by his kindness and devotion. IN WINTER QUARTERS, In September, 1871, tho Polaris entered win ter quarters, and loft them on August 12,1872. Tbo ico was very heavy, and sot In a southern direction. Sho was forced south, aud so contin ued drifting till Cnpt. Tyson and his party were driven from her. A slodgo party crossed Kano's Polar sea, which thoy prouounced to be a strait about fifteen miles wide. There was an appearance of open water to tho north. PRIVATIONS AND SUFFERING. Tho rescued party suffered very much during their dreary drift from hunger and cold. For tho last two mouths thoy ate raw seal and polar hoar as they could got it., When mot by tho Tigress thoy showed evident signs of thoir groat sufferings, hut during tho nlno days that thoy havo been on board thoy havo improved vastly, and are now in fair health. The party is iu charge of the United States Consul, and will arrive iu St. Johns ou Monday next. CAPT. TYSON’fI NARRATIVE. The following statement is furniahed by Capt. Tyson : On tho 24th of August, 1871, wo loft Tosslnask and wont through Smith’s Sound. Wo succeed ed in getting no far north as latitude 82 degrees 1G minutes, when wo returned and wintered at Polaris Bay, latitude 81 degrees 88 minutes, longi tude 61 degrees 44 minutes. Wo woro frozen up until tho sth of September. On tho 10th of Oetobor Capt. Hall started on a slodgo Journey north, and returned ou tho 21th, when- he was taken rick, and died on tho Blh of November. Ho was buried on tho 11th. Tho attack that carried him off was said to bo apoplexy. Wo passed tho winter at Polaris Bay. * BOUND FOR THE NORTH. On tho Bth of Juno, 1873,, wo attomptod to go north with two boats. Wo hauled our other boat on shore, and returned overland on tho Bth of July. Wo started for homo on tho 12th of August, and on tho 15th woro besot with ice la latitude 80 degrees 2 minutes. Wo drifted from thoro down to latitude 77 degrees 85 minutes, when wo encountered \ heavy southwest gale, tho ship being under heavy pressure. On tho night of the 15th wo commenced lauding pro visions, etc., ou tho ico, the vessel being report ed as leaking very badly at times. Wo continued landing provisions for two or throe hours, whoa tho pressure ceased. 1 went on board tho vessel and askod tho railing master if tho vessel was making anp more water than usual. Ho reported that she .was not. I thou wont to tho pumps and ascertained that she was not making any more water than she was doing in tho summer. I went cu the ico again, and shortly after it began to crack, and a few minutes afterward broke in many pieces. Tho vessel broko from her fasten ings and was soon lost to sight in tho darkness and storm. ON THE ICE. On the' broken ice were most of our provisions (o siuslaia tbo party through the winter, ami, seeing nothing of tbo vessel, wo attempted to resell tbo sboro in hopes of finding natives to a 1 uist tin in living through tho winter. Getting about half way to shore with our boavliy-ladon boats our progress bccamq hard by tbo drifting ieo, and I was compelled to haul on tbo ice again. At thiu time I succeeded in saving fourteen cans of pommican, eleven and o half bags of bread, ton dozen one and two-pound cans of meat and soup, fourteen hams, one small bsg of cbocolato weighing twenty pounds, some musk-ox skins, a few blankets, a number of rifles, and abundant ammunition. In tho morning, knowing that I had not pro visions enough, nud other articles of food, cloth ing, compasses, etc., on an abatement of tbo gale I endeavored to shoot ns many seals as pos sible, both for food, light aud fuel, but could only net three, owing to tuo bad weather having sot in. I supposed tiio wind to bo about southwest. LOOKING FOU LAND. On its clearing up I found myself within about eight miles of what I oupposodtobo tho oast coast, and about thirty or lorty miles below tho ship. Tho ice being weak, I could not transport the boat and provisions to land until it grow ntronger. Whilo hero, I discovered my other boat, broad, etc., and saved all, Tho ice grow firm, and 1 mado another attempt lo Teach tho shore, currying everything in boate, and dragging them on their Bools. Tho Ice being exceedingly rough, wo litovo both boats. Wo succeeded on the Ist of November in getting about half way to tho shore. Night came on us aud very stormy weather. In tho morning tho ico was broken, and wo wore drift ing southward very fast, wo saw no more laud for many days, tho bad weather continuing nil through tho month of November. Wo built a unow-houso, and made ourselves ns com fortable as wo could. Wo wore ton lyhito men, two Esquimaux, two women, and five children In all. Wo succeeded In killing a fow seals, which fur oiohod tm with light nud fuel with which to wavm oar scanty allowance of food through tho dark ness of tho Arctic whiter. 80ANTV TIIOVIHIONH. la tbo latter part or February wo lived princi pally upon birda, and In March eonnuonuud to catch aoalri. 'lbrounh that month wo oupportod oiu'holvob on boara 1 and aoalo' llouh, wuutini! neither sldn nor ontralla. Wo collected onouitu food iu tlila way to laat until tbo middle of May bad wo not boon driven to aoa by a atronn wout orly galo in tbo latter part of March, our lloo pioco bolng then reduced from fivo mlloo in cir cumference to about twenty yardo In diameter. ALMOST STARVED, TVo left the place on tlio lot of April, and abandoned nearly all our moat, a largo amount of ammuuUlou, clothing, skins, and otlior arti tlcleH, taking a portion of moat in a boat, which -tvo wore obliged to throw overboard, on account of tbo boat being so deeply laden. I regained tho outer edge of the pack of Ico on tbo 8d of Al>rUi aud succeeded in getting a little further in on tbo pack. On tho 4th, a heavy northeast ■ flobv ib} ft heaty sea running under .widen broko It in small pieces, uo that wo bad to llvo on tv small i scale, as wo could not put.ohr .boat out, neither could wo dud noaln for food,'and word.ioduood almost to BtorviiUon, v \ Oil tho 21st of April wo sighted a polar bonr. Every portion wan ordered to lio down nud imi tate tho seal, while two Esquimaux secreted themselves - behind a piooo- of ico, enticing the boar near enough to tall him. A few days after this wo got our boat to tho water and worked our way west ami southwest, and continued to work every opportunity' to tho westward, in tho hops of reaching tho Labrador coast ami getting temporary relief. , . PICKED UP. IVo woro picked up by the steamship Tigress, Cant. Bartlett, on the 50th of April, in latitude DDdogrcon 85 minutes north, longitude 55 de grees west, or near Wolf Island, and about forty miles from laud. The Polaris lo now without boats, having lost two in trying to got north in tho spring of 1672. Tho Tigress foTl lu with tho party iu a douso fog, and providentially struck tho vory floo on whloh they woro; othorwiso they must have perished., They all seemed tolerably well. Captain Ty son complained of swelled logs and foot, but notldug serious is tho matter with him. When they loft tho Polaris, all on hoard woro in good health. In reference lo tho way lu whloh tho Polaris got away from tho party whloh was res cued off tho ice, Cant. Tyson states that Uo folt Uttlo anxiety at first, thinking sho would soon come to their relief. TUB LAST VIEW OS* TUB FOLABIB. "I sot my colors,” ho said, 11 as sho steamed clown along tho shoro. but tho vessel was soon lost to sight in a bona of tho land, and behind what I took to bo Northumberland Island. Tho piece of ico I was on commenced drifting south ward. As tho wind hauled to tho northeast, opening a little bay to ibo northeast of North umberland Island, I saw a vessel lu the harbor thoro. Her sails woro furled. No smoko was is suing from her smoke-stack that I could see. 1 thou attempted to bring my boats across the iloo lu an oastorly direction, hoping to find water and roach the shoro. I eucocdod in dragging ono boat across, and took to tho water and attempted to roach the shore somo distance bo low tho vessel. Wo woro tlion drifting very fast, and tho gale was blowing froob, with groat vio lence, from the northeast, and snowing vory lost, and drifting. I was driven back ou tho Ico again, and compelled to haul my bout out. Night* closed on mo, and carried us to tho southwest. In tbo morning wo woro about thirty miles southwest of whoro tho ship wont into habor. A heavy sea was running, which broke up my floo-pioco, separating un from six bags of broad and ono boat. I saw a vessel uudor steam and canvas rounding tho point to tho northwest. Thinking sho would come to our relief I gavo myself uo extra anxiety, hut noon wo woro doomed to disappointment, nud from that time until tho Tigress rescued us wo never got a glimpse of tho Polaris.” CONDENSED LOO. Wasuinoton, May 10.— The following dispatch has boon received by tho State Department: Bt. Joust's, N. F.. May 9.—1 have just return ed from Bay Roberta.* Capt. Tyson reports hav ing reached north latitude 83 degrees 10 sec onds; reached winter quarters in September, 1871, in latitude 81 degrees 83 seconds; longi tude 01 degrees 44 seconds. Capt. Hall died of apoplexy ou tho Bth of October, 1871. Ho woo buried about lialf a mile southeast of tho ship’s winter quarters; crossed ‘Kano's Polar Sea. sold to ho a strait about fourteen miles wide, with appearance of opon water north; loft winter quarters Aug. 13, 1873; got on tho beam-onus on tho 15th of tho same mouth, thouco drove south to 77 degrees .85 seconds, iu the ship, when, owing to tho heavy pressure of tho Ico, tho vessel wao thrown up, and wbllo lauding otoroo, etc., tho vessel broke away from her moorings with part of tho orow, and drifted away south. Tho vessel was last eeou under steam and canvas, making for a harbor on tho oast side of Northumberland Island. Tho Po laris is without boats. Of tho two landed ou tbo ico with Capt. Tyson, one was (burned to make water for tho crow, and tho other in now iu Day Roberts. Tho crow lout tho vessel on tho 15th of October, 1872, and woro picked up by tho Tigross in latitude 63 degrees“Bo minutes, having boon 197 days ou tho ico. No Uvea woro lost. When Inst ou hoard tho Polaris, sho made no more water than during tho previous winter and fall, but aho had received heavy injuries to hot stem, canning her to leak badly. .Tho Polaris is iu charge of Capt. Buddingtou, Tho crow havo lived on a fow ounces daily, and latterly ou raw soaks, eating tho Blaus, entrails and ail, for tho post two months, and are all in fairly good health, Capt. Tyson does not ex pect tho Polaris will got clear boforo July, if sho la in a condition to come homo. There wore four . toonlofton board with plenty of provisions. Tf tho vessel ho uot fit to come home, they can cosily construct boats for their safety.. All are provided for m Bay Roberts, aud will como hero ou Monday, (Signed) T. N. Mallory, United States Consul. ROSTER OF THE POLARIS. New York, May 10.—Tho following 1b a cor root list of tho oiiicors ami crow of tho ill-fated Polaris; OFFICERS. 0. F. Hall, Captain, Cincinnati; Hubbard 0. Chester, First Mato, Noink, Conn.; Sidney 0. Buddington, •. Sailing-Master, Groton, Conn.; William Morton. Second Mato, Now Jersey; Emil Sebunmu, Chief Euginooty native of Saxo ny, lived in Hoboken ; Dr. Bessels. loader of the Sclontiiio Corps, unlive of lloidcllmrg, Pms aia; Fred M. Ayer, Meteorologist of tbo Signal Corps, Washington; John Wilson, Second En gineer; native of Scotland, lived In Now York.; Walter Campbell, flrcmun, unlive of Scotland, uowliew of John Wilson; S. Borgroy, fireman, native of Hamburg; H. 0. Tyson, ice-pilot, Brooklyn. THE CREW. CbftS. Brunt, cook, native of Hamburg; John Porter, steward, native of Scotland; Herman Siemens, native of Prussia; Homy Hobby, native of Prussia; Fred Anlig, native of Prussia; Wm. Jessup, native of Hull, England; Q. W. Linguist, native of Sweden; Joseph Mauch; J. W. 0. Krucer, native of Prussia; Peter Johnson, native of Denmark; “Esquimaux Joe,” wife and child. PERSONAL. Oapfc. Hail loaves a wifo .and two children, daughter and sou, who are living at Cuicimuti. Emil Shumau, Chief Engineer, has a wifo liv ing in this city. Joseph Mauch, one of the Roatnon, waa a brother of tbo celebrated African traveler, Mauch. JOLIET. Clmnjcfl intlio tpoultojitinry Manage* moiit-«lScUruinem of tho Old Hoard of C'oiinnjKuioiaorN--2buiup Implosion »»THu Judicial Question* Special Dispatch (o The Chicago Tribune, Joliet, May 10.—Tbo cityia full of excitement to-day growing out of tbo removal of tbo Poui teutiary Commissioners and Warden. Gov. Buv oridge orrivedboro thismoruing from Springfield, accompanied by Dr. Caniaius and Gon.Bauo, two oftbenow Commissioners, and ox-Mayor Smith, of Springfield, the nowiy-appolntod ’Warden, The old Board of Commissioner!} refused to va cate their position until they could consult their counsel, Congressman Ward, of Chicago. Mr. Ward reached boro on the 11 a. m. train, and, after consulting with tho Commissioners, they agreed to retire, and tho now Board was at once installed. The old Commissioners were invited several weeks ago to resign, but they preferred to bo removed. Tho cause for removal, as tho Governor mildly expresses it, is a “neglect of duty." Four months ago charges wore pre ferred against tho management by the Jlepubti can of this city, whiah doubtless formed tho basis for tbo Governor's action. Nothing is known Imre of tbo now appointees, other than they are men who havo heretofore occupied pub lie positions in tho Btuto. Gen. Whum, tho other Commiaaionor, is now in Washington, and will uot bo hero lor several days. On Monday tho now management will commence to take an inventory of tbo prison properly, with a view of oscortaiuinh tho real financial condi tion of tho institution. This completed, they will commence tho selection of subordinates, thoro being already several applicants fur each position at their command. Yeatorday evening Mrs. Morgan F. Saylor, of (his city, mot with a terrible accident, which, H is feared, nmy prove fatal. Bhu hud prepared for bod, and m put ting out a kerosene light, the lamp exploded, from whlub nor arms and face wore burned to u crisp, tbo flesh actually dropping from her handa. Medical aid was promptly summoned aud she is now doing as well as could bo expected. Tho judicial question is still exciting consider able attention. Uapt. Hill, MoltoberU’ moat for midable rival for endorsement in tbo Into Farm eiu’ Convention, is out hr a letter advising bis friends to uuito upon Mcßoberts. I'llO KIAIIOCSi San Francisco, May 10.—A diflpatoh from Yroka says the Modocs are known to bo out of tbo and' tloolng to tho Qooso Lulco country, TJio Warm Spring Indians and several scouting parlies aro in close pursuit. Six men from Yroka are on the trail of “Uugus Charley." THE CHICAGO DAILY TRIBUNE: MONDAY, MAY 1.2, 1873. /, \ CHIEF JUSTICE CHAtfE. -;j THE FUNERAL IN NEW YORK. ‘ New York, May 10.—At 0 o’clock this morn ing tho remains of the lalo Oldof-Justico Olmso wore removed from tho residence of William S. Hoyt, No.-dAVoat Thirty-third street, whoroho died, to St. George’s Church, Stuyvoaaut Square, tho Rev. Hr. Stephen 11, Tyng, Hector, whom (hey remained In state from tho opening of tho edifice at 8 o’clock, until l r o’ciook this after noon. Tho Casket In which tho remains rest is of rosewood, ornamented with ullvor moldings, and having massive silver handles at tho hood, foot, and sides. It !s ornamented.;with a wreath of delicate, white ami tube; roses, and a cross of wlillo dowel's rest on ; tho lower end of tho Ud. Tho* dais on which the oaskot rests is heavily drapod in black, caught up lu throe festoons on tho sides, from which depend os' many black volvot tasaols. The head of tho cofiln Is placed toward tho entrance of tho building. Tho entrance to tho ohuroh for those of tho tiubllo who desired to view tho remains was hrough a side door, thonco to tho ohouool, pass ing down tho centre aislo on either side of tho dais on which tho casket rests. Early os tho church doors woro opened, thoro was a row of carriages in front containing ladies and gentlemen wafting admittance to take a look at tho face of tho dead jurist. During tho forenoon carriages drove up to the church door In almost continuous lino, from which issued eminent citizens and elegantly dressed ladles, who passed through tho church, took a look at tho features of tho dead, and quietly drove away. Thoro woro 150 policemen present to preserve order and place people in lino, so that no rush or unseemly scone in the church should tnko place. At ono side tho entrance to tho ohuroh was closed, and no more people woro admitted, and •as soon as those inside passed out, the front doomAvnra oloucul. Tito following arrangements for tbo funeral ceremonies woro made, alter, consultation with tho friends of the deceaseds . • > • At balf-paat 3 o’clock tho doors of 6t. Qoorgo'a Church will bo again thrown opon, am] (ho gal lory will bo sot apart for tho people. In tho body of tho church tho following disposition of seats baa beou decided upon; Tho family of tho deceased will occupy tho front powa in tho mid dle aialo, wbllo bouiud them and on either side aio to bo seated tho pall-boaroiu ; thou follows tho Associate Justices of tbo Bupromo Court of tho United Stains, tho President and Cab inet. foreign diplomatic representatives, tho Judiciary of tbo United States, and of tho Stale and City of Now York, uulfrd States Sonatora aua members of Confess, tho Governor and Legislature of tho State of Now York, officers of tbo army and navy, tho Mayor and Common Council of tho City of Now York, the civil officers of tbo United Stales, foreign Consuls residing in New York, tho clergy, nativoa of Now Hampshire and Ohio re siding in Now York, clorka who served under tho deceased in tho Treasury, Intimate friends of Mr. Chase, representatives from other States, and tho Now York Chamber of Commerce. Tho north sldo vJUI bo reserved for tho proas and tho members of tho liar of tho United States and the several States. At 8 o’clock, tho funeral ceremonies will commence by an organ voluntary by Prof. Williams, after -which tho procession will movo down tho cen tre aisle, in tho following order: Tho clergy, tho pall-hearers, tho casket, nudmembers of tho family. While tuo procession moves up tho aislo, tbo Rev. Ur. Tyng will road from tho manual tho sorvico of tho Episcopal Church, and, the dais having been removed to tbo chan cel, the casket will bo placed upon it. Accord ing to tho wishes of the family of tho deceased, vocal music will not form'a part of tbo ceremo ny, but tbo following music will bo executed by tho organist; “Dead March,'” Petrolic: “Dead March,” Donizetti; “I Know that my Redeemer Liveth,” Handel; “Tho Dead March” from “Saul, Handel. Tho programme given nbovo was pretty strict ly observed. From Uio time tho doors of tho church wore closed at 1 o’clock till ro-opoued to admit the public to tho funeral sorvico, tho aox tou and undertaker and assistants woro busy porfoctiug arrangements. At. half past 2 tho public) woro admitted, and soou tho portion of tho sacrod odillco sot apart for thorn wao tilled. At 8 o’clock, after tbo voluntary by tbo organist, tbo solemn procession entered tho middle door, and moved down tho contro aislo in tho follow ing order, (tho Bov. Stephen 11. Tyng meanwhile reading from tho ritual service, “I mu tho Res urrection and tho life. Ho that boUovoth on Mo, though dead, shall live,” and “ I know that my Redeemer Uvothi”): The llov. Ur, Tyng nml tho llov. Dr. Hall, Clergymen from ihlu and iiolghbormgßtntfS. Tho Pall JJoaicrn, Hamilton i'lsh, Inviu MoDowoD, Win. T. Sherman, Gevril Smith, William Oullcu Drvaut, Mayor Ilavcmcycr, Gideon Wvllca, Tllrnr.j Harney, V/m. 51. Hvarfu, John J". Cisco, Charle.-? O’Cuncr, Whltclaw Held. Members of tho family. Judges, Governors, Banalora, Oongroaaraon. Officers of tho Army and Navy, Delegates from Soda], Literal'/, and Political Organ!- zatlouu. Tbo casket waa tbou placed on tbo dais, tbo pnll-beurors seated themselves to tbo right and left of llio chancel. A beautiful lloral basket, and a largo lloml cross wore placed upon it, while at each end stood a broken column, com posed of tube roses, immortelles, and other ap propriate flowers. Tbo one nt tbo foot was crowned with violets. But those wore only a small part of tbo lloral gifts by wbicb the friends and admirers of the deceased statesman sought to express their sorrow and sympathy. On tuo platform within tbo chancel stood baskets, • wreaths, and crosses of many sizes aim exquisite workmanship, some with card attached bearing the name of the giver, and others with no mark upon them to show from whom they oamo, 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 largo nud beautiful cross, was ascertained to nave been sent by Gen. McDowell. Perhaps the most touching of thoso testimonials to departed worth, because tbo most simple and unostentatious, wore tbo litllo bouquets, consisting of a single whito rose or roue and violet entwined, which wore scattered boro and there upon the obnncol stops. Thovo wan a largo cross presented by Mr. Arthur Loavy, another by 11. 0. Pabucstook, a splendid llowor-baokct by Mrs. Alexander T. Stewart, a wreath by Mrs. Bwayno and another by Wbitolaw Paid, across by P. Tilllnghnwt, Jr., aud a star by Gen. Butterfield. When the pull-bearers ■ bad taken their seats on either side of the cbancol. the Bov. Dr. Tyugroad the beautiful Episcopal service lor the dead. Tbo Hov. Dr. Hull tbou preached tbo funeral sermon, as follows : THE FDNEIIAL SERMON. All flpsh la grsww, and ull the glory of man hr a Rower of tbo grab's. ■ The grass willicrolli, nud dm llowor tlieroof fullotU oway, but (Uo word of the Lord ondur cth furovor. So the myatlo voice commanded Isaiah to cry, and the mournful strain, with ito one nolo of hope, I’otor renews bovqu centuries later. It has been sounding through tho world over since. Wo listen to it hero to-day. “ Tho flower thereof fallolh away, but the word of the Lord enduroth forever." To make this word of tbo Lord board among tbo symbols of universal decay; to fix attention on what lo abiding and solid, while mou are bumbled by fvoah sense of earthly uncertainties, and to turn tbo current of grief for private loss and public calamity Into the channels of faith, this appears to mo tbo main purpoiio of those funeral solemnities. Thoro was a tliao when thoro was grant propriety in re citing over tho gravo tho notable deeds and striking characteristics of public men. Thoto wore but fow facilities for erecting memorials over tho virtues that men ought to remember, ami for according tho tribute which is duo to great worth, and thcro wore fow outlets for tho tide of human feeling, whether of admiration or of regret. But it is so no longer. Tho general fooling on such events is now expressed mare fully, more promptly, aud to wider audi ence by tho press. But it is not uutlUtlug that religion should make it apparent that her oyo is on nil true public spirit; Unit her heart boats responsive to nil genuine patriotic fooling, .and that Christians, like tho good men of tho older dispensation, seek tho peace of tho city and of tbo land in which they dwell, and it ought to bo reassuring to all honest public men, to all who wo trying to bo Just in their administration, that tho removal ofChcif Justice Chase Uivb brought to light ro much ap preciation from tbo country, -appreciation spon taneous and universal. .The highest and purest civilization is moulded on the principle, which the Divine Master embodied in Ins church, “Ho that is greatest among you shall bo your servant." Tbo acknowledged great ness of him whom wo bury rests on his personal worth mid public services ; Ids only title, that of a high aud well-dosorvod place iu bis chosen profession. It pleased God to call him to duties of tho gravest and must momentous kind. As an adr vocale, os Governor, as Senator, as Financial Minister, ns Chief Justice, nowhere has thoro boon a failure, and iu some departments Ids ef forts havo boon crowned with conspicu ous and unprecedented euccoa. Unprece dented in tho most litoral way, for when was man over colled upon to roduco to order tho finances of a nation uo confused and, iu many ro fineets, eo imoorlllod os was ours when ho took drfrriml tho imtlbn. thrpugh'iho great nlrh'gglo, and ovoii wlion thd vast mhchinoiy of walMvno onhHuniing fcJhDOO.DOO'n dfty’bo novor faltofod. in •Lift cotlriio: ..How Woir tho Work was dono, hie-' 'lory ban already toldj-and- hlstory will comimio lo 1011. Probably mon will moro highly appreciate tho aolotwal results ho thou achieved- cw- -tho —yonra ~roll''ftWhy,'''nnii thoy . nro enabled - .to . -eoo \Us effects In tholr locftUnrromidlnjTfl. ■ Lincoln/nndiSlnn ton, and Boward, rmd Chase,—whal bravo-bol dlerffltioy woro'tn tho cause of human liberty. What a work thoy accomplished in tho groat rebellion. from tho olTeola of which wolmvo Just recovered, a war only Bocoudary in Importance lo that groat struggle which took plnco .a hun dred years. ago* when 1 tho. people jflmig.tliom solves Into tho fitrlfo an unorganized masa of cdlonlula. but carao put of it a strong and recog nized nation. Ho who recounts to tho fuinvo tho progress of our.lator, and, In many roupoota, creator, war will not omit tho namo of him whoso cold body now. lios boforo -Us. Ihlhofaco of mlsroproeoulatlona,’arid intrigue, and clamor bo ourbod and guided tho blind energies of the Commonwealth, untilU oamoout triumphant and froo, Hut why should 1 recount to you that of which you yourselves have boon tho immediate witnesses ? Bather lot mo speak to' you. my bereaved brethren, of that which is of vital ana transcendent Importance to ua all,—.Christianity. When I stood last Tuesdoy night by tho bedside of Chief • Justice Chase ; when I looked at that broad brow and massive brain, and thought of tho mighty interest with which it had worked for the oppressed *, when I looked at that groat heaving bosom and thought how ho had boon weighed down by ■ many caxoa in bis anxiety for the public good, £ .could not help thinking how much alone ho is now; how inaccessible to any power but the 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 ho had trusted In Jesus Christ, and rested upon the powor of tho Qod of Morey. Ho accepted, f.« tho ntvouuost and Iu« uiuav vpu ont, may accept, as. tho poorest and meanest may accept, and os you and I should accept,tho forgiveness of sins that oomos through tho blood of Christ, and ho was then enjoying tho rosttaud poaco that comes through Josua Christ, our Lord. .Thceo sudden afflictions sooth to mo to bo peculiarly ouggostivo. Wien tho illustrious aro taken from us, wo dwell with de light updh all tho good thoro was in them.. That was good so far as it goes, but con wo not allow to fall on their living cars somo of that generous appreciation aud anplauso which wo aro so will ing to givo thorn after they can hoar us no more? Lot us bo gouoroua and just to tiioso who servo us in diilicult and elevated positions. It is oasy ouough for us, who aro in tho quiot of .• private life, to look upon and consuro tho movements of thoflo who are climbing tho rugged Alpiuo stoops, but our eyes can only very imperfectly take in tho vast depth of tho crovaseos which thoy havo to cross. Bo lot.us ho just and elem ent to those who weep boro to-day, whoso sor row la tbo sorrow of tho living. Bo thankful that tho career of ouo who was so justly dear to you has closed without his character being stained by a single unkind ropronch. Bo thankful, still moro,for the just prido that Is in your hearts that ho for whom you weep was a Christian imm, resting on the Bavior, and looking to Him with lovo. Live as ho did live,—as ho lived. Sorvo as ho served, mid bo a Christian as ho was, and it will bo well for you in this life, and that which is to como. At tho conclusion of the services the congrega tion qiowly dispersed. Subsequently tho remains woro taken In charge of by Messrs. 11. 0. Parsons, of Ohio, D. W. Middleton, M. 33. Field, and D. W. Wallace, and convoyed to the Jersey City Hollroad depot, whence they were taken to Washington on tho 0 p. m. train. THE FINAL CEREMONIES. Washington, May 10.—-Tho body of Chief Justice Chase, oftor arriving boro to-morrow morning, in charge of the friends and immediate relations of tho deceased, and tho pall-bearers, will bo convoyed to tho united States Supremo Court by tho following old servants of tho Court, who, in accordance with tho tiino-honorod custom on similar occasions, will constitute tho corpse hearers : A. Lewis, J. Welsh, A. Herbert, J. Craig, W. Bruce, and J. Malvin. Arrangements befitting the occasion were made to-day at the Capitol. Tho brouzo doors loading to tho Senate Chamber from the oast and north sides, wore heavily draped iu mourning, no woro tho uoora loading to the corridor of tho Senate, tho archway over them in tho hall leading to tho Supremo Courtroom, and tho main entrance to tho building by way of tho oast and west doors.
Tho main entrance to tbo Supremo Court room iu dr aped in black, as is that of tho office of tho court immediately opposite. In tho court-room itself tho drapery extends entirely around, tho room, and In heavy folds. Tho Judicial bench Is covered with blaon and white. Tho chair of tho Chief Justice, tho gilt eaglo overhead, and tho somi-oirclo iu tho roar are draped iu crape. Tho catafalque on which tho remains will re pose is tho same ns that upon which tho body of President Lincoln reposed in State iii tbo ro tundal in April 1865. Since that memorable event, it has noon in what in commonly known an “ Washington's tomb" under tho crypt. It is two foot ana six inches high and nine foot in length, and will bo covered > for this bccasiou with black broadcloth. A hoavy floral wreath from tho Government gardens wIU surround tho casket, which will bo otherwise decorated with beautiful flowers. lualottorto tbo Olork of tho Court, dated yoetordoy, the Hod. Hamilton Fish, Socrotaty of Btato, writes from Now York to Bay that Gov, Bproguo and tho daughters of tho Chief Justice think it proper that tuo remains should repoao in tho Supremo Court-room until they arc taken to tho comotory. Ho remarks in bis letter: “Thoro iu on.omineut propriety iu tho placing of tho remains' of tho .Chief Justice .thoro lu tho Supromo Court-room, and in their pro ceeding to tho final rosting-placo from the room in which, but ton days since, ho eat at tho head of tho Judiciary of tho United States. Tho Supromo Court-room will ho open for vis itors to-morrow, from 10 in tho morning to 6 in tho afternoon, and from 0 till 12 on Monday. An opportunity will bo givon tho public to view tho remains. At 12 m. tho Bov. 0. 11. Tiffany pastor of tho Metropolitan Methodist Episcopal Olmrcb, will preach a sermon appropriate to tho occasion, lu tho Court-room. At tuo conclusion of tho ser vices, tho remains will bo taken to Oak Hill for iutormonb. At Oak Hill tho regular burial service of tho Methodist Church will bo road. Chief Justice Ohaso attended Metropolitan Church, mid was ono of tho Trustees. The uifforout Departments of tho Govornmont wore closed to-day, In accordance with tho executive order issued by tho President, and tho Hags throughout tho olty ware at half-mast, in ro.spoet to tho momoiy of the deceased. i Gov. Cooko has issued an order closing all tho District Government ofllcos on (ho day of tho fuuor.U. It! MEMDRIAM, rnTTiAnEr.rnrA, May 10.—Tho Bar of Phila delphia hold a mooting to-day, and took action bolUtiug tho death of Chief Justice Ohaso. Columdus, 0.. May 10.— At a mooting of tho Bar of Ohio, in tuo Supremo Court-room, Judge J. It. Swan, of Oolumbus, was chosen Chairman, and 0. 0. Goddard, of Zanesville, Secretary. William Dennison, Ooarno Hoadloy, A. u. Thurman, 0. N. Olds, Thomas Owing, >V. It. Waite, and B. J. Andrews woro appointed a Com mittee on BouoluUons to oxpross tho sonno of tho Ohio Bar on tho death of Chief Justice Chase, to report at a mooting of tho Dor to bo hold in tho Supromo Court-room on tho 14th lust. Cincinnati, 0., May 10.—A tar meeting at the United States Court-room to-day, in roopect to tho memory of Chief Justice Chase, was largely attended. Tho court-room was draped in mourning. Jndgo Swing, of tho United States District Court, was appointed Chairman. Judges ot tho Courts of Common Ploaa and Superior Courts wore appointed Vice-Presidents. A Cora mittoo on Bosolutlons was appointed, among whoso members wore tho Hon. W. S. Qroosbeck, ox-Heorotnry Cox, Stanley Matthews, TtufuslCing, and Jndgo Taft. Adilvortsoa wove umdo by Judge Matthews, Hon. Henry Htauberry, Flamon, I3ali, Judge Hundloy. Judge Whitmuv, George E. Pugh, and others. A memorial of respect to ids memory was adopted, together with n resolution to send a copy of this trdmto to tho family of the deceased. Tho following was also adopted: JlesoUcd, That wo respectfully uak that his ronmiun may ho laid in thu beautiful cemetery ho did so much tooHliiblish mwr tho dty of Ida homo, which rueng. ulzca tho full measure of Ida worth ua turnout emlnout clllzou, ‘ Tho Hon. Henry Stanborry said bo had boon Judgo Chase’s personal friend since both wore young. Ho said although for many years estranged in political opinions, yet never for a moment did that difference disturb our social re lations, Ho said, again, thoro is ouo monument of his industry and ability which, as it was tho first that brought him Into general notice, de serves mention. 1 refer to his compilation of the body of tho Ohio statute law. extending over a period of about foiiy-six years, from 1767 to 1693. Brethren of tho bar, (hat first work at tho bar, in tho Federal Senate, In tho Executive chair in our State, In tho Cabi net, on tho Supremo bench, ho was always equal to tho pluco, and If ho had reached that other place, tho goal of Ida ambition, ho would bo proved oqllnl also to that. As one of bis sorrow- ■ i mg trends, I <ld not regret ho never reached tho I Presidential offleti t not that I doubt at all that Jio wdiild haVo brohght to'lho discharge 'or Ids. duties Unsurpassed abilities tLiul Just ambltlok td work oubwnoodful reform, but bceauao that offleo’' would not have added lo bin . reputation..-—.Whoa.—wo look—over tlio groat career of Mr. OUftßo, U la aa a member * of'Mr, Lincoln’s Cabinet that ho stands out in th 6 best follof,—one, and not tho ionat, of that -famous-triumvirate whlolrgavo such bistro to that administration. Nob one of ns. who wit nessed the' dark days of; 1601 and 1862 will over forgot tho good work ho then accomplished, nor will it ho forgotten by tlio generations that sue cdod us. In common with , his friends. I havo looked with solicitude at. his fail ing health. ,Ho had novor- learned how lo spare 'himself whorb thoro was so much to regret, thoro was .much to console. Ills friends wore drawn near to him, and, hotter than pit other friends, those daughters ho lovod .so. Avbll chonrod ana soothed his declining days with an affectionate toudornous which was roil of con solation. It was lu tho family circle that ho appeared- In his nibat 'attractive light. Thoro tho gonial and touching nature of tho man found full expansion. In such a lifo and such a death thoro is nothing to lament, but rather an exam ple to omulnto. Special Dispatch to The Chkano Tribune. Detroit, Mich., May 10.—An interesting pri vate letter, written in. 1603 bytholnto Chief Jnstlco Chase to W. N. Hudson, thou of tho Cleveland leader, is published hero tide after noon, Tho following extracts will ho road with general interest j Events have separated mo from political portion, and remitted mo to tbo position which I occupied when lu tbo Senate, that of “ a Democrat by tho grace of Qod, froo and independent.*’ Tho principles 1 hud then nro mine now, and I havo dono no act, uttered no word, entertained no (bought inconsistent with them. Tears boforo (bat tlmo 1 had declared myself in favor of universal suffrage, and of (ho rights of mon with out distinction of rnco or color, but recently, not being able to seo tho path of duty exactly whoro others saw for roo, 1 waa subjected to a systematized mlarcpro sontntlou, such aa in tho worst times 1 had novor r*'— •tr(u>rfnnnn<l. XVriUwUlAn dopHt'A'l «UU Of tllO privilege of Bclf-dcfoaco, oven hod I been disposed' to avail myself of 4t, but I felt no such disposition, I S referred to accept political Independence. I o not like tho political tendencies of tho Republican party. On only ono point ( 'do I now find myself In full agreement with It, and that is in tlio rtohtfulncsfl ami necessity of reconstruction of tho Southern State Governments, by tho whole pooplo of tho several States, without distinction of race or color, nuder tho legislation of Congress. On thin point, my dissent from tho Now York platform la radi cal. and as (his point was made by tho Drodhoad loiter and tho nomination of tho author (ho controlling issue of tho campaign, it become impossible for mo to vote for tho Now York ticket. I havo novor doubted that upon this Issue almost tho whole body of Republicans, dlosntiaflod, like myself, with tho tendencies of tho party, would, notwithstanding their dissatisfaction, voto for Gen. Grant on his own platform—“ Lot us have peace.” I havo not, however, thought it my duly under all tho circumstances which surrounded mo to do so myself. I think in my present position, Inde pendent of parties,! can do moro for tho causoof equal and exact Justice for men than I could in that of a partisan of either aide. WALL STREET. Review of tbo money* Bomb <sold, 3iock, and Produce IWarlcots. Special Dispatch to The Chicago Tribune. . New York, May 10, —Money was easy to-day, at oto7 ou call, with exceptions of 4 to D per ccut. EXCRANGB. Foreign exchange was stronger, and, lato in the day, tho loading bankers advanced the rates to 108% for 60 days sterling, and 109% for night. a OLD was active and higher, advancing from 117% to 110%. The rates for carrying were 6, 6, d, 5%, and 8 per cent. BONDS. Oovommont bonds closed strong, at tho high est rates of tho week. STOCKS, Tim unfavorable advices from London gave tho stock market a weak tono, and a general selling movement was Inaugurated at tho opening, which continued at times during tho day. Tho wholo list sympathized with tho downward ten dency, and n general decline in prices was tho re sult. Tho fall up to midday was equal to .% to 1% per cent, but nf tor that a recovery of % to % per cent took place. Towards 1 o’clock weak ness again predominated, and the lowest quota tions of tho. day woro •subsequently mndo, tho extreme doclino being 2% per cent. Pacific Mail declined from 55 to .53% recovered to 54% and closed ak 58, the lowest price of tbo day. Panama 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%(®80%. 0. C. & X. 0. dropped from 813% to 83, and loft off at' 33%. St. Paul common declined from 58 to 57%, rallied ‘ to 57% and later sold at DG%. Hock Island de clined from 110 to 103%; Now York Central from 101% to 100%; Lnko Shore from 01% to 01%; Erie from 03% to 03%; Ohio ond Mississippi from 48% to 48, and Union Pacific from 32% to 01%, with hardly any recovery in tho late dealings, Delaware, Lackawanna & Westom fell off from 104 to 10y, nnd Now Jersey Central from 106 to 105%, and wore less promi nent than yesterday. Sales of Canton woro mndo at 100. Hannibal & St. Joseph common was more active, selling at 00%, 03%, and 39. Some financiers declare that the prospects of Pacific Mail have materially altered for the bet tor, and that tho Directors have for tho most re solved to put an ond to the speculations, which havo boon laid at tho door of tho Company; that an arrangement has boon made for tho notes of Stockwoll, which havo fallen duo, and ho has been allowed sixty days graoo in which to pro vide for their payment. Ho Is now tho President, and at tiro next election will make strong contest to maintain his place. Williams, however, of tho flrnrof Williams & Onion, bucked by several wealthy foreign capitalists, Is working to obtain control of tho Company. LOUISIANA All QiiloC in Uio Dlsiaffcctod District ••The Ailiuinistratlou to Sustain Kellogg* /Jjwciaf Diopatch to Tho Chicago JVfbiror. Washington, D. 0., May 10,—Tho President, having undertaken to hold Kellogg in his place as .Governor of Louisiana, will tako' measure s nt.onco to put down all opposition. In an inter-; ylow, to-day, with tho Acting Secretary of War, tho President stated that whilo ho regretted that condition of affairs thoro, ho Imow of no courso.but to deal promptly and firmly with tho opposition .to tho regular Government. Ho directed that all tho troops necessary bo sout to Louisiana, Kellogg having applied for aid, and that Gen. Emory bo instructed to put down all armed resistance. Bubsomioutly tho ordor was sent- to Emory to aoitto all boats, or other moans of transportation, necessary to convoy tho troops to different parts of tho Btato. It is evident that tho President, having boon called upon for aid, Is determined to make short work of what is known in Admin istration circles as “McEiiory'Hßebollion.” Washington, May 10. —Tho President, this af tomoou,'was uekod if Gov. Kellogg hud madoo formal application to him to Interpose and pro toot Louisiana from domestic violence, ami re plied that tho Governor had not done so, and iu a dispatch from him last night, ho intimated tho prospect was that tho prosout troubles would pass away. Tho following despatch was sent honco to-day by Acting Secretary of War llobosou to Col. Emory j If tho United Rlalo-i Marnhal finds It noccmry, In tho execution of his procoßß, to tnko possession of bosilu or other means of transportation, uud asks ohhlcluuco from you or directs thu troops, wUlcliaco already or dered as a part of bis posse, to assist him in such seiz ure for that purpose, nil necessary unsl&tunco will be given him In Inking and maintaining possession of and using tho same. New lukuia, La., May ID.— Fifty Metropolitan cavalry, under Cooney, arrived hero last night amt left about 8 o’clock (ids morning for St. siar lin’d. They report having no dllllouUy on their way, and the man who reported »v skirmish six teen miles above Brushoar was a deserter. Two hundred United States troopu arrived hero at 12 to-day, and proceeded on to Ht. Martinsville by tho steamer Iberia. Oeu. Badger )ms scouts through tho country, trying to ascertain tho whereabouts of Col. lloblauo, whoso movements so far are unknown. It was reported hero tills morning that reinforcements wore coming to Col. Dcblano from St. Landry. Col, Dcblano has evidently intended from tho first to main tain a resistance to Kellogg’s Government, and did not desire the shedding of blood. The wholo affair is virtually over, with ttio exception of what action may bo taken hy tho United fitates troops uud tho Marshal. To Jlo IBangcdf Baltiuoue. May 10.— Uollohan was to-day Bontouced to bo hanged for tho murder of Mrs. Lampoy, . Tho caso of Nicholson, ids QReoolato, goes to the Court of Appeals on a bill of excep tions. Nsw York, May 10.—Judgo Pratt to-day denied thu motion for stay of proceedings In tho oaßo of Nixon, Boutonoed to bo bunged on Friday next. ■; FOREfGNi i:| :V. ! t \V' ■ ■ . CANADhx'N V, . "Special Dispatch to Tht Chicago Tribnnt, Ottawa, Out., May 10.—Tho two principal Canadian Parliament yesterday and lout night woro tlio Government bill respecting pilotage, and iho bill amondlng tho Militia act, ao to iho calling out of tho militia in tho case of.apprehended riot; also, providing that the Governor General might remit sontauco of court-martlhlV !Tho Parliamentary Committee on tho pro* lilbltory liquor low have reported.. .Among .the concliiolona arrived at are: Thai tho tmfllo 1b a widespread and -.increasing- evil, reaching all olanflos, producing tho most untoward results ; that tho people aro Impressed with tho enormity of the evil; that from ofilolal information It is believed four-fifths of tho otimointlio land results therefrom : that in Ontario and.Quoboo 21,200 out-of 23,280 oommltmonts resulted from tho liquor trafllo; that 153 medical moa report that intoxicating liquors load to disease and premature .death. The Committee believe a prohibitory liquor law would mitigAto, if not re move, tho evil. Tho Committee thou considers tho manner in which it would effect tho rovonuoi The revenue last year from the liquor trafllo amounted to $5,031,513.53. Tho Committee think tho decreased expenses of asylums, hos pitals, penitentiaries, administration of justice, oto., would bo nn offset,. Tho capital now in vested hi .the trafllo could bo diverted io other purposes, which would contribute to tho wealth of tho country. • <« 1 A boom broke up at Goalonoati, releasing 30,000 logs and endangering tho Government boom at tho mouth of tho river. ■ Montreal, May 10.—About 1,200. emigrants have arrived; only sixty-five of whom remain hero. Thoy are English, Irish, Gormans, and Scotch, ana will nil remain iu Canada except thirty Germane, hound for the rraino States. Most of tho English speaking policemen aro resigning. Queued. May 10.—Ship laborers demand $4, $3, and $2. Tomonto. May 10.— I That wo are to haven Canadian Credit Mobollor is evident. Tho Cana dian ring, like Amos, Colfax, Brooks, and oth ers, have nothing to conceal and nothing to ro , veal.. Mr, Huntington, with his witnesses ready 'to ' proceed, la compelled to wait and have his case compromised. Tho refusal of a demand so • reasonable, whether well founded or not, suggests anything but straightforward simplicity and conscious innooonco of those who know that revelations cannot bo made.■ Bobberies on a limited scale are reported in several Canadian towns. SPAIN. Paws, May 10,—A Bayonne dispatch gays that tho Spanish troops in the Province of Biscay have not boon paid for some time, and have mutinied. Madrid, May 10.— Boinforoomonts have boon sent to tho Spanish troops at Navarro. Tho offi cial report of the engagement with Dorreguay at Navarro says that six Bopublic&nsworo killed and 114 wounded. Another account places tho num ber of killed alone ot 200. Madrid, May 10.—Saballs, tho Cailisfc loader, recently shot dead ono of his officers, who, ho learned, was about to surrender. A severe conflict has taken plaoo between tho Oarlistband, under Don Alphoaso, and tho Bo publicans, resulting in tho total defeat of tho former. Sixty-five Carlisle were killed, and many wounded. Information has boon received at tho War Office of tho dofoab.of iho Carlisle in a number of small engagements. Several priests have boon arrested in Madrid, on tho charge of advocating tho cause of Don Carlos. Madrid, May 10— Evening.—Tlio returns of the voting to-day in Madrid and .the provinces for tho Electoral Bureaux aro in favor of tho Federal Bopublicans. London, May 10.—Tho Corlist Committeo lu this city, report Don Alpbonso in front of Igua- Inda, tiabnlis before Maureaa, aud Tristany at Bono, each with a largo force. GREAT BRITAIN. ' London, May 10. —Fire iroa discovered to day ou tho British iroa steamship Agiucourt. Tho compartment in which tho flro originated, was Hooded. Tho extent of the damage is not ascorloined. Tho official inquiry into tho loss of tho steam ship Atlantic was opened to-day la Liverpool. Ismay, ono of tho agents, testified that oho loft port with U33 tons of coal, mid provisions for thirty days, independent of the cabin stores. Biawcli and Noyes, of Bank of England for gery notoriety, had another examination to-day, at tho Mansion House. Ills said they wish to turn Quoou'b evidence. AUSTRIA, New Yonn, May 10.—Tho Vienna crisis was local in its character, and grow out of dissatis faction in regard to some security placed on tho market by .tho Bothschilda. Private advices _ state that tho military was called out, and the' Bourse closed for throe days. Vienna, May 10.—Tho Princo of Wales will loavo for Posth to-morrow, accompanied by Princo Arthur. ■ Bovoral prominent bankers of this city havo subscribed 12.000,000 florins to case tho stock market, and tho Austrian Minister of Finance, by an arrangement with tho National Bank, has increased tho sum to 20,000,000. SAN'DOMINGO. New York, May 10. —The London papers con tain tho particulars of tiio comploto satisfaction given by tho Dominican Qovoromont for tho in sult offered to tho British Hog in Febru ary last, when tbroo political refugees wore talcon by force out of the Vico-ConauTa bouse .at Puerto Plata, Under tbo demand and tbreat made by tbo commander of Her Majesty’s abipNiobo, President Baez ordered tbo prisoners to bo sot at liberty, and that tbo Governor roboist tbo Consular flag and fire a saluto of 21 guns, all of which was duly done, and gives great satisfac tion to tbo foreign residents of tbo island. ITALY. London, MarlO.—A dispatch from Bomosays: “Tbo Pope wag too. ill yesterday ta receive a party of pilgrims from France.” New York, May 10.—It is reported to-night that Archbishop McClosky has r cable telegram from Bpmo announcing tho death of tho Popo, hut it is not known whether tho roport bo truo or false. • , CENTRAL'AMERICA. llavana, May 10.—Intelligence from Panama to the sth states that tho factions contending for authority oro still in opposition, amt tboro has boon some fighting between thorn. Oakaoas, April 20.—Guzman Blanco was unan imously re-elected President of tho republic. Hio inauguration will tnko place on tho27th inst. GERMANY. Berlin, May 10.—It is denied that Gen. Mtm toufi’ol will bo appointed Ambassador at Paris, upon tbo evacuation of French territory by tho Gorman troops.. HAYTI. Ponr au Prince, Hay 4.—An extensive con flagration ocmm'od boro, which destroyed ICO bouses. Six persons woro killed. 'JTlio lowa Double Suicide. Qt, Louis, May 10.—A special from Koolotk, lowa, gives further particulars conconliug tho double Biiioido in Hamburg County, telegraphed 1 this morning. The forgeries in which Walling ford was implicated-are much mdro extensive than first,reported, and have boon carried on by an organfecu bamt of thiovos and forgers. It Is stated over 200,000 acres of land in lowa have boon sold on forged deeds, by moans of which a very largo sum of money has boon obtained. Tbo written confession of Wallingford discloses tho names of parties engaged with him in tho forgeries,’ They are; WiJUam John, Goorgo and James Rhodes, Goorgo Ball, J. H. Baker, an old man named Uosohorry, his sou, and a man named Scott. Those mon have boon arrested, but tho ringleaders tied. Oftlcora aro now in hot pursuit. 'JTlio Congroasioiml Commercial Con- vontioiu Sr. Lons, May 10.—About 130 members of Congress Imtvo accepted tho invitation to attend tbo Congressional Conference to bo hold horo next week. Every Btato in tho Union will bo represented, except ouo or two, and thoro is rea son to believe a much larger number of members from tho Eastern States would havo accepted woro it not for the reports put in circulation that tho conference was intended to embrace only Congressmen from tho Western and Southern States. These reports are entirely with out foundation lu fact, amt aro mis representations of tho obloot and soope of tho Conference. An invitation has boon sent to every member of both branches of Congress, ami tho intention was that tho gathering should fully represent the Congress and Government of tho united States. No action is expected to bo taken by tho Convention, nor will any proposi tion bo submitted to it reuniting a.yoto designed to commit any member to any lino of policy or Legislation. Tho purpose In comprehended i ll 0 ofv that tho Congressmen assem bled m on Informal manner on tho in vitation of tho Oily of Bt. Louta, should Imvo presented to tlicm a practical state ment of Hie «oco«Bitierof- tho went and Soutir for nn improved and cheap water transportation to the seaboard, and. hi'connection with -tbla event should enjoy tho hospitalities of tho city and havo an opportunity, by moans of railroad ojcourslonß ana otherwise, to ace a conafdorablo portion of tho Mississippi Valley, and under tho most pleasant auspices. Tho merchants and people of St. Louis disdain any narrow or sec tional spirit in tho matter, ana oxlond a hearty invitation to tho members of Congress from ovory section of the Union to bo present. CINCINNATI. Closing' Sconce in tlio Groat musical fe'eutiynl* Special Dispatch to Ths Chicago IW6un«, Cincinnati, May 10.— Tlio festival„closod this afternoon with a matinee at tho Exposition Hall. Tho weather, for tho first time during tho wook, was auspicious, and tho hall was densely crowd ed. Tho programme was mainly a melange of ‘ tho week’s music,lncluding part of tho‘'Orpheua” muoio, and tho Doltlugon To Doura, and requires no special notice. Tho only now numbers on tho programme wore tho “ Yorslora Waltz,” sung by Mrs. Dexter, and Schubert’s “ Wander or,"by Mr. Budolphson. Ono of tlio moat aalla footory features oonnootod with tho festival Is tho fact that it is oloar of debt. Tho Thomas Orchestra and tho various soloists leave for the East this evening. Cincinnati, May 10.—Tho Musical Festival closed this afternoon with a matlnoo, In which all who had previously engaged in tho exercises' appeared. Over 3,000 persona woro prosout, and iho iutofoal tttto wall maintained to the last. Tho programme won mainly made up from composi tions previously rendered. Selections from Orpheus woro repeated, and tho exorcises moaod with tho first four ports of tho Dottlngor * To Doum, tlio lost notes of the groat Festival being those to which aro sot the words, “To tho Cherubim and Seraphim Continually Ho I Cry,” tho chorus, orchestra, and organ all being oranloyod. During intermission this afternoon, Mr. Thomas called tho chorus together in tho auto room and made somo remarks, In whioh ;bo specially thanked thorn for tho benefit that had boon done. This was duo to their enthusiasm and intelligence, without which they could not have succeeded. Under tho circumstances, ho roffitfdod what thoy had accomplished os unpar ftllolea. Ho referred to the • interests ho had at slake in assuming tho direction of this undertaking, and tho consequences of failure, and with much fooling assured the members that in gaining tho distinguished success for themselves they had served him. Sneaking of tho chorus, ho regarded the material composing it ns tho beat, perhaps, ho had over soon. He intimated that there was room for improvement in tho men’s voices, and urged increased application. Americans, ho said, woro prone to roly too much on onthuslum, and ho counseled all agalust the danger. Ho spoke es pecially of tho Invaluable services of Otto Singer In preparing them fop the success thoy had attained. After recognizing the pleas ant relations ho had enjoyed with the Executive Committee, ho concluded hiu remarks ’mid groat applause, in which tho ladies and gentlemen alike participated. llosoiutions of thanks to Mr. Thomas, in which thoy recognized their obligation to him for tho triumph achieved, woro then adopted. It is definitely assorted that not a cent of tho guaranty fund, upon which tho festival wan based, will bo needed. Tho entire receipts of tho concerto and matinees will bo about SBO,OOO, while tho expense is estimated at $38,000. Tho substitution of a matlnoo to-day for tho promenade concert, originally intended in Wood Park, mot with favor, and tho managers aro now congratulating themselves that thoy woro nofc permitted to carry out tho original design, inas much as tho festival now stands a success both musically aud financially, without using tho appliances foreign to tho main purpose of tho undertaking. HORRIBLE TRAGEDY. Double Murder and Suicide* Atchison, Kan., May 10.—A npeciol from. Wot moro, a small town on tho Contra! Branch Ball* road, forty mlloa from hero, gives an •, ac count of a revolting wholesale . murder. It appears that a man named James Erickson was arrested somo time ago charged with rape on tho wife of a raau named Marquette. All tho parties are Swedes. Erickson was acquitted and left tho place. Yesterday ho came back to Wotmoro, and this morning went to Marquette's house, near tho < town, mid, when tho latter came to tho door,. Erickson shot him through tho breast,, killing him instantly. Ho then took Mar quette's two small children to tho door of a neighbor's house, whore ho left them, saying; ho hud killed their father mid was going back to kill their mother. Tho alarm was soon given, - and tho neighbors rushed to tho scono of tho murder; nut •it is reported they wore afraid to go into tho house, and sent ’ to Wotmore for assistance. Before it arrived they hoard shots inside. On entering tho house, they found Mrs. Marquotto lying ou tho hect in a stale of nudity and shot in seven places. Erickson was lying across her body, also dead, shot in two _ places, ono over tho tomplo and ono in tho. ab domen. ‘Ho still hold a pistol in his hand, and bo had, it Rooms, committed a rape on the woman before killing nor, and then abet himself. Tho bodies wore all brought to Wct moro, and an inquest is now being holdover them. Important Decision lu Utah* Balt Lake, May 10.— An important liabcait corpus case was to-day decided by Judgo Bora man .in tbo case of John O'Niolj who wan con victed before a Probato Court of not and assault with Intent to kill, and sentenced to tho Territo rial Prison. O’Neil was discharged by Judgo. Boremau. upon* tbo ‘ground that tbo Probato 1 Courts of this Territory havo no jurisdiction over criminal cases.A similar ruling was bold by Judgo Emerson a few days ago, sitting in tho Becoud Judicial District. This decision is .in accord with former rulings by Judgo McKean and other .United States Judges in Utah,, and coincides with the roudorlug of tbo judiciary in othor Territories,. whenever -similar questions have boon raised.- Under this ruling scores of men illegally convicted in tbo Probate Courts of this city must bo discharged. The ruling io tbo general topic of conversation in tbo streets and, hotels this evening. ■ Destructive 'JCormulo. * Special Dispatch to The Chicago Tribnw t Belle Obnxub. 0., May 10.—A terrible torna do passed through the eastern part of this village yesterday morning, commencing In tho woods a. quarter of a milo west of tho town, tearing largo, trees up by tho roots, then passing through tbo town, copiplotoly domolisuing two dwelling houses, two good sized slums, taking kbo roof off tho now 11. K. Churoli, tearing down part of tbo walls, moving tho largo scbool-boußo off itfl foundations, mid otherwise Injuring several othor bouses moro or. loss. Nq one was serious ly injured.' Tbo loss is estimated at $20,000. ; Tlio Chicago Jubilee. Special Utemteh to The Chicapo Tribune* India.navolis, May 10,—Gov. Thomas A. Hen dricks, of Indiana, has invitation of tbo Committee of Arrangements of the Chi* dago Jubilee (o bo their guest at tbo musical festival in. that oily during tho first week In Juno, ; ; Springfield, May 10.— Gov. Bororldgo will attend tli-o Chicago jubilee in Juno uoxfc, having accoptod.au invitation to become tho gusat of the Committee of Arrangements. Sporting* Baltimore, May 10.—Base-ball: Baltimore 7, Philadelphia, 4, New Yomt, May 10.—Tho base-ball match be tween tho Oollogo nines of Yulo and Princeton, this afternoon, resulted in favor of Princeton by a scoro of oto 2. Of the five games thus for played, Yale has won two and Princeton three. Buffalo, N. Y., May 10,—.1n tho pigeon-shoot ing match boro to-duy between Ward, of Toronto, and Johnson, of Jersey City, for §SOO, Ward killed 40 single and 40 double; Johucou, 44 sin gle and 37 double. Ocean fUonmttUip Nows. Nr.w York, May 10.—Arrived, steamship Anglia from Glasgow and Wosor from Bremen. The Oceanic, which loft to-day for Liverpool, relumed to port owning to a slight derange ment of tho maclfiuory. Southampton, May 10.—Arrived, tho steam ship Baltimore, from Baltimore. [Railroad Aoclilout. NewYorx, May 10.—A Waterbary, (Conn.) dispatch stated .that a broken rail caused a freight train on tho Hartford, Providence A Flchkili Railroad to run off tho track yesterday, near that city, and George O. Bradley, conduc tor, and Albert M. Butts, section-master, wow killed. Three others were seriously injured.