Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, May 15, 1876, Page 5

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated May 15, 1876 Page 5
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U*xt won't. Thin In iho very latest outcome of the nuirty that represents purification In politics, prin *<lnlci of honesty, and various other thinmi of which the excellent Horatio Hrtmour and Inc slmplo- Got. Timirn nay no many fine word*. Tho J»arty that has had Iho mont to nay ahont Jefferson on tests for candidates, ond ncrupuloun Intigrity In rolltlctt management, fma had two chances m Con fccetlcul to prove Jtn faith by itn works. Tho (Itacussloinin Great Britain over the Royal ’Titled act has kid to an examination ol tho smeient records, from which It appears that in the eighth and ninth centuries tho title tjaccn was prohibited, “Our Sovereign Lady” trolng used instead, and which later title is re tained by Victoria. It has also been discovered that in Mm third century (A. D. 270) the Km- Woss Victouia, wife of IlONoaun, ruled in Groat Britain as Empress of the West. That, ‘lit course, was during the Roman invasion, and no precedent, hut It Is wonderfully ponnollng to the advocates of the Imperial title, %ad dates bock so far that its antiquity mokes It >lm oat os good ns an act of Parliament. T Wo arc pleased to see that tho Omaha lieptifh V/raii, after a more careful examination of-Mr. Bristow's record and antecedents, now feels jUmt ho Is reliable and all right. It remarks: i Wo cannot but feel satisfied with Mr. DnisTOw'n political record,' ns net forth by Tub Tuimjnb; and fee can nay, honestly and heartily, that If, In tho Judgment of tho Republican Convention, Mr. Urns bow Is tbo Iwst nomination to hu made, ami If ho accepts that nomination on such platform as the ."Convention may frame, ho shall have from tho Jit wnblUan ttio same support which Tub Thimine □promises to Mr. Jllainr In the event of his nomi nation; and ho will And Nebraska voting solid for •dm. Nebraska will prcecntno divided frontwben tho hoar of battle comes under such hauncr and leadership a* the National Convention of tbo parly Isay decluo upon. PERSONAL •A sot of false tooth Is exhibited al'the Centennial v aa evidence that George Washington could act aHo (bough ho could not tell one. Miss Annie Arch, daughter of the well-known agricultural agitator of that name, has ynado her debut as a preacher. i Until tho reign of tho Empress Josephine hand kerchiefs were never publicly used In Franco, and even then the word was avoided In refined society. t> Fred Douglass cannot toll within a few years how vldho Is. Ills birth was not considered a matter of much importance, and nobody kept a record /of It Mrs. Woodhnll wants a person to take charge of Hho advertising department of her paper who a n (“properly represent tho views of the Weekly -on social question." Dorn Pedro’s attention was directed to tho Phil adelphia militia, who wero appointed to keep order ot tho opening of tho Centennial Exhlbllou. lie immediately Inquired for ** lo General /fount." , Tho Cincinnati Commercial Interprets tbo recent ■veto of tho Farton mnrrlago-blll to mean that here sifter In Massachusetts a roan may not adopt a young lady, educate her, and then marry her, mid o lady may not adopt a youth and then become bin Wife. When Charlotte Cnshman played Mrs. Haller In -a Southern city, many years ago, sbo was horror struck in tho last act at beholding two veritable lit >t!o darklcH led on tho stage as her children. Tho aadlcnco did not manifest emotions cither of dcris aion or displeasure. I '■ When lUchard Wagner dies wo may expect bitter ■ Oontrovoralca over tho authorship of raanycompo- • eltlons. All his works nro copied by Joseph Wien lawskl, wbo, by long practice, has acquired a stylo ■of handwriting as like that of the great author as one pea Is to another. I -■ Tbo Galveston Nncs Is disposed to scoff at tho 1 Hartford CouranVs learned articles on “liaising Chlckenstby Hand.". It says an enterprising freed • man can raise more chickens by hand on his way home from prayer-meeting than tho editor of tho . Couranl could raise with all his science. ! Tho statement that Mr. Valentino Baker, now hi Jail In England fur Indecent assault, was dying of confinement In prinon has been contradicted by his ; wife, who seems disposed tb try tbo cose over again 1 ’ln a newspaper-tribunal. Mr. Baker does not him- ■ self hope fornnyruhabllltatlon In London society. . '-Tho London Saturday Jlevleio snobbishly refers I wo Mr. A. T. Stewart as “late dry goods wore- > houseman of‘New York," but consents to admit that “ Micro is a great deal of the drygoods ele ment up oral down la the world, amt It Is only natural Utah 11 should make tho mast of itself." After reading Uio New York Herald's vulgar description of thu funeral, tho writer in tbo ./fe rine thinks that “the arrangements seem such as mast have'been highly refreshing to tho mind of a successful linen-draper." Tiro Saturday Jlevleio article Is unquestionably In as bad taste as that of the New York Herald. Mr. Longfellow writes in tho preface to the first InstaEmentof “Poems of Places,” lately collected by him and now In coarse of publication: 1 ' lime. Do Stadium somewhere said that • traveling Is tho saddest of all pleasures. * Out wo all bavo tbo long* Ing of Roseolas In our hearts. Wo aro ready to leave tho llappy Valley of homo, and eager to sco something beyond tbo streets and steeples of our native lawn. ... I bavo always found tho poets my best traveling companions. They see many things that aro Invisible to common eyes. Like Orlando in tbo forest of Arden, they 'bang odes on hawthorns and elegies on thistles.* They Invest'tho landscape with a human feeling, and cast BPOD’lt Tho light that never was on ica or land. Tbo consecration ami tbo poet's dream." Tho tho Centennial grounds Is that only Wty-cont notes shall bo taken in payment for ad mission. A countryman recently offered $1 for himself and wife. Tho doorkeeper refused it,. Knddlrcetfidbim to tho window where change was dispensed. Tho countryman become irritated, and having no respect for red-dape bo said in a terrible tone: '‘Take tho money and let us in, or 111 knockgyoa down." He passed in. There neems to bo*good reason why tho gatekeeper should not' ho allowed to make change, but there can scarcely he on excuse for refusing tbo exact change cbmgcd , for admission, whcthcnln small bills or ahlnplsa tors. Convenience la counting should not bo more l of a consideration than tbo convenience of tbo public. r‘ Tbe strong speech of Mr. John Bright In opposi tion to tbe annual Womon-flaffrogoblll in tho Brit ish Parliament Is one of tho-mostintorcstlog events «f the session thus far. In 1807, Mr. Bright voted dor tho bill, and his brother Jacob has been for* many years recognized as tho principal champion, of the measure. Mr. Bright now says bis fanner vote was wrong, and admits that It was cast under tbo Influence of sympathy with Mr. Mill and admiration for him. Ho opposes tbo bill) fit present because, ho says, It Is based on an assumption which bo pronounces to tally false, namely, that men and women form sep arate and hostile classes in the community; bo ■cause ho thinks tho extension of tbe suffrage to women would increase tbo disorder end corruption of elections, Introduce etrlfo Into families, and increase tbo po litical Influence of “priests und ministers." Tbo How York Adllon, to wblch-wo are Indebted for the above paragraph of Mr. Bxlgbt’s remarks, sayn that tbe Woman-Suffrage movement was really Ur. Mill for tho attention It attracted a few years ago, and that his weight as a social philosopher has been steadily declining since bis death. I BOTEL ARRIVALS. ralmtr IToun—V. D. ShlUabor (Mrs. Parting ton), Boston; Theodore Bblllabcr, Ban Francisco; £. Cocy Thomas, lllrtnlnghsm, Eng.; E. Ulshop and M. Gonzales, Ban Franslsco; Henry Outhrlo andQoorgo Young, Now Zealand ;IL Miller, Glas gow. Scotland; 11. Hess and Charles Mltli, Mexico; J. IL Conant, Boston; A. C. Moan, Sandusky.... Grand Padjlo—V, L. Ames and I*. L. Crowell, North Easton, Mass,; Judge It V. Peckbsm, Ban Jose; C. L. Seaton, Spring field; J. J. Blair and D. C. Dlalr, New Jersey; John Allen, Connecticut; S. I*. Ely, Marquette; Btatu-AuditorC. E. LlpplncoU, Springfield; U. P. elmon, tit. Louis: John Farrington, St. Paul; ox . Gov. T, O. Pound. Wisconsin; C. It. Porter. Port Wayne, Ind frenmnt J/outt D. M. Morgo, Secrutary United States Rolllng«Ctock Company; tbo lion. J. P. Kidder, M. C., Dakota; C. M. Dro va, Pittsburg; M. Dickson, Honolulu: a. 11. Hol land, St Louis; John Turner, Burlington: Col. H. D. Spearman, Appleton. Wls.; tbo lion. 11. A. Bargee, New York; F. H. Shorloy, Louisville; Leo Fox, New York....<i)'Am/u»t Jtout« —G. K. Bailey, New York; D. McCutchcoa, Pittsburg; J. W. Funman, New York; 0. U. Smith, Providence; H. Watcrbury, Albany: T. B. Doolittle, Con nettlcnt; C. L. Miller. New York; G. C. Caven dish, England: J. M. Sterling, U. 0. Hall. San Francisco; u. M. James, New York.... Oordner Uoui4—V. W. Hagers, Phila delphia; A. W. Uoodall, Hanford; 11. W. Guernsey. St Joseph, Mich.; J. K. Davis, Dixon; James Hail, St Louiar; J. U. Bronson and Charles Chase, Avon Springs, N. Y.. C. H. Phllllns, Koch utem, George Wlnlaton, St Louis; Dr. Couuor ted Wife, Louisiana. OBITUARY. FrrraßDßO, Pa., May 13. Alexander Speer died suddenly at bis residence, on Pennsylvania avenue, of heart disease. He waa ono of our oldest aud Beat-known manufacturers, being of tbo firm of 1L Bpeer a Sons, the successors to flail A bpeer, plow taaaufactuma. FOREIGN. Turkish Troubles the 'Predom inating Feature of Ca ble News. No Inhabitant of Salonica Allowed Egress from the City. •riio Grand Duke Alexis to Go 1 There In a Man-01-Wor. Torriblo Scenes Attending the Eumilig of the Theatre at Rouen. ' Suspicion that tho Mnnngcr Was . tho Incendiary of the Occasion. TURKEY. BBRVIA SURROUNDED. 'Hbt.oradb, May 14.—Tim fiervian frontier ls» •completely lined by a cordon of Turkish troops. Pn*o Ingress or egress In Impossible. There Is" lift at irritation In official circles here. ANOTHER CIRCULAR. ■Berlin, May 14.—Tho decisions of tho confer** cm e In tho matter of the Turkish troubles will bo embodied In a memorandum communicated direct to Iho English, French, and Italian Government*. Tho memorandum Is drawn up for the purpose of 1 Inducing the guaranteeing Powers to give moral support to tho demand addressed to tho Porto for several weeks' armistice In Ucrzo-- cuvina, and also to glvu material sup-* port- at Salonica by sending men-of-wsr ■thither for tbo protection of Christians. These man-of-war would bo held In readiness to hasten, 1o uny part of the coast on a summons fromfor-i iga Consuls. TRB GERMAN GUNBOAT EOMZT loin been ordered to Constantinople. BALONICA. ;; ' Tbo following official dispatch has been re- * crlved from Salonlca: “On Saturday thirty-nix sutcsta were quietly effected. To-day perfect tranquillity prevails. It la proposed to matte father •arrests to-day." Paris, May 14.—Intelligence from Solonlca-en noances tho port blockaded, and none of tho In-* ■habitants allowed to leave until thu Inquiry lav terminated. Two French Iron-clnds and two frig ates have arrived at Piraeus on tbo way to Salon- 1 lea. Fresh disturbances arc still feared. The Hchools are closed and work suspended. Tbo bodies of the murdered‘Consuls ora still un billed. omjccoMDto remarks. Constantinople, May I4r—The Levant Herald has been suspended on account of unbecoming re marks concerning Q«n. Ignstleff. THE CIIANOB IN TRB FORTS. London, May 14.—Tho Vienna correspondent of tho Times says tho recent Ministerial changes at Constantinople were curried by a demonstra tion of 0,000 Softas, or Mussulman the ologians, who sent a deputation to tho Sul tan requesting the removal of tho Grand Vizier and tho Sbulkul Islam. Both officers were removed ■an this demand. Largo crowds assembled at tho installation of tbo new Vizlor, which so alarmed tho Christians that they asked protection from tho foreign Ambassadors. Tho new Vizier, however, lias pledged himself to maintain order. NAVAL. Tho Hessian Telegraph Agency announces that thu Russian corvette Sokol will sail from Nlcko ■Jalcffor Constantinople, where It will do service us n guard-ship. ALEXIS TO OO TO CONSTANTINOPLE. Prince Alexis goes to Salonlca In tbo man-of-war Svetlana. QUIET IN CONSTANTINOPLE. APnrlscorrcapondcnlof the Times a ays calmness now prevails in Constantinople. RUSSIA. London, May 14.—A Berlin telegram to the Ual/g Newt stales that a tremendous pressure has been brought to bear on tho conference there In favor of llnssian armed Intervention, and Immo-- (liutcly, against Constantinople. NO Til ANICS. The London Times, reviewing the proceedings nt T tho conference, says: “Tho announcement of a complete agreement between tho three imperial powers Is satisfactory; but, as it appears that all plans of positive action are rejected, and that the powers arc about to tender good advice again to tho Bnltau and the in surgents, wo think It to be premature to thank tho Chancellors for a settlement of tho Eastern question." HOLT LAND. : London, May 14.—Tho Standard?t Vienna dis* '■patch eay» disturbances arc feared In Syria, where 1 the excitement In dally increasing. Two English mcn»oMvar have arrived at Jaffa, three at Dcy*- 1 taut, and one English and one French num*of*wor ■ at Lstakar. t FRANCE. A nOimiULB SUSPICION. f London, May 14. M. Qoutchaldo, manager of tho Theatre dcs Aria at Rouen, baa been arrested I-charged with embezzlement and being the author • of tbo recent Are by which the building and many adjacent dwellings were destroyed, andauumbar I of lives sacrificed. THE FIHE AT HOUEN. |'i DttixUch to London Times. IHortH, France, Aprils?.—l have come hero to-* day to boo the roina of the Theatre desArts, do-, stroyidby fire on Tuesday night. The doors were on the point of being opened at a quarter-post 7 last Tuesday evening to admit a crowd waUlngout- I side when the lire oroko out. The curtain being 1 first art ablaze from a stage gas Jot in the wings Just • * behind it, the flames spread with omazingrapldlty,. i and In a couple of hours the buildings were gutted. ; The actors wore dressing for the performance of' i “Hamlet," a musical adaptation In llvo acts and seven tableaux, the music by Ambrolso Thomas. Tbo principal performers, whoso dressing-rooms wore upon a level with tbo stage, or uuthe first story, saved them solves easily, though the only exit available was < the (dago door, with the customary narrow op- ■ • preaches. The real victims were tbo unfortunate ■ { “supers" and chorus-singers, who wore dressing' 1 obovu on the third, foorth, and fifth stories. Smoko ■ and flame barred their descent, and they could only .•crowd to tbo upper windows in full view of Iho throng which was accumulating in the streets be low. They consisted of H 5 soldiers of the Sventy fourth lleglment of the Lino, together with forty member* of the chorus, and their appearance at the high windows In ail tbo tuwdrlnessof stage at • dire, terror-stricken and helpless us they wore, one can well believe to have excited a con siderable sensation among tbe crowd below. These latter, however, were fertile in resources. The inhabitants of bouses opposite the back of tbo theatre brought down their mattresses In profusion, ,-tho street was soon lined with them, and tbo Incar , ccrated troupe, there being nothing else for it. dropped down from their tremendous height, and one uy one wore helped up or carried ail to the Hotel uhm more or Ices injured. Meanwhile the crowd waiting at the doors in front had not been idle. The building Is quite ejosoto the Seine, and tho spectators who Imd been waiting for admission soon formed a chain, under the di rection of tho police authorities, and passed water to the burning buildings until the few lire engines with which tho town is supplied could bo brongbt to bear. Everyone I have spoken to to-day deplores tbe absencoof a fire-escape. If one could have been employed at tbe rear of tho building in Assisting thu unfortunate artistes from their lofty dressing rooms there seems no reason why o single lifo should have been Inst. As it Is, at the timel write seven people are known to bo dead, and thirteen . lying at tho Hotel Bleu and elsewhere more or less < tangerously injured. The roll call of the Seventy- I 'mirth Hegfment this morning showed five more s oldiorw to bo missing, and their bodice supposed to Ueturlod beneath tho ruins, which it will take >A<mc lim e to remove. /Chore i .ro, of course, some singular escapes re coiled. One soldier, well known us a gymnast, to»k aflj'irglcap, head-foremost, as 1 am crcdl bly aasm cd by eye-witnesses, from the fourth floor wln< low, and, having manured to light on his feet with, no bones broken, set to work at oncost the pumui with a will. Agalm/t this escape one may set U lO fate of the leader of the choir. Tbo poor fulln w struggled to an upper window, fell faint, am] was burnt alive In tbo presence of the crowd bub )W. Three figures btand out prominently from ainoi ig the rest in tbo awful confusion within and without the theatre. M. Guillemot was to have sustained the leading baritone character of UamlAt, and to his dressing-room flocked many of his brother actors and actresses when theory of tire was wised. As if born to It, lie took command at once, and guided them one by one through the fire ami smoke to the stage door till all wene In safety, but one; this was Madame {Preys, tbo second figure of my trio, a lady who, Huatalnlngta subordinate part herself, had a hus band engaged lu some minor capacity about tho theatre. She refused to leave It till she had found him. Despite M. Guillemot's entreaties and com mands, she run through the burning corridors call ing him by name, ami persisted lit mounting to tho ■upper stories In search of him, though some force vos used to prevent her. At last, when a respond ing voice anawerod hera and she knew that her husband was In safety, the knowledge came too late. £ho sank with a yielding floor. Into the anldst of tbo flames, and her body has not yet been recovered. Madame Hauler, a poor dresser about tbo theatre, Is my remaining heroine. -She was aumalriemt, with the “supers," and there. Jammed In a corner of a small window, she wat observed to bo helping her fellows out to the air and encouraging them to drop. After ten min utes of this, and when all at her window ware dls 3>osed of, she was observed to grow faint; but she lad strength to grasp a rope thrown to her from u neighboring window, and, lying It round her waist, she made the leap. The rope broke, she fell on the abutment of a wall, and was taken up all but dead.* Her family are watching her night and <luy, bat, along with many other Injuries, she boa Huuerud concussion of the Drain, and is little likely to recover. The building, purchased by the City of Rouen for ftiO.OOOf., and opened Just a century ago, Isa inerusnell. I stood in tbeaecend box tier, amid charred Umbers, blaikencd beams. and debris of «U aorta,—iron chairs, metal cushion-springs, and THIS CHICAGO TRIBUNE: MONDAY. MAY 15, 1876, fragments of hangings and embroidery everywhere mixed np with dust and brick,—and looked down upon the pit and tho gaunt walls of the stage and dreislng-roomß, a heap of smoking bHckn below them, beneath which seven charred corpncn were supposed to lie. We were warned not to stand too Ion?, for the tier overhead nave signs of falling, and the beam*, everywhere blackened and dripping with tho water wherewith the tnptvrt potnpUrn had. all too late, pretty well eoaked them, formed no very enlivening spectacle. Tho bounce around, notably the Cafe Germaine and the Cafe de la Corn* eillc, had suffered principally In the npper ntorlcn. The total lons In estimated at 2,000, OOOf.; but this falls tnnlnlyon tho town, which, as t have men tioned, had purchnnrd thoblockana had Insured IU TUB NEW MINISTER. Paius. May 14.— I Tho appointment of De Morcero os Minister of th« Interior will he gazetted Imme diately after tho funeral of Ilccurdo. dales Ferry prenlifcd At n tiamemunly-nttciided meeting of n Muf the Left, promised Do Mcrcoru tho support 1 the Itcpublfcnn deputies. The J{fpul,lU/u4 p'ranenite, Gambcita'sorgan, opposes De Mercero's irppointmenl. I’aiuh, Slay 14.—The municipality of Paris has voted a loan of 120,000,000 francs far public works. APPOINTMENT. M. Faye, of the Uepuhlfcoii heft, and Deputy from the Department of bol-ct-Garomic. lias hw appointment to succeed Dc Mcrccrc as Undur-Scc tary of State. CONCCRNINO AMRRICAN BVMPATUV. At a rccentaltllng of the Connell Genera) of tho Department of Vnncluso, a member spoke In oppo sition to tho proponed subscription for the monu ment to be erected by tlie Pranco-Americun Union, assorting thnt tho Americans showed Ingratitude to ward France during the late war. The Prefect refuted this assertion and recalled the fact that, during the late war. he was Prefect of Dijon and In tho pres ence of invasion he received a delegation of Amcr can citizens who handed him 300,(100 francs for tho sick and wounded. Hubscqncntly, other delega tions of Americans brought him additional sub scriptions,—altogether, mure than 200,000 franc*. The remarks of luu Prefect were received with ap plause by tho ellizons present at the discussion. TUB SUEZ CANAL. Pams, Anri) 27. At the Inst meeting of the Academy of Sciences, M. de I.csseps, who has boon spending live months In Egypt, stated that Port Said was no longer In danger of silting up. it would be useless to lengthen the breakwater—a hazardous operation, ns otic breakwater might modify tho currents of a whole region. The dreag lag-machine was at work regularly enough to pre serve the necessary depth of tho canal. The last Scar’s dredging bad nolyet been filled up by the cposlta of sand, ami two largo vessels, tho Scrapie, of 5,110 tons, and an English frigate drawing nearly 8 metres of water, had recently passed without difficulty. As to the current in tho canal. In winter tho excess of water brought by tho lakes produced a northern current to the .Mediterranean, while In summer evaporation, low ering the lakes, led to a southern current, Rain, formerly unknown in the vicinity of tbo Red Sea, now fell almost every fortnight, and vegetation was springing up even on the Asiatic Side, which must no duo to the rain. The ruins of splendid buildings have been found on the site of an ancient town oi Raineses. GREAT BRITAIN, noweiis. London, May 14. —The Prew Association says, despite tbo refusal of tho Cambridge Boat Club to send a crew to Saratoga, there seems a probability of a first Trinity foar crossing the Atlantic. QUEEN VICTORIA'S NEW TITLE PROCLAIMED TO TUB PEOPLE. London Gazette, April Vi. •U BT TUB QUEEN—A PROCLAMATION. ' Victoria It—Whereas an act has been passed In *tho present session of Parliament entitled “An -act to enable Her Most Gracious Majesty to make an addition to tho royal style and titles apnncrtaln- Ing to the imperial crown of tho United Kingdom ' and its dependencies," which net recites that by the ■act for tho union of Great Britain and Ireland it ••was provided that after such union the royal stylo and tUlesoppcrtalnlng to tho imperial crown of the United Kingdom and its dependencies should ho ;sucb as Ills Majesty, by bis royal proclamation, -under tho great seal of tho United Kingdom, 'should bo pleased toappolnt, and which also recites that by virtue of the said act of a royal proclama tion under the great seal, dated tho Ist of Janu •ary, 1801, onrpresent style mid titles nro “Vic toria, by the grace of Goa of tho United Kingdom •of Great Britain and Ireland, Defender of tho Faith, ” and which act also recites that by the • act for tho better government of India it was enacted that thu government of India, heretofore vested in the East India Company In trust for us, should become vented In u*, and that India should henceforth be governed by us and la our name, and that It is expedient that there should bo a recognition of tho transfer of government so made by means of on addition to he made to our stylo and titles, and which act after thu • said recitals enacts that It snail be lawful for ns, with a view to such recognition on aforesaid of tho transfer of the Government of Indio, by our royal proclamation under the great seal of tho •United Kingdom to make such additions to tho styles and titles at present appertaining to the imperial crown of tho United Kingdom and its dependencies as to us may seem meet; we have thought fit, by and with the advice of our Privy Council, to appoint and declare, and we flo hereby, by and with thu •aid advice, appoint and declare tlmt henceforth, mu faros conveniently may be, on all occasions and in all instruments wherein our stylos and titles are used, save and except all charters, commissions, letters patent, instruments, not extending In their operation beyond tho United Kingdom, the follow ing addition shall be made to tho styles and titles at present appertaining to thu Imperial crown of the United Kingdom and Its dependencies, that Is to soy, in tho Latin tongue In these words, * 'lndict Imperatrix," and in tho English tongue In these words, “Empress of India.” And our will and pleasure further Is that the eald additions shall not bo made in the commissions, charters, 'lOttcrs-patcut, grants, writs, appoint ments. and other like instruments hereinbefore specially excepted. And our will and pleasure further Is, that all gold, silver, and copper moneys now current and lawful moneys of the United Kingdom, and oil gold, silver, and copper moneys which shall on or after this day ho coined by our authorities with the like Impressions, shall, notwithstanding auch addi tion to our stylo and lilies, be deemed and taken to bo current ond lawful moneys of thu eald United Kingdom: and, further, that all moneys coined for and issued In any of the dependencies of the said United Kingdom, and declared by our proclamation to be current and lawful money of auch depend encies respectively, bearing our stylo or titles, or any part or parts thereof, and all moneys which shall hereafter bo coined and issued according to such proclamation, shall, notwithstanding such ad dition. continue to bo lawful nod current money of such dependencies respectively until our pleasure shall bo further declared thereupon. Glrcn at our Court at Windsor, tbo SStliday of April, 18T0, In the thirty-ninth year of our reign. God Bavk tub (£uhen. TUB ARRIVAL HOME OP THE PRINCE OP WALES. PUpntch to Hew York Herald. London, Hay 11,— His Itoyal Highness tho Prince of wales arrived in England from India Ui-day. having come by way of Gibraltar, Madrid, and Lisbon. Ho left Lisbon on thoßthlnst.omUanduil at Portsmouth, from Her Majesty's war-ship Sera pis, tho Hon. Henry Cnrr Ulyn, It. N., Com mander, which was placed at bis service when he set out on his tour. Tho Serapls, together with the Iloyal yacht Osborne and the steam frigate Ilalelgb. passed Hurst Castle at ten minutes to 11 o’clock in the morning. The yacht Alberta, on board of which was the Princess of Wales and the lloyul children, met tho Prince In the tiolent, ami all tho veesclsnrecccdcd to Portsmouth, where a landing was effected, undo public reception given to the Prince. Ills reception was grandly enthusiastic at Ports mouth ami in London. Tuns of thousands of peo ple assembled on Boutbseu Common to witness tbo spectacle of his lauding. Thu tiorspls was con voyed to port by tbe splendid iron-dads Bultuu, Warrior, and Hector, which fired salutes In Ids honor. Tho Prince, on landing, received a cordial welcome from thu Mayor and Corporation of Ports mouth. The musical arrangements ou thu occa sion were very imposing, blr Julius Benedict had written a national song, with chorus, en titled “Welcome Home." It was performed under tbo leadership of tho distinguished composer. Tbo solos were sung by on umntour tenor, Mr. C. B. McCheuno, end the chorus was rendered by a choir of 200 voices. A grand march entitled “Hall to Our Prince," bad been written expressly for thu occasion by Mr. Winter bottom, tbo conductor of the lloyul Marino Artil lery Band, and was performed by a full orchestra under the direction of the composer. A spacious orchestra bad been erected in the dock-yard fur the accommodation of the vocalists and military bands. The streets through which the cortege drove were lined with soldiers, who presented arms os tho Princo* passed. There were thousands and thou sands of spectators. Seven thousand school chil dren paraded. Tho Corporation of Plymouth gave to each of them a medal commemorative of thu event of the return of the Prince. A million of Londoners had gathered In tbo streets before 0 o’clock in the afternoon awaiting tbo Prince’a arrival. Tho route of the Prince’s cortege was from the Victoria Hallway station to Grosveuor place, through Picadllly, St James' street; Pull Mel), and Marlborough Gate to Buck ingham Palace. At Buckingham Palace Her Ma jesty the Queen received the Prince before his go ing to bis homo at Marlborough House. The Prlnco arrived homo at Marlborough House at half-past? o'clock In tho evening. Its the carriage were tbo Princess of Wales and two of the Prlnco r s children. The Prince la slightly bronzed by the sea and sun, but ho looked very well. When passing through the streets of London ho bowed to tho jumple and waa continually recognizing his old acquaintance# os they saluted him from the windows of tho vari ous Clubs. The dwellings and places of business in tbe streets through which ho traveled were picturesquely decorated with flag# and banner#. The balconies were filled with ladles waving hand kerchiefs. GERMANY. COMPLIMENTS OP TUB EMPRESS. New Yoke, May H.— A Jltrald special from Londoft aaya Thursday a grand reception was held at tbe Prussian Embassy, the entire diplomatic corps belngpresent. On tbo presentation of Wick ham Hoffman, American Charge d 1 Affaires, to tbo Empress, Her Majesty expressed gratification lu being able for tbe first time lu formally express thanks to a member of a legation which, daring the Franco-German straggle, under these asd distressing circumstances, waa so good aud so painstaking. Her Majesty also requested Huffman to convoy her thanks to Minister wash buruu. and spoke kindly of Bancroft Davis, Ameri can Minister to Berlin. BCUILLBU. On tbe Otb of May, at Wortemborg, a town of Matbach, on the Neckar, where Schiller was bon, wan celebrated the ormlverMrv of tho pool's death. A memorial statuo was unveiled. AT EM*. Banna, May 14.—Tho.Emperor of Rosslabos arrived at Bms. MEXICO. TUB REVOLUTIONISTS. Matamorao, May 14.—(Jen. Escobedo readied Camorgo, 100 miles distant, yesterday with 3,000 Government troop*, and Is advancing rapidly on this city. Gens. Puero and Gncroga are coming another road with 3,000 men U> unite with Esco bedo la attacking this place. Great excitement prevails here among the revolutionists. Several hundred men aro repatrlngfortlflcatlons,and every preparation for a stubborn defense Is bclug made. TIIItBAT*. Yesterday tho slafT-oitlcnrs of Gen. Gonzales forcibly took lumber belonging lo u citizen of the United Staten for fortification*. The American Consul Intervened to protect the Interests of the American citizen, when the officers declared they would shoot the German und American Consuls if they Interfered with Gen. Gonzales’ efforts to prepare fur tho defense. The American and Ger man Consuls with the Commander of Hie United States vensel-of-war called on Gonzales, who disa vowed the act of Ids officer, and assured the Con suls that foreigners should lie restmeted. Many families arc leaving .the city, of all nationalities, In anticipation of bumbardhment. INDIA. QUIET. London, May 14. A special to the Timet from Calcutta reports the Funjanh frontier quiet There Is reason to hope the disturbances completely at an end. The two Alfred! clans have promised peace able behavior in future. cholera Is raging fearfully In Mandalay among great num bers of the people erecting earthworks for the King of llurmnh. Aj-amored plague appealed ut Muscat. Thu authorities of Bombay and other Indian posts have established a stringent quaran tine over vessels coming from Muscat. SPORTING. PEDESTKIANISM. COMMENCEMENT OP TUB TOURNAMENT AT TUB EXPOSITION BUILDING. The long-distance walking-match for the cham pionship of the world had a prosperous start at tho Exposition Building last evening, albeit there was no Mayor to give the word and no speech-making. The round dozen of ambitious entries were promptly on hand, and at 12:02 this morning Mr. Watson, tho referee, after naming tho rules of tho trade, drew the positions and sent the men away for their long walk. Harding, tho New Yotk short-dls tanccped., rushed to tho front and hold the lead to the end of the first mile, being apparently the only one who thought well of fast worn. Follow ing is the record of the first mile: Harding 10:22,aralth 13:00 Anderson 11:00 Russel) 12:10 Roach 11:4a Guyon 12:38 JHmvell 12:00 Ennis 12:50 Hill 12:02 Fifleld 13:00 Conner 12:03 Davis 13 :f»7 The programme fur this afternoon Is an interesting one in the short-distance Items und in the bicycle riding of Mr. Stanton, who, by tho way, makes u liberal offer In the following challenge: To the I/onemen of America: 1 am prepared to make a match to ride my bicycle against any trotting horse in America fur 10 milca to 26, or against any two horses for 50 miles or against any three horses for 100 miles, on Dexter Park or uny suitable track. Or I will ride a race against any man In America, and give him half-on-hour’s mart in 60 miles, or one-and-a-half-hour'a start In 100 miles. Any of these can be made for sl. 000 or S',’, 000 a side Acceptances may bo addressed within cue webk to the Exposition Building, or care of Tom Ekdey, 14U South Clark street, Chicago. David Stanton, Champion Bicyclist of the Woi Id. Certainly, some of Col. Mansur's fricuda,ought to take this up. THE TRIGGER. BAST BAOINAW. Special IHqxiteH to 77<e Tribune. East Saginaw, Midi., May 14.— Arrangements have just been perfected for a pigeon-shooting tournament, to take place May 24, 25, and 20, at the Driving Park, which grounds have boon ten dered for the purpose. Nearly G,OOO birds bs ve been secured, and sl, GOO ore offered in premium s. A general invitation is tendered to the amuU ur sportsmen of Chicago and the Northwest. THE TUKI?. OMAHA. Omaha, May 14.—Tho Trotting Park Association opens Its season Juno 4, to continue three days. The total premiums umount to $2,G00. ' • pIIITUAUV. New York, May'l4.—The mccr Nettle Norton died at the farm of her owner, Johu Coffee, at bufferus, N, V., Friday. CHIME. FRATRICIDE, Dlffyitch in St. Louie Jlepitbllmn. Sedalia, Mo., May 11.—The following addition al particulars have been received recording thu frat ricide at Warsaw: Charles Walls, Jr., had been drinking alt day Tuesday, and after sapper was playing cards In a saloon, losing his money. Ills brother Albert and his brother-in-law—Arthcr Mc- Gowan, County Treasurer—persuaded Charley to leave the saloon and go with them home. Whpu n short distance uwny, Charley, who was walking several yards in advance, suddenly stopped, re marking that bo wanted no one to be following him. He Immediately drew ti pistol which had been given him In the saloon. He tired at McGow an, hut missed. Ills brother then stepped close to him, when Charley said, • ‘ tt— d— If I don't kill, one of yoo, anyhow,” and fired, the ball entering his brother's left breast near the nipple, passing through his heart. As the murdered brother fell, he said. "I am a dead man, the blood Is filling my* throat." Charles wont home. He became rational 1 , yesterday morning, and Is almost crazed over the* occurrence. Ho was still at home, nut having been, arrested yesterday morning. A FATAL HELLING, St. I-otitfl, Mo., May 14.—A most deplorable of-' fair occurred at the IltUo (own of Dablgrcn, Ham ilton County, 111., Friday night. A party of young men gave John Sturman, recently married, a charivari. Sturman was greatly, annoyed by the uproar, and ordered the party off. but, thermit leaving at once, he fired Into them with ngun, killing Willis Lowery, uud wounding Bud Burton and Frank Taylor. All the parties were highly rusmict able, young Sturman beluga son of Judge fitur imm, ouoor the must prominent citizens of tho county. SENTENCE POSTPONED. Social Dtipatc A to The Tribune. St. Paul, May Id.—Tho capital sentence* of George! Lautenachloger, convicted of thu mtzrder of Mrs. Ulrica Lick, has again been postponed to allow tho presentation of affidavits for a new based on alleged new evidence. Ills sister and Iter husband arc serving sentences of ImprlsonmenJ Cur the same murder. ASSASSINATION. Special DiapatcA to The Tribune. Sr. Louis, Mo., May 14.—Information reached here to the effect that Deputy United Slides Marshal B. 11. Langston, of Springfield, Mu., who went down Into Orarek County a few days ago on a raid after crooked distillers, was ambusdied while riding along thu road and riddled with bul lets. Ho was supposed (o ho mortally wounded. IT AUUIN G TON Hostoh, May 14.—There Id do doubt that lUchaid narrlngton, undvr Indictment In tho safe-burglary case, baa Hod tho country, lie is thought to be In Canada. The extradition treaty with England docs not apply to tho offense of conspiracy, with which bo la charged. IXCENDIAKISM. Williamsport, Pa., May 14. —ComclluaCarter,, arrested lost night In the act of bring u lumber yard, la undoubtedly tho man who previously tired six other yards. Carter la half-witted, and labors under tho impression that the parties whose lum ber ho burned owe him money. ACQUITTAL. Special DtipalcA to ills Tribunt. DATCNfORT, la., May 14.—Tho trial of Divld Van Meter, city editor of tho Hock Island Argut, tor tho murder of John Btauluicb, closed lust even ing, resulting in the acquittal of the ucuscd. SERIOUS AFFRAY. Late last evening a row occurred at a aaloonoa. the corner of Noble and Indiana streets between John Fitzgerald and four unknown men. Fltzgor old became excited and severely pounded one of his antagonists over the head with a billiard cue, Inflicting very severe wounds. One of the party returned tbe compli ment by firing four shots at Fitzgerald; but, owing to his Inebriated condition, only one took effect. Inflicting a rather severe wound In tho bead, uuar the car. The physicians believe that It will not re sult fatally. Cousldcrabloexcitementwaa occasioned la the vicinity owing to a misunderstanding as to tbe nature of Fitzgerald's Injuries, caused uo doubt by rumors. Up to a lute hour no arrest* were made, and probably none will be made, Isas much us Fitzgerald's assailants are utterly un known In Ilia neighborhood. MOODY AND SANKEY. St. Loots, Mo., May 14. Moody and Sankey held two meetings at tbe Rink to-day, one this of ternnoon, the other to-night. Great crowds weru present, and much Interest, as well as curiosity, tru manifested In the proceedings. POLITICAL. Ben Butler a Possible Candidate of tho Rag-Money Men. Issue oi* Veracity Between an Editor am! a Penitentiary Commissioner. Attempt to Secure Newspaper Support for Beveridge by Bribery. Notes of the Canvass Through- out tho State. INTIMATION. COUNCIL OP ITS ADIICnnNTS. A'pedai Dhpatch tv The Tribute. WAsniworoN, D. C., May 14.—The represent ativo Inflationists from the Wtßt,\vho')iavc been in Washington within the post few days malting arrangements for the National Greenback Con vention, to bo held at Indianapolis ou-thc 17th of June, have returned to their homes. Consid erable difference of opinion exists lunoog them as to what course It will be wisest to pursue The sentiment In furor of the nomination of Judge Davis, of tlie Supremo Court, Is not as strong as It was a few weeks ago. tho principal reason being the reported discovery that Judge Davis himself has no symjßlhy v.Tih their peculiar financial views. Some of themfld' Tocnlo p lacing the namo of BENJAMIN P, BUTLER at the head of their ticket to represent their view* ou the currency question, and of uamlng George W. Julian w their candidate for the Vlcc-Frcs- Idcncy, their Idea being that the popnlnrlty of the Utter, ou account of Ids efforts to promote the In terests of actual settlers on public lands, would bring to the support of their ticket a greatnumber of votes, especially In the Western States. It is not understood that Julian bos been consulted In re gard to this matter, end It Is not believed that he would accept a nomination from an Inflation Con vention. Other lending spirits In this movement favor tho adoption of a platform setting forth tho financial doctrines which the Convention desires to promote, and then adjourning until the 4th of July to owuU the action of thcllepubUcauond Democratic Coa 'ventluns. * INDIANAPOLIS. IsmANAroLis, May 14.—The National Inde pendent Convention will meet Wednesday in tliiiv city. Up to this time the Secretary of the Nationals Executive Committee has received advice to tlio following effect: AM of the Northwestern States will he represented In the Convention hy full delegations, ns well as all the Northeastern Mates save Maine and Vermont. The following States will be represented, some of them having ♦appointed delegates who are unable to attend: Virginia, West Virginia. Delaware, Maryland, North Carolina, Tennessee, Kentucky, Georgia. Arkansas, Texas, Alabama, and California. The last named SUtte v/11] be represented by proxy in the hands of the Secretary of the Convention, lllsoxpeclcd that, from 400 to GOO persons will be present as delegate*. If Peter Cooper is here he will preside over the*' Convention. If he la not able to come, the lion. George Opdyke will be made Chairman. The names mentioned In connection \vith the nomina tion for the Presidency are those of Judge Davis, of Illinois, who seems to have the inside trucks 1 the Hon. Benjamin P. Butler, of Massachu setts; cx-Unlted Stales Treasurer Francis E. Spinner, of New York; and Senator Booth, of' California. There will be a determined effort made to nominate Butler and Booth, many of the most ardent friends of the movement being con vinced that this Is the strongest ticked that can he nominated. It is claimed for the movement that It possesses greater nu merical strength than its enemies will grunt U, and that the vote far the ticket nominated on Wednesday will very seriously Impair Unit of the Cincinnati and M. Louis nominees. Senator Chceley. of Arkansas, write* that he believe** the Greenback candidates In that State con be elected on the Uck eta of both the old political parties. TIIE EIBERAES. WHAT TIIBV WILL DO. Special Ditpalch to The Tribune. Washington, D. C\, May 14.—Congrcssmun Willis, of New York, one of the few Congreu s men who were elected as Liberals, has written a letter to the Liberal Committee, which meets in New York to-rnorraw, to the following ellec t: lu the event-that both leading partita nomi nate good men, ho does nut understand what further function tho independent voter has, oofc tddc of one of the great political organizations; hut if either party should fail to satisfy public expecta tion In tills regard, he deems It the duty of llic Liberals to maintain their organization and scuh~to iturry out their purposes. TALL LYING or vEtuctxr between an ediuob .AND A PENITENTIAIIY COMMISSIONED Special TXfpatcA to Jtte Tribunt. t Joliet, 111., May 14.—Several M eeks ago an article appeared in the Juliet JiepuOUcau, charg ing ouc-of thu Commissioners of the State Ptml tciillurywith an attempt to secure the support of that paper for Beveridge In his efforts to ob tain a reuuminuUon, by offering its editor, Mr. James Goodspccd,a bribe. Thcfollowinganswer to that charge, and Mr. G Godspeed's rejoinder, will bo published in the Jiepuliiam of Wednes day next, being crowded out of the Issue of this week on account of the publication of the delin quent lax-list, which occupies all thu available space In the paper: 7b the Ktlilcr of the Jnlttt JlepubUetm. Joliet, 111., Mays,—Beau Sms On the loth of April thu Joliet JlrpublUan contained un editorial or which the following Is an extract, viz.: * * Altout five weeks ago one of Beveridge's Peni tentiary Commissioners requested an Interview at the prison with the editor of the J}f publican, which was granted. Tho said Commissioner, then and there, on behalf of Beveridge and tho whole Peni tentiary crowd, made tho proposition to Mr. James Guodspeed that. If tho JUpubnean would come out for Beveridge, he (Guodspeed) could muku his own terms.—pledging him. In cose the Hepubllcan should BtipjMirt Beveridge, that It wonld have all the printing patronage of tho prison, Instead of tho Joliet Sun (which paper, he intimated, us far as he was concerned, ‘‘mfghtgo to h—1") and pledg ing, further, that bo (Guodspeed) hud only to mime the money consideration and it would be forthcoming." Col. R. D. Koleman, one of the Commissioners, was at the prison when thu paper containing the foregoing was received. Uo authorized and re quested me to say that, so far as ho was concerned, he never had a conversation with Mr. Guodspeed on tho subject; hud never made to Mr. Guudspued or any other man such a proposition, nor did he know or believe that such proposition had been made by either of his colleagues to Mr. Guodspeed or anybody else. 1 addressed papers containing the articles above quoted to Commissioners Soutliworth umi Taylor, and have received from them the following replies. Col. Houthvvorth writes: "If, as 1 understand, n denial Is wanted of the truth of Sir. Uoudspevd’s article, I do deny most emphatically, and authorize Its denial. There Is not u word of truth in It so far as 1 am concerned, and 1 feel confident It Is false as to each of my col leagues. J. M. Soutinvonru." Mnj. Taylor writes as follows: ‘•so faros I am concerned, the foregoing state ment of Mr. Goodspeed that o Commissioner of the Penitentiary ninue proposals to him to support Gov. Beveridge for« pecuniary coiwlderatlun, Is, in whole and In all parts, atrociously false. •*W, M. T*vi.on.” Inasmuch as the editorial referred to Mules tho nromwlllon was made to Mr. (loodspced on behalf of the whole Penitentiary crowd, ll Is proper for me to mid that no proposition to .Mr. Goodspecd to sunport Gov. llevcrldge or any other man for Got. enior, nmler any circumstances, or for a consider ntion of any kind, pecuniary or otherwise, was ever made by myself, or by any person for me, with my knowledge or consent Trusting that you will give this the same pub licity as the editorial above quoted. I remain your* respectfully, H. W, McClauuiiy, Warden Illinula Statu Penitentiary. Mr. Qoodspml'a reply to tho above commu nication Is contained m tho following AFFIDAVIT. estate o/ 7/flnols, Mi// County, it: James Good speed, of said county, bclug ini duly sworn, on oath says: That on or about Saturday forenoon, March 10. 1870, Dr. A. W. Uolse, physician of the Illinois Penitentiary, came to the office of the Jol iet Republican and said that he wished to have a private Interview with this affiant, lie said to this affiant that the Penitentiary Commissioners were anxious to secure the support of this affiant and the Juliet Republican In behalf of the rvuomlnalluu of Gov. Iluverldgo. He said that Commissioner J. M. Boulhwortb asked him. the said llciso. If ho was on Intimate terms with this affiant. living In formed that their relations bud always been friend ly, bo said Boulhwortb suggested to tho said llciso to call on this affiant and see If this affiant could not be Induced to support Guv. Beveridge fur are nomination, and further stated that be then sug gested to said Bouthwortb to Lake this affiant to the Penitentiary In order that the said Suuthwurth might himself have an interview with him. This affiant further slates that on the afternoon of March 10, or thereabouts, said llelso called again at tbe office of the Juliet Republican and urgently requested thla affiant to accompany him to the Penitentiary. TbU affiant went with said llelso to tho Penitentiary and was ushered into tho Commissioners’ room. . Penitentiary Commissioners Nolvmau and Taylor were there. After on Introduction of this affiant to Commission Noieman by MuJ. Taylor or Dr. llelse, MaJ. Taylor requeted this affiant to bo seated, sav ing that “Col. Boulhwortb was out, but would uo In in a few moments, and that ho was anxious to aee you," meaning this affiaut. After watting a abort time. Col. Boulhwortb came Into the Com lulasloners* room, and after poising a few moments JncoovmaUoa. requested this affiant to accompany him tohleprlvalo room npstalre, which thl* Affiant dlO. An soutbworth and this affiant passed Into (he room, Sonthwortli locked the door, and then said In this affiant, In substance, that they—(ho Commissioners—wore very anxious to secure tho support of the Republicans of Will County fur the rcnomlnatlon of Oov. Ilcveridgo; that he wn« satisfied that if he could act the support or thin affiant and tho I/epubUcan that llicro would be very little doubt but the county coaid bo carried for (Jov. Beveridge. He said that they were bo anxious about securing tho support of Will County from the fact that one of tho largest Insti tutions of the State was located here, and the prestige and Indorsement this county would give, odngtme of tho largest In the State, that they were willing to do almost anything In their power for tho«e who would take bold and carry the county for lieveridvn. Ho further saldthat If this affiant would come out fur llavorldge and help su ture* delegation for him, that this affiant should barn tiic printing patronage of the Institution; po sition* for any friends tills affiant might recoin* mend, mid further remarked that aa "it took money to run a newspaper, they war* willing to chip In, to any reasonable amount, if this affiant would only take hold." After soma further gen eral conversation. this affinal left tho room, and as he passed down flairs Into the reception-room, he met Commissioner Taylor, who Inquired of (his affiant if “Col. Southworth’s propositions hod been satisfactory." This affiant replied that no definite conclusion had been reached, and passed out, and was taken back to the /tepuMlcan office by I)r. llclae. James UoounrEEP. Subscribed and sworn to before me this tilth day ( of May, A. I)., IS7U. Jon* 11. Fithian, [Seal.] _ Notary Public. IIiTJXOIS. BIIELOV COUNTV. Spnlal Pfpatch lo Tht Tribunt. 82rsr.BrvtM.Rt 111-i May The Shelby County Republican Convention to-day appoint ed delegates to the Slato Convention. While they were not instructed to vote for any particu lar candidate, It la known that a majority of them will favor Cullom for Governor. RICHLAND COUNTY. Special Diepatch to T>.t Tribune. , Or.sirr, 13!., May U—To-day a largo and en thusiastic meeting of the Republicans of Kick laud County convened nt tho Court-House In this city to Select delegates to attend the Stale Convention at Springfield on the 24th lust. J, m, Longuccker was called to the chair, and briclly staled Die object of the meeting, utter which the following persons were chosen delegates: Gen. .Ell JJowyer, Col. John Lynch, and William E. Alcorn: Alternates. J. I). (Jimrsu Henry Stnder, audJ. M. lAiiigncckcr. The following rveulnilous were then unsulnioualy adopt- WitcnKAs. -T. A. Powell, u citizen of this coun ty, la u candidate for the office of Stale Auditor; therefore, JleiolceJ, That this Convention respectfully •present him to the people of this State us an act |»e, competent, and worthy man. Ills twenty y«irs of faithful and trying services In the Repub ilian ranks make him deserving the noounution, oikl that we believe If nominated he will add strength to the party. JU*i. UeJ. That tho delegates from this county are Instructed to secure his nomination. Afterihc nomination of n new Central Commit ten and a.short, pointed speech by Gen. Lawyer, the Convei'tlon adjourned. , „ There wa*> no expression as to any other candi dates. MARSHAT.T. COUNTV. Sotfla.' Ditpatch to The Tribune. Winona,ill., .May 11.— The Republican County Convention was held at Lacan to-«hiy. The town ships were fully represented. The following dele gates were appointed to the State Convention: Judge Lows, F. S. Potter, Richard Davidson, Cadet Taylor. They atm instructed and will curry out the wish of the CourOution generally, which is to give their support U» tin? very beat men before Hie people. , , „ The delegates to the Convention, 11. D. Uanhatn. 11. S. Hester. &nmu'l Dorsey. H. Campbell, and J. C. Klng.-ley will unanimously support Co). Fort for Congress, beroggs, for Sec retary of State, bad many enthusiastic supporters, anil will have some friends in the delegation. Thu following nun enthusiastically adopted: Jlttoliwil. Thai In the lion. G. I>. lort we have a Representative In Congress who, by his conduct, speeches, and votes has always truly, faithfully, and manfully reprwented us, his constituents, oar interests and principles. lUeolrtd, That wo unanimously recommend Ida to this tho Eighth CVnyrestdonal Distr.’el for nom ination and rv-clcctltu for llepresculau’VQ for the Centennial term. jo datiess COUNTV. Special DltptOch to V<e Tribune. WAItnCN, 111., May ill.—At the Jo Daviess Conn -*■ tv Republican Convention, held nt Elizabeth to day, the following gentlemen were elected dele mites to the State Conventions William Plinfm, W, W, lliiniinglon, Herat C. Gann, J. 11. Drown, John Buckley, John C. Lee. John Runts. A regulation was passed by the Convention unnn- Itnotibly Instructing the delegates In sup|>url the Hun. A. M. Jones, of this county, for Lieutenant- Governor. Utherwiso tho delegates are unin htructed. but U is safe to tay they will cast a solid vote for Cnllum fur Governor. The best of feeling prevailed throughout the Convention. The county was fully leiiresented, nnd the Republicans of Jo Daviess ore alive to the important campaign before them. MACON COUNTY. Special Dispatch to The Tribune. Decatur. 111., May IN.—The llcpublican Conn ty Convention to elect delegates from Macon County to the Stale and Conventions met this afternoon, and chose J.J. I’cddc-curd, W. L. Hummer, \V. Mollalt, C. F. Emery, 11. Crcn, It. 11. Woodcock. nndJ. A. Ilace us delegates to the Suite Convention, and instructed for George Scroggs fur Secretary of State. A resolution Ui Instruct for Cullom was tabled. The delegates are ul} anll*Bevcrldge. J. V. Abel, M. Goldberg, «Tnincs Kecf, I). P. Bowles. J. J. M. Bower, N, Fulling, and \V, A. Van Lear, wero elected delegates to the Congress, loiml Convention, and Instructed for the Hon. J. 0. Cannon. AN OPINION FXTOIUIILC TO Mil. CDLLOM. Special Dispatch to The Tribune. Spuinovikm), 111., May 14.—The intelligence received here of tho action of the several County Conventions held Saturday'and the delegates op f (Hnted is regarded as decidedly favorable to Mr. ullotn. There seems to be little doubt that he Ip farahead in the Gulternntorial race. Ttoturns po fur warrant the prediction that Cullom fur Dover, nor, Shuman or Jones for Lieutenant-Governor, Ncroggs for Secretary of Slate, Liiipincolt for Auditor. Huts far Treasurer, and Eu*ull for At* torucy.General will secure the nomination, Special Dispatch to The Tribune. ICASitvit.Lß, ill., May 14.—A mass convention of the voters of Washington County was held here yesterday. It was a largo and harmonious gather* Ing, and resolutions wero passed heartily favoring tho Hun. T. 1). Needles, of this county, for Audi tor, and commending him to the Convention, which meets at Springfield on the JMth Inst. South ern Illinois will be almost solid for his nomina tion. MORGAN COMING. Special Dispatch to The Tribune. Jacksonviu-e, 111. Muy IN.—The County Con vention has just been held, and the tight between the friends of Cullom and Beveridge was very warm and earnest. Tho delegation stands 0 fur Cullum, 1 forlioierlilge. Thu lust ono by accident. LABAU.U COUNTY. Special Dispatch to The Tribune. Ottawa. 111., Slay IN.— At the Republican town caucus held this nfteruuun. Cullom’s delegates were elected by 101 majority. Ills reported that Streator Ims gone fur Beveridge. No other town lu the county In hoard from us yet. Considerable interest Is manifested. It Is confidently expected that Cullom will corry the county delegatus. M’UONOUOIJ COUNTY. Special Dispatch to The Tribune. Macomb, *lll., May IN.— I Tho McDonough County Republican Convention to-day appointed delegates to the Slate Convention, an instructed them to cast their votes fur Cullom for Governor. IU.OOMINUTON. Special Dispatch to The Tribune. Blooninuton, HI., May IN.— I To-day theßloom- Ington City Republican caucus selected thirty cul lom delegates to the County Convention. Normal selected seven Beveridge delegates. ItIUOUWAY. , „ Special Dltiialch to The Tribune. LaSalle, 111., Muy K).—Thomas s. Rldgcwsy was hero to-day with his Gubernatorial aspirations and purposes, but It is not apparent that his chances liuvo been very greatly unproved by hU visit. JACKSON COUNTY. Special fllipalch to The Tribune. SrniNoviLLD, 111., May 14.—Tho Jackson Coun ty Convention, held Saturday. instructed Its dele gates for Illdgwoy for Governor. IILOOJMNOTON. Special /Htbutch io The Tribune. Uloowinuton, 111.. Huy 14.— The McLean County primaries Indicate that the choice of her Convention will be (orCnllom. Special IHepatch lo Vie Tribune. Washington, D. C., Muy 14.—Congressman Fort will nut attend the Republican Slate Conven tion, from the fact tint his name has been mention ed a* a possible candidate. LOCAL POLITICS. fIIENCII RKI’UULICA.NS. A largely-attended meeting of our French speaking eltlxeas was held yesterday afternoon at IK) Clark street, Q. Demurs In tho chair. Ho stated the object of the meeting to bo the elec tion of ollk-crs of tho French Central Republican Club and tho maturing of a plan for the estab lishment of district duns. Toe following olHcera wore elected: President, V.Ulrardln; Vice-i’rusi dcuU. Paul Ponuloruni, Ch. lluoU J. Darbler; Secretaries, D. nolle, K. Ilulhcr; Treasurer. Ch. Durlvaux. Speeches were subsequently made by Messrs. Cllrardln, Pauret, til. Aubiu, Hulher, iluot, and others. The meeting then adjourned till nexltiunday. MISCELLANEOUS, uLAiNB'a prospects. Special Diipatch to The Tribune. WA3IIINUTON, D. C., May Ilk—Blaine's friends claim to-night that ho will receive tho nomina tion unless tho investigation of the coming week injures him, and they uro conlldeut It .will not. They uro apprehensive, however, of the combination of all the other candidates against him, especially of Morton sndCuukllug. UKtiUIUCKS. Got. Hsuddcks U net hopeful of hU Presidential chances. ItU friends sren assert that be does not want tho nomination. He says that the Demo cratic strength la not so great as when Congress begun. rna onto dkmocbact. Ci.BTSt.AKD, 0., May in.—Ths Democratic Con vention of the Twentieth Congressional District to day elected Hon. Rufus P, Rannoy and W. W. Armstrong, editor of the PlalntUaUr, Delegates tt tho St. Louis Convention, lion. It. P. Spalding was chosen Presidential elector by acelajnauont OEAND HAVEN. / Lake-Excursion—Corn-Planters. ffpedal Oorrttpondtntt of TM Tribune, Grand Haven. Mich., May 12. A grand com pllmentary excursion |of the now propeltei Tempest, tendered by fiquler* While, the owners, was enjoyed yesterday by over 000 persona. Tin wind blew cold, with considerable rain, during tho day, which, however, did not chill the enthusiasm and dampen tho spirits of the Jolly excursionist-), who, despite wind and weath er, rang, marched, danced, and frolicked totholf hearts’ content. Thu trip waa to Montague, from which point tho Tempest Is to make regular tripe, with freight and passengers to Chicago. The excursionist* repaired to the Franklin House, Montague, where dinner waa served. After dinner, dancing waa enjoyed by some, while others went eight-seeing In tho handsome and pros perous village. On reassembling, an appropriate speech was made hy Col. W. M. Perry, Mayor ol Grand Haven. On tho return trip the crow wai I oilier than ever,—the performances bolnc varied y a wrestling match between the Hon. W. P. Storri andE.P.Ferry, Ksq. Thcday'ssparthad, however, a tragic ending, nsCnpL Mllller, one or tho most jovial of the excursionists, dropped dead of heart disease before reaching his home at Spring Lake. Tho Wall Manufacturing Company Inst year made 200 corn-planters; this year 02ft; next year will manufacture 2,000. They will put up a flue new factory this fall. THE WEATHER. WAimxoTOK, D. 0., May 14.—For the Uppei Lakes, low barometer, northeast to southeast gules, wanner, cloudy, and rainy weather, and probably followed during tho night by rising barometer and wind shifting to cold northerly. LOCAL OCSBRVATJOKtt. CuiOAOO, Mo] Time, \!iar,‘TUr\ Civum. an sals. W., fresh 11: 1 Ha. m. ao.oT. njl 41 S. fresh 2:i*)p. m. ao.Wi Oil 4VS. fresh 3;.vtp. 111. w r. 78, fresh 01 u:wip. m. uu.Ki! (;i rjis. fresh..., imiMp.m. au.wil on! tub, fresh I Maximum thermometer, es. Minimum, 45. UCNCUAL OUBBItVATtOMB. CmcAoo. May 14— Midnight. .SUiUon*. \Har. \ '(hr, j , ( _ lUmartc ; smv 40 S.w.,hi*h. .30 ll’vyrala Cheyenne '3U.«I 47 i>.\V., fn-*b Far. Denver afl.Tn, f. 3 w.. gentle >alr. Duluth '39.M 30 N.E..IiIbIi.. .33 l/train Davenport.... 30.75; 70 H..frc»h... *»tr. Kl. UilMon... ao.Hl: 71 IS. E..(rcib .Clear. Keokuk iW.74l M !».. freal .... Clear. LacroHC w.M 1 70 k., briik (n ,L train. Leavenworth 3U.<K< 71 |S., briik Clear. Marquette.... 30.13. 4>> K.. fresh... .33 ill'vy rain Milwaukee... 39.88, fto ts.E..frc»U 'Wr. Omaha an.ftl 71 S„ briik .... Uomlr. Pembina :«u.ail fll IK..gentle... .MIL tram. PORT HURON. Sptdat D/ipafcA to Ttit Tribunt. Port Huiys, Mich., May 14. Down—Prop* Cuba, St. Josephs fchrePorter,Chamberlin, Alpena _ and barges, Prlndlvlllo nnd barge**, Enterprise ami* tow; schrs Arrnnlr, Albacore, Adventure, Azoo. ' - f Up—Prop# Wenona. Renton. R. J. Ilnckctt, Nebraska; >chr* Annie M. Petersen. Lem Kill- • worth. 11. Folgcr, llistnnrck. Herbert Dndlcy, Almedn. New Hampshire. Surprise, Joseph Pago. Granger, Riverside. Halstcd, Porter, Homer. Winn—Southwest, gentle. WtfATUsn—Cloudy. OCEAN STEAMSHIP NEWS. New York, May IB.— Arrived—Steamships 0«-* mania, from Liverpool; Rhein, fromllrcmen; Ulo-> pin, from London. ~ , _ London. Muy I.l.—Steamships Wisconsin, Rns sla. nnd Trance, from New York, have arrived out. Rostov, May 14.—Arrived, the steamer bamarla, from Liverpool. QfCisssTOWN. May 14. Arrived, the steamer Illinois, from Philadelphia. BUSINESS NOTICES. Valuable nnd Reliable—" Brown** Brora ehlal Troches " are invaluable to those exposed to oudden changes, affording prompt relief lu coughs* 'Vlis, etc. | < „ •ctnnturr I.os* of tbo Hair, which I* *o 1 'on nowadays, may be entirely prevented by conn, , 0 f jiuruetVs Coeualnc. the use ir CAItBKH'H. ifoTililß 131 & 133 State-si GREAT SALE OF CARPETS Being desirous of reducing out stock as much as possible during the next THIRTY DAYS wo shall oflbr SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS in ordor to closo out our present as« sortmont. Body Brussels, $1.50, Former Price, $2.25. Tapestry Brussels, From SI.OO. Ingrains, Oil Cloths, Mattings, Rugs, Mats, &c., &c., At Equally LOW PRICES. Housekeepers. Hotel.koepors. and others will Hod this an opportunity to buy CARPETINGS At bettor prices than same moods hare been wold for in tho past fourteen years. ACCIDENT B.VSUIIANCE. BEFORE YOU START FOR THE CEITEIIIAL OR ANYWHERE ELSE, Get a Yearly Accident Policy In the TRAVELERS LIFE ADD ACCIDENT INS. CO, OP HARTFORD* CONN. Cash Assets $8,760,000 Surplus to Policyholders 1,800,000 Paid an Accident Claims 2,800,000 Total Paid In Cash Uouellts... 8,000,000 J. H. NOLAN, General Agent, No. 84 LaSalle-st, Chicago, HI Ageuts Everywhere. Film CHANGES* DISSOLUTION. The copartnership heretofore existing bettrm the undersigned, under the firm name or Wilkins, Whitney A Dutch, U this day dlsselnd by limit* Uon, A. W. Wilkins withdrawing from the concern. The business will be continued byT. Whitney end J. D. Dutch, under the Arm asms of Whitney * Dutch, who will tisane and settle til obllgtuoua of tilt old Urn. a. w. wulkots. a*. WHITNEY. J. B. DUTCH. 188 Legalist!.. Chicago* May 16, 1816. DISSOLUTION. The firm of Stsreley ft Putnam it horebj dissolved by mutual consent. OEOBOB F. STBRBLBT* JOS. B. PUTNAM* CbIMCO.SUy 10,187 a. 5 I Wtalhn ‘(Pair. . Thre’f*. Jcioudy. IFalr. .cloudy. ■lcioudy. Weather. V-

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