Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, 31 Mayıs 1876, Page 2

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated 31 Mayıs 1876 Page 2
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2 Jormnl Unlvcrpliy ntudent", nnd rltlzcjm, nrftfo (radios formed Urn procoiMou. Tbe linn, l»nnc Clemcntu delivered (ho orntion, enpidomcnt cd wUU mnMc by llio tllcc Club. Ni CAIRO. Special /Mwmiß-A to The Tribune. Cairo. Mny ;io.—Decoration-Day w«e properly Observed at Mound City to-day. Wisconsin. MADISON. Special DitpatcS to The Tribune, Madison, Witt., MayllO.—Decoration Day wns observed hero, under tlio nusplcca of Hie Grand Army of tho Republic, In the usual manner, but with less unanimity nml heartiness than In former years, owlnjr, In part, to (bo feeling of many that In honoring Rebel and Union graves alike, the special significance of the ceremony as Inaugurated to honor loyally to (bo Union Is lost. Flags were hung out, and business partly suspended In the afternoon, and a line proces sion moved to Forest Hill Cemetery, marshaled by Col. Robert Montcilch, led by the Governor’s Guard Band, and followed by the Governor’s Guard In handsome uniforms, veteran soldiers, forty young girls In white from the city schools chosen to strew llowcrs onthogrnves, the Mayor sad City Connell, State oUlccrs, nml c E 3 There was rjnllnn largo assemblage nt. the grounds, where Col. William F. Vllns wns Pres ident of the day, nnd, after a patriotic prayer by llm Dev. c. H. IMchards. made a few eloquent In- Irodiiotnry remarks, lie spoke nf the day's cere monial honoring the patriot dead unknown to fame cs peculiarly appropriate to this nation, whoso perpetuity depended on tho patriotism of the com mon people, and of onrlovc and honor for the bravo lio n who died for Iho Union having ovcnlowed so nt to Include In Itshciiedlctlon tho-cwlmconletidcd against It. nnd e.xpres-ed n hope that the spirit of peace and forgiveness might possess nil. UnrrW. ,Lines, District Attorney of this conntv, then delivered an eloquent address. In which hu referred to the conrat’e, the heroism, the victories, of the War and its grand achievements, nml wns particularly outspoken tor on officeholder by Dem ocratic votes In speaking of the amazement with which our descendant* will rend that. In this free Republic, men were sold, whipped, nnd dogged for no crime hut color, In (he name of law nnd religion, lie rejoiced that the War brought civilization for barbarism. lie spoke of the price paid (n the best blood of the land In the late Wnr, nnd by our fathers n hundred years ago for onr Institu tions: of the demoralization nnd corruption of the times; mid urged that wo should seel: to catch the spirit of (lie live** of the heroes of nur great strug gles for nationality, the meaning of tlio sacrifice they made, and give them the honor due by being Audi patriot* in nonce ns they were in war. He rpoke kindly words fur those buried here who hud fallen on the other side, enemies no more, and closed with n plea (or charity toward nil. malice toward no one, rejoicing over the Union restored, the race freed, nnd calling on all to show gratitude to the living ns well uj to the dead who had s fought so much for us. Mr. V. N. Gregory Mien brought pnrl.lmlsof tlic poet'n fancy fitting the occasion in beautiful (low* lug mca-urcs, setting forth tin; origin ami meaning >f the ceremony, tenderly reforming to t)ie fallen, mil speaking of it ns a duty to ourselves I'o keep the memories of our heroes green, And breathe a word of pity for the dead U ho slumber near from Southern homes as well, Who fell misguided In (he civil strife. Dirges were played, some touching nieces sting hy a quartette, and flowers spread in pro foidnn, great variety, and beamy, arranged In crushes, crowns, garlands, mid bouquets were t-mii placed hy little maidens on the graves of n Mrly Jit'll ITnlon soldiers and soldiers* orphans, and after which the graves of about lf>o Hebei soldiers, mainly from Alabama and Tennessee, ami brought from Mami No. 10 who died lu the hospital here, were in llhu rummer decorated. osmiosit. F/xclal Dispatch to The Tribune. Oshkosh, Win., May (10. Decoration Day p:i-“. d oil m excellent shape. The weather mm cool and breezy. The procession was very Imposing, under tin- Grand Army of the Hepublic. Uov. Luil lii .dan niuitlie State Board of Charities and De form arrived at noon and Joined In the observance* of tin; day. An address was delivered by C. W. Kdker. MILWAUKEE. facial Dis/uilch to The Tribune. Milwaukee .May yu.— Decoration Day was ob served ns a general half-holiday. I’o-ts of the Grand Army of tho Kepublic had suitable cere monies. uudtt public meeting at the Academy of Music closed the proceedings. IOWA. nunuQUß. ftpedal Dispatch to The Tribune, Dubuque, In., May 30.— The decoration cere monies und the procession through the streets Mere both grand and Imposing. At 1:30 p. in., after the ceremonies hi the suburbs at Key West, Boclulale, Centra Grove, and Ashbury, where heroic grave* were duly honored, the multitude assembled at Washington Square and marched through tho street* to Kenwood’* beautiful grounds, where a larger number of heroes sleep. Thu cortege filled almost our long main street. The oration was delivered hy the Kcv. Dr. Bingham. The floral mementoes were formally east, during a deep silence, after which Keller’s celebrated Centennial Hymn mi* mug by a large choir. It was hy far the hest-nb rs r\cd Dccorallou-Day wo have ever hud in Du buque. KEOKUK. Special Dhpalch to The Tribune, Keokuk, la.. May do.-Decoration-Day was observed herewith imposing ceremonies. A pro cession composed of military nml civic organiza tions. bands of music, nml citizens In carriages, on horseback, uml on foot, was formed here in the city, and marched to the National Cemetery, where exercises of a very Interesting nature were held. f l he oration was delivered by the lion. John Gib bon-. the music wav discoursed, and tho ceremony of Strewing (lowers upon (he graves was performed by a company of thirty young ladles dressed In while. Tho city was profusely decorated with nag.-, business was generally suspended, and the day observed as n holiday. Tho National Cemetery hen- b‘ in excellent condition, over 320,000 having been expended in Its Improvement. It contains the graves of 032 deceased soldiers. DAVENI'OUT. Special Oltpitlch to The Tribune. DAvrsymiT, la., .May 30. Memorial Day was observed hire by a partial suspension of business ind dosing of schools. Our people joined with those of Hock Island and Moline In decorating tho graves of the L nlon dead at the National Cemetery ut Duck Island Arsenal. There are about IRK) sol diers burled there. About fi.OUO people witnessed tho exercises. The oration was delivered by ox- Congressman Hawley. In tho forenoon there was o parade of Huddles in Moline ami at Dock Island, The Light Artillery Company tired guns for two hours. The soldiers’ graves in the three ceme teries here ami in tho two across the river were decorated with wreaths of dowers and evergreens, and the interesting feature of the occasion at the National Cemetery was tho presence of 150 sol djeut* orphans from the Dome here. IIUUMNOTON. Special Dinpatch fo J7,a Tribune. Dl'ui.inoion, lu., May 30.—Decoration-Day was very generally observed boro. Business of all kinds was suspended. Tho schools were closed, the courts adjourned, and the people turned out eu inas-e In the afternoon to witness and participate in the ceremonies, The buildings on tho principal BtreetH were elaborately decorated, civic mid mili tary societies turned oat In parade and were pre ceded and followed to tho cemeteries by large crowds of people. The city proper, during the afternoon, was oppressively deserted. Thu cere monies at the mimicries consisted of tino vocal mid Instrumental music, an appropriate prayer by Ibc Dev. ,1. K. Hopper, of tho Baptist Church, uml an «>hi(|ticnt address by .L C. W. Coxc, of tho Methodist church, followed bvthe systematic dec oration of thu soldiers' graves. CKDAIt KAIMDS. Special Dfpahh to The Tribune. CKDAK Uvl’ldh, la., May IK).— DeconUton-Day wan fli.v oiHierwd here. Delegations of firemen and citizens were present from Anamosa, Inde pendence, Ml. Vernon, Went Union, and several oilier small lowum. i‘ho procession formed at 11 u dork, headed by (he cadets of Comull College, who made a flue appearance, uml wero followedlry Several lire com limited from abroad and those of ottr dly. uml marched to the cemetery, when the graves of the fallen were appropriately decorated, after which an oration wasikllvured and a public dinner partaken of. Ihe tow n him been crowded with people, and the celebration io pronounced u grand S UCCCfid* DUS MOINI2D. Special DUpntih to the Tribune. tie, It'iiNM, sl«y ilu.-IteDmliun-Dnrwn. celebrated hero with guut entliunlasm bv slureer \lleaduuce than for many yearn. J * MICHIGAN. ANN AItUOU. Special Dispatch to The Tribune. Akn Auiiou, Midi., May tiO.—Decoration-Day *aa observed In this city to-day. Company A twisted In thu exercises. Addresses wero dc- Uvcrtd by the Hum U. E. Fritter, Col. RurluJyh, Mayor E. D, Kicue, and others. UNION CITY, Special Dltpuirh to The Tribune. ' —*-^v—* '< •1— . 'i# Trivunr. Union City, Mich., Jlay M.-To-day the peo plu gathered here to pay devotion to thu heroic defenders of our country (n thu day* of the Re bellion. The patriotic and earnest yeomanry, wlm gave fathers, husbauda, and sous in those lark hours of our country’s peril in defense of dicir hearthstones, from many miles around Acre here to pay their annual visit lo their {raves. Uuslnu-s was, iu a measure, suspended, tad the day given lo the occasion. An address well beUUnig the occasion was made hy Dr. New berry, of Coldwuler. Thu procession, made un of MusuiisttodOdd-Fellowb, cltizeiif, and 101) lutle jiris urcued in while, bearing flowers formed In nreams, cros.-es, eic., made its way to the cevie. U-ry ami iirtwed them over the gr;m-s of the <• d dier-dead. It vva» liitpresMve, uml the hllejii n ;u-, o( those who paihcrm r.nmud the graves indium d full well the heuits thul grieved. No blutc eicclkd Mlcliigun iu the iieroiaiu of her soldier# drrmg tiv.- Rebellion. They were at Hie front from first to last, and finally (ho [densnre of escorting Hie otfirinl brad of the He iflllon, .left Dnvls, back from his feminine retreat. Spednt niytatrh to T'<* Tribune. Holland, Mich., May ;!o.—Decoration-Day tv ns dnlv ob-erved by Hm boldlers’ Union mul a inn- Jorfty of citizens. The exercise* consisted of music. oration*. and the decoration of the grave* of the patriotic dead. Tlio address by the Kev. 11. Nllenvyck was an eloquent production. nml was llfluieil tu by n large concourse nf people. SAUIN \\\. Special Di'patch ta The Tribune. KastPaoinaw, Mieh.. MnyUO,— lleeunition Day wns observed In the Saginaw* to-day by almost the entire populace nf the two titles. Nearly nil the business-house* were closed at noon, nnd remained rinsed during the tiny. The profession formed nt Dp. in., composed of police, baud, a military com pany, a battalion of fifty old soldiers, Mayors nnd Common Councils, fire departments, the St. Her nnnl Conmmmlery, Uncnmpment and lodges of Odd-Fellows, Knights of Pythias, nml several benevolent nnd workingmen's societies, ns well ns about 2,000 pupils of the schools. It was twenty five minutes passing a given point. At Drndy Hill Cemetery the graves of the twenty soldiers wero covered with n profusion of Mowers. Upwards of 10,000 people participated In Hie exercises, INDIANA. LATAVETTE. S/yedai niviaith to The Tribune. Lapatrttb, Iml, Mny 80.—Dccorntlon-Dny was observed with more than tho usual cere monies. All places of business wero closed nt 12 o’clock, nml everybody mul their families turned out to honor the departed heroes. The procession formed at the corner of Main nml Fourth streets, and inarched through some of the principal streets to tho Opera-House, where prayer, music, nnd an oration by the Hon. Thomas 11. Ward were listened to by a crowded house. Tho procession was composed of. the police force, tho Mavor nml Conm iJ. Lnfavetlu Guards, uniformed Worthy I’ufiiaivlis, Knights of Pythias, Turners, Si. Joseph tioeietv,' the Emeralds, a Temperance tv». iefy, Hlherni* tins. Druids, (he Fire Department, with engines nml hose-carls elaborately decorated, wagons laden with Mowers, and citizens In car riages. The whole procession wns decorated with Mags, nnd most of Hie bull.lines along the route of march made Icmd-ome displays of our national colors. Jti fact, llm whole city seemed alive with imrfnnnl Msgs. After (ho ceremonies at Hie Opera- House various delegates visited Hie cemeteries ii-slgncd theta, and decorated the craves of the soldiers, Tlio day wan exceedingly warm, hut everything passed oil pleasantly. TOUT WAVNR. Special Dispatch to The Tribune, Font Wavm;. Irul., May fio.—The celebration of Decoration-Day here w«m more Hunt ever before. Anlmnion«o procession, comorNing nil the military organization* of the citv, the odd 1-Vllows, ami oilier societies, paraded ilu- streets in ful regnlin, presenting nn Imposing appearum-e. Ike city wnw beanMfiflly decorated with tines and hunting. At Untlemvood Cemetery tin; exercises rrnHßtccl of strewing tins soldiers* graves witii llowers, vocal and instrumental music, ami u tine oration by (he Ityv. McKaL*. of tins dty. INDIANAPOLIS. ,tyrcfrtl I)l*]Httvh t<, the Tribune. Inomnai-ous. lud., -*lny The f.’ermao Vet eran Association observed Decoration-Day by a parade lo Crown Hill National Cemetery, ami strewing the graves of the soldiers with tfowers. Addresses were delivered hy lien. John Coburn in Kngllsh. and August .Mueller hi Herman. Thu dav was beautiful, and several tboti'aiid* visited the cemetery. The Stale ofllces were clo-ed. hut lit other ofllcial notice was taken of the occa.iiou. OHIO, TOLEDO, Toledo, 0., May 30.—The ceremony of deco rating Um soldiers’ graves was duly performed this afternoon by Forsyth Tost Grand Army of tho Republic, after which a public meeting was held at the Opera-House, with exercises appro priate to the occasion. Business was generally suspended during the afternoon. CLEVELAND, Cleveland, 0., Mav 3d.-Decoration-Day was observed here very generally. A largo num ber of business houses were closed, flags displayed, und the civil and military organizations of the city participated in the decorating ceremonies. The day was clear and pleasant. CINCINNATI. Cincinnati, May 30. —Decoration Dov was oh observed w ith usual ceremonies at Spring Grove Cemetery to-day. but, with Um exception of the 80-l-Ofliee und other national ofllces, (undue** was nut suspended. COLUMBUS. Columbus. 0., May 30. Dceorntlnn-Dny was generally observed. The LOO soldiers* grave- at Grcenlawn Cemetery were handsomely decorated with mountain laurel and rare flowers. Guv. Hayes presided over tho ceremonies und delivered a three-minute address. During the dccurutiuu u national salute was tired. KANSAS. TOUT LEAVEN WOUTII. Special Dispatch to The Tribune, Liuvenwoutii, Kim., May 30.—Dccoratlon- T)ay was suitably observed ul Fort Leavenworth. Last evening ut sunset the Grant! Army of the Kcpublle, 11. I*. Johnson Post, reported for du ly at the National Cemetery, and, after pitch ing their tents, detailed thefr guards, which Were relieved ut regular Intervals during the night. The full arsenal hand and a plueo of ar tillery were present at sunrise, when, after the ling had been run up and a salute tired, the band played the reveille, and tho members of the post then tiled into the cemetery mid proceeded to lo cale a tin" at tin* head of each grave, mid ilmmito them with lloral offerings. At noon appropriate Ceremonies closed the programme. (Jen. i’upcuud other otilcers were present. MINNESOTA. HT. PAUL. Special DUpnlrh to Vie Tribune, St. Paul, Minn., May 33.—The only marked observance of Dctcmillon-Day here was by Acker Post 0. A. It., with u few ex-soldlora and regular army nfllccre, who went In procession to Oakwood Cemetery, decorated graves, and had tho usual ceremonies. At the Catholic ceme tery the graves were also decorated, hut the pro ceedings were informal. MJ.V.VfTA I’OMN. Special Dispatch to The Tribune. Minnkai', May 30. —Decoration-Day festivi ties were participated in by about 3,000 people to-day, places of badness being generally closed. Missouri. AT. LOUIS. St. Louis, May 30.—'Thu ceremony of deco rating thu soldiers’ graves lit tho National Cemetery at Jefferson Barracks, 1! miles below tho city, was performed this afternoon. Al though the day wits not observed us a holiday, several thousand people wero on thu ground. Addresses weru delivered in English ami Ger man by both Federal and Confederate ullleers, and poems read, tho exercises being Interspersed by appropriate music, lifter which all the graves in (he cemetery were lavishly strewn with dowers, wreaths, etc., them being no dl-crlmluatiou be tween federal, Confederate, or colored. California* BAS PUANCISCO. San Fuancisco, Muy3o.~ Decoration T)ny was observed by tho closing of banks, exchanges, ami other principal phn es ut business, a pun cs- Bhm to tho cemetery, decorating graves, mldrc-s nml memorial this evenin'., Tim Jb"* uf tbo city were ul half mast during the day. ° TIIK KAST. WASHINGTON. Washington, D. C., .May 110.—Tho Exccu tlvu Departments of the National Government were dosed to-day, Decoration Day being ol>- ficrvcil us » close holiday. The (< rami Army of the Republic, having charge of tlie arrange menta, inarched to Arlington Cemetery, uml after strewing flowers over the graves of thu soldiers, assembled main cnti-anu-, where addresses wero iHde. prayers oifered, a poem was read, and the children from the tid dlers' uml Bailors' Orphans' Hume sung appro priate pieces. Senator -Morton was under engagement to de liver an address at tho decoration services at Wilmington, N. C,, but whs detained by his official duties. He, however, sunt un a<ldre*s hy u special messenger, last night, and it was read here (o-day. Dispatches from Northern and Kastcrn cities show that Decoration Day was generally observed. nkw yoiik. Nbw YmtK, May hit. —Decoration Day was never so generally observed before in tills cliy. lint very few largo places of business Were open, and thonu closed as llis day advanced. All thu public unices, bulks, exchanges, schools, etc., were dosed throughout tins day. The Clty-llall was enveloped in banting, and thu national Hag was at half-mast over every hotel umi many private residences, r.nrly In tbo morning the several tnuln of j|,o Arn ,' y uf the iicpnblte, with detachments of f. . !!.o ,“ n J l , * I J , l l,orui,l ‘ wagons, laden with dowers, assembled at tho rcmbvvons and soon afterwards af t,,u day by the derora ** \}f, uHr n Ul ' , " l ‘ * ° r Lincoln's statue, ami urn \\ urih imiiuinmni, rPi»i\VVi ~ i m r<M U ! l ' ,1! L-rry, on tb* 1 way to th« 1/, “ ,01 " , h Thomas Addis decoral'V° m k’ uuJt w Lawrence monument were ♦ ■i^inT 1 1 , ".V( l ' > S ’ out, ‘ F,, W die procoHi'latt was tie- Mil! Hr.\eT-r ‘T 'Vv t‘> Greenwood. Cyprus u. V. r,..m lvl!l. i!:,u! v u a rr.v 1 tnnul -‘ of soldiers, iWeraUind riliileUcr Ue* fc ' n ‘ VM .. . PivrsutMiu, pa.. May ao.—M l , r , ir . I ,i. „ vaj iKuwull, u, u,iiuSi £«-U»sf Tim CHICAGO TLtIUUJVE; WEDNESDAY. fITAY .11, 1870, Many places of business, Inrlucllnrr nil the hanks nml public nrtkes. were closed. mill (ho principal thoroughfares Wore decorated with ting*. H l>u ceremonies nl the different burial-grounds (von* very impressive, nnd the Moral offering* of unusual magnitude and elegance. pim.tnr.j.rmA. tyniul HUixitch to n.e Tilhune. rim.AiiKi.finA, I’n.. Mav hi),-To-day hns hern observed very generally Jn this city as a holiday, “ml nl no Him? since the opening-day of the Kxpo has there been so much excitement on the streets. There has been n constant succession of nrn«s bands and men in military drew* since early In llm morning. All thu Posts of the Grand Army of the Uepnbllc In this city assembled at their rooms «ml miirchcd to Iho various cemeteries, where the rites peculiar (<• Decoration-Day were performed. At Laurel J 111) a rhoni* of 100 voices rendered the music of the occasion, while nt del grade Cemetery (here were 2.*>() Snhhalh-school children dressed in white, each bearing a hummel nnd memorial wreath. iirpr.u.o. Fjierlnl TV’tidli b to The Tribune, BrrrAto. May ;iu.— Decoration-Day wns quite generally ob.-med In Ibis city, many placed of business being closed. THE SOUTH. MEMPHIS. Memphis, Tcnn., Mny JW.—There was no or ganized celebration of Decoration Day nt the National Cemetery, hut a number of pcoplu visited it ami placed Iloral offerings upon tho graves. NASHVILLE. Nashville, Tetm., May 80.—Tim graven of the Federal dead nt the National Cemetery were decorated by both c.v-Unlled States ami ex-Con federate soldiers. About forty Mexican soldiers were in attendance. n.J, Leon TruesdeJ), Htaln Superintendent of Public Instruction, representing tliem. made n patriotic and nnpprorlatu address, as did other speakers. , DAI.TIMOHR. HAr.Tt.wnnr, Md,, May JU.—The graves of Union soldiers at l.oudou Park nnd other cemeteries hi this vicinity were strewn with flowers to-day. The ceremonies were participated in by a larger mimbei (dnii for some years past. The oration wan deliv ered by the Don. 11, o, Pratt, member of Congress n,, d thn address by the Hon. (j. w lley w ells, memb<Tof Congress from Mississippi, WILMINUTON, N. (’. Wii.mjnotov, N. C., May 80.-At tho memorial ceremonies to-day there wero persons lu procession. Gov. itrngden wan on thu stand. An address prepared hy Senator Morton was read by a friend, benulor Morion being detained at Wash ington. LOUISVILLE, Lotrtsvti.t r, May HO.-The graves of thn Federal soldiers were decorated here to-day with the Usual ceremonies. Theru was a largo and Interested assembly of persons in attendance. Tho oration wns delivered by W. C. Goodlue, the JJluc Hrasa orator. EAILEOADS. rASSKXGKU HATES. Thoro wore no new developments yesterday In the combat now going on between the various Kast eni railroads. The reductions announced yester day have been followed by all the roads leading to tbe Fast, but no new move was made by the con testing parlies. All the roads had tbeir hands full In getting up posters announcing tho reduc tion, ami stating that each particular road was tho shortest and best, ami should therefore boqmtron- Dnl by the traveling public. Tho DaUhnore .6 Ohio Ituilroad adopted the same rales ns tho other muls yesterday morning, mid In connection with the Fort Wayne and Pennsylvania Kailroml, also reduced tho rale from Chicago to Dnltlrnoro to 511.10. which Is JIO cent* Icin'than the reduced rate to Philadelphia. Tickets at the reduced rates are limited to throe days, and must be used within that time or else the old rate will ho exacted. It Is the general opinion in railroad cir cles that n stiil further reduction will take place In a few days—probably gIE from Chicago to New \ ork. Tho light will now bo exclusively on passenger rates. No further niovo In freight rales wlll at present he made, an those have already reached bottom figures, and yet at these low rates even shipments arc made very slowly, liven If there was no war among the mads, it Is doubt* ful whether higher rated could he charged during tho navigation season. Ilencu the light in freight rates had no effort nn any of the roads, ami it was thought that something more decisive would be accomplished by u light on the passenger tralilc. Nothing but tho utmost desperation of the New York trunk linos could have brought about a reduc tion of passenger rate* ut this time. All tho road*' leading to New York and Philadelphia expected lo reap a rich harvest from the Centennial tralilc. In spite of tho utmost clamor of tho public, they re* fused to mnko a further concession on account of the Centennial except a reduction of *J3 per cent on round.trlii tickets. What public opinion could not get out of the railroad managers tuny conceded to rivalry mid Jealousy nmong themselves. To throw away the large profits which It was expected to make from thu Centennial tralilc, shows the deter mination of the rival line* to force each other to the wall, cost wbut It may. M’GIIKOOU * MISSOURI. Special Dispatch to The Tribune. DcsMoines, la., .May 30.—N0 bond has been filed with tho Secretary of State by the McGregor A Missouri Diver Dallroud Company, In accordance with tho act of the last Legislature regarding lands to old hi tho construction of tho road west from Algona. The time has esplred. The Dakota & Black-Mills Ilaiiroad Company have thirty days In which to lllea like bond mul tako the grant, it is not prohahlo It will be done. Tho Legislature, with Us usual astuteness in legislating upon limiters of which it knew nothing, compelled the Dallroud Com panies to build ."ut miles of route In live months,— u sheer Impossibility. The people, who so earnest - ly desired a railroad, will fall to pet It, and the Hallroad Company loses (he grant. In point of fact, (he Company ought never to have been granted the land at all. The "hole business was a fraud from tho start. The Company Ims three times forfeited Its grunt, and always has sought to get the most possible land for the least possible road. It probably did not like the proviso guaranteeing to settlers on the lands (heir rights, as It would wake a big hole In the grunt. It AILIIOAI) SALE. Special DUimtch la V>e. Trlbunt. Dm Moines, la., May 30.—Tim sale of tho Bur lington, Cedar Daplds & Minnesota Datlroad, by order of the Federal Courts, will take place at Cedar Ilapids June 27. The main Him 1h sold to satisfy u mortgage of 83.400.000; the Poslvlllo Branch, a mortgage of $2.000,U0U; ih„ Muscatine Brand* » mortgage of B*oo,ooo. Tbo mile will cover about 400 miles of ruad. THE KAT/miOHE «te OIITO, Tills Company Is tho only line from Chicago Bell ing tickets for first-class hotel accommodations in Philadelphia during the Centennial Exhibition. Visitors can thereby estimate ihtdr expenses exact ly before starling. Information furnished upon application at H 3 Clark street, or ut the depot In the Exposition Building at tho foot of Mourou street. THE REDUCTION. Cincinnati, May 30,—Passenger rates on ail tho mails eastward from Cincinnati will he reduced to tho following figures: Boston, sl3; N,uv York, 814; Philadelphia, 512.35; Baltimore uui Wash ington, SIO.OO. THE MIDLAND HOAD. Special Mstntch (a The Tribune. IJkcatuu, May 30.—(Jeorge.Dule, Deceiver of tho Midland Hallroad, has discharged Kcngcr, Superin tendent; also Jamison, DoalmaMcr of that Hoad, i heir tmcccasors are nut yet fully settled. TIIK DKUATITU CASH. PKCATint, in.. May IK).-Thc Jury In th« great railroad cnoo fulled to agree, and were discharged this morning- SUICIDE. Special Dispatch m The Tribune. h.vCnnBSB, \VI»,, May Ik),—Adolph Uclhcr, a German, aged about GO years, living at Drown*- vlllu. Minn., shot and Instnntly killed himself Jins morning. Financial trouble h said to havo been the cmiso nf the rnsli act. Special Dispatch to The Tribune. M< (.111:0011, lu..May at).-A. Uelher, of Drowns 'llh-. Minn., aged liU years, allot himself through tile left temple Ibis morning. No cause Is assigned. , Serial /UiputrS to The Tribune., May :jo.—Mrs. Kkttiu I.enox rn- FI!W l‘'"l Iwo diihlrcn by death, uml grief nmdn wiluiSa it KhlSfr"" “* ”““ s to ‘" l ' ta „ OCEAN STEAMSHIP NEWS. Fatkeul'oist, May no. —Arrived--Tbo steamship Canadian, from Glasgow. Nkw Yoiik, May 110.— Arrived—Steamers Russia, from Liverpool, and Franco, from Havre. Fjin.AnKi.vuia, May nO.-Arrlved-bteamshlp Vadcrland, from Antwcn*. Movili.k, May no. Steamship Ethiopia, from how York, has arrived. 4 ’ San Faanciso >, May JJO.— I The railing of tlio Puclflc Mall steamship Granada for I'auauia bus been postponed to Saturday. WHISKY. St. Louis, Slay 110.— in tlie United Slates DisiHct Court to-day motions for a new trial in thu casts of K. \V. Ulrici and other* were sustained. in thu rases of John MeKull, John K. Howard, 4 and l.ouis Kellennun, United htates (iaugers, Judgment was entered against their beads iu iiu.- UUO each. ’ THE MESSRS, ECCLES, Special Dispatch lo The Tribune. Indunavomo, May Ik).—Tho workingmen hold a large Uiusd-iiiceilng to-idght uml adopted memorials to the Council and the Stale ulllccr#. asking that they lake sumo means of securing relief for thu uu employed laboring classes. POLITICAL. Romnrknblo Showing of Bristow Strength in Cincinnati. Eqnally Homarkablo Development of Bristow Sontlmont in Indiana, Missouri Hollcl for Tildcn—lien (lrloku Left in the Lurch. Tho TonnoßßßO Democratic Convention* lixing Things in Michigan, What Cincinnati Is Doing to Get Ready for tho Convention. BRISTOW. IIIS STIIRNUTtI AT CINCINNATI. Cincinnati, May, ;«j.—The morning papers wilt announce Dig enrollment of 1,103 members of Hie Hristow Chib In this city. SPONTANEOUS PUhl.lC SENTIMENT IN IIIS rAVOfV Sjitcial Corretpondence rj The Tribune. Indianapolis, Iml., May HO.—Never, since 1510,1 ms there beck anything «<» like u spon taneous public sentiment demanding the nomi nation of a certain man for President as there is to-day. Then, It was in favor of (leu. Harrison; now It Is In favor of Cot. Hristow. To that en thusiastic campaign-—both before and after tho Convent ton—my mhul goes back distinctly, for it. was my llrst Initiation Into politics. In I Ski (Sen. Harrison had been the candidate of the Whigs against Martin Van Huron and Hie De mocracy, and had been defeated. The Adminis tration of Van Huron had been unpopular; tho people were crying for reform, and when tho summer of 1510 camo there was a general de mand from nil ranks and conditions, outside Congressional circles that (Jen. Harrison should again become a candidate. Within a few brief imimlis after Van Huron became President. Hie gen eral crash of IHU7 startled the country,and whether justly or unjustly, the groat itmt of the people held the Democratic party and his Administration responsible for tho disordered condition of the finances of the nation. The politicians, however, opposed (lea. Harrison’s second nomination a* to day they oppose tho nomination of Col. Hrlstow. The people wore clamorous, knew their right*, and dared malntidn them. Hen. Harrison was not onlv nominated, hut triumphantly elected, receiving gut electoral vote* to Van Horen's DO. During the past sixty days I have traveled exten sively throughout tlie Slates of Ohio, Indiana, and Illinois, and I confess Unit 1 never wa* so mueli surprised in my life us 1 luivo been at tho exhibi- tion of col. musiow’s I’oi'L’L.vnmr among the masses op Tin: people. And yet, with here and there an honorable ex ception, the politicians are against Hrlstow. Last week I was in attendance upon the liepubllcnii Statu Convention of Illinois at Springfield, ami 1 had opportunities for seeing how close the Hue was drawn between the people and the politicians. In mixing among the crowds of delegates at the Le land Hotel on Tuesday evening before the Conven tion met,—and while tho political wire-workers were closeted In their rooms coneoctingtbc mes* of balderdash which they smuggled through ns u plat form,—on every hand 1 heard nothing but warm words of praise for the brilliant Secretary of (lie Treasury, ami admiration for the plucky manner in which be hud fought tho Whinky-lthigs, and corruption iuslde the Kcpubllcan party. 1 could give you the names of scores of country delegates who made no secret of their preference for Col. Drintow, and Would have so voted in open Conven tion had they been offered mi opportunity. Hut the Hbilne men controlled all tho machine-work, mul the honest, spontaneous Bristow element was smothered out of sight. To properly understand how it was done, let me toll you, WHAT I HAW AND HEARD. “Col.” Frank Palmer, Clmrles L. Wilson, Shelby M. Cnllom, .Judge Pearson of thu Hallway Hoard, L'hnrlio Furwell, .Tulin L. Hcverldge, ox-C'ongres*- man Ike dements. Dun Shepard, thu Pekin and Puoria and Springfield Whisky icings, whlctiwero at thu Convention in force, all opposed Instructing delegate* to tlui National Convomlon. These men circulated around among the rural delegates, talked Hrlstow to a Hrislow man, Morton to a .Morton man, and Hlalnu to a lUiilne man, saying to each ono that it would be bad policy to Instruct fur any one candidate. Said clmrliu Furwull: “Illinois ha* had the President for sixteen years, and we can afford to lie magnanimous and Just." And yet, at an early hour on Wednesday morning, hv the operation of machine work, the several Congres sional caucuses weru packed, the Hrlstow element Ignored, Htulno men selected, ami then crowded through thu general Convention. There never was an opportunity presented for a leal of strength be fore tho Convention as botweou Hrlstow and Hlnim*. THE ILLINOIS WHISKY RING WAS STRONGLY REP- UfSBNTUD AT THAT CONVENTION, and Itmmlo mission waa to destroy all uprising In favor of inn honorable man who hud in a meuanru given the King Ha just desert*. Tlio Whisky King made f-’runk J'almer, a carpet-bagger from lowa, Chairman of tho Committee on Resolution*, to the • (MV vi'HIMMtVkV Wll LAJ illu exclusion of old weather-worn Hepublicuns like th;n. IMnnker, Col. Connolly, Eugeno Cnnliold, ami others whoso names are household words la Illi nois. Ami now I want to send you a paragraph or two on the llrlslow movement hero In Indianapolis, Uio home of Morion, the great War Uovernur. Jl Is equally spontaneous, equally earnest. anti will make It/vlf felt at the Cincinnati Convention. With hero and there an exception, the Bristow He publicans of Indianapolis are men who have never dabbled In politico, who have not sought or held olllce; men of character and standing, reputable business men, who have hern Jte/mbHcnm* from conscientious convictions, and who mill believe the lUqmbllcun party Is'ublc to reform itself within it* eelf, and who have a lively rememhmneo of Demo ocratlc dishonesty and disgust fur its present ore* tensions to decency. lIKIrtTOW IN INDIANA. A day or two ago, Mr. J, U, Marlin. Vlce-Presl lunl ond Secretary of the Masonic benevolent As odatlun of Indiana, prepared thu following for ignatnres. Without any special eflort a large lumber of the men described above cheerfully of xml Iholr names: “Wo, uh citizen* nnd voter*, havingtlio Interests of thin Itepuhllc sincerely at heart, nnd believing thattho approaching national election lx of (treat hnnortunco lo the future welfare of the nation, niul that Iho President lo bo elected in November neat must be a man whose name 1* already a watch word of reform; whoso capacity ami courage for the worknro umttcnj of record; who will restore the simplicity, Independence, and rectitude of early Administrations, and whose past llfeuiTonl* a guarantee of UUcllly, ability, ami lUnes*,—a man who will bo u* lit m> Ksccutlvu lor thin great nation In the opening of the second century n* Washington was In the tlrst—nnd be lieving that benjamin 11. lirintow, of Kentucky, has proved to the American people that ho pos sesses all these dualities, wo are therefore In favor of his nomination and election to the olllcu of Preeldentof the United States. Wo sgreu to use our inlluencc in a Just nnd honest way to secure his nomination and election, and for tnu purpose of furthering the object of electing an honest Presi dent wu will unllu with other* of like opinion.” Dun Macauler, Wllllard Nichols, K, Donaldson, A. M. Sinks, John If. Holliday, J. Scott/ Dun L. I’ulne, Willard Johnson, W. 11. Fletcher, Dnbul* Johnson, J. O. Martin, V, A. ItnaiHoii, Win. 11. McCurdy, J. p. Ilaker. ’lenD. Iloii/o, J. A. Compton, err llvincl. Charles Dennis, liU-im H. Tliumpaon, W. W. Swliii!, olnTt 11. Covreii, Will A. Kluk. uftioC. Underwood,. C. A. Hubbard, . 11. CartiT, ,1. A. IJrnwu, . 11. Mayltuw, John A. Uuymon, nnw» tJ. WHium, i'lurlca A. Motfatt surf{o W. I‘crm, Cliarku I'. Taylor,' V - JVanliT. IloJllday, Frank H. i-Wcr, f/Tl.'Vlbson, I*. W, Mnlicr, Ira I’car'-un, •I. "• Lnnktreo, Joseph MAudlfn. •I. O. Harding, H. N, jJannUlor, llurvfy It. L’.iUldb, Harvey McMiillld. Charles \\ erh, Walter <1 lirmdmin, Ouoryu C. Harding, lien. u. 11. Chapman. And 200 other*. AMONG TtIHUK BtG.NCItS J notice John 11. HolUduy, editor of the Rvrntnn AV««; CJcorguC. Harding. editor of tho IJtraUi; Jndgo Urcaliaiu, of thu United Htnte* Court; and George' It. Chairman, a briiiluntuml popular Major* (tenoral In (ho latu War. Air. Marlin Inform* mu that uu Meridian street, the wholesale section of the oily, thu JlrUtow element largely predominates over Morton, Ululnc, or any unu olre. Hut these inenuru nuturully uvurriu to taking uetlvu political «tu|M, on ft niuru or lura compromises them in their Luninu** relation*. Tito near approach of thu National Convention, however, cause* col. Drls tow’* friend* to fcul a deeper Interest in hUcaudl* ducy, and 1 am Informed they have It in contour nlatiun to call a public meeting at thl* point and formally organUu for duly at Cincinnati. Per contra. I might rtlnto that tho Republican Slate Coniinlttee ha* already perfected arrangements for having .‘>,otK) Knottier* at Uucinuutl a* a Alorieu phalanx. It MISSOURI. A MIHACUI.OUS CIUKDB. Sptvhil lUaputrh to T/i4 Tritium, St. I.odis, Mo., May 30.—A special* dispatch from Jefferson City to tho (Jlohc-Democrat) ivn. corning thu Democratic State Convention which assembles at Jcllcrson City to-morrow, nays : “ The l iana uro gathering und marshaling for to-morrow's tight. Tho number already arrived Indicates u larger Convention than baa been bold hero fur years. As to tho election of delegates lu thu Bt. Louis Conventlou thu first thing Is the wonderful change that seems to have cornu over the Democracy of Missouri within u munlh on tho subject of Presidential preferences. Up to thu let of Maya man might have traveled from ou« cud of Uio State to tin* other without fltnUnrr a corporal's guard of Tllden mm. Nearly nil Mh’ ncmocraMr ncwnpapcrn hi (ho Stale were for Hendrick-, mul .1 unrulier of (hr (cmllnu Hemocmtlc )>oHllclrmi of the Stale had commlttcil llicmnolvri mid the Plata to Hcndrlckn. II war very certain Mr. Hendricks expected the solid Slate of Missouri »t S(. Louis, it Is very evident that Hendricks rannnt carry a rcsperfnhle fraction of Mm vote of Missouri In the St. I.oiilh Convention. and 11. In npially evident Hint Tllden will eventually capture every member of the delegation. Tharu will ho no boll, for the reason tlml tho Tllden men are (on smart to ask Instructions for (heir favorite, The Tllden plan l» to elect men who arc unpledged, and make them converts to Tlldenlsm between now and the meeting of the Convention. An to the means by which thin great revolution In the Demo* crntlr sentiment of the Stale wan brought about Hare cannot bo two opinion*. TiI.DUN'S MONRT has been scon and felt from one end of the Stale to the other. Sowell Is this fact recognised here that, If n man rays a word on the subject, Ihu snpposl- Hon Is, not that be was too honest to Im bribed, Iml that be I* bolding out for n bigger price. Til den's agents have been In the State for a nionlli, and they have got their work In admirably, Judging from appearances. Tllden'* arrangements orig inally Included a visit from .lolm Morrissey to tins city. John bus been one of Tllden's enemies for years, but, in the Presidential tight, bo Is fur •Slippery Sam. 1 lie was AT i.ouwvn.t.n A t lA.UAI, IM)(, last week, and claims to have donn nil ho wished In nettling up tho Kentucky delegation. Ills Inten tion was to como hero next, but tie was advised Hint bis presence would hurt, and not help, bis favorite, and concluded to stay away, but sent solne friends and some big checks. One of Hen dricks' men said to me Hint ho was sorry Morrissey was not Ginning, ‘fur,’ raid he, ‘lf ho were In town. I would announce (he fact in open session of the Convention, and Tllden would stand no chance nftor that.' To atuno fur Morrissey's absence, It Is given out Mint TtI.DKN Wit,l, HU IN BT. LOUIS on tho 17th of June, attended by a large crowd of backers, «ml that all delegates wishing tu be Inter viewed on tho subject ofl’resldentlul preferences can see and bo seen then. There is tio mistaking Til den's tactics. He tins determined to win, niid Is willing to pay for It, It Is openly said here, n« a reason for bin nomination, tlml ho will spend 81. 000,00(1 to be elected, but it Is far more hurt ful to nay that he will spend BI.OOU.UDO to be nom inated, irnstlngafieruard (<» be elected without cost an a reformer and opponent of corruption in politics. HE.vmcfcrcs has. within n wcftk, waked up to the facta of the situation, hut hi* seems to be powerless to do more than grumble. Hu linn written wonderful letter* to prominent Democrat* here, saying that n system of open bribery I* belli},' pursued to secure Ids do* feat, Imt hi* appeals fur sympathy seem to do him nogoodn* against Tihicn'Hnpnoalslotbe pocket* of hi* admirers. Tildrcn ami Hendricks uro about the only Presidential candidates named. A few men have come from Washington in the intercut of Thurman, Imt tho late Ohio Democratic Conven tion seems to have adversely settled that gentle man's fata. mu. ALLEN has some admirers from the Intensely rural dis tricts. Some of the friends of Hendricks say to night that (he decline of Hendricks' strength I* duo to the want of magnetism In his character. They tire making all sorts of efforts to excuse the deser tion of their former favorite. Delegations that are fresh from meetings where Tllden was nut named and where Hendricks was enthusiastically cheered Imvu ENLISTED UNDER THE TILfIBN RANKER tills afternoon, U Is tho talk of the wholu town, mid the most alarming charge* are being freely made. The Hendricks men charge that It is a mat ter of record in Louisville that Tllden’s friends loaned money to the Votirler-Jourual ut -i per cent interest. TENNESSEE, PROGNOSTICATIONS OP TO-DAY’S CONVENTION. fyierinl Vnrre*iimdrnce of The Tribune. Nashville, Tenth, May 2S.—Tins State Demo cratic Convention will meet here next Wednes day and elect delegates to the St. Louis Conven tion. Tomlaynugollwaa dinieult to tell whether Tllden or Hendricks was tho favorite candidate of the Democracy for the Presidency. Within that lime Tllden hiui gradually grown weaker mid Ilemlrleka uueemlcd In the scale of popular favor. It Is now more than probable that the Convention will luntruct Its delegatus to vole for Hendricks nt St. Louis. A strong feeling exists hero In favor of tho unconditional repeal of the ItcsumpUon act, and a resolution will be adopted to that effect. It is not altogether Improbable that a resolution will bo adopted fa voring the repeal of so much of tho National-Hank system «« make.* It« monopoly, mid prohl bit* the e«lahli*hment of free banks. This done, thu next Legislature will authorize tho re-cstablishmont of fret* bank* under certain restrictions. If I* claim ed that, before tho War. from (H)0.000 to $H.000,001) of money circulated through tho Slate, whereas there I* now not more than St, 000, (100 or ?.1,000,000. which Is insufficient for tho purposes of trade. This, it is asserted, accounts in part fur thu stagnation of business In this State. A* Headricks' position assimilates more to this condition of affair*, he comes nearer filling tho bill required by the Demucrary than Tllden, who I* regarded ns an uncompromising hard-money man. Tildon’s resort to the advertising agencies to manufacture public sentiment In Ids favor has done him more harm than good. Hu has fulled to subsidize Urn Tcnnesseu press to such nn extent a* to make It an even-going thing with him. Anything that now goes into n Tennessee paper In favor of Tllden Is supposed to Imvu been paid for, and whatever thu sentiment it contained Is lust on the public fur that reason. The name of llayarcl freqnonlly comes up to the surface, hut nut very prominently. Unusual lulerent lit now manifested In the pelec- Hon of delegates to at. Louis, and it would not astonish anybody Phould the proceeding prove somewhat Inharmonious, The Tlldcn men In the Convuulion will make up in nolso what they lack in votes, and, when they (Iml that they cannot have the delegates instructed to vote for him, will make determined opposition to any Instruction for Hendricks. This, of course, will raise a lively lit tle breeze for the entertainment of the spectators in the galleries In tho hall of the House of itepre sentaUvcß, which Id expected to bo crowded to overflowing. The Hepubllcan Convention set the example, on the question of the payment of (he mate debt, when they declared In favor of meeting, prompt ly, all the State’s liabilities. The Demo crats daro not lake uny other stand, lest they be annihilated in the coming can vass, A large class of people in Tennessee favor repudiation, and It Is now a question ns to whether the Democracy will take such u non-commllal stand ns to draw* this brood under her wings, the Hepubllcnns having taken a bold course and given them no chance to become barnacles upon (heir progressive ship. Any but a straightforward course would have damaged the Ktipubllcaii party. Us leaders, therefore, made up their minds to lake an honest shuto. Should tho Democrats attempt to evade thu responsibility, and not, In most u mills tukablo terms, ueclure themselves In favor of com mon honesty, In mcetingtho llubllltlcsof the State. II will nut only lose cusle and greatly endanger the successor its own candidates for Slate olllces, but in the Presidential race us well. It cannot Mlord to dodge the only uuestlon likely to come up In Uio mate canvass,— the payment of the mate debt. TISNNR*SCK. Sptclat fUapnlch to 'Hit Tribunt. 'Nabutiu.b, Tenn., May :io.—Tho principal light to ho mode In thu Convention to-morrow will bo on tho adoption of a platform, and ft general outline of the policy pursued in regard loatnto tlnances. Tho Tuulh Congressional liUlrlct delegation met In cuncus 10-nlgnt,nml decided to oppose tho ndop* tlon of any platform. other delegations held can* cuoes, hut chalked out nothing delluilu. Caucuses will be held io*morrow morning, to mark out thu course of thu Convention. MICHIGAN. A M POWJP JOU " TO NOMINATE HOWARD FOR GOVBUNOU. To the Kmtor (]/ The Tribune. Saginaw, Mich., May liO.—lt Ima comotobo pretty generally understood In Michigan that military reunions are placet! at which politicians gather to “tlx things." It was during tlm great gathering In Detroit, ot the dedication of the State Soldiers' Monument, that the Ineuba tion was Inaugurated by a few soreheads which resulted In hutching out what strength there was In this Statu to the Liberal liupuhlicuu movement in lbW. A great many eggs were placed under the hen then which fulled to hutch Into chlckemi, und this seems to he thu only fault with incubations which aru started under such circumstances. Thu recent reunion In Detroit was no excep tion to the general rule. The usual gathering of politicians was there, thu usual setting was Inaugurated, ami the purpose of this Jotter Is to In form the reudersjof Tub Tniuenß the exact nature of the outcome which la expected. The office of Governor of the Peninsular State is not u lucrative one, and yet wo Wolverines have never found any lack of eminent gentlemen who are willing to accept thu honors of tho office, and the cmoiumcnts~sl,ooo a year. This year wo have a Governor to elect, and there has been no lack of candidates. Wo huvS bad, as usual, con siderable newspaper nomination, and aundry aun tlemeii, having Influence with their local ncwMiu tiers, have succeeded in bulng nominated. Some have had their nomination seconded, bat over all of these gentlemen, except one, the Kupuhlican press of the Huie have shown a derided disinclina tion to enthuse. The Saginaw Valley has hud two candidates—Mr. I). 11. Jerome, of Saginaw, und Mr. Janies Shearer, of llaycfty. Hut tue echoes of these nominations have thundered In no other quarter. Parkis was very willin', but Peegoly,— well she seemed to be disgustingly indulerunl. ihnvn in thu southern part of thu State, ux-Stnte Treasurer Grosvenor was nominated, but the people, neither there nor elsewhere, seemed to conclude that the hour and thu nmn hud cornu, und that Mr. tiriMvmor was that uiun. Theru were other geullutmm In the sumo position, but it is no nuu going through thu lUt. The cases of all were Idi-nlkul. Tlic onu exception lu all this was Mr. C’roswcl), of Luuawcv. lu regard to him, there seemed to bo ft singular unanimity of expression. Numerous ami ImlimnMu) papers from every section of Mm Stiitp have conic out in his favor, and U looked ns though his Dominnlioti hy Mm Convention wa» ft foregom; conclusion. This state of affairs, nat urally enough, did not mill Mm gcntloim-n wbi> fell n* though limy wanted to Im railed to Ilm position, and whom llm people persistently refused to mil. Aeeordlngly, they have been easting nnmndfnm mndidnto who should be aide lo hold Mm thdd against Crnswell. and they held a meeting nlllm recent Detroit reunion, [*oloo twenty of them,— Invlegled MlO Iluu. William A. Howard Into tln lr council, mid cried nlntul to him, "Thou «rt Mm nmn." And lum informed Mini Mmy succeeded In convincing Mr. Howard Mini ho wns about tlm belt nmn who could bo found for Mm place. of course, in nil political figuring In this Slalo now, mm regard Is paid lo the question of the United Stales SoimtorsMn, which Um Legislature to be elected thin fall will hnvo to decide. It In no Hecret that Gov. John J. Ilnglcy )h nn aspirant for the place now occupied by Hcnnlor Kerry. Wo ruwiiVH lav limit streps on Mm question of lomlion in this Btftte. and, an the norlheru and western j»nrls of Um Htnte are already rensonablr well pro* vlded for, with about nil Mm Hfato otllrern, the Governor seen that If liis successor should ho cho sen from either of these sections It would bo u olrotiK card In bin favor us against Mr. Kerry. Uni let m« not ho understood ns hinting that Gov. Hag ley Is in any woy mixed up with thlu rnndhlnry of Sir. Howard. He accidentally happened to bo In Mm room when the conference Was held, but It was all nn accident. He Is a friend to Mr.Urofwell; I know It, fori have heard him say so; ho Is also In favor of every other gentleman who has been named for Mm place, Ho Is quoted an be In if In favor of putting a Granger at Mm head of the Muimt, ami, of course, thou, he Is not lu favor of Sir. Howard, who Is drawing a good salary as l.und Commissioner of Mm Grand Kaplds A Indiana Hnil road. liuf. then, Gov. John sees that It would not hurt Ids Senatorial chances If Sir, Howard were nominated. Anybody else cun sen that. 100. And now lot mo look a little at Mils candidacy of Sir. Howard. He Is n politician, but lias not been a very successful one; as a stump-speaker ho ban very few equals In the nation; but physically Im is unlit for the place. lam told hy one of Mm gentle men who was present at the conference that ho told them that ho would ho compelled lo pass Mm greater part of his winters In Um South, as ho has for some years; Hint he was 100 near Mm grave to think of performing the duties of the of lice, and could only consent to he nominated In case n man capable of doing the work of Mm Gov ernor were named for the second place mi the ticket, WllliamA. Howard is a memory, 11 fragrant mm to many Hopuldiean nostrils, It is true, bull do not think It good policy for »ho people of Michi gan to elect a man Governor who acknowledges his physical Incapacity to do tho work which would devolve upon him. That the movement In favor nf nominating him Is not rooted j» any regard for himself, mute know better than Air. Howard. Tho prime movers In it are not men who havu been his friends In the past. They now propose to trafllc on his reputation lo serve Ibelronn Jntere.sls, and If Mr. Howard has half Hie shrewdness I give him credit for ho will see this. Before mo ns I write Is n list of tho men who were present ill this Detroit conference. Jt }/» not a lung otic, but I will not trespass on your space by vim? it now. Among them nrc onu or two State officers who nr« candidates for rcnoinlnutlon, anil this Intrlyjjo on lliolr part may yet return to jilnpiu the Inventors. In a future letter, If the j;nme looks worth tho powder, 1 may give you a lolorahly full report of wlmt was said at this meet ln«, and who said it. At present I will only uny that tho springs which move these men are in plain sight of (he people of the Stale, and that this year at least It Is tolerably certain that It will take more than twenty men to awing the Tlepuhllcun party of Michigan. Wolverine. CINCINNATI, I’Rni'AlllNO FOU TUB CONVENTION—CAPACITY OP TUB CINCINNATI HOTELS—ALL AUOVB 8,000 VISITORS MUST (JO TO PRIVATE HOUSES— THE ARRANHBMBNTS IN TIIH HALL WHBUB TUB CONVENTION WILL lIR HELD. Cincinnati Cone/jinmlrnce A>ir York Timet. Having given fairly and fully tho political condition of tills great State, It remains to say what this great city has done, mul Is going to do, to Insure tho comfort of the thousands who will cram It to mtllocullon next month, First of all, as a matter of most Immediate personal Interest to these thousands, must he mentioned the capacity of the city for furnishing tho mul titude with food anil lodging. As to food, there Is no limit, of course, for, In addition to tho hotels, which can alone supply every one, there arc numerous restaurants, where excellent meals can ho obtained at all hours ami at moderate rates. This Is enough to say on this point, for it is a hare statement of on undoubted fact, and Is sufficient to show that nobody need go hungry who has the money to purchase a meal, Uut how about tho lodg ing! On this point it must he admitted that if everybody comes hero who threatens to come, Homo among tho later comers who shall not have taken the precaution to engage quarters must skirmish with great liveliness to llml u bed. The hotels of this city, great and small, mid of alt classes, are us follows, and rank In excellence iw wellusprleu about in tho order named s Tho Grand Hotel, tho Gibson House, tho Burnet House, tho St. Nicholas, the Arlington, the Walnut Street, tho 81. James, the Henris, the .Madison, the Galt, tho Broadway, Hurd’*, tho Carlisle, Heed’s, the Schultz, ami the Crawford. Tho Grand is modest, and claims a budding capacity of nnlyHOO; hut by doing as tho ('ontinenlnl did at Philadelphia four years ugo. It can stow away at least l.imo, and it Is snfo to as- Biinie that It will do It. Tho Gibson, which Is (ho next ilret-class house, can do as well, and the Bur net nearly as well. U cun be said with safely that these three holds cun bed at least .T,aoo. All tho others, including the Indiana, which was not men tioned, can together do as well as these three, so that the total hotel capacity of the city can he pul down at about tl.dOO, and it must bo kept in mind that lids estimate not only slightly stretches tliu truth, but very uncomfortably crowds the guests. There are perhaps some houses here which will mu ■‘double up”—us hold-keepers call putting four or live gentlemen Into u room ihiu will only decent ly accommodate one—but tho only hoasu which has made nay declaration to this died is tho Ht. Nich olas, nt the corner of Fourth ami ilnce, which Is nn expensive hotel on tho European plan, and has only twenty rooms. It does not want a moh, sad when it has ono guest to each of Its twenty rooms, its capacity is exhausted until some one of tho twenty vacates. Hut there will lie very fewofsuch houses, for the rule will be to crowd m everybody who can by any possibility be accorded that amount of door space which hu would need as a grave. Even then tho hotels cannot accommodate half who will be boro, and what Is to be done with tho remainder is a problem which Cincinnati Is now considering. All the steamboats which can lie made available will be turned into bulging-houses for tho occasion, hut they cannot, by any stretch of thw Imagination, bed mom than 200 each, and cannot bo more that ten op twelve in number. All public means being thus exhaust cd, It will bo seen that Glnclmmtl can put 8,000 people to lied, and if Hi, 000 persons come here, ns « great many expect, It is not easy to ecu what Is to become of tho remainder, unless private citizens take them into their houses nud euro fur them. Arrangements to this cud arc now being made by the Committee, which will no doubt hu successful. It ta of no nso, 1 may add, for anybody to write here for rooms In uny of the lending hotels, fur nil have-been taken, and In most casus by States. At the Grand Hotel tho whole house has been se cured by Now York,lndiana, Ohio, Kentucky,Con necticut, Pennsylvania, Louisiana, and North Caro- ISua, wlthsomu organizations from several .Stales outside of tho delegates. Now York being first on hand, hud Its pick, and has most of thu parlor Hoar, but Indiana has managed to secure a parlor to bo used us headquarters. At thu Gibson llouso both New York ami Indiana have secured rooms, and the following States havu obtained headquarters and rooms for their ilulo gates: Michigan, Now Jersey, HUudo Island. -Mis slsslppl, California, Arkansas, Georgia, Mas»u chiisetts, and West Virginia. Ohio has some sleeping-rooms, but tho Slate has secured spacious apartments In Tike's Gpi-ru-lloiise for their head quarters. Tnu Bristow Club of Nuw York, lUO strong, havo the bllllurd-room ut thu Gibson, and nut only must usu it us headquarters, but sleep In It. Thu hiatus which have not been named will hu found ut tho Burnet, St, James, Walnut Street, and other houses, but must of thum ut thu Burnet where the omnipresent Nuw York and Indiana again appear with rooms engaged. U Is evident at this glance ut thu holds that the period of Hui Convention Is to hu a season of turbulence and tribulation. I am glud 1 uni able to show that none of this will bu obtruded upon tbu Convention Itself. Happily for nil concerned, tho preparations fop thu great occasion weru kept out of thu hands of thu machlnu politicians, and confided to a Commit leu of citizens, a large majority of whom are busi ness men, who havo gone at tho thing In a business way. 'Tills Committee consists of w. Jt. tlhatiuc, LcwlsOJenn, T. T. Lane, Thomas Gilpin, Joshtli Kirby, Augustus Wessd, Benjamin Eggleston, N. H. Burton, H. 8. Davis, a. F. Covington, A. lllckenluoper, JohnShlllUo, James hands, A. D. Bullock, and Jacob iH/mv. Theta are only two professional politicians In this list, (hu remainder being gentlemen well known In the business cir cles of thu city. The machine known as tho Cen tral licuubilcau Organization has been Itching to f:ui hula of the Job, and, having failed, la now try ug to get credit for whut has been admirably done by others. It was thu business of tho Com rirlttcc, first of all, to raise money with which to prepare thu hall, ami that was uuslly done. It Is well known by this time that tho Cunvuntbm is to bu held In Exposition Hall, which bus Its main en trance on Kim street, übovo Thirteenth, and lias a atngu entrance on i'lum street. It Is three-qiiar tors of a mtlo away from tho leading hotels, and is reached by two op tbreo Hues or uorso-cars, but their capacity la limited, and tho grout majority will find It necessary to walk. Thu hall u thu same in which Greeley was nominated In 187-’, and In which tho Democratic rug-lmby was bum again on Wednesday lust, so that It already has u history. It has U,OUO seats, and standing-room on the door and In the galleries fur 11,000 inure. It is to to handsomely decorated with Hugs, Statu arms, and various patriotic devices. Tho slagu Is to bu ar ranged very much like that ut thu Philadelphia Convention, but tho raised scots on tho stage by hlud tho President, CIO in number, Instead ofbtlmr given to tho press, are assigned to Invited guestsf thu press is Immediately in front of the stoge, as It Was ut thu Greeley Convention, and ample ac commodation has been tnudo for fiOO leprescnla lives of tho leading newspapers, in front of these » jqaui iutf ka ulloUul tus IMv bucoilvuvive- K'f man who. on these occasions t. Aa i o do himself, persists In pnttlnff hhn n , rt , ffl ‘ um way of those who havu. Make Sat ln In announcing Hint, owing to tho adniirli i" nr * which have hem. made? t '! " I,r * will not appear Mils time. Tim Imcolle liV. 1 f "VC (aclinic, for .c 01,,", E h,i n im 111,, IIH-lisro mit.-i*, lint he cinnol In Mi. llo* roul worker*, Ono more Hlotoniri t rnol , .' r ‘ lo Mia most important fact of all Tim i» 1 r i" 1 " 1 hall Is divided \.y aisles Into sectionsA.’*f 1 WfV I). Tim seals are mimhorml In niimr rlVni 1. ". n ' 1 across Mm entire hall in each row, and thn *■..« r * ef numbered backward In tho mine Urder Mm stage. *1 Im delegate* hnvo the first N h 1 10 rows, and Mm next fourteen are reserved Join M alternates. At No. U 8 n high, sironn, rim 111,1 erected, with ft gate, nt which will ho an ofiir, W tirS. 1 “ ’ “ m * l ’ o,on ' l “ 1,0 on '’ “ n wlthcut S Kortunalely for everybody, (he Commiitcn 1 ho rentier St ticket, Void? lo W. T‘J™. '« who. being a railroad man, thoroue i» l miliar w Mi tho subject, hag devised a sysfcmulr' feet n Itself, and certain to prevent m,?, I *.: crushing, but favoritism, Thera ar« four, q c S h mis of tickets, .namely: Delegates, nr,'L- Rimsls, nnd general admission. The tickets aro good for all days of tho (hmvent „ n p . bear upon them (ho tmmliur of (ho scat to »u 1 tho holder Is entitled, Tho general ndmlgJ simply cards for Ibo day, and are of differ?,.? colors for each day. Tho oilers arc couii m ‘ ets. each having four coupons, each In n J ‘i?i , ’ r ?, n,, 0 ,ft,, elcd "Wednesday,’• "ThurSalr -. brldny, and Batnnlny,” respectively oi',,i each goml for mlmMon on tho day Ivach has also tho immlicr of Mm S i the holder, and all aro gotten u nucha way that It will bo Impossible to diJ,? V. wl, !«. ,0 . 1,1,8 1 1 ,crr « ct "ytem if jj u ftJmftuc, the delegates and others can sent then,* selves without confusion, and us Micro are no ,m»« tickets formats than Micro arc scats, every one 1 1,1 !ng «no of those will ho sure of bis place. Tho work of Mr. Shattuc has been wnrmly approved n* tl* Hon. W. 11. Chandler, HccretaVy o/ tlm Nal, ~? Lommltteo. who will huvo clmrgo of thdr di? trlhution. Those for tlm press he must glvo out al his own discretion; theme for tlm delegates n „, alternates of course nMol themselves, and tlmi « ,r . h .\ yl! . cd g “ C(,t ' , and KCncral nilmlflslon he win distribute pro rata among tho Slates. Hu unit,, found at the rooms of tho National Committed ,t the Iturnot House, and will early hecomo an oi.iVri of great Interest, iut, tlmnks to his f-irnd Z' approving tho excellent work of Mr. Hhntlua 2 tlm matter of tickets, solicitations will Im In vah, ““ llclp llcl "S otllwl ? “"i * WASimSTOTON. MISCKU.ANCOUS NOTES. fSprctuf Dttpatch to The Tribune. WASniN(iTON,D.C.,May3O.-Thercorclntlma. tlons Umt should tho meuwho nro managing the Conkllng movement fall to succeed, thdr second diulco will ho for EHJm B, Wuslihuriic. ScniilorOKlcsby left hero to-ilaj lurllUnota, it is Haid. In Morton’s Interest, * Thy .Morton men bora claim thnt Bob lu"crnoli will votu for Morion at Cincinnati. “ ‘ MISOEIiJjANEOUS. LOUISIANA ÜBPUHLICANB. New Orleans, May 30.—Tho RcptihlJrat, Convention called to nominate delegates to Clu dnnatl met to-day at tho State-House. P. Lan dry, State Administration candidate, was elected temporary Chairman by an overwhelming tun- Jorll-y. Ihutmual Committee on Credentials wa« appointed, ami, It being Decoration-Day, tho Con. Venllon nitjoiirncd Mil In-tnorrow. m 1 Jt » ln that: Kellogg, rackard, and Pinrh bark with Brown, Lewis, or Nash ns the fourth will bo elected delegates. 1 Special Dl*ixUch to The Tribune. Nr.want.UANH, May 30,-Tho JlenubJlcan Slats Convcullon. which assembled here lids, inornlm- la composed of better material thnnmiy-of itsurcde cossors, ami contains quite a respcclablo slumim of native white Louisianians who have heretolnra acted with tho Democratic party. Judge Taylor Ueatlic. one of this class, will bo the permanent Chairman of the Convention. No furthor busimJ was done to-day than to appoint Committee ofl Credentials and Organization. Tho trouble iul ( . nig from the large number of contestants will be so arranged as to avoid a bolt. Tho u!,it. form will be In favor of hard money 1 rnbably the delegates to the Cincinnati Convention will ho left milnstrnctod. though a res omtlon complimentary U> Senator Mortou.wll| |* passed. This Is a compromise between Packard and Plnchbock, the latter favoring the Instructing of delegates for Morton. “ THE IOWA CONVENTION. .Special Duintlch to Tin Tribune. Dcs Moines, la.. May BO.—Crowds of dclrimte* to tho Hepnbllcnn Slate Convention, to ho held in this city to-morrow, arrive on every train. Tlicro Is every Indication that it will be tho largest con yontlon ever hold In tho Stale. The feel !“« ~ ,B , „ v . crjr . Blron ß for Blaluo for I’rcWlL’iit. It I. tlinnuht lliu Convention will not struct til) the candidates ate on the ground B It Sherman has no opposition for Auditor. The con', test among other candidates Is oven. Many lata Liberals and anll-llonnpoliHta uro here, and not a few arc delegates- Tho Hon. JohnY. Stone lua been agreed on ns temporary Chairman. M .'| ,nk 1 h ’ Mur M.-Tho city Is full of dele pales to tho llepubllcan Stale Convention, width meets to-morrow. Tho district caucuses will la thomornlngvoteforTreflldent. u CHICAGO. TWELFTH WARD. Tito Twelfth Ward Republican Club held a meeting In Owsley’s Hall, corner of Robey uml Madison streets, last evening. Judge Tolley, tho President, occupied the chair. The Committee on Permanent Organization reported tho following list of officers: Presi dent, J. C. Pulley; Vice-President, Col. Gcorgu H. Dnvls: Secretary, J. J* Pnyish; Treasurer, (i. W. Newcomb, Executive Commliteo: At large, L. B. Baldwin. Alexander White; from precincts, H. 8. Crltchell, M. A. Morse. G. h Buckley, J. L. Campbell. C. C. Kohlsunu Hi-hi gates to Grand Council, Jteuben Cleveland and 1L K. Jenkins. Tho report was adopted, and tho gentlemen pro posed were elected. It was agreed that tho next meeting of the Club should he held three weeks from last evening, and thu Executive Committee was instructed to iluj another place for meeting and roportto the Club. 1 hu same Committee was also Instructed to report on thu advisability of charging on Initiation fco to uiipltcants for membership in the Club, Thu meeting then adjourned. AMERICAN SUHDAV-SCHOOL UNION, Pnii.AiiULi’niA, May 30.—Tho American Sun day-School Union held Its fifty-second anniversary this afternoon and evening at tho Academy of Mu sic. Tho Itov. Richard I{. NewtoQ, D. D., pre sided at the first meeting, and addresses wero made by Stephen Paxson, of Missouri; thollev, John McCullagh, of Kentucky; tho Uev. Ttionm Wright, of Michigan; and T. (J. Ensign, of Illi nois, Missionaries and Superintendents of the So ciety. The Hon. Joshua Nrc, of Maine, presided at the evening meeting, nun addresses wore then mads by Sir Charles lleado, M. I*., of England; (be llcv. Daniel March, J). D., of Philadelphia; tho Rev. B. W. Chhllaw, of Ohio; and tho Iter. W, P. Paxsun. of Missouri. 1 ho Academy was crowded to overflowing at bolh meetings. Tho record of Its work tho post year shows that 1, gild now schools have been formed, nud .‘>,‘2lo other schools visited and aided, which haven total membership of --H, IMS. This work bus been done tn thirty-one ritates and Territories. In permanent results tho Society counts this as uue uf the best years of Its labor. FINANCIAL. Louisville, May 30. —There wero no new fail ures to-duy, and a belter fooling ficcma to prevail among all merchants. The suspension of three pork-packers was caused by outiddo speculation In futures of cotton and other things, and not by losses on regular packing. Other pork firms are not utlectcd, no slocks being thrown on thu market. Holders uf provision* are firm and rofuau to sell at present prices. MolkimmiuduuJsm In Chinn, MnhommcilanlHin Is making very mpkl strklrs in many of thu distant provinces of China. Not only, too, la thu religion itself spreading thus suddenly and swiftly, but thu Chinese (oilowcrs of thu Prophet appear rlpofnrnu Insurrection, mul It Is mired that tlw entire Provinces of KuiiHiili, Shensi, ami Kweichow may ere long he in a condition of open revolt. Ills reported ( hut Tso Tsung-t’au, their Governor, is In sever# straits, uml threatens In resign his command unless ho receives very comdderablu reinforce ments without delay. Tso Is a man of ability. Hu is not only courageous us a soldier, but un excellent tactician, uml fully competent to direct military operations. Hu labors, how ever, under the grievous dUudvantugo of bad weapons,—not gJiigußs, or barbarous Bows and arrows, but interior, In fact condemned, rifl'-s, explosive llrcanas, uml almost non-explotdvu gunpowder. It Is bad policy on tho part of tho Chinese Government to permit a largo ami valu able army to be bo wretchedly provisioned witU tho munitions of war. Thu Edibility of Huts. I myself bavu cuten rats (soys an EtigliihClerpy lunii), uml found them good eating. 1 was on board ship at ttiu Umc, and It was found necessary to smoko Uiu hold out to get rid of the ruts tbut in* tested tlio ship. Three hundred and ninety raw wore found sutlocated round the (Ires. A French thlrd-niali), who was on hoard, proposed to cook, ami actually did cook, tome or tho finest of them. These I lasted, %nd indeed ate of them. Chleily the hind legs vvery eutvu. They wore exceedingly while, delU-uto. uj d lender, and, us fur as Ire* member, put mu in mind of chicken, with a slight liuvor of Kamo about 1U They hud hueu wall uuur* Istivd, and were plump and in pood condition 1 wouhl not object tu out them perfectly prepared, and should regard such food as u grout boon aftei sult-Junk and pickled pork of six years’stories. After carefully cleaning, 1 believe the Frenchman fried Hum. at all events they were very eatable, tjpcuklng of this to u country friend of ours,—a la dy,—she Informed uiu that her husband once had a pfu made of ruts. They wore caught in a bum where tho wheat was Just threshed, ao that Uifljf vac very uicu und tender fruiu Uudr /ud Lu&

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