Newspaper of Evening Star, May 7, 1873, Page 1

Newspaper of Evening Star dated May 7, 1873 Page 1
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THE EVENING STAR r*frH*ke4 tally, tiHap exi?ptc4, AT THE STAR BUILDINGS, ?JlfUia AmM, mt. lit* St, m iridic 8T1X nvsrirn cii?m( A M. 9 *_f TBI BTEN1NG STAB ta eer*?d by earner* to IMt nkillm M TcxCbsts Ptm WBBK.or folTI Bur* Cism r?? aoxii. Oo>m at the ooanter Two r*HT* sack. B/ mail?t?rea nooito, B1JI; <?? year, |L .7" ?s.1ja,*dssM,3Ks&3 ?0 r*P?r sent longer tkaa paid tor. ?T IHii of atsvrtMag rontaM an application. AMUSEMENTS. l,l :?? ?? v ii?tai.>T : " *? Ylrnirs ? ? Mwafltg Dir?ctuj., pr f J. K?jn!a and T *?-. ry D< ri>'h<i<* ?* p" "iftiwrnilh th?* r"n?"<t ? f many oromin?: t lDi li>(iinlh?0.it?in'ir and ?Mmr> <?f I* \ .,".71." m 1 M?N' THK C'?I.OR-J \ merican OPERA TROOP ?iureprodno B oh P* r|[ * %n?1 h^anfffnl op* ri, "THK DITTO* Of ALCAVTlK-V MONDAY and TUESDAY EVENINGS. May 11 and M, with th?* entire <:iin^rv. <r- %t Iy imfO??l lr? TPi??an<l *ctnig, ar,<i !h--ir NpnkChoras p o ?fWH-Mi (lffiwh?T - "the tiii-st ou the Ame.ictn |l?r, in tfce r?*t. P -pot???? r*r?? f vtmfesion?an rent*. 75 c?iti, and r'f'TK.d ??!< ?:r?. B ?* w w op.-i,. wt Klli- mimr ?? to. forlhixalrof ?i. k etsa.-d p?.r>?,I seats. T HAKKT DONEHI'K. *-t> ' ^ Bu?mr?. aiki Stag- Mtn?<rr, VI AUa KKW ?riRi HVDK. '? JO*lN T. FORD r TroprMor. mTlHr.M wr.l)Mt^DAT ANDS\TURP\T. Th- V?*i >n. th? Heme* of the ^ BUFF\LOBILlTlC ,|>,)TEX \S J\CK, (V9?niiu>n>',lai4 a g> nmn? baud of Pawner I;, ?ti-.ni. with NEI? BCNTLINE. th BcoataadAa lti h1- *r.-as U 'i..mt ?? t Ke*j Lif*. the stouts or the pkairie. ? 1 <tol*? ? f U-atb. throwing th, I e .let. ?n th- tr*il. the rescue, and U-t sbot I? ?nnino<- with th- nuhi'Hl ccuedr. - JENNY LIND J.nr.* ltaiafrlillg?.|?ith uki a:id dances.) Mi a .... _ H'oi' Sndluw. A Ti i-*i ?i pin an I 71iret:{?; reserTed ?eat*.75rents t S'a-!m--i. n to W*-.iu. ~l-?> a??l Saturda> titti. cents. Seats . an no? be secured Ht the V|m H we. ni5 WAf.M,^T^ *"?ATER comarli. " ? *l-???oth Mrm-t, m ath Peuuaj lraaia itm.gt. ANOTOKR I VTKAOrFTn ART ATTRACTION t? f , *UAT WK o^re* sow! I If ?jft. d a?<l da-bine A.re??, 8..n??t ree*. Pan ? Ii?e%iid B *nj. I>?, LAI'RA AI. BEST A' in the KrMtt>?t mmU >n ?fthe <1 ?>. Th# l^antifiti, h eli!v ?uo.--?f'il and rom.intic l?r?i:a. in ("?rWt, ?,,i pr ,f _ . ^ "OlTiT SEA Fr J-K - d tn?np>rl> style, with rew srsnerv.m>' rhanicai s. tt dwith an entire an 1 powerfully aufm- nl-d Pramatlr C'T.ipany. . 2,h,v/r ?'"u 5 'Character Artor, !* Tk HA1RIS05,6(oorili?thirtcharac a h ABrTs'oi** Y'rk ictrf"- miss alice 1P*?TO,ln?t American A-t->r, ? v THOlWOJf, toffeiher wi'h nnr J:-?- billy HOONAN and AL1CI1 BATES AX. th.- trtmt Dn%J ri.Hf iC? _c.b?rn,,0?? /, antatnee, KITTY ROWELL r?lT?Tw?^np,?^ *'"* *"??, D*r>ce La<ly, BELL\ V.rvro^L 15" Corrrtc 8inir.r, HII.I.Y T? wr ? -e ^ 'ri'* JOS. WH IT I IsTlL u C ,4r"':" ?,nd da-l.i..* K I R \ I, K V ii'uit D^'iL. 1?" ' Ml""^ Kuima an I lii?rriBon, \\ Nay, Ac A at PKkB AKNSK ri?>N A L DRAM Ttir r'Ri,T ''LAS3 OLIO! ? HE fillHjif THE rAVoRlTR B \T.LET' Matinees WBDNESDaY and SAT I KD.VY i.J -janav ??o ? ?'ths^ri5%!l,I*'TER,,,? " 8T 0h * 9^".!^! Paintings. En?raTiir?, <!hrom.>?, tc I '. iT't, , ^7' rraines Pioi ure Cordj auJ Ta? *5. R T-e? n?>l?, *e? iB tb* DMtsiat VTEKMS CASU. *"?<?? We?p wmb r N?rr?e nrwl !?ttwher. }ei-|T? Al?'V?LiM VF PASTUtKF WEABINO AP f1 PA EEL can be Mki ?o the very best a.1vauta?s by addreasi a* or calling on JL'STU, _ ?' ?Dstr-*t. between ?tb and 7th n. w. a |M ?r s ail prutcptly attended to. Cash paid, fll I IVP 8,LVER. BRASS, COPPEB, Etc , W n^'h'w ?* *" prJc** f, r ? A?w York boase! rwraltMB bought and ? .ld_Notee by raa<l K*.p:',y,.r,,;^^n:0 by ^CEama^uMi insurance companies II 'WSN'A riBB insurance company, ' ' 1' *eland, Ohi?. Pat.I up capital Aauujtfn" ?KKr-gmtf an. nru of a\ailalle axet<. fHH.'XS ?<! ' "?j-lw D.A bkosx an. A<t .'?aH 0-tre t. LOSS Br FIRE. GUARD AGAINST IT ?T insirlvg your property WITH A S. PRATT Oc 80N, IN THE FOLLOWING "TIME.TRIKD AMD FIRE-TESTED (OMP1JIIE8: H''M*. of New York, Assets Jannarr '? ^ 94.416,9^9 INM'RA NCB COMPANY OF NORTU AMERICA. Phi!?leli^i^ 3 *7?.Tn? PBBNIX, Brooklyn ?? *.001,3i:t PH<ENTX. RartforJ... j ki; ?IK*"*1 A FIRE AKD MABTNE, Btrhmond.Ta^. ' ? 1 This Company has done a ?uccej?ful and honora ble boaiAess tot forty yean J 321,192 *cetbful and bonora* ?aK^.t 4#1 ?*'??*, tsrwp O street. THE CORCORAN rim micraicc cuwpaiv v v ? A .B I I Of TUB DISTRICT or OOLUMBIA, O'jamtieii Ami lii, IS73. B 100,000. OFFICE Mo. 1429 PENNSYLVANIA avenue. I C V BK liLKl.1 i Outs Stobb.) President. A. H. HWiR. > ice President. J. T. DYER, Secretary. OlBKIOl*: Mm.Onne, B Clay Stewart, J*^P< jliT.UmM, |SSL BB XOCB L1FB _ In that STKO/W OLO CO THE MIT1ALI All E t O Organised 1MB )a?7 ly ? OLO COM PAH f. > .TA^yoVlMS;" Bo. ill Tth stres*. Are vol* uisiRu>r a Jf .!,.(i7viPPLT TH* OLD fk ANkLI N INMRAK ? CO VI Pa MT OF washington, D. C * fk_ lyCOnri'MATMD BT CONII^ 1^ 1?1?. ReirfhTw 4 Satio?^ Bank of ths fcr^P ku? EarttawNt. Bo cbargs Jan. o. Ball, John Pnrtfy, Dr. J. B 2r " J JrT?w""h' im V McOoire, B-afj Rgfe.%,Mia2R- 3-1 T^aivrfftYferffjayisv;*" OB TIB dibtbict OB COLUMBIA OHHAXIZKU AUH CST **, 19TB. CABB CAPITAL ZZ fUM.Nl 0?ce tB Shepherd's Baiidtnf, Bo. MBm Peeuwrl aaiua ituas. BOSES k El.LT, Pr^3e'7^ U.LU OBoSV'- ' ?- r~? wfsr ta.fl Metaerott, Geo. F Galtck. A B Bkacbenj, EDUCATIONAL. MI?? haebovjcbb school fob YOCN0 LADIKt AMbCHILDREN, 1336 I st .oppo site Franklin Park . F' Qrtkquarter will becln April tolb; fail term Bepta^br Pth- apfa-A' ?J'BB BAFID1TI W1TB VBlCfi 1 ooapUiat. Lhers Is ilttls orts pain, no loas . ? aon* bat suMaM* akow be worn, tks 'n<oases, s#?iU a perfect ear*; tboagb tbs tot belug asadso ooaataatir 0am are iiabie to corns oecasionaliy witk area t he kal sboee, and tadnstrioae paeeoae tkiak thara Is SPECIAL NOTICES. Fine OU Mye Whisky, Fin* Old Rye Wh:.?ky, Fine Old Bye Whisky, Fin* OJd Ry?* WiiiHly, Fitie wi Bye Whi?ky, Fine Ol-I Kye Whisky, Fine 0I<1 Bye Whisks, PTar'*ntrd Warranted Warrmtbl P-rt Purt Pur* An/t UnniuitTated, For Gtntrnl an I MtUtctmai Osi. Tbia U the article we h*rt not* sold for npwar-1* </( Cvtj years with aniv< r?al satiefactivn; put up ill l?rg-? bottle* nt One Dollar ptr battle, or can be had in my quantity. ?^Notice, that we will return the money If thli W hiaky do?s not give sitiufactt >a or prem aa repre sented by u*. Also an excellent stick of Caltfjmla Wines?P^rt, Sherry, Angi-Hca, Muwatel, !!> mi an I Claret; also. K'-lly s Island Catawba and imported Liquors of all I kii-'ls. ARTHUR NATHANS, Druggist, aJO- tr Corner Id ihd D street* a. w. ON THE BREAK FAST, LUNCHEON, DINNER AND 81 PPEB TABLE, Lra It Perrias' Worcesternhira Sauce IS !?.DI.*PE!I?*BL?. JOHN DUNCAN 8 SONS, New fork, octIS tawly Ag-nln for the United States. SUMMER RESORTS. i^OR SUMMER BOARDERS.-Four No. i I BOOMS. fnrni?h?*d. Also, four uufurn i-li-il, and BOARD, in a beautiful country K?| boine in a healthy locality. Good refen-nco#*lia giv?-n. F..r particulars apply to JOHN W. KINSELT,, Clear?i tipg, Waehitijrton connty. M<l. ni7 lin LADIES' GOODS. MlftS MclURMKK, ^5^904 PENNSYLVANIA AVENU Haa constantly on hand a fine assortment of IMPORTED BONNETS, STRAWS, CHIPS, FLOWERS, RIBBONS, Ac , sll . f the new??t designs. Ladies CAP}) and COIF Fl RE J* just receiTnl. ni5 tr |\IRS. C. B. 61LLET, I'l AT THI NEW YORK H1LL1MERT STORE, HAS BEHOVED from 614 1Kb street 4<>9 PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE, WASHINGTON D C., and has jn?t r> turned from Now York with th? li?!-?t styl?-s ai d novelties in Millinery and Fancy Go."da. Thankful for paat favors, .be solicit* a con tinuance of patronage. apU lm* [V OTICE.?Bargains are now being offered in JilLLINEBY DQjJ and SSJjj FANCY GOODS, By E. LEN/BKRG * CO., ?2>-tr ? 707 Market Space, II A 1 B GOODS. FIRST CLASS GOODS AT LOW PB1CES. Fine BRAIDS, CURLS, etc., of ow own make, so!d at ina'mfartnrer's prices, at n PHILIPPI'S Ilsirwork Factory and Store, 719 Market Space, bftaeen 7th ard nth *trerts. a?l 6t* ^TAMPING DEPOT. ? IT gtvi.NTB Street, fdMl-tr Opposite Patent Office. WILLING OFF I SELLING OFF I AT COST, TO DISSOLVE PARTNERSHIP, the entire stock OF THl?HEW YORK BAZAR, 441 Seventh str**t, near B. ?ar7-tr NO HUMBUG. M| ADIES-" L FRENCH STARCH ENAMEL la the beat article in the world for doing up Linen or Mnalln. It bnparts a beautiful gioaa to the fabric, for sale by all Grocer*. BURNHAM A CO., Manufacturer*, ISO West Lombard street, )anH ly Baltimore, Maryland. |T MAT NEVER OCCUR AGAIN. OUll POPULAR SPECIALTIES. MEN'S DKPARTMENT. 910?Onr celebrated 510 Business Suits? $ 10 $ 10?We are still s-lling-J 10 S10?A good Bn*inew Suit for $11 410?Our sales are enormons? ?10 910-ln fine Biisinena Suits at 910 $10? Our *tocK is Tremendous? ?10 SlO-Of all wool Units at $10 A SPLENDI D STOCK, A FASHION A BL A STOCK, A LA HUM STOCK, OF UN EH SUITS, OF IMPORTED FABRICS, AT PROPORTIONATE PA ICES. FOB THE YOUNGSTERS. " WOULD 1 WERE A BOY SOME MORE " ??-Only fl*e dollars for a School Suit? $ 4 9a?A good Suit for 9*. 9*?A durable Suit for 9* 9 A well made Suit for $3. 9?-0ur assortment is good? 9*. 9 A?Our stock is immense?9a 94?Of Boys Suits for 93. 01 B PRICES ABE AS LOW COMPARATIVE LY. FOR FINK DIAGONAL SUITS, FINK BLUM ANV BLACK SUITS. FINK LIGHT AND DARK SUIT. ENTIRK STOCK NOW COMPLETE. AN EARLY INSPECTION INVITED BROTI FASHIONABLR TAILORS, ?>? tr Oommm Tri inn D Brains. f\IOW 0N EXHIBITION, the bon on White 1^ Vest, (entirely new.I buttons fastened with rings, at A. STRAUS', 1011 Penna. ave., near 11th. aM j^XAMINE THR GOLD 8PBOTACLR, 05LT 90, H H. HEMPLRR, Optician, m58 tr 4H street. ^HIRTS made to oej>sr* In connection with my Merchant Tailoring busi ness. 1 aui bow prepared te MAKE SHIRTS TO ORDER, ha* lag engaged the serrieea of one of the beat cot ters in the coantry tor that parpoee. Being .flatte ned of my ability to give entire satisfaction, both tn style aad *1.1 respectfully solicit the palrouage of the public. O. T. KCIH, SMtrt and Drawert Manufacturer, altlrn 4SS ?h street north wet. ? 1GHT COLORED DRESS PANTS In Peari. Ij Lavend-r. aad Tea colore, aad of excellent workmanship, at A. STRAUS', 1011 Penna. are. Uth. afl F?eL SALE-McCLUBR'S ANTIFRICTION - v JAIN AND TRAVBLBR. for the nee of Oart Horeee. It prevents the aaiaal's back from getting sore. For sale by ?U< Harness Dealers.~Price, complete, JJ ?. THOMAS MORFLiET, 13th street aad Pennsylvaaia aseooe, iBM Agent for District of Colombia. CiA BPETS CLEANED AT THR STEAM OAR y PET BEATING WORKS. 4V0 Maine avenoe, bet. 4H and 4th sta. Carpets called for nod retarned free of extra charge. LORENZO RICE. aplA V ^OTICE?That B. S JUSTH. S10 D street, ha 4U aad TUTatraata aorthwsat, aella SECOND-HAND CLOTHING st leas than half the ooat of ready-anda aaw oaaa. SILK DRRS8RS a specialty feO-ly 'I'HE RXAREST ROUTE to the Vienna Rxpoai R tioa is by the way of A. STRAUS', 1011 Penn. ate., aear 11th aSS JbiJTONE.?Superior BUILDING STONE, and K5 screened CRUSHED STOSB of all stxee, for sale by , J B. ZCG A CO., | ??*?'? 0**3 K street, at Oaaa!. YOU BO MAN DO NOT DESPAIR?If yoa teva bat little m.aas, and wl.h t- look genteel,get ,b"^ different sty lea, at A bTRALS , 1911 P*aba. ate.,near Uth, 14 EVENING STAR Washington New and Qoiiip. Internal Kevkstk.?The receipts from this sourcc to-day were ?4S2.271.14. The RErmi Steamer Fksbenden, now at Detroit, has be n ordered in commission for duty on the lakes. The Board of Indian Commissioners, before adjourning t.ne rf?>, in New York on Mon<1ay, adopted resolutions fully endorsing President Grant's peace policy. Naval Orders ?First Lieutenant Thomas Mason ordered to the Wilderness, now repairing at New York; 1st Lieut. Thos. E. Smyth, ordered to the Mahoning, at Boston. Won't Take the Back Pay?Senator Hamlin, of Maiue, lias refused to take his*5,00o tack pay, and turned it into the Treasury. Messrs. Fry? and Hale, Representatives from the same state, have done the same. Personal?Mr. L. A. Gobright and Dr. .J. E. Dexter, members of the Centennial com mi.st.ioi for the District of Colombia, have gone to Philadelphia, to attend a meeting of the commission. President Grant spent yesterday at Gene va Lake as the guest of Charles L. Wilson, of the Cl.icago Ertniny Journal, in company with Lieut. General Sheridan, General Anson Sta ger, o*" the Western Union Telegraph, and sev eral o .her prominent friends. The Remains i?k Minister Orr A tele gram received at the Department of State to day irom St. Petersburg, stated that a dispatch bad b-;en sent to Mrs. Orr. at Anderson, South Carol na, saying that the body of her husband. Mmis.cr Orr, would he wnt home. Already speculations arb rife as to who will be the successor of Judge Chase, and those pro letting to be posted declare that Senator < oiikllng will be the new Chief Justice. The name of Senator Edmunds, of Vermont, is also mentioned in the same connection. Thi: Oration of Mr. Adams on the life and character of the late Secretary Seward ha? cause J some dissatisfaction among others who were members of Mr. Lincoln's cabinet, and it is said to be probaMe that statements will soou be published over the signatures of one or more ol them, coutradicting some of Mr. Adams' al legata OES. Tht News of the death of Chief Justice < lias*) was received at the Departments this morning with much sorrow, and especially at the Treasury Department, over which he pre sided, where he was so well knewu and teemed. An appropriate order will be issued in respect to his memory, and the Departments will be closed on the day of the funeral. The Abcttc Expedition?At the Navy de partment and the Smithsonian Institution it is thought that Capt. Hall's Arctic expedition may be heard from this summer. No appre hension is felt for the satetv of the party, an i Prof. Baird says he will not* fear any accident unless next summer passes without news. In that case it will be time to take measures to learn what haw become ot the exix-dition. Cant Hall took plenty of food and supplies to last for three years, ami did not himself expert to ho able to send hack any word till late this comiiu summer under the most favorable circum iti&ces. ?? ? ? ? Unequal Distribution of Political Pow er in Great Britain?In the British Hous? ot Commons last night Sir Charles Dllke moved a resolve that In the opinion of the Hous<- it is desirable to redress the inequalities in the dis tribution of the political power In the United Kmgdem. Mr. Gladstone acknowledged the force of the reasons on which the motion was based, but said this was the last year of the present Parliament, and there was no time to consiuer a question of such importance. After a long debate, a division of the House was flnal lv reached, and the motion was rejected by the following vote:?For, 77; against, *3; a major, ity against of M. The Civil Strive in Louisiana? Late ad vices trom Louisiana show a very unsettled con dition or affairs. A fight at St. Martinsville wa? expected to-day. 'Acre was heavy tiring on the picket line last night, the Kellogg pick ets being driven in. In New Orleans last night se veral gun stores were broken open and robbed ot their contents. A large meeting was held in New Orleans yesterday afternoon, to indorse the ac Jon of the people of St. Martinsville. Papers report that Kellogg otters #250, in state warrants, as bounty to Metropolitans to go to the country The commander of the Metropol itans at St. Martinsville appeals to Kelloai; to mount a force to assist him w A Baltimore Merchant Kun Oy?r ani> Killed.?Geo. B. Taliaferro,aged 65, a com mission merchant at 1 la Light street, Baltimore formerly of Virginia, while crossing Pratt street, In that city, yesterday morning, was knockcd down by horses attached to an express car. which passed over him, and received inju ries which resulted in his death a few hours af terward. The Khan o? Khiva Kavis I* A tele gram from St. Petersburg says that the Khan ot Khiva has dispatched an ambassador with authority to accept the terms that the Russian commander shall prescribe. He is, it appears, disused to give ample guarantees for the fu ture. It is believed tnat a favorable termina tion of the expedition may be looked for bv the end of the present month. Investigating thi New York Bar-booms. The superintendent of police in New York nas issued an order to the captains requesting them to report tbe number of liquor saloons In their respective precincts, the names of the proprie tors, whether kept open on Sundays and elec tion days, and whether females are employed as bartenders or waiters, and various other In formation. Thi Medicos in Council The twentv tourth annual meeting of the American Medi cal Association commenced at St. Louis yester day, three hundred and fifty delegates being present, representing nearly every state in the I nion. The business ol the session will consist mainly of reports by special committees on sub jects ot interest to the medical profession. wui me?t at Philadelphia to-day, to elect new officers. There is considerable rivalry for the secretaryship, it is understood that the commission on plans and architecture will report also that they will rec ommend that the corner-stone of the proposed building be laid with appropriate ceremonies at F air mount park, on the 4th of July proximo. John K. Broadhead, author of the Hiatorv of the State of New York, naval officer at the port of New York from 1853 to lW, a member of the United States legation at the Hague in IH41, and well known for his literary researches and studies, died in New York yesterday, of pneumonia, aged .50 years. Thi American exhibitors at the Vienna exposition have gone to work in an active man ner to arrange their department and secure a proper exhibition of their goods. The United States frigate Congress and a transport with goods on board for the exhibition hare arrived at Trieste. Terrible Boiler Exflosiow A l>oiler in tbe lard-rending establishmentofH. H. Schoen man, in ttie extreme southwestern part of Chi. cago, exploded last evening with terrific force, tearing down a portion of the building, and kill ing and woendtng fifteen men. Steikkof Horse-Siioers in New York In consequence of the discharge of the hone sboers in tbe employ of the New York 8tk ave nue railroad tbe horae-sboers of the 6th avenue railroad struck Yesterday afternoon. Their places have been filled by non-society men. ?y The Earl of Zetland died in London yes terday, aged 78. VThe general assembly of Ohio adjourned yesterday ii'iw die. WA special prohibition bill, not excepting cider or lager, has passed the New York wnate. ?y The American Sunday S> bool Union cele brated its forty-ninth Anniversary at the Acad emy of Music, Philadelphia, yesterday. ft?* General Jose Antonio Paex, e?-president ot Venettiela. died at New York yesterday morning, aged 84. ?STThe pudlers of the Phoenixvllle (Pa.) iron works are on a strike since tbe 1st last., for an increase from ?>.50 to *7,25 per ton. ?yThe rainfall in New Orleans Monday night during tw<-Ue hours was 8 Inches and a sixteenth. During tbe storm the schooner Gertrude Howes was struck by lightning and OEic man killed and one seriously injured. DEATH OF CHiEFJUSTICE CHASE Partlcalars of Hi? Death, ?4 a Sketch ?f Bis Life aai riMic Services. Although the fact that Chief .1 notice Chase has been in failing health for several years pact h?? been generally known, the country wu un prepared tor the announcement of hut sudden death in New York this morning, and expres sion* of sorrow are as universal as the grief at the news of his death is profound. The Chief .Justice lelt Washington for New Yor* last Sat utdaybn the 8 a. m. train, accompanied bj his tody-servant, Wm. Joyce, a colored man, who has been with him tor several years, past. Jfc intended to remain at the residence of ills daughter. Mrs. Hoyt, No. 4 tfd street, until to day or to-morrow, when he expected to leave for Boston, where he proposed staying for a couple of weeks Thence he intended to go to Colorado, (touching at Washington and Cincin nati en route), where he intended to spend the summer, probably with an old and intimate friend, Mr. W. P. Mellen, who was formerly a special auentof the Treasury Department. Judge R. B. Worden, private secretary to the Chiei Justice, who ha.-been engaged for ?ouie time pa.-t writing a biography of Judge Chase, under LI* personal supervision, this morning received a letter from Mr. Huntington, vice president of the Central Pacific raflrdad, en closing an annual pass for the Chief Justice, and expressing the hope that he would bo able to avail himself Of its use. On the occasion of his departure from the 'city on- Saturday morning last, a little breaktas' patty was assembled at the Sprague mansion, corner of nth and E streets, where the Chi?f Justice has resided for a year past, consisting of Judge Chase, Judge Worden, his private sec retary and biographer, Miss Walker, a sister ot Judge Walker, of Ohio, Miss Carrie Moulton, and Miss Amy Auld, a nie.ee of the Chief Jus tice. Mrs. Sprague had left Washington two days before, and was not present, nor was Sen ator Sprague, who left for the east soon after the adjournment of Congress. The breakfast passed off pTeasantly, although it was noticed that the Chief Justice was not In his usual spirits. His leave-taking of everybody was un usually affectionate, which fact was remarked by all present. On Monday last Judge Worden received a letter from him. He wrote from the residence of Mr. Hoyt in pencil, because, he said, it was handier than ink, ami Judge W. says that the letter boro more of the characteristics of his former chlrography than any he had seen for some time past, lie was also encouraged to be lieve, from its cheerful tone, that his health had considerably improved since leaving Wash ington. He wrote that he had a cold and bleak ride to New York, but escaped much discom fort, as he roile in a compartment car, or rather ??in a box," a< he would call it.; that lie had beeti greatly relieved on seeing his children and so:n-< oi his grandchildren, and felt better than when lie left. He ihen sent by Judge W. a kind mtjs sa^e of s\ mpattiv to Colonel I>onn Piatt and Mrs. Piatt on thtir misfortune in being burned out, and, finally, requested Judge Worden to forward him a letter which he received while In Washington from Dr. Brown Seqnard, his phy sician, relative to Ms treatment. The following is a copy ot the letter referred to : New York, April 23, 1873. JfVnr Sir? The amount of work I have at this uemeiit on hand pievents my sei.ding you the toll information 1 had intended to convey as regards your mode of living and your treat ment. I have to le;ive New York to-day to go to Boston to deliver lectures at the Lowell In stitutes. On my return next week 1 will write to you again, but as 1 consider that it is essen tial that you should begin to be treated at once, 1 si nd vo'u a presciption tor a medicine which 1 lu?i?e will have a great power iu diminishing on. (and the principal) of the morbid states of your brains. Any great looseness of the bowels would be, or rather might be, increased by this medicine; so that if any cause acted upon you to produce a disorder of the bowels, you should stop the use of this remedy I prescribe. But yon tihould resume it as soon as the bowels have become normal again. Believe, me. w^b great respect, yours, very truly, C. U. Bbow* Seacard. Hon. Salmon P. Chatt. He received Dr. Sequard's letter ami prescrip tion and had the latter filled at once. He began taking the medicine and in a few days after wards one of its peculiar results was shown In the disordered state of the bowels, which Dr. Sequard predicted might ensue. He be came considerably weakened and exhibited

much concern at his condition, showing for the first time signs of mental depresaiou Judge W. reminded him of the letter ot Dr. 8e quard, and told him that his diarrlnra and con sequent weakness was doubtless the effect of the prescription which he had been taking, and that he ought not to feel in the least alarmed; and called his attention to the fact that Dr. Sequard had ordered him to cease taking the medicine should it produce unusual looseness of the bowels. He supposes that the Chief Justice stopped taking the medicine, although he is not positive of this fact. This was on Monday, the 30th of April. On Thursday night last Judge Wo.den wrote a letter, at the dictation of the Chief Jtistice to a gentleman of Ken tucky. He ended the letter rather abruptly, by say lug "1 am not well," and went into the parlor, as Judge W. supposed, to repose for a few minutes on the sofa. He returned in about half an hour and told Jndge W. to close the letter where it stood. His private secretary >ays he was painfully impressed at that time that the condition of the Chief Justice wa? indeed serious. This morning he received the following tele gram: New Yock, May >. Hon. R. B. Warden, Washington Our grand man is goue. At the door I m-t the announcement of his death. 8. CHiTT*wn*x. The Chief Justice always supposed that his 1 disease was the result of a fever and ague con tracted near a watering place in Michigan sev eral years ago. Since the adjournment of the Supreme Court he has been In Washington, and has paid great attention to his health, taking several walks daily. The peculiar feature of his malady was physical weakness and Inability to labor continuously. For this reason he has refrained for several years past from attempting an ypiotracted mental labor. Salmon Portland Chase was born in Cornish, New Hampshire, January 13, ISO*. His father died w hen he was but nine years old, and he was aided in obtaining au education by his uncle. Philander Chase, then Bishop of Ohio. He studied for college at Worthington, Ohio, en tered Cincinnati college, of which his uncle was president, in an advanced standing, and subsequently transferred himself to Dartmouth college, Hanover, N.H., where he graduated in 1826. He came to Washington in the succeeding winter and opened here a classical school for bovs, having among his pupils the sons of Henry Clay, WilRam Wirt, Samuel L. Southard and other distinguished men of that day. Soon after closing his school. In 182!', he wa? admitted to the bar of the District of Columbia, for which he had qualified himselt under tbe direction of Mr. Wirt, during the time be was discharging the duties of a teacher. In the spring of 1830 he returned to Cincinnati, where be entered upon the practice of his profession, and between 1X32- 35 published an edition of the statutes of Ohio, with annotations, and a preliminary his tory of tbe State, in three large volumes. This edition soon superseded all previous publica tions of the statutes, and is now received as sutbority*ln the courts. Aided by tbe reputa tion thus acquired, be soon gained a valuable Kctice, and early in 1834 became solicitor of bank of the United States in Cincinnati, and not long after of one of tbe city banks, hi 1*37 Mr. Chase acted as counsel for a colored woman claimed as a fugitive slave, and in an elaborate argument, afterward published, con troverted the power of Congress to impose any duties or confer any powers in fugitive slave eases on state magistrates, a position in whieh he has since been sustained by tbe U. S. Supreme Court; and maintained that tbe law of 179S, relative to fugitives from service, was void, because unwarranted by tbe Constitution of the United States. Tbe same year, in an argu ment before the Supreme Court of Ohio in detense of James G. Blrney, prosecuted under a state law for harboring a negro slave, Mr. Chase asserted the doctrine that slavery is local and def>endent on state law for existence and e. ntinuance, and insisted that tbe person alleged to have been harbored, having been brought within tbe territorial limits of Ohio by the Individual claiming her as master, was thenceforth in fact and by right free. Mr. Chase's sentiments of hostility to tbe na tionalisation of slavery were expressed hy bis position in the political movements of the comtrv, as well as in bis efi'orts at tbe bar. Prior to lfrtl he had taken little part in politica He had voted sometimes with tbe democrats, but more commonly with tbe whlgs, who. In t e North, seemed to blm more favorable to anti-slavery views than tneir opponents. He supported General Harrison in 1*W, but the tone of bis inaugural address, and still more tbe courte of tbe Tyler administration, con vinced b'm that no effective resistance to the ?nrroac! ments of slavery was to be expected Croai any party w?tb ft slave-holding and pro slavery wing, modifying If not con. trolling its acton; and Tn 1M1 he united In a call for a convention of the opponents of sltrery and Blare extension which assembled at Columbus in December ot that vear. This convention organised the Lib erty partv of ohio, nominated a candidate for tiovernor, ami issued an address to the people defining its principles and purpose*. This ad dress, written and reported by Sir Chase, and uL&nirooii?!y adopted by the convention, de serves attention as one of the earliest exposi t ons of the political movement against slavery. In 1843 a national 1 berty convention assembled a* Buffalo. Mr. Chase was an active member of the committee on resolutions, to which was referred, under a rule of the convert/, a reso lution proposing "to regard andtitut the tnird clause of the Constitution, -yfcenever applied to the case of a fugltit% wre, as utterly null and void, and conscqnetfuy as forming no pxrtof the constitution of the United States, whenever we are called upon or sworn to sup l>ort it." Mr. Chase opposed the resolution, and the committee refused to report it. It wa?, however, afterward moved in the convention bv its author, and adopted. Having been charged in the United States Senate with the authorship and advocacy of this resolution, by Mr. Butler, of South Carolina, who denounce.! the doctrine ot mental reservation apparently sanctioned by It, Mr. Chase replied: "I have only to say I never proposed the resolution; I never would propose or vote for such a resolu tion. I hold no doctrine of mental reservation Every man. In mv judgment, should sjieak jus' as bethinks, keeping nothing back, here or else iier?#'' In 1*45 Mr. Chase projected a southern and western liberty convention, designed to em brace "all who, believing that whatever Is worth preserving in republicanism can be maintained only bv uncompromising war against the usurpations of the slave power, ami are therefore resolved to use all constitutional and honorable means to effect the extinction ot slavery, within their resi?ectlve states, and its reduction to its constitutional limits in the United Slates." The convention was held io Cincinnati in June, 1*45, and was attended by 4.(00 persons; delegates were pres>nt to th? number of 2, Out). Mr. Chase, as chairman of the committee, prepared the address, giving a his tory of slavery in the United States, showing the position of the whig and democratic parties, and arguing the necessity of the political or ganization unequivocally committed to the de nationalization of slavery ami the overthrow of the slave j>ower, and exhibiting what he re tarded a# the necessary hostility of the slave holding interest to democracy and all liberal measures. . _ ^ In 1<*47 Mr. Chase w*s a member of the sec ond national liberty convention, and opposed the making of any national nomination at that time, nrjring that a more general movement against slavery extension and domination was 1 ikely to grow out of the agitation of the Wil mot proviso and the action of Congress and po litieal parties in reference to slavery. In 1*4*. anticipating that ths conventions ot' the whig and democratic parties would probably refuse to take ground apaiust the extension of sla very, he prepared a call for a free territory -tate convention at Colntnbus. which was signed bv more than 3,0H> voters ot" all |>olitical parties. The convention thus called was largely at tended, and invited a national convention U meet at Buffalo in August. The influence ot Mr. Chase was conspicuous in the s?*te con vention, and no less so in the national conven tion which assembled upon its invitation, au>l nominated Mr. Van Buren for president. < 'ii February 22d, lf4H, Mm Chase was choseu h Senator from Ohio, receiving the entire vote of the democratic meml>ersor the legislature, and those free-soil members who favored demo cratic views. The democratic party of Ohio by the resolutions of its state convention. ba<1 already declared slavery an evil ;and practically, through Its press and the declarations of Its leailing men, had committed Itself to the de nationalization of slavery. Mr. Chase, there fore, coinciding with the democrats in their general views of state policy, supt?orted their state nominees, distinctly announcing his inten tion in the event of the party's desertion of its anti-slavery position, in state or national con ventions, to end at once his connection with it. When the nomination of Mr. Fierce by the Baltimore convention of 1*52. with a platform approving the compromise acts of 1W, ami de nouncing the further discussion of the slavery question, was sanctioned by the democratic party In Ohio, Mr. Chase, true to his word, withdrew from it, and addressed to the Hon. B. F. Butler, of New York, his associate in the Buffalo convention, a letter in vindication of an independent democratic rarty. He pre pared a platform, which was substantially adopted dv the convention of the lnde nendent dcmocracv at Pittsburg, In 1832 Having thus gone into a minority rather than compromise his prfbciples.Mr. Chase gave aoor dial and energetic support to the nominees, awl measures of the Independent democracy until the Nebraska bill gave rise to a new ami power ful partv, based substantially upon the ideas be had so long maintained. As a Senator of the United States. Mr. Chase delivered, on March 26 aiid 27,1850. a speech against Mr. Clay's compromise bill, reviewing thoroughly all the questions presented in It. He moved an amend ment providing against the introduction of slavery in the territories to which the hill ap plied; but it foiled by a vote of 25 to 3G. In 18.VS he gained mucu popularity by his per severing opj?osition to the " Nebraslta bill." In the same year he was elected governor of Ohio, a post he held by reelcctlon till 1*00. In 1861 be was made Secretary ot the Treasury by President Lincoln, and taking charge of the national finances at a time when the public credit was low, and a gTeat war immediately impending, he succeeded in maintaining the national credit, and provided all the money needed for the war, even when the expenses of the government exceeded #2,fl0?>,000 per day. This was accomplished by tbe issue of legal tender notes, (popularly kriewuas greenbacks,) the seven-thirty Treasury notes, and the five twenty bonds. Mr. Chase resigned his office June 30, 1SS4, and on the 6tli of December following was ap pointed Chief Justice of the Supreme Court ol the United States, in place of Uoger B. Tanev. deceased. Chief Justice Chase vi*ite<l the south ern states after tbe war, and declared himself In favor of Impartial suffrage. In 1868 he pre sided over tlie*High Court ot Impeachment for the trial of President Johnson. He was under stood to have been in favor of that President's acquittal. He was proposed as a candidate for the presidency at the democratic national con vention in July, 1868, but did not obtain the nomination. A Tall Coli mn?The papers say that a Philadelphia manufacturer is preparing apian for a column, one thousand feet high, to be constructed entirely of iron, In onen work,from the summit of which the grounds of the Cen tennial exposition are to be illuminated ty means of a Drnmmond light; and, in true Yan kee style, It Is boasted that It will be the loftiest structure in the world. But It will not neces sarily be the most bea' tifuL which is better worth trying for. The illeut thing of the klisi now in existence is the ? pen-work ccntral spire of the Cathedral at Bouen, in France, erected a few years ago to replace the one destroyed by lightning in 1822. and nothing uglier was ever thrust iu the face of heaven. Tlie builders jrtre determined to make it a tew feet higher than the celebrated spire of Stras bourg cathedral, but their work is as hideous as that of the medieval architect is stately and magnificent. Probably the next highest works of man's hands are two chimneys of chemical works in Glasgow, oue of whlcn Is 468 and the other 450 feet high. These have no architec tural pretensions, of course, but they are quite as tine in their way as Bunker Hill monument, which, from a little distance, looks like a stone chimney among the surrounding brick ones of manufacturing establishments. Makhood Suffrage is Ebolaud?A mon ster demonstration was recently made in favor of manhood suffrage at Newcastle-upon-Tyne, England. One hundred and thirty thousand Englishmen met there to talk about and peti tion for their rights. Foremost in this political movement were the miners of Northumberland and Durham, being the people who are chiefly aggrieved by the present distlnctionbetween the qualification for electors in boroughs and in counties, but the trades unions and repub licans of a large section swelled the number of those Tn attendance and added to the political significance of the movement. One plank of the manhood movement is thus announced in the resolutions of the meeting: "That the only true and satisfactory settlement on which franchise can be based is manhood, and that there can be no full, free, and. fair representation ol t^e people ftxpept by the ap portionment of the members io population." This is auite as advanced a position as has ever been taken by tba republican party in this country, and tbe earnestness with which U Is being pressed In England shows that It Is a sub ject or which Pailiameat will he forced to take notice. _______________ Axibican aud English Rneanrs roi thx Cablists m Bpai*.?The Cartists In Spain are receiving access!ens to their ranks. Amongst the moat recent are two citiiens of the United 8tates, Geo. H. Butler, nephew ot Qen. Butler, recently Consul-Genaral at Cairo, tad Major wadleigh. Within the last fortnight several English officers hare also thrown up their commissions for the purpose of ottering their awocda to Don C*rtoo. TELEGRAMS TO THE STAB ? This inerBMal Dispatches. * ASSOCIATED PRKSS REPORTS. ? BEiTH OF CHEF JfSTICE (USE. A Fatal Attach, of Apoplexy. Hin Daaghlen Wllk Him M tke ??meat. Xw T?hk. May T?Chief .Tustice Chase ti< yo*terday itttrki d by apoplexy, from theeffoct* of whicli he died this morning at 10 o'clock, II the residence of his daughter. Mm. Willi mm Hoy t. No. 4 went 3.id street. Both of hi* daugh ter* and Senator Sprague were present. a THE WAK IH LOI IMAXi. Exeiltac Heavy Caaaonadlng at Two OHIork thta ImiBff. IiRAKiiiiU City, La., May7.?Eight Metro |<olitain> arrived here this morniTig. making 1 wlutes altogether. The citizens refused thorn all shelter, and thev ar? stopping in a small negro cabin filled with oegroe*. Tli< y hare orders to go to Kt~ Martinsville, bnt they can Bt no transportation. The ferry boat here has en removed and the Techo boat* stopped ,,e*r Franklin and guarded by citizens hero till it is determined that all is ?inlet. One Metropolitan has Just arrived from St. Martinsville. He came through the swamp. He has verbal dis { atehes for New Orleans. He says Badger is emmed in. Heavy cannonading was heard labt night at 2 a. m. LATEST FROM THE FMOXT. A Nkimilsh Thw NrlrspellUno Killed sad l?nr Haaadrd Hi rent, rued DeiHoaktrallMU ?f the Me. Kaerjite*. ? Nkw Jbkiua, I.a., May 7?11 a. m?Firing was heard this morning. A courier from the citizen* camp rej>dVts three Metrojiolitan* killed and four wouuded in a skirmish. The citizens pickets'advanced within two squares of the court house, where Colonel Badger has conceiitrated his forces. Citizens are collect ing from every |?ortion ot' Attakajn)*. Mo?t of the recruits are of the better class, well mount ed and generally armed with breech loading shotguns. So far the young m n principally have gone to the tield. l'be married men in th* towns are watching the negro organizations, and are preparing to frustrate them. The captaius of st? an?l>oats have been warned not to transport Metropolitans, and consequently did rot bring those at the bar. knowing their boats would be blown up. The enure B.ivou Techo is under surveillance by well organ.scd bodies of citizen*. Kellogg's troops can only reach St. Martinville br fighting their way up the Bayou. It is generally *upj?o.sed an eugage uicnt took place last night, but no reports have beeu received up to the preacut hour. Uov. KelloKS Cited to Appear Before the Uraad iary. New OniKAXS, April 7?Tlie grand jury passed resolutions to have Kellogg and hisot ticers appear before them on tli- charge of usurping the government of l?ii<?iann. Judge Al?ell ordered the report filed and *ut>p<i'iH>es to be issued for the parties to appear before the grand jury. The grand jury al?o rejK>rt against the Metropolitan police. Kew York Sole*. LAB<>EKi:8' STRIKE IS JEI!?EY. New York, May 7 Fourhundred parement laborers are now on a strike in Orange, Sew Jersey, and the contractor has aske.l tor pro tection for his property. The Italians have affiliated witb the strikers. THE FAlLfRE or FOWLER AHD *L OCr*. drv goods importers, is announced. Liabilities about *30,000. DTtirr.. James E. Hayes, lessee of the Olympic theater, u- dying. BAD HEWS FOR STOKEft. The general term of tin; supreme court met this morning, and announced that they had de cided to deny the motion tor a new trial in the Stoke* case, and affirmed the Judgment of the court below. DEATH OF XRS. GE5BBAL WO"L. The widow of the late Major General John E. Wool died suddenly this morning, at the age of 86. The tuneral will take place on Friday morning. OrtaaiEatloa or Uie CoaaeeUt Legtalatwe. Hartford. May i?The Connecticut legis lature conrened this forenoon, and perfected an organization. In the senate, Hon. Allen Tenny was elected president pro ten-, and iu the house Hon. W. N. Eaton was elected speak er. Both houses were occupied during the morning session with the usual preliminary business. Resolutions were passed, declaring the election of Oorer nor Ingersoll and the other d< mocratlc candidates for state officers. The day is Terr fine, and the streets are crowded with people to witness the inauguration parade. The formal inauguration cremonie* in the legis lature take place this afternoon, when the gov ernor's inaugural message wtH be read. Mmtttk of tke Cart lata la Spala. New York. May 7.?A letter from Spam says the Car list army in Nararre numbers A,360 men, 1,000 being unarmed or armed with pikes onlv. The remainder are well armed with superior 'rifles. Besides these are twenty-two bands, numbering 2,252 men. Orders hare been giren by Won Carton to shoot the Cure of Santa Cruz, owing to his excesses and cruelties; but as be contiues his operations to the mountains it Is not thought likely that either the republi cans or Carluts will capture the brigand. BB IS OBOWIHO WKAKBR. Bostoh, Mass., May 7?Oakcs Ames re mains this morning in about the same con dition as reported last night, but is gradually growing weak. HO CHAHOE rp TO HOOH. North Eastov, May 7, 12 o'clock noon? Mr. Ames remains in about the same condition as before reported. There has beeu uo material change in his case to-day. How It Work.*. New York, May 7?The people of Nei burg, New York, are tuuch exercised now orer the adoption of the report by the school board recommending the closing of colored public schools and the assignment of the pupils am >ng the schools now used exclustrely for white chil ilren. There are apprehensions ol a general withdrawal of the white children from the schools. o Ttoe M*reek of the Atlaatle Blown Cp Halifax, May 7.?The steamship Atlauuc has been completely blown up, and nothing is to be seen above water. Fourteen bodies were recorered on Sundar and Monday. Very few valuables were found. The blowing up of the steamer is condemned as injudicious. The New York w recking company, it is said, will be heavy losers. CEKB'LAL CAN BY 'S REMAIN*. Salt Lake Citt, May 6.?At a moetlng of citizens to-night, a committee was appointed to meet the remains of General Canby at Ogden and escort them to the east. MA JOB POWELL'S BXFBDITIOH to southern Utah and Arlaona has arrived. Oh. S ?? ? Ihdiahapoljs. May 7?Full returns from all the wards give Mitchell, d*m., for mayor, 31* majority. The republican candidates on the remainder of the ticket are elected by a PL jonty varying from 180 to580. Th*newoouncil will stand 11 ri publicans to 7 democrats. -o A Sklpwreek?Oaljr TMro* ?a>slsaia. Boston, May 7?Oaly three of the crew of the ship Temrraon, which foundered at sea an the 22d of February, were saved, tncludii WilHtm KotM. liooad ma1?. Tk#v f eight day* on a piece oMhe wreofc* Medika, N. T., May 7?A fire her* last night destroyed a touring miU, a sash and blind Ac tor y, a planing mill, a c arpenter shop, ? turn ing shop, a marble shop, and a haraea* shop. The losses and insurance are unascertained. r. _ m St. Locial'hiay1"^ "afStehftoa Peoria. I1L, yesterday, says:?Secretly Belknap Baa 1-een spending tie day hers. He left for Keo Plre la LocisnriB, Kr., May 7?Tue entire tusi ? portion or Pari*, T< fire yesterday. The floo^M i, with t ut little 1 St. Lol l*. Majf 7?Fire car loads of United Slates Infantry pasaed through this rity to-day. en nut* for the cat of the Modoc war. FBlGBTrtL BAtLBOAP AlVlDBBT ?lil TWTH -Tvmitiii ruwM hum *?? rvsi r Vim**, Wav T.-A di-i?atoh (*?? t<riaga inter ^cimc ol a shock.1*4 raU??y acci dent naar that a ty. Trratr-eM |*m>w are rfiorUJ to have boon killedoutright. ami furiy IrlirfO, mm ot whom m not eij*rtM to re cover from Ikrtr e?aiHi? s,* of the iwnjtt of the trva were eompVtrly demolished. ?r4*iti miTtcuii* i? ikm* SMoB.MbtT?Set*** F)ga?r*l% u< Sar ??? together with Btnr nwfrtl roMrr?ktivM M"1 ?ot.ar.-bi<al gpaMsh i*>UUe>aas, haw *r rtve<1 till, city from Spate. ? cablirt baud ?cRRor*r>Bt>. Mat?bi. mav7 ?The band et rarM?t? r?m ?Mdwl bv Do'g A1 >h"tiao. w mrmi*4?4 l?r republicans ytia a tows .U miW? ihTth?f>t of K ain] It 1* thought. to gether with thew leader. will be compelled to serrender to the n ?tonal toreee. RIR BAkTtB >UTI(.>?t>a BOB*. Lob bob, Kay 7?1 Com liombae **>t Sir BarUe Frwe .iflretura to Ku^iawd IntiWdy. tub or tw* t-?r* rir *Btore."* Ln*ww, May T.?A <1i*pet<fc rmm Home ?Tf the condition ot the pop* u pt-oartoua. the u'?tmt to bk RBi?tnTTI^romii ABD DR. 1MB. Bchtoj . May ?In relauea to the an^t k itig K( IHV|.|1 convention to elect a I-whop ot the diocese If Maa?acUu*etts, tlie Adr<.-ikttr aava: There Is reason to believe that the v?tee which aere divided ain>ng the wmtl ran 1 . ? late* on the earl* balloting* ?n the last conven Hon will be largely cunrciitnlnl upon K?\. HenryC Pott*r,I>. 1>., rector oi'tiracc chur.h. New York Her I?r. Vinton, of Boston. who **^?1 recentlvhad been tht letting candidate, h4? It tli understood. <terl?eJ Kev l?r. lia-.glit having declined much ot the supj ' JTjven to bun will he accorded to l>r. M<-rf%a *. T>l*.of New York, tad tlie contett u lltefftobe between l?r. r<*t?T and Dr. Mi*. M Eirlllai Tiaae la thr UMdaiaa Par Ottawa, Obt., May"?The moot excilnf debate of tb<- session took place last night with r< ferenee to the action ot the committor on the NaHk ratlioad investigation. Alter a loug debate a division took place at an early hour thi? morning, when the government w*? mi<i tained by a majority of tTnrt\ one. The pro posal of the committee wasthen .hat an adjourn ment take place until the return ol .sir Hugh Allan. Sir George Carter, ami Mr. AUliott trout Kngland. a motion u> thi? effect Jnln^ carried by the majority above Mated. tc?. (hah* WrM ?? k|? Mr. L. Steele, of freka Call urun. WhiT*^ ? ^RI>ed capture bv the Modocs son.m . SMS srr- r*"^T ? E-V"" >^*r rsss i^? w n<* l,arfr v.Mttruj the lava bisU aaWJBW jsHl&s the roiircion^neii. that tli.-re wma i i h* returning ai,ve 7. bT ot ^ Uk'n* "*ve ?J i ii.ii wnM ventre. ' ,K'"CC Cy,u?u'^onors ilivvr'"JscnsS cotirne wm blown to the earth in ?>\ ^ tm>l?iL?!t?? ,???? gssw^??K SSHS? WTR ?vL" ^,,nL? odl*?.) of Brooklyn t*?k ' cSSSS XS^SSjrLSST^ "*Th" S&'SSH SSSLi'ffJS*JSi*t2ST? I * "?-?? tlea showered aSlfttf kal^^nf ?^5?rt"c: ir.f, .sw.^Tr^r"1 S'STpSSCitSJ ?" "I'Ut not Mar tru.i tD iwSooSU^T.'Vtt** r* "'' " u-fwi, n It'T!iit 12^. . - ?-!??" 2TK5!*? ElOLISB THE LaIODAOI of Tlf K VT *?r n Mure evidence Uiat the WomLD? EEEvEH? - a hools for the edu Thei^ future with and read the literaLuraT i fi,10 ??nv?*e Great Brttaln and tfc* I n"?d Sut 'T'''* ^ doubted;y the E.igltah. ?1'^thi "f" with every fre^ ?>rtTn A^lt J Africa o|>ened to oommeroeWith th? *"* A?rtr.? >? n^on. A d?rniaTion irom tl,e ticrmln ??a2aar>ris,,5 rcj?;r rtoo.1 that Charleii Fraiicl* . ""der iJS *>!^p?l~?Al,<T9 Co**-?tio* ?ion in New York vewter. ^onIfntlon. >?? "ee at55si*iissfe; i permanent ?? cred?'D"?l?. and rrSL.*\gyy. ?< on eoMtttuUon "*ate?l that the oonreftS h^l ?^altl'?fn intern* of free trade or ane^l, ? la "?e "? " aJgS.1257,^. >? ?1 u'm .Sii-fgg. 'nm -rh. to interfere by extreme Bteaor c atlll inclined ** diapoaed to reaame - - -r** with anv <rbo u'ght a shot was ?_^1 '5".- Late on Haturday ?Rn, w^V_ "red hito the hoaae of a work 1 OOti if ?o"b,t?? ??d procure j^g^azarfjatti. js?5 ^irts&rsiirfi"?22L will now proceed. * Koeaeattoi charches have ? assr? <? ?ta. tt?sSuV he New Jeraey oourt of pardons hare de ckled not to commute the aentonoe of deaU of the Itallaa, Laalynaat, convicted of murdering hia win. f Cataaqaa. Pa.. , . OTer aad kllladby a paaaeacer traia at court to hla wife from whom he'wM ZS^JSl*^ wm ftonwLl1^ ??2? remarried to I u w v ' Ly? * New Tork ettr, aac McMahon.of KuUaad. Vermont, hare Joha to wreatle for fMM a 'ride awdTtha ehampiouahip of America, aa the ?th UMt at Trey.

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