Newspaper of Evening Star, May 12, 1873, Page 1

Newspaper of Evening Star dated May 12, 1873 Page 1
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THE EVENING ST Ad. ! PBkHffce* Billy, tn?4*jt ti?cp*c4, AT TUX STAR BUILDINGS, AmM, Mr. Utt St* m ITAI SKV8Pi?ll cinm. ft ML WFfMIXV, TBI BTBSING STAB la *rr?l by carrier* to Mi aobcrlbera at T?s C?st* PK* nil,or Fomri Vsn Casrra pm Gopieo at the oount-r Two Cim each. B; mail?tkroa mo&tha, ?1JQ; Mx month*. 93 00; one year. 91 TBI WIULT STAB? PnbHatod Frtday-flM ? year. BF"In?ariaHy in advance, in both CMea. and i aaat k<B|?r thaa pa.d for. of adr-rtlalng fnratabed on if^llratloa. SPECIAL NOTICES. Fiar OU Rye Whiaky, Fit? Old Bye Whi?ky, Fine Old Bye Whiaky, Fine Old Bye Vhifky, Fine Old Bye Whiaky, Fine OM Kre Wniafcy, . Fine f:d Bve Whiaky, Warrow ltd K'u u;?| HTarranttd fmrt Part Pur* Ani VnniuttftM'*. Fvf a^m^rml nn ! Mfin mi. U$4. Thin ia the article we have now ? Id Tor npwarda ?f B?e year* with unir-nnl eati?ff*< tk>a; putupiu large at Our D liar ptrb -UW. or can b?- bad ib u> quantity. ?^?Jlotice.trial we will return the money tf thia W bwky doea not give satisfaction or pr?*e a* repre *?rtrd by ne Aleo an exrel'.eatat"Ck ->ff California Win?a?P >rt, fherry. Angelica, Maacatel, II >ca aul Claret; alao. E?Tly a 1-iaiJ Ca'awba an.j imp- r??d Lienor* of all kiade. ABTIIl'B SATTANS, Druggmt. a>' tr Corner >1 ami D streett n. w. The Gorham Manufacturing Company remind the pnMt,- that th" Supreme Court ef the rnitfd State* h.?? r-? ? :iM> ifiv. n a d-*ciai >n in their h??r. ?tii' h arrnrt full pr- tecti- n from the iati ? Wr) of their <le?i?:.-. Sr'fU Att^ntto* ia repeated to the fac' that th; following trale aotis- are 'tamped uy..n o><-c> article iuannucturvd ty tlirni. Irm-h ??#'? ,V> TVdi.'f ??mrk far Sitr.tmt Si r.r /irr vawi E trtro P'.tVt. 8?? JL STERLING V,0^ '^0? Comix Mf? Co . Matmfactnrera off Mrrling Silver Ware an l Fin*- Bistro Plate, Providence, B I.,ai.d 1 B >nd-*t ,S-w Tork. Tea g<T?ic?*, Pinner Servicea, and W'eddinc O it s'*. in great v ariety . fr m the Ur^-nt U> th*-Miwllml, < f thr hi?:h'?t <>rd? r, art- c i -tuutl> maninK from he C- rhati. W?'rks. aplt iu Batrhelor'* Hair Dye i? the he?t la the world, the only tme ai d perf?-ct Uair D> e-no ridicnioaa tint-. d<> di#j?pr< min,?*nt, ham.lew. reliable, in?tsn bla< k or browa, at ail druggiats', aud 1? B"iul ?tr??t, Sew Tork. f 3-eoly AMUSEMENTS. W Wi fiLI/SXEW OFEKA HOIAE. T. FOKl>.? Proprietor FOCB SIGHTS AND UNE MATINEE Th> f *31 'H < -??!?%* ?, BAKEK A % D lAKKllN The Grea???t Living B'?r'?, ?enta'ive? of G-rraaa Mai*- aad F?-ai?i?* Charac'er*. wil! appear ? u WEDNESDAY EVENISit. MAI 14.^^ry ?v-mna daria* the *i-ck, in th* new! I iixa. ? THB1S AND ULNA,"' Or, L'l>- "ii the 1"pr-r Mi-rtivlppi. Siif|>?'rt?-d by th?** ntir.- ne? con.^*liy. F'>ur MfffiN off rffiiit-J mirth, ?it an-i huni'?r,on tir*l> free ffrvai *nla?rt?y. T ? r?-!i??e your mind* f.~ ni tir - >r<- . f ' n-Mi^ea go abd *?>* Biker and F?rr n in their I?utch ami Irub S->n?? and D m' 0>i!> "4 ' ri* and L?iia Matin.-eou SATl BDAl' AI1EKV <>N. No ? ?- in the rat*^ "f >n. 8 -it- ran he r?e-i ? <*. at the Opera II ml2 ?t A?HI5i?TO!< THKATEHtOXIIII R Ei-veulh a'.reet, auath l*?ui.a)Ivaula at- nue. MILL ANOTHEB GBEAT SENSATI<?N. ONE WEEK-MAY C?A N D TWO MATINEES Eunac^n^nt f the favorite N-? Y rk actreas, MISS KATE KA> MOND KATE UAYMoND K \TE KAV MOND la her mo?i ?n.'ceaaful of modern draniae. ??THE W A I f S OF MEW TOR K." fnducol in <?("? ''?! 'tjl', ?n*l ?nh a PoW KRrrL DK \MA r 1C COM \SY To it>cr^a?e r*..- attr t 'i 'n. .-Uk: ii.' 'Ui. ot has l.^eu eff?-et?d with'he _Tt-a; N. w Y"rk artor, MK O. B. COLL1N8, W h will in a faronte eccentric rhartt -r. A l?r?at S.-n<ation Drarua. ??THE UEMS OF THE BALLET." A ( Si'* elt> Ectt-rtainineat The p pal.i: Ethi ? pian Cormdian. THE GBKAT PKNDY' In t?>? specialtyP- n Mil l?v Burn Ttf p- ^itar I ?lladi?', JOS WHITTAKEK. The HrfatC'^'il Singer, BILLY DEVEKE Th' f ?vo: tie ? f Wn.-lin.gron.uTTo BI'BBANi* . The i barm ins Yoc*li-t, KITTY ROWELL. Th- Chainpion h UK ne 1 Dine Lady. BELLA GOBDON. M -- llarri??ti S at-r?. K'raify Si?ter?. W??ner. May, -*C Matintea W EDNESDAY and S VTl BDAI ._nill-t Aft'KSE OF 91?U WILL BE GIVES ON W EDNESDAY, May 14. to vfce b' r?? that tr :?thre?- hratt near?-tto/ Hire- Bftinu**** T* n per cent, t-utraurc" ciitrir" tclo-t- Tu"-d ?> PI5BT I'.RAM H B.\r* COURSE. 14 h atre^t. Fire hor?e? to fitter and fonr to afart It* AMOS FOX. Propri t r. ??VKHMli?? viDEat.1T : :~ F ??VHIMl'S ?? Hanagng Director*, Pr f J E-pnta and T.Utrry D"nt bn-. In ronipiiai r? ?itb the r>-.|Uf?t many prominent citizen*. li>< i??iin* th? Governs atnl n emb- r* of tli? C-ancil an<i II n?' i.f pflt-eat-? THE roLoRED AMERICAS OPERA TBO**P will repr.^liue Bich trt-rg'a chaote and h<aalifal oprra, ??THtC OOCTOK Of ALCAMTAKA" MONDAY an.l TUESDAY EVENINGS. M ?v 15 and 15. with the entire cwrpanv . greatly improved lu voice and actum, and tb>-:r Sui?>rb ChoriK, pr > n nL. -d ererywher.- "the tfut-it uu the Auit-ricaa Bta^e. ' in th<- cart. P"pnlar ratra f ad^u-oi.>n?do rent*. 78 cent*, and #1. reaeri- d i?-af>? only 29 rente extra. B"* ahe?>t kvwopeo,at Bill- inuaic at< re. f>.r th?* aaleof tit k eta and rearrred at ila. T HA KBY DONEHCK, ?Ml B'i?!n<"< and Stag" Manager. Oil So l Ol Eikl4iti?i INiw N 4*4 I aid Bala { 43* Ttl Bt I _ AT f 7th St MAKER ITER'S, Bo. ?3? 7th atroet, brtwe^n D and B ?r??ta. elgbl doora above Odr1. Fellow'a Ball. OkolM Oil Paint'.uga, Eugravinga, ChroMoa. to. Alao, large** ttock Faper Hangiuga, Wirid^a Rbadta. Pictorea, Framw, Picture OortU and Taa ?IP, Bmga, Sal la. Be., in like Diatrict ?^TKBks CASH. PI?ae remember Waroe and Wnmber. )?1 ly* A LL BIND* OF OAOT-OFF WBABING AP PA BEL can be aold to the Tary beat advanta?a ?^?-?ainf or calling oa JC8TH, ? If D acraat, betwaea <tb and 7lfe u.w. r mail promptly attended to. OaetTpatd. *XS LD GOLD, BILTBB, BRASS, OOPPBB, Btc. bought at fair priCoa for a Sew Tork hooae - e-h Id Furtitnra bought and B"ld Botea by mail ptly attended to by ACGBBSTB&B. ???? ? taaaia aaepna dSl -ly* BALI^, Ac. Al AB1N1 A BATE?' F0CHTEEST1I ABBCAL M lY BALL mill take place at their A. adeu y, C b? -t-h an.! lytb atreet?. on VUI RSPAV, MAY L? T^ket- a.lL.i:tin^ i k-ijIi. mhi, ?iidla<I> , m T.rk?- j., be hai at Th. ?lu.i St .re. , Fill* and N /. r 'f'n, or if th?- Ac:??l?*m> iu\l *? * '.i'h .'A GEO M OYBTBB, GEO M OYttTEB. Ja. J. F OYHTCB WE ABB NOW SELLING FU IL M'ELHHIA PBINT, FKESH Saw YOBK, a*>d peb-ssylvania bull hi ttkb AT BBDCCED BATES wEU. n OYSTER * t O? 174, 17?, 177, 4???, ??1, a&J 4?d Market. Northern Market m3 5r TBB BOLD 0PCCTACLB. On? H. HEKPLBB, Optician 8 TO OBI>BM. la coaaactioa wttli my Berckant Tailoring Caai I. 1 aa *iw prepared to MAgiB SUIBTS TO CBDBB. Oaaiag engaged tbo aenlcea of oae of the beat ent in the co?u*lf/ for tkat parpoae. Beiag aatia _ of my at??iu# k> giv e aatire aatiaffactioa, both la jlo and at.I r?a? rtfally allien the patronage of tLe pubitc. ?. r. aaiM. ??<*: aa.' M wmftstm*, tJAlm 4<'d ?.batre? ? worthaeat TkJOW OB EXI1IBITIOB, the boo oa Wtite IT Veat. ientirely new.) button* faateoed with riag*. at A. bTEAL'S , IB11 Faaaa. a?a? near 11th. a3? 1GBT COLORED DBESS PASTS in F?arl, Lavender. a*d T-a coiora, a?d off exceBant worknianatiip. at A STEALS', 1011 Peuaa. a*e. 11th. E'bank Li* a oriiaAys. JLUZLZt~?u V0|a0 BAB DO MOT DBSPAIB?If you kare 1 III il rt" ?1 * }J loot gaatael, gat oaa o4 th# ?6 awila. ia three different rtykm, at A BTBACB'. 2?lif*?M^^swt.a^Uth. . a? | *S. 41-K2. 6.285. WASHINGTON, D. C., MONDAY, MAY 12, 1873. TWO CENTS. EVENING STAlt. Washington News and Gosiip. Intbbhal Rivuri?Tbe receipte from this source to-.lay were * Ma-r Chasduk, a well-known regular srmy oftWr, died yrsterdav rooming in the St. KM* ibeth hospital for the insane, where he ha; been for several month*. Senator Simnkr I>ivokckd. An associated press dispatch from Boston Satunlav says; ??By arragement. the libel for divorce ft led by Hon. Charles Sumner againt hi* wife, on the ground of desertion. came up for hearing in the Su preme court to-day. F. B. Balch appeared as counsel for Mr. Sumner, an<i Sidney Bartlett and .1. K. Lath rep for Mrs. Sumner. Neither ubelee nor libcllant were present, and after hearing one witness, .lodge Coll decreed the divorce to Mr. Sumner on the ground abo.o itakd." Libel Siit asaihst Wmitelaw Rbid.?To day iicn. B. F. Butler and Messrs. Hinkle and Arrii-k entered a suit for Benjamin F. Camp against Whitelaw Keid, for allejp ' bbel, lor which plainuft claims am,000 damages. TUe alleged libelous article is one which, it is claimed, refers to the plaintiff headed, "Of Frauds ami Free Passes,'' commencing "W'e have been called to expose that typical old ras cal representing himself as the chief editor of the Tnbunr," and the article further charges that by means of these representations he se cures free quarters at the best hotels and passes <.ver railroads. Ac. Mr. Keid is here to-day as one of the pall-bearers at the funeral of Chief ?lustice Chase, and it is probable that the writ will be served before he leaves the city. More Contributions to tbe Conscience Fi nd?The Treasnrer of the United States to day received f-?ls.50 from New York, in the fol lowing note: May 9, 1073? To Ih-n. Secretary of Matti Trta. ury, Wathi^ton. In m ik ing my income return for 1*70, (which was hou estly rendered.) I think the assessor made an f>r?"r ?L-VrZ:M-, 1 ,have delayed investinat: :ig the matter closely, hoping that a decision a.* to the constitutionality of the law would ere this have beea reached. As there seems to Iks no prospect ot this. I am satisfied that the officer made an error. I enclose the amount, *192 .><) two years interest, *2i>.30-?21?.50. Acknowl.' edge irom A. R i . . a'*? rece'Ted the following from Phila delphia, enclosing "100: "Due for omission and Commission." Fa< ilitatiso Bisiness? Heretofore the importing merchants of New York have exj* rieuced much inconvenience on account of having to wait at the custom-house before they < oj.d get to the proper oftice to make affidavit a- to the correctness of their invoices, the crovd onentimes being so large that it was impossible to reach the oftice lor several hours. This k-i>t the importers away from their business and sometimes resulted in serious loss to them. To renitdv the t vll Secretary Richardson has to* ,gn *eral deputy collector to the duty ot administering oaths alone, and locate them in various parts of New York .lre. y W,U he convenient to the innmrters so that a merchant can go before a deputy near h!s place el business, make his affidavit in a few minutes, and transact his business without any delay. Apkibtjiests bv tub Pcevident The President made the following annulments this morning: Jullen Neville, of Louisiana, iv ViV ? ? ?'ub,ic ?t New ?'rleaiis. vice W II. Hyatt suspended. Harrv Lott, of Lo-.ils ruiL re?i>,ter ?* 'arHl "^ce ?t New Orleans, vice Chm.. Barnard suspended. K. E. Henderson, ot Wiitonrii, agent for Chippewa Indians of I.ake Superior, vice S. X. Clark suspended. Edwin C.Lewis, of Illinois, agent for the In ? , agency in New Mexico, vice , " V!r?? <o1* vU"l>erded. Ebeneaer Douu a>s,OI KhOtle Island, agent for the Indian* of a.??n<"y |n Minnesota, dosiah Karle. ol California. register of land oftice at Inde pendence. Cal. Wm. McM.cken, surveyor general of Washington Terntorv. r?os. " \ L.onard, register oi land office at .Jackson wn'rl, w,h0*e term bM* etp?red ^aI others, ot Indiana, agent for Indians ol Abi<juin agency New Mexico. The EiteasiM of the Capitol. There has been another sale of buildings to make room for the extension of the east Capi tol park. The bouses disposed of at the first sale have been nearly all taken down? a won. d?r in its way when one considers the ways of *>a'^^or,thc '"C?l"to1 exteu .? When J.11"1 came here, eighteen rears the so-called "Capitol exteusion" w"a? in lull blast, and I presume it will be eighteen years more. The architect has the most wonder iui jowtr ol making one improvement ruu through a century that ever was heard of. Let me give an illustration: Four or five years ago. the workmen on the "extension" organ to pave the bit of level ground directly SJ V'e "0,lth win? of the Capitol?a tract. ^ t'J' feet. The lirst vear one w?L ? 1 paved, and then there was a stop?a solemn pause in the proceedings ?tor not less than eighteen months. Again Jse energies of the architect were set at *** ami another fourth was paved, when a second and longer stop was made, so that tbe grass overgrew the improved space. Last No vember. one blustering morning, 1 met the hon orable ?j>eaker on the west steps of the south h. ?,Jt he stopped long enough to express I ~ ? contempt ot the man that had that , t of work in charge. "Here is a fortnight's "tLTn*4 1.' K?'d be' ' *"d ,,l'on mT wurd I ,*Ter u"Ce 1 came 10 ?On grems. unether it w&* the indignation of Cod gossmen or tbe natural force of the archit^t that ?g?in set this work in motion. I can ??ri..^Ti'? certain it is that in the earlv s!2htg?r my were bv the -f * .* ol I'?ver:* front or the *.. . course after course or sand *?0?? laid. "This time," t?id I, "we ?mail surely make an end of this business." ,ve vtars tor a fortnight s job certalnlv w tl answer, even for Washington, and the architect the.capitol extension.'" Will you believe me I when 1 say that only half of tbe remaining spa<^ was paved, and then Hie gang withdrew5 Such w the solemn fact; all there is left is a bi'r of muod grass and ground? sav or feet, which will not t.e pared until the vear 1874, and perhans not till !<*. The plan. I presume is 1"i4;>n^ the remaining half'iw th? ?, ?1* tUat 1116 Sr*n'te steps of the *>uth wing have been taken up and re-?et '?"?? ?? within half a dozen years, the secret ? e^nTi'n m*V ^ rtiscove/ed^ThTs^e ?extension busines- is profitable aud pleas ant to an army ot superi ntendent*. overseers eontracw* and lalorers; and it will last ^ug as there is a Congress to make appropriations. I do not wn,e now in the interest of economv, tor it I ncle barn's agents won t look out for his EfT*?, : 't. but the people who live ia W a-hu.gtow and especially those who are ad acenttothe capitol park, are entitled to see the capitol eompleted, sometime or other. This new plan for extending the park will form a standinR nmsonof to the people of Capitol Hill tor the next tea yeach unless sometx dy grumbles. The changes contemplated can be done In a year or twojast as well as not if those who have charge of it desire it. If, however, their main object is to draw as much money as possible IkEit ?* tr"WB7-the" they will ie ten year, about it. Oneolaa-isto pare off from five to twenty feet or the top of the old park so as im of the buildings! Fin? i**? hare b??0 growing half a centurv -HJ be destroyed, and tSe pr^tgOMnSon wiM not see the improved park, but thev will ? ?n marble capitol, and Uiis ??I1n ^.,n* ?wording to the capitol arch itect- I an m Republican. St ftt-emebtai. elbttions were held Tester day in tour departments of FraiKje. The ro | t jrns so far as received vindicate that radical or republican candidates for theimtiemu SL Sembly have been chosen. fVA boy of fourteen has been sentence! by a l*eds (England) magistrate to receive twelve lashts for playing at pitch aad toss. VPs-Governor Hawley, of Connecticut, h?? been re-elected president of the ceateanial com mission. CA Chinese ?>onipany has purchased the plant, stock, good will. Ac., of the London Mis s oii Press, it Inteads to print natlre works, and publish a daily paper in Chinees. .. The coopers of Boston and rleialty t ueaunti strike to-day (Monday) uulsm afi barrels used are of the manufacture of the Boo* ton l (lion at stipulated prices. v.*f Jwo colored men hare commenced salt 1a v^Ti if "?der the civil rights act against jss&var- "r"??"? tJKnrth0mi^lMAL*Q,hUBW*,*rr<*t*dln asaw&aaa,,gy^. sutgrj Jail tot ? farther exaSnation ** THE CHASE OBSEQUIES. Arrival of the Remain**. TNE BOOT LYING IN STATE AT THE CAPITOL. Inprexsive Faneral krvltct Ta-day. HEBMOM or BET. DR. TIFFAHT. TIM (orlff* to Oak Hill Oacterjr. The remains of Chief Justice Chime arrived in Washington from New York on the 6:30 o'clock train yesterday morning, accompanied by Senator and Mrs. Sprague, Mr. and Mrs. Hoyt, Secretary and Mr*. Fish, Attorney Gen eral Williams, Gen. Irwin McDowell, Gen. G&rtield, Mr. Wliitelaw Keid, Col. Donn Piatt, Mr. Hiram Barney, Mr. Lloyd, formerly private secretary to the Chief Justice; Mr. W.H.Keardon, deputy marshal of the Supreme Court; Col. K. Parsons, formerly marshal of the court; Mr. John W. Wallace, esq., reporter tor tlie court: Mr. IV W. Middleton. clcrk of the court, and Mr. Mattnsel B. Fie.d. Col. Parsons, Mr. Wal lace, and Mr. Field, (formerly Assistant Socre tary under Judge Chase,) had immedi tto charge of the remains. On TBK ARRIVAL OF THK FtNERAL PARTY at the depot, the remains were at once conveyed to the Supreme Court room, in the Capitol, by way of the east bronxe doors, which were draped in motrning, as described in The Star of Sat urday. On their arrival there the casket, a magnificent rosewood case trimmed with solid silver, and bearing on the massive plate the inscription: : S. P. CHASK, : : CHIEF ll'STK g OF THK rSITEM STATE", t ; Born January 13, lao*; died May 7,1*73. : was placed on the catafalque, which is the same as that used wheu President Lincoln's remains were laid in state in tho rotunda of the Capitol in April, 1865. The coffin was placed with the head towards the chair formerly occupied by the defeased, its foot towards the main entrance to the court-room. Soon after the arrival of the renains the coffin was opened, when it was found .hat decomi>osition had begun, owing tj the imiierfect manner in which the embalming proctsi had been performed. It was. therefore, deemed injudicious to ex|?ose the remain* as had b?-en intended, and the casket was again sealed. S?'bm nl the 4 npitol Tentenlay. It w jx originally designed to hold the funeral servicts in the Supreme Court room, but after depositing the remains in the Capitol the rela tives t.nd friends of the deceased concluded that the room wa? too small and that it would be adv .-able t > modify the programme so as to have the services take place in the Senate chamber at noon to-day. Sergeant-at-Arius h rencL thereu|iou commenced making the ne cessary arrangement* in the chamber, which was soon tastefully draped in mourning, on the arrival of the remains, at the suggestion of ; Sergeant at-Arms French, Capt. S. S. B'a.-k tord. commanding the Capitol pe'.ice. detailed two members of the force, who were relieved every hour, to stand at the head of the coffin while the throng of visitors passed through the court-room. THK FLORAL DECORATIONS were of the mest beautiful and elaborate ctiar actcr. Resting on the head of the coffin wax a large crown surmounted by a cross, both com posed ol rare white flowers. This beautiful symbol was the contribution of Mrs. Governor Sprague, the eldest daughter of the deceased. Lying on the casket. below the crown was a cross of white flowers, the affectionate ottering of Mrs. Nettie Hoyt, the youngest daughter of the Chief Justice. Besting on the catafalque at the head of the coffin, was another beautiful crow n on one side, and' on the other a large brokencolutnn, all of white flower*, and between the two was a iarge wreath, in the center ot which w as suspended an anchor ot flowers. The catafalque, at the root of the column, was similarly decorated with crowns, wreaths, broken columns, anchors and other emblems. The large broken column at the head of the coffin was contribuU*d by Mr. Pitt Cooke, a brother of Governor H. I). ami .lav Cooke. Among the other floral con tributors were Mrs. President Grant, who sent a wreath ot white lilies and japonic** which adorned the loot of the casket, Sir. Alex ander T. Stewart, who contributed a large cross which rested on the foot ot the catafal que; White'aw Kent, a wreath, a'.ro placed at the loot of the casket, Philip rillinghast, jr., a large white cross; Mr. H. C. Fahnestock. a crown of flowers, which rested in a garland of evergreens on the catafalque at the head of the coffin; Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Clements. 37 west (2d street. New York, a large cross; Mr. Arthur Learv.H cross, ami Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Stougton a large cross fully three feet in height. Be sides these there were crosses, wreaths, and a profusion of cut flowers, contributed by other friends and admirers of the deceased and bv the different government gardens in Washington. On the center of the railing, immediately in front of the seats of the justices, a white cross was erected. It was over three feet high, and composed altogether of white flowers of thj rarest description. A beautiful vine clung around it. On either side of it were two smaller crosses, made of the same kinds of flowers. Be# tween the tirst and outer railings were placed nine immense white lilies, growing in pots?on. directly in front of each chair of the nine jus tices, composing the full bench; and the., at intervals all along the railing were hung wreaths of most beautiful woi kmanstiip. The lilies and the wreaths were from Gen. Babcock. OYER SEVEN THOUSAND PERSONS TO VIEW THE REMAINS. The east and west central doors of the Capi tol leading to the rotunda were opened at 10 o'clock, when a throng of itersoti* began pour ing into the building and aloug the passages leading to the Supreme Court room. On enter ing the room and taking a view of the casket and decorations, the crowd passed out on the lelt, through the private lobby of the judges and i be nee out through the east bron/.e doors of the Senate wing. Up to 10 o'clock 1.50" people had visited the court room, and the throng was growing larger every moment. At this hour, however, a heavy rain set in, and continued for an hour. When it had ceased the crowd again became very large, and from 10 o'clock a. m. until5:3op. m 7.2^7 persons visited the Supreme Court room, where the remains of the Chief Justice were lying. At 5.30 p. m. the building wa? closed, and a detail ol Capitol police was appointed to guard the remains during the night. Yesterday afternoon, about 5 o'clock. Mr. F Thorp, photographer to the Senate, took pho tographic views of the catafalque and floral decorations in the court room. The Funeral Mertieen. The Supreme Court room where the remains rej*osed until noon, was not open to visitors to day. At 8.30 this morning Mr. Thorp took ad ditional photographic views of the court room, and at ten minutes to 11 o'clock the Capitol building was thrown open to the thousands who had assembled to attend the obsequies. The i?assagee from the rotunda to the Senate cham ber were all heavily draped in mourning. The doors of the Senate galleries were throws open at the same hoar, and ten minutes later every ?eat was occupied, and the passages and aisles were densely packed with surging masses anx ious to secure eligible places f rom which to wit nessthe solemn ceremonies. The floor of the Senate had been reserved for the President and members of his Cabinet, the judge* of the Supreme Court, the members of the diplomatic corps and other distinguished officials. Hon. Reverdy Johnson, of Maryland, and Senator Cameron, were among the ftrst who took seats an the Hoar. THE IUATI CHAMBER bore an appearance befitting the oceasioa. I'nder the direction of Mr. French, sergsant at-arms. the different entrances, as well as the Yice-President's desk, the Clerk's desk, ana the front ot the reporters* gaHery were heavily draped. The catafalque was placed in front of the clerk's desk, and was the same as that de scribed above. It was covered with beavv black broadcloth, arranged in pleats, and was deco rated with beautiful floral svmbols. At the bead, resting against the catafalque, w as placed a Maltese cross of white flowers; at the end or the catafalque fronting the main entrance was an anchor, rnainlv composed of w hite Ulies, and oa the sides Greek crosses were placed. On the Vice President's desa the large cros* heretofore mentioned was pla<vd. Oh tho clerk's desk, in front of the Vice President's chair, wrre two beautiful crosses, a broken column, crown*, wreaths, Ac. On the rtuor below thtf clerk's desk were large white lilies crowing naturally in pots, ami furnished by General Babcock, Commissioner of Public Building* ao^Grounds. At U:*i the drrgy of the District entered in a body, and filing to the left took teats on tho west side of the chainber. The members of the bar in Washington won after entered, sing! v and in small parties, and look the seati reser v .tl for them, in the fourth row on the east side of the chamber. The membemof the diplo ruatlc o. r?*. including Minister* Thornton, Blae.jun B y dean of tin corp*,aiui Minister Delfo.-#e,ot Belyiuin, came in before noon, and were a*signe.< seat* to the right of the Vice Presi d nt'? ch iir *n I in one of the central tiers of chairs. At fifteen minutes to 12 o'clock the members of the Council and House of Delegates o: the District of Columbia, together with other officers of the District government, entered in a body, and took seats in the southwest corner of the chamber. Meanwhile most of the seats on the door had been filled bv m-rnbers of Congress, govern or nt officials', im it <ltguet-t*, &c. Among the RoTEWOBTHY PERSOHS PRESENT anl not heretofore mentioned, were Senators Ki'Sjoc Conkllng, Cameron, Aaron A. Sargent, Eugene easterly, .Justin S. Morrill, of Ver mont, and James K. Kelly of Oregon: Repre sentatives Samuel J. Randall, Clarkson N. Potter, H. C. Parsons, Charles O'Neil, General Garfii Id, den. Barry of Mississippi, and others: Geneial Spn-ier, United States treasurer; Gen. O. O. Howard, .John -lav Knox, controller of the currency; Solicitor Smith, of the Interior de partment; Assistant Secretary of the Treasury Tiartly; Colonel Audenrted, of Gen. Sherman's staff; Gen. Baker, commissioner of pensions; ex Senator Fowler, and Jud^e McJalmont, of Pennsylvania. At Ave minutes to 12 o'clock THK OFFtCIATIKO ClUOT, led by Rev. Dr. O- H. Tiffany, pastor of the Metropolitan M. E. Chnrch, entered the cham ber by the main door. They all wore black crape ?adies, and as they entered the main aisle the audience rose, and Dr. Tiffany read from the funeral service the words beginning "I am the resurrection and the life." Following the officiating clergy, who proceeded to the clerk's desk, came the pall bearers, consisting of Ad miral Goldsborough, Gen. McDowell, Gov. H. J). Cooke, Hon. Montgomery Blair, Senators Cameron and Cragin, Mr. "W- D. Gallagher, Chief Justice Casey, Judge Schley, Dr. Peter Parker, Mr. Hiram "Barney, Mr. Whitelaw Reid, Ml. \V\ W. Corcoran, Hon. A. F. Perry. Fol lowing came the casket containing the ItUUln*. and borne by the old colored ?C7~vants of the Supreme Court, toffin was deposited on the catafalque, and upon it were plac?d crowns and crosses of white flowers. While this was being done, the Rev. Dr. Tiffany continued his reading of the funeral service from the clerk's desk, closing with the words, "The I?onl gave and the I^nru hath taken away; blessed he the I name Of the Ix>rd. The pall bearers occupied the first row of I seats 011 the right of the \ ice President's desk, I and the fandly of the deceased?Senator and I Mrs. Sprague', Mr. and Mrs. Hoyt, and others, I who followed, the tier immediately in the rear. I At eight minutes past twelve THE PRESIDENT AXD MKMBERS OK THE CABI- I WET came down the niainai>le, the President taking I the seat next to the aisle, in the front row to I the left of the Vice President's desk. The I members of the Cabinet w ere seated to the I right of the President in the following order: I Secretary Fish, Secretary Richardson, Secre- I tary Robeson, Pol?tnia>ter General Creswell, I Attorney General Williams, and Secretary I Delano. As soon as the President and his cab'net were I seated the Rev. Dr. Tiffany said that THE SOLEMN PUBERAL SERVICES wi'iild be resumed, and that in the absence of I Bishop Ames, on account of illness. Rev. Dr. I Cleveland, would read a passage of the ?kTii?- I turo. ami a praver would be offered up oy tUe I Rev. B. Pevton Iirowu. The Rev." Horace A. Cleveland, pastor of t'.ie I Foundry church, of this city, then read the tirst I eighteen verses of Psalm 10H, beginning, '-Bless I the Lord, O niv soul; and all that is within me. I Mess his name'. Bless tbe Lord, O my soul, and | forget not his benefits; who forgiveth all tliine I iniquities; who licaleth all thy diseases; who re- I deenieth thy life Irom destruction; who crown- I eth thee with loving kindness and tender iner- I cies; who satn-fieth thy mouth with good things; I so that tliv youth is renewed like the eagle's." I and ending, "To such as keep hie covenant, I ami to those that remember his commandments I to do them." The Rev. B. Peyton Brown t'ollowel in an I impressive praver", in the course of which he | thanked God tor the illustrioas example of the I deceased, invoked the bussing of H<-aven upon I the nation stricken with soriow, and closed by I l?eseeebing consolation for the bereaved tamily I of the Chief J ustice. The Rev. Dr. Tiffany then delivered the fol- I lowing oration on the life and character of the I deceased: Knlovy by Rev. O. H. riffaay, D. D. The life of a great man is a great lesson; the I death of a great man a sad loss; the dying of a I great man who worthily filled a high position, 1 is a mysterious lesson of woe. The sadness of all classes of men in our great I nation, and the sympathy of other lands, is a I demonstration of the tact "that th're it a prince I aud great man falUn (hit 'lay." Our affectionate I natures are often saddened by our personal I losses, and our heart# are wrung with grief by I our bereavements. But some events affect not I

onlv lamilies,but governments; not only sadden I individual heart*, but open the fountains of I feeling in a nation, aud wed millions in the I unity or woe. A great national sorrowdevelopes I the kinship of our humanity?so the death of I the Chief Justice causes the sympathies aud I tears of all to tlow in one swelling wave of kin- I dred grief: and a common sorrow draws all souls I together in the mystic affinities of life. This if not the hour in which to detail his his- I t6ry or to analyze his character; that is work I tor "the patient labor of the biographer and the I cautious study of the historian. But there I were salient |<oiut>. of character aud notable I events in history that present themselves on I mere inspection, and which may be mentioned, | even at the hour of the parsing away of so great I a man, without prejudice to the more careful analysis aud complete summary, which In time must follow. I To appreciate character there must be tuns I for careful inquiry into the elements which I <-omi>ose it; these will include natural endow- I inents, the means and methods of culture, and I also the circumstances under which both the education aud the practical life are wrought out. ? Fulsome panegvric and labored adulation would be unseemly at the grave, and so truly great and indiscriminate praise impertinent iu presenting one who bore himself m every place so free from ostentation. The intellectual en dowment ot the late Chief Justice seems to have been such as s|>ecially fitted hiin to handle with an unusual grasp complex and involved topics and so to master as to be able to interpret them to others. Careful and prolonged culture gave him unusual facility in the simple state ment of results, aud he was remarkably tenacious of his conclusions, as are mest men who arrive at results by Ivyical rather than by intuitive processes. His Intellect was strong rather than brilliant, practical rather than inventive, and he was competent for the thorough mastery of all complicated details. He possessed also in a remarkable degree, both taste and sensibility, which developed a genial spirit and refined habits of life. Sensibility of heart gives worth and power to intellect, taste refines its exhibi tion and expression; when sensibility is stronger than intellectual vigor, a man is likely to become a morbid pietist or reckless fanatic; when intellectual power Is in undue proportion we have cold theorists. The proper balance of the two fits men for great deeds, makes them safe counsellors, men whose decisions appeal both to the understanding and the heart. The early life of the Chief Justice was so surrounded as to present unusnal op portunity for the culture of both these qualities. It is noticeable that his domes tic education was superintended by an uncle, who was a distinguished bishop of the Protestant Episcopal church, Philander Chase. and his professional education by the accom plished lawyer and eloquent orator, Wm. Wirt. The impress of their influence Is to be seen in bis character and career. His personal worth wm largely developed by the godly counsel of the bishop, and his professional career guided by the Influential control of the great jurist. Religions culture resulted In broad sympathies with suffering, and the legal training in ha bitual resort to constitutional methods for its relief. So that we see him in his early practice defending an oppressed slave with an argu ment based on the unheard-of constitutional limitations of the system of African slavery, which was the enigma and scandal allks of our diplomacy aad of our ethies; his plea was over ruled, for the slave power was increasing, both In He exactions and its pretensions; but nis po sition was subsequently sustained by the nation, and slavery itself was abolished by the fact of war. The theory developed by his early instinct and matured by bis thougntful study became the ruling principle of his political career, and was adhered to with a tenacity that severed bim from party alliances and political associates, and resulted in making him confessedly a leader of a sentiment of freedom, long before such sentiments were popular or embodied in polit ical platforms. But his honesty of purpose aud manifest ability attracted men to him as to ono trustworthy, and In calling him to place and paver tbev became Infused with his spirit and partook of his plans. So that he was impreg nating Jhcse about him with free thought uttered I* free speech, leading all to be Tree men, all th? fhllf that tie wis fulfilling the ? high trusts of Governor of Ohio ami S nitorof the United States. But influential a? were the** position*, an 1 im(>ortant as were these trusts, there was vet a higher place to till, a broader d ur to perform, and It tu -minently i tting that one whose a<l vanced sentiment ha?l help.-d to lead the nation to the point where this sentiment had resulte i in civil war. should give his aid in the practical solution of the difficulties thus occasioned. He elected to the United States Senate at the close of his second gubernatorial term, he was imme diately selected by President Lincoln for a place lu his cabinet- He was thus called to ?>? the Secretary of the Treasury of the L'nito-d States at a time when, though the nation seemed in danger ot' bankruptcy, the mo?t ex traord nary demands must be made upon its resouri e*. The inevitable contest was u|?n u?, and bis own cherished ideas were to be defend <1 by arms, and he was summoned to supp y materials for defence, the sinews of war. A n empty treasury meant no bounties, no pav, no pensions, consequently no soldier*. An empty treasury meant uo supplies, no trans portation, no efficiency, no success. And though the nation might have been as sured of non-interference from abroad, by rea son of the offence to the sentiment of humtn justice in the corner stone of the confederacy, an empty treasury meant panic, lack of enthu siasm, discontent at home. Mr. Chase, who did not come to the |>ost without special training or preparation, the result of his experience wit'j monetary affairs In Ohio, called about hiin those with whose aid he tilled the empty treasu ry, furnished the means that fed, clothed, armed, paid, and transported our vast armies in all that protracted war. The wealth ot' the people flowed at his word, ami when they had given all, they bowed wil lingly under t*e pressure of an enormous na tional debt, but never tailed in their response. The importance of his work caunot be over-es timated. With his success the Secretary of War could have all needed troops, the Secre tary of State no foreign intervention; but with out success in the department of linan'"* w-1 could Ijayshad on]; disaster and defeat' His Sympathy with freedom prompted all this, and his devotion caused him in the emergency to press to an extreme limit the constitutional powers of a free government, but, when the crisis was passed and the peril was over, his sense of right and his respect for constitutional limi'ations was snrh that he ?at in judgment, aim! passed sentence >i|iou some ot* hUown con spicuous acts without faltering or liesita ticn. The dnties of his cabinet position he discharged both fa.thfully and well, ad ministering a trust of thousands ol millioti-i. The vilest never accused him of self-seeking, he was a |>oorer man when he resigned his portfolio than when he accepted it 8oon after hU resig nation from the Cabinet the highest office in the gilt ol the President became vacant by th ? death of a truly great jurist < who for long years ha<l worthily an?I well discharged the high tru-t which it involved,) and it was tit and proper that the Chief Justice should be tendered to Mr., who had both the culture to adorn and the record to justify the appointment. He accepted the position a?id honorably tilled it .it a time when the gravest questions ot' national po'itv and constitutional law were brought be fore it for ad judication, and he has fallen in unsullied robes. * Inflexible in his politic.) i well as his per sonal integrity, he replied to n who ques tioned him concerning a nmii ?< i ? >11 for the Presidency, with an unrescrv. 1 - u.iujnt of his life-long principles, and a clear definition of his present attitude towards existing parties, and closed w itli the*- words. ?? I have answered your letter as I though' ! ought to answer it. I beg you to believe me for I sav it in all sin cerity. that 1 do not de?ire the ofli -e ot Presi dent, nor a nomination for it. Nor do I know ths?t, with mv views and convictions, I am a suitable candidate tor any party." Yet the impression has generally prevailed that this was a cherished expectation, and that he was disappointed by its nontulrillni-nt. Whatever history may prove to be the truth in this regard, it is yet undeniable that no niiti saw in his private or his public acts or conduct indications of the querulousness or the bitter ness that so usually attest the fact of blighted hopes and unrealized longings; be was ever couit ous and kind to all. a pure patriot, an Uptight Judg.-, u Cu.Uiad (ell..LilltO. Put when the biographer shall have presented to the world in fitting terms his great endow ments and his consecrated gifts; when the his torian shall have described the years in which he so conspicuously moved, and the events of which he himself w:as so large a part, it will be fount] that his blameless private life will be rendered only more conspicuous by the criti cism attracted towards it by his eminent offi -ial position. The glorv of maiiy lives is tarnished by unworthy ambitions, unscrupulous self seeking or |?en>onal excesses, which cause tue pen of a narrator to pause, and the tongue o! the eulogist to hesitate. But his life needs neither reserve or concealment?his private virtues were without a blemish. The breath of scandal, which has charged corruption on so manv public men, and with rash venom attacked, doubtless, many innoceut of blame, has not tarnished the mirror of his spotless reputation, and his name goes down to coming generations without a reproach. His virtues are a truthful lesson to all aspirants emulous ot honorable manhood. The departure from the world of such a man is an incalculable loss to the nation?to humanity at large. Such lives have larger sco|>e tor influence than those ot common men; from their elevation they ex ercise the most |iotent influence on all the mul tiform ami complex movements of the world's tremulous life. Civilization and morality are generated and swayed by their thoughts and plans. The influence of the late Chief .Justice will be felt in healthful impulses wherever his name is known, for there was nothing meretri cious in his habits of study or his methods of investigation; he was a genuine man, reaching his conclusions by legitimate methods, p<*r forming honestly and well whatever he itn ijr took. He was blameless in all social relations, up right and true in conduct, courteous in bear ing. and he su|>eradded to all other excellencies a christian consecration. He was observediv a devout man, with earnest conviction to dutv, and valliant confession of his faith. Asa wor shipper be was constant in his attendance, reverent in his attitude, unostentatious in his devotion. He listened to exhoi Ution or exposi tion of God's word with deferential resj>ect. Courteous to the minister, h :mhle before his God. Ureat among men he ? as a? a chHd be fore his Father in Heaven, ar.d tired with life's toil, he went out suddenly into the infinite rest of God. His associates iu the great crisis of our nation's destiny have most of them preceded him. Lincoln, the martyred President, was quickly followed by Stanton, 'he iron Secretary of War; and Seward, the poll lied Secretary of State, tarried not long. An I now a:iothcr'ha? f?een added to the list of mar: yr??for the Chief Justice was hastened to th.- tomb by the pro longed and uninterrupted 1 ibors while Secre tary of the Treasury. '?l.ike clouds that rake the n >nata!n sanruit. Or waves that owu no curt, in; hand. How fast has brother follow. . brotli-r, From suii-hine to the -unl m laud.'' He had been warned by ilie frail tenure by which he held his life. and heeded well the warning. He made plans with the constant provision, "If I live/' arr. uged for the dis posal of his worldly goods l ut with singular in difference; made no provisi ?ns, gave uo direc tions, for his last resting place, or for per petuated memorial among his fellow meu. As though he adopted for hlmsslf the sentiment ut tered by Sir Thomas Brown that "To subsist iu lasting monuments, to live in their productions, to exist in their names and predicament of chimeras was large satisfaction unto old exi>ectationa and made one part of their Elysium. But all is nothing in the metaphysics of true belief. To li ve indeed is to be again ourselves, which being not only a hope bnt an evidence in noble believers, it is all one to lie in 8t. Innocent's rhnrch yard as in the landsof Egypt, ready to be anything in the ecstacy of being ever, and as content with six feet as the moles of Adria ins." How vain to-day appesir all honors and all flame when limited by earth; how poor the treasures of position and influence, which echo only on the shores of time, and rise not through the barriers of eternity. And- how noble and bow blest the fkae which (joins to the approba tion of the world the commendation of heaven, and superadds to the plaudits of aortal* the benediction of God. Of late rears he has been seen among us. Slaont or the goodly proportions of his earlier manhood, his eve was not dim. but his natural force was abated; yet his bearing was that of a waiting, expectant hero. And at the last God honored him by a momentary pans* of His un announced chariot, that His servant might en tor and reach heaven ?wim- ??-<? , ? .urn, uic caanots or K ? men thereof!" and devoutly pray that hie fall ing mantle may rest on one "chosen ot God." Let us nrav. OfUu^ik.'- ? felicity. rest fum their labor*. A?k1 we bes?ech The* that we, with all those who are departed in tie true faith Of Thy ho y nam>-. may have oar perfect ccnrunnnitMin' i&il Miw, Mb in bolv and soul, in Thy eternal and everlasting glory, through Jesus Christ oar Lord. Amen." The hem diction wis then pronounced, and THI CORTICOB hioved out of the chamber in the following order: ?Officiating clergy; six messenger* of the Supreme Court bearing Uje remains, the pall bearers. followed by the family of the deceased, clerk of the Supieme Court; President and members of his Cabinet; the Diplomatic Corp*. Smators and Representatives; officers of the Army and Navy; judges and members of the bar; officers of the Department of Justice an.l other department of the Government; the clergy of the District, legislature of the l>i? tr ct, invited guests, &c. The procession in h aving the Capitol was preceded by the offi coating clergy and the Letr?e. The remainder of the cortege followed in tho Mmf order as it left the Senate chamber. During the passage ol the procession, (which wasv?ry long, numl>ering about one hundred curiages.^ up the Avenue to oak Hill ceme tery. Mr. Windows, of th< chimes of the Metro politan church, plaved the "I?ead March from Saul, 'on murted bells, tho effect being very impressive. He also executed several other appropriate ?elections. F-om 11:30 o'clock until noun, the bells of the drterent churches were tolled, and during the service minute bells were tolled from the Metroj>olitan church. The sidewalks along Pennsylvania avenue were lined with |ieople, and all the departments of the government and the offices of the District government were closed, as were many place* ot business. The flags on all the public and Other buildings were at half-mast in honor of the memory of distinguished dead, The route of the funeral cortege wis np the avenue from the Capitol to <;e#rgetown. ami thence up Bridge and Washington streets to OAK HILL CEUETEKY, ?h?re the remains were dej>osited in the chapel. At this point a large crowd awaited the arrival of the procession. The solemn tolling ot the cemetery bell announced the approach of the latter. _ In the chattel, the Kev. B. Peyton Brown be gan the services by reading from the burial *er vice, the office commencing :?*? Man that is Dorr, of woman hath but a short time to live, and is full of misery." The ministers present then repeated in unison :??? I heard a voice from heaven saying unto me. Write, rrom henceforth blessed are the dead who die in the l^jrd : Even so, saith the Spirit; for they rest from their labors." w,e Kev. B. Peyton Brown then read the col lect. beginning "O merciful God,the Father ot' our Lord Jesus Christ, who is the resurrection and the life." All the ministers then repeated in unison the Lord's prayer, alter which the liev. Dr. Titianv pronounced the benediction, which concluded the services. After tlie last sad rites in the chapel, the cas ket was lowered into one of the temporary vaults beneath the floor, where it will remain until to morrow. It will then be taken out. and, having in the meantime been enclosed in the case, will be interred in tlie lot of Governor Cook, in the the new part of the cemetery. The burial will be strictly priv ate, in aeoordan.-e with the request of the family, only the immedi ate family being presenL^ _ Till fuheral OF Oakks Ames took place at North Kaston, Mass., yesterday. Annng those present were Vice President Wilson. Senator Boutwell, the Lieutenant Governor of Massachusetts, the President of the Senate.and S|>eaker of the House ot Representative* of that state; members of tlie tiovernor's council; Con gressmen Goocb and Butler, and others. All who desired were permitted to view the body, as it lav in a plain casket in the family man sion. "the floral tributes were of the choicest description. The Rev. W. L. Claffin, pastor of North Easton Church, read the burial services. The Kev. Hush K. Shlppen. of the American I'mtarian Association .delivered abrief sermon, in which the life and virtues of the deceased and his disinterested generosity to others in tribulation were recounted, and his loyalty to the country in her time of trouble wa>set forth. The body was taken to Easton cemetery, lol iowed by along cortege, the workmen in the em plov of Oliver Ames & Son, 200 in number, marching in the procession. At least three thousand people were present. Eight em ployes were selected as pall-bearcrs. What I)e. Hayes Thinks of Caft. Hall's Expedition Dr. Hayes, the well-known Arc tic explorer, expresses the opinion that the I'o lariswas unlit for sea service, and that tli.rre u as no discipline on board her, but that Capt Hall proved that Smith's sound is navigable, and is the true passage to the Polar sea, wlneh be seemed to have reached though driven back by drifting ice fields or gales of wind. Hayes can't understand why the ship, when so near Northumberland, should l?e drawn up on the ice and discharged of cargo u|>on it. He thinks there was diseeusion on board, and that it looks as though tlie party cut ofl' from the ship had been determined to leave her; but Capt. Hall has done a glorious thing; he has gone further north with a ship than any human beiug ever did before, although others have gone as tar in sledges, and the Polaris was 21!) miles further north than Kane's ship. Hayes says it looks as if Hall was killed by one of his men in a mutiny, for be has never known of any one dving in that region from apoplexy, and Hall did not look like an a|K>plectic man. Dr. Hayes lie lie ves that the rest ot the crew are vet alive, and that the Polaris will return by September. A Mirderer Playwio LriiATic.?Frank Flvn, brother of Charles Flyu, convicted of the murder of Charles Mortimer, visited him in jail at Sacramento yesterday. Charles did not recognize him, and remained kneeliug by a bundle which he pretends to think is the l?ody of his brother William w ho was shot in the Jail yard a tew weeks ago while attempting to re lease Charles. Doctor Surtloff and Governor Booth tried to examine into the mental condi tion of the prisoner without any satisfactory results. Coal Oil Hash?Saturday, about 2% p m., a slight fire occured, from a new way of using coal oil, at the house of Jacob Meitsel, 115 East ern avenue. Mrs. Meitsel was cooking a ha-h, and sent her husband to a store with a jog for vinegar, but by mistake he got coal oil, and on I>ourTiig it ov-r the hash while on the stove an explosion en ued. Mrs. Meitzel was burned quite severely on l?otb arms, and damage of al>out ?50 was caused to the furniture?Balti more Sun, 12ffr. Ay importast habeas corpus case has been decided bv Judge Boardinau in.Salt Lake City, ?lohn Oft?U, was convicted before the pro bate court of riot and assault | with intent to kill, and sen ented to the territorial prison. O'Neil was d -charged bv Judge Boardman, on the ground tl it the probate court of the Terri tory has no jurisdiction over criminal cases. I'nder this rulinir scores of men convicted in the probate court in Salt Lake C*y must be dis charged. Dovble Sen in* i* Iowa?A special dis patch gives particulars concerning a double suicide in Hsmburg county, Iowa, by one Wal lingtord and an acoompfice. It is stated that forgeries, tn which Wallingford was implicated, have been c .rried on by an organised band of thieves ami forgers. It is stated that over 20(i,000 acre* of land in Iowa have been sold on forged deed*-. by means of which a large sum of money was obtained. Tub Mot* cFlea?Back ik the Lava Bim. William Hathaway, an army packer, left Gen eral Davis* headquarter* Saturday morning and arrived at Yreka Saturday night. He brings the latest news from camp, oaring started twelve boms after the regular courier. Donald McKay's Warm Springs scouts have found the Modocs la the lava beds, four miles south of their old stronghold, near the foot of Snow mountain, where they are strongly crunched Kiotoi s DnoxiTBATioas in Rons.?Dur ingthe sitting of the Italian chamber of deputies in Rome, on Saturday, a crowd numbering ago persons marched to the Ouirinal, making riot ous demonstrations on the way and shoutin* tor complete abolition of religious corporation!. T^he police made a stand against the m . prevented thtm from entering the palace. One policeman was wounded. 8uTneiD to an Habobu?In the court room at Annapolis, Md., en Saturday, Halli ban, convicted of the murder of Mrs. finsleT in Baltimore, was brought into court and md traced to be hung by the neck Ull he was dead. He made a rambling, incoherent speech, deny ing his guilt. The prisoner was brought to Baltimore by boat and taken to the Jail where Wa ? ? ? a? he now la Joh* Biien Sauna Eholiah Kbpubli c Ana?At the republican convention, in Bir mingham, England, yesterday, a letter from John Bright was rend diooountenencing the re publican agitation, and emphatically declarii that the writer bad ne^gmgathy with the TELEGRAMS TO THE STAR ? m . ? ? This Din lie ASSOCIATED PRhSS REPORTS. ? ? TMRLOI IRU1I4 Rrp?r?<^ ? k?? ml I tee Pn ?!<>?? THE FFPWAt tOTIIMMIT To A?T Uil l?IV? lt i? called rr??* av ?<it. to aid IK EEEPIRO THE P BA< E Niv York, May I- ? A U> the Trtl um- m\i: During the past few .Un * D>n|i(tol the Cibinrt hw Mil the l'r?i,lfnt ha? became thorougblv In earaest in regard to Louisiana affair*, aixl that the difficulties ia that itatt speedily be brought to a clow, that he ha<l ret ur wed with the fall <1 Urama t or of t*4'ii?*9i?c let ?v*action. Hi* a^tei** to the Kellogg k?r,inment Laore mukwi than ever, and lit wilt go to any length ami authority to sustain it. on Saturday efrtiinf tht f P?l der.t had a long consultation nth (???. Sher man. Attorney tie net ai W;'.ltam?. and Secre tary which the New ?trtaaa* trouble was discussed, and high handtd tuea?ure? were ?MMri, to which the Pre* dent attentively listened. and which will (itu'mMv he carried out hetore the clow of the week, the tdomW tration is unable to understand why Mr. Rel lo(tg due* not make a requistton for tedet tl troop*. ai> it i* claimed he ha> a right to do m lh? abwure ol the l.egialatiire. to maim* >? peace and uwnt the civil aitboritie* la ad mtnistenng the lav*. It hi *anl that he is. the proper judge to determine whetier there is a condition of aocietv "exulting th- In terference of the army. an.i diat any ail kt might require would If promptly ! uriii*l>?d ?? far a* the Prtaiwt i* concerned". It la nn< the Presidents intention to t*ke ?.tiy enerc-"!.-ac tion until this requisition i* made by K I. and it is ho|?ed he will make the demand with out further delay. A* soon a* he reqai?on?a t* made the President will issue a proclam <tion in moM |*>sitive language, admonishing the citi zen* ot Louisiana to leaiv.difMnf t?e McKn? cry government, and declaring Kellogg ?? rh#? lawful governor, and announcing the IntrNtum of the r.xeeutive to sustain liellogg with the* whole m livary force of the nautrv. if urcmr sarv. Thi* proclamation la to be nccompawied with an order to *end all av nil* Me tm?i? to re |H?rt t?? tienera) Kmory. at "Near Orleans. The proclamation will be in such language that It will be susceptible of nodoubttal mea-niig. and will convey a* |>lain as word* can. ttie d--t?*rm?n ation of the Pre*i<lent a* abort *et forth Tho action promised. it i* ?aid. m<*<4? the li?*rtf ap pro al of Attorney <>em ral Wtjliutt P AILtRR New York, May 12. Smith & Nove*, largo tea dealer*, tailed on Satarday. STAKTLIXO DPV M.OPMK*T* KXPBCTKIt <?* THI TRIAL or TWEED. A rumor i* current that in Ute nex'-nalot' Tweed, ex-Controller Connolly will pUy >?m *uch startling role in the trial a* Gar%. ? did >u that of ex-Mayor Hall, <'otinolly's friendscUini that there is much untold that woaht ihmc tana in m more favorable light with the communitv. A LETTER KKoM SAMARA MAY savs the sovereignty of the peninsula wan tornt ally ceded to the <-ompanv Aj?ril l*t Their representative there. Governor Frah it*. de sired to make a* little changes in thr p ikl.o officer* if possible. but ptomidTy mvde *u L an were necessary. Walter A. Price ? a* aiiMab ed collector of the port, and a police for.;?; w *m orgHin/.ed under Capt. Joseph Wright. THE BOARD ?>P DtLR'ATIH or AMERICA* l? RAIL ITEM have appointed a committer to attend the c >m ing convention of delegate* at Ylenna. l> A N IRTBRVIEW VROTRRDAV ST?KM he neither e\|>ecte?l nor ?oul<! accept any com mutation of sentence from tiorernor l?n u us Court of Ap|>eaUdecided agatiwt him. ALL THE I.AMRI.IKU HOt KM in the city were i k-oed la?t nuiit. A TR?V (*. I.) IMCI'ATi H reJK1rt^ much indignation in that vicinit* o?er the *ale of the Cnsted State* ordnance depart ment of nnmeron* revolutionary and other w?r relici- at Watcrvleit arsenal, aixl the *tate legis lature ha* Itei-n a*kcd to l<H?k into the matter. lafRY A*D EX TORT I OR. ?I udge Davi*. in hi* charge to the oyer and teimiuer grund jury to-day, called particular attention to the !aw*agam-t *snry aixi extortion oti the pait of municipal official-in exacting e*ce**lve tee*. He al-> alluded in *trorii term" to the fraud* upon the city involved in the pre sentation and |>aynient of fraudulent pav-rolla, and a*kcd the grarnl jury to investigate the n aftei. THE CAKE or MM M. TWERO wa* called to-day, and Wednesday amicned for him to plead to fifteen new indictment* recently found a?aiu*t him. WiNlnmdir two ve.-k* wan fixed for the commencement of hi* trial on a former indictment, the previous trial of which resulted in a disagreement of the jary. ? The r*lar?? Kxpedifiaa. U'II AT *Rl KKTAgV ><>Rt*IIX HAT*. New Yoke. May 12.?A Washington *pecial *ay> Secretary HotMiMiii, after converting with the Mirviving officer* of the Pola? i* *'iium<>ne<t to Wa*hington for cotu>ultation, will decide whether or not to dippafch a\e--^l to Bafftit Bay for the miasing *hip. TLe diapoaition of the re*cued vanicn and KM]uim?ux ia not yat determined upon. Thev are to be |irovid<><l for at tire^ent by ourcon*ul at St. dolin*. Ty?on and Meyer* will leare there at one** tor WamIi ingtou. what hk>rv orikkrll iath. Henry Urtliuell, no long prominent in con nect .on with A re tic exfieJition*. expreaned the opinion in an interview yesterdav. that < ap tain Budoington and hi* men having plenty of provinion*. can live comfortably on the PoiartR and will *ately return by the middle of SeiKeia lier. He thought Captain Hall likely died a natural death, a* he wa* heavily built, with a sbort neck, and probably *ubject tu a|iO|dexy. He did not credit the theory of hi*haviug been mutdered. Captain Hall had done a? much a* heexpected himto aceooapliah. It would be verv pro|?er for the (?irenaml to send a vmwI to the mouth of Smith'* Sound, if the Polaria i* not heard from thia year. I r?ai I'.m ro|?e To-dny. ARBE*T ok THE RIOTRR0 I * R'lRC. Home. May \i?The |iolice hare arre*ted twenty of the |?-raoti? w ho parttcipatetl in the rk>tu*'demon*trRtiomi before the (^uirinal Sat urday theREr?ii:T*n attempt to AaaaaaisATR thr EMPERoR Wll I jam dekiek. LokdoR, May 12?A di*patch from Merlin to the l<f uter Telegram Company, pronounce* to lie without foundation the report p ibli*hed In London thi* morning that an attempt was made to as?a**inRte the Lni|<Tor William at St. Pe ier*burg. RkPLBLICAKR MAKE A Cf EAR *WRRT AT TBB fPARflf ELRCTtORR. MADRtn. May 12?The voting on Satur<laT, thehrst day of the preliminary election* lor tL* constituent Cortea, resulted in the choice of 1.M federal republican*. 9 radicals. I conservative?t amt l A'p oiitut. It ie picbiblejtl at the re-alt of the two day* voting will be federal re publicans and forty in opposition A BORAPARTfST ELECTED IJI FRAJtcf Pari*. May 12.?The aapf>i mi tai ele tion in Hocbelle yestenlay resulted in the return of a Bonapartist to the national assembly ? ^ EC RET ART EoHR*"* HE< LIS El* TO AO EPT vounmna. New* Y<>RK. May 12 ?A Washington dispatch *aj* Secretary ltobe?on not having authority to* accept volunteer* to tight the Modoc*, tiaa l?een obliged to decline the offer of the New York GSOh volunte? r* ami other offer*. The gov ernment will try regular* first, and ir volunteer* are needed they can lie hail on the Pacific caart much sooner than from thi* aide of the Hocky mountains. ? THE MATE Dl^a^U^^ Norfolk. Ya.. Mar 12 ?One of the crew of the schooner William Frazier arrived here and reports that the schooner sunk in Cheaa|ieak? bay Friday morning carrying the mate Oown with her. The ct|.fan tno crew fMAped la the vawl and were pickt l ui> by r pasiang vernal. The Frailer was from Baltimore, ami bound to Norfolk with a cargo of corn. ? LtllRgtM ,14jr.) ? Lsxirotor, Kt., May 12?The hotels are filled with strangers In attendance up m the races, which begin to-day. There are twenty entries for the flrat race, for the McOrath pro duce stake, incladiag McOrath'* Talntha, Beard's Fannie, and I. Hufford a Zadac. Ta hitha is the favorite. Ir the seeoad race, far Pho nlE Hotel ataliaa, nine will Mart, oat ?C twelve eatrie^. A ltP?ITUi RRPt'LKR or THR Ifb trrwm [?A?ciico, May 12.?A courier - at ?!"**??**o'eleck this momma wfuf^LT^ ?fa battle" Haat^uck-s the Modoc*. iadlans ware repuiaM V. farther particulars Nv* yet heea mgui PatLan?t 2JS2K; stSsiSaSS the streets by the National Oaard qBartered at the Iji Pierre Honae frtm. New York, May 12.?A Richmond diapateh ?av* "Mordecai, reported fatally shot la the Richmond < Va.) duel, ta now in a more to voc able condition, and mav recover." IJ?dot* c i? m T^^^^^M^rhfayU^^eia' AM

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