Newspaper of The New York Herald, 10 Mayıs 1873, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 10 Mayıs 1873 Page 4
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THE CHIEF JUSTICE'S FUNERAL. final Preparations for the Obse quies at St. George's Church. THE LYING IN STATE TO-DAY. Central John A. Dix's Message of Condolence to Senator Sprague. Expecred Non-Arrival of Pres ident Grant. THE MAYOR'S REQUEST. Noble Resolutions of the New York Chamber of Commerce and Action of the Brooklyn Bar. THE DISTINGUISHED PALL BEABEBS. The sorrow-stricken family of tbe late Chief Jus tice Chase continued to receive telegrams of con dolence from all parts or America throughout yesterday. Many of his distinguished friends and admirers In life called to view the remains at the bouse of Mr. Hoyt, In West Thirty-third street, but were not permitted to see the body, as the process of embalming had not been completed. Mr. Jus tice Field and Mr. Justice Hunt were tbe only representatives of the United States Supreme Court bench who paid their rtspects yesterday, and they will probably be the only Justices who will be present at the funeral totday. PRESIDENT GRANT telegraphed to Senator Sprague that he desired to be present at the funeral rites, but when he for. warded the despatch It Is probable that he was Ignorant or the fact that the main services would be held In this city. It Is therefore feared that he may be unable to be present, although a second despatch was received yesterday announcing that bis resolution remained unaltered. THE LIST OF TALL HEARERS has been somewhat modified since the names were jOrst publicly announced. It as folio wb:? Mr. Hamilton Fish. Mr. Gideop Welles. General W. T. Sherman. Mr. William C. Hryant. William M. Evarts. Mr. Charles O'Conor. General McDowell. Mr. Gerrit Smith. Mayor Havcmever. Mr. Whitelaw Reld. Mr. Hiram Harney. Mr. John J. Cisco. The ex-Secretary of the Navy, Mr. Gideon Welles, arrived in this city last evening and is stopping at the Fifth Avenue notel. Mr. Gerrtt smith is also here, and General Sherman will arrive this morn ing. TIIK CASKET Is an elegant rosewood coffin, ornamented with heavy silver mouldings and three sliver handles on each side. The plate bears the simple inscription, I S. P. CHASE, s i Chief Justice. > * Born Januarv 13, ISO). > \ Died May 7, 1873. > THE REMAINS will be taken this morning, without ostentation or escort, from the bouse of Mr. floyt and be con veyed to St. George's church, In Stuyvesant square, at six A. M., under the charge of Mr. Culyer, the sexton of Dr. Hall's church. The coffin wTll be placed on a modest and unorna. merited catafalque at the centre of the middle Hsle, and the doors will be opened precisely at eight o'clock A. M. Those who view the remains are expected to enter the ohurch by the north and fouth doors and pass up the side aisles, turning town the middle aisle to the central door of exit. THE LYING IN STATE. The body of the Chlel Justice will lie In state, so that all passing can have a satisfactory, though necessarily a brief, view of the leatures of the de ceased. At one o'clock the church will be closed. The coffin will then be returned to the vestibule. At three o'clock the funeral services will begin, the church having been previously reopened. As the attendants at the funeral assemble the follow tng programme of INSTRUMENTAL MrSIC win be performed, Mr. w. F. Williams, organist of St. George's, presiding at the organ L Dead March. Pctrella I. Dead March Donizetti J. "1 Know That My Redeemer iiivcth" Handel i Marc lie, Kunebre Beethoven The Rev. Dr. Tyng will read the funeral service If the Episcopal Church, and the Rev. Dr. Hall will preach the fineral discourse. After the service frill be plared the Dead March from "SauL" The police arrangements will be under the charge 9f Captain Cameron, both at the lyln<r-in-statc and tt the funeral service. NO DISTINCT PROGRAMME Of the disposition of space In the church has been laid out, but appropriate places will be reserved for President Grant, the Cabinet officers, the Jus tices of the Supreme Court, the members of the local Judiciary and other distinguished officials by the police In charge. AT THE CONCLUSION OF THE SERVICES the remains will be taken to the New Jersey Cen tral Railroad station and placed in a special car tendered for the occasion by Mr. Thomas Scott. The relatives of the late Chief Justice will accom pany the remains to Washington, where the body trill be placed in the United States Supreme Court room while lying in State. After the second funeral it the national capital the body will be deposited in a temporary vault at Oakhlll Cemetery. There has been A VERY COMMENDABLE DECORUM observed on the part of metropolitans respecting the remains of the Chief Justice. But few people have called at the Hoyt Mansion durintr the last two days, and those were Intimate friends of the family of the deceased. Mrs. John J. Cisco sent a beautiful floral ottering, consisting of rare exotics, tea roses, brier and laurel*, and this, with others of che same nature, was placed upon the coffin. DESPATCH FROM (JENEBAL DIX. Among the numerous despatches received yes. terday by Senator Sprague was the following from General Dix Senator Spragpe:? ^ . You have my sincere sympathy in the loss of ytrar distinguished father-in-law, and my regret, that pressing official duties will not permit me to be present at the iuueral services to-inorrow. JOHN A. DIX. TUB FORTUNE OF THE CHIEF JUSTICE. Mr. Uoyt stated to the Herald reporter that no authoritative statement could be made regarding the late Chief Justice's fortune, as uone of hlB pri vate papers had yet been examined. lteqneit of tlie Mayor. Mayor Havemeyer requests that the flags throughout the city and those of the shipping in the port be displayed at half-mast during Satur day, the lOtn lnst., as a mark of respect to the late Chief Justice Chase* Action of the Chamber of Commerce. A special meeting of the Chamber ot Commerco was held yesterday at ene o'clock. The President* Mc Wm. E. Dodge, In opening the session, said Gentlemen?This special meeting baa t>een con vened at the request of a number of our nuiubers, who no doubt represent the leeiings of ail, a? we sympathize with our entire country in the great loss wo have sustained by the sudden death in our city or the beleved and honored Cblef Justice of thu United States. It seems appropriate that we should take special notice of the death ol one so Intimately connected with the finances of the country at one of the moat critical periods of our national Idstory. To &Un more than to any other one man do we owe a debt of gratitude for organizing our system of na tional currency and national banks, by which we have a currency ot unliorm value in all parts of the oouotrv, and which now, In the absence of a BDecle currency, Is of vast convenience to the commerce of the country. But I will not longer vccupj the time or the Chamber, but wlU invite you to proceed at once to the duties for which we are convened. Colonei P. A. Conklino then offered the following reflations The Chamber ot Commerce of the State of New York, convened an the Oth day ot May. 1173, in a apeclalmeet ing to take action ia reference te the death iu this city on the 7th in*t of the Hon. Salmon P. Chase, Chief Justice of the rlilted states, unites with the (treat body ot citi^cn* throughout our country !? the universal ex pression of ?rlef and sympathy called forth by this sud den national bereavement, and dasirea to place upon record its separate and distinct tribute of respect to the memory of the departed jurist aud statesman; there fore, Resolved, That the retrospect of the life and public services of Chief Justice Chase exhibits a career ill which great uatural abilities, unsullied purity of character ami lofty devotion to the cause of human progress and the equal rights ol man combined to lit him for pre-eminent usefulness as a trusted leader of public opinion, an iutru put champion of the oppressed, a wise administrator of national atTalra and an able and impartial Judge in the supreme tribunal of which he was the honored head: faithful to every trust conAded to hint, tearless In the discharge of every duty and ter tile in the resources of statesmanship, tho weight of re sponsibility which he boro in the time of our great na tional peril as Secretary of the Treasury In the Cabinet pi Abraham Lincoln served only to stimulate his patriot ism and to nerve hlin for his great task of providing (he financial means by which the cause of the Uniou and of tree government was sustained ugainst all danger and discouragement from the first shock of arms to the final triumph of the right. Kesolvud, That the representatives of the commercinl interests of New York owe a special debt of gratitude to the memory of Chief Justice Chare, in view of tho wise and liberal spirit which marked his official action In ref erence to all public measures affecting those intercuts, .most fitting that this conimcreial metropolis, which responded so olten to his appeals for aid in the dark and stormy days ol the war, should at the peaceful close of his lite, crowned with tho hlghust honors ol judicial station, be privileged to pay the last offices ol reverence and love to his lifeless form, and to surround his blur with the tokens of public sorrow and veneration which are reserved for those who have been the bene factors of their country and of the human race. Kesolved, That a copy of this minute be published under the direction of tho secretary and couiiuuulcated to the family of Chief Justioe Chase. Mr. Gkorge Opdykb said that for a quarter of a century be had enjoyed the friendship and con fidence of the late Chief Justice, and he had never known a man more worthy to fulfil the highest public trusts. He first met him just twenty-five years ago, at the buffalo Convention, where they were fellow members of the Committee on Reso lutions which adopted the Buffalo platform. These resolutions were dratted by Mr. Chase, and served as the bond which united all opponents or slavery?the free sollers, the abolitionists and the liberal party. Mr. Chase was the head of the last named, but be yielded his views to those of the free sollers to lay the oasis of a party which should at least confine slavery to the States where It then existed. The resolutions were adopted unanimously, and they were the groundwork of the republican party. Alter further referring to the conflict with slavery in which Mr. Chase exerted such influence, he spoke ol his career during the war In which that conflict resulted. If a man of less power and purity had been at the head of the Treasury, it is a question whether we should have succeeded; but the people had confidence in Mr. cnase's Judgment and integrity, lie had left behlud him a name and history oT which any citizen of the United States might be proud. The resolutions were then adopted. Mr. Doimus said that although the meeting had been called for a special object circumstances rendered it firting that the members of the Cham ber should also take some action In regard to the death of their esteemed associate ami late Vice President, It. Warren Weston, whose funeral will take place at 17 West Sixteenth street, at ten o'clock to-merrow morning. Mr. Opdyke offered the following resolutions:? Resolved, That the Chamber of Commerce has heard with sincere sorrow of the death ot its lortner vice presi dent. R. Warren Weston. Resolved, That in the death of Mr. Weston the mer cantile community has lost a most estimable and valu able the Chamber of Commerce an active, effic ient and faithful member, and the city of New York one of the chief supporters ol its commercial greatness. Resolved, That as a merchant Mr. Weston was distin guished tor his probity, his iutelllgcnce, his unostenta tious lltieralltv. aud as the worthy successor of the firm of Uoodhue A Co. Resolved, That we tender to the family of our la mented iriend our protound sympathy In this their hour of bereavement, aud that trie Chamber ol Commerce will attend the funeral in a body. Resolved, That these resolutions be entered on the minutes ot the Chamber and published, and an authen ticated copy be transmitted to the family of Mr. Weston. The resolutions were adopted, and the Chamber then adjourned. memorial Meeting of Oltloana In New York City. In response to a call signed by S. 8. Cox> Whitelaw Held and U. L. Burnett, Inviting former citizens or natives ef Oblo to meet at the Fifth Avenue Hotel last evening to take appropriate action relative to tbe death of Chief Justice Chase, about forty prominent gentlemen assem bled in parlor D R of that establishment. Upon the meeting being called to order, Hon. S. S. Cox was appointed President; deneral II. L. Burnett and Hon. R. C. Parsons, Vice Presidents, and Mr. Whitelaw Reld, Secretary. Addresses eulogistic of the illustrious deceased were made by Messrs. Parsons, Cox and Burnett, General Mccook, E. S. Squler, Consul General of the United States to Honduras; Ruius F. An drews, llenrv L. Watterson, editor of the Louis ville Courier-Journal; Whitelaw Rcld and Mr. Ladd. The following memorial resolves were also adopted, after which the meeting adjourned The present and former citizens of Ohio uow in New York have met to express their sense of their irrepara ble loss in the death vi Chief Justice Chase, and while they propose by all outward ceremony to honor his ob sequies. st,.-y cannot repress the expression of their pro round griei, because they have honored and do honor htm. As a lawyer ever foremost In the Judicial forum In defence of the weak and oppre?SM"<l, and because that detence was founded uiion u profound conviction in his Judgment of the inalienable rights ol human nature, which he never Tailed to champion. They honor him as their former Uovernor and Senator, who as executive and legislator never tailed to vindi cate tatr uud mst and far-reaching policies of govern ment. They honor him as the eminent Chief Justloe of the nation, nh#, whether presiding on the trial of a Presi dent, or deciding upon questions connected with Stato and lederal relations, ever vindicated liberty umler con stitutional law. They honor him as the Secretary of the Treasury, who throughout the lorn; terrible strain of a gigantic civil war organized victory by furnishitig the "sinews of war," with a rapidity and certainty never lurpassed,if Indeed ever equalled, in the financial history of the world. They honor him as a kind friend, a fearless Scnntor, a Just chief magistrate, an honest and able fluance minis ter uud an an upright Judge. A* he reflects honor upon all our land, by his ability, heroism and Independence ol thought and opinion, we desire to honor luni in death as we have in llic. ami, therefore, we will, in a body, as Ohioans, attend tiis lu uur al as a last mark of our reverent respect. The Order of Precedence. The following will be the order of precedenoe In the church at the funeral of the Chief Justice. After the members of the family, who will occupy the front pews in tbe middle aisle, and the pall bearers, who will be seated immediately behind ou both sides of the aisle? The President and Cabinet. Justices of the Supremo Court. Foreign Diplomatic Representatives. Senators and Representatives in Congress. Judiciary 01 the United States. Judiciary 01 the State ami City of New York. Associates of Mr. Chase In the cabinet or Mr. Lin coln. Legislature of New York. omcers ol Army and Navy. Mayor and Common Council. Civil Officers of the United states. Foreign Consuls living In New York. The Clergy. Natives ol New Hampshire and Ohio living in New York. Officers and Clerks of the Treasury who were uuder Mr. Chase. Intimate friends of the derea-ed. Representatives from tin Other .states. North aisle lor journalists and lawyers; south aisle for ladies; galleries ler public. nEETIMU OF THE B&OOlLfff BAB. Meetings of the Bar were held yesterday In Brooklyn to take suitable action in respect to the memory of the late Chief Just ice Chase. A meeting was held shortly alter ten o'clock yesterday rnorn iug In tbe Brooklyn City Court room, Judge Neilson presiding. HKMAHK3 OV DISTRICT ATTORNEY BRITTON. After the calendar had been called, Mr. iirltton, the District Attorney, rose and moved the adjourn ment of the Court out of rcspect to the memory of the deceased. He said II It please the Court, there is no more fitting occasion for the liar and the Judiciary to demon strate tiy the usual token their respect lor the de parted than pronents itseir to-day. There lias been taken Trom us suddenly and un expectedly the head of the profession In the United scales, he who occupied the highest Judi cial position in the land. It Is not possible for iiie , to reler in fitting terms to the character and j capacity of the great man who has thus gone. ] Those who have occupied that position, and they have been few, have always occupied a commemo rate position in the view of the world, and the de cisions or the United states Supreme Court have everywhere commanded the highest respect. Among those who have adorued that bench Chief Justice Cha*e, who has jnst taken his departure, was not the least. Although com paratively lew year* in that position his de cisions have challenged comparison with those of his eminent predecessors, as it is, having been but a few years nn that position, probably his greatest fame will be associated with other posi tions which he has occupied in this country. Mr. Ilritton hero briefly reviewed the career of Chief Justice chase in (its several official cauaci ties, speaking of his character in terms of the highest pr&Ue. REMARKS or JTTDOK NEIL80N. Chief Judge Neilson then spoke as follows:? The Court entirely concurs with what has been said, and recognizes this motion as eminently proper and becoming. We thereiore graut the motion and direct that an entry of these proceed ings be made 1r the minutes of the Court. We have before us the retrospect of a great lire turned to great account, it is not Bimply that the deceased had keen a distinguished member of the Bar, had been Governor of his fritate, had been Senator, had been, at a trying time in our history, Secretary of the Treasury, but, bringing It more nearly home to us, that he has been the Qdief Justice of the United States for a period oi about clgin years, and that only the other day he perlormed his last official act by adjourning ins Court. Although wc represent State Interests, yet, as the profession feel, and as liberal statesmen well know, we have a very great and immediate In terest in the decisions made bv the Supreme Court of the United States. We find In the decisions of that Court the leading discrimination and large generalization so needful to a wholesome culture, and the late Chief Justice took high rank in that field ol service. In tne condition of tiis health for some time past he may have had mercilul admonitions that his Hie might not long contiuue, and there is reason to hope that his death was peaceful and serene. Ills last hours were the more tranquil by reason of the presence of his loving family. We have a mote tender regard for his mem ory to-day, because he was a devoted Christian, exemplary and pure, In his life a man of tender atlectlons. It is well known that his associates on the Bencb held him in great regard, the members of the liar practising berare him in great respect. His letters to his friends disclose a foumtain of kindness and affection, anil his life contributes a bright page to our judicial history. This Court will now adjourn. A meeting was also held at hair-paBt twelve o'clock in the United States Court Building, corner or Montague and Clinton streets. The bench was occupied by Judge Benedict, of the United States Court; Judge Gilbert, of the Supreme Court; Judgo Moore, of the County Court, and Judges Nlelson, M'Cue and Reynolds, of the City Court. DISTRICT ATTOIINNEY TKNNKY'S REMARKS. When the meeting had been called to order United States District Attorney Tenney said The sad Intelligence has reached us, by telegram and otherwise, tnat Salmon P. Chase, the Chief Jus tice of the United States Is dead. And as a recogni tion of this sad event, and a fitting tribute of respect to his memory and his worth, I do now move the ailjournmeut or this the Circuit Court or the Eastern District of New York, and that a record or such adjournment be entered by the clerk npou the minutes of this Court. It seems peculiarly fitting and proper that we, who are still returned In the trial of life, should pause in the conflict to do honor to our rallen chieftain?he whose record has oeen closed, whose brief has been ended, who has moved back from the tableand passed on to that Grand Assize?the Court or Last Resort, where justice is judge, and "where the wicked cease rrom troub ling, and the weary are at rest." This bereavement strikes not at the ledeial courts aloae, but it reaches the State courts also; and I, therefore, in the name of tho legal fraternity, most cor dially welcome to these rooms and these exer cises the judges or our State courts, whom it is our pleasure to see among us. It is customary, I know, on occasions like the present, to speak of those whom we would eulogize as the foremost Individual or his time. Yet of a truth can this be said of Chief Justice Chase, lie was, indeed, a peer among his peers. However distinguished ho may have been as a jurist, a financier or a statesman, yet his true greatness, it seems to me, Is to be found in the purity of his lire and the nobility of his manhood. No man can be really great from external circum stances alone. True greatness must come lrom within, rrom tho heart and soul or the man; and this was peculiarly the case with Mr. Cliase. He was great In thought as well as in action; greut In honesty, great iu his fidelity to principle, to country and to man. These are his jewels and credentials. His whole life seems to have been anchored on the side of right. Throughout the entire period 01 his eventful career he seems to have been actuated by that one sublime idea, that duties were Ids, while the re sults were with God. Mr. Chase, by his life and by his death, has personified more emphatically tban any other American, 1 think, what the poet has so fittingly said in words, that? Donor and fame from no condition rise: Act well your part?thure all the honor liea. The District Attorney spoke for some rurther length upon tho lire and official acts of the de ceased. Ex-Judge Bccbe, Mr, R. Q. Huntley and General Catlln also spoke. BKMARKS OP JUPdK b8nkdict. Judge Bkneuict said Intelligence of the Tact which Has caused this motion to be made was received by this Court with profound regret, and the presence of so many members of rtie Hur and the Judges who preside over the tribunals of this city attests that this regret is universal. With respect to the deceased, it is sufficient lor this occasion to say that when that portion of tho history of this country Is read that narrates the great moral revolution on the subject- of slavery, there will be fonnd the name of Mr. Chase us a leader. In the history of the war of the revo lution that followed, Mr. Chase will appear at the head of the department of government which was required to furnish the means wherewith to prosecute that great war; and when the ju dicial history ol the year subsequent to the rebellion has been examined, Mr. Chase will appear as the Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States, the court of last resort; as one by reason of whose pre-eminent genius the questions arising from that eventrul epoch were satisfactorily settled. But few men have been called to the position of Chief Justico of the United States. The flrst Chief Justico was Jay, who held the position for six years. The next was Kutledge who heid the position (or one year; the next was Ellswworth, who held the position for Ave years; the next was Marshall, who held the position for thirty-five years, and the next was Tanoy, who hold the posi tion tor twenty-eight years. The last was Chase, who held the position for nine years. The de ceased was one of those men who have been called to this position, perhaps the high est in the land. No ordinary man could discharge an office so high and so full or responsibility. It is due to the memory or the matu and in this Court especially It is proper, out of rSspect to the high office which he held, that the motlen of ihe District Attorney should be granted. It is, accordingly, ordered that the District Court or the United States do adjourn, and that it stand adjourned until the close or the day of his burial, and that the clerk outer a minute or the proceed ings on the records of the Court. PUBLIC SORROW IN WISHING TON. The Remain* of Chief Justice Chan to Lie in State In Washington?Special Order of the President Closing the Pub. 11c Olllces. Washington, May 9, 1873. Tho i>ody or the late Chief Justice will be brought here on Saturday ulgrit, and will lie In stato la the Supreme Court chamber on Sunday, where the public will have an opportunity to view the ro mains between the hours of ten and five. The body will be placed on the same catafalque upon which were laid the remains of Mr. Lincoln. Several odlcers of the Supreme Court left here, in company with other omclals, to attend the luneral exercises In New York to-morrow. The following executive order has been issued:? The President announces with deep regret the death of the Hon. Salmon r. Chase, Chief Justice or the United States, who closed a Ule or long public service In the city ol New York on the 7th Instant, having filled the offices or Senator of the United States, Governor or Ohio. Secretary of the Treasury, crowning a long career in the exalted position or Chief Justice of the United States. The President directs that the public offices in Washington be closed on Satur day, the loth inst., the day of his ru neral, and that they bo draped In mourn ing tor the period of thirty days, and that the flags be displayed at half-mast on the pub lic buildings and lorts, and on the national vessels on the day oi the runeral, in heuor or the memory or the Illustrious dead. By order or the President. Hamilton FISH, Secretary of State. Washington, May 9, 1873. The President will be In Washington on Monday, and will attend the runeral services or the lato Chier Justice Chase, In this city, Saturday after noon.

The Treasury Department and office of the At torney Oeneral are to-day draped in mourning in respect to tho memory of the lato Chief Justice i Chase. Secretary Kobeson lias directed that the War ! and Navy Departments lie closed to-morrow In respect to the ncmsry or the late Chief Justice Chase. General Sherman leaves Washington this even ing for New York, and will serve as pall bearer at the runeral or the Chier Justice. On account of the absence of tho Secretary or War and Oeneral or the Army secretary Robeson will bo unable tt attend. HONORED THROUGHOUT THE COUNTRY* Sympathy of the Bar of Nevr York State. Albany, N. Y., May 0, 1873. Lb the Court of Appeal*, to-dar, Samuel Uaud, Chairman of the Committee of the Bar appointed to draft resolutions upon the death of Chief Justice Chase, reported a aeries of resolutions expressing the feelings of the Bar of the State and recommend ing the adjournment of the Court out of respect to the memory of the deceased. Hon. Clarkson N. Potter seconded tho resolutions and delivered a feeling address, which was ap propriately replied to by Chief Justice OUurch, who directed that the resolutions be entered upou the minutes. The Court then adjourned till Monday morning. Resolutions of the State Assembly Com mittee to Attend the Funeral. Albany, May 9,1S73. In the Assembly to-day, Mr. Jacobs rose and said, "We are again called upon to nieurn the loss of one ol our Illustrious countrymen," and proceeded to speak of the death of the late Chief Justico of the Supreme Court of the Called States, closing with offering the folowlng preamble and resolu tions Whereas the death of Salmon P. Chase, Chiei Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States, is an event which evokes a uaUouul sorrow; and. whereas the Assembly ot the Statu of New York are deeply sensible of the national loss; there lore, ltesolved, That we unite with the people of this State in expressing oar profound rcwret at tho siiddcu decease of the late Chief Justice of our highest judicial tribunal, and that it is due to bis mem iry that we should express our higk appreciation ot his zealous and exalted patriot ism and his eminent services to the country at large, and especially during the hour of the greatest peril. Kesolved. That the ability ana Integrity which have marked the career ol the deceased in the periormance ol his official duties, together with his moral courage In defending the cause of human liberty, liuve endeared his memory In the heart* ot the people ol the whole Union. Kesolved, That a committee ot seven he appointed by the chair to attend Uie funeral ot the late Chief Justice ou behalf of the Assembly. Resolved. That a copy of then- resolutions, properly engrossed, be sent to the tamily ot the deceased, to whom we tender our heartfelt sympathy. Kesolved. As a 1'urthur mark of respect, that this House do now adjourn. Mr. Coggeshall followed, saying a great and good man had iallen, and the country mourns Its loss. He then proceeded to speak In eloquent language of the services performed by the deceased in behalf of tbe country. Mr. Vedder next spoke In eulogy of tho life and services of the deceased. Messrs. llusted, Clarke and Van Cott also spoke, when the resolutions were adopted. The Chair announced the lollowtng as the com mittee to attend the funeral:?Messrs. Vedder, Herring, Opdyke, Pell, Van Cott, Jacobs and Blumenthal. On mottoix of Mr. Jacobs the Speaker of the House was aaded to the committee, and the House adjourned. Resolutions of the Baltimore Bar. ItAI.T1M0KK, May 9, 1873. The Bench and Bar of this city hold a meeting to day In respect to the memory of Chief Justice Chase, Judge Giles, of the United States District court, presiding. Hon. Ileverdy Johnson paid an eloquent tribute to the eminent churactei and public services of tho deceased as a worthy and honored successor of John Marshall and Roger IS. Taney. During his speech Mr. Johnson briefly reviewed the opinions of the late Chief Justice In some Of the most important cases decided by the Supreme Court during the Chief Justiceship of Mr. Chase. Appropriate resolutions were adopted, which will be spread upon tne records of the Courts or this city and forwarded to the lamily of the deceased. Brilliant Ralogy ??y the Cincinnati Chamber of Commerce. Cincinnati, 0., May 9,1S73, The Chamber of Commerce to-day adopted a memorial on tue death of Chief Justice Chase, recognizing his unity of purpose \a the earnest maintenance of principles; his clear intellectual of character; his Influence in mold ing the destiny of the State; declaring that the motives of his actions were a deep love of Justice to all men and a hatred of wrung, which made him an eloquent and fearless champion of the down-trodden; that in the hour of victory lie was a counsellor of amnesty and pardon; that his management or the finances was a success; that as an advocate, Jurist and statesman of Intellectual power, he lefnot hl" equal behind him. The memorial was ordered to be placed on the Journal of the Chamber of Com merce and a copy of It forwarded to the family of the deceased. Maine Honors the Chief Justice In Death. Portland, Me., May o, 1873. In the United States Circuit Court, yesterday, the District Attorney announced the death or Chief Justice Chase. Justlco Clifford responded in a feeling and appropriate inanner wd bore cor. dial testimony to the emlneut ability of the de ceased, and expressed the opinion that It would be very ditllcult to appoint a successor who In all respects, could snpi-ly tho loss occasioned by his death. The Court then adjourned. I?la??achu?ett? PayT ? Ul*h Tribute to Mr. Chase's Memory. Boston, May 9. 1573. A meeting of the members cf the Bar of the United States District Court of Massachusetts wm held at the United States Court llouse to day in respect to the memory or Chief Justice Chase. B. F. Thomas presided, and F. W. Ilunl was secre tary. The following gentlemen were appointed a committee of attendance at the funeral J-Mesars. E. H. Hoar, H. W. Paine, B. F. Thomas, J. 0. Abbott and Erastus Browne. The following committee was selected to present resolutions ofreapectto the memory of the deceased-Messrs. B. B, Curtis Sidney Bartlett, J. O. Abbott, R. IL Dana, Jr., C. B. Goodrich and W. U. Russell. The meeting adjourned, to meet again onT hur. day next, at ten o'clock, when the committee wil report. BISHOP M'ILVAIHE'8 FONEBAI* Exceedingly ? Impressive Funeral Ser vices at Cincinnati Yesterday? har?e Attendance at the Obsequies of the Lamented Bishop. CINCINNATI, May 9, 1873. The tuneral services of the late Bishop Mcllvaino took place at Ctirist church, in this city, this morn ing. The services commenced at eleven o'clock. The pall bearers consisted of ten clergymen and sixteen laymen. The order or the procession was as follows:?The Standing Committee or the Dloccse, the clergy of Vniuconal ChlirClL ClCrffV Ol Other ChurCIlCS, tiie trustees and faculty of kenyon College and tlie the passage beginning, "1 am the resurrection aud tlTheanthemsfrom Psalms xxx. and xlx. were Sffir"1m!**fhe'Srtdr,eaPrv^ Tr^m Heaven " Btuhop uuiumtn#*. of KcntncKT, then related the lord's Prayer and Bishop Bedell pro U?tSSm''wM^ol'owed to Spring drove Cemc torv t.v a larg" procession of mrrlages. Nearly ali the clergy or otner denominations of the c tv were present- Tne entire service was exceedingly Im pressive. 0B8EQUIE3 OF UENEBAL PAEZ. The roneral of General Paez, ex-President of Venezuela, which takes place to-day, will be an lm posing one. Many prominent citizens were the personal friends or the departed patriot, and will pay the last tribute to the memory of the man whom all who knew held in the highest esteem and affection. Ttio following distinguished gentlemen will be the pallbearers:?Seftor Y. Marlacal, Minls Mexico* Seflor Carlos Martlno, Minister of Colombia: SefiorJuan N. 1??Tft"?^ronc8(^"ern.ejr#l Mexico; 6hlef Justice Daly of ln0,:n^[?l J c Heales'and ^ftor h. Mlchelena. funeral. The ^. ..?? ca),? enamelled in Imlta f/,1,,a^n,rosow(^) t wC,nabe taken from his late r????rtence tT^st Twentieth street, at a qua^ter E5?4tw morn*., ? ???>? FATAL ACCIDEST. MOHRlHTOWN, N. J.. May 9, 1873. Tools H. Cobb, of Parsippany, an aged fanner, was thrown from his wagon br a ronawar 2j?jj Boonton yesterday and fracturcU hta skull causing deatli last tught. FOBGEBY AND FBAUD, Soma Ugly Revelations that Wefe Hade at the City Hall Yeaterday, Implicating Aldermen and Aaaistant Aldermen and the % Clerks of Both Boards?How the Servants of the People Discharge Their Du ties Themselves. There has long existed beneath the Mayor's office, la the City Hall, what is known as "THK BUREAU OK PBRHIT8." Under the old Tatnmany regime It is alleged that It was run In the Interest of certain sinecures of William Marcy Tweed, and little revenue was re turned to the city. Within a few days the Herald has published an exposare of this bureau that has created a lively sensation in certain circles, which Anally culminated yesterday, when the word was whispered around the City Hall that the Herald exposure had eventuated In the ventilation of GIGANTIC FRAUDS AND FORGERIES in the issue of permits for street incumbrances. These most seriously implicated certain clerks of the Assistant Board of Aldermen, who, It was said, had resorted to forgery to levy a tax of from $1 to $5 upou each applicant lor a permit. Tho reporter of the Herald who had written up the Permit Bureau, over which a German named Weiss presides, heard these rumors, and with a viow of ascertaining Information he called upon Captain Wendell, chief Clerk for Uayor Have meyer. Mr. Wendell is one of the non-committal gentle men In the Mayor's office, wto* endeavors to shift THK RESPONSIBILITY POR A SENSATION from his own shoulders to those of a reporter, and when the Ulrald reporter, after Alderman Fal coner, who bad had a long confidential Interview, retired, put the question:? "Mr. Wendell, I understand that you have dis covered frauds and forgeries in the applications for permits in a bureau over which you preside. Is there any truth In the report?" he responded "1 have given It to ' 's boy,' andlsupposo you have learned all about It." Herald Kbi'Ortkk?No, sir, I do not know " 'a boy" nor Giuxj' baby,1' but I know the Aldermen ana their assistants, and I do not pro pose to apply there for information. Tou are tno authority for this rumor, and I come to you, as chief clerk of the Mayor's offlce, for Information. Mr. Wendell, somewhat alarmed, lifted his eyes, after Alderman Falconer had retired, and in a low tone communicated to the Ueuald reporter the fact fUat In the Bureau of Permits several ap plications had been made to Mr. Weiss In which FORGED SIGNATURES OP ALDERMEN had appeared. The little Captain brus hed up his hair, and finally said, "The ordinances provide that all applications for permits shall be signed by an alderman and the assistant alderman of the district where the applicant resides. We nave knowledge that the names of assistant aldermen have been slgued by clerks or officials In the Clerk's office of the Assistaut Board, and MONKY CHARGED KOR TIIE APPROVAL." "Do you pretend to tell me," asked the Herald reporter of Captain Wendell, "that approvals of permit applications arc signed In the Clerk's office oi the Assistant Hoard of Aldermen by clcrks who use the names el their aldermen?" Captain Woudell hesitated a moment and finally said "1 learn that certain persons have^ppplled for permits In theolUce or the Board of Assistant Al ueriuen, and have, by paying a dollar or more, secured the names of the Assistant Aldermen to their papers." "AND ARB THEY FORUBRIES?" asked the reporter. Mr. Wendell leaned back In his chair and hesi tated. Herald Reportkr?Can you give me cases In point? Are all the clerks of the Board of Assistant Aldermen implicated. Mr. Wendell was again silent, and Anally sug gested that the Herald reporter might play the part of detective, apply for a permit and learn the modiut uiwrawli. The reporter approved the suggestion aud declared that he would work upon It Turning to leave, Mr. Wendell said that he had no personal knowledge that the deputy clerks of the Board of Assistaut Aldermen were parties to I the fraud, but he had knowledge that u man not connected with the Hoard In a.iy official capacity had a desk in the offlce and charged certain sums for the signatures of Assistant Aldermen, "And," said he in conclusion, * "1 learn that thore 1b in that bureau A DRAWER FULL OF BLANE APPLICATIONS. I may say, however, that I have no knowledge that justifies me in charging forgery upon any Clerk of the Assistant Board of Aldermen." The reporter at once repaired to Clerk Moloney's quarters In room No. 10 aud discovered that he was absent. From Assistaut Alderman Foley, who was at a desk, he learued that that gentleman nail long been engaged In signing recommendations; but he and the deputy clerks DENIED TUB CIIARGB that any charge had been made for signing per mits. one ol the clerks, however, when Informed of the exposure of the lUng became excited and said:? "The same thing is done In the Clerk's office of the Board of Aldermen." "With the concurrence of General Plnckney, Clerk," queried the reporter. "Oh. no! perhaps not," said be: "but Mr. Garry signs the names of Aldermen Keilly and Fluuagan us Aldermen apuroving the application." "l)o they do it iu biabk ?" asked the reporter. "I do not know. You can quietly 00 IN AND FIND OUT," the deputy clerk said, with a peculiar wink. As the reporter entered he encouutered Alder man John llellly going out, and remarked :? i "Mr. Rellly, may I ask If you have ever given any body permission or a power of attorney to sign your name In approval of application fbr permits lor street obstructions ?" "Never," responded Mr. RelUy. "Why do you ask ?" The reporter took Mr. Heilly aside and explained the difficulty, wheu he most emphatically denied that he had ever delegated any authority to any body to sign his name, and, stepping up to Clerk Samuel M. Slater's desk, Mr. Keilly said:? "Has anybody been in the habit oi signing my name to applications for permits r" Mr. Slater quickly responded:? "Ves, sir. Mr. Garry lias doue so, and I HAVE SIUNKD ALDEKMAN FLANAGAN'S NAME." "Have you a power of attorney to sign Alderman Flanagan's name?" asked the reporter. "Yes," responded Mr. Slater. "Will you show it to me?" asked the reporter, In the presence of Alderman Heilly. ??Not without Alderman Flanagan's permission," said Mr. Slater. "The applications have been so numerous that no Alderman can sign them all, and 1 have authority from Alderman Flanagan to ap prove them. Hut," added he, "there Is not a clerk In the Hoard of Aldermen wUo has profited a ccnt in this matter." At this jtiucture CLKRK (1ARRY CAME IN, and Alderman llellly asked him ir he had signed his (Itcllly's) name to applications for permits. Mr. Garry quickly admitted that he had, and told Alderman Itellly that he had authority to do so. Alderman Rellly responded that he had sufficleut education to sign hlsowu name, and informed Mr. Garry that lie had never, verbally or otherwise, delegated to hlin any power in the premises. Mr. Garry insisted that Mr. Keilly had done so. and the question of power remains between Clerk Garry and Alderman Rellly. While the above interview was progressing Alderman Flanagan came in, and. IcaruUig of the excitement, stepped up to the Hbrald reporter aud politely said:?"If there is any blame attaching to my anproval of applicatiens lor permits 1 will assume It, as I authorized this gentleman (Mr. Slater) to sign my name." This declaration of Alderman Flanagan was made In the presence of an immense lobby, and there was at onco a scat term ir of the crowd which had gathered to witness TIIK CI.KRl'S DISCOMFITURE. later the Herald reporter conversed with As- I slstant Clerk Tuomey, who stated tliut the prac tice lor years had been for Aldermen and Assistant i Aldermen to sign their names through a clerk, but he had warned the clcrks against committing tho Indiscretion. As far as the Investigations of tho Herald reporter were pushed, he is satisfied that the names or Aldermen and Assistant Aldermen have been rorged (and Mr. Wiess hua the evi dence), but so far there Is nothing to implicate tho clerks of the Hoard of Aldermen, General Plnckney and Messrs. Tuomey, Garry and Slater, in the charge of receiving money for the nnauthorl/.ed use ol the names of Aldermen In whose Interest they acted. A day or two, however, may result in some ugly developments. RAILROAD MATTERS IH JERSEY. The dlllcultlcs between the Central Railroad Company of New Jersey and the Delaware, Lacka wanna and Western Railroad Company are amica bly and definitely settled, to the satlslactlou or both parties. The agreement of consolidation la can celled and mntual releases executed. The Cent ral la to be furnished for the transportation, besides local supply, of tons of coal yoarly, for flvo years, at a price which baa been stipulated and agreed upon. At tho annual election held yesterdaythe/ollow lowlng gentlemen were elected directors T>f the Central Railroad of New Jersey fot the ensuing year:?John Taylor Johnston, John U. Green. Adam Norrls, Uenjamln Williamson, KmVerlck T. Freiltm hnysen, Henry D. Maxwell, Sidney Dillon, James UoouuaQ Johnston. John K^an, THE MAYOR'S PATR05A6K. Another Busy Day About the City Hall. nominations of City Marshals and Mem bers of the Commission of Public Charities and Correction?The Aldermen Lay Them Over. SKETCHES OF THE NOMINEES. Another day of exoltement waa anticipated about the City nail yesterday, and In a measure the ex pectation was fulfilled. Dp to about four o'clock there was a hurrying to and lro and a bustling among the "boys" that was plainly Indicative o* the deep Intorest they feit in the coming events. The Mayor was to send lu more nominations to the Board of Aldermen for confirmation, and next to the anxiety of the men who hoped to be nominate* was the deep concern of the men who expecten small positions under the nominees. Of course every man had a theory as to the probable action of the Board, and had It "straight" from an tnaiae man who were to be the nominees and what par ticular commissions were to be the subject of Mayor Havemeycr's nominating communication. "The Mayor is goln' to send In nominations for Police and Fire commissioners to-day." "Is that so?" "That's fact. I got It from Alderman Bo-and-s?. He was In to seo the Mayor about an hour ago." Walk to the middle of the vestibule ana ask an other </uid nunc what the Mayor was going to do, and he "gives away" something like this:? "Well, he's goln' to send in a nomination for Chamberlain. But, mind, Johnnie, don't give It away, because I got it In contldence." Inquiring of the next of the "knowing ones" en countered would probably elicit the fact that the Fire and Charities were the only commissioners to be named at this meeting of the Board, and another would tbll it in A WniSTBH that the Dock Commissioners were to bo sent in. Then, changing base, the reporter was enabled to learn that the Aldermen were going to confirm the names sent In without laying them over. That, indeed, was the opinion exprossed to the re porter by one of the members of the Board. Half an hour afterward the reporter was informed that the Aldermen only confirmed the nominations on Thursday so as to mislead the Mayor Into thinking they were going to rush things straight along for him, and in the event of his sending them in a complete batch of nominations for all the offices yet to be filled they would then hold on to them and exact terms. This, however, seemed rather "thin " as the game was not deep enough. 0?*" ever, 'these rumors were Just as good as any, for of tliem all none was right. TUB BOARD OF ALDERMEN met In special session at four o'clock, President Vance in the chair, a little routine business waa transacted.and then as the Mayor's private secre tary stepped up to the President's dais and handed nlm a couple of documents the lobby was alive WTho first was read by the Assistant Clerk, and the following names were submitted as nomlMr tlons for Cltv Marshals, to hold office lor the period of ?hre*5 years;?General Joseph DlQklnson, tfarvin i> (<iark Patrick l)aly, Captain Alexander S. Top lanyi? /os^h Phillips, J ohn T. Stewart and Joseph J,Thee^t as read by the reader, started out irrandly with a "general" and a "captain and a sample of names, an? everybody seemed to swell up with excitement as fortune seemed to b? DHOPPING DOWN SUCH A "BIO THING upon the heads of the owners of those J^mea. ?one, vrgfsj consent, laid on the table and ordered to Oo ^Ther?came a second brief and formal communi cation lrom the Mayor, making nominations R>r COMMISSIONERS OK CHARITIES AND OORHhCTIOW for the periods as follows:? u,, ? William Laimbeer, lor a term expiring May 1? 18James Bowen, for a term expiring May Myer Stem, for a term explnnir May 1,1876. Tills communication was also laid on the table and ordered to be printed, and lu five minutes the Board had adjourned until Monday next, at one o'clock, and the Alderinanlc chamber had emptied The 'proroedlng^were tame all the way throng* and comparatively little Interest was manlfestedln the nominations. They appeared, however, to bo "" TO "THE c?o?rp." . . ... The trrcat interest is centred in the appointment of Police Commissioners. It is idle to say who the favored Individuals are to bo, but there Is somo reason to believe that elther General Alexander whaler or Geortre W. Matsell will be made Superin tendent, to su^ Kelso. General Bh^er would the more popular olflcer by long odds, but Mat sou was Mavor llavemeyer's Chief of Police twenty flve vears ago, and lt would be not a little curious If they should both again oecnpy the samo relative official positions alter a lapse or a quarter of a cen nominees for Commissioners of Charities and Correction are^ all comparatively well known gen tlemen, and there is no reason to suppose that they will not be confirmed. WILLIAM LAIMBRER u a republican in politics, and not a stranger to rfdiriai liosltlonT He Is a man of, perhaps, forty flve vean of age, American born and of German extraction He holds the rank of Brevet Lieuten ant Colonel in the Veteran corps of the Seventh roffimpnt and was. It iB understood, forwerly ? cSln in the regiment. Under President Grant he held the position ol Collector of the EJghth dla trict of New York. He has also been a 'nj'nkef of the Common Council, was twlce elected w tho Assembly, and served one term as a State Senawr. lie is a builder by occupation, and resides In the Eighteenth ward. JAMTK3 BOWlNf the second on the list. Is a native of New York, and is urobably fllty-tlve or sixty years of aije. He waa made a Comluissioner under the old ^ Metropolitan Police Board in 1867 and retained that position up to about the early part of the war, wjJ?a.,Pew*"r crulted an<l organized the 14Sth regiment of Neir York volunteers. This command was composed of members and ex-memtiers of the police force, wa* popularly known as "the Metropolitan reSl,ne'". and did ?oodservice, chiefly in theLfJ5?"t,IweJ?*. alons the Gulf and Atlantic seaboards. Colonel Bowen attained the rank of brigadier general of volunteers, and shortly after his return to clvlilife at the clos?> of the war became a commissioner oi the Department of labile Charities and Correc tion. lie is at present a member of that body, and is Its presiding officer. mybr stbrn, the third and last nominee, is an Israelite, and ia qui to popular among his countrymen. H? 'sanSr tlve of Germany, but camo to the United State# when young and lived many years in the South. Chiefly in Virginia. He is about tirty-ilve years ol aeo ls President of the Hebrew Orphan Asylum Association, a member or the Committee of Seventy I anil or the Nineteenth Ward Rapid Transit Associa tion He Is a republican in politics and is a repre sentative Hebrew merchant. It is said that'tUi^Mayor will not make any other nominations tor this J'oar^ tt,ough th^ie'SKff omnnwi-rs him to nom nate three or nve memoers. I^view however, of the fact that the three mem bers TlVS nominated are republteans t is iim>med orobable In some quarters that he will, on Mondav next send in two democratic nomination# ti jve the Board its rull strength as at present "IgSrtin, doubtless, be stlU further nomina tions of citv marshals, as there is provision made for the appointment of thirty-five in all. THE NEW DOMINION. Negotiation* Going On for the tlon of P?jr Island. Halifax, N. a, May 9, 1873. Late advices from Pey Island point to an eartjf annexation of that colony to the Dominion. BoUi parties in the legislature there are in favor of the scheme, two of the members being opposed. Tne Assembly adjourned to meet again when tka delegates now in Ottawa complete the negotiations. They are expect,t*l back by Thursday or Friday, when the Legislature will bo reassembled, and tlia tertni ratltleu. The nnion will tako place iinme (1 lately. THE HEW REVENGE OIJTTEH MANHATTAH* Washington, May 9, 1879. . The new revenne cutter Manhattan, reoenity constructed at Chester, Pa., on her trial trip in tka Delaware Bay made twelve knots an hoar. SM was found to bit hntit in the most DAttsfttttory manner. 8he will he stationed at New York. LUSIGNANI, THE MUILDBREB, EBFTJ8E8 FOOIV Moreistoww, K. J; M*y ?>187a Lustgnanl, the murderer, reiuses to take foo# and is trying to starve to death before TUuredaj next.

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