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7FO/CJS: J.T COX&RESS TJBSTEMIAY.
An Avalanche of Petitions, Xteinonstrau
ccs and Ilesolutlons 1 in the Seuate
Proposed Amendment to the. Preamble
of Matthew's Silver ResolutionDis
cussion on the Question OpenedBill
Bay in the HouseAnother Dodge of
the Woman SuffragistsMiscellaneous.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 14.rThe memorial of the
Now York chamber o commerce for a law to
tquitably adjust errors in the assessment and
collection of duties on imports and petitions of
hankers, merchants and others of New York
favoring repeal of the bankrupt law were pre
f-ented and referred.
Senator Barley presented a petition of citi
zens of Tennessee, asking Congress to reduce
*he tax on manufactured tobacco. Referred.
Senator Harris presented the proceedings of
the meeting of distillers, rectifiers and whole
sale liquor dealers of Tennessee, in favor of a
reduction of a tax on spirits. Referred.
Senator Mitchell submitted a resolution in
tti'ucling the committee on Indian affairs to
inquire into the propriety of setting apart fonr
l.vrge reservations for all the Indians of the
country, and that the lands now occupied by
them be open to settlement. Referred.
Senator Davis, of Illinois presented a peti
tion of four thousand" bankers and business
iaon of Chicago in aver o retaining gold as
the single standard of value, and against the
repeal of the specie resumption a*et. He spoke
cf the high standing of the signers of the
petition, but said in his opinion their views
.were entertained only by a very small per cent,
cf the population of that city. He also pre
sented the proceedings of a meeting held at
Bloommgton, 111., hrs placo of residence, in
favor cf the romonetization of tho silver dol
lar. In presenting them he said he had no
agency in getting up this meeting, but believed
tho proceedings expressed the opinion of the
people of the whole county, which was the
lonrfch in population in that State. Referred.
Senator Christiancy presented a remonstrance
cf iho Seminole and Creek Indians against the
J.-a&sage of the Senate bill to enable the Indians
to become citizens of the United States. Laid
c-n the table.
Senator Kirkwood presented the petition of
citizens of Davenport, Iowa, against the pas
sage of the Eland silver bill. Laid on the
The bill having been reported to the Senate,
Senator Hall presented the resolution of tho
fcavanr.ah cotton exchange denying that the
South is unanimously in favor of the gold
Ftandard of value alone, and a speedy return to
pecie payments. Referred.
Senator Mitchell presented, a petition signed
y citizens of Oregon, favoring the nassage of
the bill recently introduced by him'to extend
the timo for tho completion of the Northern
Pacific railway. He repudiated the charge that
misrepresented tho people of his section by
mtroducing the bill.
Senator Barnum introduced a resolution to
iepeal tlw charter of the National Capital In
rurance Co. Referred.
Senator Edmunds submitted a concurrent
'csolution proposing joint rules for the two
Houses of Congress during the present session
tlfio he proposed a rule-for the Senate providing
aat no motion shall be deemed an order to
dmit any person whatever Avithin the doors of
the Senate chambers to present a petition,
memorial, or address, except in cases of par
ties, or counsol in cases of contempt or im
Senct'.v: Thurman submitted a resolution in
structing the committee on military affairs to
inquire whether any, and if any, what legisla
tion is necessary or expedient to increase the
imnuai appropriation for arming and equip
ping the militia of the States and Territories,
to correspond with the inorease in the popula
ion since the passage of the act of 1808, such
-increase to take immediate effect and also to
tnable tho proper accounting officer to settle
The 20th installment of Ohio war claims, and
to authorize the proper officer to credit Ohio
with the difference between what arms drawn
by.the Governor were charged and what they
were sold for, bills for the settlement of items
i"o be so drawn, as to allow the State to draw
ordnance and stores, camp and garrison equip
page, cooking utensils, overcoats, blankets,
ftc, in liquidation by balance due the State.
Senator Edmunds submitted the following
amendment to the preamble'to the resolution
ntroduced by Senator Mathews before the re
cess, as follows:
Bs IT ENACTED, That all bonds of the United
btates issued, or authorized to be issued, under
the acts of Congress ere payable, principal and
interest in gold coin or its equivalent, and that
-.ny other, payment without consent of the
creditor, would be in violation of the public
faith and in derogation of hiB rights
WHEREAS, It appears from the record of
mints that the total coinage of the silver dollar
has been 8,045.339.
AND WHBEEAS, The silver dollar of the United
States has been long absolutely obsolete as any
substantial part of the money" of the country,
and that which had been so coined almost en-
tli, un a ttia which had been so coined almost eh ^e.oe*
rarely converted into other forms of metal and
not exist at tho time of makin any of the
States had borrowed in" gold coin from
i He people of this and other countries the sum
not less than $592,990,700, at a rate of in-
*$ tres lower than that of any loan ever before
made br the government, and payable in coin.
AND WHEREAS, The holdera of all government
securities hav e,a right to expect that, howovcr
much^he- UnJtwl*Sr*tes may change its laws so
RB in Xiict to effect their interests favorably,
It will never cvado or ropeal favorite legisla
tion either for tho purpose or with the effect
to make money at the expense of its creditors.
AND WHXIVEAS: Differing from transaction of
affairs between privato persons, the public
creditors have no means of enforcing payment
of their loans, it is a duty of the highest obli-
s, jgation on tho part of tho Unitod States to pay
nin debts in such a manner as to meet the just
expectations of its creditors, and to refrain
from taking advantage of tho cheapness of
silver by reviving other obsolete coins, or ob
Koleto or repealed coinage laws, in order to pro
vide for payments in siUrer,
AND WHEREAS, The substantial present value
of silver in a dollar of 412K grains being only
92 per centum of the value of a dollar of gold,
it woiild also be unjust for the low-making
power by now legislation to compel all private
creditors to receive from their debtors such a
silver dollar at par in payment of pre-existing
debts, and equally unjust, and even more cruel
to compel the great number of citizens of the
United States who subsist on the wages of a
daily laborer to receive payment for their svork
ia money either depreciated or debased.
Laid on the table and ordered printed,
the resolution to which it is proposed as an
amendment, now being before the Senate.
Tho Senate then resumed consideration of
i the resolution of Senator Matthews declaring the
rightof government to pay its bonds in silver,
rind Senator Bailey rend along argument as to
g| the constitutional powers of Congress rcira
Jatiug coinage, etc.
Senator Bailey argued that it was the inten
tion of Congress to pay the bonds in coin, and
the acts were most carefully worded that the
coin might bo either gold or si ver. He favored
the passage of the resolution of Matthews and
contended that the restoration of the silver
dollar would not prevent or retard the funding
i the public debt as had been argued. He had
no doubt that our debt could be funded at 4
per cent. The object of remonetizing the sil
ver dollar was not to furnish money to pay the
public debt alone.,
arrest the movement inaugurated in Europe to
take Bilver from the coinage of nations,
to check the advance in the
value of gold, and to". cheapen money in this
country, and enable the people to pay their
debts. He quoted from the recent works of
Dr. Lendeman, Director
of the mint, and
said he (Bailey) agreed with the Senator' from
Kentucky, Beck, that silver coinage would not
be pushed forward without positive instruc
tions onthe part of Congress. Ho would not
believe that the men who voted for the act of
1878, demonetizing silver, were guilty of wilful
fraud, utJhe did think they were tho victims
of the bondholders. He thought now that Con
gress by prompt action could arrest this move
ment to. demonetize silver throughout the
world, and thus prevent a great evil to mankind.
A contracted and constantly contracting .curren
cy dwarfed our capacity and paralyzed our efforts
He commented at some length on the financial
policy of Germany, and said that country
would never have demonetized'silver if she had
mines producing forty million dollars annually.
Had she been able to produce so much her
mintB would have been at work night and day.
In conclusion, he argued that -with the single
gold standard oiir vast debt, doubled jn value
would bring poverty to all homes.
The Senate went into exbeutive session, and
when the doors reopened adjourned.
Hoitse of Representatives.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 14.Under call of the
States, bills were introduced and referred fix
ing the rate to be paid for public advertising
providing for a commission on the subject of
the alcoholic traffic amending tho revenue
laws increasing the special tax on wholesale
liquor dealers increasing the tax on distilled
liquors repealing the laws imposing a tax on
friction matches, and repealing the law re
quiring Btamps on bank checks for the remov
al of tho tax on deposits with State and national
savings institutions and trust companies and
by 3Ir. Payne for the adjustment and payment
of claims for pme money due citizens of Penn
severai States from disfranchisinlg citizen on
accoun of sexfrom
'Resolved-, That a session of the House shall
be held Saturday the 19th, at which representa
tive women chosen by those petitioners and
now in the city may be heard at the bar of the
House in Bupport of the cause.
Rejected, yeas 107, nays 140.
On motion of Mr. Banks, unanimous consent
was given that petitions on the woman's rights
question might be presented in open House.
The Speaker thereupon proceeded to call the
States for that purpose, but had got no further
than the second State on the list when a motion
to adjourn was interposed.
The Speaker announced the following changes
The interchange of committees, by Price and
Cox, Ohio, the former going to the committee
on elections,*and the latter to the committee on
civil service reform.
On ventilation of the House, Young, Konert,
Shelly, Carlisle, Butler, Oliver and Stone.
Trustees for the reform school of the Distriot
of Columbia, Cutler.
Manager Columbia hospital for women,
MacKay and Thornburgh.
Regents of Smithsonian Institute, Clvmer,
Stevens and, Garfield*
BillB were introduced and referred by Mr.
Davis, restoring to the other House of Congress
the power to punish for contempt.
By Mr. RiceTo enable the Seoretary of the
Interior tp make a final settlement with the
By Mr. BanningAuthorizing the Secretary
of War to sell certain ordnance establishments
also authorizing the same to prescribe rules to
be observed in the preparation and open
ing of bids for contracts under the War De
By Mr. NealInstituting the cities of
Portsmouth and Galliopolis, Ohio, ports of en
try and delivery.
By BIr. WhittehomeProviding that all par
ties making contracts or agreements in vio
lation of law whereby money may be drawn
from tho treasury, shall be guilty of misde
By Mr. FortForbidding territories to incur
indebtedness in aid ofjrailways or other private
corporations also reducing the expense of col
lecting customs and limiting the fees paid in
By Mr. BrentansTo prevent the overload
ing of vessels carrying freight and passengers.
By Mr. BucknerA joint resolution of the
General Assembly of Missouri to repeal the re
strictions on the sale of leaf tobacco.
By Mr. SchleicherTo assign certain credits
to the sinking fund and to make their equiva
lent available for tho redemption of United
By Mr. Williams, of WisconsinProviding
for the purchase of the Best movable torpedo.
By Mr. PattersonAuthorizing the purchase
of gold dust, and gold and silver bullion at the
mint at Denver, and the payment therefor by
Blr. Kelly offered the following resolution:
WHEREAS, Petitions are about to be presented
to this House from thirty-five States of the
Union, asking the adoption of an amendment cmy mis evening Dy tne steamer, .arrui, and
constitution which shal prohibitstho- -will foai-trot once fo WushtngtronCongressionay
SeveraltStatCS diBfranr.htnincr rifiunc nti hnirii dean hnfnra
WASHINGTON, Jan. 14.A telegram from Spar
tansburg, 8. informs the commissioner of
internaalt that thofficials principalse iin the arevenue
a any vv
existing loanB. of- the United States, or
irrom which the existing loans have been re
AND WHEREAS, By the provisions of the coin
age act of 1873, passed on the 12th of February
of that year, and of the revised Btatutes enact
ed on the first day of that year, all provisions
of law authorizing the coinage of such silver
dollar were repealed
AND WHEREAS, Since the passage of said last
mentioned acts, gold coin, which by reason of
the premises has been the only existing lawful
coin tender and standard of value for all
pnyments above the sum of $5, as it has been
he only one in fact for many years before the
ck on revenue whil the
their duty, were bound over to
"Be_ S" Commissioner.
TT-.-X.. .those Ahe House committee on coinage weights and
measures to-day referred the bill introduced
last week by Cox, of New York, providing for
the coinage of five cent pieces of standard sil
ver and the discontinuance of coinage of nickel
copper pieces, to the sub-committee consisting
of Marsh, Clark, Key, and Ryan. Thursday
next the full committee will hear Dr. Linder
man, director of the mint, in regard to the
coinage of the silver dollar and other matters.
The House committee on foreign affairs held
another session this morning on the .matter of
tho Mexican border troubles, and heard the
statements of Lieut. Col. Shatter in continua
tion of his former statement, Lieut. Bullis
and Mr. William Schurhardt, U. S. commercial
agent at the Mexican town of Predras Negras.
There Avas nothing new in the testimony.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 14.The Vice-President
laid before the Senate to-day a letter from the
Secretary of War transmitting a report from
Assistant Adjutant General Vincent on the
Senate bill to extend the time for presenting
claims for collecting, drilling or organizing
volunteers for the war of the rebellion, in
which he says: Wc are presented facts which
ho believes will obviate tho necessity for legis
lation looking to the re-opening of business
^ch has been viewed as closed since June
The President to-day, in accordance with the
request of tho House of Representatives, trans
mitted to that body a large mass of papers on
the subject of Venezuela awards.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 14 After adjournment'of
the House this evening, the Democratic mem
bers hold a caucus, moro especially with refer
ence to a force of the employes of the House,
winch Col. Polk, doorkeeper, represented
through one of the members, was insufficient.
Trouble and inconvenience arising from this
deficiency were also stated, when the subject
was referred to the Democratic members of the
committeo on accounts for their consideration
and prospective action. The caucus had a brief
conversation regarding the Democratic absen
tees, some of which occasionally neglect to pair
with Republicans. As the Democratic majority
in the House is small it was urged there is great
need of care and watchfulness, BO that no Dem
ocrat should absent himself from the House
without being paired with a Republican. The
better to secure this end committee has been
appointed, with Representative'Eden as chair
man, to whom Democrats are to report, when
pairs will be provided.
Appointments by the President
WASHINGTON, Jan. 14.The President^lias
nominated John P. Loge for Postmaster
?T .^"nnatt. and the following for
United States Attorneys: Lueiui Q. north
rup for South Carolina, L. H, Wehers for the
\Vestern District of Missouri Henry M. Lewis
on8m Geo. K. Peok, fpr Kansas,
lhe Postmasters nominated were.: For Penn
sylvania, O. W. Hasaard, TheftTj CrawfOTd,
Knox Dannired DW Imbril, Beaver: F. W. De^
F. McMahon, New Lexington R. C. Kenead.
Greenfield H. W. Turer, Senior.
For Indiana, A.' J. Shoulters, Crown Point.
For Illinois, PangratzBoll, Greenville W. O.
McMurray, Farmer City F. Q. Healy, Banker
Hill G. E. Bonerschatz, Lemont D. A. Slagle,
Marseilles James Wood, North Millford Benj.
F. Sheete, Oregon Geo. W. Shrippa, Susbville
Benson W. Atwood, Sheldon Geo. H. Thomas,
Tavlon Chas. K. Crane, Washington.
Minnesota, Robt. M. Taylor, Anoka Mary
E. Wetherbee, Wabasha.
Wisconsin, Geo. P. Witler, Grand Rapids
Chas. Ellis, Marinatte Phillip Allen, Jr., Min
Iowa, Rufus B. Taylor, West-side Chas. Mc
Callow, New Hampshire: T. J. Winser, Iowa
City J. A. Rutherford,,Nashua E.E Foster,
Miscellaneous, Edward Ferguson, pension
agent, Milwaukee, Wis. J. L. Mohan, of Ind.,
Indian agent at La Pointe Agency, Wis. T^'
Letter of Gov. Hubbard, Te&ae, to President
"*j HayesMexican Outrages,
ST. LOOTS, Jan. 13.A dispatch from Hous
ton, Texas, says Gov. Hubbard has written a
three column letter to President Hayes onbor
der affairs. He goo* into detail* of the causes
of Mexican raids, and gives the-history of the
same for the last tsv^nly ycara^incluaingGor
tinas' capture of Brownsville in 1859. The
Governor's specific charges are:
FirstIt has been a depredatory war.
SecondThat custom houso officials have
been murdered, custom houses taken and
robbed, postofhees robbed and burned, hund
reds of citizens killed and some tortured. Win.
McMahon, for instance, had his lege cut off and
was forced to walk on the stumps. Murdoch
was chained to a harrow placed on him, and he
was burned while, in his own house within five
miles of Corpus Christi. Women have been
made prisoners and subjeoted to treatment too
horrible to. mention.
ThirdMillions of dollars worth of property
have been taken from Texas owners and carried
FourthMexico has furnished an asylum for
tho robbers, and a place of deposit for their
FifthThe Mexican government has been
notified many times by oure of the existence
of these evils, but she has hot restrained her
citizens, and she refuses to permit the United
States to break up the hostile bands which
commit the atrocities, and has declared an at
tempt to do so a cause of war.
SixthShe has refused to execute the extra
dition treaty by not surrendering four raiders
who were themselves enemies of mankind by
breaking open the jail of Starr county, releas
ing prisoners therefrom and wantonly wound
ing our peace officers, and by turning loose fu
gitives under indictment for murder is Texas,
and regularly demanded by our commissioner
SeventhShe has afforded an asylum to In
diana and permitted them to use her territory
to set on foot expeditions to invade territory of
the United States and to wage savage warfare
upon the people of Texas, including within its
scope every ago and sex children have been
captured in Texas, carried into Mexico and
held as slaves.
Gov. Hubbard asserts that Texas does not
want war but simply protection from Mexican
violence. Ho charges'that the San Elizario mob
who shot Howard, McBride and Atkinson to
death, was composed largely of Mexican citi
zens. The Governor recites the horrible massa
ore, and says Mexico should make amends for
the crimes committed by her citizens.
NEW ORLEANS, La., Jan. 13.~Col. John 8.
Ford and Col. J. G. Fowler, of Brownsville,
Texas, and Hon. Thos. F. WilBon, of the U. S.
consulate at Matamoras, Mexico, reached this
city this evening by the, steamer, Harris, and
have been subpoenaer before the
committeeiitkivnnounl of foreig affairs,+Ktin~-^,:,.~l- i said, to tes
tify in regard to the border troubles. They
were detained ten days en route, the steamer
having been compelled to put into a port of
safety twice by reason of recent severe storms
which have prevailed on the gulf.
THE INDIAN BUREAU.
the board, have been determined upon, but are 'wiUin8
mamr into India manaffmfint.
Stabbed by a Creditor.
But is Suspiciously 81fct &
Dishonest Mtireau Clerlts Jtemovedr Chief
WASHINGTON, Jan. 14.On the recommenda
tion of Seoretary Schurz an executive order
will shortly bo issued discontinuing control of
the superintendency of Indian affairs, in re
gard to the conduct of which some damaging
revelations were recently made by the report of
the board of inquiry. Two of the principal
clerks of the Indian bureau were discharged
yesterday in accordance with the recommenda- JOBXANTINOFI*E, jan. ii.rne departure of
tion of this board, and similar action will be Server and Namyk Pashas for Kezanlik has
taken in regard to a number of other persons been delayed until to-morrow in consequence
connected with the service. Various other re- of a railway accident.
formatory measures, based upon the report of
temporarily delayed in order to make them 'unanimously rejected the motion asking the
more effective by the institution of civil suits ministry for information respecting the armis-
or criminal proceedings against the parties im- tice.
CHIEF CLEBK GALPIN DEFENDED.
BOBTON, Jan. 14.An Amherst, .Mas*., dis
patch says that President Seeleye, of Amherst
CHICAGO, Jan. 14.Michael Morso this morn
ing seriously, and perhaps fatally, stabbed
State Senator John Buchlcr. Tho cause waB
the fact that Buehlcr, who held a mortgage on
Morso's houso, transferred tho mortgage to
another party, who foreclosed and was about to
eject Morso. The latter applied to Buehler for
assistance this morning, which Buehler refused,
whereupon Moreo drew a dirk and inflicted a
wound in Buehler's intestines. ,t
CAICAGO, July 14.Senator Buehler is in a
dangerous condition to-night, but the physi
cians regard his recoAcry probable, t.)
The Inauguration of Ohio's Governor.
COMJJISUJB, Jan. 14.The inauguration of
R. M. Bishop as governor occurred to-day.
The weather was most uncomfortable, a driz
zling rain and fine snow falling most of the
day, but this did not 'deter the thousands of
sightseers who came from many cities of the
State. They thronged the streets from early
morning. The display of military organiza
tions from many points in the State was large
aud fine. A reception was given to Governor
Bishop in the evening in the Senate Chamber,
which was followed by a balL
Colored Children in Ohio Schools?
COLUMBUS, Jan. 14.In the House to-day a
bill was introduced to repeal all sections of
school laws which discriminate against the ad
mission of colored children into the common
schools. A resolution was adopted calling for
all the papers relating to the lease, manage
ment and abandonment of the public works by
the lessees of the same. The streetsare full of
military and citizens drawn here to participate
iu the inauguration of Govamorv^ The weather
is very bad.
._ ,._,, j)or Ohio, Joseph A. Howells Jefferson* A
Th main ptu pow was to. Skirt, Knt John J. Jonea, Cuyahoga Falls'
J----r~~xrr -*~~J.~I ""^=ru LONDONr, Jan. 15.The'Post announcespeecht
The great sensation of the day is "the reduc
tion in pricesof Dry Goods at Strouse'a, corner
3d and Wabashaw streets. ^f
Pure, Old By^Whieky and .TJoc^Oandy^at
Donnelly's, No. 10 Wabashaw.
?S ST. PAUL, TUESDAY MORNING, JANUARXAI5,, 1878-^v^
RUSS AN TURK
Peace-Servian Success and Bassfcmm Ad Sr^SM
PeaceServia Succes and Russia Ad
Movements of English \yax" Yesieis. ._.
AN ABMI8TICE. U*.'_
COSSIANTINOPUS, Jan. 13.The Porte has re
ceived a telegram from the Grand Duke Nicholas
stating that he is willing to receive the Turkish
delegates to discuss armistice conditions but
cannot at present give any indications as to the
terms of peace.
PERA, Jan. 14.Grand Duke Nicholas, in bis
telegram to the Porte, very expressly asked that
two Turkish delegates be sent to meet him at
Kezanlik, and that they should have the fullest
possible powers. meeting: of, the,- Grand Ot
toman council was held Sunday consequently,
and appointed two plenipotentiary.
CONSTANTTNOWJS, Jan.14.Namyk and Ser
ver Pashas, delegates appointed to treat with
Grand Duke Nicholas for an armistice, have
started for Kezanlik. The Porte has received a
telegram from Grand Duke Nicholas stating he
will receive the Turkish delegates to discuss
armistica conditions, bat cannot at present give
any indications as to the terms of jpeace, as he
is still ignorant thereof.
BftLGSAbK, Jan. 24.The Servians have reoc
enpied Kurschumlji, which the Turks evacu
ated, and havo taken Vranja. The Servian
General Balimarkovich. with SO battalions, is
marching on Prichtina. The Servians have
effected a junction with thefioumanians before
Urddin, and the commandant of that town
has been summoned to surrender, but demands
that the garrison be allowed to march out with
A DENIAL 'J.
LONDON, JanT 14.A dispatch' from Rome
says the statement in a Constantinople dispatch
that the German and Italian embassadors at
Constantinople informed the Forte that if it
permits the Britishfleetto cometo Constantino
ple, Germany and Italy wiU also demand per
mission for fleets to pass the Dardanelles, is un
ADBIANOWJE AND CONSTANtlNOPtE.
LONDON, Jan. 14.A Vienna correspondent
telegraphs that advices from Turkey show the
works of Adrianople are only, partially armed
and unfitted to resist an attack. In Constanti
nople it is believed possible that Adrianople
may be carried by a coup de main. The forti
fications of Constantinople *arc consequently
being looked to as a last resource, although
they seem to be even in worse condition.
Everything points to complete confusion and
dismay of the Turks.
CONSTANTINOMJ!, Jan. 14.Capt. Fife, the
British military attache, telegraphs to Minister
Layard from Adrianople, that there is no im
mediate ground for the existing panic, as tele
graphic communication is still open from
Adrianople to Tartar Bazardjak and Tambolis.
RUSSIAN" FORT BOMBARDED.
ST. PETERSBURG, Jan. 14.An official telegram
announces that the Turkishfleethas bombarded
Enpatria, damaging the barracks guard houses,
arsenal, the quarantine establishment and
some private residences..
RUSSIANS STTLL ADVANCING.
PARIS., Jan. 14.A Constantinople dispatch
reports Russians entered Fani Saghra Saturday.
The place was previously burned by retreating
MORE COMPLICATIONS. V&
LONDON, Jan. 14.A correspondent at Buch
arest says: "New complication seems to have
arisen. The Roumanians talk of refusing to
submit to an armistice unless separately nx
ranged with them. gB|lj&#
SUFFERING OF FCGlflVES. PCM
ioisJkw*, Jn.'14.Layw-d, British ambassa
dor at Constantinople, telegraphs to Baroness
Curdett Coutts who haB charge of the Turkish
relief fund, that the distress is increasing ter
ribly. Five thousand fugitives arrived Satur
day. Five dead children were taken off one
train. The Turkish government is doing its
best, but its action is almost paralyzed by the
overwhelming magnitude of tho misery it has
to deal with.
ENGLISH. WAR VESSELS.
LONDON, Jan. 14.-rA' dispatch from Malta an
nounces that Vice Admiral Hornby has Bailed
for Levant on the iron clad steamer Sultan
Thje iron clad Devastation,, Achilles an Alex
THE 8tIUATtON IN COXSTAjmNOMLE.
OosaTANTiNOPiiE Jan 14.Th departure of
Turkish Chamber of Deputies being un
to embarrass the government, have
The Turks claim their fleet ban bombarded
and destroyed the portB of Eupatoria and Yalta
in the Crimea.
inquirj into India management a gross trav
esty on justice, which was procured^ by unscru
pulous enemies of the late Chief Clerk Galpin.
Charter Oah Life Insurance Company.
HARTFORP, Conn., Jan. 14.In the hearing
before Judge Pardee, the application of the
insurance commissioner for a receiver for the
Charter Oak Life Insuranc Company, the coun
sel for the company asked for ninety days de
lay to further try the scaling process, which it
was thought would be successful. The judge
objected to delay as lapses were forced, with
the corporation in Buch straits, under the form
of law, which is as bad as if forced by the man
agers. Moreover the statute was peremptory.
The company must make answer to application
by next Saturday, and he thought should grant
no further delay, but would havo a hearing
himself or by a committee.
after9 the address in reply to the Royal
^vill wiU speak, and Lord
WenmoTCd and seconded in the House of
to him. Lord- Derby is
indisposedW and ireply confined to his room. He
was absent from, the cabinet council yester
The Welch colliery has received orders to
to dispatch a large quantity of coal to Vanna
Bay, to the British fleet.
RUSSIA'S PROMISE TO ENGLAND.'
LONDON, Jan. I5.rr-A Paris correspondent says
it is now known that Russia, when informing
England that armistice negotiations must be
conducted directly with Turkey, declared her
readiness to discuss with the English cabinet
the special points which might affect English
interests. This replywas the cause of repeated
cabinet councils in London.
RUSSIANS APPROACHING ADRIANOPLE.
LONDON,.Jan. 14.A special from Adrianople
says the Russians are on the railway between
hue in Phillipopolis.
A correspondent at Pera says it is calculated
20,000 fugitives arrived in Constantinople from
Roumelia during one week. A train crowded
with fugitives ran off the track nearTehataldja
yesterday, and about fifty were killed and
The Turkish parliament has raised a sub
scription for the'relief of refugees^
[Partial Victory for Striking Crispin's^
BOSTON, Jan. 14.At Lynn to-day, most of
the shoe operatives who were requested by em
ployers to withdraw from the Crispin organiza
tion or quit work, have adopted the latter alter
native. The manufacturers have not unani
mously adopted the resolution aimed at the
Crispins, and the society and operatives are
thereby much encouraged. A numberof man
ufacturers who signed the resolution have
changed their minds and refuse to have the no
tice posted in their shops. The female tasters
in one of the shops struck this morning because
the proprietor would not take down the resolu
tion, and most of their companions in other
shops will follow their example.
Chinese QuestionSenator Morton's Report.
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan.' 14.Inquiries by prom
inent journals of the East for the report of the
late Senator Morton on the Chinese, question,
are in some oases coupled with regret that his
death prevented its preparation by him.
It is stated by a personal friend of the' late
senator,'resident in this city, that Senator
Morton prepared, previous to his Oregon trip,
an exhaustive report on' the subject, covering
some Bixty.. pages of foolscap, and that, the
manuscript is now id possession of Mrs. Mor
ton, at Ifew BTavenn, tCori.
A yew 6a Well.
PITTSBURG, Pa., Jam 14.A dispatch from'
Petrolia to the Associated Pressof this citysays
that H. L. Taylor A, Co.* Btruek a, new well on
the Simon MUla^fairij torday, in -the Ghost well
territory, which isflowingover a thousand bar*
teki It opens up a largetractof new territory.
Hotne Rule in Ireland.
DUBLIN,- Jan -13,A conference of home
rule members of parliament was held last
^k. Dr^utlwmpresent, and entire har-
I i ur i i i
money prevailed. The question of parliamen
tary obstruction was not discussed in detail
A resolution was adopted that it woe desirable
amendment be proposed to tho address to
complain, should be immediately considered by
parliament with a view to their redress. Dr.
Butt will probably move, and Mr. Parnell
second, this amendment.
KINO VICTOK EMANUEL.
funeral Thursday 3*scTfce. Pontneon \o
*..y 'i- Receive Mis Remains.
HOME, Jan. I3.r-The funeral of King Victor
Emanuel will take place Thursday next, and
the remains will.be deposited hij the Pantheon.
The chapter of the church has, declared that it
wifl feel honored by so sacred a trust. The
ecclesiastical authorities, by''the Pope's order,
removed all difficulties in connection with tho
celebration of the funeral. "'"The clergy have
alw^een authorized to attend, and the Arch
bishops of upper Italy have been ordered to
celebrate requiem mass.
BolBr Jan 48.Two thousand seven hun
drejl deputations have already requested per
mission to attend Victor Eman^ei'afansraL
WASMisaTON, Jan. 14.The Italian society
here has-voted expressions of condolence with
King Humbert and the Italian nation at the
death of King Victor Emanuel.
MEMPHIS, Jan. 13.The Italian citizens of
this city had a meeting this afternoon at the
office of Consul Montedenico, and adopted .res
olutions of condolence on the death of the
late King Victor Emanuel.
ST. Loms, Jan. 13.The Italians of this city
have decided to hold funeral services on Wed
nesday in honor of Victor Emanuel.
LONDON, Jan. 14.The official gazette an
nounces that the British court will go into
three weeks mourning for the, late king, Victor
Emanuel, beginning to-morrow.
THE BITDATIONTHE NEW iaNG.
LONDON, Jan. 14.X correspondent at Rome
says: Since the day of Count Cavour'a death in
Turin there never was 6een a population of any
city so utterly stunned by a sudden blow as
the Romans appeared when the official, an
nouncement of the king's death removed every
doubt of the fearful loss the nation had sus
tained. Tho sudden transition from father to
son could not have occurred at a moro trying
moment. The ministers of the late sovereign
have been maintained in their offices by hia
young successor, but what ministersa cabi
net that was a mere rehash of the administra
tion fallen a few days ago under an irresistible
outburst of public indignation, forsaken by
nearly all sections of an immense parliamen
tary majority, brought together by fair means
or foul at the recent election, and hampered by
a variety of raeh engagements which it had
shown itself neither willing nor able to fulfill.
We must have anew session of parliament and
an address from the crown, but the latter must
come from a new king who hardly knows
anything about his late father's ministers and
does not much like the little he knows, and
is-supposed to harbor views and principles in
opposition to those attributed to them. If ever
there was need of, a Providence to shape ends
rough hewn by man, it certainly is felt in the
position in which Italy has been put 'by the
death of Victor Emanuel-coming so unex
pectedly at the end of the beginning of an un
expected ministerial crisis and an almost hope
less division of parties in an unfairly elected
and still more unscrupulously corrupted Par
Personally, Humbert comes to the throne
under favorable auspices. He has outlived the
ill-name won by some follies of youth. He
has been lately well behaved, methodical, o
spite of incessant calls upon his resources,
like Jbi* father, he- hj hoim himself a gooad
things, abhors subjection to priests.^
A Credit Mobllier Case.
PHILADELPHIA, Jan. 14.In the United States
Circuit Court to-day Judge McKay delivered an
opinion in the case of Henry J. McComb, vs.
the Credit Mpbilier.- The Plaintiff claims that
in 1866 he purchased for a third party 250
shares of the capital stock of the Company.
The interest in which stock was subsequently
transferred* to himself. But objection was
made by the Company to granting certifi
cates to McComb on the ground of in
formality, and the shares it is alleged
were transferred by the company to
Oakes Ames as trustee. McComb now claims
not oply the 250 shares, but also the 6tock divi
dend upon them of 125 shares more and the
profits accruing. The court is of the opinion
that the plaintiff is not entitled to relief, and
his bill therefore dismissed with costs.
Wreck of a rish Ing Schooner. %2
BOSTON, Jan. 14.The fishing schooner Little
Mate is reported lost with the entire crew, 13
men, all of South Boston. Their names are
John A. Hines, captain, Martin Hines, Owen
Hines, Jr., Michael Hinet Thomas Hines, Mi
chael Cosgrave, John King, Patrick King, Mar
tin Fay, Morgan Flaherty, Thomas Flynn and
Michael O'Donnell. By this disaster seven wo
men are widows and twenty-one children or
V'" Anotlter Failure in JHew York. ~-t.^"rxt'
NBW YORK, Jan. 14.Day, Hoagland & Sti
ger, wholesale dealers in drugs, No. 58 Barclay
street, made an assignment to-day to W. S.
Stiger. General depression in values, inability
to make collections, and, iudirectly, the fail
ure of J. F. Henry, Curran & Co., are given as
the specific causes of the failure. Liabilities
amount to $75,000 assets cannot be given for
J7e Fraud in the Maryland Legislature.
ANNAPOLIS, Md., Jan. -14.In reference to the
memorial of Mr. Blair, offered in the house of
Delegates and referred to the committee on for
eign relations, it is-safe to say the members of
the committee individually arc opposed to re
opening or disturbing the question of the
Marriage of King Alfonso.
LONDON, Jan. 14.The report of the post
ponement on account' of Victor Emanuel's
death, of the marriage of King Alfonso, is un
txuffc-The marriage will be solemnized the 23d
of January, the date originally fixed.
KetUueJe-y Senatorial Elettion.
FRAKOTOBr, Ky., Jan 14.Joint Senatorial
ballot to-day: Lindsay, 44 Williams 48 Me
Creary 18 Boyd, Republican, 12 several ab
sent. There will be a caucus to-morrow night.
Garland's Trunk Factory, 41 East 3d street,
cheapest house in the West. Trunks repaired
at short notice.
!&'%?**. CIVII RIGHTS
opinion of the house of. commons it is impor- wv5, ^v-v-i v^ i
Matter for Congress and
wisely^salrin^diBpcfiitidn, free from debt in r- --tutr-,-tbej--swg.-
i __- !__. ._.
soldier, and pr'ofeBBes sound Hben^princiDles
UP IN SMQKEA
Varlous Small Blazes, the Mont Disastrous
at Te-rre Haute, Ind.
from loose hay and wa destroyed The buil
awiiuw nuudAiex- ing contained 800 Texan and Colorado cattle,
andria and the frigate Raleigh, are preparing to the property of Isaac Weixee & Co., of the
follow. The force in the dock vard is working stock vards in Chicago. ThwA hnnlr follow Th force in the dock yard is working stock yards in Chicago Thre hundred of
till 8 O'clock every night. The troop ship Jum- them, worth $40 dollars each, were burned,
ha, homeward bound from India, with 1,067 They were partially insured in Chicago. Loss
men, is detained at Malta. The Euphrates, out- on building and hay $2,000. The shedsare the
ward bound with 1,142 men, is also detained property of H. Hulinan, and are partly in-
QOTNOV, 111, Jan. 14.Alargely attended silver
the confidence ofsman on the
TERRE HADTE, Ind., Jan. 14. At 7 o'clock
this evening one of the large cattle sheds in the contracts does not extend to tue snares or names
stock-yards of Fairbank's distillery caught fire taxed as property against individuals holding loose hav., rWtrrvcWl.
meeting was held here on Saturday evening.
Remonetization resolutions were unanimously
adopted and 55 delegates appointed to the sil
ver convention at Springfield.
DETROIT, Jan. 14.About 7-.45 this evening
a fire broke out in the large wholesale paper
of Barnes Bros., this city. The fire is now
under control. The 1 oss cannot be estimated a
NEW YORK, Jan. 14.:A fire on the steamship
Hermann, during the trip from Bremen, dam
aged the cargo $5,000. The crew were working
hours before the fire was extinguished, the pas
sengers meantime being greatly alarmed.
BAi/riMORE,'Jan. 14.A fire in the bonded
warehouse attached to the Orient distillery at
Canton caused $20,000 damage insured.
DETROIT, Jan. 14.The loss by the fire in
Barnes Bros, wholesale paper warehouse last
night was $30,000 on stock, and $5,000 on build
ing. ,r,Fully covered by. insurance.
VL^IOT Confess and not tor State
government of -n^Regulation of Inter-State'Commercc a
WASHINGTON, Jan. 14.Supreme Court de
cision No. 117, Hall, administratix of Benson vs.
DeCuire, error, to Snpreme Court from Louisi
ana. In this case Benson was master of a
steamboat enrolled and licensed under the
laws of the United States, and plying between
New Orleans and Vicksburg/ He refused pas
sage to defendant on account of her color, and
this Suit was brought under the law of the
State forbidding discrimination by common
carriers within the State on account of race or
The defense was that the hw? of the State was
a void act, its it had undertaken tm) regulation
of commerce, so far as the business" of defend
ant's vessel was concerned, as it was engaged
in inter-stute commerce, a matter wholly with
in the jurisdiction and control of Congress.
The State court held the law valid, and the
same question was preseuted here. The stat-
ute,i* regarded in acooBdanee with the decision
below as requiring those engaged in inter
state commerce to gi aU persons
traveling in Louisiana upon public
conveyances, employed in their business, equal
rights and privileges without distinction on ac
count of race or color, and it is said that for
this reason the court has nothing to do with it
as a regulation of internal commerce, or as af
fecting anything elso than commerce among
States, and as to this the court says: "There
can be no doubt that that exclusive power has
been confencd upon-Congress."
The difficulty has never been as to the exist
ence of thiB power, but as to what is to be
deemed an encroachment upon it and it may
be safely said that State legislation which seems
to impose a direct burden upon inter-State
commerce, or to interfere directly with its free
dom, encroaches upon the exclusive power of
The statute in question occupies this posi
tion. It docs not act upon business through
local instruments to be employed after the
vehicle and conveyance comes within the State,
but directlv upon business a it comes into the
State from"without, or goes out from within,
while it purports only to control the carrier
when engaged within the State, it must neces
sarily influence his conduct to some extent in
the management of his business throughout
his entire voyage.
Decision reversed. The chief justice deliv
ered the opinion.
Farrington vs. State of Tennessee and Shelby
county error to the supreme court of Tennes
see. The plaintiff in error in this case repre
sents the Union and Planters bank, Tennessee,
whose charter declares that it shall pay to the
State.an .annual tax of one-half of one per cent,
on each share of capital stock subscribed which
shall be in lieu of all other taxes. In 1872 un
der subsequent legislation the stock of the
bank was taxed for State and county purposes
at the par value of its stock at a rato fixed by a
The court bolda the bank was exempt from
any differcut rate of taxation than that fixed in
its charter by- the compact therein contained
between the State and corporation, and that the
subsequent legislation was void as impairing
the obligation of the contract. "A compact,"
says the court, lies at the foundation of all
national life. Contracts mark the progress of
communities in civilization and prosperity
they guard as far as' possible against fluctu
ations of human affairs. They
icek to. give stability to the
and cerfainiy'ttrtb tasUfication ofalleged her actiontiEsbjorsson the premise*,had
the confidence of man on the truthfulness end
integrity of hi fellow man they are the
_^ '|joo integrity of his fellow
besides which, unlike his father he above all withouft them, society could not.go on.. Spot-. prtionn'uponn herriinrMilwaukee and thenn discaid.--diuon.-,!
things, abhors subjection priests
less faith in their fulfillment honors alike the less faith in their fulfillmen
communities and individuals under tho con
tract. In this case there could be no further
tax upon the shares of the bank, for the rights
have rested under it, andrights are sacred.
Decision reversed. Justice Swayne delivered
the opinion dissenting, Justices Strong, Clif
ford and Field, who hold that the exemption of
Four other cases are disposed of by this de
cision. An JSx-Judge and Well Known Citi**ii,A.r-
"s rested for Arson.
ST. LOUIS, Jan. 14.Judge M. Wood of
Henry county, Mo., has been indicted for arson,
in burning a store belonging to the county
grange. Wood had charge of the store, and it
is alleged, contrary to instructions, had pur
chased goods to a considerable amount, and
when the fixe occurred owed some $7,500 to St.
Louis and Cincinnati merchants. It is also
said that instead of there being $4,000 worth of
stock in the store at the time of the fire, as
claimed by Wood, there was but- $2,500 worth.
It was further charged that several thousand
dollars, have disappeared unaccountably, and
that arson was committed to destroy the cvi
dency of dishonesty. Wood was formerly
judge of the Henry county court, is a farmer of
property, and is regarded as a man of strict
^England's Champion, Boat Race.
NEW CASTLE-ON-TI'NE, Jan. 14.The boat
race for 200 aside and the championship of
England challenge cuptook place tc-day on the
Tyne between Robert Watson Boyd of Gales
head, and John Higgins of Chadwell, the pres
ent champion. The course was from the High
Level bridge to Scotswood suspension bridge.
The match was won by Higgins on a foul.
A dispatch says of the boat race: Boyd got
away first, but Higgins was gaining, when
Jlpyd began to bother him and crowd
him out of the course. Finally when
Higgins was about to take the lead Boyd laid
his skull over theforequartcrof Higgins' boat.
The two boats went some distance locked,when
the Higgins boat filled. Another boat was
provided, .but meantime Boyd took a long lead
and went in nearly a mile ahead, but the race
was awarded Higgins on the foul.
New York Produce Market.
NEW YORK, Jon. 14.Flour dull at prices strongly
in buyers favor receipts 90,000 bbls State and west
ern $4.7R2t5.00: common to good $6.00(2*5.45 good
to Choice $5.5O@6.O0 white wheat extra $email@example.com
fancy $firstname.lastname@example.org extra Ohio $5.758.20 Minnesota
patent $email@example.com. Wheatheavy receipts 225,000
bus No. 2 Milwaukee $L321.33 No. 1 spring
$1.38 No. a Chicago $1.30% .No. 3 sp'g seller Feb
ruary $1.39^^1.30, seller January $28!4
Oom^-Receipts32,000 bus steam mixed 53
unmerchantable westenumixe4 62c ungraded do
54c steam, January, 66}4@57c No. 1, seller Jan
uary 60'y4@52Hc. Coffee duU. Sugar dull} fair to
good refining 7%&7$o prime 73c refined 9%
H%c. Molasses quiet. Rice steady Louisiana 5
@6%c Carolina 8H^7c. Petroleum dull crude
63@7c: refined 12c. Pork $12.00^12.26. Whisky
^d^ Historical Society. ^-"i'
The Minnesota Historical Society held its an
nual meeting last night. There was a large
attendance, and most of the old members of
the society, and some of the prominent old set
tlers, were present. The foUowing ofiicers were
PresidentHon. E. F. Drake. tf&j
First Vice PresidentGen: J. B. Sanborn. *s*
Second Vice Presidentten. B. W. Johnson.
Third Vice PresidentCapt. B. Blakeley.
SecretaryJ. F. Williams.
TreasuryH. P. Upham.
The proceedings of the society were very in
teresting, and the reports of the officers show it
to be in a very prosperous condition.
der 1 5
springs of business trade and commerce and ""f *"dcd-insul^ to injury by procuring an ab
iif.hr.ii -V.^rv cn/.iofv xniilrl not an nn Wnrtt. OltlO Upo he BlilwaukeA ftnrl +.h
of business, trade, ami commerce, anu y*y. ov procuring an ao-
Wealth of Colorado. '^fr
Si. LOUIS, Jan 14.A, letter from Denver
gives the silver and gold yield of Colorado for
the past year at $7,050j975, coin value. The
grain yield is valued at about $3,000,000 coal
nearly' $1,000,000 shipments of live stock,
75,000 head, valued at $2,700,000. The number
of cattle now in the State about 500,000, valued
at $5,000,000, while the valne of sheep is about
WASHINGTON, D, C, 15 A. M.Indications
for the Upper Mississippirand Lower Missouri
valleys, falling barometer, warmer southerly
winds and clear weatbw.
Extension time to the Northern Xacige~
Committee Chairmanships, etc.
[Special Telegram to THE GLOBE.]
MADISON, W.is.. Jan 14,-Both houses hadses
sions to-night In the Senate a memorial to
Congress was introduced, asking for an exten
sion of time for the construction of the North
ern Pacific Railroad.
A bill was introduced for the State institu
tion for the insane and inebriates in Milwau
In the Assembly a memorial to Congress was
mtrodueedjfor the coinage of silver, and regu
lating:ita valuevand making it a legal tender.
A bill was introduced to abolish the Railway
The following are the chairmen of the prin
cipal standing committees whieh were an
Judiciary, Warner. Ways and Means, Par
ker. Icderal Relations, Eora. Education, Jo
nas. Railroads, Keogh, Parker, Condit,Nash,
Johnson, McFelredge, Hurlburt, Bullock and
IW* Banking. Johnson. State
AffairsT Wall'. Elections,ofPeters., Incorpora-
oft Collectio Taxes Kickbusch
lunber and Manufacturers, Arnold. Public
Improvemeute.JewelL Militia, Steffen. State
Joint committees Chums, Cheves, Mecban,
Boen. Arnold, Jones.-
Charitable and penal institutions, B*nt'er,
Dexter, Lyle, Swan and Briggs.
Printing, Wash, Keoh and Coe.
Gen. Ed. E. Bryant, Adjutant General, au
thorizes the statement that a meeting will be
held here the 29th d*y of January, for the pur
pose of considering what legislation is
necessary for the more effective organization of
the militia of the State, old volunteers, officers
and veterans, and officers of the present militia
are interesting themc-elves, and are anxious for
a large meeting on that day.
A PROBABLE REGENT.
Rumor has it that W. P. Barllett of Eau
Claire is likely to be chosen bv Gov. Smith as
one of the resents of the State University.
Excited State of Feeling in I.tcuflelrt-~The
Case Called Yesterday and some Interest
ing t'ae'te Relating Thereto.
Parties arriving in tho city last evening from
Litchfield, brought the information that the
case of the State against Annie Hollingsworlh,
indicted for deadly assault upon the person of
her paramour, John Eshjornson, 6ome time last
July, was called up for trial yesterday after
noon. The case baa excited intense interest in
the community, and a very wide difference cf
opinion as to the merits aad demerits of the
caae is observable.
THAT FAMILY FRACAS.
As above stated the chooting occurred last
July and was participated in bv Annie, her sis
ter, and mother, iind towards the close of tho
affair, by-the old man -himself,-' who arrived
just in tho liiek: of time, to decorate
both optics of the unfortunate swain in a
lasting garb of ebinbre hue. By good fortnue,
EsbjonisoiT escaped out' of tho Jaws
of impending dissolution as it
were, with nothing more
serionH than a Kliglit pistol shot wound iu the
leg. In due time, the whole batch were indict
ed for the serious offense of-assault with intent
to kill--the charges against the others being for
ANNIE'S BICE-OF THEbetrayed CASE.
marriage, her and
Ml ro 1
10r leaving he penniless among strangers
JtTLW'ACftEE TAKES A HAND.
Shortly after the shooting. Miss HolliUgtw
worth's allegation received at least quasi con
formation in the action of tho prosecuting at
torney of Milwaukee, who it appears, after in^~'
Htituting an investigation of the affair, caused
an iBdietment to be found against Esbjornson
and one Dr. Macdonald on the charge of pro
ducing abortion upon the person of
the lady. Both- the accused were thereupon,
arrested, and, after a preliminary investigation,
last week, before Judge Mallory of that city,', j*'
both were held to bail in large sums to appear l,
and answer the charge, and it has since been
ascertained that the trialnas been Bet for the
first Tuesday in February. .-K
THE LKGAL CONTESTANTS.
In the meantime, Annie, who of course had fgA
to go to Milwaukee as a witness in the case "^T
there, has returned to Litchfield to stand her
own trial which was called yesterday afternoon.
Her attornies, Messrs. Ed. A. Campbell and L.
C. Spooner, of Litchfield, are fully prepared to
make a most vigorous and determined fight in
ner behalf, while the prosecution will be con
ducted by C. D. O'Brien, Esq., of this vAxtS
County Attorney Strobcck and his partner, g/^'*.^,
A. Plumley, Esq.
Some idea of the excited state of feeling cs- i&*-
isting in Litchfield in this matter may be $ff|
gleaned from the statement that the defendant's J$
friends, are strongly prejudiced against the jl
Sheriff, who is a countryman of the principal
prosecuting witness, and that the first move of "J
her counsel in the case will be an application '-A
itot the Court, Judge Brown to eekj'
aside that oflicer from farther connection
therewith, and to appoint in his stead what is'i
technically known in law as an elisori an officer
appointed for the occasion where the sheriff is
incompetent, or otherwise disqualified. As trt.^ %."'*&
the probable result of the trial, Miss Hollings-^*i^'l ,jgi
worth's friends confidentlv anticipate her ac-- i- 4^**"~
worth's friends confidently anticipate ac
quittal, and as she iB naid to be young "and de
cidedly pretty, it is more than probable their
anticipations are well grounded. J?*j'.'".*
Slade, the Spiritualist, has been expe!ficV
from Vienna because he was unable to describev As?,"?v-j*J.^.^ti
his vocation satisfactorily to the police.
Ed. L. Allen, of Minneapolis, who was"seven- '^jS/^j
teen years ago an enterprising citizen of St. %''?&,
Pauf, paid a visit to his old familiar stamping
A London dispatch says George Cruikshank,.
the artist, is ill of bronchitis, His life was de^-.".1
spaired of until last night, when the alarming-'.*'
sjrmptoms greatly subsided.
The Wigan, Eng., cotton spinners, have reV*
solved, in consequence of the depression of^
trade, to give all their operatives notice of five '-__-
per cent, reduction of wagcs.T .V-,'^.
Insurance Company, representing
$225,000 o claims, filed a petition -yesterday
asking that the company be put arto bank
ruptcy. Tho intention of the petitioners IK to
compel the delinquent policy holder* to pay
ossessments due for death losses. The clainm
against the company amountto about $829,000.
The French Chamber of Deputies have votetf',1
urgently for the bill making arrangements fof
the cession by Sweden of Saint Bartholomew ".J*-
and of the West India islands.
Judge A. 8. Smith and County Auditor Ham
let Stevens, of Litchfield, are in the city in at- &
tendance upon the Orand Lodge as delegates f-^ki,
from Golden Fleece Lodge of their town. ?Jfr
The Spanish government has given orders'^S'-if /&3>
which will render 'ex-Quceri Isabella liable to ^li.ij!pi"
most vigorous treatment should she endeavor".^'"'-"!*'^*,'-%^^
to cross the frontier to be present at the wed-f^Sjrf^'..
ding of King Alfonso. ^Sj--' 'O&r.*
1'ABifi, Jan. 14.M. Raspail was buried in *:^.-*s?fc *-s*-
the cemetery of Pere la Chaise, Fane. Sunday
afternoon. Jt IB estimated 5400,000 persons
were present. Nu disturbance occurred. M.
Louis Blanc delivered the oration at the
The Fenian prisoners recently released ar
rived at Dublin Saturday night and were
greeted by a torchlight procession. From 15,-
000 to 20,000 people witnessed the reception.
Twenty national bands took part iu the pro
A concurrent resolution was introduced in
the California legislature yesterdayv for fbe an
nexation of the Gaudaloupe Island,- Lower
California, and certain territory in tfatf- North-,
ern part of Mexico, for thp^feit^jjfSg^^Uui jaf
peace ou the border:-" A-^.^- J^^K- 5 $
The Chicago creditors" of the defunct Prof ec~,