Newspaper Page Text
THE EVENING STAR.
nUhM tally* Kxteptetf,
at tbm stab build uros,
- Atm??i wnur Utb *t.
m iiEfiw nig iiiwipipee coi't.
*? * WCTWJA'.V, friif.
m irillHfl STAB la m.t?4 Vy earner to
tM Mbacribcn at Tbs Certs ril wick, or Foa
n-rnnCimmiofri. Oopiss a the oc antes
Two ClTW seek. By mail?three months. |I N.
Its nrothf. SI ?; otj? year, fs
THB WEEKLY HTAB-tnMUhM FrUsr-ilJC
? tni. Vlnvariabiy la td>uc?. la both mm
ib4m i?i*r ??t loapr than paid lor.
W B??i ? of adwtfsfng hrafiM on iffllMttoi
Washington News and Goasip.
Imnii RiTiiri?The receipts from this
source to-day were f5V>^IS SJ.
Tm health of lion. S. S. Cox continue* to
The REf:onATK>ji of S -end Lieutenant
Ckirln E. CiaplxM.U in'%n*ry, has been ac
cepted by the President. to take effect July 15.
The Bi RE*r ?; Kngr .ring and Pr'.ntlng
will be c!o ci! until Monday mo.ning, 10thbut.,
for want of water.
Miss Mart Curtis I.es, daughter of the
l*tt Gen. Robt. E. Lee. left fo* Europe on the
steamer I^eipzig from liaMimore on Wednesday.
The Cabisit reetiro to-day was attended
by Secretaries Fish. Bout well, Delano and
Kobe?on. Solicitor General Bristow and First
Assistant Postmaster General Marshall. The
War Dtj fitment ?w unrei-re ented.
Detached.?The following naval officers
have been detached: Commander E. P. McCrea,
Irom the command of the Monncacy and placed
on waiting orders; Lient. Commander Geo. W.
tiffi.imm the Constellation and ordered to the
Defeat or the Civil Riohts Bill ir the
Hotse?The Hcnse this afternoon, by a rote
of S3 aye* to 73 nays, refused to suspend the
rules to pass the civil rights bill recently passed
by the Senate. Judge PoUn 1 moved an amend
ment to the bill reducing the penalty for its
violation to ?!?>, but as the bill did not receive
the necessary two-tlilrls vote, It failed to pa*.
The Case of the Edoar Stewart The
Secretary of the Treasury has decided that,
should the steamer Ed/ar Stewart reach an
American port under naval protection, it would
rest with the Department of State to conduct
negotiations with the Spanish government con
cerning her; but if she should enter one of our
Krts independent of naval control, it would
come the duty of the collector to notify him
and await hi* instruct ions.
No*i*atioiis.?The President sent the fol
lowing nominations to the Senate to-day:
? E',is Spear, of Maine, to be examiner in chief
in the Patent Office. Virgil S. Laak, to be U.
8. attorney for the western district of North
Carolina. Robert P. Dick, to be U. S. tndce
**? ??revR district of North Carolina.
.'w "'far of internal revenue
in the Mh district of Massachusetts.
Defeat of the Krun Bill r* the
H or se.?The House this afternoon, by a vote of
N* nays to .W ayes, refused to pass the Senate bill
te extend the time for suspending the writ of
hnh+a$ crj fit, otherwise known as the kuklux
X1"- Aasong the republicans who voted against
the bill were the following Blair (Mich ); Bur
chard, Donnan, Farnsworth, Oarlield, Hay,
McCrary, McGrew, Morphis, Strong (Conn.),
W alden, and others.
Secretary ol the Navy has addressed a compli
mentary letter to Kear Admiral James Aldln,
commanding the European tieet, to be read on
the decks of all the vessels of the fleet, express
ing the gratification of the department at the
promptness and efficiency displayed by the offi
cers and men in removing the bar dng vessel
from the basin at Marseilles, which act called
toTth the acknowledgment of the French autho
rities?"\ou have i?av? d the port ot Marseilles.'
Movement* of Naval Vessel*.?Vessels
have been ordered by the Secretary of the Navy
as follows:?The Tuscarora, at Portsmouth, N.
H-, to the south squadron of the Pacitis fleet;
the Lackawanna, at San Francisco, to Yoko
bama, for duty with the Asiatic fleet; the Be
nioa, at Yokohama, to San Francisco; the Mo
hican to l>e laid up at Mare Island; the Pow
hatan. at Norfolk, to the <rulf. The Wor ester
Ai.miral Lee's flagship, leit Aspinwall May 21st
lor Key West.
Naval Officers rtst do the-r share of
Sea Dvty?The Secretary of the Navy has
Just ls-ued a general order, in which he says
that whenever an oMcer at sea, or ordered to
sea, sbaii be relieved at his own request. he
stall have ?o claim for shore dutv until be shall
have made a cruise of the usual len*th; rjiat
when an rfficer shall be transferred ftro a one
sl.ore station to ano h r. the time sp ut at ail
the several stations shall be put together and
counted as his term of shore service, at the ex
piration of which he must, at all time'.ho^d
b<m?elfin readinemto join a ship wiiaout de
lay; that junior officer* must at all times hold
themselves in readim ss :or sea service, in which
it is requisite they should acquire exporters<~e a?
rapidly as possible; and finally all officers ars
reminded of the impropriety of seeking to
evade their proi>tr tours of professional dutvon
personal considerations or through the inter
vention of perioral friemls.
The Whitr Horss was thronged this morn
ing with persons who came to congratulate the
President on hie renomination at Philadelphia
Among those who called were Secretary Fish,
Secretary Delano, Commissioner Douglass,
Senators Nye and Ferry, Representative Con
ger, and Senator Sherman with the entire Ohio
? it legation to the Philadelphia convention. The
Wisconsin and Nebraska delegation*, and a
large i;timber ot delegates from other states
al?o called. The Oh'o de.egation marched up to
the mansion, preceded by a band, at halt-put 10
o'clock, ami were at once shown into the ea?t
room. The President came down frem bis
i ffice a few minutes later, and received the con
gratulations of aid shook hands with tLe dele
Kates, who were introduced by Senator Sher
man. After a few minutes spent in an informal
conversation, the delegation were shown through
the principal rooms of the mansion. Subse
quently bey ma: ched in a body u> the office of
Secretary bout well to pav their respects. After
leaving his office they called on Commissioner
Doug iass and Gen. Si.inner, the latter of whom
the band regaled with the air, '? Listen to the
The Weekly Star, now-ready, contains a
f ull report of the" proceedings of the Philadel
I hia convention?tbe nominations and p'at
form; the fashions for June by Jennie June",
air. Sumt er's attack on President Grant; public
school examinations-white and colored: pro
ceedings or Congress and legislative a-semblv;
r ational and loc tl politics; latest and b ;?t tales,
p^mssketches and societv items; together w.th
interesting local news, Washington new* and
gssip. agricultural items, household receipts,
1?W One dollar and a half per annum. In
THR V. M. C. A. IRTSRRATI.ral CORVER
tior?A letter in?m ly?weU, Mass ,say* that ex.
tensive preparations are being made for the
seventeenth International Conventi >n of Youn*
Men s Christian Aswh i ,tioa?, to be held in that
eity the present month. commencing on the 13th
>nst., and last ng four days. About 1,000 delo
gates are expected, information has been
*?? York. Washing
!?' FkHadaiyhU. Pennsylvania, Partian l, and
?iher places, that full delegaUons wUl be sent.
AT."li?-i0* Elrctiow All oa Owe Side.?
crau, Groeleyite- and allTeESiM t&
sentatives and a maiorUi i. weir repre
the legislature." Additional nches of
interior of Oregon have heearWi wJ
Francisco, Increasing the repawn-.ftiEy
Thi New York Poisorirs Ca?- . ...
fz Vork ^ retoraed a v^X
that Edw. C. Anderson came to his death r>??
i-oisoning by arsenic, and that Dr. Luclas H
Irish and Mrs. Sarah Anderson were accemori?a
to the poisoning. The prisoners were committed
to ?wnit the action of the grand jury.
Therr is orrat rxciterert in the south
ern |onion of Aniona territory, caused by the
depredations of Apache Indians. It is reported
that J be section Just named is overrun by the
" ' kei
red skins, aad the settlers be ievlng their lives
to be in danger, have abandoned the
aad growing crops and lied to Tnecon.
B ? ewrrji' Coworrss. recently tn iHmun
adjourned to meet next year
JlecViJT* fo"o^,n? ?Ween, ware
The Grard Loose of Masors, now in see
sioR at New York, yesterday passed resolutions
recognising the grand lodges la Utah and
British Columbia, and elected Christopher Fox,
of Buffalo, grand master.
Qovebror Straw, of New Hamshire, was
(?rut ami W1U
HOW THBT BCl'liVin TBI StW OF THSIB
The President was busy All day yssterday In
attending to bis official duties, au I betrayed no
anxiety in regard to the i?soe of the Phila
deljbia convention. He was first apprised of
bis nomination at about 12:35 p. m , by Wm.
Orton, E>q., prei-ldent of the Western l"n:on
telegraph comp mv, through the following dis
Fhilapei rniA. June 6, 1*72, 12:32 m?To
President Grant Your nomination has just be *u
ani.ouiiced. anil wm received with an enthu
F"i.<m which language cannot fitly describe.
The display surpass that at Chicago', four year
ago. Accept my warmest congratulations.
The tel^erara was receipted tor by General
Babcock, and immediately handed to the Presi
dent, who at that moment was unengaged in
his office. He read it. and without making any
it mark returned It to General Babcock, whj.
^lith General Dent, were the first to congratu
late him. A party of ladies at the mansion ?ent
their congratulations and felicitations. At 3 p.
rn . Mrs. Grant receired the following from
Mrt. rr*tidrnt Grant: My warmest congratu
lations on the General's enthusiastic nomination
for a second term. M?j God bless him, and
preserve his valuable lite till eTery vestige of
rebellion is crushed out.
Giokoi H. Stuwart.
As stated in yesterday's Stabv after the read
ing of the Journal in the Senate yesterday, Mr.
Colfax called Mr. Pomeroy to the chair and re
tired to his room, where he received dispatches
from Philadelphia every few minutes. Inform
ing him of bis prospects. Senator Wil.on was
inlns accustomed place in the Senate, and as
well as Mr. Colfax, was In receipt of numerous
telegrams during the day, which he read with
no perceptible emotion, passing them to Sena
tors near him fo; their perusal. At a few min
utes before four o'clock he received the an
nouncement of his nomination on the first
ballot, and In a few minutes Mr. Colfax came
in, and ottered bis hand to Mr. Wilson in cor
dial congratulation. Messrs. Trumbnll, Schurs,
Tipton, and others congratulated their aseociate
on his good fortune. Shortly after the news
was received, the 8enate wont into executive
session. During the evening Mr. Wilson re
ceived congratulatory telegrams from John W.
Foster, Geo. H. Stewart, W. E. Chandler, S. P.
Packard, the entire Massachusetts delegation to
the convention, and others.
The Hepnbliraa Candidate for Vice
Henry Wilson was bom of humble parents at
Farmington, New Hampshire, la 1312. His
lather was very poor, and at the age of ten years
young Henry began the battle of life on his own
account. To use his own words: "I left my
home at ten years of age, and served an appren
ticeship of eleven years, receiving a month's
schooling each year, and at the end of eleven
years of hard work,a yoke of oxen and six sheep,
which brought me eighty-four dollars. 1 never
?pent the amount of one dollar in money, count
ing every penny, from the time I was born until
1 was twenty-one years of age. J know what it
Is to travel weary miles and ask my fellow-men
to give me leave to toil." In 1833, when tw.-ntv
one years of age, he went to Great Falls, N. H.,
to get work in the mills, but failed. He then
went to Salmon Falls, Dover, and Newmarket,
and tried to get work, but without success, and
returned home, as he says, 'weary, but not dis
couraged.' Soon after he put a little pack, con
taining his scanty wearing apparel, on his
back and trudged to Natick, Massachusetts,
where he learned the shoemaker's trade.
By industry and economy he earned money
enough in three years to enable him to secure
an education. Then, at the age of twenty-four,
he visited the city of Washington and attended
the debates In the Senate. Andrew Jackson
was then President. Wm C. Rives was then in
the Senate, and John C. Calhoun, Daniel Web
ster, Henry Clay and Thomas H. Beaton were
there. Stephen A. Douglas was attorney gen
eral of the state of Illinois; Abraham Lincoln
was a captain in the Black Hawk war; Charles
Sumner was editing " Dunlap's Treatise on Ad
miralty Practice;" Schuyler Colfax was the ed
itor ot the South Bend Remitter, and It was only
twenty-eight years before Grant crossed the
Kapidan and encamped in the Wilderness. Du
ring that visit Mr. Wilson witnessed the passage
of Pinckney** resolutions against the reception
ot anti-slavery i>etitions in the House. He be
held the horrors ot "Williams' slave pen,
and from that moment to this the three
(rami central Ideas of his life?manhood,
anti-slavery and the glory of America?have
to-sessed his thoughts and controlled his actions.
At the age ot 28 he was elected a member of the
Massachusetts bouse of representatives, and li
1- 4I '5 a member of the state senate. In 1*M6
he was again a member of the state legislature,
and was active In securing the authoritative
voice of Mtssaohasett* against the extension
and continuance of slavery. When the whig
national convention of 1MB rejected the cele
brated Wilmot proviso he retired from it. After
that, for more than two years, he edited the
Boi-ton Republican. He was elected to the state
legislature again in 1830,1&5I, and 1852, presij
ii g over the senate the last two year*; wa< a
m< mberof the state constitutional convention
in 1*53. He was elected to the U. 8. Senate to
succeed Edward Everett, who had resigned,
and took his seat February 10, 18M. He was re
elected la 1SW, again re-elected in 18f>5, and
again re-elected in 1471. In 1961 he raised a
regiment or troops for the war, serving as its
colonel, and afterwards as a member of General
McClellan's staff until obliged to resume his
congressional duties. Mr. Wilson Is about sixty
years of age.
The Bight.Hoar Xuvemeat.
THB STBIBB8 ASSUX1BO A SERIOUS ASPECT?
BLOODSHED IB BBW YORK.
There was considerable excitemeat in New
Turk yesterday relative to the strikes. A car
penter named Brownell was shot in the head
while at work by a striker, who was arrested.
A gang of strikers threatened to drive the
workmen from the new Masonic building, but
the police drove the mob away. The police
were compelled to Interfere to protect the work
Ingmen from the strikers at the new balldings
corner of Hester street and the Bowery, corner
of 11th street and 3d avenue, and on 19th street
and 7th avenue. Threats were also made
against the workmen on the public sewer at
loth street. Those at work sav that thiy will
kill any one interfering with them. Tha rock
blasters, who struck work on the pablic sewers
at east yJd street, threatened to destroy the
steam drill and drive off the few men at work
with It. The coach painters are also threaten
ing the men who are at work in the factories,
and it was feared that the striking workmen
would attack the gas works. All the off pla
toon of i>olice are kept at the station-houses
ready tor service. V. Weimberg, a striking
cabinet maker, was held to bail in Sl,ooO
for threatening to burn Keh's cabinet factory,
because the workmon there have not struck.
The proposition of a monster parade by the
right hour league on Monday next will probably
be adopted, and if carried out over forty
thousand workingmen will parade, as this num
ber have struck since the first Of June. Of this
nnmbersome 15,iioo to 20,000 remain idle, and
will probably remain so as long as their savings
bold out, unless the bosses emidoy them sooner.
Some apprehensions are felt lest they resort to
mob violence, which would result In summary
repreesion by the authorities, who are fully
prepared tor emergencies. At a meeting at
(iermanla Assembly Rooms, threats were made
by the strikers against Stein way's piano factory.
An immense meeting of furniture workmen
j was held during the aay, which was addressed
i by a committee of workmen from Chicago, the
latter represent!ag their city as overrun with
workmen, bat they intended to strike, and
urged the workmen not te leave New Yerk Cor
Chicago. Thirty empteyera of the planii_
mills and wood working baslasee mat at Broo?
The strike of the stokers at the Philadelphia
gas works oontlnoed yesterday, bat a boat forty
mea ware at work, aad the gas enkaad was suf
ficient to light the city last algae The strike
was caused by the mea being charged with the
Prtce of the shovels used by them. The trasteee
advertised for five honored men yeeterday
IBOC**g, hat vary flew applied. Four hundred
**? ?wlk They make aader the old
JjpPS a portion Ofthe blacks
rtkm of the blacks employed
and Danville railroad coa
awjig isvs; ss.
yesterday, and testified as to the wheeeabMmer
it th6 IUm ths 8indft?*iehAAi ?iai
?itegM that he committed the oTertiS whlcli?
the,.abject of thorny inve?igntt?. a?|!
A*?*7' Wh2'11 to understood,
Won is not yet concluded?Sum, 7tk far'
THE PHILADELPHIA CONVENTION
THE PUTfOIX IX FILL.
The Vote for President by States.
ntsrjTia fm?.n jmm. colm-jx.
AFTEB THE COIVEXTION.
The Va&illeattoa Meeting?The H itlon.
Ml Co in i>i 11 tee ?The Colored Work.
ligDiea to Senator Wilson ?
Tbe Ulstrlrt Headquar
ters In Philadelphia.
Our very full dispatches from Philadelphia
yesterday covered the work of the national rt^
publican convention pretty thoroughly, and we
have only to add to-day such details of the most
important action of the body as were condensed
in the telegrams, together with an account oi"
the events which occurred after the adjourn
ment of the convention. And first we print
TBI FULL TBXT OF TUB PLATFOBX.
The following is the platform in full as adopted
by the national republican convention in Phila
delphia. Mr. Scofield, chairman of the commit
tee on resolutions, in announcing that tbe com
mittee were ready to report, said they had but a
short time in which to consider the large num
ber of questions, so if gentlemen did not find in
the platform everything that they desired, ha
hoped they would rest assured that it was not
excluded from any indisposition to take up and
set upon all.
General Hawley then read the platrorm as
The republican party of the United States, as
sembled in national convention in the oitv of
Philadelphia on the 5th and 6th days of June,
1^72, again declare* its faith, appeals to its his
tory, sad announces its position upon the ques
tions before the country :
1. During eleven years of supremacy it has
accepted with grand courage the solemn duties
of tbe times. It suppressed a gigantic rebellion,
emancipated 4,000,000 of slaves, decided the
equal citizenship ot ali, and established univer
sal sufltage. Exhibiting unparalleled magna
nimity, it criminally punished no man for politi
cal offrnces, and warmly welcomed all who
proved their loyalty by obeying the laws and
dealingjustlv with their neighbors. It has steadi
ly decreased, with s firm hand, the resultant
disorders of a great war, and initiated a
wise and humane policy towards the Indians.
Tbe Pacific railroad and similar vast enter
prises have been generously aided and success
fully conducted, tbe public lands freely given
to actual settlers, immigration protected and
encouiaged, and a full acknowledgment of the
naturalized citizen*' rights secured from Euro
pean powers. A uniform national currency lias
been provided, repudiation frowned down, the
national credit sustained under most extraordi
nary burdens, and new bonds negotiated at
lower rates. The revenues have been carefully
collected and honestly applied. Despite annual
large reductions of the rates of taxation, the
public debt has been reduced during Uaneral
Grant's presidency at the rate of one hundred
millions a year. tireU financial crises have
been avoided, and peace and plenty prevail
throughout the land. Menacing foreign diffi
culties have been peacefully and honorably
composed, and the honor and power of the na
tion kspt in high roepect throughout the wjrld.
This glorious record of the past is the party's
best pledge for the future. We believe the peo
ple will not intrust the government to any party
or combination of men, composed chiefly of
those who resisted every step of this beneficial
2. Complete liberty and exact equality In the
enjoyment of all civil, political, and public
rights should be established and effectually
maintained throughout the Union by efficient
and appropriate state and federal legislation.
Neither the law nor the administration should
admit of any discrimination in resect ot citi
zens by reasonof race, creed, color, or previous
condition of servitude.
3. The recent amendments to the national
constitution should be cordially sustained, be
cause they are right, not merely tolerated oe
cause they are law, and should be carried out
according to their spirit bv appropriate legisla
t'on, the enforcement of which can safely be en
trusted only to the party that secured those
4. The national government should seek to
maintain honorable peace with all nations, pro
tecting its citizens everywhere aud sympa
thizing with all peoples who strive for greater
5. Any system of the civil service under which
the subordinate (>ositions of the government are
considered rewards lor mere party zeal is fatally
demoralizing, and we theretore favor a reform
Oi the system by laws which shall abolish the
evils of patronage and make honesty, efficiency,
and fidelity the essential qualifications for pub
lic position, with practically creating a lite
tenure of office.
6. We arc opposed to further grants of the
public lands to corporations and monopolies,
and demand that the national domain be set
apart for tree homes tor the people.
7. The annual revenue, after paying the cur
rent debt, should futnlsh a moderate balance
for tne reduction of the principal, and the rev
enue, except so much as may be derived from a
tax on tobacco and liquors, be raised by duties
upon importation; the duties of which should
be so adjusted as to aid in securing remunera
tive wages to labor, and promote the growth,
industries and prosperity of the whole country.
8. We hold in undying honor the soldiers and
sailors whose valor f'avca the union. Their pen
sions are a sacred debt of the nation, and the
widows and orphans of those who died for their
country are entitled to the care of an ad
ditional legislation as will extend the bounty of
the government to all our soldiers and sailors
who were honorably discharged, and who, in
the line of duty, became disabled, without re
8 aid to the length of service or the cause of such
9. The doctrine of Great Britain and other
European powers concerning allegiance, "Once
a subject alwavs a subject," having at last,
through the efforts of the republican party,
been abandoned, and the American idea of tlio
right to transfer allegiance having been tempt
ed by European nations, it is the duty of our
government to guard with Jealous care t';e right
of adopted citizens against the assumption of
unauthorized claims by their former govern
ments, and we urge contiuual careful encour
agement and protection of voluntary immigra
nt. The franking privilege ought to be abol
ished, and the way prepared for a speedy reduc
tion In the rate or postage.
11. Among the questions which press tor atten
tion is that which concerns the relations of cap
ital and labor, and the republican party recog
nize tbe duty of so shaping legislation as to sj?
cure full protection and the amplest field for
capital and for labor the creator of capital, the
largest opportunities and a just share of the
mutual profits of these two great servants of
12. We hold that Congress and the President
have only fulfilled an imperative duty in their
measures for the suppression of violent and
treasonable organizations in certain lately re
bellions regions, and for the protection of the
ballot-box, and therefore they are sntitled to
the thanks of the nation.
13. We denounce the repudiation of the public
debt in any form or dUguise as a national crime
We witness with prids the reduction of the
principal of the debt and of the rates of in
terest upon the balance, and confidently expec
that onr excellent, national currency will be
perfected by a speedy resumption of specie par
II. The republican party Is mindful of Its ob
ligation* to the loyal women or America for
their noble donation to the eanse of freedom
Their admission to the wider fields of usefulness
to viewed with satisfaction, and the honest de
mands or say class ef citizens for additional
rights should be treated with respectful consid
15. We heartily approve the action or Con
frees in extending amnesty to these lately in
rebellion, and rejoice in the growth of peace and
fraternal reeling throughout tbe land.
16. The republican part* propose to rsspect
the rights reserved by ths people to themselves
as carefully as the powers delegated by them to
the state and federal government. It disap
proves of the resort to unconstitutional laws for
the purpose of removing evils by Interferon oe
With rights not surrendered by the people to
either tie state or national government.
17. It is theduty or ths general govern mant to
adopt such measures as will tend to encourage
American commeroo sad ship-building.
18. Wo bettere that the mndsst patriotism, the
earnest purpose, the sound judgment, the prac
tical wisdom, the Incorruptible integrity, and
the Illustrious ssr vices of ulyssee 8. Grant hare
commended him to the heart of the American
people, and with him aft our head we stand to
day upon a new march to victory.
The following plana was subsoqusntly added
to the platform:
Mttotttd, That the speedy restoration of onr
foreign commerce, navigation and ship-building
Is vital to the honor as it is esseatial to the se
curity or the nation, and that a uniform mari
time policy which aball secure employment for
onr snips by making American-built ships the
preferred vehicle of American commerce with
foreign countries, the wm? as with the sta*?s
of the Union, in alone adequate to the emjr
g? ?T- ?
YOTB IN DETAIL FOR VIC* PRESIDENT.
The states voted as follows: Fnt ballot?Alar
brnna?Colfax, 7; Henry Wils >n, 12. Arkan
?w-Wilson, 12. California?Wilson, 12. Con
necticut?Colfax, 6: Wilson, 6. Delaware? C-?l
fax, 6. Florida?Colfax. 3; Wilson, 5. Georgia?
Colfax, 6; Wilson, 16. Illinois?Colfax, 17: Wil
son, 2?. Indiana?Colfax, 30. iowa?Colfax, 3;
Wilson, 1!>. Kansas?Wilson, 10. Kentucky?
Colfax, 20; Wilson, 4. Louisiana?Colfax, 11;
Wilson,5. Maine?Colfax, 10; Wilson, 4. Mary
land?Colfax, 16. Massachusetts?Wilson, v
Michigan?Colfax, 22 Minnesota?Colfax. l<>.
Mississippi?Coltax, 4; Wilson, 11: Horace May
nard,l. Missouri? Colfax. 2: Wlleon, 27; Haw
1-y. of Connecticut, 1. Nebraska?Colfax, 4;
Wilson. 2. Nevada?Wilson, 6. New Hamp
shire? Wilson, 10. New Jersey?Colfax, 18. New
York?Colfax, 53; Wilson, 16: E. F. Noyes, of
Ohio, 1. North Carolina?Wilson, 30. Ohio?
Colfax, 14; Wilson, 30. Oregon?Colfax, 6.
Pennsylvania?Wilson. 58. KliuJe Island?Col
tax, 8. South Carolina?Coltax,- 3; Wilson, 9.
Tennessee?Horace Maynard, 24. Texas?E. J.
Davis, 16. Vermont?Colfax, 10. Virginia?
?John F. Lewis, 22. West Virgin!.)?Colfax, 10.
Wisconsin?Colfax. 5; Wilson, 13. Ariaona?
Colfax, 2- Colorado?Coltax, 1; Wilson, 1.
Dakota?Colfax, lfc; Wilson, 1*. District of
Columbia? Colfax,2. Idaho?Colfax, 2. Mon
tana?Colfax, 2. New Mexico?Wilson, 2.
Utah?Colfax, 2. Washington?Col ix, 2. Wyo
ming?Colfax, 1; Wilson, 1. Total?Colfax,
321 %; Wilson, [Virginia afterwards
changed to Wilson.)
Several changes were made, when Mr. Lane,
of Indiana, moved that Wilson's nomination be
made unanimous. Agreed to. [Great cheering,
in which the whole convention joined.] Music?
"The Star Spangled banner."
The chair read the following
DISPATCH FRt<* MR. COLFAX :
"Colonel John W. Foster, Chairman of th*
Indiana State Committee at the Convention, rkib
tuiflphia .?Accept for yourself and the delega
tion mv sincerest gratitude for the gallant con
test. I support the ticket cheerfully. Men are
nothing, principles everything. Nothing mast
arrest republican triumphs until e iuality under
the law, like the liberty from whirh It springs,
is universally acknowledged and the citizenship
of the humblest of our millions becomes as sure
protection against outrage as did Roman citi
zenship of old. Schuyler Colfax."
A resolution of thanks to Philadelphia for its
hospitality was adopted; also, thanks to the
officers of the convemion.
The chair officially announced Grant and
Wilson the nominees for President and Vicc
The chairman thanked the convention for
their kindness, and declared it adjourned with
RATIFICATION MKBT1NO last NIGHT.
The ratiticat'on meeting under th? auspices
of the Philadelphia Union League, last evening,
w as one of the largest ever held in that city.
Morton McMichael presided. Resolutions were
adopted strongly indorsing the nomination of
Grant and Wilson, and also th<? republican
state ticket Addresses were delivered by Gen.
Bingham, of Philadelphia; Gov. Hard, of Ten
nessee; John M. Langston, of Washington, (col
ored;) Gen. Reynolds, of Alabama; Gen. Burn
side, John M. Stoever, of Missouri; Dr. I?ring,
of Massachusetts, and James Lynch, (colored,)
secretary of the state of M iasissippi. The meet
ing was very enthusiastic, and the speakers were
constantly interrupted by cboering and the
marching and countermarching of city clubs
with bands of music.
THE republican IT ATIOH AL C 'MMITTEE
organized in Philadelphia last night by electing
the following officers: E. I). Morgan, chair
man, and W. E. Chandler, secretary. Execu
tive Committee?William Cladin, Massachu
setts; Marshall Jewell. Connecticut; A. G. Cat
tell, New Jersey; Oliver P. Morton, Indiana;
William H. Remble, Pennsylvania; J. Y. Scam
mon, Chicago; B. R. Cowen.Ohio; G.M. Dodge,
Iowa; George E. Spencer, Alabama; C. C. Ful
ton, Maryland; Joseph C. Abbott, North Caro
lina; George C. Gorham. California; J. T Ave
rill, Minnesota; William A. Howard, Michigan.
James Riddle was chosen as representative
from Delaware. A resolution was adopted to
the effect that the natioual and executive com
mittees would co-operate with the Congressional
committee for a vigorous prosecution of the
campaign. The meeting then a Mourned to meet
in New York next Tuesday week.
THE COLORED LABORING M 4H TO WILCOX.
The following dispatch was sent tj Senator
Wilson after his nomination:
"Philadelphia. June 6.? To Hon. H-nrtj
iri7?ot?, Wothingion, D. C.. Tne colored work
ingmen of the country send their congratula
tions and serond votir nomination, and will
inarch in solid columns to the polls in Novem
ber and cast their vote for the representative
laboring man of the American nation.
4< Jty^AC M YlBH
"Pres't of the Colled National Labor Union."
REJOICING THROUGHOUT TUB COUNTRY.
Immediately on the receipt of the new* in
the nominations, salute* were Bred In Nt'w
York, Providence, Chicago. Cincinnati, N?w
Orleans and all of the large cities. Republican
journals throughout the country warmly en
dorse the nominations.
OUR DI8TRICT RBPRES8XTATIV E? IN THB
The delegates to the convention from the Dis
trict of Columbia?Mr. Alexander R. Shepherd
and Mr. John F. Cook?were very pleasantly
located at No. 1020 Walnut street, Mr. Shepherd
having rented the entire building for their quart
ers. Mr. Fred. A. Boswell, one or the alternates,
had rooms at the American House, although tie
spent much of his time at the hendijuarters of
the young men's republican club of the District,
at Springman's hotel. Whan the club reached
Philadelphia on Monday night they foand the
Hartranft club in waiting at the depot. Donch's
band was placed at the head of the procession,
the delegate, Mr. John F. Cook, and the alter
nate, Mr. F. A. Boswell, were placed in an open
carriage, and the line of starch was taken up for
the headquarters of the club at Springman's.
During their stay in that city the delegates from
the District and the members of the republican
club were called upon by hundreds of people,
and were invariably treated with the greatest
courtesy by their brethren of the (juakcr city.
Thb Asti-secmt Society Pabty?Gen.
Charles H. Howard Declines thb Nomi
nation for the Vice Presidency.?Gen.
Charles H. Howard has written a letter declin
ing the nomination for the Vice Presidency
tendered him the other day by the rew persons
opposed to secret societies, who held a conven
tion in Oberlin. Ohio, under the lead of Presi
dent Blanchara, of wheaton College, Indiana.
Hon. Charles Francis Adams, who wu nomi
nated for President at the same time, Is under
stood to be a mason. One paragraph of General
Howard's letter Is worthy of reproduction here.
It reads: "1 believe, however, that every moral
uid social reform, as well as political, will be
letter promoted by a united support of the
candidates who shall be nominated at Philadel
phia than by any other course. The worst se
cret society with which 1 have had to do, is the
ku-klux klan, and no man, I am well assured,
is so well qualified to destroy that as U. S.
Democratic Congressional Aspirants
in Tennessee?The canvass for Congressmen
in thh state promises to be interesting. Five
names have been suggested, or have suggested
themselves, for the offloe of Congressman for
the state at large, viz:?Andrew Johnson, of
QreenviUe, and Henry 8. Foote, of Nashville,
independent; Gen. B. F. Cheatham, of Coffee;
John M. Fleming, of Knoxville, and Landon C.
Haynes, of Memphis.- In this, the fifth district,
an Independent candidate, R. L. Car others. Jr.,
Is already announced. Several others have
been mentioned In this connection, viz:?Ed. I.
Qolladay, of Lebanon: J. ?. Trousdale, of Gal
latin, and A. B. Martin, of Lebanon. In the
Kveath district, Dorsey B. Thomas is already
announced, and the names of Gen. Clint. Atkins
and Wm. A. Qvaries have been suggested. In
the second district, Geft. G. Q. Dibbrell will be
a candidate for the nomination of a democratic
sonventlon, probably opposed by Horace May
aard Xutkvilie Bmmmtr, May 90tM.
V Louisville letter-carriers bny new panta*
loons every week ^-Detroit Fret Prut.
tar The modern horse sheers' motto?Strike
while the iron is hot.
r W'Time annihilators" and "flying hotels" is
the modest way New Yorkersspeak or their new
tteamboats en the Hudson.
K7-Indianapolis has a population of to,000.
Df these about 32,000 oenswt of the editor of the
Kreniny Journal says the Courier-Journal.
arotreet loafing is so on the iaereMe in Utah
that a local paper advises few weU distributed
?^Turkish baths lad no favor in Canada.
The hardy nattae take theirs with a cake of loe
Boating in the ooatre.
f A new vert to si uses the sudden aoeess
of heat in the st?siihsm has been Invented?
Win one of the southern states, recently, a
boy was hung. Pontine, Illinois, now proposes
to nang a man who Is seventy^two years of age.
VThe Manufacturer and Bailder recom
mends covering the floor, near a rat-hole, with
a thin layer of moist caustic potash. When the
rats run ovt r it, it makee their feet sore, and
they soon abandon their inhospitable quarters.
This Afternoon's Proceedings.
Friday, Jane 7.
SENATE.?The Vice President apprinted as
number* of the board of visitors to West Point.
Meters. Stewart and Stockton in place ot Messrs
Wilson and Blair declined.
Mr. Boreman called up bill to reimburse the
United State* marshals for monevs necesearil\
expended by tbem in taking the ninth census ii
excess of the compensation allowed under exist
.us laws. Passed.
Mr. Windom called np bill to perfect certain
land titles, which was amended and passed.
Mr. Trumbull moved to discharge committer
on the judiciary from the consideration of the
House bill to regulate the selzrre and examina
tion of invoices, books and papers in customs
Mr. Cockling objected to the motion of Mr
Trumbull btii g entertained in the absence 01
Mr. Edmunds who, he said, hau charge of tht
Mr. Trumbull did not wish action on the bil'
now, but merely that it should go on the calen
Mr. Fentcn alluded to his bill to regulate the
disposition of tines, penalties and forfeitures in
customs cases, Ac., as being somewhat of a
similar nature to this bill, and one which the
exigencies of the public 'nterests required to be
passed. He charged that action on his bill,
which had l>een pending for months, had beer,
purposely delayed. The bill referred to by Mr.
Trumbull was om< in which The mercantile com
munity ww deeply interested, and should be
acted on before the adjournmei t.
Mr. Edmunds intimated that Mr. Trumbull
had been wanting in courtesy in making his
motion during his (Mr. E.'s) ah ?nce, he having
charge of tlie bill In the committee.
Mr. Conklinp ?Not only was the Senator from
Vermont [Mr. Edmunds] absent, bat every other
member of the judiciary committee was absent
but the one wbo made the motion [Mr. Trum
bull], and he (Mr. Conkling), happening to
come In the chamber, bad api?aled in vain to
have the motion laid over.
Mr. Edmunds then moved to lay the motion
on the table; ahich was rejected?ayes 20, nays
Mr. Trumb'ill repeated the fact he had al
ready stated, that he had made this motion
several davs since, when Mr. Edmunds was
present, ai;d that Senator htd by his single ob
jection tL*n prevented action on the motion.
He (Mr.T.) bad several times called a meeting
of the judiciary committee to consider not only
this bill, but other bills of importance, and had
been unable to get a quoruia of the committee
Mr. Edmunds said the bill was not in a shape
in which it would be proper to pass it, and it
ought to be fcjade perfect, to that it would con
duce to the protection of tl.e citizen and of the
interests or the government. He then went on
to intimate that the efforts to get up these bills
were prompted by i olitica' motives.
The morning hoar expiri ig, the subject went
Mr. Bayard asked unanimous consent to have
a vote tal ?n on his motion to allow the minority
of the New Vork custom-house investigation
committee to print their views during tlie re
Mr. Cole objected, when Mr. easterly arone
and was appealing to Mr. Cole merely to allow
the vote to be taken, but Mr. Conkhng refused
to allow him to proceed.
THE sranar OlVII. APPROPRIATION BILL
was then proceeded with, and the motion of the
committee on appropriations to strike out the
sixth section, allowing pay to mail contractors
in the rebel states prior to May 31,1*>1, was car
ried?yeas 28, nays 27.
An amendment of the committee allowing a
credit to the collector of the port of Chicago in
the settlement of his accounts, such sums of
coin or currency as may Lave been lost during
the tire, was agreed to.
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES The
House met at 11 a m.
Mr. E. H. Robert* (N. V.), from the commit
tee of ways sud means, re;x>rte<l a bill to amend
the act relative to election districts in North
Carolina, and it was passed.
Mr. Butlei (Mast-.)introluced a bill fixing the
time for the operation of the free list. Referred
to committee on ways and means.
Mr. Dawes (Mass.), from the committee on
ways and means, reported a bill authorizing the
Secretary oi the Treasury to refund dut.es on
goo<ls, wares and merchandise remaining in
publie stores or bonded * * rehouses ou the 1st
of August, according to the terms of the new
The Speaker laid before the House the mes
sage of the President vetoing a bill originating
in the Senate granting a pension to Mary Ana
Montgomery, widow of Wm. M.Montgomery,
late captain in the Texas volunteers, with tlie
action of the Senate in passing the hill over the
Mr. Bird (N.J.) and Butler (Mass.) advocated
the passage of the bill over the veto, admit
ting that the language of a portion of the bill
was meaningless, and holding that it was there
fore of no consequence. The roll was called
and the House, by a vote of lul to H passed the
bill over the veto.
The Speaker also laid before the House a
communication from the president relative to a
statue to the late General John A. Rawlings.
Referred to the com mitt on appropriation.
Also, a communication eacioaiug a report from
the i>o8tmaster general In relation to comtnc:; j
with the (British colonial iKi&seasioiie. Referred
to committee on commerce.
Also, a communication from the Secretary of
State in answer to a resolution of the House in
relation to an extradition treaty with Belgium.
Referred to the committee on foreign affairs.
The House then proceeded to the considera
tion of business on the Speaker's table under
the two-thirds rule.
The bill making an appropriation for the pay
ment of claims as allowed by the commission on
laima wo a ?????? ? a *
vj uic comnusnion on
enX^' Wa? refemd to 4 committee of confer- | ,
The Senate amendment to the bill for the re
lief of Robert B. Williamson, was then con
purred in. ?
The Senate bill giving the right of wav I i
through the public lands to the Pensacola and | ,
Louisville raUroaa company of Alabama, was
The Senate bill authorizing the settlement of
the claims of Durfce & Peck for supplies fur
nished the Indians in Montana, was referred to
the committee on Indian affairs.
The Senate bill to authorize the construction
)f a bridge across the Mississippi river at Red
Wing, Minn., was passed.
The House then took up the river and harbor
appropriation bill, and acted upon the several
unendments proposed by the Senate?concur
ring in some and non-concurring in others, and
the Dill was sent to a committee of conference?
the Speaker naming Messrs. Sawyer, (Wis.,)
Shelcon, (La.,) and Randall, (Pa.,) as mem
ten of the conference committee on the part of '
Mr. Gartield (Ohio) ottered a Joint resolatioa,
modifying the fifth section of the legislative '
impropriation bill as relates to supplies for jol
liers for exploring expeditions and other like
objects; and it was passed.
The Senhte amendments to the Howe substi
tute for the bill iiroiiding for the redemption
uid sale of land sold tor direct taxes were
The Senate amendments to the bill to prevent
uid punish the obstruction of justioe la the
:ourts of the United States were referred to the
The bill to authorize the Cataraugns sod
Alleghany Indians, In New Tork, to lease lands
uid confirm leases was referred to a committee
The Senate bill in relation to eettiers on the
ate Sioux Indian reservation, in the state ef
Minnesota, was parsed.
The Senate bin to secure homesteads to aetual
?ttlers on the pAlic domain was referred to the
jommlttee on public lamk.
The Hoose bob-concurred la the Senate
intendments to the Csrttfteation appropriation
>ill, and a eoaferenee committee was ordered.
Seems. Nibiack <Ind.), Potman (Iowa), and
rwtehell (Mam-), were appelated members ef
inch committee oa the part of the House.
The bill to declare the firae latent and mean
eg of the bankrupt act of March 2d, 1887, was
When the Wll to deelare and enforce the civil
IghtseT cittseasef the Uat toSStatee(whlchis
Sr. Banner's hM as meadsd by Mr. Oarpea
I poo the bin and,
ion of the rules,? w ??. mmiwi yeas
16, bub 73. Hot two-thirds vettag In the af
IrasaUve, the bill 4U net pass.
Mr. Psmai aoted to pass the bill with am
tmeadm?t fixing tbt Martmam peaalty at
>100. The vote rsnOed?yeas O, aays 'i. Hot
wwthirds voting In the affirmative, tto
ras left an the Speaker's table.
^ tba rate of elertn hundred * month.
Paria gienffor nfddes andpotSo-ba^"
TELEGRAMS TO THE STAB
Thi? Afternoon'? Dispatches.
THB SBEiT COaVECTlO*.
1 PhilMiflshlA-A^AIkRlcM Atlllr*
k'araer'tPrcM full? K?4?nm<irsal
M?l Wll?Wi-HI??ry of tk? ?Mb
HJMory of the Hub
| Special th*j>atck to Tkt Evening ?far.^
I'HtladbLrb ia, Jane 7?Notwithstanding
the departure* last night, the city seem* to be
quit# tall thin morning. Thousand* remained
to attend the ratification meeting, which wa*
kept up pretty much all night, and was cer
tainly one of the largest demonstration* which
ever occurred, here or elsewhere.
Forney, in the Prat to-day, at last gives hi*
full adhesion to Grant and Wilton. He say*.
" Their names and the corres|?onding action ot
the convention sound the death-knell of the
democracy. There is now no shadow ot hope
tor the sucoeas of Mr. Greeley, even If he is
endorsed at Baltimore. At no period has the
republican party been so strung. At no period
of Grant's career has he been so stroag.' For
ney's Prttt also contains a long accoant of the
Washington "Syndicate," how it originate),
and what it did. In a word, it says that Mr.
Colfax snubbed the newspaper men, who had
done so much, from In.3 u> 1871, to help him.
that they er* rod upon this warfare to defeat
him, if poossble; and that they are entirely sat
isfied with the result. It mentions names and
all other particulars.
The Ohio delegation left at noon, for Wash
ington. The Alabama, North Carolina, South
Carolina, and Virginia delegations left on the
tame train. A.
JsnocMfed Press Reports.
THE BEPVBLICAI ROMIIATlVHS.
Hhst the Mew York Papers Bay.
THE T1HB8 OH ORAHT'8 POPULARITY.
New Yoke, June The Timet says the
Greeleyites will be unable to eiptain the enthu
siasm and un&mimity of the nomination at
Philadelphia. The scene there wae unprece
dented. The i>opuJarity of Grant is greater
than his best friends imagined, and his strength
greater than politicians supposed. Confidence
in him has increased since 18C3. If Sumner
thought his tirade could defeat that nomination
what a blow his vanity has received, and what
an irreparable mistake he has committed. Wil
son owes his nomination to his own services and
THE TKlUtrXE WHISTLIRG TO KERP ITS COCR
The Tribune to-day says the convention did
its work with neatness and dispatch. The man
who bad patronage to use secured its vote for a
second term. The man who had not patronage
coi:ld not secure its vote. Colfax is set aside
with the contemptuous argument of the negro
delegate "that h>- saw no objection to swapping
horns in tLe middle of a stream, provided you
get a better horse." The American g?cople pro
teose to complete the swap which Philadelphia
left only half finished, and in November swap
the whole ticket tor a better one. The Tribune
reckons the wanton sacrifice more than equal to
the triCing administrative majority in Indiana
as well as the seriuas blow throughout the coun
try. With ui.ion, harmony and effort Pennsyl
vania and Indiana are within the grasp of the
op)-osition, and the party which carries them
In October carries the nation in November.
THK WORLD IRHTKftGRAKT All RAST MAW TO
BRAT? BIT THEB IT THOUGHT SO Dl'RlRO
The H't rld styles the Philadelphia convention
a preposterous taroe. It says the manses of the
republican party hare had nothing to do witb
the nomination of Grant. The convention was
a mere registering body. Grant's nomination
was fixed on five months ago. Grant is renomi
nated by a convention of packed office-holder*.
He is one of the weakest candidates the repub
lican party could put in the field. The repub
lican party is split and shivered, and another
candidate might have reunited it. We there
fore conclude that he will be an easy man to
Hew York lew*.
THE WuOMIl'LL RATiriCATtOK.
New Yock,June??The equal rights party
held a mteUug in the hall of the Cojper I'uion
la.?tnifcht to ratify the nomination* ot Woodtiull
and m>i>glass by the Apollo Hall convention.
The pioceediugs were boisterous.
LABOR -TBI KB DIHTf RBAHCR*.
Considerable disturbance is occurring among
the strikers in Brooklyn. Yesterday a numi?er
Of them vim tea the planing mill of White dt Oo.
and called on the men at work there, about one
hundred in number, to "knock oft"," but the
workers refused. A lorce or police then arrived
dii the ground and the strikers dispersed. The
bsrbers propose to strike Monday unless their
employers reduce the hoars of work.
occurred yesterday between the U. 8. marshal's
forces and sheriffs officers over some goods the
marshal lu id under warrant in bankruptcy
from Judge Blatchford. A deputy marshal was
beaten. uver|>owered and the good"* taken awav.
The United States authorities will investigate
the case to-day.
THE lirRI*'KR OP CAPT. COLYOCORRSSRS.
A Bridgeport special says the latest develop
ments in the case of case of Capt. Col vocoresses
indicate that he had a fearful struggle with his
Kfsail&nts. The case of his sword cane, when
Found, was broken to pieces, and the blade ot
the sword bent doable. An examination into
bis affairs show that 915,000 in government
konds are missing. It Is generally believed he
vas murdered by parties who supposed he had
I large amount of money on his person.
THB RIGHT HOUR LEAGUE
his morning received a dispatch from Phila
lelphia stating that the gas trustees will acceede
o the demands of the laborers on the ra*
leld a maps meeting this morning to lay plans
or future proceedings.
APTEB THB BATTLE.
Philadelphia, June"?Great numbers of
itrangers have departed, but enough remain to
rowa the hotels.
THE WRATH RR
s again threatening rain, and will probably
irevent the race between Goldsmith Maid and
..ucy. which has already been twice postponed
>u account of rain.
THR STRIKE AT THE GAS WORKS
ias not prevented the usual supply of gas.
>ther workmen were obtained, and forty po
icemen, formerly employes, volunteered th?lr
ervices, and aided to keep up the supply. The
justeeshave published a card, asking econo
ny in the use of gas, and promising a lull sup
>ly in a few days.
THE EHGLISH BAUD COHIVS AFTRR ALL.
1x>*dow, June 7?The announcement from
Liverpool yesterday that the government had
rith drawn its consent to the departure ot the
land of the Grenadier Guanfc fsr America was
irematnre, although the report was current in
bat city. The full band sailed on the steamship
/ity of Brussels for New York.
COST OP COKVCRISK.
PARIS, JuneT.?The Journal O&ciel announces
hat the total damage sustained by the city of
'arts at the hands of the commune will reach
Ivs huadred millions of francs.
Madrid, June 7 It is probable that Admt
Rl Topete will b? appointed Minister of the
Piiumriu, Jane 1?It Maaderstood
iere ***** so far as the ?embers of the oonren
Ior expressed an opinion, they were uaaaimoui
a thinning that the Interests of the party weald
* nronaoted br havtni nothing to dewith War
Doth and Pinch bee kT of Louisiana, and the
'resident sympathised Jn this view.
Sah Frarcisco, June 7.?'The democratic
onnty convention of San Franetsoe has adopt
d resolutions endorsing the Cincinnati alat
lirtke of I
Kichkohd, Va., Jane 7.?The drivers and
onductors on the city railway have strsck.
-an alleged attempt to rednos thesr
Bath, Ma , June!.?Hoe.Davtd P.Magown.
well-known politician of this State, died this
TIM BsMbUeaas JaMlaaU
New York, Jane 7?Dispatcher from a\ny
i report the republicans jubilant, and Br
ag salutes ever Grant and Wilson.
7?Smm OtiMM MIT m
crmtlf l?otr.InlttllT? y?,. ^ ***'f
the jolBt -?2^.^*^'!'??? A naeetlllg of
r?M?,r. JE?2l^C * ropaW
^???W ?J2l?!2*a*?* *** " IT toT A
tola, ?; A! TI**;Sf "> "?* BMton?i omh
1 he cvi -TEL JI-m ' *7 * *? ?* Mb Ml
?lrk??NW'H to hiii ulr m
torn "*? <k"?"?lc And r?
*M burned la* Bl?Lt Thm
travel. mm m ?? ? ... " ;. J?.*".*0? '?!?<??<
- ? ? tnSX Wl,
?? ttirtSr-1* of*? riTer- ??<^35
*tt5SSJL2^^k!2 r*,"b"?" ?????
uSr Cwere" 1B lhe thirteenth dir. net ?g
JofcB O. Whttler to on* of the mii. old antl
demtm "iV ***' mBlt* '? ?*?**!tlnj and ?on
demnln* the reeent "? Senator snMl
" Lieut. Wor!
IbeOonoord. IN. H.)/*?irv?f does r..?,
<B.lon.in* Ureeiet unle*. the
EffSh L,%C" ** ??????* "W?M s?
^i,'B f||f ?o<l for nothing ."itsava. ***
Blistered out till some time neat rear "
Wtltcr Gibtfon and J. (! iirmj wLmm
2JK gyiK In tb* 1lf?t of vie*
the U^ey meet.ng. New York.?S?S5thS
f!Trt"fVkVIS!!.-1!.to ,,,ch ? ?* ?' then.. ?3
^ ktW'* *W?f w.? U?.
The San Franclse? Ahmd^tf the ahlMt .n.i
mo? ?Wy circulated Oermi J.JS ? SJ
n^ktC C?*Jt' ,to 1?"t Imm, tCat it doe*
? ?U?W ^ SNnHi* (ier?BB adherent ol tlrm
I y either In Ban rranctoco or Ib all California.
bMhud n dlroroed from that
wutnd. tnd timd one now thiu ?ai(fJ her hot.
a'ssyg* ?r Awj^ttJiiS ?
hafrC th^Tlle COv"nU"y now oont?in? onlr about
"umb*r ol Inhabitant* that uTl
nambire^ " ?Tto !*eJ thJ.T!!^t^n
*!??i?TS5Z u u *?
J?nnf Ib HetTOit took down the
In-law The I^i^Illi^f ch*r**"1 on ?><? rather
..yfor the fir?t Are mon'hs of ]K7t
^ Jy*gf?r the first lire Boathn of ltc/
??*??le*0140 un ye" ??w
v5Tl11'!,f?K*?2:l,M,e,:ofthe Tl0,*nt "nation, of
\ eea?lu? the Nea|K>litaa.<- hegln to fear that tho
prophecy of Saint Kraacixi de Panle
Sailed ^ "*lJ' 'Hcre wa* " w?l? be
r bishop McQtiaid hw liwued to his fli>ck
weTre^^1^1 *' "^ter. ?1-ree thtt
iZ57 ^ k?noe*?rth the mulmnm nr u.
r^t nr ^ ne Tll,i >? itrikiug the axe at tLa
root of a grave annoyance
nr*T"Th?e poj^ncho# are nndemood to bs
^rJbSn-'tL^r The,r ch,er 'Bdaftry
Uiev ?. f .o, th' rroBtier-settlerp. an
he> waut a President who belierea In protect -
ng home industry.
?mall Biddelor.l boy put a lighted
?m?tj P*^ k?? to -S Wha?
?ouId happen. He wont .Iom atain a- hi,
at"^ ? ^.ent1r?,yw*tW1ed. but tie girl who
?ftt hto n??\?. *c,100, Uuuk* he ???ked *?<"
riET0? /P?^ohe?." mti the New York
ftt?/?n?. oy <rreia and it i,. 0i
SSS-."* .*?*? to - aboltoh the hero of the
Bucked sL?^r 0ry re*dl,1?S fr0,D Vlr^"'
ffwr-sas "^??n kfte^r* ^ l
\JT\! v ' publiahad a notice rtuuMtm*
,aalt?l?r.HUr#K them with the name? ol hu*
?u*h^dto^da'e relAtlTe* to whom li.juor
;^T"-? *!s,tsms^: "*s ss
y *?ttld kill ?oxquitoei. He turn?>l t?. .
>oor bird* loose In hi* house and neat morning
'nhTm I?" 'eathem and bones remained of thenf,
A'mph" m?^n>tow ? cheery eong'of
pH*~OUTTAOt U4LLBBY '
u *?* SKaPI^WCD
~rt,,.T" ^"umSSS.^ ?
Office boon fn?tL ifl m to f p m Fn n of ho?i
*?X M?wla?4 a a m. aiars* if
yjAuoiH ttri mil ?cab.
,* f A?W00D are aow auar
nnc ? au^nor qnalitr of Stoti*.
Ai'P.f}"Jpijttloi of th<?r farntahed the
'* 'I" aborm?-uu of M atrt^f
S&^l ^ lh*? ?? .np-rt?to J!, ffS
?CUtlt<y5-whlch b* rural**
Office?<5SI itrldg?utraot.Oaoraetowa. ?artT tf
k ~V ?SI,V>KirK?E??
'or OOBCMTB, aU ?v<
?riCK?*?'frinE?" * hmT4&? T***"*4
lAA^L^AUS^r" - ?? ???*- ?
?*. a ?. Hewfi
- - adUoMali Ifrw
Titisuwa RTisr ??-,?