Newspaper Page Text
STHE NEW ORLEANS DAILY DEMOCRAT,
VOL. V-NO. 123. NEW ORLEANS, WED)NESDAY, APRIL 21, 1880. PRICE, FIVE CENT8 ITRIABIIT BLEND 0 lp jT ri 1.3 t iT f-i 4 -AwD- BOURBON WHISKIES IlFF10F 01" of IR HBilS DISTILLIIG CO., 218 Saouth Front Bt. and 143 Dook St., S PTIiLAlRLPHIIA, AVrit 14, le. l t to our left circular. June s1, tIe8, in We dvertd to' bthe fat o our rin S dEtlltado ot rrur 1'Vit ityl WIS. at our Mt. Vernon and Hiannievilie l with ordere in advance of rodue.i r te next six months (and whiEh has mle uritta u In ordere for all we can matu re till July next), we then said: "Among t tea,,as for the activity of rado was a grow- e ion of a soon to be cOarClt of really t Sof i e eawe the trade have been t. dispnneae to th itr cuotomere." p'E s a ..$rt' ao we w.re deeply tm l Wt . th te ide of tntroutln n abeo- t itrld alulgilt Biond of Pure fre and ouron a.to meet whet wo aw could be, ere |alog, an I merativ" poeseite for the trade to rb. That idea bne now developed into a Sthat tn-* Whlekies of 1878 are sarone. I Otff still senerer. nnd tho.n of 1l8T, 187I 1 i6to se.rece na to be nearly extinae, we bhei er and n,,w b ave et introduoe Bye and Bourbn 8tralaht Brlends " ttow uu and eont ine to supply e.uch may be required regularly and with ot f ®qualty it I Itndlepnatble, a may t a l. , chat one mlst Inaeee a large eo Vyw OlOd W1hisk4es, and older of couree S ny ot the above name4 aes. Happlly e ýb eUoseePotnn of juet t Ifi setoc., having S e O.n 11ifiliaflon more inneatione o f I, 11M-,1 l170, iL8n 1isa. 1887 and older thant t b nearly all the houses in thbe oun T b6i deor requiring Fine Whisklek te.o. ro flee eix. seven or eaight ysa-e old le been neustomed to han e., and i to supply tr ettet mare with came o odes tae prvonuely done I p rlnlple s61 b.ln aofi utely ne.eP aryy to his puc re i hardly any wa tr him to avoid taean, other than the mode we euntest, Straight ey Bleudes we introduce are ntlire)y of our own dietillatlon of ut e ye of rloeo e aord tece. The 8tratht Bouron Bon nds are mainly of our Wwn distillation, to wh solne very old and genuine Ken Sadvanta to dealere in avalling eof our faolities are full barrels. ela tyt unifori color for the grade Ad. extly propn adapted for com. r relll n stra lt and uure, as they wtha ourecy of otairie tm imo the dfL) IN AND 1 Ai OT . at e List. with the amark, how the prioee of Fine Whitek lee on t ee they t ae\ en h done we h.tl be oblted to folloW the are tabo to give the same standard atale e gripe Medal at the World's Sn adellhia n . lAt for the pro. SOur Ilstillriee th Mt.erno, at dthe anneist, at Martlns h e have d the term oPrie Sour Ta ark or oth the ie and bourbon Bends. i1 1r118 lISTIUBll CO., 5. R. RBAREStIDE, Agent, .S.._a........Magsie streset ......6......* FROM THE PARISHES. Iberville. Ie flu a Newspaper Of1oe - HiE h Wate--Watohing and Alarm The Grant Boom-Fun fbr the Lumber men. (from a Speolal Oorreepondentl rJ Psuamtxa. April 19. 18s0. th e ditt ot the Democrat: At daybreak this morning a Ore broke out in bhervlle eoaUth off.e, and in a few moments t''b#idina and the residence of Vincent MW were enveloped in flames. For a time we thoqs it the wind, which was hlh,. would drive 4 hliames through a large and fine portion of wtstown, but our firemen not to work and hay ag sIleaty of water, with the aid of our citizens. and black. soon had the flames under he Ire originated in the front office of the bw& sad is thought to be. the work of an a sadlary. The press. etc.. were in another Slldlnatn the rear of the one destroyed, and ee eaav$. loss is about $100o, partly covered by iver is getting up all the time and is E-on derin, the great quantity of- water I at- own -*uronterlor country from Mor 8a0 e vese. Thaee is ar lpreension for e6 our a out St. (briel. Peopl "O l to quaethe fields for a few days and ateengethen their levees, drase is as. t~ et le feel some alarm dr vea. Upon Foroche it w about ast week.'bt tWb hundt3 men wa prom tly put to work, and I believe it is aOow e. We hope so. for these Deovle have ~ n avy sums of money and much time Iti to st up levees to secure their homes. O sprpentatlve T T. Allal. reached our Surd last with a band of music and Suite a numberlof his colored admir who he addresed in the afternoon at eet-house "T. T,' is a strong advocate Grant ad claimed to gather the clans - o o of the general's visit to Louisaana. swamoprs have "oceans of water" now. are getting out a fine lot of vP.r~ nnior AEBOUT TEE STATS. ,,.Omt>ttn has shipped et1l bales of cotton fiaaoe urst of September last. a. m a the East Carroll Republican we learn whilm Saturday last Leonard Kohler. white. s killed Sam Mrray. coldred, at Vista q tao. n.Mo particulars are given. that the stock of the telegraph com rapidly taken up, and that it will ot to W before the worn of constructing ! wiube commenced. The capital will be ncreased, as it is the intention to line to Mandeville as soon as it is from Ponchatoula to Covington. ny Farmer. . .Thurisda night a storm accompanied F&evshower of rain and hail occurred in a borhood. "The traci oi the storm satre was about two miles weekof this place, tte roar of wind being heard here. wntrees houses and fences in its whh. however was narrow. Mr. Pres. unbaea hoe o00Dled by Mr. Power and o. ltP of East P.liciana. was destroyed. ~ome of the Inmates slightly injured. An e, .oeapc ed, we believe. by a colored the roof blown off. These, with a amore has been a-l Atl- ame Indpen "l ýketee aeosestac bt the tall* rad to Tex"as says: Work progresslng favor blty in every d - ctlon. & Ruffilent ruantity of eros-ties for the completion of the road oea been obtained and the tie cutters have been disoherard Tra ck laying to the Mlermettan river, the eater n boundary of Cal aleu Darleh, will be finished next week. Trae laying con tinu westwardly from Vermllonville to wards the Mermentau. Oonsadlerabl surfacing yet to he dne on the on0 letrd traok from Orange to Lake Oharles, and a lared force is so engaged, Next week a regular daily mail anrd vssenger line of ears will commenoe running from Houston to New Orleans.the forty mile ganp btween the Mfrmentan river and Ver millonville to be supplied with a fast line of stage coaches. IN SEARCH OF LABOR. An Inquiry from the Pacifo 0oast. flAx FnBAxoroo. Aprll 7. a1s0. , . , Burke, Eq., Matnaging drltr N,. O Daly Democrat: ir--I hope yeu will pardon the liberty I take in addressing oun in ths way. htu seeing your name In the New York Herald, I take advantage of tbla olportuulty of writing you and Inquir ing in regard to the business outloi in ,our city. whether they are brighter than thoy have been, the wage paid to mechanis. la.oreyg. etc. Times are very dull here In O liforna: thousands here out of work. Anty information you may forward us shall be thankflily re ceIved, as we can rely on it, and if In my nower at any time to recplrocate the favor I shall cer tainly do it. AwaitIng aun .newer,. 1 yours. respectfllliv . JAB. J MKLNZtBN, n11 Kearney street. Ban Francleso, 0tal. We can only return to our correspondent the same old reply. via: that New Orleans has more laborers and mechanios than she needs at present. We are in want of capitalleists to In augurate manufacturing enterprises, so as to furnish employment to our working people. but not at all in want of laborers. In the parishes It is quite different. There we have an un limited field for population. as laborers or tenants, and there an aaricultural people can find reward and independence. But New Or leans does not need an influx of laboring peo ple just now. Far from it. THE ST. JAMES RIOTS. Gov. Wilts to Sheriff Bourgeois. nRplying to the report of Bheriff Bjouraeoli relative to the recent labor strlkes in 8t. James. Gov. Wilts has written as follows: BTATS Or LOUISTANA, Exlecutive Department. New Orleans. April r15. 150. A. Livain Bourgeols. Esq.. Lheriff of Parish of ht. James: mr-Your esteemed favor of the tenth instant, reporting your action in rel -lon to recent se. rous diLurbanoes in you parelh, was duly re. celved. I oordially commend your prompt. energetl and judiolous anoton, and conprat ulate yo-"t pon your early and complete suooess In preventing lamentable results. Please communliate to your fellow-cltilens who composed your posse comtitalt.s my earq eat thanks for their alacrl iy andl eal in uphoid ing laws and maintalng publio peaon. 'their conduct was worthy f all praise, while it proves that publio authority, when supp 'rte4 .y the masses of good citizens, must command resDeot and obedience. Very respect WI Goveully,rnor. LOUIST A. WILTZ, Governor. "*480-~·--- CRIMES AND CASUALTIES. Attempt of Oonviote to Escape from the East Texas Penitentiary. BMsa t.e April gse--Abnut twenty cnvieots in the ls Texrs Pelntentlary attmanted to .T cape, attacking the [ d with bricks. The leader ot the ang, Jas. ZE Murray, was shot and kie by Bergeant J. (t. Bmithere. None UNLtUCOT O'BiILLY. Quvms Crrr, April 20.-John Ward shot and kilied a man named O'Bellly six miles from this place. oSB .RTED JEALOUSY. BAN Awroto. Apr I o.-Leoundlro and Oa reneo hhot and killed Ventera del Toro, eight miles from here. Cause. j alousy. TWO Oito10 A ORtMIS. AUovGsT Ga. April so.-Mrs. Lmlly Oarter, while in t of insanity, near Thomaston Ga.. took her babe into the woods and out its throat from ear to ear with a rasor. A fatal shooting affray took place near Augusta. between two colored men this morn ing,. trowln out of a gambling dispute. Rd wardDent being killed by Gilbert King. TEM WOOD MURDER TRIAL. 1Ba~rbsonuno, Va.. April 2o.-During the trial to-day of Geo. W. Wood for the murder of Jacob ineoln the following wituOesse were eamined for the tate: B. Lincol n.brother of deceased. Drs. J. E. Lincol and Wm. T. Jennings. E. Neaff, and Constable Preston Lin coln, son of deceased. TENM MUDERBB OF MISS MORARs. ArtawrA. April o2.-James Jolly, who was brou.ht back from Misiessipot for the murder of Miss Norris, in DeKalb county, three years ago took the officer to the spot where she was buried. The body was fount near the surface. Jollysaid hi8 brother-lh-iaw.Weaverattemptted rape on Mise Norris and In the attempt killed her, and threatened bhis life if did not help him to burr her. He now says Weaver did not do it. Jolly 1s now in jail. closely guarded. There is considerable excitement in the coun try, and threats of lynching the prisoner are made. SPORTING NEWS. Vignaux and Blosson to Play a Return Match. PAnts. April 20.-A return mtoh of oo3000 polnts has been arranged between Vignaux and Sloe son. THE EPSOM SPRING MEXTIN(I-THE PRINCE OF WALES' STAKES. LonDox. April 2o.-The race for the Prince of Wales stakes came off at the Eosom spring meeting to-day and was won by Lord Welton's br. h. Cradle, aged: Count F. De Laarg n e's our-year-ola oh. c. Saggrman seond, and Mr. W. 8 Crawford's three year old oh. o., out of Mr. Walter. third. Six ran. THE suRRE Y ANDICAP AND W ESTMINSTER STAKES. LONDON. April so.-The race for the great Surrey handicap was won by D. Miner's Man dalene. J. R. Priton's Zanonl second, and Col Forester's Tower-and-Sword third. The race for the Westminster stakes was won by C. J. Lefevre's Tristan. Oapt. Machell's Fu -tive second, and Lord Roseberry's Voluntary third. MARITIKE A Bark Ashore Off Cape Henlopen and Partly Filled with Water. Lawss Del.. April 20.-Tile bark Queen of Oeylon. (aot. Alexander Taylor. with 645 ho es heads of sugar, from Sagna to the Breakwa ter, for orders, came on the beach at Cape He nlo ean last niaht. She lies easy this morning, but has partly filled with water. The Frienms @ the FPremen's Asseela PHILLD.L.PIA, ýpril 20.-The seventeenth annnol meeting of the Friends of the Freed men's Association was held here last evening. Facts of great interest were presented by nura e rous speakers, who recently visited thesehools in North Carolina and els where The freed men exnressed reat gratitude for the sohools established among them. Joshua L. Bailey thoauht that the esohool work ehrald be en Iarged in Virtinia and North Oarolta. O e s oeaker trom Eogtand mentioned that RBlb mond _urpased ve'. other 80 tlaa ý ! 310614tts 5o 4 boa att ae t tv 901M THE lHEAT STORI. The Death List at Marshfleld Al ready Numbering Beventy Eight. Disasters at Other Plaoes--The Love at James River, Champaign, El Paeo, Janesville, Wie., and Elsewhere. Heavy Lou of Life and Property Every where Reported. TS. Lot7xe, April 20.--The first dispatch dl- I rect from Marehfield was received late last night by the Globe-Demorat, and gives the following descriptiol of the storm : This town and county were visited by one of the most letruotive cyclones on record last evening. After passing thrbugh several miles of country in Christian, Greene and Webster counties, destroying everything in ite path way, it struck this town about 0 o'clock a. m. Eye-witnesses of the approachlng storm say it was a frightful-looking black cloud, lined with feecy white, was funnel shaped and moving in the manner of a screw p ro peller. It moved with wonderful velocity, literally destroying and blowing away every thing in its path, which was about half at mile wide at this point. Trees were twisted off, telegraph wires snapped, and the bark was literally peeled from small trees; houses were blown from their foundations; cattle, hogs, sheep, horses and poultry were whirled into the air and carried a great distance. The noise of the storm, the crash of the fai ling houses and the cries and screams of the terrified people made a scene of horror that beggars description. What was a beautiful peaceful town of 800 Inhabitants twenty-four ago, is now waste and desolation. Out of 2#0 dwellings not more than twenty are left standing, and but few of these are uninjured. Of the business houses around the public square all but three are utterly demolished and their contents blown away, burned or badly damaged, About 8 o'clock the freight train from Springfield brought about three hundred persons, with provisions and medicine for the wounded. As rapidly as the bodlies of the dead could be extricated from the ruins they were prepared for interment. The wounded were conveyed to the only available structure left standing. The public school building which was not badly damaged, was turned into a hospital, and there are now fifty wounded in the building, under the care of noble women from Lebanon and Spuringield, who are doing all in their power to alleviate the sufferings of those in their c;re. The loss by this terrible calamity is e1ti mated at from $850,000 to $400,000. Of 800 inhabitants of Marettfield who yesterday had hanpy and comfortable homes, seven-eighths are without houses, clothing, food, or the means to procure them. The destitution and suffering are terrible. TaB LOSS OF LIFE. Telegraph communication has been partia-l ly restored with Mareshiled. Seven of the persons wounded on James river died yesterday afternoon, and five at Marshfield. At Marshfield many families are homeless, and have taken refuge In the depot and emp ty cars. The death list at 7 o'clock last night num bered seventy-eight, with many missing, sev eral of whom are doubtless buried under the debris. Eighty-live wounded are in the school-house. Agreat many colored persons were killed or injured. Only fourteen buildings are left standing. Clothing is needed badly. Contributions are coming from all the towns along the line of the road. TUE STORM ELSBWHEBB. CHInAGO, April 20.-A special from Chamn paign, 111., says: The State U niversity sut fered severely by the storm of the eighteenth. A large portion of the new main building was unrooted. The old University building, used as a dormitory, was wrecked, the western portion being leveled to the ground. The stu dents just escaped in time. Many of the buildings in the city were badly damaged, and minor casualties are reported. Reports from El Paso, Ill say the damage done there by the @storm will aggregate many thousand dollars. A special from Janeaville, Wli., says: For ten miles along the track of the storm evi dences of the destruction of property are seen, which It will take over $100,000 to re place. Churches, dwelling houses, barns, fences, otchards, etc., are much damaged. and some persons received dangerous lnju ries. THE STORM IN OTHER PORTIONS OF VIRGINIA. ST. Louts, April 20.-A subscription of aver $2200 was taken up on 'Change this noon for Marshfield's sufferers and more will be raised. Clothing, medical stores and other necessary supplies to meet the wants of the occasion will also be sent. The storm seems to have extended over a very large part of the State. Great destruction of property and loss of life occurred within a radius of fifty miles of Jefferson City. A report from Texas county says the town of Licking is very badly torn up, nearly one half the place being destroyed, but no details have been received. It is reported that great damage and loss of life occurred also at Rus seilville, thirty-five miles southwest of Jef ferson City, and in Morgan county, but noth ing definite has been received from there. THE DAMAGE AND DESTRUCTION IN ARKAN SAS. LITTLE ROCK, April 20.-The storm of Sun day night destroyed the town of El Paso, in White county, due north of Little Rock thirty miles. Several lives are reported lost, among whom are Dr. Hairston and wife; Mr. Paul, wife and four children. Advlces show that the storm of Sunday night was severe in the northern part of the State, and in the neigh borhood of Fayetteville and Dardanelle much damage was done and loss of life Is reported. THE FORTY-IX rH CONGRESS. The Sale of Leaf Tobaoco-The Yorktown Oentennial-The Geneva Award. WASHINoTON, April 20.-S~na.c.-Mr. Wal lace from the Committeeon Finance, reported favorably on the bill to regulate the compen sation of night inspectors of customs. Placed on the calendar. Mr. Bayard, from the Committee on Fi nance, reported adversely on the bill to re peal so much of section 3244 Revised Statutes as prohibits farmers and planters from sell ing leaf tobacco at retail directly to consum ers without special tax, and to allow farmers and planters to sell leaf tobacco of their own production to other persons than manufac turere of tobacco without a special tax. Placed on the calendar at the request of Mr. Beck. Mr. Jonas, of Louisiana, presented a me mortal of the New Orleans Cotton Exchange, praying for speedy favorable action on the recommendations contained in the report of the Mississippi River Valley Commisson. Mr. Parley, from the Committee on Pea 6hzsl, -rqge advasely cii on bill to in ta uo the penusia oti riw0ded midteru of the war of 1812, and It was Indefinitely post poned. On motion of Mr. Bayard the Housen amend ments to the bill for an international exhl bition in New York In 1883 were concurred in. On motion of Mr. Morgan the bill for the erection of a public building at Montgomery, Ala., to oust not more than 15r0,000, was taken up and passed. On motion of Mr. Harris the bill appropri ating $a0 000 for the erection of a marine hos pital at Memphis, Tenn., was taken up and passed. On motion of Mr. Withers a bill to carry into effect the resolution of Congress, adopted October 29, 1789, relative to the monument at Yorktown, was taken up. It appropriates $100,000 for a monument and $20,000 for the celebration of the centennial of the battle of Yorktown. Mr. Conkling thought this was the first proposition ever made to appropriate money for the expenses of celebrating an event. Buk~xApenses should be borne by the i ndlvi duals participating, or at most by the State. Pending the debate the morning hour ex pired and the bill went over. The Senate then resumed conslderation of the Geneva award bill, Mr. lEdmunds making an elaborate argument In opposition to the proposed payment of the underwriters' olalme. lie was followed by Mr. Thurman in support of the bill. After a few further re marks by Mr. Blaine the Senate adjourned. louse.-Mr. Hooker. of Mississippi, intro duced a bill granting lands in the 4tate of Mississippi to aid in the construction of the (ulf and Ship Island Railroad. REferred. The morning hour was dispensed with and Mr. McMahon, of Ohio, moved that the House go into committee of the whole on the special deficiency bill, with the Lenate amendments, and that all general debate close in five minutes. 8everal Republicans asked for more time, and Mr. Conger moved to amend by limiting the debate to two hours. Rejected. The Republicans then proceeded to filibue ter to prevent a vote on Mr. McMahon's proposltlon, and the whole afternoon was wasted in roll calls, the Republicans refrain ing from voting in order to break a quorum. At 4:80 the House took a recess until even ing, the night session to be for consideration of pension bills. WASHIINUTON NOTES. Improvement of Mobile Harbor. WAr4IINOTON, April 20. - Representative Herndon,of Alabama. made an elaborate ar gument to-day before the House Committee on Commerce in favor of a large appropria tion in the river and harbor bill, which it now meing considered by the committee, for the improvement of Mobile harbor. TEA('IIINO RSVENUR OFFIl(.IR THE ART OF (IAUOINO. Owing to the establishment of a number of new distilleries in North and 8outh Oarolina, the commissioner of Internal revenue has de tailed a corps of experienced gaugers in charge of four revenue omoers to visit various districts in the said States to ex amine distilleries and teach the officers the art of gauging. (IENERAL N~EW8 NOTES. a When Mr. Vanderbilt's house on Fifth a Avenue is completed it will contain paintings YI worth $6073,000. The law of New Ham ehire provides that a when a legal holiday falls upon a Sunday the preceding day shall be observed, a Nearly all of the $100,000 capital stock re- d quired has been subscrtbed for the heating of p the city of Denver, Col., by steam. , The Empress of Russia is said to be kept 4 alive by morphine, diluted goat's milk and small pieces of raw meet put into strong , bouillon. The water-power of Newton county, Texas, r is said to be sufficient to manufacture the en- a tire cotton crop of the State Into cloth, and the cotton seed crop into oil and oil-cake. r There is being shipped from a quarry near t the Hot Springs, Ark, a stone of the finest C quality for hones and whetstones. A large shipment has been made direct to Sorgues, a near Marseilles, France. The Rev. John Jasper, of Richmond, Va., repeated afew nights ago his celebrated "f he Sun Do Move" lecture for the begefit of at party of Northern excursionists. His hearers, a local paper says, expressed their pleasure a in unmistakable ways. At a performance of Bailey's circus, in t Philadelphia, Miss Lucy )avene, In attempt- t ing to perform the somersault feat from the flying trapeze, fell, striking at full length on the ground. She roelved a deep out In the head, and it is feared her spine is injured. The Smithsonian Institute has received r from.Prof. Foerster, of Berlin, the announce men of the discovery by Kuorrt, on April 12, 1880, of a planet of the twelftil magnitude in 13 hours 50 minutes right ascension and 110 24' south declination, with a daily motion of four minutes north. When the Czarina of Russia alighted from the railway car which took her to St. Peters burg, on her return from her last journey to Italy, she exclaimed: "Alasl I have done t with traveling. Farewell railroads; farewell coaches and locomotives. My next convoy anoe will be the hearse." The wildest dream never surpassed the romance of the widow of the third Napoleon I sailing from England to touch at St. Helena on her way to look upon the spot in Zululand t where fell the fourth and last Napoleon. The . Empress is said as she left, to have looked sadly broken, and her hair has turned gray. The removal of the Normal school from Nashville to Atlanta causes the loss to Ten nessee of $6000 annually from the Peabody fund. The cause of the removal is the failure of Nashville and the State to make any ap propriation for its aid, whereas Atlanta will aid liberally in order to secure its location. An Ohio gentleman who wrote recently to one of the hotels in Chicago to secure "a couple of small rooms, not particular on what floor, but with a communicating door if pos sible," during the session of the Republican National Convention, was informed in reply that the cost of such accommodatlfns would be $50 a day. "A general election," remarks the London Tincs, "is In many ways like a great dis charge of atmospheric electricity. It is dis quieting and noisy; it produces the keenest I alsoomfort among nervous people while it lasts; but its clears the air, and with its blasts of wind and torrents of rain it gives a fresh impulse to healthy life and growth." New steel works are to be erected In Chi cago at a cost, including seventy-five acres of land, of $2,000,000. They are to be completed within a year, and will consist of four blast furnaces, Bessemer converting works and steel rail mills. They will employ 2000 men,. consume 250,000 tons of ore yearly, and turn out 90,000 tons of rails. A baby-showis to be held in Portland, Me., under the auspices of a S wedenborgian socie ty, and the advertisement says: "Portraits of the loveliestbabies of Portland to be thrown on a mammoth screen by means of a stereop ticon and the Drummond light. All sections of the city to be represented. Your baby may be there. The portraits have been obtained from the various photographers. The ralway system is extending rapidly in Japan, two lines having been recently com pleted in the Island of Niphon, and a third in the island of Yeesso, the most northerly of the Japanese group. The rails are of English a make, but the rolling stock and engines nave f been ordered in America. The two first en gines are to be named Benkel and Yost.teze, 1 Saftatr tWo celebrated early Jane oe SItis the flirst order a thie kind that has bee it given by sp~ato AmlsDe10 1 .. POLITICAL. Meeting of the Two New York Democratic Conventions, Reg ular and Tammany. 8trong Anti-Tilden Speeches and Res olutions of the Tammany Con vention-Tilden Cheered in One Convention and Sey. mour in the Other. BYnAmltE, April ao.-A special train, con- 11 silting of about a dozen sleepers, containing , the Tammany delegation and their friends ti reached the city this morning. h There is talk of a disturbance in the con vention, but the Tildenites say they anticipate t nothing of the kind. THU REGULAR (ONVEYNTION. t The regular Democratic State Convention was called to order here at noon to-day by Lester D. Faulkner, chairman of the State a Central Committee, who, in the course of his n introductor3 remarks, referred to Mr. Tllden as & man who had never been defeated before b the people, and never would be. Mr. Tllden's name was rece'ved with mingled applause b and hisses. Mr. Faulkner nominated as temporary) chairman John C. Jacobe, of Kings county, d who was elected. The roll was then called, t and contesting delegations appeared from a number of metropolitan and rural districts. In the midst of a somewhat excited debate ( with regard to the way in which the Commit- i tee on Credentials should be made up, n Mr. John D. Haskins, representing a com mittee of sixteen from the Tammany conven tion which was In session in Shakespeare Hall, introduced himself for the purpose of proposing a conference. He submitted reso lutions which the Tammany convention had adopted, setting forth the necessity for har monious action on the part of the Democracy of New York, in order to carry that State for the Democratic nominee, and appointing at committee of sixteen to confer with a similar committee from the regular convention, with a view to decide upon such action as should I secure a united delegation to the Cincinnati convention. The chair said that after roil call should be finished he would lay these resolutions before the convention. At the end of the roll call the delegates from the several congresslonal districts were instructed to select a committee, to consist of one member from each district, which should report the names of delegates chosen by the districts to represent them at the Cincinnati convention, and also the names of four dele gates for the State at large. Similar pro vision was made for committees on perma nent organization and resolutions. The propo sition of the Tammany convention for a oen s ference committeawas referred. The convention then took a recess until 4::80, t and another from that time until 7:30. s The regular Democratic convention re assembled at 7:801 but the committee on ore dentials was not ready to report, and there was a long wait. The committee finally re ported In favor of all sitting members as placed upon the roll by the State committee. The report was adopted. Upon the report of the committee on per manent organization, John C. Jacobs, of Kings county, was made permanent chair man. The roll was then called, and then committees were appointed. Mr. Morrison of New York, from the com mittee on resolutions, to hiobh was referred r the resolutions received from the Tammany t convention, reported as follows: e Resolved, That the president of this oen v, ention be requested to reply to the commu nication received and signed by John B. Hae klns. and to assure him that this convention reciprocates every expression of desire for the union of the Democratic party, and are persuaded that the deliberative wisdom of ' the National Convention will result in such action as will secure a triumph of the Demo cratic party in the State of New York and in n the Union in the ensuing presidential elec tion. Adopted unanimously. THE TAMMANY OONT.NTION. The anti-Tilden or Tammany convention was called to order in Shakespeare Hall at noon to-day, by John D. Haskins, of New York city, and organized by electing Hon. Wm. Dorsheimer as temporary chairman. Mr. Dorshelmer thanked the convention for the honor paid him, and said it was the duty of every Democrat in Syracuse to do all in his power to bring about a union and consoll dation of the party, so that some Democrat might be named in the national convention who would secure the united support of the Democracy of New York. He claimed that this was a Democratic State, and if there was wisdom enough to recommend the nomina tion of Horatio Seymour (wild cheers), that would unite the party, and it would move for ward to victory with the resistlees current of the waves. Amasa J. Parker then offered the resolu tions referred to in the proceedings of the regular convention, providing for the ap pointment of a conference committee, with a view to harmonious action of the two conven tions. The resolutions were adopted, and a committee appointed, and the convention ad journed untl/ o'clock. Upon reassembling the convention trans acted some routine business, and Mr. Hae kins reported the result of his attempt to bring about harmony between the two con ventions. He feared it would end as a similar attempt ended last year. John Kelly then made a short but bitter speech, attacking Mr. Tilden fiercely and de claring that his nomination for President would be a disgrace to the party and to the country, and a wrong which the people would not tolerate. At the conclusion of Mr. Kelly's remarks, AmaseaJ. Parker, of Albany, was elected permanent chairman. The committee on resolutions then reported an address to the Democracy of the State and the nation. After declaring adherence to the time-honored principles of Democratic policy and setting forth the vital necessity of union and harmony in the forthcoming con test, the address deplores the division of the party in New York, which, it says, they could not prevent and cannot heal without sacri ficing self-respect and the Democratic cause. "This unhappy division," the address says,. "results solely from determined and persist ent efforts of Samuel J. Tilden to secure the Democratic nomination to the Presidency. For this end he has conspired and contrived to get control of party organisations, which he has converted into personal machines and used in high-handed and unscrupulous ways, in total disregard of the wishes of the peo ple." After recapitulating the history of the con After recapitulating the history of the con test between the Tilden and anti-Tilden fac tions in New York-a contest which it alleges is based on Tilden's determination to be cap tain or wreck the ship-the address, speak ing for the Democracy of the Empire State, says: "We protest against the nomination of Samuel J. Tilden for the Presidency because he is unfit for the office, and his election to it wotjld be a national calamity; because his Dnomination would defeat and disgrace the party beyond recovery, and beeause his nomi other four year! of Republicsa extravagance and misrule. We protest against his nogina natlan would deliver te couDtery over to an ashbeeepense notplean;beaughs political career has been marked With MielliAu ness treachery and dishonesty, and he has lost the resp.ct, confidence and ship of many of the best men in the part7, whom it looks for guidance; beatuse nlhe damaged the Democracy more tha any other man in the country; beeauee hie Is Irretrievably connected with attemr bribe electors and with scandals. e bto light by cipher diepatchbs; because hu of thousands of Democrats cannot tlouely vote for him and his would sound the knell of DeImoratie The situation calls for the ablest, WI beet leadership the party can h ve; W peal to you to send unpledged deleg repreeentative men, who need no nstt to select as Democrat l standard'. rerem who will unite the party, Inspire pubMi defloe, kindle popular enthusisl man victory." After the adoption of the foreiol dres, and the appointtment of dolf aisI the C(Jolinaatl convention, the folltowing wre ltlutinwea sdopted - Resolved, That the delegates of tUli 000 vention to the National Demooratlo0 uaVf-ll tion, to be held at Oinelnnati June 2A hereby Instructed that it is the desire Democracy of this 8tate that the tla Conrention shall enforce, as heretofore, two-thirds rule in the nomination of a date for the Presieldency. The convintl@ then, at9:30 p. m. adjourned sine die. THE TEXAS DUMOO.ATIF O C1O t .0M.% UGALVsTow, April S0. - The Demotl State convention was called to ordet afternoon. W. 8. Goleman was elected Ol man. POLITI.AL POINTS. Senator Kernan says: "Let every man tata before the nomination." The State convent on of Greenbeokaer will be held at Montpeller, Vt., lay 1s. John A. Logan says he had rather be Vant.d $tates Benator than Vice Preeldent, Te Mamine Greenback State On i te. h defatnd upon P. A. Bawyer late tSeF tary of State. as their candidate ion The Greenback State Convention will be li Bangor, June 1. Gen. Banks. la the Massachusett bil Oonvention told a startled orwd that i hesltation in esying that Wa.iagtoJ son Jackson and Lincoln would h$v a third term if the people had deired tam do so. BALaIon. . 0,, Abril 1e.-The l£eptlbllM the Blxth dongreesional District ety at Wadesborn and elected 0. J. Dpe B, Meyers delegates to icaao, en ltbi# I theom tovote for Grant. All the deiegl b-en appointed in this State exoept in Don OCmeron thlnks that If the ti tweex Grant and Tilden. Grant walk-over. Oameron is strongly o Ion that Tilden will be notmin a told Cameron that he thought f Grant were the nomineee rant woul five Southern States. To this Camer't "Ie. more; I thing he will earryiahi. Southern States." InftAAPOLIes, April la.-A private ceived to-day in Indianapolis from says that in a little conference in Logan s room night before lst hl£ b. burns made the fullowing remar the movement to make him the r renoanize the fact thatall roads ot camp lead into Blalne's scamp. 3 friends. I see pIropose to make me5 t house, but I do not propose to De position. _ TILDEN'B CANDIDA . CY. A Statement That He Is Denitelfy Is I Field. WAsmOlNTON April l7.--The tbis noon prints a dispath from New it says was written by an intatert e, d.. friend of Tilden, and that 1it autaI I The dispatch says: I have learned, direct from thornli fldence (and you may rely uson . io lutely correct), that he ase not withdraw as a candidate. On the Tilden is making the most quiet, political contest of his lifesot Democracy of this State for the dentlal casmpaftl, and howeer personally to hmsenlf, he will be the State .s saved to the P He believes that if the powM of and his faction (as he trm t) is stroyed this spring, the state to the Democracy in No fopeless.l lost thereto, if or partial control of 1tr is left in the hands of the preciee situation whiteh regards as much higher than a mer candidacy. In his opinion if the organization and control of the pa retained and enforced in every l cinct in the State of New Yorkt o material whether he or any other be nominated at Cincinnati, fo thi could not be carried for him. T to a compromise with Kelly, would be as fatal now to tlhe part State as a surrender would have been I# regular State convention to Kelly'a convention last fall at Syraease. Wile and his following return to the rfls ganlzation the question of presidmltlni dates and the further control of the machinery In New York may be an but not until then. I give you the ft find them. - ---***--- --RLOGf)B IE KELLOGG'S CASE. A Denial That There Was a Buaa~a Admit Him and Butler. '' WASH-NGTON, April 14.-One of the mot R assigned by the Senators in the Demoele caucus who favored delay in the Kealgg was that they desired time in ordelr t and weigh the reporteand testimony. It Wlt assumed that the ten days' delayri from the priority of other business wo ; suffice for this examination. Only two three Senators indicated that they the question as closed by the doctrin.n- e adjudicata. In the course of the diasmitsa in caucus, Judge Thurman took ooosulolc repudiate the unfounded statement that agreement in respect to Kellogg and Betiw was a bargain to admit these two emmt. -p The only agreement announced wasone ii respect to the time of voting on each. understanding also existed to the effect if one claimant was first admitted of the Senate, he should not vote popn question of the admission of the other. story of a bargain to admit both SBeoatao l libel upon the Senators of both parties. ArcbbIshbp Plbbeas, e IUaMimso, lan tfe Lfrme. BALTImona. April 2a-Arehblebep accompanied by Rev. ather. Alr and B. J. McManus. left the eit to-a York. en route to Rome to visit Po. in New York the archishop will s onl nal Mooloskey. Be will mbrk on the Chester. Thursday. for Duri.neai teray and this mornin g reat friends, clerical and personal. to their respects and bid good-by ad ons voyage to the party. The Clatms Atgains;t wW asms. & C.' CHAL ,aTOn, April ºo.-The SSs0 it6 U3 States Court agatnst George W. H.u ., partner in the firm of Whilalms,. BZIP SP growine out of the eotton sDealulos ot nie in New York. were set ior trial dy. were not heard, and it is the un that a settlement has been effe.ted y the rate of forty cents on thedollar. .'t of claims was nearly three.quarterso a Fafllre ft a parn aasPAm S.a ANONIo. April U oo. an oM and well ~U0dj...,o. u. . .o.