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NEW-YORK, MONDA!, JUNE 7, 1880. PRICE FOUR CENT& BALLOTING TO BEGIN TO-DAY BLAINE THE STRONGEST CANDIDATE. THK 1'KUM'KCIS Of 8 KN A TO It t'LAIM" Titi". BRIGHT FST Ol" ANY?GLOOM IN" THR HANKS OF TIIK CHANT FACTION ? lU'MOUS THAT SENATORS CiiNKl.lNG AND CAMERON WILL GO OVKIt TO BLAIN F. Tito National Republican Convention rotis semlilcs in Chicago tin - morning fit IO o'clock (lO.ft'.l, Xew-Yor-k time), aod will, it is ex pected, immediately begin to ballot for tho ?Presidential nominee. The prospects of Senator Blaine nie deemed excellent. Ho may count on SOO votes on the first ballot. His friends .calculate that ho will receive 310 voto at iir.-t, and will bc nominated, at least, on thc fourth or fifth ballot, lt is .rumored that Sena? tors Conkling and Cameron are disposed to carry over thc delegations of their respective States to Bhine, when they find that Grant cannot be nominated. There is gloom in thc Grant camp. General Horace Porter concedes that the vote for the ex-Prcsidcnt on the first ballot will bo no higher than 208; tho Blaine men say that it may bc 285. The Grant men were afraid to enter on a ballot on Saturday night. Senator Conkling\s sarcastic remarks in pre? senting General Grant's name have injured his own interests and those of General (..rant. The course pursued by General Garfield is deemed able and politic. READY FOR BALLOTING. TIE LATEST KsTl.MATfcS OF TIIK STN KNOT H OF TnE CANDIPATIS IN THK Ca i.N"\ INTION?11LA1NK SIKAliII.Y GA1NTNG-TUK ORANT FACTION DR* I-ltKSSKI*?TUK RUMORS Ul.GAr.DING AN 1I-B1 A1NK COMBINATIONS. |Ur llaLliUlUI'tl TO THE TntBCNE.| Chicago, June C.?It has frequently been re? marked to-day that the only way in which Blaine can he beaten is by uniting tho bulk ol thc Grant ami Sherman votes cither on ono of thc two caiiili dutes whose friends woulel joiu in tho alliance or in support of some outside man. Fur instance, if tbe Sherman men could he induced to *jo to the Grant men in great numbers, tbo ex-President niij,'Ut be put in tbo way of 6ecuriuut tho nomination; and. on the other hand, if the Grant leaders could transfer their votes to Sherman, the latter might bo successful. Both of these conditions are impossible to be realised. The Sh mun men disclaim all intention ol deserting thole Ciiniliilato under any circuin etanccs, anti if they eiui so a larne proportion of them would choose Blaine rather than Giant. In? deed, so strongly do some of them feel on the sub? ject that if during the balloting it should appear that there was danger of Grant's nomination, they "would hasten to transfer thfir votes from Sbciman to Blaine in order to defeat the third-term candidate. The transfer of the bulk of thc Grant votes to .Sherman seems equally improbable. Bt-giuuine with New-York, fair instance, tho leaders of the delegation from that State could never with any consistency support the Secretary of tbe Treasury. Senator Conkling spoke of him in the speech in which ho presented General Grant's name last night in a very Insulting way ; arni next to Senator Conkling ono of tho nest influential men on the delegation is General C. A. Author, whom Secretary Sherman romovcil from the Collectorsbip of the part of New-York. Tho Grant and Sherman clementi arc so antairomstic that there seems to bo no moro possi* bility of their uniting in tho support of the. Secie taiy of the Treasury thau for oil und water to mix. To unite tho forces tn tho support of any third candidate seems also impossible, Thero are so ninny men now marching under the banners of each who would prefer Blaine to any ono whose name lins been suggested, that when tho present forces of cither break up the Senator from Maine Kemi likely to profit more by thc dissolution than any one elsi*. Theie has heen an interesting rumor alloat about tiie hotel corridors this evening, which is only im? portant because it shows the demoralisation in the Grant camp, lt mav or it may uot have a grain of truth for Us fouudation; it is probably baaed chiefly on conjecture. The story is that Senator Conkling, baviuir hecoino conviriced that tho nomination of Grant is impossible, is meditating a coup d'etat by blinding over tho solid delegation of New-York to Blaine's support and thus by actually making the nomination, seeming his own position and In llueiic.o in Blaine'*) administration ; and to this it ls added that Senator Don Cameron is meditating tin* same thing, and tot a similar purpose, and that the two (irant Senators suspect each other of some? thing of this kind, and are keeping aloof from each other. A single sentence in Senator Conkling*! speech last night, in which ho referred to the Blame and Sherman men in tao New-York delegation as " tramps, jay-hawkers and guerillas " was suffi? cient to set Bt rest the- iirst part of this rumor. At tho same time, there in very good roa.-,on tu believe that Mr. Conkling would he less di pleased with tho nomination of Blaine than with that of any ono of the other Candida-tea if Grant is nefeated. His enmity to Blame, if it exists at nil, had itu origin so long agu that with nothing recent to give it nev lifo it must become niore of a tradition than a living fact, lu truth, it is well known tbat In 1870 Mr. Conkling instructed ex-Governor Woodford to move to moko Mr. Bluine'a nomination unanimous if he suceee.'.eil In getting* majority of tne votes <if the Convention. While, therefore, tbe Senator from New-York cannot bc expected to take bisdelegation over to Blaine, lt is monly certain that there are many other things that might happen which would displease him much moro than Mr. Blaine's nominal iou. CAMF.RON'8 Itr.LATlONS WITH DI.A1NI-". Thc second part of the story has about it many more of tho elements of probability. Benator Cam? eron, from tho opening cf tuc contest that pre? ceded the National Convention, has repeatedly as? serted that Mr. Kains was his Second choice, nnel that if General (Inuit should f.ir any reason bo withdrawn, or if his nomination should turn out to be lin tMMm bira, he (Cameron) should voto and usc his influent'? for Senator Blaine's nomination. There is not and never baa bcon any enmity between Senators Blaine nnd Cameron. Socially they and their families are linn friends 'Senator Cameron's judgment in 1870, after Governor Hartranft'a nominal ion was out of tho question, was that tho voto of Peon* sylvania ought to bo cast f..r Blaine, and it would have heen so thrown but for thc refusal of other leaden of the delegation to agree to it. Now Mr. Cameron has far moro rea? son tban be bad in 187G to carry Pennsylvania over to Blaine. Tben the State hail a candidate of its own whom th" delegates felt in honor bound to Stand by, and the popular sentiment in the .Republi? can party of the State in Blaine's favor wus not as strong as it is now. If Senator Cameron should cast tho solid Toto of Pennsylvania lor tbe Maine Senator it would effect his nomina? tion. The Keystone State would then resume its place of influence in tho party which it held so long, and wbicb it threw away at Cincinnati iu 1876. The people of the State would be gratified, ?nd Senator Cameron, who, unless he adapts some such course as this, will have a desperate fight to retain bis supremacy in tbo Republican party of the 6tate, would, by placing himself iu accord with thc masses, make his position of leader an impreg? nable one. While, therefore, thero is no authority ?n wbich to boee a belief tbat -Senator Cameron contemplates carrying Pennsylvania to Blame it would bc a very shrewd auel popular thing for bim to do. m.-.ink's rRn.-~rF.cTs. Senator Blaine's friends expect te nominate him on tho fourth or fifth ballot. There is to-night everv reason to believe that they will not be disap? pointed. If certain men can ;and will do what to? day they say they are able and williup to perform, five ballots will not be necessary. There are no tvhcro any signs of wavering among bis friends; b:if> to outsiders, who jti.igo of tho drift of events hy the straws which float upon tho surface he seems to be st ron tier to-night than at any previous time during tbo canvas* While there is always danger of defeat until the victory is actually won. thal danger in the present instant .* is not mp li as to cause much apprehension .?nilling Mr. Blaine's friends. Till'. GRANl e I.M.Ms RKDUCKD. Among rho Grant men there hus heen less loud boasting to-d;iy than sit any previous time for ? week. The leaden and managers do nor talk any inure about nominating the cx-Pre-ident on Hie first ballot, and they bare reduced tbe figures of tbeir estimates from more tban tOOtoless than 300 on th** first ballot. General Horace Porter said Hus afternoon that Grant's vote at tbe start would bo 298. The Blaine men concede about 283, With a possibility ufa few additional captured irom Sher? man in tbe-South. On the second ballot it is be? lieved that tho ex-President may gain between 00 and 70 votes, hut af ter tbat his support is tuore likely to fall away than to Increase. The hotels have been full of rumors to-night of accessions to Grant from various .sources. For in? stance, it has been reported that the Vermont dele? gation would cast listen votes solid for (irant on tho second ballot. This is not true. Tho Vermont delegation at a meeting formally voted that they would continue to voto for Senator Edmunds until a majority of tho delegation agree to with? draw his name. One of tho Vermonters said to-day that tho namo of their candidate would remain in tbe list fora good many ballots. Public sentiment in their Stato wonld not permit the delegates to desert bim. and he should not be sur? prised if the Vermont men voted for Edmunds even after someone else had received votes enough to nominate him. There is hut one Grant man in the delegation, and he will vote with ins associates. If the delec.ilnm should bleak at all, Blaine would got more votes irom it thain Grant, TAMriRING WIIH SOU HIERN Ml.VC.Ar.".->. There has also been .some talk about the con? version of Southern delegates to Grant lost night and to-day. That a (real effort has been made to capture Mime members of the Convention from tbe South, and that aome of tabe means employed bave not been such as are recognized as fair among honorable men, is palpable, although thero is no ovidcice that the prominent Grant leaders hive bad anything to do with it or have any kiiowk-diR. of l>t, nor that the efforts <have been crowned wilb sueeose. Ithas ryon bren asserted by Boothera elelegates that they have been offered money .to-day to vote for Grant or anyone whom the Grant leaders may name. It would not bo strange if, out ol "JTii delegates from Southern States, there should Ima few who would he intltienced hy personal considera? tions, but (hero is every reason to believe that very few, it any. have been so influenced. The Grant men say that they will certainly mick for a longtime, and that if any one except General Grant Js nomi? nated it will only lie after au unprecedentedly pro? tracted struggle. The condition ?f the Sherman canvass has been pretty fully explained in connection wi.'h wh.il has >been said about those of Mr. Blaine and Mr. Sher? man, lo one not in the Secrets of tin* Sherman managers it does nol appear as though they had lust or gained anything for several days. 'Iliey have been industriously al work ever since the adjourn? ment eif the Convention last night, and the leaden say tbat thev have certainly accomnliMhrd k.im.. 1 liing in behalf eil their leader. Mr. "-herman's vole will nut he lar Irom IOU mi Ihe fi t-t ballot. Senator Edmunds rnay probably be looked upon as out ed the Held, even as a "dark boree." < hie ms* qualification which will probably prevent lu- hoi un selected by the Giant managers as th'* third man with whom to heat Blaine is that the Grant and Blaine and nearly all the other delegates who live on tbis side of she Allegheny Mountains refuse to vote for hun, and without their suppoit he cannot ne nominated, even if he could with it. Wash burne's nomination hy un anti-Hlalne com? bination also seems impossible because of the en? mity ii: Conkling and Lugan for him. lhere has been aome talk that Mr. Conkling himself mn? be tbe residuary legatee uf ibe Grunt voles, ami that he might secure enough from other sources to nominate him. It Mr. Conkling bad not ii.uie to tins Convention he mig.i.. havo teceived somo votes in certain contingencies from men whom he or one ot his associate Tcaele-rs in the Grant cause did uol control, but the ( ouven timi has seem the great -Senator from New-York ; it has seen him worsted in debate and repartee again iinil again, lt has also heard the i11~11If.-, with Which be baa spoken of men whom tbe detevntes honor, and he has inade himself so unpopular ihat Ins cau didacy could only cud in cuagriu at tho weak nip? pon it woutd receive. One other name tbat has been mentioned ns that of a possible " elark horse" is thal ol Hamilton Fish, but the Fish *- boom" bas nol yet attained such proportions aa to make il possible to judgeof tts importance. The one mau who has made more friends than any other since Gie Convention met is General Garlielel. iio has sometimes been i-jieik.-ii of ut* a possible can? didate upon whom tho discordant elpinenta might unite, bur his devotion to Secretary Sherman, uml the determination of his Ohio friends to stand hy the Secretary of tbe Treasury-nukes this out ol thc question. A RKCR8S POSSIBLE. There bi mueh difference of opinion in regard to tlic time that will he required to make the nomina? tion. Aa baa already been said, il seems probable that Ibe contest will be decided in half a dozen bal? lots, at the same time, it would not be al all si range if the Grant and -Sherman men should unite to vote a recess before any one obtains a majority. If tbey think that Blaine is gaming and his nomination cannot be prevented in any other way, they will, if possible, postpone Ibo final decision if it makes another ray's session necessary. BLAINE STILL LKADIXO. Tlir. fiRANT IVU.'IIOV AliiAIH TO li'. "IO a BALLOT BATL'KDAY Nieilir? IU.AIMC MK SLY TO II Wi: 310 UN "lill". BIBbt IlAl.Leii? IMS I'l ll'ULAI! ll V I.N CllKASIN'i. [hy TELEoasrn ro tuc tribche.] Chicago. Juue0.?Tue friends of nil the Presi? dential candidates wore well satialled ta. bave tbe Convention adjourn hist nij-ht before Ihe; _tmt ballot fur nomination took place. The third-term people probably never intended to have tho voting begin before to-morrow. Tbey knew full well that ir the contest were to be decided hist night or dur? ing tho small hours of this morning tho decision ?would bo against General Grunt, fur it was con? ceded by everybody when the Convention came together for its evening session that it vhs to lu* Blaine or nobody. At least everybody con? ceded it who knew anything of tho temper of the delegates, and tho drift of Sentiment among them, and who had no sinister object for conceal? ing his opinions. Tbe Grant managers wetCatherafore, not eager for tho aetual Contest i tiley bod nothing j to loso by delay, and everything to gain, for all their effoits for a week to recruit the Grant forres had utterly failed, and there wi ie uetual signs of desertion from their ranks. Il was of course possible thut something might tum up hefi.re Monday morning that would turn tho drift In their favor or at least that in tho meantime they might be able to effect some combination that Inst night wss im? possible. As tho Grant managers looked over tho field last nluht, they saw before them nothing bat certain defeat if tho battle-were fought out. They might be in no better condition to enter the conti st to-morrow morning, but one thing was Certain, uud that was that even though their forces became more demoralized iu the meantime, their overthrow could not be any moro assured. The supporters of Secretary Sherman felt very much as those of General Grunt cid. Mr. Sherman's position as a candidate Las uot changed since tbo clans began to gather at Chicago, lt bas never been asserted that he had enough delegates in the Couvcntiou pledged to vote for him either as first or second choice to give him the nomination, He has only a nucleus of abont 100 votes, which will beeael lor him on tne Brit ballot and will stand by him for somo time. And be stands ready to receive contributions from any source from which tbey may come. His friends were, therefore, ns anxious as tho third-term mana? gers to prevent .Mr. Blaine's nomination last night, and w.re as unready to vote after tho tedious nomi? nating speeches had been made. Iii sympathy with them were (he Edmunds nnd Wash burne men, who had completed no arrange? ments, and were therefore not ready for tbe fight. Senator Blaine's managers were not anxious to bave the balloting begin after tho whole, evening h.'iil been used un hy the Convention orators. If Ihey could have gone to the Exposition Building at 7 o'clock last night, had tin* presentation speeches all delivered in one hour, and begun to vote at !i o'clock, ?with tbe determination of nominating a candidate be lore adjournment, Mr. Blaine's friends would bave been in favor of that programme; but they wera not willing to haye tue balloting begin at milln.ght und then haye the Convention adjourn over Sunday willi tim contest unsettled. Thai wonld haye given their opponents an opportunity toseejust how many of the doubtful or wavcriiiR votes tliey Ind secured fe>r their candidate, and enabled them to spend Sunday ni a combined attack upon that vote. MOTU1N0 LUST HY ADJOURNMENT. As tbe matter stands, while tho leaders of the three great parlies in tho Convention kuow pretty well bow tbe vote will stand on tbe first ballot, in regard to a lew delegates they aro in doubt, and will remain sn until tho voting begins. Neither Bide is, therefore, likely to lose through any additional knowledge of its plana which mav be obtained dur? ing tbe thirty hours that will intervene between tbe adjournment of tho Convention last, night and its reassembling to-morrow morniug. The fatigue of the prolonged contest which bas now been in progress in Chi.'.ago fur inure (lian a week-, the bite hours ;it which tbe Convention adjourned on Friday iinil Saturday niL'hls, aud the hiter hours which tbe political managers kept in working in behalf of tbeir favorite candidates, willi tbe general under? standing that this should be a day of rel and preparation for tbe battle which is to begin nml probably to end to-morrow, caused people to bc late in getting aatir in the great hotels, and it has nol been until late in tbe afternoon tbat there baa been iiiin h opportunity to gather opinions anil compare notes. Tht* crowds of people bave been smaller to-ela.v than nt any previous time for a week. Many of thc political clubs bave packed up their traps and gone hoine. finding Chicago too expensive a place in Ci i nven i im i tune to make it desirable aaa permanent residence, and many inure who rame here rn iib the intention ol seeing a Republican candidate for th.* l'resnii ney nominated have given np in despair, but the nun in Hie Ki publie.'in party who actually make candidates, and who, after they ate Humiliate;!, pnt in motion, the machinery by which President*!are elected, all remain here, and in the alsfnce of thc inni) lind ii much mort' easy to transact Un ii busi? ness. This has been an afternoon and evening of quiet bnt effective work, especially on tba part of Mr. Blaine's friend*. Iv. rybudy now acree** thal Ihe Senator from Maine will lead nn the first balled, hu vote being ill Ihe lleighbol linen! nf "ml, bul s, me of his sanguine friends think that it will bo as much as ten greater. Every vote casi f.>r Mr. Blaine will bo a solid one ?that is, it eau be depended upon, nol only fur Un* first and aeeond ballot, bul for all tbe ballots that mav be taken while Mr. Blaine remain* in ihe li bl, Siiue >.i tbe Blaine nun h.ne' .1 *>?? mid eb. t.i !?? sm ., hui Ihey ure md coimieieriiiK lh< cuutiugcuc> | nf having tn vote fur any nne else*. ?lin: ih.aim: tutti v.* STRONOKO. Tbere are many sign* that Ubinia lui* (rained In popularity among tl. since Ycsicrdav. I bere has been some i ilk ol .1. f. i timi an.l cb.ingi .-, today.] Grant ls vaguely reported to have Balm-el :i few jd'legatos here nr lhere, bul when sn, ii rumors'arc traced to their source they have been found to be almost or wholly without foundation, and it is a remarkable fai t thal In no case have the vntis that an* reported to have cone to Grant belonged to tbe Blaine cidiimu. They ate either Sherman men from the Smith eu KdmuiuN men from New-England, so that if all tbe report* that have been Hymn slieiul the lintels this sitemiKiu und evening should turn out tn be true, while Grant might gain a dozen votes lhal have mil heretofore lulu accorded lu him, Mr. Blaine eta,nhl nat he weakened, lr would only be a trniiiler ed rntn from erne nf Mr. Blaine's opponents to anni ber, aud would '-fill leave him the leadingI'ttudidute. The ."lon v.ites ur thereabouts which Mr. Blaine will receive on tho lint ballot by uo means repre? sent his strength. Thero are many delegates who pa raonally prefei thc Senator from Mame lu any ntlier candulnte, and who expect lo vote f..r bim b> - fore tho nomination ia made, bul who uro either iinil r Instruction* from state Convent ion* oi are fruin Mate-, which have local caudblulcs for a hom they feel obliged lo o,isl oin m Ino mt. s. Some ..f those ilcleirates will re. ord th"i.i-'Ivis i.,i Mi. Blaine on tli?- second ballot, and more on Ibo I Iiini nu.I subs - quent ones. 'I here .ir.' alsoelclefnte<H who ure favor? able lo lither i amlidates, but u im prefer Iiiiin* -,,* tl.eir second choice ; sn Ibat, wli i Ins pii-tltivc binngih ai the si arl nnd thc accessions be is sure tu receive, bis prospects are vriy lu ght, < r.KlalMi'.s SARCASM KKBOCNIMNG. TUE MKW-YORK RK.MATOR'H I'M sim a i I.i M -ei , cn IU I'MKIi A OKI: AI MI-IAKi: SARCASTIC Mils WHICH maui-. i.N r.M ii s ? (iAl.ni i ii WINHI.au i'ii s -i mii.isis ma un: i.a-a i sr |IIV T?tl GRACH III TIIK li:il.l M..| CiilCAOO, Ju!,e c.- I he presentation speeches of last night, and ihat "i s,-|..it?r twinkling in purlieu lar, bave formed the chief subject of cuiiversa! jem tu-ila.y among tbe delegates. lt seems to be tbe general feelniH among tbe suli-Grsnl nun thai, winie Mr. Coiikliua'a speech was powerful und eloquent, as his important speeches always me, it wm a blunder 1 mid if it be supposed thut Ibe ob? ject of presentation addrowtes is to win rotes torn candidate or to concilia.*! men who nan. be won over afterward, it was too long fur the orator and tun h.nu for tbe candidate. Before Ur. Conk? ling had reached the end of his ld minutes, (be effect or the earlier portions of the speech was lo-t ; and what wilh Hm constant in? terruptions and quarrellings and battles ol applause In Ihe galleries, the audience bad grown by the time be had concluded a little too well used to bim. Bul tbomosl uufortuuuto result of the length nf the speech wm tbat il permitted .Mr. Conkling to fall into a sneering vein, and lie fnre bo closed bo had succce ded in in miling nearly every portion ul Ibo Convention but thal one which he reuresnntud, and whick bo did not need to con? ciliate. .Must of iii, innuendoes wero launched al Mr. Blaine. Bach un "Uenerul Grant had no tele? graph wire running from his house tn thia Conven? tion," and "it Qeneral (irani w.re Dominated there would be no defensive campaign "?a ststeuieu! which would have taken tim Convention's breath nway if the Convention had bad any breath left after nil tba cheering tbat had bern done. And again, "ifOeneral Orautwere Domi? nated lhere would be no apologies to make, nothing to-explain away." These shafts wero as plainly levelled at Ur. Blaine an i: Mr. Conkling hail men? tioned bu name, but though tiie.se things were re? garded as ungracious and in tho woist possible taste, they did littlo harm so far a-i Um Convention itself ia concerned, lt ii war to the knife between Grunt aud Blaine, and Mr. Coukling had Dothing to gain irom his point of view but concilia! mg the friends of the latter. Witta Secretary Sherman's supporters, however, the ease U different If the Grant men eau defeat Mr. Blaine it e.n only be done by forming aunion or combination of som* (tort with the bulk of the Sherman strength, or wttb such a proportion of il as can b? detached from Sherman without being immediately attracted to Blaine. Everyone knows tba' .Mr. Sherman would not take the second place, und 110 one Inr a moment supposes thal Mr. Conkling would wish him to have tue lint. The union would need to be made, in all probability 1 np m some third man. A union of any kind implies a certain decree of friendly feeling ; it is difficult to see how Mr. Sherman's friends can have such a fe-elinc. toward the Grant siele of the Convention after Mr. Conkling lins taken tho pains to disparage Secretary Sherman's resumption record, and to in sinuate tbat he has been using tho power of his office to bring about bia nomination. If Mr. Conk liuu's intense personality did uot govern him in 8f erything, be might easily have lauded Grant's re? sumption record without offending the Sherman men. But the declaration about Grant that to him, to bim immeasurably inure than any other man, is due the fact that every paper dollar is as good as gold, could only he construed as a disparagement of Sherman, and rho speaker's Intonations showed that he meant it to be so construed, So also .Mr. Conkling might have argued thal General Grant lias bad no patronage or official influence to secure his mun ina linn without accusing anyone else of having so used them, hut when be said "official [tower haa nol been us?*d for him." With a long and sneering emphasis nn the wind " bim." lhere was only one application lo be made. Secretary Sherman is the onlv candidate before the Convention who lins what cnn be called "official power." and his friend, fi lt it w;is impossible thut the remark could be aimed at any other man. moue SARCASM. But tbis was not all. In one of Senator Con kl in g's sentences he said, speaking of the Grant men : " Tho}' hold the rightful rule of Hie majority as tho very essence of their faith, ami they mean to up bold thal faith against not only the common enemy, bul against tho charlatans and jay hawkers and guerillas?tbo men who deploy between the lines, ami forage now on tho one side and then on the either." A New-York Bepubliean who sympa? thizes with tho nineteen independents in tin New-York delegation .says that ns Senator Conkling pronounced the words quoted he pointed toward those gentlemen. Whether this impression iscorrcot or not, it shows how much offence tbe ?peech hus given. A delegate remarked to-day that il was :i very different speech from that in which General Stewart L. Womltord nominated Mr. Conk? ling himself four years ago, In that speech every ene nf the ny il i',md id i tis was generously praised, and tbe result was that, at leaat lhere wero no enemies made, A Blaine delegate said to-day (bat Mr. Conkling'sspeech was tbatof a man who despaired of bis candidate, but this fact, for it isa fiie-t, nodoubl did aol proven! considerable dissatis? faction among the Gran) men themselves, lt is carefully concealed in most instances, of course, but it exists for obvious reasons on the part of those Graul ui.u who still bad slight hopes of making rotes for bim. i, 1.1.111:1.Ii ARI E ASH POLITIC lt seems lo be the verdict of the majority that General Garfield w??n tbe laurels of tbe night, aa indeed bc bas ol the Convention thus far. Mr. Frye's speech, though eloquent, was delivered with? out anv preparation whatever. Ile happened to be mi tho pla) form at the t inn* of Mr. Joj 'a speech and some, .f the Blaine delegates insisted thal he must speak, If only for two minutes, lo retrieve Mr. .loy's failure. General Garfield's speech was admirably adapted to make votes fur bis candidate, if speeches ever made votes. It was courteous, conciliatory and prudent. General Gar llcbl honestly die! lu^ b -t for Secretary Sherman, and yet tbe General is so popular hore thatt the chief itle.i nt nts speech has been to increase ibe talk ami speculation un lo the possibility of ni.s being made tin nominee if Ihe situation were different. AN OFFENSIVE OFFER. INVII.MI'iN rO Sill IIIKUN lill. Ki; VI i's TO ACCEPT FINK Dei 1 Ito at tiik QUANT IIE.4PQt~AKTI.RS. i.v 11 ikiiRWi! to Tin: 11111:1 si;. 1 ('11 i< *>;.., June tl. I b re Ills beeU B good deal of Indignation among tho Southern delegations ut an offer main" to them on Saturday, which many eef thom regard as an attempt ar Indirect bri? bery in the interests nf Geueral Grant. .Many ot them nre poor men, ami the prolonged session of 1 ni Convention means a serious addition tei their expense'*. AH of the -Southern delegations, it is understood, receirod on Saturdays circular wbich n .id tis follows : Chicago, Jones, lsso. DelrgnUon : Gi milkmen: Please honor the Palmer House by Me. cpliitfi 1 In* compliments and hospitalities ol the lu.ns.., including i'i'.ml ai il rooms, during Sunday ninl Munday. Also iii Incliiile bcael<iuartcrsroom. Very respectfully, ]'uini. r.-.i.Mnt. Tho full significance nf (his can only ba appre? ciated wlii-n it is 11 mierstonel tbal Potter Palmer, \i iib v. hose 1 ii mt Iv lai.'utenant-a'.ila.ii.l Fred Grant bas '"linet led bimsi'll by marriage, has licen one eef tin; 1 -lt i?*f weir hers for Gram in Chicago, imd Ihat Ibu Palmer House) has been tho Grant hcaihpiai v rs In re. It would hardly be un ex? aggeration lo say thal il bas been moro of a head? quarters than a h.nei for Ihe last len days. 'Hie decorations iii the main rotunda presents thc euri* mi. speetnele of u hotel (eking siales in politics. In an alcove behind the counter the motto, " I.et us have Peace," biases in ga* jot*, and underneath is a portrait ol General Grant fairly embossed in (lowers, and on it the inscription " Honored by all Nation -.'' lu a more eon pit lions pince is an eques? trian portrait of General (irani, willi Un* motto "Fortes Fortuna Jurat," On one lulu nf the rotunda there is n stretch nf canvass wilh the quotation! "I have no policy thal is opposed to tho will of the people." Facing mi ibu opposite *.nle in another motto 1 "All nations do him honor." .\ circle nf Hags runs around (he rotunda. Tho foci thal Mr. Palmer is Fred. 1 irani':, father-in-law ls re rut-dcel as a sn (Ucl i'lll exp la mil iou Ol this en I lill s:;i sm lor a i ii ird term. < inii one delegation, lhal from Virginia, tu.nt eil the offer contained iu iii- circular, boiuo paul no ntleiittnu to it : othrrs politely bul positively de? clined it. Kx-Governor Warmedh hind to-day liewa* disappointed, mi llrsl henriug nf tho cir? cular*, to learn ihat a courteous nlu-il bad have been written by a member nf tin* Louisiana ilclegal ion. Ho would bavo liked to walt a reply t'Xpii'ssltig his opinion nt the nfl* r in plain terms. (Ino nf the S,.lilli.in delegates s.Hil In-ni-ht he saw no ililli 1 euee bel ?lyn ?itl'i*riuK dclcgntoi| free bauld :i ,1 oil-ring them money to gel them to vote for General Grant. _ IMPORTANT I'li'l.NCII'I.l'.s Asskkti l>. in: iiii; 11 r ur i.liiiicis UPHELD?i BLOW Ai " iN-li;l ci ion's "? mi*. si k: um an'* >VOSIT10X. lill 11.1.1 ...ha 1 11 rn iiii: TiiiiiiM..! CniCAOii, Juno li.?i'liu battle for individual in tlt p. iiiii'in e imd against unit rules was fought out nnd wini before tho report of tbo Committee em Kiibs waa neted upon yestenlay, so that no debate on tho subject funk place*, tbougb there iiit.i nh' would haw been om* had the ijiiestioii been rained and acted upon at sn earlier stage nf tho Convention. Two things have been accom? plisher! al the present ni a;ii council of the In -publi? cans thut cannot fail to give tbe party strength bi the future, and prevent ibo introduction of tbe "bns-s" system of politics, wbich is such a Manda in Ww Democratic party. and wliieh, cowing to tiie dillerent I'leuieiits of which tbe hVpublican parly is composed would in -, 1 lie tolerated liv 1 in ijoiit v ol' iis yoicis. (ino nf t lies.* is 1 lat- establishment of the principle of dis li'i.'t renrescntation, winch will prob dily be eiill ciully recognised in tbe organisation of the nexr National Convention, anel tbo oilier is the di te it iif tin* attempt to mnke u iuul ruit) thal should enable inajorilies in States to -Idle minorities. 'I lie choice of delegates tn .Na? tional Convention* by the Republican voters of Cougressiuual Districts will fake it om of tbe power of 11 Senatorial sv ntlli'.ile tn llliug tn Io the Klippert of nu unpopular candidate tue total roto of large Mutes, lind thus tbtuat nu the people u candidate whom they will not support. Tin* recng 11 i 1 lim ol' the right ot imliviiliiul judgment will eta ptiaaiseand vitalise Hie- principle ol district repre? sentation by preventing any power, either of u Plate Convention or a delegation itself from controlling iii.-vole of the individual delegate. Being asked inr bis Opinion ou tbis subject, Mr. .Sherman last Kunda) i-.'ut ai..m VVaxhingtoii, without hesitation, to Governor Dennison tbe following dmpatcli : i.-.t iv i-rTeiit cii'.eld be m.ni" itlii.niit luwltstlofl or il. |;,t to m iii r. 11 pun ililli: ' Ul"'r wlm will ul low . -.el. 1 ie c*?i. role mid rn imv- ll i*oiintt*u. Dou'l i-ialn.ri,n;i.-e lui- uw-iy ,.r t n Iel tn tlir."**..- -,r peri 111iMi1.11. lu other dispatches uud h tteis .Mr. Sbeiman used even stronger language ; ho said thar be would rather win this victory lor tho Republican pur Ly than to bo Presielent, Not that he intimated that his name was to bo withdrawn under any cironm stances, but that bis friends were not to take into consideration the eftect of their action on this ques? tion upon his candidacy. They were to do what wns right, and what was for the best interests of the party, no matter what happened. THE VICE-PRESIDENCY. TIIF. 8UBJKCT OVKII8HADOWKD BY THK GREAT CONTKST? nOVERNOR FeiSTER AMD .MR. WASH 11UHNE MFNTIONSO. BY TKI.I-'.iil'.APII TO THE TRrBn?r.l Chicago, June 7.?The epiestion of the vice-Presi? dency is hardly discussed at all on either side, even on tho eve of tbe balloting. Tho situation with respect to the second place is peculiar. Usually it is tho aim of candidates who find themselves in tho front rank to endeavor to make com? binations with iltdegatioiis belonging to other candidates, by which tho second place en the ticket ia rriven in return for votes for the first place. But both Grant ami Blaine are in a measure nimbia to make such combination. Tho men who have heen talked of for Vice-President in ease Grant should be nominated aro men who can bring bim no votes. They aro supporters already, and their friends aro bis supporters also. For ex? ample : (Jenerul Woodford could bo nom? inated only if the Grant people were strong enough of themselves to nominate Grant, and in that caso they could givo the Vice-Presidency to whom they chose. Tho situation is tho same with Levi P. Morton and all tho other men who wero named for the second place on the Grant ticket, when General Grant was supposed to havo a prospect of suc? cess, with tho exception of Secretary Sher? man. Tho scheme to mako tho ticket (irant and Sherman has been defeated not by tho hrinuess of .Mr. .sherman se much as by the some? what unexpected firmness of his Southern delegates. Mr, Blaine's situation is much the same. Benja? min Harrison, ot' Indiana, wbo lins been much talked of for tho second place with Blaine, and wbo may be put thero if Blaine is nominated, is tho head of a delegation already committed al? most unanimously to Blaine's chances. Governor Foster, of Ohio, who has also been mentioned, cau't desert .Secretary Sherman, nor allow the Ohio dele? gation to desert him, until his candidacy is seen to bo hopeless. It is saiel to-night by a leading Blaino man that if Graut should begin to gain seriously at nny time 38 votes of Ohio's 44 would at once bo cast for Blaino to defeat Grant. If this should be done, and III.lino should thus bo nominated, thero w..ubi undoubtedly bo a strong disposition to put Governor Foster in the second place. Many Blame men regard Blaine aud Washburuo as tho ideal ticket, believing that Mr. Washburne would tako the nomination, and knowing that it would strengthen the ticket with tho Germans. The obatai le in the way is the fear of antagonizing Senator Logan. If*this plan should bc carried out it would simply bc bccau.se the Blaino men were strong enough to Dame whon they choose for both tho first and second place's, and selected .Mr. Washburne for bis availability. It is not likely that the men wbo are so persistini,'lv urging Mr. Washburne for President would vote for Blaine for tho first place iu order to put Washburne in the second place. Hie names of Foster and Washburne nre must canvassed, with Harrison somewhat to the rear. The great aim of the Blaine men, therefore, is to nominate their candidate em his individual strenirth. Little is heard of tbe other candidates brought ferwanl by lin se States. Among these aro Senator Ferry of Michigan, and ex-Governor Davis of Texae. TOPICS OP INTEREST AT WASHINGTON. THE KI.HF.lt CAMKBOM IllYtNO IO GKT HIS SON OUT eu- *. uah SCRAM?st) misi'aki: lo uk maui: hy Till". CONVEXTtOX. [BI TK MIHI A PH TO TnP. THIUUSF.I W ishim; kin, Juno 0.?A ripple of excitement has been created in Washington to-da7 bjr tho ap? pearance of that veteran politician ex-Senator Simon Cameron. Mr. Cameron denies that bia visit baa any political significance whatever. ilia near liienda also say that tno ex Scnaiair i.-i not hereon a political mission. At ll o'clock to-ulgbt Secretary Sherman said that be had not seen ex-Senator Cameron and did not know the purpuse of his visit to Washington. There are well-founded ramon that the main pur? pose of Mr. Cameron's visit to Washilinton at this tune in tu ?et his son " Don " out of the serape into vlucli be hus fallen at Chicago, Probably it is not Koiiitf out of the way to say that General Graut will not profit by auy arrangement tbat the cider Came? ron mny make. Senator Carpenter, of Wisconsin, turned np in Wiubington to-day, and bis arrival caused consid? erable speculation. The general impression is that lie ls tired of Ibo excitement at Chicago, uud feels I Imf he can make no iuipiessinii upon the current of pnlitics there. Aside from the* arrival of ox-Senator I'umeron and Sen.um* Carpenter, there hus beeu nothing to create a ripple of political excitement lit ie tn-.hlV. Ilutlt "Senator Blaine and Secretary Sherman ac? cept thu adjournment over Sunday of tho National Convention a* nu Indication tbat tho Republicans . il, tei linnell to make no mistake at Chicago. I bey bnth appear lo-ui^ht to be hopclul, if uot con? fident. PKK81DEST HAVES NOT A CANDIDATE. DI WIU. Nor COKSRXT lei lim rMtSKNTATtOSI ot lits XAMS. lnY TEI.KC. 1111*11 rn TIIK TIIHII'N'E.I Wasiiix("TOM, .lune 0. ?To somo gentlemen who were at ihe White lieus.- to-day, ami who unggestad to t bc Pie.si,lent that possibly his name uiij,'lit ulti? mately lu* presented to the Convention asa "dark horse,'-President Hayes said that nothiugof the kind was possible or could be done with bia con? sent, ami that bo had written a letter ulrich was in the bunds of bis friends stating Unit tf such a move? ment sboiihl be suggested he (the President) could not fur u moment entertain it. Nevertheless, ono of the gentlemen who heard tho conversation says that he knows that a very emi? nent gentleman who is a member of tho Chicago Convention, should an opportunity otter, will pro* piisi' lin n uni* ni President Hayes as the euudiuato of tho Chicago Convention. ? GREAT UTTEREST IN THIS CITY. TRROXlia MT HYING TOK ItUl.l.Kl INS?GUAM'S FltlKXDS DE8POKDBXT?WATCIIIXU LATE INTO TIIK NKllir. Tho interest felt in the proceedings of the Chicago Convention by all sissies la this city tnt etea itu aler on tfuturlity tban on tlic three pf IMS ilBf dny e. Tbo skirmishes over the vurioiid motions hs given in brief on tlio bulletins in The Triuusf. Publication Offleo, wero watched by an im menea throng dunn*? the entire day aud until after mid night. It wau hoped that a ballot would bo reucln.il before tho Couveullon adjourned, aud tbo vote for the Various candidates, besldee K'vlng an es.-tct measure of the strength of eaeb, lt was believed would ulso furnish some Indication of where tho vote would ko when thc break from General Graut came. At no Hmo during the tiny did any oonnldereiblo monitor ot persona neem to think that thero was aur chitnee for tilt* nomination. " On whom fin a combina? tion bo made uirainm Hlulue I" wns tbe question almost ceSeSelestty asked, and'no one could bo lound who would bo willing to uuike a definite assertion tn reply. Winne'* hu mis were conlldcnt thnt bis deletrutes would stick to bim to the lust. Sherman'* fi lends were hopeful tbat their candidate wouli be the one ou whom e\eu>uuliy tbo couibmutiou would bo linnie. Uurmsr tliccveiilui: tho thronjrln front of The Tnm ink Hillie wm very Inrtf.-ly ini're.ued. From the cou v.-. hiittou it w.is evident that the irreat majority wero Bcpulilteaas, who took a deep intiri-'iit in tho nomina? tion, mul who it-It Hutt only a sirouirunil unexcepilou utiie candidate could succeed m ih?* cou.inir csuiptittfu. Ai th'*Slicmuin Club reioni.?, In Wost Tweuiy-cigath rI., vicic tattered ?->vertil of Bocretiiry Bherruau's friends. A bfii'f icle/jr.'.iii bad beeu received curly lo Hu-cveniiiK Iroiu vy. L. btronjf, preitl.tent of tho club, nt.linn: timi nil of H. .ictuiy Su. riiiau'H friend* were h itieful ol (access. Il tbe 120 voiebc.mu.ei'. fer Scuetarr Sin nunn would bald together lung enough, U was be> CwaMiiimU om /1,IA Foam 1 GENERAL FOREIGN NEWS. POLITICAL AGITATION. MR. GOSCHEN AND THK Sui.TAlf?MS. PABMBtA/t RBCKPTION IV LONDON-DUILS IN FRANCE? CHINA AND RUSSIA. It is understood at Constantinople tbat Mr. Goschen will submit plans for Turkish administra? tive reform. Mr. Parnell was given a lame reception ia London on Saturday, in honor of his efforts for Ireland in America. Politi? cal duels aro frequent in France. In China the war party is urging on a conflict with Russia. PANNELL HONORED IN LONDON. London, Juno ?", I860. On Saturday thc Irish residents of Loudon gave a reception to Mr. Parnell In St. James Hall, in re? cognition of bis services lu behalf of Ireland tn America. The ball was crammed wltb people. Many ladles and representatives of various Irlsb onranlzitlons were present. Justin McCarthy presided, supported by tairty members of Parliament. Mr. Parnell wss enthusiast!* cally received. The chairman presented an address of welcome In which be highly eulogized Mr. Parnell's ser? vices. Mr. Parnell expressed bis thanks to the meeting. On leaving tbe hall Mr. Parnell and many of those pres? ent at tbe meeting were escorted by a number of organ zatlons with bauds ami banners to Trafalgar Square, where several hundred o.'itjotii wero wallum to receive them, but the demonstration wss lnetiriilnc.int. owing to the rain. Mr. T. P. O'Connor moved the resolution wel? coming Mr. Parnell. ? CHARLES FREDERICK LESSING. Carlsruhe, June 6.?Charles Lessing, the German pain tor, is dead. Charles Frederick Lessing was born at Wartenburg. Silesia, February 15, 1808. He received bis lliait artistic instruction at tbe School of Archltec turo ut Berlin. He tben studied for several years at DiiKseldnrf under Scbadow, and in 1858 he wss ap? pointed director of tbe Gallery of Paintings at Carlsruhe. Leg-Ung devoted himself to liudscapes and historical paintiuus. His "Uusaltes" (1830), "Russ before tbe Council" (1842), and "The Martyrdom of Huu " (1800), are ms best known historical paintings. ? THE FRENCH DUELLI8TS. Paris, June 6,1880. Ollivier Pain and LePelletier, of tbe Mot d'Ordre. have selected as tbeir adversaries from tae staff of tbe Gauloit Weiss aud Robert Mitchell The seconds bave been named and have bad a conference to arrange the meeting;. A duel was fought Unlay at Augouleme, between the Editor of tbe Bnnapartlst news) ape- Lt Suffrage Uniter**! and the Editor of a Republican nio.lm nil (huiiial. Tbe former was slightly wounded. The Telegraph states that Ruobefort's lever ls lucre*** mg. _ THE IRISH RIFLE TEAM. London, Juno fl. 1880. The Daily Netct' Dublin correspondent .says: Another week of most reasonable weather bas made still brighter tbo prospects of the coming har? vest. Tbe competition to select tbe Irish Rills Team cloded on Saturday. Tbe following are the scores out ot a uo.-sible 500: -Milner. 449; Joynt. 445: Mur? phy, 437. These, with Rigby, Fenton aud Young, form the) Urn; nix of the team. 1". r tho leserve places. Dyas made Alb, Coghlan 427. aud W. Ktjcby 424. MR. GOSCHEN AND TURKISH REFORMS. Pera, Juno 6,1880. Mr. Goschen, tho British Ambassador, haa promised rbe bullan to submit to him a memorandum setting forth the English proposals regarding tbe ad* lulaisirativc reforms. BLANQUI DEFEATED. Lyons, June 6.1880. Tho second ballot to-day for member of the Chamber of Deputies resulted: M. Saline, 8,290j lituue-m, 0,047. ? - rn ? TIIE CABLE WAR. Lokdo.-i, June 6,1880. S The Obsener't financial article contains the following: "'lae Paris Dourta (newspaper) says lt ls enabled to stalo tbat ail attempts at conolli.illou bo twecu t.io English mid .French Cable Cowpan.es have beeu utterly defeated." THE GRAND PRIZE OF P.\RIS. Paws, Juue 6,1890. The race for the Grand Prize was run at Chan lilly to-day. Robert tbo Devil, said to bave Just been purchased by tito Dake of Portland, wou tbo race dully. M. A. Utaub's Le Destrier was second i IT, Joimui.i's Milan II. third ; and M. Ilaras do Chatuuni'f lieaunuuet fourth. Tucro wore ten starters." GERMANY AND THE POPE. Home, Saturday, Juue 5.1880. A deputation of tlte Centre party of th% German Keiscbstng bas artived hore to advice ibe Pope of the bio.iking oil' of ull uegotiations with Prince Bis? marck. The deputation met with an unfavorable recep? tion irom ibo Pope, _ THE TURKISH CABINET. CussTASTiKorLB, Saturday, Juue 5.1880. Sir Austen Layard, before his departure for England, advised tbe Sultun to make a change lu bis Cabinet. It ls thought probable that Said Piicba, tbs (jraud Vizier, ?.?.iii bo dismissed uext week. THE SPANISH CABINET ATTACKED. I.O.NDON, Jmie 0,1380. Hie ktantlartTt Madrid correspondent reports that the business men un 1 publlo offlciiils aro generally ludiftorcnt. but begin to feel anxious about tbe attacks ou tbo C ibmet. Tiie most serious feature of tbe present crisis ls tbe presence lu the ranks of the opposition of (liniral Mw ti non Campos, S-nor Pag.ista, Marshal Herruno. General Jorellar and other famous irenerals. s imi' r.ni.iva** .Iel Castillo being secure ol a ni.ijorlty lu both houses, lue ut lei untied to proiugut, the Cortes milli .Vost UiUei'. (TUNA ANO RUSSIA. San Francisco, Juno C.?The steamer Oi'o.uiii", Cipiiiiit Metcalf, from Houg Kong Vtb Yoko? hama, arrived here today. 8!io brought tbo following IniclliKc'ico trout Hung Kihi*, dilled May UI 'lint lao est caprice of the Chlncso Uoveruinetit rc-pecting Chung How points to Ins MSfStS and degradation to l,.',v rank, with opp munlties of a gradual ili-e to roaewoil p .wrr. Tne anti-foreign leaders at IV km con tm ito their hoi iterous deflanoe of l'.H4.'la, and lb: mien war in case of tho laiiun* of Tiena's ucs'itia il.ms foran anonndtttMsl rendition of 1:1. Tim war party was never stronger than at this moment. Careful ubsetvers. nevi'ilheleats. doubt tiie vower ol tho unnor iiy laiive'liiiu'-n! faci.on io throw tbe country into war against tho wish aud judguieut of statesmen Uki Priuoe Kima ai.d Li ll ung Ciiuug. Tliere ia* ca'Usitiei'aiile ac:ivlty In Russlau ports. Tbs United M'Ue a ship Ticonderoga will return pres-utly to Coi en. Uer exact luleulious bave uot beeu revealed. FORKIUN NOTES. Athens, Jnne C. 1880. M. Brailas has start-d for Berlin for the purpose of ex pleilutug to tbo amb tssadors at the new con'ortnoe tba views ot Orates ou the froutier question. Roms, June 6. 1880. If. ts believed tbat negotiations between the Mimstrf and Signors Crisp! and Nlcotera have been broken off. tbe latter Laving .li in m.le.l tbe immediate radical xe constitution of tne Cabinet. _ TELEGRAPHIC NOTES. rn A CANADIAN KNIGHTED. nAlirtX, M. S., .lune U.?The Hou. W. V. Whits way, Attoiuuy-Ueneral of tfeivfoundiAoa, bu beea luiiKhtei. TUE REV. O. P. IICMPHREYS RESION8. Pr.iviue.nce, K. I.. June 0.?The Rey. ti. Flavel nuiuubr.'ys to-day ren.iuie-l the psstorate of tbo Euuwood CougiegaUO[.al i. burch of tills oity. TIIE 1HON-OKOS3 AKSON CASE, Ni.w-Oiu.i ans. June 8.?In the liou-< ross arson cns.t to-dae ali tbs accused, except Hale, unstilted sgaiDSt lubusoa. The rsse was irl?en to the Jory et 1 a. io. Al noaa thu Jury .returned a veiuiet of gul.ty. VIRGINIA BAPTIST ASSOCIATION. PfTKiisBiRO, Va., June 0.?Tbe Baptist General Assexieitiouot Virginia, which bus been la session hereduN ina ibe past week. adjourned haiuxday. Tiie Assoclatloa will tuoel next year Si Richmond. BUDY tot"ND IN THB SOUND. SOUTH Norwalk, Conn., June G.? The buelv of a mau was ploted up off this place In the Sound to <i?y. Tke ilea.i msu was about 6 feet 10 Indies ta height, wlih bretwe hair, ami wm dressed tn rn mack striped oasalmere suit. TUB ARMY WORM. Rid Dank, N. J.. Juno 5.?Reports receifed from 0. eau and Mouinontli Cooohea sar that the smy marm ts io va.iut.uj the wheat, corn and Umottiy crep* Tbey omi very sueidtub, audln some lostonces, osier*thar _~*n.a__ covered, destroyed tu onenlgbi acres to extent ot the whee* ano. grass erupa. CAPTAIN FBABBft BODY BOXTBD. Norfolk, Vs., June 8.-fue sebooner Uuion, 0a?> lair Colloid arrived hers this ??iatJolihalMdy onooart, rapsosed to be thut of CapUtn Milton I-isaS. ol the srho*B^ MfsiiStein, vbo wm inoraert-ei eui tonier iwimn by a Serraiu*mi<; e3eor?? Thomson on Monelir nt?M -sst. TU \M_iwIspkAed ul? ofl New-wrl News 1m4 svsiitog.