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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, May 30, 1872, Image 1

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2i.ut.sit.iLr.ixo vxin:tt old vsolb
jiohace'.i uaxxeh.
Dr. (Irrrlcr ngnln nl Ihe Anlnr llonse Him
Down wills Vlltorn Will repeal no more
u 111 1 1 lifter i:lrt'lliiil-TliP .linns .Heeling.
Dr. Hornet' (1 ttclcy wit at his olllce, room
11, Astor Ilouso, ycslorday, nfter an absence of
five days. He only remained a few hours, but
during that time was visited by Gen. Cochrane,
several members of the Lxccutlvo Committee.,
Iho Iter. William M. Dally of New Orleans, La.;
James Craig of St. Joseph, Mo.; Arthur Havl
Imd of tit. Clair, Mull.; John Cummins of
llolso City, ltlalio Territory; Samuel A. Ullbcrt
of Weston, Mo.; A. N. Colo of Wellsvllle, N. Y.;
the Hon Charles II. Hliuirlll of Washington, D.
C; II. Lake of llctt's Corner, N. V.; Howard It.
Morse anil frank T. Van Keurcn of lthlnebeck,
I Numbers of letters were received, read, and
Inswcrod by tho next I'rcsldcnt. One of
llicm was accompanied by a large package,
which on being opened was found to contain a
Ino w hlto chip hat. It was from Wheeler & Co., of
l South llond, Ind. (the home of Schiller Colfax),
mil had a slip of paper pasted Inside of It, with
I tho words, "llooslcrs and tho Hoosler State go
I for Honest Old Horace."
I Another letter was from Mr. Alexander Mc-
ft Donald, Secretary of the I.ynchburir Agilcultu
m ral and Mechanical Society. Inviting Dr. Oneley
K to preside at their annual fair to be held In
I Lvnchhurg, Vn., next October, and asking him
W to deliver an address. The reply was that while
i candidate for office, Dr. Oreeley would not at
I tend any fairs.
I Dr. Oieeley left his office at 1 o'clock, and was
I driven to the Fulton ferry. He passed tho night
I at tho residence of a friend In llrooklyn where
I he desires to remain In stilct retirement.
The Siib-l'omniltteo of Fourteen had an ad
journed meeting In tin. next l'resldent's room
I after Old Hoiusty left. Commodore Oeorgo H.
i Van Cleft pieslded. it was announced that tho
I following named gentlemen, In addition to tho
H t already published, would speak at the mon
! iter latldcatloii meeting to be held next M.m
, day: Tho Hon. William Dorshcluier of lltifTalo,
t Hiram P. Croxlerjof llrooklyn. Prof. T. O. Olau-
benskle, and tho Hon. John M. Harrell of Ar
b kansas. lliey adjourned without deciding upon
1 a presiding ofllcer for the ratification meeting.
The lrent (ireeley llntlflrntlnn Meeting
Nil men of the Speaker.
Tho Kxtt'iitlvo Committee appointed to
i moko arranKcmonts for the (rreat Greeley ratlfl-
cation meeting on Monday night, bad an ad-
Journed meeting at tho Lincoln Club rooms last
I evening. Ocorge II. Van Cleft presided. Oen.
I 1'ostcr, Clialrnian of the Committee on Invlla
I Hons, presented his report. Ho said many of
I the Invitations sent wero as yet unanswered. Tho
I followlngBCtitlcmcn have already signified their
fc Intention to sreak : The Hon. II. Oratr Ilrown,
f Senators IlHiiilltcn and Tipton,' Gen. Judsou
f Kllpatrlck, Oen. James Shields, tho Hon. Wm.
t 12. Hoblnson, tho Hon. John E. Harrow of
if Arkansas, the Hon. A. J. Rogers, the Hon. James
H Oallagher. the Hon. Thomas Klnsella, Col.
Stephen J. Meany, and Oen. Murphy of Albany.
llio great hull of tho Conner Institute will be
appropriately decorated. Four stands are to be
H erected r , the foil are, and bands have been
encased to furnish music. The arrangements
aie nearly rnnipleted. The report having been
accepted, delegates wero Invited to suggest
names for the Vlco-Presldents and Secretaries
of the meeting. The commltteo then adjourned
I to meet Friday afternoon at 4 o'clock, In room
I II of the Astor House.
Clov. Parker and Congressman llalght on the
Hitunlloii-Thr fVriiirre) AH filf'to Hunesr
Old Fnrnirr of Cbappsqun.
Corrre pondence of The Sua.
Fiieehold, N. J., May Z9. There Is
no good thing about Governor Parker
ho Is always easily found. When ho Is not
, In Freehold he Is In Trenton, and when ho Is
not In Trenton ho Is In Freehold. That Is to say,
when ba la not elsewhere or In Jledbank. It Is
In Freehold that tho aovernor run bis own vine
and fig tree with no one, not even Tom Scott, to
molest or make htm afraid. And this Is where
Iho Sum reporter found him, not exactly under
vines and fig trees, but In his dingy law offlco up
to his eyes In Coke (and Littleton) and all sorts
of legal and legislative rubbish, and apparently
as busy as llutler, or tho what's-hls-namo In a
gale of wind. You see It was Court week and
m the Governor being ono of the leading New
I Jereoy lawyers, had his hands full. Also his
bead. Not to mention his heart. Hut nobody It
ever too busy to see a SUM reporter J so after
I ills Excellency had hurriedly signed a few pa
I , . pers not railroad bills you may bo suro and
I ilcspatchcd a few client!, and looked at his
I ,", watch, and screwed up his courage, ho en
1 lered upon a dialogue as follows :
IB Bum rteportcr Don't let me Interrupt you,
K Oovernor, for It you prefer, I'll call another time
when you are more at leisure.
Gov. Parker Well, no, sir; I always find now
to be tho best time for every thing ; so, what can
I do for you to-day, my friend?
SUN llepoiter Well, Oovernor, I called to ask
W It you would object to giving Tub Sun your
B 1 views as to tho coming Presidential election.
Gov. Parker Why as to that, sir, I don't know
as I have any views certainly none of Impor-
tanco enough to be published. Ilcsldes looking
K puzzled, things have got so mixed up In politic
of late that 1 can hardly keep tho run of them.
Sun Itcporter Hut, at least, you must have
somo opinion as to the chances of Mr. Greeley
m getting tho llaltlmore nomination 7
Gov. Parker I haven't, indeed, and havo boon
m too much occupied with other things to pay
much attention to the subject.
I Bun Heportor New Jersey would voto for
Oreeley, wouldn't the, If ho were endorsed at
JJ.ilUmoro 't
Gov. Parker I couldn't say. Indeed, to be
candid, my friend, I should prefer not to make
I anystatemeiit about the situation until 1 havo
I bad more time to reflect upon It. I have not as
I yet expressed any views about It to anybody.
I , When tlio time comes I shall be ready to speak
li out. mid then It villi give mo pleasure to see you
B again.
'J be Oovernor Is one of the most progressive
men In the State, so that at heart you may be
sure ho sympathises with the great movement
which was begun at Cincinnati, and would llko
B as much us anybody to seo The Scn's candldato
Bl for tho Presidency cnm'ortably Installed old
ml hat, white coat, and till In tho White House.
B The Hun reporter next visited Congressman
Anight or Cliarley llalght, us the Jersey boys
all call him. Tho Oongrosmsin, too, bad to be
I sought In his law oflleo, and was busier. If possl.
I bio, than tho Governor. Hut tills made no dif-
1 erence, for Charley threw aside Ills lllao istono
I t once, gave tltu MJN reporter u lieur1 y shako of
the bund, otfered lilm tliu best chair In tlio room
tho ono that had four legsi, and answered all
questions as promptly as tliough he had been on
tlio witness stand In u Stanhope cose and bad
just kissed the Iltblo. And here Is about what
followed i .....
f I Hun Iteporter-Mr. Halght, what do you think
I of Oreeley for President!!
Congressman llalght-W ell, though I am a
Ijomocrut to tlio backbone, 1 dunk tvo cntildn t
liave a better ono. What wo want Is an honest
man, and If there's an honest man In tho coun
try it Is Horace Greeley. Ho has fought against
us Democrats these thirty years, and hasulvin
mo, among others, many hard knocks ; but be a.
ways fought on tho square, and, so for as 1 know,
never did a dishonest tliinu. Tlio first time I
Haw him was when I was a boy, and I wont down
, to tho North American Phalanx In tills county
and heard lilm muko u a sicoch about
THE llia.NITV OK iahon.
I was struck then with his sweet, slmplo ex
pression of countenance, his persuasive and
almost musical voice, but especially with Ills
evident honesty and manliness ; and from that
ilay to tills I have always had on almost tender
regard for lilm.
Hp.n Iteporler-Do you think tho Democrats
Convention ut llaltlmure will nominate Dr.
Oreeley I
Coiigre'sman Hulght I think the chances are
that It will. I shall be there, and mean at any
rate to do what I toward It ; and If he is
nominated. I am willing to take off my coat and
stump Hie State for lilm. New Jersey would go
fur lilm wltli a rush.
SUN Iteporter-Hut suppose the II tlllmnre Con
vention should nominate an Independent ticket?
Comae. sman llalght (smiling)-Why, then, I
' r.uppiMu 1 should go for it ; nut my heart Is with
honest old Greeley, and I believe ho will be tho
uoxt Piesldent.
Hun lleporter -What do you think of tho
I present Administration, Mr. IlalvhU
Congressman llalght I think It Is rotten to
the core. What iietter could ou expect with
Moreover, wo don t want a military government
In this countiy, and the people are getting tired
of It. They are also getting tired of tills two
term busiiiei.t.
'Iho Hun icporler bado adieu to tho worthy
Con.'resiiian, who, strangely enough, hap ens
to boa statesman as well, and want across the
way to tho I np.n llutul, wliero ono can feel the
political pulse and gut a poUuble drink. Thore
til the townspeople, as well as the farmers of tho
county, while
wero talking Oreeley. and not only thai, but
tnlklng lilm up. And tho majority of them wero
Democrats dyed In tho wool, tliough tho land
lord of tho house, Mr. Patterson, Is a Itepubllean
dyed In tho same way. In other words, a Re
publican of tho old Greeley stamp.
This Patterson, by the war, Is a character, and
Is perhaps the most popular man In Freehold,
'iho Democrats like lilm so much that, notwith
standing ills ltcpubllcanlsm, they havo elected
lilm over and over again to different offices, and
this because not only of his good nature, his
shrewdness, and his originality, but his ahaoluto
honesty. Needless to say, after this, that tho
Ht'N reporter on Interviewing Patterson found
lilm strong for Greeley, and ready to go his pile
on him. In fact, as the Jolly landlord talks In
public oven better than In private, which Is say
ing a good deal, he declares that. If necessary,
ho will stump tho county forUld Honesty, les,
and carry It. too.
ltoturnlng from Freehold, tho 8 UN reporter
met Assemblyman llalght (brother of the Con
gressman) on tho road, and found lilm, too, O,
K. It appears there Is only ono member of
the Halght family, a " brother-in-law," w ho goes
for Grant; but then lis Is an Assistant Assessor.
Such Is life. Such, also, Is Now Jersoy.
Let Dsn Vonrheen nnd Wisconsin F.ldrlilge
Try llil Experiment.
Horo Is n slmplo llttlo experiment, v
which wo can prove tho existence of a small
jot In tho eyes. Shut your left eye, and with
the right ono look steadily at tho sawbuck Just
below, holding the paper ten or twelve inches
from tho eye.
X o
Now move tho paper slowly toward tho eye,
which must bo kept Uxed on the sawbuck. At a
certain distance the other flguro-thc letter O
will suddenly disappear; but. If you bring tho
paper nearer. It will come sgaln Into view. 1 ou
may not succeed In tho oxtierlmcnt on tho first
trial, but with a little patlenco you can hardly
fall, and tho suddenness with which tho black
spot vanishes and reappears Is very striking.
Now, examination has shown that when It dis
appears, Its Imago fulls exactly on tbo spot
where tlio optic nerve enters, the eye thus prov
ing that spot to bo blind.
The While t'hnprnu,
Ata " Wtarlng nj lAe Urttn."
Arrshl Olnerit.desr, sod do yes besr the news test's
Koln sbout,
Test llorsce wld his white chspesa Is bound to lar-r-r-n
yous out?
The t'ulen row s ever I he will ttke us by the hsna,
And llorsce w Id hit white chspesu 'II rcJsnie our nobis
I met Oloenl Tbomis lurpby, sod I ink him by the
And how do yes like oald llorsce, snd how do yts
He isysi " He Is tho moit confounded rssesl thst Iver I
did see
My powtr Is gone and the Dints sre loil, snd whst will
become of mr?"
And now, hontit IrUhmen, to the front ss oft of yoroi
Our country cslls us unce sgsln for Chsppsqus silhore.
We will hunt the stsrry biuner with the green tail's
Iver true,
For llorsce wld his white chspesu Is bound to bring us
The Ssn Pomlngo scheme thst's lost yoacsnnot now
For Horace It s fsrmer, snd oien he csn droits t
He will yoke up Tom Murphy, wld Dsbcock by Mi side,
Wld Dint snd Casey In the rsce, yes all csn have a ride.
Tn Smr thst shines for sll shtsnds nobly by our solde,
For llorsce Owelty Is our frlni, wt hsvs often seen
him Irvried.
Missouri cslls out from the West, Mew York sends back
the cheer,
Ohio breaks ths middle line, snd Milne brings np the
Bsooilth, N. Y.
Toorhees'e Happort of Grant Still Further
7b Us Editor of Thi Sun t
ant: I And In this day' sun, under Onto
of Lafayette, Ind., May SI, one of the reasons
for Daniel Webster Voorhees's position ex
plained, llut your correspondent omit to men
tion the fact that tho brother-in-law of Voor
hees, who received tho appointment of Collec
tor at Louisville (James Y. Luse), was at that
tlmo a resident of the State of Indiana, and In
conferring this appointment tho Great Gift
Taker was obliged to Import the gentleman from
another State, thus Ignoring tho applications of
the Speeds, Harlans, and the real fathers of tho
Itepubllean party In the State ct Kentucky men
who were real heroes to stand up In that Stata
In the defenco of tho party which placed him In
the Presidential chair. Surely some definite
bargain must have been made to havo secured
(Disposition for t'uo resident J Mother Stale,
and It will bo necessary for Dan Voorhees to ex
plain still farther his connection with other ap
pointments under tho present Administration
In the States of Indiana and Kentucky before
he Induces Democrats In those States to follow
his lead Into tho camp of tho enemy,
A Democrat,
who can tell more If necessary.
The Hnnthrrn Democrats Almost n Villi for
Goi.rsnoito, t, May ST. In n hnsiy
tour through this section of country I havo en
deavored to learn the political sentiment with
regard to tho Cincinnati nominations, and am
gratified to report that Greeley and Drown are
almost unanimously endorsed bytho Democrats
of North Carolina. They appear to regard tho
"new movement" as a political millennium,
destined to restore the Government to Its origi
nal principles of delegated and reserved rights,
whereby tlio different States will bo permitted
to regulate their local iiUnlrs as they may choose,
subject only to the Constitution of tho United
S 'd! now appear as If the whole South w 111 bo a
unit for Greeley and Ilrown at tho llaltlmore
Convention, and will Insist upon their endorse
ment by acclamation, as tho only remedy for all
the evils and usurpations now oppressing tho
i'.iii ntrv.
Mr. Greeley's letter of acccptaneo has tho
genuine ring, which is destined to electrify tlio
eiiiiio cotiniry In Ids favor. Tho Liberals in tho
South are delighted with Iti style and i-entlinent.
and the old Douglus rank and tile, North and
South, appreciate the fundamental principles of
self-government therein enunciated.
iocal self-government, tho supremacy of tho
civil over military power, thu removing of nil
political disabilities, tlio restoration of tho writ
of fathom corjiut. and tho tarltf nuestlnn In the
hands of tho peoplo-thcso constituto tho popu
lar watcliwoid of every true lover of his country
for success nnd victory, as against tbo military,
centralized, und corrupt system of tlio existing
Administration, A Demochat,
The (Ireeley Camp I'lrrs Ilurnlng Ilrlghtly
In Wisconsin.
Correipondence of The bun,
Milwaukee, Wis., Mny 27. Wisconsin Is
among the foremost of the States that proposo
to give Oreeley and Ilrown a rousing majority.
Iho Democracy rejolco at tho opportunity now
offered to throw off the rulo of tho corrupt Illng
that has so long mteinanaged the affairs of this
State. They feel that tho success of Old Hon
esty this fall wilt bo the death-blow not only to
tho Grant King at Washington but to all the
similar rings In tho States, One of tho worst of
these Is tho ring that has run Wlscoiitln for
fifteen years. Its conduct has alienated a largo
number of the best Itepubllcans of tbo State,
among them Oen. John A. Kellogg of La('roso,
during tlio war commander of tho Iron Ilrlgado
In the Potomao nrmy. Ho will support Horace,
and is most likely to bo tho antl-0 runt candidate
for Congress liilliodlstrictformcrly represented
by ono of tho Wuhburnes. Oen. Kellogg lias
been a pension agent under Grant, and hxs more
Inlluence than any Itouubllcun In Northwest
Wis oiisIii. .. . , ,
Among tho loading Democrats horo thero Is
no division. All go for Greeley mid llruwii,
Henry L. Palmer, for years Chairman of the
Democratic Stuto Commltteo, who has led tho
Democracy as candldato for Governor several
times. Is very decided In tho opinion that tlieni
should bo no nomination at llnltlmoro. Ills
position has a gicat Inlluence upon tho Do
inocracy of tho Htato, and there Is no doubt
whateterbut tho Statu Convention. which meets
In this city r n tho lath prox., will send it delega
tion to llaltlinoro unanimous for tho endoio
mi nt of Greeley and Ilrown and the Cincinnati
platform, There are one or two refractory Dem
ocratic pallets Hill sustaining Grunt, but nil
tile lest, Including all tlio dallies, are earnest for
thu Wnoduhopper. Congressman Mitchell, fiom
Ithis dlstilct, believes III old Horace, and Mitchell
will bo reelected,
'limn far thu only supporter of Grant, outside
tlio officeholders, wo have hoard of U I'luil" j
A. F.ldrlilge, member of Congress for tho Fond
du Lao district. The reason of this Is that
Kldrldge has been so long away from home that
ho docs not know tho sentiments of his district,
or he Is so deep In tho ring at Washington that
ho can't help what be Is doing. Kldrldgo never
could havo been returned from his old district,
and so, when tho State was reapportioned last
winter, ho bargained with tho Itepubllrans to
set tiff a county containing two strong com
petitors for the place, nnd leave tho district
solely to lilm. Kven now ho will not get back
utile's the district should not produce another
avall.iblo candidate and that seems Impossible
while such able men as the Hon. Jcro. Dubbs,
Jr., and Jos. Wagner resldo thcto.
Indlnnn All Itlslit-The Old llnrnt District
(iooil for 1,5(10 (Ireeley Majority.
Correspondence of The sun.
Centhevilae, Intl., Mny 20,1872. Centro
vlllo Is situated In the heart of the so-calM
llurnt District of Indiana, which formerly al
ways gave tho Itepubllcans a larger majority than
any other district In tho Stato. In lffll Morton
had In this (Wayno) county over three thousand
majority. The Itepubllean majority hero In lSftS
defeated ex-Senator Thomas A. Hendricks for
Governor. This year Wayne county will glvo
Honest Horaco Groeloy at least fifteen hundred
majority. He will sweep the Old llurnt District
II. . - ..l.l.lu.1..
,iBoa nuiiiniiiu,
There are In this county over two thousand
Quakers, who, ever since ISM, have been tho
stanchest of Itepubllcans. This time they will
voto to a man for Honest Horaco Greeley, whom
they lovo and revere, llcstdoj, tho Hon. Gcorgo
W.Julian, tho old antl-slarcry champion, and
now tho most prominent leader of tho Liberal
Itepubllcans of Indiana, lives In this county, and
there aro thousands of tho old anti-slavery men
In Southeastern Indiana who, as In tho past, will
follow where ho loads them. Tho Democrats,
too, in this neighborhood, aro unanimous for
Oreeley. Grant's Hessian has no sympathizers
among his former party friends In this neighbor
hood. They think that vanity or something
worse has turned his head, and henceforth his
ravings against Oreeley fall on unwilling ears
among those who want to beat Grunt, and who
know that Honest Horace Is tbo man to do It.
Ho you see that the prospect of the good causo
In this part of Indiana, as well as In the wholo
State, Is thriving Indeed.
The people of Centrevllle and Wayno county
havo special reasons of their own to desire the
dofcat of tho Orant-Morton-Hollouay King In
this Stato. lloth Oliver P. Morton and W. 11.
Hollowar, his brother-in-law, formerly lived In
Centrovlllo. Everybody berokiiowstbatwt.cn
they left this placo a tow years ago, they wero
poorer than rhurrh-mico; and now those two
pets of President Grant, as well as all their nu
merous relatives, after feeding for a fow years
off the Federal crib, havo grown enormously
rich, although thev havo received comparatively
modest salaries. Morton owns hundreds of thou
sands of dollars' worth of real estate In Wayne
county and Indianapolis, and Holloway, Grant's
Postmaster In Indianapolis, lias risen from po
verty to great wealth slnco Grant's election to
the Presidency, ... ,
Tho Democrats of Indiana, with tho exception
of a few Incorrigible lloiirbons In tho Terro
Haute District, urgently demand that the Haiti
more Convention endorso the nomination of
Oreeley and Drown, and there aro few Democra
tic politicians with whom I have recently
conversed but express tho conviction that the
llaltlmore Convention will fulnl these expecta
tions and thereby prepare a Waterloo defeat
for the Present-Taker, and the venal were by
whom he Is surrounded.
The Hon. (Icorgr II. Pendleton's Positive
Vom tlti liotton 11raU.
Wasihsoton, Mny 28. A jiosltlvo declar
ation of the position of the Hon. Gcorgo II.
Pendleton has bocn received hero by a member
of tho Illinois Democratic, delegation, and It
ran be stated that he unequivocally advocates
the acceptance of Mr. Oreeley bytho Democratic
Convtn'.Ion, Mr. Pendleton, considers that the
Democratic party has been placed In the posi
tion of a tacit adherence to the Cincinnati Con
vention, whereby all chance of electing a Demo
cratic ticket has boen destroyed. He therefore
favors the acceptance of Greeley, and says that
between Grant and Oreeley there can bo no hesi
tation as to the duty of Democrats.
In considering the objections raised to Gree
ley's past record, he urges that they aro ridicu
lous, and asks whether the same objections will
not apply to the other ltadlcals named at Cin
cinnati. It Is Dot tho past which Is to be taken
Into account, but the future conduct of the
candidate designated to represent tho Liberal
movement. If an unobjectionable record Is de
sired, a straight-out Democrat should have
been advocated from tho Urst : but be says It Is
not consistent to endorso one Radical and rcf uso
to support another.
Tho opposition to Greelev Is placed, ho says.
In two classes: First, thoso who aro not suffi
ciently clear In political sagacity to sco that
there Is no chance for a Democrat ; and second,
thoso who secretly desire the reflection of
Grant. The feeling of the tlmc, adds Mr. Pen
dleton, should bo abovo personalities, and all
should strive to secure a good and efficient Gov
ernment. The letter from Mr. Pendleton,
though not Intended for print, Is a forcible ono.
Plain Words from Ham Mnmhnll.
Tlmt veternn Democrat, tho Hon. Samuel
8. Marshall of Illinois has written a letter to tho
Cairo JJuUVdn, In which he says:
It Is my opinion. If nothing occurs to change
tho current of ptibllo opinion between this tlmo
and the lull of July, that the Cincinnati ticket
and platform will bo endorsed at llaltlmore;
and If so, they shall liave my hearty support.
Mr. Greeley's admirable letter of acceptance,
which has Just appeared, will do much toward
conciliating opposition, and will unquestionably
grOit!v enhance his chances for tho Presidency.
WItfi tho contentions S2'l animosities that
seem unhappily to prevail between bOIdo of our
Democratic papers In Illinois I have no concern,
except to deeply regret them. There never was
a time when a spirit of harmony, conciliation,
and forbcaranco was more needed than now. It
would be criminal in us to waste our strength In
a time like this, by worse than useless conten
tions among ourselves. It Is our destiny to
go as allies to the Liberal Itepubllcans. Let us
not go as a disbanded, demoralized rabble,
rendered Impotent by our own dissen
sions : but rather as a noble, organized,
and disciplined army of freemen let us march
with banners waving against tho strongholds
of tlio enemy to an assured victory. It Is a great
mistake to suppose that In this way conservative
Kepublicans would bo repelled from the cause,
'thousands of them all over the laud aro waiting
to Join their brethren who moved nt Cincinnati
as soon as tho success of tho movement Is as
sured, and they know that this can only be dono
by tho united support of the Democratic party.
It Is of the last Importance that tho corrupt
and dnngerous men whoso rule threatens In
tolerable evils shall bo driven from power. To
work In this causo is tho highest duty of the
citizen. Kvery other consideration should bo
subordinated to thK and for tills purpose no
thing Is more Important than tho cultivation of
a feeling of friendship, forbearance, and unity
among those who desire Its consummation.
A Colored .linn Who Knows More llinu Mr,
(irorge Jones.
Vein the Uttrolt Union.
There wns n imllticnl dU'itsslon this
morning nt tho foot of Woodward nventio, be
tween a number of colored citizens, ono of
whom expressed n determination to vote for
Horace Greeley, as an nld-tlmo friend of tho
colored raco, when Oen, Grant was their enemy.
"Oreeley went ball tor Jeff, Davis," said ono
ol tho disputants,
"Dat's so, I admit." replied the Grceleylte,
"but do men dut refuse to try Jeff. Davis, but
took do bull, and lull lilm go frou Is more to
blame dan do men who balled him; and I'm
sorry to say dey was all 'publicans I"
" Dat's so I Dat's so I" chimed In two or three
of tho party, as wo camo away.
The (irorcln Democracy for (Ireeley.
Auousta, May 21), A Inrfiu meeting of
tho Democrats of lllchmond county was
held this evening to nominate delegates
to tho State Convention, which meets In
Atlanta, Juno 'M. Judge Linton Stephens
advocated tho nomination of a Dem
ocratic candldato for Presldont, as bo saw
no choice between Grant nnd Greeloy. Oen.
Wright would abide by tlio action of tho na
tional convention, but In any event ho would
support Greeley In preforenco to Grant. Hon,
II. W Milliard endorsed tho Liberal platform,
and favored tlio nomination of Oreeley.
Other speakers endorsed tlio Liberal movo
ment. Resolutions were ununlmously'adoritcd
favoring un alliance with any party which
will eecuro local self-government ; tho
subordination of the military to the
civil uuthorlty; tho preservation unim
paired of hulirtw corjnu, and tho checking
of tho centralizing tendencies of the Federal
Government; that all other subjects of po.
llllcal contention aro Insignificant In com
parison with those, and that no die.
tato of prlnclplo or honor forldds tho alii
anca of tho Democratic) party with the other
assailants of tho common enemy, or requires the
Domocratlo party to prefer certain dofeat to
partial victory. This Is tho first Important Dem
ocratic meeting In Georgia, and Is regarded as
un Index of popular opinion In tho State,
Went Vlrulnbi Hulls Iho Next President,
('iiaiii.khton, VY. Vn.. Mny 27, Thorn win
n largo and enthuslastlo Liberal Itopuhllciui
Ciiutviillou horo to-day, Tlio llou.M.C. C'huich
was chosen Chairman. Addresses were deliver
ed by the Hon. J. M. Dielps, Secretary of State,
and J. W. Cracroft, of this city. A State Execu
tive Commltteo was appointed to meet nt Graf
ton on the 13th of June, ltesoiutlons endorsing
tho Cincinnati platform and Orooloy and Ilrown
were passed. .
John nillrhrl Hpots the llrltlsh Cand litatr.
From tht huh Cltlttn.
There will ho nnd can ho no other cnndl
dato against Oraiit than Greeley, nor against
Greeley than Grant. Politicians like Mr. oor
hees, who try to undcrmlnu Greeloy, are work
ing directly for Grant! citizens who revolt
against Grant and Orantlsm must como to Oroo
Icy, becauso thore will be nobody olse to sup-
Grant Is decidedly the llrltlsh candidate, and
the London press support him. Not without
causo ! ho Is a serviceable llrltlsh slave, and
there Is nothing wonderful In seeing the llrltlsh
organ of tbo New York press devoting Itself to
his cause. The Kngllsh would rattier pay twenty
millions of dollars to secure Orant s reflec
tion than tho samo sum for reparation to our
ruined slilp-owners-whatwo call our" Alabama
claims." . , ,
Hut this preforenco, so warmly expressed by
tho Kngllsh for Mr. Grant, Is not, perhaps, a
very good reason why wo should raise lilm up to
bo our ruler for four years more. Indeed, the
triumphant election of Oreeley will be the best
answer wo can now make to tbo arrogance and
Impudence of Granville and Gladstone.
What the Hon. John Morrlstey Thinks.
from the lUKknttr Union.
SAnATOOA, Mny 25. I met John Morris
Bey to-day. An eager shako of tho hand with a
word or two of mutual recognition was all that
was necessary before tho question of Oreeley s
chances for success became tho animated toplo
of conversation. .
"Well, John, what do you think of the old
philosopher's prospects for tho Presidency ?"
" Good enough, and dally Improving," was his
resdy answer. .... , . ...
"Do you think with his endorsement of the
llaltlmore Convention that his election will
amount to a certainty Y' , ,
"Certainly I do," ho said, "and although I
may be wrong In my conclusions my money
ain't, and I stand ready, to put up tm It to tho
amount of flvo or ton thousand dollars, and
would go It several times over at that. With no
flank movement on tho part of his openly
declared friends, and a proper 'hushing up nf
his own, and but llttlo letter writing from his
ready, fertile pen, ho will bo tho ' winning card,'
The Cronklug of Hullfroas.
Cincinnati, Mny 29. Tho folio wing com
munication signed by tho Liberal Itepubllcans
and Democrats of Cincinnati whose names ap
pear, has been forwarded to tho meeting to bo
held In Btelnway Hall, Now York, to-morrow
nlKllt: CntcixxiTt.Mayin.
7t XtVllam Cutlen Bryant. Davit A. Veil'. Ktitind
AMn'on, ami Mow iMeltng utthyou InJWic ltr,
May 9). Iffl.
OixTLiviNt We obierre with grest plesiure your
csll fur a meeting st Ftelansy Hall oo the ajn
In, tint, and ai among ttioie ympallililng with the
objeeta that you propoie, wo venture to nrgs upon
Juu that the time requires prompt and energetic arllon
pun the part of thoie oppuaed to the election of either
(Irant or Oreeley, and wehope that you will not fall to
Initiate euch action We surges! that you take either
of two courses which may recommeml fleelf to you as
Wat. Flral, to nominate at once st your rustling cacdl
dates for I'rrildent and Vlee-I'retldenl t or second, to
call meeting ol repreaentatlve men to maks nomina
tions at Wslnway Hall for some day not later than 2tn
ol Jane. We will pledge ouieelvee lo heartily coflperato
with you In such action, or In any other courie that you
may adopt lo aeenre the end of placing ticket In the
Geld that ahall fitly reprtaent the principles embodied
In the rlatlortn adopted by the Ilsunlon and Iteform
Convention recently Viele at Cincinnati. Tours truly
J.D.Cni, Oeoige floadly, J. II. Mallo.M.VV. Oliver. J.
O. Collins, K. W, Klltrediie, John fchllleto, Lbsilrs
Iteemeltn. B. Storer, Jr.,.T. B. Noble, Otorxe, Ward
Mchols.ll, L. Unrnett. Jamea M.Noble. J, F. tolled,
W.M. ifamsay. J.O. olden, Wm. B. Fry, K. II. Klein
achmldt, A. llrthm, F. J. Mayer, Julius Deiter, a-.d
many others.
The communication was also signed by C.
Daenzerof the St. Louis Antrfutr iki Huicilt,
who was In this city yesterday.
Ferry' Notion of Slldsuromrr Madness.
JVom the Chtcaco Tribune.
It Is Mr. Ferry's notion of what consti
tutes "mere midsummer madness" that we wish
particularly to deal with. The TJutred States
Treasury holds, and baa long held, quantity of
f old metal over and atiovo the amount needed
o pay Interest, redeem certificates, &c In
short, over nnd above Its needs ranging from
sixty to eighty millions of dollars. This metal
Is considered by both economists and business
men to be capital. The theorists and the " prac
tical men" are agreed m to that. It Is some
thing susceptible of use In tbo ordinary con
coma nf life and of Government. It Is worth
to tho United States 8 per cent, per annum If
used. If not used It Is worth nothing. Mr.
Oreeley holds (and among his economic views
we are glad to find one In which wo can entirely
concur with lilm) that to retain this gold In tho
Treasury when wo might use It by stopping 0
ier cent, tuteresl on an equivalent amount of
jonds Is a great pleceof folly. Senator Ferry,
on the other hand, holds that to sell this gold
and stop the interest would bo " mere midsum
mer madness." Judgo ye between thoso op-
Iiosed and warring opinions I Let Mr. Greeloy
io Judged by hls-wo ask nothing better.
A Houlb Carolina Kndlcal Paper Hoist the
(ireeley Finn
CiiATtLTSTON, May 21). Tho J?cj)iio!cin,
the oldest Radical newspaper In South Carolina,
this evening hoists tl.o banner of Oueliy nnd
Drown. It takes the ground that they are better
Itepubllcans than Grant, and that their election
will boat promoto tho true Interests of the Ite
publlean party. It also declares that henceforth
only honest and capable Itepubllcans must be
elected to the offices of tbo State Government.
Jefferson Dnvla for Horace Greeley.
Nashville, May 20. Andrew J. Kellor,
editor of the Memphis AvaUintht, who arrived
hero to-day, states that Jefferson Davis has
written a letter to Wade Hampton declaring for
Horaco Greeley. Davis says tho Domocratlo
party would act unw isely to make nominations
at llaltlmore. As n man Davl could not refuse
to support Greeley for bis kindness when under
trying circumstances.
Another Letter from Old Honesty.
Tlii following let lor from 1'nrlu Horaco
was read at tho Louisiana Stato L'ducatlunal
Convention :
Mw York Tkimi me. Niw Vonx, May 6. 1W.
Plus hint I am overworked, weaiy, au,l groMiig
old, 1 would like very much to visit your city this
month, but I cannot be spared from my proper work,
tio.truillnit that your Com ration may be largely at
tended and very prof.lablu lo the canae of universal
education, I remain yours. Homes (lnr.il. v.
Tiioa. W.t'o.iWAYtLso,., superintendent of Education,
.Sew Orleans.
Dig (Ireeley Cliunbiikc In New Jersey.
Hkiiithtown, N. J,, May 2D. Tlio follow
ing prominent Republicans of this town aro out-and-out
supporter of Horaco Greeley I
Iho lion. John II. Mirers, late Iteform member of the
New Ji r.ey Legislature, t liarlee M. Norton, Joshua It.
Norton, VVycotf. Norton, (.'harhs W. Mount, ei-memher
of tho Legislature, Janice Norton, Daniel I'. Hutchin
son, I'rof. Henry Wnrrellof VaurensecUer Institute, the
Hon. James M. Cnbbcrly, Major uf Hlgtitstosn, wm.
llndsll. Esq., Asher IJnlgley, Dey Stulis. Pago Oowl
anl. Win. It. Norton, lliomas Jctrerson rullen. rree
holder, Charles Wooley, John Wooler, Win. II, Duryea,
tt ui. Norton, lasac Nvrlou, Charles M. l'errlne.
Tills Is a strong Itepubllean section. Many
others will tako sides with Greeley and llrowu
If the Philadelphia Convention nominates Grunt.
The friends of Honest Old Horaco are to havo
monstrous clambako In this placo ou Juno 12.
Uncle Horaco will be Invited.
(Jen. Plckrlt Out for Horace.
A letter received tho other day from Oen.
Geo. 11. Pickett, of Richmond, Va., at a promi
nent Institution In this city, winds un thus:
"Three cheers for Greeley and Ilrown 1 Gen.
Pickett was un efficient officer la tho Confede
rate service.
rqiinrr-Toeil Democrats lu Ohio.
Tho Demoenttlo Htuto t'ontrnl Commit
tee of Ohio held a meeting at Columbus on the
Mil, where fifteen nf tho nineteen mombora nf
Iho commltteo were present, of whom twelve
aro fur Greeley and Ilrown at llaltlinoro. Tlio
three opposed to tills will support the Cincin
nati nominees If tho llaltlinoro Convention en
dorse or nominates them. Tho other Demo
crats present wero all for Greeley and llrowu.
The Indications aro that Ohio will send a dele
gation to llaltlinoro which will voto for tho Cin
cinnati nominees. Tho commltteo havo decided
that the Slate Convention shall bo held In Clevo
land on Juno 7, to eloct delegates ut large to
tbo llaltlinoro Convention, and to nominate a
Stuto ticket.
On Iho Itlulii Track nt I.nst.
Tho Hon. A. K. (larrott, inimibor of Con
gress of Tennessee, who a few weeks ago
favored a straight Democratic nomination, re
cently expressed himself satisllod mat tho only
action the llaltlmore Convention could adopt
acceptable to tho t do of Tcnnessoo would
bo tho endorsement the Cincinnati nomina
tions, Flahklll All Klk-lit.
Pisiikii.i., May 27. Tho Joiinml, tho llo
publlcan organ hero, baa squared Its sal's, and Is
now ploughing deep water, with tho glorious
Greeloy Hag ut Its masthead. The good work
hero goes bruvolyon.
A Nluoly-I'ont (Irrcloy Pole.
CitVHTAi, Hi'iiimiH, Mo., May 22. A nlno
ty foot Greeloy polo wo raised hero to-day, It
Is HurinoiiMssj with an liiiinnnso wbltn hut, and
a boautlfuiWuoluv bii-r flouts from it tup,
Even llnurbnns Prefer (Ireeley lo (Irnnt
The Unce lor the (lovernoralilp lletween
Cnss nnd Noyes.
Ilr.ADiNd, Mny 20. Conventions aro very
unreliable and uncertain affairs, especially where
Pennsylvania Democrats havo anything to do
with thotn. There was a tlio when tho Democ
racy of this Stato had wlso heads to lead them,
but nowadays tho management of tho party Is
given over to tricksters and demagogues. There
are still some men of great abilities and national
reputation who act In a proporklndof away
with tho party, but they havo nothing to do with
the management now. Thero la not a man of
national reputation at this Convention who will
In any degrco cxcrclso control. Still I do not
think there has been n convention held In the
Stato for many yoars whore tho avcrago Is as
high as this.
The attendance Is very largo, and the delega
tions, as a rulo, aro fair In point of ability and
honesty; but the men who load the party and
attempt to control It are timid and supremely
sclOsh. For years past they have acknowledged
that tho true policy of tho party was to let the
dead past bury Its dead, but In splto of their
convictions they havo allowed themselves and
tho party to bo governed by a fow Dourbons.who
novcr represented a tltho of tho thinking portion
of tho people. Last year thoy did mako an at
tempt to bring tho party up out of tho old pro
slavery ruts, but It was In n halting, hatf-hcsltat-Ing
way, which thoy tried to explain away them
selves. What they will do this tlmo no fellow
can ever find out until It Is done. Tho Intelli
gence and patriotism of tho party Is undoubted
ly In favor of taking a firm and decided stand
for tho great Iteform movement, but tho
would-bo leaders aro afraid of endangering their
personal popularity. There Is some risk to bo
run undoubtedly, for thoy havo a perverse and
stiff-necked people to manage.
The press of tho Stato Is without spirit or bold
ness, and, with a fow honorable exceptions,
tlaro not advocate any policy which might en
danger their subscription lists. There nrc, how
ever, exceptions, and tho rural press Is not, as
has been represented, solid for a straight-out
ticket at llaltlmore. Tho following list, com
prising tlio ablest and most enterprising papers
In tbo State, heartily favor tho endorsement of
the Cincinnati ticket: Tho Doylostown Wcmo
enif. Harrlsburg I'ulrfol, Tltusvlfle Ontritr. Vor
po Spectator, Luzerne f'nlnii, Scranton Timet,
Lmporluni Indfixiiifciil. Indiana Dcmocrut, Cam
bria Yffrniii (Frank Cowan's paper), Hunting
ton .Monitor, Philadelphia miM, llodford (Ju
xette, Danvlllo iilrWIovrircr, Clianibersburg I'dltru
Spirit, Carllslo Volunteer, Montroso Uonocntf,
and Ilradford Atv:
Tho f.'njioiiiim (Ind.). speaking nf tho Cincin
nati platform and Greeley's letter of acceptance
Where le the sane, Intelligent man. .lots (Irant hire
ling or a llourbon Democrat, that cannot endorse such
faith as Is here enunciated,
Tho Doylcstown Donocral, In speaking of tho
Convention says i
To accomplish Its great work the Convention needs
to exercise all the wisdom, prudence, snd forethought
thst Is possible In lueh s body, ontside of csndldates,
wehope the Convention will show by Its action that It
la fully alive to the actual political situation or the
btateand country, and will meet the Issues of the day
with statesmanlike understanding. Victory Is ours nrit
fsll If we do not throw swsy the golden opportunity.
Thero Is grave danger of tbo old llourbon ele
ment recklessly doing this very thing. If It Is
attempted to Instruct tho delegation for a
straight-out ticket. It will bo met firmly by
many of the best and wisest men In the Conven
tion, and a bitter Dght will ensue. Tbo careful
men, like Wallace, the Chairman of the Stato
Central Committee, denrecato anything of this
kind, and they will doubtless succeed lu restrain
ing the hot-headed Ilourbons.
Tho policy of theso men Is to humor tho
straight-ticket fellows, and send a delegation
which will go to llaltlmore praying for Oreeley,
but not daring to do anything for him. They
expect lilm to be endorsed, but they want to bo
left free to como back and say to their people,
"This is nno of our doing: we did our ocst to
stem tho tide, but It was too strong. It Is now
simply a question between Grant and Greeley,
and upon this Issuo you should not hesitate."
Mr. Wallace and some of the bost In the Con
vention declare that this Is tho only way that tho
thing can be managed without creating a split.
The only argument urged against Greeley Is
ono worthy uf politicians only. Thoy say they
do not bellevo In his sincerity; that they have
no assurance that bo will recognize tho Demo
crats after he Is elected. If they could bo satis
fied that there was gulns to be a fair divvy,
and that the proper proportion would fall to
them, thoy would bo for him ton man. When
you meet a sensible man among the delegates,
and put the question to lilm squarely, "Du you
prefer Oreeley or Grant?" tho answer Is Invari
ably, "Greeley, if con e." I havo not even
met a llourbon who does not say un
hesitatingly that he will support Oreeley If
the llaltlinoro Convention endorses him. Upon
tho whole, I think It Is safe to say that the Con
vention to-morrow will either pass over tho
question of national politics in silence, or else
pass n resolution referring tho wholo subject to
tho National Convention, and pledging tho party
to stand by Its decision. Tlio Hon. ltlcharu
Vaux of Philadelphia, In speaking of this to-iil-hlcBald
tb pocratr) - y ' ;, ,
Catholic Church. When tho l.eunienlcal Coun
cil meets, and after solemn deliberation issues
Its decrees, ho who Is not willing to bo bound
thereby must step oiit-ddo ; there is no room or
toleration for him Inside.
The canvassing nnd working of candidates for
Governor Is going on at this hour as earnestly
as ever, and every thing Is about as badly mixed
us It was yesterday or this morning, though tlio
friends of Oen. Cuss declare lhat they are sure
uf nominating lilm on the first or second bal
lot. Tho light, thoy claim, lies between Cxss
and Col. A. C. Noyes, lluckalew, thoy say, will
positively decline to allow his natuo to go before
tho Convention. I am Inclined to think there
Is some truth In this, although his strongest
supporters deny It. Mr. lluckalew never de
sired to ho a candldato, and he was brought out
ngalnst bis earnest wishes. Ho is ambitious of
beluga delegate nt large to the Constitutional
Convention, In order to have thu importunity of
pressing Ids favorite theory of cumulative
McClelland and McCalmont, from tho YVot,
do not show any great strength, and tlio proba
bility Is that they will bo withdrawn after one or
two ballots aro bad. Tho Cass men nre working
earnestly to gain over their strength, but It Is
doubtful whether either Mr. Clelland or McCal
mont can control their friends, tho most of
whom are violent against Cnss, Col. Noyes Is
pushed by n great many shrewd politicians, at
the head of whom Is W, A. Wallace, unci back of
whom stands all tho power and Inlluence of tho
Pennsylvania Central Railroad. Tho McClelland
men nre loth to go la that direction, and the
strong feeling in favor of a Western man may
Induce them to sink personal feelings, and go
for Cass,
There arc several candidates for Congressmen
at largo I mm tho West, mid among t'lem some
very inferior men It Is altogether probable
that W. II. Hopkins of Pittsburgh and e Ither Col,
ltobt. Johnson of Cambria or tho Hon, Udgar
Cowan will bo nominated. It Is conceded that
Chief Justice Thompson will bo nominated for
Supreme Judge. W. W. Davis of Rucks county
seems to bo tho most prominent candidate for
Tbo Pittsburgh IW has been oneof tho bit
terest opponents of tho Cincinnati ticket all
along, and its editor, Col, J, P, ll.irr, cnuio hero
rabid for a straight-out ticket. After Ids arrival
ho received n strong letter from tho Hon, George
II, Pendleton of Ohio, urging lilm to hold up.
and saying that tho only hope of the country and
tho party was tho endorsement of Oreeley at
llaltlinoro. When this became known -and Just
how It leaked out Is a mystery to Hai r, who was
intent on keeping it uulet-lt exercised a power
ful Inlluence ou tho timid brethren.
Col, Frank Hughes of Schuylkill county, one
af tho shrewdest polltl-lnns In the State, iiiaibi a
speech to-night, urging tho policy of an out-and-out
endoramont of Greeloy, '1 he crowd received
It enthusiastically, though tho timid men nro
deprecating such hot-headed action. Lx-Gov.
Illglcr Is a strong advocate of tho sllunt policy,
though ho believes tho endorsement nt Oreeley
at llaltlmore tlio only salvation of tho country,
Col. Victor Plolotlo of Ilradford county Is of the
sumo opinion, and Col, MoKoivy of Alleghany
county, and tho lion, W, I), Monro of Pittsburgh
favor his endorsement to-morrow.
lUKV-Co! Filler, editor of tho Harrlsburg I'a
frfof. thinks the sentiment of the Convention Is
decidedly for Greeloy, and that Noyes Is loom
lug up rapidly, and that ho will be nominated
fur Governur,
Illinois Democratic Hlnte Convention,
SntiN(im:ui. Mny SV-'i'he Democratic Stale
Central Couuiltlee bi o been called to meet si Spring
field on the 4th of Jane next, '.nJ,,,,.tm,t.,.hn0..i,n ft',
the State Convention on the, 86th of June so u to In
clude the nomination of a Etste ticket.
A Ornnd Unity In llio Flflli Wnrd.
A largo and enthuslastlo meeting was held
last evening st M North Moore street, snd a Oreeley snd
Ilrown Club wss orgsnlred. Speeches were delivered
by Iho Hon. M. V. Mstthewion of Ithode Island. Oeo. C.
Mason, William JsmUon.and others, liesolntlons were
adopted pledging the support of the sssoclsllon to the
Clnelunall nominees. M V. Mallheweoii was t lecteil
Pro. Id, lit. Michael Currle, Vice-President il-.U
Mason ami Chat. Matthcwson, Sccrrtarlee, and W 11 1 lam
Jsmiaon.Triseurer. After tho meeting adjourned the
members were hoipltaoly entertained st the residence
of the President.
For Honest Old Horner.
Tho Itobort Murr Association of tho Third
Ward last night adopted rrsolotions pledging them
selves lo support Honest Old Horace for onr next Presi
dent. Bpeeches wire delivered by the lion. John Dowd,
Theodore Viary, and several other gentlemen. The of.
Beers are, Kdward Uoebel, l'r sldcnt.snd Daniel Bulll
van, Becrctary,
The Heavy .lien's (Ireeley Club.
Deputy Sheriff Harvey Seoflchl of West Farms
Is organising a heavy Oreeley club. The club will be
composed of two hundred members, and every member
must weigh two hundred pounds slid wear a white hat,
After the club Is fully urganUcd Mr, Bcodild le going
out fox hunting.
A Voice from the Klghlrentli Wnrd.
The Dauntless Social Club, James S. Wines
rreeldent, hsvs formally retolted loose their beet
efforts for the election of (Ireeley and Drown,
Unanimous for Our l.ntrr I'rnnklln.
The Alonzo P. Ilrown Club of tho Tenth Ward
of Brooklyn has voted unanimously to support "Our
Later Franklin " In the coming campaign.
The Village Police Kncounterlng Hrven llnr
Inn Itiilllniis-A Drsprrnle Struggle-Four
Sliota Fired, but Nobody Hit.
At nhont one o'clock yesterday morning
f even ruffians went down lloston road, Morrla
nla, making tho welkin ring with their noise.
At Westchester road they encountered Offloer
Fitzpatrlck. Ho ordered them to bo quiet. They
defied lilm, and told him that thoy would glvo
lit in a thrashing If he did not go along about his
business. Seeing that they were too many for
him he let them get n llttlo in advance and then
followed. Thoy stopped at Peter Kaln's saloon
and began their uproar afresh. Fitzpatrlck
camo up and again told them to koep quiet.
"Let's kill the ."said one,
as ho mado for tho officer. I'ltzpatrlek threat
ened to knock the fellow down If ho advanced
any further, and added that ho would arrest
lilm If he did not go about Ids business.
Mr. Kaln persuaded them to go. and they
started toward Harlem. Noar the brldgo Officer
llatchclor also found It ncces-ary to order them
to keep quiet. Thoy threatened lilm If ho at
tempted to Interfere with them, and ho rapped
for nsslatiiiire. Threonf Iho seven run across the
brldgo and tho other four started toward West
Morrlsanla, swearing that they would kill an
otTtcor before they left the town.
ltoundsman Itllley and Officer Fitzpatrlck
responded to Ilatchelor's call, and following the
rowdies overtook them ai Dunham's piano fac
tory. They demanded why thu officers bad fol
lowed them. The roundsman told them to
movo on about their bulness and keep quiet or
he should arrest them. Then they began ston
ing the officers. Itllley and Fitzpatrlck eacli
seized a man. Ono of tho four ran away, and
tho other attacked Fitzpatrlck. Ho attempted
to arrest his assailant, but the fellow broko
away from him. Tho officers gave chaso and
tho fellow fell before bo bod ran far and
pretended that his leg hr.d been broken.
While Fitzpatrlck was stooping to raise tho
man, the first assailant sprang on his back; the
man who was down Jumped up, and both began
beating tlio officer. Ho drew his club and
knocked oneof them down. The other fellow
ran away a few steps and tired a shot. Tho man
who was down then fired another shot in tho
officer's face. For an Instant the smoko blinded
lilm and his assailant ran. Fitzpatrlck returned
the first twice without urlnglngtelther of them
down. None of the four shots took ellect. Itllley
held to his man and locked him up. He gave
bis name as Michael Kennedy, of Harlem. The
others wero strangers In the town.
A Itlch Man (letting n New Cnrrlnge.
From the Cotton I)il.
Pecretnry Uoheson Is lmvltiR a t2,000 car
riage made tor him at New Haven, Conn.
The Soath C'nrollnn Legislature In n New
York City Conn.
An action has been Instituted In tho Supreme
Court on behalf of some of the stockholders of the blue
Itldge Railroad Company of South Carolina against the
Preeldent snd Eiecutlre Committee of tho Directors
for alleged misappropriation of the funds of the
The complaint charges that In March, 1877, a bill was
rassed by the Leglslatue of 8outh Carolina authorizing
he exchange of atiout M,oOjo of tiotids of the com
pany, guaranteed by the etate.'for revenue bond eerlp
which waa to be receivable by the eute fortaiesi that
the 'resident of the road, John J. Patterson, cot pes
session of fl,HoOAU of the lame, on part of wnlch he
obtained loans la this city" and In Columbia, B. C, and
then began to distribute money and scrip among hie
personal friends. Tho eiart amount received by vari
ous members of the South Carolina legislature Is speci
fied, and amorg olh'ra NUea II. Parker, Treasurer of
the State of ScuthCarol'r.a.le alleged to have rcelTrd
fAOUl. An order to show w hy an Injunction should nut
be made and a receiver t o appointed was granted by
Judge'Iiigrahain, n.l ( uwtioa was trtzri tt.'tre
Justice Leonard as to the piesllon whether the courts
of this State had any Jur' diction, the. corporation ind
the plaintiffs being uon li Identa.
The Treaty rinckduivu England Demanding
Further Concenelons.
Washington, May 29, Tho despatches re
ceived from Uen, Bct.cuck to-day by the Slate Depart
ment, while not poslll ely showing that England will
not sccspl ths profrc cd rttr!?a of the American
ee. Indicate pretty el. .rly that she will not onless the
the language Is still fietlier cnenped. L'netcuce were
eent late to-day to He i. Schenck Informing him mat
the Senate would not e sko any more concessions, and
that It s uuld be useless to debate It. It le not unlikely
that the close manner in which (iladstone was preset U
In Parliament haa made lilm more than ordluarily can
tloue, and he proeetds slowly In order that lie shall
make no bluuder which will cost htm his placet and It
le not unlikely that ho will throw overboard tho treaty
If necessary lu save himself and prevent a vote of want
of confidence. There le no doubt that the Preeldent
ronelders the treaty to he In a very prccarlmie condi
tion, and he would not lie surprised to lcaru of the final
withdraws! of England at ony hour.
The President Lobbying for Iho Enforce
ment Hill.
Wasiiinoton, Mny 29. Tho President and sev
eral members of hie Cabinet was st the Senate to-day
In pursuance of an arrsngemeut mado yesterday, when
It wae euppoeed there would be an adjournment to-dsy.
A number of btlle were elgned, and the President mailo
anetfort to haie the Ku-Klux snd Enforcement bills
passed, but was Informed that there were no hopes of
any ct them passing the llouee. Thero wae a rumor
that hie visit pertained to the treaty, as Secretary Fish
had been at tho White llouee early to-day and spent an
hour, but It appears he did not dlscuee the treaty with
any one and wae very reticent on the subject.
The Enforcement bill, ngntnsl wliicli the House
Democrats lu a eolld column fillltiusti ri d to day, cannot
pass, because It le wlihtn tlio power of oue-n(th to pre
vent ttiepass.ti.uof any hill which cannot command a
tw o thlrd rote to suspend tho rules,
The Orchard Street Titugedy,
Trnftz, who stabbed his wife, I.liideuinn, and
himself at 43 Orchard street on Tuesday, may recover.
Ills wounde are near the heart, and extend through the
Inner tlssura, but It le thought that they are not vital.
Ills wife Is oat of danger. I.lndeman hail bail sy-mptouis
yeeterday. Ho vomited grevt uiiantltlce of blood, and
Ids physician fouud It necessary to be in almost con
stant atlcudaucc.
Mile uf Co pt, rsniiiurU'ir Yiichr Drrndnnughr,
Tlio yacht Dreadnought was yesterday sold by
auction by John II. Draper A Co,, to Samuel II, White,
rreeldeul of the drorere' National lUnk, for 13,(00
which le ene-fourth of Heeoet.
The Dreaduaught wae the winner of the Vtee-Cnm.
modore'e cup at Newport last year, lu the triangular
race of ol miles. She le one year old.
A Tnrniiilo In Nrbrnskn,
Chicago, May 29. A fearful tornado passed
over the town of Crete, Nebraska, this morning, de
molishing several houses, Including the fine Academy
building. C M. Flsk had his back broken hy the falling
ol his huuee. It le reported a woman living a few mlha
lu the country wee killed.
Hlinollng bin Wile's Hediicer.
Richmond, MaySU. Thaddous S, lltiiinett shot
and killed William II. Howe this afternoon. I b" dim
cully nrlslnated In Hie alltgcd lutlmacy bitwienllrn
uett and Howe's wife.
Conl llrnvcra' "irlkr,
Chicago, May 29, About 200 coal heavers aro
on a strike here, Theefiortsof tho employers to cum
rroiiilee the matter bavlnx failed, the placee of the
strikers have been supplied with other uieu,
Yesterday morning an errand boy naniod Lew.
le hlmon of is.1 Houston etreet, wet stabbed lu the bsck
hy Henry bchmldt of Tl Division etreet. lu Nassau
street, billion wsa taken to the Park Hospital. Ills
wounde are eitd to be serious, bchiutdt wae locked up.
Ilarly yesterday morning Officer Waudllng
frightened two burglare out of 6? Greene ((reel. One
of them, Joerph McKeon, of Seventh avenue ami
Twenty-seventh street, wae arrested by Omccr McNa
mars, aud Ihe other, Thomas Moiton, by Waudllng
1 lie burglars had entered Ihe store ol Jacob tirshaae,
ind packed up (SO world ol parasols. John Kubrich
was found In a eub ctllar, eud ae aleo arreated. The
prieonere wero locked up tl Jclfcrsoa Msrkot forei-tuuutllg-.
the rvitciiAsi: of laxds ron ma i
jv-nr liEsnitroiit,
The Trial of the Jersey City Ttlng-Thc 1,'ses
for the Prosecution Clnncd-An Employe
of Ihe King In Ike Jury llox.
Tho trial of members of tho Jersey City
Hoard of Works for mnlfcassnco was yesterday
continued In tho Hudson County Court. Tho
prosocutlon concluded their testimony.
The Attorney-General called the attention ot
tho Court to the fact that ono of the persons ou
tho panel had been In tho employment of the
Tho Juror explained that ha had stated that
fact to the Court, and desired not to bo called on
the official cases. President Olllett also ex
plained that tho man hail been employed only a
short tlmo as street Inspector, and at tho par
Ocular rcuiiost of tho property owners on tbo
street which was being Improved. , ,
Mr. Dixon opened for the defence. Hp said.
that the testimony was all circumstantial, anil JH
was no evidence. Tho Htato acted as though
the Jury wero to convict if the circumstances
detailed were consistent with guilt ; on tho con
trary, thoy must neutilt If ony reasonablo expla
nation could be offered. Mr. Welsh was appa
rently Implicated, because of having taken tho
acknowledgment of tbo deeds, and becauso or
the passage of money between lilm and rec
laud, Mr. Welsh was a Commissioner of Deeds,
lived near Vreeland, had boen In tho habit of
taking acknowledgments for him, and has only
done so at the house, becauso Mrs. Vreeland
was an Invalid. Tho money transactions
between lilm and Vreeland covered only
tho amount of money due on somo
property In which they were mutually In
forested. As to tho transactions between Vreo
land and llumsted, ho held that they were only
legitimate, and that It could bo proved that In
stead of n division of tho profits Mr. llumsted
had received only n return of his own money
with legal Interest. Vreeland had doubtless
mado money out of his transactions with tho
city, but there was no law or Justice In prevent- JH
Ing film from doing so.
Commissioner Welsh was the first witness
called for tho defenco. Ills testimony covered
the ground marked out by counsel.
The Sinking of the Cnusevv y over the Jersey
On Tuesday evening excitement was created
In Jersey Clly by the news thst a large portion of the)
new canecway over the meadows on the Montgomery
street extension had sunk. The work hse been two
yesrs In operation, aud wae to be completed by (In
coming fill. All day yeeterday the people from Jersey
City Hocked In cruwds to the eccne of the dleaeter.
The ground over which the canecway has been con
itrucled lea quagmire, snd piles hsd to be driven down
from twcnty.five lo thirty feet before solid earth could
be reached. Hue, unfnrlunetely, was not the bottom,
but merely s etrats of hard eutietanrc, beneath which
w ass continuance of the quagmire. Thiiplles.of whlcU
there doe not eteui to nave been a sufficient number,
gradually sank through their temporary reeling place,
and caused the catastrophe of Tuesday evening. Nearly
30 feet of the causeway haa utterly dleappcarrd, carry- LH
Ing with It a hundred snd fitly feet of tne eolld etons)
well. The wall on the other aide of the causeway haa
bete forced eo far out of lis position that II la moments-
rlly expected to fall. The meadow near the causeway jm
has been thrown up Into gigantic mounds by the sinking
of th? works, and great ruts snd chasms, maay of theia
several feet lu width, are visible everywhere.
What (len. Iluell Known About the Miming
Wasiiinoton, May 29. Oen. Iluell was before
the House Military Committee to-day, to tell what ho
knew abont the missing records of the Iluell court mar
Hal. He had heard some lime before Congress directed
the lnnulry lo be made ol their disappearance, but conld
form no Idea of how or where they went. He had
copies of the testimony tsken by ths Court, but ho copy
ol the record kept by the Court of their proceedings lu.
secret. It sppears thst all the regular reporte covering
the sctlone which were overhauled by the court aro un tlio
at the War Department and have not been abstracted as
was supposed. The next witness le Andy Johnson, fll
w hose conduct se Military (lovrrnor of Trnueeece cama
to some extent under the criticism of Ihe court, snd It fH
Is hinted that he may have had some object In sinking
his trail out ot eight.
Another Effort lo Pass the Ku-Klux mil.
Wasiiinoton, May 29. In tho llouso to-lay
Mr. llutler, from the Ku-Klux Committee, reported ths '
bill to amend (be Enforcement act In regard toelco- H
Hons. JH
The reporting of this bill was the signal for the OppO- 'JM
sltlou to resort to Parliamentary tactics to prevent B
Mr. Holmaa (Mem., Ind.) opened tho ball at 8.M
o'clock by a motion to adjourn, supplemented by a ,H
motion by Mr. Wood, that when the llouee adjourn It fl
adjourntu meet on frlday next. ,lt
The alternating ol these two motions, which are at
ways In order, uisy occupy the time of the House In-
definitely. Alter seversl votes ;by yeas and naye, Iho fH
Democralaehuwliignoelgnsof yielding, and many l!o
publicans not caring to keep up the useless contest, a
motion to adjourn wae carried at half past I. ieie, WJ
The Yule llarge Unce. jH
New Haven, May 29. Tho annual bargo races
of Ihe Yale boat Club look place tide afternoon In tho
harbor. The Sheffield Scientific Department crews fl
and the class crewi of the Junior So
phoinore and Frrebtnen claeeee in Iho sea-
demlcal course entered. The Shefileld crew return- fl
id first, dong t!ic three miles .n'.'ln.la- .. Tlio So- -H
phomorce were four seconds later, but as tho Shcinelda
rowed under a handicap at seconds, were adjudged
Ihe first prlte, the Hhenlelde taking thesecoud. Tho
J uukirs n turned third, and the F reshuien laet.
Oor. Wnrmolk Denominated.
New OitL-ANS, May a). Tlio Itepubllean Con
vention nominated Mr. Warmoth for Governor and
Pinchbeck for Lieutenant-Governor ; also paseed a reso
lutlon endorsing the administration of Gov. Warmoth.
The Cunvcntlou adjourned to meet on the 9th of Juna
at llaton Rouge. After the adjournment Mr. Pinchbeck
,! a n-t, (llni thftt hA would HUUUorl the uuluU
I nice of the PhlledelpTita Convention at all hazards,
IlEiti.iN, Mny 29. Their ltnyal Highnesses th
Prince snd Princess Hoy si of Italy arrived here jeeter-
day, for the purpose of agisting at the christening of
the daughter of Ihe I'rlnceee Imperial B
St. I'KTXKsiii'iio, May ily. Lieut. Frederick D.Grant, H
sou of President Grant, while lu Mo. cow ou the Isiti
Inst., was presented (o the Czar Alexander, who hap- BBfl
pcued to be in that city on that day,
A Toronto .llrrcliuiil .Hissing
D. W, Linn, merchant, of Toronto, Canada,
left the offlce of a friend at Smith street and Hamilton
avenue. South ltrooklrn, on laet Monday evening, since,
which time nothing hae been heard of him. fie was B
sbout fitly years old, nearly alx feet In height, with BJH
brown hair and whiskers. Ho had over f 3UU lu Ida pos- BJH
Coal .Miner Huapeiidliig Work.
FcttANTON, l'a., May 29.-Two mines of tho
Dclsw sre and Hudson Company, one at Carbondale and
the other at Oly pliant, have suspended operations la
order to reduce the production of eosl. Ttie two mines jH
throw out of employ meat shout "ess men and boye, aud
ilecrrasethe production of Ihe company three thuusaud BJ
toue per day. BH
Yesterday afternoon Philip Mnlier, aged IS,
of 1119 Weel Twentyeeveulh strict, while (eirlugduwn
a building st fu lire, no streit.lost his poise, snd fell
from the third story wluduw. Ho struck ou au iron
epiko fence wlih such force lhat one of Hie spikes en
tered hie heart, killing htm Instantly, Matter hares a
w Ifo and five small children destitute.
Sermon In Hot Wnlrr.
M.v!lll, May 29. -A doj.,itj'h frmn JV'-'.boasays
the action of Marshal Serrano In granting full pardon lo
all Ihe Insurgente In lllecay who vuluntarlly surrender, eH
canst e great indignation among the residents of that
city. There Is much excitement, and the Inhabltaiila
aro manifesting their dUappruvaf of terrauo'eleulcucy.
Fuvril by n Newfoundland ling,
A Oeruinu woman named VogelSchlelsholmer,
N) ycara of age, wse yeeterday found floating In tha
rlvtr st llobnken Ineenslhle, but clinging lo a log, hha
wae discovered by a Newfouud.and d'g, which at.
traded tho intention of Its master. Shu wee taken to
her home, 13 bloomlleld street.
.lllnlaler Mcklrs Interviews! Aiunileus,
Ma Dill li. May 29. The linn. Daniel li. Sickles,
the I'nlted stales Mluutir to Spain, hail all audience
yesterday with his Majesty King Auiadrus,
lloil cti to be Mlllllleil,
Hilton, Muy 29. Ono hundred lloston firemen H
hav tieen detailed lor llio " auvll ihurue" at thu Inter
national Jubilee.
Music In Tompkins square to-morrow froa
i until 1 P. M.
Mr. 1'rodcrlck Law Olmsteatl was yesterday
elettcd I'resldcut of the Department ol Public I'aisJ,
lu pliceof L'ol.ll.ci. btebbms, resigned,
The dangerous work In the Rust Illver cnlssoa
Is rapidly drawing to a close, lly the let ot July tha
laborers are lo bu discharged, and masons engaged la
their etead.
Mayor Hall and Comptroller fl recti have In-
vlted proposals from the publli here ol the dally uews-
papers, under which a newtiaper Is lo he drelgnaied aa
Ihii "otiictal Journal." under thu pruvitloue ui sec. I.
chap, til, Law e of loll, HI
The trial of Michael Dn llosa for killing Olo, H
vaunl Patrelll was begun bolure Judgo Ingraliaiu yea-
terdey. Mery Patrelll. l.oule Carairalrl. aud Dr. Ama-
btte of the Perk Hospital were isuilneu, uid lbs trial H
was sojourned is tlile uiurniua.

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