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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, May 31, 1872, Image 1

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8 A VI'. Till: XATIOX.
Movements of llip Mnn Who Want Hlrnl
i;v-innlnr 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 tu Speak nt llir Greet
Mil Medina Volcr Irom the Country
Honest old llnmt'o enmo over from
flrooklyri yesterday morning and visited a
! Trlend. Ho only remained a few minutes nml
then roturnoil to tlio City of Churches. Ho ra
hot at tlio tor Homo during tho day, his place
being filled liy Gen. John Cochrane. Notwlth.
standing the pelting rain, as many visitors called
as usual. Among them were cx-Governor A. W.
llandall of Wisconsin, who was l'ostmnstor
Oenerat under Andrew Johnson Jntncs II.
n Thompson of Hochoster, N. V.J W. T, Buthorlln
of Danville, Va.; H. M. Hopson of IMcrmont, N.
, T.i J. N. Morris of Oulnoy, 111.; Theodore Tll
tnn, Wa'do Hutchlns, the Hon. lien. Wood,
Kthan Allen, and Capt. Jeromo J. Collins.
A letter wan rocclved from ex-Senator James
It. Doollttlo of Wisconsin accepting the Invita
tion of the Executive Committee to speak at
the grand rat I a cut Inn meeting to take place
next Monday evening. A letter was also re
ceived from tlio Hon. John D. Defrees of Wash
ington, who wrote as follows:
"The country, North, South, Host, and West,
Democratic nnd ltepubltcan, touched hyone Im
pulse, are moving forUrceleyand llrowti. White
bats to the front."
The Sub-Committee of Fourteen on the Mass
Meeting held n meeting yesterday, hut only
transacted routine business. A delegation con
sisting of Messrs. McAullffo, Stokes, and Ollvor,
Informed tlio committee that tho Fourth Ward
Democratic Greeley and Drown Campaign Club
lutemled attending the ratification meeting In
. whlto hats and'eapes, and bearing torches. The
dub will turn out nearly 00 strong. To-day the
presiding officer and Vlce-l'realdenta of the
in ft Inn will be named by tho committee, and a
full list of the sneakers will bo announced.
Dr. Greeley will bo at his office this afternoon,
and on Saturday will take his in ual wood-chopping
recratlon In tho forest of Chappaqua,
Dr. Greeley In Connecticut.
An iiKout of the Government, who has
been travelling extensively In Connecticut,
writes us tho result of his observations In differ
ent parts of the State. Ho Is a Orant ltcpubll
can, of course, or his tenure of offlco would be
of the briefest, but his party predilections do not
disable him from judging of the drift of opinion
among tho people. Ho finds tho Democrats
nearly unanimous In support of the Cincinnati
ticket. Hero and there a hide-bound old Bour
bon hopes that the Iloltlmore Convention will
nominate a third candidate; but If IIoiiace
Giiecley Is adopted by the Democrats they ex
pect to support him. Tho Republicans are di
vided between Grant and Gueei.ky. Tho ma
jority aro probably lL favor of Oiia.st; but our
correspondent has heen.aMonlahcd to vo the
evidences of Gitr.r.i.iY'8 strength, particularly
In the rural districts. Ho says tho Democrats
have no doubt that four-fifths of the delegates to
llaltlmore will sustain tho Cincinnati nomliav
tlons. And with that endorsement the Qran
ticket will be beaten In tho State by from six
thousand to ten thousand votes. Tho Times of
Hartford and tho IltiMtr of Now Haven, tho
leading Democratic papers In tho Stato, and
i both of them among the straltcst of the sect,
i and formerly rather Inclined to Ilourboulsm,
are earnest nnd decided In recommending the
adoption of Greeley nt llaltlmoro. Ho Is not
their choice, nor Is It to bo expected that tho
Demociuts generally should profcrhlm to a man
of their own kidney. Hut they aro all disgusted
with 0 it ant, and havo seen enough to perceive
tho advantages of electing an honest, capable
' I'resldent, even If ho has disagreed with them
on certain questions of governmental policy.
Instead of retaining n mercenary, unscrupulous
soldier, with no aptltudo for civil administra
tion, and no conception of the proprieties of his
I position.
New Knglaml will bo unanimous for Onnctxr
j at llultlmore, and as tho Democratic candidate,
he will receive a decided majority of her votes
In the electoral College.
The llnrgiilii llrtwcrn Morion nml Da s
Voorhees Why Voorliocn Turned Ilrulnii,
Correspondence of Ttie Sun.
Washington, May 30. There U some
thing more of Vuorhees that needs explanation.
Daniel has for several cara had an ambition to
he Governor of Indiana, but thus far has failed
U t-UcH tLe-renfislc-nossof tho IndUnx Deraoe.
nny to a degrco sufficient to secure him tho
tioinnuITiuV '-tithe? f.Tito-rfitrrr.s&lru.'nhi. Cj.j
clnnatl Convention was announced It was tolc
; graphed that ex-Senator Hendricks was satisfied
with Greuley and Brown, and would run for
Governor of tho HooslerStato upon the Clncln
cliinatl platform.
This was a blow to Voorhces's hopes. Ho
could never expect to carry off his coveted
prize In tho faco of such a popular man as Hen
dricks. Tho samo event also caused Morton to
seriously droop. Then Morton and Voorhces
met In this city It was well known that during
the week following tho adjournment of tho On
( clnnatl Convention Voorhees called at least twice
at Morton's. Hero n scheme was laid, tho pur
portof which has leaked out. Morton, who owns
what there Is of the Grant party In Indiana,
promised to do his utmost to secure tho Guber
natorial nomination and election for Voorhees.
The Administration Is to rend out money and
attempt to control the Indiana Democratic
Staic Convention and turn It over to Voorhees,
and In the event of his nomination the Grant
fuglemen are to sell out tho Republican candi
date, Gen. Tom Ilrowne, and elect Voorhees.
In return for this great kindness, Voorhees
ynd his friends aro to sell out the Democratic
legislative candidates In a sufficient number of
districts to secure a Republican legislature,
i wh ch will return Oliver I'erry Morton to tho
United States Senate. Morton's present term
1 expires on the tth of March next.
This comes from most substantial sources,
and Is so generally credited here, from the
known honor of those who give the Information
i that It has brought Voorhees Into contompt,
' even among those who were his best personal
j friends. Tho Wabash statesman can deny hav-
' Ing bargained with Grant, becauso Grant was
j not the party he bargained with. Grant has not
I so much Influence In Indiana as Morton,
In pursiianco of this bargain, Voorhees's law
partner la now canvassing Indiana, and Is aided
I by Morton's brother-in-law, Hotloway, the In-
dlanapolls Postmaster, who directs the cam-
I pnlgn from his official headquarters. Indiana
I Democrats hero say there Is no poweron earth
i to Induce tho Democracy of that State to nonil-
f natc Voorhees for Governor, slnco ho has taken
the position he has against Greeley,
A Proniluonl F.x-Conrcdernto for (Srcrlcy.
Washington, May 30. Advices received
In this city yesterday from I'ensacola, Fla., rc-
port that Stephen It. Mallory, ex-Confederato
l-ei-rotary of the Navy, has declared his Intention
to work lor Horace Greeley.
I A Greeley Club Among Pennsylvania Itepub-
t llciins.
3 Wo U-ani through n private, letter from
!' l," Hon. John Hickman that a Greeley Club has
been organoid at Westchester, Chester county,
Pa., Mr. Hnicdley Darlington being 1'resldont,
Mr. Alfred llupert Secretary, and Mr. Jackson
Parcont Treasurer. Mr. Hickman writes with
; entlius asm und confidence. "I am happy," ho
'. "In the prospect of tho future. Wo shall
juvo a new dispensation, a now order of things."
in the famous antl-Lccompton struggle Hick
limn aa ti,,, noblest Human of them ail.
A Vrlcrnn Dc mot-rut fur Ilornre Greeley.
I'rti i,t Cnl, Ji'pltlon, H'n.
Hurt it plt'ii-mit (.'till on Tuosrtny from tlmt
glorious old Democrat, f'hnuncy Kellogg, of
rort Atkinson ; halo und hearty, allhoiigli over
Kl years of ago. He cast his first vote for Jumes
i Madison and his lust for Horatio Hevmour. The
patriotic, veteran gives It ns his Judgment anil
Mvl. thHthlltiiie D.-moi rata wilt best subserve
mo cause of llbeity and honest government
bust discharge their duty to their country and
liemni ratlc pilm Iplos- by supporting and elect.
tig Greeley, taking him upon his platform, pro.
and pledges, and defeating Grant , and
ll Is his oilnlon, airlud ut after much lellectlon,
Jhat the noiiiln.itlon of Democrats by the
Democratic National Convention will but In
j"e the .uc( eat nf Grant. Mr. Kellogg thinks
WI revenue tariff men should turn their atten
tion to securing ( ongromen favorable theroto,
M well as for Reform generally, mid that no ap
prHheiiklons need be fell that Dr Glteley will
'tenets or Intcrposo official power t i provmit
lite consuiiimutioii of these loo,' looked for and
prayed for events,
ili Juihriusul of veteran Democrats like
Father Kellogg deserve tho consideration of
all thoughtful men who ogrco with us politi
cally. The People's Voice.
At-" llarxhUig through antral."
The people they have spoken In one united voles,
With (Ireelcy st their trailer, the nation's only choice,
Wo III make the bull-pups btrktostu&o the never
AnilrcUlloni pull their colors down, with faces rather
Cuocs-Thn hurrah I hurrah I Horace Is the man I
Hurrah) hurrah! he'll whip the Orantlsticlant
With Oreetey In tho White House, the people
will be hoard
Asking for Itobeson'i WJXX).
flrsnt has h J his turn, ami he'd like to try again,
Pretending for his own mistakes that Congress Is to
nut the story Is too thin, as his Ban Donlnso proved,
And also about Ilobrion, whom lie ought to have re
moved, Cuosca-Ob, Useless Orant, how sick we'll msko you
With Ureeley as a candidate, your doom we'll
aurely seal i
Tou'd better stuck to tinning than hire been
the nation's fool,
risylng with bull-pups In the Whlto House.
There's no party In the strife for the victory this time,
Hut every solid man of sense has fallen Into Unci
And with one united effort thc're going to push ahead,
Till they place the cap of victory on the honest old
man's head.
Cuoacs-llurrahl hurrah! for Chappao.ua, hurrah I
Hurrah I hurrah! we're bound to win the day I
Put Long branch la the shade, with Its cot
tage and fast span,
At last the people, they hare spoken. J. O'H.
Jefferson Davis nnd llornee Greeley.
MEMr-HlK, May 30. The statement telegraphed
from Nashville that Jefferson Davis had written a letter
to VVatle Hampton, favoring the electlonof Mr. flrrelry,
and saying that the Democrats would act unwisely In
making a nomination. Is untrue. Mr. Davis states that
he has expressed no opinion In the matter.
The Fourteenth Wnrd AVoodck uppers' Club,
Last night a Woodchoppcrs' Club was organ
ted in the Fourteenth Ward, Prooklyn. Over tweatyl
members were enrolled. Mr. John J. Cavanagh, the or
ganizer, was chosen President. Each of the members,
besides wearing the old white hat, ls,when participating
In processions, to carry a large aie. Mr. Cavanagh has
designed a banner. It represents a number of men, at
the head of whom Is Horace hewing down a large tree,
under which Is Inscribed "The Upas Tree ot Federal
The West Vlralnla Democratic Convention,
Wiiikli.no, May 30. At the Democratic State
Convention held st Psrkcrsburi to-day, resolutions
were rassed declaring that the spposltloa to tie pres
ent National Administration should be con
solidated In the approaching Presidential cam
paign, without prejudice to the unity and per
petuity of the Democratlo organisation i that
with full confidence In the wlsdoo tz.i patriotism ct
the National Demoeratte Convention soon to assemble
at llaltlmore we pledge the Democracy of West Virginia
to abide its action.
The Hon. John Camden of Parkershurg was nomlnat
ed for Governor by acclamation i Henry N. Matthews
of orrenbrlcr for Altorney.tteneral i A. IVnneit,
the Incumbent, for Auditor i John 8, llnrdett, the In
cumbent, for Treasurer t ll.w. Uyrne of Clay county for
btale Pupcrtntendent of Schools i James Paull of Ohio
county A. T Haymoud of Marlon county, P, T. Moore
of Mason county, and J. H. Hoffman of Harrison cou&ty,
for Judges of the Supreme Court of Appeals.
It Is supposed that Oov. Jacob, the Incumbent, will
run sa au Independeut candidate.
Greeley va, Grnnt-What the Enters Think.
At the dining saloon connected with the Grand
Central Depot of the Third Avenue liallroad Company,
corner of Third avenue and Fast Thirty-fourth street,
cards are displayed announcing u Orant Cabinet Pud.
itlne," "Hreeley Cabinet pudiling." ai,.l the annonoee
meut Is made, ai the close of each da) 's business, of the
number of plaies of each kind ut puddiug sold. The
result It us lor la In favor of Urcelry.
A Democrntlc Convention Endorsing Greeley.
Cuaiilehton, S. C May 30. The Charleston
County Democratic Convention, tfld to-day, adopted
resolutions endorsing the Cincinnati platform and can
didates, and Instructed their delegates to the Mate Con
tlon to use all efforts so to shape Its action that the
uhule Influence of South Carolina at luliluiore shall te
directed toon veul any nomination other thau that of
Oreeley ana llroau
Till! l'ltII.Ali:i.ritIA COXVEXTIOX.
The Wilsons I.lkely to Defeat Col fax for the
Vlee-Pi ealdeney,
Vabiunoton, Mny 30. A number of
Philadelphia delegates arc arriving here dally,
to consult with members of Congress and the
Administration as to their course In the Conven
tion. It Is evident there Is to bo quite a contest
over the nomination for Vice-President. Ilonry
Wilson Is gaining strength in the South and In
New York, and James F. Wilson's friends claim
rtO'vriro-lc-West jnJ '.-w Jjhn-r'v,.-lf
Colfax Is withdrawn, while Colfax goes Into thu
Convention with more delegates than any other
candidate, and relies largely upon getting the
votes of men who havo complimentary candi
dates. There Is very little doubt but that If
Pennsylvania were to present a united or earnest
front for n man IlkeJudgu Kelley, or ex-Gov.
Curtln, or Senator Scott, they could carry their
There aro rumors of Gen. Grant declining to
let his name go before the Convention, but no
one who knows tho President credits them for a
moment. Probably no man ever more earnestly
desired a nomination, orthe moro certainly held
within his command tho means to gratify his
ambition, and ho does not think there Is any
reason to doubt his own election by a very largo
A Child Attncliedbyn FnliiMiIng Son.
On Tuesday afternoon a child, 5 years old,
daughter of James Kenny, a laborer at Spuy ten Duy vel,
was playing near the Port Morris Railroad track. On
one side of the track was a swamp. While the little
child was playing a gaunt tow, followed by a litter of
sucklings, sttacked her, and endeavored to devour her.
The sow teUed the child by the wrist and dragged her
from one aide of the railroad track to the other, toward
the swamp. The child's cries attracted the attention of
the flag-manon the Hue, who arrived lust In time to
aave the lite of the little girl. The child's arm was fear
fullmangled by the teeth of the huugry beast, and her
head terribly cut through being dragged over the rails.
Dr. Parson attended the child, and tewed up the cuts In
her head, lie ordered the sow to be shot.
Fnnny Hyde's r-ccoud Trlnl.
District Attorney Ilrltton of Ilrooklyn has
given notice to (Samuel D, Morris, Ksii,, coouselfor
Fanny Hyde, whose trial a few weeks ago for the shoot
Ing of Ueorge W. Watson, her employer and alleged se
ducer, resulted In a disagreement of the Jury, that ou
Monday next, at the opening of the June term of the
Court of Oyer and (Terminer, ho will move the case on
for a aecoud trial. Whether or not sliu will be tried at
that term of the Court, depends now upon the engage
ments of her counsel and the disposition of tho Court.
The Wenther To-dny.
Signal Ornct, Washington, May 30. Rising
barometer, northerly and westerly winds, and clear
and clearing weather prevail on Friday over the south
Atlantic and Middle States, and eitend over New Eng
land during the day t clear weather continues very gen
erally from the (luif to the Upper I.akea i falling barum.
eter, easterly to aoutherly wluds, aud cloedy aud possi
bly threatening weather extend eastward over the
Dangerous winds are not sntlcpsted.
A Wonmu's bull for Sluiidcr.
Louisville, May 29. Miss r.llzabcth II. Pat-
lerson to-day Instituted a tult against the proprietors of
the United States Hotel In this city for taoxjo, for slan
der The porter of the hotel told the proprietors that
he saw men going luto Miss Patterson's room at un
reasonable hours, and the proprietors refund to allow
her to remain lu the house, the was also discharged
from a lucrstlve position on sccount of the evil report.
Fatally his Own Phvslrlnn.
Last evening Mathcw Albcrs, German, 2T1 years
old, bartender at 197 Sixth avenue, was admitted to
Dellevue Hospital suffering from a selMntllcted wouud
In the throat. He said he had felt a difficulty In breath.
Ing, and to obtain relief had operatnl upon hli thioat
with a largo clasp knlfo. He was sane, and not Intoxi
cated. The wouud will probably prove fatal,
Verdict Against n Hewing .lliicliliie Compnny.
Nokt it ampton, Mass., May 30,- A verdict of
rm,Jlj was returned to-day In the Supreme Court here
lo favor of the Florence Sewing Machine Company agt,
tr-ilrover Maker, Wheeler ,! Ullsou.anJ Mngrr
Companies. The trial occupied nine dill, umcrcasi-s
turning on the same question are pending between the
parties Involving ot er IIWM
The lion. S, H. Cox Dangerously Mich.
Washington, May 30. Tlio Hon. S, 8, Cox
continues tery low with pleuro pneumonia. Ills physi
cians do not consider his tase hopeless, but his consti
tution Is not strong euough to hold out loug unless
relief soou comes.
All All-Mull! Session of tho Nennlr, I
Washington, May M ly, A. M. -Thu Sonata
Is ttlll In session ou the Tsrltt bill, The amendment I
providing for the tppolstmtut of labor couuultsloaurs I
was relrelad.
Till: 1IOX. C. It. nVCKAhKW XOMI-
sated roit aorr.nxuit.
A Triumph of llm Honest Men of the Pnrty
Over I lie Corrupt Itlngs-Gov. Clymer's
Liberal Hpt-ccli-A Mniorllr of the Hi lo
onies Fnvorlng Greeley's Endorsement.
Hkading, Mny 30. There hns been a de
cided change In the sentiment of the Conven
tion In regard to the Liberal movement slnco
last evening. There Is but ono wish expressed
by nil tho prominent men of tho party who aro
hero as delegates or lookers on, nnd that Is to
defeat Grant. Thoro Is somo dlfferenco of
opinion as to whether this can be dono only by
supporting Orecley, but all agree that It would
bo almost criminal not to sink all personal feel
ings nnd preferences In a causo so holy as this.
Thero are, It Is true, a great many men, perhaps
a majority of the narty, who dlsllko to entertain
tho Idea of supporting n mnn who Is tho very In
carnation of the principles they havo opposed
all their lives. It Is llko entering Into tho dark
valley of death In tho hope of reaching n new
land of promise beyond. It Is surely the highest
net of patriotism which any groat party has over
been asked to perform ; yet I verily bcllevo that
tho croat majority of tho honest, thinking men
who composo this Convention are ready nnd
willing to make this sacrifice
Thero has entered Into the heart of every
thoughtful man tho solemn conviction that the
liberties of tho people wilt be seriously Im
perilled by four years moro of Grant's bayonet
rule. Feeling and believing this, tho mass of
the Democratlo party of Pennsylvania staid
ready to mako any honorable alllanco which vlll
preserve Intact for their posterity the liberties
to securo which their forefathers laid down
their lives. They are animated by another
motive almost ns noblo nnd commcmlaUo. Tho
Iron heel of a hateful military despotism Is upon
tho necks of millions of their fellow-countrymen
in the South, and a horde ot thieves, under
tho protection of this despotism, are not only
consuming the products of their labor, but aro
heaping up mountains of debt which must be
borne upon tho shoulders of their posterity for
ages to come. livery gale from the South brings
to their ears the beseochlng complaint of a
wronged, otitnvod, and suffering people, and
they feel It would be Inhuman to disregard such
an apixial.
These aro the sentiments of men of whom ex
Gov. lllglcrls an eminent representative. Thero
aro of rutin.fi many of tlio would-bo leaders of
the party who talk wildly about never disband
ing their glorious old party, and going over to
thecump ,.f the enemy, but they can scarcely bo
called representative men. They certainly do
not represent cither the nralns or tho hearts of
the Democracy. They are either reckless, un-ri-tlectlng
men, who aro perverse by nature, aud
anxious to attract attention by loudly proclaim
Ing their devotion to principle, or else they nro
solgnoraut as to believe that their personal pop
ularity would he. endangered by speaking what
they honestly believe.
Alt the actions of the Convention so far Indi
cate very clearly n willingness on the pari of tho
majority to Join in tho I.lbernl movement. The
selection of the Hon. It, II. Ilrown of Clarion
i-ount to act as temporary Chairman of the Con
vention is significant to thine who know tho
man. Mr. Ilrown was n war Democrat, nnd
during the early part of tho war published n
paper In the western part of tho Slate wlilih
consistently supported tho cause of tho I'nlon.
Ho is a libvral minded man, and publishes ii
liberal Democratic paper In Clarion county,
which hasa decided leaning toward Greeley In
his speech thanking the Convention for tho
honor done hlm.homado tiso of the following
significant language;
There Is an esrnest riemsnd for r form enmtngfrom
men of etery simte of political opinion, ami It isoir
duty aa patriotic rllUent to hearken lo tli.s demand.
v e should surrender even our personal pn fcr, nees for
men In order that we may aihlevelhal success which
we are all strugnltiig for There Is a ll.le ui the alUirs
nf men which, taketil Its flood, leads lu fortune anj so
It Is In polliles. the pi.liiii.il tide Is now at Its flood,
aud we should lint throw ava the gulden opportuiiliy
which oners to redeem out couutry und the libertits of
the people.
Tlio selection of Mr. Owner for permanent
President was undoubtedly to have been be
cause of his known friendship for Mr. Iluckalew.
who. he said, was, of all men ini-iitloii.i for
Governor, the purest, the best, and the most
liberal, Tlicspcto-h of Mr. Clymcr wa worthy
tho man, and when he uttered the following
sentiment, tho applause was loud and long con
tinued; This Is a solemn hour. From sll parts of the old
Commonwealth, from all parts of this great country,
the cry Is going up for alt Inrraiicr irum the political
thraldom Hut now oppussra ua. I'ur tMthe ii-ars
-long, dark, bluer years -the people of this land have
surlered a worse thau h'gyptlsn bondage. Uood men
are hero to-day to consult lugetlier as tu how tlu-y i an
be delliered from the oppression and wrong by wl I h
we are afflicted. We are about to appeal to the whole
IHOple for deliverance, because we hope and iM-lleve
thai through the good men of the whole laud there can
yet be fouud ill llversnce.
The Chairman of tho Committee on Resolu
tions, ex-Gov lllglcr, Informs mo that they had
a moat bnrmonlou-s meeting, and that they would
undoubtedly romlt tho iieBilou of the national
liollcy of tho partv to tho llaltlmoro Convention.
He said further that thero was much less oppo
sition muulfested toward tho Cincinnati ticket,
and moro moderation on tho part of the Ilour
bons than ho expected.
The seventh ballot for candidate for Governor
resulted ns follows ; George W. Cassnf Allegheny
rounty, 4S ; C. R. Iluckalew of Columbia. 45 ; A.
C- Noyes of Clinton county, 17; A. 11. Mi Calmnnt
of Venango county, 4 ; Win. McClelland of Law
rence county, 1 ; II. Wright of Luzerne county, 3.
Slxty-seven votes were necessary to n choice.
Votes wero changed, und tho ballot announced,
which gavo lluckiilew 71, and his nomination
was made unanimous.
Tho nomination of the Hon. C. R. Iluckalew as
the candidate of the Democracy of Pennsyl
vania for Governor la n glorious triumph nf the
honest men nf the party over all rings and cor
rupt Influences. The record of Mr. Iluckalew
while In tho United States Senate Is a bright
page In his pure and upright life. No man eve r
lelt behind him a more unblemished reputation
than he did. During an era of corruption, when
the rings were most powerful and the party tlio
strongest, ho stood up and fought uvury sus
picious measure, and Irft tho Senate a poorer
man than when he entered It. He Is cloar-hoad-rd,
thoughtful, studious, and his mind Is of tho
(jhllosophlo-tast. It would be-unprofitable for n
man of his rbaractor and disposition to bo a
bitter partisan. Ho is naturally a Liberal, and
although he may deem It Inexpedient to express
his sentiments In regard to the work of tho Cin
cinnati Convention, 1 have reason to know that
ho Is heartily In favor of thu nndorsement of
Greeley's nomination by the Nutlonal Demo
cratic Convention.
This nomination Is tho result of a determina
tion on tho part of tho Convention to present to
the people of the State the mniiHho could In
every reapect he tho opposite of Hartranft, tlio
candidate of Grant's hirelings. It reuulred tho
sacrlfico of somo ptir-sonal feeling on the part of
many men to accomplish tills, and the llrst to
lend in this uoblowork was thu Hon. Wm. A,
Wallace, who has for several years boon conslil
ercd the chief antagonist of Mr. Iluckalow.
When the Democratlo politicians of Pi'imsilvn
nia can bo Induced to rise out of tho depths of
personal spltu and enmity there Is Indeed reason
to hope for still moro magnnnlinous action,
I There can he no doubt ns to tho loccntlon this
' nomination will meet at tho hands of tlio peo
ple. 'I he enthusiasm In tlm Convention over It
was unbounded, but I veuturo to predict that
tho people of every shade of polltlc.il opinion
throughout tho Statu will ruculto it still more
enthusiastically. II Is surely a harbliucr of Joy
to tin-in, for tlio defeat of llurtranlt is the do
feat of ono of tho most villainous iln.'s that
ever cursed any State
I havo said that Mr. Wallace contributed more
thau any other man to secure the nomination of
Mr, Iluckalow, In sinking whatever personal
feeling he muy havo entertained toward lilni on
account of past differences. Mr. Wallaco Is the
recognized leader nf the party In tlio State,
and as I said last night, ho favored tho t-ndorso-inent
of tho Cincinnati ticket. It Is exceedingly
gratifying to find thlaatutemcnt corroborated by
a leading editorial In tho Hurrlsbiirg I'nlrlnl,
which Is recognized as expressing his views on
all iiueatlous of State and National policy, Tho
editorial roleiroil to was upon tho groat victory
gained bv tlio coalition of thu Dcinocratlc.mil
Liberal Republican Congressmen In 1 ho defeat
of tho Kii-Klux bill, Tlio nrtlclti was dotlbln
leaded, and was evidently designed to havo an
Inllueni'o upon this Convention. It concludes
with tho following eloquent paragraph l
Out uumbercd as are the Democrats In Congress, lliey
could nut have accomplished this auspb lous result with
sll their resl In behalf of constitutional rights. Alum
titer -ould nut havo prevented the Radical leaders irum
forging new chains for the people. I loir protest
szslntt the eitenilon of the Ku-hlui aet lo enable
Grant lo Invade Slates of the f'nlun at will, would hate
hteu ai lain as their protests In lha past, Tu the
Liberal llepubllesua a large share of the ircdlt for the
defeat ot (tils bill Is duo. Iwenty-twu Liberal Ho.
publicans lo Congress sloud shoulder to shoulder with
tut Democrats, aud auioug It cat lUChuauiet aa HarSaliL
Famsworth, Flnkelnhurg, Illatr, McCrary, and Peters
sre recognised. This Is a most opportune lesson.
It proclaims In tones the dullest ear will not
misunderstand that the alliance agslnst lirsnt's Ad
ministration (annot he spurn, d and detested. No force
of party dlclp Inc on the one side or the other will hold
asunder the might r popular elements which aro fusing
for the overthrow of this corrupt dynasty. Thirty Hats
agu no one wtuld havo imagined that enough licpuhlt
rans could befonnd In Congress to resist anr sthenic
on toe aicompllshmeut of which the Administration
leadtrs were rrsolved , but yesterday sutm-lmt number
was rallied foi the overthrow of their darl'ng H-hetnc
fur the rciircUon of Grant and the ptrpetuatlou of tli.-lr
sway. So rapidly do political revolutions move In a
free country, when Impelled by thcbreulhof I lie p.oplc.
10:1.',: - I am reliably Informed nt this hour that
a careful canvass of tho delegates to tho Con
vention shows that thero Is a majority of thlrty
t In en In favor of tlio endorsement of Orccloynt
llaltlmore. It Is not tlio Intention, hnwover, to
attempt to give expression to this In tho resolu
tions. It wothl only provoko n fight, nnd, as n
very clear-headed and moderate man expressed
himself to me to-day, wo must work our pcnplo
up to this point by degrees. Sappho.
The Doom of llnrirnnfl.
8crtANT0K,iIiiy :w. Tho Datty llcpuhUcan
concedes tho nomination of Iluckalow nnd
Thompson at Rending to-day to bo tho strongest
ticket tho Denocrats could havo made, and In
timates that tlo prospect for tho success ot tho
Republican rit ate ticket Is not encouraging.
Tiro miovkijYX tsiiu.s' roitrvxE.
A Twenty. Yenra Lnvvault with Mntcrlnl for
n First-Class Novel -An Incident In the
Life of Gov. John A. King.
Yestenlny morniiifr Mr. I). I. lliiruiinl
filed the decision of tho Court of Appeals In the
ense of Fitzgerald, trustee, act. Topping. Tho
case contains many elements of n romance. In
1U0 James Rrysnn, who owned a houso In Liv
ingston street, another houso In Nassau street,
several vacant lots In Wyckoff street, and a farm
In Queens county, was sued by n Mrs. Morrison
for what he deemed an unjust demand. Ho
sought tho advice of Counsellor Danahcr, who
advl-cd him lo convey all his property to Wil
liam Culbcrt, in trust for Ilryson's tw a daugh
ters, ono aged six nnd tho other throe years.
Danahcr, who had a faculty of drawing papers
without consulting nny catnhlishod lorm, drew
a deed which llrysoii executed.
In December, ISM). Mrs. Morriton recovered a
small Judgment agninst Rryson, which being un
paid, her counsel, Scahury Klssam, Instituted an
tictlon In the City Court to sot the trust deed
aside on account of fraud, and Curtis nnd Top
Ping appeared as attorneys for Colbert und Dry
son. In September, 1st", n verdict was rendered
In Morrison's favor. About that time the trus
tee sold the Queens county farm to ex-Governor
John A. King, and received monov enough to
pay tho Morrison Judgment- nnd tho samo was
handed to Topping, ono of tho attorneys, to sat
isfy the Judgment. Instead of cancelling tho
Judgment, ho procured from Mr. Morrison two
papers, one releasing the Queens county lands
from the Judgment, and the other assigning tho
Judgment to his father, the present defendant.
Ho waited until tho fall ot SV, and then bo Is
sued an execution and directed tho Sheriff to
sell nil the llrookl)n property, nnd ou tho 1-th
of February, InVI, tho Miorllf sold tho wholo
property to the defendant for tlio, and on tho
uih of May, IKV7. the Sheriff , Mo the defendant.
Topping, it deed of tlio premises, who, within n
few days, took proceedings before a Justice and
removed llrjson and his family nut of the prem
ises they occupied. Ilrysoii then nppllcd toJ.
W. Gilbert, who. In Ilryson's name, sued to re
cover the premises. Judge Gilbert thought tho
trust deed so Luncllugfr drawn as to ton
tain no valid trust, llut that action resulted In
a non-suit, Topping's counsel Insisting that tho
action should be brought In Colbert's namu.
The General term nftlrmed tho non-suit In lnM,
A suit had been begun In June, lsVi, by K. Daly,
attorney, in Cullx-rt's name, for the same pur
pose, which n. dismissed by default in Novem
ber, In17, and Topping, iiiimt threats of collect
ing thu rusts of Culbcrt, induced Dim tu disc n
tlnue all efforts to open tho default, audio to
Icaso all claims to the property.
'lhltiga remained In this condition until Cul
bctt's death In 1NSI. Then D. P. Halliard was re
tained to recover tlio property. Hy his udvlco
the Court appointed Muurlcu Htzgerald trustco
in Culbcrt' place, and an action hojs Instituted
In the City Court In August, 1nI. Thu ui lion
was tried In Jnuuaiy.lNAaud u verdict rendered
for plnlntlr;. The defendant paid iii tlio costs and
obtained a new trial. The case was again tried
In February, Is.'), and niiothi r verdict was ren
dered for the plultuiff, on tho ground that tho
Judgment hating been paid, there could bo no
iKfdgumcnt of It, or side by execution under It.
Defftidnut appealed tu tho Supremo Court,
anil lu February, lNil, tho Judgment was affirm
ed. Tho delendaiit appealed to tho Con it of
Appeals, and that Court has recently affirmed
tho Judgment, by which tlie.se two girls, now of
nge. recover about 3o.(XiU worth of prucrty and
all tlio rents since their father was dipos-o-seit.
II. L. Sanderson has been appointed rufereu to
take an uc-nunl of tho rents.
Tho case Is pc ullur, from tho mortality of tho
actors therein, llrjson nnd Ids wife, Culbcrt,
Danahcr, Klssam. Curtis, nnd Topping, the at
torneys, und l,onias and Tuber, wlnu-wes, and
Gov. King, tho purchaser, have all died. On tho
day thu Mierlrf sold tho property, Topping, tho
attorney who Issued thu execution, died.
No Interest on South Ciu-nllnit Hoii.Im,
oi tl.4 IMtlu Uulltun of J.iy Si, UTi.
In nnothor column will he found it letter
from tlio Governor of South Carolina. In which
ho says that no Interest can bo paid ou tho bonds
of that Stato before July 1. 1973, aud hu gltes no
assurancu tlmt It will bo then. Tho lA'gislaturu
Is made tu bear the brunt of this disgrace. It
villi bo remembered that after tho adjournment
of tho legislature it wa-, given out that pro
vision hud been mode for resuming regular In
tin est pa menu. No moro effectual coureo
c.iiild havo been taken for destroying the Stato
credit, 'the following Is tho letter referred to:
8rT or Soctii Csiioi.ixa. i
Lt Ll 5S1IIA, May is, 1-TTJ. )
Je?trt. if , Xtic York.
OiKTLXnt-N : lam dlncted by his Excellency. Gov.
Robert K btott, lo aiknowledpe the rec-tpt ut )oura ot
13th Inst., and to state In reply, that the LfFt.laturc at
Its last session failed lo make any provision lor the pay-int-ut
of the Interrst ou the buuda due lu July. Ibeiu
teres!, therefore, canuot bo paid until July, 1173. The
(toteruur detpl) regrets this state ot affairs, but tho
fault Is not his, It resile with the Legislature alto
gether. Very respectfully,
II. .NOAH, Private Secntary.
Postponement of tho Hucra nt Prospect Park
Fnlr Groiiuda-The Other Itueea.
The trotting which had been announced for
yesterday waa postponed In contrqueueeof the heavy
showers until next Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock. The
following trots will be the events of the day: The erst
for horses that have never beaten S.35 1 purse tH) .V
to first. 1130 lo second, and tlUl to third. The second
event is a purse of l,7oi, for horses that have nevir
beaten ll.lrf i I1.1UI to Brst, ItSJ to second, and tttu to
Tne following are the ratea of the pool telling at
Major-Uen. Johnson's last et enlng, for tne fourth oar's
meeting, Friday, May 81 1 Purse No. 7, for horses that
have never beaten 2.13, for which there are three horses
to start. Kveline waa taaen as llrst choice, sold for t-v);
Abdallah brought $40 1 Wallace, 110, Second race, same
day i purse tvO, mile heats, best three In Ave, In sadd'e,
for which there are three entries, alt to start. In the
Souls told Luilllewat the favorite st (171) vgalntt the
Pools are to be sold to morrow at the Mayor's for the
Jerome park meeting, Saturday, Juue I.
r -- - -
llovr nn Eel Throw Ttcnli-tlve ,Mrti Out of
At tho Morcer (N. J.) Rubber Works, Trenton,
the other day, an iLCh and a half pipe which conveyed
water Into the works wat suddenly cut off, Nobody
could understand the cause, and twenty.fl.ro men were
compelled to stop work. At Isst the pipe was taaen out,
and It waa found that au eel had beeu forced tut,, ihe
pipe, hating nrst protruded its head under prouipllngs
ut hunger. He was taken out, and notwithstanding l.h
piriloua aud most uucouifurtable position wit mil
Sale of 1 1 ii in bl r l on lit ii fllood llorara.
A salu of llnmblotonlan horses took pl.tco
yetterdsy at Chester, Orange county, N. V. Ihe atuik
consisted of twelve colts of the pure blood, ami four of
the lleirounder stock, belonging to the estate of the
Isle Wm, V. Htsdyk. Several prumlnenl horso men
from the city were present. Major C. W. Parker, the
ell-kiioH n aui'ttonci r. sold the stock In tao houra, at
what are considered good prlctt, Ihe wholo numbur sell.
A bay gelding, sll years old, was bought by Mr.
blarney, of the Clsrendon llulul, for i.i.'io. Amt.er
) geldlug. 4 1 ears old, brought (.',330) buii.'lit by Mr.
f.ailiwai.uf Ihe Mnih Ward.
Mr lluckiuau, of tloslieu, late of New Vork, bought a
tw i yearold bay aulliuii fur $l.i") n Hoe mure Hi
coll. for II ,2m I a bay gelding, three ytait, 11)0. Messrs.
Mel arren A ons, of Tennessee, bought a bat liny,
four ycuia old, lor l.ux) ulso a hay filly, four years, for
ITiUi a ntly three tears old, tor IKi amis lllly for (WV
Slerlir Timnaeiid of PalersAn, N, .1,, ho. km a bar
gehlluir, six jiuis old, for pa. allcr spirited blddlug
against luttycr Tigris of Cluster. M 1' Warren ot
l.astuu, pa., bou.'bt s b iy gel ling, four yeara old, for
Ihebay tttlllon ItelMimler was bought b Mr.
Maion of Schenectady for fly'5, hli-li was cuiisidem!
the best bargain at the aulc. The leuutnder vf Ihe stock
brought from linu to (lia.
a.liil,ti r lu tho Third Drsree.
In tho c:no of Michael Doltosn. accused of the
wilful murd. r of Giutanul Petieill, ihe Jury )i-m rd.ii
rt turned a verdict of guilty of lusutlsugliter in lie
thlid degree. Judge Imiiaham deferied sintenie tint II
this morning at hall past III o'clock.
Tiilleili-H liiccinliiil'r Heolriiecd lo be Mini.
I'aiiis, Mny mi. Tho tilul f Chateau for eet
llng fire to the Tutlirtca terminated jesierdst win. n
veidlet of guilty, and the prison r was icjit ut-eil lo u
ssuli Idc ol ii Hnrhei-
Lust night Mix Krleilhnn, a f.ermnn harbor, 'M
years old, ol IIS h'stt WMIi slret l, shot himself lu Ins
, bead at Mill street aud I ourtli avenus
rotnt Timtrs.i . iioit.ii:suoi:n.s to
The (Innrrvi'ien ri ml tithed to Strike on
i iilnmtnv-Wl.nill) Voted to !iianln the
Ciihliicl-tinkers' rMrlkr-Unr. lloHiiinn's
Aosiirnuecs lo the Plauor.il Ir 3li'ii.
There seems to ho it wnli' tllfforenee of
opinion between the houscstnlths and their em
plojers, At a meeting of tho former last ovon
Ing, It was reported, iinild enthusiasm, that tho
principal firms had acceded to tho eight-hour
movement, and would employ men under that
system In future On tho other hand, the em
ployers met, nnd nftcr comparing experiences
found that not n single firm had taken dellnltu
nctlon, the nnswer to tho strikers In ovory In
stance being that they should abldo by tho
nctlon of tho employers' meeting.
At this session Mr. Campbell, on being called
to prctldo said, whllo ho had duo regard for the
rights nf the worklngmcn, ho could not but
vlow this movement as a mistake which would
In time prove disastrous to tho men themselves.
Hn thought It dishonest In them to snap tho
strlko at tho busiest tlmo nf the year, when work
on largo contracts had Just begun. Ho was,
moreover, confident that tho movement would
provo a failure, after n few months. Agitation
had roused tho mon to this so-called reform,
nnd when tho excitement had died nut tho
movers would bo glad to work any number ot
hours n day.
Sovcral other employers coincided In this
view, and It was conceded that the reform would
dlo n natural death when left clone. A resolu
tion was unanimously udnpted ns a cnmpromlso
that eight hours should bo conceded from tho 1st
of August. To do so befuru thai tlmo was lo
suffer n greater loss upon contracts already taken
than would result from closing their establish
ments for two months. Tho subjoct of forming
a cooperative union was then discussed.
Tho employees who declared strlko to begin
on Monday, Initiated 150 members, nnd positive
ly declared that Curry, Fortv-first street; Vree
lund, Hroadway; Cook, Thirty-fifth street, ami
Scott, Thlrtv-flrst street, had conceded tho
eight hours. These persons, at tho employers'
meeting, with equal emphasis said they had not.
Thehorsoshoers added their names to tho list
of strikers last night. Thu meeting In Constitu
tion Hall, Thirl avenue and Twenty-Second
street, was Immense, and there was but ono
opinion expressed us to tho duty of the organi
zation. Tho veto to begin a strlko this morning
was carried amid cheers. Committees to nwait
upon employers and non-members nf tho Asso
ciation were appointed, and a general incotlng
called for this evening In tho Seventh atcnuo
Gennanla Assembly Rooms. Hfty men wero
added to tho organization. Tho horaeshocrs of
the city number over 4,'u) men. They aro a
sturdy, determined sot of men. and show great
Tho marble cutlers nnd polishers hold secret
meeting last evening, Initiating large numbers
nnd taking Hie names of firms whlih had con
(piled their demands. Tlio committee reports
wero encouraging. Their striko Is well nigh
The French cooks met i tho Seventh aventm
Germnul.i Assembly Rr is last itcnlng. and
formed a Protective 'n' -n. preparatory to strik
ing for ten hours as Hie mil complement of their
day's labor. Thrso men work In hot kitchens
fourteen hours dally, tho majority of them seven
days In tho week, Thu meeting was largu and
Tho grocery end tea houso clerks hnvo caught
tlio eight-hour epidemic, und havo formed it
league. They propose to demand the do-lug nf
the houses where they aro employed at 7 P. M.
They expect to carry their point without oppo
sition. They number several thousand.
At the pattern innkcrs' meeting yostcrdny. It
wits announced that tlio wood workmen and
model makers lu lino's press establishment had
unltedlv struck fur eight hours. The iiioteiiu-nt
gains strength with the pattern makers and they
believe that their striko will soon bo concluded.
They meet this evening In Seventh iivenuo Ger
maiiln Assembly Rooms.
The uuarrjmen met nt 2Nl Seventh iivenuo last
rvvnUig, and decided to strike for eight hours
on Monday. A largu number of men wero en
rollod. the riA.NorortTE MAKrns visiti.vo oov. ttorr-
Soven hundred or eight hundred planoforto
makers met )cterday morning In the Gcrmania
Assembly Rooms A revolution was adopted
appointing a committee to go to tho workmen
who havo not et struck, and to ask them to
Join thu strike. A o-onmlttco waa sent to
Haines llros.. who have not yet given their con
scut. They went told that the Drill would glto
them n decided answer this morning, und It
was cxpcc.cd that their answer would be luvor
able. It was resolved to call on Gov. Hoffman, and
to a--!, hlt.i to stop the unnecessary Interference
of the police. A couimlttcu was M-nt to tho
Clarendon Hotel, but the Governor not I clng In
thev nolo iisked to call ng-iln mil P. M At that
hour Gov. Hoffman ri ce H oil thu delegation of
tho strikers-which Included representatives of
tho varnlshers, cnblnot makers, nml others -in
tho reception room of tho Clotcndon. Tlio
spokesman of tho delegation handed lilm tho
following letter!
To Hit Kntlltncy J"" F. lojman, Gortrnor of il.i
.VM'e oj -YYu- lot I.
Sir: We, the representatives of ttie Eight-Hour
I tasue, were delegVid to lay I efore your Lxeelleni y
the outratfis eoiiiiullled by aumeut thu police ot tils
city on our ciuiimiin-e.
we are now trjlng lo establish peaceably the eight
hour s)stem lu our biiKiutss, lu aci-ordame with
the laaa of the State and of I e nation,
by addrrsilng our felluw-wurktngmen who are
yt-tatwork. lor so doing. In main lusis.our com
mittees arc aet upon by the police and ill treated, an 1,
In aou.e i asea, ett u locked up persecutions, uo duuht,
instigated by the implojers. VVe, therefore, call upon
yourKxcellency, as tiuteruor of the state.to uso)uur
potter m the mailer, aud protect us against the unneces
sary inttrli-rence of the police.
Heapictfully submitted by the
J-.iuiiT-llot a Lkaocx.
Gov. Hoffman, In reply, said that ho would bo
glad to do anything ho could to protect the men
iiLalust any unnecessary Interference of the
police, and that ho would seo to it to-morrow
(to-day). 'I ho committee thanked him, and
wont away highly dated.
At tho meeting nf tho piano makers In the
Gennanla Assembly Rooms It was onco more
resulted to hold together until every man was
guaranteed eight hours. Several speeches were
delivered denouncing In bitter terms the AVtf
For ft limes and also tho Ytu Yorktr Shiuf
XrUung. Tho speakers complained, In angry
terms, that tho reports of tlio 7 lines and ijtiuiti
.(itunu wero false and Insiiltlng to the
worklngmen. Their remarks wero enthusiasti
cally npplauded, and tho greatest Indignation
was expressed nt tho course of the 'J'imrs and
of tho .Sfiiufs '.rttuim. Mr, Taylor suld that the
Time had Intuited tho respectablo worklngmen
nf this city. Tho movement hod been greatly
aided by tho press of the whole country, particu
larly by The Sin applause and by tho I7rruM.
Ho thought It would bo best to send down a
commlttt'o to tho editor of tho 2'lnits, and to
usk him to send n reporter who was Intelligent,
and capable of reporting tlio doings of au Intel
ligent body of men, Where ono boss bus the
'itiriM, ho said, lit o hundred worklngmen buy
Tin: Sun, and It was tlmo that tho worklngmi n
of this city should atop buying a paper llko tho
'Hint. lAppluuso. Nouo of them should either
read tho 7 (rrii, or allow any of their friends to
road It. Applause. Tlioy should not go Into u
saloon where tho Vihks Is taken to drink a glass
of beer. I Applausu, and cries, "That's lt."J
A iii'-mbcr motcd that it committen bo ap
pointed to wait on tho editors of thu 7'finf.s and
of tho NfiKir y.flluiii, nml nsli them either to
send Intelligent men to repoit tho uolngs of an
Intelligent body, or to send no reporters at all.
Adopted. The committee, on Its return, ro
polled that thoy had called at the offices of both
newspapers, and thai thu editor ol tho Turns
had promised to amend in tlio future. Mr. Ol
tondorfer was nut in, but hit representative
promised to lay tlio complaint uf the piano
makers before him.
It mis iiiovod lo tender tho thanks of tho pia
no makers to The Sun applause) und tho HnnM
for their able, fair, and Just icporK. Adopted.
'1'ho pluno mukoi-s then gutotluuo tnlhualualic
cheers for Tin: Sun.
Tho cabinet makers met In Teutonbi Hall )cs
terduy morning. It ttus reported that live simps
had consented, Hcrch, 7'l Prince atteet ; Sohuhcl
A- Schult, l-V Amity street; W. Gross i Co., Til)
Mercer stieet i l.liigeniHii - Co., W) Cannon at rect,
aud llnase. l.W Miilburiy slreut. Tho ono bun
died and fifty men working lu tho (Ho shops ru
s u mo v ntk to-day.
'I ho follouing despatches were read, with ap
plause ;
, . . PliovuiKM'K, May 30.
71. D,t VnlM (Wblnn Jiteu
All ll.e worklngmi n of Ihe furniture department are
ou sthke for eight hours, btop opposition.
. bsecKatiiMiKe..
HoiToN, May J 1
No strike yi I. Glial enthusiasm at the mm mr.-i.iif
last l. lk-lil Auother mass uiei uug on the 31.1
( Matin?
III their Mii-iei mooting laat night the Cu led
Cabinet Makeis icsolved lo glvu, teii.pnrari v
Jl.ooi) for the support of the tdrlkei. 'Inc.
society bU insov HmoeanrW at Its dlsnnaa! fur
such purposes, and It was announced that It
would appropriate still larger sums In caonf
necessity. It was also resolved to suspend for
the next four weeks tlio admission fee, and nsU
all carpenters, Ac , to Join.
The upholsterer were In session nil day yes
terday. Their strlko Is progressing favorably.
'I wo sho consented jesterday to eight hours.
The roach painter met lat night In Military
Hsll ami resulted to strlko on Monday for eight
hours. In llri'wster's shop the eight-hour rulo
w ill be Introducer if ttvo-tlnrds of the workmen
tote for It, even If theemplovnrs should refnso
to give their consent. There uro 4lJ or WJ coach
painters In this city.
Tho carriage blacksmiths met last night, hut
took no decided nctlon.
A Journeyman butrhor w rites that the butchers
work from fourteen lo sixteen hours a day. Wo
work from 4-:i A. M until H I'. M.. on Saturday
until U P. M., and on Sundar a hall a day. Now,
a all other trades havo eight hours a day, I
think twelve hours Is a fair day's work for a
butcher. I think that all Journeymen butchers
should combine and form a union.
mtooKLYN rtitE hells to nr. rtUNG.
The Ilrooklyn Flro Commissioners yesterday
afternoon udopted a resolution directing tho
lire bells tu bo rung dally nt 8 A. M. and 6 P. M.,
beginning on Monday next. This action of the
Flro Hoard Is In compliance with the rcuurst of
tho Common Council, who made It at tho sug
gestion nf the Kings county Worklngmcn'a
The Tiillors' Strike In Cincinnati.
Cincinnati, May 30. Tho strlko of tho em
ploying tailors of this city, Newport, tod Covington
agalntt the clothiers. Involves 8,(u) persons. A com
lull Ire will visit the clothiers to-morrow with a demand
for V3 per cent Increase of wages, Three hundred shoe
makers are striking for an advance of 13 per cent, on
custom mtde thoet.
The Old Commodore will Hlnnd by hi Afri
can Conch inn ll The Urgl ii n lng oft be Crnvs
ford Mioollng A Hill I Tho Negro Acted In
James Ames, Vfttuierbllt's coloretl coneh
man, charged with assaulting an officer, was
brought up for trial In the Special Sessions yes
terday. The circumstances of this case were
git on In The Sun of Monday. James met a
young Caucasian femalo In an all-night saloon
onGrccno street, and after providing a liberal
entertainment for her, escorted her to Commo
dore Vnudcrbllt's stables, whero he proposed
furnishing her frco lodgings for tho night. Tho
police got wind of tho matter and Interfered,
while both tlio girl and negro woro In quiet oc
cupancy of tho stable On tho entrance nf tho
police the negro showed fight and was only se
cured after dealing ono or two knock-down ar
guments In demonstration of the axiom that a
man's houso la Ids castle. Ho was finally marchod
off to tho police station, followed by Vunder
bllt's brother-in-law, Crawford, when occurred
tho shooting scrape that formed a scporato chap
ter of tho nicht's mishap
Messrs. Howo ic Hummel appeared yester
day as counsel for Ames, asking n continuance
of tho hcnringuntll the next court day. In sun
port of this application they produced au alll
dav It made by Mr. Uummell alleging that Com
modoro Vanderbllt was nn eye-witness of tho
occurrence In thu stable, nml would swear that
thooflicer wa a trespasser In violation of tho
law, and the first assailant ; that tho negro only
acted In self-defence, and was justified in it hat
bo did. The ufildatlt further alleges that tho
Commndnro Is willing and anxious to appear as
n witness in the prisoner's behalf, but had been
obliged to lento the city nt an c.iriy hour yesler
day morning, and would not bo back until Fri
day. Mr. Orlando Stewart of the District Attorney's
office, appeared for tho people and opposed too
continuance oiitho ground that Vnudurblll had
not been ruhpa-naed us a wltnes,
Mr, Howe explained that Mr. Hummel had
called on the Commodore the previous evening;
that the Commodore expressed great Interest lu
tho case ami wanted to bo present to defend his
servant; but as ho had previous engagements
that reipilicd lilm to leave town early yesterday
morning -engagements that Involved thousands,
and perhaps millions of dollars-the subpoena
was not served, no doubt being entertained that
the case could bo put off for a day.
Tho Court (Justices I.edwlth, lllxbr, and Me
Qu.ide) hold a brief conference after which
Justice Lodwlth overruled tho motion aud or
dered the citse to proceed.
Mr. Howe - Well, vour honors, I want to bo
perfectly fair with tho Court. We thought our
affidavit brought the matter within tho rulo
which allows ua an adjournment. Wo have tlio
rglit to elect to be tried by u Jury and In a high
er court ; hut wo will walto nil that If wo o in
have ono day's tlmo to procure our witnesses.
Justice Ix-dtvltli - The Court can mako no bar
gain with counsel.
Mr, Howo Then we aids that tho caso bo sent
to thu General Scsslom.
Justice I.edwlth Tho Court Isobllgod to grant
that motion.
lit' this transfer of tho caso tho defence gets
all tho tlmo they want, nnd n hearing may not, be
had for a week or two,
Missrs. Howo .V Hummel subsequently
served a writ of rrrtfoiurf ou tho Clerk of tho
f-tlnns. t.ikltu the papers in the crue Into thu
Supremo Court. "
Glilil-lone Declining to Arerpt of Grnul's
Couct'ftHlnns Prubublo Wlthdrnvvnl of
Hngluud from the tirnotu Conference.
Washington, Muy HO. Up to a Into hour
this afternoon no final reply had been recolved
from Fngland on the treaty question, and
though tho Stato Department nro exceedingly
reticent as to tho text of tlio despatches now pass
ing, they do not conceal tho fact that tho Indi
cations aro that Rngland docs not Intend to go
on with tho Geneva Conference. It Is argued If
there was such an Intention It would be at once
expressed, as the longer Gladslono hesitates
over his course the more firmly will tho opposi
tion press express llielr hostility to the treaty.
In any event a final settlement of tho question
cannot bo postponed much longer.
There Is no doubt that the time has about
come whon Secretary Fish will have to leave the
Cabinet. If he Is to be held entirely responsible
for the muddle of our foreign affairs generally,
ho could a tale unfold that would not be pleas
ant for others, and this constitutes his sole hold
on the ofllco.
The telegrams last received do not giro hope
of an early adjustment, as It Is said Great llrlt
aln requires an unequivocal ttllhdrawal of our
claims for Indirect damages.
The Interesting Itenl Estate Operutlona of
the llumated King,
The trial of Messrs. Hiimsttil, Welsh nnd
Vreeland for conspiracy was yestorday con
tinued In tho Hudson County Court.
Win, II. Ilumstod testified that ho lout money
to Mr. Vreeland, but did not know to what use
that gentleman intondod to put It, On the day
of tho delivery ot tho deed to tho Collins pro
perty ho had given him a chock for 117,0(13, but
did not know It was to bo used to pay for the
property. Vreeland had paid ten percent. In
terest for tho money.
Witness was then shown thirteen checks
drawn by himself to the orderof Vreeland, and
running from Juno 3 to Ui tidier "7, for u total of
about f 70,1X0. Counsel entered Into details, but
tlio witness said Ills hank account last year
amounted to nearly fi'.UsJ.oi), and ho could not
account for every chock. Ho Identified his sig
nature on the transfer bank slips. Witness said
that ho nun belloted the city had paid Vreoland
moro for certain pieces of property than they
had been offered by the original holders, but did
not knuw It ut thu tliuu, and did not know how
It occurred.
Garret Vreeland testified that ho wa a real
estate agent, und said Ills only object In tho pur
chase of the lands sold lo tho city was to make
money. Ho had never been appointed agent for
the city, and had acted onlyfnrhh own Intcrcd
Ho had no one Interested tilth lilm, and there
was no illusion of profit. Ho had mudu it
largo number of purchases, ami hud been
obliged to borrow money. Tho uioiic)k lent by
llumtted wero paid for lu luteicat, ami wore not
a division of piotlu.
Tho Court occupied tho afternoon Ingoing
into tho in I in details of each purchase ttllli
tho witness,
All Attempt to Itesuirecl thu Enforcement
Washington, May fU In tho Bonalo to-day,
Mr. Scott lliep,, Pn,l from the Commlltee on Alleged
OutraaCS In the Suuthern States, reported u new bill
competed ol the rxacl pliraieulugy ol die bill esleml.
log the President's potter to suspend Hie writ of h'lLta
.,. ii-, ami of the el 'll rights bill, both uf w lilt h passed
the senate tasi net a.
Mr teott, jbo (it, in the same CommlMee, repnrtsd
tililnui iniTdini'iit, Mr. KrllogK's I III, piutliliug lor
aildUiuual sujiervisurs ol Kli i tiou under the Kulortu
Lieut Ai t of f ehritar) i, lIl
Mr lliitvrd Hem ,l)e i objected to the second read
Ing of the bills I he iiilnout) ol the i ouimiilie, he
sa'd hsd i:o knoaleilg, ,0 itu-r-'fi-r-ni i-ot ll ui- bills
anil he pit iM.uicd Ihe rUht of l!.e&ei.at, to ft ft r thi-lll
lo s I'oitumtter trgicled Kr -dm iu and eutiie.j dif
fen-oi ilui-M
I.-.e Vice-I'retnli nt said that Ihe Rir.ate could, II It
chuie.iefer toacoii.uiutci u.tltet oultldsof It. specific
Nn forth J actio waslaka.
AXSE 1A1,I.AU11E11. i"
Another F.nst Side Trngedy-Pn trick Cllllor.l, ' I fii
l.nto of Mini Ming i'rlaoii, Committed .4o , J !,;
A nstt i-r lor the Killing. ' St
About nililtilht of the 1.1th of Mny, as W
Coroner llerrmnn was retiring, ho was hurriedly j w
summoned to Holleruo Hospital to take tho ' W
aulc in oil cm deposition of Mary Anne Gallagher. . )U
Sho said she had been brutally kicked by one ,
Patrick Clifford becauso alio had refused to j Jjii
keep company with lilm. Tho surgeon In at- i)
tendance expressed tho opinion that the young j if1
woman's Injuries were tho result of violence. (jr ;
Coronor llerrman visited Cnpt. Clinch and , j
gave orders that Clifford should be arrested, ,j '
Ho wa found In a barroom In F.llziiboth street, '( ,
and beforo 2 o'clock In tho morning ho was ' J ,
locked tip. The next stop was to socttro the j
witnesses. Mary Churchill, Mary A. Farrell, jll'
better known as "Coffee," and Mary 1'iigaii, who , 'il'
rrofested to know tho circumstance of tho . ?l,
raged y, were urrcstcd by Cnpt. Cllnchy ami I : ,
placed In tho Houso of Detention to Insure their I ) 's
nttendsnco when wanted. Mary Ann Gallagher )'
died tho samo morning at 8 o'clock. , a
Deputy Coroner Dr. John lleach mado nn : ;f.
nutopsy, nnd ascertained that death was caused It?;,
by peritonitis, the result of a rupture uf tho blad- ' -
tier. ' ri
Yesterday Coroner llerrman Investigated tho
rave. Deeming Hone of Importance, lustoud of .'i
the ordinary Jury of six, ho summoned twelve in- ."51
telllgent citizen. Tho court room wns densely
crowded, nnd the testimony was listened to with i iM
marked attention. Tho first witness was Mrs. ) ii
Mary A. Gallagher of 77 Allon street, mother of ' , CI
tho deceased girl. Sho testified tlmt CI I fiord Vi
formerly lodged with her. He and Mary Anno 1:1
had been on intimate terms. '(s
On tho Friday beforo tho assault Clifford called in
at tho houso of Mrs. Gallagher. She denied him ifl
admission, and ho placed his hand on his pistol ' JjM
pockot and threatened to shoot her. He was 1 dr'J
taken awny by a friend of his. Tlio noxt day xi
Mary Anne quarrelled with her mother und quit .IVl
tho house. Sho returned on Sunday and com- jif
Llalned that she had been kicked In tne stomach lf,',i
y Clifford. A physician was summoned.
Mary A. Farrell, alios "Coffee" testified that JSw
Mary Anno sent for her to visit 118 Hester street l it
on Sunday morning. She found her In bod, and 1 S'Jj
complaining of violent pains In her stomach. , tl ri
She assisted her to dross, and took bur homo. jf
As they passed out of tho house, Clifford was ,u t
standing on the stoop. Ho accompanied them . y'i
ns far ns Mrs. Gallagher's houso. but did not go ' hit
In, nnd requested that they would not tell Mrs, jrf
Gallagher that he had been with them. Mary Vi
Anno denied lo witness that she had been In- i .(V'l
Jurcd. .!'.
Lena Gcrlacli, proprietress of the house at 1(9 ' 'A
Hester street, tcstlfiod that Clifford and Mary ij-p
Anno called at bor houso on Sunday morning at t'S
1 o'clock, nnd hired a room which Clifford paid Ro
tor. At 4 o'clock In tho morning sho hoard cry- !k,
lng and moaning, a though somo ono wa In ' If ft
pain. On Monday, at 11 o'clock, Clifford told t (rf
her that Mary Anno huil ullurs.d with craups ixil
all night, und asked th-t she may bo allowed to k't
remain In tho room, letter lu tho day Mary Far- s,;5
roll called, und sho assisted her to dress Maty '
Anne. Jj.,
Jano Heche, a domestic, at 1P3 Hester street, .71
heard tho crying und moaning. Sho mado somo rf
ginger tea, which sho piivo to Mary Anno. Tho Mi
room door was opened by Clifford. Sho hoard ..-
hint say to Mary Anno, "What lu thu nro l)!'.(j
you making that noise about r" Sho did not .'H'j
know anything about tho kicking. fpl
Matilda Churchill swore that alio slept In the iff'S
next room lo that occupied by Clifford and Mary T,.
Anno. She snoru pnsltltely that she hoard them i
laughing und talking during tho night. Sho I f.'lf
went into tho room. Mary Anno was apparently fJ'Tf
In good humor. I jit
Mary Fugaii swore that sho had visited Mary ; 9t J
Anno In lletlevuo Hospital, and that sho had
told her that she was pregnant. paj
Cant. Cllnchy sworn that ho arrested Clifford ilni
and Mary A. Farrell alias Coffee Tho latter as- ijjt
rertesl positively that she saw Clifford kick Mary r ,i
Anno In Hester street. Sho added that ho tVS
was in the habit of beating and kicking her. Ho I,v,
kicked her so badly Hint sho dare not tako oil iv
her clothe for fear her mother would see the
marks of vlolcnco on her. , Ji-T
Cant. Cllnchy said that he had known Clifford ',rt
and Mary Anno for the past eight years, Cllf- fft-i
ford had served eight years aud four mouth In it I
Sing Sing lor robbery In tho first degree, und had , P.!C
been out only about four months. , H
Alter tho rending ol the modlral testimony, ' mt
which showed that death was caused by Internal .'Uf,
injuries, tlio result of vlolcnco, tho caso wast ',
git en to the Jury. After au absence of five mlu- iUA
utes lliey returned tho following verdict: ffi
' We and that Mary Anne Gallagher came to her Jpt
death by peritonitis by rupture of the bladder, caused, , Xlfl
by a kick by Patrick Clifford, In Kluabith tlreet, ou lha stj
Kill of May, ISW." WA
III reply to tho usual questions, Clifford satd !rjf
thalhottiu n natlte of Ireland, ) youns old. a ."
oarnonter, and lived at 1.71 Fllzabeth street. He Her
ndded that ho wa Innocent of thu charge. I'll
Coroner Uerriiiau comiulttod lilm. - ,1-7,
nn: xi:w Osfj-.-i.Yfy ovt-u-aoe. .tfik
Tirfr KVritif (ram llifl foiicvrstils.i.n - -
.v rktluutlng ('iiiiiiiilllee. '11
Wariiinoto.v, Slity HO. ltejiorts were lo- ffij
day mndo In tho Houso of ltcprcscntatlvcs by liii
members ot the committee appointed to Inquire ,jf
Into tlio origin and character of the difficultly
In Louisiana. jf'ja
Messrs. Scofleld, the Chairman, nnd McCrary lfjj
gavo a clrcumstantlall account of the troubles, ,',U
but did not recommend action ou the part of 'ij
Congress. They say the trouble was not be-
tween tho Government and odlcers of Louisiana i ip-l
on tho ono side nnd the olllceni of thu Culled ' k.;'
States on tho other, but between the friends and . Jfjf
opponents of tho Administration of Gov. War- ijVi
moth. It was mainly a division or quarrel . 'U'i
among thu leaders of tho Itepiihllcan party, In I?,!,,
which many of tho Federal officials wore iiroml- iSL ,
nent actors, some upon one aide und somo upon 1) '
tho other. 'J.sy
The leaders of the Democratic pnrty nlso par- l;-'f
tlclpaled In It, sometimes in alllanco with one .' H
faction and sometimes with the other, as Inter- I? it
est or consideration of duty seemed to require. Vj
The part taken by the Federal ofTUIal In the ?
quarrel, whether wise or unwise, seems tu have yfi
originated entirely with themselves. There wan H't
no traco of Interference by the Administration .Jf'Ju
at Washington. This was attested hy the docla- lit
rations of the officers themselves, as well as by 'f.T
tlio fact that they wero very much divided lo Ui'
their affiliations. Ki
Mr. Smith of New York concurs In the above li t)
report with additions and qualifications, and :h(
says It Is not to bo doiiled that In thu now and 'ji tY
disturbed condition of things some unscrtinu- l
lous men have got Into ofllco in Louisiana. The llni
men who go South to hold offlco and return .Itl i
when they lose office, aro not confined to any lfV
political party. -
The troubles In that Stato aro similar In kind V
to, although per linos greater III degree than, -."
such as generally follow civil wars. Tho reuon- .
structlon ot Louisiana was uf necessity an up- J 1
heatal of tho very foundations of society. Thn !i(
State has suffered solely In tho "pangs" of .(
tiaiisforinatlou, but tho situation Is now being tv.
accoptud and confident o between the races ro- Po
stured. If this confidence bo not disturbed, Iltj
there is no reason to doubt that tho Stato will ,'.
enter upon a new career of prosperity and peace, Clsj,
Messrs. Speer of Pennsylvania and Archer say ' Ivs
thu political niscils and adventurers In Loulsl- '(U'l,
una have quarrelled among themselves, and tho il'jt1
honest poojdo may now get Justice. That thoy .Ijifi
may get It speedily Is the jiraycr of ovory man !!.
who has felt or witnessed their sufferings and Si
wrongs. Tho rominltteo havo no power to ro- 'F'f
Hove Hie neoplo of Louisiana, l'ndor u fair and p'il
honest election they will rollovo themselves; ft-Jf
und I! tho Federal Administration will entrust If:'
tho business and Interests of the Govern- Ir'f
inont In Louisiana to honest men who earu (if
more to perforin their official duties, and thin jl
servo the country, than to manage polltbal u
parties and nuitrnl State Legislatures, Culled :)"'
States troops will not be needed iu New Orleans, If,'',!
Willi the Interests of Louisiana dliei'ted by tho jsjitf
intelllgcnM' and guarded by the love of her own '(.if;
people, and vt lib the luti-reols of tho National ,n-V
Gotcrninout theie In proper hands, no Cougies- '.!
slonal lecoiiiiiicnd.itloiis will bo needed to ro- ',,
store to bor the uiinumhf r-d blessings of peace, uiK
und tho sptcdy return of her lung exiled pros- iMl
Peillv. '?'
Au I'prnnr In the piuilli Cortes, 'f r'
Mvniiin, Muy30, At tlio K'slon of the Cortes JIill
t.i day Admiral Topite, the President of the Council, ll,'
sti led that the .Mlulrtry rrcognlset the validity of lha K;,
eouvriitiuii made bv Marshal berriino with the rcbiltln ' I!' ,
l isea). pardoiiing those who toluularlly iiim-ialtr, aud (L 1
reiuvti d the iiieiubers of the Opposition nut to uues- Ef,
Hon (he (Interim., nt Millie thereto. Upon tills an. 71
nuui.n ment Sennr Gorilla arose aud muted atoto of Its)
i ensure upon Marshal hi rrano. Hardly had in. excite- IFl,
mem whlih tiat caused by th Introduction ol Ser.or A,,
.or Ilia t muliuu died an at, thau heiior Marios arose and I" 1 1
proiti did to quittiun the imrrrcment r 1'r. sldnt 11 r
n! the I ones refused to answer, hi nor Msrtos in.Uted 1 j s -
upon bis iUelion. 'I he Pieiulent dei-ureil ine atlion r.t
ol the ill puly lutiilllng to hii.i. and b it Ihe ihsuitx r, 'f'l
(Heat coi fusion fu!luwi d the r liri-uo-ut of the Piesb ill-',
dent , the tumult In ihe ehsuiher hn sine general, and ,?-i '
siutil the din ol licit s no Uepui) luulu be iilaluly heard. jV
It It sanl Ihe setion of ..una Mid tsuic Marshal bcr. v
rano lo i csUu h.t coiini.a.id. I, k,
'Ihe esi in nient i-ter i nano's eeT.ernns treatment of a)'
Ihe tnsurgi ills !iw) great and ihe storiui aeenrt In "jV
the t '. i us list iir'- l to i itensll) il 11 Is ph'Oablo
thst ire sivritui with nii.i r Minlslirs whobstoac. v
, epl u pnilteais in tne i stain I. wi.i resign Miouidtha '
bliu iii-.st jr. mii.u; ser'tno rri-uin'r. as It is rum red
le is Jsp iii'd 'o In, ill reward for Ins illttlngulilied ttr
tn ih 4',-liiiglho Carlltt Iniurrtlllun, gravu cuius - .
oueurrs are (eaied. -,s

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