Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on August 19, 1872 · 1
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Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 1

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Monday ffif Zr. August 19, 1873. A Troy ©a that the Barnard trial Las resulted* o - conviction of the Judge on nearly aE charges brought against him. * It is propL_ y the Liberal Republicans 2nd Democrats of Massaohnsetts to make Charles Francis Adams their candidate for Governor. The Bourbons are having bad luck at the r ntset with their nominees. All but three of Ihe gentlemen honored hy the True-Blue Convention at Wayne, Michigan, last week, decline to train with that crowd. Senator Scljurz has returned to St. Louis, ■Where he will remain quiet for a week or ten days for recuperation. He will then speak at several points in Northern Indiana, and Afterwards visit Ohio. President Grant, it is now said, has concluded that, in the event of a re-election, he can allow his present Cabinet officers, with cne exception, to retire to private life. Thin announcement will hardly save him from defeat. The President’s letter, declining to avail himself of the invitation extended hy the Chattanooga people, is published elsewhere, it is a well-written paper, considering His Excellency’s want of practice in inditing ictters of that claas.|— It is said that the crppet-hag fraternity aie becoming somewhat unpopular in Texas, Governor Davis being decidedly so on account of his bare-faced violation of State Jaws. The Legislature of that State will probably impeach him when it assembles this fall. The religions disturbances at Belfast, Ireland, continued on Saturday and throughout Saturday night. The populace is divided Into hostile Catholic and Protestant mobs, snd whenever they come into contact a fight as sure to ensue. A large number had been bounded up to last accounts, but no deaths Lad been reported. There are now six ships with Sellow fever on board at anchor in New. i T ork Bay, within twenty miles of the city, The Health Officer claims that no new case Las appeared on any of these vessels since their arrival. Every precaution is taken to prevent articles from being thrown into the harbor, even the ashes of an infected steam* er being carried thirty miles and dumped Into the sea. Our colored citizens in some parts of the country seem to take naturally to the Ku- Klux business. Tabba Gross, tbe popular colored speaker of Arkansas, has made arrangements to speak on political topics in Covington, Ky., to night. Mr. Gross, who is Stopping in Cincinnati, was roused from bis Led at 2 o’clock yesterday morning, and informed by a delegation of colored men that he would consult bis safety by quitting tbe town at tbe earliest possible moment. He T*as also informed in Covington that be ■»s ould not be allowed to speak. Tbe colored :en may possibly be ignorant of tbe rights bat belong to a free American citizen. We j.all see. ■ Coroner’s jury in the case of Andrew m, who was killed at a saloon on fteet on Saturday evening, find that ' me to his death from tbe rupture xaused b3'a fall to tbe sidewalk in tbe above-mentioned saloon, said w the result of a push given deceased .Richard Walsh, the owner of tbe • jury were unable to find any mtent on tbe part of said Walsh, out in evidence that Anderson atto take improper liberties with jS- :e, and that this attempt so anlatter that be gave deceased tbe HHk Campaign Committee in wonderful facilities for records. They send documents throughout the North and West, showing up IMr. Greeley as an original S eceseionist, land life-long Pro-Slavery man, While for Southern digestion they send clown loads of documents representing the Liberal candidate for the Presidency as the original Abolitionist who always hated slaveholders, and who prought on the war for the purpose of destroying slavery. In Free Trade localities, Sir. Greeley is painted as a Protectionist of the most uncompromising kind, while the Pennsylvanians are told that he is a radical Free-Trader. What if some of these documents should be misdirected. The Simon Pure Democrats held what they ■are pleased to call a mass convention, at Fort Tnd., on Saturday. The mass was ", twenty-five persona, collected rparts of Madison County. This Ed with one political and a 1 homblowers, at the extites, who count on mak•y encouraging the Bonr- The subsidized political >ad an np-bill work before him, p so that he didn’t get His speech was a conglomeration in the political lino that an audience of honest men (which had finally pcen attracted by the music) could not relish, and many who had before been hesitating as to the course they should pursue became outspoken for Greeley and Good Government. The immaculate twenty-five adopted a set of resolutions in which they repudiate the action of the Baltimore Convention, acquiesce in, and at the same time condemn, the Constitutional Amendments, and favor the nomination of A. P. Edgertou, of Indians, by the Louisville Convention for yice President. Peruvian advices furnish a detailed account of the recent short-lived hnt bloody revolution in that country* Gniterrez, who, with the army* seized the reins of Government, and declared himself Dictator, commenced hy imprisoning Balta, the lawful president. This act was succeeded hy a reign of terror both at Lima and Callao* Soldiers filled the streets and fired indiscriminately upon the inhabitants. The troops, soon tiring of their bloody work, began to forsake the usurper, and he was finally left without a supporter. He made a desperate attempt to escape, Jant was caught, executed, and his body liung to a lamp-post. Guiterrez’s brother, iiearing of the Pretender’s death, stole into the prison where President Balta was conjoined, and murdered the latter in his bed. IThe murderer had barely quitted the prison Jjefore he was seized hy the populace, murdered, and every indignity offered to the corpse. Yet another of the Gniterrez brothers was murdered, and the bodies of tbe three were immersed in kerosene and burned In the plaza. Pardo, the President-elect, * who made his escape to the fleet in Callao fiarbor, bad returned at last accounts, and matters were quieting down. j The leading produce markets were dull ntd easier on Saturday. Mess pork declined J37 l-2a500 per brl, closing at $14.50 for cash or TlfcUer September. Lard was quiet but a .bade firmer, at SI 2aß 5 8c per lb for winter, and S1- Sc for summer rendered. Meats were dinner, though quiet, at G l-4ao 3-8o for Joulders ; S3 4c for short-ribs, and j 1 -lo for short clear. Highwines were less active, but firmer, at 90c sier gallon. Lake freights were quiet and strong, at So for com by sail t® Buffalo. •Flour was very quiet and steady. Wheat ’was dull and 2a2 l-2c lower, closing at $1.57 a 3.571-4 seller the month, and $1,215-8 seller September. Com was moderately active,hnt declined IT2o, closing at 411-4ccash, and 513 So seller September. Gate were dml and 3. 4c lower, closing at 271-2o cash, and2Gc Seller September. Eye was quiet, hnt firmer, at 55 l-2a500 for No. 2. Earley was in good "demand and lal l-2o higher, closing at 00c Jor new No. 2, There was an active demand tfor hogs, and the market was strong at 10c advance, with sales at $4 40a5.00. The cattle and sheep markets mled quiet and unchanged. go Ifjilmni* What Is Being Done "With Those Eehel Archives. The Liberal Movement in Wis- The Germans Almost a Uni for Greeley and Brown. The Political Outlook In Ala- Our New Colored Citizens’ Sleeting of Trne-Blne Bourbons at Fort Wayne, Ind, A Queer Mixture of Political Odds and Ends. IKUcellaneous Political Items From All Quarters. WHAT IS BEING DONE WITH THOSE REBEL ARCHIVEB-HOW CHANDLER'S BLACKBALLING COMMITTEE IS GETTING ONWHY SENATOR HARLAN BECAME AN EDITOR. Special Despatch to The Chicago Tribune. Washington, Aug. 18.—When it was stated in these despatches, at the time of the purchase of the Confederate archives by the Administration, that the principal object in obtaining them was to fire the Northern heart with stories from the darkest days of the rebellion, and with especial view to give a one-sided history of Greeley’s peace negotiations at Niagara, the Administration organs were swift to deny thefcharge, and still more positive to assert that these documents were only bought with a vfew to protect the Treasury from fraudulent claimants. Nevertheless, when, in overhauling these documents, which work was done by the Administration Campaign Committee, at the Capitol, one was found which, It was thought would have the least bearing upon the present campaign, either in creating prejudice against the Liberal candidate, or in reviving threadbare sensations of the rebellion, It was immediately placed in the hands of reliable partisan correspondents and telegraph* ed hence to all parts of the country, and It is now certain that the Administration purposes to continue to fight Bit out on this line of misrepresentation and calumny. The Republican Congressional campaign rooms at the Capitol. are lull of circulars, ingeniously gotten up and selected with especial view to the geographical sections of the country. One set of circulars, which go North and West, make Greeley out an original secessionist, still in favor of disunion, and of paying the Rebel war debt, and pensioning the ex-Confederate disabled soldiers. Still another set Is sent South, wherein Greeley is . not only one of the earliest and fiercest of Abolitionists, upon whom especially rests the responsibility for tne whole war, but who also at the present time is one of the most bitter and unrelenting enemies of the section; and there are appeals to the financial and commercial classes intended for those whose politics are limited to their business interests, wherein Greeley’s financial heresies are exposed, and all his utterances for the last thirty years on any of these topics are tortured and fixed up to suit the occasion. He Is made to be a Protectionist In Free Trade districts, and in Pennsylvania is declared to have sold out to the Free Traders. But all the above business is honorably compared to an undertaking lu which the Campaign Committee is now engaged. Several of its industrious detectives are now engaged, under official permits, in hunting up the records of prominent Republicans who are now supporting Greeley. The departments were scoured, while General Kilpatrick was stumping the State of Maine, to find something that would tell to that officer’s discredit either in the army or as Minister to Obill; but in this instance nothing could be found. Now there has been trumped up a number of scandalous stories which have found their way to the State Department, while Cassius M. Clay was Minister to Russia, and these will be sent out as soon as they can be placed in the proper stage. It is also contemplated in the same manner to make up a military record for Banks, as has already been intimated by one of the Administration organs here. What other names are to blackballed does not transpire, as the capacity of the Zaok Chandler Committee for this kind of work is only limited by the time between now and the election. General Banks having been informed that in case he took the stump for Greeley that this record would bo published on him, has oaused it to be understood that he has no objections to having any part of either his military or civil record made public. Just exactly why Senator Harlan went into the newspaper business has always been more or lees of a puzzle to everybody. It is now stated that Harlan has political aspirations, and not only has an eye on, but has been given to understand that, in the event of Grant’s re election, and a consequent reorganization of the Cabinet, he may possibly have the portfolio which Secretary Fish has been so long anxious to resign. As a member of the Foreign Relations Committee, the defeated lowa Senator has been in lull accord with the San Domingo project, and it will be remembered that, with the exception of Morton, he was the only member of that Committee who sought to excuse Grant's interference with the domestic affairs of that island. THE LIBERAL MOVEMENT IN WISCONSINTHE GERMANS ALMOST A UNIT FOR GREELEY AND BROWN-SENATOR TEUMBALL AT MILWAUKEE. Special Despatch to The Chicago Tribune. Milwaukee, Wls., Aug 17.—Senator Trumbull arrived here at half past 1 to-day, and was met at thej depot by Hon. G. H. Paul, Chairman of the liberal State Committee, Emile Wallber, Esq. Secretary, Messrs Larkin, Weil, Fink, Rindskoph, Palmer, and many other prominent citizens. The German Turners were also on hand with their band, which played** Hall Columbia.” The Senator proceeded to the Flanklnton House. whe>ehe passed the afternoon in receiving nnmer ous calls from prominent Liberals, many of whom wereleadingmeninthe late Republican party, but who have no sympathy with the monarchists, commonly known as the Grant party. Men having leng acquaintance with the politics of this State, and who arb noted for their caution, exnresed great hopes of carrying Wisconsin for Greeley. Grant’s majority was over twentyfour thousand, and, until recently, the Grantites have felt themselves impregnable, but recent developments have rendered them exceedingly nervous. They feel that they have been sawing the limb off betwixt themselves and the tree, when they find opposed to them such staunch old Republicans as Hon. Wilson Graham, General F. H.WesfiPresident of the Chamber of Commerce, Mr. Coleman,'of the Daily Herald, Colonel Amos Sawyer, and the larger part of the German Republicans, not only in Milwaukee, bat throughout the State. An estimate of the German Republicans, based upon a partial canvass of the city, places about three-fourths of them lor Greeley now, with a strong tendency that way, so that in November he will probably receive tbe bulk of the German vote in Milwaukee. The change In the German vote alone will be sufficient to carry Wisconsin, and there is also a great defection in the Scandinavian vote, as well as among the old Abolitionists, and that class of men generally who are independent and think for themselves. There are three German papers here, all of which are for Greeley and Brown, and about one thousand German Republicans have openly declared themaelves in the same way. Notwithstanding an unpleasant evening, the Academy of Music, in which the meeting was held, was filled to repletion. Not leas than 3.000 voters were present, and many could not get in. Colonel Vila*, of Madison, led off in au eloquent speech, in which he showed the absurdity of supporting Grant’s relatives and bummer companions in idleness and luxury simply because Grant was a successful General Senator Trumbull followed in one of his most powerful efforts. He compared the Cincinnati and Philadelphia platforms, showing the first to he in the interest of the people and the last in the interest of Grant. He made the point that tbe Philadelphia platform claimed that the country was saved by the Republican party, while Grant, Sherman, and Thomas were all that time Democrats, and the country was really saved by the loyal people of the whole country. He closed with an eloquent peroration, advising all independent men, whatever might have been their antecedents, to vote for Greeley and Brown. During the speeches the platform was occupied by many of the most prominent men in the State, about half of whom have heretofore been prominent Republicans. Both the speeches were frequently interrupted by outbursts of applause, and the meeting closed amid the mostenthuelaslo excitement, Tula county la expected by shrewd judges taglve Greeley about 7,000 majority. MEETING OF THE TRUE-BLUE DEMOCRATS AT FORT WAYNE—A QUEER MIXTURE OF POLITICAL ODDB AND ENDS. Special Despatch to The Chicago Tribune. Fort Watne, Ind., August 18.— The Bourbon Democrats of the Ninth Congressional District met here in mass convention yesterday. About 2 o’clock a procession was formed, nnmberlng’jnst twenty-four men. Tbe Keintz Band, paid for byJQrantlfces, was on band, and after parading the streets assembled at VOLUME 26. THE CAMPAIGN. consin. bama. Ideas of Free Speech. Hamilton's Hall. A political dead-beat present employed on a Grant organ in tlie southern part of the district, named “Worcester, was called to the Chair, and the farce of appointing Secretaries and Committees, andfiadoptlng resolutions, was [ «one through with. The Bourbons, Grantites, and Greeleymen, then in the hall, about 100, were addressed by one W. 0. Moreau, of Madison County. This man is said, by those who know him, to be in the pay of the Grantites. His was rented, his bills printed, and thoroughly circulated, and his puffing done at their expense. , His speech was coldly received. Hla abuse of Governor Hendricks and the Democratic State ticket bad the effect to determine many honest and sincere, but reluctant, men to support Greeley. It convinced them that this move on the part of its leaders was utterly Insincere, dishonest and corrupt; and has no higher motive than to seive Grant and to re-eleot Morton to the ■ Senate. • Morean again spoke in the same hall at night to an andienoe (drawn there by music) of about three hundred, mostly Liberals. The Radical leaders here having discovered the bad effect of his reckless and incautious speech in the after* toon, required him at night to speak with more reserve concerning the State ticket. The audience btrhaved respectfully, but they could not I resist the temptation of giving hearty cheers whtn Gieeley’s name was referred to as the Democratic candidate for President. After the meeting had adjourned and dispersed to the street, the Greeley men, after repeated and hearty cheering for Hendricks end Greeley, called loudly and persistently for Bon. M. O Kerr, candidate for Congressman-at- Large on the Liberal ticket, who was present to address them. Mr. Kerr did so briefly. He said that he cherished both respect and kindly feelings towards all sincere and honest Democrats, who. In their reluctance to suoport Greeley, are honest with themselves and their neighbors, and controlled by convictions of duty; but for the corrupt men of all parties, who make merchandise of honor, principles, and influence, and became the hired and base Instruments of others, as bad as themselves, he had no respect whatever. He earnestly appealed to all good and patriotic Democrats and Bepubllcaus to watch well the conduct of all snob vile men and deceivers of the people, and expose their unmanly attempts to mislead, under the false pretence that they are better Democrats and purer patriots than others. He then sprke of their baseless and shallow objections to the Cincinnati platform, and the action of the Democracy at Baltimore.. He expressed great gratification on account of the fact that so very few of the Democrats of old Allen preferred to seek counsel and sympathy from defenders of the present corrupt Administration rather than to take advice from their own State and National Conventions, and from the three millions of fellow-Demoorats throughout the country. BThe whole affair of the Convention was one grand lizzie, and it is the opinion of the best men here that this political scheme and farce will do the Democrats and Liberal Eepublicaua more good than barm. • The following resolutions were adopted by the True-Blues: Resolved, By the Democratic party of Indiana, that we repudiate with scorn and indignation the corrupt bargain at Baltimore, whereby the Democratic party was handed over to a handful of dleaffeoted Radicals, headed by Horace Greeley. 2. That while as law-abiding citizens we accept the amendments added to the Constitution by the party in power, we still condemn and hold as infamous the Illegal manner by which their adoption was secured, and will not join hands today with the authors of that infamy in a paltry scramble for office. 3 That we favor a tariff forreveune only; that we regard as vicious and oppressive the whole theory of protection, and therefore cannot support for President the moat violent advocate of that theory, 4. That the delegates to the National Democratic Convention at Louisville, are hereby instructed to oast their votes for Hon. A. P. Edgerton, of Indiana, for Vice President, 6 That Samuel Clem, of Allen County, and J. Worcester, of Delaware, be appointed to the Louisville National Convention, and as many of the Democrats of the Ninth Congressional Dls- ] trlot as can attend and aot as contingents. 1 THE POLITICAL OUTLOOK IN ALABAMA— J THE STATE SAFE FOR THE LIBERAL t CANDIDATES. 1 Special Despatch to The Chicago Tribune. • New Tobk, Aug. 18.—Governor R. B. Lindsay, c of Alabama, is here on business connected with railroad matters of that State. He says, regarding the political situation: " 1 firmly believe the Electoral votes of Alabama will be oast for y Greeley, but the struggle will be hard and close. The two parties, Demooratio and Radical, are very nearly balanced. Two years ago I was elected Governor by a majority of only about I 10,000 out of a poll of over 150,000 votes, and yet a I received. 8,000 more votes than h Horatio Seymour received for President e two years before. Siuoe my election \ many whites have emigrated to Texas, I and not a few negroes have emigrated into the 1: State from North Carolina and Virginia. Nev- . ertbeless, I believe Greeley and Brown will oarry the State by a larger majority than I did. ’ The stay-at-home voters who, in 1870, failed to i: vote, and wbo numbered over 16,0C0, were mostly * Democrats. This year most of them will vote. «. In the three counties that contain the largest \ number of white Radicals, Mobile, Madi- t ton, and Dallas, there are a goodly number of T Liberal Republicans. The Radicals have nom- * Inated a formidable State ticket. Not one of their i nominees for State officers is either a carpet-bagger or a negro. Perfectly sure of the carpet- ♦ bagger and negro vote, they have selected men of c long residenoelnthe State and of moderate views, ) in order to catch as many white votes as possible. \ The Democrats are going to support Greeley al- , most cn masse, believing this to be the best thing , they can do under existing circumstances, and f as the surest means of getting rid soon of unoon- ♦ etitutional Congressional interference in State r affaire. I know of but one Alabama Demooratof T prominence bent upon supporting a straight-out , . Democratic ticket for President (Major Robert- \ sou, of Huntsville). I very much question f whether a straight-out Electoral ticket will be i run in Alabama, even should the coming Louis- . ville Convention nominate lor President Charles J O'Conor. The Democrats of Alabama cannot ( afford to contribute to tbe re election of Grant by ( voting for candidates who have not a ghost of a , chance of election.” , ■ l GRAND LIBERAL MEETING AT WXLMING- * TON, ILL. j Special Despatch to The Chicago Tribune. 1 Wilmington, 111., Aug. 18.—The grandest po- i litlcal demonstration that has occurred during j the present campaign in this city took place on , Friday evening last. A torchlight procession of < 05 men, with music and beautiful transparencies, 1 paraded the principal streets in martial array, and halted, finally, on the corner of Jackson and Water streets, where a speakers' stand had been erected and appropriately decorated. A cannon . belched forth a National salute, and the people from the surrounding country came in from all sides and in every conceivable manner. At 8:S0 the President of the meeting, John 8. Jessup, Ebo., introduced our candidate for Cot gress, the Hon. G. D. A. Parks, of Joliet. His ] speech was what might have been expected, the , master-piece of a great master. Judge Parks was followed by Hon. J. L. Breckenridge In a 1 stiring appeal, touching the viral questions of l the hour. Major General O’Neill next appeared , amid deafening applause. He fired the hearts of his countrymen with zeal for Greeley and Brown in a manner that words fail to describe. In a word, the whole affair was a grand, enthusiastic success, notwithstanding the lying despatch in Saturday's Inter-Ocean. A few demoralized Grantites made several ineffectual attempts to disturb tbe gathering. The procession might have numbered many more had torches been provided. 16 is estimated that at least two thousand adnltfcersona listened to the speeches. Our Greeley and Brown organization is now perfected, and we propose to move immediately on the enemya works. THE LIBERAL MOVEMENT IN JACKSONVILLE. Special Despatch of The Chicago Tribune. . Jacksonville, HI., Aug. 18.—A meeting was held at the Court House in this city, last evening, pursuant to a call, for the purpose of taking preliminary steps lor the organization of a Greeley and Brown Club. Hon. William Barnes called the meeting to order, and Captain John Henry was elected Chairman, and Hon. William H. Barnes, Secretary. Hon. James M. Epier stated the objects of the meeting, after which OommlttAPß on Permanent Organization and Oonstimtlon were Rotated. Hon. W. H. Barnes. K. W. Teach and others, then delivered brief addresses, aSdthe meeting closed with cheers for Greeley, B Another m?e tlSrwill he held onSaturday evenly next when the Committees on Permanent Orimnteatfonand Constitution will report, and the organization of the Club he perfected. CUE NEW COLORED CITIZENS’ IDEAS OF FREE SPEECH. CINCINNATI, Ang. 18.—Tahhs Gross, a-oolored orator Irem Little EooS, Art., and a delegate .0 the Cincinnati Convention in May, spohe In Newport. Ky., Saturday night, at a Greeley meeting. So wife resides in Cincinnati. He sayathat on Saturday night heoameover ciunatl, where two Mro -, him to come At ffoS this morning to Cincinnati. At * Co iored men called be £ a m d wife’s residence, waked on him at his “wue mtQ hotlfl9> Wo were a committee sent by forty who told him they were a 0 city by 9 white men to tell him to wot Q(j meet certain o’clock In the evening, orhe Q 6orge peiersou, death. He sent for replied he dare to come to see him, but Peterso y He went not, and advised him to leave t Bays col“rfd"^ The speolal'lnstrnotlone to maintain order. THEY DECLINE THE HONOK(!)-A CORRECTION. Special Despatch to The Chicago Trlhime. DETROIT, Ang.lB.-AU bnt thereol thonomL nees put n P hy the Bonrhon Conventional Wayne, on Saturday, publish cards ‘o-W a Fi-tc Press withdrawing their names. Thecandl dates for Congress, Sheriff, and Auditor alone m !n n iy Saturday ’e despatch, as pahUehed.where it- paid i oco uersons were present at the Boar meeting, it etfould have said 100, the error occurring In transmission. MISCELLANEOUS. Milwaukee, Ang. l|.— AYonneMen’sEspalican Clnh was formed in this city last eveamg. : Over 1,200 young men, among them many Demo CHICAGO. MONDAY, AUGUST 19, 1872-SIX PAGES. t prats, enrolled themselves as members. Tbefol•t igwlng persons were elected officers: President. Ch»B. L Pierce; Secretary, G- W. James; Corral _ spending Secretary, H. C. Payne; Treasurer, F. 8 §.v Alslay. The greatest enthusiasm prevailed, a Chas. H. Larkin, a prominent young Democrat. . was one of tbe speakers. This organization will ’ enter upon a vigorous canvass of our city, and 9 promises to be very active and powerful iu the i BtSei * n< l * l6 ® o^oB °* oar city and i Aug. is.—The colored people of i this city, Moline, and Davenport, assembled at 7 the Court House, last sight, to discuss the poht• leal situation and give expression to their » Ii 6W i 8 .9 J Sum p6P* There was a large attendance > of bite people, the house being crowded to * overflowing. It was the first political colored people’s meeting ever held here, and the novelty 1 drew out a large crowd. Able and commanding speeches were made by Albert NackiU, of Davenport, and; Jackson Blackburn, of Rook Island ' (colored), after which resolutions were adopted declaring for Grant, and denouncing Sumner and Greeley. Not a colored man in this vioinitv will vote for Greeley. The Union of to morrow will contain a letter from J.B.Hawley,emphatically denyingthe statement of Judge Eustance, at Springfield, in which charge* that President Grant stated to Judge Wilson, of Utah, In Hawley’s presence, that the reason Judge Wilson was removed from office was became be declined to decide a law as the President wished it decided. Judge Wilson himself, at a public meeting in Kewanee, on Friday night, corroborated Hawley’s statement, thus making the charge of Judge Eustance a base fabrication. The matter creates animated comment here, where all parties are known, special Despatch to The Chicago Tribune. Mansfield, 0., Aug. 18.—The Democrats and Liberals raised a hickory pole last night on the west side of the public park. The pole Is a handsome specimen, of about eighty feet in length, with an orthodox bush on the top, and a big white hat adornment about half way up. Colonel Aqnllia Wiley, candidate for Secretary of State on the Democratic ticket, made a lengthy speech. Bonfires blazed and rockets whizzed. Special Despatch to The Chicago Tribune. Bucyrus, 0., Aug. is.—The Liberals held a meeting in the Court House last night for the purpose of organizing a Greeley and Brown Club. The attendance was not very large, and after a speech by Judge Jackson, the meeting adjourned to meet on next Saturday. Special Despatch to The Chicago Tribune. Upper Sandusky, Ohio, Aug. 18 —The Grant Club, of this place, held a large meeting last night. Over two thousand people were in town, from all parts of tbe county. About 8 p.m„ some two hundred horsemen came into town, with torchlights, and bands playing went off in grand style. Special Despatch to The Chicago Tribune. Wooster, O, Aug. 18.—Polities are getting 1 lively in Wooster, and was especially so last night. TheGreeleymenhada big club meeting at the Court House, and the Grant men another 1 at the Wigwam. The Liberals and the Demo- 1 crate at the Court House made a big hurrah, and 3 so did the Republicans at the Wigwam. Bauds 1 made music for both meetings, and both together made it an enthusiastic time. At the Wigwam, the Hon. Mr. Welker and Judge J. |S. Downing were the principal speakers, and at the * Court House, C. O Parsons and E B.Eshelmaa. , It was nearly midnight before the shouts for Greeley and for Grant ceased npon the streets. ( Pittsburgh, Aug. is.—A Grant. Wilson, and < Hartranft mass meeting was held Un East Birm- . Ingham, last evening, and was addresaedby Hon. Selucins Garfield and General Negly. The meet- 1 ing was large and enthusiastic 1 The Liberal Republicans of Allegheny County , held. 1 meeting In this city last evening. The principal orator of the occasion was the Hon. 1 Thos. Marshall, for a nnmber of years a promi- 1 nent Republican. Mr. Marshall Indorsed both , the National and -State candidates, which was contrary to tbe rumor that be would support only tbe National nominees. The speaker received frequent applause from the large orowd assembled. 1 Louisville, Aug 18.—Col. Blanton Duncan, iu * an Interview with a New York Herald correspond- 1 ent, stated that he had received assurances ot 1 acc.coo votes for a straight out nomination, and - before the election Democrats would see this was 1 enough to defeat Greeley, and would come back t in a body and elect O’Conor, who has already < consented to become the candidate. 1 HORACE GREELEY, I - < Return of the Next President to New York— * His Route Home One Continued Ovation, Special Despatch to The Chicago Tribune. New York, Aug. 18 —Mr. Greeley returned to 1 New York at half-past 7 this morning, and was at once driven to the residence of a friend, where he will remain in seclusion for several days. His future movements i will be made known in a day or two. 1 In order Keecape crowds, became from Boston last even by Worcester, Norwich and Ip switch line. On the same train was Senator Wilson in an adjoining car. He looked troubled [ in mind, and beat a hasty retreat when the train e reached Natick. There a Mr. Stewart, of Illinois. I Introduced himself to Greeley and congratulated £ him on bis prospects. Dr. Greeley replied, 1 “ I wish this State (Massachusetts) was as sure as IlllEols.” “ You’ll carry enough States to reach tbe White House, anyhow,” replied the enthusl- £ astlo Stewart, as the train moved off. J At Worcester and Webster, immense and en- £ tbnsiaatlo crowds gathered to see the next Presl- £ dent. Mr, Greeley addressed to them a few words of thanks and good humor. At Putnam. Conn., another multitude £ was assembled, and Mr. Greeley spoke to them 1 as follows : “ I hope that our friends here who t favor tbe Liberal movement will remember c that moderation Is tbe surest sign of strength. £ The denunciation and personal abuse bestowed npon ns by our opponents is a proof that 2 we have the right and strength with us. The heart of the people is ours. The honest opinion of the people is with ns. The letter of Wendell Phillips, published yesterday or day before, will give us many thousands of votes, because it exposes that vindictiveness of * spirit that, clinging to old bates, refuses to rebind the Union, and opposes, as if for all future time, reconciliation . and peace. [Cheers.] We are tolerably sure of the people here in Connecticut. [Cheers.] We 1 are tolerably sure ot the people of E New York. ) Cheers.] All that we need is to see that none of those who would favor the Liberal movement * f hall be bullied, brow-beaten, or bought away , from us. My friends. 1 am sorry that my time ] iaso short among you, but I wish yon all good , niche.” [Prolonged cheering as the train moved , cffl Notwithstanding bis arduous journey, Mr. i Greeley returns to New York in splendid health. ] OHIO. New Water Works—Fair Cronnde-Flne Accommodations. Special Despatch to The Chicago Tribune. Mansfield, 0., Aug. 18.—The City Water Works are about completed, and several tests have been made. A number of pipes have burst, but have been replaced. The formal opening of the Water Works will not take place till after the State Fair, but there will be an abundant snpply of pure spring water throughout the city and Fair Grounds during the fair. The Fair Grounds and buildings are now in prime condition. About twenty acres of the grounds are in a magnificent grove, which has been trimmed out and beautified till it seems nothing more can be done to add to Its attraction and* comfort. It is plentifully provided with seats under the trees, and thoroughly cleansed from underbrush, dead trees, and other forest debris. The officers’ quarters are in this grove, as well as the Farm Product Hall, Power Hall, Manufacturers’ Hall, Domestic Hall, and other buildings. The entire grounds comprise about sixty acres. There is au excellent half-mile track lor trials of horses, and I everything la prepared on a generous scale. The I Western Union Telegraph Company will have a I line run to the grounds for the accommodation of the press ana other customers. The citizens ere taking an active Interest in the matter of entertainment, and there wnl. doubtless, be no cause lor complaints on this score. An effort is being made by onr temperance people to prohibit the sale of intoxicating liquors on the grounds. The ladies of the Congregational Church have rented three of the warm meal stands on the grounds, and will attend them in person. Walked Off a Train. Special Despatch to The Chicago Tribune. Urbaka, 0., Aug. 18.—A man by the name of King, from Springfield, 0., coming from New York, via the Atlantic & Great Western Road* when near Potter’s Station, got up. it is supposed* in bis sleep, and walked off the train. He was found in a critical condition. Drowned* Cleveland, 0., Aug. 18.—Albert Rose, aged 16, was drowned at Rocky River, last evening, while bathing. ILLINOIS, Death ol an Old and Prominent Citizen of Oreen County—-Railroad Disaster. Special Despatch to The Chicago Tribune. Jacksonville, Ang. 18 —R. B. Hill, an old, influential and wealthy citizen of Green County, who bad for many years past filled the position of Master in Chancery of that county, died at his residence in the city of Carrollton, yesterday, of dropsy, at the age of 65 years. tl , , Bain, which was much needed, fell in large quantities in this region last night. A freight train going west on the Hannibal and Naples Division of the Toledo, Wabash & Western Railroad, last night, when near New Salem Station, Pike County, struck three or four head of cattle, at a trestle-bridge, throwing the engine and four cars from the track and wrecking them badly. Patrick Riley, the fireman, was so badly scalded and bruised that his recovery Is very doubtful, James Moore, the engineer, was also badly, and may be fatally Injured. War Department Weather Prognostic** War Department, Office op the Chief Signal Officer. Washington, Aug. 18 -7 p. m.— The area of clouds on the lower lakes will move slowly northeastward, with occasional light rains, and southerly to westerly winds over northern New England. Generally clear and southerly winds from Virginia to New York. Southwesterly winds, backing to southeasterly, in tto Rio Valley, and northwestward to lowa, «ltb diminishing pressure and partly cloudy weather. Northerly to easterly winds and threatening weather on the Southern coast, from Wilmington to Southern Florida, and on the Eastern Gulf. i NEW V;ORK. h i Arrival of Two Moi"0 Vessels | With Veliow Fever on Board. A Paymaster Robbed by While Paying Men Their Wages. Report That Jndge Barnard' Has Been Convicted by the Im-- peachment Court. Special Despatch to The Chicago Tribane. j THE YELLOW FEVER EXCITEMENT. Jew York, Ang. is.*—The arrival of two moi’fi jt )low fever Ships," making alx in all now an - chored within 20 miles of New York, has increased the excitement on the subject of the epidemic In this harbor. The Spanish ram has at last been ' removed from the Narrows, and Is now at anchor off Southwest Spit. 21 miles from this cltyinSfii j feet water. Her draught is 28 feet. She is about a third of a mile from the regular ship channel, 1 Yesterday afternoon, two additional vessels having yellow fever on board, arrived i at the lower bay. The first was ! the bark Pelayo, from Havana. Her Captain and j the Captain’s servant were both suffering from l the fever, and were removed by the quarantine j ambulance boat to West Bank. The other vessel { was the brig Balear, from Ban Bias, Central i America." Her seoondmate and a seaman were * both down with the fever, and were also removed to the hospital. These moke a total of 28 fever < Cases in the hospital and aboard of ships now in port, composed of patients and convalescents. The t deaths in the fort have been three, and the deaths c at sea nine. The health officials expect that qnte a number of additional infected vessels will * come, this being the season for the epidemic. It is claimed that no new oases have appeared on any of these vessels since reaching this harbor. Great care is taken to prevent any articles from t being thrown into the harbor, even the ashes a from the Nomanoia having been transferred to a tng and damped twenty miles away. c STORES. e Stokes has applied for a more airy cell in the J Tombs, three physicians certifying that he is snt- q feting from bronchitis and asthma. The Warden r of the Tombs declares that the prison is always j exceptionally healthy, and a prisoner confined r in it for a year or more invariably gets fat. He v says Stokes bas already changed his quarters * frem cell 61 to 73, the latter baying been nicely 1 carpeted and papered by Stokes* friends. His I fare la equal to that provided by any first-class hotel. The Warden thinks Stokes is simply get* h ting tired of indoor life. r ■ fTo tho Associated Press,! * MOBS YELLOW FEVER. fi New* Yobk, Ang. 17.—The bark Pelayo. from l ' Havana, and the brig Balear, from Central n America, with yellow fever on board, arrived u here last night. There are now twenty-eight yellow fever patients at the Quarantine Hospital. The Spanish ramNumanola is at anchor at Southwest Spit. 21 miles from this city. Several additional Infected vessels are expected to arrive dally, and the health authorities are .taking all proper precautions. FATAL MISTAKE. n Dr- Maynard, official apothecary of the Brook- u lyn Navy Yard, by mistake, yesterday, took a ti doee of tincture of aconite, instead of ginger, si and died in a few hours. PERSONAL. C Preeldcnt Grant arrived at Long Branch yes- a DROWNED. tl Two women were drowned, while bathing, at tl Long Branch, yesterday. fr KOI SO. Congressman DeLarge, of Sjuth Carolina, a writes to the Herald that the statement that he oi has declared for Greeley Is false and malicious. r( SUNSTROKES. „ There were eight cases ot sunstroke yesterday. Xi BOLD BOBBERY. SC Two highwaymen entered the office of Blees & ai Co., John street, Brooklyn, at 6 o’clock, vaster- day, -while the employes were being paid. One ireeizedaroll of bills containing S-ico, and, both kl presenting revolvers to the workmen present, hi escaped to the dock, where they took a small RT boat in waiting and rowed to New York, *7 RETURNED. ti Among the passengers from Europe, par steam- of f r Baltic, are Baron Busalere, D. O. Pell, Judge th Dowling, Rev. Dra. Mercer, Hall, Sullivan, . Creeder, Hebbard, and Professors Fisk and )° Swift. bl THE BARNARD DIPEACHMENT CASE. A Troy paper states the Court of Impeachment has pronounced Judge Barnard guilty of a violation of hla oath of office, of being unmindful of R< the duties of bis office, of being guilty of mal and G v corrupt conduct in hla office. Of Queariy all . the articles to be voted upon, thirty one In num- c< her, only seven articles are to be voted upon vi Monday. _ FOREIGN. France* Special Despatch to The Chicago Tribune. New York, Aug. 18.—The Paris Figure publishes the following as a letter addressed by Prince Bltmarok to his wife, after the surrender at Sedan: VEHDREBSE, Sept. 3. Mv Dear Heart: Day before Yesterday, ere the break of day, I left these quarters. To-day I return. Yesterday morning at c o’clock, after having remained till 1 with H- de Moltke and the French Generals, deliberating on thefloonditlons of the capitulation, I was awakened by General Bellle, who came to me to say that Napoleon wished to speak to me. Without washing or breakfasting, X got upon horseback, rode towards Sedan, and met the Emperor, accompanied by three Aides-de-camp, in a cernage with six horses waiting in the road. I got off my horse, saluted as politely as at the Tuileries, and asked what were his orders. He said that he desired to see the King. 1 answered that His Majesty was three miles off. He asked me where he should go, and, as I did not know localities, I offered him my quarters at Donohery, a little village on the banka of the Meuse, at a short distance from Sedan. He accepted, and resumed his way with hla escort, conducted by myself and Charles, who had joined me in the morning, at a short distance from there. Iu expectation of an agglomeration of cations people, be asked me if he could alight at the little house of an artisan situated on the road. I had it visited by Charles, who reported that it was poor and unclean. “ Jj’iniporlc,” replied the Emperor, and we ascended tne narrow tottering staircase. The room was ten feet square, with a deal table and two straw chairs. We remained there an hour, the Emperor and me. The escort stopped below. What a striking contrast to our last interview in 1867, at the Tuileries. Our conversation was difficult, for I did not wish to speak of things which wonld painfully affect one who had been overthrown by the hand of the Almighty. I had sent to Sedan in quest of some officers, and to beg M. Moltke to come. We after: wards sent one of the officers to reconnoitre, and discovered, halt a league off, at Frccroie, a small I chateau with a park. I conducted the Emperor therewith an escort of Cuirassiers of the Guard, which I had sent for while waiting. It was there3thatwe concluded with General Wimpffenthe capitulation, in virtue of which from 40,000 to cy.oco Frenchmen, with all they possessed, became onr prisoners. It is a victory for which we should humbly thank God, which decides the war, even should we be obliged to continue it against France without an Emperor. All ate well. Yours, _ ?• On Aug. G the ex-Empresa Eugenie and the Prince Imperial, with a numerous party, started at 9 a. m. to make the ascent of Ben Nevis. The first part of the Journey, up to the lake, was accomplished by ponies, and tne rest of the ascent, 3,c00 feet, had to be done on foot. After inneheoh at a spring, half-way up, the arduous task was undertaken, and the highest peak of the mountain was safely reached at 4 o’clock. There the Empress, the Prince, Count Clary, and Lord Abinger dined, several other parties who had made the ascent along with them picnicking not far off. A splendid view was obtained, there being not a cloud in the sky. The whole party arrived at Banainle shortly before op.m, the Empress looking none the worse for her mountaineering exertions. _ Sottih and Central America. New York. Aug. 18—The steamship Rising Star brings Panama dates of the 7th, and Kingston, Jamaica, dates of the 11th. Consol Ferry bad arrived at Panama. The Supreme Court of Colombo had decided that the fining of the Boston Ice Company $1,200 for being short of ice was illegal. General Caldwell, the United States Consol at Valparaiso, is a passenger on the Rising Star. An attempt at revolution by the Jesnitsand Indians in Guatemala had been suppressed. United States Minister Root is alok with smallpox at Santiago, Peru. The steamer Hassler, with Processor Agassiz and party, sailed from Panama July 24. An epidemic similar to yellow fever is raging in Carthagene, over 6,0C0 people being attacked, but only 200 deaths. During June 1,500 deaths occurred In Valparaiso, more than half from small-pox, which is raging throughout Chili and Pern. Peruvian dates to the 28th of July give details of the late revolution. On the 22d a revolution broke out in Lima, headed by Tomas Gulterrez, Minister of War. President Balta was seized and thrown into prison, and Gulterrez declared himself Dictator. He was supported only by the army. A reign of terror followed the imprisonment of Balta. Pardo, the President, elect, made his escape to thefieet. Suddenly the troops deserted Gutierrez, company after company, with virus for Pardo. Callao, up to the morning of the 27th, was a scene of anarchy. Firing went on indiscriminately in the streets, and it was impossible to estimate the number killed. Borne bodies still lie in the streets. . Bylvestre Gutierrez, a brother of the Dictator, waa shot at the Lima railway station. In the evening, In order to avenge his death. Marcelllano Gutierrez, another brother, deliberately shot and killed President Balta in his bedin prison. The ez-President received ten wor a a g I soon after this Tomas Gutierrez and brother -were Silled, and- the daid SE?™ or , three Gutierrez’s were T.PBint r.V’.iTi 82 ® at P ! J5 a ’ Immediately on the of , P ° lie-;va °' the murder of Balta, the fliflS to.r. l ?!™* lert for the tlaet/whloh ha<? [r on the declaration of the Dicta° ®“ e lamena returned on the 27th, folwiT d pfr?o Tla 2 troe-etad Independenola with Pardo on board. He was received with rapturous cheers by the people. Woody Dictatorship lasted about four T?Zi' ! ome tos the rails on the track to were torn up-an d the telegraph wires oat Gmterrez made a forced loan on Dreyfooa. safe each of the four banks lor yoo,ooo ® Mr. Dawson, manager of the London bank. £*9*i^P r i B S, ned , nntil he made the loan, it is stated that Greyfoos guarantees the money back. _ • LATEST. callao, July 28 —Pardo proceeded so Lima, yesterday, and was enthusiastically received. Be made an eloquent address to thousands of spectators from his house. The fury ot the people against the Gutierrez party may be judged by Stocktaking the naked bodies of the three Gutierrez brothers from the lamp posts to which they bad been hung, and hoisting them, by means of pulleys, to the tower of the Cathedral. At a height of 100 feet . they were let go. They were then saturated with kerosene and burned on the Plaza In front of the Cathedral, and the furniture of Gutierrez entirely demolished also. To-day, the 28th, is the da te for declaring formally the election of Pardo as ..President Francisco Balta. brother of the mur dared President, took refuge on the English 1 war i teamer Reindeer. The ex-Dlctator Gutterroa « as to esoape In dlcgoUe. Be losbod Into a drug store in Lima after the murder of Balta, was followed by tbe people and at once killed. A young man addressed the orowd: “ Look at th* ffbaatly form—the body of one who has received tin fate which awaits all who pnt themselves above the law. and defy pnbllo opin-1 cn.” Tbe corpse of one of tbe Gutierrez was carted ti -rough tbe streets of Callao before being sent to Ll.ua to be hung and burnt. T te newspapers which bad been suppressed by the Dictator reappeared. Tbe proprietor of tbe Soul. r < Pacific Times took refuge on tbs American frlgat e Pensacola, during the fighting, as a cannon shv*J£ fell in his office and : his foreman was killed. The principal fighting was in Callao, and between Callao and Lima, over 300 must have beim killed. Forts Santa Eosa and Oasletta, at Callao,-were firing at each other daring the night of t he 20th. The 6ntierre« party held one, but were ifUlma/hly displaced. Consul Perry has handed over the steamer Edgar Stewart i v <o the agent ot theNewYbrk owner. A new will be sent her from New York. In a boat-race- between tbe crewtrof the frigates CaliforoOn and Saranac, at Panama, the crew of the former von. Kingston advices note a Blight earthquake 1 there about the first cd August. Great Hritaiu, London, Aug. 29—Despatches from Belfast, up to noon to-day, state that tbe disturbances there continued « through Saturday sight and into Sunday; and were not yet ended. The populace had divided into hostile Catbolluand Protestant mobs, and whenever they come in contact there is a fight; • The* police were using 1 every effirt to stop the noting. They had been i obliged to fire on tbe rioters on both i sides, and many of the latter were wounded. 1 Troops with fired] bayonets now occupy tbe j principal streets, and keep the mobs apart. * Dragoons of the 40th Regiment have arrived at Belfast from Dublin, and tbe ccmstahulary were pouring Into the city from all p.TTts. No persons were reported killed, but‘the excitement is so great that it is Impossible to get definite portion- • lars. 1 London, Aug. 18.—At a banquet given In Brighton, yesterday, Mr. Stanley, while responding to a toast, thought he heard expressions of 3 Incredulity from some of the guests as to 11 hie meeting Dr. Livingstone. He vehemently . retorted, withdrew in indignation from the Cable, and subsequently left Brighton.is understood . that he will probably return before tliw close of * the meeting of the British Association. General Sherman arrivedln Edinburgh on Bat t urday, - ] WASHINGTON;' { •: Special Despatch to The Chicago Tribune. • THE NATIONAL CE3FETERIES. Washington, Aug, 18. The Quartermaster General has just got out circulars givlnginlormation, in detail, in reference to supplying headstones or head-blocks lor the graves-in the-Na- E tional Military Cemeteries. Under the aotr of ij Congress, 350,000 are required, and there Is an appropriation of $200,000 to pay for them, and as this is not sufficient, an extra appropriation will |be asked for by tbe War Department from the next Congress. Bach block or atone of a known soldier la to be marked with the number of the grave, name of the soldier, rank, company, regiment, and date and place of death. * The stones or blocks for unknown soldiers are to be inserted with the number ( and legend “Unknown United States Soldier,” Proposals will ibe received for furnishing any kind of scene for any number of graves, there . being no conditions as relating to material, iron, i atone, marble, wood, or composite, coming under | the bid. The Department, after .receiving all of the samples, will adopt the style that Is best suited, in their •* judgment, and have the same kind of stone or i block, in all tbe National cemeteries. REVENUE SUPERVISORS. Tbe commissions of the Supervisors of Internal Revenue retained In the Service when the recent changes were made, were signed bytheFrealdent on Friday, and will be issued to tbe Super- jl visors in a day or two. IT. [To tho As3oCiated Press.] THE PRESIDENT DECLINES. Washington, Aug. 18 —The President has addr* seed tbe following letter to J. J. Bryan, Mayor ot Chattanooga: T Executive Mansion, ? £ Washington, D. <j., Aug 16. y n Sir : At the bands of Governor Bam Bard. I received tbe kind invitation of the Board of Mayor and Aldermen and the Board of Trade of the City ” cf Chattanooga, for myself and Cabinet to visit _ your city and Lookout Mountain some time during the present summer. I have delayed C a final answer to this Invitation in order to con- ft suit with the Cabinet on tbe subject. I am oom- w pelled. most reluctantly, after this consultation, to Inform yon that It Is not preotioable for os to accept the invitation. I assure you, however, and, through you.'the gentlemen to whom we are mdebtedfor the invitation, that I, on my part, highly appreciate the compliment, doubly be- f cause it is independent of political or party pre- r dlleotlons; at a time too when party feeling runs high. I should enjoy a visit to Chattanooga under any ordinary circumstances, particularly so as the guest of the oltlzens, without respect to parly. My desire Is to see harmony, ooncord, ana prosperity exist everywhere in our common country. u With renewed assurances of my appreciation of the invitation to visit your city, and with my best wishes for its future prosperity,.! subscribe myself, very respectfully, your obedient eorvant, U. 8. Grant. THE BRITISH CLAIMS. The Secretary of the Mixed Commission says the recent newspaper statement of the amount of the claims by British subjects againeS America wan entirely erroneous, and of the twenty oases disposed of, less than 3 per cent of the amount claimed was awarded. A large number of oases are ready for the September-session of the Commissioners at Newport. TENNESSEE. Farther Particulars in Regard to the Plundering of the Trading Boat Helen Brooke. Memphis, Ang. 18.—Later advices from Bradley’s Landing are that, soon after the Helen Brooke atrived there with a trading boat, a man named James Trumbull wenc on board, and toeing drcslr, commenced, trifling with the machinery. Captain Fatt ordered him to desist, to which Trumbull replied with opprobrious epithets, and threatened to throw Patt overboard. Patt took np a shot gun and ordered him off the brat. Trumbull went before ’Squire Watt and swore out a warrant, aoouaing Pa tt with retailing liquor without tv license, and the latter was arrested by a colored Constable, and taken before the Magistrate. His wife, leaving her infant with two women on the boat, accompanied him. After waiting until nearly daik. Fall’s brother, fearing trouble, took the boat over to Island No. 40. and made fast to the shore. That night, Downing, the colored Constable, Trumbull, and a man, called Bans, took a skiff, pressing two negroes into service. ordering them to row across and land above the steamer, which being done, Ches Pote, one of the negroes, says that, on landing, Downing and party ordered theuLto remain quiet under penalty of death. Downing and party then crept cautiously toward the boat, which they boarded, and soon after a loud cry was heard, then several shots in quick succession. Ghea then saw them pursuing Captain Patt’s brother, who had jumped ashore, and firing on him. Whether he waa killed or not, he does not know. Paltwas the only one seen by Chee, and he thinks two other men, one of whom wae named Robinson, two women, and three children were killed and tbrow overboard. When Ches and his partner were called to the boat, they saw nb one but Downing, Trumbull and Hans, who broke into the bar, and the- entire party! got drunk. Ches rfmembera nothing more until the boat was landed by a fisherman as stated last night, when be Jumped ashore and made hie way back to Brady’s, where the wildest excitement prevailed, as nothing had been seen of Patt and his party, while Downing and his party had also disappeared, and from the fact that the boat has been plundered, it is feared the whole party have been murdered. _ Attempted Harder The Perpetrator Lynched. Nashville. Aug. 18.—On the night of the 10th of August, Henry Wade (colored) went into the bedroom of John Shelby, living near BosehUl, Stewart County. Tenn., and out his throat while In bed asleep. Mrs. Shelby awoke, screamed, and swooned. Her screams aroused a brother of Bbelby’s.who was Bleeping on the poroh, and seeing Wade emerging from the room, grappled with him, and a struggle ensued. Wade finally got away, obtained a fence rail, and felled his antagonist with a blow on the head. Wade then attempted to escape, but was pmsued, captured, and brought back. The night following, Wade waa taken! by a party of men from his guard, carried into the woods, hung np to a tree, and his body riddled with bullets. Wade had been discharged by John Shelby from employment, and threatened revenge. John Bhei\»y may recover. There la no chance for his brother, whose skull is crushed. I Fires* Greenville, Pa., Ang. 18.—About 3 o’clock this morning a fire occurred In the extensive wagon and carriage factory of MoDotreU & Cook, The Brooke. NUMBER 5. d most strenuous efforts of the Fire Department 6 and citizens served to confine the lira to the e bul'dlng in wh’oh it started* which was about e half destroyed, and the same proportion of con- I tents, including carriages and material. The to* >• tal loss is about ts.soo. The building Is Insured for $3,C00 In the Lycoming Mutual of Monde, Fa. i No insurance on the stock. Supposed to be work i or incendiary. Buffalo. Aug. is.—The extensive white-lead manufactory of S. 6. Cornell & Co , corner Xtela* > ware and Virginia streets, was burned to-day. I MASSACHUSETTS. I Wife niarder and Attempted Suicide of the Illarderer. Boston, Aug-18.—James MoElhaney, a glass* blower, aged about thirty, shot hie wife, aged nineteen, last evening, at the house of her father in the Highland District, and discharged two barrels of his revolver at his own bead, lullictlng severe but not dangerous wounds. Mrs. MoElhaney was shot in the temple, and died In fifteen minutes. The murderer attempted escape by jumping from a second story window, but was arrested. MoElhaney is reported to be a steady, industrious workman, worth considerable property, bnt of a savage disposition, which compelled bis wife to leave him for her father's bouse, with their infant child. Destructive Tornado. Springfield, Mass.. Aug. 18—The tornado which swept from Bast Long Meadow to Walbraham, Saturday morning, lowered everything la its path for a distance of five miles, the course being northwest. Stone walls and other fences were strewn iu every direction. A atrip from five to fifteen rods in width was out clean through a forest of large trees, and several buildings were thrown down,bnt no dwellings. Among the buildings unroofed was tbe boarding bonee of the Wilbraham Academy. The total loss by tbe storm is $15, c00. WEST VIRGINIA, Annual Camp meeting. Wheeling, W. Va., Aug.. 18 —The annual camp meeting of this State is now being heldiat Monndsville The direction of the religious service is under the control of Hey. Dr Martin, of rhie city, who is Presiding Elder of tbe Wheeling district. It is estimated that there were 13,000 people on the camp grounds to-day. In addition to the large space occupied for services, the Association has. Ibis year, built a large tabernacle for use in case of stormy weather. There are 35ministers assisting in the services. The Baltimore & Ohloßaihoad has been running special trains every honr daring the day from this city. One train from Washington, Fa., and one from Manning ton, Va., were heavily loaded. INDIANA. i Runaway Accident. J Special Despatch to The Chicago Tribune. Richmond, Ind , Aug, 18.—Yesterday afternoon * the horses of H. F. Wilson became frightened at a threshing machine, and started off at a furious pace, throwing Mr. Wilson from the buggy,- jwaiing his left arm, and otherwise seriously In' jarinffium. He wiilprobably recover. I DIED. DBISCOLL—Aug. 17, John Driscoll. Funeral to take place at No. 467 South Dnlon-at, tl Tuesday. 19th, at 10 a. m., by carriages to Calvary. Oswego papers please copy. PAUL—AtEvanston. Sunday morning, Aug. IS. " Edith, daughter of Eltham K. and Harriett 8. Paul, aged 10 months and 13 days; Funeral uorvioes at the house iu Evanston this (Monday) afternoon at 2 o'clock. O’BBIEN—At his residence, No. 85 MUler-st., Sunday, Aug-18,at 8 o'clock p. m., Michael O’Brien, aged 50 years and 4 months Funeral will take place on Tuesday the 20th., on the ears to Calvary Cemetery. All friends are cordially Invited to attend. papers please copy. TBYON —lnKewanee, 111, Aug. 17, of typhoid fever, Harry L. only son of Albion M, and Susan-A. . Tryos, aged 6 years and 10 months. t MiETnroa. " •attention ■, Sir Mnighls. Special Conclave of Chicago Commandery No. 19r K. T., Monday evening at 7J -o’clock. Business. ViaitlnjT Sir Knights courteously Invited, By order of the .B. C. JOHN WHITLEY. Rea ■ '■ —■ p REMOVAL. “ J. F. MTHBDM & EB„ MANUFACTURERS OP STOVES, Have removed their office and salesroom to Nos. 3S & 40 taHte-st., NEAR CORNER OP WAR AflH-AV. EEMOVAI. IIIIM SBOIHEBS & IMF, Jobbers of Hardware and Gallery, Wo. iAKE-ST., Take pleasure in announcing to their- customers and friends, that they have removed to the- now and commodious hull ding No. 19 LAKE-ST., Where we shall he happy to see our old customers and many new ones. sin .man, mm & no., WHOLESALE CLO’S’USERS, HAVE REMOVED TO 96,98 & 100 Wabash-av. CORNER WASHINQTON.3T. REMOVAL. 0. 0. THOaPSOi? i CO., Wholeaale Sealen Sn Booti and abaci. Have removed to the new and commodious store* Nos. 69 and 71 WABASH-AV. REMOVAL JOHN WOODBHTDSE and WAI/EE3 BTJTXEB Lave removed to Room 4. Ken-> dall’s Bulldingr, comer Washington and Dearbom-sts. ———————a——— FLOQBIirO. flllircrjf MANUFAC T UltlNG AND SUPPLY CO., Car. Twenty-iceond and Horgan-at., BAve the following In large quantities for sale, THOROU QHJjY SEASONED: 3*lnch Flooring, Dressed and matched* 1 l»4-inch Flooring* Dressed, and flloicbidi iDohFlooring. Dressedand matched. Inch Georgia Flooring, Dressod and matched, Yellow Pino. , , „ . 11-4-ineb Flooring, Dressed and Matched, Yellow Pine, Also all SHOP WORK DONE ON SHORT NOTICE. F. GTJSTOHF. Sec’y. TO KENT. FOrIrEnE When completed, 138, 140, 141, and 114 Wabaab-av., a choice location for wholeca’ie trade; 51 and 118 taSc-at., elegant -for hardware; elegant bantrooma In d” Biosb ; 128, ISO, 146, 148, 179, 181. 183, IBS, and 186 Sonth Clark-it. J. M. MARSHALL, 124 Clark-' it. For Kent or S ale. The two-story brick store 72x172 ft. Corner of Michigan-av. and Washington-st. Apply a*, the office of KEITH BROTHERS. FUHNITURTJ. FASm^ABIE FURNITURE, W, W. STii WIRE t, 853 to 359 W. Ban«lolph-St., Chicago. Branch Salesrooni, Wahaah-aT. ft" l * zM-st, We call special attention to oar stock ol Loir Prlctl poods, ter present fleaanto* BEUERATK ONE MILIM MD A HALF DOLLASS* WORTH OF . INSIDE EM ESTATE FOB SHE. t * c t The Chicago Land Company * Desire to sell within the next few months their entire list of unsold property. It Is all situated between Chicago avenue and North avenue, from Halsied to Noble street. We offer entire blocks of waterfront already docked, on the river and the canal, and entire blocks adjacent to the water fronts, both having railway track connections. Also, blocks of various sizes lying on the Northwestern Railway, with from one to three street fronts, and at moderate coat. - We think parties desiring sites for manufacturing cannot foil of finding satisfactory locations, both as to cost and convenience. The- attention of foundry proprietors is particularly called to this tract. Corners of blocks can be had of two hundred feet front, with good depth, having light on three aides from streets and alleys, at prices as low as six and eight tnomand dollars, or heads of blocks of three* to five hundred feet frontage, with light oa all sides, at comparatively low cost. Chicago avenue, Divliion street and North avenue are all built to grade and pared : right through the property to and beyond the river, so that teams have short routes to the locality over Nicolsoa Pavement, by taking any of the main thorough fores from the South Division. There are also several bandied RESIDENCE LOTS desirable to mechanics. The entire property is offered iu single lots, ot in such lots or parcels os purchasers may want, and at prices so low as will insure their safe. The amountof cash payment will be fixed about as tbw buyer may wish—long extension being given to* the balance at seven per cent; interest. Apply to MAHLON D. OGDEN, Trustee, or H. B. ROGUE, Secretary, Office of Ogden, Sheldon & Co., Boom 21, northeast cor. Monroe and LaSalle sts; Tie South Park Boulevard RESIDENCE ASSOCIATION! Orgaalzed Under th« Laws «f the State •/ JUUaele. President—'Thomaa Hoyne. Treasurer—J. Irving Pearce. Directors—J. M. Walker; J, Young Scammoa? Henry Greenebaum; John C. Dore; James Z. Tyler* Authorized capital, $2,000 000. Temporary office; Branch Office of the German National Bank, 374 Wabash-av. Subscriptions to the Capital Stock of the Association will be received at the office of the Association. LUOIEN B. COLBY, Secretary. CROCKERY, At Wholesale. CROCKERY, Glassware, China,. Cutlery. Spoons, Lamps and Fixtures, Etc-, Etc. Country Tlerctiant* will find ftialDoit Com. plete Stotß In Original PacKagei and othervlie In Ibli City, at Ptloci that Defy Competition, at F. & E. JAEGER’S* 73 Wabaih-ov, between Randolph and Washing' ton-ete. STOVES. RARGES. &o. GOTO BANGS BROTHERS’,. Carper State and Tan Boren ill., FOR THE Harris Goal Furnace, Harris Wood Furnace, Baratow Furnace, Anti-Clinker Furnace, Bara tow Cooking Bangs. Obilson’s Cooking Bangs, Hotel and Bestaurant Ranges, ■ Hotel Broilers, Hot Air Registers and Ventilators, Housekeeping goods. Rochester Co-Operative Foundry Co., 157 EAST ETKZEE ST., CHICAGO, Manufacturers of the celebrated Doublo-Turret Monitor Hot-Air Pomaces, Gas-Light Self-Feed Parlor Cook, National Base Burner. Co-operator Cook, Pride of the Lakes, and all kinds of medium and cheap heating and cooking stoves. Estimates given, upon application, for heating dwellings, school buildings, churches, &c. Satisfaction guaranteed. 157 Eaat Kinzlc-st. ’ apron dnp mesm] nBWSS gji Hi Am. Ins., _-Eaf -us Premium El Bel 1871.--; Doable Elcm'ed Oral, W.rateo Closet,' BraUn* Door, rentier GuarxX Dmn pinsr and Shaking Grate, Direct i)mt* - —-=• , FOILEB, WARBEK &• CO., “- Manufacturers* Troy, IV. k. ESAIiCH IiKSSS—Ha* Yeti, daoslaoi lnl Ciiiiso,., TOT. SALE 3Y -.-J FULLER, WARREN & CO.,- - Horth Pier, Chicago, 111- desirable to mechanics. JUUaele, TEAS, &o. COZUFEES JIJVS) SriCES* VERY CHEAP FOR CASH. HONG KONGTEACO., 14 % 16 South Halaled-st., near Randolph. msaoLrmosy xonosi. DISSOLUTION. Tie undersigned—James F. Daffy. has this day • retired from the Fbomiz Press and. r T< *1 Wortn. Tha nni!ftTftlcm£ J Gao. O. Tnblas. John L* »ner, and Samnol 8. Rhodes, assumes a ithollabllti ea, and continue the business of said firm. Dated i.ae 18.3872 J. F. DUFFY. G. C. TOBIAS, JOHX MOVES. CHOSSOFS CELEBRATED m &i mi m. From 1 to 6 Buttons, mack, White, Light, Mode, and dark. Allthenew fancy colors to match the prevailing shades of Bilk and Dress Goods. For sale, wholesale and retail, by ABNOU), CONSTABLE & 00., So t e Agents fnr the United States. FOTAHOIAIi. Republic Ins. Certificates. Will buy the August or December Certificates, at full market price. B. D. STIPES, 42 West Madlsoa-sc.. Boom L Loans Negotiated On real estate, in the city or suburbs, at current rotes. G. 8: HUBBARD, Jr., 70 Sonth ranal-st. buhbstg material. BRICKS. 3C0.000 red pressed bricks ready for immediate delivery Call between the hours of 12} and 2 o’clock p. ra., and see sample, get prices, and buy directly from the manufacturers, or address us through tha Post Office. WATERBURY & MILLS, Manfaotar* era. Boom 6.167 East Madiaon-et J. M. W. JONES, Stationer, Printer, and Blank Book Manufacturer. Ballroad and Office Outfits a specialty* 68 Canal-9t. and 509 Wabanh-av. msoEUAnoui. Cartel's aM Word's Ms, At Culver, Page, Hoyne & Co.’s* 113 uul p? JIonl?o-at, CMcaw

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