Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, March 26, 1873, Page 8

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated March 26, 1873 Page 8
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8 FOREIGN. The Great Powers Not Inclined to Recognize a Spanish Republic. * German War-Vessels Ordered to Cruise in Spanish Waters. Suspension of a Franco-Russlan News- paper. SPAIN. Madrid, March 25. —The Government baa ac cepted tho resignation of Sonor Olnzaga, Minis ter to Franco. It Is reported that Liout.-Gon. Pioltion will bo appointed Captain-General of Cuba, and Lieut.* Oon. Primo do Blvora, Captain-General of Porto BJoo. London, March 26.— Dispatches from Madrid say It is reported there that Bismarck refuses to advise a recognition of tbo Spanish Republic, declaring that it docs not represent tbo true will of tho Assembly, which yielded to tho pressure of the masses in proclaiming it. It is also rumored that tho Bifssian and Aus trian Governments have intimated that they withhold recognition on similar grounds. CANADA. Svtcial bitpatch to Tho Chtcaao Ottawa, Out., March 25. —Yesterday the Do minion Government experienced its first defeat. Tho law fixes tho first fourteen days of tho ses sion as tho time for receiving petitions against Bitting members, and, on tbo fifteenth day, a petition was presented against Wilkes, Bofonn member for Centre Toronto. Tho Government desired to entertain tbo petition, and the Speaker expressed tbo opinion that it was In order. The Opposition contended that it was a contraven tion of the established rule, and appealed from tho Speaker’s decision, defeating tho Gov ernment by a majority ox four—nays, 76; yeas, 72. In the Senate tbo Government bad to submit to the dictation of the Opposition. Tbo Hon. Senator Christie moved for copies of all the cor respondence between tbo Government and Sir Hugh Allan, or any other person, concerning tho Canada Pacific Railway: the copies of any agreement entered into with Sir Hugh, or any other person', and other particulars relative to tbo stock list and stockholders necessary to a full'understanding of the question. The Government, through Campbell, yielded to tbo motion very, reluctantly, after the discov ery that opposition would result in defeat. To-day being Annunciation is a holiday, and there is no sitting of tbo Houses of Parliament. Petitions aro constantly arriving, praying for a continuance of tbo present Insolvency law. Toronto, March 25.— -A dispatch to tbo Oloho from Fort dairy, Manitoba, says that the- Hon. Alfred Boyd has boon made Minister of Educa tion. This is a newly created office. Liout.-Gov. Morris has loft for Canada. A man fell dead in a barn-yard at Now Market, on Saturday, and another fell dead out of a sleigh at Markham, ou Sunday. Heart disease was the cause of death in both oases. The Ontario Legislature, which has not juris diction in tho liquor traffic, petitions tho Domin ion Parliament for a prohibitory liquor law. Montreal, March 25. —Nino propellers, four now, aro to run botwcon boro ana Chicago direct this season. One hundred and four interments in tho city lost week. FRANCE. Paris, March 25. —Twelve members of tho Secret Socialist Society havo boon arrested at Ydos. Two of tho prisoners are Spaniards, and stylo themselves representatives of tho Govern ment at Madrid. Other arrests in the some quarter aro reported. There have recently been serious disturbances among the cadets at St. Cyr. Gen. Clsaoy, Min ister of War, to-day visited the institution, and sentenced ten of the students to one month's imprisonment. AUSTRIA. London, March 25. —An International Patent Iligbta Congress will bo bold in Vienna during tbo World’s Exhibition. It will bo composed of manufacturers, scientific men, and other ex perts. Three American gardeners will bo allowed to ralso vegetables in Austrian soil to compoto for the agricultural premiums. , RUSSIA. . Sr. PETERSDUBair, March 25.—The Nova Jour nal, which was established for the purpose of advocating an alliance been Russia and France has been suspended. The Oolot declares that the only Issue of the expedition to Khiva must bo the complete and unconditional surrender of tho Khivans to Rus aian sway. GREAT BRITAIN. London, March 25.—Count Von Burnschorft'a condition is hopeless. It is doubtful if he will live through the night. GERMANY. Berlin, March 25. —A squadron of German daval vessels have boon ordered to cruise in the Spanish waters. FIRES. Destruction of Property in Various Placcs**liOsii of Life. •SpMt'al Dispatch to The Chicago Tribune, Detroit, Mich., March 25.—Tho house of Henry Peters, at Grosso Point, six miles from this city, was destroyed by fire last night, while Peters and wife were absent' at a bam raising. Four children wore in tho house. Tho oldest, Aged 14, escaped bat ran back into tho burning house to rescue her younger sisters ; seized one of them and attempted to carry her out, but was overcome with smoko and fire, and was only saved herself by the efforts of neighbors, who were dolled to tho spot by her screams. All tho children but tho oldest perished, and the latter is badly burned. Tho tiro is supposed to have been caused by the bursting of a kerosene lamp. A fire at Allegan, this morning, destroyed tho wagon and blacksmith shop of Thomas Parker, and the dwelling house or Ira Chaffee. Total loss, $7,500: no insurance. The fire is supposed to bo incendiary, as It caught thirty feet from any stove. Oaibo, March 25.—Vicksburg papers of tho 22d inst. contain lengthy accounts of a SIOO,OOO fire, which took place there the previous day, destroying Taylor Brothers' oil works and ware houses. Insurance very slight, if any. Special Dispatch to The Chicago 2Vi6un«, Cedar Rapids, March 25.—A firo four miles couth of Tama, yesterday, destroyed a farm house owned by a woman named Barnet. Loss partly covered by Insurance. Duddque, lowa, March 25.—A fire this morn ing damaged tho frame dwelling of Joe Xrainor to tho extent of $1,200$ partially in sured. A fire at Charles City, lowa, last night, totally destroyed the residence of Thomas Peters, whoso ioss is $4,000 to $5,000. Waco, Texas, March 24.—A firo occurred last night. Tho loss is $50,000: insurance, 820,000. Port & Trice, M. Goldstein, Peter McOloland. tho estate of,G. B. Woods, and IL-H. Wilkinson are the principal sufferers. Providence, 11.1,. March 25.—A Are at Ph to nix Village, near this city, this morning, de stroyed eight buildings, four of them business houses, involving a loss of $150,000. The prin cipal losers on buildings are W. 11. Spencer, S. 13. Card, P. Duffo, John O. Conley, and Lawton & Collins. Burlington, lowa. March 25.—About 11 o'clock lost uigbt a firo broke out in a row of buildings on Main street, opposite tho Union de pot, iu this city. Tho whole row, comprising four framo buildings, was totally consumed. Elmira, N. Y,, March 25.—An incendiary fire at Wavcrlcy, this morning, destroyed tho Opera House, Manner A Co.'s bakery, and a Jewelry store. Loss, SOO,OOO. Steamboat Sunk* Louisville, Ky., March 25.—About 0 o’clock to-night, as the steamer Brill, hound from Nash ville to X’ittuburgh, was entering the mouth of tho now canal, she struck starboard side of her bow on tho unfinished wall below the look, tho wall being covered with water, ami a snow storm and high wind prevail ing. Cant. Cox was on the luirrloanQ deck, and pilot T. J. Bruce at the wheel. The boat was immediately hocked, and a tarpaulin bung over tho bow. The pumps were sot at work, and tho officers, thinking they could save her, moved on into the canal, but when they en tered the first lock tho water made so fast that ehe sunk, and now lion quartering across tho canal, covered on onosldeandup to tbohurrlonno dock in water, with an immense hold in her star-* board bow. As soon aa they saw the boat must elnk. thooffleem, crow add passengers slinndddrf on the wall of tho look, and hObotty wfe hurt. Tho Captain thlnkfl ho cannot raise her till the water falls, and will enter a protest 10-mor row. * Tho Brill was valued at $15,000. and Insured for SIO,OOO In equal amounts in the Eureka, Citizens, Hilisburg, and Boatmen's Companies, of Pittsburgh,. Owned by lior Cap tain, M. A, Cox, Tho phimnoVa. foil overboard whore sho careened*’ It is not known whether any other mochtuory Is displaced. Tho water is fifteen or twenty foot deep whoro she lies, Tbo Brill had 250 tons of iron, 100 tone for for this rest for Pittsburgh j also 20 tons of iron from Hillman's Mills, Tonn., 15 of which wore for Louisvißo. the remainder for Pittsburgh. Bho bad 50 bales of cotton In tbo hold consigned to Dickey Co., Pittsburgh! a lot of foathera to Edmonson A Son, Pittsburgh, and a lot of flax seed to Craighead & Co., Pittsburgh, besides other smaller lots of miscellaneous freight. Tbo boat lies in such a position as to block up tho passage of tho canal, but steamers can take the falls at this stage of water, and when tho water folia tbo boat can be raised. STATE LEGISLATURES. MICHIGAN. Special Dttpatek to The Chicago TrthuMt ■ Lansing, Mich., March 25. —The Bonato spout most of tho day and ovoning discussing tho bill to revisoltho General Ballroad law* Tho Houso bad quite a lively discussion on tho bill requir ing manufacturing establishments to allow their employes one hour for dinner* Tho bill comes up again for consideration. Tho Houso passed tho Bonato bills to provide for letting tho con tract for furnishing fuel and stationery for tbo uso of tho State; also for doing tho State print ing and binding; to organize the Counties of Roscommon, Ogemaw, and Midland, and add certain territory to the Counties of Menominee, Marquette, ana Prosquo lslo, and repeal all laws conflicting therewith; (ho House bills to regu late catching fish in Lakes Erie and St. Oialr; to provide wives with property and maintenance from tboir husband's estate, when neglected or deserted by them. Tho House spent the ovoning discussing tho bill providing for a Ballroad Com missioner. {To the Associated PreM.T Lansing, Mich., March 23. —Tho House to-day passed tbo Senate bill to constitute the Governor and tbo Inspectors of State Prison a Board for making alterations, repairs, and additions to tbo State Prison, said Board to proceed with con venient dispatch to rebuild what is known as tbo “central building” of the prison 5 to provide a suitable kitchen, guard-rooms, hospital, c chapel, engine, bath, and store-rooms, and make such other may bo noccsgary.for the. safety and health of the prisoners and safety of' build ings. tbo whole amount expended for the same not to exceed SIOO,OOO, Gov. Bagloy has signed tbo bill to organize tbo Twentieth Judicial Circuit, to consist of Allegan and Ottawa Counties, Bills to revise the General Railroad law of Michigan and provide for tbo appointment of a Railroad Commissioner aro at present receiving a largo share of attention in both branches of tbo Legislature. PENNSYLVANIA. Harrisrurqu, Pa., March 25.— Tbo Commit tee on the Luzerne County election cases was in consultation this morning. Their reports will probably bo received on Friday. It is now re ported tnkt tbo sitting members (Democratic) will all bo thrown out, and the Republican ma jority in the House will bo Inoroasoa by four. OHIO. Cold muds, Ohio, March 25.—Tho General As sembly reassembled this afternoon, after a few days’ recess. In the House, bills wore intro duced to amend tho Divorce laws, so that an action for alimony may bo commenced by a non resident of Ohio: to autborizo colleges to change (heir location, and maintain academies auxiliary thereto. , ARKANSAS. Little Boos, Ark., March 25. —A bill passed the Senate to oreato tho County of Garland. A memorial to Congress was introduced, asking tho Government to settle tho claims of tho Southern Methodist Publishing House. A bill was introduced in tho Senate calling for a Con stitutional Convention to moot on tho 2d of De cember next. MASSACHUSETTS. Boston, March 26. —In tho Massachusetts Senate, yesterday, a resolution was reported by the Committee on Edncation, allowing tho Agas siz Masoum, at Cambridge, $50,000. TENNESSEE. Nashville, March 25.—Tho Legislature ad journed sine die at noon to-day. THE DEATH PENALTY. Three Murderers to bo Slanged. Syracuse, N. Y., March 25.— 1n the case of Fralicb, tbo condemned murderer, Gov. Dix has written to tho Judge, declining to interfere, and tho Judge has refused to stay tho execution, which will take place on Friday of this week. LATER—RESPITED. Sveaodbe, N. Y., March 25.—Henry Fralich, sentenced to bo hanged on Friday for tho mur der of Peter Schaafor, was to-day granted a re spite by Qov. Dix until April 18. The respite is granted in order that the testimony, recently discovered, may be examined. The testimony asserts that tho hilling of Schaafor was acci dental. San Fuanoisco, March 25.—0n Friday lost, at Sonora, Ah Bun, convicted of tho murder of Ah Mow, was sentenced by Judge Booker, on tho 10th Inst., to bo hung on Friday, April 25, 1873, between the hours of 10 in the morning and 4 in the afternoon. The execution will take place In the jail-yard. Louisville, March 25.—Thomas Smith, the murderer of George Braydon, will bo hanged at tho jail in this city on Friday. BOSTON. An Embezzler Arralgnoil—Tlio BoatoDj Bartford A Erie Bankruptcy. Boston, March 25.—Jehu Savage, late Cashier of tho Lechmoro National Bank, was to-day ar raigned, charged with embezzlement,.pleaded not guilty,' and gave bail in SIO,OOO. Judge Clark, of the United States Circuit Court, this morning listened to a petition pre sented by the assignees in bankruptcy of tho Boston. Hartford & Erie Railroad, praying for instructions of tho Court os to the sale of equity of redemption; whether the property shall bo sold as a whole, or in parcels, and whether it shall bo disposed of at public auction or privato sale. Tho full hearing was fixed for Tuesday, 20th April. ’ The suit of tho United States against tho Union Pacific Railroad Company, ordered by Congress, will probably be tried hero. Obituary. Sptdal Dispatch to The Chicago Tribune. Bpiunopield, March 25.—Tho Bov. N. Pierce, a Baptist clergyman of some note, died in this city, this afternoon, of consumption. Ho was tho representative from this State to tho Inter national Prison Congress, hold in London, last July, and his report of the proceedings and con clusions of tho Congress is now before the Leg islature. Mr. Pierco was pastor and in charge of one of tho Baptist Churches in this city, and was hold In high esteem by hie people. Washington, March 25. James 0. Kennedy, formerly of Albany, N. Y., died to-day. Special Dfajyateh to The Chicago Tnbune, Detroit, March 25.—' William Stead, born in this city, died to-day, ogod 70 years. Singular Attempt at Suicide* Special Ditjmtch to The Chicago Tribune. New York, March 25.—Julius Eudo. a printer, residing iu Jamaica, L. 1., becoming dissatisfied with life because his foreman compelled him to perform menial services, agreed with his wife to commit suicide to-day. lie sharpened a razor, and, after opening tho veins in his arm and log, passed tho weapon to his wife, and she did the same. Then they both went to bod and calmly awaited death. A neighbor happen ed in, however, and it is believed that they will recover. Dastardly Murder. Nashville, March 25. — A widow woman, named llousdon, GO years old, living 0 miles south of Nashville, was taken out of her bod by unknown parties last night, and carried to a common, whore a gallows had boon erected for dressing hogs, and hung until she was dead. It is supposed from the tracks discovered that two men committed tho deed. Tho cause of the out rage is unknown. St* Louie Politics* Br. Louis, March 25.—The Liberal County Committee hold a secret meeting yesterday af ternoon, but It is known that they took no ac tion on the recent nominations for city officers, but decided to leave every member of the party free to vote os he pleases, I’HE CHICAGO DAILY TRIBUNE: WEDNESDAY, MARCIt 2d,, 1873. NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY. Junior Exhibition tistlngr tlxorclidu SpteM Dttoateh to Tho Chteaoo TWbtin*. Evanston, March 25. — Notwithstanding tho furious storm raging at tho hour announced for tho junidr exhibition, a respectable audience wore lured from tboir homos to the Methodist Uhurcli, partly by* tho remembrance of tho In tellectual treats spread by departed classes and tho expectation that tho class of 1874 would not fall off short of its predecessors. At 7:45 tho Croat Western Light Guard Band tuned tho lyre, and tho juniors, 82 in number, marched into the church and took their seats. President Charles H. Fowler presided ovor tho exorcises with dignity. Mr. W, L. Martin, of Waukegan, selected tho Bopuhllcan Government in Europo for his thomo, Tho subjcotwasably Handled, thospoakorlnfusiug his spirit into tho audionoo. Ho spoke of tho triumphs of liberty, the ideas of the social structure, coming from so many centu ries filled with revolutions; so many revolutions accompanied by tbo dis solution of ompiros and tbo fall of dynasties. Tho associated movements of facts with ideas, of philosophy With politics havo bdon infusing into tbo human conscience the principles of liberty and equality, and those principles founded on justice are gradually leveling the power of tbo great, and raising the humble to a realiza tion of tboir rights. Tho full triumph of tho Bopublican movement of Europo will soo all Europo Bopublican. Tbo force of the idea which it contains, working upon Latin, Teutonic, and Bclavlo peoples alike, will convert sooner or later legions of servile races into froo humani tarian Republics. Mr* MoWire, of Evanston, tho second speaker, had for hia subject tbo Continental Congress. His oration was woll-rocolvod by the audience, and was a praiseworthy effort. He said: Wo date our national existence from tho ith of July, 1770. Among tho more important of preceding ovouts was tho first Continental Congress, in September, 1774. Delegates from every Col ony except Georgia root at Philadelphia. There was Patrick Henry, whoso stormy eloquence swept everything .before it; Loo, whoso elo quence was of tho Ciceronian pol ish ;. Samuel Adams, the patriotic and self-sacrificing Puritan: John Adams, tho colossus of dobnto; Hopkins, the Quaker, and Washington, in the meridian of his days. They sought liberty with equal rights, not in dependence. It was a Union that was uncon sciously formed the day that every member siguod bis name to tbo articles known as tbo American Association, and from that should date tbo beginning of the American Union.. When tho days woro dark and tho Eastern sky black with tho coming slorm, tbeso men wore, tho conservators of a pooplo’s hope, faithful to its trust, and their councils woro the presage of tho rising power that was to light all nations of tho earth to freedom. Air. M. 6. Lewis, of Chicago, pronounced an oration distinctly and in good taste, on “ Im provement and its Agent.” Ho spoke of educa tion as tbo greatest instrumentality that has over existed for tbo improvement of tbo race. Tbo common school awakens talent and sots it in motion. Every one is reached by its enlight ening power. Education is the agent by which tbo whole world is to bo civilized and Christian ized. It is tbo industry, sobriety, and enterprise which education inspires and sustains that nave made us wbab wo aro to-day, a groat and pros perous nation. . Mr. R.-G. Hobbs, of Rolla, Mo., pronounced an oulogium on John Milton, in which wero many choice thoughts. Ho said John Milton's career opened into a strangely active century. Though unappreciated in his own day, ho was not disheartened, for there dwelt in his soul the mighty power of a faith which swept into tho darkness of tho groat future, and wrested from tho on-coming years tho mood of famo so justly merited. As darkness settled about him, an unearthly fire was kindled with in which brightened, until finally it hurst Into tho dazzling brightness of his match less epic, casting a gleam of light down the long lino of the centuries, touching Into distinctness tho life-pictures grouped on tho walls of time. Mr. W. O. Estes, of Bor View, Wis., spoke of railroad monopoly, maintaining that railroads havo become a factory in our advanced civiliza tion. Thov are necessary to the Western farm er and mechanic, and to the Eastern merchant and' millionaire, and under proper restraint they aro destined to work out dmarvolous results in tho development of onr extensive country. Tho romody for abuse lies in bringing a correct public sentiment to boar in restraining corporations from asking, and legislators from granting, too much; in forming a sentiment of onesty which will deter men from gain at tho sacrifice of honor, truth, and the violation of public trusts. Tho sixth speaker, Hr. M. G. Kaufman, of Docatur,undertho theme “ ThoTrueStatosman,” dealt a blow at corruption and venality. Ho said to establish law and order on tho throne of all nations is tho struggle of tho centu ries. In this contest towers tho statesman, not necessarily of noble birth; his uncostly is lost in the royalty of his deeds. To adjust tho conflicting iofcresta of our extensive territory, to solvo tho intricate problem of government forced upon us by advancing civilization, to mold into one harmonious system ruled by law all races, to catch tho highest sentiments of right and shape them into statutes, —that shall be tho standard of national morality. To purge politics, educate public conscience, and keep unsullied tho robe of justice, calls for the best services of the statesman. Mr. W. D. Robinson, of Buffalo. N. Y- paid a glowing tribute to Joshua Leavitt. Hols the possessor of a good voice, under excellent con trol. Of his subject ho said: His is a proud name upon tho nation's roll of honor. Emi nently successful as an advocate for temperance, education, and evangelical religion, the one pur pose of his life was tuo abolition of slavery. He educated tho public sentiment, which found Its climax in the emancipation proclamation. Ho was radical in his ideas, and worked against groat opposition, yet hia faith of final success never failed. Tho lost speaker of tho evening, Mr. Eli Mo dish, of Watseka, bad for a subject, •'Bevon." On this unsuggeatlvo word ho delivered an able oration. Tho line of thought was that tho seven ages in the history of creation ore a prophecy; that human history shall include only seven ages. Five have passed away, and tho sixth is draw ing. The oge in whose morning light wo stand is tbs stone. Tbo bronze, the Iron, tho ago of persecution,' and tho ago of reason all molten into one—the product of all past ages. Tbo lone watchman, standing on tho plsgah of faith, peers through tbo mists of science, so-called, through the dust .of skepti cism, rising from tho collision of half truths in religion, and & gleam of hope brightens bis aged countenance os he shouts back, it is morning. President Fowler announced that J. A. Whipple had boon awarded the first, and W. Scott Matthews tho second, prize for the best decla mations at tho freshmen contest in tho early part of this month. Telegraphic Brevities. Henry B. Whitbouso and Daniel O'Hara have received from Qov. Palmer honorary commis sions to tho Vienna Expedition. George B. Kill man, of Detroit, was yesterday arrested and bold for trial for seducing Miss Bcnthein, 10 years old. ■■ Tho steamer Grade Irving has boon found whore she was sunk, oil Daxbury, Mass., and will probably bo raised. A Boston youth, aged 14, played banging on Saturday, using a wheelbarrow for a platform, which canted over, aud he was soon after found dead. The propeller Messenger, of tho Euglomann Transportation Lino, arrived at Milwaukee yes terday, after being ice-bound for Ilfty-six days on tho east shore. Citizens of Grand Rapids have pledged them selves to raise $17,600 as premiums to bo offered at the races, next Juno, of tho now Driving Park Association of that city. Leading Presbyterian, Methodist, and Re formed clergymen of Detroit have united In a letter to Gov. Dix, thanking him for his letter to Dr. Tyng in tho Foster case. Certificate of organization was issued from the office of tho Secretary of State, at Spring field, yesterday, to tho Mechanics* Type SIOOOW ot Chicago. Capitol stock, An extraordinarily largo mass mooting of Gor man Catholics'was held last night at the/ Phil adelphia Academy of Music. The vast auditorium was crowded. The object of the mooting was to extend sympathy to the Catholics of Germany. Anulo Biaool, a well-known courtesan of Jack sonville, 111., attempted to commit suicide on Sunday night, at uer house on East street, by taking a largo quantity of hydrate of chloral. She is still suffering from tho effects of the poison, but will probably recover. The Board of Regents of the Michigan Univer sity, yesterday, elected Dr. Donald McLean, Professor of surgery. Tho law and medical graduating exorcises' of the University take £laco to-day.' There are 123 giaduatoa from the aw Department, Including two ladies, and eighty-one graduates from tho Medical Depart ment, including ion ladies. Capitalists of Bloomington and Normal are contemplating tho erection of an extensive woolen mill, to coat not loss than $25,000, and to be located on the water-course of Sugar Crook, which lies in Normal- After tho perfection or certain negotiations between the Town of Nor mal and tho projootors Of tbo enterprise, work will at once begin. Col. Bberidan and Col. Forsyth, of General Sheridan's staff, passed through .St. Louis, last night, to visit and Inspect the military posts In Texas and along tho lino of the TUo.Grande. They will bo joined In May, at soma point In tho Southwest not yet designated, by Secretary of Wav Belknap and Gen. Slioridan, and tho whole party will return via Now Orleans. Tho stockholders of tho Northern Illinois Coal and Iron Company, hold an election in LoSallo yoatordoy morning, ot which tho following officers wero chosen t For President, Col. E. D. Taylor, of Chicago, ro-olooted ; Secretary, Treas urer, and General Superintendent, George H. Lacy, of LaSalle, also, re-elected; Directors, Col. E. D. Taylor, J. Seeley Wallace, and Gon. Hart, L. Stewart, of Chicago; O. T. Taylor, of Mondota, and-Alexander Campbell, of LaSalle. THE WEATHER. iVar Department Report* and Prog- nostications* Chicago, March 25.—At Pembina this morn ing, 12 degrees below zoro, and tbo wind from tho south. At Duluth, 14 above; Eecanaba, 13 above; Alpena, 21 above; Milwaukee, 21 above; Chicago, 24 above; St. Louis, SI; Louisville, 40; Detroit, 21; Buffalo, 17: Albany, 27: Quebec, 4; Burlington, Vt., 13 : Boston, 20; Now York, 28: Washington, 87; Charleston, 01: Jackson ville, Fla., 62; New Orleans, 08; Nashville, 60; Omaha, 6; Cheyenne, 0: Oorinno, Utah, 29; San Francisco, 50. Generally cloudy all over tho country. Snowing at Omaha, Marquotto, Esca naba, Milwaukee, Chicago, Dos Moines, Daven port, Keokuk, St. Louis, Cincinnati, Grand Ha ven, Cleveland, Toronto, Boohostor, Now York, and Philadelphia. * Wab Department, Office of the Chief Signal Seuvioe, Division of Telegrams and Bbportb fob the Benefit of Commerce, WAsniNOTON, D. 0., March 25.—Probabilities— Tbo storm centre now in Kentucky will probably more eastward as a well developed cyclone over tho Middlo Atlantic coast, whoro a second storm centre is about to form. For tho Middlo and East Atlantic coast, brisk and possibly high northeast winds, with rain and snow, willprovail on Wednesday morning. From West 'Virginia and tho lower lakes to tho Mississippi, brisk north and west winds, with , rain and snow, followed on Wednesday' night by clearing weather. Northerly winds will continue in tho Western Gulf States, with falling tem perature. Tho winds will veer to tho northwest, with falling temperature in tho Eastern Gulf States, and to tho southwest and west, with rain in tho SouthAtlantio States during Wednes day morning. Cautionary signals continue on tho Middlo and East Atlantic Coasts, and aro ordered for Charleston, Savannah.' Jacksonville, and Mobile. Bloomington, March 25.—A most severe snow storm has boon raging boro during tho day. Tho roods aro fast drifting up. Tho Bloomington & Normal Horso Hallway has already ceased its regular trips. Little Booh, March 26.—Bain, sleet, and snow to-day: heavy winds ; nulto cold. Beloit, wis., March 25.—Thoro was d severe snow-storm hero yesterday and to-day, and it still continues, Bp. m. Nearly a foot of snow has fallen. Milwaukee, March 25.—A severe northeast snow-storm prevailed hero since yesterday noon. No interruption to travel. Cedar luring, lowa, March 25.—A gonoral snow-storm commenced yesterday afternoon and continued through tho night, until wo have about six inches on the ground. Tho weather is cold. Special Dispatch to The Chicago Tribune. LaSalle, March 25.—A snow-storm from tho northeast has prevailed all day. Tho snow is about four inches deep this evening, and is etui coming, thicker and faster. Special Ditvatch to The Chicago Tribune, Madison, Wis., March 25.—A snow-storm began boro lost evening, and has continued most of tho day, accompanied by a high wind. Four or five inches of snow has fallen and drifted badly. Tho Northwestern train from tho north was three boors and a half lato. Tho Milwaukee train this afternoon 'and other trains were not delayed. St. Louis, March 25.—A driving snow-storm prevailed here since early this morning, accom panied by strong northwest wind. Several inches of snow havo fallen, and the day and night ono of tho most boisterous of tho season. Heavy snows havo also fallen in West Missouri and Kansas. _

TOTAL DEPRAVITY. Confession of a Matricide—He Mur ders Ilia MotUor to Plcaao Ills Wife. Mattook, HI., March 26.—'William L. Lang ston, a son of the old lady who, with tho littlo ?lrl, Mary Easier, who was living with hor, was ound murdered in her bed recently, near Fra diso, in this county, bos confessed to tho killing of both parties, and accuses bis wife as an ac cessory. Thus tho deep mystery that has shrouded this terribjo affair is partly cleared away, and tho guilty ones will suffer tho penalty. Langston is in jail awaiting trial, and tho only motive ho assigns is the Instigations and persuasions of his wife, who nover had pleasant feelings toward tho old lady. In addition to this is the probability that' Langston and his wife were somewhat over-anxious to got possession of the old lady’s property. There is a very strong fooling against tho murderer in the uoighborhood whore the tragedy occurred, and, had he not boon removed by tho officers, ne would probably have received very summary justice. IOWA. State Finances—flallroad Assessments —Decision Concerning: School Dis- tricts—lnsurance Taxes and Fees* Des Moines, March 26.—Tho March payments will bring $460,000 into tho Stato Treasury, and will put tho Stato in -funds for any contin gency. Only $75,000 in Stato warrants oro out standing. The Executive Council havo not yot com pleted tbolr assessment of tho railroads of this State. The Supremo Court has decided that upon tho organization of all tho sub-districts of a school district township into an independent district the district township bo oomos fully superseded, and goes out of exist ence, except bo far as its Ufo may bo prolonged by special provision for special purposes ; also, that schoot-houßos and lands owned by school districts, together with all othor property, shall be taken into account in settling equitably tho rights of districts growing out of a division. It has boon a question for somo timo whether, in the ease of a.division of a school district, school houses should bo considered os assets. Insurance companies have paid to tho Stato Auditor, since Jan. 1, taxes to tho amount of $43,472.00. They have also paid, os foes, sll,- 420. CITY ITEMS. The Chicago Club ■ are actively fitting up tbe Gregg mansion, on the corner of Eldridge court aud Wabash avenue, as a model club-house. TubTbidonbls in favor of “supplements.” and has mode them popular in Chicago, but this last supplement of winter docs not como under the rule. » Mrs. Foss, of No. 270 South Morgan street, on whoso death the Coroner was requested to hold an inquest, was found to havo died a natural death. Tbo story that her death was mysterious was started by a well-meaning friend. The Caledonian Club havo bought a town site at Morton, on the Milwaukee & St. Paul Bail road, and will make it a homo aud resort for canny Scotchmen. Spring travel has begun, and the hotel men aro happy, and working their narrow margins to tho best to make travelers so. In a few weeks tho great addition to hotel facilities will open for hicago her new era as the hotel city of the con tinent. Tho Coroner hold an inquest yesterday morn ing on the body of Edward F. Johnson, a col ored boy, 4 years of ago, at tho house of his pa rents, No. 880 Stato street, who died from befog burned last Sunday morning. Tho verdict of tho jury was in accordance with tho foots. At the inquest on Charles Peterson yesterday afternoon, who was killed by tho explosion of a still at tho Northwestern brewery on Monday morning, it was shown that tho bursting of tho still was caused by the defective bands which en circled it. The inquest was hold at No. 124 Itipel street, tho residence of tho deceased. Execution of tho Murderer of Xwoutf one Puriious* A man who, in four years, caused tho deaths of iweuty-one persons in Christiana, Sweden, was recently detected and executed. Previous to being beheaded, ho made the following conies slon j “My name la Albrog Corson; my father wan the late Swedish General, Blddoralag: I was educated for the army, bub was expelled from the Military Academy for committing Arson; I escaped punishment and obtained, tinder an ns' Sumod name, employment an engineer In tho Dannomora mines. During that time, I repeated* ly felt an uncontrollable disposition to commit arson, bub always overcome it. An old class mate of mlno recognized mo ono day, and I was at once discharged from my Jiosttloui I resolved to tako a terrible revenge Upon him, and, hear ing that ho lived at Christiana, I followed him to this city, but never yot had an opportunity td moot him so as to bo ablo to kill him. For four yoaro I drdafitod of my revenge night and day, and I sot lire to buildings where I behoved that he or any of his relations woro. Have killed several people on tho.siroota and neighboring highways, uoliovlng that they woro Justus Dri- Sou, my onomy. Finally, on the doy before yoator ay. I round out that Drigoa' daughter was a pupil at the seminary, and I resolved to bnm it to tho ground. 1 conoonlod myself in tho building and heaped up a pile of rubbish, which I saturated with oonl-oil and thou set it on ilro. I wan, however, not quick enough in trying to makomy escape, and my clothes got ignited, and I had tho utmost dinioulty in extinguishing tho flames, and then Jumped from tho second-story window, breaking my log. I dragged myself toward tho forest, whore I was found to-day. I am guilty, but could not help it.” Gorshon was tried for tho crimes in the Assize Court, and sentenced to bo boboaddd. When ho was led out to tho plaoo execution tho oulprib presented a most repulsive appearance, hio face being still covered with a largo scar. Ho died game, however. RAILROAD NEWS. Sorlous Tronblo Over tho Liberty Sc Vienna Railroad •-Other Railroad Itomn* Special Dispatch to The Chicago Tribune, Youngstown, 0., March 26.—Tho Liberty <k Vienna Bailroad was sold about a year ago to the Ashtabula, Youngstown & Pittsburgh Company, tho payment to ho half cash and half in tho bonds of tho Company. Tho Liberty Vienna Company, composed of Btanbnrgb, Strothers, Arms, & Morris, of this city, a short timo after, claimed a non-fulllilmont of tho contract on the part of tho Ashtabula, Youngstown & Pittsburgh Company, and tho courts allowed on lajnnctlon preventing tho Ashtabula, Youngs town & Pittsburgh Company from operating tho road. The injunction was dissolved yesterday afternoon, when tho Liberty & Vienna party took possession of the rood, tonring tbo track np in sovoral places. A largo force of mon aro out to hold it. McCroory, President of the Ashta bulo, Youngstown fc Pittsburgh Company brought in an equally largo force, and a conflict soomed certain, but wiser counsels have thus far prevailed. Both parties claim tho advantage. It is uncertain yot how tbo war will tonmnato. Great excitement prevails. LATER. Cleveland, Ohio, March 25.—Everything fa quiet at Youngstown this evening. There was much excitement there to-day, but no riot. Mr. Hr. McOrcory, President of the Ashtabula, Youngstown & Pittsburgh Railroad, filed an affi davit this morning before the Justice of the Peace, who had John Stsmbaugb, Hugh Hamil ton, and several other Directors and partisans of tho Liberty & Vienna Railroad Company arrested and brought before him on the charge or willfully destroying property belonging to tho Ashtabula, Youngstown <t Pittsburgh Railroad. Tho hear ing was postponed until Saturday. Tho defend ants claim they acted for tho owners of tho property, and hod a right to do as they did. It appears that only a part of the Liberty & Vienna Railroad was sold to tho Ashtabula, Youngstown & Pittsburgh Road, and the part payment m cash and balance in tho bonds of tho latter Company was tendered, but tho Liberty & Vienna Compa ny refused to accept them, and claim they still own the road, never having deeded it away, Cairo, 111., March 25. —Tho following import ant resolution, bearing upon tho proposed on joining of tho Illinois Central Railroad Company from using Loveo street, in this city, for un loading freight cars, woa adopted unanimously this morning by tho Cairo Chamber of Com merce ; Resolved, That we, as members of tho Cairo Chamber of Commerce, are opposed to moving tho cars off our street until such time as there may be somo better way or place provided for handling the largo quantities of freight arriving in our city. Washington, March 25.-—Tho General Ticket Agents are making satisfactory progress ia ar ranging rates. They visited tho President to day. The Convention will adjourn to-morrow. Tho ratos which they aro arranging will go into effect in May next. Tho changes ore trifling, and do not affect 5 per cent of tho points to Which tickets aro sold from tho Atlantic cities. MISTAKEN IDENTITY. A Curious Case* To the Editor of the Binding Grun {Ky.) Pantograph: In 187—, on tho Btoamor , from Louisville to Bowline Green, was quite a largo party of paa songors. Wo bad gotten some distance up Greon. River, when, at somo landing, a gentleman and lady camo aboard, registered as man and wife, and were duly assigned a state-room in tho ladles’ cabin, Tho uoat’a cabin prosonted tho usual varied econo, some reading, several groups at tho card tables, and knots boro ana thoro engaged in conversation. lu a few minutes a waiter camo forward and told tho Captain that tho lady just oomo aboard wished to see him in her room, who, a littlo surprised and wonder ing, wont immediately bacK and knocked at tho door, which was hesitatingly, cautiously, with evident signs of trepidation, opened. They wore both unmistakably much alarmed, and the lady appealed to the Captain piteously for pro tection. To his astonished inquiries about tho cause of all this, she explained that, in passing down tho hall sho recognized a man who had boon her husband, but from whom she had sep arated and married again, and who had drivoo them from their homos with throats of violence, and followed them with every possible annoy ance ; that they bad but just loft a place in In diana, as they thought, secretly, when lo and behold! hero ho was after thorn in Kentucky I Hho was in despair, and implored the Captain to protect them. Ho assured her that no would, but beg ged hor to point out tho man, as no was ac quainted with nearly all. and could not imagine which one it could ho. After much importunity, tho ourtaln being partially drawn so as to socuro hor from view, she was at last prevailed upon to Eass cautiously out, her husband standing bo ind her and evidently equally frightened. Tho ridiculousness of tho scouo prosonted hero may ho imagined. Hor oyo, with terrified fascina tion, at last rests upon him. ond sho points out a Mr. . well known to tho Captain,—a gen tleman whom ho had known for years,—woll know he was not married and hod every reason to boliove never had boon. Tho Captain assured her sho was mistaken; that ho know tho fact above related in regard to the man, and that it could not bo true. Sho, ve hemently, “I know it !a him. Do you think it possible that I could liko with a man throo years m tho relation of wife, that only a few weeks should intervene einco I saw him, and then bo uuablo to recognize him or mistake another for him?" This 'was a poser sure enough, and to a stran ger to all the parties, convincing and unanswer able. But, then, there stood the living, ineradi cable, insurmountable fact that this was John or six years that ho was not married and had not been within that time. So wo had it, neither being able to convince the other. I proposed to bring him up for closer inspection, bat she was too much afraid of him to consent; but repeated assurances of protection at last prevailed, and I went out for him. Calling him out from his card party, 1 briefly told him what had occurred, aud in his wondering amazement ho assumed something of the appearance of a frightened culprit. Brought face to face, the ludicrousnoss and singularity of the case culminated. Ho commences: “What is this* you accuse mo of, madam, of being your former husband, of following you with threats to kill, etc. ? Why, Ido not know you—never saw you before on earth, to my knowledge, and 1 never hod a wife.” She, answering, “What, sir? You deny that your namo is , that you wore once my hus band, and that wo separated in , Indiana?” Ho—“ Yes, madam, I do deny it, oaoh and all, and most emphatically.” # By this timo, nuito a crowd had been attracted as witnesses and auditors. She evidently was not convinced of her mistake) and, after a slight pause, says s “ Well, there Is one way to decide tills ques tion of veracity between you and myself. If you are Mr. , aud my former husband, you havo a (loop soar in tho edge of and hidden by your hair, and at tho top of your forehead.” Imagine the scone here. AH are eager to see tho result of this test, as ho pulls of his hat, and stooping, presents his head for close inspection, She nervously raises his hair, looks, and looks again; there was no scar to bo seen, lie fools that ho has triumphed, aud tho company present acquit him ; but she, amazed and confused. Rooms but half convinced. Hero tho case rests. I have never since soon or heard of the strangely deluded lady, but tho gen tleman, tho subject of this delusion, is still liv ing on Green lUvor, a respected, good citizen, and the'hundreds who know him know this was a mis lake, but a mistake utterly inciydiblo and incomprehensible—not committed by an ac quaintance, nor oyen an intimate friend, but by a wife, who bad lived with a man in a marital re lation for three or four years, and only (separat ed from him then for a few months. As a cage of “ mistaken Identity,” it certainly is without a parallel. “ MONTE." A nail Story of a Recent Dog’s Down fallmlVhnt a “ Glass of Beer,” Loads From th« TtuUanapoUa Herald, There was no botlor-bohaved dog in tbo entire State of Illinois than Ballard’s “ Monte.” Ho was young, handsome, intelligent, educated, and of good moral habits. He was a high-bred setter, with long, soft hair, dark-brown In color, ana tawny under the throat. His oyos worn soft and molting in tholr oppression, his silken oars had tho patrician droop, and bis aristocratic tall was eloquent in ito expression of joy and affec tion, and rigid as an ax-handlo when its owner camo to a point. (Monto was a reasonable dog. You could always make him see tho poiut without the aid of the hunting-whip.) As for his noso—thoro nover was such a noso hung to a dog before. Ho could scout a quail across a foriy-aoro field, and could retrieve any thing except his reputation in tho latter part of his oaroor. Ho would carry a dead bird naif a mile and put it into tho wagon, and ho never mouthed or mangled tho game, when Ballard was nervous or flustered, and missed good shots, Monto cheerfully came up to bo licked with tbo ramrod, magnanimously taking all tho blame on himself, but whoa* anybody olso of tho party missed a fair shot, Monte made no attempt to conceal his contemptuous disgust. On those occasions ho usually relieved his mind by licking tho other dog. Monto had a bright future be fore him. But, alas 1 In an evil hour ho tasted his first glass of boor, and from that moment was a ruined dog. Tho woy of it was this: It was a hot day In August, and Ballard and his friend hod boon hunting over tho fiery stubble for hours. No water was to bo hod, though a kog of boor was In the wagon. Monto was nearly gone up. His tongue hung out a foot or more, and uis palpitating sides Indicated speedy dissolution. Ballard, unable to obtain 'water, gave him a quart of boor, which bo lapped up with satisfaction, and demanded more. Ho was given a pint more. Considerably refreshed, the hunt was resumed, but Monto behaved strangely. Ho dashed about in a reckless man ner. and tumbled headlong over fences. Ho barked la a maudlin, incoherent way, and quar reled without cause with Smith’s clog. Ho seemed to hayo lost tho control of his noso, and would run over a covey of grouse, and a moment after como to a dead point on a field-mouse or grasshopper. He chased rabbits—an indiscretion which ho would have scorned in his sober senses. It was pain fully evident. that Monto was drunk—palpably and shamefully drunk—drunk as a fiddler. Tho next morning Monto* got up with a raging headache. Ho folk oad. His hair palled. But ho seems to have hoard of the drunkard's axiom —“ tho hair of tho dog is good for the bits”— tfnd he accordingly followed Ballard down town and “ rung in” on him while ho was taking his maternal whisky and tausoy. Ballard stood treat, and Monto "histod in” a glass of old stock ale. Several loafers thought it was funny to boo a dog making a boast of himself, and so they, invited poor Monto to take another ana another, until tho upshot-of it was ho wont homo that night drunker than over. It got noised around town that Monte liked boor, ’ and every body began to invito him. The con sequence was that ho became a sot. Ho no-, glootod his business. Ho beautiful eyes hocamo rod and rhoumy, and bis silkon coat got shaggy. Ho frequented (ho bar-rooms, and “laid"ifor invitations to drink. When hard pressed ho would run his faco with tho barkoopor. Monto mado frequent offorte to reform; but dog flesh is weak. After a day or two of absti nence, ho would plunge in a deeper dobaucl^. I And so ho went from bad to worse. His n&stor becoming alarmed, served notice on aU tho whisky shops not to lot Monto have anything: but all to no purpose. Ho found moans to got drunk every day. Beer got too weak for mm, and ho took'to whisky. Other dogs began to look down on him. Smith’s dog—a miserable mongrel—oat his acquaintance. Even tho flstes and oonoh-logs regarded him with a pity that was more galling to his proud nature than con tempt. Finally the end came. After an unusu ally protracted debauch. Monto began to see things. Ho would bristle upatths imaginary dogs, and then shrink in tho most abject terror from some imaginary assailant. Then ho would come to a dead point on. nothing, and again ho would hustle imaginary cats about tho yard, and. getting them in a comer, bark for hours at vacancy. Ho couldn’t sloop. He couldn’t eat. Ho couldn’t do anything that was sensible, and finally died as the fool dioth—of jim-jams. Wo burled him under an apple tree, with a head board bearing tho following inscription: BACKED TO THE UEMOHY 09 ** MONTE,” Only Dog of A. C. Ballard, Who (tlio Dog) Died Deo. 19,1858, OF TYPHOID PNEUMONIA. Superinduced by overwork and Mental Anxiety. u GONE DOT NOT FORGOTTEN.” That was,a lio about tho cause of bis death, but wo couldn't flud it in our hearts to say that so good a dog died of delirium tremens. Four teen times has the applo-trco shod its blooms upon poor Monte's grave, and fourteen thousand times hovo low-born village curs smelled and Boratchod at tho foot of tho monumental tablet, but hia virtues are still remembered by all, while tho broad mantle of charity is thrown over, his frailties. Railroad Acci<* .nts* S'pfcVnf Dispatch to Tt « Chicago Tribune. Ottawa, 111., March ii. —Tho Hon. John 0. Champlin, formerly County Judge of this coun ty, at 11 o'clock last evening, was run over aud almost instantly killed by & freight train on the Chicago, Book Island & Pacific Railroad, in this this city, within a few rods of his own house, where tho road passes. Ho was returning from his office, and on finding tho street obstructed by a train of cars attempted to go round them in tho roar. Tho length of tho train was probably greater than ho thought, being deceived by tho optical Illusion of a light at night boing much farther than it really appears, aud, on reaching the ond of the train, aimed to walk further down tho track, and roach a street leading to bis residence. On tho way ho encountered tho crossing of tho track ovor tho feeder, and was thrown by stopping into a space between tho ties. In this position tho down-freight suddenly came thundering upon him. Tho engineer saw him when it was too late, and in on instant tho unfortunate man was a quivering mass of blood ing flesh. Both arms wore broken and are sev ered from tho body. Ono 'log was crushed aud nearly tom off. Ho lived only a few minutes after Doing removed. Special Dispatch to The Chicago Triburxe. Cedar Rapids, March 25.—At Kossuth, lowa, to-day, a pay-car on the Burlington Cedar Rap ids & Minnesota Railroad, ran into a train on a siclo track, and ditched ono coach and the tender, and smashed tho engine some. No ono was in jured, Cincinnati, March 25.—At about 8 o’clock this ovomngan accident happened to tho Indianapolis, Cincinnati & Lafayette train, coming this way, 2 miles east of Elizabethtown, Hamilton County, Ohio. Tho causo was a broken roll. The train bad two passenger-oars. Only the hindmost one run off, and rolled over twice down a steep bank. The Injured wore: Mraf Trick, of Indianapolis, serious opt in tho ho&d; R. T. Bull. Princeton. Mo., leg and arm out. From tho bleeding of tho log. It is supposed that some small arteries are cut. G.W. Loo, St. Louis; Joseph Faith, Warrenburg, HI., bruised: J. W. Phillips, Cincinnati, burned ana out. The lust throe are thought to bo not seriously hurt. Tho remaining passengers, of which thoro was quite a number, woro not seriously hurt. Tho train, duo hero at 0:50, was delayed loss than an hour. Tho wound ed are receiving surgical attention at tho Walnut Street House. Portland. Ho., March 25.—An accident on tho Grand Trunk Hallway occurred near West Bethel, N. H., and was caused by a collision bo twoon a freight and tie train. Both engines and several cars wore wrecked. Oapt. Nathan Walker in charge of tho tie was seriously injured and several others badly bruised. llow Xhoy Trade in tho Kentucky Mountains* Jlockeaetle Correspondence Lebanon (Ky.) Standard, At Point Crook, Jackson County, a trader had bought sheep of a resident. Resident had ono moro to Beil, when tho following coavoreatiou ouauod: Trader—" I’ll give you $2 for that Bhoop.” Resident—" It Y a worth £5." T.—" It ain’t worth $3.” B.—" It’ll worth $5.” T.-“ It ain’t.” B. (drawing a largo navy)—’' Whot’a that sheep worth ?” T.—"Under tho circumstances, 1 think it's worth nigh unto SO.” They traded forthwith. For Vienna. Ddddqoe, la,, March 25.—Tiio Hon. D. N. Cooley, President of tho Firut National Bank of Dubuque, hau boon appointed a Oommißßlonor to tho Vienna Exposition by tho Governor of lowa. I’SOBii, HI, Match 25.—Pt, J. N. IJiclao loft hero this morning for Europe,*under tho.ap pointment of Qov. Bovorldgo as Commissioner to tho Medical Convention at Vienna, Austria. Oooltlso on his Reservation* Washington, D. 0., March 25.—Tho following; has been received hero: . ‘ 1 „ Pheboott, Arizona, March 11. To CommUnioner of Dutton Afnfrt, Wanhinaton, D. C.t Oochluo with 1,000 of his hand are on the reservation at Sulphur Springs. . , (Signed) 11. CcNDxtn, Superintendent. Ronton Cattle naikot. Watbutown, Mass., March 23.—Urep Cattle—Re ceipt!, 438. Prices on' Northern stock nroflrm; me dium grades dull. Sates cholce«Mo.7B®ll.oQ: extra, 19.60010.60; first quality, $8,0000.28; second, SO,OOO 7.60; third, $3.0008.60. Biirrp and Larojs—Receipts, 029; market dull, Bales In lots at fQ.0004.78 each ; veal calves, $5,000 15.00. Faint Explosion* Boston, Marc*. 25. —Tho mill of tho American Powder Company, at Acton, Mass., blow up yes terday. killing two* workmen, one of whom wm named Wentworth, and injuring throo others. Up in Balloon* Reading, Pa., March 25. —Donaldson, the aeronaut, mado an ascension at 2sßo p. m. yes terday. His course was northeast, and ho baa not yot boou hoard from. Another Murder* Winona, Minn., March 25. —Isiyio Pago, of Homer, shot and killed Frank Eaton during a quarrel this afternoon. MARRIAGES. —At Lake Forest, 111., on Tuesday, inct., by t-Uo Bov. Air. Taylor, at tho residence o\ the bride's father. Charles K. Olios, of tbo Um of Olio* Dr°*. A Go., of thia oily, and Mary, oldest daughter o» the lion. W. H. Ferry. DEATHS. JONES—Attbe residence ofbia parent*, In Waukegan, on tup IHtb inat., Benjamin T. Jones, naod 30 yoara, son of William and Ann Jonas, formerly of Chicago. Funeral on Wednesday, tbo 30th, at 2 o’clock p. m. LEWIS—In Sacramento, Cal., on Saturday, Feb. 8_ 1879, Samuel Lewis, tormorlyof Ft. Wayne, Ind>, and la to of (Jmosgo. Wayno and Indianapolis papers pleaso copy. CORMODE—March 31, at her residence, 87 Hammond >*•». Mrs. Jano Oorfhode, of Kirk Androag, lilo-01-Man,, aged C 2 years and 11 months. * Funeral to-dar at 2 o’clock to Greenland. UF~Datrolt. Lapeer (Mich.), and Islo-of-Mau papeori please copy. JORDAN—March 23. of bronchial consumption, Mrs. R. A. Jordan, wife of W, H. Jordan. Funeral services at her late residence, 1033 West Adams* at., Wednesday, at 10 a. m. Friends of tbo family are in* vtted to attend. « AUCTION SALES. By GEO.’P, GORE & CO., 23, H, and SO Randolphs. General Auctioneers and Commission Merchants; hold regular sales every TUESDAY of Dry Goods, Clothing, Hats and Capa, Notions, &c, * ON WEDNESDAY, boots A.isrr> shoes. ON SATURDAY, Furniture, Household Goods, Crockery, do. Outstdo galea of all kinds attended to, andatpeoialwmnddof sale* of furniture at private residences. Halos cashed in throe day, and cash advanocs made. GEO. P. GORE & CO., 23, 3iand 26 Randolph*st., Wlllofforatauctlon, by catalogue, on WEDNESDAY, March S3, at 9Ji a. in.,.a PUXjL liostb of Boots, Stes&Sliers By ELISCXN & POSTER. AtaPrraieEesitace, ELEGANT FURNITURE, No. 186 South Sangamon-st., WITHOUT HFSERVE, AT AITOTIOKT, On Wednosdoy Morning, March 30, at 10 o'clock, ontir# furnitureipf a Banaamoa-st. residence—Parlor, Chamber, Library, Dlnlng.Koonj, and Kitchen Furniture, Pictures, English Body Brussels Carpets, Mattressoa, Glassware, Btores, Ao., Ac. Also a splendid 7-Oetavo Plano. ELISOW A FOSTER, Auctioneers. BANKRUPTCY! BANKRUPTCY! We Will Sell He Entire Mute of tie houses, - 48 South Water-st., AT AUCTION On THURSDAY MORNING, March 37, at 10 o'clock, consisting of Parlor and Chamber Furniture, DlnlnffUoom and Kltobon Famlture, Crockery, OJasa ware, Silro-Plated War*, Cutlery, Reds and Redding, Large Hotel Range, .Bar Furniture, Shoff-Ooaoa. d0.,1n fact, everything nortalnlng to a Hotel. ByordcrolE. K. JENKINS, Assignee. ELISON & FOSTER, By m A. BUTTERS & CO., TOP AND OPEN BUGGIES, One anil Two-Seat Fliaeloas, rent, Eitress and cob) Wagons, single and Mile Harness AT AtraTlpN-, ■ On WEDNESDAY, March 10. at 10 a. m.'/at Exchange, , 35, 37, 29aod 81 Wo*t Washingtoß.at. WM. A. PUTTERS ± CO., Aactionoora. CONTINUED SALE OF Italian HMApteH, Large Agate & AmarmoHall Vases, Elegant Mantel Vases, Urns, Tazzas, . and Flagons, Marble Groups and Figures, IMPORTED BY MESSRS. G. OIOVANNONI 4 CO., •A.T AUCTION, THIS MORNING, March 26, at 10 a. m., at Salesrooms* 65 and 67 South Oanal-st. WM. A. PUTTERS A 00., Auctioneers. By TAYLOR & HARKISOS. Regular Wednesday Sale of DRV GOODS, FA.NOV GOODS, Ac., this morning, atBW o’clock. Lot Cotton* ados, Cloths. Clothing, Ao., andaßonoral assortment (J Dry Goods, Ao.. to bo closod by order of consignees. TAYLOR 4 HARRISON. Anotlonoors, U1 and 33 South Canal-st. TO BE SOLD AT AUCTION TOE WHOM” XT MAT OONOEEN. 600 Dozen Handkerchiefs, Ladles’ Lace, Embroidered, and Hom-slitched, slightly damaged, this morning, at 10 o’clock. TAYLOR A UAUUIHON, Auctioneers, 81 and 33 Houth»Oaual-st. LIVERY STOCK AT AUCTION J On soccount of a change In business, we Trillion out extensive atookof livery at 100 West Monroe-st., Chicago, commencing on the 37th da; of March, at 10 o'clock n, tn.» consisting of Cclaruucei, B landaus, 1 ooupolett, 1 0 •priug coach, 3 open carriages. 1 park phaeton, 4-sontod, 1 extension top, 4-aoated, 8 Portland Jump seat*, 13 top buggies, & open buggies, 10 pairs carriage horses, 3 polo bugs; teams, 80 single horses, 14 pairs harness, 30 single harness, 3 pony sleighs, 8 single cutters, robes, blankets, bolls, eto., etc. The above stock Is nearly new and in good order. Ninety days’time given on sales above SIOO,-at 10 per cent interest, with satisfactory indorsers. All under SIOO, cash. L WIHCJIIT BROTHERS. KLIBQN i FOSTER. Auctioneers. TWO MILLION DOLLARS. GBEAT CLOSING OUT. TRUSTEES’ SALE" REAL AND PERSONAL PROPERTY belonging to tho CHICAGO LAND COMPANY, AT PUnUCI AUCTION, on Weflnesiay, ths ism day ol lane, 1873. By tbo article* of tho association of said Company. It la provided that all tlio property lu thuhanda of the Trustee* in tha month of Juno, IfcTa, must bo sold at auction for cash, to close the trust. Tbo realty is centrally located InthoOlTV OF CHI OAGO, and Is valued at SI,KUO,OOO. and composed largely of river and canal frontage, duoUou aud ready for immodl. at« use. Also, a largo numUor of vaoantlots in tho iramo* dlato vicinity of tho.docks, all well adapted for business purposes. Tna tltlo to this property Is unquestioned, having been held aud owned by tbo Association for twenty years. Tho personal property consists of notes bearing 7 per cent Interest, having from ouo to live years to run, and amounting to about *8700,000. These notes were received for deterred payments on land bought from tho Company by tho makers thereof, and (heir payment is aoonrod by mortgage on tho same. TICUMH OFBAI.K, OAHU. Tho fiorsuoal properly will bo ready for transfer and delivery mmodlatolya/tor thasaio, Purchasers of realty will bo required to make a deposit on the day of sale of 10 pur cent on the amount of their purchase, tins balance to be paid within thirty davn. or as soon after (ho salo as doedsoan bo made ana delivered, MAHI.ON D. OODKN,, U H. lIKICUHKH, (JKOUaiS WATHON, Chicago, March 19, 1678* Truataeo, H. U.liouue, ttoorotary. , _ „ * te OtHou with Ogduui QUvluou & Co.j R00m34« No, 178 Ij laotloneera.

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