Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, 13 Mayıs 1873, Page 3

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated 13 Mayıs 1873 Page 3
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THE JUBILEE. Movement Among the Chicago Motel Mon —Tliolr Pledge as to Prices : During Gala Week. ; ■ What the Press Abroad Say of Our Jubilee. Comments of tho Eastern and Western " . Press on tho Great Concerts. ' In common with all our business men, tho ho tel Interest of Chicago aro taking warmly bold of • tho matter of extensive preparations for our friends from abroad daring Jubilee .week, the entire period of which; from Tuesday night to' Saturday night, is to bo filled with festivities and rejoicings commemorative of our “ Great Re building.” Tho control foaluro of two days* mammoth concerts, led by Gilmore, In tho mag nificent now passenger house, surrendered to our citizens for such o purpose, will bo only a portioh of what wo shall havo to show our visitors, tho greatest marvel of all being our rebuilt city. Thousands on thousands will Hook hither, and wo must bo roady for them. There is a movement for a largo Citizens’ Committee of Rocoption, to bo announced in a few days. Our pooplo must and will throw, open tboir doors, and exorcise boundless hospitality. Lot every hotel and boarding-house' bo put in immediate preparation, and all whoso business it is to provide and cater bo ready for largo orders. Tho ' pooplo■ aro coming. -.; " Tho movement among the hotel, men of Chi cago is in.tho right direction. Tho following is. tho pledge universally signed yesterday by, tho bolol proprietors; os far as soon: ’ • • The undersigned, hotel-proprietors of Chicago, agree, that, during tho period of tho Jubilee, the lint week in Juno, wo will charge only our regular per dlom rates, aa appended. (Slgucd,) . Grand Pacific. Gage Bros. U nice. $1.60. Sherman Bouse, Ilaudolph street. 0, 8. Munson, tnanngcr. $4.60. Gardner llouso, Michigan avenue. Gardner & Gould.' 14.60. Grand Central Hotel, Michigan avenue. $4 per day. D. 8. Munson, Clark & Co., proprietors. Orient Hotel, State street. $0 per day. Grant & Oudroy, proprietors. Mattcaou House, Wabash avenue. (3 per day, Rob ert Hill, proprietor. ’ Adams’ Hotel, Clark street. $3 per day. Kline’s Hotel, comer Lake and Clark street/*. $3 per day, Joseph Kline, proprietor. ■ . < ’ Clarendon House, North Clark street. $3 per day. L. A. WhltOjproprietor. Maulton House, corner Klnzlo and North Market streets. $3 per day. Barnes House, corner Randolph and Canal. $3 per day. W. K, Swallow, proprietor. West Side Briggs llouso. $3 per day. B. n. Skin ner, manager. Gault House, Madison street. $3 per day. Henry .Weaver, clerk. Continental Hotel, Stale street, $3.60 per day. Ben jamin N. Anderson, proprietor. Wood's Hotel, Slate street, '52.60 per day, Enoch Wood, proprietor. Clifton House, comer Washington and Halstod. $3.60 per day. W, O. Massey, manager. Central Hotel, Market street. $2.60 per day. Thomas Kendrick & Co,, proprietors. , Ogden House, comer Franklin and Washington Streets. $2.60 per day. Todd A Snow, proprietors. Conley’s St, Charles Hotel, Clark street, European plan, Philip Couloy, proprietor. • Burke’s European Hotel, Madison street. Anderson's European Hotel. Anderson Bros, Johnstone House, West Madison street. $3 tier day. Barker House, Madison street. $3 per day. 8. Clarke Ilohb, proprietor, . Kuhns’ European Hotel, Dearborn street, adjoining Tribune Buildlug. “ Everett House, Madison street, European plan. A. Durkcl. proprietor. Woodruff Hotel, Wabash avenue and Twenty-flnt Itrcot, 8. J. W. Boardman. $4. Avenue House, Wabash avenue and Twenty-second Street. $3. Uhlieh House, State street. It. Itagcnbush. $3. Transit House, Stock Yards. Sherman k Tucker. P. 60. To iho Hat are to bo added tho Bigelow House, Bt. Juliana, tho elegant St. Canoiuos Court, {European). Bishop Court Houbo, Union Pork Mouse, ana tho Hue and accessible suburban hotels at Hydo Park, South Chicago, Riverside, Maywood, Norwood Park, Lake View, Highland Pork, Lake Forest, and other points,which must not bo left out of tho account of tho available hotel accommodations of tho city. - Tho Coliseum of Muslo to which tho groat passenger house is to bo immodiatolytrausf ormed will bo put immediately in tho hands of the con tractors, and in readiness for rehearsals next Week, The musical people ar&in a ferment of excite ment, and George W. Lyon, the Musical Super intendent, is up to his eyes in business prepara tory to the programmes soon to bo announced. Front the Janesville (fTfa.) Gazette. TUB CHICAGO BUILDERS. When, in October, 1871, the largest and much the wealthiest portion of Chicago wont down in flame, the people of the Northwest wont by tons of thousands to seo tbo groat desolation. A lit tle more than eighteen months have elapsed, and Chicago is prepared to take her place in the race for supremacy with the foremost 'cities west of Now York. Her business portion is built more substantially and more elegantly than are the business houses of Now lork, Lon don, or Paris. And tho extent of the building which has been accomplished la eighteen months is marvelous. The story of tho Chicago builders will bo read a thousand years hence with won der and admiration. And now that she has provided all tho facilities for receiving aud forwarding all tho products of tho West and supplies from tho East, her citizens are about to issuo an invitation to tho people of the Northwest to visit them, see what they -have accomplished, and rejoice with them over. Chicago resurrected from tbo groat fire. The Lake Shore & Michigan Southern, and Chicago & Bock Island, ana tho Pacific Railroad Companies have just completed tho largest railroad depot in tho West. This building is to bo seated so that it will accommodate 40,000 people; and in it, with on orchestra and chorus of 300 performers, tho famous Gilmore, of Bos ton, Is to give mammoth concerts on Thursday and Friday, Juno 6 aud 6. tho whole to con clude with a grand Jubilee call on Friday even ing, Juno 6, at the Pacific Hotel. Wo heartily jam in the congratulations that will go up from every corner of tho country to Chicago upon the occasion of her celebration. - From the Buffalo Expreet. Chicago has felt all along that it was a groat mistake that tho World’s Jubilee (Gilmore’s patent) didn’t come off on tho shores of Lake Michigan. But now that Cincinnati is pretend ing to have a musical festival and is putting on airs about it, sbo is bound to have a jubilee or die. She has put a big railroad depot at Gil more’s disposal, and has requested him to turn out a first-class festival in four weeks. Thedo- Sot will hold 40,000 people. Tho size of tho au ieuce is, of course, the chief consideration in these monster concerts, and Chicago thinks 40,000 will do to begin on. It Isn’t quite up to the .Coliseum standard ai Boston, butwearo expected to remember that in 1880 there was only a block-house and a few half-breeds on tho site now covered by this vig orous young city. Tbo Boston Post forgets this impressive fact when it says: “They only ex pect an audienoo of 40,000 people at the opening of the Chicago Jubilee. If that is all, Gilmore bad bettor come home.” From the Toledo Blade. Our Chicago friends are preparing for a grand entertainment of tholr friends, hosts of whom will seek the first favorable opportunity for see ing the reclaimed city. It is proposed to give three grand Jubilee Concerts, under the direction of Mr. Gilmore, of Boston. For ibis purpose, tbo magnificent passenger-house of tho Lake Shore Michigan Southern and Chicago, Book Island <t Pacific Railroads Is being suitably decorated, tho Com mittee of Arrangements having obtained tho use, of it for this occasion. It will seat about 40,000 people. The Jubilee will take place on Juno 6 and 6, to close with a grand opening ball at the Pacific Hotel. As Chicago never does anything by tho halves, no guarantee is needed to assure the public that this will bo the moat grand rausl-' cal entertainment over given at tho West. ANOTHER SUICIDE. If a desire to commit suicide la the result of an unhappy mind, we shall soon have no un happy men among us. A day without a suicide has become a rare thing.- Yesterday added one more to tho list. His name was Andrew P. Borggmnd, of No. 167 North Green street, who out his throat from oar to ear with a razor. Derggnmd was a Norwegian, and came to Ohi »ago some time before tho fire. Ho was a tailor, mu a good workman, ami, being of steady hab its, soon acquired a homo, consisting of a neat house on leased ground on the North Bide. But ibe lire came, and in tho morning his home was turned. Shortly after that lie was prostrotod ar a tumor in his loft side, and was etok for eotne months. From thin ho noror. recovered, .and his wife hoafurnlßlied tboir food and raiment. This Boomed to depress him Tory much, -although bin wife, who IS a hardy, stout woman,'olton told him not. to bo dintrosobd, that 1 sho was able and willing to do all she could* ; Yesterday mornlng'bho wont out to wash. About noon sho : returned to prepare tho dlnrior, And found’thodoor of their bod-room looked on the inside. She wont round the house and looked in at the window, and wag horrified at Boeing her husband, lying on tho floor by the bod,'lu a pool of blood, which 'flowed from a ragged gash on his nook. Tho door was burst open, hut it was too Into, tho unhappy man was cold and motionless. Deputy Coroner Pilgrim hold an inquost yesterday; afternoon, at which a verdict of suioido was rendered, Deceased bad no children; BRADY’S CRIME. Full Particulars’'of fill Attempt to Murder Annie Koonan. ' Tho account of tho shooting of Aninio Koonan by John Brody, published in yesterday's papers, was, somewhat incorrect, and, as Injustice was done the young lady, her father desires that the facts, bo ptatod without embellishment. The young man who shot Miss Koonan had boon vis iting her for some tlmo,but hod'novor exacted h promise of marriage from her. Ho “confessed his love” several times, but she. told him: she ..didnot like him, and would not become his wife. Tho “ rival”—ho was not, in fact, a suitor at all —is Thomas Buckley. Ho is in the grocery busi ness with his brother, and supplied tho Keenans with soap, sugar, etc.,’frequently delivering tho articles himself. HeJjooamo acquainted with the foraily gradually, and, when atfl leisure, called around to havo a 11 chat.with tho old woman and myself,” as Hr. Koonan expressed it. Ho ad mired tho two young ladies of tho household, but netor- paid- either any particular atten tion. Never ' objecting to : being < made useful,, bo would osoort them whenever' they desired; Tho walking out with Mies Annie engendered feelings of jealousy in. thobrooat of Brody, who imagined bo alone pos sessed tho affections of tho young. lady, and honob it was Improper for her to ‘‘keen com pany” with any other Voung man. On Sunday afternoon Buckley and Miss Annie ..visited her father's saloon and boarding-houso on Halstod . street, opposite the Transit Hoaso. About balf- East 8 o'clock In tho evening, in company with cr sister, they started for homo. Upon roach-- ing tho gate In front of (ho house, which is on Winter street, south of Forty-third, Brody camp up. ’ Approaching Buckley,ho asked him if ho doi' sired no one bnt himself to’“koop Annie's com] pony.” . Buckley replied tbat! “he didnot; she appeared to have ho objection to going with him, and ho wias • satisfied,”' Brady thou* ad-* dressed- Miss Annie, tolling her 'she must go , with him (Brady), ana uo one else. Tho yOang' lady was naturally indignant at the idea of bo« log restricted to one admirer, and ho certainly not on unexceptionable one, when there wore so many fine young men i« tho neighborhood Stopping up to tho gate, she remarked, “ No, X shall not. I will not promise to go only with you. I am,'my own mistress, and. propose doing what T wflpfc to;” Brady then asked if she would, take a walk with him. add ing that ho had something to say to her.' She declined, because it was too late {remarking that if bo had any tiling to tell her ho should come into tho parlor. Opening tho gate, she bid Buckley good night, and ascended the stops and put her hand on tho door-knob. Just then Brady drew a revolver from bis pocket and fired' ~iwo shots. Buckley loaned up against tho fence, and Miss Annie's sister thought ho was shot. Without saying good-bye, Brady walked off, and, os subsequently appeared, wont to his sister's bouse, winch is about half a block distant. Tho first snot fired did no injury, tho, ball entering tho weather-hoarding of the. bouse about two feet from whore i Hies Annie stood. Tho second ball lodged in Miss Annie's back, near tho shoulder-blade. Bho was conscious of having been wounded, but, unlike women generally, did not scream. Entering -tho house without difficulty, she wont Into tho parlor and told Iter mother, who was sitting hoar tho table reading, that sho was shot. Then ensued a scone which is familiar to all newspaper readers, the details of which need not ho given. Dr. Teachout was summoned'at once, - and examined tho wound, but tho oxcitomout consequent upon the anxiety manifested for her safety had so prostrated Hiss Annie 'that bo' deemed it’ best to defer probing for tho bullet. From his examination ho felt Justified in giving an opinion that sho was hot dangerously . iujured. The ball struck the should© jOlodo and glanced, running undor tho skin and becoming imbedded in tho right side of tho nock. Al though really a flesh wound, the shook -to tho the nervous system may retard her recovery for weeks. Scarcely anything has boon hoard of Bradv since ho attempted to kill Miss Annie. It is known that ho told his sister what ho hod done, and that ho felt “sorry." It is doubtful if he adheres to his expressed determination to give himself up. Mr. Keenan, father of Miss Annie, always entertained a high opinion of Brody, and the other members of tho family said ho was “ a good, modest boy,” not addicted to drink,-and that hitherto his reputation bad* boon excellent. SUBURBAN. HIGHLAND PARK. The negotiations that have boon pending for some time between the Chicago & Northwestern Railroad Company and tho Highland Pork Building Company, for the .erection of a now passenger depot have been o oeodi Tho coat of erection is to bo homo jointly. Tho building is to be a Gothic structure, 2 stories in height, with dimensions; 60x30 feet. Tbo location chosen is on tbo oast side of tho track, not far distant from tbo present depot. Tho cost of building . will.' . l>e 845,000, and it .is to he finished on the 4th of July. When this substantial and handsome building is completed, fitted up as it will be with all modem conveni ences for tho comfort of passengers, Highlaud Park can boast of the finest depot on tho Mil waukee Division. Tho new hotel will soon ho opened for the reception of guests, aud will, without doubt, ho speedily filled by those who desire a pleasant summer bpmo removed from tho dust and noise of tho city. PARK niDOE. This suburb may bo found on all the old maps 4s "Brickton." but its growth and advancement under tho latter name being only remarkable for its sldwnoss, it deliberately assumed the more poetio and pleasing name that it now boars, and baa boon manifested now life and energy. Leonard Hodges, in company with other gentle men, has put some fifty or more teams and a largo force of men to work in opening up streets, and grading, and making other public improvements. Several thousand trees will bo planted, and now buildings are In process of erection. Tho manufacture of brick and pottery employs a largo force of men, and affords a safe Investment for capital. Tho Park Ridge Lite rary Society will meet next Saturday evening. Tho literary exorcises and sociables will take place as usual. - EVANSTON. The Board of Trustees will meet to-night, at tbo office of the Village Clerk. The Old Folks’ Concert to-night, at Lyon's Hall, promises to be of a high order. THE COUNTY COMMISSIONERS. A regular meeting of the Board of . County Commissioners was held yesterday afternoon, President Miller in the Chair. Present, Com missioners Ashton, Bogue, Crawford, Jones, Lonorgan, Pahlman, Galloway, Harrison, Sing er, Clough, Uorting, Eoollo, Bussell, The Judges of tho Circuit Court sent In a com munication to tho effect that tho Legislature had passed an emergency bill, permitting them to invite Judges from other circuits to assist in disposing of the business of tho Court. On to the continued illness of Judge Jame son, It was necessary to have that assistance as soon as possible, and as they wore able to secure the assistance of a Judge for tho Juno term, they requested tho Board to make a just and reasonable compensation for services ren dered. • A resolution was adopted fixing the pay of such Judge at $lO per day. Several applications for rebates of taxes wore properly referred. The Judiciary Committee reported adversely on the claim of L. B. Dixon, that ho was entitled to do certain work for tke county on tho Insane Asylum building, and tho report was adopted. A large number of bills wore ordered paid. The Clerk of the Circuit Oourt was authorized to employ on additional Clerk at S7O per month, to make up records for the Supremo court. Tho Board proceeded to elect an architect for tho erection of tho fourth story of (ho Insane Asylum. Messrs. Carls. Wadskior, Van Osdol, and Tilly were nominated. The ballot resulted j Carls. 7: Van Osdol, 2; Tilly, 1; Wadskior, 1; and the first named gen tleman was declared elected. The Building Committee was ordered topre- Snro plans, cellmates, etc., and submit Iherfi to jo Board. - Tho Board adjourned. BRINE VS. BQARDOE TRADE. Demurrer Flloil to, Defendant*’ An* •wortotho Petition ‘for Miiintnxriun —Wlmt Mr. Urlno'Knn to Say to the Dolomlants* Showing Against iatm*« Why Their Answer Is Detective, ln« <'.otni>loto, : Uncurtain, and Informal. In the matter of Goorgo J. Brino v. tho Board of Trade, a petition for mandamus, tho follow ing demurrer to answer and return has Won filed. " . J'iret—' That said answer and return docs not'set forth nud ohow any power or authority in thoaald Board of Directors to suspend or expel tho petitioner from membership In tho said Board of Trade of tho City of Chicago, , , . , , . Second—' That the said answer and return docs not set forth and show any sufficient grounds or cause fdr tho alleged suspension of thopotlUoner from the said Board of Trade. 1 " • ‘ Third— That no specified act or offense whatever is charged in the Bala answer and return against tho petitioner, or alleged to have been commuted by him, either against tho said Board of Trade of Chicago, or against the petitioner’s duty >s a corporator thereof, by reason or which there was. any. ground,*; cause, • or right to disfranchise or suspend him from tho Said corporation.. ' ’’ • ■ • * -I •Fourth—That tho nllcgod proceedings under and'by virtue of which it la alleged in said nhswor and return that tho petitioner was auspomlod or expelled from tho 1 said corporation, as act forth . and shown, aro wholly irregular ■ and void. 1 •1; • Because • tho power of expulsion or suspension. of membership In tho said Board of Trade is vested In the body at largo of eald Board of Trade, and not in eald Board of Blrectors. 9. Because no power or authority la said corporation to delegate the power of expulsion or bub ponatOD from membership therein to.the said Board of Directors is set forth and shown. 3. Because It is not sot forth add shown, that tho said Board of Trade over took any action upon tho said protended charge against tho petitioner, or ever suspended or expelled, tho peti tioner, or wore assembled for that purpose, or that the ' petitioner was ever hoard, or given auy oppor tunity to bo heard, before said Board of .Trade. 4, -Because It is not set forth and shown-that any personal or other notice of tho eald mooting of the eald Board'of Directors at which said' proceedings wore bad, was given to, tho individual membonvof .'s4ld Board of Directors. 6. Because it Is not sot forth' and shown of what number tho said Board of Direc tors consisted. 6, Because It is not sot . forth and shown that tho said meeting of the sold Board of Di rectors, a( which said proceedings wore: had, was le- assembled or organized for tbat purpose, tho al iens in tbat behalf being legal conclusions and hot statements of faots. 7. Because It is not set forth and shown that any legal or snffident summons or no-' tlco to atteud said meeting of the Board of Directors, at which aald proceedings wore had, was over served upon, said' .petitioner, or that tho petitioner over received .such summons or notice.- 8. .Be cause it Is not sot forth and shown that any legal or sufficient charge woe made before eald Board of Dlrcc-. tors against tho petitioner. 9. Because the ex amination and determination of said pretended charge Involved the examination and determination of ques tions which neither tho said Board of Directors nor tho said Board of Trade bad Jurisdiction or power to boar and determine, and over which the court alone had-Jurisdiction. 10. Because it Is not set forth sod shown that tho said pretended charge was proved against the petitioner by competent and sufficient evi dence, or that tho petitioner confessed the same.. 11. Because’it is not set forth and shown that there was any legal or anffidlcht finding by said Board of Directors of the truth of, B&ia.charge, or any * sufficient conviction of tho petitioner thereon. 13. Because it is not sot forth and shown that sold res olution of suspension was the act of a legal majority of aald Board of Directors. 19. Because eald proceed ings wore against the firm of J, D. Lyon & Co., and not against tho petitioner Individually, and ore, for that reason, null and void as to the petitioner. : I\flh —That said answer and return docs not sot forth and show any sufficient or legal ground, or cause, for tho continuance of said suspension under tho facts alleged and sot forth in said answer and return. Sixth— That said answer and return set forth and admit that tho petitioner, before the filing of tho said petition, offered and was roady and willing to equit ably or satisfactorily arrange the matter complained of In said protended charge; aud does not set forth and show any sufficient or legal causo or ground for tho continuance of said suspension after said offer bad been bo made/. • ■ Seventh —That said answer and return is In other re spects uncertain, informal, and unsufficlcnt. Doutly, Swott & Quigg solicitors for the peti tioner. THE POLICE DEPARTMENT. A regular mooting of the Board of Police Oom miaeionora was hold yostorday, President Mason in the chair. The othor two Commissioners woro present. . . Tho application of Sorgt. James Garrity, for CO day^’furlough to go to Europe, was allowed. Commissioner Sheridan unlimborod and point ed his protest, out from Tub Tribune of Sun day. Tho Board told him to read It, and listened to him. Commissioner Mason said ho did not object to the first part, hut to the latter part ho did, os being unworthy of a gentleman, and unfit to bo received by gentlemen. Ho moved that it bo not received. • Col.' Wright seconded the motion. Commissioner Sheridan would act like a gen tleman in dealing with gentlemen. Col. Wright saw no need , for the trouble. Everything was going smoothly until Mr. Sheri dan raised a row. Commissioner Sheridan said he had warned the Board. that they could not insult him with impunity. They could not apply tbo gag to him. Commissioner Mason coolly produced Cushing and other authorities to show that the Commis sioner had neither right nor privilege to make any surreptitious protest. Ho turned his back on Sheridan, and tuo Board adjourned. Commissioner Sheridan carried around his protest and offered to erase whatever might bo ungontlomaoly. Commissioner Wright had gone; Commissioner Mason told Mr. Sheridan that the bottom part of it was insolent, and left the room. u They acknowledge the corner; not a word of untrutbfulnoas In it, but no language is too forcible, 11 was Mark’s solf-gratulatory remark to the reporters. A quarter of au hour later tbo Board roassem bledco appoint " sixty-day men.” The follow ing wore appointed: Eocene, IngereoU, George Piogol, John Cass, and William Croak. Commissioner Wright received the following effusion by mail yesterday : Oh Wright, oh Wright, what made you von, When Mark prepared to fire his gun 7 Yoit should have stopped to hear the fun, To muse, on Sunday. - Juet think upon that awful stun You’ll got on Monday. I thought, Wright, you bad better pluck. As Paddy says, To yors bad lack; It’s to yuro post you should have stuck And heard his lesson; You’d known the weak points to have strut" Whoa mot with Mason. To lose a good ten-cent cigar. And miss tho news of the Modoo war, I would ha* seen Mark, I’ll no say whaur Had It been me. I think the Mayor should take your star, ' And eot you iroo. You know well, though Mark do protest, His arguments won’t stand the teat. It’s juet a way that fools do jest. They do no harm; But nunc their wrath within tholr breast. To keep it warm. Besides. Mark has na been blmsel*. Since Mayor ModIU did them expel, But be thought it would bo Just as well . . To have the stamps. What be counts you, but do not tell, A pair of scamps. Although not pleased with my harrangue, You need na bring me up for slang, For who baa wrote this Scottish twang, Will you non-plus. And still you may bear from, o'er lang, AttONTUOOB, Chicago, May 12,1673. To the Ladles. Madame Cary, who was well known before the fire lathe millinery and dressmaking business on Lake street, baa opened at ■ No. 600 Wabash avenue with an excellent assortment of the latest styles of millinery and dressmaking, wblcb abe bas Just brought from New York. Miss H. M. Brewster la associated with bor. These two ladies are experienced In the business, and, from what they achieved In the post, groat things may be expected of them,. Elmwood and Warwick. Some of our readers may not remember that John Milton la the author of tho oft quoted lino; «Of lingering sweetness long drawn out," but they will re member that tho Elmwood and Warwick collar can bo bought at any first-class furnishing store. Tho German Bitter Kissinger Is on draught by Buck and Raynor, at tbo “ Bps." —At Michigan City, lud., lost week Wednes day, a thief, who had oomo in from tho country with a stolon horse, sold it early In tho day. very early in fact. Ho was paid for the animal with a chock, and at about o o'clock, while waiting for the bank to open, so that ho could draw his money and cot out of town, ho was arrested for tho theft. The Grand Jury was in session, and the ease received its immediate attention. An indictment wan returned as soon as possible, the prisoner arraigned, tried and convlotod before noon, and In the afternoon he was taken to the Penitentiary, to begin wearing out his sentence of three years. NfiW PUBLICATIONS. (A Translation from tho French of Alexandre Fill) by George VandenhOff)* i ' Bomb of tho Ideas advanced in ' this treatise upon tho relations botwoon man and woman, If road undorstaudingly, and with a fifll oorapro-, honsion of tho author’s rpoanlug, aro In unison tho bettor part of our .natures; and, could they bo carried out, or oven aimed at, would tend to tho elevation of ail, olnoidato many doubts, and obvlato many questions which now puzzle those who aro striving for tho good of tholr fel low-beings. But, in tho present condition of so ciety, and tho average mental and moral .education of tnon, nomo of tho pre cepts inculcated would ho imprac ticable. It is n book whloh might bo useful In tho right hands, but, lying ready for the aji propriatiou of anyone, might provo dangerous. BtiU, with a clear understanding of its moaning, a reader would find no immorality In its pages j and, although talking plainly upon, all relations between tho boxes, noth puro and impure, tho author gives expression to bis sentiments in such . terms, and with snob obviously good motives, that they could not be .offensive to a truly puro mindod person, whether mooting with his In dofsomont or not. And many of the ideas nro not only expressed with , groat delicacy, but oro in themselves noble and tnio. ' ' •' Tho book is writteh 'in tho form of a letter, In reply,to onb written by Mods. Henri DTdovlllo, in connection >wlth the Dubourg murder-trial, wherein a husband was convicted of tho murder of his unfaithful yifo, whom hq found and slow in her paramour’s apartment., Dumas classifies women into women of the temple, women of tho hearth,' 1 nod women of iho'strobt,” namely: virgins, wives and mothers, and women without virtue,—maintaining that all women belong to ono of thoso classes.' Borne,' ho says, circum stances scomto placo in tho one class, in spito of tholr.ovldont adaptability for another. And such wonld Boom to bo tho case, if we woro only to tako ono-illustration in- point, namely; tho , tendency op tho part of some; in spito of loving friends, a happy homo, and afluonco, to do evil, and,' on tho otnor hand,'tho earnest struggles of others, in tho fooo of poverty, .misfortune, and treachery, to keop tholr foot in tho right path, simply for tho lovo of that which Is good. . übn bo classifies into tho "mon who know,— that is a few, —and tho mon who do not know, — that is; all tho others. Tho first have received tho mission to instruct and load tho second :• but, as thoso latter know thomsolvos to bo tho moro numerous, thoy proclaim thomsolvos tho most sensible,—at all events, tho stronger,— and thoy resist in tho : name of. tholr interests, their" passiops, tholr sentiments, tholr habits, their liberty. This it is which explains tho silent march of humanity towards evident truths.” Tho author enumerates .some of tho deoils of a into wife in thoso words: 41 Sho takes caro of you in illness; sho. sympathizes with end-aids you in.misfortuno ;-sho buries you- and glorifies Jour name wbon dead ; sbo' hands you down in egouds to your children, such as you should have boon, suoh as thoy will delight to honor in ' tholr memory; and, when sho dies, oftbr you, aud finds you vainly knocking at tho gates of Heaven, she says to Qod, .‘ Lord, lot this man .pass ; I know him ; hols not wicked.’ ” • In another connection, ho says, whon we hoar mon speak. against thoso women whom thoy havo ruined, "who dupo them, plunder thorn, and disgrace thorn and their children, wo aro right to laugh in tho face of thoso usurers of tho soul, who actually oxpcct to gather lovo and happiness where thoy havo sown only wrath • and hrte.” Ho speaks of tho influence ofvlco: “Thoro aro found, then, especially aftortho more recent ngos, in tlio bosom of our modem society, indi viduals springing from tho crossing of two or throo, maybe of flvo or six races ana thoir vari eties, who contain in themselves, in proportions more or leas equal, tho attenuated hut per manent characteristics . of tho differ ent types of which they aro tho result.” Later, in applying this to woman, ho

says: “ What aro called tho dreams and imagina tions of women aro frequently nothing moro than tho distant and repeated recollections of thoir first ancestors.” lu.tho loiter of advice to bis imaginary son, ho says t “Never seek for lovo anywhere but in marriage; it is thoro only, since thoro only is es teem. Now, lovo without esteem cannot go far or roach high. It is an angol wlth only oho wing.” “ 80, then, as irreproachable yourself as you require your, partner to bo.” “ Novor forget that, iu taking nor as a help, you ougago yourself to bo to her, spouso, friend, brother, and priest.'' This book treats upon law, divorce. Ohrlotlan ity, redemption, etc., etc.; and contains a me moir of tho author, which acquaints ono with facts and characteristics pertaining to ono of tho prominent men of tho day. (W. B. Keen, Cooke & Co.) Alice and Fhoolio Cary* This record of tho life and works of two lovely and justly-celebrated women, written by tbo hand of their attached friend, Mrs. Amos, cannot foil to interest all to whoso homos and hearts these names ore familiar. Ow ing to tho almost entire absence of egotism on their part, the work of the authoress has been especially difficult, as they loft no diary or correspondence which could afford much assistance. Consequently, tho materials for this work woro mostly gathered from tho recollec tions of Mrs. Amos aud other friends. It is a truly touching history, illustrating. tho power to do possessed by two women with strong minds ana pare and gentle' hearts, —women who com bined in, their, organization. that strength and sweetness" which' go 'to make up the noble womanhood at which all should aim, bub which few could roach in its perfec tion. But, could the women of tho pres ent day sot their standards high, and reach them in degree only, ■ how muon bettor would all mankind become ; how much happier tho homos: -how much truer and purer tho hearts; ana how much moro blessed and holy tho influence and memory I Tho tender words of these two women havo brought sympathy and' , cheer to many a weary heart; have lifted tho falling, strengthened tho footsteps of wayfarers, and left an influence behind them which shall long bo felt. All cannot do their work in the same manner, but tho same work is open to all in a greater or loss degree. There is much con tained in the words of a familiar hymn: More careful, than to servo Thco much, To please Thee perfectly. The Cary sisters began life in an humble farm house, members of a large family of children, who, with their paronts all united, by a bond of loving sympathy, struggled under a burden of debt which time and faithful endeavor enabled them to liquidate. During this time, the only educational advantages which they received wore such as could hb obtained at a common district-school; but these, with tho innate poe try .of their natures, developed two minds which have widely Influenced tbeir’con toinporaries. Alice . came -to Now York in 1850,—previous to which she hod written, and published, and obtained some literary celebrity. She was followed. In 1851, by Phoebe and a younger sister. They made themselves an hum ble home, and worked, and finally owned a pleasant and elegant homo, where they lived, tbo centre of a circle of cultivated and appreciative friends. Alice wrote and published much moro than Phoebe. They died within a few months of each other,—Alice first, Phoebe after. Spending their lives together, they wore pot long separated by death. They numbered among their personal friends many eminent men and women, distinguished not only for their literary culture, but also for noble aims, lofty thoughts, and heroic principles. To many readers, tbo hymn by Phoebe Gary, beginning i One sweetly-solcmn thought Comes to mo o’er and o’er, 1b very sweet and familiar. The writings of Allco are many and beautiful, among which those lines are noticeable: The Usher droppoth his net in the stream, And a hundred streams arc the same as one; And tho maiden drosmoth her lovo-llt dream; And what is it all when all Is dune ? The not of the fisher the burden breaks, And always tho dreaming tho dreamer wakes, Each had a belief in l the thinness of the cur tain which separates spiritual from matorial bodies, and always felt that tho spirits of loved ones, who had left their earthly bodies, hovered near thorn. Alice expresses it thus: Though, you who never bad Your dead come back; but do not take from me The harmless comfort of my foolish dream That (hue, our mortal eyes, Which outwardly rolled the earth and shies, Do introvert upon eternity, And that the shapes you deem Imagination, just as clearly fall Each from Its own divine original. . And through some subtler element of light, Upon the inward spiritual eye, Ah do the things which round about them Ho, dross and material, ou theexternal sight. The book also contains poems by both sisters Which,' with a fovr exceptions, have never be fore boon published. There is a marked differ ence in the stylo of their productions. Although each possessed the same poetic ' temperament, they differed in their manners, persons, and Rental developments, and pursued their work separately, Booking mutual sympathy and appro bation when it' was completed. ' " Thb Tiro by tho 600,” by Alice, is touching in its subject ana boautlfnlin Ua flow. 11 A* ronltont’s Ploa”is full of pathos. In tho closing linos of tho jmom entitled 11 Pulling Off tho Armor,", wo may hoar tbovolcoof sweet Allco Cary speaking to us a gontlo farowolli 0, Ihoy come to bear mo upward To tho mansion of tho nicy, And to change as I am changing Is to lire, and not to dlo j la to leave (ho pain, tho sickness, And tho smiling of tho rod. And to dwell among (ho angels, lu tho city of our Ood. Phoebe's story of " Liitlo QottHob ” Is very In teresting, in Its beautiful simplicity, lolling of a lltllo child's faith. Among nor love-poems is ono called a "Bong,” which is peculiarly charm ing. Last, sweetest, and most touching m its solemn depth, Is ,ono entitled "Thou and I.” Those seem more noticeable gems among poems all of which nro flno, breathing depth of fooling, purity of heart, and lofty thoughts and alms. (Now York: Hurd A Houghton. Chicago: Jansen, MoOlurg & Co.) Motherly Talks with Young House keepers (by Mrs. is; AV. needier)* This is a book containing much goodadvico and instruction regarding tho management of a house and family, togothor with many valuable rules applicable for various purposes, as well os a collection of recipes for cooking. f Tho idea which tho authoress advances Is, that woman’s sphere is in tho Homo; and that sbo should know how to rondor that perfect In its way,— thus all tho bettor preparing herself to fulfill any other duties which rany como in her way. This book contains a very flno portrait of Mrs. Boeoh or. (Now York j J. Id. Ford & Co.) Tho Housekeeper’® Manual (bjr mils C. E, llocchor auilKln, 11, n. Stowe), " A Boiontlflc,''artistic, andpractioaltroatie'onpon housekeeping, embracing plans for building houses, constructing various conveniences and embellishments, directions regarding tho man agement of trees aud gardens, suggestions re garding tho preservation of health and tho caro of tho sick. It is completed by a collection of . reoipos for cooking, and is altogether an instruc tive aud useful book. (Now York: J. B. Ford & Co.) LOUISIANA. Cxciltng Times In Wow Orleans— Sacking of Giiu-Shopi-llowaCrowd Scattered—Proclamation of Gov. Mc- Enory. - - From the Xeto Orleans Times. May 7. At about tho hour of noon on Tuesday, there wore posted on tho principal thoroughfares pla cardsbooring tho following.: ... lUM.TI. BALLTIt HAX.LTIII All citizens who are opposed to tho sending of armed mercenaries Into the parishes to Intimidate our fcllow cltlzcns, aro requested to meet at tho Clay Statue, at 3 p.m.fto express their condemnation of tho course of tho usurper Kellogg and his co-conspirators. At tho hour appointed tho vicinage of Clay Square we enlivened by tho presence of groups of persons, disposed at tho neighboring corners, whoro they scorned to bo awaiting tho tide in events. At 8:15, Mr. Gabriel DoForiot, calling tho assembly to order, bogged to introduce Mr. E. J. Ellio, who would briefly explain tho object of tho meeting. . Tho speaker entered at onco and with vigor into a review of tho present distracted state of affairs, depicting in glowing colors tho fact that tho righto of tho people wore In such imminent danger from tho avowed usurpation of Kellogg, that thoir lives and their liberties wore so threatened, that they would bo tho veriest slaves to longer submit tamely. Ho spoke thou of tho conflict in St. Martinsville, and eulogized Oon. Doßlauoasaman who would resist tho Inroads of Kellogg’s myrmidons with tho determination and bravery worthy a true son of tho South. Ho wanted to know whether thoro wore any be fore him who woro willing to rally to tho anp- Sort of that bravo man. to which was answered y many voices, “ Yes, let us organize now, wo oro ready.” Mr. Ellis—l have hoard you talk that way be fore ; but if you moan what you saj', thoro will ho plenty of work for you to do, A voice—Yea, wo mean it. “ Very well,” returned Mr. Ellis, “ I’ll takoyou at your word. 'Will you assemble in Lafayette Square to-night at 7 o’clock, to enroll and arm yourselves and go • forth to tho support of tho people of St. Martinsville ? ” To this tho crowd returned a multiplied and vociferous “ Yes.” Tho speaker continued: “We have got to that stage that our only recourse lies in our strong anus. I ask you to como to Lafayotto Square to-night prepared to go to St. - Martins ville, or to stop horo, ond to-morrow, with horoio determination, rise and overthrow tho whole Kel logg Government. Action I Action 1 is what wo ,want.” Mr. Ellis retiring, was followed by Qon. Hugh J. Campbell. Qon. Campbell alhidcd to the sad failure of tbo people of the city aud tho State to stand by the promises which they made last January. In stead of supporting the McEnory Government, tbo majority of tbo yooplo have quietly acqui esced in tbo Kellogg usurpation, iloforrlng to tbo fact that tit. Martin parish had proved tbo only one in which the people had remained truo to their bond, ho intimated that tho people of Now Orleans locked tho pluck and nerve to cony out their principles of resist anco. At this juncture, several voices cried out, “That’s no." In response to tho speaker’s assertion, that if tho pooplo of tho city had boon possessed of nerve, they would not have permitted Kellogg’s police to raid into the parishes, several persons returned: “Wo had no ono to load ns.” After suggesting that tho struggle was not meant to bo against tho negro, hut for a peace ful possession of tho people’s rights, tho speaker dwelt upon tho fact that if tho people would continue tho fight against tho Kellogg usurpa tion until tho next session of Congress, there would bo a strong hope for relief—if they gave up now, all would bo lost forever. - Mr. Frank McQloin made a short speech, Whereafter tbo gathering was about dispersing when a tumult arose on tho banquette just be fore Capt. Walsho’s, and loud orica of “It’s Longstrootl” “ Down withhim I ” “Kill him I" wore plentifully expressed, attended by a grand rush to tho spot. As it appeared, 001. 0. IU Bollloy, who boars a slight resemblance to Oen. Longatroet, was mistaken by several wild en thusiasts for tho latter, and, in boated impulse, they laid violent hands on the gentleman, but fortunately, before serious injury hod been done him, ho was recognized by some ouo and sot at liberty. Pursuant to the afternoon Adjournment, a largo number of pooplo wore assembled at La fayette Square at half-past 7 o’clock, and to their ranks accessions were constantly furnish ed, until tho gathering had reached fully 8,000.. Mr. S. J. N. Smith, after adjuring tbo people to go “into this thing” with unfaltering nerves, said that he meant business, and ho wanted all 1 who would go to the field of action to range themselves at tho right of tho square, and ‘‘l will be with you,” said Hr. Smith. At this tho crowd surged toward tho North street gate, where, amid continuous yelling and considerable swearing, boating by odds tho liveliest pandemo nium over hoard of, tho most dosporato efforts were mode to bring something like order out of chaos, but tho moro tho men tried to form in line the more confused did matters got, and, af ter repeated trials and repeated failures, the task was apparently abandoned. Happily at this Instant some ono yelled out “ hero’s tho guns,” and then everybody, as If imogiulng that “boro” meant “everywhere,” rushed pell-mell into North street, aud thence toward Camp, whore, by persistent yelling on tho part of several stout-lunged gentlemen, a halt was made, and other dosporato efforts wore immediately begun with a view to form the men into ranks. It now proved that tho “guns” so vigorously alluded to wore mythical weapons—in short, non cat—but the philosophical minds of tho entuusl asts minded not the disappointment, and, as good luck would have, they Became manageable to a degree which enabled Mr. ticott, ac knowledged loader by tacit consent, to got his men into shape, and by fours, sixes and tens, dozens, they start down Camp street, attended on e&oh side by numerous stragglers, tho whole party, numbering perhaps 700 men. By far tho largest portion of the original crowd returned to tho square, and thonco to tho City Hall, for a purpose which will hereafter ap pear. Tho procession then took its way down Oamp street, when, reaching the ofilco of tho Western Union Telegraph Company, they wore brought to a halt by a flying messenger, who, in sten torian tones, announced that * ‘ Mr. Ellis was at tho City Hall.” At tills tho order was given to rotraco tho march, and back to tbo City Hall they went, whore arriving, there was soon a multitude of Eorsono occupying the street in front of tho uildiug. . Mr. Kills, Gon. Campbell, and others, wero on the stops, and there directly Issuing cries for “Ellis,” that gentleman made a short address, tho subject of which was that ho wanted all who desired to go to Bt. Martinsville to moot him at Morgan’s ferry at 0 p. ra. There happening to be present a gentleman from St. Mary Parish, bo was consulted touch ing a plan of action, and the conference resulted in a oocond announcement by, Mr. Ellis that ho wanted 100 tnon to moot him at Morgan's ferry at 7 a. m. Wednesday (this) morning; that all who could should bring arms; those who had uo arms would bo armed In Franklin -(Uo had re ceived positive nsßurpnoe from the St. Mary's gentlemen that they would bo).' and that trans portation would bo furnished the 100. The statement was received with continued orlos: “Wo want to go to night,” “ wo'U give vou, but wo want to go to-night t” and thus for the space of ton minutes tho Babel of voices provnllod, everybody apparently yelling at the same time, and each wanting to ao some thing that wasn't what his neighbor wanted to do. No non can givo ovon a faint conception of the tumult of voices which prevailed constantly from tho first gathering, and ‘ tho main thomo was tho doing of sorao terrible or bloody, work to Kellogg or ibo police, freely Interspersed with suggestions touching a public desire to rush wildly to Hfc, Martinsville with or without amis. “Wo’U fight thorn with clubo,” said some; “We’ll hang'them with ropes,” yelled others, ond still more announced their .ability to “lick them with our fists.” . It being apparently understood that a hundred men wore to moot Mr. Etlis Wcdnesday morning, that gentleman retired, followed by perhaps half tho persons In attendance. The residue, to tho number of a thousand, began to call for “ guns,” at least it scorned' as if each one’s eter nal happiness depended upon the speedy acquisi tion of a festive weapon of doatln At this instant, Mr. Alexander Peel, carrying a gun (the second one thus far seen), started down tit. Charles street, nndforthwlth howas attended by a party of about, five: hundred parsons, tho balance of tho gathering, dispersing in various directions. * 1 .This party, hooded by Mr. Pool and Mr. Scott, marched down St. Ohorlos street, through Oanal to Decatur, * knd down I 'this avonuo' to tho gun store of: Folsom Brothers, Just below Oanal street. Hero a halt was ordered,, and, after a conference by tho loaders touching the oxpodl-* enoy of breaking Into tbo store,-iV was aolor miuod not to do so, and again the march was taken up, hot had not proceeded far when re morse overtook tho party, and they turned about, declaring that they would break into tho store at all hazards. • To this Mr. Peel objected strenuously, and, al though tbo crowd gathered about tbo doors and loudly insisted upon breaking them down. Mr, Pool argued against tbo proceeding so valiantly that they wore turned from their purpose, and again they wont forward to Custom-House street, andthoncoup Chartres to Canal. Hero [they stopped, and It was quite evident that they wore not all certain aboht what had better bo done. Their expressed desire was still for guns, but whoro to get them—that was tho question. While thus deliberating they wore suddenly Joined by a party of about forty others, half of. whom carried guns, which, it appoars.-thoy had obtained from tho store* of Carson’ Mudgo, on Macoalno street,. . , ~1 There now appeared os a Joint loader, with Messrs. Peel and Scott, Mr. Victor DoLislo, and those throe gentlemen proceeded directly to mark out a plan of action. As a result, they endeavored to form their men Into lino, and tried hard to arrange the entire business on a military basis, but, somehow, tho• raw recruits wouldn’t bo arranged worth a cent, and, after repeated efforts, Air, DoLislo retired, followed soon by Mr. Peel, who, it was rumored, went “ to look after Qeu. Bader,” that redoubt able gentleman being reported as concealed in tho neighborhood. Tho loaders gone, the troops didn’t know whether tho campaign hod better bo closed, or wbothor thoy hadn’t bettor make a sortie some wboro. With a fow of thorn tho lattornotloa prevailed, and those fow, being armed, struck a boo-lino for Ranlotte’a powdor-etoro. comer of Oanal and Toboupitoulas streets, wnich bursting open, they dragged tbouco a camion and half a dozen kegs of nowdor, tho latter of which they burstod opon ana laid In a plentiful supply of ammuni tion. What woo their intention touching tho cannon did not transpire, inasmuch as they loft it behind them on (ho banquette. Meanwhile tho crowd at tho corner of Char tres and Canal streets, finding amusement in Seriodioal and enthusiastic, declarations, that icy would make scorch for Kellogg and hang him any way, grow tired' oven of that cheerful pastime, and, prepared for anything like activi ty, eagerly Jumped at tho proposition to u go around to Folsom's and just clean him out." .No sooner said than dono. Away they wont, RoU-moll, and, reaching tho store, they assailed with such a vigor that tho doors gave way, and thon began the work of spoliation. In a trice guns woro as thick as men; boys, too, somo not moro than 10, Joined in tho pillago, and strutted around in nil tho fullness of glory which a shot gun con possibly bestow on humanity. Tho Folsom Brothers must have bad a storo full of guns, for every man who entered came forth bearing a weapon, ami as each secured his trophy ho Joined in tho gouoral ptoan of victory which prevailed. While tho work was still progressing, and while tho newly-armed sons of Mars woro pranc ing up and down, Uushod with valor and dreams of a warrior's glory, lo I thdro camo suddenly homo on tho ait a rumbling sound as if heavy wheels rapidly approaching from tho shadowy distance of Lower Decatur street. “ What's that ?" questioned a hundred trembling voices. “ I wonder whether it’s tho troops coming up with a cannon ?" nervously returned an armed hero, * ... That was enough. In on instant tho 017 was taken up—“Tho troops are coming.” and then ensued such a scattering, such a reckless, ruth less desire to fly from tho scene as has probably never been excelled since the history of the world was written. Mon and hoys rushed bolter skelter, as If tho devil wore after them 5 guns, pistols, and, in fact, everything that could impede flight woro thrown to tho wiuds, ond whore but a moment before all was eager animation, and an 'atmos phere bristling with guns and brave warriors, there was hut space, occupied by two mild mannered reporters and a street strewn with a promiscuous array of guns, pistols, hats, and caps as would have stocked an arsenal and a hat store. And what was tho terrible cause of all this diro distress and fearful, wonderful scare ? Simply a modest two mnlo float, whose rattling wheels, sounding like tho dread voice of tho avenger, lout wings to tho fears of tho valiant army, and as one man they fled from tho wrath tocomo. .1 . .. As may be conceived, this was tho closing scene to a rather ovontful day. True, a few of tho ter rified ones,' upon learning of tho causo of their discomfiture, returned, but not to. commit fur ther depredations—rather, they gathered up tho castaway guns and restored them whence they bad been taken, and thereafter they dispersed to their homos, Dlst.-Atty. John MoFholin, Esq., arriving on the ground at this juncture, engaged some person to guard tho Messrs. Folsom’s storo for the balance of tho night, and thus “quiet reigns in Warsaw” once more. At about 0 o’clock, a mob of about 600 men reached tho storo of Mr. Carson Mudgo,on Maga zine street, near tho comer of Magazine and Foydras streets, and battering in tho door, and smashing noth , show windows, marched in and took possession. Mr. Muclgo, who resides with his family in the upper portion of the building, fearing bloodshed, upon realiz ing the situation attempted to removo Mrs. M. from tho promises, but that lady becoming panic stricken, looked him in. In the meantime, the invaders shivering into atqros tho show-cases, Srocoedod to help themselves to ovory article ley contained. Tho stock embraced double-barreled guns, rifles, pistols, and ammunition of all kinds. In cluded in the articles was a consignment of fine English guns, recently received by tho St. Louis, and said to bo worth $l6O a piece. A number of guns had been loft for repairs, many of thorn very valuable, and so dismantled is tho plaoo that Mr. Mudgo cannot now toll oven the names of tho owners. Proclamation by McmnorfmOutras'ea Denounced. The Backing of tho gnu shops last night has aroused public condemnation, and is utterly re pudiated by the citizens. In relation thereto, Gov. MoEnery has issued tho following procla mation : . . . . To (he People qf Orleans : I cannot pcrmjt the events of yesterday to pass by without calling your attention to a certain transaction that can only bring down roproach-and shame upon the good name of this great city and Its people, with the object of the meetings called yesterday and night night, which was to give expression to our sympathy, and perhaps extend materlsi aid to the heroic Defilano and his bravo people, who are baring their breasts in defense of tho integrity of their homes snd against (he infamous usurpation which to-day affects to gov ern tho State, 1 most heartily sympathize. These brave men deserve the active countenance and support of every hottest man In iho State. But tho disorderly tumult aud riotous action of some of the residents of this city, who, after tho adjournment of tho meeting last night, broke into and sacked tho gun-storee or Messrs. Mudgo aud Folsom, cannot be too severely condemned. X hereby, in the name of the good and true men of this State, characterize such acts as disgraceful, and calculated only to bring down disaster upon the cause for which wo, m common, are struggling, and I do sincerely hopo that tho plunderers may be detected and punished to’ the full extent afforded by our criminal courts and the law. The cause of honest and Just government in this Slato can but bo subserved by peaceful, honest,, determined, and lawful resistance upon the part of its good people. If war is levied, and armed attacks made, we can but resist. But If not attacked, our true policy is one of peace. John aToEmkiit. AMUSEMENTS. NOW OPEN. The Worltl’s Greatest Edition! CORNER OP WEST MDISON & ELIZABETH® POREPAUGH’3 GBAUD Menageries, Museums, Circus. •. lAEOE3I MENiUEKIEa ON EABTH, Grand Now Museums. Magnificent Circus. A Dally Banquet of PJoasuro and Instruction. Beau*- ties of Art. Wonder* of Sclonco, Harrell of Mechan ism, Triumphs of Skill. Wonderful Riders. Skillful Acrobat*. Matchless Gymnasts. Roauliful Uorscs. Porfonnlng Animals. Tho World’s Latest, Oreatoat. and Elnn«t Amusement Bulorprlso. Doors opon at 1 and 7 o’clock p. m. AdmlislonM cent*. Children under 10 yearn. So nrmta. ADAM FOUKPAUGH, Proprietor. After tearing Chicago, tho ORRAT FOREPAUOIt SHOWS will exhibit In alt the principal towns in ibo STATE OF MICHIGAN. LOOK OUT FOB XT. AIKEN'S THEATRE. TONIGHT. _Erery Ernnlnu and SalnrdayMaUnco. DTROII, WAMBOLD. and BACKUS’ and only San Francisco 3VrXKrST3REX.S. From tho St. James Theatre, Now York. THE HOST TALENTED ORGANIZATION IN THE WOEM. REDUCED. SCALE OP PRICES: Orchestra and Orchestra Clrolo 75 conti, First Balcony 60 *• Second 8a1c0ny..,.. B5 V Matlnoo tickets CD and 25 ** MYERS’OPERA HOUSE. KITTY BLANCHARD BUBIiBSQUB COMPANY. GRAND ATTRACTION THIS WEEK-Tucsdsy orrr- lug. May 13, . ‘n A'n BIO3SEY. FACES, new dances. ov . or X night In a favorite faroo. MATINEE, Wcdnoeday and Saturday. DORA and PLAUK-EYKD SB.U-BAN. • OENTENAEY M. E. OHUEOH. LBOTTXBB. Pluck vs. G-ood Luoks" TUESDAY EVENING, MAY 20, BY REV. J. O. PECK, Pastor. Admission, 25 cents; reserved seals, GO cents. For sals tills (Tuesday) evening, nt tho General Church Sociable in the Lecture-Room, and afterwards at Beecher's, SIS' West MadLson-st. ACADEMY OF MUSIC. Every Evening, and Wednesday and Saturday Matinees, Mr. Josh Hart’s ENTIRE THEATRE COMIQDE COMBINATION, From 614 Broadway, Now York. The Arlisia of ihia Com bination avo tbo acknowledged poors of this bnslnoss, and most of them have never before appeared In Chicago. - Regular Scalo of Prices. SOOLEY’S THEATRE. BEST COMPANY IN AMERICA. MONDAY, Mar 12, 'during tho week and at (ho Mati nees. GREAT bUCUESSof BarUoy Campbell's last and beat creation, “BISKS” Which has crowded tho Theatre from Paranotte ta Dome. NEVT SOENERY—Long Island Sound I Duglnyn Cot tage ! Tho Varney Villa lUnmlnatodJ In preparation, “Through Fire,” “Magnolia,” and ** The Oontlo Savage.” MoYIOKER’S THEATRE. Engagement ot the brilliant,ami favorite actor, EDWIN ADAMS, Monday and Tuesday evening*. MayU and 13, Charles Selby's delightful Romance, entitled The Marble Heart) or the Sculptor's Bream. Da.luUct.l - EDWIN ADAMS WXDNESO AY—Wild Oats. FRlDAY—Benefit of Ed* win Adams. SATURDAY— Edwin Adams Matinee. In Rehearsal—" ENOCH ARDEN!" - AMPHITHEATRE. (Formerly Nixon’s.) Every Eronfng and Saturday Matinee. WONDERFUL •^•.ATSTESSS., The Great Docanltator and Electrician Extraordinary. The Ladies of Chicago are respectfully notified that ar rangements hare boon made with H. 11. Howard. Jeweler, 238 West Madison-st., (or tho reserving of seats, where will also bo on exhibition Vanek’a Presents from ths Crowned Hoads of Europe and Asia. Childs Brothers, Tumbowioalconlsta, will appear e veryevcnlng. ~ HOTEL. CENTRAL HOTEL, MarM-st, Between Maflison aiii fasMnpn, CHICAGO. NEW HOUSE. 209 BOOMS. SPLENDID TABLE, PASSENGER ELEVATOR. PINE BILLIARD HALL. Pirst-olass in ovory respect. Tho best house in America for $8.50 P*EH 3DAY. THOS. KENDRICK & GO., Proprietors. SUMMER RESORT. CAPOS SPBIffiS & BATHS, HAMPSHIRE 00„ ¥. Va. Any one In search of a really Medicinal Mineral Water and Bath, and, at tame time, a moat charming and at. tractive aumraer resort, will do well to proenro and read our descriptive Pamphlet. Terras sls and SIS per week with discounts on family bills as stated In Pamphlet. Ay ply by mail to FRAZIER A BALE, Proprietors. SALVE. All Right Sulvo for Burns, Bolls, CORNS! DR. STEPHENS. Iflt Dearborn.H, 38 cents a box. MEDICAL CARDS. DR. C. BIGELOW CONFIDENTIAL PHYSICIAN, Mi SUte-st,, Chicago. It is well known by all readers of the papers, (bat Dr. O, Bigelow is tho oldest established physician In Chicago. Science and experience bare made Dr. D. the most re nowned UPKOIALIST of tho ago, honored by the press, esteemed of tho highest (nodical attainments by all the medical Institutes of tho day, having devoted TWENTY YEARS OF HIS LIFE In porfooUmr remedies (hat will euro positively all cases of CHRONIC AND SPECIAL DISEASES In both sexes. A „ . .„ T ___ CONSULTATION FREE. SEPARATB PARLORS for ladies and gentlemen. Call. CORRESPONDENCE CONFIDENTIAL. Address all letters, with stamps, to Dr. 0. BIGELOW, No. 4W Statc-at. t> . STONE, ConfidentlalPbyslolnnill3'W.Madlßon-8t,)OhioagO(IlI,) it rpßiilnr graduate in medicine) cures all ohroalo and ‘•Spools! Diseases,'' «f both mxos, at reasonable prices. ModlclnostnrnUhcd. Nomorourynsod. Consultation free, uorsonallyorbymsll. Cures guaranteed. All •'femaledl(* Acuities * r treated with safety and success. Olroularsfroa. Ur. 183 SOUTH OLARK-ST., Continues to cure all Chnmlo, Nervous, and Urinary Diseases of both sexes, and may bo confidentially con* suited, personally or by mall, Iroo of charge, lomale dliHcultlus treated with safety and success. Ills Medical Treatise to ladtosaud gentlemen seut free. SSSSfI. Dr. Kean, 300 South. Olork-st., Chicago, * May bo confidentially consulted, personally or by mail* fren of charge, on all chronic or nervous diseases. UK. J. KEAN la tho only |jli,.loUn In tho wor rants euros or nonav. Omoo hours from 9s. ta. toßp.m.

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