Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, May 29, 1873, Page 1

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated May 29, 1873 Page 1
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VOLUME 26. REAL ESTATE. GREAT SALE At Aixotlon, Of 120 Rice Residence lots Fronting; on Humboldt Boulevard, Logon Square, and MUwaukoo-av., Lots Bach 150 to 200 Foot Deep. On Way, aflernoon, Jie 3, at 21-2 o’cM, AT 186 EAST MADISON-ST., Will bo Mid 190 bo*ntifnl and ohoteo reridenca Lota, situ ated in the Subdivision of 89 acres In the BH of the 8 B XofSM.96. 40. 18. The Lota are well located j the ground la high, and the Whole oily overlooked by one etaodloff on ite eurfaeo. Humboldt Boulevard Is bo log finely-improved; large trees have been set out under the direction of the Park Commissioners, An Artesian Woll, with a fine flow of water, Uos on either elde of this property. The faeilitloa for reaching thla property are excellent. The depot ot the O. AFT W. R.lt/le within 800 rod* oast: the M. A fit. Pan! R. H. runs to the westward, end the Oblcago A Paetflo H. R. enters the city on the eontb. ... • . Milwaukee at. runs dlrtotiy through It. The soli is a line loam with elay subsoil, noh and productive. There Is, no nultanoo whatever in the nelgbboroood, making it par tloalarly attractive for choice residence> homet. It le mate to predict that this neighborhood will derslop r^mtumnwlU, doable thoir lovostmenU in two years, If not in loss time. ..... These lota will prove one of the .best investment* over not on the Chicago market. ..... ... TIUs to property perfect. Abstract of title famished. Terms or sale—Ono-thlrd cash, balance in one and two years at 8 per cent interest. ▲ deposit of 960 on each lot wIU be roqnlrod at time of gale, and balance of first payment within 80 days. Plate of the property can be obtained at our office. 0. O. THAYER A CO., Real Estate Auctioneers and Brokers, • . 166 East Madison-st. Ms PARE, (IN THE TOWN OF E7MSTON), Offers rare Inducements to those seeking Homes or Investments In Suburban Property. Nino miles north of Chicago Court House, 41-2 miles from Lincoln Park, near the Lake Shore, on the O. & N. W. Bail way. , Convenient trains and low fares.' Beautiful property, on easy terms. - Prions from sl2 to S2O per front foot. For maps and terms call at the Company’s Offlco. ALFRED L.SEWELL&CO, : Apts, 159 LaSalle-st., Chicago. Anctiou Sale of Lots. ■Will be sold at Public Auction, on the ground, on Thursday, Hay 28, at 3 o’clock p. m., for cash or short paper. Three Choice Lots, 28x170, on Oakwood-av. Boulevard, In Lot 8, Block 2, Oleaverville Ad dition. Also, other lots on Langley, Vincennes, and Union-avs., in same addition. For further particulars apply at Boom 6, Honore Block. FOR SALE. OOBKEB, inOHIOAB-AY. ABE ADAKB-BT., Lot 37 feet front on arenuoby 109 onAdams-sfc., with 10* foot alley In rear; ono block from Gardner and Matteaon Homes, two blocks from Palmer's Hotel and OUlton Home, three bloake from new Custom-Home, directly op. gislte Pullman Palace Oar Co.'s now offleea in Honors ]ack,.’aad within 10 minutes' walk of Grand Union Depot. EXPOSITION BUILDINGS will be erected on oppo site slue of artmao. Will be told on reasonable terms. No commissions to agents. H. G. HOWARD. Room 80 Republic Life Building, 188 LaSalle-st. .GKB3ST XLIBLAIEnsr 1 To induce too to become lotMwtod laHJghwood, I of* ferloUilOdownandlOjoenu 8 lint at 6 per cent. Come to my office any afternoon at 8:80 and taka delightful ride, puelng through Eramton and Highland Fare, and aeo property; returning roach here at f !<0 aame erenlng. Aak any one who haa teen It. Can It be aurpaaaed aa location for town f W. W. Boyiogton, Chicago'* groat architect, aeleoted one of my bltufa. and baa hU_ palatial realdenoe Dearly completed. E. ASHLEY MEAIIfI, FINANCIAL. MaSiMSa, Bankers, FM Monal sank BnlMlng, sonlliwest corner of State and WasUngton-sta., Chicago, Dealers In Gold and Silver Bullion, Bor, Deaf, Sheet, and Granulated Form for me chanical purposes. Deposits received in either currency or ooin, subject to obeok without notice. Six per cent interest allowed on all daily balances. Checks upon us pass through the Clearing- House, as if drawn upon any oity bank. Interest credited, and aooounts-ourrent rendered monthly. Ooin and Currency Drafts on Hew York. THEFRANKLINBANK IS MOW OOOUPYIKQ ITS USTBW OFFICE, S. W, corner Maflison & Dearlioni-sts. IMS OH BEAL ESTATE. We are making loans, for a term of years, on weU-looated Chicago property, and on improved suburban property, where val ues are well established, and oan oloaa promptly. Applicants will please bring suoh abstraots and title papers os they have. BAIRD ft BRADLEY, 60 LaSalle-at. IDXCr. W* have Attorney* everywhere, end collect the claim* at Wholesale Merchant* and other* la any part of the country. No Attorney'* tee* In eulU; no charge* until collection* are made. FIIAHIKU'S MERCANTILE COLLECTION AGENCY, Itt Madlaon-at. . MONEY TO LOAN On ftnt-clou city property. $1,600 (n hand. MEAD A COE. 163 Ltßallo-*t. WANTED. TO PRINTERS. Partner wanted \ location within ICO mile* of Chicago. Capital not nooeaary to tho right person. MARDEB. LUBE A CO.. Chicago. Partner Wanted. In a waU-eitablUbodWholeaalearooory Bonus in Chicago. Reliable party, with SBO,OOO to $40,000. pan aecureiade ■irahlo bualnca* and a iDrejtrnßDt. Addreea, with refer ence*, WHOLESALE GROCER. Tribune omoe. ihtiln dMhme. CARRIAGES. BREWSTER & CO., OP BROOME-ST., WAItEBOOMS, Fifth-av., cor. Fourteenth-st., 3STBW YORK. Elegant Carriages, In all tho fashionable varieties, from original designs of onr own and the host stylos of Paris and London, exquis itely finished in all Sitk-Satlos, French Morocco, and tho finest Broadcloths. Special attention is called to the fact that every Carriage offered In our Ware rooms Is tho pro duction of our well known |lllOOI!IE-ST* FACTO RY, and equal, in every respect, to those built to tho order of tho roost valued customer. In addition to our stock of the LARGER vehicle*, we offer a complete assortment of ROAD WAGONS, with and without tops, IN ALL WEIGHTS, for PLEASURE DRIVING OR SPEED INO, embracing In their const ruc tion the various improvement* introduced by us during the paat fifteen years, and which havo made tbs “BREWSTER WAGON” The Standard for Quality. OUR PRICES BEING FIXED AND UNIFORM TO ALL, order* by mall bare equal advantage* with'those placed In person. To prevent eonfntlon. the public will please remember that we are not connected with a Joint Stock Company of Carriage Dealers now Booking to share our reputation by adopting a firm name similar to onr own. BREWSTER & CO.. OF BROOME-ST. Vareroomß, Fifth-ay., oor. Foartoonth-at, COD LIVER OIL. ■WILLSON’S CARBOLATED GOD UVER OIL Is a Specific sod Radical Oaro for CONSUMPTION AND SOEOFULOUS DISEASES, Remember the name, ** Willson’s Oarbolated Cod Llvor Oil." It come# in largo wedge-shaped bottles, boating tbs inventor's signature, and Is sold by the boat Druggists, Prepared by J. H. Willson, 83 John-st., N. V. Tor sale by all Druggists. ORNAMENTAL IRON WORK. RonM Bros. & DiDMee, 149 & 151 State-st., Chicago. ORNAMENTAL ft AUTISTIC Metal Work, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. Fountains, Vases, Statuary, Blinking Fountains, Aquariums, Beer, Bogs, Lions, Emblematic Signs, Copper Weather Vanes, . Stable Fittings, Greetings, Iron Furniture, , Brackets, and Store Stools. EXCELSIOR LAWN MOWERS. Agents for the French Patent BOULEVARD CHAIRS AND SETTEES. Agents for Younglovo Architectural Iron Company. HyAtT’B Patent Illuminated Tile. REMOVALS. HEMOVAL. M. ANDERSON, Show Case Manufacturer, Is now doing business in his new Warerooms, No. 82 BTATE-BT. (be tween Washington and Randolph), where he will be glad to meet his old friends and patrons, who will find him, as heretofore, prepared to 'manufacture SHOW OASES of every description at living prices. To those in went of a SHOW OA&E, no matter what stylo, we would say call upon ANDERSON, at 82 State-st. FOR SALE. INKSTANDS AND Letter Clips, AT WHOLESALE AND RETAIL, BY CULVER, PAGE, HOYNE & CO., 118 and 120 Monroe-st. HATS. AMIDON’S BEA VICR MIXED HATS at 104 MADISON ST. HATS J. S. BARNES & CO. MEETINGS, v Masonic. A special convocation of Union Park Chapter, No. 149, It. A. Maaom, thi* (Thursday) evening, al their hail, corner Houbon and Madlaon-ale. lly order n! the M. E. High Prtoit. W. U. TIIWINO. Masonic. Waubaneia Lodge. No. IM, moot* tbie (Thursday) evening, at o'clock, in Oriental Hall, 123 LaHallo-at., (or work on tho M. M. Degree, Visiting brethren cordially Invited. By order of the W. M. B. ST. JOHN, Soo y. Masonic. Oriental Sovereign Oonriitory, Special Aaaomblrthl* (Thuraday) ovenlng, at hall corner of llalitod and Kan dolpb-ete., at b o'clock. By order °* C«tii.-ln*Uhlof, v * JAMES 11. MILES. Ur, Seo. x. o. o. P. Tbs Institution of Ullnol* Encampment, No. 8, will taka place at th*lr ball, corner Clark and Waahfngton ■l«., Friday evening. Juno 18, 1878, when all Patriarch* aro cordially Invited. J. W. ElU*. I). G. 8.. will laatall tbo officer*. OKO.B. SAMUEL. WASHINGTON. Farther Rumors Concerning Secretary Richardson’s Proposed Re tirement. Will the Government Aid in Complet ing the Ohio & Chesa peake Canal? Largo Excess of Internal Revenue Receipts Over Estimates. Amount of Outstanding Greenbacks Re duced to $366,000,000. Secretary Delano Wants “ Snntnnta ” and Policy Sabo. Special Dispatch to Tho Chicago Tribune, THE CHESAPEAKE g OHIO CANAL PROJECT. Washington, May 28.— Tho Senate Committee on Transportation havo advised tho managing officer of the Chesapeake Ac Ohio Canal that the project of tho extension of tho work to Pittsburgh will bo Among tho first considered, tho survey ot tho line to tho Ohio lUvor having boon mado by Gen. Barnard, Chief Engineer of the United States Corps of Engineers, under » recent act of Congress. Col. Morrill and Mr. Sedgwick are making estimates of tho cost of tho work. Tho President of tho canal is now having prepared for the uso of tho Congressional Committee a full statement of all tho foots in relation .to tho work, and thoso who havo been paying attention to tho efforts now being mado in tho West to Induce Congress to facili tate water communication with tho Atlantia seaboard arc said to bo convinced that this groat work of Maryland will roooivo sufficient aid from Congress to complete it to tho West. When tho State of Maryland commenced to build the canal tho idea was to construct a small ono which would accommodate tho coal trado of Allegheny, but tho Unltod States, through its engineers and other officers, induced tho Canal Company to enlarge ite linos and to construct tho largest canal at that time in the United States, and to make it a national work. Congress voted $1,000,000 to aid it, and afterwards ■ paid for the stock of tho district cities $150,000. This circumstance, with the advantages of the short line it will bo to tho West, and the comparatively moderate cost of the work, it is thought will Induce Congress to resume its interest in tho canal, and favor tho completion of the work. BKOBETAR? BIOBABOSON. The Washington Chronicle of this .morning baa tho following editorial paragraph : Tho rumor of (he resignation, on tho Ist day of July, of Secretary Richardson, of the Treasury, la again being industriously circulated, Ur. Richardson stated yesterday to a Chronicle reporter that his atten tion had been repeatedly called to the statement, as it had boon to various financial rumors, iu order to obtain from him an expression of opinion ; that be bad never expressed any opinion on tho subject to any one, nor had bo author ized any contradiction of it. Thoro appears, however, to be some facts in connection with it that would indicate that Mr. Richardson baa atiU in view the acceptance of a proposition which, It is said, has been made to him by capitalists of Now York City, to take hold of a banking house in Paris. Tho rumor, however, Is not traced to an official source, nor is there any reason to suppose that President Grant has not fuu confidence in the wisdom and ability of Secretary Richardson. If bo leaves the Cabinet, his retirement will be entirely voluntary. OREEHBAOEB. For the first time since Judge Richardson entered the office of Secretary of tho Treasury, the legal-tenders outstanding are down to $350.- 000,000 to-day, or, In other words, the tonders ’ which havo been from time to ttmo drawn from tho $44,000,000 reserves havo been replaced, and It is the purpose of the Secretary of the Treasury to keep these balances in the present state in future. IKTEBNAI, BE7EKOE BECETPTS. Estimating the revenue receipts for tbo next three days at $300,000 per .day. the total amount collected from that scarce during this month will be more than $12,000,000. There is now no doubt that the total receipts for the current fiscal year will exceed by about $5,000,000 the original estimates of the Commissioners, to wit. $110,000,000. [7b th* AtiodaUd Prett.} punanriEßiAN visitors. Washington, May 28.— Tho delegates to tbo Presbyterian General Assembly, several hun dred of them, arrived boro to-day from Balti more, and soon after repaired to the Executive Mansion, whore they wore received in the Blue Boom by Secretaries Fish, Delano. Bicbardson, Belknap, and Attorney-General Williams. A number of ladies accompanied them. After tbo usual preliminary introduction, the Bov. Dr. Nicbolls, tbo former Moderator of tbo General Assembly, spooking In behalf of bis brethren, said they wore glad in having an opportunity to pay their respects to the members of the Cabi net now before them. They regretted the ab sence of tbo Chief Magistrate, bat they could match their Boland with the Cabinet’s Oliver, their esteemed Moderator also being absent. They owed their allegiance as Christians to only one, their adorable Savior. Jobub Christ, but they rendered obedience to the powers that bo, and no hearts wore more earnestly dovotod to tbo Government than their own. Ho spoke tbo common sentiment of the General Assembly when bo said tbolr prayer was that tbo spirit of truth, righteousness, and peace may always preside ovor the councils of tbo Government. < Secretary Fish replied: Okmtlkmkm : lu the absence of the President, we are requested to express hla regret and disappointment In not being able, personally, to extend to you a wel come, and to say that bo has watched with interest the deliberations of your groat body, representing and controlling so largo a Christian denomination. In the President's behalf we welcome you to the city, and con gratulate you on the harmony, wisdom, and prudence which characterized your long aud important session t\ Baltimore. Tbo delegates lingered about the Executive Mansion for some time, examining tbo suite of rooms on the first floor. They afterward visited the Capitol and other public buildings, and in tbo course of tbo afternoon wero entertained by their resident friends with a dinner at Willard’s. THE RUSSIAN MISSION. Ex-Gov. Jo well ia now in Washington, awaiting the return of the President to give him a definite answer in regard to the tender of the Hussion Mission. OEKENDACKB. Outstanding legal-tenders, $850,000,000. THE BOBRENDEBED MODOCfI. Attorney-General 'Williams has given no opin ion whatever to Congressman Wilson, of Oregon, or to any other person, favorable to transferring the Modocs who havo surrendered, or who may bo captured, to the authorities of that State, to bo tried for murder. The treatment of those savages is with the military authorities, and no auosuon has yet boon presented concerning thorn. INDIAN SUPPLIES. Tbo Secretary of the Interior to-day formally approved tbo awards for Indian supplies and transportation, made iu Now York City re cently by the Commissioner of Indian Affairs, against which James B. Harlan and other fiorsoushad filed protests. Secretary Delano, u his letter to the Commissioner of Indian Af fairs communicating his approval, quotoa tho acts of Congress which givo tho Board of In dian Commissioneri largo power and control' over tho purchases md expenditures of tho In dian Bureau, and says: “ Tho Board of Indian Commissioners havo assumed this duty. They delegated a committee of their Board to super vise your awards on tho occasion referred to, This Committee was present and performed tho duties assigned to it, and, as I am informed, you made no award without their concurrence. In addition to this, you had tho advice of the Hon. B. It. Cowan. Assistant Secretary of the Interior, who was detailed to this duty hy this Department, and who concurred with the committee of tho Board of Indian Commissioners iu all instances. Under snob circumstances I cannot, without very satisfactory evidence of error or injustice, feel justified in overruling tho decision of tho Com missioner of Indian Affairs. After a careful re view of tho case as presented by tho protostanta by your report, and by tho opinion of the Assist- CHICAGO, THURSDAY, MAY 29, 1873. tant Attorney-General, I find nothing in tho case which, in my opinion, would justify mo in overruling your decision in reference to those awards, and I therefore affirm it." MOBS PEACE POLICY. The Secretary of tho Interior, In bis letter to tbo Governor of Texas, again requesting tho latter to pardon Bantanta and Big Tree, tho Indian Chiefs, now confined in tho Texas Peni tentiary, explains, In addition to tho recently- Sublishod statement' on tho sub loot, that the rat request, dated tbo 22d of March, was re voked on tbo 14th of April in consequence of tho excited condition of public sentiment at that time, growing out of tho Modoo difficulty, and because some objootiou to the pardon of Bantanta and Big Tree was mado by Gon. Sherman. Secretary Delano goes on to say s 1 cannot omit to add that In my opinion tho fail ure to offoot tho relowo of Bantanta and Big Tree un der tho existing circumstances will endanger our pres ent peaceable relations with the Kiowa* and Co manche*. ami will bo likely to result In hostilities with these and other tribes residing in tho Indian Territory. .1 have, therefore, respectfully to renew my request for their pardon, and to express my sincere hope that your Judgment will approve tbo same. POSTAL CARDS. The orders for postal cords received at tho Post-Office Dopartbonfe aggregate 24,000,000. About 8,000,000 have thus for boon sent to Post masters. WAnNING TO MEXICO. New Yobs, May 28.— A Washington special says: Tho Administration admits that Ouh Mackenzie did not pnrsne tho Klokapoos into Mexico without Instructions from Washington, and tho. President is mado to say that, “If Mexico is to bo an asylnm for highway robbers after the United States protests, we do not intend to sanc tion It; and, If tho Mexican Government com filalns, this Administration has resolved to treat t as an accessory as guilty as tbo principal.” Col. Mackenzie boa received'orders to extermi nate the Klokapoos and Sipans. SPRINGFIELD. Contract Awarded for Copying the Laws and Journal*—Pardoned— Decoration Day—Conflict of Author ity Between the Mayor and City Council* Special Dispatch to The Chicago Tribune, . Springfield, May 28.— Tho bids for copying tho laws and journals of tbo Twonty-oighth General Assembly wore opened at 3 p. m. to day, and woro, por hundred words : W. Kimball, 6 cents; Thomas Winter, 6 cents; Benjamin Ivos, 2 7-10 cents ; Mr. H. H. Mason, 6 cents ; J, H. O, Irwin, 41-6 centsJ. F. Allison, 4% cents ; Thomas 8. Lankin, 4% cents ; Froscoe Wright, cents ; J. P. Baker, 8 cents; J. W. Allen, 8% cents ; W. P. Emery * Go., 21-16 cents, W. H. V. Bay mond, 2% cents; B. A. Hover, 4 43-100 cents : Frank Henry 2 05-100 cents; B. H. Dawson, 4 cents. Tho contract was awarded to Emory «fc Go. Eight and ten cents has boon paid for tbo same work. Gov. Bovoridgo pardoned, to-day, J. H. Davis, of Adams County, convicted of larceny in May, 1868. and sentenced to twelve years in tho Peni tentiary. Tho North Aurora Butter and Choose Com pany, capital $12,000, filed articles of association to-day. Tho Grand Army of tho Republic of this city has completed its arrangement's for decorating tho soldiers' graves at Comp Butler oh May SO. Judgo Charles Steelo, of Mattoon, will deliver tho oration. The Warehouse and Railroad Commissioners bad a second meeting to-day, and nothing has transpired of what was done. Recently tho City Council of this city passed an order providing that the Council should moot in regular session oaoh week, attempting in a small way to imitato tho action of Congress during Johnson’s administration. This was done as a cheek on Mayor Hay, who is .politically op posed to the majority of the Council. The Mayor promptly countermanded tho order on tho ground that tho City Charter provides expressly for only twelve regular mootings each year, or one each month, and if any others woro to bo hold they must be either adjourned or special, as further provided in tho charter. Tho Council Ignored tho order, and have hold their mootings. The number of Republican Oounoiimon is exact ly a quorum. Ono of them concurs with tho Mayor, and this loaves them ashore, though they still meet weekly. Tho Mayor to-day obtained the opinion of of tho City Attorney and Gov. Palmer as to tho position ho has taken. Theso opinions sustain the Mayor, and it is not im probable that some decision or legal stops will be taken to compel the revolutionary Council men to obey the law. An interesting suit is ox* pooled. Tho newly-appointed Canal Commissioners mot and organized by the election of Mr. Utley, of Dixon, Chairman ; Mr. Brainord, Secretary, and Mr. Anderson, Treasurer. Mr. Utley has charge of repairs and improvements of tho canal; Mr. Brainard of tho books, papers, and land de partment of the canal, with ms ofiloo at Look port, and Mr. Anderson, of financial affairs. A proposition was discussed to use the SIOO,OOO appropriated by Congress for tho improvement of tho river toward tho erection of the dam at Copperas Crook,.and to this end -tho Commis sioners will address tho Secretary of War. BOLD BANK ROBBERY. A Gang of Oaring Highwaymen Raid a Ranlc at Sto« Genevieve, Mo«, and escape. Sx. Louis, May 28.—A daring bank robbery was perpetrated yesterday at Ste. Genevieve, •Mo. Two men entered the bank, forced the O&shior to open the safe, and then made him ac company them to the outskirts of the town, whore they rejoined several companions who were holding their horses, which they mounted and rode away. A son of the President of the bank was standing near the building when the men overpowered the Cashier and ran. The robbers fired upon him, ondsllghtly wounded him. Only $3,500 was taken from the safe. The money be ing in small bills and fractional currency, the robbers'evidently supposed they had got all there was and loft. As they rode away they fired a parting shot at the Cashier. A party of armed men immediately started in pursuit, but nothing has yet boon heard from them. The Cashier had a consultation with the police au thorities this morning. THE MODOCS. movement to capture Jaclc and His San Fbanotsoc, Oal., May 28.—001. Pony, with troops F and H, Flint Cavalry, will start to day from Fairchild’s for tho Pitt Blvor country to intercept Ospt. Jack if possible, and also to learn the temper of the Pitt River Indians. Twenty Warm Spring Indians will go with Perry. On May 27 one Motfoo warrior, four children, and one squaw surrendered. “ Bogus Charley.” “ Bhacknasty Jim,” “ Hooka Jim,” •* Steamboat," end n Frank.” aftor a con ference with Gen. Davis and a ride through a portion of the lava-bods, have been furnished with four days’ rations, horses, and Springfield rlfies, and started on tho trail of Capt. Jack. The proposition was made by them to kill him or capture him with the rest of tho band. Gen. Darla is satisfied of their loyalty. PniLADBLFnu, May 28.—Base Boll—Athletics, 0; Baltimore, 4. Baltimore, May 26.—T0-day was the second day of tho spring mooting of the Maryland Jockey Club. The first race, one a half miles, was won by Bolus beating Loohlel, Whoally, and John Beaton, in tho order named. Time, 2:43%. Tho second race, Chesapeake stakes, for 8- year olds, one mile and a quarter, was won by Lizzie Luo&s beating Satire and Minnie W., in the order named. Time, 2:15%. Tho third race, mile heats for all ages, best throe in five, was won by Fadltwloon. Jury sec ond, and Wynne third. Time, 1:48%, 1548%, 1:47%. The fourth roco, dash of two and a half miles for all ages, was won by Village Blacksmith, boating Tototol. Time, 4:64. Special Jifamtch io The Chieaoo Tribune. New York, May 28. —An immense crowd as sembled at Fleetwood Park to-day, to witness tbe groat trot for $2,000, between b. m. Hun tress, b, g. J. Conley, formerly Boppo, and b. s. William 11. Allen. Huntress was the favorite before the start at 2 to 1 against tho field, and so firm was tho faith of her admirers that SIOO was offered in the second heat to her driver

to give over tho ribbons to another man. Conley won the first heat in gallant stylo,'and the betting became oven between him and Huntress. Ho won tho second Rand. Sporting. heat, and tho betting again changed to 10 on him to 18 on tho field. In tho third heat, Huntress ran tho whole distance, and, near tho three-quarter polo, crossed tho track in front ot Conley, coming in first. Tho judges, howovfir. gave tho heat and race to Conley, and distanced Huntress. Intense excitement prevailed. Time, 2:20, 2:21, 2524 K. Tno second trot was for S2OO, mile heats, best Bln 6, In harness. Tho contestants woro b. g. Barney Kolly, blk. m. Lady King, and g. m. Crazy Jane, Barney Kelly, tho favorito.won, Lady King being second. Time, 2:12, 2:87, 2:37 U, 2:40. WALL STREET. Review of tho fllonoy. Gold, Hotifl, Slock, and Produce Markets* Special Disvateh to The Chicago Tribune, New York, May 28.—Honey was more active early in tho day at 7 per cent, but became easier in tbe afternoon, when loans woro made at 6 to 0 per cent. National Bank notes woro lent free of interest for throe to five days, on condition that tho loans bo repaid in legal-tenders or certi fied cheeks. Tbo firmness of tho morfiiug Is duo to tho .four that tho operations of tho gold clique might make money dear. There is a continued good demand for ap proved mercantile paper at 7@B per cent. STOCKS. Tho stock speculation, gonorallyspoaklng, was not so active, and was fraught with loss interest than yesterday, but tbo irregular course and frequent fluctuations In Pacific Mail and Union Pacific partly made up for tho deficiency in the remainder of the list. In tho above shares a pretty active business was done at times during the day. Outside of tho two loading favorites tbo fluctuations woro small, being compassed within range of per cent. Early fu tho day the market was alternately weak and strong, but in tbo afternoon firmness predominated. Tho Pooiflo Mail election resulted in tho defeat of fltookwoll and tho triumph of Jay Gould. Messrs. B&po, Smith, and Dehorn represent Gould's Intoresv, and ItJls understood that ho holds tbo controlling number of shares. It was generally believed before tn& election that tho financial exhibit of tho Company would show a frightful state of affairs, but such belief is not warranted by tho figures.. Those moke the assets amount to $20,303,008.55, with liabilities of $10,700,525, loss eight now steamers building at an aggregate cost of $4,600,000, on which $2,473,030.18 has been paid. GOLD. Tho gold market is still a pnzzlo to operators, and la in aucli a condition that tho slightest movement on tho part of a leading bull would make tho acono in tho room extremely lively. Everybody is looking for a squeeze, and will not bo surprised any morning to find that a considerable amount of cash coin has boon withdrawn from tho loan market. This morning Gould's brokers were fooling gently in this quarter, and loans were mado flat again after Clearing-House hours. It is sup posed that, if tho rato can bo kept nearly flat for a fow days, tho hull operator will bo well pleased, hut tho game is in hie hands to play whenever ho wishes. The short interest has boon consid erably increased, and it is now supposed to roach about $30,000,000, while not far from $20,000,- 000 are In tho control of tho bull party. A put of $1,000,000 for sixty days at 117K B °id to-day for % per cent, The ship Java, for Europe, takes out $338,000 in silver bars. BONDS. Governments oro steady, but dull. EXCBA.KOE was demoralized by tho apprehension of a squeeze, and drawers are unwilling to mako bills, when tho rato for tho uso of gold may at any time bo so high as to msko it an object for thorn to uso it In the loan market. EAJILY CLOSING. Tho Governing Committee of tho Stock Ex change has decided to close tho building every day at 3 o’clock, from Juno 1 to Oct. 1. PUODDOE. Flour was lowvr, and unsettled for most grades, especially autumn ground common grades of spring and winter wheat- extras, with ttlo inclination on tho part of tho trado to purchase beyond present wants. Shippers aro holding back. Solos, 9,300 brls; receipts, 10,761 brls. Tho first new flour, crop of 1873, sold at $15.00. It was ex hibited by Messrs. L. Roberts A Co., and manu factured at Augusta, Ga., by Messrs. Storol & Hull. Wboat was steady and fairly active, with more doing -for future. In winter a moderate business is doing at easier prices. Bales, 71,000 bn; receipts, 87,788 bu. Pork was lower and fairly active for future, with sales, cash and regular, of about 160 brls at $10.76(5)17.00 for now moss. Receipts, 1,165 pkgs. For future delivery, 1,000 brls for Juno sold at slo.o2jtf, and 600 brls for July at $17.00. Cut moats are still almost at a stand, and prices more or loss nominal in the absence of trans actions*. Dry saltod shoulders aro quoted at 1% @7 Wo. Bailies last sold at 8o for heavy boxed; 0c for 0(a»10-pound in bulk, and 10>£o for lighter. Receipts, 695 packages. Bacon was very dull and prices nominal, Wo quota about 8%0 for long clear, and Do for snort clear. Twouty-fivo boxes long clear sold at 8%0. Lord was quiet and rather unsettled ; Western about 9>£o on spot, and city at 8%@8%0 for future delivery. Five hundred tierces for Juno sold at 9>gc, a settlement. Re ceipts, 60 kegs and 74-1 packages. COAL SALES. Eighty thousand tons of Scranton coal wore sold to-day at the following rates: Lump, SI.BO •@4.32>£; steamboat, $4.40@4.45; grate, $4.60 (®4.C2>£o: egg, $4.82>£@4.85; stove, $5.15@ 5.22 X* The attendance was largo and the bid ding brisk. JOLIET. Penitentiary natters—Arrival of tbo New Warden. Special Diepatoh to The Chicago Tribune , . Joliet, May 28.—The newly-appointed War den of the Penitentiary arrived hero from Springfield this morniug, accompanied by his family. The Inventory of the prison property,- ordered by the now management, is about com plete, and will oomo before the now Board for consideration to-morrow. The inventory shows a large falling off In the value of the State proper ty, as compared with the one upon which the late Board made report. The difference is estimated at between $50,000 and $76,000. No changes have yet boon made among tbo subordinates of the institution, but many are anticipated in tbo next ton days. Ex-Doputy Worden Mayhew will bo reinstated. Dr. Bacon, the present efficient physician, will probably bo superseded by a brother of one of the Commis sioners, though there is a strong influence in favor of Dr. Daggett, of Lockport. The Rev. Briscoe, the Chaplain, it is understood, will give way to a gentleman of the Methodist persua sion from Freeport. Numerous minor changes are also under consideration. Xlio Centennial Commissioners* New Yobk, May 28.—Tho Centennial Com missioners held a mooting at tho Fifth Avouuo Hotel to-day. There wore present Messrs. Cor liss, Rhode Island; Morrell, Pennsylvania; Lor- Ing, Massachusetts; McCormick, Arizona; Bob lon West Virginia; Wood, Virginia ; Stevens, Now Jersey: Parsons, Texas? Lynch, Virginia; Gibson, Ohio; Goahorn, Ohio; and Marshall, Now York. It was decided that tho Director- General have direct control of tho operations of the Commissioners, and, in tho absence of tho Executive Committee, full executive power. Tho report of tho Committee on Mines, received from Commissioner Donohue, of Idaho, recommended a collection of a full cabi net of minerals, which was agreed to, and the Governors of Slates and others are to bo asked to assist. Adjourned to the second Wednesday In July. Settling: fur tlto Drinks* Boston, May 28.—At a late hour last night, Patrick Mahoney and John Hwoonoy bod a dis- O about paying for the drinks, with Isaac , a negro, in a bar-room kept liy tho latter, who decided tho question by shooting both Wa customers, breaking Mahoney’s thigh bone and Sweeney’s arm. Baird was arrested. Tho wound ed men wore taken to tho hospital. The War of the Circuses. toHcial Ditmteh to The CMea'jo Tribune. Detroit, May 29.—Tho fight of tho circuses waxes warm. To-day Andy Haight, tho agent of tho Groat Eastern, who arrested iho other agents for libel, was himself arrested for Wse impris onment of his rivals, and hold in $2,000 ball, and will bo arrested to-morrow on several charges of obtaining money by f also pretenses, in announc ing attractions his show does not possess. AGRICULTURE. meeting of the National Agricultural Congress at Indianapolis, ■First Day’s Proceedings—Address by Gov. Hendricks, of Indiana. Special Dispatch to The Chicago Tribune, Indianapolis, Ind., May 28.—Tho National Agricultural Congress began its second annual session, In tho Hall of Boprosoutattvos, this morning. 001. Johnson, of Indiana, called tho Convention to ordor, and nominated Mr. A. M. Garland, of Illinois, to preside in tho unavoid able absence of tho President, Mr. Boynolds, of that Stake. Ho was elected, and Charles W. Green, of Tennessee, was appointed Secretary. The Bor. Mr. Day offered prayer. Mr. Wheeler, of Nebraska, moved for a com mittee of five on credentials. Tho motion pre vailed/ and Messrs. Wheeler, Nebraska 5 Jackson, Tennessee; Williams, Indiana; Bliss, Vermont; and Stephens, Minnesota, were appointed. While waiting for tbo Committee to report, Prof. Beid, of tho Missouri Stato University, made a speech, adverting to tho donation of all tho pub lic lands now unoccupied and unoppropriatod, to promote agricultural and higher education, and to popularize them. Mr. Flagg, of Illinois, stated that his Stato was at this time most interested in tho railroad and transportation question, and bo hoped it would bo fully discussed by tho Congress.? Mr. Mostan, of Indiana, was in favor of divid ing into Stato and Congressional Distriotorgani gallons. Ho was glad thoro were not many poll-* ticlans in H»» o*ub»«»8, • Mr. Lawton, South Carolina, thought a sub division of tho Congress would make it an easy prey to tbo politicians. They would oaptoro It hit by bit. Tho Secretary defended tho organi zation which allowed all States, counties, and colleges a representative. Gen. Meredith, ot Indiana, hoped they would do nothing which would break tbo Congress into factions, and re move it from the people. Mr. Parks, of Illinois, believed it was better tho Congress should bo composed of representa tives directly from tho people. Ho came from a township organization. Tho farmers should keep the reins in thoir hands. If they wore sub divided, the demagogues would try to take possession of them. Mr. Manchester, of Ponnsylvanio, believed tho farmers wore led by the nose too long by the soft-handed gentry, and the farmers should re tain control of tnor own movement. They woro being imposed upon in every way. The Committee on Credentials reported that delegates wore present from tho following States and Territories: Illinois Slato Farmers’ Association; Marlon. Mo* Henry, and Kendall County Fanners’ Associations ; Lewiston Farmers’ Club; Franklin County Club; Mo- Henry and Coles County Agricultural Societies; In dustrial University; Dalton Grange No. 87: Council of Patrons of Husbandry; State Board of Agriculture; Council of Farmers. . „ „ . Indiana —Agricultural Societies of Jefferson, Rush, Bartholomew, Henry, Hancock, • Fulton, Monroe. Perry, Knox, Howard, Gibson, Fountain, Warren and Sylvan Counties; Pleasant Grovo Grange ; Clark Grange No, 62; Orodgolon Union; Cambridge City. Monroeville and Vigo Agricultural Societies; Richmond and Terre Haute Societies; Short-Horn Breeders* As sociation ; State Board of Agriculture. Alabama—Agricultural Association; Oallaa County Agricultural, Mechanical ond Horticultural Associa tion ; Madison County Farmers’ and Planters* Club; Anderson Agricultural ami Mechanical College. Pmnaylwmfa—Central Agricultural Society,: Canton County Agricultural College: Washington College. Wieeonein— Marion and St. Croix Counties; State Orange of Patrons of Husbandry; Slato Agricultural Society Tennessee—West Tennessee and Central Agricultural and Mechanical Associations; State Board of Agrlcul iUGcorfl{a—Stale Agricultural society; Thomas Coun ty Society Southern Agricultural and Mechanical As sociation. _ ... Missouri— Stale Board: Stato University and Agri cultural College ; Caldwell Comity Formers* Co-opera tive Association, „ CM to—Montgomery, Lucas, Fayette, Monroo, aha Vermilion County Societies ; State Board. Mississippi— State University. Delaware— Farmers’ Club of Brandywine. California— Stato Board of Agriculture. South Carolina—State Agricultural Society. Nebraska Stato Board of Agriculture; State Uni versity. Vermont —Dairymen’s Association. Maryland— Farmers’ Club of Baltimore County. Jotoa— Slato Agricultural College and Farm. Few Jersey—Burt County Society. Kentucky— Mercer County Society. Minnesota— Slate Agricultural Society. rtnrfnto—Farmers'Council. , . _ West Virginia— State Agrloullural Society j Formers* Convention. _ Forth Carolina —Farmers’ Council. Colorado— Stock-Growera’ Association. Some counties sent delegates from two or more societies ; some had more than one dele gate, and some delegates represented two more societies. The number of societies repre sented was ninety, and tbo number of delegates about one hundred aud fifty. Several gentlemen wore admitted to seats in tho Congress, includ ing Daniel W. Adams. Master, and O. H. Kelly. Secretary, of tho Notional Grange of lowo, and J. H. Ellis, Master of tho Ohio Stato Grange. Adjourned until 2 p. m. The Congress reassembled at 2. P* m, Tho President introduced Gov. Hendricks, who was received with applause, and spoke as follows; Mn. PRESIDENT AND GENTLEMEN: The pOOpIO Of Indiana are gratified that the second annual mooting of tho National Congress of Agriculture la being hold In their midst, and In their behalf I give you a cordial welcome to tho Slate. They are largely interested In mechanical, manufacturing, and mining enterprises, but their permanent interest la In agriculture, and their sympathies are - earnestly with you In all your efforts to promote tho dignity aud lulluenco ond tho prosperity of the farming and planting classes. I can not doubt that your proceedings will bo of groat inter est, not only to tho people of Indiana, but of tho wholo country. In your organization you represent all sec tion* of tho country, and all tho varieties of agricul tural production. whilst you may not be able to con-, sidortho modes suggested to promote an increase Afl tho productions of the several sections, yet your attdWP tlon cannot overlook the policies suggested to promote agricultural values and profits by the promotion of convenient markets; the exchange of commodltiea between the sections, and tho establishment of reason able and just rales of transportation; and the views you may express will bo regarded as of the greatest Interest and Importance. Mayor Mitchell, of this city, welcomed the Congress on behalf of tho city. Mr. Sutherland, President of tho Indiana Agricultural Board, extended another welcome. Gen. Jackson, of Tennessee, returned thanks for the Congress. Ho remarked Incidentally that they wore not to fight railroads, which de pended upon agriculture as agriculture depended upon them, hut they would demand that tho railroads should have no more than their rights, and that by ex tortion they should not oppress the agricultural interest of tho country. [Applause.] They should do away with middle-men, aud bring the producing dorses la closer contact with tho carriers. „ ... , . The Chair announced tho Committees as fol lows : Transportation- Brown, Tennessee; Stevens, Min nesot*: Lawton, South Oarolltia; Young, California, liUea, Vermont; Flagg, IlUnoia; Melloker. Ohio. Society Organization— Latsou. Wisconsin j Smith, Georgia; South, Illinois ; Walker, West Virginia 5 Thompson, Minnesota. _ . . Meteroloay and Crop Report*— Bpurf, Kentucky; Brown, Indiana; Uelgard, Mississippi 5 Kleppart, Ohio; Hood, Wisconsin. Horticulture ami Entomology—YteiWy, Missouri; Huntley, Alabama; Mitchell, Indiana 5 Manchoator, Pennsylvania: Dutterwortb, Illinois. Agricultural Colleges—* Thompson,Nebraska; Tlcho nor, Alabama; Johnson, Indiana; Ferry, Wisconsin ; Clluord, Ohio. Shtblie Lands— Williams, Indiana; McAfee, Califor nia ; Byers, Colorado; Uraluard, Wisconsin 5 Mathews, Maryland, Railway System—* Jackson, Tennessee: Flagg. Illi nois ; Wheeler, Nebraska : Langdou, Alabama; Mere dith, Indiana; Neill. Kentucky. Miscellaneous Subjects—Voolo, Indiana; Kellogg, Ohio ; Jones, Alabama; Dodge, Delaware 5 Holstein, Pennsylvania, Tho Secretary submitted tho third annual re port, from vrhioh It appeared there wore 10,000 societies in tho country, two-thlrda of which woro organized during tho post six months,. An average of 40 members to eooh society would m&Ito 400,000 farmers, baudod together for mu tual benefit. That was almply tho beginning of t'hu movement. Societies having 60 members woro entitled to one representative in the Con gress. Many aoolotios, being in thoir infancy, hod no representative this year, hut would next. Tho societies mot with duo regularity, ana tho co-operatlvo idea was being expbrlmontod upon in many places. Mr. Flagg, of Illinois, offered an amendment to tho Constitution providing for fourteen standing Committees, which should be sections NUMBER 283. of tho Congress to which appropriate subject* should bo referred for reports at each auuuni mooting. Referred to tho Committee ou Soci ety Organization. {' Two hours woro devoted to 1 looting duos, a! tho rate of DC for each soclotf fifty members, and sl.for each fraction of UN ££ Tho Secretary .announced that tho indebted; amounted to 'about SI,OOO, principally for i luting. Mr. MlUikou, of Ohio, offo ©the following Jtetotvedf That all effort on tho I of the organi zation of any dans (o Increase or ! Hmho tho value of labor or Uio products of labor a‘ 52 njurlouu In thdi Influence and against tho Interest u armors, Jlesolvtd, That tbo Eight-Hour; • passed by Con gress and now applied to labor p3. qrmed in tho Qov ornmont, being against and a <ll Cjblug element la tbo management of tho business > " ,o whole country, ought to be repealed. Referred to the Miscellanea Hr. Fort, of Miusouri, offered a resolution pro* Tiding that delegates to the Congress be allowed seats without reference to tho number of bora In tho societies they represent. T>'iorroa to tho Committee on Society Organ s '*** l . 0 ?* , , Prof. Hood, President of tho, Mfia . ou . r * Affrlcul turol College, offered a resr-Mtlou .indorsing tho olforls being made to s''~ llr .° additional aid from Congress in bolml' Agricultural Colleges established by «*» land-grant of 1802; approving tho Morrill bin, and providing for a committee to memorialize Congress on tho subject, and promote it In auoh manner aa they thought beet. lleferr*d to tho Committee on Agricultural CoI IOCOB. Prof. Reilly, State Entomologist of Missouri, - spoke on the cotton worm, winch, in ono week lost year, destroyed $20,000,000 worth of oottou. Ho felt quite assured that Paria grotyq would clean out tho post, as it had destroyed tho potato beetle. Tho mineral mixed with thirty parts of flour would bo effective, and 20 pounds of Paris green, at 26 cents a pound, would do for several acres. It could alaobo applied in water. Adjourned untilS o'clock to-morrow. METEOROLOGICAL, Signal Service Riiroau Reports and Prognostications. Chicago, May 28—10:18 v. ra. Tho following reports have boon received from tho places mentioned below: : Station, Jiar. ~Thr Witul, | Weather. Buffalo Cairo Chicago....... Cincinnati .... Cleveland Cheyenne Davenport.... Denver Detroit Escanaba Ft. Garry, Ke0kuk........ LaOroieo ....*. Marquette Milwaukee.... Omaha Pembina...... Bt. Paul Toledo Yankton....... 0. W., gentle. 8. E,, light. 0,, gentle. 8. W.. light. S. W., gentle. Calm. S. W., gentle, a., fresh. E.. gentle. N., fresh. N.,-fresh. B. E., fresh, a., fresh. N. W., gentle. Calm. 8.13,, fresh. N. E,, brisk. N. E., fresh. W., gentle, [a. K., fresh. PROBABILITIES, Washington, May 28.—For tho Gulf and South Atlantic States and Tennessee, southeasterly winds, rising temperature, clouay weather, and rain, clearing to-morrow in tho Western Gull States. For tho Middle States and Lower Lakes, southwesterly and northwesterly winds, occa sional local rain, generally clear weather, slight ly lower temperature, and higher pressure. Foi New England and Canada, southwesterly to northwesterly winds, rising barometer, occa sional rain, partly cloudy and clearing weather. For the Ohio aud Lower Missouri valleys and thence to the Upper Mississippi Valley and Upper Lakes, southeasterly winds, failing barom eter, warm and cloudy weather. CONFLAGRATIONS, Vaidon, Alin,, Almost Destroyed— Doss over *loo,ooo—Ollier Serious Fires. Special Dispatch to The Chicago Tribune. Joliet, May 28.—A fire broke out iu tho drug store of Dr. J. F. Daggett, of Lookport, four miles north of this city, about 2 o’clock this a.m. The town being without flro apparatus,the flames wore entirely beyond control, destroyed tho storo and extended to the muut market of Mr. Qcddcs, de stroying it also. Tho fire is supposed to havo boon tho work of on incendiary. Tho loss of Dr. Daggett amounts‘to about $3,500, which is covered oy Insurance. Tho loss of Goddoa is SI,OOO, and no insurance. The flames were only arrowed with tho greatest difficulty. Special Dispatch to The Chicago Tribune, Janesville, wis y May 28.—The farm-house aud contents of John, McOothorn, Harmony, Rock County, Wis., wore burned yesterday, while tho family wore absent. Leas about $2,500; insurance, SOOO, in tho Continental. New Orleans. May 28.—A dispatch from West’s Station announces tho burning of the business portion of tho town of Vaidon, Miss., at 1 o'clock this morning. The total loss is $75,000; insurance, $35,000. Memphis, May 28.—Tho Avalanche, Vaidon, Miss., special says tho flro broke out at 10 o’clock this morning in Blackman’s saloon, aud spread rapidly. It destroyed tho two squares from tho Post-Office to tho Masonic Hall. The following aro tho losses as far os ascer tained: R. S. Weir, $10,000; J. J. Martin, $2,000; H. O. Blackmoro, $2,500; Kop pert <fc Hawkins, $5,000; M. J. Gordon, $6,000; S. O. Bairs, $20,000; S. R. Sprolos, $8,000; Iwo stores, owners unknown, $5,000 : B. 8. Ad en, $1,500 ; T. L. Clark, $3,000 ; Masonic and Odd Follows’Lodge, $2,000; A. J. Sanderson, $3,500 ; Litchonstoln & Myers, $16,000 ; J. A. MoKUn, $3,000 ;F. O. Hoard, $13,000. Total, $102,000. Insurance, $-12,000, mostly in New Orleans. Poutonlo, $5,000 : Groat West ern Mutual, SIO,OOO ; American Mu tual Association, $2,000 ; Livoipool, Lon don & Globe, $3,000. Others unknown. Tho fire is supposed to have boon the work of an incendiary, and spread so rapidly that few [goods could bo saved. Tho mail matter in tho Post-Office was all lost. Cincinnati, May 28.— A fire at Carlisle, Ky., this ‘morning, destroyed a three-story frame dwelling, the depot building, tho express and telegraph offices, tho grocery of Rogers, Bank & Co., F. M. Boade’a dry-goods store. Singleton a boot store, olao a millinery and tailor shop, and two dwelling houses on the opposite side of the street. Rogers, Bank & Co. hads(J,oooiDsurance, and tho losses are mostly covered by insurance. A disastrous lire occurred at this place several months ago. Tho total loss is estimated al $30,000 to $85,000 ; insurance, s2o,ool),—in thi Underwriters’, Now York, $2,000 : Homo, ol Columbus, 0., SO,OOO ; North American, of Mis* souri, $0,000; Homo, of Now amount uol ascertained. ~ M . „ , . .. x Wheeling, W. Va., May 28.—Afire last mgbt, about 11 o’clock, destroyed tho drying-house at tached to Kline’s keg-factory, at Martin's Fony, opposite this city. _ New York, May 28.—Tho residence of Col. Pottor, in Linden, N. J., was burned yesterday morning, tho family barely escaping with life. Shortly after a fuse was discovered burning, loading to a hay-rick in tho barn. Investigation discovered a can of 15 pounds of gunpowdoi under tho barn, with which tho fuse was con nected. Special Dispatch to The Chicago 'Tribune. Ottawa, 111., May 28.— I This evening, at about 10 o’clock, tho residence of William Cogswell caught fire, and was burned to tho ground. The furniture was mostly saved. Tho insurance is small. Mr. Cogswell was recently struck with apoplexy, and since then suffers from aberra tion of tho mind, aud is in straitened circum stances. Oconn steamship Wows* New Orleans, May 23.—The YnSfe tho steamer George Cromwell, from Now York for Now Orleans, May 17, causes uneasiness. She was duo on Sunday. . Liverpool, May 23.—'Tho steamships Wosor. Canada, and City of ISrlatol, from Now York, aud Circassian, from Quebec, arrived put. N Sr York, May as.-Arrivod-The steam shins Italy, from Liverpool, 1 rlsla, from Ham burg, and Cuba, from Liverpool. * The Spanish frigates ArapUoa aud Isabella La Oottolioa, are in the harbor. ItnlpU Waldo Emerion. Boston. May 28,-italph Waldo Emerson, on his return homo in Concord yesterday, mot with o’cordial welcome from his follow-townsmen, mauy of whom turned out in a body, and, form ing a procession wit* *ho school children, es corted him to his now house, which has boon erected during Ids absence. Mr. Emerson was much surprised and gratified, and expressed in his own characteristic way his thanks to his fel low-citizens for thoir kindness and sympathy at the return of an old man aud his daughters. vommittoe.

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