Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, June 1, 1873, Page 2

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated June 1, 1873 Page 2
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2 •*> n .• tended it or not, for •want of patronage?- 'Sh and her hosbdnd, Wirt Sikes, sail for Eu top some time in June. GRACE GREENWOOD ' has been in-the city-several weeks,-but returned to Washington the other day, and will start in a short time for Colorado. She has a cottage nearly completed at Colorado Springs, near rer, whore she intends spending ’the summer. Colorado is the only spot shehas yet found whore she has succeeded in escaping the tyrant that pursues her every season so mercilessly, and, during' the autumn, fastens with such relentless . grip upon - her throat-and lungs that rHa suifers the .most in* tolerable agony;’ Mid she says tnat, in the grand eur of its scenery, the splendor of its skies, and the exhilarating purity and dryness of its atmos phere, ehe obtains a foretaste of Heaven. While, she was here, she lectured twice and gave * a reading,meeting on each occasion, with a warm reception. ,Her delivery is about equal to that of the average lecturer; but-thero are more beautiful writing, more profound thought, and more genuine'wit in one of her lectures than m the combined productions of any dozen of the men or women that rank among the foremost of the profession. In her “readings” she is altogether inimitable. She reads in costume, and is thoroughly mistress of the situation. Her delineations of the various characters are so per fectly natural, that she carries her entire audi ence with her, moving them at one moment to tears, and the next moment convulsing them with laughter. • In addition to being one of the wittiest women and sprightliest newspaper-cor respondents in America, Grace Greenwood is entitled to a high position as a lecturer, and poa r cesses such rare anility as a reader of the comio end pathetic, that, if she would turn her entire attention in that direction, she would, in a short time, find her abundant reward in a rich harvest of honor and profit. E. Accepted a Call—The Greeley Monu ment—Overdue Steamship—lmpor tant Decision—Hetliesda Fountain In Central Park—Uquoc Licenses •—Stolen Bonds Identified. [Toth* AuociaUd Pren.l New Yobk, Mav 31.—The Bov. ’ Mr. Bohrenda, Eastor of the Bap'tist Church at Yonkers, N. Y., as resigned to accept a call from the First Bap tist Church, of Cleveland, O. . ■Whitelaw Beid acknowledges subscriptions through him to the Greeley statue fund of 810.683. The steamship George Cromwell, from this port for New Orleans, on the 17th inst., is nearly a week overdue. An effort is making to effect a settlement with the creditors of the late banking-house of Bowles Brothers, by the payment of 50 per cent of their indebtedness, free of expense, to their creditors. Itia said that a reward of nearly 8300,000 is de pendent on tho extradition of MacDonnell, the alleged Bank of England forger, and in whose bohaif two writs of habeas corpus have been ob tained. ' '.. ' .... Judge Sedgwick made .an important decision on a coal-contract case in tho General Term to day. PL C. Bowen and.others contracted with tho Delaware & Lackawanna Coal Company for a supply of coah After a few tons wore de livered a strike took place at the mines: delivery waa interrupted, and Bop-en refused to pay for what he receivei The company brought suit, pleading the terms of the contract that ‘‘storms, disaster or the like* exempted them from a strict fulfillment," and the ref eree decided in their favor. To-day the Gen eral Term reversed the decision of the Superior Court, deciding that the strike set up by the Company waa not such as was meant in the con tract, it having been brought on by tho plaintiffs themselves. The funeral of Mrs. Neilson, daughter of the late James Brooks, took place to-day from Grace Church, Eav. Dr. Potter, Eector, - officiating; There waa a large 'attendance of relatives and fnonds of the family. ■ The. Bev. B. S. Karin, Sector of the St.-PauP Episcopal Church in Borne, is in this city, and desires .824,000 needed to complete the first: American and first Protestant Cnnrch edifice in Borne. The Americans in Borne have already contributed 820,000, and 838,000 has been sub scribed in this country. The Bethesda fountain, tho latest glory of Central Park, waa publicly unveiled .this after noon in the presence of a very large number of ritizens. Tho work of art waa from moulds de signed and executed at Borne -by Miss Emma Stebbins, daughter of Henry G. Btehbins, Presi dent of the Board of 'Fountain Commissioners. The design of tho fountain waa suggested to Miss Stebbins by a passage in Scripture, describ ing the Pool of Bethesda. The United States Circuit Court of Connecti cut issued a subpoena for George Francis Train to testify in the Credit Mobiher suit, but he sailed for Europe before the warrant conld be served. He goes to Stuttgardt to meet his wife and children. • ; The Board of Excise have classified the li censes into five grades. First-class .hotels and bar-rooms will pay 8250 per year; second-class hotels and restaurants, 8150; saloons where liqnor is sold and drank on tho premises, 8100; where liquors are • sold in quantities less than five gallons, such as drug stores, 860, and ale - and beer saloons, 830. ’ William A. Wait, cashier of tho Glenn Falls Bank, visited the District Attorney’s office to day, and identified the bonds stolon from his . bauk. He then made tho necessary affidavit that cfcßrady may be’indicted by the Grand Jury for fwbringing stolen property into the county. Seven V years in the State Prison is tho penalty upon ’conviction. WEATHER AND WATER. Chicago, May SI—10:18 p; m.. The following reports have been received from the places mentioned below: Station, 8. E*. brisk.' 8. W M gentle. N. E., gentle. N. £., fresh. K. £., gentle. gentle. £;, gentle.' - fresh. E. fresh. S. E.. light. S. W„ gentle. E. fresh. Calm. Breckinridge..,..] Buffalo ] Chicago.. Cincinnati ..... Cleveland Cheyenne Davenport Denver Detroit Ft. Garry.. Eebkttk 1aCr055e........ Milwaukee ■0maha.......... Pembina........ SLEanl.... ! Toledo .... i ) s. E., gentle. 5 S.| gentle.. 1 S. gentle. ) 3. E., light. I B. E., light 30.05 30.31 30.35 PBOBABIXJTIES. Washington, Bp. m., May 31.—For the North west, and thence to the Missouri, northeasterly and southerly winds, diminishing. pressure, warmer, and' increasingly cloudy weather,and occasional run. For the lakes, and thence to Kentucky,- nortbeastly to • northwesterly; winds, high barometer, low temperature, and generally clear weather. . For Tennessee, .the. ,Gnlf, and South Atlantic States, northeasterly and southeasterly winds, high barometer, cool, cloudy weather, and occasional rain, with increasing cloudiness and .temperature in the Eastern Gnlf. For the Middle and Eastern States and Canada, northeasterly and easterly winds, high barometer, cool, clear, and partly cloudy weather. Reports are missing from the- Facific coast and west of the Missouri River. STAGE OF WAXES. Daily report of the stage of. water,; with changes in the twenty-roar hoofs ending 3 p. m.. May 31, 1873: WATZB. |ls ft. 6 ft. 1 in. 11 ft. St/Ffttil..... ■ j*ort 8eat0n...... 0maha........... Davenport Leavenworth Keokuk ... Cairo St Lome Pittsburgh.....*.:. Cincinnati Louisville Memphis..... Vicksburg Shreveport .-. Na5hvi11e.’......... New Orleans.. Vaukton 7 ft. 7 In. T in. il ft. 31 ft, 21 ft. , S In. 1 ft. 2 in. 15 ft. 9 In. sa- 21 ft.: 9 in. 10 ft. 6 in. 22 ft. 11 in. 32 ft. 10 in. 2 ft. 1 in. 12 ft. 8 in. . W. S. Kactjian, Observer Signal Service United States Army." X2owcn»»Becclier—Tilton* Special Dispatch to The. Chicago Tribune. Nsw Youk, May 31, —1n response to the gen erally-expressed opinion that the publication of tho Bowen-Beecher-Tiiton manifesto. necessitat ed an investigation into the chfikgea against Mr. Beecher,the Deacons of Plymouth: Church met. last evening, at the residence of Mr.-Fitzgerald, and resolved to proceed at once in the matter. Mr. Beecher, it is underetstood, recommended ibis course. Mr. Bowen is said to bo dianapolifl. Ocean Steamship News* ; New Toek, May 31.—Arrived, the steamers EronPrinz, from Hamburg, and India, from Glasgow. honvoit, May 31.—Arrived ont, the eteamera Eussia, Assyria, and Amgen, from Now York. . Sax Pbakcisco, Hay 31.—Tho steamship Qnang Se arrived here to-day with 150 tons of -v ' - FOREIGN. Details of the Illness, Death, and Fa- Colliery Explosion at Wigan, England—Six Lives Lost. Proposed Repeal of the Anglo-French r Commercial Treaty. New Yoke, May 81.—A St. Petersburg letter written under date of the Bth lust, sends the following sketch of Ike sickness,'death, and fnneral services over the remains of the late United States Minister to the Court of the Czar. The diplomatic career of Got. Orr came to a painful end before it was fairly begun. : It is not quite two months since he arrived in St. Peters burg and presented his credentials to the 1 Em peror. He was suffering at the time from a se vere cold contracted during the Atlantic passage, and about a week after the formal Install lation in his new - office he was forced to take ■to his •' bod. From that day ho did not leave his apartments. Cold settled on his lungs, nnd afterwards passed to his liver, eo that his blood became eerionsly affected. No serious result ..was apprehended, however, and, on Friday, four days before he died, bis friends thought he was slowly yet steadily improving, but on Monday last there was a change, and be died qnite suddenly at 2 o’clock. The funeral services were celebrated to-day in the chapel; of the English-American Society. There was no discourse,, and the pastor simply read the im pressive ritual of the Church of England, and closed with a short prayer. The gloomy , little chapel was by no moans fall.' There wore some dozen ladies, English and American, half-a-dozen American gentlemen in black, and thirty or forty diplomats in their brilliant, yet sombre, Court costumes. The Austrian Ambas sador was there, also the Ministers of Brazil,' Italy, Greece, and the attaches. .of other lega tions, as well as of the Foreign Office. Mr. J -8. Orr, Jr., the solitary family mourner, stood side by side with Gen. Pomutz, the Consul, who; wore the familiar uniform of a Brigadier-General of the American army. The scene waa indescrib ably sad. ' After the Sector had finished the service, the diplomatists walked aronnd the coffin and drop ped each npon it a little sand. The civilians present did the same,'and as the mellow Busman sun broke, through the stained windows of the humble church, the cortege took up its march and passed mournfully away. The few Americana in St. Petersburg—there are not above half-a-dozen families—were very attentive to the unfortunate •Minister, and since his death have taken entire charge of the fnneral arrangements: The Eng lish friends of the Legation have also been very kind, and the sad drcnrhatances surrounding the case have awakened a general sympathy in the diplomatic corps. "Washington, May 31.—Tho State Department has received information from Vienna to the effect that the American deparment of the Ex position is progressing satisfactorily under the new arrangement, ana that it will soon be In first-class order. Tho Board of Commissioners has selected thefoUowing gentlemen to superin tend’the respective sub-departments; J. A. Harder, Illinois, Agriculture ; S. A. Stanbeny, Ohio, Machinery; Mining and Metallurgy, How ard Painter, of Pennsylvania; Food, E. N. Hansford, New York ; Iron and Steel, G, Molen hall, Pennsylvania ; Musical Instruments, N. M. Lowe, Boston ; Philosophical Instruments, B. B. Lines. - ~ London, May 31. —The French Government proposes to abandon the .commercial treaty with England.- - Paris, May 81. —It is reported that the Bank of ‘France will advance the funds necessary to complete the payment of the war indemnity, and the evacuation of French territory by German troops will follow immediately.. The Orleanista in the Assembly are seeking an alliance with the Left Centro, having refused to form a coalition with the Legitimists and Bona pariists. -The Left Centre, however, decline to entertain their proposition. • • CUBA. ■ Havana. May 31.—O'Kelly sailed to-day for Spain. The authorities furnished a steerage passage with the privilege of which ho availed himsplf to purchase a ticket to tho cabin and its accommodations. Price, it is reported will be released to-morrow. -- Advices from Porto Rico state that a drought prevails in some parts of the Island, and cattle are perishing. The indemnity received for tho manumission of slaves is to invested in central plantations. Bebu*, _ May 31.—The Shah of Pereia ar rived here this afternoon. Ho was received at the railway station by the Emperor, several members of the Imperial family, and Bismarck, and was escorted to the palace assigned him dur ing his sojourn in Berlin by a Targe body of troops. At the depot and on the streets through which the procession moved there were great crowds of citizens, who enthusiastically . wel comed the distinguished visitor. Weather. Wind. Mexico, May 24* —Tho Governor of Mexico has arrested a number of monks and nuns, on the charge of maintaining improper relations in private houses, which they occupied in religious communities since tho abolition of the convents. The nuns were released, but the monks were held. The Statos of Miohoaucan and Mexico have, abolished cock and bull fighting. London, May Monday and Tuesday next, being the reontrence of tho "Whltauntido festival, both days mil be “close” holidays in the Liverpool cotton market. Whit-Monday will he also a bank holiday in London. An explosion yesterday in a colliery, hear Wigan, Killed six miners and destroyed mnch property. • .-. . ; Baecelona, May 31. —Gen. Velarde has post' poned th’e enforcement of his levy upon the youth of this province. The Carlists continue to intercept railway trains and rob passengers. ! „ London, May 31.—Bradlangh, arrested by the Carlists, has been released. j Clifton, Ont., May 31. — Tljp Russian Mem nonite Commissioners have arrived here on the way to Manitoba, to determine if'that country is fitted for their co-religionists to colonizo. i Hattvat, N: S., May 31. —With tho exception .of a few Vessels detained in the ice tho seal fleet has returned to port. The catch amounts to nearTjOO.OOO seals’. ' - ’ " . L A. letter■ from Grand Bank of April 10, states that a vessel! supposed to be, from a memoranda found oh hoard, the fishing schooner Thorwald soh," from Gloucester, Mass., drifted .bottom upward into Dantzio Cove on, March; 23. ; The body of a man, mnch decomposed, was discov ered in the forecastle, bat nothing to indicate the fate of others of the crew except the wrecked condition of the vessel. - - r - Gaspe, May Luhlao- and three men ofthe Government schooner La Canadionne, were drowned to-day at Grand River by the capsizing -of a"boat in a sqnaU. • - ~,, CHANGES. Fait. Rise. 1 ft. S In. A in. Sin. 6, in. Sin. 1 in. 7,in. I ft, 1 in. Vinl 1 ft. 2 ft. 2 -Ih. 'i'lni Dayton, 0., May 31.—John Spang, aged 40 years, an old railroad man, while coupling cars oh'. the Cincinnati, Hamilton A- Dayton Rail road, this morning, caught bis foot in; a frog, and wAathrown on the track, .the wheels of a freight car passing over his nock, severing his head from his body. Ho leaves a family. New OaixANSj Jlay 31.—Nine steamers and several sailing vessels have arrived since Mon day but bring no tidings of the missing steamer 'George Cromwell, which left New YorkTor.New Orleans-on May 17. She had a full cargo : of as sortedr merchandise, and about- fifty souls on board, -including, officers, crow, and passengers. Her agent in this city believes she - is still afloat. . ,NEW.-.YoBH, . May 31.—A New Orleans corre spondent, writing about whisky frauds in that city, shows, by facts and figures, that whisky, . ' 'V* , ■ | . “A ■“ f ' V neral of Minister Ore. ' . RUSSIA: AUSTRIA. Sveeial Dispatch, to The Chicago Tribune. FRANCE. GERMANY. MEXICO. GREAT BRITAIN, SPAIN. CANADA. Railroad Accident* Special Dispatch to Tlie Chicago Tribune ; missing Steamer* Whifky Fraud*. THE CHtGAHO rX)ALHY TRIBUNE: SUNDAY, .JUNE. A K I^3 ? .New Orldanfl'at present prices without er&ble loss, for the excellent reason that all tho materials must bo brought from a distance, and pay high rates of transportation. Nevertheless, jwhisky is extensivelv made there. In two years there has been a falling off of 56,000 barrels in the receipts of Western whisky at New Orleans, yet there has been at the same time an increase -]n the quantity sold in the Now-Orleans market,. notwithstanding which, the Government collects tax upon the' manufacture of only about 18,000 barrels, showing that two of every three pay no tax. , - _ WALL STREET. Review of tlio Money* Gold* Bond* stock* and Produce Markets*'' i' - Special DUvateh to The Chicago Tribune. • •New Tore, Hay 3L—Tho Wall street markets were all quiet, the attendance of. brokers at the Exchange being small, many of them having gone away on Thursday to bo absent until Monday, ; • MONET was very .easy, opening, at 7 per cent for call, loans, and closing at 3to 4 per cent. Approved mercantile paper passes readily at 7@B per cent, with prime selling at .7 per cent. The bank statement la favorable, showing an increase of 8901,175 in excess brer the legal reserve. STOCKS. The stock speculation waa very dull at the opening and close, bat between the hours of 12 and 1, the dealings were rather more ani mated. ' ' The fluctuations outside of Pacific Mail were only %to % per cent up to midday, but after that time a general advance of to 1 percent took place. This, however, was par tially.lost, but at the close prices advanced again to nearly the beet figures of the day. No. regu lar call took place this afternoon, out of-respect to the memory of Mr. E. D. Stanton, a member of the Board, and this only added to the gener ally dull condition of affairs. GOLD was lower in the morning, but daring tho after noon became firmer, and recovered at the close. The early decline was due to the fact that the hankers, presenting 5-20 bonds for redemption under the last call, have received checks dated to-day, instead of Monday. The Syndicate esti mates that only 85,000,000 gold will be paid out In settlement of $50,000,000 of 5-20 bonds, called in for Jane 1. To-day the Assistant Treas urer at this port paid out $3,900,000 in. gold on this account. The National Banks of the United States subscribed for. $8,000,000 of new fives, payable in gold, and. the Syndicate had orders to ouy gold therefor, but for some time past they have been picking np called bonds, which answer the same purpose for the Government, and facilitate the funding operation. Many of the operators are tired of inaction on the part of Gould, but the indica tions are that early next week there will be activi ty enough in this market; to suit, the most"cap tions. - ntpoirrs. The imports of dry goods for the week wore $1,067,800, and of general merchandise, $5,453,* 117. The Parthia took out, to-day, $147,391 in silver. ,- . . . *. ; . . BONDS. Governments word strong. _. One bouse here, having connections in Lon don, has since Jan. 1, shipped $23,311,000 United States bonds, over half of. which were 5-20s of *67, and over one-third of the remainder 6s of 1831. %; EXCHANGE. Foreign exchange was stronger, and the prime hankers advanced their rates. There were indi cations to-day of a demand for remittance ,on account of called bonds, and no doubt the bank ers advanced their rates in anticipation of an increase in this demand before the closing of. next Wednesday's mail. produce. Flour was much depressed by the large re ceipts. and prices were unsettled. Low grades of spring and winter wheat extras'were quite dull and drooping. Family grades ruled irregu lar. No. waa plenty and dull. Sales 6,600 hrls; receipts, 28,315 hrls. Wheat was lower and very unsettled. The liberal arrivals neutralized the more favorable foreign advices. The demand was chiefly for export and confined to spring, tho as sortment of which offering was more desirable. The extreme rates of freight asked check busi ness and depress values. Sales, 86,600 bu; re ceipts. 201,040 bn. Pork waa very quiet and lower. For new mess in jobbing lots $16.75 is, asked, but business is dull at that. For future delivery,: 500. hrls for June sold, at 516.37>£. July is offered at Receipts',- 4G6 pkgs. Cut moata were; generally dull, and, in the absence of important transactions, prices remain pomiual. .Sales 10 hhds pickled bellies, 11 and 12 lbs average, at 9}£c, rand 400 smoked shoulders at BX C - Koceipts, 820 pkga. Bacon very quiet, and prices nominal. Long dear is quoted at and short clear at 9c; Lard was moderately active, and about steady at tho dedne. Western for Juno is quoted at 9c, and City on spot at B%c. For futnre delivery 1,500 tea for. July sold at 93£ c, and August at 9>£c. Receipts, 680 kegs and C 39 pkga. RAILROAD NEWS. The Wisconsin Attorney-General on tlie Proposed Fooling- of Worthwest ern .and St* Paul—-Other Railway Intelligence# ' Special JHspateh to The Chicago Tribunt* Madison, Wia. t ’May 31.— Much' having been said in connection with the proposed pooling of the earnings of the Chicago & Northwestern and Milwaukee «fc St. Paul Bailwaye, in regard to the law of this State forbidding either of said Com panies holding or being in any way, directly or indirectly, interested in each other's stocks, the Governor has requested an examination of the matter by the Attorney-General. In his absence. Assistant Attorney-General Spooner, regarded one of the best ~ lawyers in the State, gives his opinion that the proposed pooling is a violation of the spirit, if nob the letter, of the law of the State, and if it should be consummated it will be the duty of the Attorney-General to apply for & writ of quo warraufco against said Companies. This, taken in connection with tho earnest protest by tho press of the State and the provision of the Constitution giving , the Legis lature unlimited authority over railroad corpora tions, indicates it would be extra hazardous to attempt any pooling or any other combination ' Special Dispatch la The Chicago Tribune, Qoinot, 111., -May 31.—Work will be com-. menced on Monday, extending the line of tho Quincy, Alton & St. Louis Railroad • from Fail -Creek to Hannibal distance -five miles. This secures the line from Texas to Chicago through this city, via the Missouri,-Kansas & -Texas, Quincy, Alton & St. Louis,, and tho Chi cago, Burlington & Quincy Railroads. The work is to bo completed Ang.' 1. • -Special Dispatch to The Chicago Tribune,' ■ Deb Moines, May 31,—1n the Folk County Cir cuit Court, to-day, a final decree was rendered in the -DesMoinea /Valley. Railroad vs. Tho Mort-. gage Bondholders. The Court ordered the road to ho sold under special execution by the.Shoriff of Polk County; -Bonds of the first and second -mortgages will-bo received oh bids, providing the purchasers will-pay in cash a sufiiciont amount -to pay the mechanic’s liens and costs:" The pay ment of the DUnois & Mississippi Telegraph Company is deferred nntil action is had on the second mortgage. • ■ Si. Joseph, Mo., May 31.—1n all the history of this city no snch day as this.has over been •witnessed, and visitors from New York, Chicago, and St. Lottie declare they have voryrarely; oven in those great cities, seen snch a-magnificent display. Last night and all tliis morning heavily , laden special trains were arriving, until at last ’ the "'city seemed a living, moving mass' of ' people, ’ who * Bad., come take part in ; the , celebration of the completion" of the great iron bridge over tho Missouri Biver. The procession commenced forming at 8 o’clock. At 10 it took up the line Of march lor the bridge, -traversing the principal streets. It was fully six .miles inTength. Every .trade was represented.-, and all conceded that they had hover witnessed; a’more imposing spectacle. In brief, St. Joseph covered herself with glory; and demonstrated the -fact that she is not only a city of wealth and commercial resources, bat already a largo and growing mannfactnring city. After crossing the bridge the procession moved to {ho park in the southern part of the city, and there the vast mul titude was addressed By ex-Qov. Willi ard F. Hall, ■President of "the " Bridge" Company, the Hon. J. B. Kalloch, of Kansas, the Mayor of St Louis, tho Hon. J. O. Parker, member of' Congress-of this district: Col. J. B. Eads, of St, Louis, and others. In the afternoon over 1,000 invited' guests sat down to a magnificent ban quet, with Goy. Woodson, of Missouri; ex-Govi- Hall, the Hon. J. S. Kalloch, Col. Eads, the Hon. O. Lott/of Nebraska; Newton Crane, of theStLonis Democrat; Gen. Craig, and oth-_ ere.' They responded to appropriate toasts.' This evening the Gasneerfest -/Society are holding a grand jubilee at the Opera-House, Which is packed from pit to dome. Distinguished civil engineers have carefully inspected : the "bridge,'and pronounce it equal in strength and beauty to any bridge in this country or - - n 1 ’ i ' t*. • built on the same ~ -TT - ; ; . , . ~~ < .pluvas /the brldge'at Bt. Louis. uAbouJ 100' cars have crossed it daily for the past week, 'dt is expected that ln.a,fow days arrangements will be completed for the Missouri Pacific, the Atchi son, Topeka A Santa Pe, the Atchison *h No braaka;-the'Leavenworthr'Lswrenco.-and'Gnlf .Kailroads to ran their trams via this bridge, to Sc. Louis. ■ ’ - WASHINGTON. A BAWCAIr IMKT. Wasuikotos, D., C., Hay 81.—An: interesting fight" Ir now 'progressing; here between ex- Senator .Pool, of ‘North .Carolina, and certain delegates to the National Labor Council, a Radi cal Republican organization, growing out of the attempt*of* the former to foist delegates upon the Council who were selected and appointed by himself and his friends, instead of being regu larly elected by regularly-organized constitu encies. . The Republican,’ "the Administration organ in this city, sustains the delegates who oppose Pool,.andhas been,provoked into expos ing party secrets,’from which it is learned that Pool approached it after his defeat for re-elec tion as Senator to obtain Its aid in'snppprt of. bis claims for a Cabinet position.* The 'Repub lican refused to accede to this modest: request, whereupon Pool for revenge used his influence to defeat the bill to give the printing of the de bates'of Congress to that paper." The Republi can farther charges that Pool’s . .mismanage ment nearly lost North Carolina to the tration in last summer's • campaign, and insinu ates that the campaign funds intended for gen eral nso were. diverted by Pool and his friends for the purpose of seeming the' election of a Legislature pledged to his re-election, to the Senate. Thus far Fool has been badly beaten in the contest, and the leading Republican pa pers of his Statehave.Joined the crusade against rKDIAK OOOTUACTa. ~ The parties who hid for the contracts for furnishing the Indians with goods, and who as sert that while their bids were lower than others they were not accepted, intend to carry the matter before Congress, having failed to get any satisfaction from the Secretary of the Interior.- '. .* [lb Vie Associated Dress. ■ : iktehsal bevecte bioeipis. . TVabhisoion, D. 0., May 81 The internal revenue receipts to-day were $631,011; total for the* month, $12,353,107 : grand total, $106,016,- 222. Total for the fiscal year thus far only 53,- 933,778 less than the estimate of the. Commis sioner for the entire fiscal- year, and the indica tions are that tbs receipts daring Jane will make'a total of at least $8,000,000 in excess of the estimates. APPOINTED. The President to-day appointed Thomas N; Chase, of Georgia, agent for the Indians at the Green Bay agency ; John T; Weathers,-Post master at Harriaonville, Mo., vice Mather, re jfignecL. .. ... ... _ ... PZESONAL. Washington, May 31.—Secretary Belknap left to-day for West Point to attend the examination of cadets, . ' - * . • 'The President' and family will leave in the latter part of next week for Long Branch, and thence proceed to West Point.' ’ _ DIPOBTANT DECISION.. . , . The Commissioner of Internal Bevenne has notified the United • States District Attorney in New York that the decision of Judge Blatchford in the “ Imitatioa Sparkling-Wine caae is ac quiesced in, and that an appeal will not be taken. The main point of the decision was that the manufacturer bad a right to inject carbonic acid gas into wine made of grapes ' grown in the Uni ted States without paying tax. u FIRES. inraranco and ;Loaei by Friday’s ‘ Conflagration in Uobton—Burning of tlio Lackawanna Depot In Hoboken* IVVJ.—OUicr Fires. 1 - Boston, May 31.—Among the insurance losses by the fire yesterday are the following; Oriental, of Hartford SIO,OOO

Hamburg, Bremen...; . ..T 23,000 Germaa-American, Now York; 20,000 Manhattan, New York ,*15,000 Guardian. Now York 14.90JJ Amazon, Cincinnati • • • Merchants, New York Browers’ and Maltstcra’:.. 15,000 Royal,of London 80,000 Queen’s, of London 25,000 North British..,. 8.500 London Assurance 20,000 iEtna, Hartford 30,000 Commerce, Albany *"•••••; '*■ The $9,000 on Turner s property ou Essex street, onwhioh there was also sl*ooo by the Firemen’s Fund. J. Bosslo had an insur ance of $12,500 in the Lancashire’of Liver pool. Mullen, Ide & Co. had $5,000 in the American Cenfcxal of St. Louis, - $2,500 in the Williamsburgh City, and 85,000 in the Fire As-; sociation of Philadelphia, J. W. Bracket, dealer in pianos, was insured for $75,000 in the offices represented by Goodman & Co.; also Eliot of Boston. $4,000; American Central, St. Louis.' $11;000 ; North - British and-. Mer cantile. $9,500 ; Firemen’s Fund, of San Fran cisco, $10,000; Commerce of Albany, $2,600 ; Joseph Benairi, of 413 Washington street, had 612,000 insurance, equally divided among the Home, Germania, and Hanovenof New York, and Quincy and Mutual offices. Hawler, Folsom fc Martin were insured for $5,000 in the Union and Mutual of Philadelphia, and $5,000 in* the Con tinents. The Hartford companies lose 888,000, as fol lows: iEtna, 880,000; Hartford, 815,000: Phoe nix, 814,000; Connecticut, 811,000; Orient, 810,000; National, 88,000. : The losses of some of the New York compa nies are stated as follows: Bepuhlic, $6,500; Exchange, 85,000; Hoffman, $7,500; Clinton, 82,000; iktna, $13,000; Phoenix, $12,000; Ni-’ agara, $9,000. . Ellis, Hollis & Co: estimate the losses of the companies represented by them at about 8100,- 000. The Imperial, of London, had $14,000. An investigation of Chickering’s insurance. ?vea $97,000 in aIL The-Continental,'of New ork, had 85,000 for Hawley & Folsom, -$1,500 for Bohert Newman, $3,000 for Emerson, 85,000 for H. F. Miller, and $6,500 for another firm.; The North American, of New York, among other losses, had a policy of $25,000 on the Brown property, on Essex street. P. 8. Phelps’ office loses the following amounts: Brewers’, Milwaukee, $12,500; CitU zens’, Newark, SIO,OOO . Boger Williams, Provi dence. $7,500; New York and Yonkers, $2,600. ' SvtciixX Vitpatchid The Chicago Tribune, ■ Quincy,. HI.,. May Sl.—The Ballard House stables were destroyed by fire this afternoon, to gether with six horses. The hotel was badly damaged by fire and water. Insurance, $3,000, in the Hartford, of Hartford.-. r BLOoauKQTON, Til., May 31,—The Congrega tional Church at Normal was burned yesterday ; also.' the parsonage. • • Loss,- $20,000 ; insured, fox SB,OOO. Constantinople; May 31.—Another fire in this city has burned fifty houses. New Youk, May 31.—The depot of the Dela- - ware, Lackawanna & Western Kailroad at Hobo? ken, N. J.,.waßbumed.thifl.morning. .When the flames wore first discovered,four trains were ready to'fitart. They were run out of the depot; and Baved,*_.but four freight cars that could not. bo removed wore burned. -The origin of the fire is unknown, but it is said to be the work of an incendiary. . , ‘- The flames were first discovered issuing from a window of the restaurant,-and, notwithstand ing an -alarm'was immediately given, and the firemen quickly responded, owing to the inflam mable nature of the depot, the entire structure, .250 ■ feet - deep by 75 wide, was soon a burning mass. The firemen turned -their attention to saving the Hoboken Ferry Company’s building adjoining, and 'succeeded. The freight in the depot was of trifling' value.' * The jrattroad; company saved all books' and papers. The totm loss, including depot and - docks, is estimated at £05,000. Telegraph Ic Hrevilics. The Colorado bng is doing much damage to the potato crop in the northern part of ■ Ken tucky. - - - , " The stock of flour in Cincinnati yesterday, in • the hands of receivers, jobber% - and millers, was 80,198 barrels.' ’ ‘ ' --- • . . -Bobert Atwood, of Louisville, .was yesterday sentenced to twenty years’ imprisonment for .forgery and embezzlement. __ ■- - An excursion is being prepared .for. the lowa State Sabbath-School Association, from Council TUnffa to Mount Pleasant, on June 10. A Trades-Assembly was organized in Louis ville 'on Friday night-by'delegates' from the Trades-Unions of Louisville, hew Albany, and Jeffersonville. . r - • . Dick Pritchard, charged with horse-stealingsat. Bichmond, Ind., and who was-arrested at Chi cago, but subsequently escaped, was captured at Quincy, and .will be sent home for triaL-- Dr. Brown, who was recently sentenced to ten years' confinement iif Sing Sing Prison, for as saulting Murray,' the New Fork gas-bill cot. lector, died m Sing Sing Prison on Friday night. " Joe Wood (colored) brutally .outraged the person of Mrs. Elizabeth Hampton, s widowed' white woman, near Versaille«, Bntherford Coun ty, Tenn., a day or two since, and afterwards crushed her skull with an ax. Wood is in prison, and strong threats are made of lynching him if-tirewoman should die, which ishlghly probable.' ' - *■ In'-Waehlngton, on Friday evening‘about 8 o’clock. James Buchanan, colored, while in a dis pute with another party,—accidentally-shot his wife, inflicting a fatal wound. Buchanan was arrested.’ -The lowa Supremo Court meets at Dea Moines on Monday. The most important case to bo de cided. ic ‘Caleb ■ Blaisdel i Co. vs. The Illinois Central' Boilroad > for $280,009 damages by'rea soh of a violation ol;transportation contract. ' A telegram from Boston states, that during the excitement attending the Are on Friday, a package of eight Chicago, Burlington * Quincy 7 par cent bonds. of the new senes, numbered from 2,058 to 2,065, were lost or stolen. Nego tiation of these bonds has been stopped. ' A Dubuque dispatch says that a couple of 'fishermen, on Friday, hauled up an alligator four feet long, while drawing in ..their seine, near Menominee. It is the first one ever fonnd in those waters, and- it is considered remarkable that any of these scaly habitues of Southern waters should wander this far. ■ In the Supreme Court, at Jackson. Miss., yes terday, in the cases of Charles Clinton, for the murder of his wife, and Lewis .Sturgeon, for killing the boy Johnny Murphy * last rammer, both of' whom were sontonced to death, the Court granted Clinton a new trial, and affirmed the decision in the case of Sturgeon, who will be hanged. SPRINGFIELD. Distribution of the State Lawa-Foar. fill Fall—To Be Sold—Circuit Court- Supremo Court. Special Dispatch to The Chicago Tribune, ' - SpBiNOPnrLD, DL, May 31.—The distribution of the laws, which the last Legislature authorized the Secretary of State to have printed and dis tributed, is completed. •" ’ . Joseph * Bnirgy, a brick mason, engaged at' work on the new State-House, fell from the scaffolding at the top of the building, -nearly a XOO feet, to the ground below, and though no, bones wore broken, his internal injuries are such that his life is despaired of. He was a sin gle man, living in this city. - - - The furniture and carpets—in. short,, every thing in the shape of furnishing, belonging to the Executive Mansion, is to be sold at pnblio auction on Tuesday next. - ‘ The-United- States District Court for the Southern District of Illinois begins its. session In this city next week, Judge Treat presiding. There is, a pretty full docket of business, and some important cases. Among them are' the cases being prosecuted under the Ku-Klnx law; then there are the cases brought by the Chicago & Altpn Railroad Company against the fanners of Livingston and McLean Counties for refusing to pay full taro, etc., and against certain persons in Williamson County who disguised themselves and went to Mr. Cray’s bouse, called him out. and shot him. The Supreme Court will open its June session in Mount Vernon, on Monday.. Spbixofield, HI., May 81.—The Illinois Ecle<?-' tic- Medical Society-meets in this city on Wednes day the 4th Jane.. In the evening a free ban quet will be given at the St. Nicholas Hotel. The society will go to Jacksonville in a body on the stb to visit the State institutions there. RELIGIOUS. United Preityterlan AstemWy«-Yeß« ,•- . . - -.terday’s Proceedings* •• Philadelphia. May 31.—The General Assem bly-of the United Presbyterian Church of North America reassembled this morning. The report of the Committee on‘ the Old Records and Historical Documents of - Synods and Presbyteries of the Associate Union was .presented? 'also the report of the Committee on jCbnrch Property. The Bey. Edward A. Collier addressed the Assembly, saying' the Reformed Church rejoiced in .an increase of member ship of the United Presbyterians, and in their institutions of learning. At the beginning of the yfcar there was debt on a the Foreign Board of $33,500, and now there is enonghmoney in the . treasury to wipe out every cent of debt. THe Moderator, in reply, invited Mr. Collier to a seat in the Assembly. The Bev. George Patterson and the Bev. James Bennett,- Delegates from the Synod of Canada, were invited to seats and addressed the Assembly. Signor Matteo Prochet, President of ' tbeWalaensian Church of Italy, was introduced and delivered an address. The Assembly then took a recess to enable the. members to take a drive through Fairmount Park and enjoy a banquet at Belmont. Xlie Swedunboglans* Cincinnati, May 31: —At the morning session of the Ministerial Conference of the New Jeru salem Church, now in session bore, a committee was appointed to prepare a new liturgy. The annual address was delivered by the Bev. W. H. Benade.-of -Pittsburgh, on the authority of Swedenborg. The afternoon was principally de voted to discussion of the address. THE INDIANS. Tbe Modoc 'Wnr—Tlic Proposed Be lease of “Santanta” and. “Big Tree » Condemned. B as Fbanczsco, May 31.—Gen. Davifij accom panied by Lieufc. Fairchild, three soldiers, one correspondent. Bogus Charley, Steamboat Frank. 'Hooka Jim,'and Snacknaaty Jim, have returned to Boyle’s camp safely from their scout. Boston Charley, Curley-headed Doctor, and other Indi ans went on an independent scout after Jack, and ttore expected back to camp yesterday. Several Mod oca in the vicinity or Fairchild's camp are anxiona to surrender. The total num ber of prisoners is 19 men, 23 squatre, and SO children. Twenty-five remain with Captain Jack, and are well armed’ and mounted.’ A cour ier is expected on Sunday. ' New yoBE, May 31.—A "Washington dispatch says that the report that Gen. Davis has allowed any portion of the. surrendered. Modoc Indians to be armed and sent in pursuit of Capt. Jack, is wholly discredited by the Secretary of War .and army officers generally. Self respect, it is stated, would prevent him from engaging murderers to do the work assigned to soldiers. The announcement is also made from Wash ington that the War Department condoms the efforts of the Interior Department to got Satanta and Big Tree released. Gen. Sherman is very plain in nia dennncr> ion of the scheme. ~ : • Dl/BUQUE. Worth lowa Tnrnten-FataT Accident. Special Diavateh to The Chieapo Tribune. ‘ Dubuque, May 31;— The streets to-night are alive with people, many being stnmgere, in at tendance on the Tumfest, which opened this evening. - To-night’s trains Brought’ many dele gations from the Turner Societies in neighboring {owns, who were mot by the Dnbnqne Society, and escorted to their now Hall,- which has been arranged- and decorated for the ’ occasion. Stretched across the street in nature’s'green was •the word “ Willkommen,” -while over-the en trances were injunctions in Gormcn of “Good cheer,” and “ Clear the way,” which were also frequently repeated,in the interior decorations, together with various emblems of the Society, interspersed with dags, wreaths, and; fes toons in dowers or . evergreens. , At 9 o’clock, . Tfm, , Myar; delivered an address .welcoming them to Dnbnqne and -tendering them the hoßpitalitio3._ot_.tbo city. The evening closed vrith a banquet and music. Sunday will bo spent in a picnic-and excursion to the MoKnight Springs, and “ turning exer cises at the Tivoli, and .Washington. Gardens. In the evening a concert .will ho held at the Turner Hall,. closing with awarding prizes for . the-best-declamation. _ Tho festivities continue three days. -■ -- ,' li’ast -night, while William Kriegor, a fanner, living in-Buchanan County, four miles from In dependence, was on the way home', his team lost the road and were. throim some ten feet into a railroad’ out, containing two or three feet,.of water, upsetting the wagon and throwing the horses on their sides, killing himself and horses instantly.' .' . ‘ Patent Case JDccided. CiscnrNATi, May 31.— The patent case of the Union Paper Bag Company and' Chatfield &. Woods against Thomas Nixon, and Morris H. Nixon, and William O. Anderson, has had a new hearing, and today Judges Swayne, Emmons, and Swing decreed in favor of the validity of the patents issued in favor of Bice & Petteo, and that the complainants might recover profits, costs, and damages, and that a perpetual injunc tion bo issued. . . . Killed His Father-In-Law, PWTT.tnEi.uHiA, May 31.—George Leech has. been arrested'for censing, the death' of his father-in-law, David .Ward, by hitting him with a brick. Leech asserts that he threw the brick in self defense. ' r -' Convicted- Baltmoee, May.3l.—James West,.colored, was convicted to-day of the murder of bis para mour, Anna Gibson, on the night of March 13 last. A>_ literature. “Slam ; The land of the While JBIe- pliant: Am It Wbm and l»«” _ “ Compiled and arranged,” are the modest ' terms in which the author—George B. Bacon— describes his part of a work justly called as in .tereating as ajiovel, and which.oww Jhis_fasci nation to the fact that the..greater part of the descriptions'are from Mr. Bacon’s . own note-., book, made under circumstances of peculian'ad-; vantage, in visiting India in one of the vessels' of the United States E&st India Squadron,'after' tbe ratification of the' treaty of 1856. This per sonal knowledge has given to the~ selections transcribed from other writers a. discriminating choice and adjustment, so that the work has freshness, and unity that do not belong to' • mere compfl&kions, and an animation that' con veys itself magnoticaUy.to the reader, Tho first five chapters are devoted to the ge ography and history of the Kingdom of . Siam,:, "and a record of its interoourse with other coun tries. The history includes ihe romantlb biog raphy of Constantine Fhaulcon, known aa M, Constance, a native of Greece, who, having been taken intoYavor by the Court- of- Siam for the wonderful manner in which he supplanted the Moors in ordering royal entertainments; formed, the ambitious design of converting the country from Buddhism' to the Catholic faith. Louis XIV., of Franco, granted him the assistance of a .hand of Jesuits and French soldiers. But. the jealousy of native Princes frustrated the hold plan ; and a career of splendor which has left, its trace in the ruins of palaces, ended in torture and cha-ina- Madame Constance, too, suf ered indignities with the behavior of a martyr. Under the sentence of; death, Con stance was at last mounted upon an elephant, and taken to the forest of Thafe Phutson; as if, says the pious biographer of his time,- who exalts the character of Phaulcon to that of a 44 sublime 'genius," ihe tyrant who ordered his execution “ had chosen the horrors of solitude to bury in oblivion an unjust and cruel deed." The seat of government of the present dynasty of Siam, Bangkok, on the River Meinam, 44 is not far from 60 miles nearer to the mouth of the .river than Agathia, the former capital j and the geographical change was ; significant of an ad vance towardsthe nations of* the world and of more intimate relations of commerce and friendship with them.” The approach to this singular city, which has been called u Venice of the East,” is described by t>acon as an" exemplification of all the tropical luxuriance, and languor, and splendor,- that impressed our imagination in Tennyson’s poem of ■ “The Lotus-Eaters.” His own de scription is almost a poem. As it extends oyer several pages, we quote only the passages which mark exceptional characteristics p the wonderfuT fire-flies of the Meinam, and the temple-hells of Bangkok; • •The night awn© down upon me* [he* writ©s]_.with. startling suddenness—for there in no twilight within the courts of the sun. By the time the tide had risen,'* tho.night bad fallen thick and dark,. and" the -dense shade of the Jungle, through which the canal led us, : made it yet thicker and more ’dark. ’ Great fezn-leavce, 10 or 15 feet Jn height, grew dense on either side, and, ,ffip.jnriy-eitnnftt .mat, over nur^heads^-Above,them stretched the forest trees. Among them rose noise of night-birds, lizards, trumpeter-beetles, and creatures countless and various, making a hoarse dim which, if it was not musical, at least, was lively. But the jungle, with its darkness and its din, had such a beauty as I have never seen equaled when its myriad fire-flies sparkled thick on every side. I . had scon fire-flies before, and heardof them; but I bad never seen or heard of anything like these. The pe culiarity of themwsß,,not that they were bo_ many, though tbey.were innumerable: and not that they • were very large ; • but that they clustered, aa' by a pre concerted plan. on certain kinds of trees, avoiding carefully all other kinds, and then, as if by: signal of some director of the spectacle, they all sent forth their light at once.-at simultaneous andL exact intervals, so that the whole tree seemed to flash and palpitate with living light. Imagine it! At one-instant was black ness ofdarkness, and the croaking jungle. Then sud denly, on. every side,.flashed out these fierytrees, tho form of each, from topmost twig to outmost bough, set thick with flaming Jewels. -, • . v The flooding sunlight of the tropical morning, did not dispel from the.traveler the sensation of “ passing through some pleasant dream of the ‘Arabian Nights/ ” It was then that the air was filled with a delicate and delicious music, thus explained: , Within a stoned throw of toy window rose the aWn 'ing tower of the moat splendid temple in Bangkok. From ita broad, octagonal base to the tip of its splen did spire, it must measure, I think, a good deal more than 200 feet, and every Inch of its Irregular surface glitters with ornaments. Curiously vhrought into it are forms of men. and birds, ’ and grotesque that seem, with outstretched bands or claws, to hold it up. Two-thirds of the way from the base stand, I re member, four white elephants, wrought in shilling porcelain, facing one each way toward the four points of the compass. From the rounded summit rises, like a needle, a sharp spire. This was the temple-tower; and all over the magnificent.pile, from tho.tip of the high est needle to the base, from every prominent angle and projection, there were hanging bells, with little gilded attached to their tongues, so' swinging that they were vocal in the slightest breeze. Here was where the music came from. Even !as I stood and looked. I caught the breezes at it. Coming from the unseen 'distance, rippling the smooth surface of the swift river, where busy oars and carved or gilded prows of many boats were flashing in the sun. sweeping with pleasant whispers through the varied richness of the tropical stealing the perfume of its blossoms and the odor of its fruits, they caught the shining bells of the great tower, and tossed the. music out of them. In fhia charming “ Venice of the East ” were' held the courts or those two remarkable sover eigns to whom, reigning together under the titles of the First and Second King. Siam owes its dignity among toe nations. In them, while they uvea, and in their intelligent and worthy sons and successors, all that is most important in the history and condition of Siam is centred.' They died, the younger in 1866, and the elder a little more than a year afterward. The charac ters of these rqyal brothers, described with care ful analysis, and the life-like picture of their Courts, where barbarism and enlightenment meet in curious lines of transition,: form the most interesting portion pi! “The Land of the TVhito Elephant.” Their portraits and those, of their successors,—one 'of ' whom was named George Washington, as a. tribute of admiration for America —are among the illustrations. ‘ •' The circumstances of the death of the First King axe of peculiar inteiest, as they are con nected with the great solar eclipse In August, 1868, when the King of Siam bad a splendid ob servatory built at Huawan, and equipped an ex pedition of extraordinary magnitude. He had determined the event by ni« own reckoning, and had toe satisfaction of proving the calculation" accurate by the observations of the assembly. A chapter is devoted to this* astronomical fete,. visited by Sir Harry. Ord, and by English and French savans. ' . - The remainder of toe took contains general descriptions of Siam, its mountains, forests, and cities ; toe customs and character of Its inhabit* ante: its natural productions, and its “outlook for toe future/’ * _ , . ! (Scribner, Armstrong & Co., Now York.) f “ Scintillation* by Belnrlcla J»clne.”_ This book (translated from tho German by Simon Adler Stem) opens with a brief biogiaphy of Heine, and a translation' of"the "Florentine. Sights, which, given nearly entire, include, among other brilliant originalities, the famous word-painted portraits of Bellini and Paganini. The.remainder consists of excerpts, classified as Personal and Autobiographical: Hen, Han-, ners, and Society; France and the French.;, Women, love, and Matrimony; Art, literature, and Criticism; Religion and Philosophy; and. Miscellaneous. .. . , • The following extracts are drawn consecutive ly from these divisions; but it is impossible, in so brief a space, to give an* idea of the been, glittering, deep-throst sentences, at onco mock mg and*sad, ’ veiled ‘and penetrating yor of the spirit, clouded indeed oy a vein of dubious morality, bat bnHiant T wiih'genius that, holding this flow in vein, is happily not marred; by it throughout: * " ' . —> | ' —i have always thought fix bei& of those whom I hated than, they deserved. _ ' —He that does not go as faraa his heart urges, and his mind directs, is a coward. He who goes farther than he intended. Is a slave. ' ’ 4 * .. —lu those time, we fight for Ifieu/anfi'newipapen are our fortresses. * 4 > , *'' 4 —I am fully convinced that a blaspheming French* xnaiLls a spectaclo more, pleasing to. the Jtord than a praying Englishman. . ■ —Men at times He. Women, like afl passive beings, can rarely invent; but they possess the art; of to perverting the truth that tho result effects far greater harm than downright lying. * j In art, form is everything; matter nothings _ —Sentimentality!* Materialism in despair. : . " —According to aU Indications,’ the present age win appear in the annafa of Art as the age of Music. Music Is perhaps thoiastworctof Art—... >. i —Fools imagine that, In order to conquer the Capi tol; they must drat attack the geese. ~ ' —We afe not the masters, hut the servants of ** The Word.” - i w * J (Holt & Williams. Now York.) , . . u The mineral Springs of tlie United States and Canada.” ‘ ' j.- : George G. Walton, 11. 1).; gives, in his jbook, a fnU description of all the mineral-sprmg re ports accompanied by acaref index, apportioning to each State its several springs, with routes andtabiea of distances, and other de tails of direction for tourists, and references''to 'maps'ahd The "descriptions refer/ first,'to the origin and chemical constituents of springs, and their curative effects, —a considera tion which occasions several- noteworthy chap ters on the Bathf second, "to diseases to which mineral waters are " applicable, and tfis'claasof waters most successful: third, to the springs fndividuaUy, under theclaaaiflcation of Alkaline. Solphur Chalybeate, Bitter. Earthy Neutral The stylo of the book is pleiaimr aS the classifications are well-marked *>»•“* (D. Appleton & Co,, New York.)' ‘‘Under the Greenwood«Xre«s’> This novel, by. Thomas. Hardy, is a putoral romance, quite out of the usual line of ci« 7 actar-delineaUon,' and ptmaWgtee'reidst’scfeL what to decide .whether tee 'heroine acc ? r ?“K *0 the viUagMdmirS? 'lf she d been rale waxwork; couldn't oomelier," and “aa near a thing to a spiritS Vision as ever I wish to eee,”—was trnth a Maud Muller, doomed to haunt like a rimS the “ might Have been,” or aa happy a little bride as ever add, blushing, “TBs to bff, sndhm goes.” . (H01t.4 Williams, New York.) , “ Tbe Berarxectlon ot tb. Sead.» Purporting to bean exposition of the 15th chapter of the Pint Epistle to the Corinthians, thia work—by William Hanna, D. D.—iaraEhw an expletive commentary upon the worda of Paul, than an argument framed to coincide with and uphold hie doctrine. The.chapter is oonrid ered in ten parte; and the climax of intereit la reached in that portiou which - aims to elucidate the passage beginning, " But some men will ay How are the dead raised up? and with .hak body do they come ?” The theory of soul-body and the spirit-body is pregnant with suggestion!- hut there is a noticeable hiatus between tee pan£ lei descriptions of tee supposed final resurrection of the dead, and the actual resurrection, on '• the third day,” of our Lord. So that, when tha commentary is fnUy accepted, there must re. main—to many readers at least—tee question. Was It the soul-body or tee spirit-body of our Savior that appeared to bis diciptes ? or rather shall the author of this treatise be' understood to maintain teat tee body of our Savior, into whose wounds tee doubting Thomas thrust hit hand, was veritably in kind the “first-fruits "of tee resurrection of tee dead? Light and the Complexion* The action of the light on the human «Wr> y manifest. It browns and tans the tegument, by calling out tho productions of the coloring -m.i, tore they contain. . The parte of the body nasal ly bare, as tee skin of the face and hands, are darker than others. In the same region, country people are more tanned than down-town resi dents. la latitudes not far apart the inhabi tants of the same country vary in complexion in a measure perceptibly related to the intensity of solar light. In Europe, throe varieties of- color in the skin are distinctly marked, —olive brown with black hair, heard, and eyes; chestnut, with- tawny heard- ; and -bluish eyes; blonde, with fair heard and sky-blue eyes. Whits skins show more readily alterations occa sioned by light and heat; hut, though leas strik ing, facts of variation in color are observable in others.. The Bcyteo-Arabic race has but half its representative in Europe and Central Asia, whili -the remainder passes down to the Tndlsn Ocean, continuing to snow the gradual raisingrif climate by deepening, brown complexions. . The Him, layan Hindoos are almost white; those of tha Docean, of Coromandel, Malabar, and' Ceylon, are darker than some negro tribes. - .The Arabs, olive arid almost fair in Armenia and Syria, us .deephrown in Taman and Unseat. :. The Egyptians, as we go from tea month of the Nile up stream toward its source, present in ascending chromatic scale, from white to black, and tee same is true of the Tuariks, on the southern side of the Atlas,'who are only light olive, while their brethren in the interior el Africa are '.black. The ancient monuments of Egypt show ns a fact equally significant. The 'men are always depicted of a reddish brown— they live in tho open air, while tee. women, kept shut up, have a pale yellow complexion. Barrow asserts that the Mantchoo Tartars hare grown whiter during-their abode in China Bemusai, Fallas, and Gutzlaff speak ,of 'tha Chinese . .women aa remarkable for a Eu ropean fairness. The Jewesses of Cairo or Syria, always hidden under veils in their houses, havei pallia ocher, m tile yellow races of the'Bnmatn Bound aud the Maldives, tee women, always cot end no,'are pale like wax. We know, too, that tee Esquimaux bleach during their long winter. These phenomena, no doubt, arc the results ot : several influences arising at once, and light dost not play the sole part in them. Heat and othei conditions of tha medium probably have a ships in' these operations of color. Still, teepeenksr and powerful effect of luminous radiation u a part of them is beyond &*- ence Monthly. - ' j - A-Writer’s Earnings* Paris Correspondenct of the .Veto York Timet, X spoke of Timbtoe© Trimm above, and Ul penny-a-liner. '■ In. point of fact,.'and to be quite accurate, it was five sous a line he received; tot that is a mere detail, and does not affect the pria* ciple which famishes, the subject matter of - this paragraph. Up to a veiy recent period, mao? French journalists have been pala by thelica and it will' bo understood that a writer's object was to spread his ideas over as much space u possible*; in other words, he studied how not to condense. • When a man is engaged hers then is a written contract, and upon this contract each party,-has an action at law, if needed. To illustrate "by a striking .example, as the _ temper*! ance lecturer said when he exhibited his travel* : ing companion in a state of* inebriety, Cb&rlu Nodier was engaged to write a novel as the feefl* .leton of a certain journal. Nodier consented, and, being then a popular writer with the public, be had the stipulation put into the contract tbu each and every part of a .line was to count as a full line. The contract was signed, and, as ever, attested before a Notary Public. On SatunteT Nodier received his pay, but was .credited with' two lines less than his own count “How is that?” he asked: “you are two lines short/’. . “Oh!” said the cleric, “the proprietor does not pay for the signature every veer, which, being in capitals, makes up yonrtyu lines.” “ Very good,” replied Nodier, “for Ito , future we will leave the signature out.” Aa u was Nodier’a name the journal .wanted, and w his romance was not of toe shghtoßt^importers without'it; the two lines were credited in tea account. Alexandre. Dumas, when he pub lished the Trois Mousquetaires as a feoilleton, not only made every sentence into » paragraph, so as to leave about evert .other. Kne nearly blank, bus he inyentea the dialogue, which runs half downthepaga with one or two words on a line, as: When. -Now. -Ah I Tee! At present? xea. i Go°y presnet. Ac., each word counting as a Imo, being paid at a very high rate.* Dumas wu writing for money. The director of the who knew how much these words, “ Yea, i and “ Ah I” coat him every day,, declared thw“.‘ would not pay for a lino unless it was otters half full. “ Very good,” replied. Dumas, shaUkiU ffHmuud.” In fact,as tnoreadereofttii| novel will see,he killed Grirnouci toe nextd»J-j£ character who only spoke in monosyllables, who was invented for the purpose of runnel up the author’s bills. I - Shad. InLakcOntarlo. -BoomsTEn, -N. 7., -May SA-last jngM “ hauling a soine in lake Ontario, at theracata of tho Genesee River, five shad, 2 jean ow, were caught. The spawn was placed ‘m m Genesee River by Seth Green, two yo»r**P-j The shad appeared last season, andata aowra .hand again. The largest one measured cist" I inches in length. The catch is considered ar . i important one. ■ j ’-f The Bender Family# _DCBTWnS,.Xowa, May 81'.—4 young posed to bo young Bender, son of the Kansas murderer, was arrested at West ijogg lo.wa,'iTo-day*'anQa /woman, jthpught to Bander, "was arrested at Oxford, low** seems ,to ba-r little: doubt as Both parties ATO-held for further.. •'' ■I j lowa ‘Politics* '.l Sotcial Dispatch to .' DESllonrea, lowa, "May 3L—At too Po» County _ Republican Conventimr“^ J | Brooklyn to-day, ■ to to Convention weio to F: Cooper, of Grinnell,-for Senator.- An■ *r“ r to inatroct for Lieutenant-Oov eruor ranee- , - - - , Fiendish Kevengc " DEaMbctES. HiySl.-Xfrcigil-Wa Bock Island Eulxoad'waa. thrown off at i and wrecked at Talley - .obstruction placed on the trackfy-JJjS?; jjd r eons.—A'reward baa been offerred fer | of the guilty party. . - I Suicide. ■ ■ * lomsvxms, Ky., May Sl.-Ben shot and Killed a young man named at Bowling Green, Ky., some we6 ? 3 ., rtE mittedsmeido in that place last nignt, j driven to tho deed' by remorse. I : ' Obituary- Washikqtos, , May 31. E. F. dim Agent for Colorado at San Bernardino,. C»ah/0® , the post. ' * - - New Yorlt At.tlot. May Sl.-Tha Goto«“ k tiia Civil Damages Liquor Selling dui. f* The Honie-»l»eo» e * # #;/ New Tose, May BL cePS^'H afflicts the Coney Island Bailwsl !3 hones. }» f

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