Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, June 7, 1873, Page 2

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated June 7, 1873 Page 2
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2 tho olraftgers to tho Sliito of Illinois, to tho City of Chi cago, ami to tho McCormick reaper factory. All tho other Slaton wero great ami grand, ami ho believed Illinois wan cousldorablo of a State. Everybody thought no ami applauded. Oov. Ilondrlcka, of Indiana, did not believe Chicago belonged to Illinois, but to the groat Northwest. [Ap plauso.] Everywhere the people were proud of tho wonderful city, of her original growth, which was a mliiclo, lint cßi'odilly of lior rclmlMliw, which win motd miraculous still. Ho thanked tho city of Chi cago for the kindness and hospitality shown to her S nests. Tho McCormick reaper, when a million sol- Inn wen In U» Hold llglillult for Hie nation, look their places on the farms and did noble service. [Ap- of Michigan, not out with tho statement lhathoconid not nmko u speech, and then proceeded to deliver a neat and witty talk. Ho, too, compli mented Chicago for her pluck ond enterprise, and pre dicted for her an tminooßUrahlo future. . Gov. Noyes, of Ohio, nmdo a pleasant speech of & few minutes, full of kind words for Chicago. Oov. Austin, of Minnesota, did likewise in good set, terms, and Oov. Wuchburn, of Wisconsin, was rebelli ous In tho same strain. Bouator Logan thanked the Governors for tholr at tendance, and raid a compliment to the vast enterprise of Mr. McCormick, Senator Oglesby wan happy, no ho usually Is In post prandial efforts,, lie referred (o (ho gram! city, to the proud cnnlloa, to the great hotels, oud to " that bright constellation of men, the Park Commissioners, who could nut ho surpassed In (ho world far (heir decora tive beautification ami speculation." [Loud laugh tori. Ex-Oor. Flanders, of Nebraska, made n few observa tions, and was followed hy Mr. floury Qrconobaum. That concluded the speechifying. TUB STOCK TABUS AND IIVDB PARK. Tbo party took the cars and reached (ho Stock Tarda, whore they were choporonod by Mr. Bhcrwln oudthcllou. Sol Hopkins. They Interviewed some mammoth oxen at Dexter Park, and another lunch and more champagne, and wont nwuy nay and happy. Hydo Park was reached at 4,50, and thou thoro was still another lunch and clarot punch, and unbounded •hospitality at the hotel. A drive in carriages through the South Parka and along the boulevards and through tbo city back to the Pacific Hotel wound up a day of prolonged festivity and merriment. TUE EXCUU3ION woo In every way successful. Tho strangers expressed thcmnclvcs charmed with the beauty of our suburbs, and tho possibilities of tho future of Chicago were too much for their human vision. Thus ended one of tbo test features of tho Jubilee. Tho visitors will return to their homos with on exalted but (rue sense of the city and of the kindness bestowed upon them while within her borders. the nsirona. Tho crowd lu iho city wan not apparently diminished yesterday, ami tbo trains brought a uow and varied assortment of our country cquslub. They thronged tbo streets, and were as full of admiration oh they could hold. Tbo hotels nro still full, and all kinds of business is unusually brisk. To-day will bco our rural friends depart for tboir Louies, Wo believe tboy will tabu with them a good opinion of our city, candies and now clothes, and will mug for tbo time when tboy may return. As wo welcomed tbo coming, wo “Bj>ecd tbo parting guest.” Amen, THE MATINEE. THE AFTERNOON DROUGHT FORTH another musical feature of tbo Jubilee, lu tbo shape of a concert which was mainly lu tbo bads of local talent, including the school children, Tho orchestra, which was considerably reduced from its numbers on tho first day, had for its selection thoJnbileo “Over ture.” a potpourri from tbo opera of “Martha,” and tho overtures to “William Tell,” ami “Robespierre, tho “Coronation March,” and tbo “Anvil Chorus,” which was given in tbo most distressing manner by tho orchestra and anvils, without tho voice. Badly balanced as tbo orchestra was originally, it was still worse In its reduced form, Mr. Arbucklo performed the “ Alexis” for tbo comet solo and received an ’encore, to which ho replied with “ Yankee Doodle.” Mr. Riggs ployed o dismal and monotonous solo on tbo cuphonon. In addition to tbo above numbers, tbo orchestra played A new march, writ ton by Mr. 8. O. Pratt, of this city, and succeeded lu playing it very badly. As It was a now and not difficult composition, such shabby work was inexcusable. It did no credit to tbo orchestra, and it certainly was an act of injustice to tbo writer of the march. TUB GREAT FEATURE of the afternoon, and, indeed, tbo groat feature of tbo whole Jubilee, was the singing of tbo school children, about 1,000 in number. Tho singers ware all volun teers, taken from the second and third grades of tho grammar-schools, which of itself excluded several hun dred of tbo best singers who are getting In readiness for High School examination. Tbo children had bad but four rehearsals, aud at these rehearsals an unusual degree of labor was required from tho causes wo bavo mentioned. The pieces, including Abt's “Night,” Wlilttcmore’s "Spring Song,” "America.” Men delssohn’s “Lift Tblno Eyes," from "Elijah,” aud Rink’s “Evening Song" (from the* Grad ed Singers, Book III.), vvero sung in three parts without accompaniment, tho girls taking tho soprano aud alto aud the boys tbo boas. Even under tbo many obstacles against which they bad to labor, the children sot an example In musical troln luk 'or iiicir fillers ur the day before, ami in pure musical ability and skill carried oif tho honors or tbo Jubilee. Their precision and steadiness ware admira ble, except in tho Mendelssohn trio, whoro tbo altos set looQO once ; but tboy soon recovered themselves. They furthermore, Jn every number, did what was not done once on tho day before by tuo other chorus, namely, brought out tbo light and cbttdo of tbeir mu sic. Their excellent points, coupled with their fresh, dear, ringing voices, and tho spirit aud impulse with which they Bang made their performances very pleas ant. In addition to tills, they vvero all on u holiday. They wore all JUPILATISa IN QUALITY. Everything was splendid to them, and they gave vent to their feelings In tbo most exuberant manner. They applauded their conductors. They applauded themselves, and they applauded the audience, and -w there were thousands of children In tbo audience, the occasion became a Juvenile festival of the most enthusiastic de scription, which constantly rang with shrill shouts from thousands of little throats. All were in ccstacy of happiness except a few of the unfortunate llttlo ones who not temporarily Hovered from their parents In the crowd, The general result of their singing la In the highest degree creditable eo Messrs. Whitteinoro and Blackman, their teachers, and shows that In tbo musi cal branches of education at least the public schools Stand very high. THE ATTENDANCE was very largo, there being nearly 16,000 people pres ent, and although the crowding at times was very se vere it was more endurable then on tbo day previous, owing to tho cooler temperature. Tho concert cloaca about 5 o’clock, and with It ended the musical features proper of tho Jubilee. THIS EVENING Mr. Ollmoro will take a benefit at the depot, upon which occasion the following programme wlu bo per formed: paht i. 1. Overture—** Robespierre ” Introducing *• The iUirecillaUt." Grand Orchestra, 2. Part song—“ Farewell to tlio Forest”, Full Chords, 8. Grand selection from “Martha”.... .Flotow Introducing the “ Last Itoso of Summer,'* and the gems of this popular opera. Gilmore's Full Military Bo ml. 4. “Avo Mario” Owen Sung by Mrs, MeOuire, xcith chorus and orchestral ac companiment, conducted by the author, 6. Fanfare mlUtuiro for trumpet, “ With a Dash ” Arban Atasrs, Ar&ueKfr, G. A, Put*, andC.J.lloe, Gilmore** Hand. 0, Gloria—"Twelfth Mnsu”..... Full Chorue, • I'Aivr ii, 7. Grand Orchoatra—“ Kalucr ’* Weatunger Introducing the “ Austrian Hymn," il/. Arb tickle. 8. Chorus—" UaUoiujab ” Full Chorus—First Time. 9. “Pnlaco March," dedicated to MUa Nellie Pullman 10. Anvil Choniß—“ll Trovutoro " Jinnd, Orchestra, Choir, and Anvil brigade. }l. Overture—“Jubal ” Weber Introducing tho National Air, “ America," Jumum ononna, attention I Thosuocoßß which has attended your olfortn in tho Jubilee concorla is the themo of thousands, and, among all tho compliments, none are more hearty and sincere than those which came from tho General-in-Chief, Mr. r. S. Gilmore. IHh name alone was sulllclout to rally you under his banner, ami 1 am glad that you have won his entire approval. Tho Hume spirit ami Indomi table pluck that baa built a city In one year wan re flected in your clforta In preparing for those concerto in two weeks. I have to thank you for the honor you conferred upon mo by your Invitation to lead you on these occasions, ana to Mr. Gilmore for granting your ronuosl and placing his baton Into my hands, Our leading citizens have ten dered this gentleman n testimonial benefit concert, and I am glad of tho opportunity to pay a compliment to him by inviting you to lie present and assist. I shall bo happy to load you once more to victory in tho Bcrvice of such an appreciative ami gentlemanly con dmtor as Mr. P. 8. Gilmore. Tiio concert will bo at 7::i0 In the depot. Jiach chorun ticket will admit two persons. Tlmae Ringers who have lost their tickets, or given them up, can gain admlnsion by making them selves known to mu at tho chorus entrance, bring youv music with you. J, A. llua-mmELD, * Chorus Superintendent, TODAY. THE I'BOailAMinS FOB TO-DAY consist)) In a trip to South Chicago by steamboat and rail, for tho purpose of Inaugurating Calumet Harbor. Tho following Invitation, which has been issued to thoso who are invited, explains itself : Tho undersigned respectfully Invito you to attend tho Inauguration ceremonies of tho opening of Calumet South Chicago Harbor, on Saturday. Juuo 7,1879. 0. M. Caut, J. F. lIONViEU). w, r. aiuv, Mjohael Houle, It. B. Thompson, May 30, J873. Oommlltco of Arrangements. Goodrich steamers will leave their duck, foot of Michigan uvcuuo, at 1 o'clock p. m,. A speebd train Upon tho Lako Shore h Michigan Southern Ilallroad will leave Vanburen street depot at 1 o'clock p. m. Steamers and train will leave South Chicago at i o’clock p. m GILMORE AT HTDE PARK. Ollmore with Itla bund have been engaged to gtvo an outdoor concert at Ilydo Park this afternoon, Tho njdir v.-lil occur between tbo hours of a and 0 o'clock, and will U* fully equal to the entertainment given by the French baud Imit year. The boulevards and avc fluou loading to the JZvtlo Park Hotel where the con* cort will bo given, aroln splendid condition. There will undoubtedly bo a very largo attendance Of ladles and gentlemen from tho city. WHAT THEY SAY. COMMENTS OF OOItUBSPOKUENTS. Mr. Buell, of tlio St. Louis JlepubUcan telegraphed to bis paper tho following on Thursday night: “If by success is meant a vast throng of people, a tempest* nous orchestra, uproarious applause, and the unlimit ed consumption of favorite beverages, then the first day of tho Chicago resurrection Jubilee la a grand one. It affords, for the thousandth time, an Instance of tho benefits of loud advertising in big, black typo and polysyllable extravagances. The trains, this morning, on ovary road leading to Chicago came in, some In two and bouio in threo sections, with from seven to thirteen coaches behind each engine, and crowded with people till there was hardly standing room. , . . . . A good many Now. York, Boston, and Phila delphia capitalists have also inado this oc casion of a trip Went to comblno business with plea sure, by looking after tbolr deeds of trust and mort- K during tho intermissions in Pat Gilmore’s elrl jymphonlos, Tims wo gracefully glide from notes of melody to notes of hand, and our Imagina tions ravelin a blissful confusion or overtures by tho orchestra and overtures for settlement or extension nf time It Is granted at tho outset that all Chicago wanted was-to make a huge noiso ; blio simply wanted to lot tho world know that aho had recovered so far as to bo out around, and aho wanted to croato an occasion for a general visit of tho neighbors to soo how she was getting on. As for os tho musical enter tainment was concerned, she did not caro a snap whether It was artistic or not, bo (hat it was loud and long, and nn orchestra, armed with cow-bclls and split gooso quills, and supported by ahorsc-fldrtioanda battery of Chinese gongs, would have answered every purpose. And Chicago really de serves credit for deferring to appoarancco enough to oxeludo these superlatively noisy instruments In favor of £ flat horns and bass drums. Tho only wonder is that tho performance was not more bizarre than It was. 1 bad started out onco to draw some comparisons be tween this performance and that at Cincinnati, but stopped short at tho reflection that there was no com parison between thorn. Tho Cincinnati festival was a grand musical success, and tho baud discoursed elo quently to a small but select audience. Tho Chicago Jubilee la tho biggest kind of o musical sell, and Pat Gilmore’s (dam-bang dins Its strident clamor Into the unresisting oars of tho biggest nrowd over collected on a similar occasion ; and what docs Chicago caro about art and all that sort of foolishness so long as she makes tho loudest clatter and draws tho biggest mob 7 Thu Chicagoans themselves don’t protend that It Is anything else. They laugh out of tuo corners of their mouths and look wlso whenever you say “Jubilee" to them. When I wont up to the desk of tho Gardner House to-day. and inquired of 0. 0. Felt, tho chief dork, what iho prospect was for tho Jubilee, ho laughed knowingly, put his hand up to his face, and said lu an uddo t “ tils humbug, big humbug t but tl draws tho crowd." Pelt, albeit a St. Louis boy, aud still aflllctcd with a remnant of that honesty which is native to our noli, has lived In Chicago long enough to understand all the tricks aud to bo up to not a few of tbo more harmless ones him self. So bo know all about tho Jubilee. Tboro wag really no reason to expect that tbo concert would bo anything more than it has turned out. All that Chicago did was to advertise that she was going to Jubilate, aud then she rested in tier sublime faith that all tilings are possible to him who odvortiucs. Gilmore did not arrive until day before yesterday, and so, of course, there was but little time for rehearsal, aud none whatever for that assiduous trinlng so necessary lu great choral combinations, and which wrought such wonders under tbo necromancy of Theodore Thomas at Cin cinnati. Tho result is an immense crowd of people who will leave behind them abigplloof money, and tho soli has been so cleverly managed, aud. tho Chica goans are so good-natured about It, that nobody can got angry at being so neatly taken in ; for when you meet one of them with reproaches bo observes that you know bow it is yourself now, and proposes imme diately a liinddalion of all claims at the nearest bar. Thus everybody Is Just os happy as if be bad not been sold and a great deal more so. It is tbo bughest prac tical Joke of tbo season, but Chicago, whether she ex hibit lu tbo shape of a conflagration or a concert, a flro or a farce, draws better than over Nollson did in St. Louis, ana that is all she wants.” Tbo Cincinnati Gazette correspondent sent (Ito fol lowing : “ Tbo Jubilee has drawn hither people from all tbo adjoining country, and, In point of attendance, 1s a grand success, Tbo new dopoUbuUdlug lu which tbo concerts avo held, It Is said, will contain 40,000 people. It was packed to-night, and was three-fourths full in tho afternoon. It will require a musical festival hero like Cincinnati’s to end tbo noise and thunder of Gilmore. Tho arrangements for seating are very poor; so, also, is tho arrangement of tho orchestra and chorus. Tho latter are in the middle of ouo sldo of tbo building, nearly 000 feel long, and are seated in parallel rows like stair-steps. The sound in tbo hail wan extremely bad, and tbo. audience at times disor derly os a mob.” THE BALL. THE SUCCESS OF THE JUDH.EE throughout has maiuiy been its numbers, not musical numbers, but crowds. Tbo concerts vvero attended by thousands of persons, who, seeing ono another there, concluded that it must bo a success. Judged by this criterion, candor will not permit of our calling tbo great Jublloo Balt, of which wo bavo board so much, a very brilliant triumph. An idea of Its extent may bo gathered from tbo announcement that tboro wore not present more than 150 couples. In tho magnificent hall In which tho boll was given, this small number scattered round, woro nearly out of sight of one another, and tho effect of the constant kaleidoscopic changes which usually contribute so much to tho effect of a gathering of this kind, were consequently wanting. of more than ordinary caro bud been made In tbo fur niture of music. At tbo north cod of tbo ball upon a largo platform were arranged tbo chief mem bers of Gilmore's band, while In tbo gallery at tbo south end the Great Western Light Guard Baud was stationed. Tbo QUmoro combination played tbo dance music, and tbo homo band furnished tbo prom enade music. It Is not usual to batter Lome talout nor would tbo local organization think It very compli mentary If It were It stated that the popular choice awarded them superiority. AMONG ICO COUPLES. It would seem strange that n largo number of famil iar faces would bo scon. This was not tho case. There wore several of our best cltlzeus, among them tho Greonobaums, Mr. Weiss and lady, Capt. Blake and -'lady, Barry Milligan, Miss Owens, Miss Hahn, Gen. Eldrlago and lady, Washington Uoslng, Esq.,and several others. Gov. Beveridge was also present with bln lady. But beyond these and a few of tho young society men of tho city, luclndod In tho list of floor mauagors, there were not more than a few well-known cltlzeus. It Is claimed by tho management, who will have to foot tho bills, that they wore very badly handled by tho Citizens' Committee appointed. to co-operate with them. They have some secrets to tell about tho matter If tho pump-handle Is properly applied. At present they content themselves with supposing that the fear of a crush kept away tbo remainder of tbo odd thou eaud couplo expected. .Llloff THE SUPPER-ROOM was not & very extensive affair, but a good collation was served to tlio ladles and gentlemen, who were compelled to swallow their refreshments standing,. There were no Boats down stairs, and about half the number necessary In the ball-room oven for tho few dancers present. Following Is tho programme: Grand Promenade. Mendelssohn 1. Quadrille—Lancers—“ Tote-a-Toto ”„, . Welngarton 3, Waltz—“ Kunts derLaubon ”...., .Strauss Promenade. 3. Quadrille—“ Plelno Bijouterie ” Strauss 4. Galop— 1 “ Caacugo ” Hermann 6. Polka—“ Wlldfonr ”. Strauss 0, Waltz—** Now Vienna ” Strauss Promenade. .Mozarl 7. Quadrille—“ Lancers Gilmore’s Band— Wolngartcn 8. Waltz—" Thousand and One Nights”. utrauaa Promenade, 0. Quadrille—" Ploluo Motor” Gtrauea 10. Galop—" Bturmvogel”, Faust Promenade. .Utmdcl 11. Quadrille—“ Lancers ” Wclngarton 12. I'olka lledowa— '* Ua Bagatelle " Btruuav 13. Waltz—“ Blue Danube " Strauss 14. Medley. .Lyon .Verdi Tho ladles of Chicago have evidently not yet made their Eastern tour, or they would have learned that Eaulore are no longer the proper wear. Those young idles who assisted each other lu the dressing-room lu expanding (ho upiwr portions of their skirts will learn when they go to Newport, Saratoga, or Vienna,to press them down on flatly over the hlnn as tho ch'utolaluo cor sage will permit them to. Still fashions travel slowly, and It la only after several months that tho reigning mode of tho demi-moudo of Paris, somewhat modified, reaches our shores, and, Uio tho Star of Empire, lakes Its Westward course. Dresses that looked Hko walking-suits, dresses like carriage-costumes; some that would have answered for broakfaat-dressos, and somo lu full dress proper, weru to bo seen. Of the latter wo mention some of tho most elegant and notlccaldn : A black silk dress, trimmed with a deep Uouucoi of white, may ho mentioned as unique, A blue silk, worn by a very stout lady, with alternate flounces of tho silk und crepe lisae. was alco distingue, Mrs. Haskell woroa dreasof such perfect taste that It seemed only possible that It could have found Ita ex- Quisltu combination of color in such quaint contrast and yet perfect harmony (if such a paradox is mimics!- hie) us to assure one at once that ft could only have originated In tho fertile brain of some French artiste. It was of rose do hate silk, trimmed with a very pale reseda and whitu llrbo, and was really one of tho most perfect costumes lu tho room, Mrs. Oov. Doverldgo’s dress, both in color and make, suited her matronly dignity. It was of a pnlo frou frou brown, trimmed with another shade of tho samo color. Mrs. Qov. Saunders, of Nebraska, did not wear a ball costume, ami kept ou Iter bonnet. Her carrlago dress, however, won equally au attractive when buo joined the promouadora as were thouo of many who were en urandc temu. The dresa wan of palest bluo Bilk, whilo the over-ilrces woe of dark olive brown, one of tlioao unique but pleasing coutruuta with which Worth delights to pleasa and mirprisu uh. Mrs. Emily Do Iloodo Dice woroadroaoof while fulllo, elaborately trimmed with floucltigs of black Chantilly loco. These passed around the hock breadths amt wore hold by velvet loom and ends, A laco apron ornamented tho front amt a bcrllio of tho laco trim* mod tho corsage. From urmlota of black velvet were suspended heavy clmlua, which wero fastened to her bracelets. Coral ornaments completed tho coatumo. Mies Ella Storey wore a charming drees of pink and white, Bilk and lace combined, with a very elegant ar rangement of tho apparently necessary ilounces, Mrs. Isaao Oreonobaum’a dress of hluo satin, trimmed with widto laco, attracted attention, the shade, though darker than that usually selected for evening wear, being especially becoming, and harmon izing perfectly with tier complexion,—an art many ladies do not understand, though tho most subtle of PREPARATIONS THE TOILETS. THE CHICAGO DAILY TRIBUNE s SATURDAY, JUNE 7, 1873. (bom oil, nnd enhancing the beauty of tho wearer when perfectly mulomlood. Mist dross wan of malso silk trimmed with black lace, made In a peculiarly slyllnb manner, and one of tho most elegant costumes in tho room. Mrs. J. 11. Donne wore a dross of two shades of gray blue, evidently another elegant importation from that wicked capital whoso modistes originate such oh arm log things that wo loosen our pureo-strlnga to an alarming extent} at least so husbands nnd fathers are apt to eny j hut, when tho effect Is so elegant, they cannot help but admire. The drrsn wan of a deep blue-gray, trimmed with a paler shade, many intricate looping# of tho polonaise, ond elegant buttons as trim ming making it very elegant without being at all pro nouco,—Just tho drosa a lady would ohooso to wear. Mrs. Washington Hestag's dross was of deep violet, trimmed with llouncluga of tho same, while the over dress was pale lavender, tho shndo our grandmothers loved to wear when they gave courtly receptions. It was one of tho most beautiful dresses in tho room. A bug grenadine dress over while, trimmed with many rufuos and brightened hy a ccarlot sash, was ono of tho few which also hod tho high frnlso nnd Eliza bethan rug. Scarlet llowom In tho hair and coral or nameutn completed it most perfectly. A polo pearl gray dress was remarkable for Us elegance, nnd bad a. Chantilly nhawl gracefully drnpod from tho shoulders in a charming manner, adding much to tho distin guished appearance of tho wearer. A dross of palest mauve, rather recalling tho per fume of heliotrope than its color, was of elegant faille, tho tralu falling lu graceful folds without trim ming, while Iho front had b series of Illusion pugs. A Holm of costly laoo trimmed tho corsage In an ele gant manner, A dross of bluo gros dltallo, tho color of forgot-mo note, had ooslly cobwebs of poiul-laco on tho train, and vortical rulllos of silk nnd laco alternately on tho tabller. It was particularly pretty. A white organdie dross, made In a series of rallies and pugs, was worn over nluo silk, while tho saslf and flowers wore of a watered ribbon In damask rose color. Two young ladles in whlto tarlotan. with much bouffant drapery, wore dressed similarly, except that the dower garniture of tho dresses wore rose-color for one and pale bluo for tho other,—a' very pleasing variety, A dress of pink silk, with plieso flounces of oropo llsso, pointed corsogo and llsso borlho, had shouldor knots of bluo roses, and trolling garniture of tbo same; suiting well tho fair young girl who woro it so grace fully. A pink satin, with Valenciennes trimmings on tho tabllor and corsage, and plissod trimming on tho train, was worn by n young matron whoso distinguished ' carriage, as sue glided through tho mazes of tho dance, attracted many eyes tohor. Another combination costume of liman, scarlet, and white was much admired. Tho dross was of Union, with alternate miflffl and ruffles of silk and gauze,while tho sash was of scarlet and llmou double-faced rib bon. Bcarlot flowers In tho hair and coral ornaments. It would bo Impossible to describe oil the toilettes which wore attractive from their elegance, but tboro. wore very fowdocollolo dresses, and not many baro arms, no that to ouo accustomed to that stylo of dress which prevails so universally in Eastern cities tbo ef fect was a little singular. not. however, unpleasantly so. Sumo of tbo black silk toilettes worn by several ladies were very elegant, but seemed rather more suited to a grand reception than a full-dress ball. Still their beauty rondo ouo disinclined to criticise them, and as tboy were mostly worn by matrons, tboy wore scarcely inappropriate. One with a wldo flounco of whito laeo on tho over-dress was unique, tho pattern of tho laeo showing most ad vantageously over tho Bombro color of tho dress. Tboro wore all tho colors of tho rainbow, and many which tho rainbow would probably bo unwilling to own, but, if possible, an Improvement upon the vaunt ed hues of that recognized combination of colors. A tendency to more decided shades was manifest, and the positive colors materially outshone those ghosts of hues which have haunted us so long. Whoro nearly all the toilettes were worth recording and describing it seems invidious to select any, but wo have spoken of a few which particularly attracted us. WALL STREET, Review of tlio Money, Gold, Slock, Bond, aud Produce Markets* New Yobu, Juno o.—Money continues easy at 7 to 4 per ccut for call loans. Tho lato afternoon business on tbo street was chiefly nt 4 to G per cent. Lenders have difficulty in> employing tboir funds, Tho dis count market Is also easy, and quoted at to 8 per cent for prime. Tboro is but Uttlo mercantile paper making, The rumor in regard to tho increase of £0,000,000 sterling lu tho circulation of tho Bank of England is not generally credited. Tbo stock market opened firm, but Pacific Mall soon became weak, and had a tendency to depress tho root of tbo market. Business during the early part of Ibo day, however, was exceedingly small, and, in fact, less Important than at any previous timo tills season. In tho afternoon tho depression became moro marked, and a general decline in prices, with moro ac tivity, followed. Tbo largest sales were In Facifio Mail and Ohio k Mississlppis, which declined about 2*>J per ccut. At the close I’udllo Mail was down to tbo lowest point of the day. but Oblos recovered n point. As an illustration of the great dullness in tho morning tbo only quotation for Rock Island was a bid at 109k. In tbo afternoon sales woro made ao low as 100>i, but at tho close n partial recovery took place. Tho compara tive steadiness in Union Pacific and Lake Shore Is at tributed to purchases by parties controlling tbo two companies. Tho decline lu Ohlos was duo to tho rumor of o uow issue of stock, vvliicb was afterward doulod, aud reported to be an issue to buy steel rails, Tbo Pacific Mail Directors met this p. m. to boar tbo report of tbo Executive Committee lu regard to tho condition of tho Company. Tho report will not bo given to tbo proas until to-morrow or Monday, but many rumors nro afloat in regard to it. Since the re port published a few days since, tho Company has paid for the IVchlvdcaniora Moses Taylor, Nebraska, and Dakota, and consequently bus less each on baud. oou> was brmcr at an advouco. Forolgn exchange was steady with o fair business for to-morrow’s packet. RONDS. Governments were firm and active at full prices, but the offerings continue small. PRODUCE. Flour closed more active and steadier for low grades. Winter brands ruled quiet hut steady, Suporbno was In fair demand. Sales, 8,600 brls; receipts, 1C,819 bets. Wheat was butter. Tbo tight offerings glvo sellers the advantage. Tho Inquiry. Is chfetly for ex port. Winter was Armor, though quiet. Sales, 117,000 bu • receipts, 181,770 bu. Pork was quiet but ftem. Tbo soles,cash and regular,were 325 brls, at t10,62>j for now mens, and $14,00 for extra prime. For future delivery there were no sales. Juno 1s quoted at $10.50 @16.C2&, end July at $16.75. Receipts, 354 pkga. Out meats exhibited n limited business, hut prices ruled steady. Solos 6,000 lbs pickled bellies, CO lbs, Oc; 10 boxes clear do, Dj^c; 11 boxes pickled hams at 120 foe 14 lbs; eboulders lu bulk, 7U(s7%c, Receipts, 012 pkgs. Bacon was. rather quiet, and prices rather weak. Long clear is quoted at 8, l {@Bjsfo, with o small lot sold at B>sc. Short clear In quoted nt B#c. Lard ruled quiet and aloud? -for future. For June delivery of Western, is bid, and BJ£c asked ; 100 tes city sold at S.tfc. For future delivery, 500 tea for July sold at 9Js'o, and 250 tes for August at 9/jc, Receipts, 411 pkgs. WEATHER AND WATER, Chicago. Juno 6—; Is Lavo been rccoli The following report places mentioned below Station, j liar. Thr Il’imf. Weather, Brockinrldgo 29.81 03 9. E., gentle. Clear, ' Buffalo 29.68 60 N. W., fresh. Clear. Cairo 29,98 70 Calm. Clear. Chicago 29.99 66 X. K,, gentle. Clear. Cincinnati 29.95 77 N. -W., gentle. Clear. Cleveland 29.93 05 N. E., fresh. Clear. Cheyenne .. 29.92 07 S., gentle. Fair. Davenport...... 29.96 76 Culm. Clear. Denver 29.94 00 Calm. Fair. Detroit 29.94 67 E., gentle. Clear. Duluth 29.98 40 Or.lm. Clear. Escauuha'. 30.03 67 N. E., gentle. Clear. Fort Carry 29.07 07 8. E., fresh. Clear. Keokuk ~...29.92 78 8. W., light, Clear, LaOrosso 29.93 74 8., fresh. Clear. Milwaukee 30.03 67 W„ light. Clear. Omaha 29,89 73 8., fresh. Fair, Pembina 29.74 OS 8. E„ light. Fair. Bt. Paid 29.80 70 8. W„ fresh. Clear. Toledo 29.93 00 N. E,, brisk. Clear. Yankton 29.79 73 8., fresh. Clear. VnODAIUUTIES. Washington, Juno o.—For Now England on Satur day, winds shifting to northerly and westerly and clear and clearing weather probable. For the middle Status, northerly and westerly winds, somewhat lower temperature, and clear or partly cloudy weather. For tho Lower Lako region, winds veering to northerly and easterly, lower temperature, and clear or partly cloudy weather. For the South Atlantic and Gulf States and Tennessee, partly cloudy weather and areas of light rain. From Missouri and Kentucky to Michigan, variable winds and clear or partly cloudy weather. For lowa and Minnesota, southerly to westerly winds. BTAOE OP WATER, Dally report of tho stage of M otor, with changes in the 24 hours, ending 3 1>. in., June 6, 1H73: auqve low ouakokh, WATCII< in*. * mi. Ht. Paul H ft. 0 In 6 In. 0maha............ 11 ft. Q in Q In, Davenport 6 ft. 8 In. 0 In Leavenworth 6 In Kookuk 10 ft. 6 In Cairo ,28 ft. Gin I ft. Bt. Louts 24 ft. 0 In. 7 In. .......... Pittsburgh 3 ft. Bln o lu. Cincinnati 10 ft. 3ln 10 in, Louinvlllo 6 ft. 0 In 6 In. Memphi5,...,...., 25 ft. o in, 9 Jo, Vicksburg 39 ft. 8 in.i 1 in, Shreveport 27 ft. 4 in. 4ln Nashville Oft, a in. 10 In, New Orleans 2 ft. 7 lu. a in. Yankton 12 11. 0 lu.j 8 In W. 8. Kaukman, Observer Signal Service United States Army, Acquitted* Council Dlowb, lows. Juno <1* — I Tho trial of John S, Close for tho killing of Sherman Drown, lu this county, on tho 21st of January, 1872, was concluded lu tho District Court hero to-day, and resulted lu an ac quittal ou tho ground of Belf-defense. Tho case was ouo of no small Importance, and attracted considera ble attention during tho progress of the trial. JOii'llvy* tliu ftlfill Robber* Dostom, Juuo o. —Dudley, whose complicity in fiz tonaivo mull roliborloa bus boon announced, loft for IHttaburgh lust night in custody of two olllcors. Mrs. Dudley left la tbs same train with her huahwid* WASHBNGTON. A Showman Offers $(>0,000 for tho Use of Capt. Jade. Twenty Millions of Five-Twen ties Called In for Re demption. Estimated Internal Revenue Receipts for tho Fiscal Year, $116,000,000. Tho Navy Department Satisfied that Capt. Hall Was Not Poisoned. Garfield on tho Relations of Cor porations to Future Na tional Politics. WHAT RIIALIi BE DONE WITH TUB MODOCB 7 Special Dispatch to The Chicago Tribune, Washington, D.0., Juno o.—ln tho regular Cabi net-mooting to-day, the question as to tho disposition to bo mado of tho Modocs was discussed at some length, and tho conclusion was arrived at that tbo whole matter should bo turned over to tbo decision of tho Attorney-General as to whether those offenders should bo tried by court-martial or by tho civil au thorities of tho Pacific coast. Tho ground is taken that tho priority oi olfonno would give tbo Oregon au thorities Jurisdiction over tho Modocs, os tho murders of Lost River occurred previous to tho assas sination of Qon. Canby, and .tho subse quent hostility to tho United States troops. Tho Attorney-General, who has already a mass of papers upon tho subject, docs not expect to roach a decision for some days. Inasmuch as ho is an Oregon man, it is shrewdly surmised that, both from sym pathy and policy, bo will give tbo Oregon authorities an opportunity to dispose of this troublesome ques tion through their civil courts. THE POLITICS or THE FUTURE. Gen. Garfield, who la now In tho city, has been In vited to deliver an address before an Agri cultural Society In his district. Ho pro poses to tako as his topic, “ Tho Relation of Corporations to Future National Politics,** Ho Is of tho opinion that this topic will bo as much a key-note to tho political future as slavery has boon In tho past. Ho docs not think, however. that tbo Farmers’Granges as at present organized havo mot Uiin question lu tbo proper manner or havo sought to got n logical solution of tho situation. Ho will en deavor to remedy this deficiency. . REVENUE RECEIPTS. The Commissioner of Internal Revenue states that tho receipts from Internal revenue sources up to dato arc $106,000,000. Tho estimates lu this direction when tho Tax bill wont into effect were for $110,000,000, The receipts at present average $300,000 per day, wblcb, with three weeks to bear from, will carry tbo grand total for tbo fiscal year ending Juno 30,1679, up > $116,000,000. Tho Commissioner attributes this In crease to tbo consolidation of tbo tobacco tax and tbo abolition of tho tobacco bomlcd warehouses, whereby the revenues from this source are not only collected cheaper, but tho aggregates are greatly increased. By the act of Juno 0, 1872, all claims for tbo refund ing of all kinds of internal revenue taxes Illegally assessed aud collected, accrued and payable prior to tbo passage of tbo act, are barred unices E resented to tho Commissioner of Internal Revenue cforo tbo expiration of ono year from that dato. Tbo Commissioner has received a largo number of claims during tho present week, and they kept coming oven up to tho last moment or to-day. It was believed that tho limitation would expire at 12 o’clock last night, but tho Commissioner ruled that tbo time should bo extended until 12 o’clock to-night. FIRE-EXTINQDISUERS. The successful experimental trial, on tbo Washington Monument tot, to-day, In tho presence of expert scientific men of tbo army aud navy, and numerous other persons, of a patent fire-oxtlugulsbor. which throws carbolic acid gna into burning buildings by moans of stationary or ilexlblo plpfis, Insures tbo general employment of this machine in vessels of tho navy, in cluding, It Is said, the now sloops-of-war which are about to bo built, and also in army storehouses. THE POLARIS SURVIVORS. An analysts of tbo testimony taken to-day by Secre tary Robeson of tbo olUcors of the Polaris crow seems to satisfy ollldala boro that there Is no evidence of tho poisoning of Capt. Hall, or of mutiny or heartless de sertion on tbo part of (ho crow' "Esquimaux Joe” will ho examined to-morrow. Very little credence Is

placed lu hla statements heretofore published. i'J'o the Astocialed Prees.J ■ REDEMPTION OF FIVE-TWENTIES. Washington, Juno 6.— Tho following circular was Issued to-day for tbo redemption of C-20 bonds of 1802: Treasury Department. Loan Division, Juno 6, 1873.—8y virluo of authority given by uct of Congress approved July 14,1870, entitled “ An act to authorize the refunding of tho National debt,*’ I hereby give notice that tho principal and accrued interest of tho bonds heroin below designated, known ns 5-20 bonds, will bo paid at tho * Treasury of tho United States, in tho City of Washington, on and after tho oth day of September, 1873, and that interest on tho said l>onda will ccaso on that day, that in to a&y, coupon bonds known os tho third series, act Fob. 25, 1862, dated May 1, 1802. Os follows: Coupon bonds, SSO, No. 1,201 to 6,200 inclusive; SIOO, No. 4,783 to 20,000 inclusive; *SOO, No. 8,001 to 19,700 Inclusive ; SI,OOO, No. 6,73-1 to 22,600 inclusive. Total, 16,000,000. Registered bonds : SSO, No. 1,234 to 1,320 inclusive; SIOO, No. 8,804 to 0,600 Inclusive; SSOO, No. 6,301 to 6,700 Inclusive; SI,OOO, No. 20,681 to 29,300 iucluslvo; SSOO, No. 6,403 to 7,600 inclusive; SIO,OOO. No. 7,093 to 0,680 Inclusive. Total, $4,000,000. Grand total, $20,000,000. Of the amouut outstanding embraced in the numbers as above, $16,000,000 are coupon bonds, and $4,000,000 registered bonds. Tho coupon bonds of tho act of Fob. 26,1662, wore issued lu four distinct series. Tbo bonds of first series, all of which have been previously called for redemption, wore printed lu green tint, and have no designation of series upon them. Tho bonds of the second series, all of which have been previously called for redemption, were printed lu yellow tint, and have the words “second series" ou tho bonds, and “second’* ou each coupon. Tho bonds of tho third series, embracing tho above numbers, wore printed in black, and have tho words 41 third series ” on the bauds, and “ third ” ou tho bond or ou cacb coupon, or both. The bonds of tbo fourth series were printed in black, with red numbering, and have tbo words 14 fourth series ll or “fourth 4 ’on them, Uultod States eocutU tlo.i forwarded for redemption should bo addressed to tho Loan Division, Secretary’s olllco, and all registered bonds should bo assigned to the Secretary of tho Treasury for redemption. (Signed) William A. Richardson, Qec’y. A BHOWMAX’S OFFER FOR OAPT. JACK. 10:10 p. m. /od from the An enterprising Individual, writing to tbo Govern ment from Tiffin,O., offers to pay $60,000 for the privl-' lego of exhibiting Capt. Jack throughout tho country during sixty days. Tho chowman promises to koo£ Jack securely, treat him well, aud return him to tbo Government at the expiration of sixty days, provided ho docs not commit suicide,'in which case tho Govern ment is to receive ouly SI,OOO per day for tho time that ho remains in tho showman’s hands alive. Ills proposed to par $30,000 upon tho delivery of Jack at Chicago, and the remainder at tho close of the two months. REDEMPTION OF BONDS, The Secretary of the Treasury calls for tbo redemp tion of $10,000,000 of coupon bonds and $4,000,000 of registered bonds, to bo paid for ou Sept. 6. Tho President and his family and Goa. Babcock left to-day for Long Branch. Tho Secretary of the Interior aaya tho report that charges Imvo bcou filed aiul are pending against the Commissioner of Pensions la utterly unfounded and uutruo. COTTON CLAIMS, Tho law directing tho Secretary of tho Treasury to pay tho net proceeds of cotton unlawfully seized after Juno 30, IBM, was approved May 18,1812, and required that all petitions should bo filed within six months thereafter, on or before Nov. 18, 1872. Many petitions which had been duly signed and oworu to and placed in tho mall before Nov. IB did not roach Washington until after that date. They were, however, sent to tho Secretary of tho Treasury and recorded os of date when received. In reply to Inquiry and argument of the point Involved, whether in two important cases, ao*ftlod petitions would bo regarded os filed In time, the Secretary has decided (hat no petition or claim, under tho act of Congress, which was not received In tho Treasury Department on or before tho 18th of November, 1872, can bo re garded no having Ijcoii filed within tho past six months after tho passage of tho act, and that any such claim received In the Depart ment after Nov. 18 cannot bo considered by Uio Secretary of tho Treasury. Tho opinion of tho best informed lawyers hero Is that tho time fur filing Salmons, both in cotton cases before tho Secretary of io Treasury and for stores and supplies before tho Southern Claims Commission, will ho extended by tho next Congress. The Labor Question* Bt, Loom, Juno C.—A strike by freight-train brake men on tho oosieru division of tho Atlantic li Pacific Railroad Is now In progress, aud trains have boon somewhat delayed for a couple of day's. Tho strlko was occasioned by a chnngo made In the company In the mode of payment for services. Heretofore tho company hits paid Us brakomon {AS per month. Now they propose to pay each man |2 for a round trip, which will roducu (ho wages {3 orfl per mouth, ami increase the night work. Homo of tho men have ac cepted tlio new terms, while others hold out, but their places will bo filled In a day ordwo, aud no further de tention to business will occur. Sr. Louis, Judo o.—Tho striking brakomon on tho Atlantic & Pacific Railroad have made same riotous demuustratiuus at two or throe points on tho road to day, but no one has been hurt. Additional squads of Rofloomon will bo sent out on tho trains to protect icm to-morrow, aud no serious disturbance Is antici pated* llullroad Nows, Bt, Louis, Juno 6.—Tho Iron Mountain Railroad will ba advertised for sale by Gov. Woodson, in con nection with the Atlantia & Pacific Railroad. Tho Railroad Companies will probably apply for an Injunc tion to roatraiu tho sale, and tho whole matter, and tho constitutionality of tbo not of the Legislature releasing tha Stale lion, will l>o brought Ixjforo (ho courts. Milwaukee, JnnoO.— I Tho Milwaukee b Northern Railroad reached Oroou Dny to-day, whore fho event Is holu# Appropriately colobroted—bands playing ami cannons Urlng. The lost Rplku was driven by Mayor Klauit. • Nsw Orleans, Juno o.—ln pursuance of a decree of the Circuit Court. In the cane of Gardner and DuU lor versus the Now Orleans, Mobile b Texas Railroad Company, said road from mobile to Now Orleans and the extension westward, Including all the rights, fran chises,, and appurtenances, wore sold to-day by the United Slates Marshal to Kinsey J. Gardner and Peter Butler, of Masßochusotts, for $007,000. The purchas ers assume the bonded Indebtedness of between $7,000,000 and $8,000,000. Kellogg, acting an Trustee for the State, and Mayor Wells, for the city, protested against the sale. The Slate loses heavily. Special Dispatch to Tito Chicago 7Vitm»ic. Detroit. June o. —The annual meeting of tho stock holders of the Detroit Illvor llallroad anil Bridge Com pany and of the Chicago b Canada Southern Railway Company wan hold to-day in tide city, and elected (ho following as Directors of the Bridge Company; Milton Courlright, W. L. Scott, Krlo, Pa.; J. W. Converse, Boston; Kenyon Cox, Sidney Dillon, Daniel Drew, Now York; John Ross. George Goes, Cheater Warner, Chicago, Of tho Railway Company: Milton Court right, Erie, Pa.; Sidney Dillon, David Dows, Kenyon Cox. Daniel Drew, New York; James W, Converse, Boston: John F, Tracy, Chester Warner, George Goes, Chicago. THE INDIANS. Gen, Davis to Hang Several of tho Modoc Leaders, Interview with Capt. Jack—Personnel of the Savage Readers. Ban Francisco, Juno O.—A dispatch from Doyle’s Camp, Tulo Lake, says there havo been no now opera (ton’s since tho surrender. Jack says ho surrendered because ho could hold out no longer. The opinion prevailed among tho soldiers that Davis would shoot Jack, Boston Charley, and Bhouchin without waiting any suggestions from tho civil authorities. Tho Bulletin correspondent talked with Boston Charley, who said tbo majority of tho captives bollovo they will bo prepared to die like men. Jack cares for nothing. lie will not speak to apy person. Bis sister, Mary Charley, says twelve Modocs are atm at largo. 001. Green’s command are hunting for them. A dispatch from Bog Point, Juno 4, says Davis’ com mand, with all tbo Modoc captives, arc at Apple gate’s House. They camo to Doyle’s Camp that day. Black Jim la ono of tho missing Modocs. lie Is tho rascal who hold Canby while Jack used bis knife on him. Hooka Jim and Steamboat Frank ore hunting the missing warriors and squaws supposed to bo in that vicinity. Sleepy Tom had Just camo from tho island in Little Klamath Lake with Zechoo Jack, squaw, and throe children. A later dispatch from Baylo Camp, Juno 4,10:30 p. m., nays: About 8:30 p. m., clouds of dust a rising from tho winding road cast of the Peninsula, and In tho di rection of Clear Lake, announced the approach of tho captive Modocs from Applegaio, and tho soldiers and citizens, every ono who could spare a few moments, gathered near tho barricade and watched tho proces sion, which entered camp aud passed up'tho sandy stretch at tho base of tho bluff whore tbo lock-up of tho prisoners is located. Lieut. Chopin, of Company F. Fourth Artillery, was In advance. Next came turoo largo wagons loaded with Modocs, and two with baggage. The rank and file of Battery G marched beside tho wagons, and forty mounted Warm Spring scouts held the flanks. Tho Warm Springs supplied tho lack of music by sounding tho war-whoop. “Whore Is Copt. Jack, where la Capt. Jack 7” was tho cry among the spec tators. None had tho pleasure of seeing tho warrior’s fucc. Ho had anticipated tbo oxcltomout his advent would create, aud was concealed in a wagon, completely enveloping himself lu a blanket. Near him wore (ho leading bravos of hla tribe. As tho prison wngona were relieved of their contents, Jack was chained with Boouchtu, Boston Charley, and Ono-Eycd Mouse. Sam was manacled by himself. Tho men wero on one side of the prison aud the women on tho opposite side, with the excep tion (hat Jack’s Lizzie was allowed to sit beside him and lay her head upon bis breast, and hiu girl of 3 years had tho freedom of tbo tent. By permission of the othcor of tbo guard, I had an interview with Jack through tho medium of an interpreter. At first ho was reticent. In fact, ho did not deign to notice mo. His sister Mary interceded in my behalf and persuaded Jack to talk. His remark was in relation to the shackles. Ho said it mado him feel mean to bo habited like a horse. Ho was not afraid to die, and hod no idea of running away. As ho spoke his eyes snapped, and ho looked. a very iton In race. All questions per taining to his fight ho declined to answer. When aekod his ago, ho gave mo to understand that bo was 30. He then voluntarily started upon a statement of his grievances ogninst bis race at tbo time of tho Ben Wright affray. Ho said that tho white men murdered Indians years ago, and that what ho did was only pay ing old debts. Ho did not enter Into details, but loft . tho Interpreter, Bcor-Faccd Charley, to patch up tho story, A critical study of Jack’s face corroborates tholm prcsnloun received at first sight. .Ho Is a thorough In dian. His head is largo, quite square, and for tho 6 resent sets firmly on his shoulders. His eyes sro lack and bright, bis face broad, with prominent cheek bones. Ills nose Is symmetrical and clightly aquiline. Ills lips ore thin and clean-cut, and, combined with his chin, indicates that resoluteness of purpose that has won for him such a remarkable notoriety. His com plexion la dark, and his face naa a pleasant look. Tako him nil lu all, ho is a striking man. Place him among thousands, and ho would bo taken for a chief by any ob serving stranger. Those who havo seen him marvel not that bo la loader of tho Modocs. Though lu chains and on tbo brink of eternity, ho is yet feared and re spected by tho Indians about Idm. . His nearest companion in chains, Scouchin, Is CO years of ago. aud wrinkled, and has the villain deplet ed In every lino of his face. Ho wears his hair short, aud stands about flvo fact nine in his moccasins. Boston Charley is about 25 years old. His face Is expressionless. He, Moae, and Bam are very ordinary looking Indiana. Jack would attempt to escape if ho bad a chance, oven at tho rink of being shot down. Probably ho never realized that death was Inevitable until thu irons wore placed upon his foot. Scar-faced Charley says Jack told him ho could got dear when tbo white men were asleep. This was be fore tho Irons were brought into use. Ocn. Davis Is satisfied that Jack did try to escape lost night, and through the aid of confederates on tbo outside; for. upon examination of his shackles this morning, ono of the rivets was filed nearly In two. Ills legs only aro confined. At 4 o'clock this afternoon Col. Mason arrived hero from Fairchild’s rancho with tho Infantry force of tho expedition, and tho seventy Modocs who came in there a few days ago. Tho Indians wore escorted hither by Capt. Camp and Company O, Twelfth In fantry, Thus wo have hero 123 captives. Doyle’s Camp, Juno 4— Midnight,—Nows bos reached hero that Hooka Jim and Steamboat Frank made a successful scout yesterday, Dy co-operation with tbo Oregon volunteers, they trailed throe warriors and five squaws to tbo timber moun tain northeast of hero, and assisted lu making a capture of ouo of tho fugitives,—Dlack Jim. lie is tho Modoo who bullied tho settlors in this region for two or throo years, and committed cruel murders. Oregouiaus regard him with special hatred. Only five or six Modoc warriors are now missing. The Warm Springs hold a war-dance thin evening, which was witnessed by a largo oudionco of officers and men. Doyle's Camp, Juno B—Oo. m.—Late yesterday after noon a detail of men belonging to tbo artillery arrived In camp from Timber Mountain, near tho Peninsula, with twenty Juniper logs, clear and straight, aud evi dently not intended for use in tho erection of tents for tho prisoners. Many marveled for what purpose tho timbers bad been ob tained. This morning tho secret is out. Gen. Davis intouds to erect a scaffold, aud oxoouto about ono dozen of tho worst murderers in tho trlbo at sunset to-morrow. lie feels that there Is no need of delay. No doubt of tho guilt of- dm nhoaen victims - can exlot. Justice demands speedy and certain action. Even at this time he Is writing out tho statement of tho offenses that will bo road to tho condemned Modocs. A atill later dispatch says that Clou. Davis, after hav ing completed all arraugomouta for tho execution of tho Undoes, received on order from Washington to hold tho prisoners. This stopped tho contemplated work. Tho feeling In camp la one of profound disgust at tho result. One of tho Oregon volunteers Just arrived from tho camp says tho troops captured five warriors, fcrtir squaws, and live children. Among the men aro tho notorious Dlack Jim and Dave. Those prisoners wore at Tlukvitlo. Outbreak of tlio Apaclica at tlio San Carlos Agency lUiirdvr of Lieut* Almy* San FnANomco. June o.—Tho nows from Arizona this afternoon states that tho Indian Agent at San Carlos, MoJ, Larrabco, had some dilllculty with tho Apaches. They undertook to kill him with spears, lie ran to Lieut, Almy’s tent. Almy, with six soldiers, went to tho agency with him, and wont Into Larraboo's tent, Larrabco and Almy camo out of tho tent, Almy in advance, when the Apaches fired on them. Almy received throe bullets passing through tho body, and foil dead without a groan. Larrabco was untouched, aud retreated Into the hut. Tour of tho nix soldiers ran one off. Two remained, and wore prevented from shooting by Con cepcfbn, tho Mexican Interpreter at tho Agency. The Apaches iled across tho river Instantly. It Is probable that many of them have taken to the mountains. A messenger to Qov. Sofiford. who left tho reserva tion half an hour after tho occurrence, says thorn ajor lly of tho Indians were on tho reservation when ho left. Esko Vonsein, a noted Chief, had booomo angry with tho agent several days previous, and left Ban Carlos with his band somo time before tho murder. Tho In diana fired about forty shots at Larrabou and Almy. It has boon generally thought for weeks past that an outbreak was Inevitable. Almy was born in tho State of Massachusetts, and was promoted First Lieutenant of the Fifth Cavalry In April, 18C0. Sporlliitf matters* Boston, Juno o.— Tho spring mooting of tho Deacon Park Association dosed to-day, with a raeo for a purse of 13,000 for horses which nevbr beat 2:21, Gazelle, Judge Fullerton, and Camera started. In the pools Gazelle was the warm favorite, soiling for 100 to 30 for Judge Fullerton, and 20 for Cantors, Before tho start was made for tho first heat, It became evident that Ga zelle was off. striking into a pace, and acting so badly In tho first heat that Judge Fullerton would have dis tanced both her and Cantors had Mace driven him for it. Tho time was 3:27, Tho second hvat was about tbo same, tbo mare acting Tory badly, and Judge Pnl lorton winning by nbont three lengths in 220#. fo! lowed by Cantors. After tbo first bent tbo bolting changed In favor of Jmlgo Fullerton. It being evident that, barring oil accidents, bo must win. In tbo third boat Gnzollo paced on tbo first quarter, but ill roctiy broke, ami wan tbroo lengths in tho rear of Judgo Fullerton at tbo half-mile polo. Bho trottod bettor up to tho three-quarter polo, but again broke. Cantors also acted very badly. Itaco flout Judgo Fullerton homo a winner of tbo heat and tbo raco In 2:33#. Gazelle second ; Cantors third. Special Dispatch to Tho Chicago Tribune, Detroit, Juno o.—Tho Flint Association announces four days* races, commencing July 1. Nkw York, Juno o.—Tbo annual regatta of tho Now York Yacht Club, which failed yesterday, for want of wind, was recalled to-day. Nino oohoonor-yachU out of tho fourteen which started yesterday, and five of tho seven sloop-yachts, salted tbo race to-day. Each yacht was timed as sbo crossed tbo lino on a Hying start, tbo seboouor-yaebt Idler crossing tbo lino at 11b 18m 7s, and returning at Qh 20m 11s : tbo Madolotno start ing at llh 20m 20s, and returning at Bb, 21m. 49t, thus winning tbo oup for tbo first seboonor yaobt in, and tho Idler winning tho cup for tho first schooner In on tlrao allowance. Tho sloop-yacht Grade started at 11 hours 25 mlnutco 8 seconds and returned at 4 bouts 69 seconds, thus winning tho oup for tho first sloop on time allowance. Tbo sloop Vision started ot 11 hours 20 minutes 60 seconds, and arrived at 4 hours 1 mlnuto 27 seconds, winning tbo cup for tbo first sloop In, Tbo course was about forty miles'from tbo" Narrows to Sandy Hook llght-sblp and return, and the yachts started with a spanking broozo from tho southwest, which hauled dead ahead from tho south ward before Southwest Spit buoy was reached, f«or turning which they laid their course to the llght-sblp, close hauled, ond started on tho stretch back to tbe Southwest Spit, whence thoy stood “ wing pud wing” for tho Narrows, tho breeze gradually fall ing, till, Just as thoy mode tbo lino and the Idler ap proached tho Narrows, a annuli came up from tho north, right In their teeth, ond they both had to tack before passing tho stake-boat. The Palmer doused sail and anchored. Tho Magic was knocked down on her boom onds, but fortunately righted again, and all had lo shorten or roof sails. It was tho most success ful regatta over sailed hero. Baltimore, Juno o.— Base Ball—Bostons, 17 ; Bal tlmores, 11. THE JUDICIARY. Additional from mo rum Judicial District* DUIIEAU COUNTY. _ Lawrence, Crain. Princeton 170 279 Wyanot 43 95 Buda 29 167 Noponsot 8 132 Malden 40 62 Ariugton B0 67 Clarion 1 88 Bttinolllo 88 65 Walnut 15 07 Indhmtown 30 145 Milo 1 134 Arisplo 38 48 HftU 2 32 Selby 0 100 Macon. ... 88 Manlius 2 40 Ohio 33 60 D0ver......... 17 110 Bureau 13 71 Fairfield 1 62 Grocnvillo 10 35 Gold 30 Mineral...- .. . Wheatland .. 76 Loopertown.... li 0 hemdsbson county. Lawrence . Crain, Bedford 25 05 Bald Bluff 10 67 Blggsvlllo 48 70 Balias 4 0 Greenville 80 09 Honey Crook 0 41 Oquawka 105 51 South Henderson 83 03 Terre Jlnuto 17 78 Wacrcu 12 60 Wa1nutGr0v0......... 7 65 Oioua 12 78 KNOX COUNTY. Lawrence , Craig. St. Augustine 17 85 Indian Point 41 113 Cedar 119 122 Galesburg.. 113 Q City Galesburg 1,543 63 Henderson 75 71 Rio 44 83 ChoQtnut 12 108 Grange 3 170 Knox 15 497 Sparta 135 45 Ontario *ll3 .... Maquon *39 Haw Creek 87 94 Poraifor *7O Copley 18 76 Walunt Grove 05 05 Salem 85 165 Elba .... Truro 1 105 Victoria 40 40 Lynn... *67 •Majority. Oalkhduro, Knox Co., HI., Juno o.—Judge Law rence’s majority in this County, officially reported, is 823. rsonu county. Tivoli.... Elmwood. Brlmflold. Mlllbrook, Timber.,. Logan.... Rosoflcld 2 7 Jubilee O' 18 Prlucevillo 38 120 Hollis 8 62 Limestone 14 90 Klckapoo 0 60 Radnor 23 47 Akron, 24 44 Rich woods. 27 CO Medina..... 6 61 Hallock 28 38 OhlUlcotbo 61 113 Peobu—First Ward 73 172 Second Ward 130 .103 Third Ward 240 142 Fourth Word 73 131 Fifth Ward 165 85 Sixth Ward 62 270 Seventh Ward 190 87 1,481 2,040 Wenona, HI., Juno o.—Putnam County gives Judge Lawrence 94 majority. Ottawa, 111., Juno o.—LaSalle County (official) gives 664 majority for Lawrence for Supremo Court Judge. Lolaud’a majority for Circuit Judge Is 470. ’ Galesburg, 111., Juno o.—Lawrence's majority lu Knox County Is less than 400. Craig’s majorities in other counties are: Bureau, 1,300 ; Peoria, about 300; Mercer, 993; Henderson, 400; Henry, 600; Qmmly, 325. Lawrence’s majorities are; LaSalle, 6C4 ; Warren, COO ; Putnam, 94 ; Stark, 176. Marshall and Woodford Counties are still to bo heard from, but Woodford is reported to havo given about 100 majority for Lawrouco. Laooh, 111., Juno o. —Judge Craig’s majority over Judge Lawrence, In Marshall County, la 71. For Cir cuit Judge, Burns has a majority of 613. These figures aro official. Granville, Putnam County, gives 67 majority for Lawrouco. VICTORIA WOODHULL. RcportodDoatli of tho Groat Reformer from Heart Disease* Special Dispatch to The Chicago Tribune, New York, Juuo o.—Victoria O. Woodhull dropped dead of heart disease, in her residence, at '7 o’clock this evening. * LATER. NtwYtmit. Juno 7—1:30 a. in.—Victoria Woodhull, who at first was thought ■ fa*’bd dead, woo only unconscious, in 'condition she still re mains, ucr friends '"aay with little probability of recovery.* Am thooo samo fricuda telegraphed in all directions’that''sbo was dead, this loat statement la taken cum prano ealie, and tho whole story la believed to bo, a dodge to create sympathy for her. NEW YORK. Arrested for Fraud on tho City Treas ury-in lUumorinm—Murder Trial Postponed—Speedy and Unexpected I’iiulshmeut—Precautions Against Cholera—miscellaneous Local News* New Yonc, Juno o.—John Noo, ox-Buporlntendont of tho Croton Aqueduct Department, aud John Rico, tho former tlmo-koopcr, were arrested yesterday on the charge of fraud upon tho City Treasury to (he ex tent of SIOO,OOO. Robert Rico, who Is said to ho a part ner to tho fraud, has not yot been arrested. Tho Supremo Court officials of Now Jersey gave an expression to their views, yesterday, on tho character ami services of tho late Chief Justice Chase, aud their regret at his sudden demise. Tho trial of Simmons for tho murder of Nicholas Durroa has been postponed for ten days lu con sequence of tho sickness of John Graham, counsel for the defense. Three fish-peddlers wracked a Uquor-etoro In Mill burn. L. 1., last Saturday, stealing a double-barreled gun from tho premises. On leaving, ono named Lirao mou smashed tho lock of tho guu against a tree, when both barrels exploded, tearing out his bowels. Ho died In a few moments. Precautionary measures against tho anticipated ad vent of cholera aro being taken by tho Sanitary Bu reau, It Isolated that tho officers of the Pacific Mall Com pany have made a statement of tho condition of tho Company, but decline to give It to tho public until to morrow or Monday. Robbing Freight Oars* Bt. Joseph, Mo., Juno 6.—Wiliam Lawrence and Owen BUorldau, employes of tho Bt. Louis, Katisaa City & Northern Railroad, wore arrested hero to-day. charged with stealing goods from freight cars of that road, and tho Bt. Joseph & Council Bluffs Railroad. Larcenies have boon going on for tho past year, and have aggregated lu value some $3,000 or 13,000, William Vigil, who keeps a small retail store lu tho aoutbern part of the city, and Calvin i’arklow, barkeeper at tho Huxley House, wore also arrestod, charged with receiving tho stolen goods. nassaohuioits JLofflulaturo* Boston, Juno o.— The Bonato has receded from its amendment to tho Hoosao Tunnel, and a bill appro* printing $300,000 to complete the tunnel and Us ap proaches has thus pa«w4 both branches* Authenticity of Eugenie’s Ap peal to the French Denied. Capture of Inin, Spain, by tbo Car* Probability of Another Maori War In Madrid, Jane o,—Tho Constituent Oortes Is osgsged In verifying tho election of its members. Tho creden tials of 269 Deputies have so for been opproved, Tho Government bos resolved to leave tho settlement of tho forced paper currency question to tho now Ministry, which will probably bo formed os soon as »ho Cortes Is In working order. Batohks, Juno o.— Tho attack on Iran was mads by tho Cure of Santa Cruz. Tho Oarllsta announce that it has boon succesaful, and tho town Is now in their hands. Tho Corllata shot twenty-seven Carbineers, captured near Iran. Great IndlgnoUon Is felt In Mad rid ot Hip Qlnfclly, but tho Carlisle claim that these men first hoisted a white flag, and then poured a volley Into tho Carlisle as thoy approached. For this they woro shot down without mercy. hUnniD, Juno O.—Tho Oaeeta publishes official dis patches confirming tho reports of outrages and atroci ties perpetrated on tho prisoners of war by tho Oorllsts £. Iruu and elsewhere. The Government will propose to tho Oortos that lb choose Immediately a now Cabinet, and tho Ministers oro now discussing tho form of election, in the Cortes to-dayJpepuiy Diane moved that after tho proclamation at tno Federal Republic, tho members of tho Cortes place themselves at tho head of tho volunteers of thcls own respective provinces, and unite In ouo grand of* fort to exterminate or drive from tho country tho Cap list Insurgents, „ AUSTRIA. 0> * J ! me E. N. Hereford, ot Cambridge, Moss,, American Commissioner at Vienna in obargo of the food dopnrtmeut, writes from that city, May 15, the day after bis arrival, to a friend in Cincinnati, Blating that tho cartoons Bent by tho Gin* clnnatl Pork-Packers’ Association were about tho only thing in order in tho American department; that they pro in a desirable portion, and will arrest the alien tlon of all visitors to that quarter. lie pronounces them unique, characteristic, and useful, and adds that they will bo remembered with the groat thingo of tho Exposition. Havana, Judo o,—lt is reported that persons of known Oarllst proclivities, In Santiago do Cuba, havo sent £20,000 to tho Oarllst Committee ot Loudon, to assist tho Insurrection In Spain. San Juan. Juno o.—Tho liberty of tho press has boon proclaimed in this colony, and censorship abolished. Havana, Juno o,—Official advices from tho interior report a battle in tbo Manzanillo Jurisdiction, in which tbo Spaniards suffered a loss of twenty-one killed and sixty wounded, and tho insurgents had 100 killed. 003 2.081 Paris, June o.—Tho Buko do Broglio, Minister of Foreign Affairs, has addressed a circular letter to tho representatives of Franco abroad, declaring tho differ* onco between tho majority in tbo Assembly and Thiers was on his domestic policy, which did not offer suf ficient guarantees against revolution. Tho policy of tbo now Government, ho continues, will bo moderate at homo and pacific abroad. All attempts at revolu tion will bo vigorously opposed, without attacking ex isting institutions. Maximilian Littro, tbo omlnont philologist, has been received as a member of the French Academy. London, June O.—A special from Berlin says : " The Emperor William is seriously sick, and his physicians advise him not to undertake a journey to Vienna. ’’ Berlin, Juno o.—The Shah of Persia loaves Berlin to-morrow for Essen, Wiesbaden, and Brussels. From tbo latter city ho goes direct to I/mdon. London, Juno 7—7 a. in,—Special dispatches report several cases of cholera in Bautzig. London, Jane O.—A letter is published in this morn ing’s papers from Piotrl, who was formerly tho Privato Secretary to tho Emperor Napoleon, which denies the authenticity of tho appeal of tho ex-Empross to tho French people, published yesterday afternoon. Toronto, Ont., Juno O.—A dispatch from Fort Garry, Manitoba, says : "A largo and friendly deno tation of Sioux Indians waited upon tho Govorribr- Gcnoral yesterday, to ask him for a reservation. A largo quantity of provisions, clothing, and trinkets was presented to them, and after a friendly talk they returned homo.” Halifax, Juno fl.—Tho forest flro la ntill raging la all directions, Tho town of Milton, Queens County, is in Imminent danger. Lawrence, Craig* ... 13 73 ... 60 72 ...73 94 ... 29 87 ... 25 22 ... 22 22 London, Judo 6.—A special dispatch to tho London Times from Control Asia announces tho arrival at Krasnordsk, on tho 28lh of May, of tho South Caspian detachment of tho Russian expedition against Shivs. London, June o.—Dispatches from Melbourne re port that a panic prevails In Now* Zealand over tho fre quent and terrible assassinations by tho mountaineers* Tho settlers are organizing for defence, and another Maori war Is probable. Matamoras, Juno s.—Con. Coballca, commanding tho State of Jmesco, announces his complete victory over the insurgent Chieftain Lazoda, In the Alien Mountains, near Topic, whore ho has heretofore defied the National authorities, and that ho has routed and dispersed his followers, capturing a number of cannon, a largo amount of ammunition, and destroying his for tifications. Tho city of Topic Is occupied by tbo Gov ernment forces. Coballos claims to havo pacified tbo State of JaJcsco, and established the* authority of the General Government in that section, whore it has not boon respected for years. Serious Conflagration in Toledo Last Nlffht»Loiß Estimated at S2S0 t 000«« Insurance, 8130,000* Special Dievatch to 'The Chicago Tribune, Toledo, 0., Juuo 0—12:30 p. m.—At 0:30 this oven* lug a fire broke out lu tho trunk-factory of Brooks, Chose A Crafts, on St. Clair street, ono square from Summit. In throe minutes tho entire building, built as a skating-rink and filled with highly combustible ma terial, was a sheet of florae. The. dwelling of Horry Chose and another framehouse adjoining wore In-, slantly fired and consumed, and the flamca made their way Into tbo rear of the’ Commercial office, across tho<. alloy. The wind was' blowing directly from tbo lake,. and the' flames were hurried into tho rear of a long ■block of' tho most prominent retail stores of. tho city, The wind carried tho flro away from tho t'omtncrcto/, but directly Into tho largo stores of Fred Eaton A Co., dry goods ; M. Huukor, confec tionery, and W. W. Alcorn, Jewelry, all of which are totally destroyed. The entire stock of some twenty ; Srommont firms Is piled on Summit, from Adams to ’ tadlson street. Dispatches asking aid wore scut to Detroit, Sandusky, Fremont, and Adrian, and tho two latter have started engines to our aid. j At (his hour tho flro baa boon brought under partial control, and It Is probable that further progress will bo arrested, though other buildings aro badly damaged. Tbo ex citement which has run high la gradually quieting. Fortunately no ono was Injured as yet. Some thieves woro discovered plundering. A company of Zouaves ore under anus to guard property. It Is Impossible to estimate tho loss at this writing. [To the Associated Press.} Toledo. Ohio, Juno O.—A flro broko out at 0:30 this evening, In tho trunk factory of Brooks, Chase A Crafts, on St. Clair street, between Adams and Madi son, which threatens to bo tho most disastrous that has occurred hero lu many years. Tho locality Is In tho heart of tho business portion of tho city, and already • many stores on Summit street arc lu flames. A fresh : wind Is blowing from tho northeast, and It Is at pros-' eut Impossible to say where it la likely to' bo chocked* Among tho Arms occupying blocks now on flro aro Eaton A Backus, dry goods ; M. Huukor, confection ery; Paine Bros,, hair goods; T. J. Brown, books; 0. 11. Buck, merchant tailor; Peter Scott and Waohtor Bros., boots and shoos; Frost A Williams, ladles’fur nishing goods; V. W. Granger A Co., merchant tailor; Drake A Wood, ladles' furnishing store; White A Brand, music store ; L. Tauklu, Jeweler; O, Schroo ter, notions and fancy goods. . Tho building occupied by the Daily now on fire. Toledo, 0., Juno o—l2 m.—At this hour tho flro is under partial control, with a fair prospect that It will be stopped at tho Gardner block, corner of Summit and Madison streets. Telegrams have been sent to Detroit, Bandusky, Fremont, and Adrian for steamers, and one from each of the two last-named towns la coming. Tho Commercial office was but slightly In jured, the wind carrying tho flro away from it In a southerly direction, Tho flames swept through the olloy between Adams and Madl son 1 streets, and Into the rear of tho stores fronting on Summit street, Tho largo dry goods es tablishment of Fred. Eaton A Co., Hunkers’ confec tionery, and W. W. Alcorn’a jewelry stores are entirely destroyed. Tho contents of all tho stores on tho lino of the flro were mostly removed, and, though badly dam aged, a large portion will ho saved. Tho streets aro packed with goods lu all directions, and a squad of Zouavoa has boon detailed to guard them. Tho trunk factory. In tho upper story of which the flro originated, was built os a skating-rink and remodeled, and was full of stock, but little of which was saved. Itlsim-. possible as yot to estimate tho loss or amount of Insu rance. Toledo, 0., Juno 7.—1 a. m.—Tho fire is now entire ly under control, having spread no further southward man tho Gardner block, A steamer from Adrian haa arrived and is now at work. Tho loss will probably reach $360,000, and tho Insurance |IBO,OOO. Tho stor», of Fred Eaton & Co, which was destroyed was their retail establishment, their wholesale house being uulu* Jutedf FOREIGN. list Insurgents. New. Zealand. SPAIN. CUBA. FRANCE. GERMANY. GREAT BRITAIN. CANADA. KHIVA. NEW ZEALAND MEXICO. THE FIRE ERA.

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