Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, June 8, 1873, Page 16

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated June 8, 1873 Page 16
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16 BOSTON. The Last Great Fire—A Sorrowful Holiday—Who's to Blame? : The May Anniversaries—La bor-Reformers in Council. A New Project in Industrial Art. From Our Otm Correspondent. . i Boston, June 3,1873 The question of absorbing interest hero, just now, seems to be HAVE WE A HUE DEPAET3IEXT AJIOJfO VB t : The terrible conflagration of Friday last—the most destructive, if wo except that of Nov. 9, which has occurred for a generation—has had the effect to awaken a very general feeling of alarm and uncertainty in regard to the tnthre. After the “ great fire ” of last fall, the public courage quickly rose from its first depression. People saw that tbs case had exceptional. fea tures. The horse-disease was the cause of much fatal delay, and the whole conjunction of circumstances was such as would not be likely to occur twice. Everybody said, We have learned a lesson for the future; this thing will ■ not happen again. Bat the thing has happened again, and so soon on the heels of the great disaster os to causo a much deeper cense of in security than before. The circumstances are of a nature to call for grave consideration. A fire breaks out in the Tory HEART OP THR CITY at 8 o’clock in the morning,—an hour when the Fire Department would be expected to be in readiness, if ever; yet fifteen or twenty minutes at least of precious time are allowed to elapse before an effective stream of water is playing upon the flames. This, too, with a fierce wind blowing, and every bit of wood-work in the dty in the condition of tinder from the effects of the recent drought and heat. The real wonder is, not that the conflagration proved so destructive, but rather that it did not assume proportions utterly beyond the control of human power. It is true that the place where the fire broke out, surrounded as it.wae by narrow courts and alloys, was one of the most inaccessible in the city, giv ing to the fiery foe the fearful advantage of an enemy in an entrenched camp. It is also true that there are widely-conflicting statements as to the timo spent in getting to work, —members of the Fire Department declaring that it was not above seven minutes after the alarm sounded, while plenty if persons on the spot at the first are ready to TPftk oath that it was nearly twenty-five minutes after the fire broke out. Official investigation is yet to discover which side is the more correct. At present, however, truth seems, like Mahom et’s coffin, to hang between. That there was etrange delay, first in sounding an alarm, and afterward in getting a stream on, seems clear, and there is a strong feeling that somebody ought to be held to a strict accountability for it. Boston has been accustomed to SPEAK WAnryw BOASTFULLY of the perfect organization, equipment, and dis cipline of her Fire Department. She was among the first to adopt the chief improvements of modem times: the steamer, the telegraphic alarm, etc.; she has spent money freely; and there has, no doubt, been a ttm* when her whole Fire Department was a worthy model for imitation. Unfortunately, our people have fallen into a self-complacent wayof thinking that these matters were all right as a matter of course, and have cessed to watch as closely as needful an institution on which ao much depends. That there is a culpable laxuess somewhere in its administra tion, is obvious from several circumstances con nected with Friday’s, fire. First, the nearest alarm-box was so far away as to consume seve ral minutes of precious time in reaching it. For this there, would seem to be no excuse, especial ly as the whole neighborhood is thickly sprin kled with old wooden buildings. Then, Chief Damrell complains that, at one time during the fire, .he had not water enough to put ail his en gines at work. This, with Cochltnate Bake full, and all »■■■■»» ■»»■. i» -v mismanagement somewhere. Putting all these things together, and adding thereto the fact that thenre originated in a large furniture-manufac tory, crammed with all sorts of light wood, with •* Excelsior ” stuffing and inflammable varnishes, there is little wonder that it spread with appalling rapidity. The Globe Theatre burned so quicHy it seemed actually to melt away before the very breath of the fire. Only six minutes elapsed after the flames readied the auditorium before the roof fell in. The fire seemed espe tet; dally lawless and eccentric in its progress. It Bftt paid no heed to the direction of the wind, —not wSf even, as in November, backing steadily against BJv the current, but whirling in all directions, wild tongues of flame ana showers of burning brands carrying on the destruction. The scene was wild and terrific enough even to one who, like your correspondent, has had the misfortune twice to witness the virtual destruction of a dty by fixo. For a little while on Friday morning, if really looked as though the fate of Chicago and Portland was to he ours. The fact that it was • A HOLIDAY Introduced into the scene some incongruities which were amusing in spite of the seriousness of the scene. The streets were thronged with country people who had come to see a very dif ferent show. In one piece might be seen a group of country damsels, who, drawn by curi ositv too near the rope barrier, were suddenly to despair by an unexpected sport of watertnmi Bpoilinu -their holi d»y finery. The sridiera ox P . ha Arm , havmg laid aside their banners ■were doing guard-duty in their gala-dress. with bouquets in their button-holes, bnt with smirched and grimy faces, wore woridng like de mons to get the eoods from their places of busi ness. Sown on the Common, near the comer of Boyleton street, I saw a booth with FDHCH AKD JUDY. performing with much spirit to an enthusiastic audience of children, whose parents, just burned out, were watching close by the few articles of their household-furniture they bad managed to save. The beautiful Globe Theatre, THE “PABUOR HOME OF COMEDY,”. as Bostonians have been fond of calling it, is a serious loss to lovers of the drama. It is grati fying, however, to Isam that Mr. Cheney, its energetic lessee, though he Joses something like $130,000, is not despondent, bnt proposes at once to erect a larger and more convenient theatre on the same site. While the embers were yet smoking, be had an architect upon the' ground to make plana and estimates, and he an nounced to his friends that, on the 20th of Oc tober next, the curtain shall rise upon a new stage. It is really to be hoped that this second leSson will be enough for ns, that we shall not wait for a third. People are at last beginning to see that the general safety requires more stringent regulations in many respects than we have hith erto bad. The city forbids the erection of new buildings of a dangerous character; why does it not also compel the demolition or alteration of innumerable old ones which are a standing men ace to the community ? There is an increasing call for such measures, and also for the banish ment to a distance of all manufactories which re quire such an accumulation of inflammable ma terials. Whether wa shall attend to these re forms remains to be seen. When we have done so, when we have widened some of onr narrow streets, reformed the administration of' onr Fire Department, and removed the obstructions to our water-supply, we shall be able to sleep o’ nights with a greater sense of security than at present. ■ ASSIVIB3ARY-WEEK was 'passed very quietly,—the presence of such a nit Indus, of wisdom and piety causing scarce ly a -ripple upon the surface of our. ordinary worldly society. The weather, contrary to aU established precedents, was steadily fine. - The various religions bodies transacted the annual business in a decorous manner, enjoyed the an nual sober junketings, and then adjourned for a year. The Peace Society talked mild platitudes: the woman-suffragists said the usual number of sharp things. The discussions of the last showed mors of good taste and good breeding than they have sometimes done in former years, hire. Howe, Mrs. Livermore, and other prominent ad vocates of the cause, presented the famiUnr ar guments gracefully as well as forcibly; and all the discussions were noticeably free from that tone of vituperation and invective which man the efforts of some friends of their cause. ' TEE GREAT FEATURE of the week, however, was the proceedings of the Labor-Befonners. It was a httle difficult to keep the run of this thing, as there were “ three Bicbmonds in the field,” in the shape of three separate associations, aU professing subatan tially tha same end, namely: the elevation of the laboring classes, and the equalization of so cial distinctions.' First, as representing the political element, there was the 11 Maas Con vention," called the State Central Committee, for the purpose of considering the question of nominating candidates for State and other offices. The organization of a party to irork against Gen. Butler seemed to be the primary object of the call. The General was fiercely at tacked by some members, and as warmly de fended by others. The meeting did not seem to be in full accord as to its own purposes. One speaker thought they ongbt to find out what they ■wanted, and lay down their principles first. Another did not wish to lay down any principles at all, but simply to unite on the question of the interests of labor, and, after they got tiro power, the principles and : measures would follow! Power first, end principles’ afterwards, may strike many persona as a not entirely novel plat form for a political party, though it is seldom so frankly avowed. Then there was the general convention of the SEW ENOXJLKD UIBOE-BEFOUH nIAOCZ, whose mission is not to organize the forces of labor for any specific purpose, bnt to discuss the theory and philosophy of reform. The meetings were - held in Nassau Ball, and were largely attended,—the old agitators of both sexes, who come np every year to pass ferocious resolutions, and propose infallible solutions of the great problems of society and politics, being present in full force. The resolutions presented the usual jumble of sense and nonsense. They declared all property not found ed on a labor-title to be robbery; recommended to politicians, or, in their own phrase, “ political jockeys,” to take measures ‘‘looking to the abolition of landlordism, currency-monopoly, and tariffs; favored free travel and transit, and the repudiation of so-called debts, the principal whereof has been paid in the form of interest." They also inveighed strongly against “the viru lence of the Christian Church toward industrial and social reformcharacterized the discrim ination of employers against women in the mat ter of wages as “ an exhibition of depravity not pleasant to contemplate and nrged increasing effort for the assistance of humanity against “ still prevailing barbarism.” THE SCHEME HOST IN FAVOR for reforming the world, this year, was one which, advocated by several speakers, was called “ graduated taxation.” The plan is, briefly, to exempt from taxation all accumulations of prop erty less than $5,000; on all between $5,000 ana to lay a tax of of 1 per cent; between SIO,000 and and so on in a ratio increasing aa tha sum in creases, until tbe amount of $300,000 is reached, when the tax should be 5 per cent. Upon es tates of $3,000,000 it should be 20 per cent, and of $5,000,000 and upwards 50 per cent! That is aa far as the scheme goes, and a very little arithmetic is pecessaryto calculate the point where a man's accumulations must cease alto gether, and bis property be wholly absorbed by his taxes. The speeches made swept an im mense range of topics, some of which did not seem to be very well understood by tbe speakers themselves. All sorts of people aired all sorts of theories, mostly somewhat vague and misty, for remodeling society, and showed all shades of temper, benevolent and malign. Black spirits and white, Bias spirits and gray, they seemed united mainly in a resolve to de nounce every existing form of government and religion, but bad no call to show us anything better to take their places. They were, however, very amicable among themselves; but few per sonalities were indulged in; and, doubtless, the terribly-denunciatory expressions they used against all opponents wore intended to be taken mainly in a Pickwickian sense. Finally, there was tbe CHRISTIAN LABOR UNION, a recently-formed organization, composed of those reformers who do not accept the extreme views of tbo majority. The leader of this move ment is the Bev. Jesse Jones, the author of “ Abolition of Poverty” and other kindred works; and its object is to divorce the reolly meritorious elements of the labor-ques tion from the mass of inconsistencies and sophistries with which it has become associated, and establish a labor-movement on a basis of Christianity, sound philosophy, and common sense. The prospects of the enterprise are encouraging, and it bids fair to accomplish a really useful work. 1 regret that I have not left myself more space in this letter in which to speak of tbe re cent very interesting exhibition of drawings by the students of THE SCHOOL OF PRACTICAL DESIGN, established lees than a year ago, under the di rection of the Institute of Technology. This is a free school) the expenses of \rhich are de frayed by the Lowell fund, and whose course of Pro* carpets, paper-hangings, oil-cloths, delaines, shawls, and various silk-fabrics, the manufacturers of which, have hitherto neon obliged to depend upon foreign' talent for their designs, as there were no American designers trained for the delicate work. Less than a year ago. Prof. Bunkle, President of the Insti tution, conceived the idea of establishing a school for the purpose of developing the talent which be believed to exist here for this branch of art. His course opened in October last, under the tutelage of Prof. Chas. Kastncr, a practical de signer, educated in Paris; and the results, as shown in the recent exhidition, have surprised even the warmest friends of the scheme. The problem whether first-class American designs can* be made, is already solved by the results of these few months* work. The progress which has been made by quite young pupils is truly Surprising, and it is thought that a three years, course in this department of the Institute will suffice to make these students proficient. The course is free to both sexes, and the high stand ing of the Institute will give to Ha graduates a prestige which can hardly fail to secure them good employment. The school is one of great practical utility, as it must necessarily prove of immense advantage to many branches of Ameri can Industry. E. B. 0. PERSONAL. Gov. William Claflin and son, of Massachu setts, are at the Sherman House, Gen- H. Woodbury, of San Francisco, is at the .Sherman House. Thomas Henderson, Esq,, of New Zealand, waa at tne Sherman yesterday. Dr. J. Magoaeder, U. B. A., waa at the Gard ner Honee. J. A. Straight, Esq., is at the Grand Pacific, from Washington, D. o. 1 H - Smth, Kidderminster, England, is at the Grand Pacific. 6 ’ James E. Burrow and John H. Angus ate at the Grand Pacific, from England. Robert Jarris. Esq., from Xiouisvilie, was at the Grand Pacific Hotel yesterday. George' Alfred Townsend (Gath), Washington correspondent of The Tmisdhe, is at the Grand Pacific Hotel. Capt. Bogardns and Abe Elelnman will leave the city to-morrow for Batavia, N. Y., to attend the New York Bportamen’s Convention. A. B. Mullet, Government Architect, is in this city, inspecting the Government buildings. The new Marine Hospital is nearly ready for occu pancy, and when opened, sixty patients now writ ing will be admitted. The following were the prominent arrivals at the Sherman Honse yesterday : John Bois, F. A. Oast, Louisville; G. O. Churchill, Utica ; F B. Fargo, Detroit; W. H. SewardTMemphis ;B. L. Martin, Colorado: O. M. 800, Washington. D, O.; F, W. Newhall, Geneva ; it. W. Fierce, Milwaukee; John Henry Foster, New York; J. M. Hovey, Boston. The following members of the Yale College scientific expedition are at the Sherman House: Frof. O. O. Marsh, 0. Harger, H. A. Oaks, T. M. Prnddar.Nen Haven; W. O. Beecher, Brook iyn; Clark Dewey,' Stamford, Conn.; A, Kinney, Baltimore; H. B. Wamey, O. G. Knox, Yonkers; H. Q. Ohevay, Manchester, Conn.; H. G. Mar shall, Ban Francisco. The prominent arrivals at ths Grand Pacific Yesterday wore the following: 8. F. Johnson, Now York; A. 0. Babcock, Canton. I1L; Will iam Young, 8L Louis; George H. Smith, Bos ton; A. W. Fairbanks, Cleveland; C. D. Ballard, New York ; John H. Angus, England; Robert Napier, New York : Dr. P. T. Scheuck, St. Lou is ; F. B. Myers, Pittsburgh. The venerable John Gregory, of Milwaukee the author of a great many mathematical worse, including treatises on conic sections and astron omy, and who was for many years President of a College of Mining and Agriculture, in Ireland, is stopping at Kuhns’Hotel. Mr. Gregory » hers with a view to republish a number of hu scien tific works, and to publish a now w»k just completed. .Forty years ago, Mr. Gregory’s text books hadan immense sale in Europe. • Laura Keene was sued, on PridfL- before Justice Hinsdale, by one Hirshfiild (Miss Glover’s husband), her advance ngont, for 870 claimed to be due him. In ;defenaeit was urged that the agent had made an unfavoiable contract with Aiken. During the trial the question arose Of who is liable for the advertisire. the Justice THE CHICAGO DAH.Y TRIBUNE: SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 1873 deciding that the manager of the theatre in which the performance takes place, and not the traveling actor, is the responsible party. Mrs. Robert E. Leo, on Tuesday, visited the old homestead at Arlington. Colfax is to deliver the 4th of July oration at St. Joseph, Mich. The report that Mine. Loyson, wife of Father Hyacinthe, has a son and heir, is contradicted. The Garter vacant by the death of Lord Zet land has been conferred on the Earl of Leices ter. The Rev. Benjamin H; Paddock will be con secrated, Sept. 17, aa Episcopal Bishop of Massa chusetts. Secretary Bobeson and family will spend, the summer at Bye Beach, and not at Long Branch, as baa been reported. The Rev. Theodore B. Lyman, of San Fran cisco, has been elected Assistant Bishop (Epis copal) of North Carolina. Miss Neally, the bride of Senator Allison, of lowa, is the daughter of George Neally, an old resident of Burlington, lowa, and was the adopted'daughter of Senator Grimes, whom she accompanied on bis European tour. Maj. Elias Griswold, of Baltimore, who was Confederate Provost-Marshal at Richmond dur ing the rebellion, has been appointed Special Agent of the Post-Office Department at a salary of $2,695 per annnm. He is now a member of the Maryland Legislature, elected on the Demo cratic ticket in November, 1871, but has been acting with the Republican party since last fall, when he ran aa an anti-Greeley candidate for Congress, and was defeated by ex-Qov. Swan. THE CLERGY AND THE REPORTERS. From the Kew York Church Journal and. Ooepel JKe*- eenper USpiieopal), May 29. The rector of Trinity Church, Chicago, on a late Sunday, requested a reporter sent by a Chi cago newspaper to desist from reporting his ser mon, or to leave the church. This act has given rise to a great deal of Indigo nation among the newspapers, which had found expression in muoh crude and absurd writing., Lei us look at the case. Among the other things of which the City of Chicago may boast, is a jaresfl which, for reck lessness and diabolism, has no equal. The re porter so summarily dismissed by the Bov. Mr. Sullivan represents a paper which, .wo venture to say, would not be tolerated In any other olty which pretends to civilization. The New York Herald , in the days when the late la mented Mr. Bennett was regularly kicked and caned along the road to fame and fortune, was a model of decency compared with this Chicago “ palladium of liberty.” For some time past it has been the custom of the conductors of this paper to devote a lsroe portion of their Sunday morning issue to elan orate personal blackguardism of the clergy and the various congregations in the city. Some of these productions have been even in famous enough to attack the wives and daugh ters of the congregation, sometimes under ini tials, or by allusions which could not be mis taken, and sometimes by their full names. A reporter is hired to go about on Sundays, and, under the name of reporting the services and sermons! get up materials for those vile as saults on private character and business and family life. And, strange to say, this paper is not what it would be recognized as being any where else, —the organ only of the pot-nouse and the “rough;” it is in Chicago a paper bought, as the Herald Ta in New York, by many decent people. It is possible that many people think this sort of thing “smart!” Smartness, in some parts of the United States, covers, like charity, a multitude of sins. 'Whether the gen tlemen and ladies whose initials are given in these specimens of modern literature mid them interesting reading, we have not learned. It appears that Trinity Church had been served like the rest. At all events, if it had not, it was soon about to be. On a bright Sunday morning one of the crea tures who sells his manhood and what small modicum of brains he may possess for Infamous uses like tnese, appears underneath the pulpit of Trinity Church, pencil and note-book inhand. The rector asks, the poor creature, “ Are you a reporter of the ?” The answer is affirma tive. Whereupon the rector requests him to de sist from reporting his sermon. The reporter, however, continues. Whereupon the sector again informs him that bo must cease, or leave the church, and some gentlemen approach to show him the door. Ho departs, his few dollars unearned; and we suppose the paper he repre sented next morning treated the rector and the congregation to an outpouring of vengeance and a column of billingsgate about the assailed Lib erty of tbe Press. These are the facts aa they have appeared, it. are substantially correct, did the onty^thing possible 1 in ‘tfarfeitwte.Cbnrdv. self-respect could have allowed no lees. And vet we are not surprised that he is attacked for* his action in various newspapers which we have seen. There is a strong feeling and a right feeling in the country, in favor of a free ana bold discus sion of all matters that concern the community in the columns of the newspaper. In any occur rence like this, the first sympathy is with the newspaper. But free dlscuseaou is one thing, and licentious abuse is quite another. It is no part of the function of a newspaper to ass&U private character, —to attempt, for the delecta tion of its ignorant and blasphemous constit uency, to drag decent people to their level. We allow the newspaper in the United States all the freedom that is safe in its hands. We tolerate its impudence, its ignorance, and its vulgarity quite as far as we dare. r It has made such use of this allowance that it has largely lost its influence for either good or evil; and in its most successful instances has no weight of principle, and little influence of opin ion. It has had such an exaggerated estimate of its own power, that, forgetting the foundations on which alone such power can stand, —troth and consistency,—and recklessly misusing its posi tion, the ordinary newspaper has come to be considered a thing which is necessary under present circumstances, but none the less a dis agreeable evil. That the newspaper any more leads public opinion, that it even, as ordinarily conducted, largely influences it, is only a super stition of the past. And it has only itseu to thank for the result. Becklessness of truth, mercenary motives, sale of principle, ignorance, vulgarity, partyism, have brought this to pass; and the use of the ordinary daily paper is that of an advertising hand-bill and a telegraphic bulle tin. Its opinions intelligent and educatod.people are more and more' learning to put at their true value. The insolence of the press has become, with its lack of principle, more intolerable. The dis position to check that insolence has become more marked, especially when the press comes under, as the Chicago paper does, the denomi nation “Satanic.” People are beginning to ask why they should tolerate a blackguard any more, because the blackguard has control of a newspa per ; why words which would secure him swift and deserved chastisement, if spoken, should be forgiven because they are printed; why the vulgarity, the sneering dikbolism, and ostenta tious contempt for decency of a man who would not be allowed to enter one’s house, shall be home meekly when they are printed in a news paper. We resent the claim that our private affairs are to be spread before the public by a man whom wo would not invite to onr table. We will not allow him to come into onr family and print his comments on our household, and amuse his public with an account of the amiable' temper of onr wives, and the peculiarities of onr children. With the growth of civilization in this country the class who shun cheap, notoriety, who have some sense of the sacrednese of their own per sonality and their own privacy, i» rapidly increas ing. The vulgar blare of the newspaper is dis gusting to a growing number of Americans. They are willing to leave it to quack-medicine men and popular preachers. Now about the matter of “ reporting” sermons at ail: it is clear that there is no right which the newspaper can claim to do any such thing with out the consent of these concerned. A pastor owes nothing whatever to the newspapers in the matter or manner of his ministrations. He may he willing to have hi* sennona reported, or he may be unwilling. In either case it is nobody’s business bnt bis ovn. Certainly the newspaper has no right to retort him whether or no, . And J°t we believe this small bit of impudence or the part of the newspaper people has come to lie conceived of as a right. A reporter will walk into a church, ask for a seat, and, deliberately pulling out pencil and note-book, proceed, under the preacher’s eyes, to evolve out of his rather heavy consciousness a most absurd caricature of all the clergyman says, preceded by tasteful comments on the “fashionable audience" and the “elegant dresses ”of the ladies! And this stuff, with no man’s permission asked, will be spread out in the column of the Monday paper. Clergymen and contregarions tolerate this" sort of thing rather ttsn make a fuss about it. There are few clergyman of any prominence who are not called to endure ho mortification of see ing now and then caricatires of their sermons by some ignorant Bohemian in their Monday’s paper. Unfortunately, y«r Bohemian cannot understand how offensiw to a gentleman the whole business is. He clams it as a right to be Dissent and do his bit of nnnj-a-linlng whether or no. He will even go farther, and aek the clergyman, perhaps, after service, to do it for him. - Now, let it be distinctly understood, to begin with, that people come to church to morality. The reporter is there plying his vocation, earning his daily wages. He has no more right to claim the church for his business than has the blacksmith or the carpenter. He has no more right to claim room and conveniences for the writing of his ar ticle about the chnrcb. the congregation, and the preacher than has tue photographer for the photographing of the chancel, the pnipit, and the preacher, on a bright Sunday morning. Most churches will be glad to give him a seat if he comes, hire other people, to attend the ser vices. In a way, ho may even have a right as a. worshiper to claim such a plea. ■ But as a reporter prosecuting bis calling he has no rights whatever. He is then, if at all, exactly as ho would be in the rector's study, a guest, and must behave as such. If the rector see fit to allow a report of his sermon the reporter may take it, but not otherwise, and if ha persist he may be removed os one who disturbs public worship. In ordinary cases, clergymen pay no heed to these people. They submit to their attentions ae on affliction, and, to save annoyance, keep silence. Bat there are times when such submission is a

• sacrifice of self-respect. We may admit an un cultured boor into our house and tolerate him again and again. ' But if he take to insulting us and our family, we promptly turn him into the street. . This was exactly the case in Chicago. The ordinary bungling and ignorant ** reports of sermons w were endured as an infliction incident to the existence of a Chicago press. But when the Bohemian became impudent as well as ig norant , when his visit was made with the avowed purpose of insult, abuse, and blackguardism, the allowance could exist no longer. Decent self-respect demanded that the man should be shown the door. The rector of Trinity behaved very considerately under the circumstances. The congregation are to be congratulated on their self-command. If a reasonable man were to. find any fault with them, it would not be that the reporter of a Sa tanic newspaper was ordered out from among the men and women whose devotions he had come to insult, together with their wives ana sisters, bat that he was allowed to depart with no more emphatic persuasions. Our own wonder is. not that this poor reporter was requested to behave himself or leave the church, bat that the paper be came to manufac ture his offensive stuff for is allowed to pollute the eyes and npses of tolerably decent people. Something About Bronzes* This time-delving substance, compounded of metals chemically allied, that in a fused stats flowed easily into molds, was invented by the Phoenicians, An improvement upon this primi tive mixture was made in Egypt, perfecting its quality of hardness. By the time of Alexander the Great, bronze had been adopted by fine art and had reached the height of renown. Six hun dred works were ordered- by Alexander of his favorite artist, Lysippus. Many of these bronzes were afterward, try command of Nero, who wished to touch aU sombre things into exciting if not destructive flame, brilliantly gilded. Among them was the image of the patron of their accomplishment, the famous statue of Alexander. From first to last the material of bronze—that is, its in grcdicntial* material—has differed bnt slightly. The basis is copper, and the alloys are tin, load, zinc, silver, and gold. Of late, 1 am told, Parisian artists add, with sin gular effectiveness in securing a liquid quality xif tint, that metal of the future—aluminum. Differences between the bronzes of antiquity, the English bell-metal, the speculum metal of re flecting telescopes, French, Florentine, and Ori ental bronze consist chiefly in the proportions of combination. The secret of some of the earlier combinations baa not been penetrated by mod ems'. It is to this mystery of “lost art” that the antique bronze of Japan owes its exceeding cost liness. The sombre, rich, and prcciona depth of tint admired in the ancient temple vasoa of Japan is sbsolntely inimitable, and their beauty hardly needs the enhancement of the inlaid gold and silver with which they are frequently elaborated. Differences in combination occasion differences of color; and these colors are associated with va rious eras, countries, and schools of art. In Athens, the wonderful bronzes of-Myron were of a pale silvery tint; the “ condidum ”of Corinth nearly white t .the Hepatioone liver-colored, a color reproduced in Clnquecento bronze and in modem Florentine. The casting of bronze requires great skill, and the larger works are usually done in parts. Size is not limited in this art, and its finest achievements in clude in this respect ah the intermediary range from the tablet-ring of an Egyp tian mummy to the baptistry gates of Ghi berti ; from the Japanese butterfly poised on tbs sacred vase with snob aerial grace that it is said actually to have been cast ‘‘from the life" to the majestic figure upholding a burning lamp over the sea ana striding the moats of ships in Sift prowl s—t— nf ■Rhodes. tieceHHltatea a Bflrm ia ßiS°B y’T’ p~*~|V— - 'V which receives shops from animag3fa=Jii^ r ’ image of plaster costed with wax. The beatfEP fui figures of modem French bronze receive from these waxen models that admirable texture called chaire, which imitates the lustre of the natural flesh surface—a lustre intimately asso ciated with the fine lozenge-shaped reticulations cf the skin. Antiquarians have an ample field for study in the domain of bronze. Not only does its mooeta contribute largely to the suggestive science of numismatics, out special questions of deep in terest in the history of our race have been an swered by bronzes exhumed from buried cities. Armor and surgical instruments found at Pom peii : bronzes discovered by Layard in the ruins of Nineveh; the lion from the palace of Khorsa bad, unearthed by Boita, ana vying in vigor with tbe Byzantine lions of Yenetian St, Marks ; the thousand bronzes of Bhodes and Delphi and Colossus—all such relics have to tbe student an interest apart from their artistic value. —New York IndependeiU Tbe Methodists of tbe New England Conference have uttered an arneet protest against the building of ooetly chuschce. They say the money ia wanted for bettor purposes ttan architectural ornamentation, and the building of ihurchea for display, rather than tbe accommodation rf the people; and they condemn the aemi-gothio motgrel monstrosities too often erected for their simple rorshlp. DENTISTRY, CIRCULAR, Jr. I f Slnool’s Dental Booms ABB REMOVED TO No. 103 STATE-ST., northeast corner of Monroe, opposite the Palmer House, and permanently located. He will dohlsbest to preserve tbe natural teeth en trusted to his are, with tenderness end skill, and is as sisted by a Tory ompetont young gentleman and partner. Dr. Mavrin B. toith, formerly with Dr. E. B. E. Car penter. He gives Vltaked Air lor the extraction of teeth with out pain. The pre-test ebemtoai care Is given to tbe manufacture of |aa, and It Is oorteinly pore, pleasant, and safe. He is given to more than U.OOo persons in this city this apathetic, and not one has complained of injury or experlpced any unpleasant effect. The most feeble and suffomg invalids take it with Impunity, and safely have thir troublesome and offensive teeth re moved. Artificial toet are inserted the same day when required, and the very bet denture are made in his laboratory, either on gold < the cheap and popular rubber base. DR. E.R. PHILLIPS i3©33Ltl®t;, 169 South dark-st,, bet Madison andMonroe. Artificial Teetl, from.. $lO to S2O Gold FtUlngs,|rom....' 9to 4 Silver Filling* from. Ito 3 Teeth without Fain. 60 cents Al Work Warranted. | HOTELS. ram ira, Cor. Market & Wasliington-sts. Having fitted up 50 additiona 7 rooms, recently occupied by Wes* emHnioi Telegraph Company, t© are prepared to accommodate a nu o -* her of boarders at moderate rate? H. B.—A first-class passenger* l ®- vator always running. THOS. KENDEICK & Cf-. LOTTERY. LOTTBR?. Official Drawing of th« Dally Coaf *® tra I * )7t0I T : „ CLASS NO. m. FORJTC’t, 16 ,!?-,, ■ 7 - ' Bd,M &£ -ted aad information given by tho SEALED DEPOSITORY. w O. DAVIS Maneger, •ssWWMaeserawusr » MPORTMT MS PEREMPTORY Collected by D. GAIE, Esq., proprietor of the Philadelphia Art Gallery, 1117 Chest nut-si, Philadelphia. The ule vrUl be held at Store 053 "Wsb a*h-av ~ Bigclow. Houm, near Twonty-firat-flt., and commence on THORS*, DAY, Juno 12, at UM o’clock and 8 o'clock p.m., and eon. Unoo until all are Bold. The collection contains many fine and Important works from, the eaaals oi the following celebrated AmoricaaawJ Foreign Artiste; Q. W. Nicholasn, Philo. . J. E. Van Bola. London. Alfred White, New York. A. Doll, Munich. O. VT. Knappl PhUa- - J. R. Co Ulna, London. Paul Hitter. New York. A. Marchalan,Paris. ' F. D. Briscoe. Phlla. - O. Jacobson. Dusseldorz. Hr, Boese, New York. O. Kretohos, Canada. W. W. Boyle, Philo. F. VonScverdonk. Brussels. M. Stoat, Boston. Gnillixninot, Peris. R. "Wentworth, New York. C. Brugner, Berlin. J. J. Zany, New York. Malbraacn, Paris. AND OTHERS. This collection U the most aril* tic and valuable over of fered for public competition So the »rtJovjng citizens of Chicago. and, coming with Mr. GALE’S Indorsement, the public can POSITIVELY rely on all names given. The Painting* will bo on exhibition, with catalogues, on Wednesday morning, Jane 11, and nnttl time of sale. FRIDAY MORNING, JUNE 13, LARGE ASSORTMENT isseloM Finite, -AT AUCTION, FRIDAY MORNING. June 13. at o’clock, at our Salesroom, 87 Market-*!. ELISON & FOSTER, Auctioneers. • TBUSTEETS PEEEMPTOEY SALE OF VAIitTAELE BUSINESS PROPERTY, AT AUCTION, SITUATED ON Midaigan- ea/v, ? Between Madison and Monroe-sts. Wa will sell, without reserve, at Auction, on EMBAY AFTERNOON, June 13, at a o'clock, on the premises, a valuable piece of BUSINESS P.ROPEETY, being & feet front by 180 feet deep, situated onMichigan avc, about 60 feet north of Monroe-st. Terms easy, which will be made known at time of sale. Sale absolute. By order of ELIJAH SMITE, Trustee. EDISON & POSTER, Auctioneers. GREAT SALE IliilWlll PiiPiiTf On Monday, June 16, at 1 o’clock p. m,, on tlie premises, EIGHTY LOTS Alaptel for Men ail Mess; State-ct,, Vinceunes-av,, Dearborn, This choice property which we will offer *tthisaalois situated between Sixty-eighth anaoe.^»ti ft th.st9.,east of and within two blocks of the Normal School, accessible by about thirty-two trains daily, each way, on the Michigan Southern, Bock Island, and Pittoburgh&Ft. WayneKoilroada; six trains daily, each way, stopping at the Normal School Depot at Sixty-eighth-at., within 3 minutes* walk cf the property. Englewood is a rising suburban town; there ia much ac-‘ tivity in building and improvements of all kinds. Two new churches ore being erected this season; 50 to 76 dwelling houses ore now being built, and many other substantial im provements ore going on. Streets are graded and graveled through the property equal ia all respects to any of the avenues. Good plank sidewalks from the Normal School Depot to the property, and daring the Summer a plank sidewalk will bo built from the Depot on Sixty-third-st. Taking this property all in all, it is of the most desirable and attractive character, and offers the best inducements for speculation and occupation of any prop* erty now offered for sale in the suburbs of Chicago. This property is only seven miles fromVanßurea-st. Depot; time in getting there only about 20 minutes, and the fare only XO cents. The location is healthy, with plenty of good water. Befreshments will be mrnishsdifree of cost, and a free ride will be furnished all who wish to attend the sale. Terms of sale, 1-3 cash, balance in 1 and 2 years, with 8 per cent interest. A deposit of SSO will bOTequired on each lot. Pull War ranty Deed will be given, with printed copy of abstract of title. A special train of cars will start from the Book Island Hailroad Depot on Vanßureli st., at 12 o’clock noon, stopping at Twenty second-st.. and return at 6 o’clock, free for all who wish to attend the sale. Particulars and plats will be famished by EDISON & POSTEB, Auctioneers, 87 Market-st. TWO MILLION DOLLAES. 6EEAT OIOSIM OUT. TRUSTEES 5 SALE real™ personalproperty Belonging to the CHICAGO LAND COMPANY, AT PUBLIC AUCTION, On WeJissJay, lie M Jay of Me, 1873. By the articles rf the association of said Company, it h {irovided that all the property in the bands of the Trustees a the month ofdone, 1b.3, most be sold at auction for cash, to close toe trust. The realty ft centrally located In the CITY OF CHI CAGO, and Is ealuedat $1,300,000, and composed largely of river and canal frontage, docked and ready for immodf. ate use. Also, a large cumber of vacant lots in the Imme diate vicinity of the docks, all well adapted for busine/s purposes. Tus title to this property Is unquestioned, having been held and owned by tiio Association for twenty years. The personal property consist* of notes bearing 7 per cent interest, navlnte from one to five years to run, and amounting U about $700,000. These notes were received for deferred payments on Land bought from the Company by tbs maters thereof, and their payment Is secured by mortgage on the same. TERMS OF SALE, GASH. The pertoßAi property will be ready for transfer and delivery Immfdlalely after the sale. Purchasers of realty will be requiied to make a deposit on tho day of b aloof 10 percent oa tb* amount of their purchase, the balance to be paid with 0 'thirty dars, craa soon after tho salo as deeds can be pade ana delivered. MAHLON D. OGDEN, L. S. BEECHER. . GEORGE WATSON, Chicago, March 15, 1573. Trustees. H. B. Boors, Secretary. Office southwest ccrnar of Lako and Clark-ste., Boom 8, second floor. By TAYLOR & HABKISOH. AnclKm Halo of DRY GOODS, 4c.. Wodnawlay, Jane I I."_*? 0 cl ” c * r - WMtc Goo <lt, licmeattc, stawla. Linens. Ac.: Millinery Goods, Fancy Hats, Corsets. Ho. lions, do., do. By TAYLOR A HARRISON, Auctioneers. 31 and 33 South Canal-st. Saturday, Me 14, at 91-2 o’clock, THE EFFECTS OF A HOTEL Pronrif ors - Will be low AT AUCTION, at 51 and 83 South Oaoal-rt. By TAYLOR 4 HARRISON. Anetbnwta. fiSMSm HEIGHTS, . I have for sale at the above suburb ICO acres of choice, thfokly wooded property, situate on tho highest part of the ridge and within three blocks of the projected Female College. A special bargain Is offered, both as to price and term*. HENRY E. MARBLE, Room 6. (To. 79 Dearbosn-st* AUCTION SALES. By EDISON & FOSTER. SALS OS’ HIGH-CLASS American and Poreiai OF .A.T FRONTING ON arid marlr-sta. REAL ESTATE. AUCTION SALES. By WM. A. BUTTERS & CO. $30,000 WOETH OF DIAMONDS, Gold and Silver Watches, GOLD CHAINS, SOLID GOLD JEWELRY, ETC., From New Toxic, to bo sold at auction by W. A. BUT* TKBS4CO. On Monday Morning, June 9, at 10 o’clock, At their salesrooms, £8 and 57 South Canal-aL, they will •ell, without reserve, a large and fine stock, of Diamonds, . Gold and Silver Watches, Gold Chains, and Solid Gold Jewelry. The Watches are from the most celebrated makers of Europe and America, via.: Joseph Jorgenson, London, Julius LoCroir, Genera. Charles Jorgenson. London. Chas. Bailed, Locla. James Pecan), Genera. Alfred Samdoz, Lode. Chariea Fraction!, Genera. Honrl Richard. Lode. ' Henry BcgnsUn. Locla. L, O. Reymond, Loci*. . A, Hnangenln, Lode. Emile Richard, Locla, - Fred. Hnangenln, Lode. William Jacot, Locla. H. Parrolefc 4 Co.. Genera. Chas. E. Jacot, Lode. Jao. Pierot. Genera. * P. Jacot, Matell-Lode, Jamoe Nardln. Genova. Philip H. Padloll, Genera. LadloV and Gentlemen's Stem and Key Winders ;"&ad every article sold under strict guarantees as represented. The above goods wore consigned from, a large Importing boose, and every article offered will be sold without re servo. Tho Trade aro respectfully invited. WM. A. BUTTERS 4 CO., Auctioneers. HUmiDT FAffi PROPERTY .at Aucnow, On Tueaday Morning, Jnne 10, at 11 o'clock, At out Old Quarters, Bowen Bros.’ Block, 15 and IT Randolph-st. Xo Lots fronting Humboldt Park, between Beach and Woage-avs., 25x177 feet each. 16 Lots fronting north on Bcach-ay., between Humboldt Park and Shcridan-at., 25x124 feet each. ; - 16 lota fronting south on Weege-av,, between Humboldt Park and Shcrldan-sfc., 25x134 feet each. Terms, H cash, balance 1 and S years. Interest at 8 per cent. Title perfect. Full warrantee deeds given. WM. A. BUTTERS 4 CO., Auctioneers. SLotsonSWeff-ai, Between Wiitehonse and 6 wilt-place, On Tuesday Morning, Jane 10, at 10 o’clock. At our old quarters, Botrsn Bros. Block. Wos. IS and 17 Bandolph-at., Lots 24,25,20,32 and 33, fronting; on ShurtlefT-av., 24 by 125 feet deep to 16-toot alley. Title perfect. Tefrno, 1-3 cash, balance 1-3 1 year, 1-3 2 years, at 8 per cent interest. TO A. BUTTEB3 & CO.. Auctioneers. FRAME DWELLING LEASE OB’ LOT On DeKslb-et,* near Folk, -A.T ATTCTIOISr, On Tuesday morning, June 10, at 11 o’clock, at onr old quarters* Bowen Bros.* Block, 15 and 17 Rsn~ dolpb-ct. , House entirely new, with 4 rooms, doeeta, high basement. Lease of lot, SixlOO, i rears to fan- Terms, cash. Wit. A BUTriSk i CO., Auctioneers. VALUABLE LOT ON OHIO-ST., A.T AUC'JIOU, On Tuesday morning, June 10, at 11 o'clock, at oar old quarters, Bowen Bros.* Block, IK and 17 'Ban dolph-et. Lots, in Block 17, Botlor, Wright A Webster's Addi tion, 39 feet more or less by 100 feet deep to 18 foot alloy. Then, 3 sewer, S water, and 3 gas connections, with c&tob-b&sin.. Title perfect; cash, balance In 1 and 2 yean, at 8 percent. WJI. A. BUTTERS A CO., Auctioneers. Handsome Lot, 100 feat by 160, on Wabasb-ar., between Serenty-foorth and SeTenty-nfth-Bts., being Lot 11, Block 5, In Her mann!? Sab. of See. 27, Town 33. On TUESDAY, Jane 10, at 12 o’clock, st Bowen Bros.* Block, IS and 17 Ran dolph-rta wM. A. BUTTERS A CO., Auctioneers. - OET THE GEtOTOIXTO, TWO-STORY DWELLING, And liOt 50 feet front. On Forty-thlrd-it., east of and near Langley-et.* TTBUBanw, Jura —,— The boose la new, contains 8 rooms. Terms* sl*ooo cash* $2,000 fire years, balance onojoar. ALSO A Two-Story Gothic House, On Evana-ar., fourth booaa nortbSof Forty-tblrd-st. west front, Brooms. Lot* MxIBS. Terms—sl,9oo cash; $1,900 duo Building Society, payable monthly, extending over fire years; balance one year, interest at 8 per oent. Train leaves IlUsols Central Depot at 8 p. m.. reaching Forty-thlrd-st. Station In seaeon to commence the saleat o’clock p. m. WM. A. BUTTERS A CO., Anctloneere. GREAT SATE OP HiSsie it Geirlaies, Open and Top Baggies, Light Trotting and Side-Spring Wagons, Carryalls, Beach Wagons, Two-Seat Open ana Top Democrat Wagons, Hoary and Light Express Wag ons. Second-Hand Peddlers Wagon* Doable and Single Homes* -AT A.XTCTION,, On WEDNESDAY MORNING, Jane 11* at 9s£ o'clock* ’at onr rooms* 95 and 97 South Canal-st. The sale la peremptory to pay advances and charges. w; A. BUTTERS A GO., Auctioneers, SATiB OE* Dry Goois. GUOtae. &c„ •A.T ATJOnON, Xnßowan’s Block, Hoa. 15 and 17 East Ban dolpk-st., on THU BSD AT, June 12, at 9X o’clock. WE A. BUTTEES & CO., Auctioneers. SALE OF VALUABLE CORNER LOTS, Business and Besideoce Property, ■ Monday, Jane 16, at 10:30 a. m., Oa the ground, oonxor of Clark>st. and Webster-av., near Lincoln Park. Wm, A. Butters cfc 00. \V iLili SELL 3B"sr At the time and place above named, 4 Choice Comer Lota and 9 Inside Lots, suitable for stores and residences. A good sewer passes each lot; also water and gas. p»ig positive. TERMS—One-third cash, balance In 1 and 9 /ears. ■ WM, A, BUTTERS A CO.» Auctioneers. SOUTH SHORE PROPERTY AT AUCTION, On Tuesday, June 17. We have been instructed to sell some of the most choice and best-located In Blan chard's Tract, on South Shore. The sale w* be peremptory to meet advances. WE A. BUTTERS & O'" Anctt** 186 ”- By HAVENS, OSGOOP & CO -. Auctioneers. O South C-""'* 4- Til aaQ WEDNESDAY, }* en - at 10 a.m., ■ 50Elegant-*r° mos - TobeaoU ■*«* * © South O&oAl-it. AUCTION SALES, By GEO. P. GORE & CO.. U» 34 and 26 East Raodolph-st. . TUESDAY MORNING, JUNE io, ■ -AT AUC3TIOKT, BY GEO. 'P. GORE & CO., 32| 24k & 26 Handolph-ct. Dress Goods, la fine and medlom grades, and of great style and variety lAdloe*, Mi»e*’, and Children’* Trimmed Hat*. Geata* and Boys’ Pina Felt and Straw Hate, af thalat act styles. Hosier* Gloves, Perfumery, Fans, 4c. ‘ Single, Doable, and Shifting Harnesses. Sale oonmenclng at half-past 9. Sale of Carpets at 11 o’clock prompt. Large Line of Choice Bools, Ste&Sliers -A.T -A.TTOTXO3Sr, BY OAT ABO ODE, On feteflay, Jio 11, at 91-2 a. m. We are about to more and the season Is ad. Tanoiug, so that these goods must go. * GEO. P. GOHE & CO., _ 32,24 and 2Q Bandolph-gt, BEQUXAB BATUBDAY’S HAT.TI Off fliselolil Fnrnitnrß, Elogant Parlo'get*. Marble-top Chamber Sets. ■ Walnut Wardrobes, Extension Tables, Marble-top TaUas, Walnut Bedsteads, Meat Safes, Haj Racks, Ice Chests, Refrigerators, Easy Chairs, Mirble-top Bureaus, Mirrors, Carpet/ Show Cases, Desks, JO Orates W. G. Crockery, 6 Casks Yellow aid Rockingham Wua 6 Crates of Deoontsd Ware, Boggles and Harstases, On. Saturday, Tune 14, at 9 o’clock. QUO. V. GORE A CO- Anctlcnw^* AMUSEMENTS. EOOLEI'S THEATEE. GRAND DOUBLE BILL! COMEDY MD BDEESPI . MONDAY. JUNE 9, during the week and lit the HtO bmi, CraTen’i interesting Drama, entitled HUMS’ GRIME ! HR. JOHN DILLON u. Hr. James W. Norris as.., Mn. Elira O’Connor as.. Mrs. Clara F. Maeder as. To be followed with the Soccossfol ExtraTSgmxa, Ye G-entle Savage! With all Its SCENIC SPLENDORS. OPERA-HOUSE TRANSFORMATION, BEAUTIFUL BALLOOS;AS CENSION*. In preparation, "Magnolia," and a new Comedy by Bronson Howard, entitled LILLIAN’S LAST LOVE! AHEFS THEATEE. Closed Until Monday, June 16, To facilitate preparations for the Grand Spectacular Opera, EOLOB ■ Which, at an actual cash outlay of FIFTEEN THOU* SAND DOLLARS, wIU be presented with HAONIPXOEHT SPECTACULAR SCENERY, . OffIEHTAL COSTUMIS of the Sioheat T6itire%, | AH EZOBLLEHT OPEBAEO OAST, including j Mr. J. PB ASZ gOBXHBPP, Tenor, ( Hr. HEHBT PEAKES, Basso, $ Min ISABELLA MOTTE, Soprano, | And the (heat MOBLACCHI, ; With mU OPERATIC OHOEtIB, 11 EXOELLEST OECHEBTEA, i THE OEEAT BESGEB FAMILY, as* | BOL. flMi'Vh RUSSELL. |* A LEGITIMATE BPEOTAOLE for the cultured tasta £ Thnjlneet Transformation Scene erer exhibited la Cfefr r Box Office opens on Wedna«n*»y r^rt' i McYIOEEE’S THEATEE. I MONDAY EVENING, JUNE P, f And until further notice. The Brilliant Young Artiste, KATIE PUTNAM, [ In the Original Drama tfratlon of DICKENS’ POPFLAB ; STORY, the I OLD CURIOSITY M, [ LITTLE NELL, THE MARCHIONESS* As plajed by her over 600 nights In all the princij*] cities of America, Introducing New and Brilliant Boss* Songs and Dances, and Banjo Solos. Matinee Saturday at 2 p. m. MYERS’ OPEEA HOUSE. IMMENSE SUCCESS OF r MORAN & MANNING’S \ 3i^EEasrSTS.EXi&. Houses Crowded Nightly. Every hody Delighted. Baptorons applause greets each soag» Ernj Act, SoQf and Dance applaudeoto the echo. . An entire now programme for next week. BTemnw new and original. Pint time here of thegreat Bntio»j»*i THE GREAT. JUBILEE I P. Gilmore (Conductor) FnakWru Prims Donna (Look-Ah) - . .fugMS Onr uasTorta The Greet Chorus. The Great OrehAtau • All snr Pint Part Songs. New Acta. New Sojgs ana Dane*. And Manning’s great Local Burlesque,/ open oisr sxra/DA.'s-i Bnooser(bia great and originalcharac®*). BlUy jtfannfag. Other characters by Sereral novelties in preparation./ Grand Matinee on f Saturday at2:3o. Box Office open d#J» Secure your fats. HOOLEY’S TgiATBE. i BEST COMPANY t AMEUICA! EEAPPEAEMCB 01MM DILLO7. | Mondaj, Juno 2, during tho'ye*. ftn i aft«rinonUiaofoUborateprepa‘ t i on * ft^oc4^f ®^ Tett * oa * t "YE GENTEF SAVAGE! | With an unapproachable «t “1 “ f SCENIC SPLENDOR. * I each evening with a glorlo* Corned/# cast to toe eu fe AGABEMT_OF MUSIO. | FIFTH WEfiK. OF THE STAB | TMatre (Wp Wifit f & Bereral nr' ■P«clil acta, inclndin* THE EiTEUJ!r®jgf o ®,f I f**®’ Tl p ABSENT-MINDED COUP.* Tbs wb o l~^ nnc^n^tn y fr®** dr&mft, vw i CQNTICT>S RETENGB! fIJOWS OEEM ffAT.r, 617 West Uadlsos-Bt. ■vmS LECTURES on "Anthropology »nd Pl* ■ Tuesday. Wednesday. and Friday n!.hta l Jo* ‘ FPand li by Dra, EAYJDi. now at Bishopl total. next to Grog’s Opara Hall- Thames Ulna 9 jy SIO.OOO worth of apparatus. - , AIKEFSTEEATEE. f JotarM'sSraaOsiieitU I jr’UIXX ATST 9 JONB.IB, tJ* Tloketa for «do at all Aiuila Stow and Ho,i WIRE WINDOW SCBEEN„ KEEP PLIES iffl) MOSQDfiS : Out of Your House. BEASSSIsZj’i I Wire Window-Screens and 181 f X 77 ZiaStule-ert. ? ... .Bib* .Bernard .... Miriam .Un. Baby } KATIE FTTNAM. \ i

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