Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, June 9, 1873, Page 2

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated June 9, 1873 Page 2
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2 WASHINGTON. Special mpateh to The Chicago Tribune. NAVIGATION UKOIfllONfl. Washington, Juno 7.—lt being designed to open laovo- direct communication between Cleveland and ■‘lie ports of Stanley, London, and Harwell, In connec tion with the Grand Trunk Lino through Canada, a •toamer has recently boon placed, on L&ko ’Erie', be tween Cleveland ana Tort Stanley, Ontario. This vos ecl Is of American build, but Is now owned by foreign era In part, and in part by her Master, who Is an American citizen. Permission was baked to run this steamer occasionally on pleasure excursions between Cleveland and Put-ln-Bay and (ho Ban dusky group of Islands, but tho Treasury Department decided that under existing laws this vessel is not entitled to American papers, ana could not therefore bo employed as requested in American waters. Tho Secretory of the Treasury has again had occa sion to approve tho action of Collectors of Customs, whoso practlco of requiring canal boats to take out •murine papers upon entering tho navigable waters of tho United States, was protested against as oppres sive, Tho Secretary decided that canalboats which are employed exclusively In tho navigation of canals ore exempt from enrollment and license, but If they enter the navigable waters of tho United States, they bocoiuo subject to tho navigation laws. I'To the Aetocialed j’resH.] IMPORTANT DECISION RELATING TO TOBACCO. Washington, Juno 7.—Tho Commissioner of Inter- Dal Revenue writes that his office does not sanction the practlco of cutting forty and sixty-pound packages of plug tobacco in halves for sale, and tobacco offered for sale or exposed for sale In a half-box without having marks of the brand, tho caution notice, end stamp which the law requires, is liable to seizure and forfeit ures, and should l>o seized. LETTER DHLIVEHT AT OMAHA. ThoPoatmaßlcr-Genoral to-day Issued an order for the establishment of the free delivery system at Oma ha, commencing July 1. ' TUB GENEVA AWARD of $16,600,000 la to bo paid Bopt. 14, la tho present year. LIGHT HOUSE SIGNAL. From Friday the 30th a fixed red tight will bo ex hibited from tho outer cud of tho south pier at tho harbor of Pontwator, Mich. The examination of tho party rescued from tho rolavta was resumed this morning, and continued until lato In tho after noon. Among tho wituoaeea examined was Esquimaux Joe, No Intimation has yet been Riven from oßlolal sources of tho character of tho testimony. TUB ATTOnNEI-OEHEUAIi ON TUB MODOO QUESTION. Tho following Is tho decision of tho Attorney-General in relation to the Modoc captives : Detauxmcnt ov Justice, Washington, D. 0„\ Juno 1,1613. f To the President Sin: l have the honor to acknowledge the receipt from you of several papers relative to tho Modoc In dians now In custody of tho United Slates Army, with a request for my opinion ao to tho outhorlty to try certain of the prisoners by military tribuna'. Tho main facts out of which tho question arises aro those : In 1804 tbo United States made a treaty with these Indians, by tho terms of which they woro to go aud remain upon a reservation In tho State of Oregon. Late last fall, tho Indians being away from their reser vation, a military detachment was sent to procure their return. Finding them unwilling to go peacefully, tho officer Indicated his determination to use compulsion, in consequence of which a conflict ensued between tho United States troops aud tho Indians. Soon after sev eral peaceful citizens aud tholr famines In tho vicinity wore murdered by tho Indians of this band. They then entrenched themselves In tho lava-heda in tbo neighborhood. Fighting ensued, and one or more severe battles took place, lu which persons on both sides wero wounded and killed, and tho United States troops repulsed. Pending hostilities, negotiations woro opened for peace, and on tho 16th of April last Gcu. Cunby, tho Rev. Sir. Thomas, and Mr. Moacham, I ct a point between tho opposing forces, nod I in pursuance of mutual agreement to that cud, met Oapt, Jack, the loader of tho (Indians, with some of his chief warriors, to discuss tho terms of tho treaty, and, while so en gaged, Gen. Cauby and Mr. Thomas were treacher ously murdered, aud Mr. Moacham severely wounded by tho Indians present on that occasion. Battles fol lowed, and Capt. Jack and all or most of his tribe have been captured, and arc now In tho bauds of tbo military authorities. Gen, Sherman, in a communi cation to tho Secretary of Wer, dated the 3d lust., rev commends that such of these Indians os have violated the military law bo tried by a military tribunal. This recommendation la approved by tho Secretary of War. Instructions woro prepared lu 1803 by Francis Lolbor, XJj. D.. revised by a Board of Ofllcers, of which Oeu. E. A. Hitchcock was President, and, after approval by the President of the United Status, woro puoUohod for tho government of the armies of tho United States lu tho field. Section 13 of these Instructions Is os fol lows : Military Jurisdiction Is of two kinds. First—That which is conferred and defined by statute. Second— That which is derived from tho common law of war. Military offenses under statute law must bo tried in the manner therein decided, but military offenses which do not come within tho statute must bo tried aud pun ished under tho commou law of war. Tho character of tho courts which exorcise these jurisdictions de pends upon tho local laws of each particular coun try. In the armies of tbo United States tho first Is exer cised by Courts-Martial, while cases which do not come within tbo rules and articles or jurisdiction conferred by statute on Courts-Martial are tried by Military Commissions. All authorities which I have been able to examine upon this subject harmonize with these instructions. According to the laws of war, there Is nothing more sacred than a flag of truce dispatched in good faith, oud there can bo no greater act of perfidy and treach ery than the assassination of its bearers, after they hare been acknowledged and received by those to whom they aro sent. No statute of tho United States makes this acta crime, and, therefore, it Is not pun ishable under the rules aud articles of war, and, if punishable at all, must be through a power derived from tho nsages-of war. Kludrcd to tho act in question of bad faith la tho breaking of his parole by a paroled prisoner. When tho United States wero at war with Mexico, several officers of tho Mexican army woro tried by a Military Commission, composed of officers of tho United States Army, and convicted and sentenced to ho shot and executed for breaking tholr parole. Numerous trials of a similar nature took place during tho war of the Rebellion, but there aro no statutory provlsous whatever upon the subject, and tho whole power of tho military authori ties In such coses Is derived from tho usages of war. On tho 23d of August, 1805, a military commission, duly appointed, assembled lu tho City of Washington for tho trial of Henry Wurz, who pleaded, among other things, that tho Military Commission bad no Ju risdiction over cither his person or over tho subject matter of tho charges and specifications, being a tri bunal iby {either statute, military ' law, martial law, or well-established usage. But this plea was overruled, and bo was convicted upon several charges, ouo of which wus murder in violation of tho laws and customs of war, aud after his sentence he was hung for his crimes. AU tho proceedings in this case derived their authority aud validity from tho common law of war. Certain persons, it will bo remembered, wero tried and convicted in tho same way for tho Bcsasaluation of President Lincoln. Attorney-General Speed, in discussing this subject (Opinions, vol. U., p, 2571. says; wo have scon that when war comes the laws and usages of war come also, and that during war they aro part of tho laws of tho loud. Under tho Constitution, Congress may define and punish offences against those laws, hut in default of Congress defining those laws and prescribing a pun ishment for their Infraction and mode of proceeding to ascertain whether any offense has been committed, and what punishment is to bo Inflicted, tho armymust be governed by the laws and usages of war as under stood and practised by the civilized nations of the world. Again: If tho prisoner bo a regular, unoffend ing soldier of the opposite party to tho war, bo should bo treated with all courtesy and kindness consistent with his safe custody. If ho has offended against tbo Jaws of war ho should have such trial and punishment as tho laws of war require. A spy, though & prisoner of war, mdy ho tried, condemned, and executed by military tribunal without a breach of tho Constitution. A bushwhacker, jayhawkor, bandit of war, rebel, as sassin, being a public enemy,may be tried, condemned, aud executed as offenders against the Laws of war, Tho law of nations, which Is tho result of the experi ence and wisdom of ages, baa decided that Jnyhawkors, bandits, etc., are offenders against tho law of nations and of war, and, as such amenable to tho military. Our Oonntltutlou bee made these laws part of tho law of tho land (see also Vattcl, 359 ; Wheaton's lut. Law, 400; Woolsoy’a Int. Law, 320; llallcuk’s lut. law. 400). Milligan's case (4 Wallace, p, 2) holds that under the circumstances herein stated a Military Commission to bo Illegal; but tho facts there are entirely different from those under consideration. Milligan wan u resi dent of a State not In rebellion. Tho courts were opcu ind unobstructed for his prosecution. Ho was neither t prisoner of war nor attached in any way to tho mili tary or naval service of the United Stales. According to “Instructions” heretofore referred to, no civil tribunal has jurisdiction In tho cases disclosed by the papers before mo. Sections 40 and 41 thereof are os follows: Seo. 40. There exists no law or body of authorita tive rules of action between hostile armies except that branch of the law of nations which is called the “ law and usage of war on land.' 1 Seo. 41. AH municipal law of tho ground on which armies stand, or of tho countries to which they belong, is silent, and of no olToct between armies in tho field. Manifestly these rules are to a great extent, if not altogether, correct, for it cannot bo protended that tho United States soldier is guilty of murder if he kills a public enemy In battle, which would be the case If the municipal law was in force, and it has application to uu act committed under such circumstances. All laws and customs of civilized warfare may not bo applica ble to an armed conflict with tho Indian tiibca upon our Western frontier, but the circumstances attend ing tho ossaesiuation of Canby and Thomas aro euch ns to make their murder as much n violation of tho laws of savage as of civilized war fare, and tho Indians concerned iu it fully understood tho baseness and treachery of their act. It Is dlfllcult to define exactly the relations of tho Indian tribes to (ho United States, hut as they have been recognized as Independent communities for treaty-making purposes, nud as they frequently carry on organized and pro traded wars, they may properly, as It seems to me, bo held subject to those rules of warfare which make a negotiation for peace after houtilitlcii possible, and which make perfidy, like that iu question, punleuablo by military authority. Doubtless tho war with tho Molocs ia practically ended, unless some of them should escape and renew bualllities, hut it la right for tho United States, as there Is no ogreoment for peace, to determine for themselves whether or not anything more ought to bo dooo for tho protection of tho country or punishment of tho criraoa growing out of tho war. 800. C 9 of said instructions is ss follows : <• a prisoner of . war remains answerable for his crime committed against tho captors, army, or people, committed before ho was captured, and for which he bas not been punished by bis own authorities.” My conclusion, therefore, Is that a Military Com mission may ho appointed to try such of thoModoo Indians now in custody as #r« charged with offenses SuSh filS <»> d that If, upon •KraS mmH™ BU “. l!r > lho J m "f subjected vSS " l,l ™f l| "™ fo'Wlto and Jumify. Very respectfully, your obedient servant, Geo, 11, Williams, Allorncy-Ucncral, WALL STREET. Kov ' < l''l ” r »'•«> Mouor, nona, Slock, nml Produce market.. ■ SpKtal IH,patch to Tht Chtcopo Tribune. Nrw Vonit, Juno 7.—Wall Blroot m dull, .nil money owy ol 7 lo 8 por cout on coll, oml dosing nt 3to i nor cent. Tho bonk Slolomont, owing lo tho lorgo luorowo in gold, shows that the banka now hold $10.816, 33aW. ful money above tho 38 per oont reserve, which is a gain over lost week of 18,806,325. This assures a very easy money market during tho summer, Tho No !woo\? ai A ,, M ftV 2i ft . I, ®i rco, i laß 2 of reserve to liabilities of 30.70, and tho State banks of 37.83. Tho avoraoo of KSihm? «° f b0U ? 8 ! " wh,ch lB a strong or exhibit than wo have had for many months past • STOCKS. -J? |.° I™ o ™ Bl V* . B l ock simulation centered chiefly In Tacllle Mull audOhios, and tho changes in tho romoln tlcr of tho Ist gonornUy wore In sympathy with tho vibrations in those shares, Tho bank statement Im ported firmer tone to tho market for a lime, but at tho close there was a weak fooling, and as a rule prices woro down to the lowest point of the day, Tho attack on Ohio, which commenced yesterday, has continued to-day, ami Iho prloe of tho stock ban been run down about U per cent, Tho parties who oro supposed to havo this stock under their chorgo oro absent at tho West, attending to railroad business, and appear to bp Indisposed to Interfere by telegraph. Delaware, Lackawanna & Western was stronger, and advanced X per coni. Now Jersey Central also was Arm, but tho transactions woro in small lots, Michigan Central was weak, and declined to 03. Tho Pacific Mall report was given out lato this after noon, and tho exhibit la very unfavorable, Tho amount of each and bonds on hand Is estimated at $309,680, but tho Company owes for supplies, etc.. $380,000, leaving a not amount of $20,680. Tho cash In iho hands of persons and ogento, not in cluded In tho above, la estimated at $136,876, Among tho assets of tho Company aro 60V shares of Panama. stock, 3,085 shares of California dry-dock slock, and $25,000 call loan duo by Isaac Taylor since 1867 ; SBIO,OOO In notes of iho Uowo Machine Com pany; $115,000 in coal; and s36.ooo'Mwthor sup plies. Tho steamers aro put In without uny valuation. GOLD was weak on the bank statement, and declined % per cent, but subsequently advanced fi per cent. IM POUTS. The Imports for tho week wore $0,383,231, of which $5,823,408 was general merchandise. Governments wens strong and higher. PBOnUOB. For floor tbo inquiry woa moderate, but there waa loss pressure (o soil, Holders of choice winter wheat brands are disposed to resist any further decline. No. 3is plenty and quite dull. Superfine was rather low and saleable. Sales, 7,G00 btla; receipts, 14,317 brla. Spring wheat was stronger, but tbo higher prices asked chock the export Inquiry. The offerings of good spring woro not so largo, and more confidence was noticeable. Winter ruled steadier, hut'quiet. Bales, 60,000 bu; receipts, 117,870 bu. Pork was quiet and steady on the spot, with salon, cash and regular, of about OjOOO brls at for now mess. For future delivery 350 brls for July sold at $10.02 X, with $10.60 hid for June. Receipts, 707 pkgs, Cut meats woro mod* eratoly active and prices generally steady. Bales In* elude 00 boxes clear bellies at 13Jf@14o; smoked shoulders at 8^o; 300 brls bams at iJifQlSJtfo, aud 600 pickled bams, 13 lbs, at 13«o. PlplUod shoulders, sold at 6Ko. Receipts, 636 packages. Bacon mot with’ a moderate demand, and prices wore steady. Sales, 200 boxes long clear At Btfc. Short dear Is quoted at Bfi @oo. Lara ruled quiet, but firm. Western for June meets with buyers at B;fc. Two hundred and fifteen tea of city sold at B#c, For future delivery, business was light, with O.'/c bid for July, and o#o bid for Au gust. Receipts, 305 koga and 370 pkgs. THE JUDICIARY. Additional Returns from the Recent election* Special Dispatch to The Chicago Tribune, Bpiunofibld, ill,, Juno 7.—Returns received hero show tho following to bo tho Judges elect in tho various Circuits In tho State: First—William Brown, of Winnebago. Second —T. D, Murphy, of McHenry, TWnI—W.W, Heaton. of Loo. 41 Fourth— Sylvanua Wilcox, of Kano. J , 'i/th—Q, W, Pleasants, of Rock Island. £U*(A—E, 8. Belaud, of LaSalle, Seventh— J. Mcßohorts, of Will, Finih— Joseph W. Cochrane, of Peoria. Tenth— Joseph Sibley, of Adams. Eleventh—O. L. Higbeo, of Pike. Twelfth— John Burns, of Marshall, Thirteenth —N. J, Pillabury. of Livingston. Fourteenth— Thomas F, Tipton, of McLean. Fi/kenth— O. L. Daria, of VormlUou. Sixteenth— O. B. Smith, of Champaign. Seventeenth—Lyman Lacey, of Mason. Eighteenth— Cyrus Eplor, of Morgan. .Nineteenth—Charles B. Lane, ot fianjlamon. ~.*** Twentieth—U. M. Vuudovcr, of Christian Ttecnty-Jlrat— James O. Allen, of Crawford. Twenty-seconds William H. Snyder, of St. Clare. Qhcenty-third— Amos Wat' •, of Waclilugtou. Ttcenljf~/otorth—T, 13. Tumor, of Jefferson. Txccnty-jt/th— Monroe O. Crawford, of Union, Ticaity-sixth —David J. Baker, of Alexander, The returns received nt the olUco of tho Secretary of State from Clark, Cumberland, Oiayj Fayette, EUiug ham, Marion, Madison, and Jersey, give Scholficld 6,023 majority. It la expected that the remaining counties Hill Increase this. Galkbduiuj, HI., Juno 7.—Advlceo from Wood ford County, which has been claimed for Law rence, report that Craig has carried that county by 301 majority. An far as heard . from (Knox, Peoria, LaSalle, warren, Henderson, Mercer, Marshall and Putnam Comities being official), tho majorities now aland: For Craig, 4,454; for Lawrence, 1,767 Oralg ahead, 2,040, This will bo Increased by the offi cial vote. Judicial Nominations* Cleveland, 0., Juno 7.— Tho Democratic and Liberal Judicial Convention, to nominate candidates for Superior Court Judges, was held at Lyman’s Hall this morning. The ballot resulted In tho choice of Horace Foote, J. D. Cleveland, aud J. M. Junes as candidates. NEW YORK. Laying of a Corner-Stone—Arrival of kmmlgxniitso-Surlous Accident to a Theatrical fllaiiaircr—TUo Scientific School»niscollanoouH* Special Dispatch to The Chicago Tribune. New Yonic, Juno 7.—Joseph Armour is a pork deal er, with headquarters In a dozen different cities, and having branch offices all over tbo Union. Over a year ago some thief stolo about $1,600 worth of lard from bis Chicago warehouse. Detectives traced It to New York, and found It In tho house of William T, Wilcox k Co., lard refiners, No, 63 Vestry street. Tho firm bad purchased it In goad faith, &ud having paid about $1,700 therefor, woro loth to give it up without recompense. Hence Mr. Armour found that he had got to contest bis proprietorship to tho property. It was Shown lu tho court that this was the identical lard, and that one of Armour's employes had stolon it, and, through half a dozen agents, palmed It off on Wilcox k 00. Tho Jury concluded to give Mr. Armour $1,710. Coroner Young and Deputy Coroner Marsh have been summoned to appear before tho Grand Jury on Monday to testify in the Walworth parricide cose. \To the Associated Press,] New Yonir, Juno 7.—The corner-stone of tho Rev. Dr. Talmago's Now Tabernacle at Brooklyn, to bo erected on tho alto of the edifice burned during tho winter, was laid this afternoon. Tho building will cost $90,000, and the organ $25,000. Ex-Senator Nyo was among tho passengers for Europe to-day. Since Saturday lost, almost thirteen thousand immi grants havo arrived at this port. It Is stated that the wife of Carl Vogt, the alleged Belgian murderer, has commenced suit to recover a large amount of property turned over to counsel by Vogt when ho was arrested. William Stuart, tbo well-known theatrical manager, while passing down the main stairway at tho Police Headquarters yesterday, when near tho bottom, was wlzed with vertigo and foil over tho banisters. Ho remained insensible for’uearly half an hour. Ik la feared that bo received severe Internal injuries. ~ Mr, Henry Glows, having contributed £SOO to tho Turns fund for childrens* excursions, ono of tho series will ho given entirely tinder hla direction, and wlli bo known as “ Tbo Henry Glows Plc-Nlc." John Anderson, who gave renikesotlsland, his com pletely furnished residence thereon, and {so 000 to Prof. Agassiz to found a School of Natural Science, suggests, to mako tbo endowment ample and tbo insti tution a national ono, that tbo State Legislatures con tribute $23,000 oaob to tbo fund. If the States cannot constitutionally do this, tho friends of tbo schoolbopo tho wealthy men of tho several States will emulate tho generosity of Mr. Audemou, and endow tho school with suiuclonl moana to mako It pro-eminent nmom? scientific Institutions, H Court Troubles In Arkansas* Littue Boon, Juno 7,—On Wednesday last, tho Circuit Court of Jefferson County, Judge Morse pre siding, met tho lion. V. M. McQchco, who had been commissioned by tbo Governor os Prosecuting- Attorney. The old Prosecutlng-Attorncy. 11. King, had refused to surrender tho ofilco, and the Court recognized him while remarking that McGeheo could instituto suit to obtain tho cilice if ho desired ho to do McGohco had some iudlctmcnla and other papers belonging to hla olllco In his possession. Tho Court directed tho attorneys of the Court to return all papers in their possession to 5S® “ u * t racing. Tho next morning the now District Attorney, McGehce, among others, asked permission of tho Court to retain possession of the Indictments in hla pouesalou for a short t rue longer, In order that ho might examine them and the State bo protected. Whereupon tho Court fined McGehce SSO, and ordered him confined in Jail ten days, and McGehce Is now In jail. This matter creates considerable excitement hero. It ia staled tho Governor mil take decided steps to see that his authori ty is respected, oud MsGuhoo released. Coo, tlio Jloutou Forger* Boston, Juno 7.—James A, Coo was arraigned to day on nine indictments, to each of which ho pleaded not guilty, seven for forgery and two for cheating. Tho Indictments embrace twenty-four of the thirty forgeries, amounting to $327,000. Coo is required to give a rccogulzuuco in $400,000. Tho Steamship Cromwell Safe* Kiv West, Juuo 7,— •lntelligence of tho safely of tbo steamship Qcorgo Cromwell, from Now York for Now Orleans, reached hero to-day. Her engines broke down, and she made for Abaco, in the Bahamas, where •ha now Is safe and oh well. THE CHICAGO DAILY TRIBUNE: MONDAY, JUNE 9, 1873. j FOREIGN. SPAIN. London, Jnno 7.—Tho reported capture of Trun by tho Ourllsls la denied. • > Madrid, Juno 7,—A telegram was received to-day by tho Minister of War from Gen, Velarde, resigning the command of tho troops In Barcelona. Nows dispatches from tho City of Barcelona explain this action by tho announcement th&t Velarde’s col umn had mustered at Ignnlava, thlrty-thrco miles northwest of Barcelona, and that Velarde and tho olfi cora his staff had been forced to saro themselves by flight from the fury of revolted troops, Uon. Oabrlnetr. was marching on Ignnlava at tho head of a strong force, with winch ho hoped to restore order omoug tho revolted troops. On Friday, tho 6th, tho carbi neers of tho garrison at Grenada, camo In conflict with tho townspeople and flrod upon them. Tho dlspntoh announcing tho affair gives no further particulars than that several citizens were killed and wounded. - , To-day a riot occurred omong tho soldiers In bar racks at Vloolvaro, four miles from this city. Four W m? k J* lod and a number seriously wounded. The Cortes to-day elected Bouor Oronz, President, lie received 177 votes. Tho other ofllccrs of tho Cortes were ro-cloctod. President 1 Ignores announced lo tho Cortes his determination to return lo them tho powers with r Aa "t I ?i bly bad ,nvcßtod him or President of n. a ? vorum *'? l V f a * nsu * Uo Ba,d the of tho tenure of his grave responsibility had SSfn o^^? 11 than heretofore, citing the Vu! * r do’ocomnmud and the disastrous 1 t ? tho citizens and soldiery of Grenada. J™l od 0 project for too proclamation of a federal mmWo. T k ‘ a motion was nnanl mously taken under consideration and •wnlt» onlr tho final approval of Iho Cortou. Avolo Was tl)on takon on llm notuitiiuiim or mmJ> x>i j gal, Minister of Interior, to form n new Cabinet, The result was 143 votes In tho affirmative and 60 In tho negative. Ponding tho announcement of the new Ministry, the Cortes adjourned to 0 o’clock this evening. FRANCE. Paws, Juno 7.— Tho Hank of France Lag paid into tnn Treasury ouo-yuarter of tho siun duo la Germany on account of the war Indemnity, Tho report that there had keen eucoeonfnl negotiations to accelerate the departure of tho German troops la not verified. Vejibailcs, Juno 7,— Count von Arnlm, Ambassador of tho German Empire, to-day presented anew Liu cre dentials to tho French Government, and wau formally received by President MacMahon. Gen. Obauzoy has accepted tho Civil Governorship of Algeria. Ho auks that tho powers of tho Military Governorship bo conferred, as tending to more thor ough conservation of French Interests in Africa. New Yoim, Juno 7,—London newspapers contain (ho speech of Thiers delivered In the National Assem bly In tho course of tho debate which preceded tho change of Administration in Franco. Ho said, toward tho close of his address, that what tho country wanted was not o party government, but one which was Indexible In tho presence of disorder, aud, when the struggle woe ended, shows lUulf calm, impartial, and conciliatory. If wo (his Administration) hail been a party government, tho public peace could not long have remained undisturbed. Party government would bo disastrous fortho country. Our policy had a double (ask tp fulfill: to make peace and release tho territory. That pcoco made with tho victor which preserved tho eastern frontier, Belfort, was but a nominal peace, Tho substantial peace Is Uic liberation of tho terri tory. Wo have paid 4,000,000,000, end astonished Europe by our efforts, and tho payment of tho last milliard will bo commenced within a week. To tho charge that his Government had no alliance. Thiers replied: “In tho present condition of the world, after tbo Insensate policy which has broken up tho Euro pean balance of power, there aro no longer any allies for any one. Alliances consist in the esteem which each inspires, and Franco has re sumed tho position which Is net due by her vitality, by her steady and consistent course. Wo are restoring our military forces without concealment, because wo do not wish that Franco should sink from her prop er rank. Tho bent alliance consists lu tho esteem which wo Inspire In Europe, That which divides tho Chamber la tho question of a republic or monarchy ; but tbo friends of tho Jailor speak of themselves as conservatives, and do so be cause they kuow there is hut ouo throne, «*hlcb will not uulllco for three aspirants.” MEXICO. City op Mexico, Juno I.—Foster, tho now Ameri can Minister, arrived on tho *2Tth \\U, Tho foreign priests who have recently boon In cus tody have been expelled from tho country, tbo Gov ernment styling them “ Pernicious foreigners.” Tho American Minister interfered in behalf of two natural ized Irishmen, but President Tejada refused to allow thorn to remain. Tho arrest of these prieots Is consid ered a clear Indication of tho unwillingness of tho President to protect tho Church parly, ollhough ho has hitherto boon considered as having a loaning in favor of tho priests. Tho Journals aro warmly discussing tho matter of expulsion. Three sick foreign priests were allowed to remain ■ temporarily upon giving bail to leave tho country Im . rad lately upon their recovery. These found an asylum In private houses. Nearly oil of them aro very budget has again been' vetoed. It contains a largo deficit, and no stops wore taken to cover it. AUSTRIA. Vienna, June?.—The cholera has disappeared from tho couutry adjacent to tho Danube. New Yoke, Juno 7.—Letters from Vienna report tho following United States Commissioners having beau assigned to arrange and supervise tho exhibition In tho American department. Very few of the exhibitors from this country aro present: On Mining and Metal lurgy, Howard Painter ; Agriculture, J. A. Warder; Food, E. N. Hereford; Iron imd Stool, G, Menden hall; Paper, G. W. Slices; Machinery, G. A. Btan berry; Philosophical Instruments, R. R. Lines; Musical Instruments, N. M. Lowo; Education. J. D. Philbrlck. “Vienna, Juno 7.—Tho Czar and Ozarovitz left to day directly for tho Russian capital. CANADA. Special Diapateh to The Chicago Tribune, Qdeueo, Juno 7.—Tho Chicago Contracting Company’s propositions to build too North Shore Railroad, agreed to by a London Syndicate, were ap proved and concurred at a meeting of tho Quebec Council last night, and tho city bonus of $1,000,000 was again guaranteed. At a mooting of the new Directors tu-day tho propositions for tho construction of tho railroad by thoLondon Syndicate, agreeing to $3,000,- 000 bonus, wero carried by a great majority, and Dun lap and Smith,now in Loudon, aro enabled to close tho financial arrangement. Work will commence Im mediately between Qucboo and Montreal. CENTRAL AMERICA. Havana, Juno 7,— Advices from Guatemala state that tho President has Issued & decree grouting re ligious liberty. A number of Protestant churches wifi bo creeled. Panama, May SO.—Tbo excitement hero in conse quence of tho late revolution has subsided, and tho Government of Gen. Nlvla remains in t»ower. Sev eral leaders of tho Revolutionary party havo been ar rested, and will bo banished. Tho Archbishop aud priests of Bogota are alarmed at tho appointment of Gorman Professors to take charge of tho schools. Tho volcano of Puraco, In Now Granada, is very oc tivo, and tho people aro leaving tho neighborhood. Much durongo has been done to property. Some Bogota papers charge that Gen. Qtiosadnhas gambled away the $9,000 grunted by Congress for the relief of distressed Cubans. The steamer Qcn. Sherman sailed on the 23d of May from Aspimvali. It Is believed that she forms n part of au expedition to get up a revolution lu Guatemala and Honduras. CUBA. Havana, Juno 7.— The commander of tho Spanish forces was killed in tho recent fight lu tho Manzanillo Jurisdiction. “GONE OVER." An Episcopal MiitiNtor of Raltimoro Pronouuces Cor (ho Romiuli D’aitli* Special Dhmtch to 'The Chicago Tribune, ■Washington, Juuo 7.— ln tlio Baltimore American thla morning aro the particulars o; an event which ia just now the subject of much comment la that city. The Rev. E. Southgate, ft young clergyman of the Episcopal Church, who came to Baltimore a few weeks since, from the dloceso of Now York, to.assist the Rec tor of Bt. Lnko'a Church, franklin Square, has sud denly abandoned his position os a minister of tho Episcopal Church .and cutcrod a theological seminary of tho Roman Catholic Church. It appears that tho Rev. Mr, Southgate, who was only ft deacon, has be come a candidate for priestly orders, and that tho day for hla ordination would havo been Trinity Sunday, to-morrow, but aomo days ago the Rector of Bt. Luke's notified tho Bishop of tho Diocese that ho had serious objections to tho ordination of Mr. South gate, in which tho Bishop coincided, and it won there fore determined that tho young Deacon would not bo ordained. The young man was thou advised to return to hla father, the Right Rev. Horatio Southgate, who resides in Now York, but instead of doing so, ho seems to have gone immediately to St. Mary’s Seminary, a Roman Catholic Institution in Baltimore, whore ho was at last accounts. Obituary* Coujmuos, 0., Juuo 7.—William B. Thrall, an old and prominent citizen of Ohio, died this morning, in this city, of diphtheria. Judge Thrall was for nearly thirty years editor of tho Olrciovillo Herald ; was also editor of the Ohio State Journal lor five years ; was a member of tho State Legislature, and Comptroller of tho State Treasury. Ho was for many years an active member of tho MnKonio fraternity, and at bis death was Past Grand Master of Ohio. Ho was within a few days of 70 yoara of ago. His funeral will ho held next Tuesday. DusMoines, June 7.—James Harris, of Wintered, died suddenly in (ho street hero to-day of hemorrhage of the lungs. Ho was coughing violently, which caused a rupture of ft blood-vessel, death Queuing in five minutes. Kaftlroiid News* Burlington, la., Juno 7.—Tho Burlington h Southwestern Railway, now under construction from this city to Kansas Oily and Saint Joseph, Mo,, was yesterday completed to Unlonvllle, Mo,, mo miles dis tant from this city, being about half way (a Saint Joseph. Regular trains will commence running tu Unlonvillo on Monday. A grand excursion from this city is to come off on Tuesday, tho 17th. ST. Louis, Juuo 7.—11 Is the North Missouri (now known ua the Bt. Louis. Kansas City k Northern Rail way) that will be advertised for sule by Gov. Woodson iu connection with tho Missouri Pacific, and not tho Iron Mountain Railroad, os erroneously reported from' Jefferson City yesterday, ’■ ’ ' Milwaukee, Juno 7. —The annual mooting of tho Milwaukee it Ht. Paul Railroad was hold horo to-day. Two Immlrod and thirty-four thousand shares wore represented, Tho following Directors .wore olsotodfor throo years: N. A. Cowdrey, D. L. Frank, J. G. Gar ner, L. r. Morion; also, officers for tho cnnulng year: Hon. Ale*. Mitchell,- President { Russell Bago, Vlco -I’realdent. All the other officers hold over. Dm Moines, Juno 7.—Several years ago proceedings at law wore commenced by parlies Interested In tho old Mississippi & Missouri Railroad and tho Chicago. Rock Island & Pacific Railroad. Ovor a half million dollars wore Involved, end tho Court placed'this sum in tho bands of B. F. Allen, to bo holdln trust until tho ca«;o was decided. The rumor now Is that tho parlies have settled tho matter in dispute, and that tho money Is to bo paid over. It is saldlbat tho amount hold by Mr. Alien Is over three-quarters of a million. THE FIRE ERA. Destructive Conflagrations in Detroit, Blurilntftott, Iu«, Dark, Mass., and Other Places* Special Dispatch Co The Chicago Tribune. Detroit, Juno 7.-— Tho otoamcr Meteor burned at her dock 10-day, when nearly roody for her trip lo Lako Superior, Tho fire caught in tho boiler-room, and in a short tlmo, tho* boat wan a mass of flames from atom lo stern. The Wlock abed crowded wtth freight, and Buckley’s warehouse full of. freight, in cluding 3,000 barrels of flour, burned fiercely and were soon destroyed. Many passengers wore on board but all escaped, though some boroly saved their lives, The Meteor wan ten years old. 1,000 tons burden, ouo of tho finest boats In tho Loko Superior trade. She waa valued at 170,000, and Insured for $50,000. Buckley & Co. lose $25,000; Insured for $22,000. Mrs. Canfield, tho owner of tho warehouse, loses $20.- Ouo; Insured for SIB,OOO, An elevator near by took fire, and was badly damaged, but finally saved. It Is estimated' that tho total loss exceeds $125,000. Tho Dstroit. «j uuv ▼. Thn fire on tho atoamor Meteor broke out around tho flmolco-m..,y cn j wnS immediately found beyond control. A largo num ber of pansongors were aboard, who reached thd dock with difficulty. It Is believed none perished. Tho Meteor unis a first-class boat, valued »t 170,000. She was on her up trip, and had nearly a full load of freight from Buffalo ana Cleveland for Lake Superior purls. Its value or the amount of insurance la unknown hero. Tho Meteor was owned by J. T. Whiting h Co., of Detroit, and Insured for about $50,000. The warehouse aud freight sheds of Buckley & Co. were destroyed, together with a largo quantity of freight. Tho loss on tho, buildings is $45,000: in surance about $39,000. Thu Flro Department exhib ited ita usual efficiency, and subdued the flames at 3 o’clock. Special Dispatch to The Chicago 7Wsim<?. Buhlinoton, lowa, Juno 7.—A Are, that at one time endangered tho business portion of our city, broke out at noon to-day, destroying tho wholesale oil, point, and Elans establishment of Warner Boooklln. whoso loss on ulldlngand stock is $23,000; Insured lu-lbo Liver pool, Londoo.tmd Globe. $3,000; Hartford, $3,000; Home, of Now York, $7,C00; North America, of Phila delphia, $3,000, Tho Lawrence House, owned by W. H. Lawrence, and occupied by Sbor wood k Sons, was Insured by tbo Underwriters, of Now York, $4,000 : AllomanU, Cleveland, $3,750; Franklin, of Philadelphia, $3,000; National, of Hannibal, Mo., $3,003 ; National, Phila delphia, $2,500; Gorman, of Freeport, $2,000 : Stale, of DosMolncs, $I,7o0; Girard, of Philadelphia, $1,250 ; Traders', of Chicago, $1,250. Tho flro alto destroyed Mr. Hoycr’a residence, Klein's boot and shoo store, Mrs. Heller's notion store. Tho Insurance on those oro; . Gorman, of Freeport, $1,500 ; Northwestern, of Milwaukee, $1,500; Springfield, $1,000: North British, $500; ami itttns, SSOO. Many adjoining houses were also dam aged, and at one timo tho Congregational Church, on Fourth street, a largo stone edifice, was In Imminent danger, tho roof catching several times. Tho total loss will roach $75,000, as near as can now bo es timated. Tho flro originated In Boocklln’s establish ment, In tho collar of which they wero cleaning oil-cans, in a kettle of boiling water. Tho water boiled over on tbo Arc, and, being covered with oil, Immediately blazed up, and In a few minutes tbo whole building was ono mass of flame. Tho proprietor did not have time to close tho safe. Several firemen were slightly Injured. Bouunotok, la., Juno 7.—A destructive flro burst forth at noon to-day, In which tho storo and stock of Woruor Boocklln’u wholesale paint, oil, and glass cstabllchmcut, tho upper stories and furni ture of the Lawrence House, n dwelling house, and a boot and shoo storo wero destroyed, while tbo adjoining buildings woro more or less damaged. Tho Are origlurted in the rear room of Boaoklln’s building. Some vcosols, that had con tained oil, wero placed in a kettle of boiling water for cleansing; tho oil floated to tho surface, boiled over, and caught on fire. Tho estimated losses aro about $76,000, with insurance os follows; Boackllu on building, Hartford, of Hartford, $3,000; Lon don, Liverpool, and Globe, $5,000. On stodk, North America, of Philadelphia, $1,003; Homo of New York,s7,ooo. Lawrence House, building— Girard of Philadelphia, $1,250; Traders’of Chicago, $1,250; National of Hannibal, Mo., $3,000; National of Philadelphia, S2,SCO; German of Erie, $2,500 ; Ger man of Frooport, $2,000; Alctmnula of Cleveland, $3,750; State of pea Molncir, $1,750. Furniture—Un derwriters of Now York, SI,OOO ; Franklin of Philadel phia, $3,500, Heyor—Dwelling hence, German of Freeport, $1,500. Furniture—Northwestern of Mil waukee, SI,OOO. . . ... Boston, Mans., Juno 7.—About 3 o’clock this morning a lire broke out in the boiler-room of the Hyde Park woolen mill, at Hyde Park, destroying a largo portion of (ho building, including (he west wing. The mill was owned by a Joint-stock company, Messrs. Lclaud, -Allen & Bates being tho agents hero. Tho loss is

$503,000 ; Insurance, $403,000, In seventy-four companies. Foreign companies suffer heavily. Among tho Insurances aro tho Browers’ Company, of Milwaukee, $5,000 and $2,500 each In tho Homo, of Co lumbus, tho Sun, of Cleveland, the Northwestern, tbo North Missouri, and tho State of Missouri. Poutland, Mo., Juno 3.—Tho foundry of Roddy b Kelly was burned to-nlght, together with tho patterns, machinery, etc. Loss from ss,ooo to $10,000; Insur ance, $1,503. Duhuque, lowa, Juno 7.—A flro at Calroar, lowa, last night, destroyed tho hardware store of G. Miller, Total Joss, about $5,000. Tho stock was Insured for $1,500, and tho building for.ssoo. Special Diepntih to The Chicago Tribune, Keokuk, lowa, Juno 7.—At 3 o’clock this morning a flro broke out In tbo fourth story of tho Eagle flouring mill In this city. Tbo building was entirely destroy ed, together with all He contents. The loss is estimated at $15,000. No insurance. The origin of tho flro Is unknown. Eight persons In all were more or loss in jured by a falling wall. Ono man named Andrew Edorer wan so seriously hurt, that hla life Is despaired of. About twenty men woro engaged In removing flour from tbo building when tho wall fell in. Tho mill was tho property of Wills & Yonawiue. Toledo, 0., Juno 7.—’The burnt district embraces about ono-huif of tbo block bounded by Summit, Adams, St. Clair, aud Madison streets. Tho buildings destroyed wero those occupied by Brooks, Chase is Crafts’ trunk factory and three frame dwellings adjoining, tho first being occupied by Harry Chase, tbo second by Mrs. Marvin as' a boarding-house, and tbo third by Mrs. Thomas ; all on St. Clair street. On Summit street were tho stores of Fred Eaton & Co„ dry goods ; M, Hunker, confec tionery ; W, W, Alcorn, Jewelry ; O. H. Buck, Ellis b Robertson, merchant tailors ; and Mrs. Sibley, hair goods. Tho block ocouplod by T. J. Brown & 00., books ; Paine Bros., fancy goods and hair work, and 8. J. Ward, Jeweler, was partially wrecked. The greater portion of tho contents of all thcoe buildings was removed and saved In a damaged condition. Nearly all tho stores on the north westerly side of Summit street, In tho lino of tho flro, were emptied of their stocks, which are now being re placed preparatory to a resumption of business. Tho trunk factory. In which tho flro originated, was owned by J. N. Campbell, and valued at $20,000; insured for SIO,OOO, Brooks, Chase ft Crafts valued their stock at $25,000; Insured for $17,000 to SIB,OOO. Eaton & Co., stock, $76,000 to $100,000; their loss will probably reach from SIO,OOO to $50,000; insured for from $55,000 to $75,000. Tho building was owned by M. Hunker, and valued at $20,000; in sured for SO,OOO. The store occupied by Hunker woe owned by H. S. Wolbridge; loss, $20,000, partially Insured. Hunker’s stock was valued at $10,000: In sured for $2,500. T. J, Brown tt 00,, books; stock, $30,000. Most of the stock was removed, but being thrown upon tbo street was almost entirely ruined; insured for $22,500. They also owned tho building, which was damaged to tho extent of $2,000. Tho Com viereial lost by removal of Us typo and other material, but tho paper appeared this morning os usual with a vivid description of tho conflagration. Thu total loss by this flro la not less than $200,000. Tbo following is a pariah list of tho Insurance companies suffering losses; Lorlllard, Now York, ; Hartford, of Hartford, Conn. $11,500 ; North British and Mercantile, $7,600; ouu, Cleveland, $1,600; Woatchcator, Now York, $2,000: Merchants’, Provi dence, R. 1., $2,500; Fireman’s Fund, San Francisco, $2,C00; Tho Home, Now York, $30,000 : Insurance Company of North America, $33,000; Franklin, $12,000: Pennsylvania, $0,000; Queen’s, $0,000: National, of Hartford, $1,000: Glen’s Falls, Now York, $1,800; Hart ford, Hartford, Conn., $3,500 {imperial, London, $9,600; Mercantile, of Cleveland, $3,000; Merchants’, of Prov idence, R. L, $3,500 ; America, Philadelphia, $8,000; ■Underwriters’, New York, $17,000; ALlnn, $21,000; Amazon, SO,OOO ; Pbonix, Brooklyn, $9,700 ; Gorman American, $6,000 ; Eastern, Bangor, Mo., $1,500; How ard, New York, $3,000; Continental, Now York, $3,700; Homo, Columbus, $5,000; Commercial, Albany,sl,ooo; Lycoming, Pennsylvania, $2,000 ; Phoenix, Springfield, $10,500 ; Alps, Erie, $2,000. Total, $216,300. llttllroail Accident* Sandusky, 0., June 7.—A collision on tho Lako Shore & Michigan Southern Railroad took place be tween ii stock train and a gravel train this afternoon at 1 o'clock. One xnnn was Injured who baa sluco died. Five others wore tnoro or less injured. Tho engineers and firemen of both engines escaped unhurt. About fifteen head of cattle wore killed, and 250 sheep killed and injured. Tho track is now obstructed but wIU bo cleared by to-morrow morning. Tclotfruplilo Brevities* Tho code of lowa Is now nearly all printed, except tho Index, which is delayed hy sickness in tho family of Judge Hoovers. Charles Brhoflold, of Des Moines, lows, has boon ap fiolutod Assistant United States District Attorney for ho Boventh District, ThoConvenllon of tho lowa Press Association meets in Cedar llapids on Monday evening, in tho Union Opcra-UoUBc. A 12-year-old son of B. It. Bissoll was drowned last evening at Marble Hack, lowa, while bathing in tho river with a number of companions. The body has not been found. The suits of tho Itopubllo Fire Insurance Company of Chicago against uellmiuout lowa stockholders go over to the next term of the United Status Court, at Dee Moines. i A boy 8 years old, named Fred Marsh, was drowned in CauHopolle, Mich., yesterday. Ho wont out with another boy of tho eamo ago in a scow, undressed, and jumped in to swim. Ho was seized with cramps and drowned. On Friday evening o son of John Gatos, of Cedar Rapids. Is., named Eddie, while fishing, fell from a log and wos drowned. There were several hoys in •wmmlng, but they wore unable to rescue him. Ho was but 7 years of ago. The farmers of Sangamon County, Illinois, bold a preliminary-mooting yesterday, and arranged to hold a banket plcnlo at the Fair grounds, near Spring field, on July d. The county has granges completely organized in eighteen of (ho twonly-fivo towns. Gov. Palmer has veon invited, and will deliver the • address on tho occasion. Anti-Monopoly. Convention at Dosllloluos Ycutcrday— Steals and drabs of All Kinds De nounced* &}mcM Dispatch to The Chicago Tribune, DksMotmrs, lowa, Juno 7.—The Anti-Monopoly County Convention met hero to-day, with a largo at tendance. Every township in tho county was repre sented hut ouo. The majority of those present were farmers and mechanics, with a liberal sprinkling of politicians. Resolutions wore adopted declaring that they will support no man for office who is not in full sympathy with (ho producer and manufacturer, and opposed to mo nopolies In any form ; that their candidates must bo men of Integrity In every respect, with no entangling alliances ; that all claso legislation Is contrary to (ho principles upon which tho Government was founded, and tends to tho destruction of tho Republic,; that tho doctrine of vested rights under which railroads claim exemption from legislative control can not exist without infringing on - (ho rights of tho people generally; condemning giving salarlca lo officers disproportionate to the re wards of labor in Industrial pursuits; censuring tho Congressional salary steal, and declaring it dishonora ble In tho Executive in signing tbo bill, and demand ing Its repeal. After tho adoption of the resolutions, it was decided to call o State Convention on th’o 13th of August, for tho purpose of nominating a State ticket; and a Polk County Convention on thoiath of July, to nominate a county ticket, and select delegates lo tho Stale Convention. Tho following Stale Central Oominutco was selected: M. L. Devin, E. L. Burn ham, 11. 14, nidi, Ti.nmrm Mitchell, and 0. D. Rolukiug. Dovln Is Treasurer of tho Stato Grange, three of tho members of tho Committee are Liberal Republicans, one a Democrat, and ono a Republican. Earnest speeches wore made indorsing tho resolutions. Con sidering thn largo crowd in attendance, and the varied mixture of political principles represented, the' Con vention was harmonious. RELIGIOUS. Ordination' of Prlcofo at Suspension Bridge* Bubtehsion Duidoe, N. Y,, Juno 7.—lmpressive services of ordination took placo to-day in the Bond nary of Our Lady of Angels under tho care of tho Reverend Fathers of tho congregation of the mission, Tbo Very Rev. Robert K. V. Itico, Rector, and Rov, Thomas Bbaw, Prefect of tho seminaries, and Biahop Ryan, of Buffalo, ofllclatod. Those ordained priests are tuo Revo. James J. Dougherty and John A. Glee eon, for tho Arehdlocoao of New York; Barnard McHughs, Daniel J. Bhcely, and William Connolly, for tho Brooklyn Diocese s Eugene McDermott, Alonyslno Bachman, and John Pilose, for Buffalo; John P. Mclncrow, and John J. Early, for Albany; Patrick Daly, for Boston, and Patrick Lunny lor Portland, Too Rovs. Henry A. Gallagher, and James J. Woods wero not ordained, not having attolued tho necessary age. Tho P.ov, Mr. Koveuy and the Rov, John T. Gormlcy will bo ordain ed at a future doy; tho former at Albany, and tbo lat ter at Boston. She Sxvodontoorginu Convention* Special Dispatch to The Chicago Tribune, Cincinnati, Ohio, Juno 7.—Tho main feature of general Intercut in the proceedings of tho Convention of tho Church of tho Now Jerusalem, to-day, was such of the proposed amendments to tho Constitution as wero referred to tho Ecclesiastical Committee for re port. Of these, tho two following oxcitod much warm discussion: 800. 22, to bo amended so as to read os follows; "Candidates for tho oillco of Ordalulng Minister must have been ordained ns pastors or missionaries, and, when constituted ordaining minister, in addition to tho functions of pastors and missionaries, they shall bo authorized to grant licenses and to ordain ministers, according to tho provisions of (his Constitution." 800. 23 to bo amended so as to road as follows : "Ap- E flections for constituting an ordaining minister shall o made to the General Convention, and no person shall bo constituted au ordaining minister without its sanction.” Tho proposed section which ollcltcd tbo hottest brief storm of debate was tho following looking to the re straint of heresy: See. 21 to bo amended so ns to read as follows: ** Whenever any mbiiater or licentiate shall call in question any of the doctrines of (ho Now Church contained In tho theological writings of Eman uel Swedenborg, or whenever his life shall ho Injurious to tho Church, or not conformable to tho Divine com mandments. ho may bo suspended from tho exorcise of bis function as such minister or licentiate by tho General Convention, or tho Association of tho General- Body of tho Ohuroh, vrithtu whoso bounds ho may bo laboring or residing: but ho shall have tho right of appeal to the General Convention, or, when tho Con vention Is not In session, to tho Committee on Ecclesi astical Affairs, whoso action nhall bo Anal, when con curred iu by tuo Executive Committee.”. Tbo amendments will come up before tho close of tbo Convention, to bo disposed of. Tbo social mootings are an Interesting feature of.tho Convention. They are daUy, except on Sabbath, and have proven very pleasant. THE CHOLERA. Cxcitomont Increasing- in Nnshvlllc- The Situation In Memphis* Nashville. Juno 7.—Tho excitement about tbo Ercsouco of cuolero hero Is Increasing. Several deaths uvoboon reported on tho authority of tho best physi cians, but tho mortality for to-day ban shown no in crease, and the physicians report some abatement. Ths deaths by cholera, which some pronounced spo radic and others Asiatic, have not on any ono day dur ing tho week been above seven. Memphis, Juno 7. —Tho statement having been tele graphed from boro to various papers throughout tbo North aud East that tho cholera prevailed here, It Is but proper to stato from official sources that thoro have boou but 307 deaths in all from tho 2d day of May to tho present time, and that, too, with a population of 65,000. Of tho deaths but twenty-two can In any way bo traced to cholera, and of theso all but three or four woro negroes who bad Indulged too freely In imported cabbage and mean wlilsky. Four died tho day after a negro plculo, where they all filled themselves with ev erything they could purchase to eat or drink, and ton of tbo twenty-two suffered death without medical attention. There Is no more cholera hero now than there has boon at any time at this season of tho year for tho lost ten years. THE DOCTORS. Proceeding* In tlio American Institute of Homeopathy Yesterday. Cleveland, Ohio, Juno 7.—Tho. American Institute of Homeopathy assembled at 10 o’clock. A plan has been proposed to conlraliio tho colleges of tho West Into ono Medical University, to bo lo cated In ono of tbo cities of tbo West, tbo said University to bo endowed with a fund of not leas than $1,000,000, embracing a faculty teaching every branch and department in medicine, and covering a period of time sufficient to thoroughly and fully educate Its graduates. This drew forth eloquent remarks from a number of professors of different colleges, all of whom pledged a hearty co-operation with tho effort. Frof, S. Lillonthal, of Now York, said tho East would heartily co-operate with tho West la tho establishment of a grand central University. A Committee was ap pointed to confor on this subject, and report at tho next mooting. After passing votes of thanks to tho press .and homo opathlo hospitalities, tho Institute adjourned to moot at Niagara Falls, Juno 9,1874. The 111-Fated Steamer Mary E* For- sytlit Special Diavaioh to The Chicago JVflmns. Onixo, 111,, Juno 7.—A lottor received in this city this morning from Mr. W. 11. McCulloch, and dated Bllixl, Miss., Juno 4. glvoa many Interesting particu lars In reference to tho sinking of tho 111-fated ntoatner Mary 12.Forsyth, which loft Mound Oity, IU., May 32, loaded with United States ordnance stores, bound fur Pensacola, Florida. Mr. McOuUocU was clerk of tho Forsyth, and tho lottor from him is published In tho Sun of this city. Tho following is a synopsis of its contents: Tho Forcyth left Now Orleans on last Saturday morning, and arrived at tho ChandUar Islands a little after midnight, and coat anchor to wait for daylight. At 9:30 o'clock a. m. a storm sprung up, and two hours later tho anchor was lilted for tho purpose of finding a smoother sea. Tho son became so rough that at 7 o’clock a. m. all hands woro ordered to out away tho lower guards and hoist tho freight overboard. At 10 thin was completed. For four and a half hours the men clung to tho hog chains, with the waves washing over them, when she was head ed for an island. As soon as tho boat grounded tho surf toro away tho cabin and loft tho crow In a desporato condition. They now secured tho small boats and had fastened on their lifo-prcsorvers, but tho Onlf pilot would not allow them to make an olfort to reach tho land. Tho poor follows remained la this condition till 4 o’clock tho next morning, whou ou oyster-boat rescued every soul, and landed them ou tho Island. The storm lulled, ami they in six trips with tho small boat managed to reach a dry bar, whore they eroded a small tent and remained exposed to tho ann. Tho men on an oyster boat passing that way took six of tho crew, tho dork among them, and carried thorn to Bollxl, seventy miles, being tho nearest land. Arrangements wore being made for tho safety of the remainder of tho crow. Taken altogether, it la wonderful that not a soul perished. • Forger Sentenced. Special Dispatch to The Chicago Mbune, Ann Annan, Mich,,. Jane 7.—William Van Bycklos, who has been on trial hero in tho Washtenaw Circuit Court for forging a mortgage and an accompanying bond and Justice's acknowledgment, was to-day found guilty and sentenced to seven years’lmprisonment in the Penitentiary. Ocean Steamship Nows* New Tome, Juno 7.—Arrived, steamships Manhattan, City of Baltimore, and Abyssinia, from Liverpool. London, Juno 7.—Arrived out, steamship Java, from New York, Post-Office lUnnaffemoiU in iHontnnn* JA apodal agent of tho Posl-Oillco Department is re tried to have had an amusing experience while mak ng bis olhclal visit of inspection at Iron Rod, Mon tana. Going into tho Post-Cilice, ho found tho room divided into throe sections, first a saloon, next tho Post-Ofllce, and tho last a faro bank. Tho mail-bag Was brought lu; a rough-locking customer opened it and emptied tho contents on tho floor, Tho outiro crowd got down on tliolr hands and; knocs and com meneou overhauling tho letters, among which sovorol wore rcgtolorod, and selected auch ns they wanted. After they wore through the remaining loiters were shoveled Into a candlo-lwa and placed on tho oar, Tho special agent, thinking tho office needed a llttlo regulating, naked tho bartender, who had received and dintrllmtcd tho mall, If he was the Postmaster. Ho außwerod, “No.' 1 “ Are you the Assistant Poßlmas tor?’ 1 “No.” “Where la tho Poßlmaster?” “Out mining.” “Where’s tho Assistant roalmaBlor?” “ Gone to hell’s canyon, and by thunder Bill Jones has Sot to run this office next week; it’s his turn.” Tho overnmont official then naked who ho waa, nnd do unnded tho keys of . tho office. Tho barloudor coolly took tho candlo-box from tho bar. put it on tho floor and gave It n kick, Bonding It out of tho door saying s “Thoro’s your post-office, and now git.” Tho agent says: “ Knowing tho customs of tho country, I lost no tlmo In following this advice, and got.” That offico was discontinued. Fall of a Floor* Pmi.ADEr.rniA, Juno 7. —While tho house formerly occupied by Bully, tho groat painter, was being de molished to-day, tho floor imddenly gave way, carrying tbo workmen down with it. Ouly ono woa seriously Injured, The Conference of the Episcopal demy In How York discussed with consldorobln animation the pro priety .of holding church fairs. It is not thought by many to bo tho proper thing to ask people to buy smoklng-cape and slippers, cigar-cases, match-safes, and Jim-crnoks at exorbitant prices, In order that tho House of God may bo decently furnished, or to coax them to send tbo Gospel to tho heathen by gorging them with strawberries and cream. MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH. Foreign markets. Liverpool, Juno 7—ll a. m.—Flour, 27s Cd®2Bs Od. Winter wheat, 12s 2d ; spring, 11s 1(10133 2d ; white, 12a ]d@l2a 4d; club, 12a 6d. Corn, 37s Cd. Pork, CSe. Lard, 38a Od. Liverpool, Juno 7—1:30 p. m.—Market quiet and unchanged, London, Juno 7—2 p. m.—Oonsola formonoy, 02, V; account, 92 V, ; C*2os of 'OS, 01; do of ’O7. Oik ; 1040 a, 88jtf j'How os, 89, if; Erie, 48. Liverpool, Juno 7.— Cotton dull; middling up land, 6j{d ; Orleans, Sales, 8,000 bales ; Ameri can, 4,000 ; speculation and export, 2.000. DroadstiUTs quiet, Flour, 27s 0(1023* Cd. Ho. 2 com, 27s 3d. Cheese, 07s. Oumberlauds, 87a. Short rib, ÜBa. New York Dry Goods market* New York, Juno 7.—Trade was quiet In all branches. Tbo market for cotton goods ruled dull but steady. Fine brown shcotinga are m fair request. Denims and cheviot stripes are in demand and Arm. Brown drills nro more wanted for export, but quiet for homo consumption. Job prints rule brisk, but standard styles nro quiet. Woolens are leas active. Dress goods and shawla rule very dull. Foreign goods are sluggish and Irregular. Tho dry goods im ports for tho week foot up $388,823. Pittshnrgh Oil market* Prrrsniman, Juno 7.—Polroloum quiet; nothing doing ; $3.0002.35 at Parker's. Tho Produce markets* • -NEW YORK. Nr.w York, Juno 7.—Coxton—la moderate request j middling upland, 19^c. Brkadstuppb— Flour steady; receipts, 14.000brla; superfine Western and State, $5.4005.90; common to good extra, $0.4000,90; good to choice, $0,950 7.75; white wheat extra, $7.7509.75; Ohio extra, SC.GS 09.7G ; Bt. Louis, $1.05011.50. Bye flour steady and* unchanged, corn meal in fair demand; $3.25® 8.35. Wheat higher; receipts, 318,000 hit; No. 3 Chicago. $1.5201.52; Northwest, $1.5401.55; No. 3 Milwaukee, $1.5501.53; winter rod Western, $1,05; amber $1.70. Bye, barley, and malt unchanged. Com in fair demand; receipts, 76,000 bu; damp mixed Western, 60052 c; steamer do, 5206G0; soil do 57068 c; old mixed Western, CO Mo ; yellow. 04»tfc. Oats a shade firmer*. receipts, 12,000 bu; new mixed Western, 43® 47c; black, 43©44jtfc; white, 60054 c. Eoos—Firm ; Western, 17x@18c. Hay and Hors—Unchanged. Leather—Slcady at 28>j©3lo; Orinoco, 27®280. Wood—Steady; No, 1 fleece, 40®50o; Oregon, 280. Groceries—Coffeodull. • Sugar strong and advanc ing, fair to good refining, Molasses dull. Bleu quiet. ■ I'etholecm— Firmer; crude, 8J£o; refined, Tuiu’ENTlne—Quiet, 44)£0, Phovisionh— Pork—Now moss, slo.C2tf. Boof qulot. Homs dull mid irregular at $2f1.00®32.00. Tjerco beef nominal. Cut moats dull, Middles more active; long • clear, SW’c ; short clear, Lard Aruor, Butter and Cheese —Unchanged, Wuiskt—Easier, 04c. MILWAUKEE. Milwaukee, Juno 7.— Bbcadsxuffs— Flour In light demand, hut holders firm. 'Wheat quiet and weak; No. 1, $1.35 ; No. 2, $1.27. Oats firm ; No. 2, 28kfc. Com in fair demand end higher; No. 3, 37c. Byo steady; No. 1, CSo. Barley dull-and nominal rNo, 2, 75c. 1 Freights— To Buffalo, 8c: Oswego, 13c. ItEOKTTXfl—Flour, 4,000 brls; wheat, 120,000 hn. Shipment!*—Flour, 0,000 brls; wheat. 110.000 bu. CINCINNATI. Cincinnati, Juno 7.—Bubadstutfb—Flour Armor; $7.25(37.75. Wheat quiet at $1.48(91.50. Cora quiet at 4(Jo. Kyo qulot ot 77c. Oats dull; 37@480. Barley uomlmu. Provisions—Quiet and Arm. Pork hold at $10.60, with $10.25 bid. Dull aud nominal; steam, 6%0 • ket tle, B>tfc. Bulk meats quiet aud steady; shoulders, ; clear rib hold at B*rfo ; clear, Bacon opened qulot and closed Arm; shoulders. 7J£o; clear rib, O.'.i'c ; clear sides, 9#c, Wiiibkt— Steady at flOc. MEMPHIS. Memphis, Juno 7. — Cotton— Firm ; good ordinary, 15©153<c; low middling, 17017V®. Bukapstuffs—Flour dull nud unchanged, Com quiet at 50c, Oats quiet at 43c. Cura meal firmer it $2.70. Hat—Dull at 16@240. Bran—Firm at SU.OO. Provisions— Pork dull and nominal. Lard dull and nominal. Bacou dull and a shade lower. Shoulders nominal. Sides. 9@9Vo. LOUISVILLE. Louisville, Juno 7.—Bueadstuffh— Flour quiet and unchanged. Corn firmer, at 68@C2n shelled and lacked. Oats hold steady, at 47@49e, sacks included. Provisions— Dull: moss pork, $17.00 cash. Bacon- Shoulders, 7^#c; clear rib, O^o; clear, o*fo, all packed. Lard—Tierce, 0®10>jo; kegs, lOQIOVo. Bulk moats—Loose shoulders, 6/»QO,Vo ; clear rib, fl^c; clear, oc. WaisKT—Quiet. PHILADELPHIA. Philadelphia, June 7,— Brkadstupps— Flour Inac tive, drooping and unchanged. Wheal quiet aud weak; rod, $1.65® 1.78; ppnng, $1.5t)@1.05. Ityo dullatST® 88c. Com dull; yellow mixed, Cl®C2c. Oats steady; white, 61@520; mixed, 40tfc. Provision®—DulL Mesa pork, SIB.OO. Lard, BK@ 9c. Petroleum—Orodo, 13#o; refined, 10>^o. WmsKT—Steady at 05c, BALTIMORE. Baltimore, June 7.—Breadstuff®— Floor dull and unchanged. Wheat quiet and unchanged. Corn in SI demand and firm; mixed Western, 03c. Oats and weak; mixed, 47c; while, 49c. Provisions—-Quiet. Mesa pork, $17.C0@18.00. Lard dull oud nominal. Butter— Unchanged. WmsuT—Steady at D4O94VC. OSWEGO. Oswego. Juno 7.— Breadstuff®— Wheat quiet; No. 1 Milwaukee, $1.65. Com unchanged. TOLEDO. Toledo, Juno C.-Breadstuffs—Flour quiet and unchanged. Wheat in fair demand, and higher; No. 1 white Wabash, $1.05; No. 8 do, $1.70; extra white Michigan, $1.80; amber Michigan. sl.Ol spot and Juno; sl.Ol if seller July; No. 1 rod, $1.05; No. 3 do, $1.69; No 3 do, Corn firm ; high mixed, 440 spot and Juno; seller July; 470 seller August; low mixed for August, 40o; yellow, 45c. Oats In fair demand and higher; No, 1,3t)o; No. 3, 30,Vc; Michigan, 37^0. Freights—Nominally unchanged. Keoeipts— Flour, I,3oobrls; wheat, 18.000bu; com, 28.000 bu; oats, 6,000 bu. Shipments— Flour, none; wheat, none; com, 14.000 bu; oats, none. ST. LOUIS. St. Louis, Juno 7,— Breadstdjts— Flour quiet and weak, and lower to soli. Wheat—Better qualities of winter hold higher; No. 3, $1.0001.03; No. 3. sl.4o<£ 1.42. Corn firm'; No. 3 mixed, in elevator; 45@45>tfo socked; 40@40,V0 seller July, Oats firmer; No. a, 32(3330 In elevator; 30V®37>fo sacked: 33 Vo July. Barley dull and nominal, Bye dull and lower; No. 2, 090. Provisions— Pork firmer at $17.00017.95. Bulk meats dull and nominal. Bacon quiet; shoulders. 7,V(37#0; clear rib, Q}i(&9}4o ; clear, O, 4 *o9A»c, Lard dull and unchanged; summer steam, 80. Whisht— Bound lots lower; unsalable over 800, Oattlc— Quiet aud unchanged, Hoas—Lower, $4.0004.25. NEW ORLEANS, New Ont/EAKs, Juno 7.—BnEADSTUFra— Corn Arm ; white, 60(jJC2o. Oats firmer, at 45@480, PaovMioNß—Pork Armor, at $17.50. OnooEnixs— Sugar in good demand ; inferior, PX° t common to fair, 8>£o ; good to fair, 8>$o ; choice, 100. Others unchanged. Cotton— Quiet; sales, 2,400 bales at yesterday’s quo tations. Ilccoipts, 818 bales ; exports Croat Britain, 1,440 bales : coast, 1,637 bales; slock, 74.056 bales. BUFFALO. Buffalo, Juno 7. Bkeadstoffb— Flour steady. Wheat very dull; sales, 8,000 bu No. 2 Milwaukee club, to arrive, $1.40. Corn Inactive and nominally 450 for No, 9. Oats dull, at SSKo. FttEiaim—Unchanged. DETROIT, Daxnorf, Juno 7.— Bbf.austuffs Flour Arm. Wheat steady; extra, $1.B0@1.82; No. 1 $1.70@1.76 ; No. S, $1.01; amber. $1,68(31.02. Com dull ana lower : No. 3, 400. Oats quiet and unchanged. CLEVELAND. Cleveland, Juno 7.— Bueadstuffs Wheat dull but Armor: No, l rod, $1.66; No, 3 do, $1.64. Corn dull and a shade lower; high mixed, 460; tow do, 440. Oats steady; No. 1. 400. PExnoLßOM—Quiet and unchanged. MARINE. Port of Olilongo* ARRIVED June 7. Barge Mercury, Ludlngton, 230 m lumber. Schr Lena Johnson, Ludlngton, 200 m lumber. Schr Gilbert Iluapu, Grand Haven. 180 m lumber. BchrTocumsch, Kincardine, 385 tons, 1,106 lbs and lOUbrla salt lubulk. Scow Home, Olaybnnk, 439 tolograpb-polos, 1,300 rail road tics. Bark E. O. L., Menominee, 200 m lumber, 20 tn lath.- Prop Mohawk, Buffalo, 676 brio sugar. Schr Beloit, Feutwator, 100 m lumber, BUur Sheboygan, Manitowoc, Sheboygan, 180 bales hair, 76 boxes choose, 200 brls flour, 08 tubs butter, 100 brls eggs, 100 brls linseed oil, Schr Raleigh, Manistee, 100 m lumber. Schr J, i). Norland, Manistee, If.f) m Inmlier. Bohr Z. O. Hlmtnons, Manistee, 140 m lumber. I’rop Vanderbilt, Buffalo, 1,087 brls sugar, 40 pkga fish, and emidrics. ficow Flora.Baugatuck, 00 m lumber. Scow J. A.'.tohnnon, Biupntuck. 00 m lumber, fichr Mystic, Muskegon, 105 m lumber. Barge Advance, Pexmlgn, ;w»0 m lumber. Batgo PeMillgo, Poshllgo, CCO m lumber, fichr M. Dali, Grand Haven, ICO m lumber. Prop Oconlo, Green Bay, 700 m shingles, 100 tons pjg iron, 188 in shingles. Prop Lake Michigan, Montreal, 710 brls salt, 100 tom plg-Jron, Bohr Louisa McDonald. Manistee, 170 m lumber, Bchr Mormnld, Grand ilavon, CO m lumber, fiolir Hope. Grand Ilavon, 08 ni lumber. Barge Golden Harvest, Grand Haven, 280 m lumber. Bchr It. Molt, Oconto, 104 m lumber. 00 m lath. Bchr Mluulo Blauseu, Mouomlucc, 020 m lumber. 70 m lath. Barge City of Erie, Grand Haven. 200 m lumber, Bchr Magnolia, Muskegon, 100 m lumber, 60 m lath. Bchr Falcon, Ludlngton, ICO m lumber. Bchr Ida, Manistee, 160 m lumber. Bchr O. H. Hockley, Pculwalcr, 210 m lumber, 20 m lath. Bark Acorn. Bheboygan, 440 m lumber. Schr Atalantn, Menominee, 240 m lumber, 10 m lath, Bchr Hattie Earl, Saugatuck, 100 m lumber, ficow Trio, Saugatuck, 65 m lumber, 20 m pickets. Bcbr Jamaica, Oswego, 600 tons coal. Bchr J, P. Word, White Lake, 05 m lumber, Bohr Persia, White Lake, 00 m lumber, Bchr Occllln, Grand Haven, 176 m lumber. Barge Contest, Muskegon, 200 m lumber, 60 m lath, BchrEmalluo, Muskegon, 125 m lumber, Bchr J. Hibbard, Portage Lake, 00 m lumber. Schr Jladlcnl, Pentwntcr, 120 m lumber. Schr Abigail, Grand Haven, 1,100 railroad tics, hem lock bark. Scow J. B. Chapin, Manistee, 120 m lumber. Brig J. M. Hill, Mnnlsteo, 185 m lumber. Bchr White Oak, Manistee, 150 ru lumber. Bark Carrier, Manistee, 100 m lumber. Bchr J, P, Troy, Manistee, 140 m lumber. Barge Comet, Muskegon, 250 m lumber, 60 m lath. Bchr Kate Lyons, Muskegon, 200 m lumber. Schr O. B. Johnson, Muskegon, 220 m lumber. Muskegon, 00 m lumber. Prop Geo, Dunbar, Muskegon#* 10 m lumber, Bcbr Guido, St. Joseph, CO m lumber. Schr Mary Booth, White Lake, 110 in lumber. Scow Sardinia, Manistee, 140 m lumber. Schr Racine, Muskegon, 140 m lumber. Schr Myrtle, Muskegon, 175 m lumber. Brig Vonud. Ludlngton, 250 m lumber. Brig Star Light, Menomonee, 250 m lumber, . Schr P. D. Barker, Buffalo, 676 tons coal. Schr H, O. Albrecht, Pord Elver, 230 m lumber, 70 zn lath. Bcbr Pilgrim, Ludlngton, 150 m lumber. Bcbr Colllngwood, Oconto, 250 m lumber, 80 m lath. Schr WUllo Keller, Little Lodus, 457 tons coal. Prop Ira Chaffee, Saugatuck, 20 m lumber, 20 baskets flab. ’ Bchr Cuyahoga, Green Day, 184 eda wood. Schr Bt. Peter, Manistee, 120 in lumber. _ ARRIVED Schr E, R. Blake, Manistee, 186 m lumber. Stmr City of Boston, Ogdousburgh, sundries, Schr M, w. Bates, Bt. Joseph, 40 m lumber. Schr Cnbo, Menomlueo, 180 m lumber. Prop Montgomery, Port Huron, sundries, Schr D. J. Wright. Ludlngton, t>o m lumber, Bchr Topsoy, Muskegon, 150 m lumber. Schr North, Muskegon, 100 m lumber, Schr J, A, Francis, Muskegon, 70 m lumber. Schr John Bonn, Jr., Huntington’s Pier, lio m lumber. , fitrar Japan, Buffalo, sundries. I Schr Lovl Grant, Grand Haven, 185 m lumber. Prop Russia, Buffalo, sundries. Btmr Thomas A. Scott, Buffalo, 1,600 brls salt, 217 bars railroad iron. . Stmr L. Hamla, Eric, 072 tons coal, '• Bark Orphan Boy, Cleveland. 023 toss coal. CLEARED June?. Prop Oconto, Manitowoc, 1,012 pkga sundries, Bchr Thos. H. Howland, Oswego, 19,000 bu dorn. Prop City of Toledo, Ogdonsburgh, 10 brls pork. 12,000 bu corn, Btmr India, Eric, 32,633 bu com, 630 brls flour, 1,000 plgalcad. Dark Acom, Buffalo, 22,300 bn com. Bcbr White Cloud, Prescott, 14,038 bn com, I Prop B. W. Blanchard, Buffalo, 22,070 bu com, 20 04 bu oats, COO brls pork, 1,300 brlu flour. 322 sacks oats, 25 brls oil, • CLEARED Prop Missouri, Duluth, mmdrieH. Schr Otter, Colllngwood, 14,500 bu oafn. Prop Montgomery, Port Huron, 10,400 bu com, 12,100 bu oats, aud sundries. Prop Mohawk, Buffalo, 20,800 bu com, 400 brls flour, and sundrisa. Bchr Ironsides, ‘Port Colbome, 15,300 bu corn. Blmr Russia, Buffalo. Stmr Thomas A. fioott, for Buffalo. Schr C. K. Nlms, Buffalo, - 03,400 bu com. Schr W. B, Allen, Buffalo, 20,000 bu com. ’ Bchr Perry Hannah, {Buffalo. 14,600 bu com, Lnko Ecoicht* were dull and declined lo on corn, quotable at Oo for com and nominal at o*tf@7o for wheat to Buffalo. Tho engagements reported were; To Boston via Buffalo, prop Idaho, com and oats nt 45c. To Buffalo—Schrs Ironsides, com at 7c, and X'crry Hannah, com at ojtfo r schr O. iC Nlms, corn at Co; Minnie Blawson, ryo at Ctfo. Total capacity equal to 30,000 bu com, 24,000 ba ryo, and 10,000 bu oats. Prom Milwaukee to Buffalo— Scuts Jatueo Couch and S. H. Foster, wheat at 7c. In tho morning (early) tho schrs Ironsides and Perry Hannah wero chartered fop com to Buffalo, tho former at 7u and tho latter at 6>*c, capacity 32,000 bu. Two propellers, names not mentioned, were taken In tho af tomoou for com and oats to Buffalo ou private terms, Buffalo, Juno s.— Charters reported by Hiram Smith, Esq.: Schr Halstcd, coal to Chicago, SI.OO per ton. free; schr W, 8. Orosthwalte. coal to Duluth at $1.60 per ton froo, and wheat back to Buffalo at 10a per bu; schr Tom Martin, powder to Lako Superior at $l,lOO for tho load, and oro back from Marquette to Toledo on p. t. Exported by Capt. Tom Collins; schr Mary Hattie, railroad iron to Detroit nt SI.OO f. o, b.; schr Conaucllo, coal at COo per ton to Toledo ; schr Ocn. Worth, coal to Detroit at COo per ton free. Other source: BchrJ. D. Sawyor, railroad iron to Chicago at $1.50 per ton free in and out. Illinois River and Canal Nows* Special Dhipateh to The Chicago LaSalle, Juno 7.—Tho prop Whale arrived, loaded with com, from Henry, and passed into tho canal hound for Chicago. Tho canal-boat Ontario, loaded with lumber, from Chicago, passed out of tho canal destined for Peru. Tho canal-boats Seneca and Sun beam, light, sailed down to Lake Bupuo to load with grain for Chicago. Two feol and ten inchoa of water on the dam at Henry reported to-day, and ton feet and ten Inches of water on tho initro sill of Lock 16. Canal Office, Juno 7.— Arrived— Galena, Willow Springs, 2 tuna Ice; Sligo, Willow Springs, 51 lons Ice; Harriot, Seneca, 0,000 bn com; It. E. Gooclull, Ottawa. 0,000 bu corn ; Bobert Holmes, LaSalle, IG9 tons coal. Also, 13 boats with 003 cublo yards stone. Cleared— Monte Christo, Marseilles, 88,035 ft lum ber ; Sligo, Willow Springs, light; S. and T., and Au gusta, Lomont, light. Vessels Passed Detroit* Dethoit, Juno 7.—Passed Down— Props Philadel phia, Beotia, Passaic, W, T. Craves, N. Noels, City of Port Huron, W. T. Graves, N. Mills; barges Empire State; bark Cavalier ; schrs Lucy Clark, O, A. lling, Yankee Blade, Chenango, Florotta, itichard Winslow, American, Champion, Angus Smith, Coorgo Davis, Evening Star, Homo, William Sanderson, Flying Mist, Southampton, Fred. Dunfortb, £. O. Boborts, James King, Cooper. Passed Up—Props Cnnlsteo, Huron City, Cuba. Equinox, Superior, Mondota and bargefl, Hackett and barges, Henry Howard and barges ; schrs P, B. Lock, William Baynor, Charles Hinckley, Wind, Hunter, Marengo, Typo, T. Ilawson, Sunrise, George Flnucry. Wind—Northeast, Detroit, Juuo 7.—Passed Down— Props Colorado, Sheldon; bark Watsou; schrs Gallatin, Wheeling, Wind of tho Wave, ./Etna, Anna Grover, Jura. Passed Up—Props Anulo Young, Bradbury and barges; schrs Montauk, John Magee. . Wind—Northeast. JQlscolluucons, Tho Dundee has got off. A despatch dated Port Col borno, June 4. says: “Tho bark Dundee has come Into harbor nil right.” —A largo fleet of lumber-laden vessels arrived on Sunday.' Tho river at tho lumber market Is full, and vessels are scattered all along as far as Clark street. —The schr Helvetia wna Inunr-hcd nt Tonawnnda a few days ago. Her dimensions aro: Length of keel, 200 feet; depth of hold, 14 foot f breadth of beam, 85 feet. —Sho will cost about $05,0C0: capacity about 65,000 bu com. The Helvetia ts similar to the Scotia. —White Fish Polut is situated at tho southeastern end of Lake Superior, and Is provided with a 10-lnch steam fog-whlsdo. It gives a blast of 8 seconds 1 dura tion, followed by an interval of 10 seconds, then a blast of 3 seconds, followed by an interval of 40 sec onds. —The acbr John G. Colfnro, while drifting down tho rlvor Wednesday, collided with tho bell-diving flotilla which haa been nnehored over the wreck of tho Saltillo, opposite tide city, and carried tho whole affair astern about u quarter of a mile. No great damage was done. A great disturbance is indulged In by vessel men about that wrecking apparatus, claiming that It Is very much la their way.— Port Huron Times, Mi. —On tho Canada shore of Lake Brio, from and In eluding PorlOolborno to Bois Blanc, at tho mouth of tho Detroit Itlvur, there ore eleven lights or light houses. Tho first of these is tho light at Oolboruc, the outlet of the Welland Canal, which is on the pier head. Mohawk Island is tho next one. which lies ono mile southwest of the mainland. At Fort Maitland, on tho end of tho west pier, and Fort Dover the same. The most important along that coast is that of Long Point, a peninsula which projects twenty-live miles from the main shore, tho light being at tho eastern extremity, Tho others are located respectively at Fort Durwell, Fort Deuce,. Fort Stanley, Point nu Felice Island, Point nu Felloe Spit, and Dots Blanc, opposite Malden.—De troit Trffmne. —At Enos Point tho work of changing the old his-, torio wind-mill Into a light-house is nearly completed, and we expect soon to see it casting a beacon light tc guide mariners in safely up ami down the St. Law rence, Very few of us who stood on tho bank of tho St, Lawrence River on Friday afternoon, Nov. 16.1838, and saw tho two gunboats anchored near Enos Point pouring thoir solid shot Into the old mill, expected; even to see it survive tho trials of that time, and, after tho lapse of 35 years to bo transformed into tr lighthouse, to enable vessels to work their way up and down tho St. Lawrence. At that time tho navigation of tho St. Lawreuco by such vessels ns now puss up, and down daily was not dreamed of.— Ogavuburp Journal, —ln many localities along tho lakes there are lying on the bottom vessels of the better class laden with railroad iron, Iron and copper ore, and other property of groat value. With tho aid of modem wrecking ap pliances very many of t hose vessels, with thoir cargoes, are possible of recovery, ami, from what con be learned, wo understand the experiment will soon be made. Parties are now engaged In recovering tns cargo of tho schr Saltillo, which, loaded with railroad iron, sunk in tho Bt. Glair River 20 years ago, As tn* vessel herself was well along lu years, her huu U doubtless now of little value. Tho amount of proper ty burled lu the lakes and rivers baa boon estimated at ( upward of $3,000,000, which Is probably below the aov tual figures,— Dtiroit i'ut iV«i. .Juno 0. .Jane 8.

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