Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, June 12, 1873, Page 4

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated June 12, 1873 Page 4
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4- TERMS OF THE TRIBUNE. J- teams op flunaonrmoK (payarlr jn advance). WooklyV.'.V ParUi of a year nt ttio snmo rate. To iirovont ilotoy nml inJitftkoa, be stiro sad r|to Post Circe nddroas in rail, (Deluding Blalo aod County. Ilrmitlnticrn nmy be made either,by draft, express. Post Cb!fe cnW, n- :n icjlMorod loltons At our risk. I TO OtTY RUUfIOIItRRUB. . Si.-.idny cxcoplefl. 25 conip per week. ■ . , rJiiucd, Sunday Included, 90 cents per week. TUI? TRIBUNK COMPANY, Curncr Mndlaon and Dearborn-at*., Ohloaso. 111. CONTENTS OF THE WEEKLV TRIBUNE. VIIWT or the Week s Wnahlnßlon-Sluia AHairs-Judicial Ulouthm—PcUHonl—luirolitn—LMtor— Obituary—Personal—Uidlßlotis llcdloa—Money mid Hus* Inosa-lUllroail*-fraud and Theft—Crlmoa-Oaeuftl- Uoa-Flroa-MUoollancaua. Tor Field and Staple . A *1 nrulug Motion of tho Hind-Logs lu Walking—Awk wardnoaa—llowo-Bhooing—lloraoolioulng In China. Htokeb i Tho Slayer of M»k Granted a Now Trial by the Court of Appeals. Tub Farmers’ Movement you a New Party : Lotion fromH. M. Smith, of Kewaunee, «ud A. p, Wright, of Udell. Hotter and Ciikerk: Tho Trade at Now York. CJIiOPH: Propped!! In Callfor- Dlaand Nebraska. Uoal-Minb Horror: Fire-Damp Explosion In tho Henry Olay Mine, Near Hhamokln, Pa. —Ton Mon Taken Out Head. Emotional Insanity: P«*m. the Murderer of Heneh, In Ht. Louis, Attack* His Wife with a Hatchet. HonmoLE Tragedy: A Drunk* on Son Shoots HU Father, ami Then Himself. Hack* „ Pay: Tho K:nl>rro Grabber. SICCOND PACK—Editorials: Tho Defeat of Judge Lawroneo--The Case of Judge Lawronco Again—The •lublloo—Rumored Intention of tho Supremo Judges to Iloalgn-Tho ' • Oroaturo n and tho "Croalor A Sor vant Girl's Contributions lo the National Trowmry bounty Farmors-Ooean Freights on Gram—The Railroad (donation In lowa—A Dlacorory by Chicago Merchants. My Misadventures Adroad :Ry Ron Adam. T niiiP^li UE^ ,o P°, Cfl! . Sobonchln tho Rlghtfu Chief of tho Tribe—Oapt. Jack a Robot—Manners am Oastonia of tlio Mpdocs and Muokalnca—Tho Legend o Hio Woman of Btona- Cause* of tiio Tronbloa wltl Those Savages, Onorn: Proineots In Illinois. Rot ter and Ciirrag: Tho Market at lilgln. The Farm and Garden: Will the East or tho West Got tho Lion’s Share In Caao of Cheap Trana porUtlonT-Snmo Other Things Resides Railroad Frolßht* that Have Led to thoProsont Condition o Thlnga-A More DivprsUlod Industry—Caraway Sood— Buttorand Ohooso—Transaollons of tho State Hortlcnl. tural Society—'l ho Proper Time to Out Hay—Oorn.Gul ture—Lc»k After the Corn-Cribs. Tub AriARTs What Juno Brings to tiioßneaaml to Their Koopera—Artlfl* olalSwsrnilngln the hirst and Ninotoontli Centuries— Hubert* Effort* in ThU Regard-Thn Secret of Suoeoss In Making Swarms Artitlclnlly. Mils. Bam Joneh: Juno Without Roam—Homo Adornment—An Old-Time Garden, and How It Hocanto Changed—Going West— Tnsto a Matter of Education— How Wo Are to Amuse Ourselves— I The Krommiy of Had Weather—The Want of Fruit. Onop-MAPS: One of the Features of tho 0-iujus. Wheat, Tho Surplus in 1872. FOURTH PAGE—RmronutH: The Anti-Monopoly Party—Avoriil and tho Salary-Grab—Tho Defeat of Judgo Lawrence—An Omission liv the Agricultural Congress at Indianapolis—Slokus— I The Farmers and the Old Parties. Tilß JUDICIAL KLECTION; The Fif teenth, Seventeenth, and Twontj-tirat Circuits. Tub Walworth Parricide: An Invorrlnw with tho Mur derer—Tho Domostlotroiiblfvs Which Lod to the Catas tropbo—Statoinents on Uoth Sides. Louisiana: Ad- McUnory to tho People of tho State. FIFTH PAOU-Thr Indians: Final Surrender of tho Modoo Band—Decision of tho Attornoy-Oonoral of the United States in Relation to the Captives—A Military Commission toTr/tho Prlsonors-Sovoral nf tho Cap tiros Waylaid and Shot-Something About Oapl. Jack -Winnebago Connell Near Sparta. Wls.—The Rod Cloud Indians. The Farmerh* Movements Lively Convention at Mansllold, O.—Grand Mass-OonvonUon at Lawrence, Kan.—Convention at Dos Moines, lowa Rpsolu t nns of Mootings In Carroll and Fulton Counties. HI.; Polk and Wayne Counties, DeWitt and Uolletuo la.; Columbia, County, Wls. 5 and Ballard Countyl ~',r.ClS.Tl)“llo“S“110'1 , .',r. Cl S.Tl ) “ llo “S“ 110 ' 1 If I’ontUo, 111., lo Noralnalo County Olllcora. Crime: Sentenced to Death—Arrested owiW r * AnVEnTIBBMENTB sl t * T ft PAOR-Tija Juijilkk 5 The Crowd In tho Clty- The ConcorU-Tho Chlldron’s Matlnoo-Tho Carriage ICxouraiou—The Railroad Kxcurelcm-Tho Ball-Tho ciM?i]lGm?^ ,c V D PL tho Harbor at South Chicago. Til PAOJC— Continuation or the Jurileb Report: The Visit to McCormick’s Reaper Factory— ?iV, o ,.^ tilJ^ 0 A t ,ft J ' d ? Pwk—The Benefit of Gilmore. nJJ. MOR: . £ Collodion of ComlcallHos. Tub Piasa- P*®,oV»s'„ 1 i9 Kond 9 f -.» tho Illinois—By Martin Hoorn, ii???«S, NB Ji^ Y 9rt, A- Very Interesting Story. A Plow .*£J' DE . n L Hi* Views on the Tariff Question. Separ ate: A Poem. „ BIGHT PAQU.—Tub OrncAoo Exposition: Meeting ' D, £P o,orß_o,aßStfloilUo “ of Objects to Bo Ad- Chicago .Money Market—The 1 Im J»ort*Uon, and Taxation of Railroad Iron. Commercial: 6hlca ff o Prodnoo Markots-Crop Items- ■ Market, with Review for tboWeok k, 1 S2'j3A u 9 ,b S. r Market—Herkimer County, (N. Y.) MarkpU-Hullalo and Boston 1 Ma i^r No » York. Cincinnati, Milwau keo, Toledo and St. Louis Produce Markets. 1 TO-DAY'S AMUSEMENTS. 01ar°t O S Y^a T ."! !A^lS”? 0l, ’ h ■ trC " t - bsl ™" Mc^ r ICKER’B TIIKATRII—Madison street, between • <nul > n rn i n ?. Katie Putnam Troupe. OWOuri*llyßbop." Matinee, Benefit for Newsboys* xr F "I Hoisted street, between Uauhon and Monroe. Theatre Oomlquo Combination. HOUSE—Monroo Btroet, between Dlato and Dearborn. Moran A Manning's MiostrcU. BUSINESS NOTICES. BOVAL HAVANA LOTTKBY—Wit SOLD IN dmwtasofSJd. April I MI tlio »fioo,ooo nrlro. Circulars rtiUc aiven. J. 11. MARTINISZ ± CO., Bankers, 10 WaU-at. P. O. Uo.\ 168.1, Now York. BAToHicLuu'a zia'ik uyk" ‘THTa spi.HNDm la tho best In tlio world. Tho only true and pop* Sloctdyo. Hurmloss, reliable, am) tnstsutanuoua; nodliap ™Vh«?nV«w° rl . dic l > \P u ? HnU or jmjdciuont odor. Renin* C hi .i! olTool* of bad dyes and washes. Protlncoi Jm ft.B“P«rb V , . ack ‘Jfi'ftural brown, aodloarestno a iiJRSf f a s d , V c ? ~tlru *- Tho Rcnuine, signed W. S OI^RLKS Thursday Morning, June 12, 1873. Thoro was a case of sunstroke in Dubuque yesterday. rad personal representatives ot a brakeman who was killed two yeare ago by the Illinoia Central Railroad have enod the Company for £20,000 damages. The Universal Peace Union, now holding ite seventh annual meeting in Now York, has passed a resolution of thanks to President Grant for his Indian peace policy. As an indication of tho atrongth of tho farm ora’ associations in lowa, it may ho noted thai at tho Grange pionio at Mount Pleasant, lowa, yesterday, there wore 10,000 patrons in attend ance from Homy and tho adjoining eountios. Secretary Dolauo has decided that tho filing of maps of its general route, by the Northern Pa cific Railroad, la constructive notice to pro omptors. All who settle after ouch filing on lands covered by the maps have no rights as against tho Company, Tho cholera is bettor at Nashville, but worse at Memphis. Twenty-four victims of tho dis ease wore buried in tho latter city yesterday, against eighteen the day before. It is hoped that tho heavy rains which have succeeded tho hot and sultry weather of the last week will tend to cliook its ravngea. nooaior Drown, who has oftou occupied a coll in tho Chicago Jail, and la. ouo of the moat no tonoua of tho crooked men of thia city, haa boon eontonced in Now York to livo yoare’ Impricon mont in tho Slate Prison. Ilia offense waa stealing a watch and $1,400 last April from hla comrade, Tim Puller, tho Chicago confidence swindlor. Tho American department of the Vienna Ex position is not very far behind tho others. Commissioner Schultz, who has succeeded Qou, Van Duron, promises that everything in ft will bo ready for exhibition by Juno 15. None of tho other departments will bo In perfect order by that time. Tho Austrian Government haa not furnished exhibitors the conveniences that wore promised, so that all of them are us far behindhand in their propara, tion as the Americans. Tho Exposition, in Mr- Schultz’s opinion, should not have boon hold for p.notlior year. Secretary Ilobosou’s examination of the Polaris survivors haa convinced him that the stories about tho polsouiug of Capt. Hall and tho aban donment of tho Tyson party are unfonnded. His report, which will soon bo published, will bold that Capt. Hull died a natural death ; that tho Tyson party wore loft on tho lee by accident, and not by design, and that tho expe dition was so far a success that It reached a more northern point than any that preceded it. ,-Cant. fluddlnsteq isoloaied from all the asper- olodb cant on him hy Esquimaux Joo mid othore of tho crow. Oapt, Jock's disclaimer of tho murder of Qon. Oanby Is not bb lugonlonß ns It would hovo boon If bo had bad tho advloo of oorao of U lO distinguished counsel who dovoto tholr talents to shielding mnrdororß bobind ploaa of emotional Insanity or solf-dofoneo. Ho tolls Qon. Davis that ho did not hill Qon. Oanby, but unfortunately adds, ■■ I had it done." Tho actual hilling was at tho hands, ho, says, of Bogus Charley and Bhaohnasly Jim,' who noted under his orders. Both those braves wore mnnlored In tho massacre at Lost Bivor, tho othor day. Yostorday was tho lost of tho twenty days within which President Grant, in his Louisiana proclamation, warned tho dlaaffoolod HoEnory mon to retire poocoablylo tholr homos, and givs up tholr roslstanoo to tho Kellogg Government, undor penalty of suppression by Fodoral troops. Tho President's throats hovo boon supplemented by tho paelllo address of Gov. MoEnory, who odvlsod his adhoronto, for tholr own sohos, to desist from tho bopoloss resort to force. In obodioneo to throat and appeal, tho resistors have disbanded, and tho State Booms to bo altogether at peace for tho Urol tlmo in many months. Tho Chicago produce markets wore loss active yesterday. Mess pork was quiet, and a ehado easier, at $16.80@10.85 cosh, and 810,00 seller July. Lard wao dull and easier, at per 100 lbs cash, and ®8.60®8.M seller July. Moots wore quiet and steady, at o%®OJie for etaouldors, for short ribs, BJk,@ 8)tfo for abort clear, and 10@12o for owoot picklod hams. Hlgbwlnos wore more ac tive end easier, at 89>i(5)00o per gallon. Lake freights wore active ond unchanged, at Co tor com to Buffalo. Flour was dull and unchanged. Wheat wao qnlot, and Jfo lower, closing at $1.23% sollor tho month, and $1,21% sollor July. Corn was ootivo ond unchanged, closing at 35%0 cash, ond 37%e seller July. Oslo wore dull, and %o lower, closing at 280 cash, ond 29%0 seller July. Hyo was qnlot, and %o higher, otOlJtfo. Earley was dull end lower, at 700 for good No. 2. Hogs mot with a good demand and wore firm, at 54.25@4.65. Oattlo wore active and unchanged. Sheep wore a ahado lower. Tho fanners of vorious oonnlloa in lowa hovo hold conventions, resolving to nominoto condl doloe of tholr own for all county offices, and to hold a State Convention to nominate a candidate for Governor. Among othor resolutions adopted by tho farmers of Wayne County, in that Stale, woro tho following: Firtt —That wo hereby renounce all former party hoods, and will act os freemen, knowing our rights and daring to maintain them. Second^ That all tho evils that afillct our country are directly tracoablo to tho politicians and policy of tho Republican and Democratic parties, so-called, ond to their corrupt and dishonest practice*. Third— That both the parties have, by corruption and disregard of public duties, ami in violation of public (rusts, forfeited all claims to tho support of a free and intelligent people. Fourth That wo will not support any man for office who trill take part in, or accept a nomination from, el thcr tho Republican or Democratic parties, aonaillcd. Those resolutions aro but a formal expression of the general aontiraont throughout tho State. The fooling is so universal that ono of the pa pers, edited by a Postmaster, declares that if this thing goes on It will defeat tho Republican party, and “ that will ho tho beginning of chaos, and no ono can toll wlmt will bo done at Waan ington.” Tho man, with true party instincts, la fretting about tho possible change of Postmasters, and what coroa ho whether tho railroads and monopolists rotate tho mastery so long as ho is kept in office? Tho Woyno County farmers aro right. There is nothing but offico holdteg and official plunder that keeps tho Democratic and Republican parties alive. Any man or body of men who want reforms must shako loose from thoso parties and act inde pendently, and vote independently. There Is no hopo of freedom from monopoly save by tho union of all men opposed to it for tho common purpose of resisting and overthrowing it. If tho victims of monopoly will not unite to de stroy It, how can thoy expect that political .pap. ties, hold together by corruption and spoils, will attempt it ? THE “SPECIFIC” EAILHOAD ISSUE, Tho Italian has frequently made tho point that the fanners’ movomont hao novor yet as sumed a doflnito character, and that, until it does bo, it will not bo able to make its war upon railroad monopoly effective. A gentleman writ ing to tho Nation from Chicago maintains that this la not correct bo far aa Illinois ia con cerned, but that there ia a woll-doflnod, distinc tive, and specific issue in this State. This “specific,” it aooma, is tho reversal of tho Supremo Court. Tho Nation's correspond ent does not say this in so many words, hut this ia precisely what ho moans. Do aaya that tho farmers’ movomont was quietly but effectively inaugurated prior to tho Constitu tional Convention of 1870, and that It secured tho introduction of that part of tho State Con stitution which proscribes tho legislative con trol of tho railroad rates. Ho then aaya that tho Illinois Legislature passed a law, In conform ance with tho constitutional provisions, fixing tho rates of transportation; tho railroads, in a tost case, sot up tho contracts under their char ters from tho State authorizing fix their own rates of transportation ; and the Supremo Court held that tho State law was unconstitu tional. "Tho distinctive issue, 1 " continues tho Chicago writer, “ raised in this [ll*> recent Ju dicial] election is s Shall tho railroad feature of tho State Constitution bo recognized aa valid, and tho laws enacted in accordance therewith enforced, or shall it be set aside on the ground of conflict with tho Federal Constitution as in terpreted in tho Dartmouth College caso ?" If wo accept tho statement of tho case made by the Nation's Chicago correspondent as cor rect, tho “ specific " issue In Illinois ia, Whether the farmers of Illinois shall, or shall not, run all tho Supremo Judges from tho Bench, and substitute In their places men who will decide tho railroad ques tion according to their construction, and in opposition to tho principles laid down by tho Supreme Court of the United Stales in the Dart mouth College case, and other cases involving a similar issue ? But tide specific issue, if such it ho, will not stop hero. Suppose thatlho farm ers should succeed in reorganizing tho Supreme Court of this Slate on tho proposed basis (which, in view of tho late unanimous decision and tho present organization of tho Supremo Court of tho State, will bo a long and tedi ous process), then It will bring tho Su premo Court of this State in conflict with tho Supremo Court and tho Constitution of tho United States, What direction will tho “ specific "issue toko in this event? Will the the CHICAGO DAILY TRIBUNE: THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 1873, farmers of Illinois then proceed to apply tho dootrlnoof "creature" and "creator " atlll fur thor, and Insist that tho Constitution of tho United States Is subordlnalo to tho will of the people of Illinois ? This would ho tho Inevita ble outcome of tho “ specific " Issue which tho Nation's corrcspondout defines, if tho farmers should ho able to achieve a complete victory In tho State.. In such a case, wo fall to boo how tho farmers would ho in any hotter position than they aro now. They would ho forced to see tho Supreme Court of their own selection put down, and tho controversy would ho thrown hack Just whore It was hofore, or they would bo obliged to adopt tho urood of South Carolina, in sist upon tho right of secession, and try tho same experiment in which tho Southern States failed ao ignomlnlonsly. Wo do not believe, however, that tho 11 spo oillo" issue of tho transportation reformers is what tho Nation’s correspondent dotlnos It to ho. In tho first place, It does not yot appear that tho authority given to tho Legislature of Illinois by tho State Constitution is in conflict with tho Con stitution of tho United States. At aliovonts, tho Supremo Court of tho Stale has novor said that it is ao. Tho powers of tho Legislature aro defined In Sootlona 13 and 18, under tho article on Corporations. Section IB says that "Tho General Assembly shall pass laws to correct abuses and prevent unjust discrimination and extortion." Tho right of tho Legislature to do all this is unquestioned, but it must bo done ac cording to law, and not in doianco of it. There is hero an authorization for tho Legislature to fix penalties for tho enforcement of reasonable rates of transportation. Section 12 provides that “Tho General Assembly shall, from time to time, pass laws establishing reasonable maxi mum rates of charges for tho transportation of passengers and freight on tho different railroads In this Stoto." Who shall say what ore reasonable rates? Tho Stoto may, under tho Constitution, fix maximum raids that are reasonable, bat it remains a matter of ovi donoo as to what is, and what is not, reasonable. Tho two points In tho Supremo Court decision in tho Alton & St. Louis cose wore that tho rail roads wore given no opportunity, nndortholaw which tho Legislature passed, to contest tho reasonableness or unreasonableness of tho rates and that tho penalties affixed wore oxcossivo In tho contemplation of tho State Constitution. So for, then, tho Constitution of tho Stato of Dll- nolo has not boon brought into oonlliot with tho Constitution of tho United Stotos, and tho "specific" issue of transportation reformers cannot bo what tho Nation’s Chicago corre spondent has defined it to bo. The election in tho Fifth Judicial District, in which Judge Lawrence was defeated, would cer tainly indicate that the farmers conceived the issue to bo what this Chicago writer has de scribed. But the results of this election cannot ho justly regarded as a criterion. The election of Mr. Scholflcld in the Second District was a de cided defeat of the proposition to 11 reverse ” tho Supremo Court of tho State, audit is well known to all who have watched tho canvass in tho Fifth District that tho farmers wore misled by dema gogues. Tho disposition to overturn law by re organising tho Supremo Bench will rapidly disappear as tho farmers loam that ox- cossivo railroad rates and unjust discrimination con bo moro speedily and effectually defeated under tho law than by destroying tho law. Thoy win have lose confidence in the supremo wisdom and universal powers of a Stale Legislature, if tho railroads shall apply that feature of tho now Bnilroad law which requires a uniform incroaEo of tariff according to tho increase of distance. The attempted application of this rulo in Eng land waa found to shut off a largo section of tho country from market. If this waa tho result in England, tho same effect of a similar law In tho Northwest would bo bo quickly ap- parent upon trial that tho men who demand it would bo tho first to call for its repeal Tho time la not for distant when those who tbinb that tho railroads must bo subordinated to tho demands of tho farmers, without any regard to their own righta and investments, will bo tbo ouly onoa in favor of tho orbitraiy fixing of rates by tho Legislature, and tho reversal of tho courts. Tho only movement for reforming tho transportation" rates that can hopo to succeed ultimately must look beyond the willful extor tion exercised by certain railroad corporations into tho general cauaoo which render railroad ratea excessive in a greater proportion than tho high prices that rule in OTory other business in this country. A LOST OPPORTUNITY. The telegraph dispatohoa of yesterday con veyed tho joyous intelligence that our distin guished follow-citizen and gilt-edged philanthro pist, tho Eon. J. Young Boammon, appeared be fore tho bar of the General Convention of tho Church of tho Now Jerusalem, now in session at' Cincinnati, on a question of hia merits as a man of business and hia qualities aa a Bwodonbor-, gian. People do not generally go before public bodies of this sort to got certificates of charac ter, unless impelled thereto by a guilty con science. Wo presume this was what was tho matter with our distinguished foUow-oilizon. It is a remarkable fact that ho was the only member of tho Church, in tho whole United States, who applied for a certificate. While tho General Convention, as aforesaid, waa peacefully and serenely conducting ite deliberations, there waa precipitated upon it a long string of resolutions and whereases of con fidence in Mr. Seammon. Their effect upon tho Convention waa very much thoeamoaaif a hand grenade hod exploded under each iuombor'll chair. They jumped to their foot, aorao sung praona to Seammon ; aomo protoatod agalnat him; aomo got him confused witli tho Hon. Jonathan Y. Seammon. of Milwaukee; aomo thought hia election oa Vice-President of the Convention waa a aullloiont ref utation of tho charges ogainat him. Others protested that tho charges origi nated in tho wicked newspapers which wore his rivals, and still others afßnned that they never know ho had any rivals. Tho discussion waxed long and animated, and tho mover of tho reso lutions was importuned to withdraw them. This ho refused to do. They wore dually tabled ; hut oa this did not kill them they were reconsidered, and Ikon arose another discussion, which dually resulted in tho adoption of a substitute that his election as Vico-Proaldout was a sudlciont exon eration, hut this afterward proved so un palatable that it waa roconaidorcd and withdrawn, and tho Convention then ordered that no record of this part of tho proceedings should go on tho books, and tho members impor tuned tho reporters of tho doily papers to makoi no mention of it,—a request which all tho latter gentlemen seem to have scrupulously observed by printing a full account of tho proceedings. { We sincerely regret that tho Convention did; not officially dxlho status of this groat aml| flood man, and no can only account for their failure to do oo upon tho ground that there mnat have, boon aomo members of tho Convention who have boon In tho habit of depositing trust funds with him or borrowing money from him. Tho public mind is In a dis tressing state of perplexity on this point. News papers differ, tho courts differ, tho Oily Govern ment differs, everybody differs, and no one Is certain about It, except tho Uon. Jonathan Y. Seammon, of Milwaukee, and ho Is prejudiced. Tho Convention should have settled this matter definitely and beyond question. It was duo to tho Hon. J. Young Seammon, of Chicago, and to tho Uon. Jonathon Y. Seammon, of Milwaukee, ns well. It was duo to tho policy-holders of tho Mutual Security Fire Insurance Company, and to tho stockholders of tho International Life In surance Company. It was duo to the city In which this truly good man has resided so long. It was especially duo to tho contributors of tho Swodonborglan Belief Fund, which, at Inst ac counts, had not boon disbursed to any sufferers by tho fire, or returned to tho donors. Instead of fixing his status, they only loavo us In a darker state of perplexity than ever, and there arc not wanting wicked and porvorso men who will take delight in tarnishing tho famo of our gllt-odgod follow-oltizon and philanthropist, Just because tho Convention failed to put their un mistakable stamp and seal upon him. It wasn’t ..kind of them. They should havo oomo up manfully end pro nounced him a truly great and good man, and deposited Belief Funds with him to an unlimited amount. Instead of this they havo loft us all at sea again i and once more shall havo to listen to good Dr, Small, os ho sings his small panegyric upon tho Hon, J. Young Seammon In tho columns of tho Wets Jerusalem Messenger, Wo ought to hove something more substantial, for now wo shall still remain incredulous when wo would fain believe him to bo a truly good man, undergoing persecution at tho hands of tho unreasonable Mutual Security policy-holders, and ] a tyrannical City Government, and an ungrateful Congregation of Now Church encoders, THE MAYOB AMD THE CODNCIt. The Mayor of Chicago vetoed, on Monday last, a resolution of tho Common Counoil call ing on tho City Attorney for certain information respecting tho revocation of licenses, and tho veto Is placed on tho ground tlyit tho resolution is preceded by certain “whereases" which con tain rooitals as to tho official action of tho Mayor which “ are untrue In fact.” This raises tho question whether the Mayor was justified In vetoing suoh a resolution. Tho charter makes it the duly of tho Mayor and other city officers to furnish all information which may bo asked by tho Common Council. It also gives tho Mayor tho veto power. Tho Mayor was required, in order to give validity to tho resolution of tho Council, to officially ap prove it. Ho disclaims in his veto any purpose to prevent tho furnishing of information, but objects to placing his name to a recital of official acts by him, which recital is untrue. Ho objects to making an official record, attested by his official olgnaturo, which would bo nntruo, Ho objects to certifying as Mayor that ho had done certain acta, when in fact ho had not done them. Wo suppose that there is no doubt that tho Mayor is Justified in refusing to thus plead guilty to official misdemeanors; and has a right to demand that, when tho Council con vict him of official impropriety, it shall bo dono in tho manner proscribed by law. All tho Council has to do is to strike out tho “whereases," and pass tho resolution ask ing for tho information. A correspondent, through this paper yesterday, cited a section of tho Mayor's bill, requiring that officer to furnish tho Common Council any information asked by that body; but tho resolution passed by tho Council in this oaeo was not addressed to tho Mayor, but to another officer of tho city. Tho question is now, howovor, to bo made in tho Common Conned, that tho Mayor has no authority to revoke licenses except in the cases of persons convicted of gambling, im morality, or keeping a disorderly house, or li censes issued to females, or to persons not in possession of tho promises where liquor is sold. Tho ordinances of Chicago for twenty years past have conferred on tho Mayor tho power to revoke licenses at his discretion for various causes. It is now discovered for tho first lime that this exorcise of power by tho Cptqmon Council has been- illegal. Tho city charter, from tho day Chicago was in corporated, has conferred power upon tho Com mon Council to "rogulato and restrain " tho selling and giving away of spirituous and intox icating liquors, and to make any law or regula tion for tho preservation of order and decency, and to provide any and all necessary penalties to enforce its ordinances. Tho revocation of a li cense is but a penally for tho violation of an ordinance, and tho Common Council have of ne cessity tho power to include that as a penalty. In fact, all licenses issued in this city nro by law subject to all such laws and regulations as may bo in force at tho time, or may thereafter bo enacted by tho Common Council. It is un necessary to quote theso provisions, which havo boon substantially in force for over twenty years. It la not too lato, of course, to raise tho question whether tho Common Council has tho power to provide a revocation of a license ns a penalty for violation of tho city ordinances, but ouch has boon tho law for twenty years, and tho Mayor haj no right to assume that it was unau thorized or unconstitutional, But, indopondorit of this law on tho subject, every parson obtaining a license from tho city for a saloon gives a bond conditioned upon ob serving all ordinances of tho city passed or to bo passed, “and that ho will not keep open his bar or place for tho sale of such liquors, nor aoll, give away,. or In any manner deal in, by himself, servant, of any other person, any spirituous, vinous, or mired, fermented, or

intoxicating liquors on Sunday." That is the contract made by tho person licensed with tbo city, and ono of tho ordinances which ho thus agrees to observe provides that tho Mayor may tovoko said license “ whenever it shall ap pear to his satisfaction that tbo potty so Hocused shall have violated any provision of any ordi nance of tho Common Council relating to spirit uous liquors, or any condition of tho bond afore said." There Is another law of tho city which makes revocation of license a penalty for tho third offense of keeping a honso whore minors are permitted to drink, and it prohibits such person from over after obtaining a license to sell liquor in this city. Thoro is no question whatever that tho Mayor has, under tho city ordinances, full authority at his discretion to revoke any saloon license for a violation of tho city ordinances, or for keeping open on Bimday. Whether the Common Conn- oil had any authority to enact such ordinances Is A question foy tho points, and not for tho Major. to dolonnlno. Tlio Mayor flndn the law an It lian dinted (or over twenty yearn, and ag It hag boon admlulntorod by oU lilg prodoconnorg, and In not prepared, oven If no dinponod, to doelaro it to bo void and unconntitutlonal. NOTES AND OPINION. i iT, 10 . ? 1,l n0 HopnWlcnn Convention In to tio 111 f, 1 U' n B or , Juno 1!), and ruraora nro nllont tuot tlio malingers will wisely withdraw tho stock Mtora nnd bring out now mon. But they won't do it, though. —ln Minnesota tho managers are stimulating a bogus dioouasiDu (Hroctod to tho point of no :!° rt n^ U ° a , o, ‘ tbo Republican Stato tiokot, but wio ot. Paul Pioneer says j 110 wc b bo fmown. Every Post- SS??m SfIJSS'? 1 °“ < i l ' ulu U *° i)ut « bu ImUhl. or p” .otol mm,"! 1 WcoJ '. a ‘‘“‘i ‘boy nro putting .Jl J° b to fill tho contract. If any of tho rank nml o . nou « u to tbnt tboy nro to Imvo i. t y r, Sskli “i.lot Ibom vonturo upon n pri don’t lihn. Tlioy «51l ?=^va. u Cu^o.!i^ Snt’rli’um^” 0110 " 8 ' —Col. A. K. MoOluro, of Pennsylvania, being interviewed on tho nitration, tbbika bo will wltb nraw from polities. Senator Ponton tolla on in torviowor that, In hla opinion, both tho old par ties have lost tboir vitality, and aro both waiting to bo superseded by another organization. —Col. Smodloy, Grand Master of tho Patrons of Husbandry in lowa, writes to correct a state ment in tho Doa Moines Register that ho disap proved of tho Farmers’ Mass Mooting (Juno 7) in Doa Moines. Ho says bo does not disapprove j and that, wbilo tho Grange In itself is not a po litical organization, tho grangers themselves aro likely to exorcise a very pointed and direct influ ence in politics. —Groom) County, lowa, voted last year i Grant, 740 i Grodloy, na. There aro now in tho county sixteen granges with over 700 voting mom bor, and those mon, says a correspondent, “ can’t bo bamboozled.” —Nathan M. Knapp, lato United States Col lector of Internal Ilovonno, beaten for Judge in tho Eighteenth Circuit of Hlinois, publishes a card In tho Winchester Independent, saying .* m ° PJ»t pleaauro to make my acknowledg. frlonds of tho Bomoorara party—they wiU not bo forgotten by mo. And to my 1 Irish and German friends I extend both hands—they wont for mo aoUd, and with a will. I had but a wook m rnS voao. I think I did WOU for Uto Umo. . . . ,11 b* llo “J mj hat to Boardelown. I did not docolvo thorn. Morgan County deceived them and mo. Them wore a fow little, narrow, bigoted, small-souled, phar wiimola In tbifl town for whom f ft m^ m^ f0 . f i th , lßopportu i} H y to o*l>reaa my con tempt, Apply It who may, Respectfully, . N. M. Knapp. r..r T , ho , (lofo ,". t of Ohiof-Justlco Latvrouco in Hlinois, by a Farmers’ oandldato, pledged in ad ™nc“ to dootdo questions of law according to tho diotunj of a mass convention, la attracting a groat deal of attention throughout tho Union and is generally regarded as a very serious mati tor. If this is tho flrst fruit of the anti monopoly movement in tho West, there is no tolling whatjta ripened product will bo Otouo thing wo fool certain, uoitbor of tho two poUticnl organizations now prominent in tho United States (in a district oven far loss Intelli gent than tbo ono described by Tub would bo at ail likely to reject a Judge for do- Glaring the law wbat it Is. aud put in a Judge pledged to declare it tchai it is not. Party traai tions and tbo iniluenco of recognized loaders, of established reputations, would prevent sucL a calamity. But tho now, modol-roform, anti monopoly and purifying party of tho future upsets all thoao traditions, and strikes a blow at tho Independence and honesty of tho Judiciary for more dangerous and corrupting than has oyer boon aimed by Ilopublican or Democrat PUtsbnrghCPa.) Evening Tclcgravh. —Class legislation, rendered onorativo by a class Judiciary, has worked its legitimate result. Ibo opinion becoming prevalent that tho people could not secure any gfvou object by more logis jation, tho precedent, established by tho Kopub hcau party, of securing its end through tho Ju diciary, is about to bo followed. If tho people therefore, in turning tho tables against tbo iW managers, drift entirely away from Constitu tional restrictions, tho precedent established will place tho responsibility upon tho ilopublican party.—.Fort Dodge (lotod) Times. —Wo all know what victories do for parties just organized, and tbo farmers have gamed a very decided victory. There will bo more granges established, more discipline insisted upon, mors concert of action arranged for tho future and more gsnorai confldonco inspired in tho hearts ot futur “ ia big with toaringa down and buildings up. When thoro is neither pros pority nor coutoutmont in tho land, tho poonlo will rise upon tho rule of tho party in power no matter what tho pretext, and oblitorato it ut terly.— Kansas City (Mo.) Times. -rvTho farmers, it properly organized, can control the country, and it ia time thoy wore doing it. They havo suffered long enough. It is gratifymg to boo that even in Kentucky thov aro now moving in thoir own dofenao.—ioui/. wile Journal. —Now that the farmers of Illinois have shown the strength of their organization by tho election of their candidate for tho Supremo Court, thov may look out for the shabby politicians. iLoro is nothing an experienced old political hack snuffs so far off as a popular movement. They will seek to control and shape this now element in politics to their own ends, and will out-llorod Herod in their excess of bucolic radicalism. There is rea son to fear that somo of tho shabby rascals are already in the granges.— Cincinnati Commercial. —Tho industrial interests of Minnesota owe it to themselves to take possession of tho Govern ment, and thoroughly reform it. Tho investiga tions of last winter must have shown them that it was rotten to the core. What remedy remains but complete change ? And if this is so with State officers, how much more so with Congress men ? Tho greatest and most needed reforms must come through Congress.— St. Paul (Minn 1 Pioneer, v ' —A wiser than the Times has said : “ Revo lutions are not made, they come. A revolution is aa natural a growth as an oak. It comes out of tho past. Its foundations are laid far back." Especially is it a very foolish undertaking to plan a now movement and depend upon old party loaders for its success. That is tho poorest material that over was worked, or attempted to bo worked, into an organization. It has often boon tried in this country, and as often failed. The friends of Mr. Van Duron, Stephen A. Douglas, Andrew Johnson, and Horace Greeley, all tried to manufacture a party out of tho old material ou hand, but each and every attempt was a conspicuous failure. When a now party 1s bom tho new loaders ore bora with it.—Mil waukee (_iria.) Sentinel. —Traditional loaders and traditional dogman. and old musty political nostrums can have no port or lot in the now movement, which is to start with now machinery to sweep away tho old system of deception, falsehood, and swindling and inaugurate ono whoso fundamental princi ples shall ho truth aud Justice.—Crowd fiamds (Mich.) Democrat, —T)io pooplo aro tired of tbo politicians, and will co-oporato with tho farmors m older to de feat tho rings now in oxiotonoo. —Elfnn (JU.) Ad vocate. —Lot farmers take courage. Unity of action throughout tho country, will, at tho next general election, bring tho people’s party into power.— Maroa (111.) News. ■-The result of tho oleotion in this Judicial district plainly shows that tho political parties can no longer control tho farmers. Franklin truly said that Ilawbo by the plow would thrive. Himself must cither hold or drive. Tho farmers of tap Woat propoao to do both. Tho liuoa havo boou too loug held by tho plun dering pollticiaus, and they woro fait driving ua to deatructiou.— OHnlon {III.) Ileglaler. —Our contemporary aaya it ia hotter to work in tho Republican organization, with its “70,000 majority in tho State and 800 in tho county, to aoouro tho reform needed." With auch a ma jority, and with auch on immense hold upon tho pooplo, if tho managora had boon honest thoro would bo no reform noodod. Who woudoru at tho pooplo rifling in thoir might and refusing to longer honor any political organization with thoir suffrages ? Wintertd {lowa) IVt-toa. —“ la thoro any danger of tho Republican party being defeated in Pennsylvania thla year ?" la tbo interrogative title of a loading editorial article in tho Harrisburg Stale Journal, a news paper which represents Republican aontimout at the Capital. The Journal answers ita own ques tion in the following words: “If the loaders of tho party, tho men who assume to manage af fairs, aro reckless to disregard tho will and tho wishes of tho pooplo, thoro la u strong possibility of such notion being resented, for the reason that tho offset of tho resentment cannot imperil ether elections to follow." Considering thoir souroo, thoso utterances aro significant, and thoy aro roitoratod by a largo number of news papers of tbo political thought oud habit of tho Journal.—Philadelphia Press. —lf Throe Gout Butler Is nominated as tho Republican candidate for Governor of Massa chusetts, ho will bo boatou by tbo largest ma . orHy over cast against a candidate for that of fice, Tho doodlo In all tho States aro waiting to got o chance at thomon of Butler's Ilk.—Har risburg (Pa.) Slate Journal. —Oon. Garfield think!! the rolatlons of tho corporatfono to tho industrial Juiorosts trill bo tho all-absorbing question In future uollllco, and ho lo going to sponk to an agricultural society on Hint subject. Tho addroon will bo worth honr ing. for tho General's connoollon with tho Credit Mohilior lino probably glvou him nn inoldo vlow of tho subject.— lndianapolis News. —Tho Uon. JnmooA. Garfield oonda us a pamphlet of twonty-olght pages, being a review of no much of tho testimony hi Ibo Credit Mo blllor caoo no relates to himself. Wo have not tho time to examine It,— Dubuque (Iowa) Times. —When the timo for action comes wo shall pull on our coat and wndo Into Philotus Bawyor to tho extent of our limited ability. In our aril ole of four wootm ago wo said that wo should novor support Idm for oflleo again, and mo never shall.— mnnceonne (WU.) llmi. —Congressman Itandall, of Pennsylvania. Ibo Democratic loader of tho flouso, who has dram and used a portion of tho swag, Is preparing an able speech, in which ho will ifofoniT tho mlos nro and administer a soathing robuko to those "?™ be ™ "ho, having soon tho error of tholr ways, either refused or returned tholr money. Morally coeßldorod, that will bo nn edifying spoo lf Mr - Dan.lali can put his breatll to any other uso wo ndviso him to save It, for any defense ho may maho of tho salary grail will bo IORt - The public Cm ml",o, llly rando up abont that, and about aU blastoi’iim tloburgh Commercial has another , , lh ® Ohogrosslonal salarylgrabbora who hill the conduct of the President, who io , T , “hd.olgnod tho bill, for which ho Is thinksftwla^n 1 !? 0,000 ' ox i ra - 1110 Commercial i{“„ 8 i wa lr a !l„ wron 8 ,or moraboro to vote rlg . ht for Qra,lt 10 8i K" Tools™ a 1 ??* 01 tin »» “>«* “mount, bins is an evidence of tho consistency of that P&wgTpo'sl y th ° BM ° Trmsm y Bi“S. BITiSS« a tii 0 5 0f tho Codßroasmon who wont to toomsolyos by taJlffS Snffir’Tr;Sr, IO o n f tbiDg which could have boon a greater farco than tho Convention.— Des Moines SSSS Thus it sooms that tho protondod convon was "mllfnidiio 0 ! 34 ! 0f C n onp S r D-ansportotion I ?“ nl l’ n i“ t °d by railroad schemers. In til finn™ 1 iS '“Press upon the members of to tSS K ai Sn b n„ JUSUco . f ? rcln ß ‘bo Indians ;? ‘“ ko .f l - 2 !' por acre for laud belonging to took’ ™i oh , ra wort . l , l ,our ‘bnos ‘bat amount? C°c£r M ""~ °?°ba has bood defeated in thoßhnw prilcd r? rC “ ‘, for J udgo. Wo aro not sur ,Ho mndo a groat miatako when ho nn -5S Idmaolf ns a candidate for that office Artois Uli^T 0 ?! 0 ' , lho Democratic parly, mil ? y ’„id ‘bo hour of tho decline, If S°itui t nL d '!i ln J“ l “S’ of ‘bo Domocrntio party, owilvii to a “ou>P‘ ‘o ride into a jndicial shmdcl Im™ 1“™ of . ta f f Tor ‘ ' rho Colonel should have boon wiser j bnt then the weak an M lnre orobß i,i ha^ otor iopaHlaanshlp. Hois an unreasonable Democrat of tho Bourbonio wiiS P * TT fc 1? a dim ° ulfc thtn e to move him for ward. Ho lingers os long as ho possibly ctfn th i° * ° atl an( l then goes ihoad -Cairo (IlitZoTral. mUttorDi m'Jedictiouß ROBERT COLLYER. Wlmt Occurred to aim at nia New Honao JLost Evening-, Tho Rev. Robert Collyor, pastor of Unity Church, boa recently built a now residence, No. 600 North LaSallo street, a handsome brown stono house, commodious and well arranged His congregation woro just as much interested In their pastor’s homo as tho pastor himself for everything pertaining to him is full of interest to tboso who know, admire, andlovohim for his many winning qualities of heart and head. Tho houso-warmiug took place last evening, and it was a genuine warming, tbo warmth of affec tionate hearts diffused itself everywhere, and struck u responsive chord in tho heart of tho pastor. Ail tho congregation woro out, old and young, and all woro wolcomo. Incidentally it was stated that the house was worth 816 000 and every one there could have wished it’cosl ton times that amount. Mr. Collyor mot his mends at the door, shook hands with them as If ho meant it, and in loss than tho twinkling of a star thoy woro perfectly at case and at homo. Mrs Collyor and her children did tho honors with heartiness, and tho party was os pleased a party as over gathered under a pastors roof. Thoro was music and dancing and good choor. At 9-30 thoro was a cessation of tho music, aud Mr. Coll yor was surprised by Mr. Wirt Doxtor, who. in some happy remarks on behalf of tho congrega tion, prosontod Mr. and Mrs. Collyor with an ex quisite aotofsilver. Mr. Collyor soon recovered his equanimity, and in his own gonial man ner feelingly expressed his gratitude, and thon thoro was not a much happier pastor aud congregation auywhoro tban Mr., Collyor and his people. Tho sot consisted of over twenty pieces, each piece having engraved on it tho letter 0 and tbo largo salver bearing tho following in scription : *• Presented to Mr. and Mrs. Collvor by tho friends of Unity Church. Juno, 1873 ” lhat was oloquonco enough. Finally thoro was a supper, and good appetites to enjoy it, and by rn b / tho vi ", u . orH wont away, taking happiness with them and leaving happiness behind them. AMUSEMENTS. HOOLEV’s TUEATHE. Mr. Dooley's well-meant efforts to reduce tho performances at hia theatre to a lower level at tho close of tho reg ular season have not mot with success, for tho simple reason that his company was organ ized with a specific object in view, and that ob ject was to play society pieces of a high order. In this Mr. Hooloy showed much sagacity. Ho made a hit. His thoatro was, no tho play-bills announced, “ tho parlor homo of comedy.” Ho mounted everything superbly, and the patrons of tho theatre wore ladies aud gentlemen of tho highest cultivation and intelligence. They ap preciated “False Shamo” and “Alixo,” and a variety of other excellent dramas ,* they oven forbore to grumble at somo weaker, if more ambitious, pieces, but “ Through Firo ” hurt tbolr feelings, and 11 Yo Gentle Sav age,” a badly mutilated parody of a good bur lesque, shocked them. Mr. Hooloy was absent at tho time tliis was brought out, and though Messrs. Blaisdell and Fadgot saw tho offoot of tho piece upon tho public, they wore unwilling to take tho responsibility of dropping it, Mr. Hooloy on his rotum saw only ono not boforohla mind was made up. Ho gave orders to with draw it at once, and It was done. Now Mr. Ilooloy has decided to return, once and for all, to that class of dramatic representations which has secured for his theatre tho popularity it now enjoys. “Miriam’s Crimo,” produced on Monday evening, was played last night for tho last time. - This evening, and for tho rest of tho week Tom Taylor’s sparkling comedy, “Tho Victims,” will ho given. This was played at five performances about three weeks ago, being, as an ambitious dramatist as sured tho public through tho columns of this paper, given “on off-nights” when “ Risks" had a rest. Now that “ Risks" has a rest for over, or at any rato for a long season, Mr. Taylor’s impliedly inferior production has a chance. Thoro are several thousands of persons in Chicago who prefer such inferiority as “ Tho Victims” possesses, and will bo gla’d to avail themselves of tho “ off nights” of tho present week to see somo real comedy. Tho cast is tho same as before, and guarantees an evening of pleasure to lovers of what is excellent in the drama. Next week Mr. Ilooley intends to give "Cflsto." with Mr. Giddons and John Dillon as Sam Ocrndgc, It may ho as woll to mention tho fact that tho announcement of Miss Glover’s leaving lloolov’s was based upon the remark of Mr. D. T. Camp bell, who was doubtless misinformed. Miss Glover and Mr. Hooloy were made acquainted with tho circumstance, for tho first time, by au item to that effect iu The Tuiddne yesterday, sir. Hooloy desires tho correction, which la cheerfully made, * mi , NEWBDOVB’ BENEFIT. Tho charitable efforts of those who wore en deavoring to provide the gentle Arab of tho al loys with a more suitable apartment than empty dry-goods boxes and sidewalk collars can afford, have, as usual, met with a spontaneous second from tho dramatic fraternity in this city, and both Hooloy’a Company and that of Miss Katie 1 utnam promptly volunteered their services to mako tho benefit an assured success. Tho matlnco at MoViokor’a Theatre to-day would bo crowded by tho bill presented, under ordinary circumstances. Considering tho object of tho performance there ought not to bo standing room in tho houso. Every dollar received at tho Uox-offlco U equivalent to throe devoted to tho Institution. Mr. J. n. MeVlokor volunteered to ‘"only to aubaonbo 10 por eont of tlio Thoffir l!"’ .i 1 " 11 Ul " l i troWo tho or, S inM ««•»• nrn lh« fSffi “i 1 ” 0 " 2 ho too,t “P tho clialloilßO n f “ 1 . lo w | »B I N. 8. Bouton, N. K. Falr- Uj'.H' n u'h A- ' Vlrt Boater, Marshall worth* °fi D m a T r° r ’ 0 • Oulvor. W. F. Wont- J!*l Tnmiw* Tr M .?,? ro ' JollU Do Kovon, J. D. Lyon, Jaraoa K.'Xhompaon, W. H. Orrinnlou John IL Wolali, John 0. Balnea, Orano ifroa.l A. M. Billings, Jamoa W. Seovillo, and L. zl ijoltor. Mibb Putnams Oonmanv win »ivo * Stage-StriiDk.’’ and Ilooloy'ii (Tompany, oaeiat od by P, B. Ploroo, Bam Foray tho, W. O Taylor, and Oharloa Wldmor, four acta of “London Anauranco,” with Misa Phlllla Sl 0 ( V fi r i lU *. T f d ' J ,S ay . Upankcr. It la probahlo that this lady wiU, after tho porformanoo, loavo an ImproßHlon qulto tlio rovorao of that created pnrllelpolion in a mutilated THE D. 0. XJURABT ENTEIITAIOTTERT. J7niS« °l« ni "ff rocoptlon of Iho s“°“, OEtholio Library Aimoolation will tako onted la T , ho , iil,r,u 'l'rooms “™ lo- Htntn in 1 M bu W ™s at tllo southwest oornor of ?f,° t nro ” "‘roots- Tho following oro grammo will bo carried out: ° " M»no Bob, ; ■ w TH an » e i .i^ lcßln, J» Prcaldont-oloct. * ‘ Piano Solo—" Do la fi01n0".... r> * an . Mtn Sarah ConUy! D Solo—" Simon, tho OellArcr 1 * F. A. lioitcn, lalcrmlßßlon. Pl&no Solo, ! tw.» «■> . Jtofcrt Hall. i Dq oU—“ Marrisgo of Figaro” Mbs Farrell and Mr. Uotoen! Mowt Piano Sole—March—” Tannhausor”, m_i .. _ . Mitt Sellie Green. Trio—" Tho Mariners” Mrs. McCarthy, Mrs. Goodwin,'and Mr' Wilson * THE HAND BENEFIT, iho complimentary benefit concert to Mr ?£ nc H iS 0 violoncelUat, will take x>\*L Aiken s Theatre on Friday ovoulni? Th» ___ doflnitoly wangoS’aa follo^l I: SSSSts, 8. "Will o' tho Wlflt) S”. 4 . „ . .W, Jama am. OhCfiy i. nomlhltcomio or “ Trovotoro".. 6. Fantasia on “ Faust 2‘ J/ 1 !. 1 —” NJght and Morning ”V.V. 7. Dio Thrano,” solo for posanno., a „—. _ . Mr. Jiraun, 8. Tho Yeoman's Wedding Song”, 0. Overture—'"Dm Eromilon ”, THE cm IN BEJLEF, The ladles of tho First Methodist Episcopal Oliuroh will givo a sociable to wclcomo stran £? r0 » Y?. tho loctaro “r9 om . Methodist Ohuroh Block, this evening. A general Invitation ia ex tended. A strawberry ana ice-cream festival will bo hold this ovoning by tho ladies of Grace Method ist Church, corner of LaSalle aud White streets, in the church parlors. Friends of tho society oro invited to bo present. An Inquest was bold yesterday on tho body of Eugono Lotscho, tho boy who was klUetl on tho Chicago & Northwestern Railroad on Tuesday night. A verdict of accidental death was ron dored. A woman named Marla S. Karapa, while pick ing up coal between the tracks of tho Chicago BwUngton A Quincy Railroad, on Twonty-soc ond street, near Centro avenue, bad her right loir broken by being struck by a passing train. She waa removed to hor homo, at No. 121 Luko Tho United Slates weather-office in this city has boon removed to tho top story of Major Block, on the southeast corner of Madison and LaSallo streets, from which place tho daily bulletins will bo issued in future. Sergeant W. S. Kaufman is tho observer in charge. Sire. Alien Ryder, of No. H33 South Hoisted street, was yoetorday Qued $25 for making an aaaanlt upon tho person of Mrs. Roberts, who rooidos in tho same house. Tho evidence offered was all in favor of Mre. Roberts, and tho him baud of Mre. Ryder, a roapoetahlo-lookiug man. appealed tho case * There will be a social gathering of tbo congre gation of the Third Presbyterian Oburob in tbo thocomor of Washington and Carpenter streets, this evening. Instrumental muaio will bo played during tho ovoning, and there will also be plenty of strawberries and cream. All present and former members of tho congroga and young, oro cordially invited toat- E. 0. Griffith, who so brutally butchered Mrs. Qunger, in Lincoln Park, aud who ban success fully eluded tho detectives since last Saturday ; yesterday surrendered himself to Jailor Foltz * Jo was soon after taken into tho Criminal Court, and, upon giving 813,000 bail, was liber- 9 lln ? or » tos victim, is improving.' Griffith was stimulated to tho abovo apparently commendable action by tho fact that yesterday morning Justice Kauffman, of tho North Side Polico Court, declared his former bail of 86,000 forfeited. In tho Criminal Court he pleaded “Not guilty.” The Fort Madiijou (Iowa) Democrat, in ite ac count of tho Jubilee in this city, says j ‘Pat Qilmoro haudloa bin baton aa tho magic wand of a fairy, drawing forth awoot, aymphonioua sounds,—albeit the ra pidity and energy displayed is undeniably that of an Irishman.” It “ congratulates tho mana- S®™» Carpenter & Sheldon,—both young men,— success, which must have netted them ?150,000 ; and concludes aa follows : “At an other time wo may giro an account of what wo aeon among tho upper ton of Chicago, with whom wo had tho pleasure of sojourning.” A stockholder of the Western Catholic Pub lishing Company writes a complaining letter to The liunoNE about tho wav in which two other stockholders are carrying on. These menaro said to bo lawyers, and own between them SCO worth of paid-up stock. By some hocus pocus aud sharp practice they roauagod to got on tho Board of Biroctora t and arc now lorthug it over mon who own ton times as much stock. They absolutely rofuso either to sell out or buy out, and seem determined to rale or min. Tho‘cor respondent says that they want to manage tho paper for tho sole purpose of having thou* own long speeches printed in it. Partios who desire to exhibit machinorr in mo tion at the coming Exposition in this city, and who roquiro steam power for that purpose, will coufor a favor on tho Exocutivo Committee! and at tho same time servo their own interests by maturing their plans, and sending their applica tions for apace and power to tho Secretary as early aa possible. This feature of tho Exhibi tion will certainly bo of great interest and value and it is tho desire of the managers to perfect all arrangements for it without unnecessary de lay. Address Secretary of the Inter-State In dustrial Exposition, No. 87 Washington street Whllo Bomo worlimon worn making an oica vatlon on Tuoßdny nflomoon on ifio grounds °f tbo Chicago Plato ami Bar Mill, at thl comae of AbiuAiiu and Archer avenues, they earn© across the skeleton of a human being. about three foot under ground. The bones Fay i u a horizontal position, and wore apparently those of ’ a f ulUgrown man. They were collected together and tho Coroner notified. An inquest was ati tempted yesterday, but tho jury did not know what to say about tho remains, as there was no ov donco. Tho bones wore decently burled, and. if there is a mystery connected with their being deposited there, it will doubtless remain un solved. A barrel of human bones wore also found in an alloy near South Park avenue ana Iwouty-socond street, which wore probably left thoro by some medical students. Tho Shamokln Coni ItUno Disnotor* Shamokin, Pb., Juno 11.—Tho body of Conrad Drumhoisor has not yet boon found, but tho men aro working with a will to got to him. His timo. book was found this morning. Five of tha victims willbo buried to-moirow. The Coroner’s jury adjourned till to-morrow morning, not coming to any definite conclusion, but the deaths aro generally attributed to flro damp Drurahoisor’a body, when found, will toll tho whole story. The Indiana Suffragists. Tebue Haute, lud., Juno 11.-Tho Indiana Women's Suffrage Association is holding its annual convention In this city. Tho Urst session this afternoon was not largely attended. Thoro is a much larger audience to-night, and a very interesting discussion is progressing. Miss Anthony la announced to speak to-morrow night. Another l*nrrlol<lo« Middletown. N. Y., Juno 11.—Dr. Lewis ** Moyers, a dentist of this place, while d' this evening, stabbed, It Is supposed fat«—, father in tho breast near tho heart with a Instrument. Meyers is iu custody. Death of n l»atrlcldo. Bloomington, 111., Juno 11.—A dispatch from Decatur says Fred Bickoa. who shot his fathei. and thou himself on Monday, died this morning. Hie father Is still in a dangerous condition. .Selected .Selected .Wagner .. • .Verdi .Herfurth ......Hand —.Gumbort .Pouktowakl

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