Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, June 14, 1873, Page 5

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated June 14, 1873 Page 5
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PROSCRIPTION. Stormy Meeting of tho “Ger man Saloon-Keepers’ ■ Union.” Three Employes of Field, loiter & Co., Vote as Jurors to Convict a Saloon-Keeper. The Firm Denounced Therefor, and German Families Warned Not to Patronize tho Firm. A. O. Hosing an Applicant for Membership in tho Union. The ninth regular meeting of tho “ Gorman Raloon-lCoopore’ Union ” wag bold yesterday afternoon, at tho ball of tbo “ Bcbweizer Maon- 1 nerchor” ou Clark Btroot, Mr. Potor Mueller in tho Chair, Mr. Henry Mot?. acting as Secretary. The Committco on Applications for Member ship reported a HsL of applicants, among whom Mr. A. 0. Hosing, of tho Stoats- Zcilung . Mr. Zoniechock, of the Committee on Law-Suits, reported that in tho case against a saloon-keeper named Matthews the Jury could not agree. Tho eaao had boon tried a few days ago, before Justice Scully, and although tho jurymen from Field, Loiter A Co.’s tried their beet to convict tho defendant, yot there wore some at least independent men in tho Jury to prevent tho disgrace of a conviction. After some other committees had reported upon business of minor importance, Mr. Zoni echeck took tho floor and made quite a long speech, in which ho denounced tho Freie Frease and tbo action of Field Loiter & Co. to wards tho saloon-keepers. To understand Mr. Zonlschok’s allusions, it is necessary for tho reader to know that an article appeared last Thursday, in the Stoats-Zcitung, In which it was elated that Field Loiter & Co. not only permitted nino of their employes to act aa jurors in tho Matthews case, but that they also instructed them to veto for a conviction of the saloon-keeper. Tho Freie Frease, in vin dication of tho maligned firm, published, tho same afternoon, an interview of one of its ro fiorlora with Messrs. Field and Loiter, in which t was given as tho declaration of tboso gentle men. that nine of their employes wore not on tho jury, only throo. and that they did not pre sume to instruct them bow to perform their duties as jurors. Besides this interview tho Frcio Frease also denounced tho assault of tho Slaals-Zeitung on Field, Loiter & Co. on tho ground that such a warfare was dishonorable, and would certainly tend to injure tho Reform Movement in tho eyes of all respectable men. In regard to this controversy Mr. Zontsoheak said that ,1m supposed every one of tho membsrs present liad road tho above mentioned article of the Freie Fresae. It was ho who informed tho Sioaia-Zcitung of Field, Loiter & Co, and “ their . jury,” ns ho termed it. Ho know posi tively that the jury was to bo packed '‘by Field, Loiter & Co., with nine of their em ployes, but only four of them wore admitted to the Jury box. After tho examination of wit nesses tbo City Attorney gave his opinion, that tho jury would have to discharge tho defendant It they rolled upon tho testimony presented, and if they did not discharge him, they would have to impose tho lightest fine allowed by tbo ordinance. After two hours' deliberation tho jury requested to see Justice Scully, and told him that they could not agree. Four of tbo jurpmon said that|a majority of them had agreed upon lining tho “d— Dutchman” to tho fur,ex tent of tho law, and to recommend iho re ©ca tion of bis license. Tho speaker was son /that the Freie Fresso had published * that moan assault on tbo Staats-Zeiiung, which had shown that U put full reliance in tho statements of tho saloon-keepers, and bad printed the information conveyed by him. How the people know that Field, Loiter & Co., who derived so many advantages from tbo Gormans, could spore nine of their employes to convict, one Gorman. Tho action of the FVeio Press in dicated a hateful disposition. In tho nut .eob of tho movement he was rejoiced to And tbo threo Gorman dailies united. Now tbo Freio Prcaae disturbed tho harmony. Ho would, therefore, move a vote of ' thanks to tho Staats-Zcitung and to tho Union. . Mr. Zeniechok’a closing remarks wore a con , United denunciation of tho Freie Frease tor its vindication of Copt. Lull, who woo bitterly at tacked by tho Staata-Zcitnnq for alleged lack of courtesy towards Frank Hchwucbow, a saloon keeper, arrested in Lull’s district for selling . Liquor without license, bis license having been revoked by tho Mayor. Mr Louis Scliwuchow, proprietor of tbo beer •saloonunder tho Globe Theatre, was the next .speaker. Ho supported what the preceding ’ speaker had said. Mr. Bchmidt read a card signed signed “A .Baloon-koopor of tho North Side,” praising tho Freie Press for an article in which that paper had lectured tbo Browers’ Conventions fqr de manding more rights than tho manufacturers of other alcoholic beverages, and advised them not to fight for boor but Cor tho principle of personal and social liberty. Ho said that either tho person who had written tho card, or tbo editor of the paper who gave it publication, must bo a jackass. It ap peared from tho publication of that card.tb&t the Freie Frease lied when it pledged its support to tho movement. Mr. Matbicn said the brewers supported tbo Interests of the saloon-keepers, and should not ' be attacked. Ho was of the opinion that the saloon-keepers should only subßoribo for news papers which defended their Interest. Mr. Rapp offered a resolution, calling upon tho families of tbo members of the club, and upon ail the Oorm&n families of Ohicago, not to buy any goods at Field, Loiter A Co., until that firm had discharged tbo nine employes they sent aa jurors in tbo Mathion case. - Mr. Motz warned tho assomblago not to pass tbo' resolution, aa it would arouse the English press. Notwithstanding this warn ing. the resolution in regard to Field, Loiter & Co. was adopted; also the mo tion of Mr. Zonischock, giving a vote of thanks to tho Staats-Zextung and to tho Union. Mr. Korn moved to appoint a committee of throe, with instructions to call upon tbo editor 'of th o'Freie Presso and demand tho name of tho person who Lad written tho “ card” in relation to the brewers. Tho motion was carried, and Messra. Korn. Sperling, and Louis Schwuchon wore appointed oa sold committee. Mr. Philip Bortholmao, a brewer, denounced tbo Freic Prcsse. Mr. Kaltenbach moved to oxpol Mr. John Pehn, a saloou-koopor and member of tho So ciety, because he had paid a fine in tho police court for keeping open on Sunday, without pre viously asking tho permission of the Society to ,flo no. Mr. Zenisoheck spoke against this motion, and it was lost. On motion, tbo new Scandinavian newspaper. ■Wordvesten, was complimented for its support of (he saloon-keepers. - At this stage of the proceedings the Commit tee appointed to call upon the editor of the ■Treie Presse returned, and reported that they did not find that gentleman in his office, hut that they saw nn associate editor of that paper, who, however, gave them no satisfactory answer, and referred them to the managing editor, Mr. Mlohaolls. - Mr. A. 0. Hosing was then requested to ad dress the mooting. Ho said that tho movement, bo far, lacked a thorough organization, which was necessary for victory. Ho commended the action of tho Society, and said that what tho Society had done wan what Mayor Mcdill advised .him a year ago to got tbo Gormans to do. Mayor modill übowed, by his recent action, that he was on untruthful aud dishonorable man. 'ilia advice the Mayor gave him (Hosing) was that tho saloon koenora should not pay tuo fines, but rouort to the higher courts. Ho would never go back on the Gormans, and would always lend them tho aid of his paper and his personal services. Ho did not care for the competition of other Gorman newspapers; his paper would always go in tho right direction. When Germans asked 'him why ho supported Grant and opposed Koer nor, ho would ask them why they supported Oroeloy, who certainly was more of a temperance man then Beveridge. Beveridge so far nod not uttered a word or writtou a hue iu opposition to the ftiiU-touiporauco movement and m favor of Eho tomporauco people. Ho then referred to a certain German paper, on will s . ho would not confer tho honor of uttering IK mamo, aud in sinuated that its editor only vindicated Field, Loiter & Co. for tho eako of advertising patron •ico. Ho would -not recognize any political party, bo loan a» tho porootial liberty ot tho aormauo ■ran endangered. It ho acted aUurwlaa, the (jcrmauß might kick him out of town. Harmony was all that was required at present, and har mony should ha brought about by force, if not otherwise attainable. The article of htu paper on “ Field. Loiter A Go.*' had bene ficial results. As coon as 8:80 a. m. Messrs. Field A Loiter were at bin ofiloo and waited oagorly for two hours to got a chance to boo him. They de clared to him that thoy woro “notguilty.” But if o firm hurts the Inloroßt of a certain class of the population, then that part of the population corlaluly had a right to show thorn its power. After transacting aorao other business of minor importance, tbo mooting, which had been Tory stormy, adjourned. • 1 AMUSEMENTS. mu. hand’s benefit. In the strict sonoo of the term, iho compli mentary concert which was given to Mr. Hand, tho violoncellist, last evening, at Aiken's Thea tre, could hardly ho called a benefit. The audience was n very slim one, but very select and very enthusiastic. If Mr. Hand’s treasury Is not any fuller this morning, ho can at least console himself with tbo foot of tho appreciation and tho enthusiasm, Tbo programme was made up entirely of light popular music, such as tho overture to Toll, fantasies on Faust and Troratoro. tho . Zarapa overture, Lumbyo’a pretty “Bream of a Young Mother,” with cither solo. and a few other numbers. Mr. Baud conducted the. orchestra, twenty-eight pieces in all, with considerable vigor and forco, although hln loam was rather, unruly at times. Mr. Gill, of tho Academy of. Music, contributed twoflOloß, “ Tho.Will o’ thoWlnp” and "The yeoman’s Wedding,” and Mr. Braun added a trombone solo.- Luring tbo' evening a very handsome conductor's stand Was presented to Mr. Hand by homo of his friends. " Goss & Phillips’ Specimen Book, The Gosh & PhflHps'Mnnufacluring Company of this dty, a well known and vary practical concern, has just made ita contribution to • tho illustrated literature of' the day, by publishing a specimen book of over seven ty pages, giving a few out of their many designs for balusters, chairs, sUlr-ralUngs, stair brackets, etc. It Is Intended, of course, for tho Information of persons doing Business with tho firm, and a copy of it Is sent to all who have dealings with it. In addition to tbo, patterns themselves, U contains certain necessary di rections for banging rail, for moklnjg out. orders, etc.; But the book, owing to the exceedingly Ustsful way in' which It is gotten uni neatly bound, and on good pa per, bring, among omor a very fine ipoHmon of prosswork,' and' to tho many handsome designs It contains, la also of general interest to all who aro fond of seeing pretty ■ things. This firm did all the Inside carpentering work at the Pacific Hotel, and they add much to tho attractiveness of their publication by adding to It a couple of well-, executed engravings, representing tbo grand stairway at that hotel, and also the ladies' flight. Those pic tures convoy much better than any description can a full idea of tho admirable work which can bo dono by this company. There is also a fulKpago engraving of Its manufactory. The publication of those pattern or sample hooka is not uncommon, but it Is gratifying 1 to And that a Chicago firm has not . only the enterprise to get ono up, but the good taslo to Issue it in such a shape as to make it creditable to draughtsmen and to 'printers. Persona who aro Interested In this specialty, and doeiro to obtain copies, should apply at the ofllco of tho company, at the comer of Clark and Twelfth streets. Biffin "Watches, Tho Elgin watches have reached Texas, and this is (ho characteristic way in which dealers down that way advertise them: Dialogue About Watoiiusand Jewcluy,— "Good morning, Oapt, Jack; yon appear to be In a hurry.” 41 1 should think I am. I have lost my lino gold Elgin watch—'Wheeler movement—captured from Gen. Can by. He told mo before bo died that be bought It from 0. H. Burnside, No. 18 Texas street, Bbrovcport. They are tho very best watches out; they carry good time.” “Docs it keep railroad time?” "No; don't uso that kind. I knew a man in Longview, Texas, came within ten minutes of being bung by tbo Sheriff having railroad time, and Just os ho was adjusting tho rope a friend of the pris oner demanddd that ho should only bo hung by suu time; that railroad tlmo was fast, and would not do to bo hung by. Just at that moment the care come in from Austin with a pardon from the Governor. Burn side's suu time saved him. Ho was married at I o'clock, name day. sun time, and loft on tho East bound train.” These superior watches ore on sale at Burnside’s, No. IB Texas street, Now Chicago. The marvelous growth of Chicago is a never-ceasing wonder to her neighbors. In less than , two years since her Booming annihilation, she has placed before tbo world miles upon miles of public buildings and pri vate warehouses for tho accommodation of her Im mense trade, that aro uncqualod. Palatial store, flllod with goods, that are hourly being transferred to tho cities and villages of the en tire Wool, is a place that every man, woman, and child in tho country has a direct interest In, for up on tho success of her merchants .and manufacturers hangs tho future of Chicago. No business bouse that will give one a better idea of vbat la being done to make us the great commercial metropolis of the country tbau that of George P. Gore & Co., general auctioneers and commission merchants, who, to accommodate their immense and increasing trade, have moved to the elegant store, Noe. 08 and 70 Wabash avenue, where they have a place of business that in their line has no equal lu America. Pine Clothing at Coat. Over one hundred thousand dollars in fine clothing, containing tbo very latest New York stylos for men’s and boys' wear, is now offered to tbo public at cost from date til) our removal to our elegant now quar ters, northwest corner State and Madison streets, Aug, 1. Over 2,000 white vests, • linen, alpaca, and mohair sacks. Mohair and linen dusters lu great variety. English and Scotch cheviot suits from $lO to S2B. Manufacturers' cost price. Everything In proportion. A call will convince all that wo mean to sou our goods if low prices will do It. Edwauqs, Bluett tt Co., id and 47 West Madison street, SOS State street. Ohiokeriuff Square Grands. This new and popular stylo of piano for parlor übo is meeting with tho success that its powerful tone, rich quality, and sweetness deserve. Haring the patent doable bearing ag raffo, It will stand in tuno as long as the most exacting could require. In point of durabil ity, under long years. of use, the Chickorlngn nre fa mous. Fifty years* experience have taught them tho secrets of first-class piano manufacture, and who buys one of these instruments can rely on baring one of the very best. A splendid lot of these pianos are now of fered for sale at heed’s Temple of Music, corner Dear born and Van Durun streets. Art Sale. Attention Is called to,tho superb collection of oil paintings now on exhibition at store No. 053 Wabash avenue. There are some -rare paintings from tho eaaola of eminent artiste among the collection. Lovers of flue art should make It a point to attend tho aalo, which will take place this evoniug at 8 o’clock, as thin may bo the last opportunity to obtain choice works of art at your owu price. California Sunday Train. The through Pacific express train, for Council Bluffs, Omaha, San Francisco,’ aud all olher Far Weat points, will leave the Wollfl street depot of tbo Chicago b Northwestern Railway, at 1Q:1S a. m., Sunday. Juno 16, 1873. Through tickets, via Chicago, Burlington b Quincy and Chicago. Rock Island b Pacific Railways, will bo good on this train. Iffiniature Steam-Yachts at Lincoln Park, Th* Bukman Manufacturing Company of New York will give a public exhibition of thulr wonderful and beautiful real steam-yachts this afternoon, from 4 to 6, at the above place. Tho public are respectfully in vited. Illinois Hirer and C final News Lx Saw.*, Hi., Juno 13.—'The canal-boat Angola, from Chicago, loaded with lumber for Peru, passed out of tbe canal and dropped down to her destination. Tho propeller Btorro, load with pig-iron from Chicago, with her barge Milwaukee, loaded with lumber from Chica go, paused out of the canal and departed for her dec lination, taking in tow tbo canal-bout Oracle Grlnwold, loaded with lumber aud tail from Chicago for Naploa, Tho canal-boat Cataract, from Chicago, loaded with lumbar and sail’for LaSalle, panned out of tbecaua). Tho canal-lxmta Polar Star, from Peru, and Essex, from LaSalle, both loaded with corn for Chicago, passed Into the canal. The river is about at n stand, with ton foot of water ou tho mltro-aIU of Lock 16. No report from the dam nt Henry. Canal OrnoE, OuroAao, Jane 15—1:16 p, m.—An ntvsD-—Monarch, Lookport, 300 brls' flour, 237,000 lbs meal: Banner, Romeo, 7,000 bu oats; J. Harrington, Willow Springs, 62 tons ico; Metropolis, Henry, 0,300 bn corn; Harriet, Seneca, 0.300 bu corn. Cleared— Iron-Clad, Lorkjiort, 70,000 feet lumber, 2,000 lath; North Star, Kankakee Feeder, 74,680 feel lumber, 4 m lath, 4,600 lbs iron: North American, Henry, 80 m lumber, 7 ra lath, 25 brU Hour, Vessel* Paused Detroit* Detroit, Mich., Juno 13.—Passed Up—Props Mov flower, Champltilu ; bark Arabia; sebraO. P. SHnch, Oak Leaf, Anna Grover, Mean; PoUmi, Bt. Andrews, Exchange, Harvest Home, Polly Rogers, J, H. Richards. Passed Down—Props Wcatford, Russia, City of Bos ton. * • Wind— Southwest. Durnorr, Mich, Juno 3.—Parked Up—Props X.ady Franklin; Toledo, N. Mills and -barges; schra Max well, King Bisters, Northwest, Gulden Fleece, F, B, Gardner, Orient, O. P. Williams, Monterey, - Passed Bows—Prop 1 Glasgow aud barges; bark Acorn; schra 8. A. Wood, York Slate, Stalker, Higgle, and Jones Gerlach, T. Baker, Avery, Yankee? Iron sides. Wimp—South, Decoration Day* CnABLERTON. 8. 0., June 13.—Tho annual decoration of llio graven of tbo Coufodorato dead took place here to-day. There was a general euapouaion of business during tho afternoon. illli. ulllvJAOrO JJAlli if TRIBUNE: SATURDAY, JUNE 14, lßt3. WASHINGTON. Old Probabilities at Home—His House and Family. A Look Into His Woatlier-Eye-How lie Puts on Ills. Spectacles. A School of Prophecy. From Our Oim Correspondent, Wasuinotok, June 8, 1879. Your attention is Invited to my friend, . Ho is not a difficult .person to know; for ho opens his conversation in the usual way, about tho weather,’ and. gets off that theme with diffi culty. Ilia amusements are. simple, oultivatiifg bulbs and flying kites ; and tho roof of bis houoo is covered with toys which ozolto the envy of all the neighboring boys. HIS HOME. It is an old-fashioned house, with a bead put on It of Mansard, and rough-coated, and iho hock stairs lead down into a yard whore outhouses aro strewn about, full of good-natured workmen making maps. It is a queer place altogether. Wires go over tbo neighboring bouses, ■ pouring into it; wodthor-tanos—soibo•. old-fashioned, some made of hollow oops burned sidewise— swing and veer upon tho roof.. It Joqka : like a witch-factory. -And yet it Is close by the great office of. the Secretary of War, to whom Proba bilities must report himself three times a dayj and as, in ancienttimos, commanders novor went to battle without looking for signs, flying birds; or indications of somo kind, war again consists of watching tho weather, and Booing how Phoebus sots his cloudy battalions. TUB OBAND-MABTSB. Tho name of Probabilities,'with the mystery removed, is Albert J. Myor. Ho is an ofQcor like, cleanly-out man, young and trim, with a light complexion, ana a pair of intelligent eves, and a sort of • reasoning . oddross. His head is rather small than otherwise, and tho forehoad inclined. Ho entered the army' aa a Bnrgooni from the region of Buffalo, N. If., in 1854, and was transferred to tho lino in 1860 .as Major and Chief - Signal-Officer. His present rank ie Colonel in tho regular army, ana Briga dier-General by brevet. Ho organized the Sig nal-Corps of the army, and, after the war, with rare expansivohoss, adapted 'and' extended tho theory of signaling to civil uses, and projected a i system of observation and prognostication which should serve tho uses of agriculture, naviga tion, and tho comfort of society.’ Ms use. Tho telegraph was to be the transmitter of simultaneous observations over the great area of tbo country, upon temperature, moisture,, wind, and clonus;- and, by the known laws of meteorology, the effect of those influences could be computed with - some degree of ' probability by tbo ' educated judgment of constant prognosticators at the', contra! office, and bo by them 'telegraphed back to tho people. Thus the Signal-Office—now.called.by the pub lic tho Woatlior-Burcau-Huma. to produce tho widest and most pleasing economy over con tributed by science, mechanics, and Govern ment to a people. It addresses tho picnic party and tho uoet-captain, the old woman drying clothes, and tbo General of Expedition, tbo miller on the brook and tho coaster on tho Gulf. The possibilities of this office in the human economy are boundless; for wb&t wo call the weather la the invisible, but systematic, govern ment of tho world, tbo obemistry and exhala tion, the docility and the expression, the obedi ence and the act, of tba globe. Man has gotten out of bod for thousands of years with one stocking and one suspender on, and damned tho appearance of the morning. For tbo first time in the history of our species, he is not now required to look but of the win dovr, <Tnd show the violence of his temper and tho degree of his ignoronco. He may lather his face, and, with that eye whieii has not been •soaped, regard tho bottom of the column in his morning-newspaper, and exclaim, like a Dover-' eign, that, since the weather-reports began, thero has been no n#w*. TALK, 1 Said I to Gen. Uyor: t “General, you should write over your door: ‘The Weather-Bureau: Prophets and priests desired it long, but died without the sight.’ ” “ Oh I ” said the General, “ the Bible is a great weather-book. 4 Tho wind blowoth where it liatetb, and thou . . . canst not toll whence it comoth and whither it goetb’; but wo do. 4 We look in tho East ' aud boo that it is rod,* and wo 'got a newer deduction from that. Yob, tho people and tbo press of the country have supported this bureau with an appreciation and a unanimity which •have ovorriduon tho'eoldor opinion of men pro* fosaodly statesmen and Havana, The usefulness will not eoaso at the present mark ; but clvillza lion, by the cable system, will, in a few years, mount guard over the firmament in every comer of tho earth, and anticipate the movements there before they are well compounded. I want to got a few stations in that very important port of our hemisphere, tho West Indies. INSIDE. ' The interior of tho Signal-Office building dis closes the newest fruits in the arts of photo graphy, printing, and instrument-making. Tho camera is employed to note tho slightest grada tions in barometric, tbermomotrio, or acemome trio movements; and, turned upon the clouds themselves, it Is beginning to deal with them as Lavator might'havo drawn bis system of physi ognomy. The establishment of tho Weather- Bureau has sharpened tho human wits in this direction, and ovory week develops an improve ment or a suggestion by which young certainty advances over old probability. There is a great glass ease of clouds in tho omco, formed of raw cotton drawn but in tho form of stratus, cirrus, cumulus, or nimbus'; and this, with the delicato and involved instruments, and the daily prognos tications, form the work of two or throe woat- Fointers. who nightly write their lesson without consultation; and bring it up to compare with tho woathor-roglmen of next day. As fascinat ing In pursuit as old astrology, and more gratifying in rosnlt, the science of meteorology, m this vast continental academy, must reach a development hitherto unknown; and, by the dispersion of stations over the country, each a mission in itself, the rising generation will bo drawn to natural philosophy like the housowifo to her Yankee clock. ECONOMY. 1 Notable about tho Weather-Bureau is the sim plicity and civil straightforwardness ot the ap paratus' 'and tho corps. Tho instruments dis patched to distant stations are the boat, but of tho plainest and most portable description ; and tho ronowned maps, which make, when bound, a weather-history, are printed in colors by one dio settor, on a single adjustable stool plate. Out ot this omco may arise tho direct inter position of man and Government in tho manage ment of the weather, which Is the next stop be yond accurate prognostication. Tho influonco of timber, bogs, etc., in modifying olimaie, is be ginning tone understood by common people; but an organization like tbo Bignal-Omoe has tho ability to play chess with tho woathor, and anticipate operations beyond tho horizon, deal ing with whole degrees of latitude and longitude, liko squares on the board. * • UEIUBIUTATION. Noticeable, also, as a fortuity, perhaps a con sequent of thisostabliahmont, is Luo riao of pop ular ficioQoe as a social forco in all parts of the country. A prouder toatimouial a aoloutlfio man nover received than Prof. Tyndall from the American cities. The Popular Science Monthly , edited by Dr. Youmans, tbo indefatigable pio neer in that cause; is a snccessful publication, and is attracting contributors like llorbort Spencer. Every year tbo number of our inland ozplorlng-partlos Inoroasos, and it Is rumored that tbo Darwinian theory ie greatly stiffened up by late paloontologio discoveries In tbo Hooky Mountains. PINIfI. So, while politics and political morals are awry, and public ■ men ■is tbo worst crop wo produce, tbo American raoo in other walks is energetic and vigilant, and shows tbo wisdom and oiucacy of our institutions. The modem age, of which we have boon a great part, has done more for mankind than all its precursors. The ocean cabled, tbo ooasts of the globe lighted, tbo weather simultaneously and übiquitously regarded for universal econo my, all departments of labor organizing to re sist the sinister advances of monarchy in the form of money, slavery out of fashion, religious toleration almost wholly insured, ami interna tional obligations Christianized: have we lived in vain as a family of mankind ? And shall the Bet-house and the primary-meeting be greater ion any of those victories ? Cum Novel nuil Unique inventions* Frcm the New York Mail, Among the inventions patented within the past few days, and notable either for thoir curi ous character or peculiarly useful purpose, wo nay mention half a dozen* Commencing at tho remote West, we find a OaUforai* man with a now machine for dredging tho channels of rlrora to permit the passage of vessels having a draft deeper than toot of the water. The propelling screws are conical and placed at tho prow, of tho boat. Immediately below them, and in tho samo vertical piano as tuo out-wator, is a third screw, tho rapid rotation of which cuts a submarine ditch in tho bottom of tho waterway to allow tho passage of tho keel. A pro jector from Sown East Connecticut has a now window for ohurohos and other edifices, which he proposes to substitute for stained glass. His alleged Improvement consists in a colored linon fabric placed between two plates of ordinary plate glass. From tho South, a Missouri man proclaims a method of heating cars by hot air drawn through a shoot motal chamber, with a stove in tho centro, and distributed through tho cars by pipes, the vitiated air In tho car being expelled thereby through a cowl on tho roof. In tho North, most apropos to the time, aNow Yorker provides a machine for making postal cards, In which tho latter aro cut from a shoot of paper fed unremittingly to a pair of sheers, and then passed to a gumming mechanism, which fits thorn with a flap unknown to the cards just Is sued with OovOTnmont sanction. THE cm IN BRIEF. Tho Board of Managers of tbo Newsboys’ and Bootblacks’ Homo will meet to-day at 0 p. m., in the Belief and Aid Society’s rooms, No. 61 La- Salle street. - The Commencement exorcises at tho Lake For est Academy trill take place on Wednesday next, at 10:80 a. m., the preliminary examinations be ing hold Monday and Tuesday. The alarm of fire from Box 881, at half-pant 11 o'clock. was occasioned by flames in tho dry •roora of St. Clair «fc Alklna’ plauiug-mUI, at tho corner of May and Twenty-second streets. Dam ages, $100; no insurance. I Something now in judicial judgments was rendered by Justice Scully yesterday morning, when ho decreed that Rolnhold Johnson bo fined $lO and costs for hooping his saloon open aftor 112 o’clock on Thursday night. . Charles Parsley, under the influence of •whlOky, beats bio wife. On Thursday evening he struck her on the right arm, breaking It in two places. Yesterday morning Justice Bauyon bold lum for trial nnder $1,600 bail. - ,-lP Tbo License Clerk in tho City Collector’s of •flee, Boom 1. City Hall (comerLaSalle and ‘Rainey streets), will keep bis office open from d •to C o'clock each evening during the present month, for'tho purpose of making out saloon bonds for liquor-dealors who intend to ronew their licenses* fK The Board of Police devoted yesterday after noon’s session to trying obstreperous policemen, four being arraigned for various offenses. Tho case of .Policeman Otto, who was charged with maltreating one McCarty, wan taken under ad visement, The other cases woro unimportant. 1 A laborer named Charles Kilday, while en gaged with four others in hoisting a biller from

the basement of No. 183 Michigan nvenno yesterday morning, was struck on tho head by a crank of the lifting apparatus and seriously in jured. Ho was convoyed to bis house at No. 83 West Indiana street. - Yesterday morning, a sneak-thief, named 1 George Kopp. extracted half-a-dozen law bookn from F. Parcel’ll offices, Nos. 81 and 83 JVcat Randolph street. Ho attempted to them at a saloon near by at 25 cents each, and being detected, was taken before Bauyon and held for trial at the Criminal Court iu SSOO bail. > Tho alarm of fire from Box 86, at X o'clock, 'yesterday morning, was occasioned by the par tial destruction of a bam in the roar of No. 581 Wontworth avonuo, owned by J. M. Wagner. Tho Are is supposed to have been started by sparks from the pipe of a " vag” who wont into the bam to spend the night. Loss, $300; no insaranoo. The following building permits wero issued yesterday: J. H. McArthur, two-story and base ment stone front, 22x66 feet, No. 1279 Indiana avenue; Cliicago White Load and Oil Company, two-story brick, 80x70 feet, North Green street O. L. Batchellor, throe-story and basement stone front, 25x80 foot, No. 114 West Polk . street.. xno Finance Committee of tho'Common Coun cil, who have boon at work for a week past ou the annual appropriation bill, concluded their labors yesterday afternoon, and will submit their report to tho Council on Monday evening. Tho total amount to bo collected by taxation Is over $5,000,000. It was decided to add 100 policemen to the present force, but the concurrence of tho Aldermen is necessary before applications for appointment will bo received. The Uayor’a and Comptroller’s salaries ore to be raised SI,OOO each. i Tho Board of Public Works, yesterday, opened bids for cleaning and swooping tbo tunnels and constructing a viaduct over the Pittsburgh & Fort Wayno Railroad tracks at Twelfth and 'Beechstreets. Neither contract was awarded. The contract for making tbo connections be tween the gas-mama and lamp-posts, in tho North and South Divisions, was awarded to tho Chicago Gas-Light and Coke Company at sls a post.' Tliis year there are throe bites at the bait; here tofore there has boon but one. The cost'was SOS for post, connections, etc.: now it is $33.90,' The Council Committee on Streets and Alleys, West Division, hold » mooting yesterday after noon, and agreed to recommend that tho Mil-! wankoo &’Bt. Paul Railroad ordinance bo passed, after striking out the words “ switches and turn outs,” wherever they occur. This amendment, if approved by the Council, may Intorfoft some what with tho plans of the Company, but it will meet tho approval of the property-owners, ami . no more objections to tho right of way are antic ipated. Tho Committee also agreed to recom mend that a sewer bo constructed on Seven teenth street, from the present terminus to Arthur street. . A vile resort at No. 88 South Halstcd street,: was raided at 2 o'clock yesterday morning by a squad of Captain Lull's men. Ostensibly, tho place is a restaurant and boarding-house, but in truth, it is a resort for abandoned 'characters of both sexes, and is a counterpart of tbo notorious McLaughlin -don. Six iumates rewarded the raiders. They wore flood $25 each by Justice Scully yesterday morning, and, being caught without a cent, all wont to tho BridewoU. Sergeant Ellis took another scouting expedi tion among tho bunko braves, yesterday morn ing. 'William E. Lawrence, alios “ Appetite Bill." Henry Lawrence, and John Leßew wore captured. The former will be examined to morrow before Justice Scully. The two latter wore arraigned before Bonyon yesterday morn ing.- Lawrence sot up as a defense that ho was a citizen of tho State of Now York, and had only returned to Ohicago to make arrangements for tho payment of a note which wont to protest against his fair name. He was driven out of Ouloago some two months ago. Tho defense was admitted and the prisoner discharged. Le Row was flnod SIOO and given twelve hours in which to got out of tho city. The Pfew Discoveries in Ansyriai From the Kevo York livening Post. Mr. Smith, of the London Daily Telegraph Aa- Byriftn expedition, haa transmitted by mail a tol erably full account of his discoveries. It must bo premised, however, that there is considerable uncertainty in reasoning upon names found in thoso inscriptions. Two very important tablets havo boon translated; tho one boing a new dis covery, the other having long been In posses sion of tho Consul of Franco at Mosul. Tho first* is certainly memorial, and enables histo rians to supplement with two names tho list of Babylonian Kings of what may ho termed the period of strife between Babylonia and Assyria. From other inscriptions a list of live in succession, ending with Kuri-galzu 11., had already been established. Tho new monu ment, thou, extends tho consecutive list to seven, as follows r K»ra-1ndM....,7..... D. O. 1430 Burna-Vmriyu 11.... 15. O, 1400 Kara-bardw, son of preceding...,,,, I). O. 13H0 Nazl-bugau, the usurper. ........15. O. 1370 Kuri-galzu, bod of Eara-bardaa 15. 0. 1300 .Moll-slim, son of Knri-gulzu I). U. 1040 Marodaku-Baladan 1,,a0n of tbo preceding.. 15, 0. 1320 This monolith contains 115 linos of writing, disposed in throe columns, and is a copy of a royal grant to Nabunadiu-ahi, who appears to have been tho first of poets laureate. Tho second monolith contains 80 linos of cuneiform writing, inscribed. both oh reverse and obverse, ana was discovered (not by Mr. Smith) on tho ground of tho ancient City of Assur.. It is of about the same ora as the for mer, and is 200 years older than tho celebrated Tiglath-Hloser cylinders. Tho stono has a curious bearing on a dark period of history. Babylonia had been conquered by a war like race called the Kassl, who entered the country under tho leadership of Hammurabi, an inscription mentioning whom is in the Louvre museum. The dynasty of Kassl contracted a matrimonial alliance with Assyria. The Nazl-bugas usurpation was in consequence of a Kassiau revolt, to avenge which tho Assyr ians conquered Babylonia, slow tho usurper, and sot Kuri-galzu on the throne. ■ Tho present tab let identifies Bolnlravl ns tho King who avenged tho murder of Kara-hardas, tho grandson of Assur-übalid. It also appears that the spirit of etrifo began in the rolgu of Yul-nlrori, with tho intrusion of tho Kasnl. Tablets of tho Bumir, an ancient Turanian race, have also boon ex humed { but tho points of historical Import aro included in tho supplement of the Babylonian dynasty and tho story of tbo Kassl intrusion. COLUMBUS “PLAYED OUT.” A monument to Bo Directed to bell DrlcKnon, AVlio “ Discovered Amer icain ttio Year 1000* From the VmUnon (iris.) Journal* 010 Bull, Prof. It. D. Anderson, of tho Wiscon sin University, Senator J. A. Johnson, and other imminent Norwegians, aro raising money to mild a monument to Loif Erickson. Tho first named gentleman has already given some con certs, and will glvo a fow more before leaving for Norway, tho ontiro proceeds to bo devoted to tbo monument fund. Prof. Anderson, a linguist, tboiougldy versed in Scandinavian literature, Is to looluro for tho benefit of tbo fund. Tho total amount to bo raised is SIO,OOO. Tbo ; monument is to ho built in Madison, and dedi cated with groat ceremony on the 100 th anniver sary of American Independence. 010 Bull. Bjorneon,-tho famous Norwegian author ana poet, and other celebrities, will bo present on tho occasion, together with such a host of enthusi astic Norwegians, from this and adjoining Stales, as wore never before soon '.together, outsido tho borders of Norway. Leif Erickson, whoso name is to bo inscribed upon this monument, was a bold navigator who discovered America in tho year 1000. That is what tho Bagao say, and circumstantial evidence tends,to corroborate tho Icelandic records. In Washington Irving’s valuable “Life of in 1827, ho says: “If tho legends of the Scandinavian voyages bo correct, and their mysterious Vinland wan the coast of .Labrador, or tho shore of Newfoundland, they bad but tranclont glimpses of tho Now World, loading to no certain knowledge, and in » little time lost again to mankind.” But at that time there wore in Copenhagon untraußlatod Icelandic manuscripts (Sagas), giv ing an account of tho early discoveries of Amer ica. These wore translated by tho celebrated Prof. Charles Rafn (tho boat authority on North ern antiquities that over lived), and published in 1837. Irving snooks of these Sagas in tho ap pendix to his edition of 1853. But ho derived, his 'knowledge of thorn from Forester’s works, and says he bad not tho moans of tracing the story to its original sources, ilo odds, however, “thoro Is no groat improbability that such enterprising and roving voyagers as tho Scandinavians moy hove wandered to tho northern shores of America, and if Icelandic manuscripts can bo relied upon as genuine, free from modern interpolation, and correctly quoted, they would appear to prove tho fact.” Wo have soon those Sagos, printed in Icelandic, now in the possession of Prof. Anderson, and examined fao similes from tho original Icelandic manuscript, and can discover no evidences of in terpolation. In fact, the high character of Prof. Bafu precludes the idea that thoro is any attempt at imposition. Wo think the Sagas clearly enti tled to bo shown in evidence as historical records, and it appears from them that Bjornc Hor julfson, a Norwegian, owner oud Captain of a vessel, was on his way to Green land to sco his father in 086. Tho com pass was not then' invented, and a violent wind drifted him southward through tho fog. When it cleared he was in sight of Vinland, but finding bimself too for tsouth, ho proceeded northward to Greenland, Ho subsequently re turned to Norway, and was greatly blamed bo cause ho did not go ashoro at Vinlund. The Norwegians who discovered Iceland in 861, and Greenland in 984, were anxiously look ing forward to still more lauds in tho west. Loif Erickson, sou o! Erik thollod.whobaddiscovered Greenland, bought BJaruo’s ship, and enlisted thirty-flvo men. and, guided by directions from Bjame, and with tho stars for his compass, sailed for America. In the year 1000 ho lauded at Vinland, and spout,tho winter at or near Fall Bivor, Massachusetts where, seven years after words, Thorfin Karlsovno and his party loft tho famous “ Dighton Writing Bock” inscrip- , tion. In 1002 thoro woo an expedition to Vinland by Thorwald Erikson, who was pierced by an arrow and died thoro, and, according to the description of tho Saga, it seems that he was buried at Garnet Point. About forty years ago a skeleton in armor was dug up in that vicinity. Longfellow had written a poem about this, and tho Archaeological Society in Boston soul port of tho armor to tho celebrated chemist, Ber zelius, who analyzed it. finding It to be of the precise composition of Norwegian armor during the tenth century, and it was tho samo stylo of manufacture. The next expedition was under Thorfin, men tioned above, who loft tho writing on tho rock which corresponds with the account in the Sa gos. Ho baa bin wife and 151 men, and stayed throe years, and Snorro, his son, was born thoro iu 1008—(Thotwaldaon, tho famous sculptor; was a direct descendant of Snorro). There woro various expeditions after this until 1121, when Bishop Erik Upsi was sent to Vin land. Tho last expedition known was in 1317. when tho Black Piagub broke out and reduced tho population of Norway from 2,000,060 to 390,- 000. This stopped further expeditious, In addition to tho Sagas, “Tho Dighton Writing Bock.” tho Newport Towor (which In . diaus say was uailt by giants), and the Skeleton in Armor, we have, in support of tho early dis covery by Loif Erikson, the writings of Adam of Bremen, an old historian of high authority who visited tho Danish King. Svouu-Esthidson, and afterward wrote in Latin, an account of tho northern nations. Ho says: “Thereris a land discovered by many in this ocean (Atlantic) which is called Wiuohmu, because vinos which pro duce very good wino grow there spontane ously ; and thoro grows grain in abundance without being sown. Of this wo have knowledge, not by fabulous supposition, but. by reliable statements of tho Danes.” Columbus made a voyage to Iceland in Feb ruary. 1177. and it is thought by somo that ho must nave learned of Vinland then, as tho clergy were Latin scholars, and that he probably know of tho writings of Adam, of Bremen. Wo understand that a literary gentleman of Minnesota is preparing a work in which he main tains that the throo Blazons, who wero with Co lumbus, had a map of Vinland during the first voyago of Columbus. Loif, the bold Norwegian, deserves a monument. • From the Springfield {Mass.) Republican. Our follow-citizens of Scandinavian descent in the Northwestern States, are going to build a SIO,OOO monument at Madison, wis,, to tho Dis coverer of America. Uis name, they say, is not Christopher Columbus—as popularly supposed— but Leif Ericsou, and ho didn’t land in 1192 but iu 1000. Now we don't want to say anything harsh of the iato Capt. Ericsou. Ho wan no doubt a sailor of considerable merit, and, of course, it wosn’t his fault that ho was born some seventeen centuries or so too lato to discover America. No right-fooling man would thiuk of twitting him on such a mero chronological acci dent as that. But there are several learned gen tlemen of our acquaintance who will insist, if the country is really going into tho monument business, that the claims of one Elull—who “lit out ” from Tyre 13. O. 700, in consequence of a little unpleasantness with Sennacherib, and shortly after disappeared from history through the Pillars of Hercules, steering duo west—shall hoard along with tho rest, Father ISyacintho in Genera* A Genova correspondent writes to the London Times, under date May 1G: “In a beautiful retired villa called Tranant, about a mile from Geneva, resides Fere Hyacinths. Tho largo number of persons who went to soo or inter view him at the Hotel Vittorio, rendered the city irksome to him, and, by tho Kindness of a friend, ho now enjoys tho seclusion of one of tho prettiest places near Genova. A name which created so groat a sensation during tho (Ecumenical Council, and which has since be come of such world-wide reputation, has an in describable attraction for mo on visiting this place, and yesterday morning I performed a pilgrimage to Treuaut. Unfortunately it was Saturday, tho Toro* had boon studying all night —was oven then, I was told, iuvisulo to his household; hut I had tho pleasure of being re ceived by his noble and charming wife, Mrao. Loyaon. Her name Imu lately been brought be fore tho public connected with what was evi dently a malicious report, and which 1 am au thorized to deny, os she has not added to tho family of Toro ilyaolutho. In moving about the town during the day and conversing with people of various classes, it was impossible not to be struck by tho popularity which the Toro' has acquired—every one was acquainted with him, ana most persons claimed to uo among his ad herents. The Hallo do la Ilofornmtion was frequented by all, and wonderful sto ries wore (old of tho progress of tho new associ ation ; so much so, that 1 determined on seeking information from thoso who are tho chiefs of it. The following aro the results : Already nearly 1,800 persons have given in their adhesion to the now principles,—given it in formally and in writing,—ami the success of tho movement Is most encouraging. A marriage has already boon celebrated In tho Salle, and 10U persons or more are waiting to ho baptized, some of whom wore baptized this morning. Every IVednoeday even ing a theological lecture is delivered, when tho hall Is crowned to suffocation. Yet no one cun enter except by a ticket, and 3,000 are gratui tously distributed weekly to thoso who give their word or honor that they aro Catholics, while COO are given to Protostsntn. It Is said that some bavo been sold for 80 franca or 40 francs each, but English ■ residents toll mo they bavo boon imablo to procure any for * lovo or money;’ The placo now occupied by thoLlbor al Catholics, an tboy call ibctnaolvoa, is far too email, and on Friday night a general.assembly wan bold in the rooms of tho Casino, under tho Frosidoucy of M. Bovercbon, to toko stops to supply tho want. In opening tho mooting ho announced that moro than 1.200 persons hod, by a formal act, given in their adhesion to tho association. Tho committee, ho said, had ap plied to tho AdminlstrativoCouncll for permis sion to uso tho church of St. Germain with out excluding any other 'cult’ which might ho celebrated there. Tho Council had replied that they felt no difficulty so far as their power extended, and M. Ilovorchonj on tho part of tbo Committee, rocommoudcd that a petition should bo sent to tho Cantonal authorities. This was approved unanimously by tho Assembly. Thanks wore then voted to Pore Hyacintho, and a hope was expressed that tboy would soon soo him at tho hood of tho * Oatbolio Parish of Ge neva,?—a hope which was received with tho warmest applause. In scarcely-moro than two months has this rapid progress been made by tho Association,—a fact which shows that it was domandod by the moral and religious wants of tho community, and many with whom I spoke, and who woro intimately connected with tho movement, described it as being of a most en couraging character, At present its organise-' tiou Is directed by a committee, amohg whom are M. Bardt, President of tho Conferences, and M. Itovorohou, President of the College. Act ing in perfect harmony with Dr. Dolmigor,bn general principles. Pore Hyacintho goes oven further} for while tbo Doctor stops at tho Coun cil of Trout,, tho Poro relies rather on the Primitive Councils. I do not en ter, however, on nico theological dis tinctions, —tho Liberal Catholics dosiro to main tain their relation with tho Catholic Church as faros is possible. As you have already heard, a law has boon passed giving tho people the right of electing thoir cures, and nothing could bo moro significant of tbo general sentiment that, while only 151 votes woro opposed to it, 0,081 wore in its favor. Could such a measure bo introduced into Italy, tho work of . reforma tion would bo half completed, and tho minor clergy, no loss than tho people, would rojoico in having acquired their liberty. As it is. tho priest in Italy is tho slavo of his Bishop ana tho tyrant of his parish.*' —The work of ovcavating tho tuunolfl under tho rooks at Hell Qato was completed to-dny, ami tho workmen are now engaged upon thognlforlos. Tho tunnels oitoud under the Sound a distauoo of '250 foot, or ono quarter of the way across tho channel. It will bo two years before the work will bo completed and tho bottom of Hell Gate blown out. A number of mules that bad boon lowered by derricks aro employed in the tunnels, and seem to thrive In spito of their submarine life. Tho cost of tho work is now estimated at $4,000,000. SPECIAL NOTICES. Schonck’s Mandrake Pills. These pills are composed exclusively of vegetable in groillouts, and although they entirely supersede tho use of meronry, do not leave soy of (is iojnriooa efTocte. They act directly upon tba liver, and aro a valuable reme dy In all oases of dsrsngement roiultlng from a dUor* derod state or that organ. Liver Complaint. Billons Disorders, Indigestion, Sick Headache, Typhoid Fevers, do., do., all succumb to tbs freonaeof Soboack’sMsn drake Pills. Foraalo by all druggists and dealers. Dutclier’s Dead Shot, For Bod Bags. Certain Death (o the Vermin. Kills on touch, destroys eggs and nests, roots them out. Use IV and sloop In peace. 25 and 50 cents. Largo bottles the cheapest. GENERAL NOTICES. TO THE TRAVELING PUBLIC. F. PARMELEE & 00,, (Mils lie Oaiiaie Express. Office, 156 Dearborn-st;, Chicago, Having Increased onr faculties, wo are now prepared to deliver baggage to and from all parts of the «lty, and wo mako it a specialty to deliver baggage promptly and with as littlo delay as possible. ■ . To prevent confusion at the depots, passengers, by giv ing their checks to our agent on the trains, need not have any further trouble of its reaching its proper destination. Passengers delivered to and from Hotels and RaUroads. Orders promptly attended to by leaving word at our office. Early Closing. Beginning with this date, out store will bo closed OQ Baturdaya at 8 o’clock p. m. until Sept. 1. * D. 1). FISK 4 CO. Chicago, Juno 14, 1673. TOR SALE. 12,000,000 ACRES! CHEAP FARMS I The cheapest land In market for tale hr the UNION PACIFIC RAILROAD CO., In tho groat Platte Valley. 3,000,000 Acres in Central Nebraska Now for sale in tracts of forty norot and upward*. on ilvo and leu roar*' credit at 6 per ooat. No advance Interest roiiulruu. Mild and healthful climate, fertile toil, an abundance of good water. THE BEST MARKET IN THE WESTI Tho great mining region* of Wyoming, Colorado, Utah, and Nova da being supplied by tbe farmer* in tho Piatto Valley. Soldiers Entitle! to a Homestead of 160 Acres THE BEST LOCATIONS FOR COLONIES! TREE HOMES FOR ALL I Million* of aorta of choice Government lands opsn for entry under the Homettead law, near thia great railroad, with good market* and all the conveniences of an old aottied country. Free patiea to purebttert of railroad land. Sectional Map*, showingtho land; alto now edition of Doicrlptlvo Pamphlet with now map* mailed free every where. Addroa* O. P. DAVIS, Land Commleelnner IT. P. R. R.. Omaha, Nab. WIRE WINDOW SCREENS, Wire Screens, FOR DOORS AND WINDOWS* At tho oldest House In the business. CT m W-.IX. KELLEY Sc BRO., 88 Madlaon-st., Tribune Building. Dfl CTS. PER SO,. FOOT / | | ForWalnut-framedScreenss 25cts. forStalnod. l ■ Flower Blands, wholesale aud retail, and all ,|) fl kinds of Wire Work. I N I HSi ITU A BURKART. u u 66 OLARK-ST. SHIPPING TAGS. DENNISON’S PATENT 111 SHIPPING TAGS. ' \ Over 800 millions have been usod within the nil past 10 years, without complaint of leas by LJ Li tbe tag becoming dotaobod. All Express W Companies use them. Hold by Printers ami Bfnt!onnr<i_Everyvyhftri> LAKE NAVIGATION. GOODRICH'S STEAMERS For Kncinc, Mihraukco, Shohoygaii, otc„ daily, Sundays,excejiteil, oa. m. Saturday Excur sion Boat for Milwaukee, etc., do'n’t leave un til 8 p. m. For Grand Haven, Grand Rapids, Muskegon, Spring Lake, Fruitport, Manistee, etc., daily, Sundays excepted, 7 p, m, For St. Joseph and Benton Harbor, Tuesday Thursday, and Saturday, 11 p, m. For Green Bay Ports, Monday, Wednesday, and Friday at 7p. in.' Wednesday’s Boat goes to Esranalm. PLANTS. THIS WEEK I GRAND CLEARING-OUT SALE. I'OOTe’S (3AIU)EN, 07 OaUley-Ht. Dime Plants. 75 oU. par do*.; $5 per 100. Jlrlng toui baskuU and IlnUli your gardens, l,arge Planlaathall price. Country ordore, with cash. filled aa above. DISSOLUTION NOTICE. DISSOLUTION. Notice is hereby given that tho partnership heretofore existing between the undorslgnsd, under the uamo, firm, and style of BUchntl A Maxwell, has this day boon dis solved by muluaJ consent, A. HIBOHOFF, Dated June Ui, 1873. WILLIAM MAXWELL, GLOVES, HOSIERY, GAESOI, pmiE & co. MADISON AND PEORIA-STS,, Invito special attention to thoir very largo and elegant assortment of Gloves, Hosiery, Laces, Ribbons, Ties, Parasols, And Corsets, INTERESTING PRICES. Only a few hundred dozen remaining of the Genuine Paris Kid Gloves, roduood from $1.75 to SI.OO. Alexandres and ' other host makes Kid Gloves, in newest shades, all sizes. Herr’s Seamless Kid Gloves, tho bostmado, Pull lino of Hosiery, in Plain and Fancy Cotton, Lisle Thread, Balbriggan and Silk} Ladies,’ Gents* and Children's sizes. Summer Underwear, in groat variety, Hamburg Embroideries, at half tho usual prices.' Special Bargains in Guipure, Thread, and other Trimming Laces. Elegant line of Buckings, in latest styles. Sash Ribbons, from Auction, Plain, Wat ered, and Fancy, at almost half price. Parasols in tho latest stylos, cheaper than any bouso in tho city. wo mako a Specialty of French Woven and Sowed Corsets, Bustles, &o. Ladies who oaro to save money on thoir purchases, and wish a largo and desirable assortment to select from, will iind our stock unequaled on tho Woat Side, and unsur passed any where. ORNAMENTAL IRON WORK. GoilOrosilMee, 149 & 151 State-Bt, Chicago. OIffIHTAU ARTISTIC Metal Work, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Fountains, Vases, Statuary, Drinking Fountains, Aquariums, Deer, Dogs, Lions, Emblematic Signs, Copper Weather Vanes, Stable Fittings, Crostings, Iron Furniture, Brackets, and Store Stools. EXCELSIOR LAWN MOWERS. Agents for tho Preach Patent BOULEVARD CHAIRS AND SETTEES. Agents for Younglovo Architectural Iron Company. Patent Illuminated Tile. NEW PUBLICATIONS. To Travelers. GUIDE-BOOKS, PUBLISHED BY D, APPLETON & CO,, 549 and 551 Broadway, N. V. APPLISTONS*RAILWAY GUIDE. 25cents. APPLBTONS’ NORTIII2RN AND EASTERN HAND-HOOK OK TRAVEL. $3.00. APPLETONS* WESTERN HAND-BOOK OF TRAVEL. 53.00. APPLETONS’ SOUTHERN HAND-BOOK OF TRAVEL. $2.00. APPLETONS’ EUROPEAN GUIDE-BOOK, SO Maps ami 120 Engravings, 720 pages. Now edition, brought down to 1873. French morocco. 96.00. 3 volt., $6.60. THE MINERAL SPRINGS of the United Slates, Canada*, and Europe. By Qeo. 12. Walton, M. D. Ivol., 12mo. Prion,-$3.00. NEW YORK ILLUSTRATED. 69Engravings, Is tho blghott stylo of art. CO coni*. SKELETON ROUTES through England, Scotland, Ireland, Wales, Denmark, Norway, Sweden, Russia, Poland, and Spain. By llesrx Wi-NTiinop Sahoent. limp cloth. SI.OO. Either of the above tent free by mail to any addrotton receipt of the price. GUTS'S AMD COLLARS. USER HUM MB CUFFS. The Greatest Variety of Stylos over offered in Fine Goods, at WILSON BROS., 8. E. cor. of State and Wa>blogton-st«., ? rMn.K.n ••Arcade Court," Clark-st., iimth of Madison, { uwca « o ‘ Plke’s Operalfonie. Kourth-st.. Cincinnati. REAL ESTATE. FOE SALE, lu Lots, Blocks, and Acres, Seven hundred and forty acres, lying together, a choice property adjacent to tho oily; high amf beautiful land, accessible by throe now railway linos, and but a short drive from the business centra. Native groves, wldn streets and boulevards. Six miles of front ou a boulevard 800 foot wldo. Eighteen mile* of front on streets 100 foot wide. Can soil tito hundred and Arty aero* In one body, frtoof incumbrance, with perfect tUlo, aud only two con veyances between tho United States and tho present own er. This property promises a rapid and groat inoroaas of value, and will be sold at moderate prices and on oatjr terms, with* good discount to buyers who pay alt cash. S. S. HAYES, 66 laSalle-st.; Metropolitan Block. SUMMER RESORTS. GRAND UNION HOTEL, SARATOGA SPRINGS, N.T., frill open June I, for tlio reception of gne«b». Prof. J. M. Lender and Ids superb bend Imvo bncu engaged Jnp tho season. Dooms can be engaged at Metropolitan uo tol or Gitsoy Mouse, N. V. Adifroaa llllli&LlN, GAUD WEIIaCQ., at Saratoga Springs, N. V. a*Xjß3Sr HOUSE, Mount Washington, N. 11. This will bo oponod tin no 12. 1«73. J. M. A t £ t ? s Atidrtss till Jutys 1, W. A O. U. MlLlilKlvN* Pott-. lend. Me. i_ CHIROPODIST. CGC THIBET. A. WILLARD, M. U., 209 Ulato-st., southeast corner Adam*, enroa ftATft AtG Bunions, and. all other Dlsoaios of Uvl&ilUj the Fool, LOTTERY. £ott:bivy- Ofilolal Drawing of tho Daily Combination Lottery: CLASH NO. 125, K)U.MINK 13. 1573. 63, 21)..«2, Si, 131, SJ. 67. 511. Rtf, RJ. 18, 111, 18, 65, clXks no. hid, toil junkw, \m. 75. 61, W, 44, <3, 70, 16. it'. 8, V, 3»i, 63. Scaled plays secured ou deposit. Pruos canned and Information given by tbo Scaled D*)mn>ltory, b. O. DA* Via, Manager, Booms 6 and 7. ItA KuulU CUriAst.: Ilranoh OiMuoa. 837 North-av., tuSVcst WadUoust., and 161 South Camvl-at, 5

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