Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, June 16, 1873, Page 5

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated June 16, 1873 Page 5
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LITERATURE. Elementary Science* O. P. Putnam's Sons have added tb tho “ Ele mentary Science Series, *’ which they aro printing for tho students of science, four very useful lit tle works. Those aro s “ Acoustics, Light, and float," by William Lees, an eminent English In structor in phyoloal science; “ Htoara and tho Locomotlve-Englno," by floury Evore; “ A First Book of Mineralogy," by J. 11. Collins ; and an ** Introduction to Astronomy," by John Isaac Plummer, Astronomical Observer to tho Univer sity of Durham. Liglidtlng-Cnlcnlntor* A " Lightning-Calculator " Is published by J. .A. Henderson, of Han Francisco, which aims to simplify and accelerate calculations for comput ing tiino and interest, squaring aud multiply ing numbers, handling fractions, extracting square aud cube roots, and performing, in a rapid and easy way, all arithmetical problems 'that aro Hkoly to arise. Flillosopli'/’* A now work on '* Philosophy " has been writ ten by tbo Uov. W. 11. Hill, 8. J., who Is Professor of Philosophy in tho St. Louis University. Logie and Ontology aro Included in his scheme of philosophy. Tho work is of nu elementary character, and Is intended for learners, and, in two points, is de serving of commendation. Tbo author omits tho perplexed aud indeterminate Greek derivatives which havo rendered the study of i Loglo so discouraging to many who could not surmount this per petual multiplication of unintelligible techni calities. Ho also loaves out tho modes andflg; nroe of tho syllogism, and gives only tho simple rules of demonstration. Ho sayo, justly, that those artificial forms aro novor followed, ovon by thoao who argue by rule. Mr. Hill claims special value for tho treatises on " Certainty, and Its Motives and Principles ;" "Sensible and Intellectual Cognition;" "Tho Objective Reality of Ideas;" and " Tbo Principle of Causation." (W. F. Squire, Chicago.) Sir Walter Scott. «Old Mortality” is tho fifth volamo of tho convenient and uoatly-printod pocket-edition of Bir Walter Scott's novels which Scrlbuor, Wolford A Co. aro now publishing. (W. B. Keen, Cooho & Co., Chicago.) American Pioneer* and Patriot** Miles Blandish, tbo Puritan Captain, follows Ferdinand BoSoto in tho library of ‘‘American pioneers and Patriots,” which John S. O. Abbott h writing for Dodd. Mead A Co. (Jansen, McClurg A Co., Chicago.) European Cuhlc-Book, Applotons’ “European Qnido-Book” has reached its sixth edition. It is flUod with infer .mationthot European travelers need, with re gard to routes of travel, hotels, sight-see ing, expenses, and tbo like. There are many maps and illustrations,—numbers of tho latter being beautiful steel-plate engravings. The additions to this edition are a copious table of “ routes from Loudon to tho principal cities of tho Continent.” and a careful revision of tho railway-map of Europe. A manual of “ travol tnlk” la given in English, French, Italian, and German. (Jansen, MoClurg & Co., Chicago.) Statute* of Illinois. E. B. Myers A Co., of Chicago, have pub lished their authorized edition of tho Statutes passed at tho last session of tho General As sembly of this State. Tho laws are preceded by a summary of legislation, and followed by an accurate aud full index. Tho National Constitution. A “ Concordance to tho Constitution of the United States” has been prepared by Charles W. Steams, M. D., and published by Mason, Baker & Pratt, of Now York. Tho Constitution is printed in full, and also rearranged in a clas sified index, which gives, under single headings like “ Congress," “ Tho States,” r ‘Elections," Ao., all that is said on thoso subjects in tbo groat charter. Tho Concordance is singularly complete, oven to tho minute point of making full reference to such words as no, not, nor, neither, if, may. shall,— every use of which is faithfully noted in tho Concordance. Its thor oughness may ho judged from tho fact that it fills sixty-six octavo pages of fine print. It will bo found of groat use, either for occasional reference or for close study of tho Constitution, (Jauson, McClurg & Co., Chicago.) Woman Siifimtrc. Tho argument iu favor of wonian-miffrago made by Carrie S. Burnham, before tho Su {»remo Court of Pennsylvania, has boon saued in book-form by tho Citizens* Suffrage Association of Philadelphia. Mtvdamo Burnham was nßßesaod by tho city authorities of Pennsylvania for taxes, which she paid. Thinking that her compliance with all the requirements of law for tho regulation of tho elective franchise, including assessment, registration, and taxation, entitled her to vote, she presented herself at tho polls iu tho election of October, 1871. Tho Inspectors of Election refused to receive her vote, whereupon eho sued thorn. Sho was defeated in tho courts, on the ground that «ho was not a “freeman" within tho con templation of tho Constitution of Pennsylvania, and, therefore, not entitled to vote. Tho gist of tho argument mado by her in appeal to tho Su premo Court, and now reprinted, is, that slip is, in every legal and constitutional, if not physical, Bonoo of tho word, a froo man. Dickons. Harper A Brothers are publishing a now and popular octavo edition of DicUono’ works. “ Nicholas NicUloby ” is tho current Issue of tho Borioa. It baa lifty-tvro illustrations by G. 8. Reinhart. (Janaon, McClorg Co.. Chicago.) Carlyle’s 44 Schiller.” Carlyle's “ Life of Friedrich Schiller," which won written nearly fifty years ago, in 1825, baa been reprinted by Scribner, Wolford & Co., from tbo second edition, of 1815. In tho profuco to tho second edition, Carlyle apologizes modestly for reprinting “ this somewhat insignificant book.” Ho dofondu himself, though his readers will find no defense uoodod, on tho ground that “ Certain parties of tho pirate species wore preparing to reprint it" for him. There are, bo says, books, ns tboro aro horses, which a judicious owner, on fair .survey of them, might prefer to adjust at ouco by shooting them through tbo head, hut, in tho case of books, this, owing to tho pirato upocies, is not possible. “ Remains, therefore, that at least dirty paper and errors of tho press bo guarded against s.that a poor book, which has stiliits walk in this world, do walk in clean linen, so to speak, and pass its fow and evil days witn no blotches but its own adhering to it." Tho book is printed to corre spond with the others of Schiller's works which the same publishers aro issuing. I {Toll* Tho Catholic Publication Society havo put Into book-form a discussion concerning tho doctrine of iloU, which was carried on, in a correspon dence iu tho columns of the Boston Investigator, between tho Rev. 0. 8. Walworth and William Henry Burr. Physical Geography# An elementary treatise on “ Physical Geography," by Archibald Goiko, Murchison Frorensor of Geology and Mineralogy in tho University of Edinburgh, la tho fourth of tho .Science-Primers publishing by D. Appleton «fc Co. It treats of Uio shape of tho earth; day and night; all tho phenomena of tho air; tho circu lation of water on tho land, as rain, and iu springs, brooks, rivors, and glaciers; tho group ing of sea and land; tho currents of tho soa. and why it is salt; tho inaido of tho earth, and many othor interesting topics of physical geography. ■ Popular Science* John J. Draper, Professor of Natural History in tho College of tho City of Now York, has edited a “ Voar-IJouk of Nature and Popular Science " for 1872, published by Scribner, Arm strong & Co. Its contents uro arranged in six sections, under which aro recorded tho most interesting investigations in Mathe matical and rhysical Kcioncos, Chemistry, Geology. Hooial Science. General Biology, and Mechanical Science. The table‘of contents Is arranged so as to give an abstract of all tho subjects in each section. Tho classification adopted in tho arrangement of tho material se lected is based on Umt followed for many years by the British Association for the Advancement of Science. This works admirably, giving each separate article a suitable and proper place. A Story of Northern Ohio. 44 Bart Bldgsly," o rooont novel by Judge Bid dle of Washington, deserves especial mention for its peculiar excellences. Apart from its foith- ful and entertaining portraiture of Wofitora llfo, it !b marked by an independence of the usual rules and conventions of tho novelist’s art. The story 1b coherent from tho beginning to tho end ; but there Is no slavish submission to tho fetters imposed by the minute proscriptions of plots, ana tho unities of notion, tune, and place. Characters come and go in its chap tors an in life,—not ns inseparable com panions in ovoty circumstance, but an the chance acquaintance or the instrument of tho moment. What tho book losoo In this way in the perfec tion of a formal and traditional art, It gains In interest and truthfulness. Dart Dldgloy is tho hero of “a story of.North ern Ohio," and a’young man whoso character, manners, and achievements cannot fall to inter est tho reader. Ho is ouo of a family of sons, and Uvod with his widowed mother, in that coun try. in tho days of its earlier settlement. Naturally endowed with boon wit, quick intel ligence, and true nobility and refinement or fooling, as well as personal beauty, < ho had still the misfortune to bo mis understood, and consequently disliked, by many of his neighbors. Finally, his own good Judg ment enabled him to discover his fallings; and his indomitable perseverance and industry, to gether with some slight assistance from appre ciative friends, enabled him to study low suc cessfully. Having accomplished this, his bril liant genius at once assorted itsolf, and, at tho cloao of the story.' ho Is loft surrounded with kind and admiring friends, * and with tho brightest prospects of success before him. From tho beginning of tho story, lie loves Julia Mark ham, the beautiful daughter of Judge Markham, a man .of wealth and position in that community. At first her father considers him unfavorably; but tho mother believes him pos sessed of sterling, worth, which will yot manifest Itself, In tho course of tho story, ho is twice of groat service to Julia,—once, in driving away a wolverine which was about to altaok her; and again when, she being lost and almost poriabing in tho woods, vainly nought for bybyhor parents and many friends, ho was enabled to find her, and was the moans of saving her lifo. Ever after this ho was tho object of much gratitude Irora boraoir and parents, and at last their luvu irns acknowledged and sanctioned by all parties, and, in addition to his other brilliant prospects, Bar ton and Julia, at tho closo of tho story, wore looking forward to a speedy and happy union. Many characters in real lifo, mostly political, aro spoken of and described. Tho book abounds in flue descriptions and political ideas, well ex pressed. The incidents are good, tho characters scorn true and real, tho conversations are life like and individual, and it is altogether a book which will pay \yoll for tho roadiug. Naiibf# “Petroleum VI Nasby V* trenchant letters have boon published by.l. N. Bichardsou &. Co., of Boston, m a handsome octavo volume of 712 pages, under tho title of “Tho Struggles, So cial, Financial, and Political, of Petroleum Y, Nasby.” Tho book includes his throo lectures on “ Cussed Bo Canaanj” “The Struggles of a Conservative with tho. Woman Question,” and “Tho Search of tho Man of Sin,” and is sold by subscription in this city by the Western Sub scription Agency. A fine portrait of “ Nasby,” —D. T. Locko, .of the. Toledo Slade .—fronts tho title-page, and tbo Letters aro iUuseVatod by twouty-fivo designs from tho pencil of Thomas Nnst. With characteristic humor, Mr. Locko dedicates tho work “To tho man, whatever ho may bo, who succeeds in bein’ elected to tho Presidency by tbo Bimocratia ■party, and who shall, iramojitly after his luog gornsmm, appoint mo to tho Post Ofila from which tho tyrant Grant dismia’t me, —thus asui’in* an old Bimocrat. who never scratched a ticket, and alius took ma Ukkor etrato. a com fortable end to an uncomfortable career. Tho Hon, Charles Sumner, in tho introduction which ho writes, spunks at length of tho charm tho “ Nasby” letters had for President'Xincoln. who road every one oa It oppoarod, and kept thorn all within roach for refreshment; and he relates an’ incident to show with what coat tbo President turned to their humor as a relief from tho cares which weighted him. “ I had occasion," ho says, “to boo President Lin coln very late in tho evening of March 17, 18G5. Tho interview was in the familiar room known ns his office, and also used for Cabinet mootings, 1 did not take leave of him till somo time after midnight, and then tho business wad not entire ly finished. As I*roßo,ho said to mo, ‘Como to mo when I open shop in tho morning. I will hnvo tho - order written and you shall seo it.’ ‘ When do you open shop ?’ said I. ‘At 9 o’clock,’ ho replied. At tho hour named. I was in tho same room that I had so recently left. Very soon the President entered, stopping, quickly, with tho promised order in his hands, which ho at onco road mo. While I was making an abstract of tbo ordor for communication by telegraph to tho anxious parties, ho broke into quotations from ‘Nasby.* Finding mo loss at borne than himself with his favorite humorist, ho said pleasantly, * I must initiate you,’ and then repeated with enthusiasm the message ho had sent to tbo author: * For tho genius to write those things I would gladly give up my' ofllco.’ llislug from his seat, ho opened desk behind, and, taking from it a pamphlet collection of tho letters already published, proceeded to road from it with infinite /oat, while his melan choly features grow bright. It was a delight to see him surrender so completely to tho fascina tion. Finding that I listened, ho road for moro than twenty minutes, and was still proceeding when it occurred to mo that there must bo many at tho door waiting to hoo him on graver matter. Taking advantage of a pause, I r6so,.and, thank ing bun for tho lesson of tho morning, wont away. Somo thirty persons, including Senators and lloproHontativos, wore m tho oute-ohambor as I passed out.” Who Wore tho Juffglon? In Mr. George Hunt’s new-book, “Old Now England TraitHj" ho gives an account of a feat of jugglery winch was related to him years ago by a person of undoubted voracity. It ia as follows: “My father," said this worthy person, “has often told mo of being in Market Square, whou a man, a woman, and little dog appeared, and soon collected quite a crowd by tho exhibition of feats of jugglery. At length, after duo collec tion of tribute from tho standors-by, tho man produced a ball of cord from his pocket, throw it into tho air, and began to as cend it, hand over hand, Tho womou , followed, and after her tho littlo dog. While tho crowd was gaping, in expectation of tho return of this mysterious trio, some ono drove into tho market place and inquired tho occasion of this unusual congregation. Upon being informed, ho said that ho Had just met such a party on tho road about a milo from tho town.' X had road tho most extraordinary accounts, by British officers and others, of exhibitions like this, which they alleged they had often witnessed iu India. I remembered ono in particular, whore tigora and other liko guests, and oven the some what umvioldly hulk of an olophaut, had seem ingly been brought down before thoir eyes upon a cable fastened by somo mysterious agency for aloft; for I suppose it behooved to bo mado fast In some inconceivable region of tho upper air. But that a similar demonstration could havo been mado in a 'aobor Now England town at ’ noonday could scarcely fall to “put mo from my faith." It impressed me, however, as at least an extraordinary relation, coming from such a source ; and happening to moot another ancient and equally reputable friend on tho snrao day, one, too, who had boon much about tho world in ho capacity of a navigator to foreign jlimoa, I took occasion to relate to him tbo strange narrative which I had just hoard. “Oh." said bo, “ there is no doubt ofit; my mother has often told mo sho was present and saw tho whole transaction." “In tho month of two or three witnesses," says tho Scripture, “ shall. ovory word bo estab lished." We should like to hnowmoro about this sin gular performance. Thoso adroit doludors of other people's vision did not confirm tho exhibi tion of their power of tho air to New England. As many as thirty yoars ago, a gontioman,whoso voracity was unquestionable, was a witness to the same delusion. Mo told his son of it, from whom tho writer Ims his information. Mr. 0. was one day walking on tho tow-path of tho Erio Canal, not far from Oneida Castlo, in Oneida County, whou ho mot a queer old mau and wom an running very fust. They wore so weird and foreign that they attracted his attention. Wo forgot whether they wore accompanied by a • dog. Upon turning a bond in tho canal Mr. 0. camo upon a crowd of people, his neighbors, standing upon tho path and looking lutoutly Into tho sky. Ho asked thorn what thoy wore looking at, and thoy told him that an old man anda woman hud just boon thero performing some tricks, and that suddenly tho man throw a bull of twino into tho air, which unwound as it wont up, that tho old woman climbed up it and tho man followed her. and both disappeared in the sky. Tho people tfioy described wore tho queer pair Mr. C. had just met running round tho bond. How thoy managed to deceive tho crowd ho could not explain. Can anybody toll who thoso remarkable jugglers wore? —Tho Bhamokln disantor was occasioned by tho inside boss going into an old, unworked por tion of tho mine with an open lamp. This Is tho verdict of tho jury convened to examine aud re port upon tho case. Nobody eluo is to blame, of course, and the Hlato Alining law is n dead letter so far nu safely to tho lives of minors is concern od.—l'hUaddphia Ago. • TITE CTITCAGO DAILY uma'“ iu,~iora.' THE FARM AND GARDEN. beavlng Home—TUo Crop*—A Small Farmer Selling Ills corn—File Farm ers’ iTCorotnonc—Tito Oalmnot Iffanh —(Joiner Through ITllohlgau—A MUlc lied Tnpe..Doing Niagara Falla..S»mo Changes Suggested—The Salt-Crop nt Syracuse—Oswego and a IVow llonte Fast—The First Dawning of llural Fife stocking with ’ Salmon A Oliooso-Factory* . From Our Agricultural Corrtapmulent . llx BuMMEn-Toun, Juno 10,1873. June O.—This morning I bade a two months 1 adieu to "Dural Homo." Tho long lines of shelter-bolts ate full robed for summer, and mode vocal by the feathered songsters. It ap pears to mo that tho birds delight to build their nests and make their homos near tho dwelling, for they appear to bo more obundant near tho. bouse than in tho holts more distant; and this Is another incentive to plant trees; and then one can imagine, when ho loaves homo for a time, that tho birds givo him a parting song, and so Mrs. Dural remarked, "How thick and lively tho birds aro this morning 1" Well, it might bo fancy after all; perhaps tho thought of mooting old-time friends, and calling book pld-tlmo scenes and incidents, bad something to do with it; but wo wore on the train, with tho roll of wheels beneath us,—stool rails and a nicely - ballasted road, tho . cats filled with people . from tho South going to Chicago. Wo look at tho long stretches of prairie, aud over fields yot covered with tho corn-stalks of last year; but tho teams aro busy, and tho burrows show ihoir long, block linos of rich soil,—not more than ono-olghth of tho aroa planted to corn, and tho plow just marking out tho lands for the remainder. Well, wo may plant os lato os tho 20lh, and grow com for mar ket—perhaps ; but more likely for tbo feeding of stock. SELMNO com*. 11 That waa unfortunate,V said tay friend Mix, “ selling corn at 28 couts .shelled and in tho oar: but ho sold lons than half tho crop, 800,- 000 bushels, and has 400,000 bushels loft. Poor man I poor man I Ho lost atloasts3o,ooointhat sale; but, if ho bolds on to tho balance, bo may eavo himself.” And this was one of tho farmers of tho Grand Prairie; but ho will not grow so much com this season, for tho wot weather has kopt his teams In tho stables, and his army of men idle, • Juke 4.— To-day 1 mot several members of tbo Chicago Board of Trade, who inquired “ WHAT 18 TUB MATTER IN TUB COUNTRY ?” . Nothing. A Uttlo rain at first, and then a lit tle more rain, ,and then a Uttlo carelessness in tho covering of tho cribs, and a long rest of tho teams, and tho result ie Uttlo planting and .a groat deal of rotton corn. “ But you aro writing m the interest of tho bulls, and intend to send up tho pricos ; but lot mo toll you that tbo prioo is falling, and corn won’t advance.” Perhaps not; rotton oorn will mako whisky ; but don’t bo in a hurry, for it will take a long tlmo to drain tbo country of its sound old com. In tho meantime tho country Is safe, for tho farmers aro learning a thing or iwo { one of which is to buy for cash, and another is to do without what they cannot pay cash down for; and this willou ablo them to hold their corn,-—at least those who hnvo good cribs. 80, my dear friend, keep your tompor, aud watch tho slow development of events. TUB FARMERS’ MOVEMENT is a grand thing, for Us great idea is to keep out of debt, and this will load to independence in tho end ; aud thon they will soil or hold, aud tako tho rise or fall of tho markets, and thus save tho grain-speculators tho groat burden of carrying tho crop. Thon tho farmers will sell when they think it. moat to their advantage,—storing tho grain in’thoir own cribs and bins, instead of massing it in Chicago, Buffalo, or Now York. And then comes tho voting power, that may change thinge a triflo, and loavo tho old political hacks and doad-hoats out in tho cold. In time tho storm that Is now rising will float off. aud tho people will elect business-men to take charge of their interests. THE BERRY MARKET is in a sad condition. Tho * dry seasons havo nearly ruined tho strawberry-plantations, and tho price of this fruit is very high; and then tho cold, wot season has kept tho sweetness out of thorn.. Joke C.—All aboard on tho Michigan Central, speeding along tho lake shoro, Towards Calu mpt great aroas of meadow are filled with stag nant pools, and the whole presents a flat, marshy aspect. “ CANNOT THAT LAND BE DRAINED ? ” inquired a Pennsylvanian in the next seat. Tea, of course It can; but tbo oxpouao will bo great. “Howls that? Won’t a few ditches carry off this water ? ” Yes, one big and many small ones; or wo may deepen the channel of tho Niagara River; but that may be objected to by tho peo ple of Now York and Canada, for it might ruin thoir groat Falls. Rut lam going down to look at it, and to boo what can bo done about it. You see, if wo could cut a now channel, —for tho Ni agara Rivor ia a sort of ship-canal with tho tolls left out,“that would do away with Lake Erie, and a largo tract of now laud would como into market; or wo might deepen tho channel of tho river, cutting away tho Falls, end thus drain Lake Erie all out, and loavo a navi gable river in its stead. That would load to tho deepening of tho Detroit River, and lower tho watois iuLako Michigan; and that would drain tho Calumet Lako ana those marshes, and thus open up tho whole spaco between Chicago and the mouth of tho Calumot for city lots. “That is a grand idea; but do you think that it can bo done ?" uald my inquiring friend. Wo of tho West never stop at small obstacles; and, if it is •necessary to tho full development of Chicago or its suburbs, or to tho country iu general, wo shall do it, if we havo to wipe out Lake Erio and obliterate tho Falls of Niagara. Wo could map out tbo old lako-bed into farms, soil tho old sunken hulls and thoir cargoes, charge tolls on tbo now river, and tho rest could bo mado up in Government bonds. No trouble, simply a ques tion of money and of timo. But wo are soon among tho sand-dams that load tho way to Michigan City, and away among THE FARMS OF MICHIGAN. A light, rich, oosily-workod soil. Tho farmer is half-farmer and half-woodsman, turning his hand to hunting and brick-making. Niles is passed without much change; but, whou wo roach Kalamazoo, we aro iu tho older settlements, and tho farms aro larger, and tho strips of wood land more narrow and distant. The swamps of tamarack (Larix Americana) havo mostly boon cut down and drained, and only enough of them remain to remind us of our acquaintance In tho autumn of 1838, when wo staged it over, and through, and around thoso treacherous swamps,on corduroy-roads, stopping now and then to pry up tho mud-wagon that wo called a stage, what a contrast to-day,, speed ing over tho same ground at tho raw of 80 miles an hour, agniust 3 miles thirty-seven years ago. Tho log-houaoa have disappeared, and pleasant homos dock the laud. I said the . laud was sandy, rich, and easily worked. Rod clover and plaster will keep the farms in good tith. Tho latter ia iu endless supply at Grand Rapids, and the farmer will attend to tho former. Tho orchards aro not largo, but no form is without ono ; but the farmers navo not planted shado trooa and shrubs, as have wo pf tho prairio. Tho mau who carved his homo out of tho forest.who has waged a battle with the trees, has no idea of planting thorn for oruamout; hut timo will educate tho people to an appreciation of a lawn planted with evergreens and deciduous trooa and shrubs, and thoso will make tho Michigan farms doubly desirable. Ao wo Approach Detroit, tho noil boconjos a heavy clay, and tho farmers throw up tho laud into eood-bodu of a rod in width, ia order to Burfaco-draluago for wheat uud other crops. Ou this land tho forost-trooa aro very large, au com pared to thOMO on tho snudy soils, that tho pioneer found half woodland uud half prairie, aud so properly styled oak-openings. TUB OUBTUMU. Wo forry oror tho rlvor, and a pleasant man comes among tho passengers. and pautos a littto blue paper on each valise. Itismarkod 14 United Stated Oustoms" aud is a certificate tbut you won't purchase a silk dross for your wifo, or a pattern of cloth for a suit for yourself ; not that you may not do uo, or writo to soma friend at London or Hamilton toinako tho purchase, and hand it into tho cars toyon. Oh, no! you would do uo Buoh thing. When wo arrive at tho great Fails, and aro again ou our own sido of tho river, another vory pleasant gentleman comes into tho cars, looks at tho bluo paper ou your valise, and passes ou. That must bo a very pretty olllco, and no doubt that it was made for tho especial bonollt of thoso two persons, for it can-bo of uo value to any ouo olso. Bliould Canada become annexed.to tho United States it would bo a great misfortune to thoso two men, unless some other olllco should bo created for them. Who can say that llepub lies are ungrateful, especially to those two men, who have such a pleasant duty to perform for $3,000 a year ? Wo take the Buffalo train to tho Falls, a dis tance of two miles. • The faro is i cents \ but, nut taklug the precaution of providing ourselves with tickets, 6 cents was added, amt the 8 cents become 18. I mention this, lor lam about to de- Boribo how wo did, and bow other pooplomaydo, TUB FALLS. People in tbo country have an Idea that it costa a large sum In order to stop over to soe tbo Falls 5 but such is not necessarily tbo case. In tbo first place, on arriving, put on on amiable look, as though you woro going to band your pocket-book to tbo array of manors ; but don’t do it, but go to tbo International or Homo other first-class hotel, leave your linud- Inggago, ond start out for tho sights. You go through tho back yord, and aro on tho bank of tbo rivor, whom you see Ibo waters just making tho leap of tho fall. Go on to Goat Island if you please, and pay a half-dollar oaob for tho toll. Now, walk down tbo rivor to tho now Sus pension Bridge, over which , yon may pass and return for another BO cento each. You aro in front of tbo fall, and may pass up to near tho verge of tho falling water, and bavo your clothes dampened in Its spray. If you like It,—but Ido not,—you may go down into tho Oavo of tbo Winds, oud got ns wot as you please ; or you may draw on a waterproof milt for a dollar. You have now soon all tlioro Is of tbo Falls, oud may leave on tho ID o’clock train. For all of this you bavo paid out Just $3.09 cosh, audyoubavo bod a good breakfast, and bavo dono oil tboro Is of tho Ealls. This is tbo economical side of thosubjqot ? but there la another aldo s tbo taking of rooms.; tbo hiring of backs ; tho purchase of relics, In dian hoods, Ac. s and seeing 44 places and things of interest.” Tlibso embrace Goat Island, Throe Bisters, Hormit’s Cascade. Terrapin Tower, Cavo of tho Winds, Ferry-House, Prospect Point, Whirlpool, Devil's Hole. Table ,ilook, Bus pension Bridge. Battle-Ground (Lun dy’s Lane), Burning Bjniugs, Brock’s , Monu ment, Indian Village, Top of tho Mountain, and view of Lako Ontario. All of tboso you can . do In a dav, and at a cost for carriage of from $lO td $H>, you paying bridge-tolls and expen ses ; and tbo twenty-four hours’ stay will mako a respectable sum to do tbo Falla oud visit " tbo places of interest.” And then you con purchase relics of tbo old battlo-flolds wboroour ancestors fought and killed tbo British General Brock. With corn at 25 cents. Mrs. Bural and myself con cluded simply to do tbo Falls, and leave out tho carriage and "the things and places of interest and, when that was done, wo found tho cotft as above Stated. Had wo done tho whole thing, 75 busbola of com would bavo boon sacri ficed aa tbo result; but that wo cau now bold for a rise in tho market. lu looking at tho Falls, one io struck with tho Idea of a vaet waato of water-power. Why, if wo had this falls out on ouo of our prairies, wo could build up a thriving village and encourage manufactures ; it would, in short, bo tho mak ing of tbo place ; but wo should throw over tbo fall all tho itackmon, and dead-beats, and bum mers, for, ns wo should have no ,interesting places for them to lio about, tboy would bo of no oartbly uso. lu tho second point of view, tho Falls are to bo looked at as a groat impediment to naviga tion ; and It is tbo duty of Cougross to remove It. It is now pretty certain that Columbus was born' out of time, at least a mill ion or two of years too soon, —for, If bo bad waited that time, tho waters would bavo out aud worn away tbo soft limestone aud sbalo, when tbo waters of Lake Erie wotdd have boon drained and a navigable river loft in its place. Such au event would bavo settled tho question of cheap freights, for wo would bavo no toll to pay on tho Welland Canal, aud Chicago would havo stood high and dry, like Cleveland, aud Lako Calumet and tho flats would have boon mco dry land. But, as Columbus discovered Ni agara Falls thus prematurely, wo bavo only to cut a now channel for tbo rivor, or dig down tboso falls, that now sorvo no othor purpose hut to drain tbo pockets of credulous visitors. Again on the rail, wo And tbo season cold and

backward. Much of tho corn is yot out of tbo ground, aud farmers say tho fruit crop is vory unpromising. Tbo route through Michigan and Canada is a pleasant one. Tbo rood is In floo order, tbo cars all that could bo desired, oud ofllcors attentive. Then tho Falls lay in tbo route, requiring hut a few hours' time aud a small sum to enable tho traveler to see all thoro is of this groat natural wondpr of tho Continent. Every person who visits tho Eaft should go or return by Ibis route, and see how Naturodoos her work in excavating rivers and draining lakes. Syracuse is tbo place where they SYNDICATE THE CHOP OF SALT. It is a good thing for the salt-interest. Tho Government helps these men soil tho products of thoir toil and capital; aud it is but a matter of duty that it owes tho farmor to allow us to syndicate and soil our com, wheat, and othor crops. 1 think thoro is nothing iu tho way. Tho Government could fix a price at which wo should exchange tho products of tho prairio for such things as wo need of othor countries, aud thus nut us ou equal terms with tho outside world. Tho Stato might purchase all our staples, aud pay a good price for them, and soli them whou tho markot is high, or keep up tho price, just as tho Balt mon do. Oswego, Juno 7.—The apples aro just begin ning to shed tbolr blosuoma, and all vogolation boa a backward look. Tho city lm» Us streets well lined with elm, maplo t and the horso-chost nut, tho latter of which ia in bloom. OSWEGO is a point of interest to tho West. Every wifo knows the value of Oswego starch, made out of Illinois corn. But, as a gram-market, it is bet tor known to tho farmers. Tho midland Ballroad isanowrouto to Now York City; and just now they aro constructing tho Lako Ontario Hhoro Hoad, to connect at Lewiston with tho Qroot West ern Hallway. This will give us a now route to the East for tho surplus crops of tho West. Thus slowly, yet surely, tho question of transportation is being settled. There aro throo tracks on tho Now York Central, to which aro to bo added two moro for freight exclusively. This harbor is filled with idle canal-boats, as tho grain-trade, for somo caiKe, is not pressing this routo, though tho pooplo insist that this Is to bo one of tho great outlets for tho West. At tho last session of Congress SIOO,OOO was ap propriated for an outer narbor, in order to mako moro room for tho grain and lumber trade. Tho Midland Railroad. connecting with tho Michigan Central and Great Western Hoads, will bo able to carry an immense quantity of grain. A now bridge is to bo built for this purpose over tho Niagara Ilivor,'at its mouth, where thoro is to bo. also, a connection with Lake Ontario. Our hard ,coal is brought to Oswogo, to bo shipped iu re turn vessels and cars, thus giving freight both ways. It can bo easily soon that tho road namod will soon have an increased importance to tbo West. Pulaski, Juno o.—This point is ou Salmon Blvor, and 4 miles from tbo Jake at Port Ontario. An effort is making to make that another groat receptacle for tho trado of tbo Wost, ns thoro is a largo harbor, oomplotoly landlocked, much superior in this respect to that of Oswego, from which it is distant 25 miles. This point, to mo, is ono of interest, for it was horo that 1 took my first losuoua iu tho manipula tion of tho soil, in tho MAKING OP MUD-PIES. Thoro Is no doubt that this laid tho foundation for a taste for rural Ufo in the village-boy, who was soon called to the school-room to master tho mysteries of tho alphabet, and to be prepared for villago-lifo ; but tho fates ordered otherwise, for soon tho prairlo-couutry opened up aa enticing field for rural labor. , Thou tho river was in roality a BALHOX lUVEU, for it was filled with this fish, which sold for 3 to 4 cents a pound ; but it is years since that moro than now and then a stray salmon has ventured into tho stream, whoso waters aro now vexed with many wheels and chocked by many dams. Last spring, Seth Green placed 40,000 young* salmon in this stream, and, as all of tho dams are to bo supplied with chutes, or waste wolrs, to allow tho fish to pass up and down at their pleasure, it is expected that it will again he a Salmon River, as or old. t This owning I visited A OIIEESE-FAOTOKY. Thoro has boon but little rain iu this State this spring, ami tho farms avo suffering' with drouth, as all of tho West did for tho past throo years. This makes short paatuvogo. 1 stood by to boo nine cows milked, three of which arc heifers. Tho produce was 115 pounds of milk, or nearly seventeen pounds to each cow. At UK pounds of milk to a pound of oheoso, which was tho average of this factory laat year, tho product would bo about \% pounds of chooßo, or over 8 pounds por day to the cow. Tho coat of making tho choose is about 2 cents a pound, and tho sales to-day wore at 13 cents, —thus making an average of about 83 cents por day for each cow. Tho factory is capable of attending to 000 cows, but at present makos.l,4oo pounds of olioeso por day, using tiro milk of about 500 cows. To do tins work, two mou and two boys avo employed. Tho owner of tho factory is paid 1 cent a pound for tho making, and boxos and other material arc supplied him ; and an agent, selected by tho patrons, soil tho cboono every Monday, soiling tho stock within 11 days. Tho patrons thus have weekly dividends for their milk. As 1 in tend to Visit other dairy establishments, I will dofor an account of the feeding and management until thou. Ruhai*. Clout Hauler*—Aii Election KcmluU- Ctihuot Mr. Johu O. Tucker, of Massachusetts, lately deceased, made a speech a few years ago in tho Assembly at Beaton—a speech full *of tingling wit, mid delivered in tho happiest manner. Oou. Banks hod boon elected UUYoruor by ft combination hotwoon tho Froo-Bollors and ibo Know-Nothings, and it wan naturally supposed that in his Inaugural address tlioro wmud bo some roforonco to tbo Issues of tho campaign. Hut tbo adroit Governor omitted all mention of ibo Anil-Slavory question an well as of tho Native American policy. A member arose and moved to print 10,000 copies of the address, when Instantly Air. Tucker got tho lloor aim spoko as follows: I rise, Misthor Bpa-kor, to second ibo motion of ibo iionorablo ginllomnn to print tin thousand copies of bis Excellency's speech. You may woudor, Misthor Bpa-kor, why I, who am nay thor a paomoual nor a pulooticnl frind of bis .ExoilUnoy, should no this, it is well known that his Exoflllnoy Ims risen to power by a coal ition between Ibo Anti-Slavery and tho Native American parties—or, ns they are sometimes coiled, Froo*3oilorfl and Know-Nothings. And this puts mo in moind of n little sthnry: There was a Bishop in Dublin who engaged a pamthor to mako a largo picture for tbo Calbay aral. Tho nubjlot chosen was tho crossing of tho Bod Say by tho Israelites. Aftbor n shuto ahlo time the picture was complaylod and hung lu Mm Onthaydml, covered with a broad and heavy curtain. A groat crowd of people ossira blod to boo ibo picturo unvonlcd, Tho priests intorod in procession, tho organ sounded, and’ tbo singers sung. All faces woro turned in anx ious expectation to the great curtain. Whin It was dfirawn aside, nothing could bo scon but a vast IxpatiHo of watbor—reddish green wathor, Tho Bishop, in grato rage, turned to tbo palu tlior and said: "I thought I asked you to paint n picture of tho Israelites erasing tho Bed, Bay!” “ Thruo for yon, that’s jlat It,” said tho palu thor. "But whore aro tlJo Israelites?" asked tho Indignant Bishop. " Thoy’ro gone over,” said tho palntlior. "Wolf, but whore aro tbo pursuing Egypt ians ?" " Thoy’ro gone under,” said the painter. ' With similar disappointment the friondri of Hlo Excilloucy stand now. If tboy ask, "Wbnfc has become ‘of tbo naygor ?” tho answer Is " lie’s gone ovor, Misthor Spa-kor.’.’ .If they ask, then, "What Ims become of tbo Know Nothings 1 " why Uioy’vo gono under, Misthor Bpft-kor.” ; Tbo roars of laughtor from all sides of tho house made tho rest of tbo speech inaudible. IRISH FAIRY-LAND. In tho curront number of tho Saint rant's Magazine Mr. W. Barry gives iiomo interesting pages upon tho “ Poetic Folk-Lore of Ireland, in Ireland, as In most other countries whore folk-lore is or has boon abundant ami popular— and whore has it not boon ? —the nature and hab its of the goblins will bo observed to suit more than one mood and disposition of those who nut faith in supernatural manifestations. The hoi-rifle mythology, for instance, is powerfully embodied in the Collie lo goudo of serpents dwelling in mountain lakes, in tlio stories of the Phookn, a kind of contaur-domon, or Hibernian dragon; while to the same division might bo allotted the wliolo of tbo chamol-honso tales, including death coaches, apparitions, brown mon (vam pires or ghouls) and spectres who present them selves to the living in order to unburden their ghostly consciences hy tlio confession of crimes committed in the flesh. But Ireland has, besides, a curious comio pantheism, if such a phrase may bo permitted. To this order belongs the wonderful talking eagle, ■ who carried tbo famous O’ilourko to the moon aud back again, and the vast family of tho elves who spent so much of their lime in playing Eobln Ooodfollow tricks with belated peasants. Tho freaks of gnomes and pixies are found to bo almost literally repented in the tales told at Munster and Connaught ilrosidos, so that au inquirer into subjects of tho kiud aro almost inclined to believe that all fairies, like the gipsies, have a common origin. Tho sports, pranks, ami revels which took place in tho realms of Tltauia and Oboron, with tho appropriate incantations for tho suppression* of tho thorny hedge hogs and long-loggod spinners, are de scribed to us over again in tbo narra tives of how court was kept by tho elfin monarch Don Fiorna, or in similar tales of high festival in tho subterranean palace of Queen Mcav, who, indeed, by some commentators, is said to bo identical with Queen Mob. Now Don Fiomn bails from a rural parish in tho Comity Cork, and Queen Meav, or Mcabh, belongs to tho wilds of Connemara. Of course tho peas antry aro unable to dross and equip their fairies as completely as tho poet could, but they can f;ivo tho note or suggestion which ends in tbo ice being robbed for the taper which is to bo lit at tho eyes of tho glow-worm, and in tho paint ed wings of the butterfly being converted into a fan to hoop off tho moon-rays. In a drawing-room book of the finest and most delicate fancy, tho lottor-pross furnished by Mr. William Alliugbam and tuo illustrations by Mr. Richard Doyle, is to bo soon a number of pic tures in verso aud pencil from Fairy-Laud, in which everything graceful in the idea of elfin mythology appears to bo grouped together. Tho blinking owl lends himself to tho frolics aud pranku of tho fairies with a kiud of solemn pro test against tlio levity of tho proceedings; tho woo folk flit around and in tho noils of tlio flow ;era; they make buttorflos draw them in chariots; they mount sulky frogs with as much determina tion as Watorton mounted his alligator; now they drive a four-in-hand team of moths bouoath tho moon ; they kiss under tho shade of mush rooms; they sloop on the loaves that bonduot beneath thorn, and tboir dresses as well as their attitudes could only bo dreamt of by au artist and a poet. 'Alio supposed primitive inhabitants of Ireland, tho Tuatha do Barmans, were,. tradition relates, groat and wonderful magicians. It was by the power of magic that they raised many of the ancient monuments whoso traces are still visi ble. They wore also a people renowned for learning and for skill in tho arts, It was thought that many of the Tuatha do Danaans survived by moans of solf-oncbant mout, aud wore, in fact, tho fairy men and women occasionally visible to mortals. Record ing to this superstition tbo phantoms or spirits of course assumed tho proportions of human creatures, though usually of creatures of super humau beauty or ugliness. Tho notion of tho small elves would appear to dato from tho period at which tho theory of tho good people being “fallenangola n was adopted. They were not thought to lie " fallen augols *' in tho usual re stricted bouro of tho term. They wore tho neu trals—tho miserable Uncertain Ones in tho awful Rebellion which took placo among tho Celestial Intelligences, and thoy woro punished for thoir lukewarm loyalty by being banished, but only as far as tho earth. Honco tho mention of tho holy name or of tho Trinity causes a sad commo tion among them, aud several of the legends describe tho pain folt by a fairy at tiio least ref erence to Ood or a future state. Tho ’dwarf-size was part of tho punishment. Tho good pooplo, when thoy foil from tlio sky, came down as thickly as raindrops. Thoy have no souls to livo forever, but thoy seem to know nothing of death or decay. When tho world comes to au end thoy will como to nnoud with it, like tho flowers, tho birds, aud tho trees. Morrows, mormon, morwomon, mermaids aro to bo included among tho graceful folk-lore Fauna of Ireland. Tho most learned commen tators on Celtic antiquities assure us that tho first merman was named Fiutan, who came to Ireland boforo tbu Deluge, and was saved from drowning by being transformed into a fish. Ho afterwards lived in his natural form, though represented in sculptures in tho same shape aa the Assyrian Dagou (in a kind of sal mon-skin clonk), until tho days of St. Patrick, by whom ho was converted to Christianity, and ho ultimately hoenmo a saint, and died of a good old age. In tho Cathedral of Cionfort. County Galway, Is tho figuro of a mermaid of tho ordl imry*pattern, except that sho carries an open book In her hand instead of tho regulation looking-glass. Mr. Marcus Keane, in his “Towers and Temples of Ancient Ireland, u endeavors to traoo a distinct connection between this County Galway mermaid and Vishnu as represented in tho Matsya Avatar. A drawing of Vishnu certainly carries out Mr. Keane's curious suggestion, the Indian deity Issuing from tho mouth of a fish, tho fish covering tho lower portion of tho body, whilo tho figure boars a book in her hand. Tho Irish mer maid, iu fact, Mr. Keane concludes, Is Identical with tho iiuh-god of India, Babylon, and Canaan. As a matter of faot t however, tho Old World stories aro rapidly dying out. Fairies aro kittle cattle, and will not nourish in tho neighborhood of railway stations, national schools, or oven in tho vicinity of such evidences of progress and civilization as union workhouses. Tho present race of Irish farmers and laborers aro so few In number that they must work hard from morning until night to moot tho de mands of the landlords and earn tho high wages necessary to pay for high-priced provis ions. In tho old Pttdcly-go-easy times thoro was leisure for holding tho wake at length, for tho “ pattern" or festival of tho patron saint, tho / .thorlngn by tho fireside, when legends of tho g,vnl pooplo wore remembered, exchanged, and perpetuated. And it is impossible not to think also that tho ohmato has something to do with this decay or disappearance of the picturesque folk-foro. Whether from tho cutting down of timber, forroasoos afterwards explained in tho Lauded Estates' Court, from tho effects of tho gulf stream, from whatever cause, the climate of tho island Ims grown moist aud more moist, and tho beautiful May mornings, iho gray mimraof twilights, tho bright moonlights when olvos would show them selves, tho O'iJoQOgbuo oomo up from his lako dwolllng to tho rippling top of tho mere, tho morrow comb bor Bowing hair in tho smooth sea-bays, tho woo folk trip It round tho rath and in tho groon glades of tho wood, suoh seasons are now ah muoh things of tho phst in Ireland ah liotatoos without blight. Tho Irish fairies liavo icon always lovoro of ilno weather, and wore most plenty when tho noil supported a mill** ion of people more than it ought, and when alto gether tho country, If not so prosperous In its agricultural returns as it is at present, was more picturesque In that light fu which an Artist or a poet contemplates a ragged cabin with more favor than a trim quadrangular dwelling-house. Tho Judicial Dlooltou In Xlllnolw* From tha Fatten. Tho novel and startling feature in tho late judicial election in Illinois In, that all tho dis guises by which tho absurdity and deformity of tho elective system have hituorto boon veiled, oven Loro in Now York, have boon thrown aside. No pretense is made that Oraig is a bettor lawyer than his opponent, or that ho is a good lawyer at all, or that ho is any lawyer, or that ho la “sounder" on any great humanitarian iaauo. Nor can it only bo said, in opposition to bim, that ho is a weak, or subservient, or intriguing man. or ono likely to bo influenced in bis judg ments by poHUoal prosßiiro or 'personal favor, .what is Bald both for and against him in, that ho has bon ohoson to dooido, in a particular way settled by the caucus which nominated him, all cargo arising In a question affecting tho property of a largo number of per sons. so that, as lias boon pointed out, all argu ments before him by counsel will bo simply empty form. Now, this is a now and moro ad vanced stage of that process of judicial deter mination which the elective system brought in with it, ahd it is entered upon without disguise by ono of tho most Intelligent communities in tho Union—that, In short, which it Is admitted on all bands two years ago adopted perhaps tho beat State constitution now in existence. It is hardly necessary to point out tho evils which tills unfortunate performance foreshadows, it tho people of Illinois do not repent it, of course it knocks tho bottom out of •thoir whole political system. It makos their constitution worthless—for a consti tution interpreted by tho majority at every election is so muoh wasto paper. It renders tho writ of habeas corpus and all tho other guaran tees of personal liberty of-little or no vaino to anybody assailed by a strong tldo of popular passion or prejudice, and it shakos tho legal se curity of all property hold in siiflioient masses to attract popular attention or oxclto popular hos tility. and must consequently keep tho capital of all honest Investors out of tho Btato. Nobody with an ouco of prudence would put money in a place whoro his right to it, or tho amount of his gains from it. would form tho subject of discus sion on tno stump, once a year and bo settled by a popular voto controlled by secret caucuses, and all investors at homo or abroad will do well to keep out of Illinois till tho Btato chooses to set up an Independent Judi ciary. For aught anybody cad tell, tho next move may bo against mortgagees, and wo may boo Judges elected to rulo that all interest on suoh securities must count as part payment of principal. Of course, those wild-cat decisioiiH would probably not stand lu tho United States Supremo Court, but no wiso -man would caro to havo Ina future staked on tho result of a controversy betwoon this Court and ibo people of a Stato. IVo havo said that tho action of tho Grangers has shaken “ tho legal security" of property in Illinois. It is not, howovor, likely to deprive tho worso kind of railroad managers and other operators of ail tho security thoy need. There is nothing this class dislikes and fears moro than tho existence of on upright and iudopondont judiciary, and there is no class moro favorably disposed to tho olootivo system. They have of lato years made a regular business of controlling nominations for tho Legislature, and thoy havo of lato years taken to controlling nominations for the Bench. Ono of thoir first moves in this Btato, when they began thoir “raids," was to purchase two or throe Judges, and it was through tho help of those Judges solely that they wore able to carry on thoir Erie and other frauds. Tho best defense of tho com munity against them, as wo have soon hero, is a pure andincorruptiblo Bench, This, however, cannot bo had under tho plan now adopted iu Illi nois, A Judge who takes a noralnolion under tho conditions imposed by tho Illinois Grangers is necessarily a haso man, and deliberately pre pares himself for perjury. Itls folly to suppose that a Bench filled with such mon would bo cor rupt only with regard to tho “issue" on which thoy wore elected. Thoy would bo corrupt iu which anything was to bo mado by corruption. A Judge's honor is like a womab's chastity—a single stain destroys it. Thoroforo, after tho fanners havo provided themselves with a .thoroughly compliant Bench, thoy will find that it will rapidly pass out of their control, and into that of tho oligarchy of moneyed In triguers who havo already so largely taken pos session of the politics of iho country. Thoy would doubtless speedily drive honest railroad mon out of the Btato, but their places would bo taken by worthies who, whether in caucus, court, or Legislature, would boat tho Grangers utterly, and “capture" the Judges as fast as thoy wore elected, and convert tho Bench into a sink of open and unblushing and indecent cor ruption, like tho Legislatures of Now York and Pennsylvania. Perhaps, under tho fos tering hand of these mon, wo should at last see iho Judges at tho oloso of tho term laughing over indignant denunciations of thoir frauds by members of tho Bar, and pelting each other with paper pellets or blowing tin horns as thoy ad journed tho court. Wo need hardly say that what has occurred in Illinois is profoundly dis couraging to reformers. That tho first move ogaiust a gross abuse should take, tho shape of another and still grosser abuse, is very hishoart oniug. It is, of courso, to bo hoped, and may perhaps bo believed, that it is a mistake made iu tho first moment of excitement, which may yet bo retrieved, but on this point tho local press is moro competent to speak than wo arc. Weekly Review of tho Albany Live. Stock JTlarkct* Special Dispatch to The Chicago IVibune. Albany. N. Y. r Juno 15.—Beeves— This week’s mar ket has ruled steady anil strong at last week’s prices, and has been a profltablo one to sellers. Tho market opened ou Thursday with a moderate attendance of local and country buyers, who, after finding holders would make no concessions, supplied their wants, which wore limited, sales of the day amounting to 700 head short of tho opening-day last week. Tho market opened at a slight decline from lost week’s doing prices, and has remained firm and strong, closing at the price current on tho opening-day. Ou Friday there wan a larger attendance, comprising a good represen tation from New York and tho Cast, As usual, trade was quite active. All were In need of stock, and. before the close of tho do}’, 2,470 head had been disposed of. Yesterday, also, the attendance was largo and the feeling buoyant. Tho few that were left over from Friday and the receipts of the day, G3 car loado, all being taken, To-dny receipts numbered 09 car-loads, and at noon the yards wore empty. The av erage quality of stock this week ban boon much infe rior to last week. There were embraced in tho receipts several excellent herds of natives and a large number of Texans and Oherokoos, and of good quality, hut me dium-weight cattle are luforlor. Prices— I Tho following Is a table of comparative val ues as indicating the main ruling of the market this week: Thin t reek. Lant teak. ,$T.00®7.35 $7.00®7.'J5 . 6.fift®fl.7s 8.50®1U5 Premium...t. Extra First quality 6.0000.517 6.0006.37 Roeomt quality 6.0006.00 C.BOO C.OO TUlrd quality 5.0008.5U 5.0005.50 Inferior v 4.80#4.7S 4.00@4,76 Suiei* ano Lambs—Very littlo clouo In this branch of trade. although receipts hftvo boon over 30 car-loadi larger than last week. But littlo was douo until yes terday, Bnloa of the day showed n decline of a full per lb from the ruling of last week. Shorn Stato and Western, Und lambs, 9@l2c. Mium Cows—Thin branch of trado baa ruled dull. About two car-loads were left over from last week, and three car-loads received, which were taken by local dealers for tbo supply of tbo river counties, at from SJOQ66. Houses—The supply continues about ns largo aa usual, but a slight falling off in the domaud eznorU cured. The ruling prices allow a alight decline from h«t week. _ SOMMER BESOItTS. GRAND UNION HOTEL SAMTOUA SPEDIB3, N. T„ nil! open Juno 1, for tha recaption of auoifa. Prof. J. M, Hander ami Ids auporb band bnvo boon tor the eonsun, llooiiib ennha uiornucd at Mntmpolltan Ho tol orUilflor lluiuo, N. Y. Adiiruaa HIUEHLIN, UAIID NiCli A CO., at Saratoga Hprluga, N. Y. Q-XjEUST house. Mount Wanliiniiton, N. 11. Tills favorite aumutor ro»orl will ho opened Juno 13, 1(173. J. M. THOMPSON A 00. Address till .luuo 1, W. A U. H. MILLIRIiN, Port- Itiml, Mu. FEET. CORNS! DU. KItNIHQN. at ill, 11M iilllmn. inHll.rk it. MISCELLANEOUS. Cancers, Tim, Dim. Don’t iUtfor a surgical operation. Wouae the only a*fo ami auro treatment. It baa boon tatted by twenty yoara’ rnoUM, DUS. I: O. 4 SPECIAL NOTICES. I’olsoniug'tlio Sick. Thorsnerorwaso specialty In raodlolno that was not pirated, Uostoitox 1 * BlomaaU Dlltars Ia no exception to tho goooral role. Fraud follotra In tho track of tho Great Vegetable Jlestorntlve na It makes the circle of tho world, and offers Hb pernicious Imitations to the *lok at every turn, anxious to drench llio public with tbolr trasli. Tho Imitators and oounlorfoltora offer It by tho gallon, Uto barrel, the hogthoaU, «■ wall na by tho boltlo. Do wsrootthls dolugo of abominations. Dear In mind that tho true article Is sold In botllns only, and tho Im press of gonultionua* Uto bo found upon tho gloat (Unit as well as upon the finely engraved Government stamp and tho elegant label. Tho groat vogotablo (onto pre vents and cures all bilious disorders and complaints of tho digestive organs and tho nervous nystom, maladies upon which tho vilo Imitations produoo no moro effect than tho Popo’a Dull upon tho oomot. Tho Supremo Court of the XJuitcd States bis recently given a decision In favor of iho Gorham Man afaolurlng Company* enabling tliom to protect thoir design* from all other manufacturers who luiltato and copy them. PARTICULAR NOTICIS ts reqao»t«d to tbo fact that tho samo ortlsls are onj»an«d in tbo production of designs,' whether for tlio Storting Bllrer Department, or for tbo oclobrntod Gorham Plato, but tbo Company noror reproduce In ttiolr Itleotro-Ptato Department tbo designs which they dovoto to Storting Biker. , Each bas Its own apodal trademark, as follows, stamped upon oreryarltolo Trade-mark for Gorham StetHug Biker, Trnda-mark for Gorham Kleotro- Plato. STERLING GOUUAM MANUFACTURING 'CO., ' ProTldenoe, R. 1., and N0,.1 Bond-at,, Now York. Manufacturers of Burling Hllvor, Tea, Dessert, ann Din ner Sorvlcoi, and Wadding Outfit* (alno, manufactur. era ot tho celebrated Gorham Kloctro-Plato. ON TUB BREAKFAST, T.UNOHRON, DINNRR AND . hliri-Ell TAlil.H, LEA & PERRINS’ Worcestershire Sauce - IS INDISPENSABLE. JOHN DUNCAN’S SONS,' Non* York, Agonla for tho United Status, Vntclior’s r.ightulng Fly Killer Swoops all boforo It. Bogus Imitations arc bolus crowd* •doff, Look out for thorn. Ask for Dataller’*, tho old original article, and (ak o no ntbor. DRESS GOODS. GABBOV, HRI & CO., MADISON AND PEORIA-STS., OiTor fop tho Next Two Wooka Eitraoiw limits! la Prices of DRESS GOODS AID SILKS. • Largo assortment Linen Batistes in Bro cade figures, Fancy Stripes, and Silk Stripes, at nearly one-half the usual prices. Suiting and Dross Linens in choicostNatu ral Shades, various weights and finish, very cheap. Bargains in Printed Linon Lawns, Per cales, and Cambrics. Avery handsome line of choicest shades m Mohairs, Poplins, Crotones, Cashmeres, Ep inglinos, Irish and Lyons Kell Poplins, at rdduotions of one-third from market price. Black Cashmeres, Drap d’Etos and Dolman. Cloths in groat variety, very cheap. Newlines of Fancy Dress Silks, groat bar gains. Blaok Silks from Xiowost to Richest Grades* muoli below usual prices. Special bargains in Japanese Silks and Poplins. Our Oboap Oontro Tables contain an at tractive assortment of Dross Goods Horn 18 to 25 eta.* many of them just Half Price. STOVES, RANGES, &o. warrea pane fpflla Hirst Ba Eft Am. Ins: Ba E3 Premium Ej Ira 1871. Double Elevated Oven, Wermlnr Clouet, Drolling Door, fender OuonJ, Dumping ami Shaking Qralc, Direct Draft, Fthh&R, ’WARP.EN ft, CO.; Mnnufucturura, Troy, IV. I, DBAHCH BOtJQES—HfIV Tcri, Olmhal and Chicago. DIAH6W & RUBY FURMACES. ■ JAMES A. LAWSON, Patentee. For Keating Churches, School Houses, Public Build ings and Private Residences. FULLER, WARREIV &. CO., lUunufnctuverM, Troy, IV. 7, BBAHOH BOUDIIJ—Row York, Clovohai and Chicago. STEWARm TOVES. I 1873 For Sale by FULLER WARREN A CO., . 58mid GO Lako-st., Chicago. Also a full assortment of Stoves. Cincinnati, April 19, 1873* THE BENNETT HOT AIR FURNACE CO., having removed all Its branohoa to Cincinnati, Ohio, and Ita manufactory and waroroums from lilnml 15 West Fifth* at. to6a3, 716 Weat Kighth-at., nnd having no authorized ngonta whatever In IllTnoli, except F, P. Hollorntirt O. 1). Chaco, la prepared to receive nnlont from Individual* and from tho trade fur roniacoa, P&lout Kuum Heater*, Ventilating Oolmnna, Laundry Heaton, and Healing Apparatus for Steam am) Hot Water. In one proaont location our faoilltloa are greatly In* creased. and no aro prepared, wills extensive Improve* mciitu, to moot the want* of the community in every par* tioular. Address. Bcimctt Hot Air Furnace Co. t CINCINNATI, OHIO. LAKE NAVIGATION. GOODRICH’S STEAMERS For Rucino, Milwaukee, Sheboygan, ote., daily, Sundays errcploil, !l a. in. Saturday Excur sion lioat for Milwaukee,etc,, do'u't leavo un til 8 ji. in. For Grnml Haven, Grand Rapids, Muskegon, Spring lake, Fniitport, Manistee, etc., daily, Sundays excepted, 7 p. in, For St, Joseph, Daily, Sundays excepted, 10 a. in. Saturdays, lioat don’t leave until II p. in. For Qrcon Hay Forts, Monday, Wednesday, and Friday at 7 p. in. ‘Wednesday’s Font goes to Bscanaliu. DENTISTRY. M. B. JOHNSON, iXEnsr tist 3 80 lUadlaon.al.. oppoalloTribune Mulldluf, 5

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