Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, June 17, 1873, Page 5

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated June 17, 1873 Page 5
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MURDER AT EVANSTON. A Boy Shot Down In Cold Blood by a Drunken Human. Arrest of Two Men on Suspldou—Tliolr Preliminary Examination. * Tho quid suburb of Evanston, which in gen erally admired for its eminent respectability and advanced ideas on tbo subject of iomporauco, has been thrown into a state of intense oxolto jnent by a bloody affray, which boo resulted in death. The circumstances are as follows : On Sunday evening, between tho hours of 9 and 10, an adopted sou of Mr. Jacob Phillips, Charley Brantz by name, was walking south from Evanston on tho Bidgo road, accompa nied by throe small boys, sous of Peter Smith. When near Calvary, and oppo site tho residence of Maj. Mulford, they woro mol by three drunken men, supposed to bo Ger mane, returning from Rose Hill, whore they had boon carousing. One of tho men addressed his ‘companions, saying: “Now is our timo to make money," and accompanied tho remark by a revolver. Charley Brantz, terrified .6y the man’s words and actions, endeavored to run away. Tbo dastardly ruffian pursued him, and. after several ineffectual attempts to dis charge tbo contents of bis weapon, finally shot him in the back of tbo bnad, .the ball lodging in tbo brain. Tho noise of tho shooting soon drew together a largo crowd,. who summoned medical ossist . anco and tried to alleviate tho Bufferings of tho wounded boy. Drs. Isaac Poolo and J. S. Jowoll speedily arrived, and hold an examination at tho house of Mr. Phillips, to which Charley had bean convoyed. They pronounced tbo wound fatal. Tho boy passed tho night iu a comatose plate, and died early yesterday morning. Tho shooting was entirely unprovoked, being the wanton deed of men frenzied by drink. Not a Sunday passes without anticipations t)f bloodshed and violence by those who live on the outskirts of tho village from inebriated men. . Grasse Point and Roselull aro just outside of tho area covered by tho charter of tho Universi ty, which prohibits tbo salo of intoxicating drinks within a radius of four miles, and both places aro frequented by a low class of pooplo from Evans ton and tbo city, who spend the day in drinking, and got homo in tbo evening tbo host way they can, often quarreling with each other, and in sulting passers-by. Since the Sunday law ban boon enforced in Chicago, tbo annoyance and danger have boon greatly increased, owing to the largo numbers who weekly go out from the city. Tho examination of two men who were ar rested on suspicion of being tho assailants of Charlie Brantz, was conducted yesterday after noon before Justices Carrey and • Hun tuon. Max Holm was sworn as inter preter, Tbo names of tho prisoners aro - Joseph Loab and Frederick Wick. Both aro Gormans. Tho former, on being sworn, testi fied that bo never had a pistol. Ho was at John Vendor's saloon on Sunday afternoon, and wont homo between 8 and 9 o’clock in tbo evening, in company with tbo baker, by way of Rogers' Park. A number of witnesses were examined, but no positive testimony tending to fasten guilt on tho Erisoners was elicited. Tho examination will o resumed this morning. Bonds amounting to $1,250 were exacted from each of tho suspected men for his appearance. Wick succeeded in pro curing bail, but his companion was locked up, in default. PERSONAL. Dr. Godfrey, Michigan City, Is at tho Matteson. H. T. Elmore, England, is at tho Grand Pacific. Capt. James Gillies, U. S. A., is at tho Gardner. John L. Mitchell, Milwaukee, is at tho Gardner. Tho Bov. M. T. Bchoffmaohor, lowa, is at tho filattonon. William E. Henry, Mayor of Joliet, fa at tho West Side Briggs House. Hamilton Busby, editor of tho Turf, Field, and Farm, is at tho Grand Pacific. ’ S. 8. Morrill, General Manager of *'Uilwau ‘ fceo A Bt. Paul Bailway, ia at tho pkennau. F. W. Lyman, Milwaukee A Bailway, Is registered at tho West Side Brigg&Hnupe. ( Col. A. DoGraff and 0. A. DoGraff, raiVodd ■contractors, of St. Paul, are at tho Shormau. % John C. Gault, General Superintendent Mil-' waukoo A St. Paul Railroad, is at tho Sherman. J. P. Mdlrath, Chief of Police of St. Paul, is among tho arrivals at tho West Side Briggs House. Bussell Sago, Jr., Superintendent Chicago Dl wmiou Milwaukee A St. Paul Railroad, Is at tho Sherman. Among tho arrivals at tho Gault House are; H. D. EUinwood, Fort Wayno ;• M. A. Packard, Plymouth, Iml.; A. P.Larmour,Boston; James E. Monroe, Now York; William H. UUdrith, Dakota Territory; George Ooopor, Pittsburgh. . John Boasungor has been notified by Mr. 11. W. Callender, wlio is managing tho tournament lor tho championship of tho world at the French gome, soon to occur at Now York, that he cannot take part in it, bcoauso his name and entry foe wore not forwarded in proper season. Among tho arrivals at tho Gardner House yes terday were tho following: 8. B. Rood, Jackson, Term.; J. O. Lane, Paris: Gordon W. Lloyd, Detroit; O. L. Osgood, Utica; F. Wallach, Now York; George Farnsworth and wife, Massachu setts; E. L. Soolyo and wife, Ponsaukoo. At tho West Side Briggs House: Alfred Green, Oregon ; W. H. Johnson, St. L. A 8. E. B. B.; T. J. Bose, Nevada ; A. M. Putnam, Con tralia ; Jamoa and H. O. Brower, Now York; Al fred Amos, theatre manager, St. Louis; O. P. Maun, Jr., 8. M. B. B.; E. J. Roberts, St.Louis; and E. F. M. Shepherd, Greenfield, Mass. Among the arrivals at the Sherman House . yesterday were tbo following : F. T. Julian aud * *wifo, Paris | W. O. Bailey, Now York; B, O. i Cutter, Cincinnati; J. B. Peirce, Boston ; David Thomas, Montana; J. B. Rider, Rider's Mills, 1 U. T.j T. E. Brown, Dos Moines ; D. M. Testro, : England ; J. M. Pinkerton, Boston, j Among the arrivals at tho Grand Pacific, yes i -tordar, were tbo following: Franklin Edaon, i Now York; Georgo Heaton, Boston; Thomas H, ; -Canfield, Vermont: A. B. Spaulding, New York; ‘ • John Dougherty, Philadelphia; O. S. Barrett, j Cleveland: Goo. B. Clasou and wifo, MU -1 waukoo; J. S. Spann and wifo, Omaha; O. O. . Beaman, San Diego; E. Andrews, Greenwich, i N. Y.; E. B. Goodrich, St.Paul; Goo. H. Lacey, LußiOlo. Stanley G. Fowler’s now paper is tho Denver Mirror. Judge Colo, of tho lowa Supreme Court, will celebrate his silver wedding on tho 25th lust. B. 8. Jewett baa boon elected Vice-President of tho Buffalo, Now York A Philadelphia Rail road, vice Henry A. Richmond, resigned. Dr. Bassett, late Assistant Superintendent, ouccoods Dr. Itanny at the head of tho lowa lu nane Asylum, and Mrs. A. R. Wiokoraham suc ceeds Mrs, Bauny as Matron. ] Credit Mohillor Colfax has been decorated with tho degree of LL. D., by Ottorboin University; i aa institution iu Ohio, whore he had delivered a 5 iocturo on u tho duties of Ufa." Col. Chao. A. Hamilton, an old resident of Milwaukee, uml a gallant soldier during the war, baa determined to leave Wisconsin and take up bis residence iu Now York City. Mrs. Col. Colby, of Natchez, formerly Miss Alice Kingsbury, has made a bust of Gou. Rob ert 13. Leo, which wan presented to the R. E. Leo Lodge, of Vicksburg, last week. Chalos 0. Rusnoll, Superintendent of tho Bos ton A Albany Railroad, was married, last week, I to Miss Eugenia Bradley, of Branford, Conn., at tbo residence of thobrido’s undo, atMoridon. ! Will T. Underwood, son of Thomas Under wood, of Lafayette, Ind., is now {ho American editor of tho Ifcvuc luUrnaUonal lUntirce. a daily and tri-wcokly paper, published at Vienna. - Zenos Thayer, of Winona County, a member of tho Minnesota Legislature of 1B(»0, committed tmioido last week, 110 was a man of wealth and of tho most pleasant social relations, and tboro is no known causo for bis last act. Tho Dutch correspondent of tho Independance Jlelqe writes that the Sultan of Alehin studied in -Holland, and that Ids army 1m commanded by a '‘L'itchmuu, formerly an officer in tho Dutch sor vjJsj. Tho Irish papers will shortly discover that ’Sits Majesty’s right-hand man is a graduate of Lublin University. Felix 31. Jirunot, of Pittsburgh, Chairman of the Hoard of Indian Commissioners, ami Thomas X Crce, of Washington, Secretary of tho Hoard, expool to spend tho summer in visiting and treating with tho Indians in Wyoming, Dakota, Montana, Colorado, and Now Mexico, Mr. Ikawaga, of Japan, who spent last summer in Hanover, N. 11., and who was then an invalid, died on tho 22d of February, in Yoddo. Just before his death ho requested his mother to “ put into his grave tho Bible and tho book of Confu cius, fori believe," said ho, “ the truth Js tbo same iu both." Mrs. Fawcett, wife of the distinguished pro fessor ami writer on political economy, was re cently ronuoslod to loavo a free public reading room in England, on tho ground that It was not meant for women. Whereupon tho plucky lady carried tho cose to tho Public Library Commis sioners, and was informed that women have a right to use free reading-rooms and public li braries. Frank Walworth’s character seems to bo of precisely tbo stylo that Lis father ond other novelists of tho “ Oulda" school, nail may bo called, have loved to paint j and, If reading his father's books Las boon tbo influence which fqrmod his mind and fitted it for such a deed, the retribution would not bo so unjust after all. This suggestion for a defense Is offered gratuit ously.—-Boston Herald. 1 have reason to behove that tho marriage of tbo Duke of Edinburgh to tbo daughter 01 tho Ozftr will not come off. At least tbo course of Prince Alfred’s love does not run smooth. Since his return ho wears anything but tho air of a happy lover; and to a friend who ventured to ask him how tho affair was going on ho dis played an anger that boded no good. Tbo trouble is. I am told, that tho young Indy does not wish to accept him, and that her parents, for reasons quite satisfactory to them, aro not dis pleased at her reluctance, Novortholono tho match may come off, although I doubt it. —New York World’s London Letter. Senator. Tipton, of Nebraska, during tho {)rosont planting season, has sot out on hia farm a Nemaha County, Nob., 1,000 applo-troos, and also tbo following forest trees : 2,000 black wal nut, 200 white walnut, 000 birch, 000 olm, 600 maple, 800 ash, 6,000 cottonwood—total, 9,760 forest trees. Ho is now planting 2><* miles of hedge, has 60 acres of wheat, 20 of oats, and 15 of corn, and proposes breaking 50 acres of sod this season. And a vonr commendable feature of this very commendable Improvement consists in tbo fact that all this work was performed by himsolf with tbo aid of another man. Julia M. Holmes writes tho Now York Bun as follows: “ Tho intimate friend and confidante of Mrs. Helen Hardin Walworth, I know tho ter rible facts which led to this fearful tragedy facts which 1 slirink from revealing, out of re gard for Lor delicate reserve—facts so appall ing and unendurable they must make a perfect reversion in public sentiment when (hoy come to bo divulged fas they must in tbo course of tbo trial)." Another friend of Mrs. Walworth ven tures to admit that tho son has boon guilty of “faulty logic," A Loudon corrocpondont oT tho Now York Graphic writoa that it is currently reported in that city that James Gordon Bennett, the pro prietor of tho Now York JUwald, Is making preparations to start a daily newspaper in that city. It is to bo, so far as possible, a reproduc tion of tho Now York journal, and will bo edited by Air. Pitz James Stephens, who will receive a salary of .£6,000 per year. Mr. Stephens is a journalistic writer of acknowledged ability, and is reputed the author of tho editorial articles which have made tho reputation of tho Pall Mali Gazette. He will bo assisted by a picked staff of' British and American journalists. Tho paper will ho started about Jan. 1 if rumor is not altogether at fault. AMUSEMENTS. U’nCKEn’S THEATRE. Katie Putnam began her third week at Mc- Yickor’a last evening, the play being a dramati zation by Mr. Fred. Book of Farjoon'a novel, “Blade o' Grass,” or “London by Day and Night.” Miss Putnam is tho Slade o' Grass, when tho blade is “ a borfin what novfer had any parents,” a decidedly sod condition of things for tho young lady. That is in tho first act. In tho second she is metamorphosed into Miss Lucy, and attends a boarding-school, Whoro sho learns nothing, and runs away to become Klana Kloltz, “a Dutch boy very bard of bearing,” with a song and dance, and finally her troubles end in tho last act, whore she figures as “an heiress with £IO,OOO a year,” quite a nice Income these hard times whoa money is worth 10 por cent. There was no trouble in making tho plot on tho part of tho dramatist, Mr. Farjoon having performed that difficult part. Tho novel is adapted apparently to suit Miss Putnam, though Miss Putnam may not always bo adapted to tho novol. Still it Is tho beet she has done yet. Tho dramatizing is far from wretched, and hero and there tho dialogue is quite lively,' if not positively humorous. As tho fashiona ble school Miss, Blade o’ Grass shows very decidedly thkt her antecedents wore not refined, and in that way tho part is rendered with duo respect to nature. It is,howovor, as tho “Dutch boy ” that she is most herself; tho patois is ex cellent, the song such os is usually tho accom paniment on such occasions; something about tin-owing “ tho dices ” was sung with tho full compass of Hiss Putnam's voice. This is not high-toned acting, but there Is nothing vulgar in it; fair summer acting; a good minstrel per formance, apparently interjected to exhibit Miss Putnam's genius in tho song and dance lino, — her best lino by all moans. Tom Beadle (Browne), the father of tho orphan, according to iho pedigree given in tho hills, was possibly tho most entertaining and forcible of iho cost, and someportionsof his part wore sufficiently amusing to make those easily tickled laugh, while again there were occasions when persons easily grieved might grieve oud put on mourning. A few of the pathetic portions wore rather good. Miss Putnam has a doleful note.which sho uses to con siderable advantage, and Mr. Browne lias a way of evincing his emotion, sometimes sorrowful enough, sometimes quite ludicrous. Joe Brightly (Power) was in tho service of a railroad—not as brakomau—but *aa Superintendent. Ho was natty all over—tho old stylo peculiar to Mr. Power. There wore throe lawyers on tho stage who distributed tho vil lainy among them, and made it sufficiently vil lainous. Jxachd Moore (Maude Hilton) “a lady to bo envied by all,” dressed neatly and did her little part without much exertion. Tho scenery is all that could bo asked for by tho play, and, in tho third act, whoro tho wickedness culminates, a water tank is introduced to drown tho victim. This was tho heat of the scones, and as there has not boon a play with a water-tank in it for some time, the tank has tho recommendation of nov elty. Tho tank was encored, and was shown tho second time. It was very well worked. To con clude, it may bo said that persons, if not too fastidious, can enjoy tho play and pass an even ing before Miss Putnam and her company with out ennui, and with some* enjoyment for their trouble. Tho audience last evening was good for a summer night, but it might bo bettor, and as Miss Putnam is an industrious and ambitious lady, with “longings after tho infi nite,” and an evident determination to make tho most of her ability and opportunity, nearly everybody should go. Tho same bill will bo played during tho week, and, when it la lubri cated by practice and tho characters know their parts well, it will improve. HOOLEV’S TIIEATEE. Tho announcement of John Dillon's benefit last evening at Hooloy’s Theatre had tho effect that everybody expected, in bringing a largo number of his friends to tho house. Tuo result was that every accessible equate inch of space in tbo auditorium was utilized. Camp stools wore iu such demand that nothing but a strict determination to observe tho ordinance upon tho subject prevented the aisles from be ing blocked. As it was, however, tho aisles wore clear, and those were tho only portions of tho floor to bo scon. Parquotto, balcony, gallery, and boxes wore filled. It is duo to Mr. Dillon to say that ho never played bettor than ho did last evening. Every body in tho houso, on tho stage and olt it, appeared to ho iu an uncon trollable state of merriment, and it la questiona ble if thoro over was such protracted laughter in any theatre in this city before. Tho first pioco played was tho comedy “ All that Glitters is not Gold," which was given with spirit throughout, Mr. Dillon playing Toby Twinkle. It is needless to particularize tho acting, for the fua was sustained throughout so copiously that it engulfed everything oldo. Tho perpetual laugh ter of tho audionoo delayed tbo piece nearly half an hour beyond tho expected tmio. The farces “ Jones' Baby " aud “ The Boy from Limerick " concluded tuo evening’s amusements. This evening tho charming society drama, 11 Game of Love," will bo given, without doubt, to a largo audience. NIXON’S AUniITnEATHR. Wagner's Minstrels opened at this capacious theatre last evening, and to such an extraor dinarily largo house that the success of thoir stay hero is already assured. It cannot con scientiously he staled that t]io nudicuco was composed exclusively of the upper 10,000, but there wore many ladles present, and in some parts of the house gentlemen who are accus THE CHICAGO DAILY TRIBUNE: TUESDAY, .HINE H, IftW. tomod to patronize only first-olase onterlain monta. Those who wore present in the antici pation or enjoying on evening of good minstrel fun wore agreeably surprised, for tn° promise of an excellent programme was fulfilled. E. M. Hall tho “banjo king" as ho styles himsolf appeared for the first time in this city as end man. and though not as finished a negro minstrel* as Wagner or many others who have playod to Chicago audiences, was sufficient ly good In that position to ho called a success. Tho first nart contained somo amusing dialogue. Some of tho jokes wore now 5. others enjoyed a respectable antiquity, but wore none tbo loss ap preciated. Cal Wagner’s song “ Tho Grand puke s Ball" in exceedingly funny and complete ly upset tho gravity of tho audlonco—if indeed they had any to upset by tho tlrao ho sang. Haywood's soprano solo wan a surprise too, for his falsetto resem bles more closely than any that has boon beard hero, a rich, mellow, fomalo voice. It does not compare with Eugene’s cither in compass or cultivation, but is fuller, and puror, and baa not ovon a suggestion of falsetto about it. Tbo 1m- E tension made by bis first solo was deepened iu Is subsequent pieces. Canfield and Booker, in their songs and dances, made a hit. They com bined very'respectable vocalism with au acro batic performance of astonishing merit. Hall, in his banjo performances, was as good as over, and tho remainder of tho programme was suoh as to insure good houses. THE CITY IN BRIEF. A moooting of the Directors of tho Half- Orphan Asylum will bo hold at tho usual timo and place this afternoon. - The Police and Fire Departments will bo paid to-day. The police will rob tho Treasury of $88,487. & nd the firemen $21,233.01. Total, 909,720.01, Tbo Board of Public Works yesterday awarded tbo contract for donning tbo Washington and LaSalle street tunnels for tbo ousulng year to Wiuau Nellis, for $1,750. * Tho Board of Public Works have notified tho Board of Police to inforso tho order prohibiting tho übo of private bone from 0 a. in. until Q p. m. Persons who violate tho order will havo their water cut off. A fair and strawberry festival will bo hold this week, at tho Reunion Presbyterian Church, on Mitchell street, near Throop. Tho ladies solicit tho patronage of their friends. Tho approaches to tho Lake street bridgo aro so thoroughly rotted that tho Board of Pub lic Works intend to build stone abutments dur- Stbo present season, and advertisements for will be shortly inserted. Yesterday morning tho dead body of a male infant, apparently about 4 months old, was found in tho river, near tho Klnzio street bridgo. Ko marks of violence woro found upon its per son. It was removed to tho Morguo. A Utile girl named Ratka, aged 3 years, and a boy named Q a taka, whoso parents reside at No. 74 Julian street, aro missing. They loft their ■homo early yesterday morning, and diligent search has failed to discover any trace of them. Tho following resolution is to bo discussed at tho mooting of tho West-Chicago Lyceum, iu tbo Loavatt Street Congregational Church this evening*. “ Resolved, That it is wrong to havo theatrical plays in Christian churches. A full attendance is requested. Tho contract for curbing, filling, and paving tho approaches to the Twelfth street viaduct was awarded yesterday to Messrs. Eamshaw A Goblo, as follows: For curbing, $14.04 per cubic cord; filling, 49 cents per oubio foot; and $1.15 per square yard for paving. A special mooting of tho Chicago Caledonian Club will bo hold in the basement of tho Scotch Church, corner of Adams and Sangamon streets, at 8 o'clock on Thursday evening next. Tho mattor to ho considered is whether tho park shall bo prepared for a picnic this year. At 7 o’clock yesterday morning a laborer was driving a sand-wagon, near tho corner of Divor aoy street and Green Bay road, in Lake Viow, when bis horses became frightened at the dum my and ran against the sidewalk, throwing him out under their feet. Tho man was seriously injured. His name could not bo learned. A gome of baso ball was played at Bivorsido no Saturday between tho nine of. tho Manufac turers' National Bank and tho Bivorsido Baso Bail Club, which resulted la favor of tho former by a score cf 22 to 18. Tho game was witnessed by about 600 people, many of whom were ladies. The return match will bo played to-morrow, on tho University grounds. Yesterday morning at 8 o'clock, Officer Sanger saw a man coming out of an alloy between Twenty-second and Twenty-third streets. Tho officer commanded him to stop, which ho 'did not do until four shots ♦ had boon fired. Ho was token to tho Twenty-second Street Station, whore ho gave tho name of Jim Lyon. Bo had boon burglarizing in tho shoe-store of Philip Fries, at No. 41 Cottage Grove avenue. Justice Bouyon will examine him this morning. Yesterday morning, about half-past 2 o’clock, tbo music-store of Boot A Lyon, at No. 288 Wabash avenue, was again visited by burglars. Fortunately, Officer Herman Myor saw tbo thieves just os they wore about to effect an en trance into tho store through a roar window, and, after they hod got fairly in, ho arrested them. . They wore more boys, and gave tho names of James Loukiu and Antonie Sager. They were looked up In tho Madison Street Station. The exclusive right to print and publish the official catalogue of tho lutor-SUto Industrial Expositiou hiia been awarded to Sir. James Nowlau, on condition that he furuißh a certain cumber to tho Association fr go of charge. Hr. Nowlan depends upon advertising patronage to rccompeußo him, and tho public will doubtless Buataiu tho official catalogue in preference to tho catch-pcnuy shoots that will probably bo issued. The Board of Fublio Works yesterday issued tho following building permits: M, M. Moltl myor, ouo-story brick, 15x23 foot, No. 703 State street; M. D. Rapp, two-story brick, 00x40 foot, on West Washington atroot; J, E. Fay, two etory brick, 24x58, No. 148 Park avouuo; Joseph Shorwinl, two-fitory stono, 87x40 foot, on West Monroo street; North Sido City Railroad Company, ouo-Htory brick, 85x160 foot, on North Clark stroet; Margaret Roach, two-story brick, 21x42 feet, No. 331 West Folk etraot; 11. n. Hoffman, four-story stone, 44x82)<f foot, on Fifth avenue. Tho recently organized band of French muai cians aoronadod several of tholr countrymen on Sunday evening. After calling and serenading tho residences of J. Plamondon and A. Boizo, they stopped at tho house of T. E. Guoroult, No. GO2 West Madison street, and, after playing tho American and French airs, wore invited to partako of a lunch and wlno. Tho Land executed tho Marseillaise, Lu Cauadiouno, and Hall Columbia, aud separated after drinking to tho toast: "To tho prosperty of tho United States, the uuity of all American citizens, and tho freedom of all tho inhabitants, including tho Committoo of Seventy." Yesterday afternoon a Gorman named Joseph Scholtz committed euioido iu tho Lutheran Ceme tery, at Lake View, by shooting himself through the head with a revolver, The unhappy man wont out from tho city on tho dummy. Ho wont into Irving's saloon, opposite tho oemetory, and sat down at a tablo. Soon after ho took out a card, upon which ho wroto that lifo bad become distasteful, and ho wished himself buried " decently by W. T. Schenod on Chicago avenue." This card ho loft upon tho table. Ho tbon wont over into tho cemetery aud sat down under a tree, and in a few moments de liberately r u 1 himself through tho head. Tho weapon used was a ainglo-barrelod pistol. Scholtz was a single man, and had not long ro sidad in this country. Ho hod exhibited signs of mental derangement for eomo timo. Coroner Stephens hold an inquest on tho body, yesterday afternoon, which resulted in a verdict of suicide. Tho li'ya Verlden , a Chicago said to bo tbo largest Swedish newspaper in tho world. Its first number appeared iu Qalva, 111., Jan. X, 18(19, but tbo owners desiring a larger field, moved to Chicago in January, 1871, en larging the paper to a nine-column folio. Tbo establishment was swallowed up In tho groat firo, but tbo enterprising publishers revived the journal, and have improved it materi ally within tbo lost year. It is now a ton-column folio, aud has a largo city aud county circulation. This fact is im portant to advertisers, who will doubtless take advantage) of this moans to oommuuio&to with tbo 35,009 Scandinavians of Chicago. John Mueller was arraigned before Justice Bcnlly for making a brutal assault upon u boy named John Booker, yesterday morning, at U o'clock. It sooms that tho boy, in company with some others, had incensed Mueller by playing ball in front of bis storo, Mueller, being somewhat intoxicated, got a heavy iron bar, ami, after requesting tbo boys to stop playing, began to uho it right nml left. Tho assault occurred at Urn corner of street, near Sixteenth. Book er did pot run away with his companions, and therefore received a murderous blow from his assailant. It is believed that tho hoy’s skull is fractured. Yesterday afternoon, however, lio was improving, amt strong hopes wore enter tained of his ultimata recovery. Tbo boy lives at No, 387 West Sixteenth stroet. Mueller was shortly afterwards arronlod, and before Justice Scully yesterday morning was romaudod for further hearing under $4,000 ball. Tho Board of Police wore in nosslon yesterday afternoon, but did scarcely anything except talk. Policeman Otto was reprimanded for maltreating one McCarthy, and tho resignation of Policeman Jacob Boburor wos accepted. There seems to bo a disposition on tho part ot eomo of tho police men to close their eyes when saloon-keepers sell liquors on Sunday, and without licenses. Tho Board intend dismissing all such officers. They will consult with tho Corporation Counsel as to whether an oillcorcan arrest aman who Is violat ing tho ordinance on sight, and If Mr, Tuloysayo such arrest Is legal, the men who refuse to obey tho order of tho Superintendent will bo dis charged, and thoir places Ailed with men who wiU uoop tho oaths taken when appointed. Henry A. Wilder, the lawyer who defended a boor-saloon keeper named Henry Biathlon, In & suit brought against him by tho city for an alleged violation of 800. 8, Chap. 28, of tho City Ordinances, which was tried before Justice Scully tho other day, has subscribed and sworn to an affidavit sotting forth that seven of tho jurors in tho case stated under oath that they wore em ployes of Field, Loiter & Co., and that throo of them woro excused for cause. A. 13. DoDomor, John McCulloch, and John P. Osborn, members of the jury, have subscribed and sworn to an affidavit sotting forth tliat, when tho caso of Biathlon was given to tho jury, and hoforo there was time for consultation, Field, Loiter & Co.’s men said, “ Lot us flno tbo d—d Dutchman to the fullest extent of tho law;" and that they (tho employes of P., L. &Oo.) evinced a disposi tion, throughout tho consultation, to render a verdict not In accordance with tho law and evi dence. Tho Bov. T. M. King, of Collierville, Tonn., Is in tho city soliciting aid to build a college in tliat town for tho higher education of colored pooplo. Ho has testimonials from a number of distinguished clergymen and others, and as tbo object is a worthy ouo, ho will doubtless obtain eomo funds in Chicago to assist in tho erection of tbo proposed building. Tbo ground la already secured, and only SII,OOO is required to comploto tho fund noodod. Collierville is located on tho Blomphis & Charleston Bailroad, twenty miles from tho former city, and many eminent Southern mon take an Interest in tho establishment of tbo academy. Among tho lot tors Mr. King bos is ono from Jefferson Davis, who says: **X am assured that tho Bov. T. 81. King is worthy of trust and assistance.” Blr. King will call upon tho business mon of Chi cago for aid, aud ho hopoa that thoy will sub scribe liberally. THE SHAH OF PERSIA. nin Visit to Ilorlin* Berlin (June 1) Correspondence of the London Ife «•«. Tho Shah struck mo as a rather haudsomo man. His complexion is, of course, swarthy, and would betray him anywhoro; but ho has a bright intelligent face, a fine figure, and good carriago. Ho is quite oa tall apparently as tho Emperor, but not so stout. On bis arrival ho wore a costume soml-Oriontal, eomi-Europoan. and but for bis cap would not have boon noticed in a largo assembly of officers. Tho cap may bo a very excellent article, and on a journey from Teheran by rail may have proved convenient, but it is not impressive. It is impossible to lift it to answer tho salutations of tho crowd. Instead of lifting their hood-coverings, therefore, tho Persians make a peculiar sort of movement with their hands—now they seem to bo scooping up water in their palms and carrying it to tboir mouths, now to bo fanning themselves with tho same dusky members, and now to bo clutching at tho looks of their hair. It is an attempt, doubtless, to imitate tho European military ca luto, bnt the imitators aro not dexterous, and tbo attempt is ludicrous. To return to caps, bowovor, it must bo said that tho State cap of tho Bhab himself is not to bo despised. It may not commend itself to tho {esthetic sense, hut brokers looking after loans and young ladies looking after the jewels will find it advisable to count tho diamonds that sparkle in that peculiar garment. That cap itself is a high round black one, in respect to form such os ono secs in Rus sia and oven other parts of Europe In cold weather. Tho peculiar feature, however, is a sort of fanliko ornament, or it is more like a small hand broom, which, the handle down . wards, is affixed to tho front of tho hat. Tho handle of this broom roaches nearly to tho bot tom of tbo hat, and the top rises an inch or so above tho same. But it is an extraordinary broom. Tho handle is studded with diamonds and other precious stones, which stretch up somo distance among tho straws, and aro well calculated to fill tho human soul with envy. Tho Shah’s coat is also richly decorated with jewels, gold lace, ot cetera, and with his broad sash ami gold opaulofctou ho might bo taken for a French General of Division in full dress. But enough of those descriptions. J’craicos otli, puer , ap paratus. The immediate attendants of the Shah, thoeo who ride in tbo next carriago, aro generally throo or four military officers. Their uniforms, again, resemble tbo French rather than tho Gorman. One of those gentlemen, indeed, tbo body physi cian (Dr. Tholozan), wears a French General's uniform, rod trousers with gold stripes, rod cap, and coat trimmed with gold and covered with Persian orders. Tho rest of tbo suite, who followed along in pairs in open car riages, wore generally clad in cavilian dross. They wore tho same sort of tur ban bat, block and plain, • and, os a rule, dark clothes. They are by no means diagrcoablo in their looks. They aro largo, well-propor tioned, erect, nearly all have long block mous taches and whiskers, though nomo wear full boards closely out, and now aud then there is ono turning gray. Their manner whoa riding through crowds betrays, an I have said, nervous ness and awkwardness, but no more than is al ways shown by natives of on Isolated statomrst brought into contact with a now civilization. Tho Shah himself shows & proper dogreo of im- Eassivonoss. Unlike his followers, no makes o effort to acknowledge tho salutations of tho crowd. I did not see Turn make so much ns an inclination of tho head. Ho sits oroct, stolid, almost indifforont, whito tho Emperor bows right and loft to bis faithful subjects. Tho Per sian guests were somewhat embarrassed as they

drove through what a Berlin journal calls, by way of contrast with Teheran, tho Oity of Intel ligence. but they can take no lessons in deport ment from tho ill-mannered crowds which re ceived them. Tho Emperor and tho Shah woro welcomed with something like respect, and the first few carriages which followed woro not ex actly insulted. Bat as party after party paused, and tho novelty woro away, tho crowd grow in solent, and at last every carriage which drove by with guests was greeted with derisive cheers. I saw vast throngs of men and women treating tho Persians .exactly as a party of ill-bred schoolboys might treat a Hottentot who should bo suddenly turned loose among them. Iflouscnuildiuor in Dresden* Correspondence Baltimore American, Aa many of those who build houses, oa well as those who Uvo lu thorn, do uot not undoratilud tho stylo of dwelling-houses now in gonoral voguo iu all largo European cities, I will endeavor to describe ono of thorn now In coarso of oroctlon directly in front of my window. In this case tho building has a front ou tho main street of about 110 fool, sufficient to acoommudato aovou houses ou tho ordinary Baltimore stylo. Ho, howpvor, builds but ono house, with a court entrance iu tho centre. and eight stores holow. Tho upper portfou of tho houses, to tho height of uvo stories, is completed with all tho requirements for two famines ou each floor, and each will havo eight good rooms, four of which will front on this street. Tho upper story is gener ally completed so as to accommodate four fami lies, each being given smaller accommodations. In the roar of tho centre stores on tho first floor two sots of staircases pass up, ono for servants, and tho other for tenants and visitors. An old woman or man is always provided with quarters ou this floor, who aro called porters, and are always on hand to answer all questions &s to who live there, whether they are iu or out, what floor they live ou ; and also to do little chores of va rious kinds for tho tenants. Each suite of rooms is complete and independent of all the rooms in their accommodations of all kinds, and I havo been assured that tho families are just as much separated from each other as If they lived in sopamto houses. TJioro aro elevators for tho hoisting of wood and coal to tho different stories, which must of course bo obtained in small quantities. I have had Oceanian to outer several of those houses at times, and found tho general staircase ns cleanly and iu good order, finely carpeted and cared for at the expense of all the inmates. They are preferred to tho old stylo of separate houses, as affording bettor ac commodations and an opportunity to make a hot 'tor appearance for a small outlay. All the houses now building Inside the Oily of Dresden are iu this stylo, and they aro occupied as fast as built. Tho one to which I allude, op posite my hotel window, is not yet completed, but most of tbo stores, and tho three upper stories are occupied, the windows being hand somely decorated with lace curtains ana every ovidonco of comfort and rohnod taste. •Son. Croolc* JI T , P, IHckfmm, in the Payton Journal. Wo aro rather aorry that Qoorgo Crook didn’t capture tho lUodocu. During the War It was ob served that when Oon, Crook woa Boat after birnhwhaokora ho never brought any Into camp to bo bothorod with—'they always mot with Homo accident. Wo romombor an Illustrative occasion. Crook, then Colonel of iho Thirty-sixth Ohio, reported to Boneorans at Cross Lanes, after tho battlo of Oarnifox Terry. Kosocrans was do hghtod to see him, because ho had a good helper. The bushwhackers wore very troublesome. Crook was ordered to squelch them. About lou days afterward Crook camo into headquarters looking like a man who had boon sleeping out o' nights. Bosecrann and tho rest of us greeted him warmly, and, after a glass of—walor, said s Bony—'“ Well, Crook, what did you do ? ” Crook—*' Cleaned out tho bushwhackers." Bony—“ Didn't you lake any prisoners? ” Crook (drawling)— l * Well, yes, I did havo ~seven, but tho d—-d fools foil off a troo and broke thoir nooks." Headquarters took more water. JOHN CHINAMAN. ISo Presents mis Cnso to tho Snn Fran cisco ICoard of Supervisors* ami Makes a Novel I’roxmnltlou* it V lO * when tho order for clipping tuo hair of tho Chinese prisoners In tbo county jail camo up at tho mooting of tho Board of Su pervisors of' San Francisco for final action (It was finally passed, hut vetoed by tbo Mayor), tho Boy. 0. Gibson, Chinoso raioalonary, appeared before that body witli a petition, oignod by many loading Chinoso merchants, which ho had trans lated and waa luvitod'to rc/ld, Tbo paper was a statement of tho Chinoso question from tho Chinoso point of view, ami after stating that public sentiment won strongly opposed to them, and that discriminating laws had boon enacted against thorn, called attention to tho fact that tho policy of tho Chinoso Government was strictly exclusive, and its traditional policy had only boon glvon up and treaties of friendship and interchange mado after tho defeat of its armies by foreign powers. Under those treaty stipulations, dictated to China by Christian Governments, tho pooplo of Luropo and America havo freely entered tbo countnr for all purposes, and thoy havo caused moro dissatisfaction than havo tho Chinoso in this country. " Tho disclaimers against us be cause wo supplant white laborers in this country ought to know,” say tho petitioners, " what is known to all intelligent Chinamen, that the in troduction of American and English stoamors upon iho rivoro and coast of China has thrown out of business a vast fleet of junks, and out of employment a whole army of men larger in number than all tho Chinoso now id America.” Attention is further called to the groat com mercial relations between iho two countries, and the significant fact that the Chinese Govern ment has sent and continues to send scores of youths to America to learn our language, cus toms. and laws; also, that foreigners, under stipulations, are not subject to the laws of Chinn, but carry their own code of laws into all parts of the country. Speaking of immigration in gen eral, tbo petitioners ash why there should bo such great opposition to tho immigration of 15.000 or SO,OOO peaceful Chinese annually, when 400,000 Europeans—one-third of whom aro plotters against our institutions—arc received with open arms. “In tho narao of our country, In tho name of justice and humanity, in tho name of Christianity, os wo understand it,” tho petitioners say, “wo protest against such severe and discriminating enactments against our people while living in this country under existing treaties." They then malco tho following proposition: ** Finally, slnco our presence hero is considered so detrimental to tho country and is so oftonsivo to tho American people, wo propose ond promise on our pert to uso all our Influence to carry tho proposition into effect. Wo propose a speedy and perfect abro gation and repeal of tho present treaty rela tions between China and America, requiring the retirement of all Chinese people and trade from those United States, and tho withdrawing of all American people and trado and commercial in tercourse whatever from China. This, perhaps, will give to tho American people tbo op portunity of preserving for a longer time their civil and religious Institu tions, which, it is said, tho immigration of the Chinese is calculated to destroy. This arrangement will also, to somo extent, relievo tho Chinese people and Government from tho serious embarrassments which now disturb thorn, and enable them, by so much, to return to tho traditional policy of tboir sagos and states men, i. 0., ‘ Stay at homo and mind our own busi ness, and lot all other people do the same.' This is our proposition. Will American people agree to It ? Will tho newspapers, which have lately said so many tilings against us and ogainbt our residence in this country, will they now aid4m in bringing about this, to us, desirable state of af fairs ? In tho meantime, slnco wo aro now hero under sacred treaty stipulations,wo humbly pray wo may bo treated according to those stipula tions, until such time as tho treaty can be re pealed and commercial intercourse and friendly relations como to an ond." Ladies’ Goods at Vienna* Tho ladies find a groat many articles cheaper boro, says a Vionno letter, than in Paris. Kid gloves of tho very boat quality, with three but tons, cost but GO cents per pair, such as would cost G francs, or $1.20, in Paris. Silks aro also cheaper hero, but velvets and lace much higher. Ladies’ boots of tho most elegant material and elaborate workmanship cost but $5, Narrow laces made hero aro very cheap, such as is suit able for ordinary trimming costing bnt from 20 to 40 cents per yard. Linen handkerchiefs with worked corners can bo purchased for but little more than tho cost of the linen, and very ele gant ones for 1 florin, or 60 cents. Women's work, such as embroidery, or trimming and working of drosses, is exceedingly cheap. A lady’s dross, embroidered all over with silk cord, that would have required ton days’ close appli cation, was shown us to-day, tho work upon which cost but $7. Tho fashionable dressmakers, however, charge Paris prices, and run up very heavy bills on tbo strangers who visit hero. A Shower of Frogs* From the Kansas City (.Vo.) h’eics. Nature furnishes something more for our peo ple to “wonder about," or speculate upon, this morning, by sending down, during tho heavy rain, a lino shower of frog s or toads. These toads foil by tho hundreds, those who saw the shower declaring “ the air was thick with them," aud tho ground in tho locality between Now Delaware and Central, and Tenth and Fourteenth streets, was fairly strewn with the little “hop pers " for somo time after tho rain. Prom tho description given of thorn wo would judge that they varied m aizo'from that of apiocoof coal to a lump of chalk, although Judge Porter says some of them woro as largo as tho ond of a man's thumb. MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH, Now VorU Financial Nows* New York, Juno 10.—Money was lu excessive sap* ply, ami after lending at 4@5, dosed w/*y at9pet ceut. Sterling was firmer at 109#®109,V for CO days, and 1100110?-; for short sight. Gold was weak. It opened at XIfiVQIUU;, sold froolv at 110#, rolled to 116#, from which there was a rapid break to 110’*, succeeded at tho Olourlng-Uouso by further fall under reports that somo clearings were not affected to 1155;Qll5j;, tho closing rule. The clique havo been adlero. Loans, I@l per cent for car* rylng, and fiat for borrowing. Clearings, $116,000,000. Treasury disbursements, $159,000. GovornmontH dull and lower, with an unusually wide difference between bidding and asking rates. State bonds were very quiet. Stocks opened dull and heavy, and up to the early call weak, with ft decline of V®# per cent, ■Western ■Union sold as low as 85};, rallied to 80#, and dosed at 80, The pool were buyers up to 80>(. Tadflo Mall was dull between 07#®40*;, opening and closing at about 40. Now York Central was steady all day at 101.1*0102. Erie was weak, falling from 06 to Wg, dosing at C4#. Keck Island ruled steady at about 109. 0., O. At I. O. declined from 29?; to 28*;, and closed at 29. St, Paul fell from 02V to 02. Chios 99 to 38#, and Union I’aclfle from 28‘f to 27V. The remainder of the list showed changes of only #©?; per cent. Sterling, 109. CUT ‘DOHDI. OOVKRIfSII Coupons, ’Bl 123 6-20 a Of *62 110 Coupons, ’O4 ..... ..110?; Coupons, ’65 117# Coupons,' 66 (now). ..119V Coujjona ’67.........121 Coupons, *69 120 10-403 ...113V Currency 0a iu# Now 6s H4 nouns. stats Misaourla 95 Tennosuoes, 01d......79V Tcunosaoes, now 70# Virginias, new 60 Virginias, old 43 North Carollims, 01d,,20>f North Cavolluas, now.15V Canton On Western Union HQ Qulckdllror iO Adams Exproan 34# Wells Fargo ftj American Express... CIST United States Ex.... 71# I’ad/lo Mail io Now York Control...lol# Erio 04# Erlop/d 73 Harlem 130# llarlom pfd 133 Michigan Central,,,, DO Mttuhurgh 87# Northwestern 71 Northwesternpfd.,.. 84 Hock Island.. ~,,.,.100 N, J. Cffntral loo# hi. i'uui, ca St Paul pfd 72 Wabash 07?; Wabash pfd B0 Port Wayne yaw Terre Haute 15 Torre Haute pfd 40 Chicago A; Alton 109# Chicago k Ailonpfd.Ul Ohio k Mississippi,. 38V 0., O. AiO .:... 87 0., H. kQ 105 bubo Shore 92# Indiana Central 2H» a Illinois Central..... .110 Union Puulllo stocks. 27?; Union Puclllo bonds. 87 Central Pacific bonds.lo3 Del, Lack, b Western. 105# Hartford It Erie 2?; New Vqrlc filvo n Htoolc Nlnvlcot* New Vo»k, June 10.—Hesvks— Koccipis yesterday and to-day, 375 carfl, or 4.385 head, making 8,735 for tho week, oguiuHt B,l)iU laat week, Tho quality was good ami (ho demand fair at an advance from Friday of rather more than #o. mainly duo to tho Improved quality. I’uor to good Texas and Ohorokcu cuttlo ranged from Do to U#o; common to prime extra ha- Uvo Moors, 11(3130, wilh a few of the choicest at 19Wo. Tbo market closed with a dull fooling, but tbo offer ings wore at! sold, Including 35 care corn-foil Illinois steers, av 7)4 owt at H)4Q12)40 ;10 can. av 7 ewt, at II >40190; 7 can, ay 7/f owt, at 19®12)4o : 8 can. sr 8 cwt, at 13®13)40 { 4 cars, av OWQ7 owt, at : 8 cars do, av 8M owt, at lD)4o ; 13 oars prime, av 7>r owt, atl3@l3ojl2 can sllllon, av 6)400)4 owt, at ll»4o 113 cam Texans, av 8)4 owt, at Ohorokoo cattio, av 0 owt, at 11 >4O; ana 4 cars, av 6)4 owt, at 10<4o. Sheri* Ann Lamm.—Receipts, 41 cars, or 0.100 bond, making 36,700 for tbo week, against 21,200 last week, Tho supply wa* too heavy and the market ruled dull and weak at a decline of about *4O. Ordinary to cliolco bhcop, 6(30)40: poor to extra lambs, 0012 c ; good Western sbcop, 0o ll>s, vrero freely offered at 6)40 6140 ; fair to good Kentucky lambs sold at 9)4(3 Ho, About IS cars of sbcop remained unsold at tbo close. Among tbo sales wore: 3 can Ohio sheep, 00 lbs, 6WO ; 3 curs, 88 Ihs, Co : 3 ears, 76 Ihs, 60 ; 1 car. 105 ll>s, 0)4c; 4 cars Kentucky lambs, 60 lbs, 9)4®Uo 51 car Pennsyl vania, 49 Ihs, Do. Uoas,—Receipts yostorday and to-day, 0,800 bead, making 39,170 for the week, against 04,000 last week. None on sale alive, but nominally quoted at BtfOStfo: city dressed bogs in demand at 0)4®7)4c. Foreign markets. Liverpool, Juno IC—ll a. m.—Flour, S7a Cd@2Bi (Id. Winter wheat, 12n 2d ; spring, lls®l3s; wbilo, Ha lod®Ha Hd; club, 13s 4d. Corn, 2Cs od®37s. Pork, 03s Kd. Lurd, SHs Gd. Liverpool, Juno 10—1:30 p. ra.—Drcadatnffs heavy. Weather wot; favorable crops, Pork, 03s. Rost un changed. London, Juno Id—6 p, tn.—Consols for money, 02)4; for account, 03;,'; 6-20.1 of »C 5, 03)4; do of ’<J7, 93k ; KWOs, 89; now Gs, 89); ; Erls, 00)/. Fiunkfoiit Juno IC.—Five-twenties of ’O2, 06»;, Paris, Juno Id.—Rentes, 66f 6c, ox-Intcrcst. Livkuvool, June IC.—Cotton steady; middling up land, 8;,(a9o ; Orleans, 0)4®9)40 ; sales, 12,000 bales ; speculation and export, 2,000 ; American. 7,000 bales. Breadstuff's heavy. California white wheat, average quality, 11s 10d@lls lid ; red wintsr, 12a 3d. Flour, 27h fld®3Ba Gil. Com, 2Gs 9(1. Choose, COa Gd; Cumberland, 375. Pork, 635. Weather throughout England wot but favorable to crop. Ncxt York Dry Goods market* New York. June 10.—Tbo week opona with a very quiet market for all descriptions of goods except heavy woolens. Brown, bleached, and colored cottons are nominally steady In first bunds, but tbo Jobbing rates are irregular. Rolled Jacconcts and cambrics are quiet. Btandard prints are dull, but Job lots are fairly active. Worsted dress goods rule quiet. Ottoman re versible shawls are doing bettor. Heavy fancy cash meres, beavers, and chinchillas are fairly active, in re duced quautitics. Foreign goods aro very dull. Pl&ilntlolphla Live-stock fftarkct* Pini.ADKi.nniA, Juuo 15,—Beeves—Dull, market favoring buyers. Sales 2,800. Extra Pennsylvania ami Western Bleeps, $7.5007.C2X 5 fair to good, $0.25® 7.00; common. $5.0000.00. Bueep—Dull and unsettled. Bales 0.000 bead at iU Q5',4 o. ** Uoas—Lower, with aalea of C,OOO at $7,2507,C0. The Produce ITlnrlccta, NEW YORK. New York, Jono 16.-OorroK—Higher, with a moderate demand for middling upland. Bbeabstuetb—Flour dull and lower; receipts, 12,- 000 brls ! superfine Western and 81010, $1.1605.00 : common to good extra, $0.2000.85 ; good to cholco, $0.9507.40; white wheat extra, $7.4000.40; extra Ohio, $0.5000.40 ; St. Loulb, $0.80011.00. Ryo flour dull mid lower ot $4.7009.05. Corn meal unchanged. Wheat rather more ateady : rccclpta, 201,000 bu: re jected enrlng, $1.30. Northwestern do. $1.4701.48; No. 3 Milwaukee. $1.4001.43: No. 3 Chicago, >1.40; do Milwaukee, $1.6001.61; winter rod Western, SI.OB. Ryo quiet at 68000 c,. Corn dull and heavy; re coipta. 259,000 bu; now mixed Western, 64057 c; heated do, 45061n ; yellow, 090. Oats heavy and lower ; receipts, 34,000 bur new mixed Western, 400 42«0 ; while, 45@47^0; black, 40@42c. logs—Quiet and easier; Western, 17M018c, Hay—Dull. Groceries—Coffee steady, Sugar more active and Ann; fair to good refining, 7»£®B*ic. Molasses quiet; New Orleans, 07008 a. Rico quiet and steady at 7^@B^o. Petroleum—Crude, 8)4o; refined, 10?4o, Tuni'ENUNn—Steady at 4.1010u. Stock or grain In warehouse ; Wheat, bu, 174,000 Com, bu 021,000 Ryo, bu 16,000 Gate, bu 306,000 Barley, bu. 14,000 Malt, bn 210,000 Peas, bu 17,000 Provibioks—Pork firmer; now mens, $17.00; prime mese, $10.75017.60. Beef quiet and unchanged, Out moats etoady; bams, 11013o; shoulders, Bc. Middles firmer; abort cleat, 8)4 c ; long clear, B*4c; light fancy meats, Lard quiet aud weak; Western steam, 8)408 15-16 c ; kettle, 9)4c. Butter—ln fair demand : Western, 16023 c, OUKEfIE—I2OI3&C. WniflKX—Steady at 93)40. CINCINNATI. Cincinnati, June 10.—Drkaostuftb—Flour dull and drooping at $6.7507.25. Wheat quiet and weak at $1.40. Corn dull and nominal at 40041 c. Rye dull and lower at OSOGOc. • Oats dull and nominal at 350 45c, Provisions—Qnlot and steady. Pork bold at $10,60, with SIO,OO offered Lard qnlot; Btoam held at 8?£c; kettle, Bkc. Bulk meats firm; shoulders, held at 0)jc; clear riu hold nt B>£c, Bales at $8.47 ; clear held at 8)40. Bacon firm; shoulders, 7)*o; clear rib, O&c; clear hold at 9)4oO>rfc. W«iskt—Steady at 82c. PHILADELPHIA. PirfnADSxrmA, June 16.—UtutADsTtnrs —Flour chill* extra family spring wheat. $7.35(38.00; winter wheat. $d.00®9.00. Wheat dull; Slate and Western red. SI.OO @1.05: amber, $1.7001.70. Rye, 800. Com lu lim ited demand; yellow and Western mixed, 6C@SBo. Osin steady; white. 60@520; mixed, 48c. Pnovuiom*-*Dull; mess pork, $17.50017.75. Lord, 909j*0. Wiiisut—Quiet; Western, 050. BALTIMORE. Baltimore, Juno 10.—Breadstuffs—Flour and wheat quiet and unchanged. -Corn dull; mixed Western, C2XOC3O, Oats weak ; mixed Western, 440 40o; white, 47048 a. Provisions—Bull and nominal. Lard, 8?£@10c. Butter—Quiet; good to cholco Western, 15018 c, Wiusuv—Quiet at 9354091 c. MILWAUKEE. Milwaukee, Juno ig.-Breadstuffr—Flour dull and a shade lower; extra spring, $5.90(30.75. Wlicat firm; No. 1 Milwaukee, $1.29; No. 2, $1.21; spot, sl.2o*tf; Juno, sl.lß. Oats dull and a shade lower: No. 2, 2flo. Com steady; No. 2, 84c. Bye firm; No. 1, 63c. Barloy dull and nominal. Fukioiixs— To Buffalo, flvo; Oswego. 120. lleokipts— Flour, 6,000 brls; wheat, 121,000 bu, SmPMRHTS—FIour, 10,000 brls; wheat, 250,000 bu, DETROIT. Dethoit, Juno 10.—Bbkadstustb—-Wheat steady: extra, $1.60; No. 1 white, $1.71(^1.72; amber opened at $1.52, and closed at $1«49@1,60, Corn dull and lower. Oats dull at 340, BUFFALO. Buffalo, Juno 36.—Flour active. 'Wheal dull and lower, and nominal at $1.37 for No. 3 Milwaukee Club. Oom dull and lower; nominally 44c for No. 2. Oats dull and lower; offered at 830 ; no buyers. FnriaiiTß— unchanged, TOLEDO. Toledo, Juno 01.—Breadstuffa— Flour quiet and unchanged. Wheat lower, closing Arm ; No. I white Michigan, $1.55; amber Michigan, $1.47; spot and Juno, $1.45£ ; July No. 1 red, $1.53; No. 2 do, $1.45. Corn dull atid a shade lower; high mixed, spot; July: 43*£o August; low mixed, 410 spot aud Juno: white, 470. Oats dull and lower; No. 2, 320. Freights—' To Buffalo, 4®4Xo ; Oswego, B®BXo. Receipts—Flour, 3,000 btls; wheat, 31,000 bu; corn, 50,000 bu; oats, 14,000 bu. Shipments— Flour, 3,000 brla; wheat, 29,000 bu; corn, 52.000bu; oats, B,ooobu. CLEVELAND. Cleveland, Juno 10.— BnKADsrurrs— Vhoat dull and weak; No. 1 red, $1.60 offered; No. 2, $1.40, Corn and oats wore weak, and nominally unchanged. Petroleum—Quiet aud steady; standard white, IBjrfo; logoi test Ohlo^32^p33^o. Memphis, Juno 16.—Cotton—Firm and unchanged. Breadrtufph— Flour dull: $4.50®10.00. Corn quiet and weak; 60®57c; Oats dull aud drooping: 43®440. Hat—Dull aud nominal. Bacon—Quiet aud unchanged. LOUISVILLE. Louisville, Juno IG.—Hueadstdits—Flour dull; extra family, $6,95; No. 1, SB.OO. Corn steady ut 630 65c, flacked. Oats firm at 44@400, sacks included. Puoyibiokb—Quiet and Arm ; pork, $17.00. Hacon, ]tacked. Hulk uhouluorß, c#c; clear rib, 8j£o; dear, tic, all loose. Lard—Tierceand choice leaf. btfQOL'c, wihbky—B9o9oc, OSWEGO. Obweoo, Juno 16,—UuKAiiRTtrsTB —Wheat quiet; No. 1 Milwaukee, $1.60. Corn dull at 610650. fIT. LOUIS. St. Loutb, JuuolO.—Bueadbtuws—Flour quiet and unchanged, Wheat dull and drooping; sample lota No. 9 spring, sl.lO ; No. 8 rod full, $1.4001.48; No. 9 do, $1.58®1.00. Corn oaBjor; No. 9, 87038 con track ; O'Ju in elevator. Oats quiet; No. 9, 31©31K0 on track: in elevator; 812*0 July. Harley dud ami nominal, llyo very dull; No, 9, 6Go. X'iiovisiohu —Pork quiet and unchanged. Hulk moats dull and nominal. Bacon quoted: shoulders, clear rib, Ojtfti; clear, Otfo. Lard dull and unchanged. Whisky—Steady, at 89c. Cattle— Firm : prime and choice nallvo steers, 5® On; fat Indian and Texans, $3.60®4.75. Hous—Quiet; bulk of bales at $4.3004.46. NEW ORLEANS. New OuiXAtts, June 10.—HuuAi>8TU»Tfl—Flour dull; XXX, $7.7508.00; family, $9.23010.25. Corn quiet; yellow, mixed, 6Bo; white, G10620. Oala, 44c. Hjian—s7s.oo. Hay—Choice, $25.00020.00. Puovisiohs—Pork dull but firm at $17.75. Hacon dull «t 7>/i 9,V, 0-Vo. Name, 13#c. Lnrd dull; tlorco, axaoxo; ton, ox-aioj.ro. GUOQEUIEB—Sugar dull • good to fair, 9o; yellow, olarlticd, lOtfc, Molasses, 880, Coffee, 180200. Whisky—Louisiana. 030 ; Cincinnati, 9Eo. Cotton—Quiet; Bales 2,400 bales : good ordinary, middling Orleans. 18&o : receipts, 9,190 baloa ; ox lioils, Great Hritalu, 6,106 bales; stock, 67,614 bales. VoHflolci Pnssod Detroit* Rkthoit. Mich., Juno 1G—1:30 p. in.—PAsesn Ur— Props Arctic, Europe, Mohawk, Annie Craig, Kollpao mid burgea, Allegheny mid barges, Orontoa and bnrgon, City of Purl Huron and barges, Fred Kelly and burgee, Raleigh and barge,Harmmi and barge; burke Austin, Janice King. City of Painsvlllo, Oroutvu, Weuoua; uebre hi. Muller, Elvina M. Riverside, R. Rond, St. Lawrence, Gifford M. R. Wilcox, Star of Hope, At water. Af, F. Merrick, Maumoo Valley, Pamlico, Wed tlio Wave, Jouoph Pago, ManaoUiulla. Passed Ur—Props Annie Young, St. Louts, Trader and barges, Dunkirk and barges; barks Oily of Mil waukee, Thumoe Street} echre 0, G, Breed, Roßocxaus, 0. P. Ely, Emma Mayes, Esesnnha, M. filawson, Trank Perow, J. 31, Prime, J. W. Nicholas, I). L, Foster, Wind—Southwest. Detroit, Mich., Juno 30.—Rashid Down—Props Arabia Turner anti barges, Hercules and barges, China. Passed Ur—None. Wind—Northeast, llllnoU niTor ami Canal KTowsi Special Dispatch to Tho Chicago 7'rlbune. Ijaßai.Ms, 111,, Juno 10.—There was no movement on the river or canal yesterday, Tho canal-boats Georgia pawed out of tho canal to-day, tbo flrst loaded with lumber from Chicago for Naples', and the latter for Bparlaud, Tho propeller Whalo, loaded with salt for way ports, with her barge Friend- SI& with lumber for Naples, both lc , a ? 0 ' ..I** 8 * 0 ' 1 , out of tbo canal, i ,r , om «■'" W" ln tow thocnMl! «J bcrt l , I . Io l mc "/. loade<l wllh lumber from Chicago ngßsvlliloljsmilng. and tbo obovo-naraod canal- HS.- orj ffii ttnd forlbolrrcopoctlvc dcs -1 {nations. The canal-boat Hercules dropped down to Icm .0 load with corn. Nino feet four Inches of water reported on the mltro-sIU of Lock 16. The canal-boat Marlon was bought at this port to day,.by Ocorgo Leo, at Marshal's sale, for fSO. 1 Canal Office, OmoAno, Juno 10— 7 p. m.—An- Lookport, 6.700 bucorn; Elizabeth, Lockpprt, 40 bu oats, 200 brls Hour. 237,000 lbs mcafi 0,000 lbs straw paper; Morning Light, Ottawa, 6,800 bn corn; Chicago Bello, Utica, 0,100 bn corn: J, Menard, Ottawa, 7,600 bu oats, 150 bu rye ; Montreal. Ottawa, 6,900 bucorn; Drill, East Morris, 140 tons coal • ilyburn, Marselllcfl, 0,000 bu corn ; Maple Loaf, Bird's Bridge, 6,600 bu corn, 100 bu oats ; and several boats ladou with stone. Cleared—Dolphin, Ottawa, 73,703 ft lumber, 30 m lath ; Isabella, Joliet, 87,980 ft lumber. 8.700 lath, and several boats for way-ports, all light. SPECIAL NOTICES. Schonclc’s Mandrake Pills. These pills are composed exclusively of vegetable In sromonts, and although they entirely supersede the us< of mercury, do not Toavo. any of Us Injurious offoots. a hoy act directly upon tbo liver, and are a valuable reme dy In all cases of derangement reselling from a (User uorod sUtq or tliat organ. Liver Complaint. Bilious Disorders, Indigestion, nick Headache, Typhoid Favors. *a succumb to tho Iron use of rfobonck’aMan drake Pills. For sale by alt druggists sad dealers. Pure Vacclno Virus, From the Heifer. Sr. J. R. FISURR 4 CO.. 83 South Ulark-st.. propagate from tho Boaugancy stock, through selected Heifers, and respectfully nek PHYSICIANS to tend for ciraulars, ns tho address of ninny of them cannot bo ohUlnod. V.ooln.llon foo, 82. l)r. Fl.hor ill? pof: sonally attend tl)o otiloo from 3 to B p« m. . Dutelior’s Dead Shot, For Bod Bugs. Certain Death to tho Vermin. Kills on touch, destroys eggs and nests, pools them out. Use It and sloop In poaoo, 25 and 60 cents. Largo bottles tho ciioapeet. DRY GOODS. AMERICAN T2ils Department; of tho Dry Gooda busl. i ufl . ua lly much nogloctod, or managed ,v 1 Pi I** 1 ** £ BRtO by most houses,) rocoivea spo oial attention, and has abundant space devo ted to it for display, in the now atoro of CaiPiMCa, MADISON AND PEORIA-STS., And Ijadios are confidently invited to an In spection of tho largest and best assortment of choice, neat, and really desirable styles to bo found in tho city, at an INTERESTING PRICE. LADIES’ GOODS. AT COST I AT COST! In order to REDUCE OUR STOCK BEFORE RE MOVAL to our now location. No. 77 Btatc-sL, wowlJJ. (ora abort time, offer Groat Bargains la Ladles' Muslin Undergarments at cost. Corsola, all tho host makes, at cast. Ladles’ full regular made lloao at cost. Ladles’ Balbricgau Hose, extra lengths, at cost. Ladles’ Lisle Thread Hose at coat. - Children’* Hosiery, all kinds, at cost. Gents’ Socks at cost. Ladles’ and Children’s Underwear at cost. Children's Corsets, Waists, Aprons, Kklrta, Sun Bon. note, ChemUos, ami Overskirts at cost. Klegantllno of Ties In oil abodes, taoarfs, Bows, Sashes. Rnohos, now styles, afoQst. * Point Loco Seta, Point Appllnno and Valenciennes Seta and Sleeves, qholco patterns In Point and Thread Bathos. Collars, Handkerchiefs, aud Parasol Covers at cost. Our Hamburg, Froucli, and Nainsook Embroideries. In von’ handsome patterns, all of our ologsnt stockof Glmns. Fringes, A0..0t cost. JEWELRY-Jot Soto, Crosses. Chains, Real Whitby Black, Garnet, Real Shell Combs, High Back Combs, tons, of all stylos, at cost. Infants’ Wardrobes at cost. The largest stock of Real Hair Switches, Curls, Ac.. In tho city, ot cost. . , u PIERCE & SILVEY, Corner Slato ami Twontinth-sla. DISSOLUTION NOTICE. DISSOLUTION. Tho partnership heretofore existing under the firm same of Stanton <4 Co., ts tills day dissolved by mutual OICORQR B. BTANTON, LUCIUS 0. PARDEE, Chicago, June 16, 1873. CHARLES TATUM. consent. Tbo undersigned will coutiouo the business of IM PORTERS and FAMILY GROCERS, under the Arm name of STANTON A CO., at No. 975 Waboah-av., with a branch at No. 191 West Madlaonat. QRORGB E. STANTON, LUCIUS 0. PARDEE. Having pnrebasod the intorost of my partners In the store No. 145 East Madiaon-st., I shall continue business there as heretofore. QUARLES TATUM. LAKE NAVIGATION. GOODRICH'S STEAMERS For Itacine, Milwaukee, Sheboygan, etc., daily, Sundays excepted, #n. m, Saturday Excur sion Boat for Milwaukee, etc., do’n’t leave uu til 8 p. in. For Grand Haven, Grand linpids, Mnskegon, Spring Lake, Prnitport, Manistee, etc., daily, Sundays excepted, 7 p. in, For St. Joseph, Daily, Sundays excepted, 10 a. m. Saturdays, Boat don’t leave until 11 p. tn. For Green Bay Ports, Monday, Wednesday, and Friday at 7p. in, Wednesday's Boat goes to Escaimha. SUMMER RESORTS. BALTIMORE AMD OHIO RAILROAD COMPANY’S DEER PARK HOTEL, Garrott County, Maryland. A delightful summer ratroat In (ho Alleghany Moun tains, twenty-eight hundred foot above title water, will bo ready for gticats July 1,187.1. 1 hurling Alloye. Billiard Room*. Croquet and Quoit Grounds, Hoarding and Llv* ory Stables, Hatha—hot, cold, mid shower. A flrat-olas* orohoatra commoted wliu thu homo. Tonus, $3 por day; s2(l per week; $76 per month. 8po« oial term# made with famllira for longer periods. Child* run under ton year* of ago and uurao*, half prlco. Round trip excursion ticket* good till October 81, af ro ducad rates, tor particulars, auuroaa 11. M. KINSLEY, Oon'l Manager Hotels R.AO. RJSI.Oo., tJumliorliino, Md. GRAND UNION HOTEL, SAMTOGA SPRINGS, N, Y, r will open Juno 1, for the reception of guests. Prof. J. M. Lander and Ilia superb band liavo neon engaged lop the season. Rooms can lie engaged R J.,.IVA^ O JVJ I *, T U? Tel or Gi)»oy lluuso, N. Y. AddruM nULbLIN, GAUD NKR A 00., at Saratoga Spring*. N. Y. a-X/BUNT HOUSE, Mount Washington, N. 11. This favorite summer rcaort wlUbo opened Juno 13.1«73. .1. M. A CO. AddroHS till Jnuo I, \S. A CJ. It. MILI.IKEN, Port* land. Mo. LOTTERY. Official Drawing of thu Rally Combination T«oltory t ULAHaNO. 129. FOR JUNE 13, 1b73. flf, 60. 61, 67, 3, 47. 2«, ftj, 44, 79, M, 111. «2, 74, CLASS NO. lIW.FOR.IUNKItf, llfo. 26. W, 33, 63, 76, 21, 38, 9, JW, 17, 22, 74. Sealed play* secured on deposit. Prltoa cashed and luformatiun given by the Sealed Repository, F. 0. RA VIH, Manager, lloums 6 and 7, 161 South Clark-at. I llranob Offiooi, 331 NortU-av., 82 West Madlsou st., ami 116 South tianal-st. YEET. CORNS I DR. KBHWQN* at his ViScci, 119 CJftrk-M, 5

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