Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, June 18, 1873, Page 5

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated June 18, 1873 Page 5
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HELD, LEITER & €O. AND THE STAATS-ZEITUNG. Eiitorontlnsr Corronpondcnce* Wo h&vo received a letter from Mr. Pr. Koohn, bf Sheboygan, Wls., with a request that it may bo published. ‘lt encloses a copy of a circular, Which wo translate below j I BuraoipMc,/Win,, June M, >lß73,—l.hurg reived A circular which purports to lie an extract from Bio Illinois Stdntt-y.eitunp, and, if those are tho real Views of that paper, I, as an old subscriber of tho pa tor and a customer of the Arm of Field,' Loiter & Co. lor manyyoan. protest against them for tho following reasons: 'l. That it Is unjUst and unroaflonnhlo to bold tho firm responsible for tho doings of their olorka (outside of their store. 9. It is not right for Mr. Hoe ing, or anybody else, to concede to oaloOu-koopora ' prlvilogcfl which are not granted to other kluds of bus tneaa. Respectfully, Fn. Eokun. [Circular.] • "DAMN THE DUTCHMAN.” ftmtn, mien a 00. and the teup branch . durbav IN ALLIANCE, An VTBAT rrrtD, LETTER A CO.’S OLXItKS THINK. Or UAW AND JUSTTOB. . ‘ . From the StnabhZeUunff, June 19. Test onlay there came to trial, before tbo West Side Police Court, a complaint against Mr. Henry Mathlou,' on. account of keeping open Sunday. The defendant demanded a jury trial, and, consequently, Constable' Robeson was directed to summon Jurors. Though bo could have stood bn the street In front of ithe station and stopped citizens who were passing by, ho preferred to go over bn tho South pldo, to Field, Loiter & Co.'s store, and fo summon nine bf tho dorks omp.oycd there. Then ho did stand on the street and pick up some passers by, bat—ami' onr authority for this Is a gentleman of thorough re- Sensibility, who carefully watched tho whole matter only such as had tho appearance of mummyflod Yan kees and water-simpletons, Dcforo tho Jury was drawn, Field, Loiter A‘Co.’s satellites declared that: they wouldimnlah tho.“damned Dutch.” When tho fury was drawn four of thorn wore rejected, and, though tho . testimony. which was produced' was so weak that oven tho representative of tbo city,! Mr. Lewis explained, that if ho bad been bettor ac quainted with tho matter, ho should not havo brought Suit, tho flvo who wore loft on the Jury, said, so soon is they withdrew, “ now lot ns flno this Dutchman a hundred dollars.” To a remonstrance that tho testi mony produced did not Justify any find, that explained, that It made no difference to them; that they wanted to show tho Germans .who was master here. •‘dirty” German beer saloons, and tbo Insolent for eigners, who wanted to enjoy themselves Sunday, must b» punubod, though they admitted that they were all in the habit of drinking Sunday,and though tbo testimony, as was said, did not prove guilt, they insisted on impos ing a flue on tho defendant, aluco he was a German. tbo other Jurors were with ono excep tion, thinks to the prudence of tho defendant's attor ney, of a different opinion, Tho end was that after Knoro than an hour's deliberation tho Jury, stated they Could not ogroo. " ■ Every individual must and should havo hia favorite opinions, and if one of Field, Loiter & Co.'s clerks Is a Know-Nothing, a hypocrite, and an nos, it Is purely his own affair. But, since clerks are ordinarily hired to work, it la certainly very surprising If a firm can sparo nine clerks, collectively before they bare board any thing of the case, agroo to find tho ocouaod guilty; must there not havo boon suggestion! from superiors? It certainly looks so, and if Messrs. Field, Loiter & Co., or tbolr clerks, hato Germanism so much, cer tainly the Gormans can do them the favor to keep out of their store. If Field, Letter A 00. can got along Without the Germans, tho Germans can certainly got along without them. ANOTHER BIT OP AFFIDAVITS. Toatorday The Tbidune printed the substance of affidavits, sotting forth that certain jurors in Iho case of tho City of Chicago- vs. Henry Ma thlou, who wore employed in tho establishment of FielcL Loiter A Co., conducted themselves daring the consultation of tho jury in such a manner as to croato iho impression that they •ashed to render a verdict against tho de fendant, not in accordance with iho law or tho evidence. In his affidavit, Hathiou’a lawyer swore that lie examined seven employes of Field, Loiter A Co., and excused lliroo of thorn for causo, thus leaving four of tho'number on tho jury. In their affidavit, A. fc. Do Demor, John UcOallooh. and John F. Os born. members of tho same Jury, swore that Field, Leitor A Co.’s men acted throughout tho consultation oaif 'they entertained a prejudice against tho defendant without reason, and alsq swore that before tho consultation of tlxo jury ftiad fairly commenced, tho-sarae men said, “ Lot tis fino tho d—d Dutchman to tho fullest extent <pf tho law." Now comos Daniel Scully. Justice of tho West Division Pohoo Court, where tho case was tried ; John Amborg, Clerk of tho same ; A. L. Robinson, constable of tho same, and tho man who ompanoled tho jury; 3*2. N. Leon ard, WiUls Young, and A. B. Webb, tho jury non wbo wore omployodinFieid, Leitor A ‘Oo.’a; golm Hodden, another member of the jury; Uohn Lewis,tho lawyer who trlod tho ooso for the Ipity; and A. L. Morrison, a citizen who was present during tho trial and during tho consulta tion of tho jury,—and thoy all swear that no each language as “ d—d Dutchman” was used In their hearing, and that no prejudice was ex hibited by Field, Leitor A Co.'s men. Tho ter swear that they are opposed to stringent Bun day laws, but that they noliovo In respecting those which are in fame. Robinson swears that lie selected Field, Loiter A Oo.’a inon of bis own ttooqrd, and that 'there were throe of them on the jury. In faqt tho affidavits of other party Are denied in ovory particular, and tho only con clusion that can be reached by tho unprejudiced observer is that perjury has boon committed on one side or the other. THE FARMERS’ MOVEMENT. Southern Indiana* . A District Convention mot at Lawrenceburg, (nd., a fow days ago, and adopted the following resolutions: Wncncas, Government ia essential to mao, and rev enue equally essential to Government, wo fully accept the above as fundamental and essential focus; but when statutes are unjustly enacted, and Government officials become corrupt, and the people bocomo sub ject on that account .to oppressive and unjust taxation, It to their privilege and their Important duty to de mand reform: and, .WnxncAS, The definite conviction now prevails among tho laboring classes of community that aucb a etato of oppression ia now upon them, wo, the working men of Southeastern Indiana In convention assembled la the City of Lawrencchurtr, on this the 31st day of May, 1873, do solemnly aud'faithfully form an alliance for the purpose of scciirlngretrenchmont and reform; end farther, wo recognize as tending materially to promote corruption,.< extravagance, and irrespon sibility of the people on the part of officials, our passive yielding to the despotism of party In the past, and that It is essential to the reforms which are have mot to effect; that wo Ignoro'all previous party predilections and pledge ourselves no longer to sub mit to. mere partisan domination to, the demoralization of our Individual judgment and personal manhood. And while wo further disavow any proscription or ostracism on account of profession, calling, or rank in life, we at the same time pledge our suffrages and in fluence for aU.oificos of trust and profit to such'only as arc tried and true, and fully identified vrith the In terests of the laboring masses, and set forth the fol lowing as a declaration of our principles and of the reforms wo will labor for: Therefore, , Mttolvtd, That we demand a positive .reduction. of the expenses of tho Government,—township, county, State and national, and, consequently, a positive re duction of salaries,—township, county, State, and no tional, —the increase of which to tho present exorbitant rates Is a fruitful source of public demoralization and official dishonor, and wo hold that every dollar ex pended beyond the actual .necessities of the Govern ment to wrong, and leads to corrupt extravagance In public affairs. - - Jietoltedt We bold that labor and capital ore equally and alike entitled to tho protection of law, and win earnestly roetot tho claim of capital consolidated os corporations Invested with exclusive franchisee by Im prudent legislation that such franchises are vested rights, which doctrine wo denounce and condemn as against tho spirit of free government, and we de mand that tho power of Congress to “ regu late commerce ” be carried to tho end that the rapacity of railroad corporations, created by public favor, and vested with vast franchises, now so oppressive to the various Interests of tho country, ho restrained by reasonable legislation. Hfiolted, We demand that tho public.lands shall be field in good faith to secure homes for actual settlers only, and that grants of lands for educational pur poses shall only bo made to promote a system of com mon schools, tho bonefft of which may roach all classes of community. 1 Itetolved, Fully convinced of the Justice end reaaon *V abloneei of tbo above principle*, wo earnestly solicit tbo farmer# and workingmen or Indiana to form sim ilar organizations, and for tho purpose of carrying tbom out wo hereby form omuolven into an association tu be known as tho Farmers' and Workingmen's As sociation of Southern Indiana. Vermilion County, III* The Vermilion County Farmers’ Association mot at Danville, Juno 7, and resolved to hold a mass-convention at Catlin, Aug. 20. Tbo fol lowing resolution was adopted I Wuebeas. Tho present General Assembly of tho State of Illinois, at its recent session, passed a law regulating tbo charges for tbo carrying of passengers and freights on the various railroads of this State, which law will go Into effect on tho let of July next; then ‘oro, I Jtesolvw, That a Committee of five be appointed, and’tbat they he and are hereby instructed to causo suits to be Instituted against all railroad companies doing businoes In this county, who may violate tho provisions of said law, and that suits bo instituted for the first violation, In order that trials may bo had at tb? August term of tho Circuit Court. A,committee of five, composed of W. M. Bay, J, T3. Dennett, 11. Martiu, E. B. Jenkins, and J. H. Oakwood, was appointed to cayry tho pro visions of tho above resolution into offeot. Pago County, la* Centre Grange of "Patrons of Husbandry,” Pago County, adopted tho following resolutions bn'the 4th lust: . V CJ-ha% Tho object* and purpose* of thin organiza tion «i*car by many person* to bo but partially under-* Stood; and „ , Wiieuka*, Designing person* aro for selfish and £axtiaaa purpose* cooking to limit tho operation* of the organization, and thus defeat many of Its Im portant objects, therefore, Itesolved, Thai while wo desire and Intend by onr concerted action to cheapen all articles of consump tion by the laboring classes, and to enhance thoprlcos of the products of those classes, wo doom It equally the object of Ibis organisation and the duty of every pa triotic and honest man to oppose and defeat all legisla tion, both Stale and national, which lias for its object the creation of monopolies of any description. ■ Jtesolved, That nuch vlclouß.logislalion onn only bo defeated, or pnponod, with any hope of success, through tho medium of the ballot-boa; and that wo. Os fanners and citizens, declare our right to bo hoard In this way, notwithstanding tho croaking of scalawags and bummers who crock tho party whip of political organizations. Jleeolved, That It Is tho right and duty of tho State, in tho exercise of tho power to protect each citizen and class of citizens in the enjoyment of their rights, to provide laws against tho unfairness and dishonesty of corporations—the, groat wealth of which has given them a practical monopoly in tho business of trans . portation. , Rewired, That wo have seen with mortification and shams tho many recent disclosures of odlcial corrup tion and profligacy existing In. almost every depart • ment of ofllclal life; and that wo view, with alarm, tho Indifference of those in authority, to this class of crimes, believing, as wo do, that a thief should bo call ed n thief, limited ns a thief, and punished as a thief, • without regard to sodalor political standing, Rewired, That wo know no party or poll ' tics oicopt as Expressed’ In these resolutions ; that wo come together as farmers, believing in tho maxim, ' " the greatest good to tho greatest number, with tho least injury to any.” and opposing monopolies, ■ salary-grabs, and Credit Mpblllor. and every ‘ other, steal; and to this end ; will. act together . regardless 6t put politics! affiliations; and that wo oro ■in favor of s county convention .of. farmers, 'to bo ■ called at an early day, to put In nomination candidates ■ for county officers, and we, as Patrons of Husbandry. I pledge,bus support to the ticket so nominated, and pledge duraclvcs to abstain from participation in prl .mnry conventions or elections of any political party. ,hut will work together as one man until wo gain relief from tho oppressive burdens that now engulf us.. Pickaway County, O. Tho farmers of this county formed on organi sation on tho lithinst., and adopted a resolution as follows:' Whiskas, The unrestrained and increasing bnrdcna of taxation in tho Slate, cqunty, and township, under one pretext and another, and tho unjust and exorbitant l rates charged by railroads for ■ transporting our pro ducts to market, are absorbing the. very substance of Rewired,' (ihial'we uiilto all our influence In obtain ing, through National and State Legislation. Just and equitable taxation, and uniform prescribed legal rates of faro and freight upon all tho railroads in this coun try. Jittolvedj That wo, the citizens of Pickaway County, in mass-mooting assembled, are in sympathy with tho National movement now in progress for tho preserva tion and prosperity of tho fundamental interests of tho Republic; and in opposition to legislative thefts, land- Sant subsidies; and tho corrupting influence upon o representatives of tho people, exorcised by corpor ations and monopolies, (is manifested in the Credit Mo biller and other investigations. Rewired, That wo congratulate the country on (ho Isto decision or the Supreme Court in arresting tho cor rupting influence of railroads over legislation in Ohio, and would most respectfully ask tho present Constitu tional Convention to retain or so revise or amend tho Sixth Section of Article Eight of tho present Constitu tion, that no county, city, town, or township can, by a vote of the people, or otherwleo, become constructor, owner, or stockholder in any railroad., Reeolvedt That recognizing tho influence of tho press as the exponent of tho sentiments of tbo people, wo most cordially invito all tho papers of* tho county to 00-oporato wlth ns in organizing this the Farmers’ movement for self-preservation. To all who abandon party interests and parly Issues, and give to tho farm ers''cause their earnest and early support, wo extend the hand of fellowship and more worthy considera tion. Jtenhwlt That no plan shall prove adequate for tho relief of tho Western Farmers and producers .until their wont enemy, tho monopoly tariff, which In creases the cost of all transportations and reductions, drives our shipping from tho boob, and chocks our no tlohal growth of exports, shall havo been materially modified. Jietolced, That tho Constitutional Convention now In session to amend and revise the organic law of this State, should adopt a stringent provisions for tho reg ulation and control of railroad corporations in Ohio; enlarging tho constitutional power of the Legislature and making it obligatory to protect tho people from iho extortions of railroads by appropriate legislation, and to this end petitions should bo forwarded to tho Convention with all possible speed. CROPS, Fruit and Crops in the Alton District* Correepondenee of The Chicago Tribune . Altos, 111., Juno 10,1873. 'This region, usually so prolific in many stand ard varieties of fruit, will this year make but a poor showing. , * FETCHES, as a general rulo our most abundant and profit able crop, are this season an utter failure. Wo have lived in this section many years, and havo witnessed the labors of the horticulturist repaid with full crops, ’ half crops, quarter crops, etc., but have never before seen tho crop utterly annihilated; and not only this, but tho intense ■ cold of last winter has killed many orchards to tho ground, so that our horticulturists will fool tho effects of tho fantastic freaks of tho ther mometer, lost December and January, for years . to come. OUEBRIES have not fared much bettor, especially tho earlier and more valuable varieties. Tho old orchards suffered, -most from tho severe winter. Tho drought of last summer and over bearing also contributed to the above disastrous result. Wo boar of one fino orchard, of COO Early Rich monds, where there is not a trdo loft alive. Another orchard, of 800 trees, mainly of the same variety, blossomed full, but there are now only six trees alive out of the whole number. APPLES blossomed full, and seemingly bod suffered lit tle from tho severe winter; but, just at the time of fruit-sottiug, the atmospheric conditions woro so unfavorable, owiug to the prevalence of a cold northeast wind, that tho blossoms woro blasted. Tho fruit is dropping badly, and the crop will be short. This is especially true of tho early varieties. What fow early apples there are will bo imperfect, as all aro more or less stung by tho corculio. Wo hoar, however, of somo fow orchards of late apples whore full crops will bo harvested. DRAPES have, within tho last four or five years, become one of our most important crops ; but this year they havo suffered in common with all other fruits, and from tho same cause, in addition to overbearing last season. Of tho standard va rieties, Oatawbas probably suffered most from the cold, and Concords and Clintons least. The former will yield only a quarter crop ; Nortons and Delawares, one-half orop. Several varieties wore killed to tho ground, and there is general complaint of the sickly appearance of tho vine yards SHALL mUITS. Blackberries and raapborrios suffered consid erably from the cold, but aro turning out better than was anticipated. Kittatlny blackberries will bo a full crop ; Lawton’s, ono-ualf crop. One or two varieties of raspberries will yield full crops. Strawberries promised well at tho time of blossoming; but, during fruit-sotting, ibo weather woe unfavorable. Wo aro now near tho end of tho strawberry-harvest, and a very poor ono it has boon. Borneo have retailed in this market, through the season, at from 20 to 25 cents per quart,—the highest average price over known hero. FIELD-CHOPS. Though tho fruit prospects are thus gloomy, compensation Is found in the promises of won derfully abundant field-crops throughout this and adjoining counties. .. WHEAT • never looked better. Tho stalks stand thick on tbo ground, and tho heads are long and well filled. Bomo fields in this immediate vicinity will be harvosted this week, but the greater por tion not until next week. Farmers are antici pating from 25 to 80 bushels to the acre. 1 coiiN is backward, owing to the late spring; but, un der the favorable woatbor of' the last ihroo weeks, is making up rapidly for lost time,. Tho growth Is strong and healthy. ... POTATOES will yield abundantly, in spite of the ravages of tho potato-bug. Shipments of now potatoes will commence this week from this point to tbo Chi cago markets. * melons— a very important crop in the American Bottom— promise well for a heavy yield, though they will reach market a week or tea days later thou usual. • Bluff City. SANITARY MAHERS. , A regular meeting of tho Board of Health was hold yesterday afternoon, Dr. Johnson in tho chair. Tho following gentlemen woro also pres ent: -Pr, BohloeUor, and Messrs. Adams, Moore, Bateham, and Bauch. Tho ordinary routine of scattering the mem bers round tho committees was disposed of satis factorily. Dr. Bauch presented his weekly mor tality report. Tho total number of deaths for -tbo week was 148, showing a doorcase of ono ns compared with the previous wook. There woro 0 deaths by accidents, 18 by consumption, 10 by convulsions, 4 by cholora-infautum, and only 2 by' cholera-morbus, which gives tho lie to tho Times, Of these, 72 woro males, and 70 females, Tho number of deaths by bowel diseases was loss THE Chicago da than fortho wook corresponding last year. Tho two deaths from cholera-morbus occurred In tho outskirts Of., tho city, and signifies nothing, os l tho disease. Is , always . present in tho summer ‘ tlmo. Dr. Rauch, however, urges cleanliness' and assiduity-in ‘tho removal of offensive 1 matter, especially 'from . catoh-bislbs. Warren, avenue, west of Western ovonuo, should tako ■ tho hint.- Dr. Rauch gives a list of disinfect ants, at the head of which Is carbolid acid. Dr. Rauch.thinks that in a week or two tho city will Lo la as good a sanitary- condition as can bo oxj pooled. Bmall-pox Is dying out. * THE GERMANS AND THE CHICAGO TIMES. ' lb the Editor of The CMeajjo Tribune: I Sin: The fair and candid course of Tna tma In regard to tbo so-called “ now departure ’[ of Mr. Hosing and tho BUtcUs-Zoitung, which so deeply agitates tho community at present, is fully approolatod by tho unprejudiced portion of pur citizens, Gormans included, 1 who havq no politlj cal bias, and for whoßo cart tbo voices of uni principled demagogues have no charm. I mayj therefore, hope that an equally fair and candid statement of tho. case, although cdmlfig from tho ppn of a Gorman, may find a place In your columns. • . There is Some danger at prouont that onr fair oity, just emerging from its ashes, may bo torn by internal convulsions, if .wiser counsels do nob prevail, and if a national fooling on both sides is allowed to run higher and higher, until at last tho-voico of reason is drowned under tho wild cries of national animosities ami religious proju-i dices. In conformity -with old and inveterate; habits, which shouo so brightly daring tho timo of , tho war, tho Ohioago Times is trying ‘ to fan a flame which .only can, and certainly will,' bo extinguished in its molpionoy, bytho. sober sense or that portion of tho community tho mind of;which is fairly, balanced and novor runs' to extremes. \ ; i Ono of the most infamous artlolosr-in keeping' with tbo “IHlgubbin”: article-published some jtimo agor-evor penned by tbo notorious slan derer of the Times appeared. In that paper yqs <iorday, beaded “ Germans and Dutchmen—Tho Difference.” In' any other community loss law- 1 abiding than tho Gorman community of Ohioago,' this article might easily havo .provokod .a mob,. directed against tho man who wrote it.- Tho readers of tho Times are accustomed to epithets; like “gUt-odgod liar," “blatherskite,” “swash buckler," “ scallawag,” and other improvements on the King’s English, which daily appear in that paper; but. such a downright insult to a largo class of our citizens as, that of yesterday was never boforo published in the Oity of Ohi oago..' The Gormans rolt the insult; but their contempt ■ for- the. writer is so groat that it hap pily provoked more laughter than Ire. ' ', ' The editor of tbo Times, with bis' usual deep erudition; lids mode a'groat discovery. Ho finds out th&t the Gormans, are divided into two classes; that 25 per cent of them aro really “Germans*” who occupy high social and com mercial positions, who never run for office, and who aro fully in sympathy with American views and habits.. r Tho other 75 per cent oTo described as “ Dutchmen,” who—, Wore bowers of wood and drawers of water In their own country. They were never accustomed to speak to a man with a dean shirt without humbly doffing their hats; and the limits of their horizon was the shop where they toiled twelve hours a day for a pIU tanco, and the boor-shop wboro thoy could stupefy what few brains they had with beer and tobacco. Mere cattle in their own country ; lashed by official whips, constantly environed by political sabres, trust ed with nothing, drafted, driven about, shot, expatriat ed, thoy never had a moment, or a thought, or an &»• ptratlon which was not owned by some superior.' It Is this doss of cattle who are hoto banded as ‘‘Ger mans,” and who have Juat as much brains, dignity, and value as they had ha their own country. Thoy aro penned by such men as Hosing, and. at tho prod ding of hts good,-they pull, back, and haw, and goo, and bellow as ho wills. it is almost useless to try to refute such bil lingsgate, which boors its refutation in. its own utterances. If tho Times , can produce one single “ Gorman” who subscribes to this theory, tho editor ought to produce him at onoo, and lot us havo his testimony. It is no wonder that tho Times bears no good will toward oar Gorman population. At the time when its editor was plotting treason against his country, tho Gormans to a man woro true to Iho Union, and helped to fight the common enemy, regardless of tho firo in the roar kept up by the Ghioago Times. ' It may bo that some of them rejoiced when Qon. Burnside tried to silence its treacherous tongue for a while,—a crime which tho Times will certainly never for give. Besides, the Gorman vote did a groat deal in building up tho late Republican party,— another crime for which there is no forgiveness in tho sanctum of that paper. The Gormans know all this, and, hardened wretches as thoy are. thoy will never try to burry favor with tho editor of tho Times. In regard to the case of Field, Loiter A Go., public sentiment is somewhat divided. Nobody can blame a business-man for having bis own political opinions, and expressing them. In the early times of the Republican struggle against slavery, the well-known firm of Bowen A McNomoo, in Now York, when threatened that thoy would lose their Southern' custom on . account of. their Northern sentiments, proudly- replied that “Their goods were for sale, but not their principles.” Messrs. Field, Loiter A Go. have tho right to uso the samo expression, and the prevailing opinion seems to bo, that the members of tho firm wore not aware of tho character of the trial at which some of their , clerks acted as jurors. On the other hand, it is assortod-that at least one mem ber of the firm, some time ago, by bis signature to a document directed against Aid. MoAvoy, placed himself In the ranks of the coercion party now trying to rulo tho city. It is, moreover, proved by the affidavit, that tho young gentle men of Field, Loiter A Co., as soon os they on tprod the jury-room, gave vent to their feel ings by tolling the other jurors: “Now, lot us give it lo tho d—d Dutchman I” The strictures of tho Blaala-Zeitung were upon tho behavior of tho clerks, and not upon the mem bers of iho firm, although it necessarily made a strange impression, that all the young men from this store should have such hos tile sentiments against the < “ Put, '.mnn," If tho Saloon Keepers' Association, or “ Society of Liberal Citizens,” as they call themselves, passed resolutions ostracising the business of Field, Loiter A Go., thoy certainly went too far; but it must be considered that those men are daily tho recipients of epithets such as only tho fertile brains of tho editor of tho Times can invent, and that their patience sometimes is not strong enough to silently boar those abases. Their business, for whiou they pay heavy taxes, is denounced as dishonorable j they are classed with tho scum of society ; and, some of them-have lately boon treated like vile criminals, for tho groat orimo of not shutting tip their places of business* early enough. It is natural that those men should sometimes over shoot tho mark ; but this personal fight against oppressive laws Is not the special fight of tho Gormans at largo, who insist that this is not a boor question, but a question of personal liberty, whfcb thoy intend to argue on high moral grounds, as the forthcoming address of tho Central Committee and the election next fall will show. Ab to Mr. Hosing, tho editor of tho Times may robt oißurod that be has a deeper bold upon tbo German mosses than some people think. Hols a very impulsive man, who certainly has also hie faults ana shortcomings; but ho is a man of tho ale, and tho people understand him. Ho has > more than ono mistake, and made a serious ouo last fall, when his fidelity to tho old Repub lican party caused him to throw the weight of his influence Into . tho scale of that party, and thus elect their ticket. Ho will certainly not re peat this error next fall, after all tho thanks ho has since had from that party. As to his “ pen ning" tho Dutch slaves, and making them “bellow" at tho "prodding of his goad." tho wise editor of tho Times knows, of course, more gbout this than anybody else; because bo bas boon in the same business over since ho como to Chicago. . 1 am afraid that this so-called "New Depar ture” Is not sufficiently understood by; our American citizens, who nave to take sides on this question next fall, and practically to decide it. unprincipled demagogues, like tho editor of tho Times, toll them that the Gorman opposition against tho cooroivo Sunday and other laws pro ceeds from a rabble of " boor-guzzlers" and and •‘hoor-swlllors," and that no respectable Gorman bas anything to do with it. They oro very much mistaken. Never before in the his tory of Ohioago woro tho Germans more united than on this subject. History teaches them tint sumptuary laws never can ho thoroughly enforced, and that no majority has the right to proscribe rules' regulating the domestic hab its of tbo minority. The saloon-keepers will tost tho law boioro' the courts, which is their undoubted right; the Gorman masses will peaceably go to tho ballot-box, sud try to got their rights there. They hope that there will bo Unprejudiced Americano enough to help thorn with tbolr vote, who have some respect lor the. citizen of foreign birth, who did so much to make Chicago what it Is, and without whoso co operation moat of our richest men would never bo what they ore now. They hone that the spirit of Nativium will not ho revived In Chi cago. and injure iho best interests of tbo city, but that tho question will bo calmly and peacea bly decided at tho November election, tho slan ders and vituperation of the Chicago Times to tho contrary notwithstanding. Lideoal. ELY TRIBUNE: WEDNESDAY, JUNE 18, 1873. SENATOR CARPENTER. 'A Correspondence with II 1m the Increase-of-Snlnry <l«caUon XVo Will make a Spoooh .on -the Subject* Janrsttluc, Wls,, May 6,1873. Hon. MnUhtxo D, CnrpenUr, MMu?nukr«: . Dear Sin: Wo boo by tho papers that you bavo returned from Washington, and wo avail ouitbolvob of tho oarlioflt dppotturilty to oommu nicalo with you in regard to your rcoont action, oii-tbo luoroaaoof salaries. Ab you wore for iho'rly a resident of Hock County, and as our people wore active in ©looting you to tho posi tion which you now hold, and havo In many ways, and on different' occasions, not only spokon In praise of your ability and official conduct, but exprossod confidence in vour pur pose to roprosout the wishes and the inter ests of the people, wo fool tho more free to oritlolso what appears to us to be a serious mis take in appropriating at tho end of tho last ses sion of Congress/to momhora and others, largo sums of money, in addltioh to tho salaries which they In effect agreed to receive in fall for com pensation by accepting tho offices they hold, • We do not send you this letter in any spirit of censure, but because wo desire • to bo frank with you, as you Imve always boon frank with us, and wo therefore ddslre to give yOU an opportunity, citheir (u a pbhlio mooting or by letter, to state your reasons,for your notion on that question before deciding against you. 1 If tno poonlo.of- Wisconsin shall doom your reasons insufficient, then wo aro frdo to.say that in our opinion it will become your duty, as a rep resentative of the' people to retrace your stops and correct ,the wrong. ; ,r> 1 Please indicate whether yon dosiro to bo heard in a public mooting, and if not, then wo shall expect you to answer by letter at your,earliest convenience. YooTa truly, . John H, Cooper, ,* ‘>■ Cyrus Bllbb,. Isaac Milos, , v ' A. McDougall, •• Henry Palmer, J, D, Roxford, 8. A. HudßOri, •.' , J. B. Oaasoday, ' Orrln Quirnsoy, , John K. Bennett, Wm. A. Lawfouce, J. W. Sale, 11. T. Powell, • Z. P. Burdick, ; Hugh Wheeler,,’ James Harris, L. J. Barrows, - O. Miner, ’Adilmon Hhcrman, J. O, Plumb, Homery, E. W. Parker, ; , Joseph Spaulding. ’• Milwaukee, Judo 10,1873. Hcstrs, John U. Cooper, Jiaao iliUi, Utnry Palmer, ami otAera; Gents : On my return from New Orleans I found your letter asking mo to give, in a letter .or speech* my reasons for supporting the biU passed by the last Congress increasing the sal aries of the President, members of the Cabinet, Judges of tho Supreme Court, Congressmen,i eto. I will boiwith you on tho evening of the 26th inst., and giro as many of my reasons as I. can >in an l\bur or two, leaving many others to occur toybu onrofloction. Very truly yours, . Matt H. Carpenter. : A Ouborimtorlnl Suit* Little Book, Aide., Juno 17.—Tho Son. Jo seph Brooks has commenced a suit in tho Cir cuit Court of Pulaski County against Gov. Bax ter, for theoffleo of Governor. LUMBER. Tuesday Evening, Jane 17. - The following gives tho receipts endjßhlpmonts of lumber, shingles, and lath for tho post week, os com pared with tho corresponding time ouo roar ago: f-liueivte.-x r-tihipvientt.^. * - • 1873. 1872. 1873. 1872. Bumbo, m foot 62,113 87,777 18,231 11,266 Shingles, m 9,638 12,238 8,085 10,709 Lath, m. ...... 3,880 , 8,784; , 1,793 1,082 • The market tho past week has been liberally sup plied with lumber, and there has bean a fair demand, prices ruling about tho oamo as for tho preceding week. The higher grades .of lumber bring full for mer prices, bat common .and coarse cargoes were, rather weak, though for tho last two days tthere hast t eon a largo attendance of both city and country deal ers, and they have been liberal, purchasers, which,- although prices have not changed materi- '-serves to create a bettor' feeling all■ round,' Good to choice mill-run boards and strips have been in moderate supply, and sold at $14,000 17.00, common to fair do at (10.00011.60, and coarse mixed cargoes at (9.87#010.00 ; Joists and scantling; at (9.0009.60, tho outmdo being the prico for good Manlsteo cargoes. Lath have declined: now quotable., at(2.00. Shingles were steady at (3.00 for “A.” 1 rickets sold at (9.00010.00. To-day the market has been active and steadier, and of tho large fleet which was at tho docks this morning, only two or throe car goes wore loft over. Tho following a&loa woro reported: - Gorge eohr Loo, from Grand Haven, 87,914 m ft. •trips and boards at (18.76; 1,90 pcs lath at $2,00; 916; pickets at (9,00 ; prop TruosdeU, from Green Boy, 300' m ll A" shingles. Sold bylrlsb, Ballon & Co. Bohr Maine, from Ludington, 165 m Joists and scant ling at (9.60; schr E. P. Tempo, from Manistee, 135 to Joists and scantling at (9.60 ; cargo schr Annie To* ■ mine, from Manistee, 138 m Joists and scantling at. (9.60; Sardinia, from Manlsteo, 140 m Joists and

scantling at (9.60 ; schr Slgcl, from Manistee, 35 m inch Joists, 20 ft and at (18.00; 86 m Joists and. scantling at (9.60 ;■ Falcon, from Ludington, 112 m Joists and scantling and short timber- at (9.26 ; schr larbcr, from Ludington, 106 m joists and scantling at. (9.00. Sold by J. M. Loomis 4; Go. Cargo sebr J. P. Tracy from Manistee, 82 m Joists; and scantling at $9.60; 60 m lath at $2.00. Blanchard,. Borland & do. Cargo sebr llubbard. from Grand Haven, 90 m ft common atrlps und boards at $10.00; 12 m lath at $3.00. Gold by Ewer & Anrhaus, • -.Manistee, $2.50; Ludlngton,; Muskegon, $3.00; Oconto, $3.35@3.60 ; Menominee, $2.60(52.76 ; Pout water, $3.60; White Lake, $3.60; Grand Haven, $3.00> @3.29. . ■ Trhdo at the yards continues active, the movement, being principally In the common grades of bnlldlng: lumber and fencing. Prices for these graden aro easy, while all good, dry, and choice lumber Is hold steadily.. Oodar posts aro firm, being scarce. Hardwood Is quiet, and unchanged. Wo quote First clear. Second clear, 1 Inch to 2 inch 46.00 @50.00 < Third clear, 1 inch 88.00 @40.00 • Third dear, thick 43.00 @45.00 Clear flooring, Ist and 2d together. rough 40.00 @ 43.00' Clear siding, Ist and 2d together 23,00 @24.00 Common siding 19.00 @21.00 Common flooring, droasod, first 85.00 @38.00 r Common flooring, dressed, second.... 28,00. @30,00 . Wagon-box boards, selected. 14 Inches and upward...: . 80.00 @38.00 , A stock boards... •. 34.00 @37.00 i Betook boards ; 27.00 @30.00 > { 0 stock boards.:..... 15.00 @IB.OO Common-boards...... 12,00 @14.00 . % Joist, scantling, small timber, fencing, etc., 16 fed aud under 12.00 @14.03- 1 Joist and scantling, 18 to 24 foot 16,00 @20.00 ' Pickets, square 14.00 @15.00-1 > Pickets, flat... 13.00 @14.00 ’Cedar posts, split 14.00 @IB.OO fc Cedar posts, round 17.00 @26.00 * Lath....; 2.50 @B.OO. 80. 1 sawed shingles 1,50 @ 2.00 > Aor Star 8.25 @ 3.60 ' Shingles on track B.l2>tf@ 3,3.7# No. 1 sawed 1.25 @ LC D , 1 Throe dollars per car to bo added whon transfer? ;od, which charge follows the shingles. Thickness—Five shingles to bo two Inches in tt deft ness. i Length—Sixteen Inches. OAUDWOOD. . Black-Walnut Counters, $100.000160.00; 'dear, $06.00076.00; common; $10.00050.00; cuU, $30,000 33.00 ; flooring, $50.00060.00. Ash—Clear, $30.00040.00; common, $20.00(?d25,00: oul), $10.00016.00; flooring, $30.00040.00. ’ Oak—Clear, $30.00040.00; common, $20.00005.00; cuU, $10.00016.00, Illckory—Clear, $35,00045.00; common. $25,000 85.00; cull. $13.00018.00. Maple—Clear, $30.00040.00; common, $18.00033^00; ball, $10.00015.00. . Buttemutr-Olear, $60.00060.00; common, $25,000 85.00, Cherry—Clear, $50,00(300.00; common. $25.00® 85.00; OUH, $12.00®18.00. Whltowood—Clear, $30.00010.00 ♦ common, $20.00 @25.00 ; cull, $10.00016.00. Wagon Stock—Hickory axles, per set, $1.9001.80 ; wagon poles, each, 460660; box boards, $35.00040.00j, MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH. Nexr Fork Financial Notrs* New York, June 17.—The financial oltuatioa was excessively dull. The exports of the week were (8,671,935. Money ooatluucß abundant at 301 per cent. ■ Sterling ruled steady ai 109)*, far sixty days, 1100 llOJf for ilght. . Quid was dull, at a range of 116k011BX, closing at with considerable sales, by a member of the $, •* llcate, at 116* i, Loans 103.pproont fryr carrying, auu flat for borrowing, Clearings, SaLOO(L(KK). Treas ury disbursements, $52,000. • Governments wore quiet and steady. Slate bonds wore dull. ‘ Stocks were featureless and dull. With only a few exceptions, the variations were confined to. X 0 w per cent. Atlanllo At Pacific declined from 21W to 20, while fit, Paul rose from 81 to 62X. W csloru Union sold from 85# to 85W» railing to the ojwnlug figure, and Lake Shore declined from to i o2jrf. Union Pacific was heavy at 27£f down to 20& A rumor Is again current that Secret? try Richardson will soon resign and go Into business lot Paris. Sterling, 109. - QovkaMui Coupons, *Bl ~m*f 6-208 of *B3 Coupons, *Ol ~ll6^ Coupons, ’OS ,110)4 Coupons, *66 (now).. .119)4 !NT, BONDS. Coupons *6T. 120 % Coupons. *6B ..H0& 10:108 113 * Currency Ca Ill)* Now 5*...,. 115 BONDS. tt'X'ATK MIBBOUriB 1 TiimcesiKw, old 79# I Ti'miwwiocu, haw 79# i Vlrglulou, now 50 BTOi VU'giuiaSv old 43 North Cftrolluua, old./iS North O.irolluttß, u0w.16 Canton Wealeru Union 05'^ Qulukallvor 40 Adame Kxproaa 04 Wella Farno Bltf American Exproa*,.. 643 i United BUtoa Kx.... 71)# I’aclflo 00# New York Erie CO % Brlopfd *74 Uarleu 190 til Tmilpfa Whbuttli.. 07i£ Wabash pW......... BO YortWayuo 0 1>{ Tetro Huvit0,,....... IB Torro Hiuto pfd 40 Chicago & Alton It) Chicago Sc Alton pfd.llltf Ohio £ MiaalßHlpi)!.. 38* i 0., C. k o 87 0., U. A Q Shore VW Harlem pfd 133 Michigan Central,... 99 Pittsburgh 67, Northwestern, «. 79 Northwestern pfd„.. 64 Kook Inland 109 N. J. Central 100 Bt. Paul.. 69 Foreign narked* i Ltvznpooii, Juno 17—11 b, m.—Flour, 97b 6d029s B<t. Winter wheat, 13a 9d ; nprlng, llsol2s ; white, 11b 10(1®11h lid: club. 12a 4d. Corn, 20a Od. Porlf,.C3a Lard, 88a Cd. * ‘ ! • Lohdoh, June 17—6 p. ra.—Consols for money, 02?{ p for account, 92L'; 6-20s of ’O6, 03 ;do of ’O7, 93»f \ KMOb, 89; now os, 89« ; Erlo, 60tf. ; * Tallow—l3s 3d, I Panin, Juno 10.—Ucntoe. 68 francs. Liverpool, Juno 17.—Colton dull; middling up land, 8&a9o • Orloans, American, 8,000: Bpooulatlon and export, 2,000. BroadstulTa quiet ami uuobnngod. Pork, 02a Bd. Lard, 38.1 Od. Cumberland*, 375. Rocelptn of wheat for • the poet throe days,. 29,000 quarters, of which 18,000 wore American, llcvoiptn of corn, 14,000 quartern ; American, 6,000., Yarns and fabrics at Manchester dull and lower. Huffnlo fjivc-Stoclc market. ' ] -Botpalo, Juno 17. to-day, In-' eluding 139 cars reported to arrive, 3,080. Total for. tho week.-7,949. Market dull at about Inst week’s prlcoß/with a downward tendency.' Tho quality of tho atock was Inferior to laat wook’n receipts. Buyers ami Boilers stood opart and but fow buyers in at-, tendanco. About I,3oowore disposed of. Sales: 918 Illinois steers, av 1,030®!,388 lbs, at $5.2608.25 ; 400 Illinois sllhers, av 1,14901,103 lbs, st f0.76Q8.89; 20 Illinois Blockers, av 098 lbs, ot $6.75 ; 86 lowa steers,, av 1,928 lbs, at $8.15 ; 119 Texas stcors. av 1,01001,101 lbs, at 16.1003.60; 393 Ohio ateors, av 1,031®1,216 Ibfl,' at $5.8006.00; IT. Michigan elcorn, av 1,17u Ibfl, at $6.50 1 38 Michigan stackers, av 9190948 tbs, ot $6,60; 19 Ohio Stockers, ovOOS lbs, at f4.87.kf. . ,Sheep and Lamdh—Receipts to-day, including rb ported arrivals, 1,200 ; total for tho week, 7,200, Tho • market ban not fairly opened, but it iudicntoH dullness, ‘ . 1100s —Ilcccipts to-day, 400:. total for . tho week, 7,600. Market flat, but fow loads offering. Priccsr , rule at 55.2606,40, Kantoru buyers have hauled out of 'tho market,' Sales: 08 llllnoia hogs, 197 lbs, at $5.40; 340 Illinois hogs, 234'lba, 0t,56.35. Pittsburgh Cnttlo lTlfirlcct* ' PiTTsnonon, Juno 17.—Cattle—Market dull; ar rivals heavy; best, 6*ioßc; stackers, 4®Cc; common,: 3>tfo4c. Bueep—Arrivals fair; best, sX@s?{o; medium, 60 Uoos—Arrivals light; Philadelphia, $6.4606.90; Yorkers, $4.0505.20. Pittsburg Oil ITlnrkct* " • ! . Pittsburgh, Juno 17.—Crude petroleum, (7.20® '2.23# at Parker's ; refined, 10’,'c. Tlio Produce markets* NEW YORK. ' i New. Yoke, Juno 17,-Cotton—Higher, and more T-actlvo ; middling upland, 21c. ’’ - Breadstuffs—Flour dull and heavy; receipts, 19,- ('OOO brls; supcrflno Western and State, $6.0005.60 ; common to good extra, $6.2000.35; good to choico, , $6.7007,40; wbilo wheat extra, (7.1032.10: Ohio, 1.(6.5009.00; St. Louis, (0.80@11.00. Ryo flour duU .at (4.7G05.C5. Corn meal qulot: Wostorn, (3.30. 1 Wfloat higher, with good export demand; receipts, •163,000 bn; rejected spring, (1,3301.30: No. 2 Chi cago, (1.1701.18; Northwestern spring, $1.1801.60* No. 2 Milwaukee, (1.6101,62; Nebraska spring, (1.66; winter red Western, $1.00; amber, $1.73: white, (1.83. iltyo heavy and lower: State, 860. Barley and malt ; dull and unchanged. Com dull and lower; receipts, • 03,000 hu; now mixed Wostorn, 51056#0; white, 708o; healed Wostorn mixed, 15048 c. Data In fair ; rocoiptc, 09,000 hu; now mixed Wostorn, r®l3o; white, 46047#0; black, 40©42#c. Bat and Hops—Unchanged. Groceries—OolToo quiet; Rio, 17#©10#c; stock, 1 iC3,000 bags. Sugar and mplaaaoa dull aud unchanged. 4IUco qulot at 7#oß#c. 1 Petroleum—Crude, 8X0; refined, 19#c. Turpentine—Steady at 160. Provisions—Pork active and firm 5 new mess, $17.00; prime mess, (10.76017.60. Beef qulot; mess, $9^00011.26: extra, (11.60013.00. Out moats un changed. Middles quiet 5 long dear, B#oß#c ; short . door, B>£o. Lard quiet and easier ; Western steam, B#o ; kettle, 9091-lCc. Butter—Qulot; Western, 16023 c. Ciieesk—Quiet at ll#ol3#o. Whisky—More active at 93#0. BUFFALO. Buffalo, Juno 17.—Flour steady. Wheat neglected. Corn qulot aud lower; sales, 60.000 bu No. 2 now mixed Western at 430140, principally at outside prices. Oats bold at 8S0; no buyers. Freights—Firm and unchanged. MILWAUKEE, Milwaukee, Juno 17.—Dreadstuffs—Flour dull and a abode lower; cztr"." T 'rUig, (6.10. Wheat Ann; No. 1, (1,30; No. 2, (1.23# , spot, (1.22#; Juno, (1.19#. Corn dull and lower: No. 2, 34c. Oats steady ; No. 2,31# Rye dull and nominal; No. I, 63c. Barley dull and nominal 5 No. 2, Gsc. Freights—To Buffalo, 0#o; Oswego, 12#o. Receipts—Flour, 10,000 brls; wheat, 243,000 bn. Shipments—Flour, 6,000 brls: wheat, 46,000 hu* CINCINNATI. . Cincinnati, Juno 17.—Breadstuffo—Flour dull at $6.7607.25. Wheat dull and nominal at (1.40 ' asked for No. 2 red winter; no buyers.. Corn dull and lower, at 41c. Rye quiet, at 05066 c. Oats dull and nominal at 35045 c. Barley dun und nominal. Puo visions —Steady. Pork qulot at $10.25(510,50. Lard nominal; Bloom, Bjtfc; kettle, B>tfc. Balt moaU steady; shoulders, oJ4@o#c; dear rib, B'£@ 83tfo; dear, oJa@B*4o. Bacon firm; shoulders, 7340; dear rib, OVc; dear, 9*£@9#c. Whisht— Firm at 690. Toledo, Juno 17.—BnitADSTorrs—Flour steady. Wheat active and higher; No.'2* white Wabash, $1.70 ; No. 3 do, $1.58 ; umber Michigan, $1.60@1.51; spot, $1.47; July, $1.38# ; August No. 2 red, $1.48. Corn firm ; high mixed, 42c, spot; 43*£ c July : low mixed, 4134 c; yellow, 43c; no grade, 80u. Oats firm ; No. 1, 83c. Freights—Dull and unchanged. Heculpts— Flour, 1,000 brla; wheat, 10,000bu ; corn, '83,000 bu 5 oats, 0,000 bu. Shipments—Flour, 600 brls; wheat, 29,000 bu; corn, 10,000 bu; oats, none. ■ CLEVELAND. Cleveland, Jnno 17.—UiutADaTtjrrs—Wheat dull and unchanged. Com dull; 45@4Gc. Oats dull; ; State, 37c; Western, 95c. . I’etholeom—Dull aud unchanged. ,$52.00 @55.00 New Orleans, Juno 17.—BnKAnsTtJira—Com easi er: mixed, 60c; white, COQOIc. Oats dull at 440. Bran—Dull at TSo. Hat—Dull; prime, $23.00. QnooEurES—Molasses fair; plantation rcbollod, iic. Wuisky—Dull and lower ; 93@950. Cotton—i'irm ; sales: 3,100 good ordinary, 15?/o; low middlings, 17)tfo t middlings. 18#o » middling Orleans, 18>io. llocolpts— 903 bales. Ex ports—Great Britain, 3,970 ; continent, 1,930; stock, 54,017, - St. Loots, June 17.—Bmadstuffb—Flour dull and unchanged. Wheat dull and lower; No. 3 rod winter, $1.6501.68; No. 3 do, $1,0301.37. Com steady and Arm for sound No. 3 mixed, at 39@39jtfC cash, 89,Jfo' July. Oats Inactive; No. 2, 30®31o‘ou track; 31#® 32c in elovator; S4HO36# o sacked. Barley dull and nominal. Ryodull: prime, 660. Pbovisions —Pork quiet and unchanged. Bulk meats dull and nominal. Bacon quiet and unchanged. Lard dull and nominal. WnißKT—Steady at 89c. Cattle—Firm; prime and choice native steers, 6® Oe. Boas—Dull; small sales at $4.25(34.76, BALTIMORE. Balttho&x, Juno 17.— Bukaostuffs— Flonr quiet; Western superfine, $4.5005.75; extra. ffi.2507.60. .Wheat dull and lower J Western rod, $1.4501,05 j am ber spring, $1.0001.05, Corn, mixed Western, lower at OOitfc. Oats dull; mixed western, 450400; white, 47®480. Rye dull at 700000. I'no visions—Dull and unchanged. Duttsu— Central Ohio and Western, 16018 c; North western and Western Reserve, 18®20o, WniaKT—o3o94c. OSWEOO. Oswego, Juno 17.—lincADHTurFS—Wheat dull : No. 1 Milwaukee, $1.54. Com steady; old mixed Western, M(3500. Phujldblphu, Juno 17.—BuEAns-rcrFFß—Flour dull: superfine, $4.6001.75; oxtra lowa, Wisconsin, and Minnesota, $7,0008.12)4. moat dull aud unsettled; rod. $1.67 amber, $1,6601.08; while, $1.7001.78. Ryo dull at 800. Corn weak; yellow. 6C068o; mlxod Western. 850680, Oats leas active; white, 60o; mixed, 16019 c. Pno visions—Unchanged, Petroleum—Crude, lU^o; refined, Whiske—OlXoUso. louisville. ; Looutvuxe, Juno 17.—Bueadstusts—Flour dull and nominal. Com easy at 65057 c. Oats steady at 43016 c, both Backed, Pnoviaiowa—Quiet and unchanged. Wuibke—Steady at 89090 c. DETROIT, Dztsoit, June 17.—BnzADBTDFFS—Flour dull and unchanged, meat dull and a shade lower; No, 1, $1.7001.71, closed at $1.72; amber $1.60. Corn quiet aud unchanged. Oats dull and lower at 81c. ARRIVED Juno 17. Scow Sea Star, Fortago Lake, 00 m lumber, 1,000 rail road ties. Rohr Q. Ellou, Holland, 05 m oak lumber, Schr John Weber, Simmlco. 106 m lumber. Schr J, M. Forrest. Ludlngtou, 100 m lumber. Bchr J. F. Do Oonurcs, Saugatuck, 125 cds wood. Schr Annie Sherwood, Erie, 1,100 tons coal. Schr Imperial, Menominee, 300 m lumber. Scow Christie, Muskegon, 136 m lumber. Schr Ida, Muskegon, ICO m lumber, 120 m lath. Bohr A. Rust, Muskegon, 220 m lumber. Schr E. M. Stanton, Manistee, 160 m lumber. Snhr Jessie Phillips, Manistee, 160 m lumber. Scow Annie Tomlno, Manistee, 138 m lumber. Brig J. M. Hill, Manistee, IKS m lumber. Scow Gladiator, Manistee, 100 m lumber. 100 m shing les, 25 m lath. Schr A. J. Mowry, Lincoln, 115 m lumber, 10 m lath. Scow J. H. Johnson, Saugatuck, 00 m lumber. Prop Nebraska, Buffalo, 810 bars railroad Iron. Stmr Winslow, Buffalo, 416 bars railroad iron, 125 brls apples, and sundries, Schr Mocking Bird, Buffalo, 000 tons coal. Schr Algerine. Buffalo, 600 tons coal, prop Empire State, Buffalo, 132 bars railroad Iron, : 012'brls sugar, 100 pkga fish, and sundries. ' Stmr Philadelphia, Buffalo, 710 bars'railroad Iron, 08 stoves, ami sundries. Schr Racine, Muskegon, HR in lumber, 25 m lath. Bohr Magnolia. Muskegon, 116 m lumber, 25 m lath. Bohr R. B. Hubbard. Frankfort, 06 m lumber. Barge City of Erie, Grand Haven, 200 m lumber, Scow Milan, White Luke, 120 m lumlwr, 20 m lath. Slur Sheboygan, Manitowoc, 200 brls flour, 05 tuba butter, and sundries. Indiana Central &8»£ Illinois Central 110 i Union Pacific stocks, 20X Uhlon Partita bond*. Bo‘i Central Pacific bonds. 103 , Dal. Lack, k Wontorn.los Hartford A Erie 9 TOLEDO. NEW ORLEANS. HT. LOUIS. .PHILADELPHIA. MARINE. Fort ot Chicago* Bohr Louise McDonald, Manistee, 170 m lumber. . Bohr Wm. Smith, Ludwig's Pier, 40 m lumber, Boovr Laurel; Duck Lnko, 70 m lumber, 01 m lath. Schr El Tempo. Mantatee, 140 m lumber, > Schr 001. 11. O. Hog, Portage Lake, 100 m lumber, 60. mlath, Bchr Loo, Grand Uavdh, 90 m lumlwr, , Prop Chicago Hollo, licblon Harbor, 1,000 cases straw berries. ■ • • Dark Lafrlnlcr, Buffalo, 700 (onn coal. ; Bchr Hattie Earl, MUskcgon, 100 m Imnbor. Hchr Falcon, Ltulluglon, 105 ill lumber, Schr J. F. Tracov, Mnnlsleo, 140 in lumber, Schr Seventh Ohio, Muskegon, 110 m lumber, IDO m Inth. Bclir llolxsrt Howlitt, White Lake, 165 m lumber, Bclir ,7. A. Blronaoh, Manistee, 150 m lumlior. Brig Wm. Ilium, Grand Haven, 200 m lumber. ])rlg Apprentice Boy, Muskegon, 220 m lumber. ( Scow Uarmonla, South Haven, 05 m lumber. NIOUT AnniVAM. I • Prop City of New York, Ogdonsburgh, sundries. Bclir Wm. Baton, Bt. Joseph, 80 m lumber. • , ' ' CLEARED Juno 17. Brig J* M. Hill; Mnrtlstoe, 2,000 bu oats. Stmr Alpcno, Muskegon, 106 pkgs sundries, < Bchr Falcon, Ludlngton, 1,000 bu oals. , Bclir A. L. Andrews, Port Oolbomn, 21,731 bu oom. | • Prop Oily of. Traverse, Traverse City, sundries, ' Bclir F. L. Dnnforth, Buffalo, 46,000 bu corn. Prop Wlnnlmv. Erie, 25,000 bu com, 15 tea lard, 1,200 brlfl flour. HIOUT OI.RAHANOBB. ~ ’ Prop Montgomery, Port Huron, 10,042 bu corn,-251 brlß flour, and sundries. ' Prop Fountain City, Buffalo, 22,000 bu corn, 800 brla flour, and auudrloa. Bohr City of Green Bay, Kingston, 22,246 bu wheat. Prop Champlain, Ogdonsburgh, 5,000 bu corn, 100 brls flour, 50 brie pork, and sundries, flohr A. B. Moore, Milwaukee, light. Prop Colorado, Buffalo, 46,000 bu corn, SCO brla flour, 250 ten lard; and sundries. i ■■ Bchr T, B. Sheldon, Buffalo,4o,ooo bu-corn., ..,1 Lake IFrolffhts* Freights were active, and a shade easier,' at Btfefor corn to Buffalo, and nominal at 0a for wheat! ‘Bates to, Kingston *woro #o lower. though a vessel was taken Inst evening, for wheat, at the decline. Followlng'aro. the charters reported:' To Buffalo, echrs Skylark, T. B. Sheldon, Sam Flint,-Annie Bberwood,Favorlte, and Wm. Hunter, corn, at s><c; schr Geo, u. Wand, rye, atOtrfa; propVAndcrbflt, wheat, at To, and com to. Boston on through rate. Prop Scotia, corn and oats through to Hew York. To Port Oolboyno. schr Jgsrlo Drummond, 1 corn, on private terms. ’ To ’ Kingston, schr West Side, wheat, at 12c. To Oswego, sclira J, T. Mott and Kate Kelley, com, at Ho. To Boston, via Ogdonsburg, prop Champlain, com, at 250. .Total' cauaclty equal to 47,000 bn wheat, 288,000 bu com, 25,000 bu rye. and 76,000 bu oats. From Mllwaukoo to Buffalo, schr A. B. Moore, wheat at capacity, 60,000 bu ; schr Scotia, wheat on private terms. The prop Philadelphia was taken for corn from Chicago to Now York, via Buffalo, on through rale, capacity,-37,000 bu, * Veiscls Passed Detroit* Detroit. June 17.—12:16 r>. ra.— Passed Up—Props Ocoan, Badger ;Btate, Brooklyn, Fisk, D. F. Rose and bargos, Burlington and barges, Mendota and barges, barks Massillon, Thurston; schrs William Sbupe, Charger, E. G. Roberts, • Starlight,. Sasco, Col. Cook, Willie Keller. Correspondent, Stampede. John Rice, Albacoro, Blake; Maggie Mbltao, Mather, Clara Parker, Guiding Star. Farewell, Brightio, Margaret Muir, Til* den, George Worthington. Passed Down— Props' Araxes, Tempest and barges, Dubuque and barges; baths T. 0. Woodruff, Badne, Louisa. Wind-Northeast, • Detroit, Mich., Juno. 17.—Passed Down— Prop Wales, and barge Nahant; barks OonstltutloA Hemi sphere ; schooners Sea Bird, Harvest Queen, Jamaica, Gob Hawk, Annie Vuoght, City of Bboboygsn, City of Chicago, Knapp, Gilmore, Donaldson, G. Pfistcr,. Athenian, Mont Blanc, Ogdon, Moutlcello, Wugstaff. Passed Up—Props Merchant, Sanilac : barks Ad vance, Summer, Bond; schr Now Dominion. Wind—Northeast. Illinois Canal List* Canal Office, Chicago, Juno 17.— Ajuuved —Polar Star, LaSalle, 0,000 bu corn s Bello Franco, Morris, 2,800 bu corn, 0,000 bu oats; Omaha, Seneca, 6,700 bu com ; Brilliant, Romeo. 6,800 nu corn; Gipsy Queen, Henry, 0,000 bu com ; Essex, LaSalle, 6.700 bu corn. Cleared —Montana, Henry, 80 m lumber; Banner, LaSalle, 116,002 feet lumber; Paramount, Henry, 00,301 feet lumber ; Metropolis, Henry, 125 m lumber; Car oline, Henry, 80,616 feet lumber, 28 m lath ; Hiawa tha, Henry, 138 tons iron ; Cayuga, Lockport, 60 brls salt, 27 koga nails ; Cuba, LaSalle, 80,705 foot lumber, 8,200 lath. miscellaneous* The now Iron steamer Scotia, of the Union Lino, arrived hero yesterday afternoon. Tho Scotia was built at Buffalo the past winter, and is similar to tbo ■learners Cuba and Java. Her dimensions aro os fol lows : 231 feet keel, 35 feet beam, 13 feet hold. Sho registers 1,502 tons. Tho Beotia is built in tho strongest manner and of tho best materials, and no expense has boon spared to make her a urst-class boat in every way. Sho Is commanded by Capt, Howland, who has boon long and favorably known on the lakes. —The new schooner J. P. Docoudros, from Sauga tack, is In port for tho first limb. —The propeller Philadelphia and schr Annie Sher wood have arrived. Tho Sherwood was aground on tho flats for a few hours only, and is not injured. £Uo pro peller mot tho groin laden schr Kilderhouso, and she had boon lujurca in n collision or otherwise. Tho'dam sge, however, was trifling, and did not prevent tho ves sel from going on hor voyage. —Capt. Howland; of tho Scotia stated that tbo steam er Toledo, of tho union Lino, was on shore at.Qray liam’s Shoals, on Sunday, but would probably bo able to got off, ' —The now ochre Moore and Scotia left lost evening for Milwaukee. —Tbo BChoonor D, Freeman, of Port Hope, and tbo barge Wm. Cowio both tried to enter tbo lock at Port Dalbouslo, Monday night, and became fast. It Is thought tbo Cowle williiavo to bo cut out. —Considerable inquiry is made for vessels to freight staves from Chatham to Moutrcal, freight payable iu gold. —Tho schr Mary E. Percw, which got off tbo shore at Crawford’s Quarry, and arrived at Detroit Monday, was apparently uninjured, and tho services of a steam pump vrero not required. It la also thought that her cargo of grain escaped damage. —lt baa been said relative to the commerce of tbo lakes that more tonnage passes the city of Detroit dur ing tho season of navigation than possess any other point on tho ncaboard on this Continent or any foreign country. -From tho reports of tho custom districts wo And that at tbo close of navigation, 1873, there were registered 5,838 vessels, with a tonnage of 730,105 tons. Tbo increase of tonnago since tbo close of navigation for 1873, according to Capt. Gales' report (Marino Inspector for the Port of Cleveland), is 131 steam and sail vessels, with a capacity of 1,000 tons each. Add this to tbo 720,105 tons in commission in 1672 and we have 8C0,105 tons. The carrying capacity for Ibis amount of tonnago, allowing two-aud-a-holf trips per month ■ for vessels during a season of eight months of naviga tion, would. In round numbers, amount to about 21,000,000 tons. Deduct from this amount 20 per cent for commorco that docs not pass Detroit, but goes to othor points, and vre bavo 10,200,000 tons passing this . ono point during the season of navigation. This, amount of tonnage exceeds -anything passing any ?ivon point on tbo seaboard of mis country or any oroigu country so far as known. In addition to tbo above tonnagohy vessels and steam, there is equal to 100,000,000 foot of lumber passing’ through Detroit in rafts, equal to 100,000 tons.— Detroit J‘oat, SPECIAL NOTICES. A Koluforcement Demanded. Whoa tbo system begins to wilt under tbo effects of tbo 'flrst ,< heatodtorm,’ , ltia obvlons that it ought to bo ro- Inforood and auatalued by wholesome atlmnlatloo. To re sort to tbo adultoratod liquors of oommoroo in auob a crisis, as too many do, la tbo height of infatuated folly.' All auob Dory stimulants have a atlug. Af tor the first of feot has passed away, that sting la felt. The reaction Is terrible. Tbo proatratlou of body and mind which oosuoa la more complete than before. Dut tbo operation of a modloal tonlo llko Hoatcttcr'a Stomach Bitters, in wblob extracts of tbo rarest remedial herbs and roots arc blended with tbo spirituous essence of ryo, pure and ondofllod, Is very different. No unpleasant reaction follows Its nao. It Is a permanent, a perpetual invlgorant, and there la no phase of debility, indigestion, biliousness, nervousness, or lotormlttont fever which It will not speedily euro. •Hoftnann’s. Hop Pills Haro boon used In thousands of the worst oases of fever and sgno. Intermittent fovor, "and dumb-aguo, with as* tonlshlng buooobs. They are offered to tho public, with full confidence la their merit.' They do not contain pois onous or Injurious properties, andean bo taken by adult and child with perfect safety. They are sugar-coated and for aalo by Druggists at M cents por box, or sent by mail prepaid. McLain's Candied Castor Oil is a delicious syrup of the castor boan, a harmless and reliable cathartic medicine. Also are McLain's Vormifugo Bonbons, de lightful worm candles. Children are delighted with them. Prloo for. either 35 cents, VAN BOIIAAOK, STEVENSON A REID. Bole Agents, Chicago. Dutchor’s Lightiiing Fly Killer Swoops all before It. Bogus imitations aro being crowd ed oil. Look out for thom.' Ask for Dutches’*, the old original artiolu, and taka no other.' FURNITURE. LARGE BANKRUPT SALE FURNITURE. DIBTRIOT OODItT OF THE UNITED STATES FOR XUE) Noutiiehn District of Illinois. J Iu r>| In Bankruytoy, Notion la hereby given that the largo ami splendid a look of Furniture belonging to said bankrupt** estate, at 413 and 445 Wabash-av., la offered for Halo, and proposals for tbu purchase will bu received until Monday, the ski Inal., atflp, in., subject to tho approval of said Court. This la a largo atook of finished and unfinished Furni ture, offering groat Induoonionta to any onu wishing to ongago In that branch of bnalueaa. Any one wishing to puruhnao may boo tho atook and Inventory by culling on tho undersigned at Room 28, No. ]u LaHalf«*st. l OUloago. Juno 17. .873. dg °- ' SCALES. : FAIBBANKS' MJ —«T : ■ ’ STANDARD r SCALES , Ift fJ OF ALT. SIZES. yATng'gjl'SSiFAiimAJJKa, mouse too 111 AND US LAKK-HT. STOVES, RANGES. &o. Warren naMe First MlliAm.lnsi, Premium Efl (m 1871. Iloulilo Hcvnlc.l Oven, ttnmlnn.Cio.ct, llmlHnn Ooor, I'ender Guard, Dumrloic and Shaking Grata, Direct DroA. FtliTiEß, WAimEN A CO., Manufacturers! Troy, IV* Y» DBAHCH BOVOIB—ITfIW teri, Okvobad as 5 Obleaco. DIAMOND & RUBY FURNACES. JAMES A. LAWSON. Patentee, For Heating Churches, School Ilousca, Public Build* (nga and Private Residences. FULBEIt, WARIIEN A CO., Manufacturers, Troy, N. T* BBAROU HOMES—Mow Tort, ClofiUai and Chicago, STEWARIB TOVES. I 1073 Pattern. Fon Sale nr FULLER WARREN A CO., ‘ r <i *• i- 1 Wand CO Lako-»t.,Cblongo, Also a fall assortment of Stoves., , • 'NEW pubmoations. JULY MAGAZINES. THE: iTLMTIG MONTHLY. CONTENTS,—A Roman Holiday, by IT. James* Jr.; •Bonavontura, & Pobra, by Ellen Frances Terry: Gtmhtr: A Nemo Romance, by ZlJnliriar lljoyth Hoyesen; Tho Presidential Election oflßdO, by James Parted ; An Old English ’ Homo, by Itfoi. Lynn Lin* ton; Educating a Wife, by Robert Dale Owen; Tfao Friend's Burial, a Poem, by John G. Whittier; Hon* •at John Vane, by J. W. DoForcat; An Amateur Snpo’a Story, by Ralph Keeler; Canadian Miracles and Martyrs, by Francis Pnrkman; Imprlsanod, a Poom, by Colin Thaxtor; The Singing Wire, byG.P. Lathrop; and other Papon, besides tbo Editorial Do* partmonts of Literature, Axt, Muito, and Politics. 01 YOUNG ms, : CONTENTS.—Doidg Ills Best, by J.T.Trowbrldgc; AOold-Mlner’s Story, by Edward 11. Ncnlloy; Tho Dutchman and the Big Fish; Tbo Fairy of tho Spinning Wheel, by C. D. Shanly; Old Nick, by Elizabeth Kilham; Tho Story of an Eminent Man, by J. T. Trowbridge; Abont Weasels, by C.A.Stephens; and other excellent Stories, Poems, and Sketches, with abundance of Entertainment around tho Evening Lamp. K7*For sate by all Booksellers and Newsdealers. JAMESE, 09Q00D&00,, Publishers, Poston 3?ul>lisliecX This Day: I. WHAT TO WEAE? By Elizabeth Stuart Phelps, Author of "Tho Gates Ajar," "Tho Silent Partner,” do. I vol., IGmo. Paper, 60 cents; Cloth, SI.OO. CONTENTS.—Gorgons or Graces f ' 1 Dressed to Kill The Morale of It; what Can Wo Do About It? After* Thoughts; Car Fashion-Plate. Tho eentonta Indicate how pungent and earnest a book Mias Phelps haa written, painting out some of tho evils resulting from tho prevalent fashion* In Woman’s dross, and suggesting important changes. Every woman should road It. * 11. EUTH MAXWELL. By Ladt Blake, Author of "Tho Lady of Lyndon,” Ao. Vol. 81 in Osgood’s Library of Novels. Bvo, Paper, 76 cents; Cloth, $1.25. "Tliis story is told with a quiet charm, and contains thoroughly good and pleasant reading.”—London Morn ing Post. VFor sale by Booksellers and Newsdealers. Sent, post-paid, on receipt of price by the Publishers, JAMES B. OSGOOD & CO., Boston, DRY GOODS. 6. W. &.-E. Pardridge & Go., 118 to 124 STATE-ST. Now openinpr a largo line of Llama Laos Shawls and Bncquos at very low prices. 1,000 pioooa Grenadines, in all colors, at 15c, cost 40c to import; Also, 1,000 pieces Rtripod and Figured Batiste, at from,2sc to 350, which is little above halfprico.' Look at our Bulbriggau-Hoso, (extra length) at 500, retailed everywhere for not loss than SI.OO. Opening this week over 300 oases assorted Dry Goods, which wo will soil at proportion-* ately low priceo. . DISSOLUTION NOTICE. DISSOLUTION. The partnership heretofore existing under tbo firm nainoof StAulon ACo., lathis day dissolved by mutual GEORGE E. STANTON, LUCIUS 0. PARDEE, Chicago, Juuo 16, 1878. C EARLES TATUM. consent. The undersigned will continue tbo business of IM PORTERS ami FAMILY GROCERS, under the firm name of STANTON A CO., at No. 07& Wabash-av., with a branch at No, 191 West Madlson-st, GEORGE E. STANTON, LUCIUS 0. PARDEE. Haylnff purchased tho interest of my partner* in tho store No. 146 East Madiion-st., 1 shall continue business thoro ao heretofore. OnATILBS TATUM. LAKE UAVIGATION. OOOORIGH’S BTEMSES For Eacino, Milwaukee, Sheboygan, etc., daily, Sundays excepted, 9a. in. Saturday Excur sion Boat for Milwaukee, etc., do'u't leave un til 8 p. in, For Grand Haven, Grand Eapids, Muskegon, Spring Lake, Pruitport, 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. in. For Green Bay Porta, Monday, Wednesday, and . Friday at 7p. m. Wednesday's Boat goes to Escaualm, SUMMER RESORT. GHLiElsr HOUSE, ’ Mount Washington, N. 11. This favorite summer resort will be opened Jane 13. 1873. .1. M. THOMPSON ± CO. Address till Juno 1, W. A C. U. MILLIKEN, Port land, Mo. DISSOLUTION NOTICE. DISSOLUTION. Thoflrmof Best <1 Dickinson U this day Ulssolfod by mutual consent. Thu business will bo continued at ins old stand by Frederick Dickinson, who Is authorised to oolloot all bills duo tbo Arm. and all liabilities. ;o, March I. 1873. FUltniritlO 'niOKINSQN. Ohioßi LOTTERY. ' nfflelal Urawlmr of tho Daily Combination Lottery; ■ 18 W 0 7d W. W. JS». M. 6. 6U.14. M, 10, 40. ’ CJLASS NU. Ik i'Oli .lII.NII if, 1573. 60 M, S, & <9, h Kl, M. 16. 7., 37, 65. Ranted nlaya secured ou donoitt. Prises cashed and tnformntloii given by tho boslud Depository, F. O. DA* IVIB Manager, Room# 0 and 7. 161 South Ulark-st.j • llraneh OIHom; SSI North-av., 82 West Madlson-st., and 116 South Uanal-at. DENTISTRY. M. B. JOHNSON. 33835ri , 15T 3 1 ' fil) nimllwon-Bt I to Trlbuno Ri FINANCIAL, OANNEL COAL. Money niailo by iubaortbliiß forOanmil Cnal Stock—th| hint In tho market. U«U uu Q. K. JUSNNINO, K. K, Koo [Jim OUloe, 131 hnudoli)li-al., (Julcauo, ami «uU •orlbo early. 5

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