Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, June 19, 1873, Page 5

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated June 19, 1873 Page 5
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that tho State Is at tho mercy nf Any hotel conspiracy or dark lantern fLlquor-LcAguo) gang. Neither one faction nor tho other will como within eight of tho ob ject they nflplro to, unions tho people, disgusted with the apparent tendency of events, shirk their political (inline. If they chooeo to tako that attitude, thu Re publican parly as such, strong as It Ib, may l>o driven out of tho cnnvaßß, ns the grangers hovo driven hath lloimUicau and Democrat out of Right In lUliiolh. I’nr tle» ami porly tlca reel lightly on tho consciences of moat men In thcao tlmea. —The Galena (III.) Oazctfa, tho paper that Grant, roads, thinks tlio Republican party baa got business on band, and says: It la not now a day too soon for ub to begin to clear docks for tho fltial notion. This can bo done most effectively by Inquiring nt once if any sbtißos hovo crept into tho puollo sendee anywhoro—and U would bo strange If there bad not—lot them bo re formed promptly. This should be made tho duly of each department of the Government, of Congress, and of Slate ofllclals, aided by tho united support of the press. Tho Republican Is tho parly of patriotism, principle, and progress, It must bo made one of purity or perish. —Tho Central Pacific ‘Railroad managers have opened tho campaign, iu California, for the elec tion of a Legislature, noxt September, by dictat ing tho nominations of both ibo Republican and Democratic parties, in Sacramento, and by con trolling tho primary organization of both parties In Ban Francisco. It is assumed to bo ono of tho chartered rights of tho railroad managers In Cal ifornia to control both parties, and it is no small part of their business to do it. Controlling both, tboy havo wisely allowed tho. two County Con ventions at Sacramento to express some glitter ing generalities on ibo railroad question, just to ticklo tbo boys. —The Fond du Loo (Wls.) Commonwealth flings this bnok-bat Ijito tho crowd : Wo have often thought how UtUo real reaped our rich statesmen Boom to havo for their departed co workore. We preeumo thoro ore twenty men In public Ufo who served tho pooplo with S. A. Douglas, who arc millionaires to-day. Anyone of them could draw a chock for a sufficient amount of money with which to erect a suitable monument to his memory, and other wise ornament tho grounds surrounding his resting place. If ono could not, half-a-dozen of them would flmlnadimcullTln doing so. But they don't doit. Why? Who will answer? The Republican vote In Polk County (Dos- Molnos), lowa, was last year 3,051. In tho primary elections, last week, when candidates wore to bo nominated by direct ballot, tboro was hardly more than one-fifth of tbo party voto, and this was not occidental, or bocauso “ tho farmers wore too busy.” Tho DosMoinos Leader says: Tbo Republican part; of tbo count; Is all ragged and lorn. Its record la made foul b; the men who worked out Its corrupt destiny. Tho rings and fuglors havo filled their pockotfl, and loft the rank and file to whistle when tax pay-dn; comes. Thoro aro ;ot greater things in storo to open tho o;cs of those men who havo not Eono to tho nrlmarica. Before election da; comes lore will bo greater revelations, which will fix their purpose to cut loose and bo independent. Tho farmers who have Inaugurated Uie Independent movement will bo strengthened and encouraged b; the result of Satur da;. The anti-monopoly movement will walk triumph antly over tho carcass of politicians, and restore the government of local affairs to honest hands. —Tho party that, only a little while ago, bragged of its GO,OOO majority in lowa, will meek in Stato Convention at Dos Homes, June 25, and renominate Oov. Carpenter, notwithstanding tbo Republicans of Loo County (Keokuk) havo said. JUsolvcd, That we aro desirous of political reform and for honest;, economy, and purity in all official administration: that to secure this Is tbo duty of every citizen; that to this end every man should feel bound to participate In politics, and to make an end to lad men forcing their election by securing a party Domination, wo declare It tho duty of every Republi can to oppose tho election of a bad man ana incompe tent official, whether he bo a candidate upon our own or upon any other ticket. —Gov. Carpenter, being woU-nssurod of a ro n omination by bis party friends, has turned hia attention exclusively for several months post to “ pulling tho wool over tho eyes of tho farmers.” Eo wants tho farmers to stand back and lot poli ticians nominate all tbo candidates, just os they bavo.boon doing for lo those many years, where by tho politicians and corporations have gotten rich off of public plunder stolon from tbo farm- • ors and otbor working classes. Ho said to tbo fanners at Mount Pleasant, “Yourpower will bo in your moral .influence.” Will His Excel lency inform the farmers how their moral inilu etice will prevent roguish politicians from plun dering thorn in tho fukuromoro than in tho past ? •—Keokuk (ioioa) Constitution. —Tho remedy lies with the pooplo—they must give hood to tho situation if tho country is to bo bold'for the good of its children. They must cease to amuse themselves with the hope that “their party will bring things out all right.”— Ripon (n r is.) Brce Press . —lf tho territorial democracy follow tho amiable advice of tho newspapers, keep out of politics, and make up their own tickets and vote for them irrespective of parties, what is to bo ‘•como of the politicians ? Will Othello’s occupa tion bo gone ? Of courso wo want tho farmers to como to tho front, bocauso they will revolu tionize politics and parties when they do, and bo likely to run the Government on a basis of rigid economy; but whut is to bo tho f&to of those who live by thoir political wits 'if—Cincinnati Commercial. —Mr. Gcorgo Lear, a Republican member of | tho Constitutional Convention of Pennsylvania, has squarely stated in tho Conveutiou tho truth 1 that tho Republican party in that State “ is gov erned by a sot of thieves." Wo need not go far from homo for proof of this fact, and it is singularly surprising that in every county in Pennsylvania, to-day, a very fow mou, by some secret or mysterious influence, manage to control tho primary movements of both par ties, so that notonco In ton years aro nominations jnatlo satisfactory to tho people who vote for and oloct them. This managing business has been carried to such an arrogant extreme that it is now attracting tho very closest attention, and avo will bo disappointed if this “ringmlo" is xiot forcibly broken down in Pennsylvania dur ing tho present canvass. Honest and indepen dent men are resolved no longer to submit to it; for the very just reason that, to contiuuo thus to bo ruled in tho primary affairs of tho party to which they belong, is to admit that they have masters whom thoydaro not disobey.—Harris >buvg (Pa.) State Journal. —For years it has boon a notorious fact that irallroads, in order to attain their ends, have bribed Legislatures, elected United States Sen ators, “ controlled" executives, and corrupted .the Judiciary. Tho pernicious influences of tho ■gigantic railroad monopolies aro felt in ovory port of tho country, in ovory branch of industry. They paralyze industries, corrupt our politics, weaken our respect for law, and lower tho moral tone of tho people Tho success of iho abolitionists was duo to tho “ highor-law (doetrino " of William H. (toward. Perhaps tho •znodofu -emancipationists, confronted by such decisions as that of Judgo Lawrence, must havo zccourso to it also. In iho meantime, they will tisd what weapons thoy possess.— Louisville Com inercial. —Tho West is alive to-day with granges, with largo public mootings called to consider what remedies, if any, can bo adopted to bring abont something liko an equilibrium in tho valuo of products, with organizations that discuss tho nature of tho crisis upon tho country, and tho scarcity of money ovory whoro; but. until it takes direct hold upon tho high protective tariff and demands its destruction in tho namo of tho suf fering millions, it will novor find a solution to tho questions which are agitating it, and never an escape from tho difficulties which of late have roomed well nigh insurmountable. — Kansas City (J/0.1 Times. —‘the simple foot that many of iho salary grabbers in tueir fright, are now returning their ill-gotten gains to tho Treasury, will not bo suf ficient to save thorn.—Tß'/sconam Finery. —Tho moral of all this is that it is too lato, .and, for tho last two months, at loost, has boon 400 lato, for conscionco-smitton Congressmen to inuko restitution of tho back pay which they havo grabbed. If thoy have got it they may as well keep it, and If thoy kept it for thirty days after drawing it, thoy may os well havo kept It alto gether. A resolution of inquiry by tho next -■Congress will show who have refunded hack Jmy, and tho date of ro-paymont. If such k. roso ution is not adopted, tho vote by which It is smuggled will bo equally insignificant!—Mil toauKco AVics. —Tho people havo, almost as a unit, agreed that, soon after tho opening of Congress next winter, tho “ salary-steal" shall ho ventilated, and its supporters squolohod. Resolutions will bo submitted denouncing the authors of that shameful scheme, an aot proposed repealing tho Jaw, and an effort made to compel tho restora tion of tho money stolon from tho tax-payers.— &priuQjlcld (Jllj Jlcaistcr. —On tho fourth day of ovory month tho Sor coaula-at-Arms of tho Senate and House send io each Senator, and to each member elected to tho Forty-third Congress, a draft for 4025. tho mount of tho montu’s salary.— Cincinnati En quirer, Mr. James G, Blair, of tho Northeastern Dis trict of Missouri, by his recent attempts to jus tify his book-pay larceny, has gained him an un enviable and conspicuous notoriety. Tho local papers in his district, of both political parties, «ro unanimous in tho opinion that ho has dug his political grave both wide and deep, and is only awaiting tho enthusiasts Interment that will undoubtedly bo glvon him as soon as tho voters of tho iHotrict havo an ppportumty,— /Si. Ivula Democrat. A DAY IN THE WOODS. Tlio Opening- of tho Chicago & Pacific Kallroml Inaugurated by n Free Ittdo, mid a Dinner Un der tlio Trees. What tho Road Is, and What It Will Beoomo- Those for Whoso Benefit It was Built aro Satisfied with It. " Chicago & Paclflo ” Is tho abort and •withal comprehensive namo of a now railroad lino which has pushed itself to within a mile or bo of Elgin, on Ita way to the Golden Gate. It is hardly necessary to give an extended history of the enterprise, because it la young, and its af fairs have been pretty thoroughly ventilated al ready In tho columns of tho city press. Tho rail-, road was first spoken of a few mouths after tbio. greatest flro, such men as George 8. Bowen, Col. B. At. Hough; and T. 8. Dobbins becoming deeply Interested in It. They got an idea in their heads that a lino running across tho State from Chicago to Savannah, on tho Mississippi Elver, whore it could connect with roads in direct conuoctlon with either tho Northern or tho Southern Paclflo routes, would rapidly develop: into spaying institution; and when they aro troubled with a schomo of that nature, they generally proceed to sot it on foot without unnecessary delay. Several routes‘wore suggested and carefully examined, and, at last, tho ono which was considered to bo tho host topographically, and tho surest to furnish freight and passongoro, was selected. This route loads tho road through tho woatorn eldo of tho North Division, close to tho awoot smolling North Branch, and through tho most beautiful of tho city’s environs. Tho lino having boon determined upon, and tho route selected, tho only thing that remained to. bo dono was to got tho right of way and a charter. This was successfully accomplished a year ago this present month, and work was immediately begun. Many serious, almost insurmountable, obstacles had to ho overcome during tho year, and tho progress of tho road was consequently delayed. Bringing ground up aud down to grade was about the severest labor that had to bo par formed, but tho Company was fortunate in being ablo to purchase a gravel bod which it Is hardly possible to exhaust. Trains aronow running threo times a day from tho corner of North Halstod and North Branch streets to within a milo of .tho pretty littlo city of Elgin, and they would Lo going tbo wholo way but for • tbo action of tho , Northwestern Bailway Company in applying for an injunction to restrain tho • Chicago & Paclflo Company from exorcising Its privileges of right of way In crossing tho Northwestern track near Elgin. Tho case is now in court, and will probably ho decided ono way or tho othor this week. The 0. AP. runs through tho prettiest suburban country to ho found around Chicago. It is very thinly settled, owing to tho I lack of railway facilities hitherto; but I it will not long remain in that deso late condition. Groves, aud rivers, and meadows, and rolling prairio land aro rather scarce hereabouts, but tho North Division has more than its sharo of those natural advantages, and will eventually bo largely benefited by them. There aro several boautlfully-locatod villages on tho lino of tho road, among thorn being Qalowood, Bivor Park, Itasca, and Bosollo. Those places, and a dozen or moro of loss noto, aro furnished with commodious stations. It is a singular fact that but littlo or no land is adver tised as for sale in tho section of which wo spoak. Tho introduction of tho railroad, It is said, boa increased its voluo almost 100 per cont, aud tho anticipated increase in population cannot but raise it still higher. In a short timo tho Chicago & Pacific will have a depot of its own somowhoro in tho vicini ty of tho LaSallo street tunnel, as they have tho right of way to that point. This will make tho road vastly moro useful to tho country pooplo and those doing business in tho city who oujoy tho rural breezes of summer. When Elgin is reached, tho tracks will bo laid down briskly on tho othor side, aud trains will bo sent along to Byron. Tho route is now being surveyed. Tho writer commenced this article witlhtho In tention of saying something about an excursion aud picnlo, hold at Hammond’s farm, near Elgin, yesterday, and it is about timo it should bo done. It was a plain, common-souse, and highly enjoy able out-door entertainment, and every person who participated in it felt bettor than ho or sho had for a long timo. At 6 o'clock in tho morning, an excursion train, composed of two elegant passenger-coaches and a baggago-car, loft tho temporary depot at tho corner of North Branch and Halstod streets. There woro. but fow residents of tho city on board, and tbo resi dents of any othor locality wore lamentably scarce. Every suburb at which tho train stop ped, however, turned out a healthy, rosy-ohook od, bright-eyed delegation, laden with groaning baskets, tho contents of which woro concealed by snow-wnito napkins; and when tho final halt was mado at the farm of Mr. David Hammond, about a hundred pooplo filed out of tho cars, and wandered among tho cool groves. When they grow tired at this, they flocked into Mr. Hammond’s dairy and drank hia cans of yollow cream and sweet milk, with out ns much as asking him how much ho charged a quart. When full of milk to a satisfactory de gree, they crowded around Mr. Hammond’s ex traordinary aquarium, and scared his several thousand fishes into piscatorial insanity. Though Mr. Hammond was onco Sheriff of this county, ho is nevertheless a whole-souled, hos pitable gentleman, aud it mado him fool good to soo that his neighbors found enjoyment in muss ing up his dairy and creating a riot in his fish ponds. Noon bad passed by before milk became a drug and fishes a boro, and tho excursionists began to fool hungry after their morning’s sport. Tho baskets wore speedily unllmborod, and Mrs. Hammond and several othor estimable ladies and unoqualod cooks sot about laying a primi tive table with things good to oat. Thoro woro cold ilosh and fowl of all kinds, an abundance of pastry, and sweet country strawberries, fresh picked, immersed in real cream. Then there was tea. and lemonade, and other cooling beverages. Col. Hough mado himself generally useful in transporting butter and things from ono oud of tho table to tho othor, according os they woro wanted, and ho ladled tho lomonado out of a milk can with a tin dipper and an artless simpli city that won all hearts. And when everybody said they had oaten enough, how anxious tho Colouol was that they should try a littlo moro, and how anxious All's. Hammond and tho othor kind ladies woro that tho strawberries and pies and tarts might not bo allowed to go to waste. Tho feasting had to end at last, and then tho older people sat under tho shado trees and talked wisdom, while tho young ones played tho meanest gamo that was over invented, cro quet. When it was timo to go homo, Col. Hough epoko loud enough for everybody to hear him, and publicly thanked Mr. Hammond aud his lady for their hospitality. Mr. Hammond said ho would do tho somo thing over again if ho had a chanco, and was sorry that ho did not know in timo that so many pooplo woro to bo present. Col. Hough announced that when tho road was completed to Elgin, thcro would bo a modest blowout at that place. Tho remark were greeted with demonstrations of approval, and then tho oars woro sought. Mr, J. K. Lako, tho Superintendent of tho Chicago & Pacific Boad, is deserving of tho thanks of tho excursionists for tho caio ho took of thorn. It should have been stated boforo that tho railroad company arranged tho trip and gavo tho train froo of cost, in order that tho pooplo living along tho lino might have an opportunity of testing tho tracks aud cars. EvoWhody ap peared to bo well satisfied, and Air. Lako may fool complimented, as tho road was built under his direction. Ho is ono of tho thorough rail road men of tho West. AMUSEMENTS. UVEH3' OI'EUA-UOUSB. The present warm spell appears to disgust theatre-goers. Aiken's Theatre excepted, light houses woro tho rulo all round Inst ovoning. With tho thermometer high up In tho eighties, this was not to bo wondered at. Myers* Opera- House, with Manning A Moran’s Minstrels, did thoir share of business. Tho audionco woro too hot to laugh much. Thoir energies woro divided botwoon pulling out thoir handkerchiefs, mopping thoir faces, and using thoir fans. The present is tho last wook of tho present company at Myers’ Opora-Houso, and tho cloulng-out bill is good enough to laugh over, oven at tho present temperature. Tho first part has been changed, mid «omo now jokes Injected into it. Unaworth’s lecture on Light in answer to Prof. Tyndall would not that philosopher thinking: and Manning and Moran perform foals of legerdemain which would assuredly put Holler and Blitz to tho blush. The burlesque of “Trovatoro” is also good. Tho heat of tho weather dispenses with the THE CHICAGO DAILY TrLBUJNE: THURSDAY, JVSSU D», 1»73. fiery finale of tho original opera. On Tues day evening Billy Manning takes a farewell benefit, WAONER’fI MINSTRELS. Nixon’s Amphitheatre ban been filled every evening, and Wagner's Company have mlborto done extremely well. Tho extreme heat had the effect of slightly reducing tho eize of the audi ence lost evening, but the house was more than comfortably full. An entire change of pro gramme la announced for this evening, and if .ho woatlior moderates a largo house may confi dently bo expoetod. TUB OTHER THEATRES • are doing only a fair business. “ Blade o Qraaa ” in still ployed at MoVickor’s, and the pretty comedy, ” Game of Love," at Ilooloy s, with Mr. Dillon atlll immorabd in happiness. Mr. Giddoua hoo improved oq hla Impromptu lm poraoualion of Ted Murghy, and the piece runs amoothly. An entirely now bill at • the Academy of Muhlo baa given general satisfaction, tbo bur , league and ballot affording ample attractions. Aikon’a Theatre ia filled to overflowing. “ Zoloo la a success. MB. JONES’ ADVENTDEE. flow a Good Samaritan Was taken for n Iliffliwayman 117 an Officor* , v , . , A man named John Burko presented a pitiable sight when ho camo into tho Union Street Sta tion at 8 o’clock yesterday morning. Tho loft sido .of his head was painfully enlarged, and his face was streaked with blood. Hp boro in his hand a note, signed by Mr. J. H. Jones, Agent for tbo 'Western Associated Press, 1 in this city, which sold that tho boater had boon knocked down by footpads at tbo corner of Jackson and Loomis streets, and robbed of $23 in currency and a silver watch. Tho history of Mr. Jones’ connection with this affair is moro interesting than thot of Burke’s, not only bocauso Jones is bettor known, but that his experience illustrates that tho Good Samaritan is played • out, and that tho part of wisdom now is to “pass by on tho other sido,” Mr. .Jones, was returning homo ot unearthly hours, when saloons aro closed and policemen generally asleep, when ho hoardsomo one groaning and sighing most dolefully. At first Mr. J. thought it was.a repetition of tbo tbiof’s stratagem, and that, as tho crocodile imi tates a pig’s voico to attract its victim, so tho wrotch was simply trying to boguilo him, Jones, Into his clutches. But finally bo conquered his fears and wont in tho direction of tho sound, .and found Mr. Burko, who told his story. It wps Mr. Jones’ first impulse to bog Mr. B. to stay thoro till ho wont down to the telegraph offleo and sent oil an account of tho affair to tho coun try press. Burko remonstrated, fearing some thing worse might happen to him. Jones tried to reassure him, tolling him that a man who had boon so thoroughly robbed would not bo molested again that evening. During tho courso of this interesting discussion, Mr. Burko fainted away, much to tho exasperation of Mr. Jones, who had two or three other arguments to bring forward. Jones, seeing ho had fainted for good, would havo sprinkled water on his face, but thoro was none tboro. He would havo burned a feath er under bis nose, but ho hod no foathor. Ho would havo unloosened his collar, but ho had nouo on. Whllo trying to find one, Jones felt a band upon his collar. Tho policeman was a tall man. Jones Is a short ono. Tho policoman was muscular, and raised Mr. J. about five foot into tho air. When Mr. Jones returned to tbo earth, ho asked, panting, what that meant. The officer replied ho was not in tho habit of ox plalng his conduct to highwaymen. Mr. Jones wanted to know if tho officer thought ho was ono. Tho policoman did not think it needed any argument. When ho saw oub man stooping over another that way, ho know what it meant. Mr. Jones explained how ho was helping tho wounded man. Tho officer said that was played. Ho had hoard that kind of talk boforo. If ho was not a highwayman, what washo ? Mr. Jonos asked to bo conducted to a lamp-post, so ho could prove hla identity. Bo Mr. J. with tho police man’s arms around him was conducted to a lamp-post. Since it was not lit. tho policeman hoisted Mr. Jones up thoro, and that gentleman lit tho gas. Thou ho descended, tho officor caro-, fully holding him. When on tho ground ho drow from his pocket half-a-dozen lead pencils, some telegraph blanks, a copy of a.Fiko County paper, a borso chestnut, some scraps of poetry, a tooth-brush, and finally a roll of papor. which turned out to uo a receipted grocery bill. Tho officor road this, and though tho sum was a small ono, yet ho admitted that a man with a receipted bill in his pocket was not apt to bo a robber. So ho told Mr. Jones ho was sorry, brushed tho dirt oft his coat, smoothed his col lar, and led him back to wboro Mr. Burke, who had recovered from his swoon, waacurslng Jones for having deserted him. Thou Mr. Jones and tho officer carried Burke to tho house of Dr. Loomis, No. 744 Jackson street, and laid him down on Iho top of a picket fence, whoro ho stuck until tho medicine man came out. Mr.' Jonos then told tho doctor tho wholo story while ho was dressing tho wounds, Ho spoko so loud that ho had quite a largo audience of opqn-mouthod people about him whon ho got through. Butko felt himself to bo so much of a boro whon Jonos ceased, that it gave him an abundance of strength to walk down to tho Po lice Station. Hb said that tho sconndrols who had assaulted him had boon with him most of tho ovoning, and had induood him to got drunk. Tho man’s memory enabled a minute description to bo taken of tho robbers, and, if tho detectives aro worth anything they can catch them. It is believed that Mr. Jonos will send voluntary “specials," containing a detailed account of tho abovo affair to ovory city, town, and hamlot of tho country. PERSONAL E. Gullok, Now York, is at tho Mattoson. Henry Warron, Boston, is at iho Gardner. J. K. Graves, Dubuquo, is at tho Gardner. Dr. Million, Springfield, is at tho Sherman. Tho Hon. H. Price, of lowa, is at tho Pacific. B. M. Winslow, Green Bay, is at tho Matte son. Col. L. W. Shepherd, Illinois, is at the Mai teaon. Judgo Caton and wlfo, Ottawa, are expected at tho Gardner to-day. George Routlogo, tho publisher, and wife, London, are at tho Sherman. George W. Porrlgo, City Editor Free Press, Galesburg, is at tho Motteson. Tho Rev. T. H. Thomas, D. D., and family, of Oluoinuati, wo at tho Pacific. r J. H. Stewart, Superintendent of tlio Winona, Madison & Kenosha division of tho Northwest ern Railroad, is at tho Sherman. Members of a West Side oroqnot club will bo painod to learn that ono of their number insists upon thrusting his elbows over tho hack of a seat in auopoa street-car. and does not hesitate to shoot tobacco juico all over tho vehicle, not Infrequently upon ladies 1 dresses. Among tho arrivals at tho Sherman IToubo yes terday wore tho following j John Quincy Adams, Lako Superior; E. 0. Hawes, Boston; James Powell, Balt Lake City ; James F. Stew art, Quebec; D. F. Seymour, Hartford; J. J. Safely, Cedar Rapids ; J. W. Chapman, Council Bluffs ; 0. 0. Briggs, Pittsburgh. Among tho arrivals at tho Gardner yesterday wore tho following : John Bolden, Kansas City; Henry Williams and wife, Now York : Henry Harper, Fond da Lao ; J. N. Clark, Ohio; M. 0. Cooley, Illinois ; Charles Adams, Sandwich; 8. Pratt and wife, Detroit; J. Bonnot and wife, Now York. A raong the arrivals at tho Grand Pacific yes terday were tho following; W. J. Miller, Phil adelphia: Q. D. Low, Boston; D. F. Hiuman, Cincinnati; Wm. H. Coming. Cleveland; B. P. Brayton, Syracuse; E. W. Eldridgo, Detroit; T, J. Boddin, Bock Island; 0, B. Harris, Bt.- Louis; J. D. Swift, Columbus; Qoo. B. Forres ter, Brooklyn. Time, yesterday morning. Boons, Judge Tree's Court. Mr, Storey (a lawyer!—“ Your Honor, 1 would ask a continuance of this case, as my client, Mr. St. Clair Sutherland, is out of town. His absence is inevitable," Judge Tree— “ I am surprised, Mr. Storey, at your making such a request. It is only a few moments since I loft Mr. Sutherland. I mot him as I was com ing into Court." Consternation of Mr. Btoroy. Tho Bov. T. M. Eddy, D. D., of Now York, formerly of Chicago, is to preach tho annual sermon before the Garrett Biblical Institute, at Evanston, on Wednesday next. On Hahhath morning next lie will preach at tho Trinity Methodist Episcopal Church, in this city, on In diana avenue, near Twenty-fourth .street. This will ho tho first sermon preached In Chicago by the Doctor since lie removed from our city to accept the pastorate of the Metropolitan Church, Washington. Adam Black, the famous Edinburgh publisher, has retired from business at tho ago of 00. B. A. Auger, of Lo Boy, so long connected with tho Now York Central Railroad as Track Manager, has accepted tho position of General Superintendent of the truck of the now Ccnaila Southern Railway,, and removed to St. Thomas, Out., where ho will make hie headquarters. Gooroo Q, Wright has boon elected President of tho Simpson Centenary Oollogo, at Indianola, lowa. Cent. Jock denies that ho la the author of “ Dotey and I Are Out,” and aeka lobe permitted to live' long enough to scalp tho author of tho Blander. . Judge F. Mott, of Wlnlovsot. lowa, baa boon elected Prosidont, and tho Rev. J. A. Nash, of Dos Moines, Soorotary of tho University at Dob Moinos. ' ' ' Mrs Gov. Olaflln, has tendered to.Yloo-PrCßl dont Wilson her “ cottage by the Boa" at Cabas nett, for rout and roOuporatlori tula summer, if *ho doßlros It. Dr. B. A. Gutlbert, of Dubuque, by Invitation of tho Board of Regents of tho lowa State Uni versity, will shortly appear before thorn, to re new his arguments in behalf of establishing a homeopathic chair or professorship in the Uni versity, Hoe any ono learned .whether Hon. Sohnylor Colfax late dahblor In Credit Moblllor stock and Christian statesmanship, has been troubled with tho donation of many one-thousand dollar bank notos slnco his return to South Bond !~Oahkmh (Wis.) Times. . .’ Tho last survivor of tho Harvard class of .1803. wbloh numbered among Its members Prosidont Allen, of Bowdoln College, Gov. Levi Lincoln, Lovorott Saltonstall, thoTlov. Dr. John Oodrnsn, Samuel Hoar, and others, died lost Monday In Booton, In tho person of William Minot, aged DO. Just before M. Thiers “ slopped out ” ho In vited a Mr. Waddlngton into his Oablnot ao Mln lutor of Public instruction. Mr. Waddlngton got bln education at Rugby and Cambridge, whore ho took a. very, high stand, and a follow oollogian writoa about him to tho London Times ; “ Excellence in rowing confers, I foar, but a brief immortality, if It is already forgotten that Mr. Waddlngton'a crow waa long head of tho rivor ’ on tho Cam, and that ho succeeded In sus taining tho honorof Cambridge on tho Thames. TRAGEDIES. A Young Andr Shot t»T » Rejected trover, Who Then Shoots Himself; JVoaAua, Ji, U. {June 16>, Biepateh to the Boston Journal . . , . • Tho scono of tho Hudson tragedy nos noon visited to-day by a multitude of curious people, on foot and in carriages ; tho greater number seemingly intont upon gratifying a morbid de sire for full particulars and detailed accounts of all tho facts relative to tho unfortunate The circumstances which led to the tragedy are furnished by Mrs. Charles ’Wood, mother of Miss Ella T. Wood, tho victim. Sirs. Wood states that the assassin, Mr. Henry Jowott. first came to their house In January, 1872, and was , employed until April following at wood-turning by nor husband. Ho was out of health at. tho time. During this time ho formed an attach ment for her daughter, who apparently* favored his suit, and thought well of him. t Tho intimacy lasted about two months, when she became disgusted and declined further at tentions. Since then ho has boon an occasional visitor, always zealously urging his suit, and en deavoring to reinstate himself in her affections. His importuning was nil to no, purpose, os she stoutly maintained her former decision. Re cently ho has shown great depression of mind, boa brooded over the state of his affairs, and frequently oflirmod that If she did not marry him she should not marry anybody, atone time exhibiting a pistol. On Saturday*, a week before the tragedy, no came to tho farm-house ond de sired to stay awhile, being apparently sick, and refusing food for throe days at a time. Borne time ago the Misses Wood joined tho Methodist church: Jowott also joined. On Thursday night ho road a chap ter In tho Bible, and Miss Wood offered the fam ily prayer. Ho appeared strange, and, although tho family bad no particular rear, they did not want him about tho houso, but, being good-na tured people, allowed him to remain under pro tests Saturday morning ho called Mrs. Wood to his bedroom and requested a private interview with Ella. Mrs. Wood told him Ella did not wish it, but she would mention bis request to her. Miss Wood declined, for tho reason that on several occasions ho had used abusive language to her. She wonted him to go away. Shortly after this request, and while Miss Wood was seated upon a sofa, Jowott came in and sat beside her, Mrs. Wood hoard him using urgent and abusive language, and being mistrustful opened tho door from tho kitchen. Jewett put his arm about Miss Wood’s waist, and endeavored, using endearing words, to pacify her, but she strug gled to release herself. She finally succeeded m freeing herself, and took a seat by tho window,

when no pulled a seven-barreled pistol from his pocket, approached her, aimed at her heart, and fired, the hall passing harmlessly post her through tho open window. She then seized him by bis hands, and hold them above his hood, he, in tho meantime, crowding her- into a comer of tho room, when sho put hor foot out to protect herself. Mr. Wood camo into the room at this point, but not until tho villain had discharged another barrel of the pistol, the. hall entering the young woman’s forehead and felling hor to tho fioor. Mr. Wood soizod tho assassin and a terrible struggle ensued, in which Jowott was crushed to the fioor and tho pistol taken away from him. Tho enraged parent thou opened the door and forced him out into tho yard, when Jewett im mediately pulled a second rovolvor from his pookot, placed the muzzle to his oar, and dis charged it, tho bail penetrating and destroying the base of the brain, and making* a wound tha; must cause his death in a abort tune. The wounded girl came to hor senses quickly and was placed upon tho sofa, whore she re mained until medical aid reached hor. Jowott laid under an apple tree in front of the houso nearly all day, suffering terrible agony of body aud mind. Ho called for Mr. and Mrs. Wood, and asked their forgiveness. The latter told him ho could not livo, whon ho innocently asked what ho had done. Ho said, further, that ho was not conscious of having done anything, and wanted hor to send for some one to como and pray for him. His request was not complied with. L&to in the day, jowett was taken to an unoc cupied farm house, half a mile from tbo econo of tbo tragedy, wboro bo now lies on a mattress, unconscious, and rapidly nearing bis ond. Tbo physician probod bis wound to tbo depth of sovon inches, and decided that nothing can do done for him. Miss Wood is in a fair way flfi. recovery. Tbo surgeons bavo extracted thobail t and report, that if inflammation does not sot m sbo will recover. Jewett has always boon considered an inof fonsivp man. Ho was born in Nashua, is 20 years of ago, tall, thin, wears a slight moustache, and is of the average intellect. His mother died when he was 14; his father and stepmother wore drunken, dissolute people, and neglected him. At tbo age of 15. ho stole some hay caps from a farmer, for whichoffense ho served a terrain tho Reform School. Returning to Nashua, ho work ed at house-painting until it injured hie health, when he gave it up and drove a milk-wagon from Hudson to this city for several years. A Alan fllnrder* Ills Tavo Children and Attempts to Kill Ills AVifc. Hamilton, Ontario. {June 12). Correspondence of the A«r York World. Thia morning at half-past 6 o’clock, Thomas Fields, an Englishman, employed in the engine-house of tuo Grand Western Railway, in this city, made a desperate but futile attempt to murder hla wife, and shortly afterwards killed his infant son, 11 months old. and his stop-daughter, 1 years old, cutting their throats with a razor. The murders wore com mitted at the residence of tho family. Fields, for some timopastjhas been a drinklugman.and spent most of his wages for drink, giving little to tho support of his family. On Monday, after receiving bis pay, ho wont on a debauch. His wife man aged to obtain $lO of his wages. On Tuesday ho asked for and received from hor $2 of this sum. Yesterday afternoon ho was sober, and ho demanded the remainder of tho money, and when Mrs. Fields refused to give it to him a vio lent quarrel, commenced by him, ensued. Ho threatened then to kill her, but as ho had previ ously made similar throats no notice was taken of lus words, and Mrs. Fields retired with the children, as usual, at bod-timo. Fields wont out subsequently, returned at 0 o’clock, and, after lighting a lamp and smoking for some time, wont to bod. Ho arose thia morning and shortly after wards approached tho bod whoro Mrs. Fields and the children wore lying, tho children being asleep and Mrs. Fields partly so. Ho struck his wife throo sovoro, but not dangerous, blows on tbo head with a hatchet; but, as Mrs. Fields was a strong woman, sbo managed to wrest (be instru ment from him, and then ran out of tho house screaming for holp. It was during hor absence, and prior to tho arrival of a policeman who had boon sent to tho house to arrest him for tho as sault ou his wifo. that ho out tho throats of tho two children with a razor, Tho murder of tho children was only discovered after tho return of Mrs. Fields to tho houso. Fields was taken at ouqo to tho station-house, and, aftor the verdict of tho Coroner’s jury, was transferred to tho jail. Tho pbhlio indignation is intense over this crime, and tho lynching of Fields was seriously discussed when it became known that ho had murdered tho ohildrou. MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH. Now lark Financial Hews. Niw yens, Jena IB.—Money loaned at «®1 nor coni moat o I tho day, but advanced to 0 before the nutot and steady, at tOOJi for CO days, and “SSd was SnU ah'day, at llß.VallO, closing elronß at 110. Moat of tho purchases wore by foreign bolters, titular tbo rumor of a heavy fahnro In Vienna, which an Investigation proved to bo an old affair, Loana, percent. Clearing*, $80,000,000. Treasury. disburso- Jaonts, SBI,OOO. Customs receipts, $301,000. Government* wore dull and otcady, fllato bonds ruled very quiet, , . . Blocks opened steady. and after *bo early call ad vanced #(3# per cent, Weston Union selling as high an 83#. The market thereafter ruled atoady until after 1 o'clock, when a heavy raid waa made by . years, free aalca being made or Union Pacific down to 24#, a. fall of 3 per cent from tho opening rate. A rumor of tho rotloub Illness of Horace F, Clark waa used to do prosß tho Block, which proves unfounded, as ho waa able to attend a conference with Gould, Schell, Tracy, aud others. Tho move, moot had tho general effect of carrying Western Union off with froo Bales to 85# j Chios from 88# to 37#: Atlantic k Pacific to 10# J 0...C. &I. O. from 28 to 27* ; Paclflo Mall from 89# ioM#; Erie from 03>5 to 02# ; Hock Island from 109# to 108# ; 81. Paul from S3 to 61# ; Wabash from 67# to 66#. Thorowasßubsequentiya slight Improvement, Bay #A# per cent, ou the general list, but, under tho leadership of Union Pacific, which left off at the lowest figure or, tho day, the closing tono waa ono of Weakness. Sterling 100. tirr bonds, •70VXBHM1 Coupons, *81...; 121# 6*SOs r of ’63 .116# Coupons, ’6l 116# Coupons, *65 . ..117# Coupons, *6C (new).. .110# Coupons ’67 ;. .131 Coupons,- *CB .120,# HMDs..; .....113# Currency 6s 114# How 55........ 114# DOKD9. BTATX Missouri 05# Tennessee*, old 70# Tennessee*, now 70# Virginias, now 60 Virginias, 01d.43 North Carolines, 01d..25 North Oatolinas, new.l 6 ; , BTOI Canton.. 03 Western Union 85# Quicksilver 40 Adams Express 04# Wells Fargo. 83# American Express... 64 United States Ex.... 70# Pacific Mall 88# Now York Central...lol# Erie 03# Krlopfd 73# Harlem...,. 181 Harlem pfd 133 Michigan Central.... 07# Pittsburgh 83 Northwestern 73 Northweelem pfd.,.. 64 Bock Island 108# ,N. J. Central 105# Bt. Paul 61# StPanlpfd 71# Wabash 07# Wabash pfd 80 Fort Wayne..,. 04 . Terro Haute 16 Terre Haute pfd 40 Chicago 6 Alton 103# Chicago k Alton pfd.llo Ohio & Mississippi.. 37# O..O.&O 80 0., D. k Q 105# Lake Shore 83# Indiana Central...... 27# Illinois Central 110 Union Pacific stocks, 24# Unlou Pacific bonds. 86# Central Pacific bonde.lo3# • Del. Lack, k Wcstorn.los# Hartford k Erie 2# Foreign Markets. Livx&pool, Juno IB—ll a. m.—Flour, 37s 6d028s od, Winter wheat, 13a 3d; spring, Us©l2a ; white, tin lOdQllelld; club, 12s id. Corn, 20sJ}d. fork, G3«. Lard, 83s. Livmipool, Juno 18—1:30 p. m.— BroadstulTa quiet and unchanged. London, Juno 18—0 p. m.—Consols for money, 02 }(; for account, 93 H ; 6-20 aof»C 5, 92‘i; do of ’C7, 92# ; 10-409, 89; now ss, 89# ; Erie, 49»£. Liverpool, Juno 18.—Cotton steady and unchanged; sales, 12,000 halos; American, 8,000; speculation and export, 2,000, . Ilrcadstuffs quiet; rod winter wheat, 12s 2d, Flour, 37s 0d(2283 Od. Corn, 20a Od. Lard, 395. Choose, 00s Od. Oumborlands, 87s. Paris, Juno 18.—Bentos, 66f 800. Buffalo JLlvc-Jjtock Haricot. Buffalo, N. Y,, Juno 18.—Cattle— Receipts to-day, Including 42 cars reported to arrive, 1,037; total for tho week, 8,270. Tho market was lively at strong yes terday’s prices. Tho attendance of Eastern and coun try buyers was good. Tho lato arrivals wore better In quality. One choice lot of lowa steers, av 1,030 lbs, sold at 10,75. About 1,700 wero disposed of. Sales: 760 Illinois steers, av 1,031(31,428 lbs, at $5.4000,37# ; 37 Illinois cows and bolfom, av 98001,029 lbs, at (4.050 6.00; 20 Illinois stackers, av 975 lbs, at (5.06; 113IUI nols stUlors, av 1,033 lbs, at (5.35; 20 Texas steers, nv 908 lbs, at (4.50 { 03 lowa stoors, av 1,22601,030 lbs, at $5.9000.75; 78 Ohio steers, av 1,13001,174 lbs, at $5.85; 24 Ohio cows, av 818 lbs, at (4.15; 20 Michigan stock ors, av 945 lbs, at $4.75; 248 Missouri stoors, av 1,1600 1,848 lbs, at (5.6600.16 ; 30 Indiana steers, av 1,130 lbs, at (5.86. Sheep and Lambs— Receipts to-day, Including re ported arrivals, 3,000; total for the week - , 6,200 . Tho market was heavy, with little doing. Buyers and sellers are widely apart, holders asking #o above last week’s closing prices. Tho first arrival of Canada lambs and sheep this season came to-day, too late for market. Sales: 444 Ohio dipped sb r .ep. 830102 lbs, $5.3506.37# ; 105 State cllp]>od sbtep, 07 lbs, (3.00 ; 78 Illinois woolod sheep, 84 lbs, $0.60. lloob— Receipts to-day, 1,000; total for the week, 8,600. Market dragged at about 10c per owt decline from yesterday’s rates. Prices rule at (5.2505.80. Sales: 242 Illinois hogs. 1810190 lbs, (5.2505.80; 116 Missouri hogs, 244 lbs, $5.25; 125 Indiana hogs, 199 lbs, (5.25. OTIio Boston Wool Haricot* Boston, Juno' 18.—Tho wool market for tho past week has shown considerable firmness, with a good demand for domestic wool, and, as tho stock Is now reduced to a low point, there is an Increased inquiry for fleeces. Dealers are disposing of California wool to manufacturers as fast os It comes to hand. Tho sales of Michigan, Ohio, and Pennsylvania fleeces wero made at 45057#c, principally at 61062#0, and a small lot of now Ohio at 62c. About 100,900 pounds of Now York, Western, and Now England fleeces wore taken at 42060 c, and 800,000 pounds of spring California at 350. Fall California, 10c. Super and extra pulled at 23©35 c, including about 100,000 pounds Northern at 23063 c, aud a choice lot of super at C6o. lu foreign Wool there is rather moro doing for carpel uao, but fine wools aro hold above tho views of buyers. Boston Cattle Haricot* Watertown, Man*., Juno 10.—In tho Watertown cattle market yesterday tho receipts of boot cattle wore 1,073. Tlicro was a fair domaml for choice cattlo, but the rates for lower grades fell off. Obolco, slo.oo® 10.25; extra, $9,0000.23: first quality, $8.0008.76; second, $0.0007.60 i third, $5.0006.60. Sheep and liAMDS— llccoipts, 1,600. Market In active ; prices declined fully #o ; sales of wool sheep at $3.0004.00 each ; extra, $4.6007.60 ; spring lambs, $5.00 to SB.OO. Now York Dry Goods Harkot* Now York, July 19.—Tho advance in cotton has im ported moro firmness to manufactured goods in first bauds, but quotations remain unchanged. Heavy cas simorcs and overcoatings are in moderate request, hut jeans aud satinets rule dull. l brown and bleached cottons aro quiet, and jobbing at Irregular rates. Cor set jeans are dull. Denims rule fairly active and firm. Prints aud glugbams are slow. Percales, cambrics, ' and lawns are in moderate request. Foreign goods aro inactive. Pittsburgh Oil Market* PmsDUiion, Pa., Juno 18.—Crude petroleum firm, at $3.17# J refined dull, at 10#o; July, August, ana September, 19#019#0. The Produce Markota. NEW YORK. New York, Juno 18,-Cotton—lrregular; mid dling upland, 21c. BRBADBTurra—Flour dull and lower; receipts, 10,- 000 brls ; superfine Western and State, $5.0005.40 ; common to good extra, $0.0000.60 ; good to cholco, 10.6507.30; white wheat extra, $7.2509,25; Ohio, $0.3509/45; St. Louis, $0.76011.00. bye flour aud corn meal unchanged. Wheat a shade firmer and less active; receipts,94,ooo bu; rejected spring, $1.37#; No. 8 Milwaukee, $1.40; No. 2 Deo., $1.62; Min nesota, $1.6201.62#. bye heavy and lower: Western, 65c. Barley and malt unchanged. Oorn heavy and lower; receipts, 09,000 bu; now mixed Western, 61®52#0; high mixed and yellow, O10C2o; white, COM. Data dull; receipts, 30,000 bu: new mixed West ern, 41043 c; while, 46047#c; black, 40042#c. wood—Quiet; Oregon, U7#c; lambs pulled, 460; Ohio fleece, 47#0. Haas—Dull; Western, 17©17#0. Uat—Quiet. Hors—Quiet and steady at 35@500> r crop of 1873. Leatheb—Quiot at 28030 c ; Orinc o, 27®27#c. OnoOEßiES—Ooffoe quiot; bio, 17#@19#c. Sugar more active at 7@9#o. Pev xodeum—Crude, 8#08*fo; refined, 19019#0, Turpentine—Firm at 45#046c. Provisions— Pork lower with fair business ; now mess, $10.87,#. Beef and out meats quiet aud un changed. Middles quiet; short clear, B#o : long dear, 0#08#o; short ribs, B#o. Lord firm ; western •team, 8 l-15o: kettle, 9#c, Butter—Quiet; Western, 15023 c. Gueesb—Quiet and unchanged. MILWAUKEE. Milwaukee, Jane 18.—BaEAnsTurra—Hour dull and nominal. 'Vboat flrra ; Mo. 1, $1.32; Mo. 2, |l,23Jf: cash, $1.23: June, $1.19#, July corn lu fair demand but lower: Mo. 2, 330 cash, 30#o July, 380 August. Oats In fair demand but lower: Mo. 2. 2tlo. Rye dull and nominal; Mo. 1, C3o. Barley dull and nominal. FamauTS—To Buffalo, fitfo; Oswego, 12c. Beowptb—Flour, 0,000 brls: wheat, 133,000 bu. Shipments—Flour, 0,000 brls: wheat, 760,000 bu. BUFFALO, Buffalo, Juno 18.—Flour atcady. 'Wheat la hotter demand ; Bales, 12,000 bu No. 9 Milwaukee Club at SI.OO ; asking $1.97 at cloeo. Corn dull; car lots at i3X(HiV»o «o. 3 Western, Oats quiet; sales 0,000 bu No. 9 Chicago at about Uitfo. FuKiaiiTß— Steady and quiet; wheat• lO^c; corn, Wtfe. CINCINNATI, Cincinnati, June 18.—Dueadstuffb—Flour dull at $8.76®V.35. Wheat quiet and weak, at $1.41}. O'" u dull at 41c. Bye quiet, at Cs@flflo. Data dull at ;e)460. I'novißiONß.—Pork quiet at $10.00310.50. Lard dull; atoam bold at BVc, offerings light; kettle. B>tfo. Bulk Una, shoulders In demand at CJtfo, bold at OJjc: clear rib, bid spot; aulcn, B*£o In settlement, bold B>tfo aollor July; clear. Bacon Unu; shoul ders, 7Vo; dear rib, o>,(c; dear, o>»<3otfo, Wuisky—U toady ut B‘Jo. TOLEDO. Toledo, Juno 18.—BiiRADSTOvi'fl— Flour Ann. "Wheat llrm and higher ; No. Q white Wabash, $1.63 ; No. a white Michigan, sl.63tf; umber Michigan, $1,03, spot: $1.63, Juno; $1.40, July; $1.40, August; No. 1 red, $1.61)#; No. ‘i do. $1.40. Corn steady; high mixed, 42c. spot; 440 Holler August; low mixed, 41 Vo; yellow, 4'Jo; white, 47k,'e; no grade, 1 Gala lo higher; No. 1, Wjtfo; No, a, JWo. i'nxiauxß—Dull ana nominal. Buoeipyb— Flour, 1,000 brla; wheat, 0,000hu; com, 17,000 hu; oats. 3,000 hu. biupuENXß—Flour, 1,000 brls; wheat, 3,000 hu; corn, 800 hu; oats, 800 bu. oT. LOUIS. Bt, Louis, June 18.—UuEADBtuirs—Flour dull sud unchanged. Wheat dull mid lower; only sample buUh ; No. a red winter, |I.6C®UB; No. 0, |U6®l.Bßj spring nominal. Com dull and unsettled, closing lower s No. 3 mixed, 87008 c on track; 08*tfo In eleva tor: 30(330 Wo for July. Oats dull and unsettled; No. 800 on track; 01WQ320 In elevator: 340350 sacked. Itye dull; good to prime, 800, socked. Barley—Noth ing doing. j Provisions —Pork quiet hnd unchanged at $10.76®. 17.00. Bulkmoats dull and nominal. Bacon dull and unchanged. Lard dull; summer steam, nominal ly Bc, Wiiwkt—Firm at 80c, Cattle— Quiet aud unchanged, lloos—Quiet; moat sales at $4.3604.60. LOUIBVILLB. Louisville, Juno 18.—Breadstuff*—Flour in active, uucliangod. Corn easier; 6405C0. Oats dull; 40018 c, sacked. , .. „ ■ Provisioks —Pork steady; bold $17.00. Bacon steady; shoulders, 7*®7«o; clear rib, oW®9Jic; clear, 0 Vo, all packed. Bulk moats quiet; shoulders, steady; 8»i0lOc tierces. Wumkt—Steady at 800000. CLEVELAND. ' Cleveland, Juno 18.—Breadstuff*—'Wheat dull snd steady; No. 3 ted, $1.60; No. 3 do, $1.40. Corn dull; 460400. Oats Armor; No. 1 Slate, 88c. Petroleum—Unchanged. PHILADELPHIA. Philadelphia, Juno 18.—Brbadstuffb—Flour very dull and weak; superfine*, $4.0004.60; extras. $4.76® 6.60. Wheat quiet end lower; red, $1.6001.50 J ambsr, $1.0001.05? while, $1.7001.76. Rye and corn un changed. Oats quiet; white, 47040 a; mixed, 44#® 45Wc. wnißST—Firmer at 010060. BALTIMORE. Baltimore, Juno 18.—Breadstuff*—Flour quiet and unchanged. Wheat quiet aud unchanged. Corn dull; mixed Western,(Ho. Oats lower and weak at 43©440; white, 47048 c. Provision*—Unchanged. • ■ Butter—Western scarce and firm at 180210, WniSßT—Dull at 03004 c. 09WEG0. . . „ * Oawcno, Juno 10,—Breadstuff*—Wheat in llghht demand; No. 1, $1.0001.63. Cora irregular; N0.3 Illinois, 40064 c. Vessels Passed Detroit* Detroit, Mich., July 18—13:35 p. to.—Passed Down —.Propeller* Plymouth, Oneida, Ballentlno, Roanoke. Pacific, Wonona, Howard and barge, Superior and barge; bark Lottie Wolf; schooners. Tailor, George Dousman, G. D, Norris., _ Passed Up—Propellers Japan, Blanchard,. Russia, Wealford ; schooners lehpetmug, Oliver Culver, Aldor barau, Cameron, Exile, H, P,'Murray, Lake Forest, Cambridge, Webb, Werralngton, Stalker, John Gross, Dolphin, Oneida. Wind—Southwest. Detroit, Mich., June 10,—Passed Down—Prop* Gordon Campbell, Mary Jatccke, Huron City, brig Stardant; scars Knight Templar, Ellsworth, Surprise, Barker, Miami, Hartnell, Schulkilt, Pathfinder, Koldor houso, Harmon, Atmosphere, Fayette, Czar, Brown, Mineral State, Nabob, Dan. Lyons, Monitor, Blazing Stars L. Hanna. Passed Up—Prop Yoscmlto; bark Mary Merret; sohr 8. A, \yood. ' Arrived—Tho bark Butcher Boy, which was sunk lost fall at the head of Lake Erie, arrived hero tCMlay. Wind—Southwest, ; • SPECIAL NOTICES. Schonck’s Mandrake Pills. Those pllta aro oomposod exclusively of voaotablo in* grcdlonU, and although thoy entirely aaponodo tbs ute of mercury, do not leave any of it* Injurious effects. Thoy act directly upon the liver, and are a valuable reme dy in dll oases of derangement resulting from a disor dered etato or that organ. Liver Complaint, Bilious Disorders, Indigestion. Sick Headache, Typhoid hovers, 4c., Ac., all succumb totho froousoof Hchonck'a Man drake Pills. For sale by all druggtats and dealers. The Great Summer Bosort In case of Diarrhoea, Dysentery, Oholota Morbus, and Cholera, Is to Maguire’s Bouno Plant, a thirty yean' rem edy in the Mississippi Valley. Tbo acknowledged speciilo In 1819 and 1860. Bold by ilrnggista everywhere. Pure VLcclno Virus, From the Heifer. Dr, T. B. FISHER 4 00,. 63 South Clark-fit., propagate fivn the Boaugnnor stock, through ■elected HoiforaV and respectfully oak PHYSICIANS to send for olroulars, eViie address of many of thorn cannot bo obtained. Vaoc/Jtloa foe, $9. Dr. Fisher will por ■onally attond tho c/dco from 8 to 6 p. m. Butcher’s Dead Shot, For Bod Bugsi Certain Death to tho Vermin. Kills on touch, destroys eggs and nosta, roots thorn out. Uso it and sloop In poaoo. 26 and 60 cents. Largo bottles tho cheapest. . , LAKE NAVIGATION. GOODRICH’S STEAMERS For Racine, Milwaukee, Sheboygan, etc., daily, Sundays excepted, 9a. in. Saturday Excur sion Boat for Milwaukee, etc,, do'n’t leave un til 8 p. m. For Grand Raven, Grand Eapida, Muskegon, Spring Lake, Frnitport, Manistee, etc., daily, Sundays excepted, 7 p. m, For St. Joseph,, Daily, Sundays excepted, 10 a, m. Saturdays, Boat don't leave until 11 p. m. For Green Bay Ports, Monday, Wednesday, and Friday at 7p. m. Wednesday’s Boat goes to Escauaha. EXCURSIONS. Grail Pteira Excursion I TO LAKE SUPERIOR. Lake Superior People's Lino Steamers, dock between Madison and Washlngton-ste. Tho magnificent low-pronsuro Steamer PEERLESS, Capt. Allan Mclntyre, will loovo on a Pleasure Excursion to Dulnth (bead of Lalco Superior), on TUESDAY EVENING, Jnno 34. at 8 p. m. NO CATTLE CARRIED ON PEERLESS. Stato-rooms secured ahead of Umo, and further ln> formation obtained by applying to LEOPOLD 4 AUSTRIAN, 73 Markot-st., corner Washington, Chicago. FURNITURE. LARGE BANKRUPT SALE FURNITURE. District Court op the United States fob the) > Noutukbh District op Illinois, f In tho matter of Henry Llobensloln and! r n Ti>nVFnnL*T Jo jph Spiegel, Bankrupts. { “ Bankruptcy. Nolloo is hereby given that the largo and splendid atoek of Fumtturo belonging to said bankrupts’ estate, at 443 and 415 Wabaab-av., is offered for sale, and proposals for tbo purchase will bo received until Monday, tho33d Inst., at Sp.ro., subject to the approval of said Court. This is a large stock of finished and unfinished Furni ture, offering groat IndnoomonU to any one wishing to engage In that branch of badness. Any one wishing to purchase may soo tbo atook and Inventory by calling on tho undersigned at Boom 38. No. 159 LsSalfe-st.. Chicago. GEO. W. CAMPBELL, June 17, 1878. Provisional Asslgnoo. PARLOR BEDSTEAD. lie Farit Bsisleal Tie El $35 $45 SSO $75 SIOO Economizes room and surpasses all. An elegant piece of Furni ture, convertible instantly Into a luxurious bod. Seven styles: all sizes. Adapted to Parlor, Libra ry, Dining-room, Office, and Store. Sold on instalments (if desired) of $lO a month. EMPIRE PARLOR BEDSTEAD Ct (REMOVED TO) 383 West Madison-st. FEET. CORNS! DR. KKNISON, at Ills old offices. 119Clark-»t. MEDICAL. Cancers Cured. TREATMENT TESTED BY TWENTY* YEARS' PRACTICE. Oall and see proofs of skill at our offioo, 770 Wgbash-ar. DRS. R. O. A Q. E. DALTON. PROPOSALS. PROPOSAL FOR A Bnilig Site for Old People’s Hoi Proposals will bo received by the underslfned until 13 m., Monday, 33d Inst., for sale of Lot suitable for build* lug alto fur Old People** Homo, alio equal to 300 feat frontage and 160 foot depth; Lot to ha located on Sonth Bide, between Thirtieth and Thlrty*nlnUi-Bts., oast of Btalo, or on West Side, between Van Huron and Lake* its., oast of Westorn*av., or on North Bide, between Dl* vlslon-st. and Fullerton-ar., east of llalitcd-st. N. B. HOUTON. Bee*y. WANTED. Wanted, Partner, With a capital of dl.ooo or more, to Invest In a Jewelry business established sinoo l&ll. box full InfonualUia ad* dives A 66, Tribune office* NEW PUBLICATIONS. POPULAR SCffiHCE IfIHET, CONDUCTED 01 ib. Ij. "S'oxjis/r-A.asrs no. xv. price, fifty cents. Contents of No. 10 ( fbr July. T. How the Sea-Depths are explored. (Illustrated.) 11. The Physiology of Doath. By Portland Pnntllon. 111. Nature and Origin of the Drl(l-Boiioill« of tbs Northwost—ll. Ujr N. 11. Wlnohel). IV. Domestic Economy ol Fuel—ll. ByCapt. Doug* las Dalton. V.' On tho Hereditary Transmission of Acquired Psychical Habits. By Ur. William D. Oarpou* tor. . VI. . Tho Longevity of Trees, By Ellas Lewis. (lUus> trated.) VII. Early Hindoo Mathematics. By Prof. Edward 8. lloldon. VIII. Tho Btudyof Sociology— I Tho Theological Bias. Bj Herbert Uponoor. - IX. Vonna on tho .Hun's Face. By 11. A. Proctor, B. A. X. Evolution and Mind. By Dr. 0. D. Radolllfo, XI. In Qttetlof the Polo. XII. John Htuart Mil). (Portrait.) His Education and Marriage, by 11. It. Fox Uouruo; bis Caroor In the Inula House, by W. T. Thornton; his Moral Character, by Herbert Bponaor: his .Botanical Studio*. by llonry Trlraoit; hit Placoas a Critic, by W. Mlnto; bis Work In Philosophy, by.l. 11. . Levy; his Work In Political Economy, by Prof. J. it. Cslrnus: hlslnlluonoo at tho Universi ties, by Prof. Fawoott; bis Position as a Phil* osophor, by W. A. Hunter. XIII. Editor's Table: Geography In Schools—Soloßtlfle Education la tho Far West. LltsrAry Notices: Smith on Foods—Clark's Theo retical Navigation and Nautical Astronomy-. MtofarUno’s Coal Region* of Amerlca- Btspbon's Liberty, Equality, Fraternity—Wlb son's Caliban—The Amorloan Chemist. Mlsoollany: The New PianotVulcan—Education la Hlorra lioono—Purlfloatlon of Bone* Black—'Tho Mistletoe—A Viviparous Fly, eta., oto. Notes, The Popular Roikhoe Monthly is puhllshod In a large octavo, handsomely printed on clear typo. Tonus, Five Dollar* per annum; or, Fifty coals per copy. OXjXTB TE^XvOIS- Any potion remitting Twenty Dollars for four yearly subscriptions will receive an extra copy gratis, or tiro yearly nnhscrlptlous for S2O. ' The PoroLxn Science Monthly and ArrLXTON’a Journal for one year, SB. D. APPLETON & CO,, PElslffl, 041) ds COt BrondirnT. N. V. Julian Hawthorne’s New Novel BRESSANT. A NOVEL. By JTTLIAN HAWTHORNE. , TOl., 12mo. Cloth. From tho London Examiner. “ Wo will not say that Mr. Julian Hawtborno has re. solved a double portion of his father's spirit, bat ‘Bros ■ant ’ proves that ho baa inherited tbo distinctive tons and flbro of a gift which was altogether exceptional, and moved tho author of tbo'Scarlet Letter’ beyondth« roach of imitators. " Brossant, Sopblo, and Cornelia, appear to ns Invested with a sort of enchantment which we should find it diffi- cult to account for by any reference to any special passaga Inlhelrstory." From tho London Athonnmm. "Mr. Hawthorne's book forms a remarkable contrast* in point of power and interest, to the dreary mass of so called romances through which tho reviewer works his way. It is not our purpose to forestall tho roador, by any detailed account of tho story; suffice it to say that, If we can accept tbo preliminary dlffiouly of the problem, its so lution, In all its stops, is roost admirably worked out." From tbo Rockford Resistor. "Tbs now story, ‘Brosiant,’ is tbo most powerful psychological work of the country- It was roicrvod fur tb« younger Hawtborno to Inherit a perception which sur passes second-sight, and a genius for putoly psvchical analysis which baa novor btforo boon seen among us." D. APPLETON & 00„ Publishers, 549 and 551 Broadway, N.Y. Bout by mall to any part of tho United Statoa, on ro idptof tboprlco. ORNAMENTAL IRON WORK. Goull Bros. & Dilee, 149 & 151 State-st, Chicago. 01AMC& ARTISTIC Metal Work, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. Fountains,-Vases, Statuary, - Drinking Fountains, Aquariums, Deer, Dogs, Lions, Emblematic Signs, Copper Weatlier Vanes, Stable. Fittings, Crestings, Iron Furniture, Brackets, and Store Stools. EXCELSIOR LAWN MOWERS. Agents for the French Patent BOULEVARD CHAIRS AND SETTEES, Agents for Younglovo Arohi’ootural Iron Company. HYATTS Patent Uluroinatod Tile. DISSOLUTION NOTICE. DISSOLUTION. Tbo partnership heretofore existing under the firm name of Stanton 4 00., is this day dissolved by mutual consent. GEORGE E. STANTON, LUCIUS O. PARDEE. Chicago, June 16, 1873. CHARLES TATUM. Tbo undersigned will continue the business of IM PORTERS and FAMILY GROOERS, under tbo firm Damp of STANTON 4 00., at No. 976 Wabsah-av., with a brooch at No. 181 West Uadlson-at. GEORGE E. STANTON, LUCIUS O. PARDEE. Having parcbised th« Interest of my partner* In th* •tor* No. 146 Bask MadUon-st,, Iblirll continuo famines* tUoro ai heretofore, LOTTERY. Official Drawing of tho Daily Comminution Lottery: CLASSED. 133, FOR JUNK 19, 1873. “■ *•* 43, 13, S3, 36, 71, 67, 8, 63. 83. 63. St), 66. Sealed play* aoourod on deposit. Prizes oanbnd and Information glron by tbe Scaled Depository, F. 0. DA* VIS, Manager, Rooms 6 and 7. 161 South Clark-st.: Uranch Offices, 837 North-av., 83 West Madlson-st., and US South Oanal-st. SHIPPING TAGS. ■ I A A DENNISON’S PATENT TAnn SHIPPING- TAGS. I 111- \ O.orSOO mllUoiuh.M boon used within th« U iww Companies use thorn. Hold by Printer* and Htullonora TSvorysvbero DENTISTRY. M. B. JOHNSON, DBKTTIST, 80 Dliidlaon.at.. opi FINANCIAL. CANNEL COAL. Money made by subscribing for Oannol Coal Klock-tha host in tho market. Call on J. IC. DhMINO, IC. K. Koo Line Offioo, 131 Uandolph-at., Chicago, and sub* sprlbe early. SUMMER RESORT. GKLiBUSr HOUSE, sw sssrsfa & Sii’isr Wtravs raf Ailfjr*.. Ull Juuo 1, iO. It. MILLIKUN, I'otU l*au. U*. .Price, SI.M CHARLES TATUM. Tribune Hi

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