Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, April 30, 1876, Page 8

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated April 30, 1876 Page 8
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8 THE CITY. CENERAL NEWS fb any tnenUi of Mr, Bobert bw, of thb olty, WlB be pained to learn that he u aerionaly if not dan girouily Cl. MUllirrai to the amount of 05,900 were do ubled for felted In petty ceaea in the Criminal Court morning. 5B» receipt! of Intimal Herein e yeiterday were Uj ./r.. 0 { which 05.48&30 wore received from Whltky and $11,123 from license!. The Honpariol Club at dta muting held Thnraday ■ i reeotntioss expressing the aorrow of the mom- Uerafor the death of Michael O’Brien, ono of their anoclates. The County Clerk yorterday received pamphlet odl llobi of the revenue laws from the Secretary of Bute, (or distribution among the Assessors. Ed-Phillipa gld not c»n (or hla pamphlet during the da;. Lieut. E. C. Clayton, of the Revenue Marine Ber etaxwho haa been In this city awaiting orders (or KTiral montha part, was notified yesterday to proceed to 1 ort Townsend, W. T. t and there report (or duty. 2-he temperature yesterday, aa observed by Manaaae, apt Idan, 88 Madleon street, (Turnon* Building), was , T -i a, m. 52 degrees; ID a. m_ 53; 12 m., 52; ip. m., have for all agea vainly endeavored to 4ilower why it is that a man with a booked nose at wears a round hat. Perhaps It is (or the same re won that a long-necked man always weara a red- Be ektie. Abontthla time of year the humorists 2Vm« ~ ter-Octan chuckle with glee as they turn upthelr Si\e4«ks and extemporize In advance seasonable SrSSt“ “Qne£ of May,” “moving aed i cd ts/' and the like. Th e 1 tankHn Sodety Library has been enriched by ~.5“ „ ion ftom a Philadelphia gentleman of a copy 5••tSS.t, Maximea. et Prindpes da M. Jean-Jacques Published in ”6«. and contarnlnu an au- of the author to Madame de Steel, a-, i ate though xealoue evangelist out in the Scot, who does notpreadrby note, or Eirf*o;»ot stxen ctii, thue rendera the Scrip ts- ear, mt\ Y out rife bean that is layer own rS ye-U know bow to cast out the oats that kinhla’nJT Tridav :rftsn oon two little boys redding on Thirty ttte sura?. ed Maurice Ring and Jesse Clarke, fishin gto 1 lud Lake. Bing carried a shot-gun, and daring the d ay he acddentally tired it off in his SmpS. flea. The wounds are not considered langerous. TTnainees araa da ddedly brisk yesterday at the Snb rrersury The Pairing-Teller disbursed some $12,000 rata, oui-dere issued by the Treasury fae- Mrtment atWaaiiin glon. Advices were received of t toUiii city of SIOO,OOO lu halves and yu&rters from tb® mil t st San Francisco. Vnw th* exnr»»in an leaneth lazily against _ the hmtepoet hradT of families, who at other times wSSdpase him by, ami consider him no more than her would a neavboy telling the InteT'Octart, pay ££ SSulnd uUer to him the cry, and move na at $17.50 a load.” air XT T RcraffonL. for some year* past the Chief Clerk in the General iSoliritoris Office of the' * litoa Eailroad Company. kas resigned his position, profesuonal for •imarif Mr ScraffortC asms* with him the best J£he* of the* officer* of ttte road and his late fellow- Boployes. Shortlr after noon yesterday Alfred M, Oleson, a 9- rear Sdsoa of Capt, A- Oleson, of the schooner Petrel, leUjDrerbosrd from that vessel into the Ogdm Canal, sear Division street, and before asristance could be tendered him be was drowned. The trod at 7 o'clock last evening and taken to the home of tls parents. No. 62 Sloan street. The editor of the Milwaukee Sentinel instances itrikinglT in his own person the Intimacy of hi* de [ceiitand the truth of the Dwrwlnto theory. His mas are so long that be can, without stooping, pick S?pin, ana it is stated that with his finger-tips-in eredlble though H may seem to those who know him best—he can reach the extreme tip of his ears. The St. Louis Sunday papers last week appeared without their customary column of fashionable intel- Igenoe.. This was owing to the fact that the regular Sin from Jefferson City ran off the track, k> Uiatthe papers could not get their telegram* that had bem called by it containing much interesting news con senting the prominent citizens who are serving their tone in the Penitentiary. The regular weekly meeting of the Coal Exchange iras held y esterday afternoon, Mr. A. D. Waldron, Prwddent in the chair. The following Permanent On Arbi^-Measra Bolt, Harder, Eyan, Bicbardson, and Brackebusb, on Appeals—Messrs. Law. Oleson, Goldberg. BendTSeveral reports were presented of no public sttercet. The amended constitution was adopted, tnd the meeting adjourned. a id. strum? nun whose attention was attract ■AtaTtt*^ Washington street, “Bheu | antic Doctor,*’ -went in and up-stairs and inouired of the physician: •* Are you a rheumatic doctor 7 ” 4 * I am,” replied the son of Eicnlapins. •• tnA yon can coca rheumatism? "‘‘ I can. ‘‘Then, If lon are a rheumatic doctor and can cure the rheuma tism vby in thornier don't you cure yourself? ” Then be quitted the doctor a office -with a rMpectfnl bow. and thus toebottto of Lightning Liniment hit the floor-post instead of! his head. A staff correspon-leat attached to the editorial staff of the Inter-Ortan called in at a saloon yesterday and Srdered one of the cocktails that ctoeer tout ineti*iat«. To the barkeeper’s rorpnae he banded out a iffiln plaster, with the rem ark: “ There’s a quarter sealed with blood of the bes t currency the world ever saw! Eeerect,” answered the barkeeper, “he threw down a silver dime by way of change. The staff corre spondent promptly canght up the i »hmplast» marking : Silver is demonetized, and *■ btoUy vnrth than the greenback, and sooner than ao- JStthSdimea«al^Jtender. I wfll owe you for that drink,” departed. The barkeeper, with a sigh, hung it np. A family moved into the lower story of a bouse on West Adams street yesttirdty. The people who occu thfnnu« story oniled with fiendish glee as they own flyo children who wm, nSXff toy-drum* and other instruments of torture, Sttosteps, but when they saw that toere were four daughter* and a horizontal grand piano in the ranks ofthe invaders their confidence was some whatshaken, and when at the unmarried eon look ont his clarionet, and his father began to practice ~y._ kev-busie. they unanimously declared lb it as the landlord hadn’t calcimined toe Sal-oellap. tody would move out Monday and find tome place where people had aoma regard for their neighbors’ peace. A prudent yoongbnsbtad on Burnside place, whose I loving wife lid importuned him to take her to toe Centennial, has convinced her that, m view of the denressionthat exists in all departments of industry | and trade, and toe expense snch a visit would entail U this time when we should all and simplicity of our forefathers, shei had.betterfott ro the visit. “Besides,” he added, it will be so that von will have no pleasure whatever in ‘‘But, George,” ehe’replied, half fully, “I should bo like to go and ae© a Inst to say I had seen one, you know. Well, never mind, my darling," he replied, 44 don’t fre,, and when SVneS cme come* romid I’ll take you there, and weTl awnd a week. And well take your mother too." u O George," she cried, in a rain of happy tears, you ne w kind. We won’t go this year." i wealthy merchant on LaSalle street, who looks af ter tbec*”b himself, fell sick Friday, “dw ho alone 5d toe combination the clerks couldn t the safe SSarday. The bookkeeper went up house in th* morning to get the numbers, and returning totoe SSwdttU he waa tired but toe safe wouldn’t a messenger, to be sure that be was 3gh£ and toe messenger brought back word thati * was 44 1A75." So bo gave the Centennial year “Other trial, and stfll the safe wouldn’t open. Finally be went back to too house and asked the boss if he was it was 1876. 44 Sura 7” replied toe merdiant of tours* I am.” ♦•Well," answered the clerk. I’ve tried the numbers over and over again and she won t open. Perhaps yon are mistaken." 4t Mistaken 7 Dow thtatookaslf I was mistaken 7" and be clerk his note-book in which was written: N omber of Saf eighteen hnnderd seventy-six, 1800706. A gentleman from the Nineteenth Congressional District, who says be has voted for Andy Jackson for tocty-Mvaiyws and will give another next Novem bertfhehutobe carried to the polls, altdougb toe tucallT Whigs say “Old Hickory ” is dead, has ar rived in town to visit some friends. He says he does tot see much in them ar mocolotive injlnes. He writ o the driver at Kyro that be wanted to come to •Jhlcaeo and would be at the tavern at 8 o’clock, and rtShe got thar It wasn’t but 9:30, and toe blamed SaTbad driven off and not waited. Beside*, when he tot ter town the durn thing stopped down at the Lake /ront- though be told them be wanted them to drive round and pul! up at his friend's house, Tom Cor- S?*. np on the West Side somewhere ;round Cali- Smta avenue, and the conductor of the tram told him null down his waistcoat. None of them durn new tewntima for h<Tn, he says, and wnen be gets home keH Jins the antt-nomopohsta and make ’em howL JUDGE—DCTFT. On Thnreday opening last, Mr. Ttam F. JoJp Marr A- Duffy were named by the Eev. P. Lremony. which toot place at kpSriSSi Church at 6 o’clock, the relauvc. ud WradJ Of ths newlr-martlod couple at- SSSavorr pleasant reception at the nacdence of Wae7mo?hSv«3 West Van Enron etreet, where SSr. sa-« v. m . t n . •«( Biiver. Mr. and Mrs. u. the bride; auverics aet ana K _ n ,. SaDaghan; diver berry dish. Mr. wd Mm. J. F. briU. decant ice pitcher and goblets, Mr. and A. J. silver sirup pitcher. Miss Jennie Goit, silver Hesing: silver castor Si.s.g mihiu McCarthy; sllcer tea set, Clayton • allTcr can beU, air. A. Edd; ellrer Ice eet, Chart's J. White; ailver caator. William Bcy»: J. J. Corcoran: drop light, H. Byrne; china 53.7unoaM. Boyle: card receiver, M. P. Iflv„ deaeert act, P. D. Collina: set pcarl-handl«l teives. J P. Be*: act cut glaeees, Charles Heper. Af v?atiea*nt evening of oongratulaUcne, the brtdo aSI groom departed on an extended trip South, bor- the beat wiehea of their nnmerona friends. tempebascx. fpk«#merterlr meeting of the Woman's Temperance JaehSdtoLoirer Farwell-Hall jesterduy after- Union was n attendance was quite largo. Sg cot.aacted tb. vSTHttITCto Bet ed m Secretary, tt?Cui^i»otiiling Secretary. Mr*. M. B. Holyoke, •St Ul,cUz< “ 4MO or 1,000 unlicensed ones, ud they had been able to «dry op ono of too polaonad atraama of dwth." They had reuon, lha " renew tie bit quarter 1 ! humility. A renew of the work held to ranoui part! of the city under the euipicea of the union was given, In which It wia etated that the hid been it the headqnertere, where asjlgneatl}i> temperance pledge and 81 the toDaoco pladße. The meeting! had been conducted at an exp«“• w-St™. Detailed reports of the work at the Nouaboyw Home, Burr *SBIIOOO, the Bethel Homo, and other pdacee were maae by Mtei Caree, and Hiaa Jackson, Eecordlng Srattry. , The Treasurer’! report ehowed that the receipt! during the quarter were »,I9p.H. expenditure! *^ff{S2a , J£SSS*S*S-ln. In general the of an Dl- closed with prayer and aliigliiSe SSSssss— s * d B«SirS. O ISS a committee of eeron be appoints by wot Mayor olJ^y.oidr.- oueat that a public call bo issued by himtoviUng i a riHzena to arrange for a suitable demon* SSS m Ud“ ™ Centennial S enary of the Declaration of American Independ- “iho motion v» adopted, and Chelr epiwluted the following gentlemen: The Hon. TV-i . Coolba ugh, Shu B. Drat?J. M- Bensley, Gen. A. O. Ducat. Gen. McArthur. Henry Greenebaum, and the Chair. A Committee of Throe, comfisting of Mcsum. On»- hxn. Superintendent Hickey, end Thomae Brenam waa appointed to wait upon the above immod gratle men and notify them of tho dutiea expected of them, and the meeting adjourned. <>,. In starting the demonstration for the Fourth, toe Second Regiment did not intend that toe exercise* should in anything be but an American rejoicing, and it is hoped and expected that ties or bodies in the aty will merest themselves, and that the citizens in general wtiTdo alUn their power to make toe thing a success and the finest display in the West. . toe turmcg out of the Second Regiment, all the Irish and German societies, the Masonic lodges, and the Ponce and Fire Departments, not to mention the Odd-Fellows, a grand display could be made, tee PHILOSOPHICAL SOCtETT. The Philosophical Society adjourned Uet awning until the first Monday in uctober, electing b ®f°” jounung the following officers for the ensuing year. President— Judge Henry Bhoth. «• Vice-Presidents —Sira, Helen S. Shedd, the Eev. H, W. Thomas, Gen. LN. Stiles, Mrs. IS. o' iof. Elias Colbert, Mrs. M. C. Spaulding, Judge O- B Waite. Prof. H. H. Garrison, William Brackett, William Tocko, Mrs. Sarah M- Mills, Ciesson Pratt, Secretary— Hla W. Hayden. Recording Secretary—A. B. Tuttle. Treasurer—John B. Floyd. v w Committee ou SprauteUve HUl^phy— Gen. H. B. Buford, C. 1L Hervey, Miss C. ILScbol^leld. Committee on batural Science—b.W. Abbott, M. D„ Prof. Rodney Welch, Prof. U. DelafonUine. Committee on Current History—Prof. Samuel Will* ard- H H Audersou, Miss M. A. Colbert, Committee on Moral Philosophy—John W. Els, Hiss Ella G, Ires, Prof. G.B.BroomeL Committee on Sodal Science—E. B._ Sherman, George N. Jackson, Miss Laura M. Hubbard. Trustees—John B. Floy<L A. 2L lewis. Judge N. E. Graham, Gen. N. B. Buford, A. B. Wescott, M. 8., E. s Committee —Gen. N. B. Buford, N. W. Abbott, M. Prof. Samuel Willard. John W. Ela. £. B. Sherman. CHICAGO BXFLE CLUB. The threatening weather of yesterday prevented a full attendance at the South Park Range. Bat a team of seven was made upon the ground, indndlng 0. P. Chisholm, of the Elgin Rifle <Club, and Chisholm, of the Pioneer Bifle Club, of Salt Lake Citr Utah. . At 20 yard* off-hand, the following soro was mads. W-W.Cbi.holm 4 £3? S. W. Burnham. 4 aZas j, TV. Roberts 3 O.P. Chisholm. 3 2*334444 W 5 W.R. Allen 3 j~32 H. G. Home 4 33 343332 4—32 O. C. 81ackmer.......4 3 3 3 4 4 8 0 6 8—32 Ten prizes will bo shot for on Saturday next. the police magistrate question. At the election for township officers held April 4, ballots were cast in the three towns of horth, South, and West Chicago for Police Magistrates. In the South and West Towns the votes were not counted, and the parties who were candidates for the office have applied for a mandamus to compel the counting °*ln North Chicago the thing was different. Two candidates appeared.-lohn Cuthbertaon, a lawy«and former Justice of the Peace, and a Mr. Maack, an em ploye in the County Clerk’s office. The votes were counted and gave Cuthbertaon a majority the Town Clerk pave him a elf tificate of election, and on Satur day oflast week hsook the official oath and offered his official bond for the approvalof CountyXlerk lieb. That official did not object to the sufficiency of the bond, but expressed doubts whether there real ly WM any such office in existence as the one to which Cuthbertaon claimed to have been elected. He, how ever. said he would obtain the opinion of the Attor nev-beneral on the subject, and would be guided by theopinion of that gentleman. He accordingly wrote to him, and yesterday the following reply was re- Lici. County Cirri, Coot County, Chicago, T/L—DeabSib: In reply to yonr letter of the 22d, I will say that towns organized under the Township Organization law are not entitled to elect Police Mag . istrates, and our Supremo Court has held that, since the adoption of the Constitution of IHiO, the City of Chicago is not entitled to elect a Police Magistrate. "RwATw-tfnllv touts. James K. Edsall. AttSrityeSon J. Y. Walah waa a candidate for the office of Police Magistrate, and waa elected, so far as ballots ware concerned. The above opinion, how ever gf— to debar both him and Cutbbertson from the chance of achieving Immortality in the role of Po lice Magistrates, and Summerfield, Scully, and Kauf have no mor« aaeanineia as to their official heads. THE SOCIAMSTB. The Communists are unusually active at present, and hold one meeting after another. The real object of their present activity baa not been announced, but it evidently la for the purpose of letting the people know that they are not yet dead, and to make capital for their organa, the VorboU, a German Com munist weekly published in this aty. and the Soda lift, a paper of the same sort published in the English language in New York. They_ held their third mass-meeting of the week at No. lUoNorth ave nne last evening. The small and ill-ventilated kail was well filled with a motley crowd, half of whom were anting vile Bridgeport tobacco out of abort day pipes, which madetbe air anything but wholesome oip&sSt. At about a quarter after 8 o dock the mating was called to order and Mr.. John Fettes elect«H3erman Chairman, and John McAuliff English 01 AM?es*pcakcrs, Messrs. McGuire and Luebkort, had not yet arrived. Mr. McAuliff in his nsual eloquent style asked those present to come up and join the no ble band of warriors. The initiation fee would be no barrier to their joining, as it amonSed to 5 cents only. McAuliffs eloquence Imd each an effect on the audlonca that two beardless youths stepped up to the Secretary’s desk, forked over their nickels, and received therefor a card of member shin. The rest of the audience either did not have the necessary nickel handy or they did not care much for McAuliff s exhortation. , . „ It was nearly 9 o’clock and the speakers wore still absent. The audience became restless, and many were of the opinion that their orators had been massa cred by the bloodthirsty capitalists while on their way to the meeting. This suspicion gained credence with every moment, and low murmurs of anger went through the crowd, when suddenly there occurred a commotion at the door, and the two missing Com munists made their appearance. There was great re ioidne. and they were triumphantly pushed on the i platform over the heads of a number of unregenerate workingmen, who bad not sense enough to get out of two made speeches similar to thoss delivered at the 'West-Side Turner-Hall the other evening, and when they had finished the meeting adjourned. THE COCBT-HOCSE. Toth* PubHe: Our principal reasons for present ing a plan for a Court-House at this time are s First—The almost universal demand of the tax pavers that a Court-House shall be built for a far less sum of money than any plan heretofore contemplated ■"sSd-Theapparent faflnre of the eltj and conn ty officers to agree upon any plan yet submitted to The uncertainty of the coat of any of the *°Fonrth —The great uncertainty of time in the con struction of a Court-House,at the present rate of prog- Te rhese are the main reasons which induced us to pre pare plans and specifications for a Court-House. A proposition will bo submitted to the authorities to build a Court-House, as per our plans and specifica tions. from the bottom of foundation to top of tower, all comnlete, ready for occupancy, in two and one-half years, for the sum of *2,100,0^ iIOBTIMEK & TAPPZ3, AilOß GBJCtKZS, Cabteb Bbos., Was. W. Bonsoios. LOCAL POLITICS. TTTV CENTRAL COESIITTEE. A meeting of tho Cook County Central Republican Committee tree held yesterday afternoon at the head quarters, comer of Lake and Clark streets. Aid. Sehaffner presided, and the following gentlemen were present: H. B. Brayton,J. P. Crawley, Alvin Salis bury, d. j. Avery, John H. Clough, P. M. Ryan, John S. Atwater, £. B. Payne. J. 8. ilnllln, George M. Rogue, Christ Hamer, John Lyle King, James P. Boot, Aid. Warren, and Aid, Cleveland. Mr. Clough aald tho object of the meeting waa to Hi a day for the County Convention to elect delegatee to (he State Convention et Springfield, Justice Salisbury moved that tho Convention be oiled for Wednesday, May 17. Mr Bogus moved that tho Convention bo called for Saturday, the 20th of May, and that the primulas be held on the 19 th of May. Justice Salisbury accepted the amendment. After eome conversation, tho primaries were fixed for Thursday, the 18th, sad the Convention for Sctur moved*that the number .fteCosTenUoabeUsedoa tae-tootTote la ITiVr THE CHICAGO TRIBUNE; SUNDAY, APRIL 30. 187<5—SIXTEEN PAGER nil for .vny 300 md fnrtlra of «tr,-proildiii* tIU nonbir hi the city IDO mdthoooimtj twenty-thru, -U-* directed to call the Convention on the wuno obtainedforth* laat County Convention. decided to refer thin question to the following committee, to report at Ing: Maura. Salisbury, Mamer, Clough, Mullin, and meeting then adjourned to Saturday next at 3 o’clock. THIRD WARD BSPTJBLieAIfB. T t. rriminr whUt siwtl&s of Ui6 Third Wud p7bsc2f^h.W T NO. .«I W.ta.l. SSL Inthe absence of the President, Mr. J. G»l --lowaT tookthe chair. There to a large attendance. The resolution of Mr. Cole, wbicjx waa IMd week, to the effect that the surest, quickest and moat legal method to secure the full benefit of theroceat election and the retirement of Harjyey ».< for the new Oonndl to electone (t? «’r“tS to request the representatives of thr» ward to ▼ora to that end, came up for consideration. Mr. Murry Nelson hardly thought it the Club to instruct the new Aldermen of: the' »JJ d this effect. Ho moved to liy the resolution on the **Mr Cole explained that the resolution was no * much for the purpose of lives as to secure an expression of views on the sm>- je jh n Thompson thought the resolution to • Uttla strong Ho had no doubt a majority o?th(f Aldennen-elect wouiduotonly form the administration but also to place anotaer gentleman in the Mayor’s seat, . sSSsssMWsa fss&sz SSSSSiOTiSsaift would npooint his own Mjtaumt. md I» re «rw>Rßlble for their work. In hia opinion, it- would be ■ better that we Bhould have the assessments infinitely newer iw aQd bare one person ! “ 4d «sSvi F theref« A petition had been circulated SbSreSe action submitted to the people, and had received a sufficient number of names to compel such Buom-ssiou. . f the petition was presented, S£, rjSX? time Afterwards to hove th, matter should be djecns»d wire mauy quMtion. which were not fully understood by the public. Chairman slated the steps taken by the Citizen. Asaodation in regard to remedying the erila arising sS°tr teCsST orgsnimUon. end edvteed every one who had not done eo to sign the petition. roittee were empowered to invito distinguished gcntle mente address the Club at its regular meeting, during Ul M 6 r “ l ChSles H. Ham moved the Mowing, which ™i£?«3|i-hst it 1. the sense of this Club thet the —--Hnn to choose delegates to tbs County Beoublican Convention to be held on the 20th of May •hmiid be held at least three days before the day on ■which such delegates are to act, and that the Secretary notify the County Central Committee of tne action of Murry Nelson. Norman Williams. Amos nrannis. C. Greeley, and John S. Clough, were ap doluted a committee to report twenty-six names frona wdiich the delegatee to the County Convention shall be selected. The selection will be made Saturday, May Id. The meeting then adjourned. THIRTEENTH WARD. The Thirteenth Word Bepnmicsn Clnb^ held > brief business meeting at Bens s Hall, No. 7&8 >veat case SSSS. tost evening, at which William William* pre- SS F. 8. uSrd acted as Sectary. No other business was transacted than that of a few and the announcement that a call would be made for a primary election for State delegates st the meeting next Saturday night. the oreenrackebs. An effort to made in the Fourteenth Wart Urt evening to organize a Greenback Clnb. Two of the faithful put in an appearance, and, after exchanging a couple of nickels for beer, adjourned for eue week. THE RECORDER’S OFFICE. MAJORITY REPORT OF THE IHVEBTIOAIEIO COM- MITTEE. To Oo Editor of Tho Chieaoo TrOrnne CHioiOO. April 29,1876.—As the nm>rity report of the Investigating committee h»o not been made pub lic, end as the statements in tbs minority report are less than the whole truth regarding the Recorder's office, I beg that you will publish the following, which is an exact copy of the report made and sworn toby Mr. Holden and myself: . To the Honorable Committee on Public Records of the Board of Commissioners of Cook County : GE.-n.EMKS: The Committee appointed by your honorable body to inToetigato the condition of the of fice of the Recorder of Deeds of Cook County beg lease to submit their report. They have received from your honorable body general instructions to ascertain how the business is carried on. and whether proper re turns are made to the county. The written sugges tions, hereto attached, offered by your Chairman, it would be well nigh impossible to cany out. While they believe that the moneys received are returned honestly, they cannot but censure the general loose ness which characterises the management. They can not perceive that the incumbent of the Rocorderahlp is more *>..*. an expensive figure-head to the office, nor have they been able to see what are his active duties, even the signature of the certificate of record on each deed or instrument being left to a subordinate. In the event of the sudden death of the Chief Clerk, it would bo difficult to balance the cash. An examination of the cash items in the accompanying statement verifies this, and the attention of your honorable body is called thereto. Herewith will bo found the statement Sf the receipts and expenditures in the office since the last semi-annual report, being from Dec, 1, <5. to March 16, 16, both inclusive. Tour Committee has checked the books and daily receipt-sheets, as far as possible, since the beginning of the present term of Iffice, Dec. 2,1872, and find them, with a few trifling exceptions, correct. The amount of labor involved in mis can only be known by those acquainted with the workings of ths office. The abuses they have ob served are is follows: That tho payment in advance 0 v f—a for recording deeds and instruments is not strictly enforced. That there are too many employes connected with tho office, both salaried and folio writ ers and too many in the Abstract Department. That the recording of abstracts free is, in a measure, only a meamsof employment for folio writers when other work fails. The Committee find that it is a practice among these employes when other work fails them to solicit from outsiders abstracts (it being little matter of what age or value as records) to bo recorded. For the privilege of cumbering the records with this trash tho county baa been paying from twelve to fifteen cents per page of legal cap. Even when the county gets twenty-live cents per page for certified copies, the imount paid does not quite cover the actual outlay in labor etc. That sufficient precaution is not taken to prevent tho destruction ol records by cutting or ef facing deeds from the record books. At present, the vault is virtually free of access to anybody. That no record is kept of how much has been paid for tho re cording of each deed or instrument. In regard to tho Abstract Deportment tbw refer you to tho receipts and expenditures for January, which show a net loss of over (1,500, without taking into consideration interest on first outlay and other expenses other than salaries. Of course, it is as yet in its infancy; but your Com mittee feel no doubt that, owing to tho incompleteness of the records and tho want of confidence felt therein by the public, this department will be a heavy burden to tbe county for a long time; that the rales of tho office regarding visitors, otc n are not enforced; (bat folios in the printed forms are overestimated in the payment of folio-writers ; that there are no vouchers from the county, as far as heard from, for the semi annual returna to the Hoard. In view of tho above, your Committee feci warranted in offering tho follow ing recommendations; (1) That the Recorder be requested to exercise a stricter personal supervision of the office in all its P 1 a cash account be kept and balanced daily with the same accuracy as in a private office. (3) That the prepayment of fees for recording deeds and instruments be strictly enforced. (4) That the amount of fees charged be enforced on each deed or instrument. In ink, by the receiving clerk, copied into the entry-book by the entry-clerk, and recorded in record-book, and that the footings of the entry-book be made the basis of the semi-annual returns (of fees for recording instruments) to the Countyßoard. , , (5) That the number of folio-writers and of salaried employes in both departments be reduced. (6) That the free recording of abstracts be discon tinued, and that a charge of 5 cents per folio be made for recording the same; also, that cents per folio bo charged for certified copies thereof. (7) That access to tho record-vault be denied to all but the employe in charge thereof. (8) That the Abstract Department be let Co some competent parties under proper restrictions. (9) That employes be paid only at regular stated intervals, and that they sign vouchers for such pay ment at the time thereof. Ir regard to the charges made through the press by a discharged employe, and in regard to a certain mort gage from the Recorder, they would say that no blame attaches to that official in either case so far aa affecting his official duties and responsibilities. In justice to themselves and in consideration of the treatment they have received from the press, your Committee respectfully request that the daily papers be allowed to see the report. They also desire to ex press their appreciation of the uniform * courtesy re ceived by them at the hands of the employes through* out the office. All of which is respectfully submitted. (Signed) C. N. Hold ex, Joseph Anaacs, Majority Examining Committee. Sworn to before 0. W. Banasrr. Notary Public. The sole objection offered by the minority at the time to report wu the use of the word ** figure* head.’' Ur. Hitchcock agreed to sign with us if ws would leave that out. The significant smiles that lit np the features of such employes of the office aa we asked, “ How much time and labor does Mr. Stewart bestow on the duties of his office?” spoke such vol umes In justification of the term that we refused to change it. In regard to letting of the Abstract De partment. which Ur. Hitchcock in his report states to be the chief point of difference between us, I am will ing to so far amend my recommendation regarding It as to advise abolishing the department entirely and locking np the books aa the best way out of a very bad job. It was stated that the changes suggested in this rcawl wets beyond the jurisdiction of the Board. I betters that any of them not possible by the Bond could bo made on the Board’s reoommendatlon te th# higher power. Very truly your*, Jobxps Adama. THE CITY-HALU Wator-reats yesterday im IXiWfl, sad receipts from the City Collector $276. Ths City Collector took In $770 from tirrmns yes terday. The tax collections were rmsll. The olorke of the City Clerk's office ors pleased with tho information that Caspar But* does not intend to make any changes In that office, at least for aomo time to come. Superintendent Hickey received a dispatch yester day from Marshal Goodell, who waa then in Baltimore inspecting police and hunting up Democrats, The says that be will be home Monday. aomo of th, Alderman .ppoor to'be a delay was caused in the canvass of the vote, and say that If the delinquent judges of^election .are noti on hand by tho next meeting of the Council they shall be In favor of throwing out the vote* of those precinct*, let who may be elected. There hoe been eome talk of eendfng eome of Ohl cego’o dotecllvoo to Phllidelphte to remain during tho Centennial ExpoeiUon. There li no tetenUon of ex hibiting them as epeclmeua, hut their duty would be to keep a aharp eye. If they have one, open for Chi cago thieves, who, like thoao from other cltirt, are ex pected to flock to tho Quaker City. The Idea ie re garded aa a good one, and Supt. Hickey “*•?***? will uae hia powera of perouaaion and m-gumont upon hla auperiora in office to have auch a delegation Bent. Comptroller flayee will start for New York Wednes day to renew hie attempt to borrow enough money to euetain tho city’s credit there and to discharge homo indebtedneea. He will undertake the mission In a cheerful frame of mind, and anddpatea no eerioua trouble and hut little delay in accomplishing the ob ject of bin trip. He regards the new cerUncatea aa a good thing to work on, and expects Boon to bo able to convince Eastern eapitallata that their money will b® aa safely invested in Chicago city scrip aa in any other fonnofproperty. He aleo'eaye that the issuing of certificates on some particular levy will also have a good effect, especially alter the action whl<± ho pro- Sosos to have ths Council take in fixing the amount, or per cent, of each levy on which certificates can be is iued. He will seek to have this action taken very Boon, probably Monday night. The long-expected reduction In the number of the employes of too Board of Public Work* came y«*ter dav. The ax fell indiacritiloatoly, and many of ths Aldermen are in hot water because someof their con- BtituenU happened to be too onoa whoso service* could best bs dispensed with. The Board received nu merous calls on that account yesterday, and the Mayor seemed to be anxious that some particular persons should be retained. The employes who were dis charged were 3 street-foremen, 1 engineer, and 2 rodsmea of the Street Department; 2 engineers, 2 rodsmen, 1 draughtsman, and 2 dram-inspectors of the Sewerage Department; 2 draughtsmen and 2 clerks of toe Draughting Department; 3 clerks oftoe Special Assessment Department; and 2 cl«ksand l collector in too Water Departmimt The City Collector’s office baa been thinned of tts supernumeraries before this, and no further redaction in that office is looked for. The to-al number dis charged la 24. and toe saving to the city vrtil be no amaU item. The act has been contemplated for some time, and will doubtleea prove gratifying to a Urge number of tax-payers who have raised their voices upon tho subject. What arrangement baa been made fm* the discharge of the indebtedness to these men has not yet been sUwd, but they will probably U paid when too other employes of the city receive their re muneration, THE MAYOR. It is pleasant to observe the sauvity with which the Mayor covers himself when sn Alderman-elect is brought into his office and honored with a presenta tion. The soft aide of hia nature is immediately ex poeed to tho open gaze of the visitor and tfia Honor is Iniluetnoua in hla efforts to please. The respectable Alderman-elect have Sot made themselves f«y conapicnoia around tho “ Mayor's neat ” aa jet One or two have hung aronnd a good deal, putting out fMlars, perhaps. But it is a well-known fact that tho animosity existing be tween tho newly-elected ones and the preeant Chief of city rulers ia aa strong to-day as it hsa been. It te enfflclently strong at least to make the office of Mayor very uncomfortable for Mr. Colvin, who, with Hil dreth, Corcoran, Stout and O’Brien, haa, as it has been openly-talked over for the past day or two, b«n industriously at work to devise eome scheme that will keen tho Bing and Mayor Colvin where they are at Set It is eald that the heads of different Deparl ments hove been preparing statements of work or im provements during the present reign, which wiu ill bo embodied in one grand essay, which will bo read, or an attempt made to read it to the new Council, which will not listen to it. It is also said that when tho new Connell cornea in tho Mayor will attempt to preside, appoint committees, ehx, wnlch will not be allowed. announcements The subject of the Eev. Dr. K, Kohler’s lecture to day will bo: “ Israel, or tho Champion of the Lord.” .< Wbat la United States Citizenship ?” This ia the subject of Susan B. Anthony’s lecture this evening at tho Third Unitarian Church. The annual meeting of the Illinois Humane Society will be held at Parlor No. 1 Grand Pacific Hotel, Sat urday, May 6, at 3 o’clock p, m. Mr. A, P. Burbank will read at the Fourth Unitarian Church, corner of Prairie avenue and Thirtieth street, Tuesday evening. Admission, 25 cents. Temperance Uadi cals. Section 4, will hold Its regu lar meetinu at 300 TVeat Madison street this afternoon All are cordially Invited, especially drinking men. A meeting will be held to-day at 3 o’clock p. m. of the Soldiers’ snd Citizens’ QUa Vslloy Colony, Ijew Meziey. «t 109 Best Msdlson street, comer Fifth avenue. Boom 9. Home Lodge, 1.0. G. T., holds an opra fartaUatlon of officer* on Tuesday evening next at 572 West Madi son street, commencing at 8 o’clock. A chance to see what Good-Templarism is. Persons desiring to contribute books, periodicals, or furniture for the use of a freo reading-room fm women, are requested to send the same to the Good Btimaiit*" Society, 171 and 173 Randolph street. The second of Mr. John White’s organ concerts -win take place to-morrow evening at the J»ew England Church. Miss Jessie Hoodev, soprano of St, James, will sing, among other things, Bach’s Ave Maria. A grand Centennial complimentary ball will bo given May 3 at Maekeil Hall, tendered by W. J. kell to the officers of the Irish and Catholic Societies of this city. Denis Fitzpatrick will be Chairman, and Thomas Meany Grand Chief. Alfred P. Burbank, the most successful and popular reader of the day, will rend before the Sunday lecture Society at McCormick Hall this afternoon at 3 o clock. Mr. Burbank is declared by such competent critics as Robert Collyer, Charlotte Cushman, and J. G. Holland to be the beat reader of humorous and dialect parts in the country. Admission 10 cents. The Bev. Knowles Shaw, pastor of the First Chris tian Church, corner of Indiana avenue and Twenty fifth street, will, by invitation of the Superintendent of the Young Men's Christian Association, preach in the Y M. C. A. Course, at Farwell Hall, this evening at 8 o’clock. Subject: “ The Plan of Salvation.” The Chicago Mechanics’ Institute, 68 Washington street, will nold their regular montnly meeting and a meeting of the Board of Directors Tuesday at 8 p. m. Classes in drawing and mathematics are opened. In digent mechanics and their children will receive in struction free of charge on making a written applica tion, stating their circumstances, to the Secretary, The fifth and last of Mr. French’s South Side series of illustrated lectures upon artistic topics—subject: u The Amateur Caricaturists, Thackeray and Hood; Literary Men Who Have Used the Pencil as Well as the Pen ’’—will be delivered Monday evening. May 1, at 8 o’clock, in the lecture-room of Mr. Waters’Classical School, No. *33 Sixteenth street. The lectures arei dis connected with each other, and not intended to be confined to a class of subscribers. W L. Tomlins, the leader of the Christ Church chorus -choir, will conduct a very interesting musical service to-night at Christ Church. In addition to several fine choral selections by the choir, the praise service will consist of anthems to be sung in concert with the entire congregation, and music will be found in all the pews, so that all singers can join in the ser •rice The high excellence attained by the chorus choir of Christ Church, together with the novel con gregational features proposed, will make the service a vary enjoyable one. PRIZE CONTEST. The third annual contest in oratory of the North* western Inter-State Collegiate Association will take place at Farwell Hall at 8 o’clock p. m., May 4. This Association consists of about fifty colleges and some 10 000 students of six different States, each State be ing represented in this contest by the prize orator of its united colleges. The contestants are; J. C. Lewis, Illinois: J. R. Edwards. Indiana; A. S, Ritchie, Wis consin; C. T. Noland, Missouri; Miss Evelyn M Chapman, Iowa; Miss Laura A, Kent, Ohio The Hon. J. B. Doolittle will deliver an address of welcome. Gov. Beveridge will be present, as well as many prominent gentlemen from abroad. The ob ject of the Association is the promotion of oratory in the colleges of the Northwest. This being the first contest In which ladies have contested for the prize, It is looked forward to with much Interest. CRIMINAL. A. 0. Arentz was held to the Criminal Court in bonds of SI,OOO yesterday by Justice Foote for per jury. Aid. Gunderson signed the bond. The case of Dominick Davey, on trial for riotous conduct at tne late South Town election, was conclud ed in the Criminal Court yesterday morning. At the conclusion the Court gave him a gentle lecture on good behavior, and fined him $25 and costs. Len B. Miller, the Assistant Postmaster at Wood stock, 111., was before Commissioner Hoyne yesterday charged with having opened a registered letter, and taken therefrom the sum of S2OO. At the time of de tection he owned up. In default of bail in the sum of $2,000, be was deposited in the County Jail. Carl Reinhardt, a butcher doing business at 446 Canal street, visited Commissioner Hoyne yesterday, and complained that a man named Levy, living at No. 68 Liberty street, had feloniously passed on him a counterfeit $5 note on the Canton National Bank. A warrant was accordingly issued, and Levy will be brought in to-morrow. Daring the nast week soma practical Joker, with more cleverness*than honesty, played a SIOO game on Mr. C. H. Gaubert, of the Gardner House. One day a neatly-dressed young man inquired of him as to where he nor chased hi* groceries, and was answered with a card of McKindley, Gilchrist k Co. The next day the same or another fellow approached him with an order from the grocery firm for SIOO, which Mr. Gaubert promptly cubed. PASTIMES A Great Day for the American Rational Game* Four Rattling Contests for Base Ball Supremacy. The White Stockings Once More Cover Themselves with Qlory. Poor LonlsriUe Suffers Defeat at the Hands of St. loots. Hartford Captures a Game from Boston After Ten Innings. Xhe Hew Havens Lay Down to the Brooklyn Bed Stockings. Turf News, Pedestrian Notes, Trigger Items, and Billiard Paragraphs. BASE-BALU VICTORY OItCZ MOBE PERCHES, STO. Special Duvateh to The Chicago Tntune. Cincinnati, April 29.—IVhen the Chicago and Cincinnati Globa met this afternoon for their first championship game they were the only pro fessional clubs that had not suffered a defeat this year. When the White Stockings left the ground they had a clear lead over every other club in the League. The game which gave this start was an interesting one to look at, and 5,000 people were present to attest that fact. Every seat in the fine new grounds was oc cupied, and standing room was at a premium. The stands and arrangements are well planned, and the players’ field beautifnl to look upon, but bad for infielding, because of the rough ness of the transplanted sod. The new Bed Stockings, which were supposed to be of no special strength until they so cleverly captured the St. Louis Browns, were not very well thought of by the betting men, who demanded odds of about two to one. Not much money was|invested. The Bods lost the toss, and sent Kessler to open the ball, which he did by an out to Glenn. Booth, the next man, hit near Spalding, and that player touched the ball just enough to put it out of Anson’s way, but the latter gathered it finely, and sent it to MoVey rather out of line, the result being a muff, and muoh yelling from the crowd. Gonld hit hard and high, and got the ball over Addy’s head for two bases. Clack followed with a clean hit, and the bases were full. Jones came to the front nobly with a fair foul, which brought home two men amid the prolonged cheers of the crowd, who rose up as one man. and gave loud voice to their emotion. Snyder then brought in another run, making three for the inning, and two of them earned. To offset this, the Chicagos were able to score only one. that being made by Barnes, who went to first on called balls, got around to third on on overthrow by Fields, and came in on Hines two beae liner to loft centra. In the second inning. Peters muffed a hit by Fisher, but it did no barm, as Barnes and McVey doubled up ” Cherokee ” and Booth in the highest style of the art. In the following inning the Whites, after disposing of the first three Cincinnati strikers, added a score to their account by MoVey’s clipping two-baser, aided by a fine hit by Spalding. In the next inning, Barnes astonished everybody by dropping a high flv sent out by Sweaay. This gave an unearned run to the Beds, who were aided by clean hits by Fisher and Kessler. In the latter half of the same inning Peters led off with an out, and Glenn sent one out to Jones, which that in dividual ignominionsly muffed. The runner at once stole second, and was sent home by Barnes’ fine bit. Anson sacrificed himsolt tor the good of his side by a hit to right field, which gave Barnes a peg along, and he scored on hits by McVey and Hines, making two runs, and tioing the game. The lead was resumed bv the Beds in the next in ning, however, Gould getting in an unearned run off a muff by Hines, by which the latter hurt bis hand. This was, however, the last Cincinnati rnn of the game, the next four in nings proving blanks: but the Chicagos were no better off, and, when they had disposed of tlieir adversaries for the last inning, they found themselves with one to tie and two to win, and with a record of only one base hit in four innings. There were no drooping heads, however, and the noisy crowd stopped its clamor when Barnes opened play by a lightning liner past thud base, on which he took second by dint of fast running. The old heads now de termined to sacrifice everything to save the run, and Anson faced to tho right and deliberately made a right field out to let Barnes to third. HcVey followed the lead, and with the fast run ner on third and one out, hit a alow roller to right field- Gould fielded the hit neatly, but it needs hardly be said that he conld not catch Barnes, who mark ed his run and tied the game before Gould had well gotten the ball In hand. By trying to cut off Barnes be lost McVey. who got on first easi ly and stopped the yelling in the seats entirely. Hioea meant to help along matters, and struck a sham liner to third base, which was finely taken by Booth, but the latter, in attempting to catch McVey at first, made an overthrow, and sent tho runner to second. This bit of opportune luck seemed to pot new life into the game, and the way Fisher’s delivery suffered the next few minutes was a caution to amateurs. Spalding corked one over second base, stole second, and came home when Addy repeated tho hit. White drove a fine safe one to right centre, and sent Addy homo. Peters sent Jones to the end fence after a two-baser. Glenn bit safe, and Barnes coming to the bat a second time, scored another beauty to left centre, sending Glenn home, but getting left by Anson’s long fly to Jones, which ended the game, and left TUB FOLI.O ro SCORE omcAGO. TRB F A E dSCiSSATia TRBP A[E R&raes 2b. *5 3 3 5 6 t Kessler,*, a. 6 0 2 1 0 0 0011 Booth. 3b.. 6 1 0 3 0 0 11b 622 7 0 2 Gould, 1b... 623 5 0 1 nirSfc f 6 03 4 0 1 Clack, r.f.. 5155 0 Snaldfne d* 5 1 2 1 0 0 Jones. e*f.. 6 0 1 4 0 1 Ifflr?? - (1i I 0 1 Snyder, 1. f. 401 5 0 3 Whitaf’cl'** 6 1 2 4 8 1 Sweasy, 3b. 4 0 12 11 i s 5 1 3 3 2 1 Fields,4 10 10 2 Glen? l!‘f!. 6 3_l 3JO 0 Fisher, P-... 4 jj J I 2 Jl Total <5 11 15 271U 7 Total 42 61127 3 10 c &°*£7. .1 0 1 3 0 0 0 0 7-11 C Runi^»ra^—BsraVs,'2VGou?d,*l:*Clack, l! ° ° Two-base hlta—Barnes, ij.hloVey, 1; Hines,l; Peters. 1 ’Totalbaiosonhits-Chicago. 19; Cincinnati, 13- First base on errors— Anson, 1, Hines, 1. Glean, I. Booth. !• Gould, 1; Sweasy, 1: Fisher, 1; Field, 1. B Su oi’bMe&hlW. 8; Cincinnati 9 Bases on called balls—Barnes, 1; Addy. 1, Passed balls—Field, 1. Wild pitches—Fisher, I. Umpire—H. Crandall. Cincinnati. HTWA-Rga. This game was by do means the perfection of fielding? when it included errors by Barnes, Hines and BloYey, but it was nevertheless one of the finest games ever played, as showing the power of sharp self-possessed ball-players to turn defeat into victory. The crafty play for the aide which saved Barnes* score, and with it the ninth inning, is a revelation to Cincinnati as well as to Chicago. Anson and SlcVoy should be credited with no little judgment, the former by his batting, which did not show in the score, and the latter for his bitting, which did. Barnes seems to have gotten into form, and pasted “Cherokee” Fisher’s throwing with an alacrity which was cheerful to behold. White and Scalding rather more than kept up their av erage. while Peters and Hines improved theirs. The character of the batting may be seen when it is said that twenty-one flies were taken by the Reds, and only nine •by the Whites. The Cincinnati team is an excellent one in the ontfiald. and fair at the bat. What their infield can do remains to be seen. The White Stockings hare changed the date of their second game here to Tuesday, instead of Wednesday. They play in Columbus Monday, Indiananohs Wednesday, and St. Louts Thursday and Saturday. THE WHITES AT LOUISVILLE. Courier-Journal, AvrH 28. After the third inning all hopes for Louisville were given up, and the game to a great many ceased to be interesting. The wild-throwing freak, indulged in by the Louisville players in one or two innings, but especially in the second, is unaccountable to us. The boys were evident ly on the “ ragged” yesterday, and we really don’t believe they con do so badly again. At all odds, we will forgive them this time, and they must promise that they will never do 10 any I mors In this eonnsotloo, wo moat remind oar I LouißTille people that base bell is a ver T bu e£Sln mme, and that a nine, although de feated & oterwbelmlng oddo in one game the Tere next day torn the tables, and conquer tbei7former riotore by odds _ jnet as. large. One single example in illuatratlon of this fact will suffice. When the Mutual Club, of Now York, Pj?^ l^& a t fc A ft ?h« eogo last season It suffered defeat at the DaQoa 3 the Chicago Club by ths terrible odds of U to 0, but notwithstanding this the ““VAH they completely turned the tables and BSje them competitors a severe drubbing. These defeats, then, wiU in the end have a bad effect neither on the players nor on the patrons of the game in this city. It will show the former their weak points, 1 and assuredly the warning oonld not come at a more appropriate time, when evm * series of defeats cannot do the harm alike senes might at the closing games of the season. It win also teach the spectators not to expect a victory each time for the home club, and when it does come it will be the more appreciated. Fulmer carried off the fielding honors for Louisville vesterday, and Chapman and Bechtel played the out-field very satisfaotonly, all three escaping without errors. After the first inning no fault could have been found with Gerhart s playlng-i Wo refrain from making individual mention of those making brilliant plays for Chicago: suffice it to say that “ where all did so well, it would seem invidious to particularize. Three base bite by White lead the batting score* with Anson a good second with two base hits. Bechtel’s two baser and Anson’s three baser, both in the ninth inning, were the prettiest and longest hits of the game, We are much pleased witn the gentlemanly conduct of the Chicago Club on the field; but Anson in the game yes terday, by standing near the third base and yell ing at the Chicago stokers batting in that di rection, “Bun on, he’ll throw it wild,” showed very poor judgment, and did what we believe will not bo tolerated by Manager Spalding in the future. ___ BT. LOUIS BROWNS —LOUISVILLB. Special Dispatch to The Chtcaao Tribune, Louisville, Ky n April 29.—The St. Louis Brown Stockings defeated the Louisvilles 6 to 2 to-day. Their playing is vastly inferior to that of the Cbicagos at the bat and in tne field, as can be seen from the score. Weather fine, attendance, 1,500, and sport interesting. The following is thb boons: LOUISVILLE. Rjß PA El BT. LOUIS. B B PjA ® Snyder, o 1 Pouthbert, Lf.. 3' 1 1 Hasting*, c. f.. 0 0 3 0 0l Otago. c....... 3 18 0 1- ittiSHs.s... 0 0 1 6 3, McGeary.2b.. 0 0 3 1 3 R*au. Lf o 1 2 0 0 Pike, c-f...... 2 0 10 0 Dev&, p...... 0 114 1 Blung, r.f..... C 0 0 3 0 Bechtel rf. 0 00 0 0 Baltin, 3 b...., 0 14 2 3 Carbine, 1b... 1 1 13 1 6 Krablej. p..... 0 10 13 Hacne. 3 b.... 1 2 0 0 0 iDeblmau. lb.. 0 0 9 0 I Somorvillo,3b. 011 0 2 Mack. a. ■ J _1 _4_o Total* 163713 15 I Totals 632711 10 -6 “•■ufrtu.;;;:::::.:: <>«a o o o o«»-, Umpire. M. Welsh, of the Louisville Olympic*. Time of game—Two hour*. Pnn« earned—Louisville. 1. HABTTOBD—BOSTON. Special Dispatch to The Chteaao Tribune, Boston, April 29.—One of the most interest ing and exciting games of base ball ever played in this city was that between the Hartforda and Bostons to-day. Between 4,000 and 5,000 peo ple were present. The fielding was excellent and the errors few. When the ninth inning closed, the game was a tie, but in the tenth the Hartforda secured a run on a wild pitch of Bor den, and whitewashing their opponents won the game. Appended is THE SCOBS. BOSTON. BBP Agj maXTORDS. R B PAS Wright. ■. *,...111*2 1 Burdock. 2 b... 1 0 6 6 I Leonard, 3 b... 0 0 8 8 0 Remten. c. f.. 1 3 l 0 0 O’Rourke,o 14 11 Higham.r. f... 0 18 0 1 Marxian, ib... 0 0 13 0 1 Ferguson, 3b.. 0 1 1 1 0 Schalßr,3 b.... 112 1 0 Carer, s. t..... 0 3 * 4 U M.r:iTiiav « f 1 ** 1 0 0 Bond. p........ 0 0 16 3 ill York.? f. 1»!| j> » Morrill, c 0 0 3 1 1 MlU.ll>- S i "f S f Borden, p 0 1 0 3 7 Allison, c Totals. _2 _7 30115 II Total. 31030 18 8 Time of game—Three hours and fifteen minute*; ten Innings. _ . , Umpire—Knight, of Yale Club. Bases on called balls—Hartforda, 5! Boston*. J. Runs earned—None. • MUTUAL VS, NEW HAVEN. New Haven, Conn., April 29.—Base-ball —Mu- tuals, 13; New Haven, 7. LOCAL NOTES. The crowds which waited for the score of yes terday’s game between the Whites and Beds afforded a pretty fair index of the interest taken in the national game, and particularly in the late of the Chicago boys. At Spalding s, Fojey s and Quinn’s the sidewalks were occupied by asear, expectant watchers, and the police had to clear the way eeveral times to make room for passers-by. The mania is not dying. It has only slept for a brief aeason. The Chicago amateurs are preparing for a bus? season of ba*e ball this summer. Up to date the games have been mostly for f *accice, and have attained to little more than the dignity of exhibitions. On Monday afternoon the Franklin and University Clubs will play their first match at the corner of Thirty-fifth street and South Park avenue, and a large audience of the lovers of the game will doubtless be on hand to witness the boys swing the willow. Both clubs are pretty fairly broken in, and soma interpating work may be expected. The Fairbanks and Franklin Clubs are nego tiating for the lease of the grounds at the cor ner of Laflin and Jackson streets, and hope to perfect arrangements this week. The grounds cover four blocks, and ore well suited for the purposes of a ball park, having a good, even surface, and being convenient to *he street-cars. They will be known as the Amateur Base-Ball Park. Should the clubs mentioned succeed in getting the grounds, of which there seems little doubt, the Northwestern Amateur Base-Ball Clubs will hold their tournament there during the coming summer. THE turf. THE NASHVILLE MEKTTIfQ. The first of the three meetings In which Illi nois turfmen take an especial interest begins at Nashville on Tuesday, and will last five days. The programme is as follows : Tuesday—Young America Stake, for 2-year-olda, X mile. O’Connor Stake, for3-year-olda, IX miles; purse, $250, mile beats. „ _ Wednesday—Nashville Cup, 3X miles. Dash, 1 mile, $l5O. Dash, IX miles, $l5O. _ Thursday— Cumberland Stake, for 3-year-olds, mile heats. Dash, IX miles, $l5O. Dash, IX miles, S3OO. Friday—Two-mile heats, S4OO, Mile heats, $250. Dash, X mile, for 2-year-olds, $150; winner of the Young America, 5 lbs extra. Saturday—Maxwell House Stake, for 3-year-olds, IX miles. Dash, IX miles, $l5O. Mile heats for beaten horses, $350. The Young America stake haa 15 entries, in cluding a oolt, Glen Guile, by Glenelg out of Capitols, Bell Mead by Bonnie Scotland out of Woodbine and two Foster colts, King William, out of an Albion mare, and Annie C., out of Heliotrope, by Meteor. There will be some in terest in seeing how they will run. Of the 15 entries for the O’Connor Stakes, the best are Malmistie and Mediator. The former ran seven times last year, winning one race, the Howard Stakes, at New Orleans, beating Mediator, who carried 7 tbs penalty for winning the Slocomb Stakes, in which Malmistie was second. Media or won the Slocomb Stakes, but failed in his other three races. This year he has won the Pickwick Stakes, at New Orleans, beating such good colts as Harry Edwards and Harry HUL Grit last year won twice, a beaten purse at Nashville and the Murphy Stakes at Gallatin, when, carrying 90 tbs, he ran the mile in 1:44%. These are thebesfehoraea on paper. The ten entries for the Nashville Cup are Brakesman, Ozark, Fair Play, Highwayman. Wotherby. Ventilator, Damon, Aster Ute, Newborn, and Kilbum, none of which are of high class, except perhaps Ozark. Taking last year’s record, it will be seen that Brakesman won two of tan races, both at Nashville and neither important; Ozark ran twelve times, winning five, the Ocean Hotel Stakes at Long Branch, beating Aristides and Tom Ochiltree, the Bobbins Stake, beating Chesapeake, the Kenner at Saratoga (divided with Miloerj with St. Martin, Willie Burke, and Chesapeake in the field, and two purses at Wash ington, in one of which he ran 4 miles in 7:40, beating, with others, Nettie Norton. Fair Play ran 13 times and won three races, the best being at Lexington, where he beat Vicksburg, who won the first heat, Harry Felter, and two others in 1:44%, 1:44%, 1:44%, and al% miles dash at the fall meeting, where ne beat Vandolite and others in 2:39. Weatherby started fourteen times and won five races, none very remarkable, though for a short distance with a light weight up he is a fast trav eler. Aster Ute won a weU-contested mile-heat race last year. Kilborn started eighteen times and won eight races, none very remarkable. He won three races al New Orleans the week before last, showing a good turn of speed, bis best per formance being the defeat of Survivor in 1:45. Kewberu is this year in fair condition, winning the mile heat three in five at New Orleans in 1:47, 1:45,1:46%. For the Cumberland stakes there are’thirty-four entries, including Heretog, out of Dixie, the dam of the flying colt Herzog; a colt by Phaeton out of Brenna, the dam of and sister of Levity, the dam of Bono > and Grinatead, Mediator, Creedmoar, a sister ' to Springbok, Malmistie, and others- Among ths subscribers to ths Maxwell House stakes Grit, Maimistto, and Tbs Nipper. OOMZNO SACKS AT NASHVILLE. Nashville, Tenn., April 29.—Noted turfmen from abroad are beginning to arrive, attracted by tbs spring meeting of the Nashville Associa. tioo. Col. Jos Elliott and Col. Saunders Brace, of tbs Turf, Field and Farm, ars among ths arrivals to-day. About eighty horses ars at the course, of which at least seventy-five win con test for ths purses. The sport begins on Tuse oay with three races, in two of which ars ora ten starters. ENGLISH HACKS. London, April 29.— The great international steeple obass at Saodown Park, to-day, was woa by Chimney Sweep. NOTES OK THE TUBE. The past week has been one of little note hen as regards the turf. Last Suodav Badd Dobli stopped at Dexter Park with his trotters, on the way to Philadelphia, bat left ths followim morning. The racing season proper begins to England this week, when the first of the great 3-veart old events, ths two thousand guineas, will be run for on Wednesday. On Priday comes the race for ths one thousand. Several horsemen have expressed themselvef in favor of a change in the usual programme foj ths second Dexter-Park meeting. This ebsngi contemplates having a three or five-mile net instead of the usual programme of •• mils heats, three in five.” A 1 Gage bas sold by auction his mare, Katie Pease, winner of the $25,000 4-mile heat race at San Francisco, the purchaser being James Mee, of Sau Francisco, and the price $3,850. Ibis is a very high price for a mare who can only bt need for breeding purposes. Katie Pease* is I years old, and was sired by Planet, her dam being Minnie Mansfield, by Glencoe. Mr. Pierre Lorillard’s stable of six horses is on its way West, at the bead being Parole, tbs beat 2-year-old of 1875 at the East, whojLa to try conclusions in a few days with the Western champion, Vagrant, for the Kentucky Derby. Parole is in excellent condition, but when the difference between the Eastern and Western climate is borne in mind, it will not surprise acute observers if the Lorillard coife should taki a cold or go amiss before the day of the race. Bodlne and Granville, the horses owned bj Mr. A. O. Goodrich, are in fine order, and will be shipped to Jackson, Mich., next Tuesday, where they will go through a course of trainini in preparation for the Jackson and Sagloat races. They will then return to Chicago. Bo dine will be taken through the Eastern circuit under Pete Johnson’s training, while Granvilk will show bis merits in the numerous races U come off at different times throughout the State Johnson also takes considerable stock in Gen. Grant, the Joliet stallion, and a certain mart Trbich he baa an idea will make a record wbei she gets a fair chance. He will have charge ol both daring the season. There is considerable feeling among Westers turfmen over the fact of the Nashville, Loxing too, and Louisville meetings coming so doss to gethor,—they fall in three successive weeks,-. and several well-known stables, including thosi of Gen. Bowett, of Illinois, will, it is said, oot be sent to Lonisyille in consequence. Then has been, however, more importance attached to the subject by snorting papers than it de serves. The quarrel is an old one, and will be revived yearly to the end of time. With three meetings—counting New Orleans, four—so close together, tbs possibilities of heavy tracks and the proba bility of a backward spring, there is great likeli hood of Western horses, though they will “ tin into condition ” and may make a good ehowipj? at the early meetings in the East, going amiii bv the time Long Branch and Saratoga capo on, as McGrath’s stable did last year; an* rsco*- nizing this, some of the Western horse-owners are only too glad to seize the pretext offered by the close coincidence of the three Kentucky and Tennessee meetings to go East and gain a week As things now go, it is impossible to put back one of the Kentucky meetings a week. The last begins May 15 and closes May 20. Omitting tie Baltimore and Washington meetings, there U but a fortnight before sport begins at Jeroai Park. This much, however, the Western meet ings might do : they might pack their six-U*j meetings into three days and so give the horses a rest between them. Th» American horsee In England ran twin last week. Mate, for the City and Snburbti Handicap, got awav in the laat six. and atayad there. This ia not bo very surprising, as the horse is described by the cable specials as hav ing been nervous and sweaty before the His nervousness in a large field was expected ta affect him. Bay Final, race for the GrsaJ Metropolitan, made a hhrd fight of it for 1 miles, when ho gave way. As ho was carfyiof is probable that the weight to 4 upon him in the laat quarter of amile. was it 6 pounds more th&u would have bit to carry here in a race at weight for age, hut the other horses of the same age were receiriß| “lumps of weight" from him. Considering how high in flesh the Yankee horses were ia these races, and the fact that they were handicapped up to the very tea notch, their debut ia not such as may be called unsatisfactory. It is not probable that any of them will start again before the middle of June, when Preaknesa will positively ruh for the Ascot Cup, and Bay Final for the Alexandra Plate. The great race for which Preakness it intended is the Goodwood Cup, to be run late in July. An American horse, Starke, has ahead? landed it nice, and if Preaknees is as well thii year as he was at Saratoga laat year, when fci ran a dead heat for the Cup on the same day that Doncaster won the Goodwood Cup in Ed* gland, it will not be surprising if an Americas horse lands it again. THE TRIGGER. tent little shooting doing. But very little shooting has been done during the past week. The truth of the matter seesu to be that people are just at present mors in clined to board silver than to spend it in tbs pursuit of pleasure as embodied in shooting* This is the general spirit. While there are iota of pigeona in Chicago and vicinity, they are al lowed to enjoy a tranquil existence undisturbed by the invasion of the sportsman. To he sure, there are some exceptions to the prevailing de sire to stay at home and wait for better times. People who have purses wide and deep and with plenty of good substantial wealth to fill them out, have given up the quiet of the .citytogs into the country and bring down snipe. But* as a rule, shooting matters are unusually dalu There was a little scratch race at Dexter P*» during the last week, in which a few pigeon* and snow-birua were sacrificed, but outaide of this nothing has occurred daring the week of any note. THE ANDTJBON CLUB M is refitting Its rooms, chambers 20, 21, ana n McCormick Block, and competent judges assart with a good deal of positivenesa that they ww be the finest set of rooms of the kind in tM country, and of course an honor to Chicago** weU as to the Glob. There will be a *PJ C |JJ meeting at the rooms Monday evening, and “ adjourned meeting of the last regular for ua transaction of general business Tuesday ***** ing. Matters of interest are expected to coo* up. THE JTJBE TOUBSIMETT. Sportsmen are looking forward wiUi *o™ pleasure to the coming Juno tournament or National Sportsmen’s Convention, to be h»*» this city. PEDESTRIANISM. O’IBABY'S CABO, . which was pnbliahed in yesterday's hu occasioned more or less comment among •» parties who were acting for him in this d*T® the matter of the proposed pedestrian to®®* ment. Aid. Foley, one of the parties, rtateda a Tbzbuks reporter yesterday that CLeary been notified folly four weeks ago, in spi*J what he states in his card to the contrary. Foley notified him by telegraph, for JM®" Scully and Dr. Donne, his backers, and. ia«*j asquently letters and telegrams were eenfc of which no reply has been received. These a tlemen and others are beginning to form opinion that Dan is not anxious to try h«n>JJS with Smith, who now agrees to put up . for a 100-mile race after the tournament» ended. MBS. MABSSAIX, a the Chicago female walkiat, and Mrs. Hoawn. lady pedestrian of St. Louis, are hoofing" Indiana. O’LZABT—SCHMEHI*. .-J Sajt Fbawcisoo, Cal., April 29.—_ij- Schmehl will begin a 500-mile walk, $2,000 i May 15. MISCELLANEOUS. No date has been fixedlOr the reamemblin*"* the Billiard Congress of ths Northwew Southwest to investigate Shaw and Burleig Barney Aaron and A 1 Hammer have to pnt on the gloves on Friday evening n®** the Adelphi Theatre, for S2OO. A SSO forfsi each is now up. , „ . n M u)f There iajj rumor that Tom Allen wm down in Chicago, and open that tery,—a free-and-easy. No match ha* .ganged between him and Joe (tafr SIS

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