Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, May 7, 1876, Page 8

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated May 7, 1876 Page 8
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8 THE CITY. GENERAL NEWS The Bit. He. J. W. McLaren and wife arrived Kb Chicago yesterday from Santa Barbara, and are stopping with their son, Bishop McLaren, 105 Ashland avenue. A meeting of graduates of the High School Class of 1873 was held at the Pacific yesterday, arrangements were made for a reunion at (he Tremoot, Jane 23. The temperature yesterday, as observed by Hanasse, optician, Ho. 88 Madison street (Tbib cznt Building), was as follows: Ba. nu, 44 de grees; 10a. cl, 43; 12 cl, 44; 3p. nt, 45; 8 p. m., 60. Barometer, Ba. a., 29.07; Ip.m., 28.76. The Saenttfis College of the •* University of Che West** has been located on the H. W. }C of the K. £. of Sec, 2, T. 37, N. B. 13. Cook County, Ilk The contract for the foundation and first story has been let. Ground will be broke Monday. The Secretary of the Stock, Grain, and Pro vision Board, recently organized in this city, states that during the past week the value of the articles sold on the new Board amounts to $2,- 379,580, distributed as follow* ; Grain, $1,166,- 431; provisions, $1,198,849; stocks, $14,800. Early yesterday morning tbe body of a man «u found floating in the lake opposite tbe Illi nois Central round-house. The deceased was a mas of about 35 years ot age, rather heavy set, about 5 feet 10 inches in height, dark hair, and •tubby beard. It is thought to be tbe remains of some sailor lost overboard. Patrick Bams, residing at Ho. 231 Park ave nue, died suddenly last evening at 7:30 p. m., at his residence. He had been complaining during tbe day, bnt nothing serious wan antici pated. Heart disease is the suspected cause. He was 40 years of age, and leaves a wife and four children. A recent statement in reference to Dr. V. A. Turpin and tbe Beceiversbip of the Globe In surance Company is incorrect. It is a position be sever applied for, but be was asked if he would accept tbe charge of the Company's af fairs if a voluntary assignment were made to and he answered ia the negative. Tbe West Town Board held an adjourned meeting last evening at their office. No. 58 South Hals tea street. Supervisor Moore, jClerk Heitz, and Justices Scully, Morrison, Ingereoll, Sheri dan, Salisbury, and Matson wera present. Sev eral bills for clerk-bire at tbe recent town elec tion, and for other services, were audited, and the Board then adjourned. The Committee on Uniform of the Third Beg ins cut L 8. G„ met at the Palmer Honae Friday afternoon. Cant. Parsons, of tbe Dwight Goarde, in tbe chair. There were present Capts. Lynn, Hndiek, Aitkena, Yoaberg, Spriggs, and Col. Stanbtngh. On motion, it was resolved to ac cept the United States* Army regulation uni form in color and trimming. After a vote of thanks to Ur. Palmer the meeting adjourned. Tbe meeting of tbe wholesale liquor dealers, rectifiers, and distillers, held at the Sherman Honae Club Booms Wednesday last, was ad journed until Tuesday at 3 p. m., on account of the unavoidable absence of some of the parties interested. It is desired to consider* and take some action in reference to the State Liquor law, a test case concerning which will be brought be fore the Supreme Court in June, The following ticket has been nominated by members of tbe Union Catholic Library Asso ciation in opposition to the *• regular ticket ”: President, J. H, Donlin; First Vice-President, P. V. Fitzpatrick; Second Vice-President. J. C. Carroll; Treasurer, £. E. S. Eagle; Correspond ing Secretary, J. H. Ward; Recording Secretary, J. Sullivan; Members of the Board of Managers, William A. Am berg, P. M, Hanabrough, G. W. Hill, James Gavin, AL Schweisthah O. B. Horton, Esq., of tbe firm of Hoyne. Horton & Hoyne, has proposed to endow an an nual prize of SSO, to be given to each members of the graduating class in tbe Union College of Law aa shall prepare tbe beat essay on some legal topic, to be read at the annual commence ment. During tbe first year of the college four teen students graduated, during the second year twenty-six, and this year out of a senior class of sixty-three about fifty will be examined for di plomas. The monthly report of the Hospital for Women and Children, comer of Adams and Paulina streets, shows that the number of pa tients treated in the Hospital was 41; Dispen sary, 103; outside cases, 4. Total. 148. The donations received were: Through Mrs.MoGregor Adams—From Mr. Henry W. King, SSO; Mr. S. Hmot Jones, $25; Hr. Bocxwell King, $10; -Hr. Younger, $1 and 87 sheets, 50 pillow-cases, and an infant’s wardrobe from the New En gland Society. Through Mrs. F. B. Williams— Prom Hr. Henry Corwitb, $25. Through Mrs. J. M. Camp—Drugs from Gale & Blocfci, A. Arend, W. Clarke, A. C. Bell, CL E. Glaclus. and W. S. Harcourt. Through Mrs. J. P. Hart—From Holton & Hildreth, half dozen chain; from Ilia £. Hanford, half dozen knives, zast month’s n&xa. TCie following from Sloan's Insurance Fire Report exhibits tho fires for April, 1676, showing the rnnfi by the Fire Department and Fire- Insurance Patrol, the class and occupation of boil dings, corrected losses, and that covered by insurance, the total insurance involved, origin of fin, as resulting from investigation, and the number of complaints against dangerous or un safe risks: . . Alarms, 54; M stills," 9. Does, $23,140. Cov ered by insurance, $19.980; insurance involved, $96.000.' Frame'' and. brick veneered frame buildings totally or partially destroyed, 49; brick. 14; vessel,!; and car, 1. Oc cupation—Dwellings, 32; barns, 6; boarding house, 2; saloons, 2; office bulldog, I; bakery, 2; carpet-cleaning, 1; clothing store, 2; foundry, 1; millinery store, 1; wood-gas manufactory, 1; dye-house, 1; vacant, 8; planing-mill, 2: propeller, 1; -dry house, 1; plumbing, X; and one each, carpenter shop, commission, hardware, tenement, hotel, tailor-shop. Distillery, 2; street-car, 1; origin ating from incendiarism, 3; interested careless cess. 4; kerosene, 7; dropping fire careleaslv, 8; children playing with fire and matches, 4; defective flues. 4; sparks falling on shingle roof and rubbish on tar roof, 6; upsetting lamp, 1; maliciousness, S ; foul chimney, 8 ; acci dental, 2; Boontaneous combustion, 1; spark blows into room from bonfire in street, 1; gaso line stove, 1; carelessness with roofing tar, 1; shavings and matches in hands of children, S; overheated dry-kiln, 1; false alarms, 9; total, SX Complaints: Ashes in wooden vessels, 1; trap door off, 1; flue-stops out, 1; dangerous stove pipes, 7; dangerous roof, 1; frame addition to building, 2, defective flue, 1; moral hazard, 1; Shed larger than allowed, 1; dangerous gas-jet, *1; and wood skylight exposure, I. The funeral of the late Col. Samuel Stone took place in the ladies* parlors of the Graoa Pacific Hotel yesterday afternoon at 4 o’clock, the Her. Hr. Stout and the Bev. Robert Collyer officiating. The coffin waa placed in the cen tre of the room, and at the head was a beautiful piece of flower work made of tuberoses, camel lias, eta, and so shaped as to represent a eheafof wheat, on top of which was a sickle. The floral offering was the gift of the ladies of the Grand Padfio Hotel. Tho coffin was a plain but elegant one, of rosewood, with » glass over the face, and silver mounted. Upon the lid was a stiver plate bearing the inscription, •* Samuel Stone, agea 77 years.** Several wreaths and crosses were laid upon the casket. The pall-hearers were Messrs. Cyrus Bentley, G. M. Gray, 8. T. Atwater, E. T. Watkins, A. J. Galloway, C. G. Hammond, Frank Parmelee, and Enos Johnson. The Bov. Mr. Stoat recited the impressive burial service of the Episcopal Church. Robert Collyer pud a fitting tribute to the -virtues of the deceased. The remains were taken to. Rochester, N. X., on the 5:15 train last evening, via the Lake Shore & Michi gan Southern Railway. GET DOWN AND OUT. Xttart WHAT THB NEW COUNCIL WILL XAKZ THE usuEPEa no. The new Aldermen hold another caucus at the Grand Pacific yesterday afternoon to further consider the question of “ bouncing * Colvin. There were present Messrs. Aldrich (Chairman), Pearson, HcAnley, Ballard, Thompson, Gilbert, Stewart. Sheridan, Cullerton, Berber, Lawlor, Tan Osdel, Throop, Briggs, McCrea, Bawleigh Cleveland, Kiessen, Linsenbarth, Kirk, Bobct, Rosenberg, Waldo, and Smith. Caspar Bntz aod two other gentlemen, whose names the re porter did not know, were also present. The assistance of the newspaper-men was respect* folly declined, and therefore the account of the proceedings most be brief. Am soon as the meeting was called to order Gen. Thompson announced that he had received the opinions of Messrs. Dent aod Jewett on the legal points involved, and proceeded to read obout fiftv pages of legal cap. Stripped of the legal verbiage, and the numerous references to law reports, the advice was simply this : That Colvin has no right to the office; that Mr. jSStf fmJßfn*. jw* Hkv otjJWasi i«e»U7. _ tad Hut all tint U requiriU to place him in the position is for tho' Council to canvass the vote oast - for him sad declare him elected. The lawyers all agree that no special election ia necessary unless Mr. Horne should resign after qualifying in the usual way. The opinions were received with general satis* faction, and the question of their publication was afterwards discussed. Several gentlemen were in favor of giving them up to the papers at once, but the majority inclined to the view that premature publication would give the Col- Tioites an opportunity to prepare a counter blast, which'might have the effect of disturbing their plans. It was ultimately decided that the opinions should be withheld from the press un til Monday morning. Gen. Thompson was ap pointed a Committee of One to see that the newspapers did not got hold of the documents until then. . * An expression of the meeting was then taken, and the result was that all present pledged themselves to overthrow the usurper in the manner suggested by Messrs. Dent and Jewett. Alter discoseing several other matters of minor Importance,—such as*- remodeling the Board of Public Works and making improve ments in other city departments,—the meeting adjourned to Gen. Thompson’s office on Mon day afternoon, when the finishing touch to the plans will be given. THE LUMBER TROUBLES. A tfwmKO 07 TUB OWNBBS of lumber-yards in this city was to hare Man held at the Lumberman’s Exchange yesterday morning, but owing to the inclemency of tbe weather only about fifteen persons made their appearance, and it was therefore thought inadvisable to call the meeting formally to order. An Informal talk regarding tbe reduction of wages of tbe laborers in tbe yards was had. It was stated that nearly all tbo firms had decided to continue to pay last year’s wages, as it was inadvisable to insist on a re duction at this time. Those present were also of tbe opinion that a reduction should not be insisted upon joss now, and they all stated that they woald after to-morrow pay last year’s wages. Mr. Martin stated that some sixty men went to work in in his yard in the morning at the old wages, bnt some of tbe belligerent sbovera drove them off by force. He had also been in formed that at other yards similar excesses bad occurred. It is the general opinion that after this there will be no further trouble, and that to-morrow the men will go to work at the old wages. CapL Ellis. Sergt. Vesey, and Sergt O’Don nell yesterday devoted a considerable share of their time and attention to the lumber u Stov ers ”in the Twenty-second street region, yes terday morning tbe strikers commenced opera tions by driving the workmen awar from tho different yards, and tbe officers shove named were called upon to render assirtance. They first repaired to Martin’s lumber-yird on Throop street, near the bridge. They succeeded in ecaitering tbe men in quick order, bnt they ral lied again at Thompson's yard, in Bridgeport, and renewed their work of interfering with the “shovers* at work in that yird. The officers followed them up, and drove them bacs on the West Side, down Haleted strseti and Conalport avenue, chasing them around for about three hours, and finally dispersing them at Beldler’s lumber-yard, on South Loomis street. The purpose of the officers vas not to arrest the men, who are simply poor infatuated Bohemians,’ most of them, but only to disperse them peace' ably. The laborers wore about fifty in number, and were determined in thdr purpose of intimi dating tbe men who were quietly attending to their duties in the various lumber-yards. The perseverance of the officers was too much for them, and they were finally compelled to aban don their plana for the day at least. Threats were made, however, that they would return to the business Monday morning, and the police will accordingly be on band to take a part in tbe matinee. Tbe insurgents will meet to-day at Sacic’s Hall, corner of Brown and Twentieth streets, and ac the comer of Nineteenth and Bobey streets, to determine upon further pro ceedings. They declare their readiness to at tack McCormick's lumber-yard next, and would no doubt have paid it a visit yesterday but lor the storm. EDUCATIONAL A S 3HPOBTAKT ADDITIOW is about to be made to the educational msfcltu tionfi of Chicago. As announced m The Tbzb tjne at tho time of the dedication of the Holy Name Cathedral, Bishop Foley intends to estab lish on tho North Side a seminary for young la dies in which the culture given shall be both solid and polite. The main step has already been taken towards tbe enterprise. The Bishop invited tbe religious of the Sacred. Heart, who have hitherto had a retired but very flourishing academy on the West Side, to take charge of the institution, and,- during the past week, this invitation was accepted by the Bey. Mother Tucker, Superior Vicar of tho Western Province of tho Order, who has just returned to the mother-house at Maryville, a beautiful suburb of St. Louis, after completing the preliminary arrangements. Madame Tucker is a descendant of an old English family who held tbe early faith unbroken through the crimson tides of tho sixteenth century. She is a lady of high capac ity, extremely fine address, and extensive edu cational experience. It ia her intention to found a seminary which shall take nota ble rank in the West The course of study ' will be uniform with that of Sacred Heart schools throughout : the world, the best known of which in the United States is that of Manhattanville, where tbe Greeley sisters were educated, and in which Miss Bennett ia soon to toko the veiL The curriculum in Chica go will include classics and modem languages, a scientific department, music and art, unde' tho direction of ladies of the Order and speci’l masters. The music of the bouse, it is under stood, will be placed under the direction o a well-known musician, eminent in the prof The seminary will be open to persons of Jl de nominations, but there will be no inter ference with dissenting religious views a formal compliance with tbe discipline. The principal class-mistresses will be brought from the chief house of the Order at Pads, whither novices, of talent are sect to complete their studies, and it is hoped that Hme. Tucker her self will act as Superior of the institution during the first year. Tho site baa not yet been se lected, but will be chosen in a few weeks from among tbe elegant houses in tho eastern section of the North Side. In a twelvemonth the board ing-school now at West Taylor and Throop streets will be united with the now day-school, and a permanent building erected which, in ; architectural grace, will enhance the already re markable attractions of tins division of Chicago. THE COUNTY BUILDING- John B. Darka, the newly-elected Police Magistrate for the City of Evanston, yesterday filed his bonds and qualified. Theodore Worth, a Constable In the Town of Lake, has lost his official bead because he failed in the small matter of furnishing a now bond. His place will be filled by special elec tion at an early day. Hie county punter mot his first defeat yester day, bv being underbid in a proposition to whiten the Recorder's office. When Eogan and Periolat are forced to compete with others for their several jobs they will most likely meet a like fate. Judge WaDaoc was os duty ycattrday—some thing unusual for Saturday. The oof/ business transacted worthy of note was tie proving of the will of Edwin Erase, and cbe issuing to John aod Dorothea Dreas of letters testamenta ry under bond for 36,400. Tha Criminal Court will nat ba in session to morrow, on accoant of the alterations now going on in the court-room. Jodgv Moore has been called to lowa to attend a rick sister, and if he Is not detained court will opm Tuesday. The Committee on Finame will recommend to the County Board to-m*rtow that a loan of 3100,000 for five month.*be effected at once to meek an old loan of the tame amount which be comes due on the llth instant to the Merchants* National Bank. Commissioner Lonegau is now estimating as to the amount of mmer that will probably be needed during the jear to carry on the Court- Mouse work, that no necessary fire bonds may he set aside to be, sold for chat purpose. In making some examinations of county finances it has been ascertained that 31,200,000 of the 31.500,000 five lends have already been dis posed of, wind 350,000 have been redeemed and canceled. Tbe'Commiteo on Public Buildings and Pub lic Service yesterday agreed upon the form of advert isomeit for bida for the cut-stone for the new Court -louse, which appears io another column. Committee, it will be noticed, makes oneof the conditions that no convict la bor shall to employed. If the people of the State heir the same ideas they would soon be taxed hundred thousand dollars per year, astf old, for the maintenance of ths con victs imdleness at Joliet. TBZ GRAND JUST. Thairaod Jury yotortiy morning took ■, wU$ <• m “ sum, Mty. THE CHICAGO TRIBUNE: SUNDAY. MAY 7, 1876-SIXTEEN PAGES. great deal of work in a very short space of time, State’a-Attomoy Beed was before the body a few minutes to call its attention to some resolutions adopted some months ago by the County Board, asking an investigation into the conduct of for mer County Treasurers in taking certain emolu ments to which noder tho law their title was re garded as questionable. Mr. Beye was also be fore the jury about the same, but no action was taken on account of some law points that need-, od a more careful examination. The State’s Attorney is to give an opinion on the law Tues day. The jury before adjourning took sash action in reference to its future and the investigations which have attracted so much attention as to sot all doubts and surmises at rest. The inves tigations will be the special order for to-morrow, and the Citizens’ Association has volunteered to furnish the witnesses and the . matters to be looked into. The scope of the'investigations will be wide, it is understood, covering the erec tion of public buildings, the letting of contracts, public improvements, city and county, the pack ing of juries, the conduct of certain county offi cers, and tho whole line of action by which men elected to office in rags have been enabled to retire at the expiration of a few years rolling in wealth. The Association has for some time been gathering information privately on all these and kindred subjects, and has muck of the ovidenct to be presented ao systematized that very little time will ba con sumed in Its hearing, Commissioner Holden was to hare gone be fore the jury to prefer the charge ot perjury against Mr. Smith, the lightning-rod man who tostiled before the last jury, bat. looking tho matter over, bo concluded that it might be diffi cult to make oat a case.. He may reconsider hia action, however, and look in upon the jury to-. morrow. THE CITY-HALL. The City Collector’s receipts yesterday were but $309. Water rents yesterday were $2,639, and re ceipts from tbe City Collector $473. The City Treasurer paid out $50,000 yesterday on maturing city certificates. , Aldennen-elect Boserof tbe Eighteenth Ward, liinsonbarth of tbe Seventeenth, and Ballard of tbo Third qualified yesterday. Nearly all have now been sworn in. It is an established fact that tbe Mayors be sides attempting to preside over the Connell, will attempt to read or have {read bis address, or the one which will appear under his name. The Board of Public Works yesterday issued an estimate of $2,500 to Earnshaw A Goble for masonry work on tbe tower for the stand-pipe at the West Side pumplog-works. Estimates were also issued to the Keystone Bridge Compa ny for workmen tbe Halated-street viaduct; one for 84.250 for the Chicago & Northwestern Bail way's portion of tbe work; and another of $7,225 lor the Chicago. Burlington & Quincy Railway’s share of the same. Tbe disagreeable weather of yesterday had the effect of keeping the City-Hall pretty clear of haogers-on. .Those who were visible were some of the hard-dying officials, who were taking a* lost and long gaze at the scene of their former plnoder. Almost all the offices were closed early, and tbo place wore a deserted ap pearance. Soma of tho friends of the Acting Mayor were around with their braggadocio, which they have been using ■ for many days. They claim a majority of the new Council, but some of them are ratbor doubtful as to tbo re sult. The first session of the now Board of Aldermen is looked for with increasing interest. THE ASSESSMENT, Comptroller Hayes baa written a letter to tbe Assessors of the Towns of Ohicago’.advisory on their duties. A copy was taken, and is aa fol lows: r Although the time la set for parties Interested to ap pear and aeb*»e correction of your assessments after they are made, it is nevertheless true that but few persons do so appear, and it is only when the Collector cafls upon them that complaints are beard of gross in justice resulting from an adherence to the letter of the law is regard to assessments on personal property here, when it is widely departed from on all kinds of property in other parts of the State. I do not claim the right to direct yon as to the per formance of your duties, but tho City o fChicago is so largely interested in the certain collection of its taxes, which depends greatly upon tbe equality and fairness of the assessments, that I feel justified in making a suggestion on the subject. lam informed that, at tbe last session, the State Board of Equalization recog nized 50 per cent of its ordinary cash value aa the cash value for taxation throughout the State. Z would therefore suggest that it would be proper for yon to conform to the action of the State Board, and admit, aa tho cash voice for assessments, 50 per cent of the ordinary cash value of personal property. Yours, respectfully B. S. Haras, Comptroller. ANNOUNCEMENTS. Tbe pews in tbe Third Presbyterian' Churoh will be rented Honday evening. Tbe pews of the Union Park Congregational Church will be rested for tbe ensuing year Hon- day evening at 8 o’clock. The fifth annual meeting of the Chicago So ciety of Physicians and Surgeons takes place to morrow at tie Pacific. Officers are to be elected. Bishop McLaren will lecture Tuesday evening. Hay 16, at Farwejl Hall, under the auspices of the Lades* Aid Society of St. John’s (Episcopal) Churoh on “ Montanus.” Ameeting of the Fronco-Americaa Club will behold this afternoon at 3 o’clock at 138 South osrk street. ' Among other questions 'to be Ascussed is: What is to become of the Club ? The annual election of officers of tbe Union Catholic Library Association will be held in the library rooms, corner of State and Monroe streets, Tuesday. . Tho polls are open from 3 to 9 p. m. Tho regular monthly meeting of the Fifty seventh Begiment Colony Association will be held to-day at No. 199 Madison street, corner of Fifth avenue. A general invitation is extended to all soldiers and civilians. The twelfth annual meeting of the Illinois State Dental Society will be held at Galesburg next week, beginning Tuesday. It is expected that there will t>e a large attendance from all over this and adjoining States. A meeting of throe delegates from all the Oitholic Total Abstinence Societies of Chicago wil be held in the club room of Maakell Hall neat Sunday at 2 o’clock p. m„ for the purpose of making arrangements for the third annual communion of tho Society. The Hon. John Wentworth’s lecture this af ternoon, on Chicago men and manners, will be the last of this season. The lecture will be ooe of the moat entertaining ever delivered in the city, and will be full of personal reminiscences and amusing anecdotes. Admission, 10 cents. A course of lectures, combined with musical entertainments by some of our most eminent ar tists, baa been arranged by the Johanna Lodge. The first lecture is by Dr. J. P. Fuchs, forThurs iay, May 18. Subject: The influence of Jew sh ladies on the enlightenment of the eight <enth century. The Board of Government of the Chicago Ahemoum has invited its friends to a reception given Monday evening at 8 o’clock, on ac cent of the retirement of its late Snperiatond e6 and the welcome of the new incumbent, the Bv. T. B. Forbnsh. Tho entertainment will coeist of music, recitations, and addresses by Jnge Booth, Prof. Swing, and Drs. Collyer, Heford, and others. Cards of invitation may be obtained of H- Greenebaum, William B, Pap, Murry Nelson, FerdW. Peck, and W. H, bwet. C^ Cao SBMWABX, UNION ?A£K. Tts IB anniversary week of the Chicago Theo logic! Seminary. The annaal examinations of the (asses will take place Monday and Tnesdav. The loard of Directors meet Tuesday at 10 o cloc, a. m., in the library room of the Semi nary.. The Biennial Convention will assemble at 9 oclos, a. m., on Wednesday, in the lecture room t the Union P»rk Conßregation&l Church. Ino rport of the Board of Directors will be presened by the Rev. G. S. F. Savage, the Fin&D<al Secretary of the Seminary. _ specially prepared, will be read by the Bev. D. Goodell, of St. Louis, the Bev. A. S Kedaenf Michigan, and the Rev. Dr. J. E. "°y» 3 t?* 9 Tuesday evening, at 8:45 © clock. President Bascom, of the Wisconsin S t! at t wiversily, wi U deliver an address before the Semiary Societies in the Union Park 'Con- Church. And Wednesday evening Jw the annirersary exercises of the gtdnadiag cllaa in tha First ComrraKS atreetaCllrCl>' ° onler ° f A ° a “ Mi CRIMINAL. Mar Eeunicker was before Commissioner Hoyn yesterday, charged with haying passed a coumrfeit $lO note on the Poughkeepsie Natiaal Bank-on Jacob AbeL a State street storieeper. The ease was continued till to moPw, the defendant giving bail in 3500. >out 9:30 o’clock fast evening two ruffians enffed the house of ill-fame of a Mrs. Eedsoa onjlichigan street, near LaSalle, and after soli apt» PriTkto cqaiocution, uuußea hot tad tore from her earsgdiamond solitaires worth 81,200. Although the alarm was immediately given, tbe thieves escaped, sad no clew u to tnalr whereabouts is known. Hia name was Mlcbasl Mitchell, and ha bad % mother-in-law who was tbe oanse of his distress, for she complained to Justice Calvin D’Wolf that be bad threatened her. The Justice placed him under S2OO bonds to keep tbe peace, but accepted his own recognizance when he made an affidavit to abstain from all intoxicating drink for six months. SUBURBAN. DSSPIAIHES. The Board of Trustees met Thursday evontog and transacted the following business : The bonds of William Meyer. A. W. Eckest, A. Meyer, and J, H. Meinsen, accompanying their applications for saloon licenses, were presented. Tbe bonds in each case were approved and licenses ordered to he issued upon payment of the SSO by each applicant. ,A resolution was passed that the saloon license should also cover all billiard-tables .kept therein, and tbe ordinance requiring a separate license therefor be repealed. Tbs bond of tbe Treasurer, J. H. Sabins, was presented and approved. Bills to the amount of $1X7.51 were audited and ordered paid. O. Famam’s bill for labor, 85.95, was laid over for farther considera tion. Tho Committee on Streets reported that , they bad ordered'all fences [encroaching on the highway to be removed. On motion, T. W. Hoffman was added to tbe Committee appointed to investigate S. L. Lee’s occupancy of the road on tbe corner of Lee and EUiuwood streets. On motion, G. A. Groupe was authorized to confer with the railroad company about purchasing gravel, and report to the Commissioner on Streets and Drainage. Tho Treasurer's state ment showed a balance on band of $1,507.51. Mr. John Richardson loft Tuesday with his family for Dennison, near which placebo intends to engage in farming. Mr. Sam Davi son also went with him. He leaves many friends here who will miss him, as will also the Comet Band, of which he was a valuable mem ber. Mr. 8. of Pittsburg, la in town, calling upon old Jends. He formerly resided in this vicinity. Dr. Sabine has sold his house and lot to Mr. L. Katz for 14 acres of ground at Me. Prospect and SI,BOO in money. Mrs. Fred Parmalee and Mies Jennie Gore, of Chicago, wero guests of Mrs. I. H. W. Sherman the past week. Two very young ladles have arrived at Des plaines, and are respectively domiciled in tbe families of Mr. W. Pullman and Mr. Nason. The Congregational Church in this plsce have united with tho Park Ridge Church iu tbe em ployment of a minister, who will take pastoral charge of both churches, preaching at Des plaines in tbo morning and at Park Ridge in tbe evening. An effort was made to unite with the M. £. Church here in union service, both churches contributing to the support of a pastor, bnt without success. • ’Squire Rand and family have removed to Chi cago, where they intend to make their future home. They will be greatly missed at Des plamos by many friends. A small frame born belonging to John Mc- Clure was totally destroyed by fire here at 2 o’clock on the morning of the 6th insL The barn contained three horses, a cow. and fifty chickens, besides farming implements and tools of various kinds. Nothing was saved except one boras, who was badly burned. The other horses were so injured they wero immediately shot. The loss ia between S4OO and SSOO, with no insurance. Mr. McClure is a poor mao, with a large dependent family, and this is a heavy loss for him. Efforts are being mode to buy him a cow and a few farming implements to make another start. NOWOOD TABS. The services of Mr. Anthony have been se cured as a Principal of the Public School for the ensuing year. It is understood that Mr. Swartz will immediately erect a dwelling-house near the Beformed Church. The family of Mr. Stannari have located in the village, and will prove apleasant acquisition to the sodetv of the place. Tho Board of Trustees met Tuesday evening and eheted J. F. Eberh&rt President. Tho sal aries cf tho village officials for the ensuine year were titedas follows: John Commock* Treasurer, was albwed 2 per cent on all moneys received and pad out; the Street Commissioner, J. R. StockTOll, $2 per day for each day’s work in tho line of his duty; D. C. Donlap-was appointed Eogmesrand Surveyor: Robert Orr woe ap pointed janitor of the Tillage Hall with a salary of 810 ecr month* and Ponndmaster, to bo al lowed 50 cents per bead for each animal im pound«d; the pay of the Village Clerk was fixed at $2 hr each meeting of the Board; the salary of tboTillage Attorney, L. 0. Collins, Sr., was fixed ft SIOO per annum. Centennial Excursions* Panes who contemplate a visit to the Cen tennul Exhibition the present season should, befon making their arrangements, secure a copy af the “International Tourist Guide,” issued by the Grand Trunk Railway Company, whichmay be bad free on application at their office, Nos. 93 and 95 Lake street, Chicago, or by wsting to J. H. Whitman, Western Pas senger Agent of said Company. This guide cont&ns a combination of many routes not con tained in any other guide, and offers the ad vantage of all the routes through New England States and New York, going East, with the pririhgo of returning by any of the different routes from Philadelphia, or vice versa. Centennial Guide Free, Wear® now selling excursion tickets to Phila delnhaand Now York via Indianapolis or Cincin nati through Columbus, Washington, Baltimore, Philadelphia to New York, returning via Hudson River steamers to Albany, thence via Saratoga and Niagara Falls to Chicago ; or most any rout* desired. Send for route-book to £. Gal lup, Western Passenger Agent, No. 121 Ran dolpi street, Chicago. Art Fhetorraphr* The finest and most elegantly finished carte de risite photographs may be obtained for $3 a dozen at the Avenue Art-Gallery, No. 596 Wa bash avenue, Robert P. Hughes, proprietor. The Finest Display of rich, rare, and beautiful Chinese, Japanese, E&at India toilet, dinner, and tea sets. Japanese fancy bozek, cigar stands. Ihch and elegant Chinese'vases, flower stands, paint ed and decorated seta, tete-a-tete sets. Beal Turkish and Persian rugs, the eonadgxunent from one of the leading importing houses in San Fran cisco. This whole collection, forming the finest die* play ef rare and valuable goods over shown in this city, will be on exhibition at the auction house of Elison, Pomeroy & Co., 84 and 88 Bandolphstreet, dur ing the day on Monday, and sold at unreserved auction sales, Tuesday and Wednesday, May 0 and 10, at 10 a. m. and 2:30 p. m. We advise Germany readers to be m hand at this exhibition, and to attend the sale on Tuesday mak ing while the selection is best. A Business Man Wanted. An hoes© in this city, employing over a miTUoa dollars capital, la desirous of engaging the services of a first-class business w»m has the ability to direct and execute the details of the busi ness, and especially capable of rating the pecuniary etatos of customers. A gentleman preferred between the age of 55 and « years, an American by birth, and without capital, but a man with capital will bo accept ed, and an interest In the business will bo given after ons year'e trial if desired, and necessary to secure or retain his services. Application received only by let ter, when an interview wfll be aolidted In a week after receipt of letter. The most thorough and rigid inves tigation will bo made regarding integrity, ability, and respectability. Address JO, care Xappan, HcKillop & Co,, Chicago, HL, and please do not call on these gentlemen for any information. Gatzert’s Popular Tailoring House I The very liberal patronage extended to ns during the last two months has enabled ns to replenish our stock very extensively with the latest novelties in the way of fancy and plain suitings and pantaloon goods, thus affording us an opportunity to offer still greater inducements, which in point of price, style, and ma terial, cannot be equaled in any other first-class estab lishment in the city. Please remember our number 185 South Clark street. * Centennial. N«w colored map* of the Centennial Ground!, liir- XDoant Park, City of Philadelphia, and a plat of the Centennial Ground* of largo scale, showing location of all buildings, worth 75 ceaU,—the beat yet publish ed,—can-oe found in the May number of Band, Mc- Nally k Co.’s'.Railway Guide.' The Guide has also summer schedules of all roads, 100 special maps of through lines, and the best railroad map of the United States and Canada now issued. For sale on all trains, tad at new* stands, Pile* <o cents: by 60 cent* BOSTON. May Days and Moving Days—High Bents—Wendell Phillips Shakes His Head. The Jin (fie of Silver—Boston Girls Knit ting Purses for the Coming Coin. An Old Poston Belle and Her Fashions— Anna Dickinson—A Century Vase. JV#m Ow Otra CwruvcnOmU Bostoic, May 4,—“ May days are moving days,* * begins to have almost as much significance here m Boston as it has in New York,—especially in these May days, when salaries are down and land lords still bold, with a death grip, to their high rents. It will be a death-grip, indeed, to many of them in a way they have not foreseen, if the hold continaee long, for houses to rent cumulating ominously. WBKDHLL PHILLIPS SHAKES HB HEAD significantly, with an “I told yon so* expres sion, when he walks by these booses. Didn’t he foretell all this more than a year ago ? Didn’t be warn ns that as we sowed we should reap ? that bloated, gloating canitol Is at tbe bottom of it all, and that the quickest way oat at present, or tho first step out, is by the countless hands of she rag-baby. “ Paper money I paper money I” that is his cry of redemption. And when, the other day, I beard a noted geologist declare that with his knowledge of the vast gold and silver mining districts spread over this country, yet undeveloped, I began to wonder whether, after all, paper might not be aa valuable a legal-ten der as this Go-called precious metal when it shall flood tbe country as in tbe days of the Arabian Nights. Sat apropos of this coming in of com, it is going to create A REVOLUTION IN PUBSI9. The flit pocketboot of Russia leather, or its scented sham, which* with its flat paper contents, baa fitted so nicely into onricoat pockets, will have to be laid aside if these jingling, balky treasures of half-dollars and quarters, to say nothing of the smaller, is to be once more “in our midst.” And so quickly has “trade” anticipated this revolution* that already in certain shops here the fat little cbamois-DOUch with a steel clasp is making its appearance, “for silver, you know,” the clerk glibly tells you; and the other day I actually found a young woman knitting or netting a little silk bag of brilliant colors, to be mounted with a silver or steel clasp. All these things are prophetic of the change that is coming to os, and the old fashions that shall return upon us. And, speaking of old fashions, 1 wonder if the Chicago girls have found out by any Centennial masqueradiugs bow very pretty and desirable a fashion is the incoming one of black lace mits. Though they were worn fifteen or twenty years ago it is true, yet their new birth just now is clearly a century reminiscence, for this winter’s balls and festivals b&ve brought them oat in fall force. Now a New York house .presents them as a summer style, and 1 have seen bow white a thing* if not divine a thing, a woman’s hand and arm can be mode through these open black meshes. Only a lew years ago I met the cele brated ÜBS. HABBZSON OBEX OTIS at a Boston party, and then, when everybody wore gloves, this wonderful old lady had toe wit and courage tocling toher black net mits. She had the most exquisite hand and arm, then at nearly, if not quite, 70, that I ever saw* and the contrast of the black net fixed them forever in my mem ory. A belle and beauty in her time, the wife of one of Boston’s distinguished men, and later in life herself distinguished by the activity dur ing the War with the South, in connection with THE RECKUITINO OF MASSACHUSETTS TBOOPS, Mrs. Otis has always been a prominent figure in Boston society. Many people remember her when she bad turned 50. still a very charming woman, crossing the Boston Common with a broad hat upon her handsome head* such as she might have worn in her twenties, and her slen der little feet cased in delicate slippers. Her eccentricities were those of a beautiful woman loth to give up her empire. Her beauty and grace served very late to cany off any of these eccentricities without much absurdity. As tho Bth of May draws near, the evening on which A2RTA DICKCtBON is to make her debut all sorts of stories and rumors are afloat. A small fortune has been spent upon her wardrobe, which is a close study from old authorities. This is one of the on dU ?. Another and more interesting is, that her play will go on to the stage absolutely as she has written it, the managers and critics rinding nothing superfluous for stage use to be cut out. If this is true, it is one of the most remarkable instances on record. Ana if true, it is also a good sign as to her own histrionic capabilities. Stage novices are expected always to be.fiJied with nervous fears.- £at in this particular like wise Miss Dickinson disappoints the rule. “NO, SHE 18 NOT AFRAID,” she says. There are plenty of croakers who ar gue from this, conceit and ignorance, but what ever else she may be, Anna Dickinson is scarcely conceited or ignorant, in any petty sense at least. And there is no reason why she should copy tbo traditions of timidity because it has been con sidered “ the thing ” with all successful actress es. Amongst the 'queer remarks one hears, one of the queerest was, that “ Miss Dickinson*has made & great mistake in not writing a play re calling the days of the Revolution. In this Cen tennial year it would have taken much better than that old English story.” As if we hadn’t had about enough of cen tury business, as a business. No, Anna knew better than to make herself a boro, not to say ridiculous, by trotting out all that Yankee Doodle masquerading that wo have done to death in fancy fairs, etc. She could not very well have represented all the women of the Revolution, unless she had built up a colossal allegory with the principal figure the Goddess of Liberty. And there is no one woman of that time whose story is M made to her hand,” a great and sombre record which shines down through the century a tragic reality of life and love which all the centuries will remember, as they remember . ANNA BOUSYN. No, thank Heaven, we have no such tragedy in our dost of a hundred years ; and Anna Dickin son was too wise to want to patch up any elab orate story out of our goodPnscillas and Martha 1 Washingtons. / But speaking of Centennial doings reminds me of the finest thing New England has done yet, and the finest thing that she probably can do. This is THB CENTURY VASE. which the celebrated firm of silversmiths, Gor ham & Co„ have manufactured for the Exposi tion. It stands a little over 4 feet in height, upon a slab of granite, and is one of the most exquisite pieces of workmanship in detail I ever saw. It is a very honest attempt, too, at carry ing out truth to nature in these details, and to epitomize America from its discovery to the present time. Thus at the base we get the typi cal red mao on his native soil. Anu bo looks what he probably was at that early date, a very good-looking child of the wilderness, uncorrupi ed by bad whisky and Government intentions. The working out of all onr vegetable and flower growths is very clover, aud one of the points of truth which is praiseworthy. Of course all the symbols are carried out, the Goddess of Liberty. 'lhe eagle and the stars of the States, and our gradual steps in progress, which has carried us from the red man to tbo locomotive, aud corresponding science and art. And .it is marvelously done. The soft skin of animals, the flesh of the savage and the settler, the droops and curve of flower, and tree, and vegetable, are wrought out as if in plastic wax instead of metal I felt a throb of pleasure as X stood regarding this piece of work, a throb of pleasure not uumixed with pride, that America could make such a flue show of her native industry aud progress at the World’s Fair. In the same room with this vase I saw some other productions from the manufactory of Gorham & Co., which made me hold my breath in a sort of holy horror at THE EXTRAVAGANCE OP AMERICAN WOKEN. Here wee a solid silver salver whose base was of Bach polished metal that it was a plate-gloss mirror to all observation. The price *3.000, and it was already bought by a Kew York lady, or, as the clerk corrected himself, •• by the husband of the lady at her desire.’* Beside the salver stood a ‘ slender Taao, —§I,ooo,—both the property of thia New York dame. TBBU THOUSAND DOLLABB 70S A WATIEB, AND ONE THOUSAND I’OB A VASE! It is an excellent thing, a desirable thing, for the arts and manufactures to flourish, but it is not an excellent thing nor a desirable thing for human folly to run not in this style. There is a story of an old empire long since deceased which ran riot m just this fashion, and the end thereof was nothingness. But I don’t suppose the* New York dame frets her immortal little soul about this. It is much' more likelr that borgUa Till bugbear. However/if vs ar* going to dovoloo eoob Aladdin traasarea la the way of silver-mine* u tbs goologtoil prophets foretell, tbs Hew York woman's treas ure won't be aneb groat things after all. In the meantime, In view of what is, we may well con sider that, in the way of personal show and glit ter at least, Adam’s mean little complaint, “A woman did tempt me," is not, after all, so far ont of the way as to the fad of the ease. Of tho poiiienesa of the complaint I hava noth ing to eay. N. P. METHODISM. THE QUADRENNIAL CONFERENCE. Baltdiobb, Md.-, May 6.—ln the Methodist Episcopal Conference to-day. Bishop Harris pre siding, a communication from the Bishops was read, expressive of tbeir pleasure and gratifica tion at the manner in which the fraternal mes sengers had been received by the General Con ference South. The paper was ordered pub lished, with the address of the Bishops. The Bev. J, L. Lanahanpresented a communi cation signed by certain ministers of this city, which was referred to the Committee on the Book Concern without being read. The committee appointed to prepare a suc cinct code of ecclesiastical jurisprudence and procedure, embracing general principles appli cable to church trials, submitted majority and minority reports. The hoar for receiving the fraternal messen gers from the British Wesleyan Conference hav ing arrived, the Rev. W. B. Pope, the Professor of Theology in Bodsbury College, Manchester, and the Bev. James Harrison Bigg, the Presi dent of the Westminster Training College, Lon don, were introduced, and the answer of the British Conference to the address of the Gener al Conference, held in Brooklyn in 1872, was presented and read. The answer is one of cor dial fraternal greeting and encouragement, suc cinctly reviewing the great work of the churob, its steady progress, and rapid increase in both hemispheres. Prof. Pope then addressed the Conference. Referring to the Centennial as common to the nation and Methodism in the United States, ho said: “You and we are alike generous and Christian enough to rejoice together in the groat event which a hundred years ago displayed the baud of Providence in making you an independ ent people. Great in yourselves, and strong in tho prophecy of larger greatness, we knew full well chat no act of independence make you in the deepest sense independent of England. We hold you by an indissoluble bond. Tho blood in your veins beats time to the pulsations of our hearts, and oars beats time to youra; but, after all, your Centennial is, as baa been foil? shown, a religious festival at the foot of the heavenly throne. You are bent on superadding to your national and civil rejoicing a great trib ute to Him who took np your national indepen dence into His counsel for the government of the world. May He accept your tribute, and sanctify your Centennial year to the increase of grace in yonr hearts, households, ministry, and common work.” Eev. Dr. Biggs followed in an interesting and able speech, after which the Conference ad journed. AFRICAN METHODISTS, Atlanta, May 6. —The General Conference of the African Methodist Church adopted a resolu tion of thanks to the managers of the Centen nial for recognizing the Sabbath. Besolntions of fraternal greeting were adopt ed, and fraternal messengers elected to the Methodist Church North, the Methodist Church South, the African Methodist Zion, Colored Methodist United Brethren of Christ, British Methodise Protestant, and Methodist True Wea loyana. A telegram of fraternity was seat to tha Balti more Conference, .RAILROADS. KEOKUK. IOWA CITY & MINNESOTA. SdccuU Dispatch to The Chieaao Tribune, lowa City, la., May 6.—The stockholders of the Keokuk, lowa City <fc Minnesota Bailroad Company have called upon George J. Boal, of this city, President of the. Company, to know what has become of a large amount of first mortgage bonds, which were issued and placed upon the London. market two or more years ago. At the last annual meeting of the Com pany, ;a year ago, Boal was ordered by the Company to withdraw said bonds from themar ket and cancel tho mortgage, in order that bonds for a less sum per mile might bo issued in their stead. Boal replies to this inquiry, which cor respondence is published in this evening's lowa City Press, saying that obstacles have been in the way of complying* with the order of the Company made a year ago, and will give partic ulars at the annual meeting of the Company to be held ac 'Washington, lowa, 7tb ox June next. Theatocsholdera and citizens along the line anxiously await the coming particulars. NEW WESTERN SCHEDULE, St. Louis, Mo., May 6.—The General Freight- Agents of the Missouri Pacific, the St. Louis, Kansas City & Northern, the Chicago, Burling ton <fc Quincy, the Hannibal & St. Joseph, the Missouri, Kansas & Texas, the Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific* and the Western Union Rail roads, who have been in session here for a couple of days past, have fixed the following schedule of rates: From Chicago to Kansas City, Leavenworth, Atchison, and St. Joseph, first-class, 80 coots; second-class, 70 cents; third class, 45 cents; fourth-class, 30 cents ; special, 25 cents. Salt, cement, and plaster, per barrel, in car-loads, 65 cents ,* dies A, $75: class B 660; class C, S4O; lumber, $62.50 from St, Louis to the same points; first-class. $65 • second, 850 ; third, $35; fourth, $25. Special,’ salt, cement, and plaster, per barrel, car-loadi 655; class A, 650 ; class B, 640 ; class C, 630. Lumber, 632.50. Eastward-bound freights to St. Louis from these points aro made arbitrary. THE EASTERN FREIGHT CONTROVERSY, New Yobs, May 6.-—Tho railroad controversy has not taken any definite shape within & day or two, and tho belief is generally expressed by railroad men that there will not be an open rup ture. On the other band, come freight agents state that, though no acknowledged cutting baa been done, is was generally known that large special reductions were constantly made. THE WEATHER. WABHcraros, D. C. t May 7.—ln the Lake Re gion, falling and low barometer, brisk to high v northeast to southeast winds, slightly warmer, . ■ rainy weather, succeeded by rising barometer, north to west winds, and clearing weather daring the afternoon or night. LOCAL OBSERVATIONS. Chioaqo, May 6. Time. ißar.iThr|Hu. . Wind. main (Wo’ther 6^3a. m.129.9^! - 401 82 N. K, fresh... Cloudy" XIUB a. m» 3B 200 N. E., fresh Lt.raiL aoo p. m.29.86| 41} 91 N. E., fresh.. Thr’tng p, na.,29.771 41; 91 N. E., gentle.. .28 Thr’tng p. aa.i29.65, 46 92 N., gentle Cloudy. 10-J8p.ia.i29.66< 46| 92 N. W. t fresh.. .51 Cloudy. Maximum thermometer. 48. Minimum " GRSRRiT. OBSERVATIONS. Chicago, May C—Midnight. Station. ißar.jThr Wind. Eaixj [Weather. Bismarck..... 29.82!. 47 fresh.... TTTTiCIoudT. Breckinridge.. 29.94 34 K., fresh Fair 7 Cheyenne..,.. 29.66 46 N. W M fresh. .*5l Cloudy. Chicago 29.65 45 K. W. brisk. .12 Cloudy! Davenport.... i 30.00 40 Calm lotlA. raL. Veartt. ;29.80 41 N. Ih,fresh. ..... Lt.ra4nT Escanaba 29.75 67 S. W., gentle Fair^ Ft. Gibson. ..'30.17 41 E- I!!! Fab! ■ It. Garry 129.50 52 N.) gentle... .ll'Cloudy. Keokuk 29.75 46|E., fresh....| .12 Cloudy 29.5Qi 54iS. W., brisk Cloudy. Leavenworth.. 29.741 40 N„ brisk.... 1.00 LU rain. Milwaukee.... 29.91 39 X.W., gentle (Cloudy. Marquette.... 29.41 J ds* gentle.... .15>Lt. Omaha ..30.1Q : 43|X., gentle.. : iciear. DOM PEDRO. Pittsburg; Pa., May 6.—The Emperor Dom Pedro, who passed through this city at an early hour this morning on hia way to the oil regions, returned this afternoon, arriving here at half past 3, and after a brief visit to St. Panl** Cathedral, "Western Penitentiary, and tbs largo iron and glass manufactories of the South Side, left on the fast hns east for Philadelphia. No public demonstration was made. * Robespierre* tt a p° l p‘ er Pond£nct London Tvtum, Under the title of “ La Bavolntion da Ther tQlt?,°.r ’ ??^2S 10rr6 et J . e Comtio do Salat Public eni An Didier have just published a work by M. d Hencauli, which gives a detailed account of the eventful months of 1794. This chapter of the devolution well deserved separate treatment, and although M. d’Hericault is v©ry properly more. intent. on eifeina authorities and clearing np facts than on thrilling hia readers, his book has all the interest of an existing tragedy. He shows ua now Robespierre, without personal attractions, without genius, almost without Ideas, and a thorough coward, climbed to power by playing 9tt oca party against aaothsr, and : all who oonld bo bis rivals. Ho abows haw tsi. egotist of the first water. envi”, **l oratorical, administrative, or miUUrr .hm ty which oonld eolines his own ty, succeeded in sowing tho CoavomSr how that Assembly at bust in despcrauou taSjd on its tyrant, and. by an effort which notS*. oonld have expected freed itself from its «mS bondage. The 9th Thermidon. with strange vicissitudes, passes before na-Bofapi. pferre; like a wild beast taken j a the aileooed by the President's bell, his release h* the Pans Commune, the critical position o f« 2 Convention, the opportunities thrown awaV?. both sides, the recapture of BobespiwM %:J his ghastly end. * Train* Balded by Savage fiftravden Post Laiuhtb, Wy. Ter., May 6.— The S dians have run off thirty-one head of horses and mulea from Hunton’a Ranche, belonging to Col Bullock, of Cheyenne, and Mr, John Hun ton. Yesterday, James Hunton, a brother, was killed. His body was found 8 miles from the raoche, *< Goshen Bole, and brongnt into the ranche ls*t night by J. H. Owens, of the Chris Sprian ranche, and Little Bat, a hunter and scout. M G win’s ox-train and May & Parrott’s mala train, of Cheyenne, were attacked by ludiaoi no the 2d inst. in Bed Canon. They made a itroov defense, keeping np a running fight for soma time, corraling their trains and fighting from behind the wagons and teams, and finally, reach, mg a good point for natural defease, thev stopped there and succeeded iu driving the In dians off. One man was wounded badly and fourteen horses were killed. . Post Hubok, Mich., May 6.—Passed Dowsw Props Arizona,. with schra Allegheny, An*f t Sherwood. Mineral Bock and barges; icly Moonlight, Up—Prop Glasgow and barges; schrs Ayi Gifford, G. M. Nelson, Augusta, Georgs B, Sloan. 8. B. Prince, John G. Kolfage. Wcn>—Southeast; gentle. Weather cloudy. Special Dispatch to I'ht Chteaao Tribune, PobtHdbox, Mich., May 6—lo p.m.—Dowy-. Prop Huron City; schrs H. Booey, Albatron, Camden, Wawanoah, Clara Parker, Annm Peterson. Up—Props Quebec, Mary Pringle and bargsa Tuttle, and consort; schrs Penokee, Nellie George Thurston. M. Capper. Wind—Northeast, gentle; weather cloudy. Buefaixj, N. Y., May 6.—Propeller Comao dore entered port about noon, the only vessel that passed through tha ice from above to-day. Propellers Jay Gould, Siotia, Scamcca, Cm iateo, Montana, Arabia, and Vanderbilt started out this forenoon. The three latter succeeded in getting through daring the afternoon, and are en route for Chicago. The others are all fast in the ice close to the oncer breakwater, la company with six or eight barges and their coa sorts, bound in. ILLINOIS INDUSTRIAL UNIVERSITY. Social Dispatch to The Chtcaao 'lYibunc. SrsiyaiTELD, Hi., May 6.—The following ft the fiscal statement of the Treasurer of the Illi nois Industrial University at Champaign for the half year ending March 31, 1376, and filed with the Governor to-day: Beceipts, Including balance on hand Sept, 30, 1875 US.* Expenses „ Balance unexpended. $ 2,218^1 Of the amounts appropriated by the commencing July 1, 1875, tho following hart been disbursed : Taxes or lands $3,007.0(1 Building and grounds 1,000.01 Physical laboratory 639.38 Veterinary department I,I7AfIJ Printing-office. 454. W Leaving unexpended of these appropriations. $117,100. The endowment fund is invested as follows : Champaign County 10 per cent bonds $115,008 Sangamon County 9 per cent bonds 50,008 Morgan County 10 per cent bonds 25,000 Pike County 10 percent bonds. SO,Oft) Kankakee County 10 per cent bonds 30,008 Putnam County 10 per cent bonds 13,CCQ Chicago "Water-Works 7 per cent bonds 25,000 Illinois State and county 6 per cent bonds..... 31,008 Total ; S3X9,UO( New Toss, May 6.—Offenbach, who will open the Gilmore Garden on Thursday next, bad a re* caption to-night by the Lotus Club, and in the course of bis resoonse to a speech of the Presi dent said be hoped to produce on these shores a now work which should prove the greatest of bis life. On account of the continued cold and unplsasxni weather, which tends to lessen the demand for spring goods, we have marked our entire stock of suits al prices that are sure to sell them. This ii a rare op portunity for any one wishing to purchase a good fashionable suit. Putnam Clothing House, 131 and 1 S 3 Clark street and 117 Madison street. having the cash to exchange for clothing, should fa to Ordway Ss Newland’a, 209 West Madison street, when they can save folly 20 per cent from prices tiled by others. They are offering as an extra inducement te clpso a large lot of trowserings made to order at $8 per pair, former, price Business and snnuotf suits at very low prices. furniture of any description cheaper now erer} and the place to go and ascertain the fact Is at Colby A Wlrts t , Nos. 217 and 219 State street, who employ a large corps of mechanics in manufacturing goods got up to order without extra expense. This Ann are ■Western Agents for tho celebrated Wakefield Battia Furniture. We have pnt new prices on oar entire stock. Every*. thing marked down remarkably cheap. Every de partment complete.' We would call special attention to our spring ove»*coat3. They comprise sll the new shapes and shades, and are well made. One price and a low price to aIL Putnam Clothing House, 131 sad 133 Clark street and 117 Madiym street. Dora Pedro, as an American citizen, expressed his “ true Inwardness * si sezsa clothee-cleaning, repairing, and dyeing 'intrusted tw Cook A McLain, 60 Dearborn and 281 West Msdlto* stxeeta, when here. Said he had heard of thorn be fore. * Chioaqo, May 6. jWo’ther Very. Excellent photographs. SantHa, the Italian Photognphe£*lo3 Bat« rtneV bu tent a coQection of celebrities to the Ontennlil at I Philadelphia, -which cannot fail to be admired. We recommend our readers to go to Gentile for their pc** . ■ Greek and Roman Opera to suppressed; it their warrior*» W both Empire* fell from too war* If 700 wool# bo peaceful, happy, and long-lived, bay s s*o*9l organ of Felton & Pomeroy. 331 State street. Have You Asked the Price Lately of wall paper ? We don't mean old styles, or P°*V undesirable patterns, but new, staple goods. Coa pare them with HUger, Jenkins & Faxon’s. 231 State street. Bedding, all kinds, at reduced rates. If You Want the Best Benge That money ran buy (and they don’t cost more thro others), you cannot miss It In baying either the as* Empress, or Blchznond’s Double Oven Palace Bang* ua. Jaa.P. Dolton. 292 State street. Close cash buyers, and those that know when bo* gains are presented, will do weQ to examine goods sad prices at Holton & Hildreth’s, 235 and 327 State Bwiiynhfty th«., Medical, „ * Mr*. B. Q. Cook, M. D. (recently of Buffalo, K. »•)* ) will be at the Palmer House, Chicago, on Rrldsy and Saturday of each week, from lla.zn.to2p.zn. In* quire of tho parlor usher. area’s Shoes. , Eighty efferent styles la men’s shoos st Hock*- dlagort, 123 South Clark street. ■ Ladies’Shoes. Beys olds' ladies* shoes, tbs best at griffiff* l dmger’s, 128 South Clark street. Glen Flora Water . esh ssd spoiling is sold at Buck k Eaynfirt tbW xou*fcm». THE INDIANS. MARINE NEWS, VESSELS PASSED PORT HURON. Special Dispatch to The Chicago Tribune, . BUFFALO. Special Dispatch to The Chicape Tribune. OFFENBACH. Suits Marked Down, Gentlemen You Can Buy Hew Prices. Furniture Bor Cash.

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