Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, May 24, 1876, Page 7

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated May 24, 1876 Page 7
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..tiMlh'i Door, the entrance to Oretn Day. It f.Stcd that she will get Her off without much !nmcnUy.-*-Tlio owners of the schr Pototnac, fflch ft ashore at Little Tmverse. have decided * , in acnd her any aeslsinrtce. They will rely Sron lhStrew lo grt her oft. lf nOMlhfo. Bho la JBdto be hard on the rock and 1 foot out of water. There la no Hindrance on her.... The barge Church, ;Mho Northern Tmnnil Company’s line, which Sl* been lying In such a dangerous positron near fw bwakira A the foot of Twelfth street dor ntt Monday’" wan brought In safely yesterday {rllbout haying sustained any damage. MIWJINO. frnrs are entertained for tho safely of the schr romlc A. Burton, of this city. She left Ending lon with a cargo of lumber last Saturday morning, B nd should have arrived hero before now. Numer ous vessels that left the same vicinity at that time, ■ml oven later, have reached here, ond none of ihem have seen A trace of tho missing vessel. It Is, vnivcver. Improbable that she has gone down with .11 on hoard, ns ahe was lumber-laden and could, ♦hsrefore, nnt sink. She may have been disabled Aii ring the gnlnMomlay morning and compelled to ipck snclter at some out of tho way place, bhc Is • .launch vessel and as good as now. Hho carries pin 000 feet of lumber. Her Captain’s name Is fjillcrt. Ho resides In this city. 3bo had a crew .even when sho left Lndlngton. It is to be toped that sho will turn up all right lu a day or two* , LAKE ERIK. KUIE. Special ZXipafcA to The Tribune. Enis. Pa,, May 23. Departed for Chicago to day: I’rop Forest City, schrs S. H. U. Brown, 11. p Baldwin, with cargoes of coal. Coal freights to Chicago have been Increased 10c per lon. Charters to-day, schrs D. A. Yun Valkonburg and Lottie H'olh coal to Chicago at &0c per ton. THE CANAL, Bridgeport, 111., May 23.—Arrived—Cham pion, LaSalle, 0,000 bu corn; Industry, Morris, 5 800 bu corn; prop Montauk, Lockport, 300 brio floor, 300 brls meal; Maple Leaf, Lockport, 480 tills flour. n,bared— Oon. Sherman, Morris, 71,200 ft (amber, 73,000 lath. pout mmoN. Special nirpatch to The Tribune, Pont Huron, Mich., May 23.—10 p. m.—Down -I'ropfl James Fisk, Jr., Chaunccy Ilurlbut, Mary jarreckl, Caldwell, Commodore, llavannab and barges. Spuria and consort, L - r—Props Manitoba, Mary Mills, Scotia, George Rliiu and barges; schra Wuncomn, Ocorgo 0, Houghton, Itusca, Zack Chandler, Cambria, Southampton. Montana, L. W. Perry, City of Usnltowoc, O. H. Hazard, M. K. Tremble, Kate b. Bruce, Siberia, Margaret, A. Muir, Mont* potency, Ocorge Murray, S. L. Watson. Wimd—Northwest, gentle; weather Quo. MISCELLANEOUS. driftings. Tho arrival of tho barge Morning Star at Cleve land removes all doubts ns to her safety.... Sailing rcracls In tho grain trade out of New York for Cork, on orders, are in demand, and rales have ad vanced, especially for SO,OOO to 54,000 bu vessels; tbe Inst rates were 0s per quarter, being an advance of 3d....A force of fifteen men commenced opera tions on the now life-saving stations on Tawas Point a week ago lost Monday, and have tbe work well under way now. It will bo completed next week....On tho 7th of the present mouth the scow Saunders, Cunt. John Jones, was chartered and left Marino City for Bast Tawas, to load lumber for Toledo, slnco which time no Information, so far as known, has been received from her.... The New York State Engineer has began a genera] survey of tho Brio Canal, preparatory to the work of bottom ing it out to tho depth of several feet.... Hays the Detroit Post: Crusader No. Bis the mono of a tug which posted np oorly Saturday morning on the way for the Straits of Mackinaw; where she will bo engaged in towing rafts into Duncan City. She is of the smaller order, but is a very, perfect and powerful bout for her else, and is capable of doing some good work. She in about 00 feet long, end has a cylinder 88x84; owned by J. K. Post & Co., of Oswego.. ..TheDetroit A’rrei’rfSi says: J. \\\ Westcott'lias established a system of ranges at Lake St. Clair, consisting of one white light on ob vcrsationfiO feet high, placed so as to range with the Government light-house, showing when to haul up on entering the river. Also one white light pmeed iu range of before-mentioned while light, showing tho channel crossing over to tho bead of tbe island. MARQUETTE. Special Dti)>alch to The Tribune. MAnQUBTTB, Mich., May 83.—AnnnrED—Schr Thomas Gawii. Cleared—Prop Oscar Townsend; schrsEdKol- It, Charles Iliuckloy, Daniel 'Wogslafft D. P. Rhodes. Passed Down—Prop Hurd. BOEIHG FOE MAPLE STOAH. Mr. Hninin’s Experience. Philadelphia Jtuttetln. Mr. Sniflln sends us tho following: When I bought my present place tho former owner offered, as ono of the inducements to purchase, the fact that there was u superb sugar uiiplc tree In tho garden. It was a uoblc tree, and I made up my mind that 1 would tap it some day mid manufacture some sugar. However, I never did ho until this year, liut a few weeks ego 1 concluded to draw the sap, and to have what Mr. Hangs calls “a sugar-blUnV’ My wife’s uncle was staying with us, and inviting tome friends to come and cut the sugar, ho and I got to work. We took a huge wash-kettle down Into thu yard and piled eomo wood be neath It, and then wo brought out a couple ot buckets to catch the sap, und the auger with which to bore a hole in the tree. My wife’s undo said that *iic backet ought to be set about Bfeet from tree, as the sap would spurt right out with a good deal of force, and It would bu u pity to waste any of it. Then lie lighted the jro while I bored the bole about 4 laches deep. When I took the auger out the sup did not follow, but my wife’s undo said what It wanted was a little time, and so, while we waited, he put a fresh armful ot wood ou the lire. Wo waited half an hour, and as the sap didn't cornu I concluded that the bole was not deep enough, so 1 began boring again; but I bored too fur, for the auger went clear through the tree aud penetrated The back of my wife’s uncle, who was leaning up against tha trunk trying to light his pipe, ilu jumped nearly 40 feet, and 1 had to mend him up with court-plaster. Tliuii ho sold ho thought the reason the sap didn't come was that there ought to bu a kind of spigot In thu hole so us to let It runoff easily. Wo got the wooden spigot from Uie vinegar barrel In the cellar and Inserted It, Thun, as the eap did not come, my wife’s uncle said ho thought the spigot must bo lamed In so tight that it choked the How; and, while 1 tried to push it out, liu fed Uie lire with some Kindling wood. As the spigot could not be budged with a hammer, I concluded to boro it out with the auger, aud meanwhile my wife’s uncle stirred thu lire. Then the auger broke oil short In the bole, and 1 had to go tialf a mile U) the hard ware store to gut another one. Then I bored a fresh hole, and although the tap would not come, the company did, and they tumbled witli much Interest that kettle, which now rod-hot, and which my wife’s undo was hying to lift oil the lire with the hay-fork. As |ne »itp still refused to come, 1 went over for Bings to tell mu how to make that exasperating tree disgorge. When he arrived he looked at uo hole, then at the spigot, then at the kettle, wd then at the tree. Then thruiug to me with a mournful face, he said: “hnitlln, you have hud a good deal of trouble “four life, an’lt’s done you gooih It’s made »man of you. This world Is full of sorrow, tut we must hear It without grumblin'. You snow Umt, of course. Consequently, now that I've some bad news to break to you, 1 feel • tf the shock won’t knock you endways, but ’ll w received with patient resignation. 1 say I hope won’t break down an’ give way to your leelln’s when I tell you that there tree Is no sug- at all I (iraslmsl why that’s a black Uikoryl It U indeed, and you might os well fur maple-sugar In the side of a telegraph Then the company went homo, and my wife’s uncle sold he bad un engagement with a man In jtatboro. which lie must keep off. I took um kettle up to Uie bouse, but as It was burned jwiiold It next day for IS cents for old Iron; «d bought a new one for tl’J. I think uow ®*Jbe lt r s better to buy your maple-sugar. Looking fur Smith. . Auttn (,Vn>.) nevcfllt, a rwpectahlf-luuklug old gentleman, Juatar- Jned from tbe Eastern States, was around town trying to tlud a man named Smith. ,‘ a 5 re We several membera of the Smith family. “ Austin, tut the old gentleman experienced Mfle dlilk-ulty in finding the exact Smith he vautul, and w« are not positive that he him ‘ u hhd him yet. Probably posseasod of the some- prevalent Idea that boys know everything, it* y}d gentleman accosted a boy, and, addrcee- Shiniaa“uiy son,” asked him if he knew r'JNyl!, this town by the name of Smith. whl the boy. " Which Smith do you t*“ i; 1 Let's see—there’s Big Smith aud Little r. i * Ibrco-ihigered Smith, UotUe-noao Smith, SmiM \ e Smith, Six-toed Smith, Ban Joaquin r® Lying Smith, Mush-head Smith, Jumping Cherokee Smith, One-legged Smith. Smith, Red-headed Smith, Sugar-foot »na ’..V° Pegged Smith, BouawSmlthTUruuk- i d M'» LI Dorado Smith, Hungry Builth, uud i, m ~1 know butmuybe one or two more." “My said the old gentleman, “ the Smith 1 am jiearcupf possesses to hU name nonooftho prcflxoa you have mentioned. Ills S® u >UmplyJohn Smith." "All them fcl- screeched the boy, aa he oj f'X-ehootcr and run to the other aide of ton? a good aia>t at a iwwMnjf China the old gentleman mused fur a moment isb~i7 ca Wi into a LlacluuailU-bhop and w see a city directory. CENTENNIAL. Rain, Mud, and Heat—-A Bos- tonian Dinner. Tho Troubles of a Now-Yorkor— Pumps and Ventilators. Vice and the Sunday Question—Phila delphian Dislike of New York. Bcantirnl Snlmrbs—Fnlrmount Park and Laurel 11111—A Itcstaurant Dodge. YESTERDAY. WITH VBItDUnR CLAD. Special /Hipatch to The Tribune. Philadelphia, Pa., May 23.—Tho Centennial grounds tills morning allowed prettily under the bright sun, the verdure having assumed a Btifl brighter tint after the heavy rain of last evening. The attendance has not materially In creased. THE FRENCH DEPARTMENT today received several valuable acquisitions of goods, and the work of arranging them will still further delay the completion of the exhibition lu the Main Building. AUSTRALIA. Victoria and South Australia, In tho British section, are making excellent progress, and espe cially In the space allotted to the first-mentioned. Sontb Australia has uncovered several large cases of beautiful birds, but what the other big packages contain remains to bo seen. TURRET appears to be in a comatose condition. The boxes and packages which have been In tho building for a number of weeks are still unopened, and much anxiety la entertained to know the nature of their contents. JAPAN. The Japanese bazaar, situated lust coat of (la department of public comfort, fa being rapidly brought to completion. It is expected that it will bo ready for opening about tho first of next week, and lu it will bo samples of Japanese manufactures and staple products fur ealo in 1U exterior. It presents the name peculiar aspect os the Japanese Government building, and exhibits the same beau tiful and unique workmanship. tub judges or award have been called to meet to-morrdvr for the first time, In the Judges’ Hail. Nearly all of the for eign members have arrived. Several changes have been made In the American, list, and it will be given out ofllclally by publication after the meet lug. CENTENNIAL JOTTINGS. now TUB WBATBBR HAS ACTED—IIAIN AND MUD—EFFECTS OF UEAT-UOSTONIAHS ON. A “TIME’*—X NEW-YORKER'S TROUBLES—THE lITDRAULIC BUOW—VICE AND TUB SUNDAY QUESTION. Special Corretpondenct t\f The Tribune. PniLADELrniA, Pa., May 20.—Philadelphia never docs anything by halves, and any of her citizens will tell you so. Whether it Is a church picnic or a prize-fight, a wedding or a burglary, a foot-race or a meeting of tho Peace Society, tho city comes out strong and gives its whole mind to tho matter. When it comes to the natural elements as well, you will find that tho Quaker City is no slouch. In the early part of the week, it rained,—not an uncertain, intermittent rain, hut a regular downpour, as though the Clerk of tbe Weather was giving his whole mind to it. It rained not only cats and dogs, but now and then there was a fall of rats min gled with foxes and mud-turtles. It was cold ut the same time that it was wet, and you had to take along your spring overcoat to save yourself' from suffer ing. At the Centennial Grounds, the roads and walks became lanes of mild, and top-boots were a necessity in locomotion. The way from the gates to tho Government Building, as near as I could estimate It, was 1,500 feet long, 40 feet wide, and 2 feet deep. There were variations In the depth, but 2 feet was about tho average. A good many boot-soles were torn in the straggle with the plastic soil, and black clothes gave to their wearer an indication of attempting to rival tho hues of a spotted ’ * yalicr dog." Wo bad this sort of thing down to yesterday, and then there was a change. Night before last, tho sky became clear as tho conscience of a church going Philadelphian (which is about tbe strongest simile 1 know of), and yesterday morning tho aun came out as ho does on the Desert of Sahara. It was warm in tho morning, it was warmer at 10 o'clock, and it was hot at noon. By 3 o'clock It was hotter, and you conld sec people all around . you sweating like prize-oxen lu a race. The stoke room of a steamer, or thu furnace of a foundry, whs suggested, and some persons thought of getting into a steam-bath to coo). But every Philadelphian said, “Fine day to-day 1 Charming—cool—delightful! Wo shall have warm weather hy-and-by, and then we Hhall look bock with pleasure to those cool days. ” They dou’t cull It warm now: wonder what it will be like when it gels sultry t X fancy the Exhibition build ings can then be turned Into bakeries without cost ing anything for fuel. The Turks, and Egyptians, onuTunlaiana may like It; but It won’t be so with people from tho Northwest, and especially those who ordinarily breathe tbe air wafted from the Great Lakes. VISIT OP BOSTONIANS. Yesterday was mudo memorable by the visit of the Boston Commercial Club, which is an offshoot of the Boston Board of Trade, whose chief end and aim la life la to bavo a good dinner once a month. Ordinarily they meet in Boston; bat this lime they eonctadud-to dine in Philadelphia, and invite Ucn. Uuwley, Director-General Uoahorn, and other officials, as well as thu leading city offi cers, to meet with them. They came, they saw. ami last night they concurred In having u good time. Your respectable Bostonian Is as straight as a string at home,—ho conldnot.be otherwise and be respectable,—but. when ho gets away, bo sometimes lets himself out. It was so yesterday among those leading merchants of the moat dlgnl lied city in America. They rode round thu Exhibi tion. bad a reception at the Massachusetts State Building, and then adjourned to a neighboring res taurant which they had chartered fur the dinner above-mentioned. And It was a dinner,—pro gramme on silk; three kinds of champagne; birds, and ilsh, aud hush, and leu-cream with two spoons for each man; white wine, red wine, blue wine, green wine, and red wine; and hammocks slung in the buck yard for such us gut drunk early. Of course tho hammocks were nut needed, as no Bos ton man ever takes enough to mnko bis throat ferffsky.or prevent his pronouncing the word “ccnl as" with less than three syllables. One of the Boston party told me they weru very Indignant that those hammocks had been slung at all; though he said It was au old Philadelphia custom, and they would not Interfere with 1C; but they had informed the proprietor bo needn't go to Umt expense again when the Commercial Club conics here. If there Is anything that I like, It is modesty,— that quality so excellent In woman, and not oat of place, ihoughoccaslonally Inconvenient, In u man. And I adore Boston for Its modesty in speaking of itself and what It hasaceompllahcd. In uie speech making at the dinner last night, I don't suppose any on# of Uio orators alluded more than twenty times to the greatness of Boston, to her proud Kisltlon as thu centre of learning and education, the enterprise of her merchants, to the grand old Commonwealth of Massachusetts, the Bay Btato, and all that sort of thing, lu the aggre gate, not mure than half the speech-making was exclusively confined to these tuples.— wheiithere was nothing to prevent their monopoly of thu talk. You could never mistake that parly of last night as any but a Boston party, and yoa couldn’t bo long among them without knowing it. X often think of what a Xtnsslan lady, who had been In New England, said In my hearing, “I like the Boston people very much," she said.' “They are very polite and very kind; they show you every thing In their city; but they are very much con vMai of their own Importance." A GOOD STOUT latot(3of a partyof New-Yorkers thatcame hero last week for a vacation,undbadit. They weroinforall the good tbinga that could be had around the Cen tennial Uruuml!, and their drafts upon the stock of champagne ou hand were so heavy as to threaten its exhaustion. They did not got into the station house; but their efforts In its direction were decid edly earnest, audit Is almost u wonder that they kept out. Their first night here, thoy didn't re turn to their hotel until a o'clock. 11 was raining, and one of the party Insisted on washing his face in a mud-puddls in front of the house, and drying it on the door-mat; and then be was thought to be drank. One of their amusementa included a ride op an elevator Just outside the grounds, whence there la a fine view over Philadelphia and Us vicinity. Two or three dared not lake the vertical journey, as their heads were slreody sinking; sud one who did try it Imagined be was on a steamer, and became seasick. Naturally, he wcut and leaned over the rail: and naturally—you can Imagine what followed. Many of his friends were standing below; hut they concluded to change their positions only when it was too late. “Obtew ardl Steward I bring mu a cocktail,—yes, two cocktails! Where the d—lckens la the Steward? ’ be murmured, like the gnrgllnguf a small brook beneath the lea; and then he sat down and asked to bo put ashore. 1 wasn't there, and can't vouch for the whole story, as people will exaggerate, and I obtained my information from one of.lbe party who was not In a condition to edit a Bible dictionary at the time hu talked to me. Doubtlcr* tbs Centennial will be (he excuse for a great many com ivla) parlies this year from all tbe dries of the Union,—at least, from most of them. The Phila delphians sill be glad to eeo them, no doubt, aed the Centennial Commissioners will not object to the uumcroue half-dollars that such travelers will leave at the galea. 1 bear (bat, for several days in tbs coming month, spe cial cars have teen engaged by par ties in Now York. Ualthuure, and Wash ington; and, when the SxhlbtUon gels fairly open ed, tha couUgloavlU spread. The railways ore THE CHICAGO TRIBUNE; WEDNESDAY, MAY 24, 1876. preparing for excursions, and the question of a re* duced fare will probably be settled on the basis of excursion-trains running through to the Centen nial Ground*, with tfcketsgood only for a specified train. I have already given the reasons why the railways will not make a general reduction; and there Is no necessity of repeating them here. urmum.lo apparatus. The hydraulic apparatus In Machinery Hall Is far more extensive In quantity than, and superior In quality to, the similar exhibit at Vienna. It Is In a sort of annex Just off from the great hall, and has In Its centre a largo pond, where powerful engines are constantly drawing water out and throwing it in again, homo of them work with immense force, and show what they could do In a real matter of business. Pumps seem to he one of our strong liolnts, and our exhibit In this line beats all that tas ever been done before In any part of the world. As you enter (he hydraulic department, you come first upon several steam flre-englncs, some of them very elaborately finished, and plated throughout with nickel. They appear toe nice for practical use, and probably the owners will have some trouble In selling them at cost. These engines are not In operation, and sows are left to conjecture their power; hut there is no reason to doubt that they could do soma excellent work. The hydraulic department is approached through an avenue of cases filled with faucets, hose, and other mailers usually associated with water-works; and some of the cases have a very attractive appearance. Here, as elsewhere, all the mschincs are not yet set up; and one of the most powerful, which Is intended to throw a young Niagara Into the tank, has not thrown Its first bucketful. There are several atcam-heaters on (he left-hand side of the tank, and beyond them were some English pumping machines, apparently of great power. Connecti cut has a good display, and so has New York. Munacbnsolls senoa a pump that Is said to be very powerful: but It has & curious motion, which la rather Inclined to give one the headache If he con templates it for nny length of time. One firm ex hibits a lot of wooden pumps of the old atyls, with a patent arrangement of some kind that makes them suck water without half-trying. There are { tumps and pumps here till yon grow weary of ooklngatlhem; and then, as you go along, you find pumps more and more numerous, llalr-a dozen establishments have whole lots of pumps fenced off and yarded in; they are of all sizes, from the kind large enough to supply water for the most extensive milk-dealer in New York, down to those which would amuse a small boy by enabling him to spoil a carpet while exhausting the baby's bath tub. Yon can have anything hero that you want in the pomp line, and more than you want If you get at the end of one of the big pipes leading Into the tank. VBNTILATORB, Air baa a certain relation to water, and so it is proper that ventilating and blowing machines should bo in this exhibit. An Inventor, or exhibit or, saw me taking notes, and thought he might make a point by interviewing me. “ (lood morn ing, sir," said be. “You see before you the greatest blower In tho country." “Clad to make your acquaintance," I replied: “I have long been looking for him." “I allude to my machine," be answered, with evident anger, which be made an effort to conceal. * 'lt ia the greatest blower ever known." “You forget Gcorgo Francis Train." I respond ed, and also"——bnl by this time be had gone, and 1 woe loft In peace to pursue my Investiga tions. But, joking aside, these blowing-machines are excellent, and I wish we had more of them for tho ventilation of public and private buildings. They throw an enormous current of air, and throw ft steadily hour after hour, as long as the machine Is turned. If the law their attachment to every theatre andlcctnre-hali in the country, it would do a good thing for the public health. One of them la spcclallydealgned for ventilating mines, ami many of them are said to be In use in the coal mlfilngdlstricts. There are several machines for drying clothes in laundries; and thoro is a machine whose use 1 could not determine, but It stood among the pumps os though It had a perfect right to bo thertv It is customary to find fault with the Commis sion, and 1 looked around in the hydraulic annex for something to complain about. The only point I could light upon was: that the water in the tank is dirty, and the Commission ought to supply fil tered water in its place. And, If they can’t get that, they might put In whisky, or beer, or some slmtlarly-attroctive fluid. I will warrant that tbe crowds in attendance woula bo larger than they are now. Clone by tbe hydraulic annex there is a lot of files on exhibition,—savers! coses of them. One company has a neatly-painted picture represent ing a lot of beavers ut work, and, os their teeth become dull, they resort to some of tho files that are scattered around. A snake has also come for ward and lain bold of one of tho instruments; but whether to improve bis dentals, or simply to file tho thing away, lam enable to state. Vices, Or vises,—you may spoil tbo word Just as you like, and! won’t got mad,—ore also on exhibition In considerable variety, and you are invited to insert your finger and ascertain bow bard one of them can squeeze. These instruments or tools, orwhat ever you dhoose to call them, have a variety of shapes and styles, and are not bad to look upon. They compel you to admit that tbe poet was wrong when bo said: Vice is a monster of such frightful mien That to be hated needs but to be seen. It isn’t so at all. I looked at vice in all Its forms yesterday, and didn’t hate it worth a cent. After all, there Is a good deal of blag ue about the hid eousness of vice,— the kind that was in the poet’s mind,—if we may judge by tbe way it flourishes. I know lots of mon who have been band-ln-glovo with wickedness for quite a number of years, apd, barring headaches next morning, and occasional, twinges of gout or rheumatism, they seem to like It rather than otherwise. At all events, they stick to it persistently, and would rather play draw poker and win than read the best compilation over made by tbo American Tract Society. I have shaken hands somewhat with Vico on my oWn accouiit, as I have been to the theatre and tho minstrels, and once In a while I tako In tho circus, especially when there Is a fair prospect that somo bare-back rider or ground and lofty tumbler will break bis nock. Many peonle say that tbe minstrels, and theatres, and circuses are bad (I know many of them are frequently so); and so I suppose 1 most stand up and be catechised. TUB BUNDAT QUESTION. And this reminds me that the Commission played it sharp on the Sunday-opening qoesUon by post f onlng the matter until tbolr next meeting, nod hen adjourning until the Ist of July. Tbli was a neat dodge,—one of the prettiest I have known la a longtime,—and It does credit to somebody’s acuteness. So wo may settle down into the con clusion that wo have no Sunday-opening for the present. July Is a long way off, but meantime wo must not allow the matter to rest. Itemembor the advlpo to ‘‘Posh things, "and don’t fall to kocp pushing on tho Sunday-opening question. SUNDAY NOTES. A QUIET ASV QUAKES SUNDAY—A TENDER POINT WITH TUB NATIVES—UOW TO WJN A PHILADELPHIA HEART PAIRMOUNT PARK AND LAUREL HILL—A RESTAURANT fcODQB. Special Corretpondenee Th* Tribune. Philadelphia,- May 31.—Tho whirligig of Time bos again brought us around to Sunday, which occurs now with unfailing regularity as often os once a week. It Is hot enough to-day to suggest something not usually connected with Sunday mottoes, and perhaps it Is quite as well that the Exhibition is not open today, as the Commission would ran the risk of l>eing mulcted fora few dozen sun-strokes, and the oost of these cases would seriously dimin ish the prospective profits of tho Great Show. In point of quiet and Sab bath observance, to-day will com pare favorably with lost Sunday; perhaps it Is a trifle more quiet, for the reason that It la some what hotter, and people don’t like to circulate too much with the thermometer pretty nearly up to p&r. The streetcars were doing a good business, and so were some of the excursion steamers on the rtvora, and tboasands of people were oat to take a breath of fresnalr, which they cannot easily take during the week. Everywhere yon are reminded that it la Sunday. The people have ajerlous air, and the churches are open; as for that matter, the bar-rooms are also open through their tldo-doora, and if the/ don't have os large congregations as the churches do, they have them around much later In the evening. The poor and tha drunkards wo have with us always, though I am happy to say that, since I came boro, I havo not seen half-a-doxeu Intoxicated men, aud proba bly a goodly portion of those were from New York or tome other village. WEAK POINT OP A PHILADELPHIAN. Them is a tender spot In the heart of a Quaker City resident, and It is well for the intending vis itor to know It. As the young Roman wan trained (o say every morning with his orisons, and every evening with bis bed-time prayers, ' •Delends esl Carthago," so the young Philadelphian Is trained to look frownlngly and with despite upon New York. The nncontb and ribald native objurgates the City of MantheUa with phraseology a setupbstic as It Is brief; it begins with a capital D and ends with a diminutive u. The dignlded resident Is more po lite, but none the less emphatic. His ancestry Is supposed to data from the time the honest William Penn bought the ground of the Indians, and. as some history has it, got much the beet of them in the bargain: and therefore ho cannot swear even when New York is the topic. You onn win your way at once Into favor, ami, If you do the tiling nicely, yon can reduce your expense! several per cent. You meet a native In the strect-car. and break the ice by ask ing if Market street Is parallel to Tenth street, or hew you can get to the corner of Chestnut and Walnut. Ho sets yen right and observes that you are a stranger: sad, it he doesn't observe so, It Is well to make that remark yourself. Then the con versation takes a turn something like lha follow “ How do you find Philadelphia, slrf Is tills the drsl time you have been beret" You—‘'Yes, this is the dm rime I have over seen your beautiful city. 1 like It exceedingly, aud my chief regret in life is that 1 have so long delayed my visit” Ut~ • ‘ Buangere always And Philadelphia charm ing. Onrbusineaa lavory extensive, and the city ia haudsomo in the extreme. We are very glad to have strangers of.lntelllgence come smoug us, and 1 observe yon are one of them. Will you call on me (his evenings! the Megatherium Club? Ask for •Mr. Pachydermstus.” Ych>—“ With pleasure, sir. Meantime, 1 shall devote the afternoon to a visit to soma of your pub lic ins illations, in which Halt* great lateral. X cannot rent until I have seen Girted College, Inde pendence Hall, and tho Delaware Hirer." //r—You do wisely, air; end. If eon drop In this evening at tho Megatherium, I will be happy to In* troduco yon to some of otif citizens whore ac quaintance you will prize. Hate you been at New Tortcr* You—"l am sorry toaar that I wasted a day there on my way to Philadelphia. New York has nothing to attract a stranger, and Is a very repul rive city. How any mau or sense can live there, I cannot Imagine. The grasa la growing In Broad way, and not one building In ten has any Inhabit anta. It la a ruined city, and not worth a moment's consideration." //e—.“Of conrae yon will spend aever.il days here. If yon aro not engaged for day after to-mor row come and dine at my house. I will Invite aomc twenty or more of the leading citizens, who will be pleased to meet yon. Yon will see the Hon. , apd also the lion. —; and the rest will be hardly lesa noted than they. I shall counton you as my guest for that evening." He leaves the car nnd yon at tho next comer, and you are In for as rood a dinner as yon could wish to rat. You have hit the right key-note by abusing New York, so far at the average Philadelphian Is concerned. Don’t Imagine that all ore like him, aa there arc hundreds and hundreds of men here who ran see mile* and rude* beyond their mms. and have no petty Jealousies. Why th'-rc should bo so much of this feeling I am unable to understand, when I remember that Philadel phia Lae four-fifths as many inhabitants aa New York, and has a prosperous and productive coin* mere*. There la no reason for any jealousy: New York ha* none, and a New Yorker ia very unlikely to take offense If hla city la run down In hla hear- Ini'. Not ao the ordinary Philadelphian: he can* not endure criticism of the Quaker City, and you can throw him into a regular c-vt-lron sweat at any lime by a few wild wnrcTa. They live well here. They hove comfortable houses, happy families, and all that should make home agreeable. Just aa much as have the people of New York. They love their wives, or the wives of other men, very much aa do the New Yorkers; they have distin guished statesmen, eloquent divines, skilled burglars, accomplished cabmen, gifted lawyers, and whole stores full of rcudy-mtde clothing; and why they should feet so sore alwut New York la a conundrum 1 must surrender. TUB SUHL’RDS OF TUB QUAKER'CITT. I know of no city in the Union that can boast of firclticr suburb* than this. The country surround* tig Philadelphia Is charming In the extreme, aud Uie people have every reason to be proud of It. I have taken two driven to and beyond F&lrmount Pork, through the lovely Volley or the Wlsnohldc* on, and I solemnly over that it Is very hard to find on pretty a npot near o great city. The stream rolls along a rocky bed in the midst of o forest primeval; and, were It not for the broad road and the car riage mr ages whirling along, you need not stretch your imagination very far to |int your>ctf a hundred nr live nundred miles fromany human habitation. Von can hare several miles of this sort of drive, and yon have It varied at frequent intervals by glhn]Mtea of landscape that rival in beady the .famous rural scenery of England. Germantown Is a fa vorite residence for people whoso sards of life are nearer run out than their bunk-accounts, and you Mill find there scores and scores of houses that the best and most fastid ious of ns need nut hesitate to occupy. And the country all around Is equally pretty and adapted for the establishment of luxurious homes. It is not prettier than tho country along the Hudson, but you arc not obliged to go so for as on the shores of that river to And a comfortable spot that has not been taken up already. Fairmonnt Hark Is a gem In 1U way, If such a wide extent of field and forest, bill and valley can be called a gam; and the people might devote all their rime to Its praises without suylng too much. Central Park in New York dot s not conic ap to It, and, ns for Doston Common, it Isn’t worth mention in the same day. It is a thing of beauty, and without doubt will be a joy forever to every Philadelphian. Laurel-Hill Cem etery is a delightful burial-pliicc, and I have never beard of a single occnpunt complaining of Ids lot, or asking to be taken up and Inhumed elsewhere. It is full of shade-trees and monaments, and in more thickly inhabited than any other part of Philadelphia. Old people here are anxious to die In order that they may go to Laurel Hill to live, and young peo ple about to pass In their checks do so wlthentlru satisfaction when they think of Laurel Hill und the gorgeous cavalcade that will escort them thither. They have nice hearses aud other funeral equip ages here, and, If a man has monev enough to puy the bill, tic can have a silver door-plntc nbd knobs on his coffin, and be carried away to the cemetery In fine stylo. They don't do things by halves In this city. A BURDAT COMPROMISE. As a partial concession to the desire to have the Exhibition open on Sunday, the Commission an nounced yesterday that the chime of bells In Machinery Hall would play this afternoon, so that the crowds outside could listen aud fed that they were having some part of tho affair. It was further announced that they would playeacred music only, so that those who had expected tho strains of Gounod nr Offen bach were likely to be disappointed. 1 doubt it you could induce the most secular hand-organ in tho world to pluy anything but sacred music on tho seventh day of the week in Philadelphia. If It should venture to do otherwise. It would be arrest ed aud lined, or perhaps It would get three mouths on bread and water. The playing of the chimes on Sunday is a concession to the public demand, and wo may look for something mure in course of time. Who can predict the day when the gales will be opened at &0 cents each admission, and we can take our Sunday in good, honest sight-seeing? My season-ticket Is good for but one admission dally, and every morning, when 1 enter, the on- 3 raved date is punched. 1 observe that nil the ays of tho month were engraved on the plate from which tho ticket was printed; and so I conclude that tbo engraver, or the man who ordered the en graving, know what bo was about, and that Uto place was to be opened on Sunday by-and-by. TUI! ItBSTAUILUm arc now run at fair prices, and there is no particu lar cause of complaint, unless it be that at tho French Itcstaurnnt they make an extra charge of 10 cents for “ service." This custom is English, and not French; on tho Continent everywhere you are charged for service lu the iiplcls, but 1 have never known them to do so in a restaurant. This custom i» reserved for England, and a very mean swindle it seems to an American. For example: arcAtan raut advertises a dinner for three shillings without wine. You go there, take the dinner ana a bottle of ale, and. when you are through, a little note la brought with these Items: “Dinner, three shil lings; beer, sls-ponco; attendance, four-pence." This has not been mentioned hi the advertise tisement, and yon feel that you have been beaten out of four-pence. You par the amount, and vow that you will not go to that place again. You patronize another restaurant next day, and find that they play the aamc trick. The French lies* tanrant, in adopting iJils trick, has borrowed from the much-hated English; there maybe restaurants in Prance that make a separate charge for service, but, In several visits there, I do not roinemberany. You pay the waller what yon like; it is purely a matter of option, though ft Is always expected, and you would be considered mean or dissatisfied If you should give nothing to the waiter. Hat, in the present case, tho semes is exacted by the pro prietor, and you aro still expected to give some thing to tho waiter. T. W. K. LETTERS FROM TUB PEOPLE. CmCtTMLOCDTIOH EXTRAORDINARY. To th* Editor of The Tribune. Chicago, May 23. Enter with me a police sta tion and examine: First— Tho book in which all nuisances and vio- lations of the laws of tho Hoard of Health are en tered, that are met by tho policeman on his beat, and which he reports*) the station-keeper. The etatlon-koeper will toll you that tho sanitary policeman calls daily and copies these reports. Second—. Another book will bo shown you in which the officer reports all waste of water, burst ing and leakage of water-pipes, etc., which report is sent every morning to the Superintendent of the Hoard of Police, and ny him to tho Superintendent of the Hoard of Politic Works. TAlrd—Another dully report Is made to the Su perintendent of Police of all lamps which have not been lighted daring the previous night, whilst still ■till another report of all broken lamps is made to tlie same officer three times a month. Fourth— A hook in kept in which every broken and defective sidewalk of tho precinct Is entered; and this report la also sent dally to the Superln tundent of the Hoard of Police, who transfers It to the Hoard of Public Works. j We thus ascertain that the police are performing duties which tbe public generally credit to other branches of tho public service. A few questions addressed to tho men, in con nection with tbe cost of the uniform, Its wear and tear during active service, the extra risk of (heir duties, etc., willbo useful, for It is true economy to pay a public servant tbe Jutf value of his ser vices. Justice. “ NATIONAL ANTIPATHIES.” To the Editor of The Tribune. CmoAoo, May S3.—Your recent editorial on "National Antipathies” was a welcome sign of our time. lu thanking you for endeavoring to set the different nations right before their dlslikera, permit me to add Just one point. Ever since I have lived In America I hear from every one, who bos not been lu Germany, that tbe Germans are infidels “by a large majority." This Is not only not true, bat every traveled American will concede that tbe Germans as a claas are pre eminently religious, while Americans are pre-emi nently strict church-memhcrs. SUM, whosoever cannot tell the difference between one and tho oth er. has no right to talk against one or the other. Id Germany, as a rule, the religions people go to church ami tbe non-religioua don't; hero thu majority of church-goers stteud service fur fash lull's »al:e, and in the course of time almost only fashionable people go to church. Although Ger many enjoys the reputation of being tho land of rank ami nobility, yon will on Sunday find the Heron of a village attend the same church in com mon with the humblest laborer on his farm. Just chance to i«ep into thu meekest church in Ger many; listen to the full chorus of the whole con gregation. singing one of the powerful hymns, and compare that with tbe paid ‘ ‘ concertos " of Italian opera style In our churches hero, and then ask where you find moat religion. Yours respectful- TUB ROGERS BAIL CASK. TO the Editor of The Tribune. Cuioaoo, May 23.—layout Issue of to-day ap pears an article under tbe head * * Come to Grief, ” purporting to bo an accurate report of proceedings before Judge Moore, sluing in the Criminal Court, on tbe application of Jamca Rogers U> be admitted to ball, andaimllor reports appear In the Timet and JsUtr'Oam, remit me to make a statement through yonr column* on behalf of tho gentlemen named In these articles: yirtt— The witness for tho prosecution who •wore tint Mr. Halleck had no title to the property In question,after a re-cxamlnatlonof his abstracts, was recalled, and acknowledged that hi* previous statement was a mistake. Avconrf—The evidence showed that Mr. Dnrdon had been told by hia agent before subscribing his ••statement" that his deed waa on record, and that he folly relied on this Information. TVlrrf—Mr. Baxter offered to become surety (or Mr. Bunion's appearance; but the Court refused to accept him alone, because the statute requires two persons on every recognizance, and nl the same time Intimating that Mr. Baxter would ba ac ccpt"d as one of the ball. T-'o'/rf/k—Both Mr, Halleck and Mr. Dnrdon have been discharged from custody and the proceedings against them dismissed. Fontaine Jours, Attorney in above matter. IOWA. NftflonM I’olltlet— X Crooked Lawyer— Civil lllglito-—Marrl«B®*Certlfleat«§—llnnl vs. Soft Money. Special Corretpw jtuftnrj> of The Tribune. May sy.— lowa Republicans ;d with the “favorite-son” Des Moines, la., re somewhat affect* mania, and it will probably manifest Itself here at the Ktute Convention next week. There are sev eral “favorite suns” talked of, who are con sidered worthy of a second place on the Presiden tial ticket; and It is quite possible they will some of them turn np in the National Convention. Mr. Ulainc stands very prominent with the Republic ans of this State, the population of lowa being largely composed of New England peo ple, whose habits and associations are strongly identified with that section: but they alto recogulxc in Mr. Bristow a person who bos filled bis official trust with great fidelity, and, above ail, as a man of Incorruptibility. This in dorsement is growing steadily and surely. That the beet interests of the party may be subserved, it is not probable Uiat the lowa delegates to the National Convention will be instructed. A CROOKED LAWYER. S. T. Jones, of llopkinton. Delaware County, a few days ago suddenly vacated; and, since. various banks uave discovered that they are the victims of forged checks to tlu? amount of several thousand dollars. He had the confidence of the people, and used it to tsako good his losses at poker. A I.ITTLB TOUOU. At Clermont, a few days ago, a boy named Will* iam McQnllUrt, lets than If years of age, waa knocked down by the,wheel of a wagon on which ten barrels of sugar ami one barrel of simp, and the wheel passed over UU body just above the hips, lie was flattened like a pancake: but in three days woa about his play as If nothing had happened. CIVIL RIOUT9. Keokuk. the metropolis of the 'Democratic stronghold In this Mule. baa struggled against the Civil Itlghls bill) until she has at laal been forced to yield to the inevitable. She refused to allow colored children to attend the public schoole with white children. The mutter was taken to the Courts, and, by the decision of the Supreme Court in two canes, the Hoard of Directors were com pelled to open the doors to colored children. An attempt was mode to ovade the spirit of the law by establishing a separate school for colored children: but the pride of custe lias yielded to the draft on the pocket, the separate school bafrbeen abandon ed. and tho last remnautof “other days” has gone out in lowa. PERILS OP nOUSB-CLBAKINO. -A clergyman Incoming, the other day, Joined in marriage a highly-cstimable couple. Tho stotutes of this State require the officiating marrlcr to make return of the same to the Clerk of the Circuit Court within a certain date thereafter, under pen alty of a fine of SSO. The certificate was made out, and laid aside for a more convenient season to be Hied In the court. In the meantime, the preacher’s wife wob seized with house-cleaning fever. When It had subsided, the certificate couldnothcfound. —- It having probably gone Into the stove with waste paper ami rejected sermons. Here was a dilemma; the recorded certificate Is the only record evidence of marriages. To be sure, the preacher might remarry the couple: but would the second marriage certificate, under Its date, cover contingencies which might arise? And here let me say that the time is coming when the litigation in this State which will arise in conse quence of neglect of persons solemnizing mar riages, mostly ministers, will be heavy and expen sive. In every such case, the rights of heirs to estates are involved. Unless the certificate Is re turned and recorded, no official record of the mar riage exists, and the marriage can only be proven by living witnesses, which will not be easily done a few years after tho marriage. There is probably not a county In the Stale where scores, and even hundreds, of marriages snd estates are not im periled by this neglect: and so important a viola tion of duty should call for the enforcement of the full penalty upon each delinquent; and. farther, persons getting married should see to it that their certificate Is returned to the Uourt-Clerk, or knows the reason why. A DOUBLE RB9PIRATOR. Daniel Jones, residing near Llnevillo, has for several years been the victim of tubercular con sumption. A few days since an alucess which had funned on one lung brake externally, on his side, thus forming an open nusage to the longs, through which respiration can he bad by simply closing his nose and mouth. IURD T 9. SOFT MORBT. The arguments for and against bard and soft money arc numerous. Here arc two of them: A German funner In lluchnnan County named Gcincl kept b!a wheat In sack* under a haystack, lie kept his surplus greenbacks In one of the sacks of wheat. The other day ho took the wheat to mill, and it was not until tho wheat was ground that he remembered his S3OO In greenbacks. Uo wants hard money. In Atlantic, a few days ago. a gentleman was carelessly tossing a new silver dollar from one hand to the other, in tho presence of ladies, ouc of whom asked him to toss it to her, to see if she could catch IL lie gave It a toss, and It landed be tween her ueck and lace ruff, and went out of sight. Of course she would not search for it, and he lacked the courage, lie is in favor of rag money. lUwmvi. An Indiums Dlvoroe-Caso Off. JniUannpoUs Journal. The petition for divorce a few days since by John M. aimlilngor against his wife Minnie has been withdrawn, and the parties have come to the very sensible conclusion to live together again lu peace. Investigation proved to the satisfaction of Ur. and Mrs. Sindllngcr that they bad been imposed upon by meddlesome outsider*, and in the future they will endeavor to run their own domestic affair* without foreign assistance. BUSINESS CARDS* RUPTURE Dr. J. A. SHERMAN respectfully notlfte* the afflicted to beware of traveling Impostors who arc going about tbo country aching Imitation appliances and poisonous mixture aa curative compound, fraudulently pretend fug to understand his Imiinus*. ud thus endangering the lives and causing Irreparable Injury to the unfortu nate. He has no agents, nor Um he ever Instructed any one In his business. Dr. Sherman is now lu Si. LoiiU, nuJ will be In Chicago in June, where those interested may consult him In perron, and reap the beneßl of bis exi>crlcnce and remedies. Principal other, lAnu-at.. New York, books, with llkenessa* of coses before and arteMMire^nalled^orrreccl^^oMi^c^ TAItRANTS bF.LTZCII APERIENT. THERE WILL BE MANY, who resorted to the fashionable mineral springs in by-gone years, whose pockets will not permit them to leave (his year, ns all must visit tue Centennial. We advise such to buy TARRANT'S SBLTZKU APERIENT, Drink it, cel good from it, save money, and visit Philadelphia. A word to the wise is sufficient. SOLD RY ALL DRUGGISTS. MACHINERY. IflpMpii L _l* vaiMmSlrpißiins Manufactured by rlrr. crane bros. mf’g co., I IB faß 10 N. Jofforson-Bt. BUSINESS CHANCES. Tlie works of the Ohio Foils Car and Loeomotlve Company will be sold, at public auction, at the Court -1 lou.fi door, la Charlestown, Clark County, lud.. on bATUKIiAN, June ia iu7d, between the hours of * oVloek a, tn. and 4 o'clock p. m. These are the largest and moat complete car works In the country, ore locat ed adjacent to JelTersuuvlUe, Ind.. ood are veil adapt ed to other branches of maiiufaclnre. For printed cir cular containing full description of tho proimrt) and terms of sale, which are extremely liberal, address J OH. V^SlMtAirifK^A^n^or^ruateoa^efferaonvll^ FINANCIAL* SSO. SIOO. S2OO. SSOO. SI,OOO. ALEX. FROTHINOHAM <ft CO., Dankers and Brok ers, u Woll-su. K. V.< make for uuitomere drstrable investments of large or small amounts la stocks ut a Icsllluitlo character, which frequently pay (rum nve to twenty times tbe amount invested every thirty days. Blocks bought and carried aa long aa desired ou deposit ufj per cent- Circulars sod weekly reports sent free. PHILADELPHIA ADVERTISESTTS* CENTENNIAL. Doardlof-UouM, Cheater. I'a. These spacious build ings of I’cunsylvanla kllllury Academy, occupying su elevated situ and comtuaudlng aa extensive View of the Delaware River and nmmiudlngcouDU-r, will be opened during the summer vacation, commencifig Juue uu. for thu accommodation of vlaitora lathe (exposition. Ileus |y trains direct to the Ct-nlcnulsl Buildings, 4U minuter ride, circulars oa application. liV AIT & CAIiTSii, Mooxaer*. An(JRF.nGNTB. DEXTEE PAEK. TROTTIHG. Wednesday, May 34, at 3 p. m. 3:86 CLASS. '' Oen. Muck." *• I arty Ilyron, "* ‘ ‘Frank Davit," “Rote Hazard." 3:03 CLASS. “ Young Prlncetnn, llcrl3oy t ir ••(..‘onntnsi, PlttMinrg * Ft. Wayne Dummy nt 2:15 p. ra. Michigan Southern Dummy at 2:15 p, m. BUt«*el. enrtt every five minutes. OBQ. D. MANfIUH, Prop, and Manager ‘Belie Berkley," “Hoo* MoVIOKER’S THEATRE. Last week of MAGGIF. MITCHELL. Monday, Tueaday, and Wtdno'rlay Ilia new play Nannotte O’W«!arithoriio. Thnreday and Saturday NiphD-LITTLE BARE FOOT. Friday Evening. Mav2G, Complimentary Benefit to MAGGIE MITCHELL. Mra. .IAS. 11. FOSTER tin Panline. in the Lady of Lyons. MAG GIE MITCHELL bi Ratty O'Bhenl. Saturday, Maggie Mitchell matinee. THE COLISEUM. SmfDAT. Slur 21, AND ALL TIIK WEEK. LOOK AT THE ATTRACTION'S. EMERSON A CLARK, the Breakneck Bom; and Dance Axtlsts. BILLY A MAGGIE KAY. Sketch Artlftt*. THE FAMOUS SANYEAUS, Samuel ami Maud, Globe Walkers and •lui.'Flera. MI'ItPHY A MORTON, Irhh Bone and Dance. IFERI) BIS* TBH8: LOTTIE GRANT; IIAHPERASTANSILLI and the COLIBBU3I QUARTETTE. Every act new. The only cool ami comfortable place of amusement In (he city. Admission, 25 cent*. Performance every evening at 8 o'clock, and Sunday afternoon at 2. HOOLEY'S THEATRE. MAGUIRE A IIAVERLV Lessees. WILLE. CHAPMAN Manager. POSITIVELY LAST WEEK OP PIQUE. Curtain rises promptly at 2 p. m. Wednesday and Saturday ami each evening at 8 p. m. Monday. Mar'A*—Ernest Blum’s thrilling French drama ROSE MICHEL, with Miss ROBB EYTINOB in the title role. NEW CHICAGO THEATRE. IL M. HOOLEY Manager. Monday. May 22, Evert Evening. Wednesday and Sat urday Matinee. HOOLEY'S MINSTRELS, In a new Ami brilliant programme. Kirn appearance vt KIUK * DREW. the world-renowned s.»i;g mid dance •rtliU. John Dart, Hilly Rice.. Little Mac, jlobhy New* eomh. E. M. Hall. J. W. MeAndrews. In an rutin. l new olio of glorious fuu. Delightful I'art Singing by the f.v tn«u« Onintette. Flm week of the lincliat.li! sKi-tehm, WASTED A KURSK, CHARLESTON GALS. ACTIVK ROY. WESTON* THE WAI.KEIt, MISCHIEVOUS MONKEY. ROGUISH URCHIN. COL WOOD’S MTJSEPM. Unabated Sncccss of Chicago’* Favorite. MIL FRANK K. AIKEN, in new drama entitled BERT, Wednesday afternoon and evening. PTEW PCUEICATIONS. Just Published. A Kw ail BeaiDffl SatM-SclMl Song Boot. GOOD NEWS I bath-ecliool Singers, young GOOD NEWS! norm TTPWR I cd b ? n - M - Mcintncb, and uUUU iiXi VV O I the content* contributed by GOOD NEWS! J® 1 ?™ 1 wrilcr# ond com * Both music and word new. fresh, and ultra* Witness*: “Runny Shore,” “To C« naan,” “Christ a Hero,' i “Tell Mu Again,” “One Astray," “Kingdom Com ing, " and others. j Price of Good News. 3T>r, II ties. Mailed post-free da are active. GOOD NEWS,! GOOD NEWS! GOOD NEWS I GOOD NEWS! Redaction for rjuantl it fur retail price. Rovlicd. greatly enlarged. and Improved new edition of CAHMINA COLLEGENSIA. This magnificent book hen been revised and im proved. the song* of many new collegee added, and, besides being the moat comprehensive collec tion of Students’ Songs, containing tboee of ell tbo Colleges extant, It is oue of the must attractive books for use In parties and all Informal social ••sings." Price In cloth, £1.00; gilt, £I.OO. Keep In remembrance LIVING WATERS. Un excelled aa a book fur Praise Meetings, etc. 30c. OLIVER, DITSON & CO., Boston, LYON & HEALY, Chicago. PROPOSALS, PROPOSALS FOR WROUGHT AKD CAST IRON' Work—United Staten Custoui-llon«e and l’o«t-Of flee, Chlcaeo. IIU Office of Superrlilne Architect, Treasury Department Washington, I). 0.. May in. 187 H.— Sealed proposals will Ik- received at tin* office mSCI 13 ra. of the 3mii day of May, ISTU, fur furnlsb- Inc. delivering. fitting. and putting In place the wrought and east-fron work, comprising columns, pi lutera, etc., of second and third stories, and rolled-trun l>eaiiis, etc.. In third uud attic Soon, all as exhibited on the drawings, dwcrlbod lu the specification, and railed for In the schedule. Copies of the drawings, specifica tions. schedule, and form of proposal, and anv addi tional Information may be bad on application to the Su perintendent of Uie building or at (tils office. WM. A. POTTER. Supervising Architect. EDUCATIONAL. ST, MART’S HALL, FARIBAULT. MINN. The At.neT. 11. B. WHIFFLE, 1). I)., I lector. Ills* S. F. DARLINGTON. Prliirlpal. Is under the personal supervision of the Bishop, with ten experienced teachers. It offers superior adv antnge* for education, with an Invigorating aud healthy ill male. The eleventh year will begin THUII.SUAV, rent. H, l*7fl. For rcglsteni. with full detail*, ad* drees the HKCTOU. MEDICAL CAROS DTUIIIS. Loci Eospllal, cor. WasMigtoa i Franklln-sts. Chartered by (he Slain of Illinois for U« expres* par*- |H>«o of giving Immediate relief in all cam of prlvuM. chronic, ami urinary disease* In all their complicated forma It 1* well known that Ult. JAMLa has stood at the head of the profession fur the past 3u years. Ago and experience are all-important. Hrtnluul WrakurtM. night lone* by dream*. plmpie«on Uio face, lost man* tu>od. con positively la? cured. Labile* wanting the moat delicate attention.call or write, i'lriuuuit home fur ra tion!*. A IHK»k for the million. Marriage Guide, which tell* you all al>out three dlsewcs-whu aliuuld marry— why not—ld cent* to pay postage. Dr. Jatne* baa 30 rooms and parlor*. You »ee uo oue but the Doctor. Dr. Jaincalastxtyyemof age. Consultation*always free and Invited. Office bourn, oa.m.to 7p. tn. bundaya, U) to 13 a. in. AU buxine** tulctly confidential. •rhoolof M edicts* i uimdomtnuryflonger located and hu tlislanvilpractlcsofany speclaliii In lb« Nonhwnt, and. u an Intclligant If it will prove, lath* ONLY teal ecleutiflo ttpe> elaltat in Chicago. Oosaulutlonlm, and sactadly eoufluen* litl. Private board when drilled. MADDIAPC . n . Slmw: In AK n ■ Ail £■ ,h * ■ ■■■■■■■■■■■«« b ducovffif* in reproduction, UUIUk Ibllu'oilil. PnniO nou. A beat oa».ii.,.ou(t u “ “ DR. C. BIGELOW HAS REMOVED from 27»SonUinuk-it., cor. Van Bu nin. lOKJWen MadU«n-*t.,cnr. Jefferson. Chicago. 111., and ha* had for the past twenty year* the largest prac tice la tbaetty for Chronic audbexua) Disease*, Pern Inal Weakness, Inipoleney, the result of self abuse lu youth. orssxaaleseMso* lu maturer years, rendering marriage Improper, permanently cured safely, privately. Fam* rihlet, Sd pages, rulallng to above. sent In sealed cove* ope. for twoS-renl stamp*, Doom* separate for ladlei andgauUctueu. Consultation free. Office hours, 0 a. in. loftp.m. Sunday*. 2 to* p.m. “Marriage Guide, or bex ua) Pathology.” iM) large-tlse pages, embracing every thing on the generative ayium that ta worth knowing, aud much not pubiUbud la any other work. I’rlce.iOcu. ■pkT> T III* Klflh-av.. rhietco. cures an IJIV, Ij.l. Vriv Acuta. Chronic, ami Kervotia Diseases tadFemaleDtffii'uUiea lu a shorter lima and cheaper than any other phyalclau. Freuch I’eiiodlcal I'lDt, Drops, and Specifics; tho only sure preventive known, soil by mam pAce.tA. Office private and srpa rate roouia for Udlit and geuUemen. Currespondcnco runfideottal. Call or write, with stamp, lu English. French or German. Kean, 17S MUClut-si, met cl tcaw, emcaas, May bo couaulted, pcnoiufiy or by mail, free of chare*. ua all ebronte or ucrvou* iUe»*<*. DU. J. KEAS latlio only physUlau lu lb* clly who war rams cure* or no pay. Office hour*, ka. m. to sp. m.; buudsys from gto ix Ur. Stono, 171 Madiaon-st., Chicago. 111., permanently rurvs all Chronic, bexual. aud 171 vatu DUfaae*. Fcutal* IHaeaae*. bemlaal weakUMa bexual Debility, etc. Cures guarauUiud or money refunded, Ovrrui.tu) caaca cured. Charges reasonable. Mcdl clut* scut eservwberv. Consultation free aud court deollal, jwraonallyor by mall. Alx>ukfor IhjUi aexes, llluitrati’d. and circulars of other tblugs sent scaled fur two stamp*. K. B. —A teat will prove that Dr. btone I* the oul/ spccUlUl lu Chicago w ho 1* * regular gradual* la medicine. VfEUVOUS EXHAUSTION—A MEDICAL ESSAY, iv comprising a scries of lecture* delivered at balm's Museum of Aualumy, Now York, ou the causeanJcure of piemaiur* decltu*. showing isdlspuiably how lost health may be regained, affording aciesr syuojiaU of the Impediment* tonutnlag*. aod lb* treatment of nervous and physical debility, being the result of 3U years* expe rience. Frloe 33 cents. Addree* the author. Dll. L. J. KdTiyi f^l H'7 ,t, '‘ l, ** l ‘ ll ' n<,J ‘ sl WtA lTituUi-v’inhVgYur>ii OCEAN ftTEAHISTiIFfI. ALLAN LINE OCEAN MAIL STEAMERS. VIA gUKBRO anil VIA IIAI.TIMOItIS. • til cltrw**. between principal points In B»» ACCOM*®. oSSftrV^ 1N« HULK. lW weekly inlllnc* pnch wnr. . K-'IIOUAKT AND STKKUAUK I'ASSAQK,' Ul« tfcf be« In til retpeew, at lowest rates. Apply to ALLAH A CO., 72and74LftSalle-lt., CHlCtjt*» _ • 'Badger Girl," STATE LINE. NEW YORK TO GLASGOW, LIVERPOOL, DUBLIN. BELFAST. AND LONDONDKRIti*. These flm-cI&M full-powered steamer* win sail front PlrrNo.-»j. North Hirer, fool of CanalsU, New York: STATE OF PENNSYLVANIA. Thursday, Jane I •STATE OF VIRGINIA Thursday. June IS B TAI K OF INDIANA Thursday. June -9 And ererjr alternate Thursday thereafter. First rabln, f'lj and J>"l. according to accommodation. Return tickets, ft-jv second cabin, f.Vi; return tickets, f«si. Heeraee at lowest rates. Apply U>J. WAIIRACK, No. &4 Clant-st., Chicago. STAE BALL LINE. UNITED STATES A lIRAZI L MAIL STEAMSHIPS. Sailing monthly from Waisrm'a Wharf. Brooklyn, N. V. F«r Para, Pernambuco. Bahia, and Hlo Janeiro, colling at St. John's, Porto Hlro, JOHN IIKAMALL, 2,vmon* Saturday, May3l ,1. 11. WALKER, 11,710 tom Thursday, Juno NELLIE MARTIN, 3.»nfi ton* Saturday, July- accommodations Urn-class. Fur freight sad passage, at reduced rates, apply to J. 8. TUCKER A CO,, Aiteuts, !H Plne-st.. New York. AHCBOR LINE 0.3. MAIL STEAMERS. New York and Glasgow: VICTORIA, Mara7.fi a. m. I ALSATIA, JnnetO.Sp.nv BOLIVIA, June:). 2p. tn. ANCHOIIIA.Juuo iT.nooa New York to London; UTOPIA, May 27, 0 a. m. I AU.STRALIA,Jc. 10,2 p.« New York to Glasgow, Liverpool, London, or Londonderry. Cabins, fns to ton, according to accommodations. Excursion tickets at reduced rates. Intrnm-dlAle, f 35; ltccrag ,> , 828. Drafts Issiu-d f«,r any amount at current rates. HENDERFGN BROTHERS, 06 Washlngton-rt. ONLY IHRF.CT LINE TO FRANCE.-The Genera* Transatlantic Company's Mall Steamer* l>etwecn New York tnd-Havre. calling at Plymouth <G. B.J forth* landing of p«**ngera. The splendid vessels on this (a* vorlte route for the Continent dicing more southerly than any other) will sill from Pier No. *3, North River, aa follows; Pourolt, Saturday. May 27, Bn. m.; SAINT LAURENT, Lachesnea.Haturday.junQ 9. 3p. in.: FRANCK, Trudclt*. eaturday, June i(i_B a, fn. ITlce of Passage la gold (Including wine): FlrW cabin, ft lo to fi2». according (o accommodation! second, 572; third ratlin, ftn, Return tickets at re duced rtus. steerage, 82ii. with superior accommo dations. including wine, bedding, and utensils, without extra charge, st'-nmers marked thus • do not carry lleerago pos-engeit, LOUIS iießEitiAK. Agent, Broadway. N. V. W. F. WRITE, So. 07 Clark-at., Corner Randolph. Agent for Chicago. North German Lloyd. Tbc steamer* of till* Company will sail every Satur* day from liremen l*lcr, foot of Tlilrd*st.. Hoboken, Raimi of passage— From New York to Southampton, London. Havre, ami liremen, flm cabin, $H»*; second cabin. s(*), cold; steerage, S3O currency. For freight or passage apply to OELHICIIS A CO.. 2 Dowling Green. New York. Great Western Htcnmshlp Lino, From New York to Drlitol (England) direcL CORNWALL. Stumper Saturday. May 3a SOMERSET. Western Wednesday, June?. Cabin parage. $“t); Intermediate. $43; Steerage, S3O. Excursion ticket*. sl2>): Prepaid Steerage certificate*, *26. Amdv to WM. K. WHITE. 07 Clark-at.,Michigan Central Railroad. UAILUOAD TIME TABLE. ARMALMD dFaRIIM TFTRUNa prplanntlon of Tl»frrt*ot ifirki.—t Saturday ex« copied. * Sunday excepted. t Monday excepted. I Ar« rive Sunday oltcoo a. m. {Dally. CHICAGO & 3TOETHWEBTHRH RAHWAY. Ticket Ofllces, 02 Clark-st. (Sherman House) and 73 Canabstreet., vorner Madlaon-sc, and at the depot*. rtPndfxc Fori Line *10:30 a. m.-* 3:40p. in. (ilMihurtoe Day Kx. via Cllctoo *iu:X)a. m. • ;i:4up. m. (lUiitimiiK Night Kx.rlkCrtOß 1 H:UUp. m. 1 tl;Ou a. nu uOmuhaNiKhi Express tllruop. m.;i ti:3oa. in. uFresport * Dubuque Express • 0:15 a. m. i* U;3Up. in, oFreeport A Dublin tie Expri'M • o:.'io n. m. * RilSa. m. 6Mllwnaln*e Kt*l Mull (dally) $ 7:30a. m. M;iOp, m. Express i*tO:ix>». in. • 7::»f) p. m. Passengrr 5:«»> p. tn. *lO:U5a. m. (■Milwaukee Passenger (dally) «U:«»p. in. } 3:(*»a. m. WJrcen Hay Express i* 0::Wa, m. • 7:0 p. in. 10 s t. Paul A Minneapolis Kx... MO;U)a. m. * 4:0 p. tn. bsu Paul 4: Winona Expicss.. 11*:45 p. m. t 7:on. m, 6M*n|Ue(te Express 1*10:00 p. m. • 0:30a. in. ofitneva Lake Express I* 4:00 p.m. *lo;4r*a. m, hCfnevaLuku Express 1* 4:43 p. m. • 7:uo p. in. (j—Dt l-ot corner of Wvliiand Klnile-ns. 6 Depot comer of Canal and lUqxUmu. MICHIGAN CENTRAL RAILROAD. Depot, foot of Lakc-st.. and foot of Twenty-iccond-rt, Tleket-otllce. in CUrk-st.. southeast coruerof H&iv dolph. and at Palmer House. Mall fvla Main and AlrLlne)... • 3. no a. m.>* 7:aOn. m. Day Express • p.uia. m.> h;iion. m. Kalnmaxoo Accommodation... • 4.dOp. m.iMOtsoo. m. Atlantic KxpreM (dallyj 1 4.150. m. } m. Night Express ro.uop. iD M ;*o:3Ua. ta. ttranJ fri/jithanilJ/u*keffon. I Moraine Express ,• o.ona. m. • 7:3hp. m. Mltlit Express .f atop. m. I* ro. t Saturday Ex. * Sunday Ex. {Monday Ex. I Dallyj CHICAGO, ALTON & BtTIOUIB and CHIOAGQ KANSAS cm & DENVER SHORT LINES. Union Depot, West Side, near Madlson-st. bridge. Ticket Offices: At Depot, and 133 Uandolph-it. Kansu City & Denver Fast Ex. *] b(. Louis A Springfield Ex • St. Louis, Springfield & Texas. ,6 I’eorla Day Express • I’eorla, Keokuk A Hiirllngion.l* Chlcagod: I'aducah R. R. Ex.. * htreator. Locou, Wosh'ton Ex.:*l Juliet & Dwight Accuuimdat'o,* LAKE SHORE & MICHIGAN SOUTHERN. Mali, rta Mala Line... bpedal X. V. Kxpreiw j Atlantic Exprcu. dally t.'olcliont Accommodation.... XlKlu Kxprw f CHICAGO. MILWAUKEE & BT. PAUL RATT.'RfIA'n, Unl«n Depot, conirr MaUtaon ami C«nM*iU. .Ticket ortlcc, 63 »ouUi Clark*>u, opposite Shermaa Uuuso. imJ at Depot. I Leave. | Milwaukee EirrcM I* B;2Sa. m. Wisconsin & MlDDCMiaTbro'; linf Kspreu '•10:00a. m Wisconsin, low*, ud Ulnae*! , n»la Express • 3:05 n. m. *11:00 a. m. Wisconsin* Minnesota Thro’l 1 _NICftt KiprcM......„ !t 8:45p. ro, All trains run via Milwaukee. Ticket* ami Minneapolis are good either via Madison and PralrU du Chico, ur via Watertown. La Croase, and Winona. XTJJKOIB CEHTBAT, RAILED AD. Depet, foot of LaXe-tt. ami foot of Twenty-accood*«L Ticket Office, Ul lundolph-su. near Clark. t Leave. | Arrive. H:<oa, in. • n;4sp, m. 8:35 p. in. I 7:30a. la. cairo 4 v* uncart* tx ;• H;4O a. m. * HH3p, nu Cairo Night Kx 15 H:a.*ip. in. I 7:30a. nu Springfield, Peoria A Keoknk;* H,SOa. m. * S:3C)(v in. bi>rlngfleld Sight Kxprv«. ....,1 B:3.sp. m. 4 7:30a. m. reorta and Keokuk Kxprc*a...f» 8:;np. m. r* 7.30 a. ra. DubuqueAsiouv city Kx t*o:aoa. m. • 4:jop. n* Dubuque A hloux Clly Hx j* u:33p. m. • 1:(Ua m, Oilman Passenger I* 5: 1 tip. m.f* miaa. m. CHICAGO, BURLINGTON 4 QUINCY RAILED An Depot*, foot of LAkc-ak. Indlana-av., and Sixteenth *L, and Canal and SluovuUi-Ma. Ticket Office*. Chirk-*L-. and at depot*. 11*1) and Pipit*. '• Ottawa and MrntUir FaMt'iufr * Uuckfurtl, Oubuoae <b hluux city • Vartflc Fatl Mur, for Omaha. •! Kaniai Cltt. Murcnworth,! Aichlvm A Su Jmcph Kxp. ;, lo:<m*. m. Aurora |*ai*eup*r .• a:lsp. m. * MeuJoia. Ottawa t» dirvatur 1 i'uwenircr ;• 4:JOp. m. * D;U* m, Aurural'uvrogcr ,* &::mp. in. *u:(j.)a. m. Aurora I‘ninimir (Sunday)...! l:i*)p. n>. 10:10a. m )>ubu<]ue A Sioux Oily Kxp....r* 0; JA p. ui. * 7:ou a. tu I'actao Slight tip. Cor l)m»ti* tlO;oop. m. 1 7:10 a. ia Kan»a* L'Ur. Leavonwortb. I Aldilaon A HI. Jcwrpb 10:00p. m. t 7:10a. m Dowurr* lirore Atcommud'n 'Uiuia. in. * 7:iVlp. n* Downer’* Drove Aecommturu* i:ilp. in. • m. Downer’* Drove Acooniinua’n • «:•-» p, m. • tins u. in. Texan Kxprea....._. 1*10:1111 p. m. 5 7:40 p. m. • Ex. Sunday, f Ex. Saturday, t Bx. Monday. ttrtr akd chioaqo lute. TtftK Ofllrra. K 3 lUark-it.. I‘atmrr Iloiuf, Grand lUclflr. aud al depot, IJ3 Mlchliran-atr., corner UaiU> tou. Tratoa leave from E«t><»lti>Mi llulUlnit. Day Kiprro— Pullman Dr»w* Inß'Knom Sleeping Cm, U> New York without chance.. 8:50 ft. to. 8:10ft. m. Atlantic Eipret* Pullman I'ataeeDrawing-ltuom Sleep* In* Cara and Itotcl Cun 6:CW p. iu. 8:10 p. tu Only Hue running tie hotel cm to New York. PITT6BUKQ. FT. WAYfli* CHICAGO 1 Leave. | Arrive." flay Exprew I* 9:00 a. m. • 7:00 u. ui radio. kipreaa. I &:IS p. m.'t 8:90 a. la L»oal I’aucnger— butMaH....! 3:uup. m. 1 »:uua. in KMIUfIO lt)D:U>|i. m. i 8:00*. iu Mali 1* aw>. in.l* S:uao-juv ’•Sunday etcopied. | Dally, t Saturday «icep(*L t Monday excepted. BALTQIOBS k OHIO SAILBOAT. Train* leave from rear of Espoaltlun Budding and foot of Twcuty-*ecoud-it. Depot corner MadlaoO'tt. and kllctiUau-av. City ol&ca, 83 Clark-iu. corner of Wmiumttoa. ArcomnxxUttOO. lUjr Expreu Ktu( Kxprexx.... ’ | Daily. • Dally, Sunday* excepted. CHIOAOO, BOOS HLAJID 4 PACUIO MILBOAR Depot, corutr of Van Uuren and Bherman>ra> Ticket ofllcaMCUrk-ati, bbtimaaH>xne. | Iwx. Oaixba.Le«v«ow > tltAAtcbßx*lo;OOk a. * Peru ActommixUUua...- l*»;00p. w. • M|bl BbU 7 I Leave. | Arrive. Leave. | Arrive. Leave. | Arrive. •13:30 p.m.'» 3:40p. m. • D:oua. ta.i* 7:40 p. tu. & U:uOp. in. |S 7:40a. m. • P;«na. m.l* 7:50p. m. • 9:(iip. m. • 7:40a. m, • 9:u)a. m. • 7:30p. m. •13;3<>p. m. :• 3:40p. m, • s:uop. m.!, 8:30a. to, | Leave, j Arrive. | 0:40 a.m. 8;oop. m. ' o:uia.rn. H:o>)p. m, .visp.ra. s:oaa. m. 8:40p. m. ll:ioa. m, lo:aop. m. 13:40a. m. Arrive. i* 7:30 p. ok • 4;00p. m. 't 7:00 a. m. Arrive. Leave. | 7:40 p. ra. 7:40 p. tn. • 7:30 a. m. 1 ■ 7:30*. ui. |' 1 o ao*. nJ' ’10:00*. m.j 1 3:40 p. to. 4:00 p. n. 4;onp m. 7:33 a. m. Leave. , Arrive. .WAY ArrlvxT Lexte. • 7:40 a. m. • 8:10 p. m. * B:5Ja. in. 1 8:10%. m, I S;UBp. to. *B;top, m. 4:00 p. Hi. 8:90 a. n. «.UkA

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