Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, May 31, 1876, Page 7

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated May 31, 1876 Page 7
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CENTENNIAL. Forty Tlioiisanfl People In Attendance Yesterday. Dedication of the New Bank ers’ and Brokers’ Building, Test ilc .fabrics—-American Progress In Carpot iUaking. Our ’OlOlllß Compared with English Goods —Lovo and Limhergor. Progress of the Exhibition—Tho State Buildings, and au Irate Bostonian, Work of tho Judges—A Sou venir of tho War —Ori- ental Developments, The Delights of Shad on a Plank —A Suggestion for Whitefish. TESTE Jil) A Y’S NOTES. TUB UNKiIITS TEMPI.AIt. Special Pisii’itvh to The Tribune. Entr.AiiKi.i’inA, May JO.—Thu minion of thu Knights Templars in commemoration of the onu liumlrelh anniversary of American imlu pctulcucu will take place Thursday. Already u large number of Commumlurius have arrived from all part of the country. As they come In tin y are met. hy committees and bands of music and''escorted to their headquarters. There bus consequently been a constant succession of hands on the principal streets all day. Tho re union promises to ho thu grandest display in (joint of numbers ever made by thu Order. KOUTV THOUSAND. The Exposition has been very largely attended to-day, the number of visitors being between 40,C00 and riO.OUU. A number of excursions fruin outside towns arrived, among them that of thu New York bankers, who came over to assist at tho dedication of the new nANKima' and imoßrns’ duit.oinQT on the Centennial Grounds. This delegation num bered nearly 1.000, Including IqiHch. The pro ceedings wore opened hy E. C. Knight, President of the Guarantee Trust Company of Philadelphia, who made an address of welcome. Tho party then adjourned to thu Judges’ Hull, where thu Him. Kldrldgu Gerry Spaulding, of Now Votk, delivered nn address upon “One Hundred Years of Progress !i» tho Diodnuss of Jkm king." Mr. Spaulding gave a history of a number of the old time hanks and bankers, Including thu Hunk of England, also paying ft merited tribute to the patri otic Hubert Morns. The first bank organized In the Fulled Slates was The Hank of North Ameri ca, at Philadelphia. In 17H1. This hi-fibithm wag established under thu auspices of .Mr. Morris, Su perintendent of Finance, and a delegate to thu Continental Congress from thu State of Pennsyl vania. After speaking upon Hie Improvements and progre-s In hanking during the pn.-l hundred years, hu dosed his address amid thu plaudits of Ins hearers. THE OILMOIIC CONCEUT9 will 1h) removed from the m.tin building to tlic mngniticent music pavilion which has been es pecially erected for them in the Lnnsdowne Val- It-)’, on and lifter Thursday next. June 1. Num bers of seats under shady tree) have been put around the stands to accommodate the numerous patrons of these splendid concerts, and no more comfortable and enjoyable spot could be found Biiywheru to rest and listen to the melodious strains. CENTENNIAE JOTTINGS. ExniniT op textile FAimica—amehican ruoo- KEtiS IN GAUPET-MAKINO—TUB CAHI’ET-SUOW —CLOTHS AND THEIH QUALITY—COMI’AHISON WITH ENGLISH GOODS—A THICK OK THU THADE —HLANKETS AND SIMILAR GOODS—MINNESOTA AND L'ALIPOUNIA —OIL-CLOTHS, ET CETEItA — COTTONS AND SILKS—A SXOHY Of LOVE AND LIMUUKIIKII. .sprefni Oirmponrfrnce of The Tribune. Piui.adf.i.l’liia, I’a., May i!(s. —At the end of the Main lluihlhi", farthest from the principal entrance, there is a competitive exhibition of a very interesting character. There is u large area of I don’t know how many thousand square feet, devoted to textile fabrics of various kinds and of American manufacture. 1 think nine* teen Americans out of twenty, and I could al most say ninety-nine out of u hundred, would lie astonished, In walking through tills place, ami observing what conies from American looms and factories. Carpels and cloths, silks, satins, and a hundred other things, are displayed; and the fineness of many of the rxhibits Is calculated to bring out a good many exclamations of delight. I devoted the best part of ilio morning to an examination of this par), of the Exhibition, and came out of it much us the Queen of Sheba went from the presence of King Solomon. 1 thought I knew something in a general way about our textile business, hut 1 find 1 was nut half ns wise us I thought I was. beginning as I begun, one finds a whole row of CAItI’RT-BXIIIIim. In the majority of Instances, you look into it room 15 or IS feet fiipiure, and find the lloor covered with one specimen, wldlu the walls on tlircu sides mo bung with others. Hulls of car pets stand around next to the walls, and each lias a yard or so unwound, ns in a regular carpet stove. The articles on exhibition arc thus made to appear to good advantage; mid, as the rooms are In a row, you cun easily make comparisons. The first that you come across Is thu exhibit of the lligelow Carnet Company, of Hoaton; uml you think tills very nieo un til yon go on to thu next,—from Vnnkers, New York State,—and find that It is Inst ns good. Then you come to an exhiidt (nun Uoxbury, Mass., and then one from Low ell, in thu same State; and beyond lids last you Mid onu from Hartford, in the Land of Wooden Nutmegs and other rural commodities. You :aii go hack uml forth along tills line, and, if pressed for an opinion, tho bet>t way you can jet out of Urn matter is to admit that each ilxiw Is better than uny oilier. I confess that 1 lid not know that we, made such good igiriiets 'n Amerlea as one finds here; and, the more I looked at them, Hie more I wondered that so many people send abroad for their carpets-, ami turn up their noses or their toes at the home made article. 1 am not up In thu technical Haim 1 * of carpets; I can tell three-ply from Axmlnster, mid lirustuds from Turkish, Just as I tan tel) Old Hundred, win n I hear it, from thu i«6rs tie worn }irre or \unkeu Doodle, Hut, when it conies to all thu grades and shades of dilforencu In carpets, I nm lust, or, at all events, bewildered, sad I am glad (o get out and pretend I have mi Ini i’urluut engagement mound (mi corner. Til Klt IS AIIH MOltß CAUI’ETS JhhIJoH tllOhO i ItUVU HlC|ltiuiU!(l. Ullit 1 IlftVO [\ lift in my note-honk of something like u dozen nnmui*. Most of the exhibitors uro from New Kugland or New VorU; ten or three arc from Ivunfa; luill hero aro none, 1 believe, from any State further Weid. There Is u wonderful nlitilliirUy among them all; so that, a* lam mil u member of the Hoard of Kxhlhltlon Judges, 1 will tint lire* (end to say whleh is the bent. f uhoiild much die like tube oh the Hoard of Judges, and bo com* I'elled to {tads ait opinion In favor of one man and ifulnst another, when all are eiinally good, or. at least, appear to ho no. Tho Judges will have a bard lime of It in many of the department*, and ditno of them who arc troubled with condolences *11! bo HUely to bo awake a good tunny nights be* I'Vccu now and the Ist of August, when they aro expected to have their work finished. And 1 know of no place that will trouble them nioru than this area which contains the American carpels. Close by the carpets there aro some tahic-clotha and rugs In u largo case. The rugs have o soft and attractive appearance, that would bo • comfort and cotinolutUm to your favorite house-dog; and uiarbeyou wouldn't mind taking a nap there on four own account, aome hot afternoon. There aro woven skirts in great variety; and, by the smiles of approval on tbs faces of the feminine nrornu baders, 1 Judge that the makers knew their bust- Jo ns. There aro several exhibits of shawls,—one in particular, from the Wulervliet Mills, caught •ny eye, owing to tlio great variety of the goods displayed. The Scotch shawls arc well Imitated b<‘ie; and there are all kind*, from light to heavy, Jfuiu oli fe lo black, ami from eo-lly to cheiip. t-ur good and serviceable shawls, un> thing short of luce-work or India fabrics, 1 ice no rea*ou why wc should go abroad uny more than for carpets. The •luallty of the American shawl is excellent, andtho texture Is soft and firm at the same lime. We me jirntand (he manipulation of wool In nearly all hs branches, and are fust coming up side by side with Hr* nations who have heenstuoylng 11 for hundred* uf years. Olu-usa llltlo mure lime, and \vo win Ixotthemat the game, uud give points In thJ h Aigul u TUB NJMljWim MILU. . Claitcdal W«m«Ui iiymUaahuto NwwOfUjtfi have n» ox 1 1 ililt more Interesting beratisn It Is from llm Hinith limn from nny lenlnrn of excel lence, Thu cloths displayed are ijuiln ordinary, imhl Intended evidently for homi-ronmimplioo; they belong to tins family of ' ‘ tiaUernnls," tliongh their color Is varlnns. They consist mainly of checks, like Hit: business of u tmnk of deposit. and a few goods of dark colors, all strong and good, tint without nny Oneness of finish. (,'losu by these f'ntiifuTi» cloths there (i» u large display of mosqu|. to-netting, wtilrh would make good clothing for the Weather we shall have before long; and, In a show-case underneath (111- netting, there In n large quantity of cord of various colors. Now wo count to doth Intended for masculine garments, ami there arc cns< s and cam s of them, until you al most Weary of looking at them. It Is hero that you arc agreeably iurnrlsed at thu work performed hy American mills. 11 was not very long ago dial it was luiimsslhlo to find ft really dim amt delicate cloth from an American factory, ami those of m who wanted good articles for every-day wear had to hay (he Imported studs. Now (he limes have changed, and yoa can see In ex hlhlls goods which you cannot distinguish from Meltons, and Tweeds, utiil \Ve«l-of-Enghiiid goods, perhaps the dealer might note the illller* cnee, and show how the Imported was unlike Hie domestic; hut 1 don’t think U would lie so with the ordinary wearer of clothes. I went round and round the cases, and found n great variety of what seemed to he goods of thu very hen quality for gentlemen's suits. The exhibits of the Gl»h« Woolen company and of tlio Hurlliigton Woolen Company Impressed mo very favorably, lint don't let every other exhibitor understand that 1 pro tend to declare his was not lust as good. in spite of (ho lino qualities of our American goods, (hero arc thousands of Intelligent men among us who still refuse to wear anything hut the imported article. Home of the tailors accommo date them hy selling American cloth as foreign,and charging a prollt of fftl 411 percent. Two rolls of the same kmd of material, uud from one and the same mill, will lie side hy side on thu counter, and, when you want something for n busi ness.suit. the tallorls ready to accommodnto you. “ Here is ft piece of English goods," hu says, “a very choice thing Indeed, and a suit from It will cosljr»ri. l * You look at it and admlru It, and then you ask what that other piece Is. “That Is an American Imitation, '* ho replies, as he pulls It for ward with an ntr of contempt; “it looks very much like the other, ami to (lie ordinary eyo there Is no difference. tint examine it closely and yuu will at once observe! thu superiority of thu English goods. If you want a suit from this, I can make It forf.sß to ill).” You look at the two pieces, and, ns vour eye Is not an ordinary one, you percelvu at once that thu imported article is much the host. You are quite likely to order the high-priced suit, and give thu tailor u handsome prolit. I do not say that nil tailors practice this trick, hut 1 know some that do, and Hint It Is far from Infre quent, And I have known thu manu facturers in lioneot New England who affixed French or Knglish labels to their goods, so ns to accommodate customers who wanted the labels to quiet any lingering doubt la the breast of a pros pective buyer of n suit of clothes. The tailors were not at all deceived by thu manufacturers, ami the only sufferers hy the transaction was the consumer. 11c would have his clothes nude of foreign stuff, and so ho paid a foreign price. 11c paid It willing ly. and, ns the material was thoroughly good, lie obtained his money's worth. DltEdS-OOODS AND PLANNERS, shawls, socks, and stockings, lie around hero In tasteful groups. There aru oceans ami oceans— to speuk figuratively—of common cotton and muslin goods, and you realize the extent of the cotton manufacturing interest, which seems to be rather ovenlono Just at present, if one may Judge hy the low prices of cloth, und tho absence of dividends on the part of tho Companies. There arc yarns fur spinning, weaving, knitting, and other work, and tucru mo linens und cottons, and cottons ami linens. There arc several ex hibits of woolen blankets, lap-rugs, and curriugc-rohcs; und, rather curiously, thu best of them are both far away und fur upart. One is from Minnesota, mid the other from California,— thu first being the North Star Mills,of Minneapolis, und tho other thu Mission Mills, of Hun Francisco. Thu exhibitor of the Mission Mills told mo that they used l,. r >OO,UUU pounds of wool annually, und that it was all grown In California, mid a great deal more ton. q'hcy had blankets of snowy whiteness; andhicach corner of their show-case they hud a blanket woven with stars and stripes into ua American ling. A man could fold himself In this banner of Ids country, and sleep with more comfort than in tho ordinary onu of thin and shizy hunting, especially if the night were frosty und hu were camping out among thu Sierras. .Millinery uud urtiffefal dowers have a plaro clo«c hy thu cloths, hut I didn't Lake them in this morn ing. i crossed thu main aisle to thu exhibit of SILKS AUO SILK 3MTEKMLS. There is n large variety iiuro, all the way from silk* thread tip to dress-goods such as no lady need be uhliamcd to wear. I'aterann, N*. •>., seems to have tiie beet lot here, as it had more exhibits than any other one place. lam told that the American silks have attained so much popularity that the demand is constantly up to thu supply, and sometimes ahead of it: and, if the makers have sent us a fair sample of their product, they have no reason to lie ashamed of themselves. The manufacture of silk* goods in lids country has grown more rapidly than anything else of the same kind. It is not u very old business here, but (I now has millions of capi tal invested, and Is said to be yielding a handsome protlt. The manufacturers are nut yet up to thu tlne»t work of the French makers, hut they bid fair to be quite even with them before another decade. There are some American poplins, in imitation of the Irish, hut not quite up to them in iHiint of lustre and ilnlsh, though they seem to have sulllclent body to be well woven. In the show of oil-cloths, we are rather behind the age; at any rate, 1 didn’t see any to-day that we luve reason to be pruudof. There arc some pood laces, principally from Brooklyn; and there are sumo large rolls of Turkish toweling, and whole rows of cases containing thread. There in u whole lotpfropc and cordage, including one charming little neck-chain about U Inches In diameter. This Is enough for one day, unless you are daft on the subject of textiles, and you may lie if I keep on much lunger and compel you to read all I w rite. Let us have u little fun and then slop. 1 will tell you k RTOHY OP LOVE AND LIMHUHOEH. Some miuillis ago, u youth of this or sumo other city look a fancy to u maiden fair, nm) began to be polite to tier, lie met her when he could at par ties ami that sort of think', and occasionally he called to see lierat home. She liked the youngtnnn, ami smiled sweetly when ids mime was mentioned, 110 was Augustus, and she was Mary Jane. Angus tits wu-n'l worth a cent liimnclally, but he In,a a capital of hope Dial surpassed the treasure of the Fourth National Dank. Mary Jane had a fattier whoso name was Jones, lie didn't fancy Augustus, ami didn't like to have him spooning around Mary Jane, lint lie was u shrewd and sensible old duffer, urn] lie knew, if he raised Ids voice In opposition, that Mary Jane's liking would be strengthened into regular red-hot, diamond-pin. tlal-footed love. Bo ho kept still oml pondered, and then be till on a plan to smash thu courtship of Augustus Into smithereens. At the boarding-house wheru Augustus lived, there lived also two youths of his age and sex, who were as full of mischief ns n caucus In of seekers forolllcc. Bo Papa Junes went to them and un folded his plans, and ottered them $lO apiece to tiring It to a successful end. Within a Week they had the money, and lids la how they earned It: Augustus was to cull on Ids Mary Juno that even log, so of course he put on ids best clothes for the occasion, llalf-im-hour before he Went to Ids room to dress Ids friends went there and took Ids best coat from thu wardrobe. They ripped open (tie lining hutween the shoulders and put Inslduacotiplu of very thin Alices of iJmhurgur cheese. You know what Hint is If you have uny familiarity with Herman beer-halls. Augustus dressed nnJstnrted furnld Jones’ house, llu changed his seat two or three limes In (he street-cur, and, when tie reached tho doorstep, hu turned again ami again, like a dog about to llu down; but Tvvus no u»u. llu usually occupied n scat on thu unfa, at Mary Jniiu’sside; but that evening she was inclined to dignity, and occupied an nrrn-elmlr a couple of yards away. Shu went twice out of thu room to dip her handkerchief in Cologne-water, and tho second time she brought Hie butilu and olfered eomo to Augustus After lie Imd gone home and changed Ida clothes, one of the boys look him out to walk, while thu other restored tho coal to its former condition, Hu examined It very carefully before he went to bed. and naturally discovered nothing wrong, ex cept Hie scent of thu roses which lingered there sllli. Kill win’ll, throe ovonltißH Inter. ho nirnln vlnltcil Nary June, llu> trick wan repented. old Jones hail Ukiui c ure In hide thu CofoKne-wnter ami every* UllmjeKe of that diameter. so that lliouirensoiif the I.imlmruer could mil bo condoned. Thu fair tmlih'ii stood It for halt-an-hour, then she fainted ami culled for tho old folks. Shu was home to her mom, mnl Aiuruslus wan sent hoinu. Noxt morn* ln« hu received a highly-perfumed note (while- Mbl’ was the odor It exhaled), which told him that hr the future they hud better be friends only: and tie next time sho met him, she hoped It would ho l i tlic open air, uud shu would try to keep to wind vard. . T. W. li. BXPOSmON-NOTES, CESBIIAL VIEW OB TJIB SITUATION—I'UOQncSS TOtVAIID C'OMI'LETtON—TUIIKBY AND ||Elt THOt'IILBS—TUB STATU BUILDINGS—AN JItATU BOSTONIAN—WHAT TUB MAINE HOYS DID— WOIIK OB TUB JUDOKA—SOUVBNIIi OB TJIU WAU—JAI'ANEsB UIIONZBS—CUINBSB CALAMI' TIES— l‘Um.lo CONVEYANCES—A PALL JN IMUUKS. fiptcial Corretpondenct <j f Tht Tribunt. I’IIILAUBLi’UU, MuyJT—l)ay by day the Ex hUtion U gutting Into shape. Some of tbo do* prtments progress rapidly, mid come—poor Tirkoy fur example—make hardly any progress at all. And, speaking of Turkey, it is really aiming to see with what indignation thu man os guard there resents tiio lifting of the curtain vrikh litles the array of boxes lying around lUu Hit houses of a Syrian village, aid trl<4 to make believe that the ivprcacnlut'ves of the Sultan uro endeavor ing to d<- something. There Is said to lie a lino ht of shawls, carpels, and that sort of thing, hlddin away in those eases; and I un dsrstand that mine of thu parties euuneeted villi tlie mannft jiient of the Exhibition have offered to funilJi all the money needed by imkeytoput herexldbit into shape, provided the Commiealunenmi pledgeasullleleut portion of the good* to seen r y udyaiue. This (lie La,Milk ‘li.hiT ll;li lu> nulMprlly lu Uu.llllil an llic wurK ilucii not (,'y ° ll * Tunlj t l lMv l y U„l.l,ln K uud (touiwtUig its partiijn, u tMc u«irt THE CHICAGO TRIBUNE: WEDNESDAY, MAY ill, 1870 npcelmen of Moorish architecture; ami her Commissioner hopes to he ready by the end of next week. lii tin* Egyptian Department, some new things have been opened up in the Inst two days,—the most noticeably thing being the door of Urn sanctuary of n mosque In (hilro dating from the fourteenth century, and carved in uliuny and Ivory. It Is thoroughly Arabesquu In idyle, and one of thu best epee], mens of Arab wood-carving of the old sort ever keen In America. Kotnu other ppeclmciiß of Arab Bklll havu been shown up ; hut none jif them equal this, and none of them are bo om. Kuraeenle art has been on the de cline for il long lime, and It Ib hard to Hud any thing of tlie present thin: that equals the pro ductions of thu centuries that arc gone. The >m tions of Islam ore passing away,and for an Illus tration look at Turkey. Ahdul-Azlz resembles .Sultan Suleiman and Mohammed In Cotiqtter ant chiefly in being very much unlike Hum; and the Turkish soldiers of to-day are a sad bur lesque noon those (lint carried the Crc.-eeiit to victory luree, four, and five hundred years ago. . THU HTATB lIim.DINOH are. one after another, dropping into line with their preparations, ami opening up for visitors. Thu Illinois building in open, and very cozy it Is ; mid bo Is thu Ohio building, which Is tho only Statu cdllicu of «lone. The New York building Is prominent and pretty, ami is admirably furnished throughout. and so Is the Mft-sa chusetts building. Thero wan a funny incident to-day nt the latl-r establishment. Col. Oliver has charge of thu edifice ami Us contents, and is as po llto i.m Is possible for any man to ho. Yesterday a middle-aged woman from thu liny State called at thu building, ami wandered around until sfie came to thu private reception-room of the Governor. The <hniulc doors are always kept wide open, so that the entire room and contents cun he seen: hut ingress is prevented hy mentis of a wire-gate about 4 led high. The old girl shook tho gate, and de manded that it should be opened; whereupon Col. Oliver explained thu uses of the room, and told her that visitors were not admitted to the apart ment. She braced herself ns If fop a prize-tight, llxed her spectacles firmly, rested her eagle eyes on thu Colonel.and then said, in n volcu like thu whis tle of ti narrow-gauge locomotive.’ “My husband voted for Gov. lilco, andFvcjasl ns good n rigid to go in here ns anybody else. If you don’t open that door In one minute, I will tell my husband when 1 get home, and he'll write to the Governor and HAVi: YOU PUT OUT OK THIS ’EUR HOUSE, unices yoa learn how to treat people decently. There, now, do you hear thatf” Col. Oliver heard, and turned uwuy to shod u tear and have u chuncu to laugh. The Arkansas building is a Inigo structure of circular form, and with a great deal of glass about It, Hint will make it n (ride tropical when hot weather comes on in dead earnest. Thu Michigan building is gelling Us covering on and assuming shape; (thus fur some time resembled an orna mental hird-engu on a colossal shape, as (he frame wns all in place, and only lucked the covering of hoards that went astray with thu cars that brought them from Grand Itapids. Jt was very nice for ventilation, hut nut sufficient protection against sun ami rain. The Now flump-hire building is small, like the State which sent it, and so Is thu one from Ithodc Island and (Iml from Maryland, Vermont has a small building, not yet ilninlied; nod { um (old there is a row about It, in conse quence of onu individual attempting to run it for his own private purposes, rather than for thu general good of those who came from his State. Now Jersey has u large and commodious building, which, externally and internally, reflects credita bly upon tho-e who built and furnished It. The California building Is large, hut not very graceful; it looks like u pocket-edlilun of a State-House or other public cdlilco, and is nut near completion. Its ueighhors have ungercdsoniu of the Californians hy an Intimation that the house is Intended for the next Centennial rather than this. A Joke invented by « reporter of (ho Inquirer, and orbited In that paper u few days ago, is good enough to he repeat ed: A man from Hangup entered thu grounds hy the gate near the Agricultural Hal], and. after passing through that edifice, began to look around. A policeman of whom ho Inquired showed him which was (he Government building nml the U'ometi's Pavilion, and pointed out In succession the various Statu buildings and Machinery Hull. “What is that 7” said Ikingor, ns ho Indi cated with his umbrella the great toll lice in the distance. “Why, that,” said the sur prised policeman, “that is the Main Uiilldlng." “Oh, yes I that’s the Maine building. Is It 7" Mild the countryman, with a smile of delight. “1 knuwed our hoys would gut up something lino.” Home of the Hoards of ,] udges went to work with great promptness. AH their members were here, mid they organized Immediately after their as semblage on Thursday, and look their coats olt for business. Kxlilbitors wore notified to have their documents In at once, and, that their should lie no delay, they were told that, unless they had them In by a certain lime, they cuald nut gel them in at all. and their exhibits would not lie considered. You may be sure they will ail come promptly up to f hue. In one of the groups where the dodges were nil ready, they began on Thursday afternoon, and last night they had examined over tlfly exhibits, taken their notes concerning them, and tiled the documents ready for making the desired compari sons. In tills particular group, many of tho exhibits were at Vienna, and, ns a goodly numbfit of the .bulges were on the InicrnatioiiOAnjiry of JH7:t, they could simplify their work veryTlinch. In some of the groups there will be very easy work, ns there Is a single exhibitor who stands so far ahead of the others that there will be nodllllculty in getting u unanimous opinion. Hut in other groups, where so many exhibits are very nearly alike, it will be perplexing, ns I explained in my letter of yester day; and it will bo harder to meet that dlllknlty litre than it was nt Vienna, where they gave medals to everybody, mid had so many grades that each exhibitor was pretty sure of something. The Im perial t'ominissiun afterwards saw Us mistake, and reconsidered many of Hie awards; and. later on, It obtained from the Emperor special decorations for men who had been conspicuous as inventory such us Fairbanks with weighing-apparatus, Howe with Hie sewing-machine, lleminglon with Hie hreech-louding ride, and u few oilier inventors of American birth. Onr Commission thinks the sys tem of awards based on written reports is tin l be-t. It certainly can't produce more growling than did the Ural awards by the Vienna Juries. AN UNPOITt.AU SOUVENIR. Tills morning, utlhe Trans-Continental Hotel. I found u man endeavoring to sell n souvenir, for which, I nm happy to say, bo found no purchasers, or at least none while I was looking at iilm. it was a lithographic sheet with Hie Confederate Hag in Hie centre, and some scroll-work around Hie bor der,—the work containing In Hie corners views of some of the places where Hie Itebels did some of their best lighting. .Surrounding the Hag were some verses of the doggerel style, and between the.-u verses were pasted some of the money of the so called Confederate .Slates of America, in notes of various denominations, “How much is this worth?” I asked of the wonld-lie vender. “It sells for St!, 11 said lie; ami then ho went on to say, ‘‘These notes are all genuine, and are pasted to thu lithograph-sheet. Only n thousand copies are published, and no more will be.” 1 added, “No mure ought to lie;” and I felt like making him a good, sound Fourth of July oration on the sub ject. 1 think the fellow ought to bo sent home mid Ids souvenirs put Into the stove. No one Is moro ready than lam to admit that thu Uuliela fought splendidly and maintained them selves gallantly,—liow could they be Americans and do otherwise? Some of myhgst friends were la tho Hehel service: they did what they believed In be right, and did it well; and now that the War is over and mure than ten yearn gone, wo don't bother our heads about It when wo meet. They are willing to let by-gone* tie by-gones, andwuntto forget Hie whole disagreeable business. We are in the Centennial year of our itepuhllo, and can meet on perfectly common ground when we refer to thu Kevolutlon and the events that made us u nation. Kvery man, North or South, ought to lay aside the animosity growing out of the events of IHUlef retiihir, mid do nothing to awaken It. In arranging this exhibition, (he .Manager* have made It us na tional as was possible for them to do with their materials, and you will have to search pretty dili gently for partisan souvenirs before you Hint them. And for tills reason I was not pleased to ilml the peddler of “souvenirs" (tils morning, ami think lie would lie mure of u patriot if he devoted Ids at tention to thu sale of cook-boohs nr giddes to Phila delphia. A pamphlet showing Hie resources of thu South would bu far muro useful than ids present stuck in trade. OHIRNTAI. DRVRI.OI’MRNT*. To ijhc n California expression, there is some flmi “ pamiink-out" in thei.'lilnese and Japanese de partments. lloth of them have more tfoods than they know what to do with, uud (ho spaces around lliolr exhibits are rather crowded with tho surplus slock. And day by day as they open up their box es, mid ns onu studies what they have already on exhibition, tho wonder increases at thu tlneness and delicacy of Chinese and Japanese work. I have sunken oucuof the Japanese bronzes; but. when I wrote about tliun', 1 had not neon several thinas that have since come under my eye. It Ih im uho attempting to describe them; I inlphl write a pajreof Tm;Tin jji'.nb before 1 could/.'iveyon. with out u pictorial representation, a fair idea of what they have In two or three cases In thu Japanese de partment, Such delicacy of work la nut eouuled in any other deiiartment, am] 1 think tho French, uud Italian exhibitors mud feel down in tlm mouth when they yu into the Japanese depart ment and look around, ns they will bo forced to admit that the first prize bcloiitfß to tho ohlitpiu-eyed Japs. Somo of thu vases allow an amount of labor bordurlm,’ on the marvelous, uud I was not surprised to learn that a sliiK'lu specimen had required what would amount to nearly seven years of the work of one man. bomo of tho vases are several hundred years old, and ft careful comparison of the undent with tho modern shows that art lias not progressed much with tlih people In thu Just two or three Centuries, It will he Interesting to observe the etleiT uf for ell’ll Inlorcourio upon Japanese duslKnliii’, now that the idund i.inplru Is (uoroui*lily open to the World. Kill it will doubtless be many years before ony clmuuo Is perceptible; n rl everywhere diui's lolls national peculiarities, and nowhere Is it more likely (o do hi than in tho distant Orient. Thu Chinese exhibit many specimens of wood uud ivory carving, mid, In one part of their space, some men were at work. Thu Chinese department id very rich In porcelains, and I am told (hey have some ones not yet opened. Homo of the cases prove (o have been roughly bandied on their way here, as Die reveal a smashed and dis order! condition of their contents. Somu flue vases aro completely ruined, and a box-full of cups and ruucem looks us (hmiuh u drove of donkeys bad been dauchi,’ a ijuudriUe unions them. lam sorry for the daium.'e, but the Chinese don’t appear to worry over it, ac one of them leplled, " Plenty heap luor.i porcelains In Chinn—plenty!” when someone trlrd to coiimilo tdni fur the Occident. 1 hau'U’t jwtUJiv'Ut’UiwUidud cAuuist, but uuly skimmed around t'ie r'l'.'i'*. Tluts |« material enouidi tli* rr fur a »l<»/"ii letter*, and then the mo lion wouldn't he ti ilf descril ed. I*llll,apiti.i'tiu «<iNvr.fANn:«. A* I predicted a fortnight turn, the prkr« of veld* le* have come somewhat. tin the opening-day the rurrin.'e-rate* were hLdi, hut no mm! man eunld «;\ti<-rt Diem to he olio pa j*e, Now you 'an ride to or from tin* Exhibition, and, wle-ti you ronm fiom It, they will take you to m.y h'.l'l or private rcdd'diceyoii rimy name, for ■i.'i ecu's. Von do thi* in u comfortable two-home and wrdl-hor»>d wagonette, on comfortable m at*, anil with nothin;' dlHHjfre* aide about driver or vehji |e. To-night 1 rame dow n from the {'round* In r two-horse car riage ill was o Inridnu, if you want to know Hit; ex m l kind), seating four p'roms, forgo cent* each, on the opening day I tried to get a similar v chicle (perhaps the same), and the driver demanded 8‘» In n manner u* airy n* the top of a tree. Nobody need fear high price* In Philadelphia now, if he keep* III* eye* open only n Utile Way. I'ootu* are obund nut and reasonable; hoard i* at fair price*: hold* have come down to thi* r figures of last year: the carriage* on; low enough for anybody, and even if they are not, you have the cosmopolitan street-car. Everything Inal) right, down to the restaurant* in tin; '.round*. One or two of them may hear a little watching, hut tin* other* are all right. If you lunch In the {'round* make it a point to see the hill of fare he fore you order, and don't lake any excuse for it* absence. T. W. K. KXIimiTIOX-I’OINTH. 01*It IT.Art 18 fiTtl.f, TIIUHi:—TUB MISTAKE Op A I'rtI.ITKTAV—TUB MAsOM'J CKl.fitlltATlrtN— ni:w vcniK in a mkan itoi.n—an isrt;it»:*r isij u.vmiiir oy tiik Moctitry r«m iTtuvi’sr- INO irUUBLTV Trt ANIMAM A MKTAbUO ITUKON—A I’AMIIIONAIII.I’, TOttTT.TIK—A SKVV JMKT—*IIAU ON A IT.ANK, AND ÜBPt.r.'.TIrtSB OS MIAD—A MUrtrtK'TtOS mil UTtimTsll, fipechtt C'nrrenpontltnce nf The Tribune. I*llll. adki.itiia, -May lii.—Tlm HuLfrt tiiat wore hung nut on tho opeiilni'-'luy of tiro Exhibition tire »tlll, In nm»t majority, in Um wind, fjome of them have hlovvu to piece*, Borne arc hrolicn ns Ur Mu IT, iitnl iiiuiiy have been taken in by the prtnlent nml economical owners through fear of damage to tire hunting, ami In the expectation that several days may come when the Immiers will he needed again. Hut 1 think at least half Hie flag* are still there where they were nearly three weeks ago, and they have been there bo long that we have be come used to them and pay no attention to the spectacle. A Htrunger arriving here Is naturally led to think the city I* on a special Fpree; and, it hu Is a person of dlsflnefloii, he may easily imagine that the display is on hla account. 1 was once traveling In California In a party of half-a-dozen, and among us there was a noted politician. Our advent was known In advance, and at the villages we generally en countered n crowd of loafers around the taverns where tho horses were changed or rested and tho weary travelers slaked their burning thirst. At one of the towns we found that all the hunt ing In the place was hung out on poles or stretched over the street, and they had gone so far us to hang up (he entire series of Marrvult'a signal-code, the property of a whilom mariner who hail exchanged the quarter-deck for the gold-diggings. “Gentlemen, you have done me great honor,” said our politician as he alighted at the hotel and cleared hi* throat for u speech to the crowd around the steps, “ And who the dash are yuu /” said uu honest miner with a heard like a deek-swab. “This Is the Hun. Mr, Blank,” enhl one of tlic party, presenting our frluml to the crowd In general, and to the gold-digger In particular. “The Hon. Mr. Blank may ho dashed, 1 * re plied the sturdy fortune-hunter. “Wehnln’t got up no show for/dm. This Is the anniversary of the Independence of California, and tlmt’s what all them Hags Is for. Some of uh helped hist, the beur-flair, and thought weM have u little time. The Hon. Mr. Blank, In a horn J n Our politician sought the Interior of the tav ern, and drowned his sorrows In the flowing howl,—a glass one holding tangle-foot whis ky. Hts pride was wounded, und even a pre sentation to the leading citizens did not entlrlv assuage his grief. A similar misunderstanding is liable on the part of some of thu great men who come to Philadelphia in these days. I have heard of one who thus sold himself, hut the joke Is kept perfectly dose, und I have promised not to blow on him. TUB MASONIC) CEbBim.VTION. Great preparations have in>en made for the Masonic celebration un Thursday next. Nearly all thu hotels have every room engaged, and some of them will put people Into their billiard rooms and kitchens, and other places that may not bo occupied at night. The Masonic hedges are patting their rooms in the bcr>t possible shape, and a great many banners have been painted for use on tills occasion. You will have thu main features of the show by telegraph, and therefore 1 won't write out the programme in detail. Hut 1 predict that. If tho weather favors u*. we shall have a imignlllcenl display, ami one of which the Mystic Fraternity may well be proud. Some of the Philadelphian* talk of surpassing the display of a year ago in New York; they may bo able to do so, but, if they do, ttn-y will do some thing remarkable. Thu misfortune of Philadel phia is, that she has no grand street like Broadway lor the display, but must make her promenades through several streets. For InMance, the parade of thu Knlghts-Teiuplar on Thursday will begin on Broad street, whence It will move down Chestnut street to Fifth, thence to Market street, then to Thirteenth street, und then to Areh and Broad streets ns far ns Columbia avenue. Tho-e familiar with Philadelphia will see that there Is unite a roundabout movement fur the procession, and that it gels at one time very near the point whence U started. If thu weather Is hot, us It now threatens to he. 1 venture to predict that a goon many of the veterans unused to lung marched will fail by the way, or, nt all events, will gel very weary before the long march Is over. In New York, last year, tho day was Just comfortable, and the display was tin* greatest ever known in the United States. Thu Philadel phians must do well to surpass it. or even to equal it. They have already mime good preparations, ns a great many Masonic Hags and decorations are making their appearance on the houses, and par ticularly upon buildings where the Fraternity have their bodges. These Hugs and symbol" will give the city a very brilliant appearance, and ulTord a cheery welcome to the eyes of tho coining guests. i'kttv arm: op a tmif.vr city Philadelphia has now a chance to accuse New York of a very putty piece of nu-unness, and you limy bo sure the papers are nut slow to Improve Iho chance. Arrangements were made sometime ago to run trains between Hoston and Philadelphia without change, and the plan went into operation about two weeks ago. Thu train leaving Huston for Philadelphia Is slopped at .Mott Haven, ju»t outside of New York, and thu through cam lor thin city are transferred to New Jersey by means of Die steamboat .Maryland, which used to transfer thu trains between Hultlinure ami Washington be fore the bridge at Havre do Draco was built. From Jersey City thu train comes to Philadelphia by the North* Penn sylvania and Hound Hrook Hallways, avoiding all the delays of New York and battles with it* rapa cious hacknien. Thu route lino naturally acquired considerable popularity, mid Ims roused the ire of New York to an extent hardly to he expected. The authorities of that city, instigated no uuuhl by the hopes of obtaining the political friendliness of the huekmeit and the large number of voters Intimate with them, have taken legal measures to stop the career of iho feny-hoiii Maryland, on thu ground Dial it Is a ferry plying in waters controlled by tnu State of New York, and, us such, requires a li cense or charter from iho Hoard of Ald.rmen. which it could never get without paying very heavily for It. The case has gone into the Culled Mates Court, uud, {lending u decision, the Imat Is Allowed to run. There may he a legal basis for the action of thu New York authorities, lint 1 question if there Is half or a quarter as much desire for jus tice us fur the political support ami friend-hip of the thousaiul-und-om- fellows who are cut off from a dmneo of plundering thu innocent traveler who (lasses through New Yora. As Die Tammany leaders used to say, “Give the boys a bone to keep them good-natured.’' HUMANITY ON HXltimTlON. At tlio south end of thu .Main Exhibition Ilnlld htsf there Is a display occupying very link- space, tjut nevertheless of great interest. It h thu ex hibit of (liu New York Society for the Prevention of Cruelly tu Animals, under the management of the widely•ltnown mid frequently-derided Henry Hcrgh. Theru in a cnxu full of t liilm and heavy whip* which have lieen lined by men arrested fur cruelty tu their horses or other bcaMsof burden, and some of them are weapons capable of dealing (he heaviest kind of blown. t'art-sinkex, barrel staves, fence-palings, loaded whips, and thu like, uro theru; and each bean* u label giving the name of the man who used it, and the punishment decreed to him. There uro hoofs which have been torn from horses by the street-railway track", and there are diseased hoof# that have been rendered no by the Halt which the Companies put on the trucks in winter to melt away the snow. Several thing* are on exhibition showtmjlhe etllcioney of the Society in breaking-up dog.light*, chlcktn-lkiilx, pigeon mulches, and other cruel spurts; and some of them are positively sickening. A pair of chicken", stuffed and preserved with their pula on. and all torn and bloody, just a* they were taken from the pit where thu •♦fancy *• were looking on at the buttle, art) in a giasveaso; and near them is the stuffed akin of a hull-dog rescued from u Water-street pit where lie wax lighting with uiuither do};. Several illur-tntlloan of cruelly to animals uro framed and hum.’ tut the wall*; they are cut from AVu/.X lllnulrattil .V« u »/;np»r. whune proprietor la uu olllnr of (ho Society, and has done very etllclesu work In kx cuuxe. Let mo remark, by the way, ilia! Mr. I.esliu is a member of the New York Centennial Commi-sluii, and liub been working very hard (ortho art-imereti of thu Exhibition. It was through lilt efforts (hat Ida Slate and elty were enabled to make the magnltl cent dixpluy In thu art department, which hat at* traded meat attention, and received thu praise of all lovers of paintin',’* who have visited Memorial Hull and Its annexes. Of course, every one will say (bat It U only thu Ignorant and uneducated who are cruel. Don't ho hu fust about your opinion*, and rcservoyonr opin ion till you have seen Mr. ilcryli's collection. Theru arc samples hero of rmi ai’cii-urr which hr wul to give AciiyjJy to ctylbh hpncj pu fashionable turnout* tn New York, and elsewhere. It I* it t;j rt le of thick leather at each end of tin; bit, and tli<; in-id" of tDo leather 1* studded with sharp teeth, like tlio**** of a curry comb. A" the pin 1* tk'lilly drawn, thee** t*.ptlx pres* aralnM lip; horse'* nionlli nl tin* corner*, and drive him wild with |<nln. ho that he prance* itnd "show* off." to tin; supreme delight of tin; owner or driver, Great number* of Ih*. fc <* Instrument* of refim d lorfun; Inve been ink* n I non the head* of horses on the fnnhfonnlili: avenue* *if Sow York hy the ni’f'iih of Mr. Ilergli. I'Etcon-sbooHng baa b<'i’ll *tnr; of the sport* which tin* Society him eti deavnrid to Mop, and ■omehody ha* Invented a metal ‘ “gyro-pigeon, ” wht* h imitate* the motion of a bird. and ran he brought down hy shooting In tip* •nm« way, mid without giving pain. Sample* of this metullii; pigeon are exhibited. and 1 believe II ha* the approval of sovcrnl iru n skilled in tho art of shooting. of course It will bo hard to con vince the fnni'itii shot* of tho brutality of tiitdr nmipemeiit. ami some of them will deliver elabor ate nrifiim* nt* to prove that liie mo*t humane way of killing n pigeon in to shoot illni. Tin* might he ro If the hlrd were ln«tatitly killed, Imt everybody who ha* any tnudliarity with plgcon-matclm* know* that a great numy bird* lly “out of bound*" and are left to die, or they fly away sll'kUy wounded mid illy or recover tt* heal they may. I’hotograph* arc riven of horse* covered with *ore*, nr with Undr limb* twl-t< d out of position: and. in m arly every instance, the boast* vvera found working In carl* or le arlti.’ burden*. There ap* picture* of cow* mo dl-en-e l that they were held up hy * tin ir* to he milked, and Hie milk thus obtained I* regularly sold to customer*. Tin; pror e-* of currying fowl- by the leg* 1* Ulu*trntcd. and also the more humane method of transporting them In ha*kct«. There are dillep nl form* of bridle* and bit* for hor*e.*t and tin* gentlene** of the one kind and torture of another arc shown by mean* of diagram*. Altogether, the exhibition given hy the Society cannot fall to have a rood ef fect ; It is 1 believe, the first of tin* kind ever pro n nt< dat ft World * Fair. Eel u* hope earnestly It will not it* l tin* last: nr. better still, that there tnav he no oe'anion for another like It. lint, tn secure tlds result, we must make a great change in human nulnre. PI.ANKRD MIIAD. Did yon ever cat n planked *!iad ? No* Well, then, your life thus fur ha* been a failure; you have vva-ted your Him! and ne-leclcd opporlutii tie*, and nm-t look upon the years trial have iris-ed since your birth a* year* of zero. Now. In-re jfoc* to tell you about the linehl food that can Ire used to spoil nn nppetite. A party of four of u-. who have been working hard ever since the opening of the Exhibition, con clmled to block ufl toil tins afternoon and make a little excursion, Chance and a -t' amhonl took us down the river to Gloucester Point, and, on arriv ing there, vve were hungry, and made for tin* near est hotel. We dined there, and dined on planked shad: mid all Ihrout’h dinner vve talk' d about our misspent lives, and how happy tire Philadelphian* ought to he, and how thankful they should show tIK-tnselve* toward the mini who Invented a planked Blind. Fame Is evanescent; glory i* but the llu*h of u meteor; imt Planked Hhad I* sulrMnnlial and perennial. We had never eaten it before, and therefore never knew the real vnlucof existence, Wc hope to cut It again, and often: and vve believe thy Exhibition a greater success than ever since It caused our wandering fouUteps tu turn where they turned to day. Von know the rdmd, nr, tf you don’t know him, you know of him. In New York, they fry. or broil, or hake him: hut li ere they plank him. and they have artists who nm doit, and transfer the fi*h to the wood a* well as Landseer used to transfer n dog to canvas. A plan!:, generally of cedar, g feet Jong, n fool wide, and g indies thick, l« taken, and witli it u shad. Tho lish—properly split through the buck and dressed— i* laid upon tlx: plonk, with the outside out. and secured fn place hy u few nulls. Then the whole arrangement I* placed before the lire, and the shad Is cooked ny the heal. When he and you are ready, hel* brought to the table and placed before you. A little salt and less pepper, with collaterals of Mewed corn, green peas, and tomatoes, bread,but ter. and such odd trille*. and your planked shad lias gone where Hie woodbine twineth. When you four have eaten nn entire shad, amt thought you have had enough, they bring you another plank with another mid larger shad upon it. You cat thi* also, and then you will sit buck m your arm-chair, go to sleep, and dream you are u imid-turtb- who has got on his buck and can't get over again. Tbev wake you, and you con.ehome feeling at first lAucli like an anaconda that ha* swallowed u mule with Rhoe* and harries* on. but, after a time, vou find the food easy of nlge-tlmi. and are prepared to vote curly ami often for the man who Invented planked tbaa. A HIST roll 1..VK8 MICHIGAN. Perhaps I may lie giving advice where none is needed, hut 1 will chance It anyhow for the ad vantage it muy he to the happiness and consequent goodness of the human race. Try this inode of cookery with the vrliltellsh. and see if he does not gain n point in nobility und nicety, and he has a great deal of both. 11** is a splendid ildi. bat. if anything can improve him, let it be tried, llon’t consult Aim about it. or he may object ami prevari cate, ns did the Ihh In thu French futile. “With what sauce will you he eaten?" asks the cook as lie enters the kitchen and sets about preparation* for dinner. “We don't want to be eaten at all," the tisii respond In unison, and wag their mils beseech ingly. " Ah! riion/ift'i; ron*ft(* retorts the cook: “von an* dodging the i|ucstloii." Till* story Is told by one of thu French political writers its a comment upon some act. I don't remember what, of the late Louis Napoleon, sometime Km* peror of France. T. W, K. RELIGIOUS. tup: MKTIIODISTS. Dai.ttmoixb, AUI., May ItO.—The Methodist Gen eral Conference to-day ndonted a resolution re questing the Bishop to appoint it Comml-dun oi six minister* and six laymen to confer with other Methodist Churches uu fraternity ami union. The Committee on the ItunU Concern were In* strncted to nominate a local Sub-Committee of the General Hook Committee. The report of the Committee on Religion* Corpo rations was laked up tip. First, it recommends the incorporation of nil the Annual Conferences to secure the advantage* offered l»y the statutes iff the several Mates In regard to religions corpora tions in order to hold trust-funds donated to the Church. Second, It defines the relations ef Trun* tees of Church corporations to the other offi cers of the Church. Third, it makes provision for the sale of Church property that la no longer Heeded or used for church purposes. The report was adopted, and several paragraphs of the Discipline on tliu subjects were amended to conform to recommendations of the Committee, The report of the Committee on Dev Mon of the llynin-Houk was next considered. The Committee are unanimously of the opinion that a thorough re vision of the llymn-ih>ok now in use Is imperative ly demanded, and recommend that a Committee of (Iftcen to make such u revision he appointed bv the Hoard of Hlshops, the Committee to he selected with reference to locution for division Into three sections, of five each, for working purpose*. No hymn now in use shall ho excluded without a redo of three-fourths of the members, and no new hymn not now In the collection Introduced, unless by u similar vote. A number of amendments were of fered and rejected, mid the report was adopted. (ien, ,1. H. Weaver offered a preamble reciting that a proposition is now pending In Congress to request the President to negotiate for mi addi tional article in the treaty now existing between the United States and the Umpire of China, to gether witti resolution* protesting uguln-l the Pre-ddcnt of this nation negotiating any treaty that will place a legal harrier to the entrance of mis sionaries into the Umpire of china. The Confer ence refused to entertain the paper. The Itev. Dr. Myers, the Chairman of (ho Com mission from the Church South to treat on the questions at issue between the two Churches, was introduced. Members of the General Hook Committee, the Missions Committee, and the church extension and Freednien’s Aid Coinnillteea were named mid continued, mid the Conference look a recess. At the afternoon session Deport No. (J of the Committee on Missions. «s to whether any change in the Discipline providing for the support of mis sions vva- iiece-sury, recommended that a Ml-slon nry Society, duly Incorporated, be sub-Dlnted for the present system of support through churches mid congregation-*, and an office of Superin tendent of MUslonu in foreigncouiilrut ho created. Adopted. Deports 0 ami 7of the Committee on Episcopacy were adopted. The ilrst recommends that the iiresent Mishaps lie continued on the effective IN. The second recommends that this Conference elect no Mishap. The action of MWmp Andrews (n selecting lies Moines us his resldeneu instead ef Council Mluffsor Omaha vva» am-roved. Deport No. 7 of Iho Committee mi Itinerary was adopted. It treats of District Conferences, mid prescribes the order of business therein. No im portant change is undo in tin Discipline on this subject. The Hoard of Hlshops were anthemed (o ap point fraternal delegates to corresponding bodies. Deports from the Committee on Episcopacy mid (lie Committee on the (took Concern in regard to raising a land for Die support of Hlshops were de bated, the p-dut being whether Iho fund should be taken from lbo Hook Concern or collected from Die Churches. It was Ilnnlly decided Dial the sum renulred for tills purpose shall lie apportioned among the several pastoral charges, and it shall lie Die duly of the annual conferences to see Unit the amounts assessed on different ap pointments aro raised mid forwarded quarterly to the book agents. The amount apportioned to each charge shall to) a pro ruta claim with that of stationed peuchers mid Presiding Elders, and Dio hitter shall bo entitled to their allowance only to the extent to which the claims of Hlshops aro met. lllshops were authorized to submit to the annual Conferences the question of amendim; paragraph H.'i of the discipline known ua *‘lho third re»trlc live rule." by giving thu annual conference* au thority tu fix thu number of prui-ldlni; iider»'dU- Diet*. mid to report thu vulu to thu next (ieneral Conference. Adjourned, M)HTin:uN* imiusiivtkiuans. Nuw YotiK, May dO.—At thu night session oflho Presbyterian tleiveral Assembly on overture in re* yard to reducing the representation of (butieuerul Assembly was rejected by thu presbyteries—lb to IbJ. Thu overture on thu polity of thu Church was adopted, after an amendment making the repre sentation onu Dlbhop and onu Elder to every llfiy ministers; and the Assembly adjourned. The Assembly to-day, on the overture In refer ence to the observance of the Christian Sabbath, tui'vd Uiu e aoctiflcaUyu pi Uib day bj »U CkUKliW* and adopted n resolution approving tho use of the word Saobalh In preference to that of Sunday. In relation to the overture from the Trustee* of tin; Llnroln rnhersity. It was recommended that greater rare* he exercised |n tho selection of young in'ii for that Institution. Tin; whole matter of trial* of jtidlrlnl rases wm referred to a special committee, with the Moderator os Chairman. 'l lts subject of representation was nl«o referred to committee, to report to the ncxtAe- Tlii- i-lectlnn of Klders for limited periods, and the fiippiaM tin iii of standing Kldcre thercliy, un h e* ru-t le.-md, wn« recommended. The answer to the overture from Wno«tcr and Ithiir-vilJo. ami the overture from the {Synod of Central lllinoi*. iisklmt for modifications of the directory of wur«lilp. was taken tin, Imt the ses sion adjourned b-fore nrilon mm taken. It Mas then ri 'oivni that tho Assembly adjourn sloe rile nl hi o'clock to-morrow* The AMcinMjr r»-•iii.o'i work this afternoon. The Bov, Ur. I‘rlmc acknowledged the receipt of a telegram from the Soul hern Assembly, conloln- Inu the Intelligent e that thev had taken some nc t!on in regard to liaternul relations bcUvoca the two bodies. Ihe Mlb ace Committee- 1 * report showed that 158 I’reohylerltP bad all puid in. and the total ninnunt collected I* $d j. KH : paid to the Gomtnl*slohers, to the Centennial Committee. $'I0; leav- Ingn balance of 81.5(11'. which w.i- turned over to the Treasurer of the Ap«etnbly. Tin; mileage ns se*sment for 1877 was fixed at 5 cents per capita. The report «u« adopted. An overture from Boche«ter. r< uuf'tlng that a column for woman's work he plated in Hie statisti cal report, wa* submitted. After sotnediscits-dun. a motion to lay tin* mat ter on the table was lust, uh was also u motion to adopt the report. Thu report of the Standing Committee on Church Kreclion showed n progre**. Tim receipts ofthe year were 51 "5,01 d. Appro priations liuvc been rereived from g(jd (hiirUn - amounting to SBJO.BMU. Appropriation* to churches, ?70.00(>. They stood to-day ready to pay all they hud promised. At Un* evening session the report of the Standing Committee on Clmrth Krcctiou wua again taken up and its adoption moved. Tie- Bev. Mr. Walworth moved that aid-receiving chut' lie* who propo*n to erect liou-e* of w orshlp bo advised to confer with Ihelrrtspe'Uvu I’re-hyteries in regard to tho style of architecture and location. Befernd to the Board of Erection. The report was adopt- <l. The « mmiiUtee on Benevolence submitted a re port refirring to tho work of tho Synodical Com mittee on the 11-ncvolcnt Work of Urn Church, ami selling fortli licit tho Board of Home Mission would need $.15m,000; sustenlntion fur the year, f inn.OOo: foreign trillions, $550,000; freedmeti. $100,000; ministerial relief, $100,000: church erection. SloO.OiiO; publication, $50,000; utul education, Sldu.di-O. A portion of the re-olution* attached to the re port was adopted, and tin; remaining part laid over until to-morrow fur action. IOWA EPISCOPALIANS. De» Moi.srs, May 110. -Tin- lowa Episcopal Con vention assembled bm- to-day and oripitil/od by electing Dr. Harris President. und the Rev. Smith. Secretary. The election of a Hishop will occur to morrow. The K' v. Dr. L'cdcMoii of Philadelphia, nnd tin? Rev. Dr. Perry of fli-m-va. N. Y.. an prominent candidates, with u chance In favor of llo,' choice of the latter. Jamaica' SANFORD’S jiimcmß tOE OF JAMAICA )B AROMATICS, IE BRANDY. THE QTTIKTESBEK GIHGEE, OHOIC MDFEEHC A preparation so eb-smitly flavored nnd medicinally effective as to utterly sui-pa** nil previous preparations of crude ginger and luiu-elmM retmdle* for the relief and euf of disease* and ailment* Incidental to tie* hum mer and winter ivaaoiit. ami to sudden changes of tem perature. It instantly eclletes I OHOLEEA MOEBHS, DIARRHEA, j i. the EnicTiTrrrov of nit.WDVFOIt ALUHHiL, ,the use of ll.e True Jamal •ca tilmrer. of (heir own se lection amt Imiortatlen.liM leoml.liuilon with choice ]nroimuics, a« devised ami originated by Dr. Satifmd. placed Uii* preparation In I actual merit «o far ahead of lunylliliiif before compound ed that, iintwltti'tnndtnk the most bitter opposition .from the trade. Its sales In ,New F.iuihind now exceed .that of all others combined, Tim second year of Us man ufacture Us *nh- exceeded ihu previous year by over tiny -live thousand ImttU*. It I* manufactured on a h-slu .Imply enormous. Two thousand gallons an* always kept made long In advance or consumption, by «lilch It acquires n rtelltl om> flavor and brilliant transparency. Every Im provement In labor-saving upparatusls Adapted so m* to in-rmit the me of ro*tly innierluH nnd yet retain u proiit. The bottling inn chine Is nb'tie s'de to till two ihumuiid four hundred bottles per hour. From this brief statement ll will be seen that MESSRS. , WEEKS A I'ltTTKIi have entered upon the m umtue tore of sanford's Jmiiaba f.lmrer In a manner Unit must In time secure for Mum the mormon, trade In Ihl* article. Its elegant flavor, great merit.and low tu (ce should be U'Mcd uiim hv thos,; In need of a family medicine before allowing theinrelvcK to la- Induced, by misrepresentation, to buy other.*. Insist upon having what you call for -SANFORD’S JAMAICA fiJXOER. DYSENTERY, I CRAMPS & PAINS,' SEA-SICKNESS, 1 COLDS & CHILLS, j CHILLS & FEVER,; FEVERISH SYMPTOMS, CATARRHAL SYMPTOMS, NEURALGIC and EHEUMATIO SYMPTOMS, DYSPEPSIA, INDIGESTION, PLATHLENOY, RISING OF FOOD, MAKES GINGER TEA, MAKES 10 EWATER HARMLESS, IS GOOD TOEALL AGES. iiewauimv, V”'-' ot'nnyoUii*r .Imuiilrn <• timer If 101111 vcir, iMirlty, uni) jiromii liyall WliolOMiitr nml 1 rer*. (ttnl lienlerxlumud Sample* free. Denier* Inal imcknwuH of uno dr Itollle* Tor free dl*tr J'OTTKII, (leneral .\i l)ru(rdlHlN» HuHion. 11l bo paid fora bottle Extract or of xl c«mn) to it fn Unr Un it tnt'dicnl cHiti. hold Kctnil llrtißulo*. (»ro dlclnc. I'rlrc otl rent*, t Hliotild I‘iirrluiMo oritt- In/.cn to obtnln I lie trial rltiiillun. UMIIKS & tßcut* uml Wholesale BBIHGU. SUCCESS! lu whlcli every poor suffering Man. Woman, and Child llirougluiut (he Country is deeply interested. When Dr.Collin* be,rm a serle* of experiments for the purpose of making (H-juilnr mid economical an Lleineni tn the treatment of disea-e* ami ullim-nm which ha* ul limit restored the dead to life, he tin t with that deter mined opposition tint has nttemleil nil reformer* In the practice ■>( medicine; but the brilliant nieces of his liui'iiilun hat turned lib* font to friends, and numbered bl« uratefnl admirer* by thousand*. The principle of lib luu nlluu cuuslhl* (u the application of rlcctrlcllv by means of Viitlrtle or tDilvaiile Plate*. carefully ailtu-hed louelheraud liiiUaMed In a I'crims *li'en«(lu*nlii« Plaster,-o Unit wlivu ap plied it almii form a constant aud cuntlmnius i;i.ilenti c 11 att i; 11 v, le-M firmly to th« skin by tin* adhesion of the piaster. m lit> li tn Itself lu.sM'M-ca (he niofU vuliinlde tm'dlenl properties to be derived from the vejciublu kingdom. When the Plaster l» placed upon tin' utfecUd pan. which tan he ibmu uaiiniekly mid coiivenlenll) as with the or dinary purotin plaster,—that Is, by mere pressure ot Hie lund.—the natural warmth and umMnre of the .kin cause* the plate* to throw uni a current of ebvnieliv •ii gentle that It In scarcely possible to feel It otherwise than by tlm mtuililm; and cralelul warmth product d, yet no pciielratlin; as to slop uliuo-l Inlineflalely lie most exiTtielallio: pain, remove ruiene.-. I.uneness.nnd draw liillaniinatb'n fioin the Ihiuk, liver, kldnej., spleen. U>wels, bladder, heart, am] museles. it Instant ly hantshe* puln and tore neon, dives life mid vl»mr tu the Weakened un t paralyzed muscles and hmh-. und I* »u Ltrutelul and southlmt that, otiee used In the ftliovu nllmenu, every uiher external «p --plleatbm. *uih tu salve*. ointment*. lolloii-. and liniments, will at mice U- dl.-emded. I.veti In paralysis, epilepsy or tIU. and nervoua muscular af fection*. till* plaster, hy rullyimt the muvmis force-, ho* illccled cure* when every known remedy has failed, COLLINS' VOLTAIC PLASTERS I mmli'J&V" Prlrr, mill*. 81 ,«a for til*. 82.25 Utr IwoWr. Hem by nmlli rnrrCiilly vrr»»»i»et! nml vvurrnnted, Ly WJvlvlt.S A; I'OTTLU, Propflc for*) IDmion, .linn, ST. MARY’S' HALL, PAIUBAULT. MINN, The Kt.Urt. 11. 11. 11 llll'PIT:, I>. 1).. Ucctor. ?lUa K. I*. lUIIUMITOX, Prinrlpnl, I* under the pemmal »tiprrvl«lon of the Ulshrip. with ten eviierlem ed le uhent. it offer* Miiw rlar forulumilon, with un lnvl)t»railii){ aud licalihy cli mate. The eleventh year will THl,'U>l».\V, dre.s me UKc roii. * ai»i;i.i'3ji \ .tnviiK'iTsiMris. CENTENNIAL. Hoardlnu-Hnu*.-. Chester. Pa. Tlive »t>ael.m* bnlld line* of Pennsylvania Military Ae«d«unr. u<-cui.)lnc mi elevated site und coinmamlliis* un cxii'n'shu view of the Del (« are Diver undi'irroumliiDieouinn, will beopemd during the summer vacation, connm-m Imr Jnnu l’o, for the uecutmimildtloii of vlsttois totlie i:\positiuii. Hour ly train* ilireel to the t’ente.itdal tide. Circulars un appllemloii. 4IVAd I »v r.MITril, Maiieucr«._ itI.KASANT HtiOMis. WITH IIOAIIH. NKAIt Cl-N - cuh Lu w.cured .cl, Idl tost. Uad* AIT 11 IS EIH KIV TS • IETUEN AndPositivdy Last Appearance of tub Germniilitaryßanfl. '") artists. DIXIECTOH, GAEL BEDE, Tlircc (Jrand Concerls and One Mntinec. WEDXEBDAV, May3l, 2p.m., Grand MntlnM nl I’lymouth Church. WftUNKHIMV. May 31, Bp. ra., Farewell Con cert at Parnell Hall. 'UintHUAY, June 1, afternoon and evening, TMciUrnnd (iala Concert*, and Summer Nli'hl’a I estival In Ogden's Grove. ” ENTIRE NEW PROGRAMME. Tlcketi*. no cents, at .f. Bancr's Musk Store. NEW CHICAGO THEATRE. 11. lit, HOULBY Manager. Monday. May n .% every evening, ami Wednesday mid Saturday Matinees. Another week of Genuine I-tin. A Great mil. First line of John Hart's very laughable sketch. The Court of Appeals, hmbr.nrlng the entire strength of tho Company, little Mac's New Act. Levy Outdone. Tho .Mis chlevoiis Monkey. Kirk and Brew. Hall's Banjo. Bobby Newcomb s Specialties, and the great double lirst pari. Wednesday afternoon, bcncllt of Bobby Newcomb. HOOLEY'S THEATRE. MAoriltK ,t lIAVKKLY Lessees. WILL B. CHAPMAN Manager. Bngagrmcnt of Miss Hose Eyllnce, romracnclnfl Monday evening, May til), In Her threat t'rcatUm ol BUSK MICHEL, ns played by her IgM consecu tive nights at the \ tiion Piiunru Theatre. New York. The Scenery and Co-tinn-s arc those nset In that tlp-utro In the original pio-lucUon of thll thrilling drama. Matinees Wednesday and Sulur- THE COLISEUM. BRILLIANT novelties. SLNPA\. MA\ d*. nnd the entire week. The WINM.TTS. LOTTIE nntl TOMMY. CON WAS nnd KKBBIGAN. uni the UUUSON HUGH. Great hit »f kMKHsgN A CLABK. who appear In their new net. •• Ui-gij.j-d Lovers.’ 1 MUHPHV and MUBTUN. The sANYKAHS, Barnaul nnd Maml. BILLY & MAGGIK BAY. JOHN IIBN SHAW. GKO.V.’. Dt'XBAIL Tho Coliseum (juar- U’tle. Sarony nnd the entire Company In a New Bill. Admission. H 5 cents, I’erfnrnianco every evening at 8 o'clock, and Sunday afternoon nl (I. COL. WOOD'S MUSEUM. WEDNESDAY AITKHNOUN AND F.VKNINO, T 1 <;k t, k t-<> I*-Lriti v«* IVI an, FRANK K. AIKKNns RORKRT lIRIERI.Y. Monday. .Inner.. R. MrWADE in Hip Van Winkle, TAHKANT’S SEI.T/ER AI’IIKHAT, THERE WILL DE MANY, who rc*nrted to tho fashionable mineral spring* In by-gone years, whose pockets will not iiennll them to leave thirt year, an nil must visit tue Centennial. Wo udviso such to buy TARRANT’S SELTZER APERIENT, Drink It. net pood from It, save money, anil visit Philadelphia. A word to the wise Is sutUclent. SOLD HY ALL IHHYRHSTH. Ae.IIIM'.ItV. rnffu DISH pm rmiIMPMATK BH B fj Manufactured by rirr- crase cross. hf’o co„ ■ 118 Enß I 10 N. Jotroraon-at. IIIJSIMISS CHANCES. O.UI HOKKS FOK SALE, The works of the Ohio Fall* Car and Locomotlv* Company will tw sold, at public auction, at the Court llo door, in Charlestown, Clark Cotinty. Ind.. on SATI.'TtIIAV, June in, l*7tl, between the hours of d o'clock »■ in. nnd -1 o'clock p. in. These uru the largerc nnd mini complete car works In the country, are locat ed adjacent to JclTen-oiivUle, Ind., and are welt adapt ed to other branches of manufacture. For printed cir cular containing full description of the property nnd term* of sal-, which an- extremely liberal, address jus. Sl’UAtl t'E. Agent for Trustees. Jeffersonville. Iml. FINANCIAL. SSO. SIOO, S2OO. SSOO. SI,OOO, ALKX. FROiniNfißAMd: CO.. Hankers and Rrok rrs. I'JViall-at.. X. V..tnnke for customers deslrobH Investment* oflargu or small amount* in stocks of i legitimate character, which frequently pay from Arc u twenty time# the amount Invested every thirty days. Blocks bought and carried a* long os desired on deposU of fi is.-rcem. Circular* and weekly reports sent free. WASTED, fPO MASONS—AVANTKH—A UrtUT WO imil.OKlW L hiul licwiT* fur (im'ricH'W (>collaniJ> new i'ann-lilM HullJUich. uml fur i'ort Olapijuw NVw Onk'ilonUn lull* way tj union. Slird UimninnudnlUiria for ImilliT* .iti-l liouie uiuoinnioiluttnii at the work*. Waito*. nvi i>' i hour. Two year-*' vini'lnynii'iit to uteaily workmen. Apply Oi .HHIS CtniHlLL fcOK, Contractor*, Urcni oet> anti I’nrf O'la^tfnw. MKIUCAL. ('AHUS. Loti Hospital, cur. WasMaeloa k Franklin-sis. Chartered by the Ftate of Illinois far iho express pur nf kl' IUK Immediate relief in all eases of |irlvui<*. i liruiilc, and urinary dt-ea-e* In nil llirlr eumpllenieJ tolltls. It In Well klloWi, 1111. J AMI'.S luj blcijil ill I In* lirml ut tin* pro teflon lot the px-l Ik' {ear*. Auu mid experience arc all-import an I. Seminal VVt-aunen, nUbt bnsH-s by dream*, pirn ('its oit tin: lnu 1 , lull man* Inniil. can [hinllh i'ly It; cured. Ladles want Inj; (lie mo*| delicate attention,call nr virile. Pleasant Inmm fur ia* tli nu>. A book fur tin* million, -Marriage ilmde. which tells yon ull abutit Have dl-ea-ex—* |,u should marry— why noi—|u eei.t-s u> pay poslat;''. Dr. .lame* hxv :UJ looms amt parlor*. You see no one bat the Doctor. Dr. dame* I* sixty yean of u.’c. Culmination* always fre* uinl ln\ Itcil. uiln cli oils, on. m. t.i 7p. m. humlaj*. Iti tu id a. tu. All huslne--* subtly < utihdinllal. t>»' V- s-linuloo st-, I -rr-iam’hl y cun« prirsny cfuah.c. u «I|*l, kill) ull >b»- iiii', i>f f.;i:«ic», . »rakre«i aiiJ Imuntencr i li a fradi/ale «( th- !Ut>'iis »rli.)»lof Mfillrliiri himiinninriirr; Imiffr amt tiu III* lartfetl |irti tiii- cl t|i<*rialiti in H><* North* a* I, anil, at an Inti',lui nt irtt«ll) ,it tin- 11NI.V rial Scientific B|>o< ciallat in CliUaS'i- fiiiuii.iiti"ii tree, and aacudljr auitlldui* 11 aI. I’ruMe Ixiard wlirii ilnird. MARRIAG ■ •it uutuimi »»*it» j l(H i, rntl |„ rejirmlni'tiuin 08J8DE uT ..,Tv- WMlHr<.l'"l«'i>iUlll|i>, luc at Ilia DR. CLARKE. Ib-taMMied 111 1"M. Yon urn advised in consult tho Celebrated Pr. Clarke, Smith ClarU*st., In any Chronic. PrP ate, Pllllm't, nr Indicate C?:iwi. I.mlle* consult on all Irregularities nnd Plfoa-cs. with tlic as -iiiaiue .if relief. Celebrated Fenmlo Pllla.<i (extra strong (U) per l*>x. ‘*pe»#arlc Preveutlf** ( tr~ Send stamp for “ Safeguard nf Health." f i f* Victim* nr Seif.Alm«e send t w<* stamps for work on Nervous uml Sexual Diseases. patients treated sue. coHfully liy letter, uml Medicines sent everywhere secure from olotnrvnthm. Home hoard und Nurmi fop patients. Cull or writ.!. IVmk “Your Silent Friend" •js centshy mail. Address letters Dr. F. U. CLAHKH, lM»hoUthClurk-st.. Chicago. DR. 0. BIGELOW HAS UKMoVKDfrnin -/pi South Clsrk-st., cor. Von Hu* ten. tnSJ Weal MadlMin-st..e>ir. JelTerson. Chicago, HI., nml has had for the past t unity year* tho largest pr lice In the city fur Chronic uml Sexual Diseases, Seminal Weakness, Dnpotoney. the result of self-abuse In youth, or sexualexrcMc* In mat urer years, rendering nurrbum Improper, permanently cured safely, privately. Pam phlet, lid page*. relating to above, sent in sealed enve• io|w, fur (wu H-i'i'nt itHinps. Iluoms separate fur ladles and gentlemen. Consultation free, utllcc hours, u a. m. CoMp in. Sunday». ’•Marriage (iuldo, or Sex* ual Pathology.” v »' Urge-sire pages, embracing every think* on the generative »y»lem that Is worth knowing, and inueli not pubibdi-d in any other work. Prhc.vtcts. S^frOCean, 175 ssan Clailc-si., csrntr«( Monte, Obi:®, Mav he consulted, prrtouallyr or by oiall, freo of chares, mi all chronic or nervous diseases, pit. J. KHAN Ist ha oiilv piij»i.-iau fa the city who warrants cures or uopay. oillce hour*, aa. in. tut) p. in.; Sundays fromt> to IX Dr. Stono, 171 Miulison-Bt.,Ohioago, 111., pennaneutlyeiirr* sll t liruMe, Sexual, am) pl»i-a.«-s, Female Diseases, m-mlnal Weakness, hexnoi Debility, etc. Cure* guaranteed or unmey refunded. (DerJl.oxi cans euud. marges reasonable. MiaU rlucs sent everywbeie. Consultation free audeouU dentlal, personally or |.y mall. A hook fur both sexes, lllusirutcd, an t circular* of other things sent sealed fur two stamps. N. It. —A test will prove that Pr. bume la the only specialist In ilikaga who Is a regular graduate ■VEUVOITS EXHAUSTION—A UEDICAL _ ESSAY,' 1> comprising it series of loetutei delivered at Kahn's Museum of Anatomy, Now York, ou the causeandeure of preumiuro decline, showing ImlNputably how lu.a tu .illli may be regained, uauruinitaetuar synopsis of lie Impediment* to marriage, and of nervel* and physical debility. IcUic Hie result of 'At years'expo* rluio-e. Price ih tenu. Address the author, Pit, L. J, KAiLN ( PhlcwiUJdrcalJcOCßslJiwilajUl-lt.,iiewjri£k 7

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