Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, June 5, 1876, Page 5

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated June 5, 1876 Page 5
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FOREIGN. gudden Death of tho Dethroned Sultan Abdul-Aziz Ehan. Official Statement that He Com mitted Salcido While Deranged. Parisians Loath to Credit Him with Nerve Enough to Do the Deed. The News from tho Eeal Seat of War Extremely Belligerent. Germany Dismayed at the Ap parent Hostility of England and Russia. A Lato But Credible Dispatch that En gland Guarantees Protec tion to tho Porto. Undisguised and Universal Apprehension of a Gigantic War. TURKEY. FIRST DISPATCH. Constantinople, Juno 4.— lt Is officially an nounced that cx-bultan Abdul Aziz committed suicide this morning by opening the veins of his irm with a pair of scissors. THE OFFICIAL NOTICE. Washington, D. C., June 4. —The Minister of foreign Allalrs of Turkey baa addressed tho following telegram to the Turkish Minister at Washington: Constantinople, Juno 4. A end event lids jest Dilnfully ufleeted our august sovereign and his Government. Abdul Aziz iilian, the fate Sultan, who, for some lime past unfortunately gave evi dent slgnx of mental derangement, having lucked himself up this morning In his apartment* of the EUco of 'ikfiieraznn, committed suicide by opeu j tbo veins of bis arms with scissors which ho bad concealed on his person. The Imperial Gov irumcnt hastened to cause all legal inquests to be nude; also a detailed medical report, which will be forwarded to you very soon. All Ministers, the bleb ofllcera, both civil and military, will ho present at tho funeral of Ills Majesty, which will lake place with the accustomed pomp and honors due to the deceased, whose body will be laid iu the mausoleum of the Sultan Mahmoud. TUI! PHYSICIANS*. London, June G.~The Tima correspondent it Paris says the physicians of the British and other embassies nt Constantinople testify that the late Sultan committed suicide by cutting the arteries of both arms with a pair of scissors. He died at Tlchcrugur Palace at 10 o’clock Sun day morning, and was buried in the tomb of Mahmoud Sunday evening. IS IT A DAGGER? One telegram received in Paris asserts that the cx-fJultuu stabbed himself with a dagger. PARISIAN COMMENT. It is generally remarked in Paris as strange that Abaul-Aziz, who had always shown himself to feeble, should have suddenly displayed so much energy, ami, at the same time, it is ad mitted that ids death was uf so little import ance to unv one that it seems repugnant to at tribute it to assassination. ITEM FOR RUSSIAN EDIFICATION. London, June 4. —The titandanl'a Vienna correspondent says letters from Constantinople assert that Vkc-Admiral Sir James Drummond, commanding the British fleet In the Mediter ranean, has undertaken un inspection uf the fortifications of the Dardanelles at the request of the Porte. A CONSTITUTION TO STAND BT. Constantinople, June 4.—The Forte Is drawing up a very liberal Constitution, which viU soon be promulgated. WARLIKE. [lhral't Special.] London, Juno •!.—England has sent Admiral Drummond to the East with orders to prevent the forcing of the Dardanelles. Unfinished iron-eluds are being completed in great haste, llegiments are uiulcr orders to bo ready to start utu moment's notice. A WILD “HERALD” BTORT. The Insurgents have a notion of bringing both Russia and England to their old, for, un willing to accept Prince Charles, of Roumanla, or Prince Milan, of Sorvia, as their Sovereign, they have entertained the project of inviting Hie Royal Highness, the Duke of Edinburg, to become Emperor over them, thus, through him iclf and his wife, the Princess Marie Alexau slrovua, uniting English and RussianJutcrests. GERMANY PERTURBED. The Berlin correspondent of ilio Times says “Tho Ministerial Avrth German Gazelle gives us lo understand that, owing to antagonism be* Iween Russia ami England, all Europe is plunged Into a most critical situation." Tlie A'oftonof Zeitung regards the pacillc view recently taken by Count Andrussy as entirely erroneous, tnd foresees that momentous decisions will now have to be immediately adopted by tbc rarious powers." Tbc Times' correspondent re marks : There Is but too much reason (or these ipprehensions. TUB KINO OP GREECE bau ordered his army to be placed on war foot ing. A special commissary has arrived lu Ger many to negotiate a Greek war loan, lie is ex pected to settle It Immediately. This serious movement Is accompanied by others of like im port." WORSB TET. London, Juno s.— Further dispatches from Berlin tu the Times say: "Thu declaration of the Montenegrin Official Gazelle, that tho Insur ants are determined to Immediately full upon the Turlts with tho whole Servian race, must be considered us authentic. M. Wesselitski, Russian Agent In Herzegovina, having published an ad dress handing tuo military and diplomatic direc tion of Insurgent affairs over to the Prince of Montenegro. TUB SERVIAN TROOPB ire ranged on the frontier and ready to act at a moment's notice. The Central stall has gone to Alexinatz, Jnear tho Turkish camp at Nlsli. The principal Servian force, however, is stationed at Lasnllza, where pontoon bridges are being con structed preparatory to crossing tho X>rltia into Bosnia. Various fortllied camps have been established along the frontier. Thu Russian Geu. Tcheruayeff, who assumed command of the Servian forces on his arrival in Belgrade, handed Die Servian Govern ment 1250,000 as a donation from Sclavonic todetles of Russia. UULOAHIA h also being set afire by hosts of well-armed Volunteers, which are dally arriving from Uus ila, Benin, Roumanlo, and Montenegro, who have established fortified camps, amply armed With cannon. Notwithstanding these difficulties, TUB ATTITUDE OF TUB I‘OUTB continues linn. The recent reform finnan of Abdul-Azlx has been specially withdrawn In tome places. Special envoys have been sent to Morocco and Tunis to ask fur assistance. A trills Is unavoidable, unless Russia retracts. Hessla Is unprepared for the present contingen cy, and Is slow to decide. There is a feeling In Berlin that wc are on the eve of momentous and every hour may bring Important news. IMfOIITANT. London, June s.—The Berlin Telegraphic Agency asserts that England has concluded an MlUueo with Turkey and guaranteed the latter's talcgrlty. The Russian Telegraphic Agency declares that Murad will be recognized on all bands without protest as soon as uis accession • officially announced. SPAIN'. THB FUBUOS (QUANTS OF PBITILBOBS.) Madiud, June 4.—The bill suppressing tbo fueros has been introduced Into the Senate. It pMvldes that all {Spaniards shall bo liable to military conscription and taxation alike, with these exceptions: Persons In tbe Bosque prov inces who supported King Alfonso during tbo late war are exempted from conscription for ten >«an, and those who sutfered persecution for the Alphouslst cause are exempted from the payment of taxes fur tbe same term. , UUBSADA. Ban Bkua&tian, June 4.— Gen. Qucsadahas ordered the state of siege In the province of inlander to be extended. Bevoral suspected LarlUts have been expelled from Biscay. FRANCE, ANOTUin COMMUNIST BBNTBNCBD. Paius, June 4.—A prisoner has been sentenc- H k>* a court martial to sailer death for taking part in the massacre of Dominicans st Arcuell during tiie siege of the Commune. TUB TIUP TO PIIII.ADRt.FHIA. Paris, June 4.—Tho Droit* dt V/fomme says the* proposed sending of a workmen's delegation to the Philadelphia Exhibition threatens to he a /allure, as scarcely 110,000 have been collected, which will barely suffice for twenty-aye dele* gates. OROROE RAND. London, June f».—A Paris dispatch to the Daily AVw says there Is hope that George Bond Is uuw out of danger. CUBA. BVIL SPIRITS IN SANTO SPIRITO. Havana, June 4.— The Town of Clcgo de Auflo, In the Jurisdiction of Santo Splrllu, was attacked on the night of May 20 hy the Insurgent leader Maximo Qomez, with 1,000 men, most of them mounted. The place wits defended by a garrison 400 strong. The Insurgents were re* pulsed after desperate fighting, mid retired without being pursued. They lust three killed and seventy wounded. The Spanish casualties were two officers killed and three men wounded. SWITZEULAND POLISH AMITY. Paris, Juno 4.—The Directors of the Polish National Museum at Itapperswyl, Switzerland, have Issued Invitations to loin In a celebration ol the Centenary of American Independence on the 4tb of July next, and to honor tue memories of the Polish heroes Pulaski and Kosciusko. ITALY. ciimsTOPono coi.omco. Bomb, Juno 4.— King Victor Emanuel has ac* copied the honorary Presidency of the Philodcl* Eliia Committee for the erection ol a statue of olambus. GREAT BRITAIN. OBITUARY. London, June G.—John H. Scourfleld, mem* her of tho House of Commons for Pembroke* shire, Is dead. LETTERS FROM THE PEOPLE. PAWNBROKERS. To the Editor of The Tribune. Chicago, June 4.— The people of this city have elected a new Board of Aldermen who have thus far given substantial evidence of their desire to so legislate us will promote the inter ests of the city. I therefore with confidence direct the attention of our new Aldermen to the business of pawnbroking as carried on In this city. The rate of interest charged by them Is exorbitant, viz.: 10 per cent per month, and for feiture of the articles pawned after thirty days If the loan is not paid or renewed within that time. lam told that in New York the rule of interest charged by pawnbrokers Is usually 2% Scr ccut per month. When a person becomes so nanclally embarrassed that he has to resort to a pawnbroker fur relief, he Is in no condition to protect himself, and if legislative protection Is lu be extended to any class of people it should he to the poor people who are compelled to ob tain financial accommodation at the hands of the heartless pawnbroker. The exorbitant rates of interest demanded iu this business will explain the cause of some of our best streets being crowded with those who do business under the sign of the three brass balls, to the manifest In jury of oilier and more legitimate business In terests. Pawnbrokers, In addition to lending money, usually deal in second-hand Jewelry, watches, guns, pistols, clothing, etc., which they obtain by purchase, and In many cases of persons of doubtful integrity. I would, therefore, suggest thin tiie rates of interest on email sums he re duced to 5 pur cent per month, and in sums of over S2O to per cent per mouth, and that in no cose should the articles pawned be forfeited under three months. If this were done, the business to be prulltable would necessitate the employment of a larger amount of capital. Tills would tend to put the business into a less number uf houses of the more wealthy and reputable kind, and thus compel the smaller and most disreputable doss of pawnbrokers to seek same other business, Instead of the one they now disgrace. Pawnbrokers who purchase second-hand articles should bo required to take out a separate license for that pur pose, and to keep books upon which should he entered the names and address of the vendors, together witii a description of the ar ticles purchased, such nrtldes to be kept by the purchaser in the state in which they were re ceived for ten days, and such books and articles to be subject to police Inspection. The Council has ample powers to regulate the busiuess, as will appear bv referring to sub-sectlonr. 41 and U 5 of Article V. of the act to provide for the in corporation of cities and villages. It the Council will properly exercise their powers, so that pawnbrokers shall be compelled to account lor all their property, whether re ceived upon pawn or by purchase, they might be made a valuable auxiliary In the detection of criminals instead of being, as they now are in many eases, fences for thieves. Observer. lIODEUT COLLYEII’S ORATION. n the Editor of The Tribune. Cuicaoo. June 4.—The criticisms in the Inter- Ocean on the oration of the Key. Robert Collyer on Decoration-Day at Graceland, I have noticed with much regret. Having lived In the South for four years, I believe myself in possession of facts which fully sustain the assertion made by Mr. Collyer In regard to the animosity which continually la kindled and kept up by the so* called "llloody"Shirt Republicans. The Inter- Ocean believes that it is dangerous for Republi cans to utter freely their political sentiments in the South; and that the Rev. Mr. Collyer, if he would reside fur a short time among South ern Democrats, would get cured of his present conservative and conciliatory views. 1 can assure the Jnter-Ocean that during my sojourn In the South 1 have always uttered publicly my un shaken belief in the Republican cause. 1 have openly voted the Republican ticket, but never did 1 experience any difficulties, nor was I In any way ostracized. On the contrary, 1 was treated kindly and respcc-tiully by all those with whom I came in contact. 1 also know of officials who are good and outspoken Repub licans, and who command the respect and esteem of their fellow-citizens, irrespective of party. Thu trutli is that some officials through their conduct, have brought disgrace upon themselves and the party. They are dlspiscd not only by Democrats, but also by Republicans. They lett the South not on account of ostracism, but ou account of having lulled to meet with the success which they expected, to-wit: a renuminatlon. 1 am confident that the sentiments expressed by the Rev. Robert Collyer are re-echoed nut only hy all the people of the South, who are auxlous to forget the past, and thus to secure their prosperity, but also by all sincere Repub licans throughout the North, who wish to lead the party to success in the coming Presidential olectlou. A. Nohubh, ilfulbtor of North Chicago Hebrew Cougregation. UNMUSICAL 1100119. 7t> iA* Editor Of Th 4 Tritium. Chicago, Juno 4.— lf the South Pork mana gers purpose following up the plan of musical entertainments on Saturday afternoon,—and 1 hope they do bo Intend,—a suggestion will not be amiss, the adoption of which will do away with a most exasperating nuisance. Yesterday afternoon the Prussian Band gave a very line concert at the South Park, offering a most admirable programme, and rendering It with excellent effect. But the enjoyment of more than two-thirds of the people who drove out In their carriages to lis ten to the music and breath the fresh pure air was provoklngly marred by the lack of proper regulations. During the performances of the band fully one-third of the carriages were continually In motion along the drive which surrounds the music-stand, and the noise of the wheels crunching the gravel stmt out complete ly the more delicate and beautiful strains of tbe selections, greatly to the annoyance of hun dreds of people who came to hear the music and nut to parade elaborate toilettes and showy equipages. This ought to be stopped, and the nark policemen instructed to cause a general halt among tbe carriages while the music is in progress. There is plenty ut time between pieces to move about, and when the music starts the carriages should stop. This would bo no hardship to the fashionables, and It would be a must agreeablo regulation to some thou sands of music-lovers. tiiLux. POUTUOUBSB BBCUUITIBS. To (As Editor of Tht Tritium. Cuicaoo, June 4.—ln the article on “ English Finances ” in your Issue of to-day you say that Portugal is among the defaulting Btatvs. By referring to tbo list of securities In English pa pers you will find that Portuguese fi per cent uoDfls are quoted 53% or almost as good in comparison as American securities. 1 presume that you Intended to name Peru, and nut Por tugal, as a defaulting Btute. Respectfully yours, Joun Linobmubuq. Quinct, 111., Juuu 4.—The Hon. Leonard Swctt. of Chicago,delivered bU lecture ou the Unwritten Life of Abraham Lincoln at the Uni tarian Uhiucb lu thla city tide evening. THE CHICAGO TRIBUNE: MONDAY. JUNE 5, 1876, WASHINGTON. Mr. Kerr's Delicate Health the Reason of His Silence Un der Suspicion. Tbs Fact that Ho Presides in the House Daily Unfavorably Noticed. Ben Hill Undergoing Homo Political Re morse Orcr That Speech* KKRU. nB MAKES NO SION. Special Dtipatch to The Tribune. Washington, D. C., June 4.— Mr. Kerr has still declined to make any explanation of his alleged bribery .by Harney. His friends excuse his silence on the plea of sickness, yet Mr. Kerr has been well enough to be present for a short time every morning In tho Speaker's chair, and the air of the House is about an good as the air In tho Committee-room. This silence on the part of Kerr U begtnlng to give the Democrats a good deal of concern. borne even are bold enough to say that it Is more Important for Mr. Kerr's defense that he make a detailed explanation of the reasons of his appointment of Green than that he should try to prove, which he has failed to do, that Harney lives with a mistress. There seems to be little doubt that Kerr’s principal witness, btrausc, will be Impeached lu part on theground that he himself sold army commissions while a member of Congress. BEN 1111/L. UE THINKS HIS OWN SPEECH JIOBS HIM GREAT INJUSTICE. Special Ditpalch to The Tribune. Washington, June 4.— Ben Hill has written a letter In which he claims that the report of his speech on Amnesty circulated by the National Republican Committee is garbled. Hill is ex* cited enough to say: “I don’t know up this dirty pamphlet. It Is a deliberate falsehood and a studied attempt to deceive. Every man who sends it to another with knowledge of its character Is guilty of the falsehood and avows thereby his desire to deceive the people. Every honest man to whom It Is sent will feel Insulted, and ho Is Insulted.” The truth is that Hill himself is tho first person who garbled his speech. He did not dare to publish lu the Cuwjreesloml Jiecord the speech he actually delivered, which so alarmed the country. That speech Mr. Hill himself deliberately suppressed, substituting fur the verbatim copy which the olliclal re* porters prepared one presenting, in various es sential and important aspects, arguments, ami references, a different character and tone (rum those he uttered lu the de bate. Mr. Hill went to a length unknown before lu the annals of Congressional garbling in his elimination of the spirited coin quoy between the Hon. Eugene Hale, of Maine, and himself. He left out, to use his own words, many entire sentences that were uttered on the floor, and he so altered others as to show a man ifest purpose to alter ami misrepresent the real meaning, temper, ami argument of tho speech us actually delivered. It is his speech as deliv ered tirnt llill uow seeks to disown. NOTES AND NEWS. TUB HOUSE POST-OFI'ICE COMMITTEE. Special Dltpalch to Tht Tribune. Washington, D. C., June 4. —The House Post-Ofllce Committee has summoned a witness to testify’ In regard to the alleged use of money to prevent Investigation in the Forty-third Con gress. Having called the witness, the Commit tee has declined to examine him. It Is reported that the reason that this witness is nut examined Is because mure Democrats might be caught than Republicans. JIOItESON ALL RIGHT. Republican members uf the Naval Committee speak very highly of Robeson’s defense of him self. One member, who bus carefully followed all the testimony, says that Robeson seems to have cleared himself In every partieulor. The Democratic meyibem uf the Committee certain ly imve not been able to weaken Robeson's di rect testimony by cross-examination. THE HOT SPRINGS. A. O. Morgan, of Massachusetts, has been ap pointed by the Court at Claims Receiver of the Arkansas Hot Springs property, with bonds at 5100,000. ADJOURNMENT. the Western A*iociaud Prest. Washington, I). C., June 4.— The resolution of Representative Morrison llilng the 12th of June us the day of olllelal adjournment of Con gress, will not he considered by the Committee on Ways and Means, to which it has been refer red, until further progress has been made with the general appropriation bills, which It Is nec essary to pass by the Ist of July, the com mencement of the fiscal year. According to the present appearances, adjournment will not take dace before the middle of July. A number of Jeuators say the Senate will postpone the Uel knap Impeachment, us otherwise the appropria tion hills could not be acted on In time to afford the Government necessary means to carry on its operations. TUB NAVAL CADETS. Admiral Rogers b&s authorized a published statement that a part only of the cadets who recently resigned at Annapolis were Involved in the alleged rubbing at the Naval Academy. As all the names have been extensively published without distinction It Is just to say that Cadets John Glasou, of Ohio, and W. B. Ostcrhout, of Pennsylvania, were not accused as principals, but became involved as witnesses boforn a Board of llrst-dass men, to whom, Instead of to a court of olliccrs, the examination had been In trusted. They have asked the Secretary of the Navy to reinstate them to answer such charges ns may bo preferred, which, it Is understood, ho will do. . THE TRIUMPH OF TRAVEL. Arrival of "Tlio Train" at San Franclsi Several Hours Ahead of Its Schedule. San Francisco, June 4.—The train arrived at the end of Oakland Wharf, which Is within the city limits of Sou Francisco, at 0:25 a. in., 2fi minutes less than SI hours. It arrived at tho wharf this side at IMS, and at9:s2>s the pas sengers alighted la tho court of the Palace Hotel, dusty and travel-worn, but in good health and spirits. Engine No. 40 brought tho train through from Ogden, with tho assistance of an additional engine In crossing tho Sierras. The time from Ogden to San Francisco was 20:52. Tho actual average running time from Ogden to Oakland wharl was4lMmiles perhour. Consldcrabletrou blu was experienced on the Central Pacific from wearing out of the brake-shoes lu the Pennsyl vania ears, and on the mountains the Central Pacillc Company put on two of Its own coaches to brake the train. No accident of any kind throughout tho trip. Shortly after the arrival, breakfast was served, to which promi nent citizens, array and navy olliccrs. represent atives of the press and tho theatrical profes sion. railroad ollklals, and tho Mayor of the city sat down. A salute of tlfteen guns was Bred from the roof of the Polocu on the arrival at the wharf. The rest of Die day will bo devoted to needed rest and u serenade In the evening. THE WEATHER. Wasuinoton, D. C., June 4-—For the Upper Lake Region, westerly winds, cooler, followed by warmer and partly cloudy weather. LOCAL OBBZaTAXIOM, Chicago, June 4. Time. liar. Thr Jlu.\ U'lnJ.* j - K. IVtalhtr a. m. 29.5 55502 W„ freib I Fair. m. 29.90 So 48<W„ treili Fair. 2:00p. m. 29.90 ei 40iW,. frcab Fair. 3:S9u. m. 29.90 61 40 W„ freib..... Fair. 9:00p, m. 29.92 S 9 70 W., freib CloUtlf. IQilsp.m. -2f.95 6a tmiS. w.. gentle.l Cloudy. Maximum thermometer. 03. Minimum. Si. OBMBRAL OBSKRTATIONa. Cmoioo. June 4-Mldnlgbt. Stations. Oar. Thr. | Wind. Aalni H'«KA«r. Cheyenne 30.01 68 8., gentle [ Clcar. lliiuarck 29.73 ss Calm Clear Hrecklurldge 29.33 63 8., fresh clear. lavenport.... aaoo su lealm 4 Clear. Denver Sl.ll 03 8., geutlei Clear. lulutb 29.89 SI N. w,, fresh Clear. Ft. Ulbaon... IsO.OS 62 H., light Clear. Keokuk 29.97 tsa Calm Clear. LaCruue 29.92 SO 8., Ireah Clear. Leavenworth 2u.bu CJ W., freib clear. Milwaukee... 29.90 S 3 W.. freib Fair. tlmaba 29.43 39 8. w., freab Clear. Platte 29.36 04 Calm Clear. baitUFe 29.78 37 K.,frc»h .....Clear. Ball I.aku 29.91 S 3 8. K., freib Clear. fbllladelpble. 29.79 68 W.. light 46 U'y rain. CROPS. Special JXtpaleH 19 7%e TWSune. Mbndota, ill., Juuu 4.—Thu town was crowd ed with fanners yesterday, who report that the planting of corn is through with, and cultivation lu mauv places has been begun. A large crop Is expected, except* In low lands, where It has bscu pretty well drown*! out All the other crops are lookjng unusually well, and, If noth ing happens, A rich harvest may be expected. A/itci'il f.'orretpondtnce nf The Tribune. IJf.ACK«Bimr Station, 111., June 3.—The tre mendous thunder-showers on the Ist Inst, thoroughly saturated the ground. Vegetation never looked belter. A large hay-crop la as sured. Corn planted early has a good color ami a good stand. A largo amount was planted laic, owing to the wet condition of the soil. The potato-bugs are multiplying rapidly, and bid fair to be as troublesome as ever. The prospect a few weeks ago of a large fruit-crop liaa been blasted. Hut very few cherries and apples are to be seen. Thu mean temperature of May was, at &a. m., C 2% deg.; corresponding period last year, 47 1-0. Special DUpntch to The JXbuat Siocr City. Ib., June 4.—A heavy frost oc curred In the lowlands In this section last night Vegetation In many places was killed, and gar dens ruined so that they will have to be re planted. Special IHenatch to The Tribune. Madison, Wls., June 3.—'There ha* been fine rains, and all crops arc looking finely. Since lost night’s shower It has been quite cold. BLACK HILLS. TIIK MILITARY ORDER. .Special IMtpatch to The Tribune. Sioux City, la., June 4.— Further advices from Fort Sully to-day state that, when the military order was received at Fort Pierre, the greatest excitement, amounting to almost panic among the miners, ensued, and every available means of crossing to the west side of the river was pressed Into service to ferry over men, teams, and supplies, of which there were 100 men, 100 head of bccf-e&ttlc, and 50 tons of freight. All boats, rafts, canoes, etc., an chored on the west side were taken to prevent the troops from crossing and pursuing the miners, who will have at least forty-eight hours’ start of the troops, and be safely In tho Hills before they can be overtaken by the soldiers. THE INDIANS. Cheyenne, Wy. T., June 4.—Three men were killed by Indians this morning on Cedar Creek, 40 miles south of Sidney, and 13 miles west of Riverside. The deed Is thought to have been done by Cheyennes on their way north from the Republican Valley. A courier In at Fort Laralmie to-day, from Red Cloud Agency, reports addi tional departures of young warriors for tho north. Right companies of the Fifth Cavalry have beeeii ordered from the Department of the Missouri to Fort Laramie. One hundred and twenty Snake Indians have been enrolled at Camp Brawn. All are well armed, and have started to meet Gen. Crook, to co-operate with him In the campaign. St. Louis, Mo., June 4.—Detachments of the Fifth Cavalrv at Fort Gibson, Indian Territory, ami Fort ifuyce, Kansas, arc under orders to proceed to the Black Hills country, and will start us soon as relieved by Infantry now cn route to these posts from Fort Leavenworth. It Is the Intention of the Government to mass all its cavalry In the Black Hills region, and garrison the frontier posts witli Infantry. INDIAN HUTCIIimiES. Jliuneapolle Tribune. A Tribune reporter limited up Col. Louns* berry, of the Bismarck Tribune, this morning. Thu Colonel discredits the magazine story and reports of wholesale butcheries that ore said to have occurred at or near Custer City, but admits that stragglers are constantly being murdered bv the Indians, particularly south aud west of the Hills, where the hostile Indians and those from Bed Cloud mid Spotted Tall Agen cies are operating. Up to the 15th of May the only persons who had been killed on the Fort Pierre or the Bismarck route to the Hills, or on the eastern and northern side of the Hills, were tUi following: D. McCall, by Indians who gained his confidence and shut him*, Henry Tlunui, killed while cutting logs in the Hills; Ciiris Nordstrom, shot at a camp lire at night, when on the road from Rapid City to Ueadwood; George Ward, killed in u fight for stuck tiie In dians captured, and which Ward’s party hod re captured: Monahan, straggling ahead of ids train about 13 miles: Henry Sadler, “Snrce” Jackson, John Harrison, and John St. Clair stage-drivers, who went to the rear 4 or G miles to bring up some stock; and J. C. Dodge, who went to the rear 4 miles alone and without a gun. No train from the Missouri River has been attacked, and the Colonel does not believe that any will be, as the hostilcs arc congregating In the Powder River region, and have never, to onv extent, operated in the region east of the Hills. Besides, the Missouri River Indians pretend to be friendly, and what ever depredations they do they want placed to the erdit of the hostilcs, mid are therefore care ful lu their movements. fiiies. IN CHICAGO. The alarm from Box 817 at 4s 45 o’clock yes terday afternoon was caused by a fire in the Xcw York Store, Nob. 231 and 2SO West Madi son street, owned by C. W. & E. Pardrigc, dry 'goods dealers. Damage to building and stock, $1,000; fully covered by Insurance. The flro was caused by some goods In a show-window catching tire from a gas-jet. The alarm from Box 333 at 1:20 o’clock yes terdny afternoon was caused by tho sudden breaking out of a lire In the planlng-mill and box-factory of 11. T. Fltt & Cooke, located at No. 403 Lumber street, near tho corner of Twenty-second street. The mill was one of those Inflammable shell rookeries.that have so long abounded In the lumber district, and, as a con sequence, Its total destruction was u matter of but a minute's duration. It was built so tong ago that nobody remembers exactly by whom it was built, and nobody could say that it was constructed for aught else than a fire-trap. Ten minutes after the alarm was first sounded the entire structure was a moss of flume, and. despite the exertions of tiie firemen, In ten minutes more it was a ruin, with not a single vestige left to mark Us size or shape. Thu chief loss is upon tho neighboring eugme-houso and outbuildings and upon tho stock, which included a quantity of seasoned lumber and a largo number of manufactured boxes. Mr. Fltt estimates his loss at $35,000, claiming to havo sold a one-half interest one year ago for $13,000. hut tho total loss will not la; mure than $15,000, when accurately figured up. Tho building was nut insured, ana upon the stock there was a policy of but $4,000, in an Eastern company. The boilers and much of the machinery In the engine-room, which Is a stoutly-built brick structure, that formed a nu cleus to the flrc-trap surrounding It, are uut In jured to any grout extent, while the bam and drying kiln escaped even a scorching, on account of the favorable condition of the wind. The rapid burning caused an intense heat, which badly scorched a lumber-yard directly opposite, owned by Adams & Lord. Tho damage there U estimated at SI,OOO. The cause of the lire Is a mystery, but It was probably the work of some careless employe. A number of the barn employes, and the foreman, Timothy Sullivan, who resided in a two-story frame structure immediately north of tho min. which was totally destroyed with It, were around a few minutes before the flames were discovered, hut neither noticed anything at the time. Smoke was first seen Issuing from a shaving bln In the rear of the engine-room, and when the employes opened it to ascertain the cause, the flumes hurst forth so violently that, despite their efforts to extin guish them, the entire engine-house was in flames. The foreman, Sullivan, who occupied rooms over the office, loses SSOO upon furniture. Owing to the rlckerty method of construction, several of the firemen bad narrow escapes from the failing buildings, one poor fellow being caught by tho neck by a fulling beam, and pin ioned fust for sumo lime in rather close prox imity to tho fire. _ AT OUEENVILLE, MICH. Special Correepondtnce of The Tribune. Lansinu, Mich., Junes.—A stove-factory near Greenville was burned Tuesday. It was owned by J. Sully, of tills city. Loss about (9,000; partially insured. Religions Toleration In Spain. London .Vadirtfoi; Httieie, The debate in the Spanish Cortes on religious toleration has ended in the adoption, by an over whelming majority, of the formula proposed by the Ministers. I’rotestants and other noncon formists are by the letter of the law to enjoy freedom of worsldp, but they are prohibited from the celebration of religious rites In nubile. If the law Is construed in its natural and obvious sense, the nonconformists have little reason for dissatisfaction. Protestants have no need of processions In the streets, and It may bu pre sumed that prayers and sermons In their own chapels arc not Included In the prohibition of publicity. Difficulty Is most likely to occur at funerals, which ore necessarily conducted out of doors, but probably the law which may bo ulti mately adopted will provide for ordinary and unavoidable contingencies. It seems tube un derstood on all hands that the fragment of re ligious liberty which Is conceded by law will de pend for Its reality on the spirit in which the law may bo administered. SPBiNOPtKi.D, 111.. June 4. Internal Revenue collections for May In this (the Eighth) Revenue District aggregate |3UJ,ttiL CRIMINAL NEWS. Xho Harder of D’Arcy McOco Brought Prominently into Recollection. Confession of a Dying Man that Whelan Did Not Do tho Killing. Wholesale Murder by a Negro Hear Plaqnemine, La, TITE MUHDEUEII OF TVAItCY M’OEK. A>te York World. A Canadian paper, not at all given to Invent ing or exaggerallngUstiews,tells a very strange and sensational story about a condemned mur derer, Trotter, who Is said tnhavuacknowlcdged that he, and not Patrick James Whelan, was the murderer of that eloquent orator, earnest patriot, and most charming companion, Thomas D’Arcy McGee. McGee, then a member of the Government in Ottawa, was shot, It will be remembered, at about 2 o’clock ou the morning of the 7lb of April, IbCS. He had delivered one of his most brilliant speeches, and, leaving the Canadian House of Commons, had walked to his lodgings, a couple of hundred yards awny, Aa he stooped to put his night-key in the lock some oue, suddenly coming up behind him, placed u pistol close to his head and blew out his brains. Whelan was arrested on suspicion, and, though at tlrst tho ease against him seemed very slight, he was finally convicted, mainly on circumstantial evi dence, and hanged. Trottce was a page In tho House of Commons at the time and the sou of the woman with whom McGee boarded. He was the first person to discover the body of the murdered statesman, and was a companion of Whelan, the murderer. The evidence at tho trial showed very clearly that McGee believed himself to be followed, and had walked with unusual liable to the dour, where he was delay ed while trying to open it, the key within hav ing, contrary to custom, been left In the lock. Whelan's friends always maintained his inno cence, and his own assertion, never till now made public, was that he had nut done tho shouting, but knew* who had; and again, that he “was there, but did uot kill him.” It has always been held by the detectives that there were three persons coueernrd in the crime, Whelan, his un known companion, and u third person of much higher social position. The late Judge O’Kclllcy, of Kingston, whose masterly conduct of the ease for the Crown secured Whelan’s conviction to the surprise of every one, held the same theory, and even had some thought of pressing the charge against some one whom he suspected of being the third person In question., Tuc de velopment of the evidence against Whelan was startlingly dramatic, and the suspicion that there were accomplices with on behind him who had never been readied, lias always been so strung that those acquainted with the ease are quite prepared to accept Trotter’s story os In part true. An attempt will be made to secure his confession, or deposition, and If It is successful, the light may at last be cast ou a crime happily very rare iu American history, the most loul murder, for political reasons, of a man of great gifts and of amiable character, of whom it may most truly be said, “Ids life was geutlc us ms blood.” WHOLESALE MURDER. A’eic Orleans liu'ltlln. The following is a copy of a letter from a mer chant in Plaquetnluc to his father, an old and well-known citizen of New Orleans: PcAqucuun:. Moyl!B.—A shocking murder has been committed in the swamp near tills place by n negro who lives near Mr. John Mardennc, who is clerking with me. It seems that about a week or two ago a gentleman who is engaged in getting tim ber out of the swamp came to Pluquenune and em ployed the darkey mentioned above to go to his camp and work for him. Everything went on well until Thursday lust, when the fiendish negro, bent on robbery, foully murdered Messrs. McCardleand Murray, and seriously wounded Sir. Jumonvllle. This horrible deed was perpetrated about Id o'clock at night, when the unlortunatu victims were asleep. After receiving a blow, the last mentioned gentleman staggered out of the house, with the Intention of reaching the bayou, when the murderous brute struck him two mure blown with an us. Mr. Jumonvllle managed to get across the bayou, and, though severely wounded, held on to some bushes on the bank and there witnessed the negro throw the bodies of his victims luto the water, after be had tilled their pockets. The brute called out to JumonTille that as soon us he burnt the camp, which wus situated on a Uoullng raft, he would fix him, too. For tunately Jumonvllle escaped and lived to relate the horrible story. The negro Is In the woods down the bayou, between Plaque and Mr. J. A. Dor denne’s plantation, where he was seen yesterday by Mr. Ily Uurdeuue, who could have arrested him bad he known about the murder. The murderer goes by the nameof Uortuzo Jackson. lie Uabout 21 years of age. CRIME IX MICHIGAN. Special Diipatch to The Tribune. Lansing, Mich., June 3.— Dr. D. U. Crane, of Fentonvllle, was arrested in this city yester day on the charge c f an attempted outrage upon a girl named Lizzie C. Dotty, about 14 years of age, who was passing through hero on her way to her home In Webberville. Ingham County. In default of SI,OOO bail he lies In Jail. John Huud was arrested in the northern part of thin State and brought to Flint charged by his wife with bigamy, be having married Uuby Francis. _ QUINCY, ILL. Special DitpalcA to The Tribune. Qdikct, 111., June 4.—Tho police of this city secured the arrest of a man yesterday at Can ton, Mo., who Is believed to havo been one of tho gang that recently murdered Follccman Dallas In this city. Tho fellow lives here, and Is an old offender. Six burglaries were committed here last night, the thieves all getting awuy with considerable money and several valuable watches. Tho bur glaries were all committed in private residences. HORSE-STEALING. Special DttpatcA to The Tribune. Lafatbtib, Ind., June 4.—A fanner named Joseph Destea, living a few miles south of here, bad a valuable horse and buggy stolen while la tho city yesterday oftemoou. Mr. Deales tied his horse In front of a store on Main street, and went Into tho store. Upon bis return, in a few minutes, the horse was missing. The officers have been uut all day, and aa yet havo no duo to the bold thief. _ MYSTERIOUS DEATH. Ciibtbnnb, Wy., June 4.— A young lady named Jennie Martin, aged 15 years, In com pany with another, whilst walking on Eddy street, In this dly, at 8 o’clock lost evening, was shot In the heart and Instantly killed. A negro boy, aged 13, Is now in 1011, and the evidence is almost conclusive that he fired tho shut from a pistol, whether luteutloually or from what mo tive Is not yet made uut. MURDERED FOR MOXEY. Bt. Louis, Juuo 4. —The Giube-Democrat't Rolls, Mo., special says the dead body of a oian was found near that place last evening, supposed to be that of W. A. Kennedy, a strati- Ser who registered at & hotel os from Coal luffs, I’a. lie Is believed to have hod consid erable money, for which, it Is suspected, ho was murdered. _ JUSTIFIABLE HOMICIDE. Special DUpatch to Vie Tribune. Detroit, Mich., June 4.—Lorenzo Lutz, foreman of a dredge in Hamtramlck, was as saulted this afternoon by several roughs, one of whom, named Martin O’Conor, he shot dead with a pistol, lie then gave himself up to the police. . A SALOON-TRAGEDY. Special Ditpatch to ]*s rrifruns. Detroit, Mich., Juuo 4.—Last night George Ilenuessy shot a man named Llngur during a saloon brawl at Mouroe. Thu murderer was ar rested. _ KILLED "WHILE STEALING. CoLCmius, 0., Juuo 4.—Gulner, a German, while attempting to rob the till of u Lockboum saloon yesterday, was shot by tbo barkeeper and fatally injured. SUPPOSED SUICIDE. Bt. Louis, *-» • 4.— An unknown man was run over and killed by a train on the Bt. Louis, Iron Mountain «fc Southern Railroad last night. Ills head was severed from his body. It Is a supposed case of suicide. OCEAN STEAMSHIP NEWS. Naw Youk, June 4.— Arrived, the steamers Spalu aud City of Chester, from Liverpool. Puiladbli'uu, June 4.— Arrived, the steam ship lilluois, from Liverpool. QoasasrowN, JuDoi-—Tho steamships City of Berlin, from New York, and Pennsylvania, from I’hllnddphla, have arrived. Plymouth, June 4.—The steamship Frisia, from New York, arrived. Nbw York, June 4.—Arrived, the steamer Adriatic, from Liverpool. SPORTING. BASE-BAI/L. MADISON, WI9. Madison, Wlb., June 3.—There was quite a crowd out this afternoon to witness the first match game of base-ball here for many months. It was arranged as agame between telegraphers and bankers, but the latter substituted about half outsiders, making a picked nine, which won by 18 to 8 runs. PEDESTUIAXIBM. O'LBART BlOniNO VOli OTHER WORLDS TO CON QUER. San Francisco, June 4.—O’Leary, the pedes trian, on the Ist Inst, sent a challenge to Vaughn, of Chester, Eng., who recently walked miles within twenty-four hours, to walk two matches, one of twenty-four hours and one of six doys, either In the United Slates or En gland, (or from i£oo to £I,OOO a side. MANISTEE, MICH. Preparations for a Big Time on the Fourth of July—A Champion Log-Itldlng llace. Special Corretpondenee of The Tribune. Manistee, Midi., May 30.—For many years past the City of Manistee has been somewhat behind the times In the matter of celebrating the Fourth of July. A regular old-fashioned celebration of tho day of our Independence has been a very rare occasion In our history. This arose, not from the fact that wo had no patriot ism, but mainly from the division of feeling ex isting among our people. We have always been troubled more or less with Inharmony and bit terness between our dosses. The temperance fight, which raged In our city to some extent (or the past five or six years, created and kept alive a very bitter contest; and, while this has entirely susldcd now, stiff the ordeal through which we pasicd has raised the tone of morality and temperance 100 per cent higher than It was five years ago. This year, all our own people have come together, through tlie representatives of our opposing dosses, and agreed upon a good old-fasbioucd celebration, such as Manistee has never seen be fore. The Women’s Temperance Society and the German Workingmen's Society mingle together In making arrangements for the grand occasion. All other Societies in tlie city have come forward to take part in the ceremonies of the dav; and, in the general exhibition of pa triotle'splrit and love of our common country, all old sores and wounds have becu forgotten and booled over. Of course, under these circumstances, we In tend to have a celebration that shall attract u large crowd, not only from the adjoining rural districts, but from some of the large cities of the West and villages along the lake-shore. The usual display of llre-wurks, martial music, and readlngol the Declaration of Independence, of course will not be forgotten; nor will the amusing games, couslstlng ol climbing a greased pole, running saek-raees, catdilug greased pigs, etc., etc. But one especial feature of the occa sion, that Is entirely new and very Interesting to all lumber-regions,'will be a genuine log-riding contest, open to tbeworld. To the uninitiated,! will explain that on our rivers the pine logs are driven down from the woods by log-drivers, who stand upon the logs with long poles, and drive the logs along with them. Many of our experi enced log-drivers work all summer upon logs floating over deep water In the lake and around the mills, and It becomes quite tf feat to retain one’s equilibrium upon one of those floating pieces of timber. A person not used to ft couldn't keep out of the water three seconds; but wc have plenty of men In our lumber-dis tricts that walk about over these floating lugs with us much composure us if moving along over a stone pavement. This log-riding con test will take place on the river, the contestants starting just at the mouth of the little lake, and going down the river about half-a-mllc. A prize of SSO and the championship of the world is the reward offered to Uie person displaying the greatest skill in maintaining his posltlou on the lug. As the stream is very swift, and as the logs will Jam in together, turn over and over, run lengthwise and otherwise, as they scramble along through eddies and whirlpools and around corners, the race will be a moat exciting and attractive one. Besides tills, it Is a new feature that originated here, and has never been Introduced to the sporting world before. We expect that a large crowd of lumbermen will be down from Muske gon, Pentwalcr, Ludlngton, East Saginaw, Bay CHv, and other points, to sec this race. The exercises of the day will also embrace an address upon the post and early history of Man istee, Its growth, progress, etc., by Gcu. 11. M. Cutencuu, of tins city. The lion. John C. Blanchard, of lonia, this State, will deliver the regular oration. _ Electricity Against Gas. Ouildtr. The Great Northern Railway Company of France hits undertaken a aeries uf experiments which seem to Indicate the approach of a great revolution In the mode of lighting public build* lugs and thoroughfares. To judge from the re* ports recently published, electricity seems detained to eclipse gas altogether. A few weeks ago a threc-horso power Gamine machine,, was employed to light the luggage department of the Paris Great Northern Railway station. This room or hid I measures 20,000 cubic feet, and Is generally Illuminated by twcnty*llve gas burn ers. The new electric light was placed at a dis tance of 10 metres from tbe ground, and gave a light of a peculiarly soft character, which ren dered the use of the dull globe employed to check the Irritating glare of gas quite unneccs oury—a fact of some Importance, os it tends to augment tbe economy realized by the new sys tem. The light continued to burn the whole evening with great regularity, excepting of course, when It was purposely lowered. The success attained was so conclusive, If we may believe accounts, that tbe Company intend Illu minating the vast structure, containing 300.000 cubic metres of space, where tbe trains arrive, by the same process. For Uiis purpose electric lanterns, if we may so call them, of exceptional power, will be placed at a height of 20 metres. They will be placed at the four summits of a rectangle, so that there will be no shade or dark corner In the whole edifice. The goods station at La Chapcllo will also bo lighted in a similar manner. M. Tresca, an energetic advocate of the elec tric system, has been able at last to estimate the amount of power required to producer giv en quantity of light by the magneto-electric machines. In this respect former experiments had been eminently unsatisfactory, and M. Tresca gives on cxhuustlvedescripUon of all tbe dllllculUfS that hail to bo surmounted, in a report which Is Inserted In the minutes uf the Academy of Science. The results have been obtained chiefly from two machines—the first giving a light equivalent to 1,850 carecl-buruers, that consume forty grammes of oil per hour, and the second equal to 302 similar burners. With the former it is easy to read at a distance of 21.50 m, and with the latter at 7.70 m. The reflection, also, from the walls Is so strong that persons can read at these distances even when holding tbe book with Its back to the light. From a lamp equal to a hundred burners the same result con be obtained a distance uf 5 metres. Four electric lamps of this power have been In use during the last year In the factory uf Messrs, llelhnann, Uncommon A dtclnlcn, of Mulhouse, and give a satisfactory light over an urea of 1,860 squaro metres. Thu most Irnjwr tant and crowning fact, however, Is the assertion that the electric light U a hundred times less ex pensive than oil, and fifty times cheaper limn gas. Should a prolonged and practical appli cation of the new system prove this startling comparison to bo correct, we may look forward to a great change, which will ultimately compel the gas makers to, at any rule, make a great alteration in their scale of charges, If It should nut Interfere even more seriously with their in terests. - A Toothache. fund du Lac Cumintrclal. A man named Holland, living out on tbe Goss furm, was attacked with a severe tooth ache the other evening, and be thought his head would split opeu. Hu would sit down for u moment, holding his fact: In one of his hands, and groan. Then he would lump up and pace the door, and kick at aomvtbfug that happened to Hu In bU course, and then sit down and groan some more. It wae a bad case. Every body in the house was made miserable by the man's sutlorlugs and lamentations. Ho tried holding alum and salt lu his mouth, and binding horse-radish leaves on tho outside of his Jaw, but they did no good. Finally somebody came across a copy of Dr. Chase's Rcdpo Hook, and therein was a halm fur every ill. lu two minutes a rcdpo was selected and a courier dispatched wjth it to a drug-store iu tho city to have it put up. Hu returned in due time, and a dose of the com- Kmnd, which contained, among other ingre cuts, liberal Quantities of ether and chloro form, Was administered. Presently the tooth ache was relieved, and the patient fell himself gradually beitig overpowered nv sleep, the sus plcioh alt at ouca uo**«d hU mind that ha bod been poisoned. lie became greatly alarmed, ami appealed to those present, In a frenzy of desperation, to save him from hla Impend ing fate. A doctor wa» immediately sent for, and while the messenger was gone the alarm was communicated to the neighbor* One of tlie men seized a pall and rushed out InU the pasture, where ho woke up a cow, milked about a quart, and hurried back to the bouae. This tbo dying man drank, and had Just finished when another neighbor came In and aald that there was nothing so sure an antidote for alt kinds of poison as raw eggs. Seven or eight raw eggs were given the suffering man, and bo had Just Intimated that It wasn’t possible for him to swallow another, when two more neigh bors arrived simultaneously—one bearing a can of lard and the other a tea-saucer full of coffee. The lady with the lard said that they must help her to get some of it down him right away—there wasn't a momentto lose—and the one with the coffee set about pre paring a cup of that beverage for the dying man, which, site said, must be strong enough to hold up an Iron wedge. The unfortunate man had got down about three-fourths of a tea-cup ful of lard when tho coffee woe ready, and he unbuttoned his waistcoat and drank It. There seemed to be Just room enough left for It. An other neighbor came In and insisted that whal the patient needed was an emetic to throw th( poison out of the system. He said the qulckci they did something of that kind tho better 1! would he for him, and that It was dangerous td delay the matter a moment longer. They bad prepared a quart bowl of strong salt and water, and were urging Holland to take some of It when the doctor arrived. He examined the contents of the bottle carefully, tasted It, and then said: "Tills is all right; a very good remedy for toothache and neuralgia—gfves tbs patient a rest for a time from his pain.” “And ain't It poison I" gurgled the men, who was so full of new' milk, raw eggs, lard, coffee and salt water that he could scarcely articulate, " ain't it poison, doctor!" “Well, no: not exactly: and yet n quart or two of it might kill a man or it might not—it would depend a good deal on his condition. A man of your health and constitution could cosily gel away with a chum full of It.". CASUALTIES, MANGLED. Special Ditpatch to The Ttlbune. Qoinct, 111., June 4. —Saturday morning, U the early train east on the Toledo, Wabash & Western Road took the side-track at Vera allies, to let the west-bound train pass, an old gentle* man named Qlnlsc, who lias for some time car* rled the molls from the depot to the office, got in the way of the latter train, and was run over and Instantly killed. _ DROWNED. Detroit, Mich., June 4.—Two boys, brothers, named Webber, aged respectfully 14 and 10 years, were drowned near Ypsilautl this after noon while bathing in the river. Coi.umiius, 0., June 4.—Two boys, Walter Thrall and Ansel Phinhey, need respectively 11 and 13, were drowned wlnle bathing In the river yesterday. A GOOD WIFE TO HAVE. Special Dispatch to The Tribune, Springfield, 111., June 4.— The wife o* Thomas Q. Gorman, a resident here, but em ployed as Superintendent of the Crystal City (Mu.) Glass-Works, received intelligence that she Is heir to the estate of her badiulor cousin, Mr. Plumb, of London, Eng., deceased, who leaves properly valued at £135,000. There be ing only one ether heir, she expects to receive about $300,000. Centennial Hymn. To the Editors of the Stic York Ereninp Posit I send you herewith a Centennial hymn by Lite venerable author of “ I would not live af way.” and many other beautiful sacred songs, the nev. Dr. Muhlenberg, now In his 60th year. It was sung on Ascension Day by the children of St. Johnslaud, Dr. Muhlenberg's lost and moat Interesting charitable work, during u visit to the place of its Trustees and some other friends. Sung, as It was, to music also of tho venerable Doctor’s composition, It wns a must Interesting incident of the day, and I have no doubt that the public will agree with those who then heard it In thinking It well worthy of its author. Give praise, all ye people, give praise to the Lord; Alleluias of freedom let freemen accord. Let the Hast and the West, North and South, roll along. Bca, mountain, and prairie, one Jubilant song. Chortu. Give praise, all ye people, give praise to the Lordt Alleluias of freedom let freemen accord. For the sunshine and rainfall, again and again, Oar myriads of acres enriching with grain: For the earth still unloading her manifold wealth. For the skies beaming vigor, the wind* breathing health,— Give praise, Ac. For the nation's wide table, so bonnteooilyspresd That the many have feasted, and all have been fed, With so bondage their God-given rights to enthral]. Hut liberty, guarded by Justice, for all, — Give praise, Ac, Ye eons of the anvil, the loom, and tbe plow, Ills the mines and tbe fields, to Him gratefully bow, Qls the flocks and the hards; sing on hoi-sides and vales. On His ocesn-domain chant His name with thr galea; Give praise, Ac. Ye merchantmen princes. your rlcbei behold. The largess of Him whose tbe silver and gold: And ye too. renowned In Art. Science, and Lore, Ills glory in all be it yours to adore: Give praise, Ac. Bravo men of oar forces, Lifeguard of our coasts, To your Leader aye loyal, Jehovah of Hosts. Glow the stars oa your banners, reflecUng Ills light, - You conflicts along for the Good, Tree, sod Right. Give praise, Ac. Now praise we again for the Union; It stands Unchanged as it camo from our forefathers' bands. A century gone—Ob. with praise blend tbs prayer; Gracious Lord, centuries more be the Union Thy care. Give praise, Ac. BUSINESS NOTICES. Harnett's Cocomioe kills dandruff, allsyi Irritation, and promotes the growth of hair. iIHLLINEUV. ULIiRY. French Chips, Eng. Milans v Shades, Trimmed Hats, Ac. 124 STA.TZEI- ST WEBSTER’S. Oar usual POPULAR PRICES. PROPOSALS! PROPOSALS. Tbe Hoard of Trustees of the Town of Cicero, Ik (be County of Cook, and State of Illinois, win re ceive Scaled Proposals ttt the office of tbu Clerk of auld Hoard, In bald Town, until Saturday, June 10, IS7O, at U o’clock ]>. m, fur furnlabluif material and constructing a Hox-bcwer along ItldgeUud* av. In said Town from Kgau-av. to Dlvisiou-st., a distance of mike, In accordance wllb plans and apccldcutluna to bu seen at Hie office of James W. Scovillu, No. Ill) West Wiwbiiigtoo-sl., Chicago, Separate proposals will be received for each half mile, aud bidders mar submit proposals for either tbe whole or a part or tbe work. The right to reject any or all bide la reamed. Uy order of tbe Hoard of Trustees. UAHVEV J. ttICJS, Clerk, Austin I*. 0.. Cook Co.. 111. E I) UCATIOWALi ST. MARY’S HALL, FARIBAULT, MINN. Thant. Her. li. U. WHIPPLE, U. D.. hector. Mias 8. 11.I 1 . lUULI.SUTON, Principal, launder tbe personal supervUloa of tbe Ultbop, with ten eiperkueed teachers. U offers superior advantages for education, with an tovlgoraUnff ,and ell. mate. Tbe eleventh year wUI begin TUUIUSUAY, tvpt. it, i»7O. For regiaisrs. with fuU details, m drew tbe lUSCTOU. . \VE3T END INSTITUTE. V AUIL Y SCHOOL FOB VV young ladles. Mrs. t>. L. CADY, Principal, Few Haven. Conn. Send for clrcular;^^____^^^^_^__ financial. SSO. SIOO. S2OO. SSOO. SI,OOO. ALEX. ntOTHINOUAM A CO., Bankers and Biofe crs. fj Watl-»t., N. V.. make fur customers deatrahM luveiuiienu of large or small amounts in Mocks of* legitimate character. which froauenUy pay frv» #?• *• twenty times the amount invested •Ht 7 thirty dsn. K.«‘ 5

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