Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, June 5, 1876, Page 8

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated June 5, 1876 Page 8
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8 THE CITY. GENERAL NEWS. A meeting of the Chicago Cricket Club will be held this evening In Uoom 8 Dore Block, 120 fitate street, at 8 o'clock sharp. On account of the rain Thursday evening, the exhibition of the Phllomathlnn Society of Ken wood Seminary was postponed to this evening at Standard Hall. The Chicago Mechanics’ Institute will hold their monthly meeting and a meeting of the Board of Directors Tuesday at 8 p. m., at their rooms, OS Washington street. A young man, named Samuel Malcolm, Is at the Chicago Avenue Station charged with pilfer ing SSO from his widowed mother, who resides at the corner of Eric and Clark streets. Tho Rev. Galusha Anderson, D. D., the new pastor of the Second Baptist Church, will have a reception this evening In Iho church building. Addresses will be delivered by I). B. Cheney, Dr. Everts, Dr. Anderson, and others. Richard Richardson, a pickpocket who baa been circulating rather freely around the Chi cago A Padllc railroad depot, In the North Di vision, was yesterday nipped In one of his games, and trundled oil to the Chicago Avenue Station. At a meeting of ministers held after the noihi prayer-meeting Saturday, it was voted that tho Evangelical pastors and ministers of the city and vicinity, together with tho Commit tee of Seventy appointed In September Inst, be requested to meet in Lower Fnrwoll Hall Mon day at 2 p. m., and also that Brother D. L. Moody be invited to bo present. At 6:10 last evening a young man 17 years of age, named Frederick Schmidt, while at tempting to get off a Bluc-lshuul avenue car at Fifth avenue, slipped and fell, and the hind truck passing over both legs badly mangled them, ond broke one quite seriously. Tho driver, Michael Enrg, was exonerated from all blomc. Young Schmidt resides at No. SU East Chicago avenue. Let none of tho friends of tho Foundlings’ Dome forget the reception which takes place to morrow at the Home from 11 a. in. till 10 p. m. The ladles of the Union Aid Society are using their best endeavors to make tills one of the most pleasant receptions of the season. There will be music, both vocal anil Instrumental, dur ing tlio evening, and Use ladle* will serve straw berries, lee-crcatn. and cake throughout tho day and evening to all visitor’*. D. L. Moodv will deliver his popular lecture, “Daniel In ftnbvloii," by request, In Farwell Dali before the Voung Men’s Christian Asso ciation Tuesday evening. Tickets Issued to Gentlemen only and for distribution at tbo M. C. A. Houma, 150 Madison street. P. P. Bliss will be present and conduct the singing. This will be the Inst time Mr. Moodv will speak In this city before returning to the East. Distri bution of tickets commences this morning at 0 o’clock The lady managers of the Homo for tho Friendless give tluilr annual reception at the Home, Oil Wabash avenue, Thursday, from 10 n. m. until 10 p. m. A verv attractive programme is arranged for the afternoon ami evening. Prof. Burbank will rend, followed by recitations by Mrs. Dainty, and singing by Mrs. Muguusson- Jewctt, Miss Romincbs, and Miss Manger. Hand’s band will furnish music for the evening. There will also be Interesting exercises by tbo pupils of tho Industrial School connected with the Home. The ladles extend a cordial invita tion to their friends and the public generally to be present. BTAUIitNO AT THE COUNT!' IIOSPITAI.. Michael McLaughlin, the son of the Warden of the County Hospital, yesterday got himself Into a fix from which even political Inllucnco will not easily extricate him. Thu young man is hut 10 years of ngo, ami Ims for some time post been employed about the Hospital, and for an equal length of time a fund lias existed be tween him and the druggist of tiiu Hospital, a young man named George Mutschlcehuer. Tilts quarrel had taken such a dangerous aspect that Saturday the drug gist obtained a warrant for the arrest of young McLaughlin for assault and battery upon the previous day, and Imped by this means to keep Ids young antagonist under control. When they met for the Urst tlmo since the Issuance of the warrant at 7:UO last evening, the quarrel was renewed with additional vigor, when Mc- Laughlin became so madly enraged about the warrant for his arrest that ho drew a carv ing knife, and would have ended the druggist’s existence, had not the bystanders in terfered. As it was, Mutsehledmerwas stabbed In tbo abdomen, and badly cut upon the left hand in trving lostileld himself. The doctors in the Hospital closely examined and dressed the wounds, and are of the opinion that the one In the abdomen did not penetrate thu bowels, and Is therefore not at id! serious. Shortly after words, the foolhardy Michael was turned over to the police authorities ut the Twenty-second Street Station. _ THE FOURTH. MEETING OK TIIU IIIISII SOCIETIES. A meeting of delegates of Irish Societies was held yesterday afternoon in Muskell Hull on South Dcsplalncs street. There were about thirty societies represented. David Walsh pre sided and U. O’Brien acted na Secretary. Tho object of tho meeting was to complete arrangements for appropriately celebrating the Fourth of July. After tho reading of tho minutes', an election of Mandial of tho proces sion was gone Joint Gunnell, Michael Carney, and John FJ.ey were the can didates. After n number of motions, It was moved to lay over the election of Marshal for one week. Tho motion was declared out of order. Tbo election was held by thu Chairmen of delegations voting, and resulted In Mr. Cor nell being chosen Munhal. He returned thanks for tho honor conferred upon him. The matter of mi escort was then taken up, and the Chair stated that the Second Regiment would turn out as an escort with this hotly, hav ing accepted thu invitation. Thu question of assigning a place to other military organizations was discussed at some length, and wus dually disposed of by leaving the whole matter with the commanders of tiiu military companies and the Grand Marshal. The Alpine Hunters, an Italian military or ganization, were invited to participate in the procession. A resolution of the last meeting in regard to tho Mulligan monument was then taken up, ami it wus moved to leave thu whole matter to a committee of one from each society, military In cluded, to take it into consideration. Tiiu ap pointment of tho committee was left to tiiu so cieties, they to report at a lutnrc meeting, to lie bold three weeks from yesterday ut thu sumo time. Marshal Connell moved to appoint n commlteo of seven to lay out a line of march. Thu matter was left to thu Grand Marshal and Ida aids. Tim selection of aids was then taken up and the following were appointed: didst. Cum mings, J. W 7 PrlmUvllle, William Quinlan, T. F. Delaney, Bryan Farley, John M. Carroll, John Folev, Con. Howard, George Garvey, John Brodcckk, James Phelan, Thomas H. Kelly, James Kincaid, W. J. Masked, and John Klneclla. After fixing tho time for & meeting at Father Mathew Temperance Hull for the Marshal and his aids at a week from next Sunday, at 9 o’clock n. m.. in order to lav out a’route of profession, thu Convention adjourned fur three weeks. Itefrlgcmtora. Dtlroil h'rtt i’ren. ..... IMI f (I. #.C... This Is the season when advertisements of re frigerators and ice-chest* spread out in u news paper like a mortgage on u small corner lot. It was advertising in the AVre l‘rt«» tiiat attracted Nankin farmer into Detroit and into a Wood ward avenue hardware store yesterday. When he mentioned the fact that be would like a re frigerator. the proprietor welcomed him with a suuny smile, and thu clurks cheerfully barked their shlus against thu stoves ua they Hew around. “Will you look nl these ice-chests I" asked the nroorlctor, ns Liny cumo to u lung row. “ Wliat do 1 want to keep lee in ullil'sl furl’’ f rowlcd the farmer. “ Wlmt 1 waul Is some hlug to keep provisions cool aud nice In hut wetlner.” 41 Well, here you have It. Hero la tho host re frigerator" maile." Tho fanner opened the door, looked tho box Oter aud aruuud, and seemed much pleased with U. Prcaeully ho inquired: 44 What’s tuo principle of the thing—how does •he cool oil the provisions!" . 44 You put your Ice right la here, shut the box, •od away she goes," was the reply. 44 Ice I" gasped the fanner. 44 Why, of course. You can’t run a refrigera tor without lee, can you (" The farmer turned without a word, walked down stairs aud out to hlswagou, and was get ting In, wheu the hardware mau hurried up and tsked: 14 WUt’s the roattcrl” 44 Do you think I’m a four-cornered fool!’’ bowled the agriculturalist 14 Do you thiuk l*m going to buy that high-priced provWon*a*yUuu» «ud thea keep lee tool’* MBS. SWISSHELM. Her Experiences Over the Sea. The Bod Light In Which America Is Regarded in Europe. A General Impression that Wo Are a Nation of Robbers, Itsbitllltatsi Onrsflie* In the World’s Opinion, . Wo Host lisle Corruption Infamous. liEtrsio, Saxony, May 15.—-Bismarck used to bo a far-away subject to me; but, those few days past, In which he and two other men have been over hero In Berlin deciding whether this and adjoining countries shall be plunged into war or led to the arts of peace, ho seems very near. Even without understanding the lan guage, I can feel the thrill which runs through chords of domestic life at the thought that these hoys in blue and red, who make the whole country look like a camp, shall march to foreign graves, or tho moiety of glory and reward ac corded to the survivors of bloody battle-fields. There seems to be a GENERAL EXPECTATION OF GREAT DISTURD ances; and that Providence which has compelled Ger many and Franco to act'together against the Turk gives some ground for hope that the civ ilized nations of Europe will not expend their strength In crippling each other, leaving bar barism to profit by their folly. It must bo a mistake which so antagonizes tho Interests of professedly Christian nations that they Imagine It their duty or best policy to leave Christian communities to the ruthless and persistent per secution of Mohammedan bigots. It is nuitc time the civilization of the world was arrayed against persecution for conscience sake, and that tiic forces at Its command were pledged to the securing to all men, everywhere, free dom to worship God; and it Is devoutly to ho wished that the three men who carry the des tinies of Europe under their hats will be able to reconcile the conflicting claims of their respect ive nations, so as to give the Turk such a les son In religions toleration ns Sir Francis Drake and his ragged, starving seamen gave to the Spaniard of their day. By the way, tho best Informed Americans I have met abroad feel that WII AUB CEUTAIN TO HAVE TIIOODI.B TV I Til SPAIN, backed by the Vatican and tho Ultramontane force of our own land; and that It will come within live years. They also seem to agree that tho best preparation for tho emer gency would bo the election of Hamilton Flsb, because be, of nil our statesmen, Is best acquaint ed with foreign affairs. My own opinion Is, that tho best possible preparation the United States can make for any possible contingency Is to elect Hint man who will best represent to tho American people integrity and Republican sim plicity; and the best service wo can possibly render to the world is to reinstate our owu Government In its confidence. To do this, wo must dear the thieves out of all high places. Wc must visit, with such con* dign punishment and unmistakable evidences of public contempt, all odlclal rascality, that the people’s skirts shall be cleared of nil sympathy for and eomplldty with theft. Thu general im pression In Europe to-day Is, that wo are A NATION OP UOUHEKS; that our form of Government lias so corrupted us, by encouraging a constant scramble for of llce, end making wealth the only order of nobil ity, that we have been systematically degraded Into a community of tricksters, among whom life and properly are always unsafe. It is pitiful that Americans to-day must blush before thu world’s old tyrannies at mention of the name of their country, —wondrous pitiful tiiat tills hu miliation has been brought upon us by thu igno rance and vanity of a class of citizens shutout from all legitimate exercise of power In the Re public, yet controlling our destinies by the very arts through which a privileged class rule the millions of these lands. Those American women—and their name is legion—who have clothed themselves in purple and lino linen, who have shone resplendent In diamonds, ana lloatcd in clouds of coolly lace, at the cost of our national honor n .nd business integrity,—those women who, * .Ve driven hus bands and fathers'to bribe-*.,King, forgery, des perate and dishonest speculation, and money 'citing by any means, that they might roll In usury, have but been imitating Courts In gov erning by thu art of dazzling and deceiving*, and now the people they iiavc been servilely copying arc the llrst to heap contempt upon them, and upon a nation for their sake. There is no hope for us, or for tho oppressed millions of Europe through us, but In throwing aside— NAY, TUAMI’I.ING ON— the rivalries between our upjxr clauses and those of the Old World. So long ua we have “a Court” at Washington, In which the splendors of “ Her Majesty’s Drawing-Room ” arc tiiu zenith of am bition, so long"arc wo a nation of servile Imita tors, of snob* and Hankies: so long arc we a libel on tiiu name of Republic, and in danger of losing both tho form and spirit of a Govern ment of tho people for the people. So that man will lie best to place in ttic Presi dential chair who will best represent tbo hon esty and simplicity wltlcli are still dour to the maple, and whose wife will most scorn to fol ow In thu footsteps of the women who ruled t lie French Court, under a Salic law, until tho Revolution and tiiu Guillotine became political necessities. Our Government, like tons of thou sands of the children born under it, Is rapidly dying of French finery. of petty feminine rival ries with Queens and Princesses us to who shall send thu largest orders to Worth; and we cannot long keep on in the direction we are now travel ing, without reaching the reality of that Mon archy in politics which is so fast transforming our social life. Civil Govermnout is tiiu out growth of social Institutions *, and, if we con tinue to keep a Court in the While House, wo will soon have A ONR-MAK POWER at tho other end of thu Avenue. If tho people fail to secure that honesty in tho administration of public allalrs which is incompatible with monarchical splendor on thu purtof theirehosen servants, they will either become corrupt and supine, or desperate, and appeal to moihluw. statesman or no statesman, God grunt that tho Republican party may choose for its standard bearer one whom thu people shall recognize as un honest man,—a man with thu good sense to detect and tho nervu to punish udlelal corrup tion, us tiie deadliest treason against tho nation's life. Let Spain do wlmt she will, and tiiu Vatican do wlmt it will; let them continue with the Lost Cause, and all other powers at their command, If tho people have confidence in their Repre sentatives the ruins may descend and the Hoods beat upon that house, and it shall stand secure ly, tiiu glory of its founders, the hope of tho world. The only real danger to our Slate-craft Is tiiu shiiMVonn. Those In charge should empty tho hold, introduce) furnaces of burning char coal with pleuty of brimstone, then close thu hatches, and leave tiiu worms and the fumes to arrange among themselves as to tho right of possession. Tim people can certainly create an atmosphere In political life which will make oHlclul rubbery nearly if not quite impossible. They can cer tainly make U TOO UOT KOII imiUßltr AND TURFY IN lIIGU I'LACBS. If those At home felt the scorn of the world ns those abroad arc compelled to feel it, the; would sharpen llio arrows of their indignation until they would pierce the self-complacent,alli gator-covering of a conscience as tough ns even that of George I’cmlletuu or Gen. Hancock. Even an Englishman or German, with all the certainty of their Judicial proceedings, un derstands that, for want of legal testimony, or through technical blunders, a guilty man may escape the meshes of the law; but that one of whose guilt there Is a moral certainty, or one who confesses to a dishonorable act, can con tinue to be received in the highest social circles of any land, Is a something they cannot rccoti die with any hypothesis but the total depruvit of that laud. A man charged with grave crimes, and escap ing conviction by the means employed (u the Babcock case, and one who has appropriated to his own use the funds of orphan children of whom he was trustee, are simply, according to European Ideas, UOIUL LIPBR9, to be avoided as one avoids small-pox; men whose advances are to bo met with tho polite stare of surprise, as meu who are uo lunger known among gentlemen; men who may ex pect to be hooted by tbo rabble, and treated with open scorn by all respectable people; men who transmit to their children a heritage of shame. All this easy seem hard, bat tho way of tbo THE CHICAGO TRIBUNE: MONDAY. JUNE 5,187 G. transgressor ought to bo hard; and, If our people were ns ready to Imitate European aria* toernry In their punishment of crime ns they are In the style of their dresses and In matters of more currency, no man would think of stealing money to get Inf o good society, or enable his wlfen'nd daughters to lead the’ton. We must learn to PUNISH DISHONESTY SOCIALLY AB WELL LE GALLY, before we can maintain a standard of business and official Integrity on a level with that of the most civilized nations of the earth. We have fallen below more In appearance than reality, for there Is dishonesty everywhere, hut we most avoid the appearance of evil. The honest ma jority must cease hv their suplnencss to appear as the sympathizers with or partners of rogues and tricksters. Why has Nature located the brains of Iho race In the region of frn«t anil snowl To En gland we owe thn framework of our liberties, civil and religious, and to her we go for lessons In jurisprudence, In literature and agriculture; and on the 13th of April, ns wo passed from Liverpool to London, all her hills were covered and her green hedges decked with snow. I have traveled all day In an open sleigh In Minnesota, when tliu mercury has frozen, and made many a winter-journey beside; but never suffered so much piiom cold ns in that ride of slx-and-n-lmlf hours, In a first class I’nllmnn Palace Car. It snowed, ami blustered, and stormed for four days after wo reached the Metropolis, and there was hut one dnvof sunshine during the ten that we remain ed'; but the people have a degree of security in life and property, of culture and self-respect, unknown to the sunniest climes. Then, forthc highest musical advantages, we must needs come here, where wo have had eighteen days of plain, steady, unmistakably cold weather,— weather without variableness or shadow of change; no coquetry,—no pretension, such a* our American May uses to beguile tho unwary Into making verses to tier charms. This Leipzig May breaks out in a few hours of sunshine sometimes, btit only sometimes. Tor four clays together we once dfd not see tho sun, and for noonu whole day have been favored by his rays. There have been a few light showers, and always a cold, steady, penetrating wind, raw and damp; but this Is said to be a healthy climate, and It does develop brains. The greatest Oriental scholar In the world lives here, and sits every evening In a beer-saloon, drinking, smoking, and chatting with Ids friends, sober tutu Judge, merry os a child, 73 years old, and a general favorite. TUB lIAIiIT OF SMOKING appears to bo unusual among German men, and I was told that it would be Impossible for mo to live or travel In Germany on account of tbo Ill ness wnlch tobacco-smoko always causes me; but I have found that, in all the smoke, there Is so little tobacco that It gives mo no Incon venience. From the odor, I judge that their cigars and smoking-weed are made of miner steeped In a weak solution of tobacco; ami tills Is no doubt the reason they feel no Injurious consequences from Its use. Those who quote the German habit of smok ing to prove that the use of tobacco In this way not unhealthful, reason from false premises. The Germans smoke, and smoke, and smoke, by the hour; but they do not smoke tobacco. Jane Oner Swisauouf. A CARROUSEL. Trench Cavalry-Exercises, /Urf* Corrcp'iruleurf Jlnttnn Adrertlser. For tho second time the “Soelcte Illpplquo ** Ims given what Is called Carrousel Academlque on the last day of Us exhibition at the Fatal* do I'lndustrie, and never has there been such a rush fur cards of admission at 20 francs apiece; and, even thus armed, one could not penetrate Into the reserved places, where only tnoso hav ing subscribed from tho first had admittance. These reserved tickets were really of moderate price, being 50 francs ($10) for the entire exhibi tion of nineteen days, which admitted not only one gentleman hut two ladles. Ordi nary afternoon admittance was 5 francs; but on tho hist great day It was, as I said, 20, and at last, even at this price, they were refused for want of place. Three thou sand supplementary seats had heen refused on tho previous day, and on Tuesday the Palais do [’lndustrie could dispose of 15,000 scats, uot In cluding the large number belonging to owners of carriages exposed during tho exhibition, .whose Imx-scats brought in on that occasion a famous Interest. At 2 :!U) o.dock our Marechol- Presldent arrived with military punctuality, In grand uniform and decorations, surrounded hy ills stalt-oniccra and accompanied by La Mare ehalo and their daughter. The Queen of Spain had arrived a few moments before, accompanied by her three daughters, all dressed In whlto and light blue, and they occupied, of course, tho seats of houor on the President’s right. The Carrousel Is no longer what It won when tho crowd rushed to see ilio King and Princes go through their equestrian quadrille on tho square, wnich still bears its name, but the spectacle offered to us on Tuesday was certainly one of the most imposing sights possible to Imagine. Tho Carrousel opened hy tho military promenade of eighty officers and sub-olllcors, splendtdlv mounted, who wore to take part In the display. They then ranged themselves in front of tho Marshal’s tribune and made tho military salute. Then came tho exercise of trot and gallop,—and here let me make a remark. Until within the last two years French cavalry officers have been remarkable for bad riding. Their stirrups were always too long (tho rule obliging that when they rose on tho points of their toea a man’s list could just pass be tween tho saddle and their scat). Then, too. they bent awkwardly forward, and presented altogether a ridiculous appearance. Now an altogether different system has been adopted, mnl, although Frenchmen of tho old school complain that the stirrups are two short, tho great and unquestionable Improvement in cav alry officers’ riding sufficiently proves tho con trary; and tlds rellcethm calls to mind tho crit icism which lived Its day, which was, that tho young officers bad taken to heart their Chiefs device, “./’y «m/s j’y mfc/” (Hero lam, and here I stay I) Cerium it is. no one was thrown, and no one lost control of his horse. The Carrousel was opened by thirty picked cuirassiers, dragoons, and huzzars, who, splen didly mounted, lance in hand, formed the first quadrille, and murmurs of admiration followed their perfect movements and brilliant exercises. Tho second quadrille was formed exclusively of cadets, dressed with strict military simplicity, —black tunlque,silver epaulettes.white breeches, and high bools. They were all mounted upon gray and while horses, whoso manes were plaited with white ribbons, and tassels of (ho samo color falling over their /rentals. They made much less effect than tho preceding qua drille, for the bay and sorrel horses bedecked with red anti yellow and gold ribbons (as were tho llrst thirty) naturally make more show. The Chef d’esendroti Uutllho commanded tho movements, mounted upon a superb dark bay pure blood thoroughbred; and 1 noticed many other remarkable line horses, which I have un derstood to have heen Voyageur bred by Comte Lagrange, italmgas, once owned by Mr. Andre, and Moo Ami, from tho Duke of Hamilton's stable. Decidedly the adoption of pure blood I army horses Is a settled question. These quad- I rillea were executed with tho utmost grace and precision. Voiles and deml-vultes, change of di rection, march on tho haunches, serpen tine, etc., all to the measure of dancc-lnsplr ing music, and In the presence of really enthusiastic spectators. These were followed by what Is called Jen de hiynts, which consists (something after the fashion of children on wooden horses and armed with little sticks) in passing before the rings at full speed, and capturing one on tho enu of the lance. Monsieur de Damqlcrro of tho Eighth Culrasslci • won tills prize,—a modest traveling-bag. After this exciting exercise came the third quadrille, made up of the best riders and tlnest horses In the military school. The latter were capari soned with red and gold, which added much to tho brilliant effect. Then came “la courts ties teles, ” which consists in tho cavalier's riding at full speed in tho large circle, sword la hand, and decapitating tho twelve paste board heads which are ranged at equal distances. A Sweedlsh officer was most enthu siastically applauded during this exercise, and t was at one time thought to be victorious, but a young Bous-Lleulenant—M. Mutcau, of tho , Twentieth Dragoons—dually carried off the t prize, an English saddle. Tno most difficult of , the day's exercises seemed to mu “tacourudu . javelot?* Two officers only succeeded In lancing I their darts Into Medusa’s head. M. Dcbraudl, mounted upon Mu Volla, was rewarded for his I victory by receiving an unera-gluss ami cnlhusl . ustle applause. After this came the lost and r best test of French riding. The Cadets went , through m> end of exercises, of what Is tcchul- I eally culled sauteun en liberie, and that without , stirrups, to the great edification and amusement . of every one. A brilliant quudrlllo terminated , tho day’s pleasure, and ut 5:30 all was satisfac torily ended. ly How He Fouled Him, Yesterday morning (says M. Quad) when a citizen entered adriswuld street barber-shop ami saw the brush hoy silling there waiting fur a victim, he said: 44 Sonny, a man at Urn ferry dock wants to see you bail. There’s money lu It for you." Tho boy dropped his broom and hastened away, and the man demand ed a quick shave. Hu received one, snd bad Just gotuutsldu tho shop wheu the panting boy returned. Tho lad didn’t have a word to say, and the shaved mau made no remarks. How ever, no other man will over get that brush-boy out of tho way iu a similar manner. OZONIZED OX-MARROW FOR THE HAIR. By Sack A Bsyacr, oaken of (he 4 4 juts’’ Cologne. QUEBEC. Tho Recent Disastrous Con flagration. Six Hundred Buildings Burned, Involving a Loss oi* SBOO,OOO. An Emeute with a Religious Boels. Xpertal Corretpnnilence pf The Tribune, Ruins op Quebec, May 30.—We have ex perienced two conflagrations more or less ter rible, the first In tho order of lime, an Incendiary outburst of popular fury 5 the second, a direful visitation of fire. With regard to this latter, the telegraph will have plated you In possession of the more prominent facts long ere this com munication reaches you; It remains for me, therefore, to advert to specialties In reference to It not comprised In a condensed dispatch. Before doing so, however, I crave Indulgence In a few observations on TUB EMBUTE ALLOWED TO. In the eastern part of tho city, tliero Is ft small Inelosurt, probably of 2 acres In extent, called tho Lower Governor's Garden, The use of the pardon has been latterly confined to tho students of a Homan Catholic normal school in Its Immediate vicinity, whoso young gentlemen might be seen any day, with book In hand, promenading Its walks hi the enjoyment of that peculiar exclusiveness characteristic of every thing educational or religious, controlled by tho Roman Catholic Church. As the place was a public park, Us free use was demanded of tho City Connell,—largely Homan,—and refused by a majority of 14 votes; whereupon, tho Morning Chronicle, the most Influential English paper here, advised recourse to the mob; and the ; result was, the expensive gates were destroyed, and tho garden forcibly, In defiance of law, OPENED TO TUB PUBLIC. I do not, by any means, regret tho result, but the means of Us accomplishment. That tho ultra c mscrvatlsm of Quebec should madden those a live spirits who came hither from tho Old Country or tho States. Is most rational; and that It Is justly chargeable to tho Influence of tho Homan Catholic clergy, every right thinking man will admit; still, the frenzy of a mob Is a thousand times worse, which Is a mon ster that would return us to barbarism by ave nues of blood and Arc, and all tho Communistic horrors of tho French Revo lution. Tho clergy hold tho key to Intellect. Them Is hero no free thought in religion, morals, literature, or mechanics,—not even In tho dull domain of unskilled labor. These passive tyrants of tho minds of men look on tho Inde pendent efforts of thought to achieve excellence m any department of human activity as tho embryo whoso ultimate operations shall bo against the Homan Church. They Ignore new means of doing the most trivial acts. You will see In tho shipyards men sawing timber exactly as shown In Scriptural illustrations of an ago considered oid by Herodotus. Tho farming Im plements arc such os Clncinnatus employed. And, In tho high arts, their appliances, and, of course, too, their achievements, are marked by paucity ami decrepitude. TUB DEADENING DOWRU OP TUB CLEROT I have thought perhaps attributable to the ten dency of learning in general, and particularly to those extreme admirers of the old literature. However It cun bo explained, the fact exists that any man undertaking an original move ment of any kind In Quebec will fall, because no one man can move the mountain of clerical dullness out of his way; and whether ho intro duce a patent hoe, or attempt to Investigate tho grounds of Homan belief, tho same formidable barrier opposes him, and will certainly crush him. Hence you will see a certain de gree of apology for those Impatient men, who, weary of tho endless wait, strike out boldly for freedom, in the noble belief that perchance they Inaugurate tho day-spring of progress for Quebec. tub TiuminLß pine by which 000 buildings were consumed, at least 5,'’000 persons cruelly bereft of tlielr homos, and not less than $Sl)0,000 worth of property utterly destroyed, commenced (n a stable at 4 p. m., May 20. Tho area burnt over might comprise a mile square. Tho district Is called Montcalm Ward, In honor of the French Governor who, with the; Hrltlsh General, Wolf, lost their lives on tho Heights of Abraham, 1759. It Is hounded on the cast by tho fortlflcatlons and glads of Old Town, on the west by tho Plains of St. Foyo, on the north by St. John street, and on the south by that of St. liouls. Tho structures were nearly all frame, uml, except to their owners, of littlu value, comparatively'speaking. 1 do not sup pose a single building was burned that cost $15,- U 00; and a largo numuer could he replaced, alt told, for SI,IKX) each. Owing to the height of this part of tho city, a short supply of water per mitted the liro-tlcnd to riot at will amongst tho Under dwellings of the poor; and I saw square after square Ingulfed iu a vortex of flame, with out any effort at extinguishment. Tho crowd looked on in apathetic dismay whilst homo after home, with all Its sad, slow years of acquisition, its sacred and happy associations, disappeared in a throe of lire In a few moments. Tho nonchal ance of those Canadians was amarJng. AN INEFFICIENT FINE DBI’AHTMBNT Is responsible for tlic spread of this lire. In cluded In this Is Also the Water Department. Tlio main conduit to tills locality Is about 11 inches In diameter. It takes two hydrants to feed a steamer. There is one steamer for Que bec and 61. liochc, about OT>,OOO people. The pressure enables them to carry a stream about 20 feet high. 1 saw no hook-and-lmldor truck on the ground. They were also short of hose in this most trying moment, and were sadly want ing in men and organization. There is no city on the Continent more urgent ly requiring a good llre-forco, and In uonu Is It more dellclont. Wood Is the fa vorite building material here. The pavements and the streets arc wood. The houses nearly all are constructed of this Inflammable sub stance, These remarks apply to the suburb of Montcalm, which the lire devastated. Tim old town within the walls Is Imllt almost entirely of stone. They have one steamer and ten reels of hosu to guard about 0,000 homed In ease of lire. It seems a mournful burlesque to observe one of these hose-carrlagcs run to a lire, having at tached to it a patent flrc-extlnguisher, holding, perhaps, 10 gallons of fluid. BCBNUA AND INCIDENTS. Naught now remains of tho unfortunate sub urb but rows of ghastly chimneys and imlce<l walls of mice delightful homes. Their former occupants arc in the Helds yonder, gathered' around a few movables, in stolid silence. I aaw no poetical outbursts of despair, but a S' ‘ 1 acceptance of a calamity no (illusion of g could mitigate. Whilst tho eonllagratlon was at its height, a K'oua old lady hung out tho picture of Bt. Ama uon tho front of her dwelling. This morning 1 directed my steps to that vicinity, to observe with Joy her house intact, surrounded by mosses of ruins. The owner of a largo liquor-store was not so fortunate, ultlclt lie invoiced an arm of Ilesb. During tho onward roll of the fiery tide, he stood in front of his dour with a huge Iron bar, hav ing first entirely closed every ingress to his dwelling, and fought oil the tlremcn, wtio were Intent on sacking his place, with u bravery which astonished me. I saw at a distance a deep-red Homo coming from that location. After glancing at Bt. Amablo, as stated, 1 went thither; but, alas I what once was is no longer; a heap of scorched brick alone remained oi tho courageous man's defense. Tho fiercest buttle of man against tho fiery element was at tho Convent of the Good Shep herd, quite near to which it originated. The priests, in their long, black robes,—which they invariably wear here,—were industriously toll ing up long ladders with largo buckets of wa ter, which, with tho efforts of the faithful without, doubtless saved tills line edlllee. An old woman, with a meugru remnant of dilapi dated furniture,—to a piece of which shu bad an old hen tied by the foot.—expressed her grati tude to lieavcu for sparing tho Convent,— having first looked mo fairly In the face. I insinuated that it might have been iust as well if God hud exchanged the Convent or a couple of hundred of poor men’s houses, if indeed God hud anything to do with tho mut ter; whereupon, feeling safe, shu replied, “ Upon my soul, mister, you are right I” One man had Just completed his dwelling. I saw him at nigiit sitting astride of its comb, with a few buckets of water, determined to sur render has all only after a hard light. This morning I found Llm rewarded for Ids night’s guard-mount. His house is standing safe, in the midst of smoking ruins, from which, hero and there, I observed tbu burlesque of a hydrant throwing out Us tiny spray. PUBYIOUS CO.NyLAOKATIONS, ' The Mayor and principal citizens uro now in consultation as to the must efficient means of assuaging the horrors of this calamity. They have precedents. One far more calamitous, on the 2ath of May, 1815, lu Bt. Uoehe’s suburb, dc« stroyed 1,500 houses: another, Juno 230 f tho same year, lu Upper Town, destroyed about 800 dwellings: and still another, Oet. 14,1800, about 2.000 bouses; and finally, May 24, 1870, about Buo houses were destroyed In the centre of Bt. Roche’* luburb. It la fortuu&te we mc not la tho midst of one of those cold northeast rain storms that occasionally travel lilthcr from tho Labradors. C. A. THE PRINCE'S ANIMALS. Beasts and Birds Brought Homo by Albert Edward. Lnnrton Telegraph. This morning the visitors to tho Zoological Gardens will have tho opportunity of seeing a considerable proportion of tlio large collection of birds and animals presented to the Prince of Wales during his recent Indian tour. They ar rived yesterday morning, In charge of Mr. C. Bartlett, son of the Superintendent who wont to India to supervise their transmis sion to this country, and who has been wonder fully successful in landing nearly all In a high stale of health. The Sernpis, the Osborne, and the Italdgh were all requisitioned for tho ac commodation of between 400 and COO birds and beasts, constituting tlio collection which will remain on view unilor a pavilion spe cially creeled for the purpose In the southeast angle of the Gardens, near tho entrance from the Broad walk of the He gent’s Park. from which tho canvas roof, ami the blue and red (lags, displaying the Prince’s crest, which lly from either end, form prominent objects of view. Two young elephants, which are walking up hy easy Hinges from Portsmouth, and the whole of the passengers by thollalelgli, including two of tho finest tigresses In tho col lection, nave yet to reach their temporary sojourn In the society’s pleasant garden, bo that those who desire to see the whole collection at once will do well probably to defer tbclr visit say to Wednesday, ns It will probably bo Tuesday evening before all arrive. Of yesterday’s arri vals the first to claim attention are two splendid young royal tigers, or, to speak more accurately, a tiger and tigress, named Tom and Minnie, which were In tho cages—duly Inscribed with labels bearing tbclr names ami the Prince cf Wales’ feathers—ln which they made the pas sage on tho forecastle of Her Majes csty’s ship Serapls. Being yet under a year old they are for from full grown, but tho progress they liavomndo so for and their splendid condition give promise of tbclr maturing Into animals of the largest size. When seen yester day, in the midst of tho burry and bustle of tbclr reception, both wore the collar and chain round their necks hy which they were regularly led about the decks of the Serapls for exercise. They were bred In confinement, and arc singularly tamo and docile, even tlio natural instinct they at first displayed when brought in sight during their dally promenades of deer, goats, and dogs being kept perfectly under control by the rough-and-ready method of the tars of the Serapls, who “clouted their heads” until their behavior became unexceptionable. In striking contrast to these beautiful and playful animals Is a younger Jungle-bom cub, whose mother full before the Pilnce’s rifle In Ncpaul. When quite young it fought desperately with tho two natives who captured It after the death of Its dam, and its ferocity Is growing with Its f;ruwth. Neither kindness our severity has the cast effect In modifying Its chronic condi tion of deadly hostility to all and sundry who approach its cage, a furious sharl and a display of already formidable teeth being followed by a roar and a dash at the bare of Its cage. “Vixen,” for such Is its appropriate name, had to be pro vided with a smaller and a stronger engo on the passage, os Its furious bounds threatened tho de struction of that In which It was at first confined. Tho two tigresses which have yet to arrive, and whlca ore named “ Motco ” anti “ Johuun,” were also bora wild, and bear a similarly unamla bio reputation, for the sailors, who are no torious for tbclr skill In taming and making pets of almost anything, have never been able to get on good terms with either. “ P’hool Jharrl ” which Is n fine specimen of the cheetah or hunting leopards used in India by tue native Princes for miming down the antelopes, and whose prowess was witnessed by the Prince near Barodo, must have been tamed to a great ex tent by his training, but Ills natural ferocity seems to have reasserted Itself, and bo spits and snarlcs at strangers In an eminently unpleasant way. though ready enough to fraternize with young Mr. Bartlett, who soothes his ire by scratching Ids head. There arc two young leopards—us graceful and playful as Ilio young/UMe gener ally are, though both are not equally trust worthy. One of them, named “Pompoy,” was born In the Zoological Gardens at Calcutta, is as Innocent and full of antics as a kitten; nut a cub called “Jack,” though harmless enough at present, gives Indication of becoming much less companionable. Some line full-grown Icopasda have yet to arrive, and notably one named “Jamhoo,” presented to tho Prince by the sergeants of the One Hundred and Ninth Kcglment. Fur unmitigated and relentless fe rocity even the orphan tiger-cub must yield the pas to a Vlvorlno eat. which Is one of tho notable objects of the collection. It Is of dlrtygray color spotted with black, and Its Intense liatred of everything and everybody Is manifested by the must virulent and unceasing demonstrations of hostility. TJris amiable creature exhibits a pecu liarity nut unknown amongst bipeds of work ing himself up occasionally to tits of frantic rage. In one of these tantrums on tho passage home It was feared that tho savngo brute was going mad; but the lit yielded to Judicious se clusion In a dark corner. The young elephants arc cure to become great popular favorites, for they arc lively, intelligent, and wonderfully well educated. On these sagacious Uttlo brutes the labor of tho tars bus not been thrown away, and we may depend that there Is good ground for tun declara tion of their Instructors, that “they cun do everything but speak.” Tho two which ar rived yesterday are black, and not higher than a decent pony; but they are said to have worked their passage home in the Osborne very credit ably, lor the sailors made them harness out of canvas, and they “ took watch and watch” In hauling up tubes from the stoke-hole, each doing the work of eight or ten men. Tho two coming by road are much larger, though still quite young and equally docile and well-edu cated. There are four splendid Cash mere goats, with the long, silky hnlr from which the famous shawls uremade, ami a couple of four-horned rums, one of tho famous lighting breed that exhibited their bellicose qualities be fore the Prince at Barodo. This Mabrntta champion gives frequent indications that such glndlutorlai employment did no violence to his natural Inclinations, for he had to be tied by tho head on bis arrival with n length of cord care fully adjusted to keep him out of but ting distance from bis neighbor, who boils from Cashmere, tho country of tho shawl goats. Tho collection of deer and antelopes Is very line, the latter graceful little animals, dark brown on tho hack and white beneath, with lung spiral horns. When all arrive there will be spe cimens of the Sambur, or largest In dian deer, black buck, gazelle, musk doer and Himalayan chamois. Two min iature specimens of tho JJos indl~ cut , “ galnles,” oa Indian bullocks, named “Serapls” ond “Taurus,” forming a team for drawing a aimsou-covered chariot of state, with silver wheels, a young Himalayan hear, and “Gib,” a dwarf donkey or Yarkand ghaut, are the principal of tho remaining ani mals which reached the Gardens yesterday. Thu birds already arrived Include thethreu ostriches, and specimens of most of what may bo termed tho gumo-fowl of India. Oncspccimca of these, the Indian block partridges, the Prince will try : to acclimatize In the covers at Sandringham, 1 and If ho succeeds ho will bo able to introduce a I new feature in sport, for tho ilight of these birds j is altogether different from tho ilight of our no- I live partridges, and Is sold to be a much more | severe test of the sportsman’s skill. A Sanctum Scrimmage in Nevada. Wlnnemueca (Ker.) ItegUter. May 18. Yesterday afternoon us the editor of this pa* Eor was quietly attending to Ids business, L. A. uckncrcumo In and excitedly asked: “Are you the editor of this paper!'* Wo answered, “Yes." lie then drew a whistler, and pointing in our vicinity snapped It. Wo Instantly threw him down, tno stove going over at tho same time. Wo stooped down and began to wlpo the floor with bis cowardly carcass, not noticing the pistol which hu was still trying to use. A printer jumped In and took the pistol from Buckner, when wo allowed him to get up and ordered him to go out doors. Ho picked up a bar of steel about SO Inches long, and undertook t o strike us with it, but was prevented by our gentle grip upon his windpipe. In shoving to* ward the door, wo shoved him through tho glass, a fragment of which cut a small gush hi the editorial scalp. Tho article that we suppose tho superannuated old foul took offense at culled no names, and was a matter of common street talk, and was published as an Item of news. Wo shall continue to publish all news Items wo can como across, regardless of vrl o It hits, and hereafter bo prepared to defend ourselves against whoever comes to assassinate us. Wo retract nothing, nor are we sorry fur tho mercy shown an old man.” “ Lay on Macduff I And damned be ho who first cries * Hold enough! * ” The “old man*’ left his howitzer on the field of battle, and can have the same by calling, proving property, paying dam* ages, and apologizing for Itls cowardly attempt at assassination, l\e have been privately in* formed, and by tho best authority, that It is their Intention to blow thu Jitniater ollku from the snot It occupies, In retaliation for tho miser able failure that the “ old man ** (their selected assassin) made In attempting to extinguish our lamp. One word to the cosft'dly “seccsh* | gang who back him: Wo are wUllugto meet any of you upon any proposition you may name, for wo were born (not Booth; in a country where fear was not recognized. “Blood, logo, bloodI» HUNTSVIIiIiE, ALA. A Beautiful little Place—lts Situation and Antecedents. Some of Its Prominent Sona—CUlcego People ond Products. flptcint Cnrreipcndence pf The Tribune, ITuntsvillb, Ala., May, 1876.—A twelve hours’ rush across Indiana In a comfortable “sleeper” bringsonn from Chicago to Louis ville with tho minimum amount of vexation of spirit and weariness of the flesh. A glance up the Ohio at (ho latter point, os tho train rolls across the great suspension bridge above the rapids rcvoals tho fact that tho “Falls City” has lost Its prestige os a steamboat rendezvous. Thu iron-horsu hits played the mischief with steamboat Interests, and where, In tho palmy days before the War, a navy of floating palacca could bo seen lying at the wharves, one now be holds a half-dozen or so packets,—solitary and mournful reminders of “adavtbal Is done.” Fifteen hours of additional rolling towards tho summer brings the traveler to this OEM OP TUB SOUTH sitting In Its beauty In the midst of the eternal hills. Tho transition from n land where “win ter still Ungers In tho lap of spring ” to one where tho balmy breezes ore redolent with tho perfume of flowers, and tho green foliage of fully-awakened summer everywhere rests the grateful eye, Is n delightful one, and renders tho pleasure-seeker prone to tarry nmld such sur roundings. Nor docs Nature alone tempt him to prolong his stay. Huntsville has over been famed forits hospitality as for Its beauty, and still sustains that reputation unimpaired. In 1871, tho General Assembly of the Southern Presbyterian Church was boro entertained in so perfect a manner that tho Reverend Fathers were completely captured. And within the last few weeks tho Convention of tho Young Men’s Christian Association of Alabama has experi enced the same treatment. TUB town Ib admirably situated on a rising ground en vironed by nllln 800 to 1.000 foot high,—outlying foothills of the Blue Ridge, extending across the entire northern portion of thin State, south of ami parallel to the Tennessee Uivor. To an eye wearied of the monotonous levels of Cook County, the blue hills, limiting the vision on every hand, thickly clothed with cedar, beech, and onk, are a most refreshing sight, and are not soon tired of. Right In the centre of the town, and at one side of the public square—that sinc-qnn-noii ln«Bouthcrn towns—the celebrated “Big Spring ” Issues from a precipitous bluff, affording a choice bit of rugged scenery, and furnishing the town with an abundant supply of pure water, which Is made accessible to all residents by pumping-works. Huntsville Is a place of about (1,000 Inhabit ants, on the Memphis «fc Charleston Railroad, and come Into existence with the present century, forming a rallying point In tho early days tor tho settlers of Northern Alabama. It has always been the most Important town In the northern portion of the State, mid, In the days before the War, was a place of considerable wealth. That little “unpleasantness” did much to IMPOVERISH IX3 PEOPLE, who look back with fond regret on the happy days when their wealthy men could be counted by tho score, and their merchants did business on a generous scale. A north-and-suutb railroad has long been desired to break up the monopoly exercised by tho Memphis & Charles ton Rond,which has always discriminated against this town In freights. That desideratum seemed attainable years ago, when a road was built south from Nashville; hut It went to the west by way of Decatur, and Huntsville was loft out In the cold. More recently It was hoped that Cincinnati's great railroad enterprise would reach the South in this direction; hut that, too, goes by “on tho other side.” When Gen. Buell, In tho spring of 1803, marched southward from Nashville, to arrive just in time to tarn the fortunes of tho day at “Shiloh,” ho detached a largo force under Gen. Mitchell for the occupation of Huntsville; and, in the early days of April, tho blue-coats mode their first appearance, marching down tho northern pike. In tho latter part of tho same summer, this force was withdrawn, ond for a Sear the good people were uninterrupted In their outhemprocllvitlcs. In July of 1808, Gen. Gran ger again occupied tho place, and held It, with a single Interruption, until tho close of the War. In November of 1801, Gen. Forrest was on a rapid retreat from Tennessee, and, being hard pressed by tho Federal forces, sent Qcn. Buford with detachment to TIIIUIEATBN HUNTSVILLE, and cause n diversion. One pleasant afternoon, tho quiet of the little town was somewhat dis turbed by tho appearance of Buford’s cavalry on tho hills to the northwest, and tho demand for an Immediate surrender, with the alterna tive of bombardment. Great was tho excite ment up at tho little fort on tho crowning ele vation of tho town, and there was “ Imrrylng In hot haste” of couriers and orderlies. The re sult was a refusal to comply with tho modest request, and tho flight or several shells from the fort In token of defiance. In tho meantime, Federal troops had been massed at Huntsville for Its defense, and, Forrest’s ruse having suc ceeded so admirably, the detachment was with drawn, and Undo Bum left In peaceable posses sion of the town. Huntsville has been tho homo of some of OUR MOST NOTED POLITICIANS, and, In ante-bellum days, Its Bar was rather dis tinguished for its ability and eloquence. James (1. Blrney—that forerunner In the Abolition movement—was for years a resident of tho >locc, and a man prominent in his profession, lore he spent tho best years of his life, until, under the pressure of public opinion, he slowly found his way Northward, to Ixccorno tho first Abolition candidate for tho Presidency In tho “ Coon-Bklu and Hard-Cider ” campaign of 1839, receiving 7,059 votes, and again In 1844, receiving 03,300 votes as tho candidate of the “Liberty Party.” Jere Clemens, of Huntsville, n man of most brilliant parts, though of somewhat erratic genius, was the llrst representative of his Statu n tho United States Senate, where, for years, ho sustained a reputation for anility, until Ids pronounced views lu opposition to Secession caused his retirement from public life. As a writer, he wielded a masterly pen, ami his ex perience during tho war for Texan Independ ence, through which ho served, furnished mate rials for one of the most fasi-lnullug of American novels. But “ Bernard Lllo,” like many other productions deserving a better fate, has become a portion of forgotten history, and doubtless could not now bo found on any bookseller's shelves. At tho outbreak of the Rebellion, another of Huntsville’s sons ACHIEVED A NATIONAL NOTORIETY by a speech second only to Alexander Stephens' famous corner-stone deliverance. Leroy Pope Walker, at that time Bocretary-of-War for the Confederacy, on hearing of the fall of Sumter, exclaimed, os he pointed to the “stars and bars,” “ I will prophesy that tho flag that now flaunts tho breeze here will float over the 'dome of tho Capitol at Washington before tho Ist of May.” Oeu.Walker Is uow practising his profession as a lawyer In Huntsville, and Is considered the ablest member of her Bar. Innlcadlnghe Is fervid and Impetuous, carrying nls jury away with & flood of eloquence,—a true representa tive of tho olden time when eloquence went for something In the Courts. Parker Crittoudou, who obtained such notoriety a few years ago through his tragical death at the hands of Laura Fair, was a Huntsville hoy, and stood high as a lawyer. Go where one will, CHICAGO PEOPLE will bo sure to turn up. The Huntsville Hotel Is uow kept by a Chicago roan,—Mr. C. 8. Mun son, formerly of the Sherman House,—who has wandered down this way within the last year. A number of Chicagoans have been spend ing several mouths In this delightful sani tarium, to whom The Tribune lias been a regular and welcome companion, serving ad mirably to bridge over 000 mtles Of distance. Chicago products do not flgum largely here, Philadelphia being the principal source of sup ply to this region. 1 notice, however, James S. Kirk's families brand In the line of sogp; and am told that all sash, blinds, and doors come from Chicago and Milwaukee. 'Die new Meth odist Chuttch—tho handsomest of six churcli edlflccs hero—was fitted up by a Chicago house. THE PEOPLE OP THIS SECTION, in common with the rest of the South, ore slow In coming round to the basis of self-support. Cotton still rules supreme, and “hog and hominy ” are still purchased from other sec tions, Instead of being products of the soil. Many far-sighted individuals are endeavoring to bring about a better and more healthy state of tilings; but the old-timers fondly cling to “the ways their fathers trod,” and reform Is slow and dlfllcult. Immigration, by Infusing new life and now Ideas, would help this region wonderfully. J. J. Halsey. The New Sultan's 800,000 Wife* Ktw York Timet, The new Sultau was married a few years ago to a beautiful Circassian slave, who was purchas ed for the sum of £13,000. Sue was taken to Constantinople at a very early ago. and was taught all tho accomplishments that could bo acquired lu that metropolis. When she arrived at» marriageable age tho was reckoned to bo tho most beautiful and elwant lady | n -n Turkish Empire. This lady has borne Mchw*. . Mural roTcrnl children, end It Is BiUit lE 1 has devoted much cere and attention to thM education. Ho Is said to bo a fanatic, but r«»v er disposed to bo liberal In his views. ™“ - ST. NICHOLAS. One of the most charming features of a summst In Non York Is Us delightfully*refreshing breeze which makes It comfortable dsy and night. This' with the splendid hotel accommodations that aro to bo tied at ilia famous St. Nicholas, gives U * j tut claim (o be trucly considered the moat dellghi( u j of summer resorts. UI3ATIEK* MURRAY—At tho residence of her parents mT North Franklln-st, on Saturday cvenlngat 0 p. m Minnie J. Murray, aged 20 years. *' Funeral on Monday at 1 o'clock from tho Church of (he Immaculate Conception, by carriages to Cal. vary. %&“ Brooklyn papers please copy. ARNOLD—At Waukegan, Juno 3, of diphtheria. Rcllo J. Arnold, only daughter of W. 11. and]? F. Arnold, aged 13 years and 11 months. Funeral at residence, Waukegan, Monday, Jq q « 5, at 3p. m, Friends of family Invited. NEAMES—Juno 3, Ethel, youngest child o| John C. and Virginia Nennuts, aged Id months. Funeral Monday, June 5, from GOO West Adams street, at 1 o'clock. fS/ Albany (N. Y.) papers copy. niININGSS DIRIICTORV. AGRICULTURAL mPLEMENTft~~* I JUJUS? A BRADLEY MANUKACTURINO COMf*. ny—Plow*, Itlcltnc ami Walking Cultivator*, gnu* liar Rakes, and It. IV. Scrapers. 67 to 0.1 North Dei. plaines-st- CONI'IICTIONKHV. Aj n ABlßtfeff CELEBRATED throughout HI fa B&QhU W the Union—expressed to ill UUiism Honor, Chicago. AiJCTioN'sAijifcia. By G. P. GOKIS & CO., 08 and 70 Wnbaah-av. Tuesday, June 6, 1870. Extensive Auction Trade Sale of STAPLE & FANOY DRY GOODS I Among the special features for our next reguUr sale wo bog to note the following: A largo and well-assorted stock of Cnstoiu-dadi CLOTHX3ST (3- In Men’s and Boys' wear, tho sizes, quality, acd workmanship of which wojnmrantco first-class. An extensive line of HATS and CAI'3, lucludlna every variety of Men's and Hoys' Fine straw Hau In the Latest Stylos. Fine Woo) nnrt Fnr Hats, etc, A new and complete line of TABLE CUTLERY, Pocket-Knives, Scissors, Shears, ole., and a fine display of Plated Hoods in Knives, Spoon*, etc. Also, Hardware, Raws, Hammers, etc. Large lino Linens. Including Table-Cloths, Tow els, Napkins, Handkerchiefs, Crash, etc. A miscellaneous stock, comprising Fancy Cam]. meres, Shirtings. Cottonadcs. Jeans, Kid Gloves In great variety. Hosiery, Gent’s Neck Wear, Su spenders, Overalls, Overskirts. Press Shirts, Un derwear, Umbrellas, Lace Shawls, Ladles' Under wear, Aprons, etc,; Brushes, Belts, Wnllcu, Fans, Laces, Toilet Soaps, Extracts, I'lns, etc. A RETAILER’S STOCK, slightly damaged, will also bo c]oacd. Sale ill 0:00 a. m. GEO. P. GORE * CO.. OR and 70 Wahanh-nv. Carpets. The attention of tho Trndo in Invited to onr Trade Sales of Carpels, hold every Tuesday. On Tuesday, June 0, wo shall close out 70 Bolls Ingrains, Hemps, Ac. Sale at 1 o'clock n. m. GEO. P. GORE & CO., 08 ami 70 Wabash-av. Extra Fine Display of Boots, SloßS&Sliiers Will be made at our Auction Sale of Wednesday June 7, and tho goods MUST GO. O. P. PORK & CO., (18 & 70 Waba.h-ftr. On Thursday, June 8, at 0:80 o’clock, we shall o(Tor extra Inducements to purchasers In Parlor and Chamber Sets In every style, Book-Cusos, Ward robes, Walnut Bedsteads and Bureaus. Marble and Wood-top Tables, Lounges, Easy Chairs, .Mat tresses. Springs, Rocking-Chairs, Hull Trees, What-Nots, Show-Cases. Parlor and Office Desk*, Baby Carriages, Oilcloth Carpets, Refrigerator*, Ico-Cbosts, etc. At 11 o'clock, Carriages, Bug gies, and Harnesses. GEO. P. GORE A CO., Auctioneers. By I3LISON, POMEKOY & (JO., Auctioneers, 84 and 80 Randolph-fit. VALUABLE Morn Oil Paintings AT PEREMPTORY AUCTION SALE, AT OUR SALESROOMS, 84 & 86 Randolph-st., COMMENCING Monday Morning) June 5, at 10 o’clU, Afternoon at o’clock. TUESDAY, JUNE 0, AT SAfIE HOURS. Positively to close, without limit or reserve, neat loguo of 96 GMeo Work ol Ari By distinguished American ond Foreign Artists. Every Plcturo elegantly mounted In a Fine Gold Gilt Frame, Which in all coses will bo sold with the Painting. This is, without any exception, tho finest collec tion of Oil Paintings the Chicago public have bad an opportunity of buying at Unreserved Auction Sale, And well worthy the attention of art buyers. Tho sale commences Monday morning. Pictures on exhibition morning of sale. ELISON, POMEROY A CO., Auctioneers. _ By WM. A. BUTTJUCS & CoT, Auctioneers, 118 and 1-0 Wabash-av. GREAT CATALOGUE SALE OF $20,000 WORTH Of Unredeemed Pledges Consisting of a large stock of Gold and Silver Watches, Double-Barreled Breech-Loading Gee*. Revolvers, Opera and Fluid Glasses, Clocks, DU' mund. Emerald, Sapphire, Cameo, and Coral J« B * elry, Solid Gold Chains and Jewelry, Solid Sierhtf Silver and Plated Ware, Ac., Ac., Ine same h»vi°» been deposited with Mr. A. Goldsmld, Pawnbroker. UP Bast Madlson-Bt., as collateral security, will be sold at oucliou, tormy advances and ckafß“' by WU. A. BUTTERS & CO., at their A«cllo« Rooms, 118 and 120 Wabash-av., on TUESDAY* Juno 0, 1870, ut 10 o'clock a. m. ( BUTTERS A CO.’S REGULAR TRADE KALB STAPLE & FANCY DRY GOODS, Etjulat Halt cioiblos, rmlsliM Goods, mis. Straw Goods, Hats, Gaps, Boots and Shoes, THURSDAY MOUSING, June B,»t 0:30 o'clock, tbelr Auction Rooms, 118 and ISO Wabash-av. iIUUEILSACU?SKA(rUI.AUSATUI!UATSALTi HGnsGloll mrillnre, Camels, OKOOKEEY, GLABSWABE, Ac. Alio, 100 Black Walnut Centre-Tables. At salt’; rooms, 118 and 120 Wabaab-av., Saturday, <l“°* 10, 0:30 o'clock a. m. WM. A. BUTTERS A CO.. Auctioneers^ By JAS. P. SXcNAJJIAKA JS CO., 117 Waboah-av., N. W. cornerMadleoa-eL 8,000 CASES OF BOOTS AND SHOES AT AUCTION, TUESDAY MORNING, JUNE 0. « 0:30 o'clock. Also bOO DOZEN COLORED i SHOES. No Rcaerte on Bample-Caaea. . . ' Auction tale of Chromos, Ulrrora, Ac., oaNoo* 1 day evening, June 6, at lira. J. Italy's Pick*" | Frame Establishment. 708 We«t Lake-at., wB I OmCIOE *17:30 o’clock p. m. _ I I }. ii, cnAunima « co., Autumn*

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