Newspaper of Evening Star, June 23, 1873, Page 1

Newspaper of Evening Star dated June 23, 1873 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

TIIE EVENING STAR. ?*Hf, Mayi W?|U4, A1 THE STAR BUILDINGS, ni itlvm na Hvsrirn Win ? m. ***** rua AVENlSe STAR ta served ?y wrlMl lo taeir snbcrlbara at TS? LISTIME WBI,eg FofeTT F..n Cvm ril ^tr. r.?i? at tba eositii t*? Cim ?tk. Br uiHm urth, IIJI; mi Mtk.. tlHi rmt, (I TBI WEERLT 0TAB-1 ? retr V Invariably la adwagca. SIMMER RESORTS. MK8 8 J BRAD1TI ELD, formerly of .*wiaa Cottage. No Wh High?? street. n?tr . A ! ckt-.l 11 t> 1 J.^p* Miy, B. J., if dowVcMV ? n to rw? gneris. Fine <e**AUflU wt. w. ? HOTF.U L?<)SlKMTOWN, St I'r Hii > - CotiiTi, Mn , n iu? o&tu A g a A ?T^r^-a f r th ir | f u f ?n. ?u* r lotfd 'ri.' T:?** -l m I mi , t a'., the d"l c ? ? ? ? ? t- ?,!>? 't . fl?h. oy?M fr ? ? a u-r i*t?y Armo ' -e amwmenta are s.it.a ?-? ??? Hit;. fl?h'ng. >ir?. b'ltlng. and #r ???. v T* tic llriti >l?- ?? in the ? T 'in* *r??i Wl?w?: ?? AO p.rriav.rbr "? ? rel |.1<> p? month B ?l< to ami fr >m V i i s' it I. a< 11ia" - a week.fend feu excursion ?* - i It. <ht, r. taruing Suuday night. F r *? r'her particulars, ,vt.)r-?' H. P. MOOR1, j?. J ei t? L?"H?r'!t.-.wn, 8t. Mary ?eo.? M I. DIMMER B O A B D. k~ ? -f"*" ??? tdt*:!:"!!*! B"\R DON 1S8T1 1. . A C?d r*ie.KBf F r partic.i jfjB* T?-f' Off s<V t; nal B'?\RPFRS can now |i ?[' IMT'<1?"'I nt thf LOl'DON KS8T1 Tl'l It an i.nte terms par** air, ami fine scenery. _ _ Nr. apply t<> TH08. W. L A KB. j 11 ii A'di". L-n lm <"??> , Va. 1a4b View HOTEL, WATKlflS, HKW YOHK. TI. n T ? new k .a<? Ma-.tr opeu for t>t? ? n ? i t of ar.ly or tor iM *?-. ?. i If nB|Mt in all '? appoinfm ait-1 ban demur If funiian. .1 tlir'Q'.hont.^ U?r?l> will lint] it eapecially adapt"! f r h' c n l. rt. I ?rge an I airs r - nm an 1 thorongh venti Or oxer, ban. la. me \\ alka, good Dri?e?, an I I , ih w and H n th.-Seneca Lake. T> e th<-r a tth tlie (ar ffemad W^tkiv ami Havana it.. Ti- w fr.-tn tha ht>n-? of 8*>ne?*fe Lake fen l th ?nrr 'in-line ?t ^n?r> rannr.. b? ??irpaa? Tit- T?Me ?iil t?- surrlifd with th? L?*?I i h? mar ? afT>nl?. intl an ?-fflri?nt Ci rpa of fettend^nts ? ?*t* r?a>ly t.. wa.t no gnoMa ra'ti?. l--:>Tinr \Va?hifgt->n at iSi tn th<? rooming trri'r at th* U- ikm at 6 in th? fri-ning H <o:u? can ? .,? itrttl f r ?hf a?. n on app'lcatton hr mail to * HAKI.KS H BirPEMITIR. Proprietor of L<kr *!??? H t el, W.itkin*. S. Y j?21 lru |? U( KBKID<.L ALt>1 ?fRI.IOS, VA~ OPEN Jl NB 1st, 1S73. Thi* favtirite fend rel?-brfet>~l Watering pl?c? will r" r a.|ti.: i> i:al a't ra. ti n? t hi* mnn. It A A I ? y I I>art} B -in.. B wl i A:.t > for la-ln - a-?I for g-ntl>-ni?u, ami a? :p-rb Or inet ttrmiuil. It ?.li U k>-pt iu :4 ?;>le n t itui pfeMeU ?ny?Uerv in V irginia. Ti- ? ?!? ra <-f th ??<? 'i^fifej Spring# ?itht-r cur? or f.'Btty rrlirte n;.>at ???*?"? t f Scrofula, incipient ii?iiTt atli.a, Ihi' tu Itr Kl.ili>. riir. nif Lar?a r : CtiMiif PiiU' 1'ionife (.'Lrouit; D)-Kpn*t 4 I r. sit l>ifeirhti ??, ChruiiK l?> iw.ifry. Th?y are a pm raise tn th feff?-t titiiia wnich .r?* pe ? > i tne t. iini" .-..in'itu itin,a?tl fen feypetl /?-, ? to' if iliI 4 ^rnrril r"eti>r ttive th?y are, p* r hap-, nun*all?-d aai 'Lgat ruiu ral waters. The I pti -t. r li:ii> p-??i'l> d f. r th. lawn* ?tii t.*l ro- ni n*-.t baiid of nio.-:o, aud in general fell tl?* ?. ... - f feBttwural an i reciefeliot aauatiy f a mI a* r *? *t ?nmtn> r r .? rt? will at the r tuo.fe.i*! ??jii t BOCKBKIDUE ALL M. TU. pla-e i> th ii t. n. t.lf\t fi t > thirtii u houra of ii.. u r ? ti. Waetiinirtfn. B tltimore, etc , by rail, all in ilt -h. I'tawrnrrt i- fevethe e*nof the Ch-.a t -i? at! Oh-1 Kai.roa-t at G"<h n I>t-p ?(. fend new h I n- gant .tage roache?, pucjjn? rapl lly ovor a th a- d le\el r wl t.f ot.ly ei^bt mil-ja, set down t: iteituti at the 8r.r-nc- ? ' t.a J VMFs A. FKA/fER. Pr >prie? tr I'r. J !>. IU ?! 'lie I niverilty, K?' !-'it I *"? A K I DOM (iffice Mant."?r, 8. M. J". I II. IN. ml, . Mai.aaer 1/ TI.e ?? al- r f. r ?al W CoL EM AN A ROQ IC Ks*. Baltinmre. I*. <i 'lptive pa::.phi* ts "eyst frre on fepplicfeti a. J?SI lai yATTO^.-T'' ? >> prlar and very h'felthy sum in?r rest.rt, n? fer &uick> r'a Gap, and I'tt. d b> the Bice Bulge ni< un.^in, _ , _or w ? r. - ?? -? w ?..pen ft* the IMtflkil of E'i..t?, i- u K. In f.r. *eiu* nt? ainci lant year: Kin** pmr.'.a in ? ? m. an ic^onw* IIIm, t plfenn in tht kiitM The bnil *inn fere *tt>ne. conaiating ol large ?lry rttitm*. Renntifnl m- nntam act-aery. Tbt>a? ? -It ? g tn i-nj.y the cool bre?iea of tLia ele\ated rik-UL will feJtiresd, A O. WBIGUT, R .nnd Hill P O , lunvl. un Co., V*. ?> tef. rence* it I ^0*? r ?tre?t N W m.*i-tf PIANOa Ao. A f. r afele or rent on Ea?y TK?M?,to make L A Rt. E L(?T *?F NBARf.T NEW AND SECOND UASD PIANOS, from different factories, now on a and fend for sale r. ?ID at BP IC HEM BACH'S PIANO WAHBUOOMS, 42.: n h ?tri et, abore Pennsylvania arena*. Agency for Wm. Kbabe A Co.'s aud Wo Mo laUBOIi'l PIABOS. Second-hand PIANOS taken In part payment for ?.? Pian-.^ m>-tr |;i>TA? BIHN. pkactTcal piano " Af At EX, formerly ft.remaa fur t. 0 ? Livbte M C?i., toner for Steii>war A 8una.|BHHI ana lat? tneer for Stetaerott A < o. Taner til 1" ai d repairer of PlAHOai and ORGANS, No. 131 N- ? I rk fevenoe. Orders left at Bart's Jewelry W re, ?<*! Pennsylwanife feTenne; Nfeirn% Dru* !?* r~, corner P.anny Iraaia fev?aae and ttb "treat: b .enthaj's, "II 7th atreet, corner of H, wil! o?el aith pr. Dipt attention, and satisfaction guaran *r--d. aMly Jr. LCCAB. 1149 7th street n. w. TI ? <xf ftnnos and (Jtiim. Or-, -era re< eirej fet Thotuason's corner lAtb ???? and k fork are.; G-tWi. Bridge, near?ll III Oongreea, Georgetown; and Hoaes1, cor. Tth aad Pfe. ?V Pian- a fend other tnstrameuto packed and isortd A 1 ?~rk maranteed. mhM-ly WTIkrr'8 PIANOS, onsupaaawl in sweetne* of k tone and rtctllcDCt of flntah: low prire?__??_ ?iid easy terms G. L. WILD A BBO.|bPs| Airi-Ma. 4HO llth street, near nortkweetTfiSwl r rner Pennayltanife fevenne. defelara In Piano* and M'l.n al Inatriimeota generally. Tuning and bepairing, Pollahlag and Varnlahing receive taithfnl attenHoa. ap!7-tr WCHOVACBBB A CO.* PIANOS. O PHILADELPHIA. OCBAT BBDCCTIOM IB PB1CBB. Tkisi Instrnmentg, which, on acconnt of IMr M* MlorHy over all others, have in a ftji yean^?^ beci.tue themoel popular here, aa wall ae al.|MBH ?ear the coontry, can he had low for the W-min lowing iow aricea ear A UK PIANOS freta 9*9 to CrRluHT PIANOS from in to $711. GRAND PIANOS from 90ku>mU0%. Persw. who wish to sawe from $lJ5 to |M hi pa* euaatng the boat Inetrnment oot, are lurited to cat ipare tbetnarlvea. Pianoa for rent, etchanged. T*ntng %n<1 Repalrina properly att? OARL BICHTBB, Ag-nt, dW-tr t.'l Pennarlwanla 3IETUOIMJUTAN DOLLAR STORE. Mi RE NEW GOODS! I THEX ARE ALMOST GIVEN AWAT I IOOB AT Tills LIST : Children la ?0:1 B nneta and Hue, Sue. Marseille* UaM.very pretty, fl. ** Lawn aod Lace Cata, |l. *? p.ai j Mualin Ape .us, cower aaure dreaa, kc ?? U in* rreeaae.rrwsebferre-l mustua, Jl, " mail Suats, 91. Ladies white an 1 ct-lored Boeder Aprioa, " Ruilt. aa? Plaid Maalu. do ,Wc P -rcaie ?. <1 Wt.lve LassaSkirt Wauta. |L " t ill Ut k?d Skirta, #1 " "* " "** " P .fled ami emhroiderad ftvint Chemieac, 91. " Tuck.d lai embroidered Drawers, |L " Tucked and Lace do.,inc. B'.ys' Calico WawU.Wc. Ladies' &? otch gtaghain black Baa Pmhraltag,9!. " Liale thread l-bat*a kfelf tafeantietGKtwa^^K. *? Leather Baits, 15c ** Morocco and lru Roaaian Belu, 0a. Oxydiaad aod <Ji't Bw'.t Cha?aa,?c. W <xd, Painted aad Linen Pan*. Ma. " Fancy, Wood aad Silk do., JK. " Black, white aad colM Bilk aad Vienna daM Claidrsaa' ts? Llnaa MaadfcerchMh, f for Me. wiatiy*""1 t?StXSx?* ???.. M Striieg Sttcks, t fir for $1. - Biaot fend FfeBCT SMk Bowa, M aad Me. Lade ?' BiaeBilk aod Fringed Scarfs. 10c. B.**eaa aad other sty lea M! ::g for th* aack.M Afai fiOf, MT Tftfd. trUi \mrf% imIm PtfMik Tovtlijfor |1. B> eswitd Bathing Towala.3 aadA for #1. jic TaC^Ag. If m hawe any 11 imJiiiMom for your pacsat bvofta, y?a will aut fail to call oa METM4POLITAM DOLLAR IT9U, IUIBTUTI BTBBBTt F 8 ?1 haw* now aa hand my aaaal fail CBOviCETfet tJAB. ?3J*.??AH,9?aBd9t. _ aad loofc at tbem Jad^f '1 HE ELLIPTIC TOBB SH1BT la pro aa a as a I by thousands of wearers to be tha aarfec- A. > g 4 iih 1 1 ioi elegance aad eomfart. Tha rc.ag enaiblee me to At aay form, c v tb abaoiafte araciaioa. la tha ? tenala and man of act ore, ex parlance ea J- to narantee enttreaatWactlon. J.V.IllUHT B ELL, Be. 4>W tth a . Waahlattoa, P. 0. ml4-tr 0 T I 0 B . V ILL I AM T. McCTIB, Oooaty OoaateMa. Dabu < !.< tad. P*xgapt Beturna. Collection of uTalma 01 allIkuda rgipectfallj solicited. Office with lu ge w Baaptmao, a??thw*at coruer lltn ?od 6 ?uoct? aortbvMI. [ Bap j U SPECIAL WOTICES. Surd aftintt Cktlrrt. It h ?? II kaowa thai If iiroMr remedy is lm?**n tei?*voaljtakfn is ? oh ul AiiMk Cholera, or even I biters H"rbs* or klndr-ri complaints, th patient is *'**? It tomoi noi unfrequentiy that fiKn timely d??c? prate of incalculable .if rvice in an ?i ?**?***'? 1 "?t wish to be understood as *? ea" ,n * physician at the earliest m<?ment, a# *uch a somrse is imperatively ?'T'saary; bat mdiHidm a physician can not be hud at a moment's notice, and ft is for snch cases that we now prepare NATTAN'S CHOLEKA SPECIF '*-? a strons, active, and efficient remedy, calcn *'* " cases as here stated, and which every wall c >ndncted family <bould have on hand or im mediately procure. DnrinslW, while the ch?lera was ravine quite seven I) in Brooklyn, N. T , I * ss employed there, and it was found that this Sp*otic did (treat ?ervice, beincmnch better than S.jnil lm Mixture and San Cholera Core, both of which were tried. It will alno give immediate relief and cure Cholera Morbns, Colic, Cramps. Dyseutary, Diar rhea. and all disorders usual at this eeasjn. Full directions accompany each vial. To be bad only of ABTHCB NATTAN3. Druggist. je*-tr Corner of id and D streets northwest. ??tthalar's Hair Dye la the best in th" worM, the only true and perfect Hair Dye; no ridiculous tints, no disappointment, harmless, reliable, instac - taneoa- bi^.k or Drown; at all OnjggisU', arxl 16 B>nd street. Hew Tork. rV?olr AMUSEMENTS. A h t, BALL. B PHI LA DELPHI A vs. WASHINGTON, TUESDAY, JUNK ?4th, 4.1i p. m Admission AO Cents. );? ~^y ALL'S NEW OPEKA HwI AB. TO-BIGHTI TO NIGHT I THE IAN FRANCISCO MINSTRELS, BIBCH, WAMBOLD, AND BACKUS, - WILL MAKE THEIR HRSTAPPEARANCE All lovers of Fttn and Mnaic should not fail to see them. The Great Bone and Dance Men, JOHNSON AND POWEES The Great Prima Donna, KICABtO. A.lmissioa. JS. 90. and 75 (Jent?; Reserved 8eits. 73 Ceuts and $1 Can be had at the B ?s Office of the Opera House. j? 3t ON* OF THB FINEST ORCHESTRIONSi?tti cctntry can be he?r.i at Mr. SCHWA KT- v*/. ZENBKKG'S. 46(* Pa. avenue. This instm-lO( nient was imported at a cost of A6,uoo. and rep 7ii* r-senu an inimenoe orchestra, with drums, cym ??!-. atid chiiii- - complete. Concerts daily an-1 nijfVly, and bar properties of the line*t character. The p il>. lie aro cordi tily invited, free of charge. jei6-fm d? \?W ?81 MARKMTER L *7th ' Be 439 7th stre*, be^uD^'a atreet., eight ,.doors shove Odd fallow* Hall. Cb-ice Oil Paintings, Engravings, Chromoa, Ac. Please remember Name and Bomber. Jelly * V* ?ABT-OFF WEABINO AP f AKELcan be sold to the very best advantage oy addressina or calling on JU8TH, . SIS P ?rwt, between fth and 7th n. w. Hot? by mall promptly attended to. Gash paid. fU ?2?.L?,#BILT5B' ?*AB8, OOPPEB, Rrc., ??2*E . m ror ? New T ,rk house! auaeehtfld Furniture bought and sold. Notes by mail KSSB.Srff&r ? "?m?Tsi?to?y. EXCURSIONS. PIC MCA Ac. *R?HD AHNrAb PIC NIC * i> y THE TEACHERS OE TRINITY CMUKCH SUM DA V SCHOOL. AT GRBKNSPRING SCHUBr/.EN FARK, TO DAT. Jane !I3. Mnaic by the Holy Hill Band. Danein* to com m.bce at a o'clock. There will be Rifiq G m uc? at J o'clock. There will be Rifle abating for a handsome SILVER CUP, to fjMl2c*?SiMi'j?luckv Sta?e? to rnn Tr im tbe corner of High and Bridge atreets, every *- " ten mintttee. Admission iHcts,children I Acts. it* BYFORT IZOUBHIOHS. -.ii r*??AT, JUN1 13, 187J. the elegant and favorite steamer KEY H>i?snsa.i'f iterj ?icurifoni down the Potomac, IoatIdk wh*rf foot af 7tb afreet, at ? o'clock p.m., retnrninB at i* ? m' Dnrtngtba summerot 1871 these eicnr ?V na were largely patronised by many of our best ciUar ua,?lK> foand la them a cool and pleasant es CfPT.f^om g? P**1 & tb? cftr. 1M effort ?hall be d dTiring the coming summer to make then pwiMctiod ifreetble in every reepect. D^ tectiree will be itAtioned at the boat to preTeot the ?dmUsion of any improper character*. No int ixi cating lienors sold. Mnaic, danciug, and refresh ment, on board. Fare, single ticket*, ?1; lady and gentUmaju, |1A0. Apply to WM. H. BYLBS, laeat.409 Pennsylvania avenue. mSllm LADIES' GOODa MISS McCUKMICB, a PBNNSYLYABIA AVENUE,^ Baa coaatantly on hand a fine assortmsot of IMFOBTBB 90BBBTS, STRAPS, CBIPS, FLOW BBS, RIBBONS, Ac., dsrtgaa. Ladies CAPtJ and COIF C RBb jaat receivtd. m* tr J[*AB ABD SAYB \uCB MOBBY. iJ^!? 7^? ?*T* Hwltehee that have faded ^a?a them restored to their natural **?*ln *pertor manner. We have a very large I' Onris; very long and handsome Ktna*Mw^?2L?l!.0T S th* tUn? t? buy ?t iiZLr??*1 Hair Factory.eiB Utb at., alt-tr red in [\BTIC1.?Bargaina are now being afl? k ^ MILLINERY 1 FANCY GOODS, B. LBNZBERG A CO., TOT Market Bpacs. J^TAMPIAB PBPOT ?IT SlflliTI S TIB ST, ?sMI-tr Opposite Patent Q?oo. WELLING OFF I AT COST, TO DISBOLYB P^RIila^h",' tbe sntlre stock OF THE BBW YORK BAZAR, ? ?" 'esmassb- ' w| AD IBB'' La FRBBCH STABOB BBAMBL r doing na Ltesa or Siossla UMtahrio I# OO YAl !fBS, SATCHELS ^ r*ATBLIfle BAGS, ^ IB GBCAT.VABIBTY AT VERY LOW PRIGE2* B ABBESS. A Ml stock of Barneas af oar own make, aad P'ttSSJEr.Wft'SJSJaiS^flsss to a>le rtese. Concord Harness room la secoad stuaq cord prisaa. of buiidiM. ' VBB INI or TBI NAME AMD NUMBJKB. *** P***sylVan*a*j^e nir^, ? Beat to NatSkoai Hotel. UOIXB CKIf M bbbquent kxbrcisb LONGEVITY, 11 INb? far aad near to visit . -? ? JS^ASSTiSS^L: ar?, Washlngiu?,nD X , for rsiaaf from Corns, Bun k>aa. TronMasami Baiie, aad other diseases at the hM,sad adrhs as ? saitable kiting shoes. His tr*tifc t ut feoerallF jpeee innMitto SDd relief^and even U erfrwue cases, V none bnt sulU W* srs wom,e*ea^Fscts a.perfect cure. The feel hew BMd so roostaotiv aeed oeeasiouai attea . sad se tAere Is flagjrla issapar^with Coras *?*??? ** m*atm*Mt?,raaor, or at her unault r^saaa1"? t ?1AJUB1 ?OLD SFBOTAOLB, OWtT ??, a b. imhh, :t LIMB I M?AOOD BCRBT LiMBat |1 psr I DBATB TO TBB MODOOS and dsath to bjah prtoss is the ?gtt9 at A- STRAUS*. 1011 ft SV?..SSMllttM, | EVENING STAR Washington Newt and Qoiaip* Ihtebx al Rev ehce?The receipts from this source to-day were >543,023.11. Lea vi or absescb for twenty days has been granted Assistant Surgeon Alfred A. Woodhull. Tbi RifinitATios of 1st Lieut. Ray T. Gor don, ?th cavalry, has been accepted by the President. The Aoebt of the Klamath Indians in Oregon, reports against bringing outlying ban<l-> of Indians on their reservations at present. The Absistabt TRKAsrRBK* are directed to pay the interest due on the 1st of July on the 25th inst. without rebate. The Jckiata leaves Sew York to-morrow for the Polar regions. Among the articles put on board is a life-ralt, for nse hy ? parties. Capt. .Tames M. Buddlngton, an uncle of the present commander ot the 1 olaris, is the pilot of the Juniata. The board appointed by the President to conduct experiments concerning boiler explo sions will meet at the Ebbitt house,on Wednes day next, to prepare their plan of operations. The l>onrd consists or D. D. Smith, the Inspec tor General of Steamboats: C. Copeland, of New York: J. Stevens, of Hoboken; B. Crawford, of Pitteburg, and E. Holmes, of Ohio. Th? U S. Yacht America, of 100 tons, has been sold for f5,000. The Secretary of the Navy has to ratify the sale to make U valid. The government guarantees no title. It Is supposed the reason for this is that there may be some who iever gave up \heir right to prize money from ier when she was presented to the govern ment by a part, at least, of her captors. There was only one bid. Personal Judge Bingham, of Ohio, min uter to Japan, has not yet concluded his busi ness ai the State department preparatory to as suming the duties of his mission, and does not e\|?ct to sail until the latter part of August. ????Mr. H. T. Crosby, the chief clerkof the War depailment. sails for Europe on Wednesday next, to be absent two months. ????Speaker H'uinr, accompanied by his wife and sister, and '?(Jail Hamilton," arrived at St. Joseph, Mo., la>?t Friday,on their return from a visit to the Paeifi ; coist, I'tah. and Colora-lo. They left for Chicago by wav of Council Bluffs the *ame night. ? ? ? *Gen. Babcock returns to Long Branch to-ni^lit. Tin Nez Peuces yuiET?J TFAif*- to b Hung Jfvr hilling an In-lian.?The Indian agent for the Nez Perces, in Idaho territory, report* to the commissioner that the crops on tho re serve lire looking linely. During the tirst part of Ma;; the Oregon presbytery held ? regular meeting at Laptiai, which "was attended by many Indians. During the week the latter ln ld"religious services, and after the adjourn ment of the presbytery returned to their homes well satisfied with what they had seen and L ard. The agent further reports that Phik ett, who killed an Indian woman list Septem ber, has been convicted and sentea<cd to bo hung at Bobe City on the 25th of duly.. He re marks that this is the first instance where a white man has been brought to justice for the murder ol an Indian in this territory. The Nez Perces are remarkably quiet, notwithstanding former rei-orts of their hostile intentions. Release of Com auche Captives?A copy of a letter written by Indian Agent Haworth to Indian Superintendent Hoag, at Lawrence, Kansas, has been received at the Interior de partment. The letter is dated Kiowa and Co manche agencv, Indian territory, the 12th Inst., and states that on the day previous a train came in from Texas, bringiug Comanche wo men and children who had been held prisoners ol war at Fort Concho. Agent Haworth says he at once sent word to the Comanche camps, and a large number of Indiaus came in to wel come their friends. A council with the princl. pal Comanches followed, In which the latter expre.'sed their gratification at the release of their kindred, and gave renewed assurances of future pood behavior. Agent Haworth again suggests that the government should keep its taitn hv releasing Satanta and Big Tree. He says the Kiowas have a medicine dance soon, and that as peace or war Is frequently decided on such occasions, good policy would dictate the release of the K iowa chiefs. The Prmidebt akd Phofabb Labqf aoe. On Friday afternoon before leaving for Long Branch, the President took a stroll along H street and dropped in to see a friend, who is a well known citizen of Washington. During his stay the daughter of the gentleman referred to remarked that she had heard a pleasant thing about him (the President). The President in qnired to what she referred. "1 have been told bv an officer who served with you In the army,' said she "that he had boon with yon under many trying circumstances and that In no single instance, no Matter what the provocation, had he ever known you to make use of profane language. I was delighted to hear this es peclal ly in view of the fact profanity that Is said to be the rule and not the exception among army officers. Will yon excuse me, Mr. President, it I Inquire II what I heard Is true?" "It is I be lleve," modestly replied the President; "I have always regarded profane language as unneces sary, to say the least, and as I am a man of few words, 1 have never been able to understand the necessity for useless expressions Of the character referred to." A Chicago Storm.?Shortly after 3 o'clock ye-terday afternoon a severe storm of wind and rain, aceompanied by thunder and lightning burst suddenly over Chicago, and, although of brief duration, did considerable damage, blow ing down derricks, tearing up sidewalks, un roofing barns, outhouses, etc. The most serious single loss was the unroofing and partial demo lition of the Swedirh church on Chicago ave nue. near Sedgwick street. The damage is es timated at gJ.000. Prompt PritianMEHT of Hiobwaymew? The house of Mr. O'Donnell, twelve miles west of Sidney, Nebraska, was robbed last Friday by a negro and a white man, who shot Mrs. O'Donnell, dangerously wounding her. A party organized at once, followed and found the rob bers near Patter's Station, and killed both of them. Mrr.mr. of a Soldier.?Wm. Hersch, a sol dier from the garrison at Fortress Monroe, was murdered at 10 o'clock Saturday night, at Mitl creek, about a mile west of the fort. He was struck on the head with a slung-shot by some unknown party, and died in a few oil nates. A colored nan named Davis has been arrested on suspicion. The LfCBVsn L*w ik Conbbctiuct?It ap pears that in Connecticut the new license law, as a change from the old prohibitory liquor law, works very welL No more liquor is soM or given to thirsty souls than was made away with under prohibition, and from the change in the general law the towns, lumping their savings, gain some <280,000. Stokes' irw trjal will not occur during the present term of oyer and terminer. This will throw it over to October. His counsel have de termined to make ao effort to bail the prisoner. It is said the defense will rely on the medical testimony which wm so effective in the first trial, ana will raise the plea of self-defenoo. Haboed bt a Mob.?Geo. FiekU, a negro, ravished Llxxie Koch, a young German girl, oear Augusta, Missouri, oe Saturday morning, yields was soon arrested by the sheriff near Labadoc, aad taken to Angina, hanged by a mob. As old ladt selling eggs in Savannah, Ga., asked, as usual, "What's the news?" "The latest," said the obliging clerk, "is that the Yankees have got the Modocs." The old lady struck her knuckles en the counter aad ex claimed: "I hope the las* one of 'em will die of it:" The aycbb Libbl Case?The Hawklns Plcayuae lible case, which bis been going on for eight days, before what is known as the fourth district oourt, in New Orleans, termin ated at 1? p. m. Saturday. The Jury returned a veidict for m,W0 for Hawkins. Abothbb Casb of Ibsabttt?A Mrs. Canning hse been indicted in Blnghampton, N.T,, for the mseder of her mother, occupying a year in working oat her fixed design of a de cisive settlement with the old lady. Practical Edccatuj*.?Tke script says: "It is stated that boys are taken from their studies at the English high school and sent to State street for the latest stock q notations." mrvr. J. H. White, business manager of the Davenport (Iowa) Gaeett*. and president of the northwestern associated prm, died or apoplexy Sat wday evening, The M????? War rinlni N?n?lal. HIHTOHT OF THAT I>KAKT FOB 1,000. The Stab of Saturday made the announce ment that minors were afloat with reference to the alleged collusion of a clerk In the Trea sury Department and certain attorneys, by which adraf* for ?31,000 had been turned over to parties not entitled to receive it. It is al leged that sometime since M. iNlinsley, desir ?ue of securing an Indian contract, sought the influence of Mrs. Anna .Sackett, the mother in-law of the late Commissioner of Indian At' lairs. Parker. The contract was secured and in addition an appointment obtained for Ins ley to proceed with the goods and take charge ot their distribution. For the service thus (ter rorised by Mrs. Sackett, Insley paid her in MONTANA WAR CLAIMS to an amount near the sum. gll.900. Some time after the transaction Mrs. Sackett wa-s deslrious of purchasing a house, and finally did make a purchase of property in the vicinitv of Falrfkx Court House, Va., from John T*. Webb. A mortgage was given to secure de ferred payments, which was sultseni'?>?<?'?? ? "->?><1, ?r?> u.. - t ,|M' .rtu? 1 Montana claims in the possession of M rs. Sackett or some |>or tlon of them to Webb. Upon acquiring the claims, Webb tiled them with the batik.ng firm of Messrs. Middletou & Co. for collection. This much to show how Webb became possessed of bis interest. Whether Mr. Insley willingly intended to wrong Webb is not known, but certain it is that at a later day he denied that Mrs. Sackett ever had any interest in the claims. He states u]?on an affidavit filed with the Second Controller that at the request of Mrs. Sackett he de posited the vouchers with her to purchase a house; that if the purchase was not completed the vouchers were to be returned to htm by her; that she neither purchased the house nor re turned the vouchers, according to his request, but refused to do so, alleging that thev be longed to L. M. Slack; that he instructed his attorney, K. W. Rice, to commence legal pro MCUihgs against Mrs. Sackett, in order to re cover and repossess the said Touch ers, bnt that his attorney informed hiin that the Treasury Department would be the proper place to settle the matter. To offset the affidavit, Mrs. Sackett made a verbal statement to the Controller, stating that she performed valuable services in obtaining the passage of the law by Congress recognizing the validity of the Montana Indian war claims; her counsel makes the same statement. In her behalf and interest it is also alleged that she procured an appointment for one of the parties in the Indian department through her son-in law Col. Parker, at that time tlie commissioner. To farther prove her claim Moses Bissell makes affidavit that he was present when Insley gave Mrs. Sackett the claims, and that they were given absolutely and without merve. After repeated attempts to amicably settle the difficulties, the case was pr. scouted in th> Treasury department, and on the 12th day ol June, 1KT3, the Controller decided as follows : ? "Valuable services of the character alleged, it is very clear, do not create an obligation which a couit would enforce. Tlie law is plain on this point. As to the matter of the gift, the evidence is hearsay, and Is neither affirmed nor denied by Mrs. Sackett, while a contrary state of facts in the premises is sworn by the other claimant to have existed. L'i>on the proofs, I am of tli. opinion thatno property in the claim above de scribed passed from Insley or Black to Mrs Anna Sackett; that there was simply a delivery in trust of the vouchers to the bailee for a sped tied purpose which was not fulfilled by her, an 1 that under these facts and circumstances she was legally bound to return the vouchers to the bailor, in this case, the claimant, Inslev. Under the law, act of March 3,1873, it is enacted " That it shall be the dutv of the proper ac counting officers of the Treasury to examine and determine the amounts justly due upon the claims for expenses incurred in suppressing In dian hostilities In the territory of Montana, * ? ? * and the sums so found due shall be paid to the persons severally entitled thereto." In accordance with the requirements of this statute, I am of the opinion that the person en. tittle to payment of the above vouchers is the

claimant, M. H. Insley.'' Of course some party had to be disappointed, and Insley & Black having thus secured a favorable decision, were not loig in taking steps to secure the full amount of their claim, ?31,000, which was paid to them on Friday last, and they immediately left the city. TBI CLBBK IMPLICATED is Mr. Bnttertteld, in charge of a division in the Second Controller's office. Messrs. Middleton & Co. allege that they have rec< ived informa tion Wailing them to believe that he received a valuable consideration for using his influence to farther the Interests of Insley in securing the money. It Is reported that before Dr. Broadbeau, the Second Controller, left for Knrope, he had stated his inutility to decide between the claimants, and promised to let the matter rest until the eonrts should decide own ership. The attorneys of Webb, acting on the information that Butterfield had been ap prone lied, had an Interview with Acting Con troller Curtis, whosteted that be intended to de cide against their client, but agreed, in presence of Butterfield, the clerk, that the matter should rest until the 16th, to allow an injunction to be asked for in the United States courts here. Jane 16 a preliminary injunction was served, and copies of the papers asked for. for nee in the salt, the promise being renewed that matters should rest without action. Tneeday, 17th. Mr. Curtis sent for the attorneys and stated that be had been placed in a morti fying and humiliating position; that when ha had given the promise referred to. the certifi cates had already been issued and the monev paid. That the papers had been placed, witFi many others, before htm for signature, and had been signed without his noticing them, nor ha 1 Bnttertteld, who prepared the papers, brought the matter to his attention. Mr. Curtis had sent for Butterfield immediately upon the disjoverv of the facts, and being asked whv he bad per mitted his chief to deceive the parties interested, replied that he had suppoeed Mr. Curtis was fully aware of the facts. Butterfield protests his Innocence, and is anx ious to have a full and thorough investiga tion. A reporter of the Stab to-day called on Mr. Saville, the Chief Clerk of the Treasury in the absence of the Secretary, and he ex pressed a decided opinion that he did not be lieve that Butterfleld's action in the matter was controlled or influenced by mcney. A Missing Midshipman--Suspfiont of Fuul J'lay.?The Brazilian corvette Metheroy, with a erew of 398 men, arrived at this port about a fortnight ago, and has been lying off the Battery since that time. After she had been in port about three days, a party of n idshipmen came ashore, one of whom did not return, and has not been heard of since. As there was no good reason known why he should not have desired to return, suspicion fell on some of the crew, and twenty-three ot them, together with the captain'* steward and a marine, suddenly de serted the vessel, It was believed for the purpose of evading an investigation in reladon to the midshipman. The Brazilian consul at this port having made complaint before Commissioner Osborn, warrants were Issued for the arrest of the deseite(>, and to-day Deputy Marshals Crew ley and Purves succeeded In arresting sev enteen of the deserters, and they were brought before the commissioner handcuffed, and sent on board the vessel and it is thought the rest will Partly be captured?A'. F. Mau, A Muicai Dbsfbbado Extbaditzd M?B rlco Portugal, a noted Mexican desperado, formerly dUef of police of Matamoraa, was ar rested at Browsville, Texas, last week, and re manded to Msiiso on demand or the authorities of that country voder the extradition treatv, on ^Ued the chief of polioe <* Matamorae. who had been appointed to suc ceed Poatugal, some time ago, and several policemen. During the revolution of last year Portugal, at the bend of a small party, sacked Rancheto and Bagdad. Mexico, a^klliodser? eraldtiaens of those piaoos, and has si nee been SfggA'asf i??-? Tip ?*T wsathbb has started up tires in the weeds nil around. Turk Mate, Michigan and Canada report ssrions conflagrations from < ? i ? ii v IVU9 IIVI1I this r?_j. ?C Mho dootro and necessity for oopioas mine are dally Increasing. _ ..?TAgg**fro1? Halifax says lour addi tional bodies have been recovered from the wreck of the Atlantic. ravages of yellow fever are dimlnlsh in Bfe. Bah in, Pernambuco and other BrasilUa porta. ?TTbe Brooklyn board of health declares that there has been no case of yellow fever in that city. tar A Ban Francisco letter says that tlx steamers are now on the way with Chinese pas sengers, and that 13,000 more are awaiting ship ment at Hong Kong. mr E. B. Ewing, one of the judges of the ?nprnsas eourt, of Missouri, died laat night of cerebro spinal meningitis. VTbe New York Herald has a letter from Khartoum, April 30. confirming the news of the safety of Sir Samuel Bnhor and family at Yftta ka, in February. VThe republican state convention of Iowa meets Wednesday. Governor Carpenter and 8fcpreme Judge Beck wi 1 probably be nomin ated by acclamation. The Cholera?How to DmI With It. EICOIUIIIIDATIOJIS OFTHI AM kRICA> PUBLIC HEALTH ASSOCIATION. The following circular on cholera. Iwa?d bv the American Public Health Association, will be feund to contain timely awl valuable sugges tions : The American Public Health Association. bv its executive committee, submit* the following memorandum respecting the mont available m< ans for arresting aud preventing the fata' prevalence of Asiatic cholera or maltgnaut cholera in this country: The nrevalenceof this diseaseatseveralplaces in the Mississippi valley is undisputed. lu pro gress trom New Orleans to Memphis and Nash ville has been rapid. an<l Is significant of its on ward tendency. That it is t?eing propagated, as in former visitations, by the excremental discharges of persons affected by the choleraic poUon, aided by local causes, is as true now a> in the lormer visitations. TO combat and arrtrt progress, and pre vent the epidemic prevalence of this scourge tfsanitary negligence, jt }s etlouM promptly resort to the most effectual purifica tion, and the best known means of disinfection, and that this sanitary cleansing and rrepara t.on should, a? far as possible, be undertaken before any cases of cholera occur; and that In the presence of t^disease, these sanitary duties should be enforced In every household, and throughout the entire district. Experience ha* proved that the best way to prevent both pesti lence and panic is to know and prepare for the danger. It is the only way to deal success! ully with cholera. SANITARY CLEANSIN?. The local conditions that chiefly promote the outbreaks and propagation of cholera aru : 1. Neglected privies. 2. Filth-sodden grounds. 3. Foul cellars and filthy or badly-drained surroundings of dwellings. 4. Foul and obstructed house-4r?ln? 5. t>ecaylng and putrescent mtterials, whether animal or vegetable. 6. Unventilatcd, damp aud uncleansed dwel lings and apartments. '1 hese localizing causes of cholera should be promptlv and very thoroughly removed before a case of the disease appears in the town or dis trict; aud if any sources of putrescence or of excessive moisture remain, even these should be controlled by the proper cleansing and dis infection. Thorough scavenging and surface drainage, with the application at the same time of quick lime and coal-tar. or crude carbolic acid; white-. Washing with tresh quick-lime; the cleansing and thorough drying and ventilation of cellars, basements, chambers, and closets, and day care to cleanse, flush, ventilate, and puilfv tin sources of defilement about all inhabited prem ises, will afford almost complete protection it suitable care is t^ken of I'KHSi>>' AL HKALTH. The security of personal health requires pTire drinking wat??r. fresh and substantial food, tcni |>erance, aud the needed rest aud bathing of the bed v. DISINFECTION AND DISINFECTANTS. Hie piinciples relating to disinfection as a means of destroying the propagating or infec tious cause of cholera?the "choler# contagium" are readily understood, aud may be so explained to any family that the household may insure its own immunity against the introduction and spread of the disease. For popular use we ap pend a brlei statement of these principles at the end of this circular: and we respectfully recom nund that the statement and the following schedule of rules and methods be given to the p e*s, and to all principals of schools, superin UmU uis ot places of public resort, railroad dei i ts. ferries, bote's, and public institutions; and to 'he masters of ships and steamltoats, and the conductors of passenger trains throughout this continent; believing, as we do. that, by tha timely application of these measures, the preva lence of cholera may be prevented. KVLES ASI) METHOD* OF DISINFECTION. For privies, water-closets,drains and sewers eight or ten i>ounds of sulphate of iron (copper, as; dissolved in five or six gallons of water,with half pint of crude carbolic acid added to the so lution ar.d briskly stirred, makes the cheapest and best dislufecting fluid for common use. It can be procured In every town and by any fam ily. and if the carbolic acid Is not at hand the solution of copperas may be used without it. To prevent privies and water-closets from becoming infected or offensive?Pour a pint of this sUong solution Into every water-closet pan or privy-seat ooce or twice a day. To aisiufect masses of filth', privy-vaults, gtwers and drains?Gradually poor in this so lution until it reaches aud disinfects all the foul material. For the chamber-vessels used by the sick, and for the disinfection of ground npon which any excremental matter has been cast away, tor disinfecting extensive masses or surfaces of putrescent materials, and tor drains, sewers and ditches, the '-dead oil'' of coal-tar or coal-tar Itself Is availalde; coal-tar may be used as a disinfecting paint ui>on the walls of oellars, Stable s. and opeli drains. Quicklime is used as an absorbent and dryer upon such walls and in damp places, and whitewashing with It should be practiced in common tenements, factories, basements, clos ets and garrets. To disinfect the clothing de:lled in anv man ner by excremental matters from the sick, throw all such articles immediately into boiling water, and continue the boiling tor half an hour, or place them in a solution, cove.rad, made as follows: 1 pound of sulphate of xinc. ? or 8 gallons of wale;, to which add 2 or 3 ounces of pure, strong carbolic acid. Keep the toiled articles saturated until they can be boiled. If tie acid is uot at hand tisL the zinc water alone. Apartments, bedding, and upholstery that have been used by the sick with cholera, diar rhea, should be fumigated by the burning of Seveial pound*or brimstone (sulphur) upon a defended iron pan, with the place tightly stmt for several hours, under a physician's direc tions. PRINCIPLES AND DrTIES TO BE TACOHT. First. That thorough cleanliness, domestic and civic, and an abundant supply of pur ? water, are an essential means of preventin i cholera in any household, when the disease i> near. ? Second. Ttat general cleansing, scavenging, and disinfection should be attended to in every city and town before cholera makes Its appear ance, and that wherever it does appear, that house and the exposed premises should be kept constantly disinfected. Third. That in the words of the chief medical officer of Great Britain, ** It api?ears to be char acteristic of cholera, not only of the disease in its developed and alarming form, but equally of the slightest diarrhrca which the expiaemic can produce, that all matters which the patient discharges from his stomach and bowels are in fective; that the patient's power of infecting from other persons is represented almost or quite exclusively by those discharges; that they are comparatively non infective at the moment they art discharged, but afterwards, when un dergoing decomposition, acquire their maxi mum Infective power; and that if they be cast away without previous disinfection, they impart their own Infective quality to the excremental matters with which they mingle in filth-sodden earth, or in depositories and conduits or filth, and the effluvia which those excremental mat ters evolve; that if the infective material, by leakage or soakage from drains or cesspools, or otherwise gets access, even in the smallest quantity, directly or through porous soil, to wells or other ether sources or drinking water, it can 'tfcct, in the moat dangerous manner, very large vo'naesof the water; that the in fective influence of J5>??leraic discharges attaches to whatever beddiuT, cutting aud like things have been imbued with thJT4* ders these things, if not disinfected. canT*** 9t spreading the disease." Fourth. Cleansing and puritf skillful dUn. fsettOD, temperate Wits and wL>lssome diet, with pure water and fresh air, are the trusted health ami security in all foraU ci*-e*of people wnen ex posed to the causes of cholera. The watchword a* n** this destructive enemy should be, re move the local eaases that favor the propaga tion of cholera, and wherever it appears fat its germs be quickly stamped oat by powerful dis infectants and Instant clMnsbur *?* *?*>ru?ttYe pestilenee,cholera now may be controlled aa*1 therefore, that tksm^to iJ^FntadsSg; A pt *JP^U. S. Warlne Hospital; Health Association. American Public HbvYobx, June 16, i?73. trains, for tho purpose ef j? The Df?th of (?pUia Hall. *i? hi roimisiin? Jn- :ktr * in Mr TV, im. (W Aiun* The following to an abstract of the Additional evidene* In the Polaris examination, which has just been printed: good niwirLim while mi c tmn nvw" OuttvusW. Linguist. a nativeot Stoekh :m was a k aman on tiward that Tend, *?> the one that left it, and never had anr other belief than that Captain Hall died a natural <katb, al.hoagh he knew there were mea arom.i wj<? did not like Hall. There wan good discipline while the captain Hved. bnt they put discipline along with him in hi* grave. There ww n ? mutiny 0-difficulty Of that kind. 4t the time the ship and the floe parted, she did nut le tk more than she had for a considerable period before. He saw the ship next day, an l thought those on board could not hare tailed to see a'1 on the Doe, because thev had the mast-head to fee from, but thit ther could hare done so. Thev might, he aald, have thought it easier for us to*get to thtm. I <lo not think the ship will be able to get <>ut without help, because she has little coal, and under cauvascannot pans through the ice. I think the parting between ug and the ship purely accidental. THI OPPICER* DID WOT ACRE* V?T WELL. Peter Johnson, seaman, a native ot 1 ten mark, testified that he had no reason to believe Captain Hall died Irorn anv other than natural causes. He bad never heard anvbody say he had been poisoned. He used to sav sometMxlv was going to shoot htm, but this was when he was not In bis right scares, lie did not know anything about any difficulty aUtard the ship, but heard the officers aft did not agree very well. He had seen Captain Buddington when be had a little too much, but could not see it on the others, The night the ship was lost. Capt. K'"'..ington was all right; there was theu no li<juor on the ship. WHAT BALL IAIP TO THE COOK. William .lackhoi), the cook, a native of New York, said Hail accused the people of poison ing him. He did not call by name, but would point toward* l?r. Beiwels aiid sav. "That man poisoned me." After he became very bad. he thought everybody was trying to poison hi ra. It was said be was out of hut head. He thought witness was going to shoot htm He had no idea but that Hslldied a natural death: he had ito reason for believing to the contrary. He could not say tfmt any offijer ol the ship got drunk; he n?ver knew anyone who might be calk d crunk. WHAT THE STEWARD SAID. Mr. .John Herron, the steward, a native Liverpool, but an Ami rican citizen, testiued that when Captain Hall came back from hi sledge journey on the L'ltli of October, he, in response to Hall's request, gave him a cup o! coffee made by the cook, but he had no idea that he died front other than a natural canre. Buddington became drunk ottener alter li . death than before. The other officers used to drink, but he dnl not see then drunk. He wa? pretty t-ure Buddiiigtou u a? not drunk when the ship and floe parted. Haddington's coin ruand was submitted to by every |M>rson on board. He thought the PuUris would come out all right. OTHER TEPTTMOjrr. Wm. Nindernian, a seaman, from C,<->rminv. had no reui?on to believe that Capt. Hall did not die a natural death, and thought the separation of the ship and tloe accidental. Heth tught the ship could have come to them if she had been 1d?C*h1 condition, Fred. Annfing, seaman, born in Russia. testi fied, that he did not know what was the iu?tter with Hall. He had never heard of any difficul ty, except some little difference between the captain and Mr. Meyer at Disco, and had never been any of the officers drunk, uor did he hear so. JOHN W. C. KRTOER testified that at Disco there was some grumMhig in regard to the '? grub."' Kunajrs were af.oat in the ship that I>r. Bessels, Mr. Meyer, Mr. Meyer, Mr. Chester, the engineers, and Capt. Buddington were about to leave the ship There was some talk among the crew, but it amounted to nothing. It was not known at the time that it had attracted the atteution of Capt. Hall. Witness did not hear anything about It from Capt. Buddington himself. It amounted to nothing after they left Disoo. CAPT. HALL'S DEATH A STOKE OPP BL'DDI KO TO*'8 HEART. Frederick Jamka, seair tn, born in Prussia, testified that alter the death of Hall one of the men went aft in the morning and met Capt. Buddington. The captain said : ??Well, Henry, to're is a stone off mv heart." Henry said. "Why so?" Buddington replied, "Why, Capt. Hallisdead." We aid not, the witness said, like that very well. As far as my opinion goes 1 think Capt. Hall died a natural death. Capt. Buddington made fun of Capt. Hall a goo-i many times among the men. Capt. Buddington was very friendly with Capt. Hail until his back was turned. Capt. Buddington was drunk very often. He did not think the vessel would be able to come out without assistance, as she had only thirteen or fourteen tons of ooal on board, just enough to last her for the winter. The Fire Epidemic?Comnigrationt Bitt an-i Wtit?A great fire broke out in Passaic. K. J., about 11 o clock Saturday night, originating in the Acouakalonk House.' The flames extended northerly along the Erie railway, destroying hotels, stables, and the offices of the city sur veyor and etty clerk, thence to a long row of two-story buildings, extending to .Jefferson street, and occupied as a saloon, stores, and dwellings. The bodies of two men were found yesterday burned to a crisp and unrecognisable. The principal loser Is Herman Schultlng, owner of the Acquakalonk House and adjoining build ings, all of which were destroyed. His loss Is estimated at about sao.ftw, Insured, ?l4,mo Yereanre estimates his lo? *? *n mo. including six horses; insurance, **,000. Henrv Lelve, lessee of the hotel, loses *9,000, Insured, *5,1100. The Lelve family and their servants barely escaped with their lives. Mount Morris. Liv ingstone county, N. Y., had an **0,000 fire on Saturday. The extensive lard oil and candle factory of Chas. Harkness & Co., on Eggleston avenue, Cincinnati, was burned yesterday. The total loss is estimated at **1.000. An ex tensive fire is raging in the forest on Fiohklll county. N. T. It has already traveled nearly five miles and burned thousands of oords of wood. The Huron Salt and Lumber company's works at Salsibers, near Bay City, Mich , were destroyed by fire Saturday night. Forest fires are reported from various parts of northern Michigan, and a repetition of the disaster of October, 1871, is feared. Avother New Drpartcki id Politics The New fork correspondent ot the Pniladel phia Ledger savs: "A curious political move ment, which promises to be productive of in teresting results, has been quletlv in progress for some days past, the oarties to which are a number of prominent ?liberal' leaders. Under the conviction that the time L? come when *o me thing ought to be done to determine whether they shall maintain an Indeixnident organiza tion or affiliate with the other great parties, a conference has been eallec at Sharon at the end of this month. The lnvi'ations, it is under stood, have taken the shai>e of a private and confidential circular, but as is usually the case in matters of this kind, some one has let the cat out of the bag. Some months since, it will be remembered, a similar conference was project ed In this city, but at that time it seems to have been premature, and so It fell through. But as It la deemed essential to do something now to determine the status of the party with refer, ence to the next fall elections, the proposed conference 1s having the sanction of all, or nearly all. the leaden in this section. It is un derstood that the democrats are holding aloof from the movement, though, of course. ?* are not dislntereaSed qpntstin." . ??y bat;-I? Tun Rnrru WE8T?The ?bolera in wZL Tille, Tenn., yeet*?** Saturday Yesterday In ^??puiVasthaL ^ tMtdiv of the nimnn thA^nMi^% cholera ^Ui^^eaJt^offl^ Cincinnati from ssts ss BSiSS^^gS SiSggy TELEQBAKB TO THB wn . ?* a* OkK.miL AWLitiniin |hf, I? LewU Uh?i, rn? the foremost worker* t? Ul witl iTir. r*r <**??{!' of .. ?Wti ??? ?3. who WM severely lujsred at " tuh by the horse Sorrel I>aj ftlUMtl hTL JJS'i'iTSiai.r "" *"? "nry.?,-' "Trr"., to be filled -a-e?n pou.? m fl(?M lot# to be HI*. to i wo c**n or ravBas e*i?ttT?gtn st?tf Wrfft are h;j #? ?/ ?>.. SKX2C; ?? ?J3j&r**2' H*gV^otSTV* ??*"'** ^w?S?Iirtta? Mm "fS2? ??XI 2?h?t!??ot>oa ?.f Ck?r>" stand WM THB TRIAL OF V it'Tnii a wat nav*? ? *- ? t-'lafln. ud Colonel Bkml fw _y!iinf obscene matter through the mitodft?T2E ?M this morning in t? rTEilt <i?rict co?rt. t> u. J is* TrVv, ^ ?" Mrrron the trial ortluni having prejudged the cwr. ' , . MAIEIT *A?T? MORI T!VL In the court of general Mron thi* taornln* the counsel for ?B {|. Wrtn L?I7?h.f " ll,*nw b? lirUrr drfrrrrd to all >w time t ? prepare 4 motion for ? new trial Ttf twvir , ^ graiitid ? postponement. roeord. r r^rw+r TMaf. PAXtltiM SLT ILL. .. J*T,*W orT T"? P4*tt. At noon Saturday the steam* Li 10 Great l'.a?t S? In lat.tu?fs V, .?. *rK* ninety nautical miles of cable kMt been paid out ut> to noon ^an,lav at which hour the 'steamship wJ Tn iaMto.^i. < ?6, longitude 36-, ft*\ 1 >oe thousand and flftv five macs of cable bad been laid. .. _ ?b khiva* KxraniTioH. , -2_r!*T*Vr??jBn* '-3?1 tesnatchas from Central Ami announce that the Yaskend mi. KbUan e,ped,tH>n. uJer tlfe^ nui^ ^i Kauffman, has oapturtM a strong fortress at Kesarab.on the left bank of the t^ssr * **ty muee rrom tt? c*piui ?i Tnt fBii'n nortinr*. Ja^S -The 8Lkh <* rersta. ac companied by a number of distinguished ucr n'1!1 10 on Saturday, and ris it?d all place* of interest In that town fn the evening be attended the opera. Ysstrrday hi* Majesty visited the Zoological garden*. To dsy the Shah will proceed to Portsmouth, wtwr<> J review of the channel soaadron in tn honor will take place. I'lr?. Phi t Ann rut a, .lune 2S.-A tire at Point Breeze, nesr League Uland, this morning. de stroyed Turner'* Mahle at Potat Hiwm trat ting park. But two home*. Mattie l.rle an t trotter* ***' ,rwla ,olir,*eu valuable Nkw \ ork, June it.?A P^ughkeenirie letter *^at** that a *eriou* fire ha* been raging alon^ the H jdaon river lor *everal day* inthr iroo.1 e? tailing con*i?leral>le damage. The rain ot Uet night w<iuewhat checked the flanitw fifty nrmnm rcfpaia u,H'FrAL"? N V , June 2*.?MrConnell & Bit ther 1 canal utat>le*( on Lock.'near Erie *t., wire dettroTc! by tire at two o'clock thi* worn inf. Out of wrenty horse* In the !>Ubl?* be loi gu g to ditterent parties, fifty were ?*. eum<d. Mc<yonm*il?' U>m ?m.wiri. on which there i* an insurance of w^n*). The lire wa* cauaed by an inc?iidiary. KLEvrw rdkhkh mmiio if rHiT.anr-i.rHiA. I 111lai?klrr 1 a. .Ion?* 2S.?Thfff were clrn n boi>e* l.unjod in .lohn Tumer-a *Uble?, Mar ? MUlXitJiPWi^ l**rktout of K'tetiteeD in the ftttbtof. The followinir are the u*mvt< o! ti e horae* borrfd: IHrt. I>ai?r, Vernon, LaJr Oi ranl. Sate, and Krbtu*. the latter belonge 1 'o , ? ' ?*ber* burned were no; trot 1"" ,V,,01"1U* *ere Nettie. Mat. tie.* anbr, Li*le, and Lir*i? Median. Tot^l loss on stock, harneg*. and clothing, ?.10,000 Arrldont on llie < lie?a|teakr oiilo OhU Rail. ..... Htchwowp, Va., June 23.?The Pullman cAr ot the night t-xi>re** train to Cincinnati, on the Ihetapeafce and Ohio railroad, wa* thrown trom the track laet night aoon after leaving Klchmogd. 1 he car wa* turned bottom ui> an<1 bn?l!v wrecked. A nuiutier of periooi were in Jurod. though none fatally or rery at?rlou*lT. Among the tniured are Mr.'Oeorge Artingntafl, ot tnglaud, Mr. and Mr*. Walter an/MN Walter, of Chicago. Mr?. Walter had her *boulder blade broken. DlrklB?M (allege I'tnMMtant CaRUBLE, Pa., June 23 The coninanoe ? ?>i uuitc i nf cotuiuence ment exerciMC of I>ickln*in college opened *v tba large attendame. The aemor by I?r. iamlin ?? Hamlin yesterday wai one mt grant power' The bacculaureate or President McCaulay was able. ProfeMor Hinas' lecture before the Ktcu 'iflc society was brilliantly iUmtrated. v? vPw*<??i iraa? M?k. >rw icEi, June 2S.?A diapatch trom Leu Branch sap President Grant It aerioosly indi? po??d, suffering from an attack of diarrhea. ??4 *** ?*<>?* * rain fell thin morning. ThbLibbl Law or PmnarLTaviiu?Tke Pennsylvania conaUtutional oonroauoa an Tuesday adopted an amendment to the libtl '?w >n t^*t ?*??. which pruTtdee that no oon rnVi?-If* ? hs<1 ln proaeeutton tar the publication of papers relating to the oflletal conduct of offloersor men In public caaaritr or to any other matter proper for publu. iarcw ligation or information, where the foct that such publication was not maliciously or negil r"2> ???le "bnll be eMabluhad to the aatis mlu,n.K V" ^urJ ? ?*im1 "? ?ll indictment* far libels the Jury shall hare the right to detar ?}'1f *e |*w M?d tb? under the direction of the court, as In other cases Tbas Pennm,u vanlawlll get rid of bar praaaat anti-liber^ anu-free pit? Uw, which now disgraoe* her statute books, on the subject of libel, ami which excludes proof of the truth of the matter al **. * Jus*'?cation or amelioration even ot luibiication. _ Surh a law woakl nerer hare been xna<le other thu in the (puirfjt of wm r.? politicians, in order that they might with im punltj revel ln their raacalitie*, to the injur* of and In deflanee of the public. SrWKK Plav?Nothing can be mor* cmai nnd nothing more foolUh than to place chlklrau "J"! ***? be dreased erery day ln fTaah niid fashionable clothes, and thair freedom to plsy curtailed for the sake of app2ara?ees to hat childhood needs is |>erfect freedom among the things of nature?freedom to romp to mala "?.u to le*P fences, to row, to' fiah, to climb trees, to chase butterflies, to gather wild dowers, to lire oat of door* from morning until J a to do all those thingn that inuooent and healthy childhood delight* In, in cheap strong clothes provided for the purpoee Kt ?ctly that which childhood needs, manhood and need-perfect liberty and perfect carelessness. So, whether the dweller tv the sea go inland for his summer play, or the'reei denr of the inland city go to the asa/he *01?* "5?1 nnrisit^ by those dcrotaf to fashionable display, and pass his time In unre stricted communion with nature, and in those pursuits and amusement* which, without let or b.ndrance, pet arm the ethos of recreation. Ijr- T- G- Holland, Scribner't for July. l<i*Pra*AirT of IaiLAirn The lord lieutenant of Ireland, whoa* daim l JtX John Kussell has given notice la the British r-"Amenl of . mJuon tTSSub, tm * -!? rigk dw^a ? ?wiii#u ( osb a Hkiarv per annum, with a rflaidoMi m iibk Un ^"<1 nnother at PhenU park and Is expected to spend a great deal mo^ tiiin hU oflTcial inoome. His household rWmbl? th? of the Queen, but on a smaller scale wrtk^i controller, gentlemen ^enUemtn-at-large, ehambarlala, - - the boras, geirtlemen-la waltl'- . of arms, aldes-de.camr. - vwsr Mag the coat of Tloa-ro^-' ?? ssi." "r^-rZiss Pkbsskvatio* Pourtales, of the Ui attributes the ' to ths as in ^eMuStir* Trtbeaa Havana. bea? .. *9" rires la the Michigan, la Torfc > town of TbSSjl WOvar twe7 kewdMd eight tires ??m war* eight, ?t Ouidhall, la yesterday, over the 2???rive colored It turns oat tfftp

Other pages from this issue: