28 Mayıs 1873 Tarihli Chicago Daily Tribune Gazetesi Sayfa 4

28 Mayıs 1873 tarihli Chicago Daily Tribune Gazetesi Sayfa 4
Metin içeriği (otomatik olarak oluşturulmuştur)

4 TERMS OF THE TRIBUNE. thumb ov BonaomcTiou (vavaulu im AnvAuou), KMCS 1 ;;;;;® Mil!! I w."&\\\v;v.v.-.;: 8 i:88 Parts of n year at tho umo rato. To prevent delay nml mistakes, ho anro and giro Post Ollioo address In full, Including Blato and County. Ilenittlniicce may bo mads either byclrnfl, express, Post. Offleo order, or in registered loiters, at onr risk. THUMB TO CITY BUCBCniUKnB. Dally, delivered, Sunday oxcoptoo, 25 conlf per week. Drillv, delivered, Sunday Included, BO cents per week. Address THE TRIBUNE COMPANY, Corner Madison ami Doarbormsts., Chicago, 111. TO-DAY’S AMUSEMENTS. MoVIOKER’3 Til 15 ATRK—Madison street, between Dearborn . and Stale. Engagement o! Edwin Adams. “ Enoch Arden,” HOOLRY'S THEATRIC—RandoIph street, between Clerk nnd LaSalle. "Through Eire." Afternoon nud evening. ! AIKEN'S THEATRE—Wabash avenue, corner of Con* greja tlrooL tho Laura Keene Comedy Combination. * Hunted Down 5 or, tho Two Lives of Mary Leigh.” Afternoon and evening. ACADEMY Ok MUHTO -• Hoisted street, between Madison and Monroo. Theatre Comtouo Combination. Afternoon ami evening. DUSINES3 NOTICES. LYON'S INSECT POWDER STANDS ALONE AS A safe exterminator of roaches, bod-hugs. Insects, ants, and lloas. ROYAL IIAVANA LOTTERY-WU BOLD IN drawing 0(32d April Inst tho $500,000 jnrlso. Circulars Iont! Information given, J. 11, MARTINEZ AGO., tankers, 10 Wallst. P. O. Pox 4685. Now York. MARSH A lIOWLEB, 103 WARHINQTON-BT., TWO doors oast of Clark. AH kinds of trusses, shoulder* braces, elastic stockings, Apparatus for bow-logs, club foot, curved sptno, weak ankle*; Ao. Competent female to attend ladles. TO ALL, AND PARTICULARLY INVALIDS, •Ibis is a trying season. Indications of sickness should at once be attended to. Fatal diseases may bo caused by ■allowing tbo bowels to boonnio constipated and the sys tem to remain In a disordered condition, until tho dis order has had time to develop Itself. An ouuoo of pre vent lon Is worth a pound of euro, Is an old and truthful .saying. Therefore, wo advise nil who are troubled with itho complaints now vory prevalent—hoadaoho, Indigos* tlon, -disordered liter, want of appetite, -nausea, or feverish skin, to (ako, without delay. Dr. Bohouok'a Mandrake rills. Wo know of no remedy 00 ‘harmless and decisive lit its notion. It at onco strikes at tho root of-the disease, nnd produces a healthy tone to tho system. People never need suffer from any disease arising from a disordered condition nf 4hollvorif they would take this oxcullonlmodlolno when they fool th« llrat Indications uf tho . malady. Families leaving homo for tbo summer mnnllis tlumlil take three or four boxes of thcaopllls with thorn. They have an al most lus’antanoous effect. They.will relieve tho patient nf headache lu ono nr two hours, nud will rapidly oleaueo tho liver of surrounding bllo, and will ctlcctually prevent a bilious attack. They arc sold by all druggists. ©hi Clfeikmt Wednesday Morning, May 28, 1873. Jasper Utly, Horace O. Anderson, and W. N. P.rainard have boon appointed Canal Commis sioners by Gov. Bovoridgo. Austin Bidwoll, tho Bank of England forger, who fled to Cuba, reached London yesterday, and baa boon lookod up at Nowgato. 'Hioro is a slimmer attendance than usual at tbn mooting of tho Now England Woman-Suf frage Association, which is now holding Us fourth annual session in Boston. A committee has boon appointed from tho Northern Presbyterian General Assembly to con fer with a committee from tho Boformod Church, concerning a union of tho two Churches. . A tornado swept through Neosho County, Kansas, last Thursday. • -Its track was half a mile wide aud six miles long. It wrought a ter rible destruction of lifo and property. Six per sons woro killed outright, aud of twonty-ono who woro wounded six moro aro expected todio. Tho nogroos of Now Orleans hold a mass mooting last Monday ovoning. They declared choir belief in tho legality of tho Kollogg Gov ernment,' and determined to help put him right before Congress and tho country by appointing committees in ovory .parish to collect evidence tu. publication, and' liy . sending some of thoir ablest speakers to canvass the North. Congressman Grebe; of Illinois, publishes bis correspondence with Treasurer Spinner, return ing his “backpay" to tho Treasury. Ho re ceived tho rliook for tho back pay on tho 21th of Jilnrch, and roturnod'it to tho Treasury ou tho 81st of tho; same month. Mr. Crobs voted against tbo salary-grab-at ovory stago, and lu entitled to a clean bill of health ou that score. Tho Agricultural Congress which moots to day at-Indianapolis-ia expected to solicit Fed eral and State aid -for several magnificent schemes. Among them is tho project for a railroad from Leavenworth through Missouri, Tennessee, Alabama, Georgia, and South Caro lina, to Port Boyal. Port lloyal is to bo made a great commercial centre. A secret mooting of the Itailroad and Ware house Commissioners was hold at Springfield yesterday. Gov. Bovoridgo, with tho Attornoy- Gonoral and Gram-Inspector Harper mot with them, and it is believed that the subject dis cussed was the inspection of grain in this city, which is so objectionable to shippers along tho canal. Tho Hon. Alexander Mitchell, member of Con gress from tho Milwaukee District, outborizos tbo iVetcs of that oity to say that ho never drow his •* back pay," but that it was, at hils request, covered into tho Treasury immediately after ho became entitled to receive it. Mr. Mitchell fur ther says that his first impulse was t6 draw it and to bestow it on tho Young Men’s Associa tion ; but bio second thought was, that tboy bad no bettor right to it than lie hod; and so ho caused it to bo promptly returned to' tho Treas ury, whoro it belonged. Tho Saloon-Koopors’ Union unanimously ogroed, at their mooting last night, at which 200 tucmbors wore present, to abandon thoir policy of a defiant violation of tho Sunday ordinance. All tho speakers, among whom wore Mr. Hosing and Qon. Liob, urgod that tho courao of tho saloon-keepers, in breaking tho law laub Sunday, was a eoriouH mistake, and that roliof from tho obnoxious ordinance must bo sought only by logitimato moans. A committee has boon ap pointed to prevail upon tho Common Council to allow saloons to bo opened after 1 o’clock on Sunday. Derby Day lias always been honored by an ad journment of Parliament, hut of lalo years there has been a growing feeling against tills public recognition of “ the national sport." Thomas Hughes opposed tho adjournment last year in a very strong speech, and made another protest yesterday against tho proposal to adjourn over Juno 5, which is Derby Day this your, 110 de clared that tho conduct of Parliament hi tho matter hod boon a public humiliation, and was in tho highest degree detrimental to publlo mor als. Aftor hearing hla speech, Parliament ad journed as usual. Thfers was olways a violent Protectionist, and yrhon bo came into powor made haste to undo *U that Napoleon had done to establish liberal commercial relatione with England by tho Treaty of 1860. Now that Thiora la clown, nnd tho Dona partlat AfnoMnbon la in Ida Boat, it la announced that tho Froo Trado policy will bo roaurood by tho Government. Thla la moro rumor, But galna aomo plaualblllty from tho political blaa of MaoMahon, who would not bo unllholy to look kindly on tho policy which ho knowu Napoloou ao atrongly favored. A correspondent writes us that Mr. John Col ton, tho well-known “modlclno-mau" of Gales burg and vicinity, is one of tbo ootlvo supporters of Craig in tho present Judicial contest In tho Fifth District. Mr. Colton’s father is, and has boon for a long Umo, ono of tbo Directors and largest stockholders in tbo 0., B. &Q. 11.11. It is perfectly proper for Mr. Colton to support Craig if ho chooses, but tbo public will give him credit at least for knowing on which side hla broad is buttered. Tho Inference Is .pretty strong that tho railroad roou consider tholr interests safer in tho hands of Oralg than In those of Lawrouco. Mr. Jasper Packard, member of Congress from Indiana, has boon requested by a couuty convention of bis constituents to resign on ac count of tho back-pay business, and ho has written a letter giving his reasons for not doing so. Ho claims that his backpay is no burden > upon bis constituents, because it is borne by tho wholo people of tho country; that ho has esti mated that tho share of it taken from tho peo ple of his district is sl2, ahd that sum ho pro poses to deposit for tho benefit of tbo 110,000 inhabitants of that Congressional District. It is likely that Mr. Packard’s flippancy will have tho offoot of intensifying tho popular indigna tion at his retaining tho money. Tho Geneva Lnko (Wls.) Herald publishes a half-column editorial denying that President Grant was drunk on tho occasion of his recent visit to that romantic and seductive neighbor hood. Wo had not upticod that any such charge had boon made publicly, although wo had hoard somo gossip of that kind on tho streets. Tho Jlci'ald says that the President drank nothing stronger than champagne at Gouova Lake, and only ono glass—a very small ono*-of that. At tho same timo tho Herald thinks that “ tho hon ored Executive of this free nation ought to bo oxtromoly guarded iuhia example before millions of young men who are Influenced by such an act.” Tho Chicago produce markets were generally steady yesterday, and moderately ootivo, except provisions. Moss pork was dull, and 10@15o per brl lower, closing at WG.20@1G.25 cash, and 5i10.50@1C.55 seller July. Lard was dull, and 200 per 100 lbs lower, closing ot SB.GO@B.GS cash, and $8«95@9.00 seller July. Moats wore quiet, and %o por lb higher, at0%@6%0 for shoulders, 8%@8%0 for short ribs, 8%@8%0 for short clear, and 10@12c for sweet pickled hams. Lake freights woro active and unchanged, at Co for com to Buffalo. Ilighwines woro moro active and steady at Ole per gallon. Flour was quiet and unchanged. Wheat was moro active, and a shodo higher, closing at $1.20 cash, and $1,27% Holler Juno. Corn was active, and advanced %o, closing at 800 cash, and 39%@39%0 seller Juno. Oats woro moro active and %@%o higher, closing at 32#0 cash, and 32%0 seller Juno. Bye was active, and %c higher, at CB%c. Barloy was dull and unchang ed, at 70®80o for poor to good No 2. On Satur day ovoning last there was In store in this city 420,073 bu wheat, 4,G49,G09 hu com, 1,348,014 bu oats, 240,603 bu ryo, and 74,777 bu barley.- Hogs woro in good demand and without material ob'ango in values, closing steady at $4.G0@8.00 for poor to choice. Tho cattle trade was dull, with prices in buyer’s favor. Sales at $3.D0@0.12%. • . Tho Indian Bureau has got into another snarl relative to the feeding of the Apache Indians in Arizona, which is vorydikoly to produce a now source of trouble, in addition to the thousand and one other troubles which are constantly em barrassing the Bureau, Last summer, Cochise and hie band wore induced to go upon a rosorvo .tion, under promise that they should bo provided for if they behaved themselves, At tho same time, a contract was made to furnish thorn with beef, and tho contractor has commenced filling the contract, but Congress did not appropriate enough for the subsistence of thoso Indiana. Meanwhile, Gon. Crook has placed 1,400 more on tho reservation, for whom thoro is no provi sion at all. Tho Subsistence Department of the ormy refuses to famish supplies, because it is contrary to regulations, and, as tho Indian Oflico has no money with which to reimburse the Sub sistence Department, no arrangement can bo made. Tho contractor who has boon furnishing hoof threatens to stop unless ho is paid, and, if ho stops, tho Indians must either starve or be gin depredations again. They cannot support themselves on the reservation, because they havo uot boon supplied with either seed or tools. How long will It bo before an Indian is treated like a white man? All of .this trouble might have boon avoided if, instead of taxing industri ous people to an enormous expense that Indians may bo supported without work, tho policy had boon adopted to sot them to work and make thorn earn tbolr living as white men do. What reason is there why they should bo supported in idleness, and that a premium should bo offered thorn uot to work? A lazy white man has to .work or starve. Lot a lazy Indian have tho same choice, is the remedy for a largo share.of tho Indian troubles, especially for this now trouble which has just orison. To borrow tho apt phrase of theAWiVm, “ agriculture or death" should bo tho Indexible rule of tho Gov ernment in its dealings with the Indians. THE FARMERS AND THE SUPREME COURT. Persistent efforts aro made to mislead tho pooplo in regard to tho real attlludo of tho Su premo Court of this Stato in respect to tho im portant question now pending between tho farmers uud tho railroads, on tho subject of ratos of transportation and unjust discrimina tions between individuals and between different localities. It is surely of groat interest to tbo people to understand correctly thoir true rela tions to tho Court on this vital question, for they will Anally loaru that if they over obtain that roliof which they,ought to havo they will got it at tho hands of tho Courts instead of tho Legislative Department of tho Government, whether Stato or National. Wo propose n brief review of the decisions of our own Supremo Court on this subject. Wo will first call attention to the cose of tho Peoria A Rook Island Railroad Company v. tho Coal Valloy Mining Company, rocontly decided. Tho question presented in this case was, whether tho Railroad Company could, by contract, bind itself to transport coal over its road for a particular .company, to tbo exclusion of indi viduals. Mr. Justice Walker, in delivering tho .Tim UHLCAUO DAILY TRIBUNE; WEDNESDAY, MAY 28, 1873, opinion of all tho Judges, says t “ Havo not tho public suoh an iutoroai In tho uso and conlinuod operation of tho railroads of tho State as should forbid tho Court from enjoining tho freights and • property of individuals from being transported because tho Company has entered Into an engagement to pay a stipulated sum for track sorvlco or toll for tho right to run over another road and carry passengers nud freights?” . In answering this question, Justice Walker con tinues : ’ Wbou Ihc-Ho groat ami useful bodies wore created, Iboro wero two • cousldcndlmm (hat Induced tbeir organization, Ono was, mid It was tho highest and most Important, tho accommodation of tho public and tho promotion of their Interests, Tho other was tho promotion of tho interest of tho Individual stock* holders in such companies. Tho primary object of tho people of tho Stale over has boon, in creating railroads, to afford facilities for trado and commerce by speedy convenient, and cheap travel and transportation of merchandise, tho products and minerals of tho coun try, to tho best markets, thus supplying every section with tbo products of other sections. , . , Audit was tho same considerations that have Induced almost every county, city, town, village, and a great number of townships, to .Incur debts, which In tho aggregate, amount to a vast aum, to subscribe for stock in rail roads or make donations to such bodies, and on which, those corporations are paying an Immense sum ini taxes to discharge (ho Interest on those debts. And for all this vast sum thus contributed It la bollovod that elites, counties, towns, villages, and townships have nothing of value to show, unless It bo In rare Instances. No ono can believe that tho pooplo havoexpended those vast sums, burdened themselves, in many in stances, to tho point of ruin, and entailed upon thom- Bclvoa and posterity debts nnd buredns that must bo onerous, If not destructive, for tbo bcnoQt of private stockholders of tbcoo companies. No ono can enter tain such an opinion. All must comprehend tbo fact, that It was done mainly to promote tbo public good and to advance our material interests. Can any ono suppose that It was merely to enrich and aggrandize tho stockholders and tho ofllcors of those companies, that tho pooplo, through tholr repre sentatives In the O on oral Assembly, have granted such liberal charters, authorizing them to uso tho highest prerogative of sovereignly, eminent domain, to deprive tho citizen of his property for tho uso and benefit of these bodies, thus relieving them of tbo, necessity of being compelled to purchase nnd pay exorbitant prices for tbolr right of way, depot grounds, and material for tbo construction of these roads 7 On UlO contrary, all know that such liberality nndtho grant of such powers wero conferred to advance public Interest, as tho first and great object. Dut to' accomplish this groat purpose it was found necessary to enlist private enterprise nnd capital. And to call It forth fop tho accomplishment of , tho end, rights, privileges, and Immunities had to bo conferred hud secured to those who would embark In tbo con-, strucliou and operation of these roads, lienee, in .tholr charters the rights and duties of tbo companies are either expressed or implied. When created bodies corporate they become invested with tho right to con struct and use their roads, to transport both persons and property over their linos, and to receive compen sation for tbo same. And when those bodies accept tbolr charters, it is with tho Implied understanding that thoy will fairly perform tho duties of public com mon carriers of both persons and property, and at tho same time a correlative duty is imposed, that they shall receive and carry persona and freight on tbolr linos. And this is a duty thoy cannot escape by refu sal, by contract, or agreement with other persons or companies, that they will disregard and refuse to per form thorn. Those aro duties thoy owe tho public, and it was in consideration that they would bo performed that their charters were granted. Thoy, then, have no power to disable themselves from performing these charter obligations, ami any effort lo do so by contract Is void. Wo are not proparod to hold that the Legisla ture could exonerate such bodies from tho perform ance of their duties. Whilst railroads must be protected lu all of tbclr rights with tbo same exactness as Individuals arc, they must at tlio boiuo time be held to a rigid performance ‘o/all their Unties to the public, fior trill they be per- Viittcd, by contract or othertcise, to avoid their perform ance. So tho Court decided that a railroad company must provide shipping facilities for all aliko, and would not bo allowed to outer into any con tract tho effect of which would bo to abrldgo tho rights of any of tho pooplo in that rospoot, and in this opinion all the Judges concurred. Wo find thiii case published lu a recent num-. her of tho American Law Register, one of tho loading law journals of tho country, to which is added a note by Chief Justice Bodflold, of Ver mont, an ablo and active friend of tho pooplo on this question. Judge Bcdflold says; “Wo can not hut admire tho vein of old-f ashionod honesty which sooms to characterize tho dealings of tho Illinois Supremo Court with many of tho ques tions affecting public duty.” And after com menting upon tho prevailing inclination among public mon to subsidize tho public interest to thoir private gain, tho distinguished Judgo con tinues s Railways naturally expect the same liberty to put off public ilutioa which other public servants allow* them selves. Wo are templed to oak tho profusion and tho publlo how long they can fairly expect tho courts t6 stand up against this desolating tide of moral debase ment 7 If it can bo done long without somo revulsion and reformation among tho massca of our people, It will bo more than the lessons of history allow us fairly to expect. And it seems to ut the people of Illinois have great reason to felicitate themselves fn being abUto sustain (heir judiciary at so high a jmnt of integrity audjinn lues in dealing with so many 0/ these exciting questions of publio interest and public duty, and especially in regard to railway transportation. These cases aro already considerably numerous in that Court, and all ruled in/avor of public duty, . Tills is tho judgment of ono of tho moat emi nent jurists of tho country, in rospoct to tho character of tho action of our Supreme Court concerning thoso great public questions. Judge Bo'dfiold does not speak from tho standpoint of amoro technical lawyer, but bo speaks aa a groat jurist, fully imbued with the sentiment of pro gress and reform, which tho prevailing question of tho day inspires in tho minds* of all right thinking men. - Judgo Bodfiold, in tho samo article, remarks 1 “It is obvious thoso questions will, sooner or later, havo to bo mel by tbo courts iu every part of tbo country, and wo fear by tbo Stato courts, sinco tboro is little hope of any remedy at tbo hands of Congress Iu tho way of regulating iutor-Stato commerce. Tho railways havo too groat inlluenco in tho Con gressional Districts, and in tbo lobby to moko any such reform hopeful against tho wishes of tho companies." And after commenting upon thoso corrupting influences, tho .writer says further: “But so long as ibis mad conflict is kept up, under tho lead of tho hosost raou in tho country—tho lob byists—thor'o will bo small hope of any effective roliof. Tho courts will bo loft to do tho boat they cau under a system of law framed and ma tured under a totally different state of things before railways existed. And owing t*i its won derful adaptability to all circumstances, no doubt much may bo done by a wise and prudent admin istration of tho common law.” No higher duty devolves upou tho people to day than to hold up the hands of our Supreme Court, who havo manfully fought tho battles of our people against monopoly In ovory form. Tho Court has really boon in advance of tho leg islation of tho State upon all those questions of popular reform. And yot, for tho promotion of base ends, and to subserve purely selfish inter ests, demagogues, and thoso who aro worse than demagogues, in violation of ovory sentiment of right, havo, in tho most persistent manner, represented tho Court as favoring monopolies, when tho most determined ouoniy of all kinds of xnopppolloa has always boon tho very Court which has boon so vilely traduced. Butin spile of all this injustice and clamor, tho Court has quietly and jnost'effectually iuter- poßod Its voice and authority In,favor of tho right and against tho wrong, * At a lato mooting in Now York, at tho house of Mr. David Dtulloy Field, of a number of gentle* mou interested hi tho Universal Peace tnovo-l mont, a report was read by tho llov. James B. Milos, who has recently returned from Europe,' and who expressed tho belief that tho Genova Arbitration had Inaugurated a now ora In tho settlement of international differences. Mr. Milos said that ho was present in tho British Parliament during tho warmest discussions of tho Treaty of Washington, nnd that oven those opposed to tho Government pre faced all their attacks on ‘ tho treaty by the statement that thoy wore in favor of arbitration. Mr. Miles’report suggest ed tho Idea that it was now a good timo to call an International Peace Congress, and it was de termined to fix tho 23d day of September next for such a mooting, to which publicists from different nations aro to bo invited. A commit tee, consisting of David Dudley Field, Tboodoro D. Woolsoy, LL. D., Emory Washburn, William Beach Lawrence, and James B. Miles, was ap pointed to issue invitations nnd to mako arrange ments for tlio Congress. Mr. Field will doubt less be useful In showing tbo Committee how to preserve peace by iuJunction. NOTES AND OPINION. Gov, Washburn, of Wisconsin, ban made for mal proclamation of forfeiture, by tbo Milwau kee & St. Paul Ballway Company, of all rigbta and privileges,—which, at ,tho end* tho reader finds to extend only to tho St. Orolx land-grant. —Apropos of tho fooling in Wisconsin, tho Eau Olalro Pres Press says : ’ ’ it,"'?.. 1 "!” 1 Hjfi 6 MltchcU ' Gault, Carey, and tbo rest of tho Western Directors of tho Milwaukee A St. Paul, will probably resign, leaving our absentee landlords to do their own overseeing. Wo also understand that on immodlalo olTort will bo tnado lo organize tho people of this valley under tho load of good and solid men. to put tho Bt. Croix Railroad through. Wo can certainly tie tbo road ourselves, which done, wo shall have no difficulty In getting tbo Iron. And when tbo National Kano, of which this is only n branch, Is disposed of, it may prove that half a dozen usurers aro not ahlo to destroy (hat Wost against which a hundred thousand alavo-ownora dashed themselves as Idly as a wave against a rock. —Tho Minneapolis 2W&tino, speaking of tho Congressional excursion from St. Louis to Gal veston, says: Wo regret that prominent members of Congress should mako such an unnecessary exhibition of them selves in tho eyes of tho whole world Wo have boon hoping that tho Forty-third Congress would bo an iraprovemout on the Forty-second t but it makes 'a sorry beginning. . —Tbo Illinois State Journal, party organ at Springfield, was doing first-rate on tbo salary grab question, when a deep shadow foil npou tho ofllco, and stunted tho growth of its honest opinion. Tho Stale Journal now says: If Congressmen aro "thieves”- and "robbers" for voting for tho new law, thoy have for companions. In having voted for similar laws, such distinguished icntlomou as Daniel Webster, Henry Olay, Stephen A. Douglas, Edward D. Baker, and many others who have adorned tho pages of our country’s history. Wo do not hesitate to say that wo regard the present law os a groat improvement on tho old law. —Tho Bt. Paul Press, now that tbo Impeach ment Court and tho terror of it has passed away, uses this language: Said a prominent Democratic lawyer to tie, yeetop day, speaking of tho Impeachment matter: “It is tho first instance lu all history in which tho Court Itself has boon convicted. I have read tho law hooka, and I know that never before, rluco reports began, has a court declared itself an ass.” We only quote tho coun selor's oucrgcllo expressions, without Indorsing hla conclusions. Wo don’t wish to bo held responsible for tho assertion that tho Into Court of Impeachment made an ass of Itself, Thot la a conclusion of law, and thla court is not a court of law. —Tho Pittsburgh Commercial, unliko our Illinois Slate Journal , is independent of tho favors of Congress, and tbo proprietor of the Commercial, who is also Stato Treasurer, if looking for votes this year, when, if not ro cloctod, ho must settle up. Therefore, tho Com mercial is very indignant over-tho salary-grab, and does not quite like tho mealy-mouthod Ohio r«oolution | and, an In contrast to tho quotation abovo from tho Slate Journal, wo quote from tho Commercial, spooking directly of tho salarv grab: J No amount of precedent can take wrong out of tho category of wrong; and tho old adage remains per manently truo that two wrongs do not msku one right. An overshadowing United States Senator is not likely to stunt the Pittsburgh Commercial —H. Dluchor Swoopo was ono of tho mon who sotup tho Hartranffc job, iu Pennsylvania, lost year, and is smart ouough to boo, and plain spoken ouough to speak right out, that tho liko of it can’t bo dono again in a hurry. Mr. Swoopo edits tho Pittsburgh Evening Telegraph without foar or favor. Tho Pittsburgh Post says: The Philadelphia Prtes comments upon tho recent attacks of Mr. Swoopo on tho ring (which tho Pitts burgh Commercial owned by the Statu Treasury ring. :s afraid to reply to), and thinks these broadsides "ought to bo consoling to those who fought in tho good fight and failed in 1672.” —Ohio is tho first Btato in which either politi cal party has assembled iu convention since tho salary grab was consummated. How tho Repub lican party of ibis Btato looks at tbispioooof plundering, tho eighth resolution tolls. It is *' condemned without reserve," and tho repeal of tho act is called for. What moro does tho figur ing editor of tho Enquirer want than this ? Can ho got a stronger resolution through tho Demo cratic Convention ?—Cincinnati OazcUe. —Tho Now York Bun. speaking of tho plat form adopted by tho Ohio Republican Conven tion. asks ; “ Can tho Republican. party carry tho Northern States this fall on such a plat form ? " Wo cun’t exactly say. It will depend altogether upon tho extent to which tho patriotic voter of tho groat, free, and enlightened North is enthused by tho stirring appeal of a $6 note. — St. Louis Jiepuhlican. —Tho telegraph informs ua that Mr, Slone, of this city, and several other oxoureloual Congress men, lost thoir watches and pookothooka at Now Orleans. There wore so many back-pay mom bore on the trip that wo are only surprised that some of the rolling stock Is not missing. —BL Louis Democrat. —Old Tipton camo sneaking homo with bis stolon money, and has not found a soul so moan as to oven give him a “reception," Ho goes squinting aud squirming through tho world,with tho brand aud murk of common thievery on bis hands, liko Grant. Butler, and tho rest; and wo must gibbet him lor tho world’s reprobation, ini stood of giving him an honorable “ welcome homo " ns wo would havo boon glad to do.—JVe hraska City JVeios. —Butler, not content with tho reputation ac quired from his championship of tho salary-grab, is laying pipo to soauro tho rope&l of tho law abolishing tho franking privilege. Ho is trying to make tho roform unpopular oy writing letters to tho Poßt-Ofiioo Department, asking if tho transmission of module, votes of thunks, and other testimonials that may ho awarded to tho soldiers of tho Into war must be paid for like tho ordinary matter.— Buffalo (N. 1.) L'xprcea. —Tho Dos Moines Pen is ter does not wont tho Grangers to moddlo with politics, and says tho' movement iu that direction “bodes no good to tho order." It is tho “disaster and death" of tho Republican party, through tho “ independent action of tho Grangers," that tho Register la alarmed about.. No wonder tho party-managers adviso tho Grangers to keep out of polities and lot tho old party hulks run tho maohino iu tho interest of the monopolists, as thoy have boon doing for 10, those many years, forthoirown ag grandizement, by plundering tho farmers and other working classes,— Keokuk (Iowa) Consti tution. —Roscoo Oonkling la now considered tho com ing man for the Supremo Bondi. Astonishment has long boon dead in tho pooploof this country, oud notiiing that tho President might do, except u virtuous act, would again rovlvolt. But of oil tho nimble and serpentine tricksters in tho Presi dent's political shambles doubling is, perhaps, the most venomous and disgusting. With a swaggering front apd a faoo of brass, ho has a kitton liko frivolity ami a chaffy fancy which would bring tho Supremo Bonoh not only Into re proach but contempt. Hois deep only in malice. Ho is learned only in tho arts of lawless conspir acy and intrigue. Aius 1 what a successor to tho orudito and accomplished Chase. . A disgusted country would fool humiliated iu looking on this picture and thou on that. —LonisiUU Courier* Journal, —Tho newspaper is more feared to-day in Congressional halls, and tho high places of cor ruption and vlllolov than laws and courts, thosting of conscience, and dlvino wrath. . , , Good 1 Qivo us more of this I Let every public man who meditates a littlo piece of gainful nows un derstand he Is “shadowed" by this unbought espionage, and, though homay not bo converted, ho will be restrained.*— The Jiev, A, X. Stone, San Francisco,. THE JUDICIAL, ELECTION. Monday, Juno 2, 1873. Candidates, for Supremo and Oircuil Judges in Illinois. On Monday, Juno 2, tho pooplo of Illinois oloot, in two of soVon Districts, Judges of tholr Supremo Court, and a full Bench of Circuit Judges,. viz: flvo in end for Cook County (Chicago), and twouty-Hlx In aa many circuits, each embracing two or more counties. Tito Supremo Court. Tbo Supremo Judges have terras of nine years, and, by the enlargement of tbo Court in 1870, it occurs that flvo terms go out in 1870/ ono in 1870, and ono this year. An additional vacancy has boon mode this year, in the Second District, by tbo resignation of Judge Thornton, tonn ending in 1671). Tho Judges in office arePinckney 11. Walker, who will now be' Chief Justice until 1870; Sidney Drooso, John fit. Scott, Benjamin R. Sholdou, and William K. McAllister, who hold until 1870. Tho Supremo Court districts that have elections this year, and tho candidates, are: SECOND DISTIUCT-TEIIM ENDS 1870. The Counties of Bond, Calhoun, Christian, Clark, Olay, Crawford, Cumberland, Klllngham, Payette. Grcouo, Jnapor, Jornoy, Lawrence, Macoupin, Jladi son, Marlon, Montgomery, Klchlaud, Shelby. Candidates: John Boholflold, of Marshall, Clark County, flrst announced as an independent candidate, and accepted by a Convention of Lawyers, at Yandalia, May 7, and by a Conven tion of Farmers, at Yandalia, May 23. AriusN. Kingsbury, of Hillsboro, Montgomery County, nominated at Yandalia by a soccdlngfragmont of tho Farmers* Convention. Mr. Scholflold was a member of tbo Constitutional Convention in 1670, and had previously served in tbo Legisla ture. FIFTH DISTRICT—TERM ENDS 1872. Tho Counties of Bureau, Grundy, Henderson, Henry, Knox, LaSalle, Marshall, Mercer, Peoria, Putnam. Stark, Warren, Woodford. Candidates: Charles B. Lawrence,' of G&los borg, Knox County; was unanimously elected Supremo Judge In the then Northern Grand Divi sion in 1864, and has boon Chief Justice since 1870. His candidature is based on an Invitation very generally signed by the lawyers of the Fifth District,and has boon voluntarily indorsed in many local mootings of Farmers. Alfred M. Craig, of Knoxville, is tho’candidato of a so-called Farm ers’ Convention at Princeton, April 80. He has boon a County Judge, and was a member of the Constitutional Convention in 1870. Circuit Court for Cook County* The Circuit Court for Cook County was, by tho Constitutional Convention of 1870, enlarged to a Bench of five Justices, tliroo of whom wore elected in that year, and tho fourth (Judge Trco) In 1871. Judge Williams, formerly, holding tho Circuit alone, has boon on tbo Bench elnoo 18G9, and is now Chief Justice. AH tbo present Judges aro candidates for ro-oloclion, viz j Eras tus B. Williams, William W. F&rwoll, Henry. Booth, John G, Sogers, Lambert Tree. They wore renominated at tbo Bor mooting last Satur day. Other candidates may hereafter appear, but as.yet there has boon no publicly-organized opposition* Sam Ashton is’running as an Inde pendent candidate. Tlio State Circuits* The several circuits have boon newly estab lished and numbered by tbo Legislature (as re quired by tbo Constitution of 1870), for a more equal distribution of labor among tbo Judges. In only a fow of tho circuits is thoro any serious contest; and it may bo said, moreover, that in not ono of them is tbo contest really well de fined, much as has boon said about it. Tho cir cuits and candidates aro as follows: Firet—Tho Counties of Jo Daviess, Btophcnaon, and Winnebago. Jndgo William Brown, of Ilockford. has no opposition, ’ Second— ITho 1 Tho Counties of Boone, DoKalb, Lake, and Mollenry. Judge Thomas D. Murphy, of Wood stock, and Charles Kcllum, of Sycamore ; both imJo pondont. T/jM-Tho Counties of Carroll, Loo, Oglo, and Wlilloalde. Judgo William TV. Iloalon, of Dlaou, on a Call of lawyers and Farmers’ convention. • £otirtA—IThe 1 The Counties, of DuPngo, Knuo, and Ken dall. Judge Sylvanus Wilcox, of Elgin, nominated by Farmers; Charles Wheaton, of Aurora, by Ropu& Fifth—' Tho Counties of Henry, Mercer, and Hook Island. Judgo George W. Weasanta, of Rock Island, baa no opposition, ’ _ oouut lcfl of Bureau and LaSalle. Judgo Edwlnß. Lolaud, of Ottawa, by Invitation of Lawyers: oz-Judge T. Lyle Dickey, of Ottawa, independent. Counties of Gnmdy and Will. Judge Joalah. Mcßohcrts.of Joliet, by Lawyers and Fanners: oz-Judgo Sidney W. Harris, of Morris, Independent. Eighth—Tho Counties of Henderson, Knox. and Warren. Judge Arthur A. Smith, of Galesburg: James H. Stewart, of Monmouth ; James G. Madden, of Monmouthall Independent, Ninth—' Tho Counties of Foorla and Stark. Judgo Henry p, Hopkins, of Peoria, nominated by Republi cans ; Joseph W, Cochran, of Poorla, nominated by Farmers; Henry W, Wells, of Poorla, andopondont. Tenth— The Comities of Adams and Hancock, Judgo Joseph Sibley, of Quincy, nominated by Democrats; John H. Williams, of Quiuoy, Independent. Klevmth'—' The Counties of Brown, Fulton, McDon ough, Pike, and Schuyler. Judgo Ohauncoy L. Hlg bce. of Pittsfield, has no opposition. Twelfth— TUo Counties of Marshall, Putnam, Tare well, and Woodford, Judgo Mark Bangs, of Lacon (old Twenty-third Circuit); Judge Charles Turner, of Pekin (old Twenty-first Olroult); Orosar A. Roberts, of Pekin; John Bums, of Lacon ; Poleg S, Parley, of Henry; Joseph J. Cassell, of El Paso all Independ ent. Thirteenth— Tho Counties of Iroquois, Kankakee, and Livingston. Nathaniel J, PUlahury, of Pontiac, has no opposition. Fourteenth— Tho Counties of Ford and McLean, Judge Thomas F. Tipton, of Bloomington, has no on position. Fifteenth— Tho Counties of Clark, Coles, Douglas, Edgar, and Vermillion. Judgo James Steele, of Mat toou, nominated by Republicans; ei-Judge Oliver L. Davis, of Danville, independent. Sixteenth The Counties of Champaign, Macon, Moultrie, and Platt. Judgo Arthur J. Gallagher, of Decatur, nominated by Lawyers ; 0. Benjamin Smith, of Champaign, nominated by Farmoia. Seventeenth— Tho Counties of DeWltt, Logan, Mason, and Menard. Hugh Fullerton and Lyman Lacey, both of Uavuuo, and both clolmlug tho regular Farm ers’ nomination. Eighteenth— Tho Counties of Calhoun, Cass, Greene, Jersey, Morgan, and Scott, Ex-Judgo David M. Woodson, of JorsoyvlUo; ox-Judgo William Thomas, of Jacksonville •. Cyrus Eplor, of Jacksonville; Nathan M. Knapp, Of Winchester; all Independent. Nineteenth—' Tho Counties of Macoupin and Sanga mon, Judgo John A. McOlomaud, of Springfield, by call of Lawyers ; Charles S. Zsuo, of Springfield (part ner of Shelby M, Oulloin), independent. • Ttcentieth— Tho Counties of Christian, Fayette. Montgomery, and Shelby. Judgo Horatio M. Yande veer, of Taylorvlllo, bus no opposition, i Tioentp-nret— Tho Counties of Olay, Crawford, Cum berland, ElUngham, Jasper, Lawrence, and lUculand, Judgo Hiram B. Dcclus. of Majority Point, Democrat; oz*Judgu James 0, Allen, *of Palestine, Farmers'; Etbolbert Callahan, of Robinson, Republican. I’lcenty-iteeond—' The Counties of Bond, Madison, and St. Clair, Judgo Joseph Gillespie, of EdwardavlUo, Independent; ox-Judgo William 11. Snyder, of Boltevlllo, Independent; Lovl Davis, of Alton, by Lawyers, Twentif-thinl— Tho counties of Clinton, Marion, Monroe, Ferry, Randolph, and Washington. J, Ferry Johnson, of Cheater, nominated by Farmers; Amos Watts, of Nashville, iudopumlont. Twenty-fourth—i Tho Counties of Edwards, Gallatin, Hamilton, Jefferson, Wabash. Wayne, and- White. Judgo James M. Follock, of Mt. Voruon; Tarowollß.- Tnnner. of Mt, Voruon; Edward B. Groon, of Mt, Carmen;—oil independent. Twenty-fifth—Tho Comities of Franklin, Jackson, Bnlluo, Union, and Williamson, Judgo Munroo 0. Crawford, of Jonesboro (old Third Circuit), and Judge Andrew I). DufT. of Bouton (old Twonty-slxth Circuit), —both independent, ■ 7\eeniy-Mxth— Tho Counties of Alexander, Hardin, Johnson, Massac, Fopo, and Fnlnskl, Judgo David J. Baker, of Cairo, has uo opposition, New Kiip-laml Fouinlo Suffragists, Boston, Hay 27. —Tho fourth annual gather ing of tho Now England Woman Suffrago ‘Abho elation in Tromont Tomnlo attracts loss attention lu point of numbers than usual, Julia Ward llowo prosidod. Tho sneakers mcludod many votornns iu tho caiuio. Tho Massachusetts Leg islature was vigorously denounced for its recent vote giving tho suffrago advocates leave to with draw. Strange Death* Special Hepatch to The Chicago Tribune, Peoiiia, 111., May 27,—Elizabeth Arnold, of Poklu, II!., was killed yesterday under peculiar circumstances. While loaning out of a window tho support of tho sash gave way, causing it to fall, llor nook was caught, ana sho was hold until sho strangled to death. Missouri Editorial Convention* Special Dispatch to The Chicago 'l'ribune. Louisiana, -Mo., May 27.—Tho Missouri Edi torial Couvoution moots In this city Bevoral editors have already arrived, and many are expected by. trains and boats to-night. Grand arrangements have boon made by tho citl eons for thoir entertainment to-morrow evening. A banquet and river excursion 'vlll bo given on thoatoamor Rob Roy and steamer Andy John son, of ibo Kookuk *and Nortbom pack ,eb. Lino. Tho excursionists will return to this city on Thursday morning, when thoy will bo transferred to a train of earn, tendered by the officials of the Chicago & Alton Railroad, and proceed, to Chicago, reaching that city ort Thursday evening. It will ho the largest editor rial convention over hold In tho State, and about one hundred members will visit Chicago. WALL STREET. Ilovlotv of Uio money, Gold, llond, Hloelc, niul Produce Markets. tipceiitl IHtmlch to J'/ie Chicago Tnbune, ' New York, May 27.—Tho dullness and mon otony which havo characterized speculation on tho Htook Exchange for wooks past, was relieved to-day by a heavy docltno In Union Pacific soourl ties. This decline was started by the publica tion in tho morning Journals of tho bill in equity filed on Mondoy In tho United States Circuit Court for tho District of Conneotlcut, entitled “ Tho United States vs. Tho Union Pacific Rail road, Credit Mobilior of. America, and others/ Everyone hod boon expecting this suit, but tho prominence given to It by, tho press this morn ing started a heavy soiling movement In Union 1 aclffo securities, under which a largo decline took place,. Tho stock opened at 00 V@Bok’, and remained In tho vicinity : of those figures for some. time, but tho steady stream'of sales finally ni?T> a effect, and tho price fell to 25#. with spasmodic reactions. First-mortgage H 791/ “n ft0 ? 1 t0 “ nd land-grant from 73# to 71, Incomes suffered more than dooliuing from 60# to 01. with a rally to 64, and later, a reaction to 01. Ifho do cliuo in the above soouritloa gradually weakened tho general market, but no particular fall oc curred until Pacific Mail suddenly became heavy, and declined from 4C# to 41#, on somo now ami unfavorable nimore In regard to tho situa tion of tho Company’s affaire. First, thoro was a rumor that tho Uowo tnortean wm Jo b? contested; and, second, that only 14,000 shares of tho Company’s stock was actu ally sold sometime since, and that tho Company was indebted to tho President instead of the reverse. Then came conflicting rumors In re gard to tbo election to-morrow, and tho prospect of a compromise ticket between tho conflicting elements. Late in tho afternoon tho following names wore circulated in tho street as the com promisel ticket: A. B. Stockwoll, T. W. Park. Rufus Hatch. J. D. Smith, J. M. Burke, O? j! Osborne, Copt. Bradbury, Russell Sago, and O. f* Scott lids ticket may bo altered, audit Is difficult to speak undoratandlngly on tho subject, as so many wild re ports wore afloat this afternoon. Outside of the Unon Paclflo securities and Pacific Mall, tho business on tho Stock Exchange was not generally active, and tho doollno in the general share list ranged from # to 1% per cent. At tho close, tho market was firmer. The financial difficulties which involve tho Now York ib Oswego Midland Railroad aro reported os not insurmountable. MONEY, Money was easy during tho morning at 0 to 7 per cent, but became more active in the after noon, and waa sharp at 7 per cont to stock brok ora.sin discounts, a good trade waa noted, with prime morcaulilo acceptances passing at 7 to 8 per cent, but lirat-class paper is becoming aoaroo, andjobbors, with other single names less known! are abundant on tho market. Buyers discrim inate in favor of paper which matures before Oct. 1. * GOLD has boon alternately strong and weak to-day. During tho early hours tho majority of operators in the Gold Room woro drawn into tho belief that tho gold brokers had boon soiling largo amounts, and thoy too sold, and suddenly found themselves short of tho market, and at tho same tirao entertained lively apprehensions of a sqnoozo of cosh coin very soon. It waa evident to many of them that somo sharp trick was being played, and on attempt was made to recover, which sent tho price to then thoro was a decline of hut tho market was tolerably strong toward tho close, at 118%. About tho closo of clearing house hours the loan rate foil to flat for carry ing, indicating a very largo short interest. While operators ia tho Room aro in a position to bo caught by any sudden enforced corner, it is be hoved that many of tho importers havo managed time loans of gold sufliolont to enable thorn to tide over tho period now supposed to bo em braced in the squoozo. PONDS. Governments wero quiot and steady. HOLIDAY. An annonnoomnnt was mado to-day that Fri day being a logoi holiday, Uio Gold ana mock Exchanges will bo closed, and all contracts mo toring on that day must bo settled on Thursday. The banks, Bub-Troosury, and Guatom-Houuo will bo closed on Friday. EXPORTS. Tho exports of produce for tho wook ending to-day roach $5,250,000. PRODUCE. For flour tbo demand way limited, and, with liberal offerings, pricoa of' moat grades under $0.60 woro lower and unsettled. Onoico family brands worn very dull and tamo. Shipping ex tras wftro in limited demand at a decline. Solos, 0,000 brls; receipts, 10,829 brls. Wheat exhibit ed a fair inquiry, and tbo market ruled steady for good No. 2 spring, and easier for common No. 8 and rejected spring. Winter ruled very dull, but was well hold, xhoro was no inquiry for future of moment. Sales, 17,000 bu; receipts, 73,091 bu. Previously on * band in Now York and Brooklyn, 50,012 bu. Pork was moderately active for future, and nom inal on spot. Now moss for Juno is quoted at $10.76, and on tho spot at about $17.00. The sales, cash aud regular, foot up about 160 brls. at $18.50 for clear, Receipts, 060 pkgs. In cut meals, there was a light business, and prices woro nominally about as boforo. Solos: 6,000 tbs smoked shoulders at 9o | 250 bozos pickled bodies, 10 lbs, at 80; yesterday, 10,000 lbs, o@lo lbs. at 90. and 5,000 lbs, 7@B lbs, at lojtfo. Dry salted shoulders oro quoted at 7&@7%0. Receipts, 600 pkgs. Bacon * was quiet, aud prices rather nominal. Long clear is quoted at B]tf®9oi Lard was moderately active and easier. Western on tho spot is quoted at For future delivery 750 tes sold for July’ at o%c, and 250 tea for Juno at 0 5-10 c. August is offered at 9%c. Receipts, 672 phgs. THE REVISION COMMITTEE. Partial Allotment of AVorlt—Resolu tions Under WUicU tlio Committee arc Acting. Special Dispatch to Tho Chicago Tribune, Springfield, May 27, 1878.— I Tho Joint Com mittee of tho Legislature on Revision mot to day iu tho Stato Library. Present, Senators Clark, W. Upton, aud Charles B. Steele, and Representatives Milton May, Charles Dunham, and John M. Rountroo. Tho Hon. H. B. Hurd, tho Acting Commissioner of Revision, was also present. Senator Upton was elected Chairman, aud Honry Booth, of Chicago, Clerk of tho Committee. Tho Committee resolved that tho Rovisor, Mr. Hurd, apportion tho chapters pre pared by him botwoon tho different members of tho Committee In such manner as ho may think boat, consulting as far as may bo tho preferences of each. Tho Criminal Oodo was allotted to Sen ator Stcolo and Representative Hay. It is un derstood that other revision bills will soon bo allotted to other members of tho Committee. Tim Comrnittoo adjourned to moot at Chicago on the 22d of July fqr conference, when tbo bills slotted to the several mem* bora for tholr special inyostigatlou will bo considered by tho full Committee, and, when such amendments are made os they shall thiuk proper, their passage will bo recom mended. and they will bo immediately printed, as required by tho resolution. As there has boon some misunderstanding aa to tho powers of tho Committee, wo give below a copy of tho resolution under which they were appointed: Haolvtd, Dy the Senate, tho House of Roproaonta tlvoa concurring therein, that there bo appointed a' Joint committee on tho revlolon of tho Statutes, con sisting of two from tho Senate, and throe from tho Houho of Representatives, the Committee to act In con junction with Revision Commissioners. JlMofrcd. That all bills for tbo revision of tho Statutes which have been prepared by tho Revision Commissioners, and not heretofore acted upon by cither house, be submitted to said Committee, and that sold Committee bo authorized to continue Its session after tho adjournment of tho present session of tho General Assembly until tbo Ist day of November next : to employ a clerk, at a compensation not ex ceeding *3 per day. and It shall I*> tbo duty of said Comrnittoo, In conjunction with Urn acting Connote* slonora of Revision, to prepare all bills that may bo necessary to complete tho said revision, and report tho same to tho next regular or-adjourned session of the General Assembly. Jiesolvedf That upon such bills being prepared and approved by said Comrnittoo, 800 copies or each be printed for tho use of the two Houses In tho manner provided by law for printing bills, and that 22fl copies thereof bo bound together In pamphlet form, and at tho opening of the next mooting of the adjourned session of the General Assembly distributed to tho members thereof, and said Committee shall distribute one copy of each revised chapter to each member of the General Assembly as soon as revised and printed, Tho chapters arc, as now prepared: Abate ments i adoption or children j attachment oX ; boats and vessels} commissions of deeds: Including Supremo and Circuit Courts, and the Superior and Orimlhal Courts of Cook frTwi/L crlt noa and criminal Jurisprudence i SjSj; jud perjuries { fugitives from justice; tffltnlnJli ""’T 1 ”"' J, “"’ aiia J ßllor "l nc ß°“ to “ dora > wmTs:;^^ counsellors i enrriora nod i.mkoopors, oliarlUl'o UOD9 aiid olmrltlosi olmHtablolimiUnilons; corro rnl ona iu part i dptlimoi dowor j onohoatn i Icon and salaries; ferries and tolls i Bridges s holloas corpus; Inspection lawoi Btuto library • Htalo contracts i licenses j limilod partnerships i man damußj inamod woman i mining; namcn i navi gation 1 oatba and animations j olllolal bonda • tpio warranto i atatutos; surveyors and tmrvoy -s’ho revision of tho low upon tbo following Bubjoola woo adopted by tho foot Qonorol Aaaom bly 1 Administration of oalatoa; attachments In Courts of Record | atlaobraonta boforo Justices '■““I, Attornoy-Gonoral and States At llnll ln Olvilcaaoai obanoory practice j and^lU™-'’ o^’ 'f CB! oor i , orationa. of cities roll K |oH » associations and pri vato corporations; descent of proportvi draln. ojoctmont; ‘olootioV, on - nont domain; ovidonco and donoßlHnnn. exemption i foes and salaries i foiSwn entry and detainer; garnishment* °™-l Q dlnu and ward; Insolvent debtors’* Rdcr- T^ iiOQH ! ‘ r V HticoH ftnd Constables; limitation of actions : male animals ; marks and brands; Master* in chancery; mills and mlllord • Notaries Public; Penitentiary; practice In courts of record ; railroads and warehouses • revenue; roads and bridges; nohoolaTZl claimed property ; worohouHCS ; wills, * In the present General Assembly tho follow ing chapters aro under consideration : Account • Coronora; County Courts; counties, and mani agomont of county affairs; divorce 'cmlSv*- Jj™* B 5 lanat J ca and spendthrifts ; ’ interest ; Uons on mechanics and others; marriage t of real and norspnal property i partf tiona; Kocoruors; . replevin; ShorUT?! fownl ship organization ; vonuo in civil and crimtaU « Bbo ;™. tho ' ?ork compiled tuid the work to bo done boforo a complete revision of tho statutes is received. *«v«muu SPRINGFIELD. C o l n«. 0 , mm l" l0l i 0r " - JTI»o Railroad and Warchoiino Com* mluNionors—Valuable Statistics. Spteial Dispatch to The Chicago Tribune Springfield, May 27.-Oov. Bovoridgo an. pointed Commissioners of tho Illinois ondMiohi gan Canal this afternoon. Their torm of aorvioo Ib for two years from tho first day* of January 1873, They aro Joseph Utloy, of Dixon, hio own successor; Horace G.* Anderson, of Peoria vice Virgil Hlckox, of this city, removed, and and W. N. Bralnard, of Chicago, vice Robert Milno, of Lockport, removed. The Board will organize at once. Tho Railroad- and Warehouse* Commissioners mot in this city to-day, and, from-what had boon given out, it waa supposed that at lest tlio people would loam of something they had done or were going to do for their benefit, but your re porter, on calling to tako notes, was informed that tho conference was to bo a secret one, and so was obliged to leave without obtaining further information. It was observed that W. H. Har per, tho Chief Inspector of Grain, was in at tendance, probably to explain why It is that, by tho course of inspection pursued at Chicago gram is being shipped around that city to tho East, and trad© on tho canal is nearly paralyzed • and why it was that ho stated in his published letter that under tho law ho -was compelled to inspect grain as of tho lowest grade, when in fact tho law is, that if he boliovoa that such grain Is mixed with a view to perpetrate fraud, then ho shall inspect it as of the lowest grade found in it. • Tide afternoon tho Governor and At torney General mot with tho Board, but of what was dono tho world is to bo kopt in total ignorance. No railroad officials appeared. ' >'» Bates—lt has Just leaked out that tho mom— ing session of tho Board of Railroad and Ware house Commissioners was dovotod to a consid eration of tho inspection of grain, and tho In spection Department in Chicago. Thoro is some thing of a serious character hinted at. and which is about to dovolop itself, but wo could not get at the facts. ° < Charles Holmes/who is appointed, on fcbn nomination of air. n<irpor t to bo Third Assistant Inspector, was confirmed: John Carroll was discharged as Second Assistant Inspector lor disobedience of orders. ■ ■ The Board passed a resolution authorizlngMr. Harpor to collect the bills now on tho books of tho department for inspection services, amount ing in the aggrbgoto to $14,000. • , la tho afternoon session a general talk was had os to tho proposition of tho raihbads to moot with tho Commissioners and agree upon a basis by which thoy would bo enabled, and upon which thoy proposed to comply with tho law. Tho Bov. F. H. Wines; Secretary of tho Stato Board of Public Ohhritlos; has prepared a sonos of charts showing at a glanco tho number of idiots, insane, blind, and deaf and dumb per sona In oaoh of tho States of tho Union, and their proportion to the wholo population. Mr. Winos has just sold those charts to tho Oonsua Bureau, and thoy will bo published with tho census of. 1870. INDIANAPOLIS. Tho Agrlcultiiral Cougrcsß—masonic —Sliort-Uoru Brooders—Tho Braids. Special Dispatch to The Chicago Tribune. Indianapolis, Ind., May 27.—Tho National Agricultural Congress will moot at tho Hall of Representatives, in this city, to-morrow. Tho Secretary, Charles W. Greene, of Tennessee, ox poots an attendance of botwoon two and tbroo hundred delegates, representing tho following States: Vermont, Massachusetts, Now York; Delaware, Pennsylvania, Maryland, Indiana, Ohio, Illinois, Wisconsin, lowa, Minnesota, Missouri, Nebraska, California, Virginia, South. Carolina, Georgia, Kentucky, Alabama, Tonf uoaßoo, and Colorado Territory;. Tho Executive Council mob this ovpnlhg, Gen. Jackson, of Ton* uessoo, in the chair, and arranged tbo pro gramme. Resolutions oro to bo roforrod, with out discussion, to committees on tho following subjects : Society Organization, Transportation; Meteorology aud Crop Reports, Agricultural Colleges, Forest Culture, Horticulture, Pablio Lands, Railroad System. A largo number of delegates havo arrived, and tho remainder are expected iu tho morning. Agents’are’hero in tho iuterost of the Eastom and Western Trans-t portatlon Companies; and also a eohemo con. tomplating tho construction of a railroad from Leavenworth, Kans., through Missouri, Tonnes, soo, Alabama, Georgia, and South Carolina to Port Royal Bay on tuo seaboard, tbo lattor place to become a European port. Tho Congress is. to bo requested to memorialize tho United Statoq Government aud tho Governments of tbo States through which tho road is intended to bo built iu behalf of tho enterprise. It is not unlikely that tho claims of other schemes of llko charac ter will bo urged on tho Congress. i Indianapolis. May 27.—Tho , Masonic Grand; Lodge of this Slato mot this , morning with a’, largo attendance. Grand Master Fotta appoint ed the standing committees, and dolivorod bis annual address. Dispensations , havo boot* granted for twonty-fonr now lodges. Tho mom oreliip in the Stato, at tho closo of the year,was 20,210, boiug ah increase of 20,000 in eighteen years. Tho Grand Maator complains that suffi cient carols not manifested in admitting - now. members, aud that of ovor 80,000 who havo boon Initiated slnoo 185-1. but 19,000 havo boon re tained. Tho reports of tho Grand.Secretary and Treasurer show receipts for tho year of $23,289.-- 82 : disbursements, $16,687.58, leaving a balance in the treasury of $18,182.10. Tho number of. lodges is 172. The Stato Association of Short-Morn Brooders mot this morning, with a small attendance. Dr. Bowdor rood an essay on rearing calvos and managing milch-cows. A very interesting dis cussion of tho essay took placo which was par ticipated in by Gen. Sol. Meredith, Dr. Sowaor, A. O. Stevenson, and others. * Tho Grand Qrovo of Druids also mot to-day. They show an increase of two groves and 100 members. . . Suicide* Cedar Rapids, la,, May 27.—Near Vinton. la., on Sunday, about Bp. m., Joseph Oustott. a German 70 years of ago. committed’ suicide by hanging, lie an old resident of tho county. No cauao Is given for tho rash act, except that for some time his thoughts have, boon occupied with religious matters. . JonrnalUtic* Bottom, Maj 27.—Tho Boston Daily Times has been purchased by the proprietor of tho 1 Xtatty JVeiM. The Times will be discontinued from and after to-day. • IT

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