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Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois • 2

Chicago Tribunei
Chicago, Illinois
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Chicago Crifante. Tense of Subscription xx asvasoc.) Daily Edition, per year, by 9 12-00 Iti-Weetir Edition, year, by 6.00 yefHy Edition. year, by 2.00 Parte of a year the same rate. To tue delay and be taf and gtTS Poet Office Addrac in foB, Including State and county. Portmaatera are allowed tea Der cent commission os yearly tobecHptiont.

mi may be made either by oratt, Poet Office order, or in registered letters, at our risk TO CITT SUBSCSDDS- Dally. excxprgp. 25 per Dallv. delivered. Boxed.

JIO CI nU THB TRIBUNE COMPANY, WEDNESDAY. JUNE 15, 1870. TEE judicial election. The Republican Convention yesterday nominated Messrs. W.

W. Farwell and Henry D. Booth as Judges of the Circuit Court It-affords us pleasure to say that both these gentlemen are competent and unexceptionable In every point of view. It is altogether probable that they, and Mr. Lambert Tree, will be elected, in which event we shall to enjoy the sorviccs of a high-toned and incorruptible judiciary.

Mr. Farwdl is a member of the firm of Goodrich, Farwell Sc Smith. A man of retiring habits and dose application, be has never made conspicuous before the public; but to the more thoughtful portion of the community thin will be an additional recommendation for the position for which be has been nominated. Hr. Booth is the Professor of Law in the University of Chicago, in which position he has commended himself very warmly to the younger members of the profession, and, at the same time, has won the respect of the bar generally.

All unite in pronouncing btm well qualified, both as regards' intellectual attainments and moral firmness, for the position of Judge. The public are aware that we did not hold ourselves committed to support the nominees of any convention merely because they were nominated. We have urged the selection of able and upright lawyers for the bench, and have been fully determined to support no others. We believe that those qualifications are secured in the persons of Messrs. Farwell and Booth and we therefore, support them, and also Hr.

Tree, so far as we may be privileged to support a third candidate, for we believe to be likewise an honest man and a good lawyer. THE RIVER AND HARBOB BILL. The House of Representatives has passed a bill, commonly called a Diver and Harbor bill, whiefi provides for, perhaps, one of the most reckless and unjustifiable expenditures of the public money ever committed by any legislative assembly. The bill appropriates, among other sums, $250,000 for continuing the work on the Louisville and Portland Canal. That canal cost $5,000,000, Fifteen years ago it ceased to do enough business to pay for keeping it in repair.

The commerce which -once needed such a canal had left the river and bad resorted to the railroads. Con- gress then appropriated the entire earnings of the to any person who would it. Tha job was undertaken, and, after contracting debt of $1,600,000, tiie work was abandoned. Since then. Congress bes been importuned to pay this debt and expend $1,200,000 more money enlarging the ditch.

Two years ago, the Secretary of War allotted $250,000 to this work, and now the House of Representatives has voted as much more. The Ohio River has recently been bridged at the Irfraisv3le and what little use there was for such a has been completely The canal answered all purposes navigation when steamboats were the only mode of hut now, when have left the Ohio River to return no more, Congress listens acceptably to a request to enlarge the canal to admit steamers which are not seeking admission. The folly and wanton waste of money shown by this appropriation is exhibited by the fact that neither the city of Louisville, nor Sts Board of Trade, nor any other body, private or corporate, would accept the canal as a free gift, and be compelled to pay the expenses of opening and abutting its locks, and of casual repairs. ThisTmoney is a direct donation from the National -Treasury -TOgrresome contractor one or two job. Upon the brink of the Falls of St Anthony a number of persons have built saw These are so arranged that the logs eater on the upper side of the null, are caught by machinery, sawed, and pass ont at the other end in the shape of lumber, which is built into xafta, and moved down the river.

The stone over which the water falls is wearing away rapidly, and, unless checked, will either destroy these mills or require their removal further up the stream. The Engineer Corps sent an officer np there, who reported that this wearing away of the rocks could be arrested by puling an apron upon them, thus protecting them the action of the water. He reported that a canal might be built around the falls, and, if the canal were large enough, navigation might be continued above the falls by vessels arriving there from below, Tha House of Representatives, moved by the piteous situation of the mill-owners, has appropriated $50,000 to put an apron on the falls. In other words, has voted that much money for a purely private purpose. House has $150,000 to build a alongside the Wisconsin River, from-Portage City to the mouth of the river.

This work will cost $5,000,000, and, year after year, this appropriation, -which is merely the entering wedge of a big job to sell to the government the property of a private canal company whose stock is at present of Httie value, will have to be repeated. The last Legislature of Illinois voted away, to a railroad company, the land lying at the Bottom of Lake Michigan, and in front of the city of Chicago. Against that legislation the city of Chicago has protested. It is intended, of course, to build an enter harbor in the lake. As it now stands, this outer harbor is the property of a private railroad corporation, by color of title at least At this moment the House of Representatives interposes and appropriates to be expended in the construction of that outer harbor.

The work is to be done by the government. For whose benefit? The appropriation is a direct gratuity to the railroad company, which, at the public expense, will now be able to reclaim and taVa possession of the submerged lands. In the list of expenditures for the coming year by the city of Chicago, is an item of for Arodging koopmg in order, the river and harbor. This money has to be raised by direct taxation upon the people of this city. We have thirty miles of river front property, all of which is heavily taxed.

By this bOI the government interposes to impair the value of this property, and, at the national expense, to build an outer harbor, to be held and owned by a railroad corporation. Ttiw bOl, in like manner, expends the public money on scores of other private jobs, making the National Treasury the almoner for all the beggars and lazzaroni of the Country- General Logan, by way of burlesquing I the whole bill, moved to amend it by ex- pending $50,000 for Calumet harbor, and, I finally, the House voted the money to build I a harbor at that point! Thw House of Representatives which 1 passed this bOI is the same which has re- fosed to reduce taxes, lest the government voold not have revenue. This is the some House which voted to tax steel rails 71 per cent, and to increase the duty on cotton ft is the same House which, but I yesterday, refused to abate the taxes on the clothing and'the utensQs of labor; which refused to take the tax off horse-shoes and wagon-tires, and off the cotton shirts and dresses of the people. But when the House had the distribution of the money thus raised by taxes, it was lavish its bounties to every sturdy mendicant that asked to have his mill built, his real estate improved, and hia contracts enlarged at the public expense. A more pitiable exhibition of lie weakness aod unfitness of the present House of to have change of the public money was never made Oa i to the vote this hi! It is Stated (as though that could change the character of the transaction in any way) that of the appropriated, the West gets Thank you for noth mg! Speaking not for the West, particularly, but for the taxpayers generally for the men and women who earn their own living, and who have neither time nor inclination for putting op jobs" at the expense ot the National Treasury, we denounce tliia whole ayatem as a fruitful source of corruption and demoralization, and a profligate waste of the public treasure.

It is no part of the proper functions of government to undertake and carry forward such works as and, even if it could be shown that the benefits to bo derived in particular instances were of more than a local and private character, we should still object that, the door once opened, there is no shutting it. What the country wants is a reduction of taxes. If Congress has a surplus of strike it off the tax each individual will get his share. Cbicue, IIL THE ILLINOIS CENTRAL OTHER SIDE. We have referred to the opposition to the clause in the new constitution relative to the 7 per cent tax on the gross receipts of the Illinois Central Hallway, which is being man- ifested in a number of Hie counties through which that road runs.

But this opposition is, by no means, general -in all. the thirty- five counties traversed by that highway, and ben ce the opposition cannot defeat the section, because all the other sixty-seven counties wili vote solid for the payment of the tax into the State Treasury, and against any division of it, or any part of it, with the aforesaid thirty-five counties. The present amount of revenue received from the Uli- nois 7 per cent tax is in the vicinity of half a million of dollars, or, say, one dollar for each voter in the State. The State taxes of every county are reduced, by virtue of this source of income, to the amount of one dollar for every male adult citizen therein. (Suppose that the Illinois Central was taxed on the same basis as other roads io this State which received no land grants, what amount of and municipal taxes would be derived therefrom? The best estimates we can make show thai the State Treasury would receive but 000 per nTinnm, and the counties about and the towns perhaps $50,000 exclusive of the city of Chicagomaking a total of $160,000, instead of nearly half a million which the company now pays.

It is very questionable whether the local taxation on the road, if permitted, would amount to much more than the sum placed to iheir credit in the State Treasury. Take the county of Will, for example. The Illinois Central pays into the State' Treasury fully per annum to the credit of that county. In other words, Will County would have to be taxed higher for State purposes but for the money paid by the Illinois Central on her account. The road runs twelve miles through that county, and if she could tax it for local purposes, she would not receive to exceed on the valuation of the track within her territory.

Hence, Will County will, probably vote solid for paying the whole income therefrom into the State Treasury. Ford County is another, through which the road runs for a few miles, that would lose by any diversion of the fund from the State Treasury. Cumberland, Shelby, and Fayette are counties, through which the road passes for a few miles, that would lose largely by disturbing the tax Cook County, which can cast 50,000 votes, feels perfectly indifferent on the subject. Cook pays one-sixth of the taxes for State purposes, and therefor receives a credit from the Illinois Central fund of about a year, and it is doubtful whether local taxation on the property of the road, located in the county, would amount to anything like that sum. On the other band, there is a class of counties particularly bitter against any disturbance or diversion of that fund from the State Treasury.

They consist of those counties lying close to and adjoining the line of the road, but not touching it, and which contribute largely to the business of the road, from which the tax is derived. The land grant extended over those counties, as well as over the others through which the road passes. To allow the latter counties to tax the road for local purposes, and not permit the former, also, to do it, is felt and resented as an aggression on their rights, and a gross injustice to them. The following are the counties so situated Vermillion, Livingston, Piatt, Moultrie, Jasper, Montgomery, Bond, Clay, Clinton, Jefferson, Franklin, Williamson, Johnson, Massac, Marshall, Putnam, Bureau, Logan, Whitesides, and Carroll, all of wham. furnished for tixa const ruction of the road, and have, since it was built, contributed largely to its freight and passenger traffic.

But they, each and alb would be excluded from the privilege of taxing the road for local purposes. Hence, they very naturally insist on having all the revenue derived from the 7 per cent fund paid into the State Treasury where they receive the benefit of their equitable share of it, in the shape of a reduction of their State taxes. All these counties will, naturally, vole solid for the retention of the fund intact, and, therefore, for the amendment Then again, a considerable amount of business-travel, as well as contzibuted to the Illinois Central, the other counties connecting with it by vanotfs railways. Thus, St Clair, Richland, Lawrence, Edwards, Wabash, Hamilton, White, Saline, Gallatin, Hardin, Pope, Edgar, Crawford, Madison, Sangamon, and Tazewell, contribute a considerable amount of business in one way or another, and they are not willing that the counties through which, the road actually passes should derive all the tax from it Besides all tbiOj a very considerable portion of the trade of the Illinois Central comes from lowa, Minnesota, and Western Wisconsin, on the north; and Kentucky, Missouri, Arkansas, Louisiana, Mississippi, and Texas on the south, to say nothing of the trade supplied by the lake country, In-1 and the Eastern States. Certainly 1 the revenue derived from these 1 should be paid into the State Treasury for the common benefit of all the counties.

1 It will be seen from the foregoing that there are two sides to this question, and 1 those opposed to any division or divork sion of the fund can offer many strong guments in support of their position. We 1 have not taken part in this controversy, and do not intend to do more than to give both sides a fair hearing. Tub demonstrates to Its own satis faction, but lu no one that the deepenhur of the canal is a blunder in engineering, and predicts that It will prove a failure In draining the riven The same paper, some time stoce, predicted that the canal would only drain the bortb Branch, but draw no water irom the lake. As the pomps Bridgeport draw water from the lake, but do not, unfortunately, affect the borth Branch at all. thc value of our contemporary's predictions In the matter can be easily arrived Chicago Journal.

The memory of the writer of the above paragraph is batily at fault. It was one of the other city Tima, we be- mat contended mat me omul would drain the North Branch. The TnracEE clposedand ridiculed the absurdity the assertion at the fime. The Trantrsn never said the canal would draw no water from the lake. What it has affirmed for four years, and still affirms, is, that a considerable portion of its capacity will be occupied in discharging the natural drainage into the South Branch; that, before it can draw from the lake, it must carry off all the water that flows into the river from rams, surface drainage, and sewerage.

In other words, it must draw water up htll, and against the natural flow of the stream, Tbibtoe has repeatedly shown that, had a ditch of two-thirds the of the canal been cut from a point on the lake, near the Befonn School, to the South Branch, near the Slock Yards, a hundred-horse power wheel lifting water over abreast of two feet high, could throw into the river a stream of twice or thrice the volume that the deepened and narrowed canal will ever be able to take out of the river. This lateral ditch, through easy surface-cutting of three or fourmilej wotdd cost not one-tenth part as much as the deepening of thirty-three miles of canal throngh limestone rock and hard-pan, and, constructed, would be worth half a dozen for the purpose of purifying the river. The will only draw water from the surface of the river, leaving all sediment and deposits of the sewerage to settle on the bottom, and gradually fill it up, unless removed annually, at great expense, by dredging; whereas a stream of pure water of 25,000 to 80,000 cubic foot a minute, poured into the liver at Bridgeport, wonld produce a oon- current in the river aft all times, sweeping all the sewerage deposits ont into the lake. The water thrown Into the river from this ditch wonld be in addition to the water fh a flows into it from drainage and sewerage, which, after heavy amounts to' considerable, and this added to the quantity the lateral canal from the take would contribute, -would produce quite a strong and purifying stream; flowing in the proper and natural down hill, from the head of the stream to its place of discharge. Wo made all this plain teveral years ago, but folly, stupidity, and corruption combined, were too strong for facts, arguments, and demonstration, and the consequence is that the three millions are wasted, and the canal will be partly spoiled, and the river will not be purified.

Tho Knights of St. Crispin in Massachusetts are pushing their exactions to a point which is working out its own cure in a manner they will little relish. At North Brookfield, recently, the league ordered a strike because their employers refused to discharge certain workmen for non-payment of their dues to the league. It appears that the league consisted partly of Americans, but more largely of foreigners, and that the latter being disposed to go to ludicrous extremes in their exactions, the Americans withdrew from the league altogether. The foreigners contended that the membership was for life, they had no right io withdraw, and, on this theory, soon asserted a claim for the dues continually accumulating.

Upon their refusal to pay these, the knights struck because their employers would not act as a police force to collect duos for the officers of the trades-unions! Another case will show the remedy: Hr. Sampson, shoo manufacturer, of North Adams, having similar difficulty with the St. Crispins, sent his agent to California, and ho is now on his way back to North Adams with a car-load of Chinese Crispins, seventy-five in all, and more are soon to follow. His terms are $23 a month for the first year, S2O a month for the second and third years, SGO a month to Ah Sing, the foreman, who speaks English perfectly, fuel for their cooking, and, in case they die, their remains are to be faithfully packed and shipped back to the Kwoug Chang Wing in San Francisco, to be by. them shipped to their homes in China.

They will devote their attention to in the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, only on condition that their bones whall return, to bo buried in the Celestial and Flowery Land. Bat they will enter into no trades-unions for the next two thousand years. Instead of objecting to apprentices, they will be only too happy to loach them, and, if any of them turn out they are to be turned out with no pay. Over two thousand Chinamen are now employed in making slippers, in San Francisco. And we are told that, shoe factory has been started in San Mateo by them; one has boon going some time in Oakland, and, recently, J.

M. Wentworth Co. (one of the largest concerns in that city) found it necessary to put them on The Chicago from being the servile apologist and flatterer of the Sooth, has taken to kicking it by indirection. It has the temerity to name Donald G. Mitchell, of Boston, J.

Fennimore Cooper, and N. P. Willis, of New York, and Richard Hildreth, an old time Abolitionist and editor of the New York Tribune, os writers whose fame redounds to the credit of Southern literature. Of course it knows, or ought to know, that none of these men were Southern in any sense, while one or two of them were as anti-South cm as any in the country. Not even Wendell Phillips exerted a greater influence than Richard Hildreth in shaping anti-slavery sentiment.

There are authors whose laurels fairly belong to the South. Thomas Jefferson, William Wirt, Edward Livingston, George D. Prentice, J. P. Kennedy, John J.

Audubon, Edward A. Pollard, J. D. as well os Poe, Simms, Mrs. South worth, and the others named by the Tima.

Still it must be conceded that the climate of the South, however favorable for cotton, has been colder than Iceland towards literature. Of the authors named, one, Jefferson, wrote only to oppose slavery; others, such as Livingston and Prentice, were authors and writers of repute before they went to the South, and none of them, except and Pollard, were defenders or apologists of slavery. Still the South is not go dcsperately lacking in authors that Bichard Hildreth must be credited to her, because he spent a year there in studying slavery preparatory to writing The White Slave, a sort of forerunner of Uncle Cabin. The Pope, in replying to the address of the Forestieri, a day or two ago, remarked that, The of modem civilization, though certainly there are exceptions, are, for the most part, This is the view taken of the same subject by Bed Cloud and Spotted Tail, and would go far to show that, Great minds are apt to were not this an axiom of modem civilization, and consequently false, the CABAL JOB. JOHN IK MASSACHUSETTS.

It would be interesting to learn why an of modern civilization," or such an agreement of the most highly civilized races as causes some truth to pass into universal acceptance, is proven to bo false by the mere fact that the majority of intelligent civilized men believe it to bo true. For instance, it is an axiom of modem civilization that, is Would Pio Kono have us to understand that ignorance is power? Perhaps it is a source of power to those who control it. If all men had knowledge equally, the Pope would have less power than he has. TEE SOUTHWEST.'Qifi.

Edward Bryant, aged 8 years, son of George Bryant, of f'awntown, McLean County, was killed by lightning on the 4th inst. Be was burning home to his with whom was living, to avoid a rising storm, and was struck in the road. He was discovered dead about half an hour afterwards. His bead was lacerated considerably, and two largo holes were tom in his hat. His hair was singed, his neck burned, and his clothing nearly stripped from his body.

Wisconsin. 1 The Wanpun Leader says: boys made I a raid upon a house of west of the I railroad, on Monday evening, and treated a I couple of young larks found therein to a ride 1 upon a triangular piece of wood commonly I called a rail. The institution was cleaned out, I and the inmates leftjtown next I INDIANA. I The laws of Indiana, backed np by a do- I ciaioa of tbe Supremo Court, places all who I participate in the species of gambling usually I carried on at cburcu and chanty fairs on the I same fooling as other lottery gamblers. They I are all liable to heavy and I prisonmenU I A wedding waa recently celebrated in Laporte Jacob and Mrs.

imanda Peer being tho parties. had been united for fifty-four years, and never had a word of difference, much less areal quarrel. Gainey, a wealthy citizen of Law- rence County, baa been sued in the courts of Bedford for seduction by Mary Barnes, a sewing girl, working for Mrs. Dougherty, a Louisville dressmaker, i Judge A. B.

Carlton is counsel for plaintiff. Tbo damages are laid at Mr. Gainey will resist tbe suit with the best legal talent that can be found. Lebanon Patriot says; short distance from Lebanon there resides a family lon-OWfru has no parallel in America. The family consists of the man and wife, and one boy.

The family have neither bed nor bedstead, lut sleep on a rug on tho floor. They disdain to eat fresh meat. Tbo old man prowls about the country, and if bo finds a dead animal of any kind-yogs and coons being protonoa-- ho carries it home, and tho family eat it. Kie bov goes about dressed like a girl, and every dog he can find be carries homo to replenish the larder. They are not averse to taking chickens and pigs, and occasionally a sheep or calf; hnt their delight is in dogs, and woe be to the unfortunate canine that falls into their The St.

Louis Democrat of the 13lh says: I Iron ore is coming lively in Cnroadolot. On I Friday, at the Iron Mountain, ten hundred and I three tons were loaded into cars, nearly throe I tons more than ever before. Among the boats I loaded with the ore last week was the Camolia, I with one hundred and twenty tons lor Ash- 1 land, also, throe barges of the Salt Com- I pany with seven hundred and fifty lona for I Ashland. and one barge of the Salt Com- I pauy with one hundred and sixty tone for Gay- I lord, Portsmouth, Ohio. The Kate Robinson.

I last evening, took one hundred and I twenty-five ton a for New Albany and I Louisville companies. Four salt barges I arc now loading to throe or I three and one-half feet, with a total of 1,000 I tons, for Ashland, Ky. The amount of ora I now on the landing is about 8,000 or 10,000 I tone, awaiting shipment. All the furnaces at I Carondolet, except the Kingslaud, are recoiv- I vng. To Indiana there ate being shipped daily I fifteen car loads.

new furnace at 1 Terre Hante will begin receiving this week an 1 average of forty ions per day of the Iron I Mountain I St. Louis Republican says: A gentleman, who was a passenger, states that when the train coming east arrived Jefferson City, vestciday, the inspector proceeded, as usual to tan the car wheels to test their soundness, when he discovered a one of the earn, who bad -Wm a lido from Kansas Ho hid fonJod sort of net of winch he toy enfipended hie a epidor hia wob, botween the alto of one of -the tmeta and the floor of the car. The JjSLjJ bio place, and quite a crowd sobered about Sm on the platform. Ho waa dupoeod to bo eancy, andoaidbo had no faTOTtoaak.ot Ho eUtod that ho had ridden this wav tboasando of mllea. off from Jcifsroon City the.

boy got la Lis old place again under the car While THE CHICAGO JUNE 15, 1870. it was in motion. The was notified and atopped the train. boy haded out from fata hxrktaw and, taking -up ft' stove, wm In the ala of eft the conductor, when the oondimtorjcaoeked him down. Be did not deadhead' it ipy further oo that young man Bead, accidentally shot his mother on Monday of last week, at Bolivar.

He was carelessly handling pistol in the bouse- when it was accidently discharged, the hall passing through a thin board partition, and, hitting his mother, who was in another room, passed clear through her body, entering one side and coming out of the other. After the discharge the young man, hearing a noise in the other room, went immediately in to ascertain the cause, and foond his mother lying on the floor, the blood gushing from her mouth. He, at the time, supposed she had been hit in the mouth, and leaving her with other members of the family, he mounted Tim horse and wont with all speed to Halfway for a physician, but when they returned his mother was dead, having never spoken after she was shot Clark County rejoices in the possession of ft healthy child, 6 months old, with two perfect noses. mentioned, the other day, that ft mulatto woman of- Cincinnati named Henrietta Ward, had brought suit against one Mr. Ward and a woman, named Rebecca Boyd, for the recovery of $20,000 damages.

The plaintiff sets up that in 1853 she was residing in. that city; that she was freed, and the fact was well known and authenticated; but, despite this, Ward and the woman Boyd conspired to deprive her of her liberty for the sake of gain and reward, and succeeded. She claims that she was abducted' bv them from her peaceful home in Cincinnati, and carried io where Ward beldberin tervitude for a period of seven months, fle then eold her to ono' Gerard Bronson, of Mississippi, for the sum of $1,050. This gentleman took her to Texas, and there worked her ss a common field-hand for fifteen years, without biro, reward, or remaining there in the bonds of slavery until her ehackles were knocked-off-by President Lincoln. She therefore claims that she is cnititled to recover from Mr.

Ward the full value of her services for the fifteen years she was deprived of her liberty hy this unlawful act. incuiOAW. The interest and. hopes of invalids are ex'cited by the continued discoveries of magnetic springs in Michigan. Ono of the latest that of Messrs.

Franklin and Chadwick, at Otfcgo, in the eastern part of the State, I about a ride by tail from Chicago. lessor analysis or the water shows it bo highly impregnated, not only with mag-1 netic power, but with all the salts and earths which are valuable in mineral waters- The 1 accommodations for invalids at Otsego axe I said to bo cheap and excellent. A Minnesota School Board baa voted lightning-rods dangerous, because they attract lightning, and has ordered one off the building in its charge. MISCELLANEO US The jewelry of the Etruscans, some of which made over 2,000 years ago, was recently worn in public by an Italian is declared by competent judges to be superior In workmapsbip and finish to any made at present in Paris. Thu rather upsets our exalted notions about modern progress.

wild scheme is said to proceed from the brain of U. Bagicr, of the Theatre Italien, leas than a. gigantic theatrical fanning company, intended to regulate all the lyric houses in Europe, and having Paris for its central depot. JI. Bagier thinks this association might buy up all the artists worth securing, and let them out from theatre to theatre and nation to nation.

IT. Bagier proposes, also, that America might to included in the scheme. white gentlemen, who took seats in the colored car, on a Georgia railroad, the other day, were invited to another car by the conductor, as the two colored passengers objected to white gentlemen sitting and Brooking in their car. Maine girl once etolo an article of small value from her mistress in Belfast. She subsequently moved to Massachusetts, aud last week, having endured the pangs of conscience for fifty-two years, sent a letter to her former mistress, confessing the theft and enclosing a sum of money to make restitution.

According to a Berlin correspondent of the Patrie the are about to construct very strong works upon the island of Alson, which, when completed, will, it is believed, render the position impregnable. Those works will comprise three star-shaped forte, with double tiers of guns, and five batteries commanding the passage of the Little Belt. Ail these batteries will be iron-faced, and armed with the heaviest ordnance. Operations are also about to commence at Hcerupp Haffo, a wide and deep bay, which it is intended to render capable of receiving and sheltering the Federal fleet. When these works are completed," adds the Patrie, which is already firmly established in the formidable oeition of Buppel.

will have the command of the North Sea, the Baltic, and the case of purpura occurred lately at Bloomfleld, Pa. A little daughter of J. Shuler was taken with bleeding at the nose, and as it continued for some time a doctor was called in. Not apprehending cause for alarm, ho was about to assure the mother that the hemorrhage would soon bo stopped, when ahe called his attention to dark red spots on the chest and limbs of the child. He at once saw that it was a case of that rare disease known os purpura, and administered medicine promptly, but of no avail other than to partially stop the bleeding for a short time.

It appears that the blood sought escape from its natural channels her whole system, and actually oozed out at one of her eyes. Hemorrhage from the stomach was frequent, and purple spots showed themselves under the skin on all parts of the body. Medical skill availed not, and the child two illness. acrobat at Devonport, who was in the habit ot allowing a stone to bo broken on bis cheat with a hammer, tried one stone too many. The alono broke without being ticedj and the second blow landed on bis cheat.

Ho died. act informs iia readers that aball moan of being an infant, lunatic, idiot, or iorrted advertisement in a French paper states that a certain doctor will charge foreigners double. violent thunder-storm which burst oror the Bourbounais, France, damage estimated at 4,000,000 francs. A woman in Troy, S. the other day was taken with on hysterical fit, and after running through the streets screaming wildly for a while plunged info the river- Sho was rescued by her brother, who happened to bo near at hand.

Her conduct was ascribed to the intense heat. Ban Mateo (CoL) Gazelle of Juno 4 says The mammoth trees of Mariposa and Calaveras Counties have become famous throughout the civilized world, and no tourist who visits California would think of missing a eight of those giants of tho forest before leaving (he State. Although these trees are of almost incredible dimensions, wo presume it is not generally known that there are many trees in this county of extraordinary size and but little smaller than the largest of tho Mariposa trees but nevertheless such is the fact. In the redwoods, within twelve miles of Redwood City, may bo seen redwood trees measuring eeventy-fivo feet iu circumference four feet from tho ground, and there are plenty of them that a chain tixty-aix feet) will not roach around. Tho redwood trees of San Mateo County can be reached from San Francisco inside of three hours, and at an expense of not more than $5.

were elections at Madeira to the Postugnese Cortes on May 3 and 4, and public feeling ran very high on the occasion. a contest between tho liberals and the priests, and the latter were apprehensive of defeat in the choice of Deputies. As it happens, tho ballot boxes are, in Maderia, usually kept in the churches, and tho priests were accused of an intention to resort to ballot stuffing. Tho Liberalwappointcd inspectors to prevent this, but they were ordered out of tbo buildings. The final result was a riot, iu which seven' persona wero shot.

PEHfiOA'M. The King of the Belgians and tho entire Diplomatic Corps were present at Minister last reception. John Trelawney acted as reporter for tbe London Times-during the late exclusion of reporters from tbo House of Commons. English mail which reached Boston on Friday last brought a letter from Charles Dickens to Mr. Feebler.

ie a negro 37 years of age, living on the plantation of Mr. W. R. Battle, of Baker County, who weighs 3DO pounds, and has twenty-five children, all living. papers boast that Captain Hurd, of Clinton.

hoed cofo last Saturday from 6 in the morning until in the evening npeakinp of it as a groat feat because Captain Hurd is 90 vears old. San Francisco Alt a reports that Governor Navarrcle, of Lower California, who la now in that city, has a eon 7 years old, and that tholatter lately, as np me baptismal rone an infant who is his is, the brother of hia grandmother. The great grandfather of the ooy, and also the father of the child, were present on the occasion. A Senor Aviloz. a neighbor of Governor Navarrete, bad several precise number not the eldest is 81 years old, and the youngest 1L statement has been going the rounds of the newspapers to the effect that Minister Motley, with Ms family, was present at the debates in the House of Lords upon the Greek massacre, and that the Minister and family were in mourning over the event.

A letter from Mr. Motley, dated May 25, 1870, states that, as for himself, he was not dressed in black that hia daughter was in mourning for her deceased husband, and that Ms sister-inlaw had worn mourning for some years. despatch from Barker's Landing, Juno 12, says; night at 12 clock, Alexander Fleming, SOyoars of age, who resides ten miles back of Kittxnning, was shot by William H. Greenwood at this place. Throe shots look effect and Fleming died in half an hour.

The cause of the difficulty was that Fleming was found in company with sister, after being warned to keep from the New York Pventng Post of the 11m says: have been rife as to whether Mr. Dickens baa left in the of Edwin an incomplete fragment or a finished work. We understand that tho real state of the case is not Known by tho American publishers, but that they wail advices from England. The impression in literary circles is. that Mr.

Dickens' latest story was nearly if not entirely completed before his sudden death. New York Herald of the 13th says: On Saturday afternoon Constantine Dolmonico died snndenly at Ms residence on West Twenty-seventh street. Mr. Delmonico was one of the firm of restaurateurs, than whom there are no belter known men in the United States. He was born in that part of Switzer- land bordering on Italy, and came to this country with Ms parents and uncle, wiulo quite a child.

John and Peter Delmonico started tho famous restaurant. In 1830 their i place was destroyed by firo, after which they started the Broad street house. After the 1 death of John his brother Peter and a nephew succeeded business, and later the firm i was comprised solely of the sons of John, as at present. Constantino Delmonico was still in the prime of life, not being yet 50 years of I M. Labonlaye has requested permission to suspend for a time hia course of lectures at the College de France, -finding it impossible to 1 obtain a nearing from the excited andnolsy as- tan rwontlj githend in Us class-room.

offence imputed ta M. LaeiTotebh efiposed here a the ptMesnumstty, but to him sppttn to here prooeeled nom otherthan the students under his instruction, large body of whom have doclered their eympathy with end of their maHgned Professor. The contest between the two factions, one opposing end the other supporting the lecturer, nes been bo that SL Laboolaye eonelders it neelees to prolong a crisis which only entails annoyance and insult upon himself without conferring advantage any bofy of students. The moderate liberal papers approve M. conduct and strongly cornfamn the vioulance of those who lave rendered nonwary the suspension of lectures from due of the most eminent teachers' of political science to be found in France, New York KbrWof the 13th night a Mr.

ILW. Hawaa, of Elan, Dli-. called at Police Headquarters and stated i to Superintendent Jourdan that he had been robbed of in United Slates bonds and in money, while on his. way here from Elgin. The account ho gave is one which rejects great credit on the thieves, who certainly have proved themselyeemthiscasesoperior to any safeguards of their victim.

Hr. Hawes, on leaving Elgin, put his property in OOO United States hoods of 1955, new and in money) in a large envelope, which be locked np in a carpet-bag. This ho states, was never out of his sight daring the day, and at night he had it under his head in his sleeping berth. On reselling this city and registering at Hotel, he. opened the bag and found the envelope, bonds, and money gone.

Mr. Hawes can give no description of the thieves, does not know the number of the bonds, auu only thinks bo was robbed on the Pittsburgh, Fort Wains Chicago Railroad: In short, he knows ho has been robbed and that's VJttOFS. TT.LTWOIB. DeHalp, June are very much injured by the drought. Tame grass is scarcely good pasturage.

Earley and wheat will be next thing to a Failure, and oats are light. Some farmers are pasturing their small grain; have abandoned it as a crop. Corn is looking fair, and promisee tho boat crop oftho season; (be late rains, which came too late to help small grain, being just right for com. Weather very cool for a few days past, but no frost. Wisconsin.

Oshkosh, Juno crops in Winnebago County are looking remarkably fine. Vegetation is clearlv two weeks ahead of average seasons, and potatoes flattering promise of a largo -vield. Whue reports come from other sections of the country of suffering from drought, Fox and Wolf Liver Valleys have been blessed with copious showers at opporttne infexvals, and all nature is dressed In her freshest and most vigorous growth. Manitowoc, Juno farmers this vicinity are jubilant over flattering crop prospects. Junb into oration the dry weather, the small grains in Walworth Countv and Eastern Rock look well, and, If everything is favorable henceforth, there will bo an average crop.

Com is small, and some of it not up yet. Bye will amount but little, and many are plowing it up. are ravaging many of the apple 1 orchards. Juno 14 Tho hop yards in this vicinity are looking well, and a few more than promising, notwithstanding the croaking and prediction to the contrary. Whit is needed is to keep the woods down and wait until quite ripe.

June section has been visited with a splendid rain for the past two days. The farmers came in yesterday feeling good over the end of the drought and the prospects for a bountiful harvest. There would not have been half a crop of small grain if the drought had continued one week longer. There will bo an abundance of small fruits this year. Com, potatoes, and grass never looked belter.

Beloit Register says that, as a failure, the rye in that region is a tremendous INDIANA. Tho Goshen Democrat says: are having all tho rain that is necessary for the benefit of crops. Bo far this county is all right as to (bo com and wheat crops." splendid shower of rain foil in Jasper County on Saturday. It was very much needed. Tho Rensselaer Union says there never was a better season for farmers in that county since it was settled by white men.

ancmoAN. Tho Traverse Bay Eagle or tho lOUa says The prospect for abundant crops in the Grand Traverse region was netar more promising than now. The recent rain has relieved the anxiety of a drouth. Owing to the winter nhcat being injured by iho frost last year, less breadth was sown last fall than the year previous but of spring wheat more than usual was sown, and It looks very fine BSIIJIOADS. The Milwaukee Wisconsin of tho Oth says: To-day track-laying commenced on the Eagle A ElkhoVn branch to connect with the Western Union Division.

Ton milee of tho road is graded ready for the track, and little more work is to bo done to get tho entire road ready. Four miles of iron is on tho ground, and the culverts and bridges are all completed. The turn-tables arc aw being bnilt in this city. By the middle of July tho road will be ready for the cars, and at that time regular trains over the Western Union will run mlo this dty. We learn that Eufilcieui: stock has already been pledged, with the aid freely offered by towns along the way, to build the Northern Railroad to the Sheboygan Fond dn Lac Road." Grand Bapids (Mich.) Eagle of the Bth says: Iho railroad from Allegan to Holland is completed, and to-day, June 9, the people of those two places arc celebrating tho event." aro being made for tho immediate Burvev of a road from Wabasha, to Austin and lowa lino, via Brownsville.

High Forrest, Bocheater, Elgin and Plainview. Mompliia (Tenn.) Avalanche of tho Sth Woik on the Memphis A St. Louis Railroad, from Ilopefield, Arkansas, to St. Louis, commenced a few days since, on the other side of tho river. This road ia intended to run parallel with tho Mississippi River, and to act as a levee for the purpose of protecting the overflowed lands in our Bister State.

This road will run through Morion, Osceola, New Madrid, Missouri, and Cape Girardeau. Some six miles back from Belmont, is a station called Marley, ou tho Iron Mountain Railroad, and distant from St. Louis forty miles, if suitable arrangements for consolidation can bo made with tho Iron Mountain Railroad, tho work on tho Memphis A St. Louis Road may terminate at this point. But, in all jirohability, road will bo run through independent of all other Largo subsidies and grants have been given to this road by tho Stales of Arkansas and Missouri, by moans of which subsidies tho road is, from a pecuniary standpoint, a fixed fact.

By the terms of tho diart or, the road will be on a loveo tho entire distance. It is to bo five feet above tho overflow mark, thereby protecting and reclaiming thousands of acres of valuable lands, and making these now useless acres as valuable as tho beat land in tho State. Upon this levee tho track will bo laid. Thin novo! method of railroad building will inaure tho keeping up of tho loveo for tune to come. The State of Arkansas will issue to the contractors of this road loveo bonds to the amount of $25,000 per mile, and will give per milo for the norposo of laying down tho iron.

The cost of grading will not exceed 820,000 per mile, and tho iron will not cost much over $12,000 per mile." Wataeka (HL) Kcpu'Mcan of tho Bth Bays: We aro informed by ouo of our citizens who visited Momonco on Friday last, that ho saw gangs of hands engaged in grading cn tho line of tho Chicago, Danville 4 Railroad this eido of ibo Kankakee River. This ought to bo convincing that tho company intend to build this road tins summer ob promised. There was filed on tho Ist day of June, in tho Recorder's office of this county, for record, a mortgage deed from tho Monticello Railroad Company to the Union Trust Company, of New dork, for $1,500,000, to secure the first bonds issued by said company. According to the deed, tho railroad of tho company commences at tho city of Docatnr. and nma to Champaign City, via Monticello, thonoo to the function with the Chicago.

Danville A Vincennes Railroad, at some point in this county, making a new route from Champaign to Chicago, only five or six miles longer than by tho Illinois Central. Length of extension, about forty-five miles. The company propose to construct, put In running- order, and fully equip the road, provided the townships interostca wDI vote for bonds enough to pay for the grading; said bonds not to be issued till tho first train has run over the road." the Sth instant a meeting of railroad officers and other railroad men was held at Cedar Bapide, lowa, and articles of incorporation, under the laws of lowa, were adopted, organizing a company called tho lork Western Railway," for the construction and operating of ono or more railroads through New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Tow; Nebraska, and Missouri, to connect with tbefcrrmm of the Union and Northern Pacific Baflroads; and connecting and consolidating with the Pennsylvania Western Hallway, in Pennsylvania; tho North American Bailway Company, in Ohio; the Port Wayne Pacific Railroad Company, in Indiana; tho Muscatine, Kewance A Eastern Railroad Company. in Illinois; and each other railroads as may he acquired by purchase or otherwise. The capital stock Is to be forty millions.

The number of Directors to be not toss than- fifteen, nor more than eighteen. Till the fourth Wednesday in Jane, 1872, the following-named persons are to bo Directors, George Green, Wm. H. Merritt, J. E.

Abbott, D. Hammer, J. Bevier, and Wm. Green, of Iowa; E. V.

Bronson and J.O. Dent, of Illinois; B. 8. Dwiggins and J. M.

Stackhouse, of Indiana; B. G. Pennington and Wm. H. Gibson, of Ohio; Henry Clews, Henry Weston, and N.

H. Boody, of New York. Meetings of stockholders, after the year 1871, are to be held annually, on the fourth Wednesday in June, at Cedar Bapide, lowa. The principal place of business is to he at Cedar Rapids. Directors may also meet in New V'ork city and at Port Wayne.

Green: was elected President; E. V. Bronson, YicePreai-, dent; Henry Weston, of New York, Treasurer, and L. Edwards, Secretary. The Executive Committee consists of Goo.

Green, E. T. Bronson, B. S. Dwiggins, B.

O. Pennington, Henry Weston, J. E. Abbott, and Wm. H.

Merritt. Tho Directors meet at Fort Wayne, on the 20th inst, to complete the consolidation. LaSalle Press of the lltb Bays; Work was commenced on a new railroad, a short time since, which is to bo an important link or feeder to the Fox Eiver Valley. Thu ie the old American Central, commenced some twelve years ago, to run from Fort Wayne. Ind to Council Bluffs, lowa.

About fifty miles of the track was graded at that time, from Wenona westward nearly to Galva. The Chicago, Alton St Louis Company have now got holcf of it, by the aid. of local subieription, wfil build and eqmp it from Lacon to Wenona within three months. A road already completed from Wenona on the Chicago, (Alton A Bt. Louis, and verf probably the same lino will extend westward from to Galva this season indeed a nart otitis already finished and in operation.

Wenona, where this toad crosses the, i Talley, ia rapidly becoming an important The Vermillion Coal Company will oonhareL St for'their coal in every contractors of the St. Paul lailway have no doubt that the wU be completed to Bed Wing by the let of October. TTTB T.ATTE SUPERIOR COPPER StnpMc ol ike Karon Imm 9 Fiftoir Salt-lIN BltMmx Ifemr. IJL. Jinwfc Last week, we intimated that several mines fa this district would suspend operations this month.

As usual, tho 'managers did not wish ufl to say anything until after tho event had transpired, so, to oblige them, we simply alluded to it. Now, however, that the programme is Inaugurated, we can speak more detail. Finding that there was no longer any profit fa working at present low prices, the managers of the Copper Company have wisely determined to suspend work until the advent of better timee. Accordingly, they have this week begun'discharging their force, and making preparations to house" the mine and-personal propertv. The men will bo all paid up between the'lstb and 20th of this month.

"-nth Pcwabic, preparations are also iC fr At Soul thirty to making for close from sixty 'days. Wo understand the total indebtedness to employes is not far from $14,000, which they calculate to earn, over and above the current exponses. Since April 1, no opening has been done-, the whole force being employed stopfng and getting out This could bo done for six or eight months, wben the openings would bo exhausted. If all work is stopped in sixty days, there will bo three or four supply of ground open f6r use in case of a resumption of sum is duo merchants we are unaware, but have no doubt they will bo paid in foil if they do not attempt summary proceedings. Of Fewabic and Franklin there is little to say, bovond the fact that general work will be stopped July 1.

A few men may be employed (or a abort time to clear up, Ac. There is no trouble anticipated in settling accounts. The Quincy is reported as reducing its force, yet the officers deny the fact. A few supernumeraries have been dispensed with, but the working force is unimpaired. Schoolcraft keeps pegging away, but how much longer it will do so is uncertain.

At the Cliff, all operations aro to be suspended July 1, and we understand all the personal and real estate will bo sold off, if possible, and the affairs of the company finally settled and closed up There is an intimation that tbo property will bo sold to a New York or Boston company, but which, is not yet known. What will bo done at Copper Falls we have not heard, but it would seem that it would follow in the wake of the others, i The probabilities aro, therefore, that by October 1 there will be but six mines at work in the entire Lake Superior copper region, and that a heavy percentage of its population will be compelled to seek employment elsewhere. This is certainly a gloomy prospect, and yet iu it, wo believe, is the positive remedy which shall, in time restore onr prosperity. There is no'wisdom it working out our mines at a loss, or without a small ntoftt. The copper ta better left in the ground until tbo business of i tbo country revives, becomes a profitable object to toko it out.

1 Wo think it will bo generally conceded that has been reached at last, and tbo worst is known. All will experience a sort of xulief, and the sturdy ones, whoso faith in the future is still unsfc'kan. will begin to look anxiously for or tokens of a new Cr For onrsolf, wo believe there will be a year or two of times" in this country, but we have unlimited faith that after that wo shall have renewed prosperity. In tbo meantime, wo hope every explorer will work bard to find now and richer deposits than have yet worked. It is not possible that the Calumet conglomerate is rich only in one spot, or that it will forever be so rich as to drive ali other mines to the wall.

It may be able to do so for two or three years, but we have every faith that ourindefstigablo explorers will scornthe woods again and again, till at last their labor will be rewarded by a discovery heretofore unparalleled in the history of the country. doi iar irum to earn, over and above the OBITirAEY. William GUmov From the Sew York World, June 13. The death of this distinguished Southern novelist took place at the residence of his sou- in-law, in Charleston, S. on Saturday even- ing.

Mr. Simms was born in Charleston April 17,180 C. Ho was of Irish extraction. At tho: early ago of 7 years he began to write and daring the latter part of the war of 1812; the chief employment of Ilia leisure hours was, to compose rnymed narratives of the exploits of tho American army and navy. Owing to the' poverty of his family and a sickly childhood, his education was veir simple, and; at 10 years of agealmoot his only acquirements were a knowledge of reading and writing For several years afttrward ho was employed as a clerk in a drug and chemical store in Charleston, but at the ago of 18 bo Quitted this occupation to begin the study of tne law, A practice at this exacting profession sufficed to weary him, and, In 1825.

fie turned bis attention to iitera- taro. His first published work was a ody od tho Death of Cotcsworth Ho followed this with two vol- i umes entitled and Other and In tho meantime ho had become editor of tho Charleston City Gazette. Taking tho side of tho Union in tho nullification troubles of 1832, bis subscribers deserted him, and left him nearly penniless. Tlus partly decided him to remove to tho North, and tlms for several years bo became a member of tho literary society of Now York- Mr. Simms published bis first novel in 1833; Martin Faber, the Story of a Thenceforward, nearly to tho present day, he has been one of the most industrious and prolific of living anthers, sending forth in rapid succession volumes of poetry, romance, history, biography, or miscellaneous literature, many of winch obtained a wide-spread popularity.

Among his best novels were Tho Guy and Katherine and his masterpiece was generally conceded be coii. Tbo founded upon Indian cb: actcr and history. To tho department of history and biography Mr. Rimms contributed a History of South and lives of General Marion, Captain John Smith, tho Chevalier Bayard, and General Greene. He wrote continually for tho magazines and and (hero wifi scarcely a department in literature that did not receive some contribution from his pen.

Until within a few years, Mr. Simms resided on a line plantation at Midway, S. and occupied himself in rural and literary pursuits. This piaco was destroyed by the invading during the war, and be was again rodncod to poverty. He came North for a second time to live, and comained here until within a year, devoted to his old pursuits.

Simms 1 writings were at one timo verv popular throughout tho country, and are still so in tho South. Ho was, undoubtedly, the most esteemed of American historical novelists, after Cooper. In personal character ho was a genial, refined, and pleasant gentleman, frank and courteous in his manners, and blameless in his private Ufo. Tbc Earthquake at Oaxaca, Mexico, City of Mexico SO) CorrttjceniLence of the -Var York Unraild. The latest news from private sources give full particulars of tho terrible earthquake which nearly ruined the entire city of Oaxaca, on the 11th of this month.

About half past 11p.m., several hard shocks were felt, causing destruction of life and property all over tho city. Tho motion was oscillating at first from south to north, then vortical or trembling. Tho shocks lasted about fifty-eight seconds, and in force, destruction and seventy surpassed anything of the kind that has over taken place in this Slate. Oaxaca is probably one of the strongest, most firmly constructed cities in Mexico yet tho condition of tho houses since tho earthquake is truly of them in complete ruins. Tho palace is almost destroyed, and will require thousands of dollars before it can bo made suitable lot occupation.

San Francisco is one mass of ruins, and tho whole of tho corridors, of tho old convent of Ban Juan do Dios fell, burying four nersona and wounding many more. The clock tower, which was only finished'on tho sth of May, was shaken down, passing through tho top of tho building into the Supremo Court rooms, and through the floors of these into the portals of the palaco. Tho total number of persons killed is about 100, while It is impossible to ascertain the number of tho wounded. Tho shocks continued the next day (Thursday), and about a quarter to 1 a very severe one was felt. Friday there were one or two very slight shocks.

Terror reigns supremo, and upon tho countenance of every one anxiety ana fear of greater evil aro plainly depicted. All remained in the public squares and outside of tho city for fear that greater shocks would come, and, on account of its dilapidated condition, would make a complete ruin of the entire city. Statistics of Commerce and Mr. Edward Young, Chief of tho Bureau of Statistics, furnishes the following synopsis, of Monthly Report No. 9, now in press.

The values of theunports and re-exports are given in specie. and those of tho domcolic exports iu mixed currency: Import t. IWiodt. 5.09.1553 K.0T3J63 3.608,112 EU95.5S 276,109,1117 ww own Proportion of tho foregoing shippo in American and foreign vessels, respectively Styx MAUCa tl. 1870.

ImporU. .1 BISZ MOUTHS MUIP 31, 1869. I Siui.2U.sll 259 Atumcan tcmcU. foreign ImporU. 193,01,437 American vctads.

Foreign The gold value of the domestic for the nine months ended March 31, is $911:848,198, to -the exports of foreign merchandise excoodd the imports ($333,304,335) for the same period by $2,036,214. For the nine months ended March 31.1869, the imports showed an excels of $59,113,319. The value of foreign commodities remaining in the warehouses of the United States, March 81.1870, was $53,491,252, against $40,657,834, March 31, 1869. Among the principal articles on free list imported during the nine months ended Match 31, 1870, were: Gold com, silver com, rage for the manufacture of paper, raw silk, $1,960,722. The following are the principal dutiable articles live animals, barley, $4,508,537: bitnminons coal, coffee, manufactures ofTjorton, 431; chamioals, drops, and dyes, earthen, stone, ana china ware, fancy goods, flax and manufactures of, fruits, hides and other than furs, iron and steel, and manufactures of, leather.

manufactures of leather, provisions and tallow, and mannlactores of, brown sugar, molasses, tea, tin, and manufactures of, 009; wines, spirits, and coidials, 'wood. and manufactures of, $6,658,028 wool, and manufactures of, $33,991,427. i The value of the principal articles of domestic production or manufacture, exported during the-same period, as live animals, MM.273; wbmt floor, 6 roat- raw cotton. aUvur: bnSon, $3,040,615 pistols; riissi sporting kum refined petrolsaaa, Sttn awi cheese, (SF tallow, leaf'tobaeeo, wood, and maaufaotnres of, $9,997,862. value of the principal articles of foreign production and manufacture exported wore: Gold coin.

silver conn 01; raw lute and other grasses, leather, $39 963; opium and extract of, pro: visions ind tallow, $1,675,293 and manufactures ot. spices, sugar wood and manufactures of, $407,045. Number and tonnage of Md foreign vetsels entered into and cleared from, the ports of the United States, engaged the foreign trade, during the nine months ended March 31, IS7O, as compared with the nine months ended March 31, i 860; JJDCE MONTHS ENUED WAUGH 3U ISrtl. American foreign Total antx rnao jama American resells. Foreign Further details vn TEEASTTEES OP THE DEEP.

Sccccnfal Atienpt Recover ables Suuk Two Ccatnries From the Patl Mall Gazette, 19. The attempt to recover the treasure sunk in Yigo Bay more than 150 ago is turning out After nineteen search made with diving-bells. fifteen galleons are reported to have been found lying at a depth of a few hundred feet, and on knocking a hole into the side of the Almirante some ingots, Elate, and valuable arms were found by le divers. However, further researches have been suspended for the moment, until the Custom House authorities shall have conceded a safe place to deposit the treasure. The Almirante and her consorts were sent to the bottom daring the war of Spanish succession, and have remained immersed in the port of a povertystricken nation daring the whole time of the Bourbon occupation.

Hardly had Queen Isabella been driven from the throne than a Spanish hanker, long settled In Paris, made overtures to the government at Madrid, and on (condition of handing over nearly half the treasure in case of success, M. Poriere received permission to Toole or tho sunken 'Ab the galleons have been lying at the bottom feince the year 1702. some time was necessarily required I free them from a large an'cumulation of sand, hut letters from Spain say that this part of tho task has been accomplished. A French account of the Yigo affair says that Count Chateau-lUmault was ordered to escort the Indian fleet returning from Vera Cruz, when it was chased by 150 Dutch and English vessels. Chateau-Benault wished to run into a French port, but the Spanish Ad- I miral, Don Jlanuel do Velasco, obstinately re-1 fused.

Hence the Vigo disaster, which sur pasted (bat of the eighteen French vee-1 sols and twenty-eight galleons, laden with wealth, were taken -or destroyed, and there was hardly time, through the energy of tho French Captain, to send a few millions ashore. Lord Mahon, whoso version is somewhat different, dwells at some length on the circumstances attending this affair. Qe' says that our fleet was on its way back to England when the Duke received intelligence that the treasure ships had gone into Vigo to avoid him. The cargo was said to consist of besides much valuable merchandise. The English and Dutch Admirals and Generals resolved on an action.

The Spaniards might have saved their treasure by landing it, but there was a fundamental law against galleons unloading anywhere but at Cadiz, and the Chamber of Commerce refused, on application being made to it, to bate one jot of Its privilege. The matter had to bo referred to the Council of India, and that body deliberated just a day too long. Chateau-Benault and 1 Don Manuel threw up a few feeble defences at the mouth of the harbor, but the English ships broke the boom thrown across the entrance. and Ormond and his soldiers stormed the forts. Tho French burned their ships, and made their escape ashore.

The conquerors shared some i millions of dollars, some more millions were sunk. According to Lafnente the doubloons got on shore through Gallic energy were soon captured, and immense riches in gold, silver, and precions merchandise disappeared under the waves." We shall soon know what amount of wealth baa been lying idle in so unaccountable a manner since 1701. The Chinese Companies of San cisco Discourage I'urtber gratlon. Frvm the San Franeitco Bulletin, The Chinese Six Companies, of this city, are (k combination which poeecaa considerable authority hero and in Shortly after the arrival of the last steamer from that country the loading men of the association hero, seeing about 1,300 of thoir countrymen lauded, called a meeting, at which a circular was prepared setting forth the reasons why Chinamen and Chinawomen should ccaao emigrating to this' country. Copies of this circular will be ed to the principal towns and cities of tbo empire for the information of all classes.

It is along document, but the substance of it is that California and the adjoining states are not what they formerly were, so far as the facilities for making money are concerned; that very few Chinamen can obtain more than a bare subsistence, and that only the merchants are able to accumulate riches. The opinion prevails generally in China that the placer mines in this State afford a good field for the of the immigrant. The circular stales that those mines do not pay any longer, as a general thing, and that if Chinese miners chance to make money in them, there is great danger that they will bo robbed of their earnings and driven out of their mines by thieves and robbers. -They say their people are not respected, but aro put down to tbo level of cattle and horses; they are in constant dancer of violence, and suffer ill-usage in every part of tbo State. They say of the threats of riot and bloodshed, that they consider most i of them as idle talk, bat would not do anything i to provoke an attempt to execute them.

Tho condition of the people is described, that thousands of them are without work, can get none, and are destitute of food and other necessaries of life; that tho merchants have extended temporary relief to some, but that all cannot be aided. For these and other reasons they deprecate the policy of ponding any more Chinamen hero. Of tho female immigrants they say that the women who havo cotno here have brought infinite disgrace, not only on themselves but on the most respectable Chinese here. They also are advised to stay at home. Tbc chief men of the Six Companies think tbs issuance of the circular will tend to retard very much tho future influx of their countrymen into America; and it certainly does not afford a very attractive picture of their present condition and prospects.

Brigham a We have aforetime given gossipy extracts from tho letters of visitors to Monnondam, relative to Brigham domestic affairs; but tho following, from a communication ia tho Cincinnati containa somo details we do not remember to have previously soon; The rooms of fie women are very much alike, and furnished nearly alike. They aro plain, but comfortable. Tho women live in (hem predselv as people do at a hotel. Each lady has her own key, and when she goes out sbo Jocks her door. There is little visiting hack and forth, and tho laaies bohavo very much as guests do at a first-class hotel.

Every morning and evening, at tho ringing of the bell, tho inmates of the harem meet the great parlors, to attend prayers. They sing a hymn, and Young prays fervently. Tho prophet tvsed to eat at tho harem with his wives, but ho seldom does so now. In tho morning, on rising, each woman puts her room in order, and if she baa children, dresses them for bioakfasL prayers they all go to breakfast, the ladies with children sitting at little family tables, and those without children at the common table. The same food is given to all, and the bill of faro 1s by no means a poor one.

Brigham, from timo to time, designates some of his wives to take charge-ef the cooking, and they remain on doty until relieved; during the day the women walk out. sew, sing, play the piano in the parlor, or walk with the children. Most of them spin, make cloth, and color it. They aro very prond of their doth and embroidery. In the evening, all hands go to the theatre, where every wives has a reserved seat.

It is said that Young liberally supplies hia wives with money, and on fine days they drive out and go shopping. He employs a music teacher, French teacher, and master for the uao of hla household. women are well dressed, hvX a till they have to work hard, and ho keeps up a wholesome diadpline over them. Foreign msporU. Domutie txporU.

California Bepublicana are already be. ginning to cast about for a suitable nominee for Governor next fall. Among the names thus far mentioned are the following: General John F. Miller, of Napa; Itomnaldo Pacheco, cx-Stato Treasurer, and a hativo of California; E. W.

Boberts. of Grass Valley; Newton Booth, and General John BiqweU. seems to bo no lack of aspirants for the office of Governor of Vermont, vacant by the death of Governor Washbume. Among those already named are Julius Converse, Dudley C. Denison, George W.

Hendee, A. li Miner, Frederick Billings, Horace Fairbanks, and John W. Stewart. despatches received from Oregon by Senator Williams and others say that the election there ia exceedingly close, and that it is impossible to foretell the exact result, it is thought that the Bepublicans have secured the Legislature by a majority-of i two orJhree on Joint ballot, assuring Mr. Williams return to the United States Senate.

the recent Democratic StaieOonvention of West Virginia, John J- Jacob was nominated for C.P.T. Moore for Judge of the Court of Appeals, Darnel for Auditor of Stale, John M.Pheh* for Secretary of State, J. B. Bnrdett for Treasurer, and Joseph Sprigg for Attorney General. Among the resolutions adopted were That the Republican party, by ratify the Fifteenth Amendment to the conatitnUoD, has shamefully violated Its plwJges I of suffrage should be retained within the control of the ticonle of the Stales.

Calling to political power analien and inferior class, It has declared the white race incapable of self-government. In opposition to this monstrous doctrine we Invite all intelligent white men to unite with us In asserting the pimclpS teat the white race is the ruling race 0 to enforce the Fifteenth Amendment lately passed by Congress, la corrupting to nubile morals in that ft offers premiums lor per- KbvOTlTe o( the saws, tut it rfrai Federal antnortty control of State affairs; and deetrnctive of the peace of the country, in that It invests the negroes with exclusive and peculiar privileges. lifting them to power and dignity through the degradation of the Damettie Pittsfield (HI) Democrat of the 9tH says The H. it N. B.

and the Pittsfield branch of said road, wnl he taken possession -of to-day by the W. will henceforth run said roads. In a few days telegraph polfl will be put up on both Work is to be commenced on the Hknnibal bridge immediately, and the bridge to be completed within eighteen months." BOABD OF HEALTH, City of Ike Old Bridewell. Battler with Bed Boss-Great of Casualties. Weekly yiortullty of Jlorriaxcs.

The Board of Health- held a regular meeting, yesterday, tn the west wing of the Court House. There were present Commissioners Johnson (In the chair), Board, Giles, and Ranch. Ur. Itussett, Secretary, read the minutes of the last meeting, which were adopted. Oo recommendation of the Finance Committee, sundry bills were ordered to he paid.

Cleared, EmUred, MORTALITY BXFOBT. The Sanitary Superintendent repotted 93 deaths last week. 66 In the corresponding week of last Year, and 83 In the preceding week of tMa yeac Of the deaths last week, 57 were males and 36 females, The mean temperature for the week was -Vo. 7.354a44ft.TW 7.197|2.fW,4J7 degrees. The nativities of the dead were: AtlanHc Ocean, Denmark, Poland, Bossia, Scotland, 1 each: Bohemia and Sweden, 8 each; Chicago, horn of native 11: bom of foreign parents, 39: other jtftai United States, 11; Germany, were distributed as follows: Pint Second.

Third, 8 s.Fourth, Fifth, ijlyth Seventh, Eighth, Ninth, Tenth, Eleventh, Twelfth, Thirteenth, 1: Fourteenth, Fifteenth, Sixteenth, 8: Seventeenth, 8: Eighteenth, Nineteenth, Twentieth, accidents. Conntv Hospital, Aleman Brothers Hospital, Home for the Friendless, 1: Immigrants. Jewish HosnltaL 1: Mercy Hospital, suicide by shooting, 1. OBSttTATIOOT. The Superintendent reported the condition of the public health to be very good.

Compared with last week, the mean dally temperature was seven degrees lower, and over four times aa much rain fell, resulting In a slight improvement In the condition of both branches of the river. Many nuisances were abated, and more connections with sewers made than daring khr'week this year, owing to the want of drainage, wesson and Cook streets, and a portion of Elston toad, were disinfected. A esse of varioloid was reported at No. 18 English street, another at the Comity anotaer at No. IS4North Jefferson street; also, two cases of varioloid and one of confluent amau-poz Cleared.

£tUfed. IbM. So. 8,97513, 638212.43U73 13,152 2.8 151 laur 1 be supplied hereafter. at No.

is Crittenden street, in a family that was infected by immigrants. The ostial precautions weie promptly taken, and Dr. Miller, County Physician, vaccinated all the of the Coonty Jail. The report was accepted ud placed on file. Health Officer Burnham reported the abatement of 1,339 nuisances, and that 136 premises were con- nected with street sewera.

Ordered on file. CONnniOKOV 18l OLD SBIDgWHU. Dr. John M. Woodworth, Sanitary Inspector of the Second, Thiid, Fourth, and Fifth Districts, reported on the eof the old BrWewell as, fol- Iowb: The prison baOdmga are structures, boOtof rouan oak boards, audio the roughest manner; a bail, eight feet wide, runs through the centre of each building, on either side of which the cells or lodging rooms of the prisoners are situated.

The cells are seven feet 8 Inches long by 3 wide, and 10 feet high- £acb cell is lighted and ventilated from without by a window of one and one-eighth feet superficial vet, less the space occunied by the iron bars, which is lust one-half. Each ceQU supplied with two narrow board bonks attached to one side of the cell, and is calculated to accommodate two persons, but aa 300 are sometimes confined In ISB cells, overcrowding becomes necessary. On the day of my Inspection there were 101 men and 70 women confined in the Bridewell, which is the minimum number. On the day before, 89 men and 10 women were discharged by the Bridewell Committee. The character of the Bridewell buildings Is In Itself sufficient to place the sanitary condition ac a very low standard, insufficient size, imperfect arrangement and ventilation are too apparent to need comment The keeper useseycrymeaoa la his power to keep the place clean.

The floors are thoroughly scrubbed every day and the walls of the cells whitewashed nearly every',: this does not protect the place from the army of vermin that rendezvous in the cracks and between the boards of the Judging from anmlstakable evidences tn every cell, the wretched inmates hare an exciting time fighting bed bunt. Aa figures are the most convincing argument, 1 took the pains to count the marks of dead bogs, and found that 333 had been vanquished In a single cell In lesa than one week. As to the employment of the prisoners, the men break stones, saw wood for public schools, city offices, etc. The women scrub the floors, do the washing for the Inmates of the Bridewell, police force, and Fire Department, and make clothing for the inmates. Upward of three-fourths of the prisoners are sent for drunkenness, and nearly all toe others from crimes proceeding from this vice.

The worst cases of depravity are found among the women. About forty of them have been Inmates of the Bridewell for many years, never away for more than three days to three weeks at a time. One woman in particular has not been outside of the old shell for one whole week at any one time during the last fifteen years. The deduction from these facts is that the Bridewell resolves itself Into an trubriate cuyfum, and it should be regulated and governed accordingly. THE NEW BRIDEWELL.

In connection with the above. Dr. Woodworth reports as follows on the new Bridewell, although ft is outside his district and Jurisdiction. He says: The new Bridewell is about five miles from the Court House, on the outlet of The building, which Is a good one, contains 4SS cells, separata hospital rooms for men and women, dining rooms, kitchen, bakery, also apartments for the keeper and his assistants. The cells are completed and ready to occupy.

The boilers are now beiug put Into the building; The plastering Is nearly completed. lam informed that It is the Intention of the City Fathers to Inclose the gronnds with a stone wall. If has to be completed before tho bonding be occupied, the old building will have to answer for six months or a year longer. If the Grounds could be inclosed oy a temporary bokns ence, the building could be occupied in a tew weeks, and the prisoners conld be osed to advantage to pat up the wait The greatest objection I find at the new building Is the want of water. The water of the river is not fit to use, and the well water Is, of course, only surface water.

The cells are feet long, 4 feet wide, and 7 feet high. Each side, end. top, and bottom Is a single smooth stone. The bedbugs will hare apoorplace to bide in the new ceils. THE ABBOBT.

Dr. Woodworth also made a report oa the Armory, as follows: I have made a careful inspection of the bodUliiK Xxjown ml Uxo AnUOTJ, and herewith submit the following report; The Armory "18 situated on the southwest corner of Adams aud FranUln streets, and is used as a police station and prison. The sanitary condition of this building la unfavorable, by reason of: 1. Defective construction. 2.

Imperfect drainage. 3. Imperfect ventilation. 4, Insufficient size. The ouUdlng la without a cellar or basement and the first iloor is lower than the surface of the ground surrounding the boll ding.

There Is no provision for draining the ground on which the building stands. The building Itself is drained (nominally) by an open alolce running into a catch basin, and thence into the Adams street sewer. The drain Is continuous with au open gutter or trough passing through the cells, which is made to subscmfhe purposes ofa watercloset The whole sewerage i arrangement in connection with the street main, which opens at the river side above the water-level, constitutes a system of airshafts through which, during the prevalence of westerly winds, the noxious gases of the sewer are forced into the cells. This reversed system of ventilation is suffocating In the extreme, and the odor often has the effect to rtvene the process of digestion The prison is on the ground floor, and Includes a space of sixty feet In length by eighteen In width and sixteen In height. The space is further subdivided into a corridor and six ceils, ten by eleven bv thirteen feet each.

The corridor Is ventilated by three windows, all on one side, and presenting in their aggregate an air surface of about twenty-seven feet, less the superficial area of the bars by which thev are obstructed. The are ventilated from the corridor by an opening over the door of each, ol lour feet superficial area, and by the Interspaces between the boards composing the roof of each ceil. There Is, also, a range of lour cells upon an inner corridor, differing from those described only in having no windows upon the corridor, and In having the escapepipe of the water closet on the upper floor, emptying into one of them, and distributing Its contents on the floor whenever the water-trough is obstructed. as is often the case. The Tn Dumber of lodgers in these tea cells is about scventy-Cvc.

On a fall accommodations, tueh tu they art, bare been furnished fortbree hundred and eighty-seven men and women, which is rather closer packing than a drover, bavins an eye to proht and would be willing to pack his cattle. The qnsnUty of air from this wretched mass of humanity la expected to breathe amounts to sufficient to supply their respiratory necessities for two hours and a half, supposing It to be perfectly pure at the outset, after which tune -It becomes positively injurious to health and life; but when the fact is taken into consideration that the air is already contaminated by the fool gases forced backward from the sewer, and, for- thennorc, by the exhalations and accumulated evacuations from the bodies of the filthy wretches who nightly occupy these cells, it la a marvel that any constitution can be found strong enough to endure a bot night la this suffocating hole. On nights when the winch la in a westerly direction, and impure gas, coaltar. are escaping from the Gas Works Into the sewer, the door leading from the office into the corridor has to be left open to give the Inmates a chance for their lives, and prevent actual suffocation, which even tha keeper fears would otherwise take place. The rooms on the second floor are somewhat more commodious, and yet not above criticism.

The rooms used for witnesses are insufficiently ventilated. The officers' dormitory is thlrty-ehrht by sixty-four feet The room is ventilated by Are windows; two on the north and three on the east -front, and contains lorty-nlnfe beds. Siently, however, as many as sixty-five officers ecn in the dormitory at a time. The officers charge of the building do every thlngin thelrpowerto keep the building In as good condition as possible, bat the fact Is the defects are beyond their reach, lithe plana of public buildings had to be aub: mitted to the criticism and revision of a sanitary expert, before being accepted, much expense I would be saved in making alterations, not to mention the greater economy of health and life. The reports were accepted and placed upon file.

POLITICAL. Sanitary Superintendent Ranch called attention to the propriety registering the marriages that place mthMto, and a discussion followed on the feasibility the registration. The Chair said that no doubt marriage had an important influence upon health and morals, and the registration could not but be valuable, even as mere statistics. Commissioner Rauch said that the greater pro portion of deathavaa among unmarried people. Commissioner Hoard offered a resolution pro.

Tiding for the passage of ordinance log persons about to the to put themselves upon record. The resolution was adopted. DUORJUTIOK vairm. W. 3.

BelassigE, Administrator of the Depart, ment of the Water works and Public Buddings, of New Orleans, asked for information as to has been the influence exercised by aplentiful sup. ply of pure water on the health of the city of Referred to the Sanitary Superintendent to answer. 0 The Board then adjourned. Seaael is the Wahaafc Avenue Taeclnatl Bwhaw Mmles Taken far -Pmk4 bv the of the Health Department. BSGISTBATION OF VAURUQIS.

THE MISTAKE. On Sunday last, an account appeared in Tax Tbirckr of the wholesale vaccination of the mates of a fashionable boarding-house on Wabash avenue, and of the inconveniences to which the boarders were, as a conseqence, subjected, The feeling otiindjy sympathy for the sufferers, which inspired the article In question, quite won the hearts of the ladles and gentlemen who tabernacled at this afflicted house, and It is to that we are Indebted for the knowledge of the facta which close the drama. It appears, then, that one of the of the house fell sick, and a doctor, whose creed Is that there la but one wav of healing, and Hahnemann Is Its prophet, was called In to the case. After an investigation, which revealed exttt- of the indent, he had. small-pox, and had him sent to Lake EosbllaL and informed the Board of Health of the lacU thereupon vaccination was Whenthe steward at LakeHospltalm man versed in the science of small-pox, came to examine the nattezd.

he discovered mat there was a mistake; thathe suffered from measles, a rati of anjthlngyon certainly not from thecomplalnt mentioned the certificate of. the Dhislcian. XhiadlsoOvery didnothelp the er roach, for he was vaccinated, and was complied to rexnam at the hospital until it was seen' that he had not contracted am all-pox there. Bis ESSra22SSSS AiltttbeiiMMlitf tfce TWftWog poM JSffiSu wISTSJjSK of UK thTaLaeTbowercr. tortlgnsUon called which csaw off to UK of Mxe boose on Mcmday After some marks, condwnwrtorr in rtegrw of everybody and everything the relatione were edoptetl It la often the tote rf In body or etpatrmHy whenm meet and taat conceraine uwee whom toey cam uJ otht-rwlae ftach: and trr i- Vnmu, It it wiiwir ordained that where aay threa Americana come together, molatioa be aim come nnder the above Katjitd, That wo are cot fully with free (titutiocr.

and prefer a ooaarcny wltinat Tacdnatloa, to a rernblle with ft. That we do not comider Dr. Jennet public benefactor. That we condemn la the tie entire e.T»tm of homoeopathy. and especially Df.

who, fcr the take of magnifying hie office turned mev rUtittOMaaU-pux. either profound imnranee, or a drernwated malignity dao to the toiahoma-vpathic tew, tendered to our ftUow boarder, and whteh vaa rejected by her, the pmcmntitln allopathicmeasure. wo excewlineW duaatiified with the conduct of Mr. In rrttinz rick, and tnut thaf in the future he will not indulge bit trUah iadlnationa bla associates: belaga thing tndnlged iaat the cost to is te be senontty reprobated. XtMfacd.

That we o-uaure the Board of Health for maUniaoaeriouaainljtakc. Public are paid Mil the rommlation of them la a of for their dntifw, and of thonoecaeity forthcirrmccinaton with uule witdom. Kceofted, Thatyc contldit aoiacbody liable for the of tbla mliukr. our swollen anua, oar Injured etc- and that a petition praying redrand exemplary damages be submitted to the Council at tta next BtmUtd, 1 hat we tender our to one naother jrotrtDy. sadeipttwny to our nrwVmAiried friend, to Mn.

to Bridcrt and HUeu. who haro btrn forced to break dlabrt in coawqQtnee 0 weak- DeM of left ana. Ud hare ihclr docked That a cony be tmundtted to the Board of Health, to Dr. and to Toe CtHcsco mama. It Is certainly to be hoped that such errors will not occur in the future, and Doctors will probably meditate a little before pronouncing a ataali-pos rather than a rash verdict.

the law ooubts. Injunction to Bestrara I the Circuit Court Decree in the Insane Asylum Heating Contract Denied. Tum the Capacity af aa Exploded DfcjU- Resitted to Cowaoa Law Keiaedles. United States Circuit Court. THX INSANE ASVI.CH UKATINO.

eaowae. v. tuc wata wi and the Northwestern Manufacturing Company. BUI for injunction some days since upon the heels of a decree rendered In the Cook Comity Circuit Court, perpetually enjoining the county from re- cognizing the contract the for heating and venu- latlng apparatus of the Insane Asylum and Poor with Walworth, Twohlg Furse, and ordering the Board of Supervisors to contract with the Northwestern Manofactarlng Company, astbe lowest and best bidder, complainant as a member of the Arm of Furee, a resident of assignee of all the right of Ihe firm under the contract enjoined, filed his bill jn this coart The biu asked that the county authorities he restrained from contracting under the decree, the allegation being, substantially, that the county was about to act In the premises. In viola-' Isttoncf the rights of Walworth, whose firm bad perfected an appeal from the decision of the ClrJ colt Court When the bill was filed, notice of an appUcatlon for an injunction was served, the application to be made on the 2Stb Instant, a day beyond the probability of the board being In session.

The effect of the notice was to prevent the Board of supervisors from awarding the contract as ordered by the decree. Mr. Dent, for the Northwestern Company, now tn ud submitted that the mattershoold now be heard; that it is not within the province of a flftfnpiainnnt to come into conn and arbitrarily set a dtetant day for the bearing of anch motion, and that the public interest wo old be subserved by a present bearing. Judge Blodgett thought In such a case there should be a speedy bearing; that the public boilness should not be unreasonably delayed upon the simple option and motion of the person filing the bilL If Tt were otherwise, a man might file a bill and give notice that he would apply i jr an injunction atx months hence, and thus get the benefit of the Injunction which would never have been grunted. He thought there was a clear right to call up the matter at an earlier day.

Mr. Wblton, representing complainant, stated that If the board should convene between now and the day he had fixed for the hearing, he would como In and take the matter up, otherwise on that opt, aa be would then have no cause for Injunction, he would dismiss bis bUL Mr-Dent supposed the Court would sot imoose a bargain upon him. It was simply a question of right. The decree of the Circuit Court requires the board to make the contract on Wednesday, and he thought he had a right to the full benefit Of.hls decree- Judge Drummond thought It was not competent for a party to fix a time so far ahead as to embarrass the part; by the Injunction, but It is the right of the party to whom notice has been given, to come in and have the matter disposed of a reasonable time. At the same time the Coart supposed the appeal would operate against the Thamatter was then taken op, the bill same remarks made when The Court decided that the application to thlaconrt came too late.

Complainant had vulimatrlly submitted hlnuejf to the jurisdiction of the State court, and final decree had passed. Be could not sow come Into this forum and attempt to involve It laaconfllctwtth the State court. Injunction n'ed and bill dismissed. wnT CPOJT A DQTHUB'i BOMU. UnltedStatesv.

Johns. Miller etaia. This was an action of debt on a bond, dated October 3S6S. the bond being Id the usual fora, conditioning that tfte principal shall faitbfnlJy comply with all the provisions ot lav In relation to the duties and business to distillers, and pay all penalties Incurred or fines imposed for a violation of any of the said provisions, etc. The penalty of the bond waa the aa.

aamnum laid at $20,000. Tbe breach alleged was me non-payment of tax assessed, and penalties for non-payment. During the month of October, 1563, spirits were distilled and the return showed leas than so per cent of the producing capacity. The assessment made amounted to $8,440, and the sum alleged to be actually dns was $6,406, with penalty of per cent a month from Oune 1,1669. Defendant pleaded specially that upon the 2oth day of October, 1663, his still blew np, when he notified the proper officer, and yielded his distillery over to the government agents, who, aa In the case of a suspension of work- sealed the tabs and locked the furnace.

The distillery remained thus closed during several days, when work was recommenced. Dorlngtne suspension, defendant distilled no The government also claimed the defendant was farther liable for having hi Us tubs wort beer, while he suspended operations, in Violation of lav. Defendant answered to this that the mash. was In the custody of the government, and that owing to the i explosion be could not, even If be had so Intended, make The Court found for defendant. As to the last the having ot mash, In tbe toos, dating the time of suspension, the court (Blodgett) thought that in the otter absence of Intent to convert it Into spirit, and In view of the Impossibility of so converting it, the distiller con'd nut be held amenable to the penalties of the law.

Tbe act contcmolates a voluntary bus pension, and does not meet tbe exigency of an accidental bursting of tbe still, which enforced a suspension of work. As to the SO per cent clause or its breach, the Court saw nothing in the case to make It an exception to the rule laid down by Judge Drummond in respect to the noo-llablllty of distillers for a tax assessed upon property not produced. Here the distillery blew up, and the government held possession of his works. Taking out tbe days be did not and conld not work, be bad returned, however, 80 per cent. liIVSOfEK IN CHANCESY.

Union Copper Distilling Company v. Edmund Jnsseu, and William O. Osgood v. The Same. These were four bills brought Into the Circuit Court of this county, and transferred by eeriiurari to this Jurisdiction.

The prayed Injunctions to restrain the collection of assessments under the so per cent clause of the Revenue law. They came up on motion to issue the Injunctions. The bills showed that tbe complainants had paid, and tendered to pay, all the taxes assessed upon them, excepting such tax as was Imposed under the SO per cent danse, upon spirits which they had never manufactured. Opposed to tbe motion was urged the statute 19 act of 1366) wnlch provides that no suit shall be maintained In any court for the recovery of any tax alleged to have been erroneously or Illegally assessed or collected, until after appeal to the Commissioner, and the amendatory statute of March, which provides that so salt for tbe purpose of restraining the assessment: or collection of tax shall bo maintained to any court. The injunction was In each case refused.

Judge Drummond (Blodgett concurring) stood these provisions of the law to be that when, In conformity with the mode pointed out by law, a tax la imposed, then the presumption shall be that it is collectable, prima facie, If the officers have followed tbe routine prescribed, in order to enable the collection. It was foreseen that technical errors might be made, and the law steps In to say the collection shall not be Interfered with on this account. This It Is competent for con' gresa to legislate upon, for there la still given to the party aggrieved the ordinary remedy by salt At law against the wrong doer, and tbentthe government steps in and assumes the amount ot the Judgment The question was not an open one In this court, and the whole current of decisions concur In remitting the parties to the common law remedy. United States District Courts IN9ANXnCFTCT. In re James C.

Maadell et al. Involuntary pro ceedlcg was Instituted some time since. Subsequently the petitioning creditor came in and dlamissed the proceeding. Other creditors now appeared to more to set aside the order of dismissal. Held (Blodgett, that as no creditors had proved up their claims, and hence no rights had accrued to them under-the proceeding, the pnv ceeding was within the control of Its instigation.

But If the proceeding was Inadvertently dismissed, or if the Court was wrongly advised, then the remedy Is by an application to the snpervisory power of the Circuit Court. Circuit Court. huw bill for a dvhx George W. Hill Joseph Hoxle and the unknown heirs of Richard P. Robinson.

This Is a proceeding Instituted that complainant may receive a deed of the southwest quarter of Section 31,38, is. Superior Court. GCXLTT. EUza Davis v. Frederick Law and The Same v.

J. F. Law. Ejectment for the northeast quarter of southwest quarter of Section 3, It, and the north half of north fractional halt of southwest quarter of Section 3AM north of the Calumet River. Finding for defendant, claimant, under the limitation laws of 1534.

xrw roira. Heinrich Llnnemeyer Louis Grlnuse. Case. Republic Insurance Company, AssampaiC S3OO. Nicholas Kranzv Phillip Mayer et at bUL based apon a Judgment lor $403.20, attempting toTollov a property in Lot Subdivision of Lot 6, Block 30, canal Subdivision ot Section 53,40,14.

Conn tv Court. aPMCOHTRSnOHS. of Andrew J. Conkilng. George Scoville was appointed administrator to bona of CyipO.

of Rthallnda CoveL Administration granted Susan Duryea) under bond of Recorder's Court. The grand Jurywts this court on Monday next trkstass This was CbarleaVerseematv bMery an action to recover for an. bonier of alleged to have ThT defendant the dtx Umlis. bewta amaulted by pleaded notwithstanding Terseema one 1 was necessary which be harm to hlnwelt ft to prevent bomij S)mQQJ tarried a would seem ot woo Sere fca ixHiMtll Totflrt VJ rM ssrsSbiSS Kcne of tte Simons wu attacked. thcil 1 fc a club or otter weapon, cotpldk to the Tldnitr the Robert Donglaa Thomas O.

itooertM. MdiTidetl half of Uiilrcrslty SutxllTl- of that part gciltr. Tbfar jna baaed Biwnaotfncwtf by defendant- siicrora sauAxntu Uaryarot are Cfty-tw" actions of ejectment Lot ol ter cf tte southeast quarter of Section 9, u. The Police Courts. SIDS COCBT.

Janes Phelps amased himself ny the winrtf wb of an Archer arcane saloon on Monday nisbL. He contmned the sport until be struck a mlnnamcrt Brannlcrn on the head, lonictinsaa turlr wound. Abont this James thought It time to and he got. A policeman also ran In the same direction, and Use two SctflUon. Cretan has reached the dignity of a landlord, and.

presuming upon hts prerogative, be took occasion, on Monday, to kick one of his tenants down stairs. This led to a litne ndlU during which Augustus was terrtMy pnnlshetl. and after that had the face to.sppeal to a conn for redress. He trot ft In the shape of a flue of lid. Tbe tenant, named William Boaulj.

was -iSeTayloraadHaCJe Miller, two demireps from the classic precincts of Griswold street, were before Justice Summerfleld. yesterday charge of 5W from a Binningsister named Sarah Newman. They weft, held for trial in bail of each. -Jamcs Wilson was chanted with attempting to tap the till of the Everett House. He was fined James Stonlsgton and Caleb WUUama were fined HOP for Tagrancj.

Michael Morphy, who made a desperate assault upon Jeeps wit in MsJlspn sikioo, was held for farther rumination in bad of S3OO, The victim was unable to appear. -John Mnrphv, Michael Mnrphy and John Bassett, wto wete arrested and held cm suspicion or being the perpetrators of the recent outrages at Lyons, were dlFChargtA It was evident that the victims were unwilling to appear against them. They were discharged for want of prosecution. north siDB cocar. John was fined $lO at the Huron Street Coon for disorderly conduct, on Monday.

Unable to pay the demand he was placed In a cell before being transposed to the lindewelL He had no sooner been placed under lock and key than be made a brutal assault npou a cell-mate named Godfrey Hitcher. For this diversion he was lined SIOO yesterday morning. WRAT. ESTATE. Warrantee deeds conveying city ami suburb aa property within seven miles of tne Court House, for record on Tuesday, June 14.

Michigan av. 173 ft a of Twenty-ninth st, 40X14 ft: June 10 794 199 nu or 2SXI2SK with house; Jnne 1 BJSOO Twenth-fonnh st, 23 ft of Buddan st, 88X125 ft; July 3. 1563 400 SgiD av, cor of Ellia av, 97 3-10i93 ft; 4.723 inborn st, a cor of Cayuga st; 77 (MOx 130 ft; MOO Twenty sixth st, iwo ft of Wallace st, a 23X323 300 Hurlbut st, 359 ft of sc, 2tx 122 ft; June 600 Sheffield av. 3448 of Clay st, ff. 43x123 ft; a'so, ft, 293 ft of Clay st, T2X123 ftjfce 6 3,000 Warn Blond st, of Menomonee St, 36X125 It; 'Canal ft aof Harrison st, wf, asxuu ft; April 23 Wright st, no ftw of Morgan ft; Jane 8 1,000 Park at, 126 T-10 ft of Hoyne st, IS4 ft; April 27 V.

McGrath st, ft of Hoyne at, 133 ft; June 10... 1,300 Bine Island at, 24 ft woi Catharine 24x120 ft; Jnne 9 1,500 Robey st, 23 7-JO ft a of Ferdinand st, 23 ft; April 1 500 Centre ar. cor of Twenty-second st, UDd of St S5-100X ft, with 1,500 Fry st, 145 2 Id ft of Centre st, 24x120 tt; Jnne 13 Adams 60 6-10 ftw of Lincoln 36x123 May 30 1,000 Halsted at, 3 cor of Lake at, tsoxliu 3-10 ft; May 28 MOO Elston Load, 396 ft of Milwaukee ar, ef. 23X100 ft; JnneS 510 Paulina st, cor Polk 410 45-lOOx-125 ft; May 20 14,000 KOHTB QP CITY LIMITS. Harenswood Part, cor of Jefferson Bead, ft; Sept 20, fOCTH OF CITY units.

Tompkins place, cor of Fifty-fifth st, 100x162 it; Jane 4 500 Woodlawn av, 170 ftu of 80xi35it; January 1. soo WEaT OF OLD CITT LIMITS. Wilcox st, 150 3-10 ft of Rockwell st, 50X125 ft; Jnne 1,300 On street bet Chicago ar and Klnzle st; and of Morton st, 293x206 6-10 ft; May On street bet Chicago ar and Klnzle at, ana of Morton st, 125x206 6-10 ft. May 11 Qn street sw cor of Chicago ar and ot Klnzle st, and of Motion st, ITSX £96 6-10 it; May ll CHICAGO DEY GOODS MAEKET. Tuesday Evening.

June li. There was less activity In the demand domestic dry poods during the past week, and prices generally lavored buyers. The stocks of seasonable goods are equal to all requirements of the demand. The Boston Commercial Bulletin of the llth Instant remarks: the dry goodamarket there Is a good Jobblog trade in the way of nilmg orders, which are pouring in from ail quarters to make up deficiencies in broken, stocks. Country buyers are not here in person, being quite busy at home.

Their distributive trade has proved larger than expected. and consdMently they are obliged to avail themselves of The telegraph, mall, and express, In order to duplicate some of their early purchases. From present appearances. Jane will be the basl-1 est month of the season among Jobbers, and the aggregate volume ot sales, thougn in small lots, will be well that of Mae. There is very Utile movement from first nanus, since the trade manage to get along with what uiey nave are muttons to rednee their stocks, at this stage of the season, as low as possible.

But there are no large amounts of goods in the hands of manufactorera or their agents, and hence no great pressure to sell. Prices are steady for all staple fabrics, with no signs of Though me raw material continues to decline, they are not yet down to the relative level of manufactured products. The continued prospect of a lower cost of production has forinnatelv kept mannfacturers on the conservative tack, and prevented them from taming oat goods any faster than actually wanted for trade and consumption. with light stocks, and the assurance of a large fall trade baaed upon the good crop condition of tho youth and West, there Is no disposition to shade prices in order to effect immediate sales. Cotton goods of seasonable styles are in steady demand.

Standard brown sheetings are quiet and unchanged Fine brown goods are In fairreqnest, and me choice bands are In small stock and firmly The following are the prices now current: McrrimacD Mcrrlmac Co. Cocheco iAlien's. -T it .11 tJaa. ,11 Freeman i Co. 9 9 IX vllartfiml 11 Donnell's Manchester VI Lowell I 1 Lancaster 11 Richmond on ic iGlasgoir aster IT bleacbkd sirrern'Ra.

K. Mills 4-1 24 Red Bank T-8 Red Bank 4-1 Bates 4-4 IT Lonsdale Wfcite Wambeck Hili'B 4-i W.slater4-1....U T-S. 14K Canoe MasoDTllle 4-4 IT Slatcrville Jj Bay Mills 4-4 Uebroa Mills Bar .20 Blactatone AA. 15 Amlroscegpiu Ballou A LacK'ton Ballou A boo Laogdon 4-4 UK Lancaster. DKNIK3.

ICV Pawnee 12 beowv smnmKcs. Manchester, Oxford Union Banner .15 15 Lawrence I Atlantic Mills. Stark 4-4 Great Fills 13 Annleton 4-4 .15 Great Palls jlncUfln orcharrt suhni .15 I Indian Orchard 0. Indian Bead 15 (Indian Orchard ii.ii Cabot A 4-4 14 Indian Orchard 10 Atlantic A 4-4 15 llndlan Orchard 9 Amostcag (Boot Mill 11. Salmon Palls 4-4 15 iBootMUJO J-Jf Appleton 4-4 (Western World IS Illinois A 4-4 (Portsmouth Swift River fNapoleon Peppered Peppered it Pittsburgh Fatally Peppered O.

TAFSB. CAMBRICS. lonsdale 10 3XOIO Cambric I ion .90 iTbomiljM bleached.2o Hamilton Ellertoa stripbd anranscs. Amoaseag ti nffuneiutea C. A.

American 18 ItTncaaviile 015 FailaStandanlM jThomdjKe I ncriNa. Amoatcag A jnmmoD, 20 20 iSwlft River. MX 25 StarMUl3jl.lnch....2o York 32-lncb 31 S3-loch Albany 10 BEOWN DEHiS. iPeppereU- 15X CORSET JEANS. Amoakeig OrchM Laconla-T Androscoiegin 13 bSST vanmtMy Wastdiigloii SiUeeu.U»>i iPepperell- 15 Laconia.

DILiIXZS. lUamUtotu I All Wool. Manchester, new. Pacific, new SKIRTS. Falrrlew (LOO Wilcox rival Gilbert's 2.00 National Peerless 2.00 Bruner hS Peabody LUS TTISRADS.

80 White stein. 80 Colored. so wuumMao Hadley 4 fifl Stafford. Glasgow soli flnian Green 10 Casswems. Farmer's4Mercb'a 33 Wlbaah COTTON TAKNS, ETC.

jsSiS.nm e.i.00 RitnMli carnet- IFinc ingrain oo Parade Imperial 3-ply Lnloa fine Flne3-ply 0... ..1.38 tiThA Hope York XtaSLPenliVeeJof Wxnone Republican, referring to i A tionbjthe new Director. coa- Northwestem Fjilroi'l Ccmv the tact entered into by the oldbo Northern Pidfic Mronl that the contactreferred to lb shell bo duct the Northern Paonoilamein perinitad Thi. mey bo the contact referred future rorming tnnm over the the St, Peel 4 Peeifle end the 4 St- Penl Keilroed, connecting with SStMiskm of the Northwestern from Maditm though it nuj embrace Vprm OX ....11 ...11.

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