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.j oTer . In reviewing » msp tnsdo by
T B. Johkbtok 4 Co. be made the re *Stibat the talent of the McKeith Jobkbtos fmilTno longer aopeared in the mape made by • finn. The publishers brongbt suit, and by Lirhmdv legal fiction compelled him to ap defendant in Edinburg. A Scotch Jmy. .... ororcrbial love of bleeding a Ssxon. 4 verdict against him of £1,275. Sir pmn would have paid this prepoeler to save farther annoyance, but be was educed by public sentiment to appeal. The TLa of Appeal, instead of retrying the case, bounced the amount outrageous, and as damages at £IOO, condemning the plain iiffTto par their own costs and half those of the Cendant Trying an editor by jury is a pro wthially bard thing for the editor. JuriEE» Roman engraver of the highest committed suicide. Hie friends "“T shocked beyond measure by his ijpith, and rtlerlf unprepared for it. He wee apparently rosperons and happy. His position as an artist L recogniz® 4 - 118 w “ happily married and in ’ ejearostances; and it was supposed that 67 m 0 j jjj, h,d given him some sort of philoeo- would enable him to withstand the knocks of the world. The peculiar fea of bis death are furnished by a record of l~7 rr ..iinng. kept by his own band, until Hie j,a moment. Extracts from this strange jour niirexi as follows: o’clock— With s serene end cheerful conscience ~vtitin* my death, ! Sydoet—Death hai not yet arrived. Inowcutthe ’*£,2 SLcX— How strange! The blood mounts to God pardon me, for I pardon my enemies, k—l bavs recovered my reason. My God, -warn I done T What a rsab act! Itlstoolatc, to»ner?» repair •■•O- iwlll now put an Mid to isielf at once. All o'clock the body was found. The right hand held a revolver, which had been discharged lathe month. Jcvaka left behind him letters which accused certain of his rivals of annoying uid threatening him with anonymous commoni- Btions • and, strange as it may seem, the Email public is disposed to visit with a weight cf obloquy the persons accused. Inasmuch as (E, dead man was confessedly insane, it may well be that his worst enemies were creatures of tisosn imagination. Xbe unauthorized and untrue statement that the editor of the London Times. hir. Dclaxe, j, to he retired from service haa dtawn forth dem Mr. tasiuoa, of the New York Times, mong testimonv to the abilities of the great Uodon editor. ’ Mr. Jentusos served under Ur. Delise, and knows whereof he speaks. Die kind and amount of work done by Mr. De uxi are altogether peculiar to English journal jtm. No chief editor of a metropolitan news paper in America works from 9 or 10 at night un til 5 the next morning, or undertakes himself (be disposition of details. Yet ouch are said to he the ordinary working hours of Mr. Delake, and his personal supervision ia extended over the entire establishment. For thirty-five years he has sustained this enonnone burden, and Itai he Is fresh and untiring. Though perhaps In need of some rest, there can be no truth in the rumor that be is to be retired in any dis grace ; and the repetition of it, under the circumstances, ie not creditable to the profession in America. As the New York Times says: “It does not become any journalist, no matter what suy be bis standing or country, to utter a single disrespectful word of Mr. Plll-AKE.” The motlier-in-Uw in the capidty of a defend snt it not the food cieature to whom we— bo coo of us—have been accustomed to look upon with Bungled feelings of awe and humilia'-ion. The attitade of defense is a confession of a divided em£re. So it happens that the majestic creature vbo moves about so grandly in her own domestic aide is reduced to a human level when she ap petit on the wrong side of the bar of justice. Borne time ago a suit of this description was tried ia Indianapolis, and a verdict was found against the defendant. Another of the same sort has wne before the United States Court at St. Paul. It# mother-in-law in the latter instance was ned forf2o.ooo, her ungrateful sou-by-marriage charging that she was instrumental in alienating bn wile's affections and depriving him of the company of Lis wife and child. The practice of soogmothers in-law ia really becoming prevalent, tod promises in time to work a social revolution of no mean proportions. In the face of the moral hne and cry fat En giaad against the “ Contagions Diseases act/' vaiefa is what is called here “ licensed prostitu tion," the report of the Commissioner of Police for 1874 maintains that it has not only redneed the contagious diseases, but has worked the rec hattiop of many of the fallen, and especially of the voting girls, amounting to almost total re pntaioo of juvenile prostitution in the large ginisoo and dock-vanl towns, to which only this act applies. The report claims that during fift year 254 women wno were fotmd in improper pheee and in bad company were saved from fall ing. and 206 wbo had but recently commenced a Ytiooa life were reclaimed. The aggregate amber of prostitutes has been reduced from USC to 2,072. and this reduction Is chiefly, oon seaons m tbe case of young girls. Hr. John Bright la said to be meditating a Talmne of memoirs, something in the style of those published by Geo. Beeswax ; and the newspaper entice are naturally inclined to inter pret the qualified announcement of his inten tion as equivalent to a confession that the best hysofhiJß public life are over. Mr. Bright hu a large store of information to draw npon for each a work. Be bas also, we may say vttboot offense, more literary capacity and dis cretion than Gen. Sherxak. His memoirs will possess more historical value, and less food for goesips, than those of tbe General, voile they will lack tbe fullness of details which * ooe of the most delightful qualities of the lat ter sock. The Belgian complication has resulted as Bis v&ics wished. Tbe Parliament has passed an wt to the effect that "tbe proposition to on •rtoke an attempt to the injury of another, and is menace of such an attempt, shall expose tbe rivoo miking Uto a severe penalty." The re lit of this will be dreadful to persons who dis kette German Chancellor. Would-be assas •b of tbe great man wbo wish all the world to kepprieed beforehand of their intentions will bve to announce them in Franco, or some State J*ble of taking care of itseiA As barking *** are not proverbially biters, however, the tatteenon which thin wise enactment affords ftitce Buxarcx'b life is not plain. • It may pre- Wing “mealled," However. OBHUABY. TKEDIKAKD X. . -*“ e *l4* l adtyor two ago, announced the 7**® Feeddixxd L, ex-Emperor of Austria, sgs of 82 years. He was the eldest 1 sou of by his second marriage, with Maria E?** 4 * daughter c 0 Ferdinam) IV., King of JJJJJ** In IBIS, be mode.au extended tour Italy, Switzerland, and France, for the of his health, which was always feeble. In J®*os tu crowned King of Hungary. In Jrj l»s espoused Princess Axkb Cabo •***• daughter of Victor Exakuel Jr ®®f of Sardinia. He ascended flirooe on the death of bis father in 1835, the principal direction of affairs to bis the Archduke Lotus, and Prince Sletteb fi* was crowned King of Bohemia in of Lombardy in 1838. In May, 1848, Jr 811 ** the revolt against him at Vienna, v***®Ton he retired to Innspruck. He was re- to return, and did so, but a second re .. Pitoe in October of that year, he es- Jbaihsd hnnoelf at Olmnta, Two zdOnths later striated in favor of Faucis Joseph L and to Prague, where be resided to the time of Dr. Douu, the author of “ Mon- TjJsßstired from Basin ess," save of him: iteiSS-sickly aad iaUriU, was, tsarsorsr, e—£?*y. ttn Acr tbs goT«ranisui of th« Kilppef. Hii iff’jtw* CoflUM. <tf Sardinia, to M iirdad la IWj sod kia atosf-io4sW| the Archduchess Sophia, held powerful sway over his we*k mind. Influence** scarcely less powerful were ex ercised over the Emperor by one of the ladies id walt iuff, Cathabdtc Cibdai. She was a favorite wilh Ferdi nand for two especial reasons:' she could play with him on the piano—the only thing he himself could do tolerably well; and in bis epileptic fits no person at tended him with such zeal and success as this lady. , , , The people recognized his want of capacity, even bad be been free, to save them from bitter op pression, and the nation from anarchy. Things went on from bad to worse until May, I6tS, when an insur rection broke out in the Capital, and Emperor sod Count (MzTTEßsricn) took their flight from Schoa brunn to Innsprudc. , . . The Emperor was con vinced that Heaven demanded of him a surrender of his throne. In bringing about this resulttheEmptesa was less influential and less Interested than the clever, intriguing Archduchess Sophia, who is not clear from suspicion of having promoted the revolution itself. The Archduchess, a Bavarian Princess, skillfully turned ev< nts to the advantage of her own house. She ejected her brother-in-law from the throne and placed thereon her own son. MICHAEL XZENBT. The London Post of June 19 contains the de tails of the death of Mr. Michael Bbnbt, a prominent Israelite of London, and editor of the Jetcish Chronicle of that city. It says: On Tnetday night be bad stayed till 7 o’clock at bis private office, in Fleet street, with his nephew, s boy, and is supposed to have been reading the newspaper by the light of a candle in a closet at the back, when he set bis clothes on fire. He rushed. In flames, into the room where his nephew was, and pulled off bia coat and waistcoat. The screams of the boy brought up a young man from the shop below, who tore off more clothes and threw water on him. When all the burning clothes were removed 4 the injuries were found to be not very severe. Skilled assistance was procured, anil the wounds were dressed- but Mr. Hekby died twenty-four boors after from the nervous shock caused by the bums. DARWINISM. The Descent or Man, Bt Chables Dae win. Scrib ner $ Monthly, July. Art.: “ Darwinism,” by J. B. Dbubt- The evolution theory vu originally etated as a mere hypothesis. It so appears in the *4De pcent of Man.” It is tLere merely suggested that man may be the descendant of a leathery sack, chuging helplessly to a rock, and forming the lowest known form of animal life. It is commonly thought that Darwin’s theory is that man is descended from a monkey. Bat ideas of this sort are as old as Greek thought. The real theory originated by Mr. Darwin is that of Natural Selection, or the Survival of the Fittest, This is well summed up by Mr. Drury as follows: •* In view of the severity of the struggle for existence, those individuals of each species best fitted to maintain the struggle—- i. £., the strongest; those having the best means of defense against enemies or sudden changes of climate; those best endowed to secure their needful food—live and leave offspring to perpet uate their advantageous peculiarities; while the weaker, the less endowed, the less defensive, perish.” This, it will be seen, is not evolution, bat the explanation of evolution. And this is stated by Mr. Darwin with for more certainty than he gives the old doctrine of “man from monkey, and monkey from polyp." In fact, he may be said to now believe in its absolute truth. To him the Survival of the Fittest is the kev which unlocks all the mysteries of life, except that of its origin. Science only carries him back to the polyp. He does not seek to raise the yell behind which the First Cause sits. Bat he considers that nat ural selection explains the origin of every form of life above the lowest, the changes of form, the formation of the most complex or gans, such as the eye and car, and the develop ment of instincts and habits. Darwin’s half-doz en books are, in fact, devoted to the proof of a proposition which may be roughly pat in this way: 14 Natural selection explains evolution, if evolution is true,—which lam inclined to think it is.” The array of proofs be gives Is so varied and in great part so technical that a reader dot trained in science is utterly unable to weigh them or jodge them. He cannot tell whether such-and-such a thing is so-aud-eo or not. Mr. Darwin says it is, and his say-so has great and deserved weight, but it is not conclusive. St George Mivart, to say nothing of other critics, has tripped him* on several matters of fact. Then, even if the statements made are taken for truth, bow is tbo man unacquainted with science to jodge the measure of proof each of them offers ? If we grant the existence of a rudiment ary U 1 '!) that may or may not be an argument in favor of the survival of the fittest. Despite these difficulties, it is not imnossihle to state the general outlines of the argument in limited space. Mr. Drury does this very well m the magazine article which forms part of our text. The Biblical and orthodox explanation of the different types of existence is that each marked type is due to a special creation. The Darwinian explanation is that they are each and all, save one, due to natural selection. The latter theory has two important and admitted facts to rest upon, in the first place. These are inheritance and the geometrical ratio in which animals and plants increase. Heredity ia an overydav occurrence. The child bears the im press of tbo parent. Like produces like. The law of inheritance is used as a source of profit in breeding animals, procuring choice fruit, etc. No one denies its existence, although few sub scribe wholly to Mr. Galton’a belief in its ex tent. Experience proves, too, that living or ganisms increase in a geometrical ratio. Ele phants are believed to breed more slowly than any other animal, hut the living offspring of a single pair have been estimated to number nine teen million at the close of 750 years. It is evi dent that some force must interfere in order to prevent the world from be ing overcrowded. The Survival of the Fittest, which means the destruction of the unfit, supplies this force. And the known exist ence t)f heredity accounts for the transmission of the qualities which cause survival to tbo de scendants of the fittest. So far we have good ground for accepting Mr. Darwin’s conclusions. It is when we pass by this point that the diffi culty begins. We may take it for granted that natural selection is true, but the question is, how far is it true? Will the survival of the fit test account for the production of all tbo types of life beyond the one original? These ques tions need to be answered, for the young school of scientists shows an inclination to accept Darwin's, facts, hypotheses, and sug gestions as all equally and undeniabiv true, —so true that proof *is not necessary. It is well enough to take gravitation as an axiom, ; bnt the same rule cannot be safely applied to the Survival of the Fittest, as Darwin understands this. It needs to be proved. And it is doubtful whether it can be. The author of the theory uya of the objec tions to it: 41 Many of them are eo serious that to-ibis day I can hardly reflect upon them with out being staggered." In the first place, the books of the rocks, whose letters consist of fossils, fail to confirm the theory. The earth is apt to contain within its strata traces of the beings to which it has given birth. If the ex treme (i. the Darwinian) theory of Natural Selection is true, the rocks ought to ▼iold the fossils of multitudes of the Inter mediate forms of Ufa, the connecting lioks between radiate and mollusk, articulate and vertebrate. Cut they do not. The search of years has not yet brought to light even one intermediate from between the four great divis ions of the vertebrates. Distinct as they are now, the same distinction extends down through all the strata until the azoic rocks is reached. These facts seem fatal to the theory. But the Darwinian answers : ” The record is imperfect; a great part of it has been burned up ; the miss ing rocks, if restored, would doubtless be found to contain the missing links." This is a very in sufficient plea. It is conceded that the rocks contain the record of millions of years; is It credible that in this vast time no single transi tion out of the millions presupposed by the theory should have come to pass? This has become even less credible sioco Sir William Thomson’s powerful argument, based on the influence of tides upon the rota tion of the earth, the probable time of the joint existence of sun and earth, and the tem perature of the earth's Interior, that the greatest p/vffou of our world is not over 10,000,090 years. And yet the extremists would have os UUsts that the resort! of all of these yean is Me short to fgttuin ana, just mm, of the loao* THE CHICAGO TRIBUNE: SUNDAY, JULY 4, 1875.—SIXTEEN PAGES, j merable evolutions upon which they rechon. Pretending to depend wholly upon reason, they selc its, here, to banish our reason. A. second strong objection is, that crossing two species produces a hybrid, which is sterile. A mule is a case in point. This is a general rule. Hybridism and sterility are almost synonymous terms. Thus the pro cess of natural selection, through one of its most potent agencies, sexual selection, would prevent, instead of producing, permanent new types. The hybrid forms would be unable to perpetuate themselves, and would necessarily die out. The Darwinian answer to this is that crossing varieties does not produce sterility, aod that the difference between varieties and suedes has been exaggerated. Bat this is begging the question. Darwinism fails to account for the origin of species, although it may explain, and probably does, the origin of many varieties. The “Survival of the Fittest ” will produce a new va riety, but never, it seems, a new species. Once more, the theory of Natural Selection fails to account for incipient organs. Mr. Drury says: 44 Many organs can only be useful wlien fully developed. In their incipient stages they must have been aot only useless, but posi tively disadvantageous, and hence could not have been developed through survival of the fittest.” And, finally, this theory is an insuffi cient clew to the homanmiod. indeed, upon this point, Mr. Darwin's failure is acknowledged. He docs not pretend to psychological knowl edge, and hence proved incompetent to deal with this question. Minor points, such as the instinct of animals, the great complexity of the eye, etc., might be made, but the reasons already advanced are sufficient. •* There is a further point In the argument, fully pre sented, and argued with a competent knowledge of facta by the Duke of Argyle, in bis ** Reign of Law,” which must not be passed unnoticed. If. it be estab lished, it is confessedly fatal; and ao far as probability la in its favor* so far it is a presumption against a theory with which it is Inconsistent. I refer to the postulate, that certain forms, colors, and features in the vegetable and animal kingdoms bare beauty and vanety as their final cause. This is natural and sup posable if an intelligent First Cause has originated, either directly or mediately, the co-ordination every where observable. But it is necessarily denied, as It is by Darwin, on the theory that things have attained their present forms by the preservation of vurelv Hat ful feature*. Such a theory allows of no modifica tions for beauty's or variety’s take. This, surelv, is opposed to very n* tz*l is more auffiy explicable on a theory which finds pu. pos# and design in the varied hues of a luxuriant vegetation, or the gay plumage of the feathered races. That there are many remarkable phenomena In or ganic forms upon which 41 Natural Selection ” throws no light whatever; but the explanations of which, xf they could be attained, might throw light upon spe cific organization. No one who hra looked into the matter can doubt hut that it will eventually be condemned as unscien tific unless it can adduce stronger arguments than any yet brought torward—unless it can better answer the many fatal objections brought against it. In deed, by leading scientists it is itrvsdy condemned. The lamented Agassiz, Than whom no one was a better authority oh living or extinct forms of life, scouted is as a mere assumption. In bis coarse of lectures before the Museum of Comparative Zoology at Cambridge on 44 The Natural Foundations of Zoological Affinity,” he affirmed, in direct antagonism to Darwin and his school, that 44 the law of inherit ance seems intended to preserve, not to diversify types ; is active only so far as to produce freshness, but never so as to impair original patterns or norms.” Iteseutlng the attempts of transmutatlonists to use his name and labors to support thetr theory, ho branded their views as baaed on a fancied identity of phenomena, which, ao far as we know, have not, and, in the nature of things, cannot have, any material con nection ; and upon only* a partial presentation of the facta. The correspondences between the different as jkecta of animal Ufa, on which Darwinists build their theory, he viewed as the correspondence of connected plan, and not of mechanical evolution. Hence he held that “ this world of ours ia not the result of the action of unconscious organic forces, but the work of an in telligent, conscious powera conclusion diametric ally opposite to Darwin’s, and from as competent an observer and student of nature. Equally have the French savants of the Academy pronounced Darwin ism unscientific, and refused to Darwin membership in the Academy of Sciences by a vote of 2fl to 6. And if we take from the Darwinists those who thoughtlessly adopt II because it is now; those who adopt it from its supposed inconsistency with a the ology they bate ; those who are prejudiced in its favor by us failing in, with unestablished dogmas of philoso phy or science, ns Herbert Spencer among philoso phers, and Chariot Lyell among geologists, we will bars left a very small remnant of cultured thinkers. PERSONAL The estate of John O. Breckinridge is said to amount to SIO,OOO. The Detroit Free Press thinks upholsterers should uphold one another. F. McCrelliah. editor of the Alia California, is at the Sherman House. Secretary Belknap is expected shortly os a Western tour of inspection* A true Harvard man always has a dog. Tne homelier the dog, the truer the man. The witnesses in a case on trial at the Marine Court of New York had all been married and divorced. James G. Clark, of New York, tbe accom plished poet and singer, is spending the Fourth l m Chicago. Charles Beado says American clergymen steal their sermons from him. Does he edit the St, Louis Republican ? A home poet who calls himself Hustoufinney Hellersbouts is receiving encouragement from the St. Louis papers. An exchange warns Junius H. Browne, jour nalist, that a mao was hanged last week for spelling Henry with an i. A Louisville man recently ate a gallon of ice cream at a sitting. It was the only antidote for Clocinnati whisky, and be recovered. And this is fame, too—to be one of the origina tors of the “ Jeffersonian Club ” and be men tioned to tbe world as J. V. L. Mayne. Tbe Union Square Company, wbo play the Two Orphans at Hooloy's during the present week, ore stopping at the Sherman House. Felix Begamy, the artist, ascends from Mil waukee in a balloon to-morrow. Even the clouds are not secure from his caricature. Since last year the Christian Union, Mr. Beecher's paper, bas lost 41,000 subscribers, and the Independent, Mr. Bowen's paper, 7,000, James L. Lowe, of the jewelry house of Ham ilton, Bowe A Co., has jnst returned from an ex tended visit to tbe principal European cities. A London statistician has, after careful com putation, discovered that there are Just eight more missionaries than heathens in the world. Mr. Kirk\an IrishM. P., informed the House of Commons recently that the "sword of Demosthenes was hanging over the Irish peo ple." The trial 'of the assassin of Lonzogno, the Boman editor, will commence Tuesday. Tickets of admission to the court-room are in great de mand. Victor Hugo’s autobiography, “Before, Dur ing, w d Since Exile," will shortly be issued from the publishing house of Michael Levy, of Paris. The Pope is cultivating the Shah of Persia, and has sent him a Florentine mosaic table and a bronze model of the arch of Septimus Beverus at Borne. The Feobsinn Society, of Worcester, is urged by the Boston Post to dissolve. Let its mem bers take Greeley’s advice. They’ll find an eternal lodgment h^re. Mr. Huppinger his invented a machine to print words as they are uttered. The weary stenographer will look askance at this new method of Hnppingornp. Emperor William has not conferred the order Pour le Merile on Longfellow, nut it is believed among hie most intimate friends that the poet ■will survive this harsh neglect. Mme. Tuasand clothes all the feminine celeb rities in her gallery in Worth's dresses. People who cannot afford them living, have still a chance to wear them by proxy after death. It was Ihe ballet which made the soocese of Hie “Black Crook." but Earraa, author of the piece, maintained to bis last day that it bad been bis ruin. He made SIOI,OOO out of it from roy alties. The new type of the Chicago Times will b’ast the eyesight of an old person at tbs first read ing. Depraved fathere and mothers In Israel must do without their mental debauchery now— BL Louit RepubUcan. The Milwaukee Seut eaya that in that city It U aa - inaupcrable objection to female lawyers .hat liuy put Uwlt teat upas the table end at bo, while they are lounging in the Conrt- Honffi, looking on while other lawyers are trying cases No lawyer is regarded as st all up to his business who rnskss a habit of sitting with his eet on the floor. Tie Indianapolis A’eic* has found ont how the sex of that man in Europe who went about in wonan’s clotnee was discovered. “Ho iuad venently eaid ‘Thank you’, when a gentleman gam up his Beat in a streetcar,” AH the myths of the century are fading one by one Spotted Tail’s daughter never loved a pair-face ; he never scorned her love; she never died of grief for him. In abort. Spotted Tail never had a daughter that he knew of. D. H. Harkins, Eeq., leading man of Daly’s Fifth Avenne Theatre Company, arrived at the Metropolitan Hotel last night, and will leave tais morning with the rest of the company for San Francisco, where they perform for five weeks. A L.ica. N. Y., Welshman claims to possess a harp whicn Prince Albert had mado for the Ex hibitior of 1851. It was made from a tree planted by one of the ancient Princes of IValcc. and coat SOOO. The present owner gavasloD for it to t pawnbroker. The new typo of the Chicago Timet looks as if it were ths invention of a congress of starving oculists. If there are not 13.000 new cases of eoro eyes in the Northwest within the next six weeks, somsthiog in tbs atmosphere will alone prevent it. — Courier-Journal. Healy, the artist, formerly a Chicagoan, has received the highest Italian compliment by be ing asked to contribute a portrait of himself, painted by himself, to theDfflzi Gallery, in which are the eelf-made men of other days, like Rafael, Leonardo da Yinci, and others. The Louisville Courier-Journal charges the officers of the Brooklyn Conn with perjury in giving the jurors food and drink.’ Would tbs editor of that paper prosecute hie sponsors in baptism for perjury in promising that he should “ renounce the Devil and ail nis works ** ? A dispatch from Rangoon to the London Times announces that Sir D. Forsyth in an andienco with tho King of Bnrmah had to tako off his shoes. Fancy a full-blooded American minister thus abasing himself before a savage King of a territory no larger than Indiana. Miss Hannah Sturtevaut, one of the “ belles of Brooklyn,” and sister of Mrs. C. B Gardiner, of this city, recently married Mr. Elbert Hageman, of the Park Bank. They are resiling at bis sum mer residence, Gleocoe, L. L, where Mr. and Mrs. Gardiner will Boon join tbsm for a few weeks. At ths complimentary given S. G. Pratt, the musician, at Loois Wahl’s hones last Friday evening, Mr. Pratt was presented with a check on a New York bank for a handsome amount, ac companied by a choice farewell from his many lady acquaintances. He will spend several years in Germany in completing his musical studies. Sheridan once told a story of ths exquisite good breeding of a banker’s cleik, of whom the wit had borrowed some money, and to whom be actually repaid it. “ Didn’t be look astonished ?” asked a discourteous friend. “ So,” said Sheri dan, “he was (net going to bok astonished, when he remembered bis manners, and swept away the money as unconcernedly aa if he bad not given np any idea of seeing it again.” “Is s little bird singing in your heart, this morning?” asked Blifkius of hie young wife at the breakfast table. He bad beau out late the night before, and pretended to bo very merry and amiable. “If you are caugbt going off with the hired girl to another dance is a beer garden, Fli sec a thousand birds to singing in your heart or about your e&re,” was the reply. And Blifkine’ whole face tamed as red aa his nose.—UUioau kee A r ews. In 1849 Mr. Harman Jones sailed from Now Orleans for California, and was not beard of un til the other day, when an English ship cruising in the Pacific came upon an inhabited island in which Mr. Harman Jooes and bis five friends had been waiting for twenty-air years for a ship. Mrs. Harman Jones still lives. She knew that if she married again he would turn up at the wrong moment, so she quietly waited, remaining single to surprise him. Thomas Crook, father of Brig.-Gen. George Crook, U. 8. A., recently died at his residence near Dayton, 0., at the advanced age of 87 years. Mr. Crook was one of thfe early pioneers of Ohio, to which State he emigrated from Mary land in 1812. Ho closed his life of quiet, un ostentatious usefulness in the full possession of all bis mental faculties, and, after a residence in the community in which he died of over sixty years, he loaves it greatly respected and gener ally regretted. Of this year’s Tale graduates, two are to enter journalism. One of thorn sat down the other day and got this off with so little apparent effort that he seemed to be making no exertion what ever: “We were pleased to meet on the street yesterday, and take by the band, our old friend Boomer. Mr. Boomer baa raised some of the finest turnips this year that it his ever been our destiny to observe.” This young man’s success is assured, but what journal has secured bis services does not yet appear. —Louisville Courier- Joumal. Eighty-fire Franciscans arrived here from Prussia yesterday on their way to Tentopolis, 111., where they will start a Catholic university. They were received at the Michigan Central de pot by a large number of Catholic priests and prominent citizens. They left in the evening by the Illinois Central Railroad for Effingham, 111. Tbeyepoak very highly of the treatment they received since their arrival in this country, and particularly at New York, where oven non- Cacholica showed them much respect. They left Busseldorf, (Germany, on the 12th of June, where an immense concourse of people gathered at the depot and remained four hours to see them off and wish them God-speed* The lead ing members of the party are tbe Reverend Fathers Eugenius. Bonaventura, Anselmos, Sebostiftnua, Deaiderius, and Irenaeus. The magnificent clerk in the Parker House, early in tbe morning, when tbe President and Cabinet paused in Boston, en route for Lexing ton, was accosted by a Democratic politician, who asked the impertinent question: “For which branch of tho Government of the United States was that gigantic gin-cocktail prescribed that I saw in the bar-room ? It was 8 inches solid gin.’* Tbe clerk gravely snubbed tbe anxious in quirer, saying he would have to go elsewhere to got the valuable information be was seeking. Tbe Democratic politician passed away rebuked and abashed, when the clerk winked at an amia ble “ staff correspondent" of atruly loyal sheet, and, smiling softly, said : “ It’s none of bis business, but tb&t cocktail was made upon the highest authority in this country.”—Cincinnati Commercial. '■ HOTEL ARRIVALS, fllrmwn House —CoL T. Howland, New York; Col. Pangborn, Kansas City ; W. L. Parker, New York ; C, W. Woodward, Rochester: H. L. Wilbur, Detroit; C i B. Kent, St, Louis ; W. 0. Thayer. Davenport; W. Hersome, Boston; G. W. Brown, Freeport; A- 0. Eckels on. Washington; George D. Reed, Bos ton ; W. H. Gibbs, Mississippi; George H. Bussell, Albany; Henry E. Tyner, Daven port.. ..TVemonf House —Bobn H. Lewis, Knoxville; J. B. Bordicb, New Haven : C, O. Thompson, Detroit; W. 8. Williams, Indianapolis; James H. Elmore, Fort Howard; John Bolden, Eausos City; Henry B. OTteilly. St. Louis; C. 1L Guthridge, St, Louis; D. Wells, Milwaukee; WilliamG.Park, Pittsburg; W.F. Coan, Iowa; W. V. Morse, Omaha.... Palvur House—J. M. Brooks, Buffalo: E. Johnson, Philadelphia; £. G, Preston, Detroit; J, J. Hons, Boston; James V, Vredenburgh, Jersey City; Joseph Wane. Louisville; A, G. Sinclair, De troit; William Howell Taylor, Brooklyn; Thomas W. Adams, Newark; Alfred Pirtle, St. Louis; John Hoot, Australia; W. B. Aldridge, Rochester; A Jones, Pittsburg; J« B. KeLey, Boston; G. V, Chadwick. England; W. A Horn. Australia; James Fraser, England; Judge N. Clifford, Portland; Gen. James W. ForsytAU. 8. A; H.A Spears, Buf falo; H. 0. Francis, Philadelphia; D. Armstrong, Rochester; C. D. WlUits, Brooklyn; J. Ponjade, Ne vada ; C. C. Dwjgnt, Boston; Alfred Dobson, England; J. C. Windsor, Buffalo; Georgs Gilbert, Cleveland: A J. Thompson, Arkansas; Thomas McDon ald. New York; A W. Reed, Baltimore; M. M. Leahy. 8L Paul.... Grand Pacific- J. 0. Kay, New Orleans: W. C. Spears, St. Louie; the Rev. 0. Bowen, Mew Zealand; H. A Mins field, Boston; O. W. Davie, Detroit; C. T. Weston, serantoa; OoL Robert E. Beecher, Hartford; 8. Appleton, Boston ; H. Price, lowa \ A h, Dittnan, Ben Fnndsoo | GOCtfgs H, HilS/ciMtoMil} W, 2k Bum, PUataug* SECRET SOCIETIES. Convocation of Fairview Chapter—A Pleasant Bay at Galesburg. Tlte Grand Lodge of New York— A Model Master. Odd-Fellow Notes—A Sensible Celebra tion—The Knights of Honor. MASONIC. PiIBVIEW CHAPTEU 210. 161. This Chapter, located on the corner of Cottage Grove avenue and Thirty-seventh street, al though not two years old, now has an active membership of over sixty. At the regular con vocation last Monday evening it added three more to its membership by exalting Messrs. Boot, Burns, and Smith. The ceremonies were appropriately performed, and at 11 o'clock the Chapter was closed without form in peace and harmony. The M. E. H. P., Henry S. Tiffany, was pleased to announce that if the craftsmen with their visitors would tarry a few moments, a cup of coffee would be served in the ante rooms. At this point quite a number excused them selves arid retired, while some seventy-five or eighty remained and partook of the refresh ments, which consisted not only of coffee, but various kinds of meats, cakes, ice-cream, fruits, etc. There were present visitors from eleven dif ferent Chapters, viz.: Corinthian, Lafayette, W. M. Egan, York, Pentalpa, Chicago, Ann Arbor, Bhabbona, 'Washington, Covenant, and Aurora; but York led all the rest by turning out sixteen strong, all entering the Chapter in a body. Alter the repast cigars were serve o, and quite a number of gentlemen were called upon for remarks, most of whom re sponded briefly and in the moat happy manner. Among the speakers were C. C. Philips, H. P. of Corinthian Chapter; T. Ovist, P. H. P. of LaFayetto Chapter; 'Mr. Codder. P. H. P. of Corinthian Chapter, Iowa; Mr. Church, of W. M. Egan Chapter; D. A. Caehman. H. P. of York Chapter; Mr. Stanton, of Washington Chapter ; Mr. Chamberlain, of Englewood ; Mr. Wilkins, of Chicago Chapter; .Mr. Swallow, of Chicago Chapter ; J. H. Huyck, K. of LaFayette Chapter; Mr. Thompson, of Ann Arbor Chapter; Dr. Cook, of Aurora Chapter, and quite a num ber of others. Complimentary thanka were than returned to the visiting companions by H. P. Henry S. Tiffany, K. David S. Crego, E. S. Peter Daggy, B. A. C. Henry J. Goodrich, all of Fairview Chapter No. 161. and some very appropriate hints and happy hits were thrown out by the newly-exalted Mr. Burns. Anld Lang Syne " was then enthusiastically sung and the company dispersed. . It was really a very enjoyable occasion, and every visitor expressed himself highly pleased with the work, as well «s the entertainment which followed. If Fairview Chapter No. 161 (which meets the the second, and loorth Mon days in each month) in its comparative infancy entertains its visitors so cordially, there may be expected for it a bright future. RECEPTION AND BANQUET AT GALES CURD. Special Corretpendmx of Tho Chicago Tribune. Galesuuko, HI., June 30.—Thursday evening of last week the Masonic fraternity received and honored W. J. A. De Lanoy, M. E. Grand High Priest of the State, and Sir H. W. Hubbard, Grand Commander of Knights Templar of the State. Representatives were present from Bur lington, Bock Island, Kewanee, Abingdon, Princeton, Keithebnrg, and other places. After work in the Eoyal Arch Degree, which detained them at the Masonic Temple until 11 o’clock, all were invited to a banquet at the Union Hotel. This was gotten up under the direction of O. H. J. Oharvatt, High Priest of Galesburg Chapter, who is well known asa right-royal caterer. Toasts were responded to as follows: “ The Occasion,” by the Itev. William Livingston; “Ourlnvited Guests. ” by Frank Phelps, of Burlington ; “Ancient Craft Masonry and the Order of Knighthood, ” by J. C. Lanphero, P. B. E. G. 0., of Galesburg; “ Masonry,” by Prof. Thompson. of Abingdon College: “Distinguished Masons, ’ by M. S. Barnes ; " The Social Influence of Ma sonry, ”by Dr. Pollock, of Abingdon; “The Secrets of Masonry, ”byJ. H. Sbutts; " Masonic Festivals,” by the Bev. S.A. Gardner; “The Grand Chapter, ” fay W. J. A. DeLancey; “ The Grand Commanders, ” by H. W. Hubbard; “The Grand Lodge," by the Hon. O. F. Price: "The Press,” bv M. S. Barnes, The banquet lasted until nearly 3 jo’clock, and was of a very high character, as is indicated by the elevated position of many of the participants. Furrcnai, of mb. Joseph Gallagher. The Masonic brotherhood turned out in force Wednesday to pay the last tribute to their la mented brother, Joseph Gallagher, W. M. of Blair Lodge No. 393, of this city. The funeral cortege proceeded from the Lodge ball, No. 75 Monroe street, and consisted of about 150 mem bers of the Lodge of which was Mas ter. together with an escort of seventy-five mem bers of Oriental Consistory in full uniform, and preceded bv a band. The funeral was to Boso hill Cemetery by cars. Services were conducted by the Bov. Dr. Stocking, of the Episcopal Church. Deceased was an employe of the Post- Office. and was esteemed as a generous brother. He loaves a child only IJ£ years of age, which becomes an orphan by his decease. GBAND LODGE OP KEW YOBK. * Following is a list of the officre of the Grand Lodge of Now York for tbe present year : Ellwood E. Thome, Now York, Grand Master. James W. Hosted, PnekaklU, Deputy Grand Muter. Jesse B. Anthony, Troy. Senior Grand Warden. Leri M. Oano, Watkins, Junior Grand Warden. John W. Simons, Now York, Grand Treasurer. James M. Austin, New York, Grand Secretary. The Rev. R. L. Schoonmaker, Scarsdaio; the Rev. John G. Webster, Palmyra; and the Rev. George H. Hepworth. Grand Chaplains. Charles Roome, New York, Grand Marshal, Isaac H. Brown. Now York, Grand Standard Bearer. Daniel W. Talcolt, West Troy, Grand Sword Bearer. Marvin D. Wheeler, Hancock; George A. Phelan, New York; John P. Roberts, New York; and Anthony Yeoman, New York, Grand Stewards. Henry D Walker, New York, Grand Senior Deacon. Henry A.' Richey, Brooklyn, Grand Junior Deacon. George U. Raymond, New York,, Grandl Lecturer. Johnston Fountain, afew York, Grand Pursuivant. John Hocus, New York, Grand Tiler. Isaac B. Conover, New York, Grand Librarian, It appears that this Grand Lodge has Bine Lodges working in German, French, Spanish, Italian, and other tongues. The Q. M. should bo ft linguist indeed* . KJTIOHTS TMPLXfc IS GAMP. The New Orleans Picayune o t June 30 girea a detailed account of a very pleasant Encampment of Knights Templar of that citv at Mississippi City The proceedings included a court-martial, a hail, a drill, and other characteristic features. X MODEL MASTER, Ad old and tried Mason reads the Order the following sensible advice: To make a good Master something ts required be sides a knowledge of our ritual-a good Judgment, •onnd. nrocticsl common aenae ; a (food, kind hestt— in fact, P be should be a pillar of wisdom, that the brethren may have some one to loan upon and be rlffhtlv jniided by, when difficulties ansa in the lodge, o/in relation to its business. He should be perfectly fimftir with the Ancient Constitutions, our own regu lations and edicts, and the general principles ofjda sonic law—in fact, this knowledge is only what every intelligent Mason will have, but it is more particularly necessary for tbe one charged with the care and guid ance of the lodge. MISCELLANEOUS. A Comxnandery was recently started at Marion Tower. Robert Morris is at present lecturing in the Southern pert of the, State. Frank D. Hutch, Knight Templar, from Kan kakee, Hi, was in tbe city last week. Mackinaw Lodge No. 132. Mackinaw, HI., hay* furnished themselyes with new jewel* and re galia. Garden City Lodge A. P. k A. M.. will soon bs equipped with a lull paraphernalia lot work in the third degree. ODD FELLOWSHIP. A SENSIBLE CELEBRATION. Thomas Maochan, P. O. of Fort Dotrborn Lodge No. 211, baa extended an invitation to the members of hla Lodge and their family and frienda to spend the 6th of July at bis residence in Norwood. The train will leave the Kinzie Street Depot at 8:30 a. m. Thar* can be r.o doubt that those who aoeept the invitation will Lav* a plaiaant and sensible rural celebration of iuda nendauoe Day. LODGE election. At a rttfilar tnsetmg of TJdloe LodgaKd. 9, L 0.0. lh* toilswing offloaa wan installed i William T, Colwell, N. G.; F. C. Vierling, V. G.; Jacob Mayer, Recording Secretary; Thomaa E. Miller. Treasurer; J. E. Thorpe, Warden; J. T. Anthony, C.; George W. McGuire, 8. P. G. JC3CZUANEOCS. Apollo Encampment are having all the work they can do. Rebekah Degree Lodge No. 87 was instituted last week in Walpole. Nob. 455 and 85. at Effingham, are to be con solidated for the common good. A dispensation has been granted for the insti tution of Evergreen Lodge No. 581 at Bradshaw, Union County. D. D. Hatfield, Fast Grand Patriarch, on Fri day. July 2, revived BeotonEccampment No. 130, located atitenton, 111. Asbknm Lodge No. 580, at Aahknm, Iroqnoia County, was instituted June 12 by H. J. Free man, Special Deputy. Fifteen new members were elected and initiated on the night of in stitution. Installation of the officers-elect of the Lodges for the ensuing six months commenced July 1, and will continue for a week. Many Lodges have signified their mcention of holding public exercises on that occasion. On Wednesday evening next, at 8 o'clock; Bocbambean Lodge No. 532 will have a public installation in the French language. The Grand Master and other Grand and Past-Grand officers will be present. Their ball ia at the corner of Halsted and Madison streets. Victor Lodge No. 573 was instituted at Grand Ridge, LaSalle County. June 11, by J. C. Harris, P. G. R., of Ottawa. Eleven new members were elected and initiated on the same evening. Dr. Harris reports to the Grand Master as follows: A majority of the members, present and pros pective, are Presbyterians. “What will Brother Blanchard say?* 1 Bradford Lodge No. 579 was instituted on the 4th day of June at Bradford, Staik County, br J, M. Brown, Special Deputy. Three new mem bers were elected and initiated ou the same evening. The instituting officer reports to G. M. Sherman: “Bradford is a thriving village surrounded by as fine a country as the sun ever shone upon, and the prosperity of the village and adjacent country ia not often excelled. “St. Anastasia Meanil w Lodge No. 46, at Wa bash. Ind., have completed a building for the use of the Order, and the ball was dedicated on the 17th ult. by D. B. Shidelor, Grand Master, assisted by other distinguished Odd Fellows. The ball is beautifully frescoed and furnished, and is elegant in all its appointments. A lodge that can prosper with such a name is deserving of all the blessings of a benign Providence. KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS. LODGE ELECTIONS. The following officers have been installed In Hoffoang Lodge No. 7, K. of P„ through their Deputy, Fredßuchmann, Depaty Grand Chancel lor for German Lodges in tbe District of Cook: P. C„ Henry Weber: C. C., F. Senfurth; V. O, 0. H. Kruse : P., F. O. Gaehrlng: M. of E., Jacob Ham mel; M. of F., J. Hutth; K. of R. S., H. Beling; 1 L st A., William Kahn; J. G., Charles Schmitt; 0. G., F.Kradez. OTHER ORDERS. EAETEBN STAB PICNIC. The fourth; Übnal.baaket picnic of Meriam Chapter No. 1, O. E. S., will bo held July 15] at Maywood, and there are good reasons for ex pecting a pleasant time. Good xnosio has been provided. Tbe train bearing the excnrsionista will leave the Kinzie Street Depot at 9 a. m. KNIGHTS OF HONOR. A pamphlet containing tbe Constitution and general laws of the Order of Knights of Honor has been received. Prom it, it appears that the objects of tbe Order are as follows: 1. To unite fraternally all acceptable men of every profession, business, or occupation, 2. To give all moral and material aid in its power to members of tbe Order by bolding moral, instructive, and scientific lectures, by encouraging each other in business, and by assisting each other in obtaining em ployment. 3. To establish a Benefit Fund, from which a sum not to exceed S3,(K'O shall bo paid at the death of each member to his family, or to be disposed of as, he may direct. • 4. To establish a fund for tbe relief of sick and dis tressed members. 5. To establish and maintain a paper in the interests of tbe Order, which shall be acknowledged as tbe offi cial paper of tbe Order, in which each member shall have the privilege of inserting a business card free of charge, to remain so long as he is in good standing in the Order. 6. To establish and maintain a circulating library of useful and instructive book* for the cm of the mem bers of the Order. 7. To ameliorate the condition of humanity In every possible manner. It does not appear that any lodges of the Or der have ever been established in this city. It seems to have its foundation in Eentncky and to have penetrated somewhat largely into Indiana. LATTE SUPERIOR PEOPLE’S USE. Pleasure-Excursion to LsKo Superior. Among the various pleasure excursion routes by lake and rail, the one by water to Lake Su perior is fast becoming the most popular, since the enterprising firm of Leopold A Austrian in augurated a new era by patting: two of the finest and stanchest passenger-steamers on that route which float on the chain of the lakes—viz.: the magnificent steamers. . “ Peerless," and “Joseph L. Hurd." They are In charge of the most competent and ex perienced officers. Both of them have begun and will continue to make grand pleasure excursion trips darin* r the months of July, August, and September, touching regularly at Mackinaw, going north and eontb, and on Lake Superior generally extend their trips to the north as well as to the south shore, thus making a run of over 2,300 miles through the most beau tiful lakes and rivers on this Continent. No other tour offers each great inducements to the tourist for pleasure or health. Messrs. Leopold & Austrian have, through their perseverance and enterprise, secured for Chicago the largest share of the Lake Superior trade, besides sup plying the want which was long since felt—first class steamboat accommodations from Chicago and Milwaukee to that country. They certainly deserve the patronage of the public. Bv applying to their office, 72 Market street, all information appertaining to the Lake Supe rior trip will be gladly and cordially given. Ex cursion circulars, containing time-tables, table of distance,and general description of the route, can be obtained by mail or otherwise. Xhe Liverpool and London and Globe Insurance Company. The Liverpool and London and Globe Insur ance Company of Great Britain is known as one of the leading insurance companies of the world, as is pretty well understood. Its assets are val ued at $26,000,000, and it insures upwards of $100,000,000 worth of property in the United States. It has hitherto bad but one office in this country for the adjustment of claims, situated in New York City. U has now established an inde pendent centre at Chicago, communicating di rectly with the bead office in Liverpool, and hav ing jurisdiction in the following States aud Ter ritories. viz.: Illinois. Wisconsin, lowa, Minne sota, Michigan, Kansas, Missouri, Nebraska, Colorado, Utah, and Dakota. A Board of Di rectors baa been constituted, consisting of the following well-known citizens, viz.: John Ore rar, of Crerar, Adams A Co.; Levi Z, Leiter. of Field, Leiter A Co.; George Armour, Esq., of Armour, Dole A Co. This Board is authorized to adjust and pay all loss es, determine any disputed questions which mav arise, and direct the general conduct of the burinees. The high standing of the gen tlemen composing the Board will be accepted as a guarantee of the good faith of the Company, tbev having assumed the responsibilities for the purpose of identifying this great Company with the interests of the Northwest, thus combining tbe advantages of a “ Rome ’* and ** Foreign company in the City of Chicago. We need not speak of tbe responsibility of the “ Liverpool and London and Globe * here, whore it is eo well known and appreciated. It is sufficient to state that the amount paid for losses by the Great Fire” in Chicago amounted to 83.272,000, of which $3,000,000 were paid within the date of the fire, without for sixty days* Interest. Mr. Whbam Warren, who has represented the Companyfor over twenty years, has been Resident Sec retary!*tbe “Head Office. I "with the approval of die looM Board of Directors. A. A. Tripp. Hr. A. A- Tripp, formerly Beech 4 Tripp, b*g» to Inform bto patrone, end the public In general, thu be can now bo found at (Htzort’e popular tailoring houae, 183 South Clark street, prepared to anpply anything in the merchant-tailoring lisa In hi* usual atyle. dearth of July patted, tt* bop CM tpead » JxaMea «f to*!* TSlrtf"" to » »ood tdruUgt »t DrtWn Biu!ii»b* CoU xu UU U aaoi, uui qwul lulluoUas will fc* given la penmanship by the proprietor, who has Vm vary successful in teaching buaiaaes penmanship. He session in the afternoon. The History of a Great Enterprise, In 1854 the original incorporators of the Wilson Sew ing Machine Company embarked In the manufacture of sewing machines, and from that time to the present, their time, talent, energy, and capital have been em ployed in making first-class sewing machines, with varied success attending their efforts. It being their constant aim to produce a shuttle or lock-stitch ma chine that should be simple to handle, durable as steel and iron could make it, with unlimited capacity unex celled by any other machine, regardless of name or price, and withal ta confine the price within the rsach of all classes of people; and success has crowned their efforts in the production of the celebrated Wilson Shuttle Sewing Machines, which combine all the ele gance, simplicity, durability, and strength possible for any sewing machine to attain, and they are the first and only first-class moderate-priced machines put In the market. Salesroom 197 State street. This Com pany want a few more good agents. Interesting to the Musical. Messrs. Thomas J. Elmore St Co., the popular deal ers is sheet music and musical instruments, are again In the business centre, being now located at 248 State street, near Jackson. Our readers will find with then anything they want in their goods. It*s the Season for a Refrigerator. • We can recommend the ** Fisher r Refrigerator as the very beat in use, all things considered, and feel anred the thousands to whom we have sold will in dorse our words, James P. Dalton, 193 and 1M State street. Collars. Clergymen, officers of the army, railroad officials, and, in fict, aQ classes of men, recommend the Elm wood collar as the beet ever worn. It will fit better, look nicer, and keep clean longer than any other— three good qualities. Ladies Will Find it generally to their interest to examine the fine stock of boots and shoes kept by Wlswsll St Greene, 76 Stats and' 131 Twenty-second streets. They invite you is look whether you bay ur not. Pianos and Organs for rent, $5 and upwards per month. A number of excellent second-hand pianos, Including Stein way’s, for sale at extremely low prices. Lyon & Hesly, State and Monroe streets. Important to the Preservation of Teetb-* Jolla GoshnelTa Cherry Tooth-Pasta, the most efficacious dentifrice known. Try It. For •ale by all druggists. ’Wholesale agents, Toney fc Bradley, 171 sod ITJ Randolph street. Abraham Lincoln. Gentfle, the photographer, corner State and ’Wash ington streets, has on exhibition an interesting bae-r*> lief of the late President. Just arrived from Italy. The Weed Sewing Machine bss no equal as s family br manufacturing machine. Simple, reliable, durable, and perfect in its work. Sold on t"* 1 ! monthly payments at 203 Wabash arenas. If You Did But Know It, Gents, tbe old rusty suit that hangs in the closet pot into ths skillful bands of Cook & McLain, with orders to repair and would astonish yon. 80 Dearborn street. J Don't Forget the Place. If yon want a refrigerator, ice-box, cooler, freezer, stove, range, wire safe, commode, bidet, WaUdsi ( 215 State street, will give you the best bargain going. Hallett, Davis & Co.*s Grind, square and upright pianos are for sals only at tbe piano-roomf cf W. W. Kimball, comer Stats and Adams streets. Bread Se Co.’s Studios Will Be Open July B, Until 3p. m. The most expensiTß mod dnest card pbotognpfci famished for $3 per dozen. Spring Lake “ Magnetic ” Water, by Buck k Bayner, makers of tbs “Han” Cologne. Sick headache, languor, and melancholy, generally spring from a torpid liver, a disordered stomsch, at costlveness, the distressing effects of which Dr. Jayne’s Sanative Pills will speedily remove; by tbe beneficial action on tbe biliary organs they will also lessen thn likelihood of a return. _ DRY GOODS AT PliK 600 dozen Beal Bid Gloves at 25 oent* worth SX« 500 dozen Beal Kid Gloves at 60 cents# price elsewhere $1.50. SUk and Wool Pongee at 44 cents, others ask 65 cents. . . 1,000 pieces Calico, fast colors, at 0 cents. , 700 pieces Victoria Lawns at 18, 20, and 30 cents, which is just half price. r . Another lot of those SLoO 2-yards wide ( Grenadine. _ . A . 1 Look at the Press Goods that we are offer- , ing at 25.31, and 35 cents. . i Lace Points, Sacques, Shawls, and Bum* mer Salts now being offered to close at about half the old price. , . Our 60. 65, 75c, and $1 Cloths and Casst xneres, which is not their cost to tnannfao- at our all-Wool Ingrain Carpeting at 50, 75c, and $L . Carpeting of every kind and description la which buyers save at least 30 per cent. 300 cases assorted Press Goods now croon* ing, which we will retail at wholesale prices. 114 & 116 STATE-ST. LAKE NAVIGATION. GOODRICH STEAMERS. For Bscioe, Milwaukee, and Wett Shore ports. dai’j, Sunday excepted, ac..... • »*• *• Satu.day'e a euraioo boat don t leaye nnvi1....... • [h »• For Grand Haven. Mnskegon,Grand Raplda,eto., daily, Sunday excepted, at. 7 p. B» For St. Joseph and Bouton Ha/bor. daily. Sunday excepted, at Satoroay’i excundon boat don’t leave unti1.......u p. m. For Manliteo, Lading ton, etc., Tueeday end Tbnndar at ..... »-* ■» For Negaonoe. and L*ke Superior towns. MoudayeandThursday*et............... For Green Bay. Menominee, and Intermediate * ports. Tuesday aud Friday . Of* Doe* f.x»t Michtgan ar. T. Q^^tjTMNaSnot^ FIREWORKS. THE BEST ASSORTMENT OF FIEE¥OEKS, FLAGS, AND CHINESE LANTERNS,! WHOLESALE AMD RETAIL. SCHWEITZER & BEER ’ 188 and 190 State-st. FIREWORKS. Too eaa boy your ftrvwork* *t nmoufactoror*’ prtoae si COLBURN'S, S7 Randolph**. tf Tbo br*t In the BATHS. mm sis* lUUivliJli vim baths, far tbe treatment of acute and chronic dimM J ORAWO PACIFIC HOTKL, 1 sear LaSalle. Electricity l» applied to all ite formfc I vitta and without the hath. Open J or featimnen from 7 f a. m. to9p. m. Ladle*. <a. m. toB p. m- Soadajr*.!*• Um. The Ladle*’ Department la under the Pftoaal » G 0 SQMTCM. Proprietor. . SPECTACLES. [SIGHT! BRAZILIAN PEBBLE SPECTACLES 8oO«d to ail fUQU by Inspection at MANABSR’S, Mm*, q Bnildtut). . FIRM CHANGES. DISSOL UTION • 17otic* 1* berebj given that the partaorahlp heretofore •xDtlng between J. M. Good will le, P. A. Parkhunt, a«d H. Grant, under the tins name of Goodwilhe. Parkhuat A Co.« it thl* at/ dueulred by mat .al ooaeent. C*Une4> J. M. OOODVTTLLIE, P. A. PARKUUiU^ b. aauix. The bactoftM of «ld firm will b* iwottwj b»3- Vl Ooo4iritt« ud P. A. Pitkhvit, nadir Um fins ma* m OwodmiU* A P«*<tbsr*t, «&* m— w 4U Hihiiwix ms tits l» UQiidtOo* k *U«kla*of UMokSflna. _ , itHgaa®/ CbMM JallkMb 9 :eies!