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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1872-1963, April 04, 1879, Image 11

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11.23 c; June, 11.40 c: Joly, 11.00 c; August,
11.07 c; September,*J.l.4Hc.
Fi.oun—Nominally unchanged; very moderate
demand; receipts, 10,000 brls.
Grain— Wheat—Moderate trade; receipts, 141,*
OtiO bn; rejected soring, 7754079 c; ungraded do,
07098 c; No. 0 spring. 05c; No. 2 spring, |l.o.*>;
ungraded winter red, {1.0301.14; No.3du.Sl.llVi;
No. 2 do. sl.lG‘4Ol. Id; No. 1 an*
graded white, 81.1201.13J4; No, 2 do, 81.1101. It!;
No. 1 do (sales. t’O.DOObu). atsl.l3>{Kl. 13',j.
llycdull; No. 2 Western, 0814 c. Harley quiet
but steady; malt dull and nominal. Corn mod*
erntely active; receipts, 00,000 bu; ungraded, 44
045 c; No. 3,441404111 c: steamer, 45c! No.
2, 4r>)4oir»Wc. Oats stronger; receipts, 33,000
bn; No. 3 white, 32V4032*fe; No. 2do, 33110
.*Mc: mixed Western, 3154033 c; white Western.
jlat— Gulol bnt steady.
Hors—Dull ami nnchangcil.
OnocKtiißa—Coffee quiet bat Arm. Bngarqnlet
bnt steady; fair togood reflnlng.OUftffUc. Molaa*
res domaua fair and market firm, itice quiet bat
Petroleum—Quiet but Arm; united, 70UO
SOUc; crude lu bulk, 6 brls at 7JiQßlic; refined,
Tallow—Steady 0101400*40.
Hksin—Qnlet and unchanged.
Tuhpentine—Higher at 32c.
Emis—Firmer; Western, 1201254 c.
,J, n OT ,o! *"r: Por,{ 9 H,ct but steady; mess, $0.40
09.00 for old; SlO.twU fornew. Beef steady.
Cut mofttsnulotj long clear middles, sJ*c; short
clear rn.ddles.sJ4c. Lard steady; prime steam,
Butter—unsettled; Western, 5020 c.
Giikbsb—Weak; Western. 2®B}4c.
Wuiskt—Steady at 81.0554.
St. Louts. Mo., April 3.—Fi.otm—Higher; in
rood demand; double extra fail, S4.4SO4.rHi;
treble extra fall, $4.0004.80; family, 84.85®
4.05; choice, 85.05® 5.23.
Gium-Wheat strong and higher for cash, but
slow; millers withdrawing; excited and higher for
future; closed tower and weak; No. 2 red fall,
gl.ooifOl.o6U cash; SI.O7htOI.OSK, mostly
Sl.OOKOL00K« April; 8l.00?fO1.08jf, closing
at 81.0 UK, May; Si.ooKOl.oo7f' closing at'
$1.0014, .Inno; No. 3do, 81.02; No. 3 spring,
80c. Com moderately active and higher; No. 3
mixed, 33®33Jf0 cash; 34®!J4!*c May; 34X®
85c Juno. Oats active and a shade higher; No. 2,
2flc cash; 257,'chid May. Ryo moderately active
and higher at 48Kc. Parley dull and unchanged;
no sales.
Whisky—Steady at $l.O-1.
Provisions— Pork firmer At $10.45010. BO cash;
$10.05 June. Lard higher; $0.35. Bulk meats
stronger. slow; clear ribs,' $4.00 casli: s4.«fi
April; clear, $5.00. Paeon higher; clear ribs.
$5.4005.45 cash; $0.35 April; ss.4oSlay; clear,
$5. 5005.56.
ItKCKirrs— Flour. 4,000 brie; wheat, 23,000 bns
corn, 48,000 bu; oats, 4,000 Du; rye. 1.000: bar
ley. 3,000,
SmrjiENTs—Flonr, 0,000 brls; wheat, 13.000
bn; corn, TO.000ha; oats, none; rye, none; bar
ley, none.
Philadelphia, April o. Fr.otm-Markot dull;
Minnesota extra family, $4.5004.75; Minnesota
pnlcntproccss, 50.75ft7.00. Ityo flour unchanged.
Grain—Wheat In moderate demand; No. 2 red
Western, la elevator, $1.14. liyo quiet and
steady; Western, 6U®67Hc. Com firmer; West
era rejected on track, 4004014 c; do steamer,
4114042 c. Gate firmer; mixed Western, OOftblc;
while do, 31J403;ic.
Provisions—Firmer. Mess pork, $10.25ft
10.50. Hama—Smoked, 58.50ft0.25; pickled,
Lard—Western tierces, $0,750
Burnsn-Flrmor; New York State and Bradford
County, Penn., extras, 20021 c; Western Itesorvo
extra, 10018 c; do good to choice, 10015 c.
Cheese— Sluggish; Western creamery, 70714 c:
do good, 6j4ft7c. '■ *
Petroleum— Bull and nominal; crude,B*»c: re
fined, o?ic. *
Whisky— Steady; Western, $1.0(1.
llßCKiiws— Floor, 2,100 brls; wheal, 48,000 bn;
corn. 08,000 bu; oats, 10,000 bu; rye. 5.500 bu:
barley, 4,500 bu. ’
Baltimore, April 3.—Floor—Steady and nn«
■ Grain— Wheat—Westorofirm; No. 2 Pennsylva
nia red, Sl-14H; No. 8 Western red, spot and
April, SI.ISXOI«IS3£; May, $1.14H©1.13?,'.
Corn—Western firm; Western mixed, spot and
April, 43U043ftc; May, 44’tc; Juno, 44Jio b'd;
steamer unchanged. Oats steady and quiet; Penn
sylvania and Western white, 32032H0; do mixed
unchanged. Kyo dull and unchanged.
Hay—Steady and unchanged.
. Provisions—Firm, without change.
Butter— Scarce, steady, ana unchanged.
Eons—Hull, weak, and lower; H‘4®l2c.
Petroleum— Dull at 7,\oß‘£c for crude; o«ft
OMc for refined.
CorrKE—Strong ond nnchangod.
Whisky— Unll and nominal,
Receipts— Flour, 2.020 brls; wheat. 83.700 bu;
corn, 00,000 bu: oats, 10,000 bit; ryo, 428 bn.
Shipments—Wheat, 40,000 bu; corn, 143,800
Milwaukee, .. April O.—Flquii—lnactive and
Gium—' Wheat strong; opened Jfo higher; closed
firm; No. 1 Mllwaukoo hard, $1.01; No. 1 Mil*
waakotr, 38o; No. S do. 03c? April, Ole? May,
00c; Juno. 07c; No. 3 Mllwaukoo, bOc; No.
4' Mllwaukoo, 71»,4073J4c; rejected, 04c. Corn
higher; scarce; No. 2,05 c, Oats higher; No. 2
fresh, 24Hc, Kvo higher; scarce; No. 1,
Barley quiet and uuebangod; No. 2 spring fresh,
Ole; April, 57c.
PnovisiONs—Quiet but firm. Mess pork quiet;
new. $10.40. Prime steam lard, $3.40.
lions—Dull and unchanged at $3.50<23.00.
Kbckijts-Flour, 0,500 brls: wheat, 275,000 ba.
HmrjtEMTS— Flour. 0.000brls; wheat, 27,000 bn.
Cincinnati. 0., April 3.-Cotton—ln good de
mand; J-ic higher.
Flouh—Demand fair and market firm.
Ouain—Wheat scarce and firm at $1,03(31.07.
Corn quiet but firm at 30>»038c, Oats steady, with
a lair demand; 20032 c. llyodull and neglected.
Barley quiet at Dsc.
Pjiovisions—Pone strong at $10.25010.40.
lard stronger at $3.30(2.3.50. Bulk meats steady
at $3.35. $4.85, and $5.10, Bacon quiet and
firm at $4.25. $5.37‘i, ami 85.02tf.
Whisky—Steady at $1.02.
Hlttbu—Steady and uuebangod.
Linseed Gil—Steady and unchanged at 05c,
Louisville, Ky., April 3.—Cotton—Strong and
higher at lOftc.
Flouii—Dull and unchanged.
Gnaw—Wheat firmer; red and amber, SI,OOO
1.04. Corn in good dpmand; white, 38c; mixed,
070. Oats-Demand fair; market firm; white, 320;
mixed, 20c. Hyo steady at 54c.
Hat—Firmer at $8.00010.50
Pnov isioss—Pork higher at $10,37H. Lard
quiet; choice loaf tierce, $7.26; do keg, $8.25.
Hiiik meals strong; shoulders, 3«c; sides, 47.0
o7*c. Bacon stronger; shoulders. 4«c; sides. 5k
®s«c; sugar-cured hams, KUCCOJic.
WmsuT—Nominal at $1.02.
Special Ditpalch to The 7W&UBS.
KiksaoCitv, Mo., April.'J.-Giuis-The Prlet
Current reports wheat receipts tbo past week
52,100 baj slilpmcnts, 0.",370 lu; bibber; No. a
cash, $1.00; April, ÜBUa; No. 3cs«h. 03c; April,
One. Cora—Receipts the pail week, 43.505 bu:
New OiavAKs. April o. Molassxs—Dull and
lower; ordinary quotcdOailc;prtmc,ll>4oianc;
Choice, 160,10 c.
Puoviaums—Pork Armor; held for choice old,
sp.«3Kt now, 511.25. Sugancurcd hama dull and
c »“vaiod. B©oV4c, according to alee,
others unchanged.
iKDUWAPOMa, April 3,-o(uiN-Wheat higher;
?•« 9 • 1,04 ‘401'05. Corn steady at 34H®
3.»e. Oats steady at 27®28Hc.
PnoTiatosa—Hulk ahoulders, clear rth,
4 Voaa-st C l , J» ,a T l l , « $7.0000.00,
.Lll"m2 n ts, 1,%u »=-- 5 «MlpU, 3,0005
„ ... t DETHOIT,
nnnaiT, Hleb.. April 3—Ploub-DoII.
□bain \> beat higher and quiet; extra 21 osu ■
No. 1 white. $1.0114; April,;
Juno, sl.ouli hid; milling No. 1, |i,oi ( n oiul-
Hxcurrs-Whoat. 24,010 hu
fimMEKTa-Wheat, 32.046 ha.
O.wKoo. April 3. —On.iN—WbHt—Uoderite do.
rn.udl NO. 3 Ullwaulree, ,1.06; No, 1. b>rd Do.
*P rll >S. 81.13. Corn .Ic.iljr; No. S old W«,l.
Bormo, April a.-Gium-Wheat doll and
nominally unchanged.
J" 1 '”"' 0.. Awll 3,-aß*iK-WhMl dull! ,m
--“rllttlw, W.y, ,1.0815; Jon., ,1.0015; No.
3 led winter, April, ,1.08; M«jr, ,1.0815; Jon,,
SI.OOJi Coro quiet; No. 2 May. 3714 c; No. 2
while, 37J4C. Oats quiet; No. 2, 27fcc.
Peoria, April 3. llnmwiNga—Nominally no*
changed at 81.03U01.021J. "
Boston, April 3. -No market.
Galveston, April 3. Cotton—Strong; mid*
, dling, lOftc; low middling. lOftc: good ordinary,
D»(c; net receipts, 3(15 bales; exports coastwise,
HO; sales, 772; slock, 25.920.
New Orleans, April 3.—Cotton—Strong;
middling, 1054 c; low do, 1014 o; good ordinary,
Ufte; net receipts, 780 hales; gross, 1,237;
sales, 5,000;/lock, 213,0 H).
Memphis. Tenn., April 3.—Cotton—Firm: of
ferings light: receipts, 834 bates; shipments,
3.220: stock, 44,234: sales. 1,150; exports, 400;
spinners, 750: middling, 10?ic.
St. Louis, Mo.. April 3.—Cotton—Strong and
higher: middling, lo?*c; low middling, lOHc; good
ordinary. Oltc; sales, 755 bales; receipts, 000:
ablpmetiis, 1,000; stock, 20,540.
New Venn. April 3.—Business contlnnes fair
with cotton goods commission booses, but woolen
goods remain sluggish; cotton goods remain firm,
and several additional makes of brown and
bleached cottons slightly advanced by agents;
prints In moderate demand and steady; dress
goods selling well; largo quantities of sllka ara be
ing offered at auction; foreign dress goods In fair
Cleveland, 0., April 3. —Petroleum— Firm;
standard while. 110 tent, Bc.
Oil Cirr, Pa., April 3, —Petroleum— Market
opened czcltcd and weak, with sales at filUc, de
clined to 7f)«c, advanced to Ko>ic: declined and
closed at7o*c; shipments, 40,000 brls, averadnir
34,000; translations. ‘JSO.oOn.
PiTtsßunii, Pa.. April 3.—Petroleum— Quiet;
crude, SI.OO at Parker’s for shipment: rcdiied
o*,c, Philadelphia delivery, P ’ rtnM0 *
Wu.MiNOTONt April o. Spirits TcnrzmiKa—
Firm at2B®i’Btfc.
The new bull register of the Association of Lake
Underwriters lias been distributed among the
agents representing (he Insurance companies, and
—to use a forcible slang phrase—it has provoked
“a terrible kick "from many vessel-owners, who
consider that they have been unjustly and out
rageously treated in the classification of thetr
crafts. Ono owner who had been permitted to see
how his own and others* vessels bad boon rated
declorcd that it was a terrible slauchtor and an
outrage; and (bat was bat a sample of tho opinions
generally expressed.
It Is estimated that vessels representing 00,000
or 70,000 tons have been thus suddenly dropped
from the gram-carrying class ami placed tn (bo
lumber fleet, wbtcb has too much tonnage for the
Complaints are numerous, loud, and deep about
this new classification. Vessel-owners who are af
fected by it—and there arc very few who are not—
assert In bitter terms that the Inspection was made
lu tho wiutor, when tho vessels were covered with
Ico and snow, nud thulr (Itoiita were stored
away, so time an Impartial Investigation was
not possible, and that thu companies Interested
tn tho inspection gain largely by It; vessel-owners
that insure In a certain company they have favored,
whether (bey deserved It or not, and vessels that
have been classed down should not have been.
It is also reported that tho Northern Transit pro
pellers have been rated down, so that there is
every probability of a vigorous protest from their
'i'noro is some'talk of legal proceedings In con
nection with the classification, and It has been
suggested that a test case bu mndo and sub
mitted to tho courts to determine whether
tho insurance companies have any lawful
right to make such a classification of a man's ves
sels, and thus decreasing the value of his property
without consulting him, and then publishing it so
that almost any person so desiring can see the
rating nnd valuation of tho vessels so classified.
Last spring there wore similar complaints about
the "Inland Lloyds Vessel-Register," and the
Inspector-Genera), who had gone behind tho re
turns, put some vessels down whoso owners forced
him to put them up again.
On the other hand, it ia said that tho classifi
cation was fairly mndo, ond tho condition of
those vessels that have been dropped a peg
warrant the rating as made. Craft that uavo not
been repaired have been lowered a half in their
rating, audln a few Instances, where repairs and
rebuilds have been made, the rating has been In
creased a half.
There Is every likelihood that the new classifica
tion will oncomlor much ill-fcollug, and result In
bitter attacks on tho autlArs of it.
Hull insurance is 4o ou A vessel’s and Oc and 7>/ic
on IPs.
The northeast galo of Wednesday, which was
accompanied by a blinding fall of enow, was a
severe one, and a small fleet of lumber-hookers
got caught In 11, and wero pretty thoroughly shaken
up, aud their docks, spars, nnd rigging covered
with snow and Ico. Fortunately, no serious
casualties occurred, at least so far as has been as
certained. Vessels that left this port Tuesday and
Wednesday wero driven back, ami several of them
dropped anchors outside nnd rode out the muu.
Very curly Thursday morning tho weather turned
colder, and Jack’s hardships were increased. The
son continued heavy yesterday, and tho wind veered
around to tho west and blow hard, but craft out
ward-bound sailed away.
Thoschr Frankie Wilcox lost part of her dock
load of tics and posts during (ho blow when oil
Grosso Point. Slits reached this port yesterday.
Tho scow Milton slipped both anchors aud ran
Capt. Napier, of the tugO. 11. Green, went out
yesterday to tow tho schr'Felicitous in. but her
windlass wan so firmly frozen that she could not
tako her anchors up, and the tug was compelled to
leave her. Sho is from Manitowoc.
Theichr V. C. Hornes arrived yesterday from
Grand Haven with lumber, and also the schrltosa
Hollo with a similar cargo. Huth experienced
heavy weather.
A small schooner was seen standing oft Hyde
Park yesterday with some of her canvas set. Sac
had evidently been caught In the storm.
1 ho scow I. M. Hill came up the west shore, and
experienced a rough passage.
The stinr Manitowoc arrived from Manltowoo
and Milwaukee vesterdoy on her find trlpof the
•eoson, and left again for the aame port*.
Iho scow , Moses Gage ran into Milwaukee
Wodnesduy, and escaped the worst of the bllizard.
The Chicago Sramon’H Union hold a largo meet
ing last evening at Bohemian Hall, on West Tay
lor street, near Canal, the place Delng filled to its
full capacity by the members. President Diehard
Powers conducted the proceedings. It was ex
pected that the matter of fixing the rate of wages
would come up for disposal, hut It was
decided to postpone u for one week. The holiness
om . 0» 8 for ofllcers of the orgam*
at» future meeting was ills-
SViVi * * n , l i tho “*“»»• Presented. The ortlces to ho
Tear are President, two Vice
f«rv d nn f’ Becrc h»7. RecordingSecro*
nnw Tru#l ««- Tm Chicago Union
ttumbers over a,OOO members.
?uU ,n^ n tho greatest Interest
in the ejection of ottleers and the business affairs
of the organization. There are two other camll
i 1 ru * i<Je P oy V l,lll u *• noito probable
that Sir. 1 oners, who nas so successfully con*
ducted this large Union, and aided la organising
similar bodies in Milwaukee. Detroit, Cleveland:
Buffalo, am Oswego, will bo re-elected. before
ntliourn ng the President took occasion to say that
neither himself, as the representative, nor the
Union hsd taken any active pan in furthering
the election of Mr. Harrison, and be at*
tended tho Klnzi# street meeting for
« Purpose of obtaining information upon
the Ship bill. The Lnlim passed a vote of thanks
to The Tihuunk for its (air end impartial reports
of mature relating to tbclr affaire,
direful lyitjiiitch to The TVliunt
Mimtauksb, JAprll 3.—No disasters, reanlttng
from the storm on tlio lake yesterday, have been
reported aa yet. Tbe atror Gbeboygan left for
Chicago at a late hour Uat night. Tbo stmr*
Flora also departed for Grand Haven, but returned
again this morning, having found (be acs too heavy
for a safe rnn*acrois the lake to Grand Haven.
John NAVasson, United States Coniulat Qucoee,
has written a letter to (bo customs authorities of
Milwaukee, bearing date March 21, to the cdcct
that the aebr City of Manitowoc, formerly of
Itaclno, has been told to B. and 11. Msmitrc, of
that city, and duly registered there, Tbe vessel la
consequently now s foreign bottom.
The ichr Glad Tidings goes to Ahnipcs to-mor*
row for ties for this port; card ratus.
Tbo splendid yacht Idler will cumo this way aa
soon as tbe St. Lawrence Hlvcr and tho lakes aro
open. a
The sebr Levi Grant Is at Miller Bros. * dry-dock
for an overhauling, and tbo Ferry Hauna is at the
lame place receiving a new centreboard box.
Mr. Junior Smith, the Buffalo Hoard of Trado
Wenrhmaslor, was in tbe city yesterday, and left
lor Milwaukee. He reports the ice solid outside
of llndalo harbor when he left, with a very alim
prospect of an early breakinir up.
Tbo organization of tbe Gbicsgo Board of Marine
Underwriters Is still perpetuated. At the lalu
annual tueetins tbe following oiUccrs were elected:
President, Wiley U. Bgan; Vice-President, Jona
than Goodwin; Secretary and Treasurer, 11. (J.
Haaney; Bzecullvo Committee, A. It. Atkins, J«
Goodman, and C. W. Kluhlcko.
Messrs. Bkuol und llawu’d. of this city, have
purenssed tbe schr-Telvgraph from Jobu Kuright,
of Toledo, for |3,100. Rho Is a HI. Is said to be
In good shape, and will bn brought here and put In
tho lumber trade. Muskegon rmrtlcs are hern
looking after vessels for ttys lumber trade, with a
view_io purchasing, and several Chicago men are
making Inquiries for craft, designing to buy if
they can do so on favorable terms.
Wheat charters have been made at Toledo at 3Uc
perbu, to Buffalo.
Capl. Charles Hamilton. of Buffalo. has bought
the bark Harvey Btssell for 80.000, cash.
The stmr St. Joseph left Detroit last evening for
Alpena and way pnrts-tbe flrst boat of the season.
Annie Craig ft the name of a new steamer lately
launched »t Port Ilurwell. and Intended to run bo*
tween Port Dover and Port Human.
Saginaw Hey was covered with hard blue Ice. et*
cept along a portion of ellbershore. ami the t’Aron*
tc/sond/yiAunr of the 2d Inst, sny* that tho bay
Will sot be free from ice In two or three weeks.
irpeeiiU DHpateh tn The Tribune.
■ jrn; £ttUUT IF.
Minnetonka, Jlcnneplo Co., April B.—Hare
not commenced sowing, Thu ground la very
dry beneath tho surface. Croat lack of rain tbo
past Reason, Wheat mostly sold. Frost not
out of tho ground.
Sn*rtnt Dtepateh to The Tribune.
Clear Water, Wright Co., April 3.— Seeding
well underway. Area of wheat will bo Increased.
The ground lueood condition, Onc-fourtb of
the old wheat on hand,
ftpeciat Ditpaleh to The Tribune.
Kandiyohi, Kandiyohi Co., April a—Subsoil
very dry. No moisture bat penetrated It for a
year. Light showers have prevailed for a week,
but have only moistened the surface; wells ore
drying up: marshes nra dry, anti the situation
critical. Frost out of thu ground enough for
seeding. Area will bo Increased 10 per cunt.
Special Dlupatch to The Tribune
Redwood Falls. Kedirood Co., April B.
Frost only out enough for seeding. Ifayo made
slow progress. ( The acreage wiUJie increased.
ftpecial Dlwatch lo'tTia Tribune,
Nicollet, Nicollet Co.. April B. —Farmers
busy as bees. Have again resumed sowing.
Area will be Increased D per cent. Where last
year’s wheat crop was burned off, tbc ground i*
as mellow as an ash-heap. Eight per cent of
the old wheat on baud.
Sptrlnl Dltpnich to The Tribune.
Easton, Faribault Co., April a— Sowing
wheat In earnest. More sown than ever. Ground
In good order. Five-eighths of the wheat cone.
Frost coming out fast.
Special /Uioatch to Ths Tribune.
La Verne, Hock Co., April B.—Ground
very dry. liavo hod only n slight rain. Aren of
wheat will bo Increased 20 per cent. Just
enough spring wheat for seed.
dpectat Dluxitch to The Tribune.
Topeka, Knu., April B.—The monthly report
of Die Stole Board of Agriculture, made up of
statistics furnished by local correspondents In
all localities, and showing the condition of tho
crops, etc., Is Just completed nnd ready for tho
press. Beturns from sixty-two counties place
tho condition of winter wheat at an average of
05 per cent. About half tho counties are put at
from 5 to 10 per cent above tho general average,
and few of tho others fall below 80 per cent.
Wheat that was sown early In the full Is In excel
lent condition everywhere. That which was
sown late In tho fall, especially on
sandy soil, -Is at a standstill for
want of rain, . hut a copious rain
within the next two weeks will insure a very
fair crop, tnaugh something below last year’s
average. Spring wheat that was sown so as to
make its appcoranco before the present dry* and
chilly weather has withered to some extent, but
Itlstdought Umtmostof it will still grow and
make perhaps a two-thirds crop if rains occur
soon, say within ten to twelve days.
Theground Is In splendid condition for plow
ing, and a much larger area of corn than usual
will ho planted. The weather Is strangely cold,
with keen northwest winds, and grass and
foliage ore uncommonly backward.
The emigration to the Slate Is far larger than
has ever been known before, careful estimates
placing tho arrivals at over a thousand a day.
Sctcial DUpatefi to Ths Tribune.
Omaha, Neb., April o.—Dry weather has no
detrimental effect upon tho crops whatever.
Tho farmers buvo about finished sowing wheat,
and have nearly completed sowing oats. A
general feeling of confidence prevails among
farmers. Tho outlook for abundant crops is
very favorable. Tha Increase In acreage of
grain will bo between 25 mid 80 per cent. Tho
weather Is very favorable for tho putting In of
crops, as wo have had two raius recently. In
Saunders County there will bo more wheat nnd
corn than last year. In Colfax County the In
crease la tho acreage of wheat will
bo from BO to 75 per coat; 25 per
cent increase In Platte, Butler, nnd Merrick
Counties. Tho increase lu Buffalo County will
bo 100 per cent. Largo Increase In Dawson
County. Fifty per cent Increase in Lincoln
Countv, uml so on throughout tho State,
especially In tho South Platte counties. Tho In
crease in acreage will bo very large.
There will bo a great deal more corn planted
this year than last, and the same may be said of
ryo nnd barley.
Now settlers are pouring Into tho State very
fast,, and breaking-up land and putting In big
crops. If the season proves favorable, Nebraska,
In proportion to the population, will lend all the
agricultural States Ju tho abundance of her
Special Ditpalch to The Tribune.
JansßYViLi.B, Jersey Co., April 3.—The re
cent rains arc bringing oat the winter wheat all
right. All the oats are sown. Ground la flue
Special Ditpalch to The Tribune.
Westfield, Clark . Co., April B.—Winter
wheat coming Out first rate. Ground mellow
and In good order. Commenced sowing oats.
No increase In the acreage.
ffp«l/j| DUmteh to The Tribune.
Gatlin, Vermilion Co., April 3,—Winter
wheat splendid. Ground In good order. Sow
ing oats.
Special Ditpalch to The Tribune.
Kalamazoo, April o.—Frost oil out o( tho
ground, but too wot mid honvy for plowing. No
seed lias been sown yet. Winter wheat la flue
order. ‘
Special Ditpalch to The Tribune,
Defiance, Defiance Co., April B.—Ground
100 wet to work. Winter wheat io fine condition.
Special Ditvalch to The Tribune.
Wilton, Muscatine Co., April o.—Wheat Is
nearly all sown; ground In excellent order.
Some oats In. Ona third of tho old wheat In
Speaal Ditpalch to The TVtfruns.
Dell Rapids, Minnehaha Co., April B.—Frost
Is oil out. Farmers pushing their seeding with
great energy. Arcs ot wheat will bo increased.
Sttcial Wasatch to /as Trltiuna.
CuippßvvA. Falls, Chippewa Co., April a—
Nothing done yet. Will bo a weak before we
can aow,
Swltoh-Kngliio Chickens,
. Augutta tan,) Stm.
A bon at tho South Carolina Ilallroad yard. In
this city, took a notion a few days since to lay
her ruga In the tender-box on Huh liuhbard’e
■wltch-englno, ami, notwithstanding that
veteran’* views to the contrary, she persisted la
(retting her work ao far advanced that It was
deemed prudent to let her "lay.” After do
pouting aa the thought, the usual complement
.. f real J«(rß« In order to go into the spring
chicken business, she finally settled down to her
work, and la now dally sitting on her neat. Bho
never leaves the ensluo only occasionally when
it stops In tbo yard, and then only for a few
moments. to fly off, pick around und stretch
bericlf, ihe engine Is In constant use, ami
crossing and rccroaslng tho city daily, pulling
long trains of cars. The engineer has filled her
up with a nice, comfortable cottou neat, and bo
lero long expects to have a whole lot of steam
engine chickens.
lloluo'sXast Hours,
Part! CVMT#*ponrfsn« San Ftaneitep (toll.
Henry Heine said; “1 am a German night
ingale, that baa built Its nest lu Voltaire’s whr.”
Before expiring, be asked the Doctor to lot him
smell some Iretu flowers. M How beautiful Na
ture Is I” said be. inhaling their porfumowftb
his last breath. It may nut bo generally known
that llelnu wus eight years bod-ndUuu from a
spinal affection, complicated with paralysis of
tho eyelids. When bo could aeo nothing, bo
asked tils sofa to bo rolled on the balcony, look
mu on tho Champs Klysces. so that bo could
“ hear Varls.”
yew JVirfc ITnrfrf.
The msafer rocs Into tha sleigh,
lie helps (ho maid within;
With Jingling IkII and lusty neigh
The Rood hone makes a din;
Thogood home with a hound’s ansy,
lie Clears (ho road like sin.
The maiden esyetb but a word!
** How splendid I” she doth cry.
Her voice above the storm Is heard
As swiftly on they fly,
They do not know how it occurred—
That kiss—nor aak they why.
Now silence falls nnnn the pair.
Ho filled with Joy s llinlr cup;
The only sonnd that ttirs thn sir
Is when he says. •‘(Jlmpr*
Or when a Burgle hero and there
Denotes he takes a sup.
A'tio york World,
In Uic notv ballet at the Folks Bcrgcre, "Lcs
Vine do France," some ol the danscuscs appear
clad In vine leaves. "1 hopu the piece’ll run
till autumn," anys the (traceless X. "Why!"
"Because then leaves have (heir lime to fall."
A keen man o( business fiends his eon—a chip
ol the old block—on a trip round Europe,
charging blm to note bis Impressions ol the dll*
fercia cities be visits. From Madrid the young
man writcc: “ The river, the Manznnnrcfi, Is al
ways dry. No money In the milk biz."
Worthy Magistrate—" What I a man can be
cruel enough to maltreat hie lawful wedded
wife and even to hurl her a plate at the bead!"
Prisoner— ** But, your Honor, do you know my
wife!" "Worthy Magistrate— l '* I have not
that honor." X’rwonor—" Then Just you go
A prisoner who firmly expected that be would
f;ct his deserts ami ho sent un fur life is aston
shed to bear the Jury fix his term of Imprison
ment at two years. ,4 Two years only 1" bo ex
claims In delight; "ah. then, gentlemen of the
Jury, may Heaven do likewise unto you a thou
sand-fold 1"
A nephew (In Normandy, of course) assists at
the reading of bis uncle’s will. “‘Audio the
servant who shall closo my eyes I will ami
bequeath,' ” reads tlie notary, “Does It say
‘who shall close my eyes’!” asks the heir-at
law. “Itdoes.” “Then the bequest Is void.
The old cuss only bad one eye.”
Mite. It. is of n naivelo few common. Some
one to her was recounting yesterday that ho
came from the Court of Assizes, where they had
condemned to ten years of travels forced u
woman who had suffocated bur unique child.
“ What a chance all the same,” sold Mile. It.,
“ that I did not have a mother like that I"
“That's a mighty nice cane you have.” “I
should think it was. You gave it to roe; don’t
you recollect? '* “Yes, mid i’m almost sorry I
didn’t keep it for myself.’’ “Well, tell you
what I’ll do: I'll sell it back to you. What did
you pay for it? ” “ Eight francs, but then I irot
it at a bargain.” “ Well, seeing it’s you, I’ll lot
you have It for flfteeu.”
A Sergeant of Zouaves had at the battle of
Orlcaus his tldgh smashed by a fragment of
shell. “Well, my poor fellow,” said Ids Cat
tain, who visited him In hospital, “you must
llnd it pretty*lonesome work, being laid up
here.” “Oh, no, Cap., not at all,” wasthcre
ply. “ I suffer a good deal and that makes the
time slip by.”
Concerning amnesty: They were telling an
old burrlcnder of the pardon# just signed by
President Grovy, when ho cried; “By nil means
pardon political assassins, but don’t run clem
ency Into tlie ground. If we were to abolish
the death peimliy, Irlustance, how could we get
rid of our political adversaries wero It neeessurv
to obtain u working majority! ” And again:
When news was brought to the parricide Porrot
of the commutation of hi# death-sentence to
hard, labor for life, he exclaimed: “There they
go again,—nothing but balf-mcasurcs.”
Tlie unhappy man who had been run over was
carried Into Uiu police station, where the sur
geon examined him and said: “It’sa mercy
Uiq wheels passed oyer him ns rapidly as they
did, for if tlie carriage had been going slowly
there would have been no hope of his recovery,
—none whatever.” “Precisely,” cried the
radiant Hackman, desirous of backing up this
favorable opinion as strongly us possible;
when I saw the gentleman crossing the street
a little in front of me, instead of pulling up tlie
horse l just gave him a clip with tlie whin and
yelled, * Get up therol’ and that's how 1 saved
Die gentleman’s life.”
London Academy,
Geologists, astronomers, and physicists alike
have hitherto been bnllled In their attempts to
ect up . any satisfactory kind of chronometer
which will approximately measure geological
time, and thus give us some clow to the an
tiquity of our globe. It Is therefore worth not
ing that Mr. Mcilard Bcadu, of Liverpool, has
lately contributed to the Koyal Society a very
sugpcstlvo paper, lu which ho endeavors to grap-
Plo with the question by employing tho lime
stone rocks of the earth’s crust as an Index of
geological time. Limestones havo Leon in
course of formation from Dm earliest known
geological periods, bur. it would appear that tho
Jalor formed strata aro more cuicarcoua than
tho earlier, and that there has, In fact,
been a gradually progressive Increase of
calcareous matter. The very extensive donosl
lion of carbonate of lime over wide areas of (ho
ocean-bottom at the present day Is sulUdenlly
attested by the recent soundings of the Chal
lenger. According to the author’s estimate, the
sedimentary crust of the earth Is at least one
mllo In average actual thickness, of which proh
ably ono-lcuth consists of calcareous matter.
In seeking the onglo of this calcareous matter.
It Is assumed that tho primitive rocks of the
original crust were of the nature of granite or
basaltic rocks. By the dlslnlegrnllnn of such
rocks, calcareous and other sedimentary depos
its have been formed. The amount of ilmo
salts In waters which drain districts made up of
granites and basalts Is found, by a comparison
of analyses, to be, on an average, about U.7IJ
parts In ibO.OOO parts of water. It Is further
assumed that tho exposed areas of igneous
rocks, taking nn average throughout all geologi
cal time, will hear to the exposures of sedimen
tary rocks a ratio of about one to nine. From
these and other data Mr. Keade concludes that
the elimination of the calcareous matter now
found In all the sedimentary strata must have
occupied at least 600.000,000 of years. This
therefore, represents tho minimum ago of tho
world. Tho author infers that Uie formation of
urn Loareuilan, Cambrian, mid Silurian strata
must havo occupied ab0ut.200,000,000 of years:
tho old red sandstone, tho carboniferous, am!
tho polkllltlc systems, another 200,000.000; and
all tho other strata, remaining 200.000,000. Mr
Readols, therefore, led to bellovo that geological
tlmo imshccn enormously la excess of tho limits
urged by certain pnysidsts; uud that it has
been ample to allow for all the changes which
on the hypothesis of evolution, havo occurred
in tho organic world.
A writer iu the Portland (Me.) J'rett proposes
a now plan ot life-insurance,—a company In
which only Invalids ami weaklings shall bo In
sured. Jlo says: “The robust man shall bo
shunned, for ho Is a deception and a snare. You
cannot count on him. Ue Is always sure to dlo
when death is least expected. Ho has been Uio
utter ruin of many strong companies, and the
causo of embarrassment and Impoverishment to
many others. Just whou you are counting on
his premium for a dividend, ho crops off, and
you have a policy to pay. The Invalid, on the
other hand, 1s tolerably certain to live to a good
old ago. Tim sickly vonth who promises to die
before ha is 30 often lives to bowl, and some
times rcactjci par,—and Is then redeemed,
let us hope. Of course, there ore exceptions.
Once Iu a while a vigorous young man lives to
bo old. Occasionally au invalid who is very,
veryßood, digs young, but in general the
weakling outlives the other. The trouble with
our life-insurance system, as now conducted, is
that Its managers obstinately work on the as
sumption that a healthy man ought to live
longer than a weakly one. Perhaps ho ought.
Uocsu,t * T llu . ,oct ? arc against them,
atlll they go on In lho old way, obstlnotely
clinging to their unfortunate theory. They aro
unable to see what enterprising men In other
branches of business have long seen, that thu
Invalid, if well worked, is a mine of wealth
Look ot Uie army of doctors he supports. Look
at thu great drug-ebons ho has built. Seo thu
fortunes bo hut made for thu owners
o! paiunt-uediciuos. •• What a help hu
is to tho fruit-trade, and to Urn peo
ple who put up lollies sqd other * delica
cies for thu sick. 1 Ihu only man ho docs not
assist is tho undertaker. That worthy loses
grout sums to Interest while watting for him.
and sometimes goes into bankruptcy with a
largo stock, shopworn and out of style, on hand,
in foco of all these facts, the actuaries go on lu
their blundering way insuring the strong and
refusing tho weakly. They do not perceive that
the robust man has his head turned by tho pos
susslou of a groat capital of health, and goes
amt squanders it. 110 duo* pot appreciate Its
worth. U came to him without effort ou hU
part; perhaps ho Inherited It, find bo regards It
lightly,—lightly come, lightly pone. The In
valid guards his little store, husbands what
strength ho has, Urea frugally on his narrow in
come of health, and lakes pood core not to
touch the principal. Sometimes ho docs not
uso all the income, but puts by a tlttto year hr
year, accumulates a surplus stock of vitality,
ami when old has a substantial capital of health
to Kvo upon. Hero’s to the Invalid t May ha
live long and prosper I”
Hridufmrt(Cnnn.) Standard,
Prof. C. U. Klchtcl, the Inventor of the flying
machine, and the originator of some seventy
other patents, has lately constructed two won
derfully Ingenious mechanical tricks, for the
purchase of which several celebrated magicians
art now negotiating. As the tricks ate (mended
for stage exhibition, we can best describe them
by taking a view of the effects as they appear
to apersoo In front of the foot-lights. In trick
No. 1 the rising of Uic curtain discloses two tea
boxes suspended In the air, apart, at n luflldent
Inclination forward to admit of a view of the
Interior when the lids arc removed. This sim
ple condition of affairs having been noted, the
magician produces a small bor and places him
In one of the boxes, showing previous to doing
so that both boxes were empty. Then the lids
are removed again nmi one box ap
pears, idled with vacancy, and the
? U10r, «.. more or less, with small
• K, y- There can he no doubt whatever as to
which box the boy Is la or as to the emptiness of
the other box. when at a sudden “ presto n and
smiting of palms the rope suspending the hith
erto' empty bok tightens, the other rope becomes
? . 1 . t,lu magician smilingly announces
Umt the hoy has passed from one closed box tu
the other, and, lifting the lid, shows that such
Is the case. While the audience arc wondering
how all this could have been done be dismisses
the tea-chests and exhibits the sccood now trick.
Bringing out n “ magic ” table, he knocks oil
one leg after another, replacing them with
leathers, imd still the table-top remains where
It was before the amputation of its members.
Inm a boy la placed on the table, and still It
docen t tumble. The boy Is supposed to bave
tbe power of making tbe table move at'will
with his we ght upon It,—something aa Aladdin
of the Arabian Nights used to save railroad faro
by tils magic cloth,—and the table does actually
Jilt around the stage according to Instructions,
lhe tricks will undoubtedly create a sensation
when they ore placed before the public.
Utlrall Frtt Prtti,
At a furniture-auction on Gratiot avenue, the
other day, a widow seemed to bo quite anxious
to possess bcrsclf of a second-hand stand; and
the only bidder in opposition was a long-bodied
young man, whose team and wagon were hitched
across the street. One of the crowd slipped
around to Mm and said:
"I presume you have feelings for a poor
widow, who is tryiug to get alone and educate
her children?”
“Yes,” was the reolv.
„ "’dll llicii, ilon't bid oealn.t thl, widow on
that stand. I think she suspects that there is a
secret draw full ol greenbacks in It, mid the
money will be a ercat help to her. Itemember
tlie widow and the fatherless.”
“Two dollars mid u quarter I” called the long
bodied young man to the uucllonecr.
“Whotl have you no sentiment!” exclaimed
the citizeu.
“Mister man, there’s a lime for sentiment,
mid a time for buying stands,” replied the
!^^ lc . r ;...“ T, A als uo tlmo sentiment—l
bid L*o shillings I”
The widow went a quarter bolter, and Hie
youne man settled her by bidding three and a
half. Die stand was knocked down to him
and as he placed It in the wagon ho said to the
“1 don’t want to bo tbo means of afflictin''
the widder and the fatherless, but business is
business, you know. I’m going to pike for
home uml knock this ’ere stand to pieces, mid,
h * u°n t 8t 0 borry “J* “*on«y» I’U be human
aoout it."
This question is settled by extracts from the
letters of Dr. Samuel Latham Mitchell, Senator
und member of the House from 3801 to ISI3,
published In llarjxr't Monthly for April. In
one of bis letters, written to his wife, he says:
Washington, Nov. B,lßo).—Tlie horse races
for the season have begun this day within the
Territory of Columbia, and 1 have been on tlie
turf to behold ibis great and fashionable exhi
bition. The ground on which the coursers trv
their speed Is about four miles from the Capitol
Hill. For several weeks this lime has been an
ticipated with great expectation. People from
fur mid near throng to behold the spectacle.
Particularly from the adjacent States of Virginia
and Maryland a multitude of spectators wero as
sembled. The races, though beginning to-dnv
(Tuesday), are to continue until Saturday. So
keen was the relish for tlie sport that there
was a serious wish of a number of the
members to adlourn for a few davs.
Having worked so faithfully on the
Louisiana business, they said It was high time
to rest a little. ’lhe Senate actually did ad
journ for three days, not on account of the
races, you will observe, but merely to admit a
mason to plaster the celling of their chamber,
which hud fallen down a few days before. Tlie
House of Representatives met and adjourned;
but you must not suppose this 1 was done to
allow' tlie honorable gentlemen to show them
selves on the race-ground—you are rather to
Imagine that no business was fu a due state of
preparation to be acted upon. And so, there
being nothing to do, these gentlemen went to
the place where the entertainment was to bo
held, to while away tbo morning and enjoy a
few hours’ pastime.
How to mark tablo-llnon—Upset the gravy.
“Oh, go on a track!” Is tho latest substitute
for “What aro you giving us?”
An Albany florist Is endeavoring to arrange a
match between a Virginia creeper and a scarlet
“ What’s the man yelling ntl” asked a farmer
of his boy. ' “Why,” chuckled tho boy, “he’s
yelling at tho top of bis voice.”
A bachelor cynic remarks that It la singular
bow early In Ufo a child gains the reputation of
resembling tho richest and best-looking of his
Never use slang. It may not always apply.
Listen as A comes into B's rooui. B:iys B:
“How do you like my new shoes!” A: “Oh,
they’re Immense I”
Bt. Louis has a store over which there Is this
sign: “ Schlocbenhuyser, Mnxoalolnbeck, Eln
temloerlTer & Co,” This reminds us of tho
doys of old long sign.— JK I. Man. •
If a moo works for a week and gets nothing
for his labor ho takes it fur bad luck ana savs
nothing; but when ho spends five minutes In
sharpening o load pencil and tho point breaks
oil he swears like a madman.
An obliging spirit prompted the Jersey farmer
who pul n two-pound whetstone In every turkey
he sent to tho Now York market. He know Urn
buyers would lindthostonca indispensable when
It came to carving tho fowls.
Times are changed Indeed. A man used to be
ablo to puss himself off for a genius by wearing
spectacles andleuing bis hair grow long; but
that racket don’t work now. Tho conditions of
life aro growing harder fur the poor man all the
An English ofDcer, a nobleman, who is in the
habit of speaking to soldiers in an attahle man
ner, was much amused lately when a guards
man said to him, in a hoartv and eonlul wavt
“I liko you, my lord. There's nothing of the
gentleman about you. l *
A member of Uie rhetorical class in a certain
college bad |ust finished his declamation when
tho Prhfcssor said: “ Mr. , do you sup
pose a General would address his soldiers iu
thu manner you spoke Unit piece I" “ Yes, sir,
1 was Uie reply, “ it be was bail scared to
Young America has been always noted for its
inquiring miud. One of the many budding
Presidents was told the other day by his
"school-marm* 1 Um story of William Toll's
famous shooting feat. The only comment tho
boy made upon thu story of Uie patriotic parent
was, " Wbu ate (hu apple afterward I' l
One Sunday night Prof. II was sitting
in bis front garden, when a newsboy said to
him: Professor, did you ever think of tho
beautiful lesson the stars teach usl" " What is
your opinion,** said the Professor, dcsiroue of
information, "ol their teaching!" “How to
wink,** said Uie urchin, uud went his way.
"Things,** quoted David, "are not what they
seem." "Of course not,” commented Sadie,
"Um sowing-machine seams, but everybody
kuows tho luoctiluu Isn't tho shirt it seams/*
And then nobody said anything (or a long time,
and David made some remark about people who
couldn't appreciate sentiment.— Murdtllt,
A short time ogo a little boy went with bis
fattier to see a colt. 110 patted the colt’s head
and mads quite a fuss over it, until finally Uio
stablo-mau told him to be careful that Uie colt
did nut turn round and kick him. Wbon Uie lit
tle clap went homo his mother asked him what
he thought about the colt. “I tike him pretty
well,” was the reply. lie’* ircal tarao In
front, but he’s awlul wild behind."
Mamma—“Look, Itegy, at Hie pretty white
cow tlmfc (rives us the nfco white milk.” Little
boy—“ And does the pretty brown cow give t»
the nice brown coffee, mal”— Judy.
Eplso4e In high Hfc: Lady Kcroslne de Cols a
—“ I cannot tell you how pleased I am to meet
you here, Dr. Blcnkinsop, end especially to go
down to dinner with you.” Dr. Illenklnsop (an
eminent physician, much pleased)—“ You Hatter
me, lam sure, Lady Kcroslne I” Lady Kero
sloe—“O not It’s so nice to sit by somebody
who can toll you what to eat, drink, and avoid,
you know l”-iVmcA.
lllsloiy of the Roman Arendlit of Which
f.eo XIII, |a a Member.
Itomt Oirreii.rm(tfn;e TtUaraph,
The Pope, us it is well known, has been a mem*
bur of Arcadia for many years. Arcadia Is the
celebrated Illcrary Homan Society that was
founded In this city at the end of the seven
teenth century. Its first meetings were held
In the Palazzo Hlarlo, now Croslna, Luncara;
Inhabited (hen by Christina of Sweden. That
Queen was Its first patroness. The members of
the Society originally were the learned men who
formed the literary court that assembled around
that remarkable woman. The first meeting was
held on the SUb of January. HIM, over 200
years ago. The celebrated jurisconsult, (Jravlna,
was one of the first officers of Arcadia, and drew
up Its beautiful tabic of laws. The main
end of the Society was the study of moral phil
osophy, amt poetry was afterwards added. The
first President was the distinguished Creaclm
bcnl. He wrote a history of the Society, as well
»* tunny other literary works. When the Queen
of Sweden died In HW9, the Academy became an
Independent-society. Its meetings were some
times held In the harneao Dardcos on the Pala
tine, then In the OlardlnoOulnaslu, on the lone
ly and beaut Ifni Avenllne; it wop at that time
the places of meeting look the names of Doaco
1 arraiso and Arcadia, and the Society continued
the custom, still adhered to. ol Imposing Greek
poetical names on Its members In conformity to
the first pastoral Idea.
The first meeting of Arcadians an Inde
pendent society was the 6th of October, ICSfi,
?. n *'i on * c Juulculum, In the classic garden of
the Convent of St. Pietro, In Montorlu, under
tlio shadow of Tasso’s oak, a buautllul locality.
The new constitution of the Society was repuo
ilvao, and its thief officer, Crcscliuboul, was no
longer called President, but Custodc Oenuralc,
mid his name In Arcady was Alfeslbco Carlo.
Ihe office of Cuslode is elective; Its duration is
on olympiad; at the end of every four years the
Custodc is still re-clectca ora new one chosen.
Our first Custodc, Crcsclmbcui or Alfeslbco, be
came celebrated In the literary circles of Uie
eighteenth century all over Europe,
la IT-HJ Arcadia left Its beautiful grounds of
Tasso and went to lt« present locality on the
Jonlculurn, the tine Barden mid palatial building
which were given to the Society by the King cl 3
i or V» !^ ,n '*• The hcauilful gateway of
the ilosco Parraslo on the Janlculum and the
handsome building now used by Arcadia were
designed hi Ihfid by the distinguished architect
Azznrrl, uncle of the well-known Cavallcro
Azzurri. Professor of St. Luke, and oue of the
leading Roman architects of our day. The Bos
to 1 arraslo Is used only lor spring, summer,
and autumn meetings; the winter dtv home of
Arcadia Is In the Palazzo Altemps; ’ there are
the library mid hall in which the public
aduuauzc are held.
Why the Wedding Was llrukon OfT.
Jfucon Ifln.) Tftrgranh,
Borne time ago a prominent business Gentle
man of a neighboring town belonging to ttiu
Hebrew faith lost his wife. The disconsolate
husband resolved to lake unto himself another
partner, ills brother whs in New York, and
with due caro and dilltrctieo selected for the
Krooni a lady whom he thought would be agree
able to his brother. They were personally
strangers, but a faintly connection existed.' The
courtship was done by proxy, and the Jadv’s
consent obtained. The would-bo bridegroom
wrote to the Indy to come to Macon mid bo mar
ried. She replied that she would be here on the
day appointed. Ou Friday evening she came,
accompanied by two relatives. Magistrate M.
U. t reunion was summoned to tie the knot. The
bride, os the ceremony was about to bo com
menced, asked where her future lord intended
to reside. When told that ho lived In the coun
try she protested and insisted that the man who
claimed her hand must live In a city. She was
begged to consider Hie matter, and the cere
mony was deferred until Saturday evening.
»» hen Saturday evening tame the bride still hes
itated, and Just ns she was about to consent the
groom refused to have the ceremony performed.
The gentleman is in middle life, and the young
lady Is In the bloom of vouth and attractive.
She will return to New York and he will go buck
to hls home.
< a Tou‘ii>(iniii»!p.**
Detroit J'r*t I'ttt*.
I was recently reminded of an episode of the
ronvlval days of a gentleman who u now one of
Detroit's staid mid Industrious business men.
With a young friend he had lingered late In the
hall where the beverage of (lambrlnus is quaffed
by a merry crowd, in the email hoursol morn
lug the young gentleman accompanied bln friend
to his home, where the two entered the family
billiard-room and proceeded to punch the balls
with a recklessness that only beer can Inspire.
In the effort to count an Imaginary ••run” the
‘•siring” was tom down, mid great was the
racket thereof. Paterfamilias hud been tossing
uneasily in his bed, and at this juncture ap
peared at the door In hla night costume. .Mis
taking the white robe for the aurou of one of
the waiters at (he place they had just left, (he
young guest, to the horror of the sou. called out
In an authoritative tone:
*• Two (hie) beers, and ho qu(hfc)icK.”
Just here the game was drawn, and so is the
ITS WOfflttFlll
Ily Phyalelnna, DntsuUia. The |*ublle» Tlio
I’reaa, Tlio Ceutunnlul Alcdlcul Jury,
The French lUvdlcnl Jury* and
the lllflbeat Aulhurltlva
. Th« hlshmt and only tnrdola of merit ptrrn for rub*
ber pUitert were n warded to thu manufacturer* of lieu*
•on » Cwpclne i’oroua I'luiera by;thn medical Juror* at
both Ihu Centennial and thu I'arli Kxno*ltlon«. Phy.i.
ciana everywhere prescribe ami Imluno them u a Brunt
Itnoruvcment on the common, alow-acting noioui uluc
ler ami all •Hollar article*.
Ur. .1. W. Tli'unpHon, (One of the Philadelphia Ju
ror*), ••{•refer tbemtoalloUicn." "Utotliomla
toy practice"
Dr. K. Ilryo, PonßhUcepilp.N, V. "Retl platter
In ute." •'AlwayielveMttilßfacUoii.* l
\V«r»aw, lad, "I vreterlbe noa«
I.oul*. Mo. “I hare pro*
aerhed them with greattuccett.** "Truly a won.
cVA r Xmlu»*° UUOf tUataw ,Jvurt,icJ " rl *'
latirmary fur IVommi and Clilldrnu. I.nttln.
villr. Ky. "riieiaumburii of our titan apeak In
tba ufghvti torou of yuur plutcrt,"
Cbrmiral fUxrltn, N. Y. "UmjUfitfoaably aa
Improvement on ordinary poroua plattura."
, Inland that (ho pnhllo alitll become thoroughly
familiar with 'the groat virtue of title really wonderful
remedy, ami we recommend any one who Itdhpoecd to
uoiibt our itatomeule to coniiilt miiiu reliable phytlclau
lit hit own localliy, our aii.Tiion* will time bo confirm*
ed by thota lu wh >iu you have i-onddcncu.
Itapeclallyrecomnianded-fur tba following dlteaaaa
and ailment*.
Hheumatltm, Lamp and Wank Pack, Solat*
ioo. Lumbago, Stubborn and Neglected
Oougbg and Oolda, Female Pameneaa and
WeakncM, Lung and Cheat Dlflloultloa.
Kidney Piaoaaea, ami AH Local Aohea~and
Paine. ' *
Yom - 01d«SrlSiJili
* .»itre • »,„ K.B.—L*dlßt‘l)re*rtf»,Bacouo4
GENTS. blitwlt. dytd and cteanouTctu.
..... Mvvlcker t Ihuatre, make*
tho t»<»l Card and Cabinet I'hulogropiit lu the chy («•
poclally Children • flvlurcij.
Rxraiiurtow or Tttnnm
J sai?/ Cd ' aoi,,, ‘» wwpted.
111 Ratords/.
iwoaday eicoptea.-
Ticket unices, S 3 Clark-sc (Six
the depots.
• rrr »n lloosej «nd a«
•jO:ao am * snopm
* a '«pS
*10:00 am • s:4oam
t S:jn pm l vuoini
t 215 nm 7 “*>ani
■ o:|.j pm * arr J
• o:ia nm * a:io nni
Motiapm • olwan
• moo am ) 4:rjn M ri
0:30 am 4;tn»m
I'WIIII * 7Hr»piS
• ft;CO pm Mo:ao am
• J»::bi am.‘ orrto pni
•lomsj a,„;» sjoopni
,t 0:W pm | 7;0o a in
•imoo am • Ssnoptn
1.212 p 111
“lO:to am* <;Oi»nia
1 JM2 pni 1 7s,w *m
| o:Po p m i mo 3 , n
• 4:w prn *lu:4S ain
• 4;4.» pm * »:.vt nm
oPadfleFast Line
oHlonxcitrft yankion
oDubuouo Day Rx. via Clinton.
unulniqae Hlßht v.t. via Clinton.
nomatin Sight Kxprcss......
uKre«*i»ort, llockrd ft liulnmne..
reojw.rt, llonkf'd ft Dubuque..
AM llwnukee Fa»t Mall
{►Milwaukee apeclal-Snndayi...
PMllwaukce KxpreM ....
{►Milwaukee I’nwngcr
6Mllwatikce Patweniter (daily)....
Mltrrn Mav Kapron
MU. Paul ft Minneapolis Riprew
ASt. Paul ft Minneapolis Kiprrait
ALaCroMn Repress I
M.m Crosse E*pre«* 1
P Winona ft Now Ulm
6W(nonn A Jfoir Ulm
6.Marquette Karros
oLake Geneva ft llockfortl...
AFoudduLac, via Janesville
Pullmsa Hotel Camara run through, between Chb
2?o , a)a. C n» UDC * * on ,he tra,tl waving Chicago
. No other road runa Pullman or tor other term af
hold ran vnt. of Chlrago.
a-Drpot corner of Wells sad ftlaMO'ita.
{►-Depot corner of Canal and Kinzie-iu.
Depots foot of Ltke-al., Indlana-sv. and Slxtccnth-nt,
and canal and Hlxiecnih-at*. Ticket GClcut, 53 Clark*
it. end at depoii.
Chicago & MeDtfoU Erpren !• 7 5 « i Am '
Ottawa & Strnator Kxpreat * 7:23 am
NeLraaka * Knniw Kxpre&a { p;2o am
locklonl ft rrrcport Kspma.... mo-.iw n in
? u *i'i qu J5 * B,ou * Kxpmt ..,'iusuo « m
'actoc Fast Kxprciu *iO;.m a m
[anm ft Colorado Expitm *io:po am
. lowncraOrove Accommodation' I0s:w a nr
Aurora Eaaaeogep... • 8:13 pm
Mvndota A Utlaira Rxpreai • 4*;io p m
Aurora Pa-wenger • 3;.T0 pm
Powneratiruve Accommodation • 0:13 pm
>reeuurt A Dittmque Kxprcat ....i* 0:30 pm •
Omaha Nfght Kxpmti f o:o» p m t
Texaa Kart Kxprea*... f n:o3pmt
haiuta City ft Bi. Joe F.xprcn... l t p:i« pm;
C..T». * Q. Palace I*ltilriK-Car» and Pullman IR-wherl
Plef nliiß-Cari run between Chicago ana Omaha on the
PaclQc fcxpren, t
Depot, control Van 11 urea and Hhcnnsn-H*. Cur
Ticket Otflce. fta Clark-st.. Sherman House.
Davenport Express 7:50 am 7:05 pm
Omaha Kinross I'naonm a-40nm
Leavenworth A Atchlioa Kxpr’ta jn;ao a m arm a m
& r 2.^J 6commo<UMon I 6»«pm imdoani
fcjßht,h*press unoopm madam
nine Island Accommodation.... mas am 0:40 am
lilus Island Accommodation.... H:4<iam 7:41 ain
llliie Island Accommodation.... 12:30 pm uaiiim
IMuo Island Accunmiudallou.,.. 4:i&pm l a ao»tn
lihto Island Accommodation.... n:tspm 4:4'>ntn
Illue Island Accommodation.,,, 7:iooin n:Bopm
Uluc Island Accommodation.... ■•!!:»» p m *tl:<o pm
Pine Island Accommodation.... I 1:15 p n» tl0:05 am
* Saturdays and Thursdays only, t Sundays only.
Union Depot. West Side, near Siadlson-st. brldac. and
1 wcnty-tblrd-st. Ticket OlPce. taa ICaadolph-st.
Lcore. |
Kansu City & Derfrer Tut Ex... *13:30 p m • 3:35 n m
tl. Louis, tiprimrflclil 4 Texas... • £>:oo a nil* 7:m n m
Mobile &>ow Orleans lixprcsa ..* 0:00om * 7:W i> m
St, Louis* Springfield 4 Texas...!) UiUipmS 7:Ultn
IVorla. llurllngwu {Put ExpPu;* 0;(M a ml* «::« p m
4Keokuk {Express ....) oroopml 7.00 am
Cbkoao & I’aditcali It. It. Ki....1* 0:00
Ktreaior, Lacon, Wuhlnin'n kx. 1*13:30 p ml* 8:35 pm
Joliet4pglgtit Accommodations 3:00 p mi* oilOaic
upio" hepot, corner Madison am
Office. «3 bo tut, CJsrlfst.. opposli
ami at depot
at Canal >sta. TickoC
ilto bhcrnmn House,
J.eate. J Arrive,
Milwaukee RxpreM '* •,» ...“Tir
Milwaukee Special (Sundays)....] amuum
Wl*cuii>i.i A Minnesota. Omen 4 * OJ » ,Uk
Its). atulMcnasUa through Day I
*10:10 am • 4:fW pm
WlM*n*in P 8,00 D, V ?J<3 pni
Hay. morons Point, amt Aili-I I
_Joud_ttiruugii Night Kxpruss...;t Pjoo pm t 7:00 p ta
All tralnitiin via Milwaukee. Tlr.knts for Bt. Paul
and Mlnncapoitanrn good either via Madison and Prnlrla
dnChlcn. or via Watertown LaCrinac. and Winona.
Depot, fool of Lake-si. und foot of Twunty-wicond-st.
Ticket UlUeu. tut Itaiidulpb-st., near Chirk.
Leave. | Arrive.
SL teuliKxpr(t,i... M « H:!Ki s ui * »ie d in
f si.v) pm t oj.to am
Ulro* hew Orleans hipreu.... l * 8::n um * pm
nCulrudiTexas hxpreas '6 m.vi pin } u ; ;«i am
b|irlmrneldKspreaa * «::«) am • iim:. pm
H>rhiKn<!iaXJithi Express. $ h:m pm s n:;n am
Ih-oiltt. linrlluklon A Keokuk... * h::m am • m-t.t pm
bl’corta, Hurlliicum & Keokuk., t h;.m» um 4 iiaum
lJUlmqiie & Sioux City Uxprent.. MOiOO am,* ili'JUpm
Dubuque & bloux CUv express.. • o;3o p m t « mar, uin
Ohmunl'aaseiiKcr * -turn pmlMmrtaiii
oOn Saturday niduruui toCentralla only.
tOu Saturday sight runs to I’corla ouly,
DM 0 *? hske-n. and foot of Twcmr-sccond-it.
l IcLctomce. 07 Uark-*t. ( itinUiean comer of lloa*
ilulab. Graud Pacino Hotel, and at Calmer Home.
Mall (via Main and Air Line).... •
lUyKxprm •
Kalamazoo Accommodation *
Atlantic Hxpmi (dally) 'j
Night Kxpfcta if«
7:00 a m •
0:00 am •
itoo pm
r..is p m!
|U:U) pmi
Depot, corner ('anal ami ’Helm Ortlcoi.
C&Clarlc-it., rainier Uouiu, ami (iramt I‘aclUo Hold.
| Lcaye. [
i* k ro’» 7:00 p 1a
4 Atm Dm } Htin &m
It U:IQ i> in j a m
Mali tad Btpres*.
J’nclflc Kiprcu...
Train* leare from Kjpo«Uloi»llulMliik. footer Monroe-
Ticket Onicei, Kl Clnrk-au, I'nlmor House,Grand
1 aclftc. and pppot (LipoiUlon lluildltm).
I Arrive.
• B:so am I siho am
It u.iQ pcil* 7;05 pin
Morning Expreii.
Fait Line
leave. | Arm«!
■ 7:34 a m • 7MO p m
' 0:to anil* 7:10 pm
S:in pm 8;ooam
♦flOiltOplult 3:40 ft ii|
MonjtnjrMall-Old Lino., •
Sow York Je Boiton HpecUl Kx..r
Atlantic Hzurcu (dally).
Sight K"— —
(Cincinnati Air* Lino ami KokutnoLlno.)
Depot. corner of Clinton and C'arrolhau., WeatStde.
Cincinnati. Indlacapolti. loula*
vine. Columbui & Ka»t Day
tiprcai.... • b:4O am • R:lOpm
Mgiil Exprcaa | 8:U) p in 1 7:10 a in
Depot, foot of Lake it. and foot of Twcnty-aecond-aU
Cincinnati. Indlananotla&LoaU
villa Day Exprcaa
“ MgluKxprca
I* 0:40 a ml* 6:oo p a
H W!U)pi»!| 7:U> a o
’'UaoTlllo Ituute."
Ticket OBJcci, T7CUrk;«u. 125 OoarhorD-it,, miDe*
put, corner Clinton ami Carroll-ets.
I Leave, j Arrive.”*
* B:00 a m * 4:’JO n in
j 7!30 pm > 7;».-> ftiu
or sTAm 1
. . WtaniwnroK. D. C.. April I, inn».
mfonnat on hit been revolved at (lilt Department
fryut Alp. David 11. Halley, UioVlcb Cun«u|.General of
China, of UlO dutUi on
UmMth jd January, Ib7u, at Shanghai, China, of). Ji.
ft ft ft BJ ft
GUAH'ii Ufc.TlJUDll’ti.
gray's sminc uiumtw:.
d /j
and every raso^uf
Ncrvoul llebllUy \\
vouttytiemi la
rj.r mi. _ffdlyharmleuuacU IS^
BeforeT#kreg|u vu «ta Tttkl
uacd for over (blny year# with great tueoeu.
HP* Full partlcufan In our pami blat, which wa de*
tire to tend free by mall to every one. jjr The Siwclfia
Medicine U told n» til drui/cl.u ot 91 jut package, or
tlx packtaot for 13. or wlllbctcutirct by wall cure*
cdpl of tba money oy addi ettlug
Tiiu <juav nißiiiuiNU cm
lOMechaatca’UlocK, Detroit, Mloh.
Lake-it.. C'hlctvu. wholesale and retail agent* who
wllltupnly droggiettat proprletora 1 price.
So mil DR.KEAN,
173 South Clark,at., Ohio ago.
Contult nominally or by mall, free of charge, on all
chronic. uer«ou*.orapeclal Ultoatet. UrJ.Kwtn l» lha
only pbytivlau lu (be city who warrant* cure* or no pay.
A rri.iT
* 7:»* pm
* 7iao pm
I 4:U» p tu
► 3:‘jo p m
* as'JO p in
* SHOpn
* 8.--W p m
l:?w pm
1 7;.w ii m
*irii<o a m
* H:M am
1 7:J5 am
* n:;n nm
I o:.v» a m
t 3:A9 API
t o:M a m
’ am
‘ 7.40 pm
J H:iO a in
ilf«U:43 a in

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