Page 1 of 6 Jan 1882 Issue of The Daily News in Joliet, Illinois

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The Daily News (Newspaper) - January 6, 1882, Joliet, Illinois Tl|»0«ftL Bé?. Gtsorf* tK laraef^ fcioun> 4la evangftlist of Kt>iitucky, a modem Lor-^^ «020 Dow, lias been erring a set^tlon during/ tha week, by liii lenricér at the <%eatnut atreet baptist    Louis* viilflKiy. Ilf is a bejttiver InSi^iat termed the “imth cure,” a nd at the coiidlu-aiou of his services he calU up the afflicted annolnts^lhem, prays for their recovery, aud assures them all will be Well tf they have faith. Mr. Barnes claims that God never damns, but it is the devil who does it, an< •ays he makel sielness and disease. Gkn heals. Bvery day we see in the newspapers that “it hath pleawd God to rein^ our bmtber.” ° 6^ did not remove him. It pleased the devil' to remove him. “The Tlrdgave aü3^1íi¥ I^id^|Í3"Tálen is a lie, started by old Job when he was in deep affliction. There is not a bit of truth in it* The Lord givetb, but the deyil tak-eth away. “God has so constitute uSj'^.he continued, “that though the devil may la^ grief upon us, it soon wears out. Time heals ds. The weeping widow will console herself in,a year and a half by marry ing another man. ‘Watch and pray.’ This Divine injunction used to trouble me great deal. 1 couldn’t understand it. would pray to the Lord and watch the^ devil, then pray to the Lord and watch the. world and the flesh, and then the devil would slip up iK^hind and catch me. But, thank God! I aíí over that difliculty now. I pray to the Loid and watch jERm too, and He protects me. He wil|tiot let me perish so long as I look to Diin.” Mr. Barnes caused the people to Ibok around at each other in am^zementjjvh^iJw added: “The devil—take awky first letter, and you have ‘evil^ tftnove the secpud, ápd you have‘vip* the third, and you have *il;’the fourth, and you have a word that souikU* like hell itself. So you see,.my friends, the devil is mean all the way through, and I don’t intend to have anything more to do with him.” At tlie conclusion of each hour’s service he invites backshlers and sinners to come forward and have thtir sin-sick souls cured, after whicii he extends an invitation to the afflic*ed in a body to come and be healed. If none (»me forward, he does not Insist, but says he will do so before he is done here. He does not see m in the least discouraged at the appareht slow process for God, but feels that he has done his best, andileaves the result wHli God. Au author complains of the lack of intelligence jmd unbounded naivete of his newly-made spoHte. *^be’s pretty and affection ate and ail that,” he laments, “but when p^e to sit down with her by the fireside at ^Ight, and talk she’s a regular stick—a log, Sh:,” “My dear boy,” responded his friend “isn’t that «precisely what is wanted to make a chemful fireside—a stick or a log?” \ NOTICE!! If you w’ant a good smoke, go to Gol-liday A Morgan. They keep the finast line of Domestic and Imported cigars in the oity.    , FULL STOCK. Those anticipating the purchase of sewing machines or pisnos and oigans, will fiitó a ooraplete stock of every grade at Mer-singer & Co,’s, No. 8 South Ottawa street. MUSEUM I Onen d^ and night, admission free at the ' A/o Natne Store, *22 Chicago Street, First Door South of Stone City Bank. ‘ WATEB RENTS. Water takers are hereby notified that their rent, for the month of December, is now due. They will please call at the office of the Company, No. 4, South Ottawa Street, and pay the same. J^o. McEvor, Superintendent. mu    •    » ARTI8TÍC PHOTOS.’ Severn, the ^ist, is making a line of photos, that for style of finish and ele^noe, ai'e not surpassed by Chicago artists* GÉdl at 15 Jefferson Street, upstairs. ^ The Knights of Honor will bold a meeting at the Knights of Pythias Hall, at 7;30 p. m. All mémberi are re<Iuested to be present. E. D. Avery, Commkbder% ” ' ANNUAL-8ALE. % T, J. Kelly announces his regular im-nufilnloeing sale of odds and ends, in the dry gooda Ufi^« Shawls and Blankets are quoted specially low', and all winter goods are offered at a discouíít. See the bargain yourself * WARRANTBD GOODS. Wall»,* Adler, 79 teffer^n Street, offer warranted Bootr and Shoes at low prlcea. Genteel Salánen, oiimiitete and pleasant establishments - MUSICAL Mrs. Mary C* kioran, lately a pupil of Prof, Pratt, Chicago, wiR give in* stnu^on in Imtmmf ntal Music to thCNSO Turther information may be obtained by calling at. Young’s Jewelry Store. ^    228w^** The Carnal Archbishop of Rbnen, Frsnoe, has published a letter in which he advises the Ibdian nation to choose another capital and leave Rome to the Holy Father. The Egyptian Legislative Assembly is jpow seeking to make the Ministers re-B^jQBibie' to the House of Netabtes in everything except IntemaUómd relation Dr. W, A. H^mond delivered a lecture before 500 m^oal students of the University of New íork yesterday on the medico-legal aspect of^the Guitean case His opinion as to the saneness of the élperts who testified«during the trial for the prosecution "TraaiTSneheffi^PftscBi, -ameminent Frendi seulptor, is dead. The crew of a schooner which wi» iwrecked off Gloucester, Máss., on Monday, escaped in a boat. Two died from exposure, and five others "were badly frozen. The rej^ive to the decease ol General Kil^li^k, United States Minister to Chili, have b^n communicated to the State Department from Santiago. He died of Bright’s disease on the 2d of -Pfecemi^er. Xn effort will be made by the frienite of the dead hero to have his remains brought to this-eountry. Representative Hawks, of Illinois, introduced a bill into the House yesterday for the recognition of the militia, which provides that every able-bodied citizen between the ages pi 18 an^ 45 shall be enrolled into either national guard oy reserve guard*    ^ Reports at the Poatofflce Department at AVashington indicate that small-pox is spreading throughout the country. A crazy woman in AVashiugton, w'ho believed that God commanded her to abstain from food,/died after a fast of iorly-threedays. ^ Judge Cox has given directions to pre vent any interference with the Jury during the time they are hearing the arguments in the case of Guitean, the assassin. Mr. Davridge is to make the opening argument to-morrow, which will probably last all day. Neither Scoville nor Reed ei|»ect a favorable verdict for their client, but they both deem him insane.    % The United States Postoffice Department complains that the various railroads throughout the country are ue-glectiag the railway mail service by refusing to fui’nish proper facilities in the way of cars, or by trying to nip on schedule time^    , The witueas fees in the Guitean trial amodPt to $7,(K)0. A meeting of gentlemen interested In the preservation of game and fish throughout the country was held in Chicago yesterday. Railroad Toll «I a la a Deima Foff. Davinport la. Jan. 5.—Tw'o freight trains collided this moniing on what is known as the Dutchman’s grade, just west of the elty, on the Chicago, Rock Island ahd Pacific Railroad. The fog w as so dense that the engineer first saw each other’s headlight when about 100 yards apart., Both engines were pretty well demoIishe<^, several cars was ditched, and some g^n spilled, making a loss of 17,000. No one W'ss injured. UEBBT THX LIBERAL. London, Jan, 6.—Earl Derby, last night, at the banquet of the Liverpool Reform Club, announced himself a thorough liberal. He hoped there would be no further attempt to preveht Bradlangh from taking^ the parliamentary oath* J)iscussii^ thé qadstien €^ Jioine rule in Ireland, the eari said: “America is not a despotic or reactionary country, but we know how she dealt with the secession, and we see how soon and how thoroughly the traces of sanguinary conflict disappeared. I do not see why we should show less determination or have less good fortue." Lord Derby also said he disbelieved in the vaRw of a political oath. ' CONDITION OF EGYPT. ■The London Times says: “The péoplé;j of England would view with serious apprehension further Interference in the internal affairs of Egypt. The idea of joint Anglo-French military intervention would excite the gravest misgivings and would only be entertained, in any case, with the utmost reluctance. The premature landing of forefgn troops would, in the present cobdition of Egypt, be the bcginiiitíg disturbance.” MAY BB QUASHED. 1 A mandainus is to be asked for that.tho Dublin council’s resolution giving t city’s freedom to Parnell and Dillon r be quashed. I Ftate liar AMoclatlon At the annual meeting of the State Bar Association, held in Hpringffeld yes terday, the followiug pei'sons were admitted to membership Allen C. Story. Chicago, the Hon James C. Conklin^ of Quincy, the Hon James AV. Singleton, Quincy; AVilliam Conkling, Springfield; Russell H. Curtis, Rocd lalttiid* John G. Drenuan, TUy-lorville; Robert D. McKinley, Raris; Thomas Golden, MarshalR John M, Lausden^ Cairo; E. P. WiUiams, Galesburg; James B., Ricks, Taylorville; Thomas J. Xuckols, Auburn; AVTlliam AÍ. Jackson, Jerseyville. Officers were elected as follow s. -President—C. C. Bonney, of Chicago. ATce-Prcsidents—First Judicial < ircuit, Charles W. Thomas, of BeUeviUe; Second, Senator George Hunt, of Paris; Third, the Hon. B. S. Edwards, of Sring-lield; Fourth, Judge C. L. Higbee, of Pittsfield; Fifth, Charles Blanchard, of Ottawa; Sixth, W. M. Kilgour, of Sterling; Seventh, James B. Bradwell, of Chicago.    ' Secretary—Col. AVilliam L. Goss^of SpringfieUi.    - .Treasurer—Ex-Gov. John M. Palmer, of Springfield. Labor Union. Pittsburg, Jan. 6.—At a mass-meeting of the trades and laboy unions last night restffutions were passed indorsing the course taken at the convention of unions recently in Pittsburg, Pa., demanding thatthe Government enforce the Eight-Hour law, aud condemning the importa-4on of Chinese» “with their inferior standard cff wants; to compete in th^ abor mariLet* «>■ FINE SHOES. \ Befpre squandering your fpoda that are wot first-class, toto Walls A Adler’s elegant Biega examine the line; of goo^ th<^y < atest letisble money on just step store oferto styles very reasoijalWe goods at 79 their patrons. The are always to be prices. No trou Jefferson street. K Tpm Severn, the photo artist, )    tell    every    man,    womaii    and    diMl Joliet thithaii mojking ftnmten to tvMy dolloit a di^ bttt if you will trouble to oiU around you will eomrjnoitd that-fae is doiiw more ^ftoaoBy ether gallejy take the soon be business idO«2t Thre« Buroed In a Poor Honiw. DRffATUR, ni„ Jan. 5.—Isaac Franklin, Martin Casey, and j^ank Fletcher, are the names of the the lunatics who per-isho4in the flames at the Macon Coun-j Poar-Fam last evening. The remains of these unfortunates wejc found in the ashes this morning. Each of the lunatics had received treatment at Jacksonville. An inquest is being held to-day. The buildings were valued at $16,000. The paupers and patients, who number over forty, are Ml in Dceatmr¿ iind art receiving proper attention. Henderson Fleet,» the escaped lunatic, is in' custody Three Polish laborers were run down by a 0., B. á: Q. train last night ih Chicago. Herman Knenski killed, as was an unknown companion. Frank Kuenski was badly hurt. The installation 01 officers ol the Mat-tesOQ and Mt. JoUet Masonic Lodges occurs this evening in Masonic HaU. A banquet WÜ1 be served after the installation. ' The fai9il3^ ol Phil Smith, Hving milesin^^oDuntiy, wiU br i by a few JoUet Irfeodi to^nig^t. Week of Prayer, The attendance at the churches was very good last night. The chances ior a revival n this city seem very good and there is not a question but what it is needed. The subject,for to-night is Prayer for the universal prevalence of peace and righteousness. Tlie subject for to-morrow night will be, Prayer for Christian missions the outpouring of Holy Spirit and the conversion of the world. There seems to be a revival in progress in the Colored Baptist Church on Desplains stivet. To-night tliere will be a,talkiug meeting to wbicJi all are invited. Gay Bunson xwas hpme from" Galesburg to enjoy a we^’s vacatjo^. “ Miss Hettie Robinson;^^ retnrne .1 to her studies in Chicago. Miss Kate Reed and Miss Helen Savage have returned to the Nojmal School after their vacatidh. The Congregational Sunday School occupied «Thursday evening with a fes-Hval." Mrs. N. H. Pease is sick. m The St. Dennis School opened last Tuesday morning with an increased attendance, Mr. Jas. Gregory and wile have this to take, up their i%)de in Chicago. " •' Q«lck Qnarrylna. AiEastou, Pa., th^ other day, a great blast, which been preparing for nearly a year at the limestone quarry of the Gleudon Iron Company, was flred, and 40,000 tons of rock were dislodged. To accomplish this four tunnels, each fifty feet long,' were nin into the hillside, and at thei^ end two chambers were built at right angles, each eight feet long. Sixteen boxes of powder were placed in each chamber, and these boxes were connected ^ith a battery by 3,200 feet of cop^r wire. Ten tons of pow’der were used, and when the electric turrent was sent along 'the copper wire, the face of the rock, for a distance of 150 feet and a height of 25 feet, was blown out like a high wave, .and the rock above the oxea*, vation sank into the space with a roar: Adelina Patti is in the pouts. Site áe dares that she.‘*was mistreahal while Cliiuimati, that Theodore Thomas is a 111 Ji number of the ybung peoiple nSrched Inrüpon Lloyn Lynn Monday evening, making a pleasant surprise and enjoying a few hours in the most jovial manner. A number of young people met at the farm residence of Mr. Gay,J3run8qn Monday evening on thq, p4rty plan, and passed meirily away the wee sma’ hours. The Land League" Society gate 'a graud ball last Thursday night, which was largely attended for miles around Boyne’s Orchestra, of Joliet, was engaged for t¿e occasion. Eighty dollars is^the neat littlb sum cleared, which 8 well for the party' present, he Father Mathew Temperance So-y held a meeting last Sunday even-and elected new officers for the ea- ▼iz* Ed AVhalen, Pras.; N. S* Rafferty, Vice.Pres.; J. H. Porter, Si s. ; Jas Nolan, Treas. The exhibit of W( rk done by the society the past year is Indeed good. «They have done gootl k and their future prospects are hter than ever. wi rk FASHIONS FANCIES- ptiiUng out a big brandy bottle, drinking abornohtof it, and offering her some, ^en the choiws did not keep time, and the accompaniment was simply horrible a boy tapped her on the arm with.a boquet, and the whole tiling was rude and swinish to the last degyeé. The trouble seems to be that Annie Louise Cary ñcelved the mos| of the ^iplausc; and this mode the fair Diva so mod that she would not, look upon anj-^hingwith fkyortble eyes. If Theodore Thofims did take a drink out of a bottle and'tben offer her some. It was his duty to have olfer^ her some first. We ire j»-tonfshed that Thomas should be inch a boor.—Peoria Mantles are composed of silk plush, brbche velvet, moire antique,•“'watered velvet aitd rich sa^ns. ~ English cloth is fashionable fabric for mantles. Moire ribbons have replaced the widé satin loops of last year at the back of the pelisse. A lovely visite Is cí plush, either seal-brown or black, the sleeves of which foém a puff draped with ribbon; another handsome vetement has a cape of escalhT plush, as well as tho‘ border aud sleeve trimmings. The domi-pelisse, as it is called, is even more convenient than the longer pelisses for walking. These mantles are made of silk plush. A vetement for a young lady has a new sleeve, caught back liy a beiuitiful ornament of silk cord and plusli. The vetement is composed of plush and has no other trimmiug.    ‘ 'The Hnssard mantle, composed of Hindoo cashmere, wadded and lined with silk, is a favorite. A rich pelisse of satin broche is trimmed with Spanish lace, and with passementerie, composed of richly corded outline fllted by a^lace-w’ork of beads, A Russian mantle is of vigogne or silk, the silk employed being the celebrated Cuil-Loure, which is as thick aud as supple as a soft kid glove. A’elveteen has been adopted by degrees as material for everyday wear by ladies. Chenille fringes ai-e becoming popular for trimmings of mantles and pelisse. Bridesmaids’ toilets are of delicate shot surah and laoe. Short skirts are ornamented with wide bouiUonnes divided by lace flounces and are bordered with pleatings. In wooleqs and cloths English fabrics are preferred, aud are üiade up with extreme simplicity* For winter wear handsome striped velvets, mixed with broches,"^ much worn.    ...    “ Morning dresses are well-fitting in the back, straight in front and trimmed with quantities of lace. Plush, brocho and plain satin, broche and plain velvet. Khadames silk. Terry velvet, beaver and felt, are tlie’foundation of the bonnets; the ribbon trimmings and i^rings being either of moire ribbon, of salhi, or of sluidcd plush ribbon. General ThomasEwing, formerly of Ohio, but now of New Yoric City, annoyed by a "double.” There Is anpt|ief General E^ing, who lives at the same h(^el. /General Ewing says he receives packages, bills, letters, teíe^ams, and so on, touching the-other Guueriii's min-iag matte»i and the annoj anco ceme such that change his name. To make matters and other things even more lively, tlie Robertson mine, of which his “double" was President, has exploded a^d those who took stock in theVehiure ate calling on General Ewing to explain. R«c«l K«ddj. AVinnemuoca, Chief of the Pmtes, is as care^ of his royjil dignitxaa any Emo-pean potentate^ "When travels ho does not herd with his subjects Not long ago á freight train rolled into Reno, On a flat car were sqatted a number of bucks, bringing in game from the sink of the Humboldt to sell to the paleface. Chief AVinnemiicca was on the train^ but, instead of riding »With his braves on the fiat, he was seen sitting cross-legged in military grandeur on the floor of an empty box-car. Is It an Omt^n, Ail old Germau philbsphor whose name cannot at this moment be recalled, once observed that the three periods of a nation’s growth were marked first by the accumulation of wealth, tecond, literature, and -third, (which inimediate-Jj preceded decline), music. The life of a newspaper might be described as a minature likeness to the life of a nation. The TiUer Omin has been giving out musical supplements. Can it be possible ?— Ch icago Heml d. WoBld lie Detective». Streator is getting so wicked tliat they liave had to organize adetective association. This is a good scheiae and tlie geiitleupiily incorporation can go on duty and when they are out sparking tlieir "btlier girl, 0 how iiice it will be to say, “when duty calls etc,” it beats a lodge all to pieces, and then aiiaiu when a young man gets an invitation to ice cream from his girl, how easy it is to see a dark shadow on a by street, and disappear saying:    AA’hen    duty calls, etc. Streator is not such a bad place and we guess its only • job of economical young men* ■    ”    ^    --A— iKK>r director; he’^ilkows nothing ofidusie, Feathers liuve rosuuied tiicir prestige, and w« gulU^r wWÍÍ'lTheTÍSi^    máSes, ing the entire chapea.ijx, at others merely tlie< fliiish and adornment of them. Great quantities of gold-headed pins are us^d upon drawn/and pleated velvet; th^y are stuck in so naturally, and. form a bright trimming which half encircles the'bonnet.    ' John or Priest, of St. Louis, who visited Ex-Governor Tilden at Graystone the other day, is sure that the latter is “as well posted on what is going on In tl^e* wprla as the Secretary of State.” “No port of \ the country,” continues Mr. Priest, “escaped his noctoe, afid he Is J^t os wpll posted in sb-ri]lli,ili!ders os in pblitieal—that is, suchQas 8tr*ft Car T*lk. Street-car culture: “Tlicy w'ere riding home from the reliearsal the other afternoon,” says the Boston Joiinml, “and discussing, as the car bumped along, the various compositions which had been perforaied. ‘AAliicli do yoif think was the best?’ inquired one, ' ‘Weil,’ said the other, ‘on the whole, that lovely noctuine of Cho^ipin pleased the most’ —the name of the composer is spelled as she pronounced* The conductor was taking up fares at that, moment, and turned pale, but recovering himself in a moment, he said as he^tmched a ticket, ‘Showpang, if you please,’ and sailed out upon IheT rear platform,‘ while the amateur musical critk» gazed after him in speechless wonder* H^ny conductor on our line had talked so he would have thought himself kicked by one of his mules, for Joliet girls know just how to hit, and hard too, and staudma foolishness. In this we are ahead of Bosting. gtreator’» Oaa. There’s signs of war on the face o’ the moon. Lukins refuses to iouger furnish gas at a doll^ per street lamp as formerly, and wants to measure the gas and charge the oity the same as individuals. At the council last night, T[ruHtee HaMe-cy (Jbjetted to abrogating t^e^pld <^on-tract, and paying $3 per tfiousiind o^bic feet, because the village had given the present gas company privileges and prd-tection such as sjiould insure thfe village some advantages. Upon the establishment of the werkSc tiie vijíage trustees pa^l a resolution or ordinance to the éflieíCt that nooth|r compahy should be established within the village for twenty years. This, and other things, Halleey thinks, should secure for Streator a lower price. Lukins, however, is luexom-ble, arid as the streets cannot be left very well in the dark Hallecy says the show license raised to meet the aildi tional expenses.—<8t/ <?a/ur rnss. Cook County Dciuocratii. The Palmer Hon^ Democratic Club have elected tlie following offleers;^. President, D. R. Cameron: First Alee President, J. J. Coutoran; Second Vico President, L. E. Mc^^u; Third Vice PreMdent J. E. Van Pelt; Treasurer, C. L. Nieh^i Reoording Secretary, George Hersten;Corre8ÍK)riding Secretary, Chas. J, AVhite; 8erg^t-at-airms, M. B. Baily; EXQctttivo COffiMltee for the North Side, E. T. Custer, F. H. Bremmerand George Kereten; for theiAVest Side, Moses Solo-moii, J. H. Euder, Thomas Brady, Hrigh McffenebUn and Joseph Scofidtt* Eqr ^SouthSide,GeorgsHibbqn, Joseph Cliesterfleld Maokln CRarlu r»f lour TMStt The towntcoRectors cff a WÜ1 County have filed their "botolu have taken their books out for < The bond represents about twice tt¡0 on the tow nships; we also give i uf ihc collectors and tíicir bon^ the ioiiowlng list Groen--Gerden towiudilp. Adam Hall; bondsmen, Christian Ki Carsten Lankeman. Bond, |10,52(1 .lockson township—Collector J< Linebarger; bondsmen, John LínebMglÍ¡ Joseph Tehle, A¥illlam G. Brown Andrew J. Linebarger. Bond, |2l ,500. Will townshlp^OoUector John b<indsmen, Frederick H. Stembery, Jt Loitz and Henry Westenfeld. B< New Lennox township—Collector* F. Haines; bondsmen, Cyrm a. A. AllcniPrancisiaiidVT’aiTen R, Felli Bon<L 113,300. Channahon township—Collector mon Rbdenck; bondsmen, Robt. John#:^ 8Íbu%and Newton Thornburg. Bimd^ $15,700.    .    ^ Monee township—Collector Charley Kleinhammer; bondsmen, ChrUtifltt ivlfcinhamijier, Christian Koepke aa4-Fritz Becl^an. Bond, $12,620. AVilton township—Collector Everett EL. Harvey; bondsmen,'Burton AV. Harvey, Jerry Koniston, Joseph Barr. ' Boad^ $U,500.    "    j Troy townHhip—Collector^ Patrick ’ Armstrong;bondsmen, Daniel Armstrong Edward Fogerty, Marshall Truly and Hngh Krarnan. Bond, $13,760. Ctriiter 'towhship — CollectorJanje«. Trulnor; bondsmen, James Trainor, James Boj^, Thomas Trainor and AVij. Lirm Tjáiüor. Bond, $6^200. DuPage township-Collector John F. Reid;- bondsmen, John t’. M. Reid, Chauncy Higgins and Robert Patterson. Bond, $13,150. The bond of the Collector of Wilmington, Gerard DeLa.'it, will be .sent out^ be filled up to-day. The bond is in the sum of $38,000, the township tax being $19,383.29. The Collectors should try to get their bonds filled as §oon us possible, as the money is always good in the County Treasurer’s office. The following is the total amount taxes on all property In Joiiet toij nshlp as shown by the collector’s books, with the exception of railroad property. State tax;..........:    .    13,CC2    26- County tax   ....../.V...... 9,2.52 10* Town tax ------... ’........ 7,343 Road and Bridge tak  ......    10,333    8T Schofd Tax,. .^,.......  2,240    80 District Road Tax,.......... 511    15 Back Tax or forfeited prop ?rtv, 1 ijO Dog Tax... .....  010    00 City of Joliet,  ......    63,856    11 City of Joliet for schools outside of City limits . 5,113 00 Total Tax, . .......... 112,324    63 SmAl Pox ' Doctor Casey after pronouncing the-prisoner in the Bridewell yesterSy morning a victim of small-pox, has now coi eluded that it was a cáse oT"varol the prisoner is kept in the pest house on the strenght of it, it not beingsafe to allow even ft weak form of small-pox on the street. The bridewell has keen well fumigated and is now in condition to receive the festive tramp, or merry burglar. Hanna gave orders to his men yesterday to run in ail arrested parties to the county jail for the present, AVheu the news of the case of small-pox in the jail gets into the ears of the Tramps Mutual Progress Association they will give Joliet a wide berth, all other parties who have no feSr of the jail will hesitate not in, visiting Joliet, as soipe of the alleged jour, nalistswho got scooped will say. There is a report of a now case on Cassslree:^^^!' the rumor appears to be unfounded. _ i Aiw You ladloUd. To-day, after dinner, the Grand Jury reporied to Jutlge''McEoberta, fifteen tnio aud good iudictménts for erimes which have taken place in AViH eounty, since the setting of the Grand Jttry. Thj biUa are varigated. First of impoi U one tor the murder coianiittedrl^. Richard Olenny, who kiRed ter, in BraJdwtHxl soira cell. \ic%\ ki] for Billy Green, who is in jriil, va« ed for larceny and;; buri. w ho also lies in the cold fof.assíHÜt with intent to two /or larceny, one two ifH carrying concealed six for selling liquor wltÍ< or on Sunday. It should know, that the and YrlR stick. The indictments the hands of the h»Y*,si ceed toorreet all be found. 0!ok reported having < Pete Fay and J( keepers, were i on Sunday. ThMi tnmeíL-1 plepaent toe

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