The Daily News in Joliet, Illinois
9 Jan 1882

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The Daily News in Joliet, Illinois
9 Jan 1882

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The Daily News (Newspaper) - January 9, 1882, Joliet, Illinois 5.Ü0.532. PRICi: -!-»■ LAiRC^ga. OÍ’R.OtrjÜA'I^IOjT TPÍÍAN- AK.IL. OTHHJFl' mx. THE NEW DEAL, lohxmj BannoQ. at the^ old Bapple Market Is ready, witB all the alacrity he can control, to see and vaitonallhis ^d iMends and patrons, who want meat Q}a menas ana patron Of any PAY YOÜK TAXES. J. G. Patterson, the collector, is now ready with his t)ooks to receive thehixes iV%t bis Qátce¡ on . early iid aaiü máie>iirid AT*COST.-Mr. J. W. Hill 13 Jefferson street, will sell, |nythlng in the Toy and Holiday J^e at. cest, ^0^ ' o^t |ra|lt| :^ippfa spring gooos. Dolls, large and small, and Toys of all sorts it cost, for two weeks to close out. , ^ AT J, .W. Hihys ypn want A smoko, ^ to Gol-Bday A Morgan. They keep Iffie finest line of Dobi^tic and Imported cig^ in A rtllitiSIOCKA Those anticipating the^pin<:baee of sew-ii^ machines or pianos and organs, will find a complete stock of every grade it M®r-singer & Co,*s, No. 8 South Ottawa Street. MUSEUM Open day and night, admission free at the No Norm Store, 22 Chicago Street, First Docar South of Stone City Bank. — ARTISTIC PHOTOS. Severn, the artist, is making a line of photos, that for,i style of finish and elegance, are not surpissed 1^ Chicago artiste. Call at 46 Jefferson wreet, upstairs. -f -    ANNUAL SALE. , Ts#. Kdly announces his tegnlaran-nnal closing e»lc of odds and ends, in the dry goods tine. Shawls and Blankets are Q^uot¿g)6clal1^7ow, and All winter atnaT^diacoUBt. See tne Jaarg^n yonrself. "TT warranted - GOODS. Walls & Adler, 7ft Jefferson Street, offer warranted Boots and Shoes at low prices. Go^tel SalemeUvConiple^ ideiaflmt fi^ps^ent. MUSICAL.-^ Mrs. Mary C. Moran, latdy a pnpil Gi Prof. Pratt, Chicago, will giye instruction in liiatrumental Music to those who wish her services. Further ^formation ioay- Ite obtained Ijy calHngat Young's    Store.    228^^» . ^ fl^E SHOE^. * Belom ^uandiA&g SW money on goods that are not first-mass, just step Sito Wails Js Adler’s ele^t shoe store examine %h» lino of goods they to tliehr patcons. The latest reliable stjdes are idways to be had at very reasonable prices. No trouble to show goods at 79 Jefferson street. MONEY AGAIN To be had from Tiie People’s Loan and Homestead Association, 63 .Jefferson Street, Tuesday evening, Jan. 10, 1882. E. 13. MASON, Secretary.    23l43t WINTER GOODS. Jos. Krakar now offers to seli his stock of winter boots and shoes in the next 30 days at cost. This means business on South Joliet Street. CaU«4. The Uniou Teteran club will meet a Citizens Corps Hap Tuesday evening Jan. 10, at 7 p. m. shatp. A full attend -anoe requested. \ Dr Wu DoroAiiL, Secretary BARBBB SHOP. C. M Brooks has Removed his barber shop from the basex^nt of the Bobert-SOD House, to the Campbell Block, on N. Chicago street. Ar« ¥•« Vacclaated. The increase of small-pox in various kectlons of the country, And especiMIx in Chicago, Is producing a very general sense of apprehension, and precautiona-ty steps should be taken by all to guard ugainM oontaminatioUi The authorities are nri^ng more* stringent execution of the regulations in reference to vaccination, and country poatma^rs are appealing to the Post OfiSoe Department to adopt some method of protecting them from infected matter. Undoubtedly the danger o| contamination from this ■ouroe is wcnrtby oí attention; but the danger in cars and pubUo places it still more imminent, and we know of no better safeguard than a general attention to vaccination. The recent order by the Board of Health in regard to schbol chiMlren, does not refer to private^ schwls- This is doubtless, an overlook and should be seen to at once. There are many private schools in Joliet, and the children shonl(| be vaccinated, WAIIHlll«rtOW MKWS. WAsniNGTOir, D. (5., Jan. D-Dr. Bliss ihas returned from New York,where he had a eonsnltation wltl^thf other Gaffcld si¿“ gpena,. with a view of preseaUing tiish claij^s for services to cóngrew* jlt If uij^rj, isloodBrtss wilt ask $50,000 % hifnself;' J|^,000_for Agnew aud$26¡^ for Hamil- ttó, MÍSo    and    I$l,(»r Üor Boynton lyod Edson, each, as pnirseB. ‘Woodward and .Bafne]»i¿; bplng officers of the United States, cannot recebe direct recomp«Dse,' *and win be promoied. It is believed Bliss'* dlscrfmlnafTon against Bbyn-to»will^e|Uia k iwr tukU *wor by Mé. Garfield, Cob Rockwell and G«b. Swain. qUITKAU’S nAWYEBS JfETTI^D, - GuUeau’s lawyera'are making a fuM over the laet that the JurJ* were nol present Sat- ÍrdaY~duHñg    ^hael    Beheidt,    foHowed    his    fathw    to due to the comilvance -of Maril»l Manry^. who is hostile to Gulteau.    * NOTES and news In the construction of the Pullman Works, of Chicago, there have been np to date 25,000,000 bricks used, 9,500 cords of rubble stone,. 30,000 bgrrels of lime,-25,000 bags of cement, 55,000 cubic yards oKsand,t,OOCf»quar«s of roofing, 1(1,00(1,000 feét^f timber, l,p5,0OÓ feet of flooring, 1,500 t(^pf iron, and 260^000 feet of glass. Fourtéai miles of rtulroad have been built* ^nd ov^2»^ artisans are employed.    ,    ~    \ FORBION. France is erecting defensea on the eastern frontier, and Blsmofidt hi uneasy The lorddlebjwiant pf Dublin refuses freedom of t^^éitiea to Parnell and Dfllony and the únte comet fiM^ts the freedom of the city. The entire tenantry of the town land of 'Eacka," in North Tipperary, were evicted. Revenue received ,from direct and in* (tirect taxes in rtaace in 18®1 Bxeeedii the estimate by 2l7,0oo,000 francs. Romeo refused the Mcxícáñ mission to Washington, but will soon go to; the Uniled Btátes on priste business. In Yiew of the warning received the mausoleom at Chpv^inirt will be con-^ nect^^4|Hll    b|r#n 4k)c- tricj Wire. * Tlie report Is confirmed that the king of the Ashantees eaused the murder of 20ft girls to mix their blood with mortar for his palace. Micfe^ Davitt, confined in Portland jail, who has not hitherto been permit-ed to see yisitors, hiis now been granted that pririledge. He will be ailowedto converse with those who call upon him but pnly iu the governor’s presence. Fatal Fall Wm Uooper, m carpSnter, woriciugdn Bracexille, NAi.    WnriA i>»tur    ^ .l^r iBrt. It    th»t he wm ing on top of an air shaft, in course‘sóT^ré^ tion, when some timbem gave way, predpi- tatli:^ him to the ground and fraeturhig both thighs and one arm, The shfihrer died of his ihjuiies on Monday last. It If said tbalbe hailed from Joiist.— fotijldctcafe. f.................... ]^ms note pn our disk are led to "l^elieve that Mr. Wio« .Fdx will baineas himseff to Miss Hutohhl^ on Meeker 4^uue' to-morrow* j If we hare made a Petit Juran. The following is a list of jurors for the Will Coimty Circuit Court. The flrSt were called in this afternoon and impanelled by the Circuit Clerk. Second and third week of term. Chau-cey M. Payer, Oliver Bedford, M Coughlin, C. W. Steiber, Edw'ard Davis, Peter Wilson, Frederick Haseujager, Peter Feldeu, R. W. McClaughrey,"" James Hibnor, Martin Herholzer, Edward Ban-non, William Haversthul, Henry Plimpton, L V. Parks, W. 11. Pennington, J. C. Erhard, Henry Adams, Henry Hopkins, James S. Gorman, Diedrich Heilman, Edwayd Doud, Peser Abraham, James Bariowman, John Oilmore, John B. Clow, Albert Andrews,'Robert DeBogart, William ABot. ‘ Fourth and fifth weeks. ~ Edward Gray, Nicholas Yonker, George Bchwaser, William Lawler, Tom O’Brien, H. R. Bur-Imgame, C.H. Thayer, Charles Epthe, Miles Scahall, W. W. Bishop, É, B Mason, Michael Bappell, Henry Bush, Jphn’Coyne, John McGuire,|J|., .Michael Bergan, Fred Kolhagen, W.S. Kercheval, James Corcoran, B. P- Flagg, Robert Ferguson, Robert Barsdale, Edward Butler, Peter Allen, John Reardon, Erwin Goodwin, Charles Hartzog, Charles Blanchard. Bütrii $nd ^vqntli Weeka.'^Heary Duensing, Christ Fave; B% E. Ketchum, Jacob Brossman, Thomas Leyallnud, George Fortmiller, Casper McDermott,J. T. Millspaugh, Wm. Simiugtou, Thomas Cleverton, Charles Werner, Joseph Frederick, Michael fichéidt, George Pembér-l)hrT>^.^bWafd, Btóctáir nm, Geoip Thul, J^ D. Hahn, Prank Barker, James Black,| Frank Blocka, Thomas Clark, Win. ftohnlte, \Alfted Bennett, Simon SoUitt, Fred Bterebergr- \ i.'y    IM-    JOKITiiT    COnyEBINED. Mfehael Scheldt and illfl ion Jooeph, Dead •-igap»^» WUtili^iii G<m«-wSaddett De*ths tn Lamoat.    '' Our city will be pained to-day, to he^r of the death of one, of its oldest citizens, joi^one whp^ it has beeh the “pleasure bf nía neighbors tó honor^vby selectii)^ im us their representiye * in the City ^ouhjpal lor OM terip^ ^IJTe refer to xáchael%c|úl|t,^'ho «el Hfrtifda^ nfeht^ at h|i léi¿, cqi»el rfferi^ mS after M|riug froti* or some 'three, weeks. Hjokfpr^ áraejkí typbo-nialaria, fo Mr. SchAidt h am midfll* an that a man 63 ear^dwelt in hibd to re^ze and lively was fltinda^ áfteni^as at three o^olii^ iJosepb, aged 13, one of the six sons of Criminal Court The Oircnit Court will oommenoe on the eriminM dock to-morrow morning. The first oases oiif coll are those of the People vf. Michael Connors ohargbd with larceny of a watch and the Peoplh vs Billy Greeny chafed with robbery and larceny." These cases wiU h# fqUowed others in rapid sue-ofMicM hUIvIIS ltebf<toiiridei«b|F ret lo Mte general publiCi lihat bourne from whence no traveler re Aurns. JThe funeral of father and son will occur at St. John's Ch^ch, Tuesday at 9 a. m. There are five other children who have been attacked by the same disease. SÜDDEN DEATHS OP OHILDREN. Dr. Rood, of Lement, was called upon on Monday last, to treat a child for scarlet fever, the mother of the sick one calling at the home of the Doctor. On Tuesday, one of the Doctor’s little girls was taken sick and died on Wednesday. Another ohild, daughter, being immediately stricken down with the dread disease, á!u(T^iiig oi Thursday. /The funerals of botn cidldfen were attended "by Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Rood, of Joliet, andTanpther hruthtr of the fandly, from Sheridan, 111. There are still two chii* dren left to Dr. Rood, who as yet, have shown nnsymptoms^ of the disease. The sad news reached this city yesterday, of the very sudden deaMi of Dr. James A. Williams, ^dentist at Peru, Ills. He is a sou Solomon Williams, whose dauflhtor (fraa.^ fceei)t]yima¥^<^ The youni^liMn Vain^n M Pbst May v^flrjSSG. Studied dentistry in Joliet fibdcF Dr. Stewart, and about three years ago married Miss Clara J. Pond, a niece of Mrs. S. F. Savage’s. His death is a terrible blow to bis parents «^hrieiÍ^s/á'||^s c^, forhftliai lived attch a life re k> %in inany towsrd him in the battle with |he wwM. To his young wife, with tww^i^ht litUe children, the depth oi gfíHcé    Í)é expressetl. The funeral occurs to-morrow from the home of Mr. and Mrs. Solomon Williams, No. 39, Mississippi Avenue, and the remains will be placed in Oakwood cemetorj^x^ -■ ARA DROWN. - It don’t seem possible that Ara Btown is dead, but such is too true. Ho passed from earth, at the home of his mother near Etw'ood, Sunday morning, at 7:30 o'clock. His disease was consumption. Ara was a quiet, amiable and generous young man, formerly a member of the citizens corps, of this city. The funsral occúra to-morrow, at 11 o’dock a. m., from his home. XowM Collrotori». The bonds of tlic following towip Collectors have boon filed iti the Recorders office, with securities as follows; — Wheatland—Collector Wm. H. Clow; bondsmen, ThOs. Clow, Mungo Patterson, John P. Lautz. Bond, $17,200. Wesley — Collector Joseph Linton; bondsmen, James W. Martin and Eliza beth Linton. Bond, fib,000. Manhattan—Collector Alfred Thomas Cole; bondsmen, Thomas Cole, Blcliard Cole, John C. Baker. Bond, |13,8(K). ‘^Peotone—Collector Henry Tompkins;' bondsmen, Henry Peirson, Kuzan Peir son, Frederick. SChroeder, Wm. Schneider. Bond $15,500.    '    ^ Lockpprto-Oolleotor James H. Murrayf bondsmen, Julius A. Boye#, Cllfs. H. Bacon, John Ward. Bond, $36,000. AeMtor C^llAn*n Cinara- Senator Cullen shopped in Joliet a few days since and was called iqwn in his room at the St. Nicholas by a few friends. The Senator rang the bell and in answer to the bell-boy’s entrance said, “Bring up some good cigai’s, my son."'    ..... The boy—who is, something of a phIR anthrtipist—said, “What kind of cigars wull you have? ' Wo have some very flue nickel cigars.’’    ■    . fíenatol (íiiííen-- “ 1 waiií tl^e bi^st d^r you have.” Bell Boy—I think you will find our nickel dgnrs very fine. Whiit boi*« It .411' Htin. KewTorfc fIo»r A few months ago, when the czar of Russia w'RS murdered, Mr. Justos Hchwab the nepresentative of the communistic .element of this city, w^is asked his opin-iOh Arthe .essnsfííiiution. His reply was, in substance, that it avouUI pleaso him betlir to see the yea! tyrafit-s removed— the mbnopoHsts, who grasp imd absorb the wealth of, the warld at the oist of ruin, poverty and death to million^. Whim a polHiUdf leader loses his hold on party and patronage now-a-days— wliether Republican or Democrat, whetlier a Conkling or only a KeUy—hft heat once avows himself an Anti-Mo-nopoHst and IHts high ,his voice against thw inhiuities of «oorporations. A man belifved to have heretofore passed an honorable career, finds himseii in want in hfc declining years, and the first method oif relief which suggestst itself to his mind if to work upon the fears of a no-toriftua speculator by threatening his life unless he discloses some of the “points” on which he succeeds in squeezing ttie market and filling his own pockets. There is a deep meaning in alHhis,^ It proves that the public mind broods over the evil of an enormous and unnatural accumulation of wealth in the hands of a lew individuals and corporations; that the priffessional politician, quick to distover the drift of popular sentiment, forefees the rising qf a tide against mor nopoly which may lead to fortune those who take it at its flood, and that the destitute and lazy, although not necessarily vicious begin to contemplate the possi-Wllty of extorting from the rich by lawless mews, the money they are unable to earn by honest work. ______~7 natnral of Senator Cullen-t-Bring ui) a dozen the beat cigars in the house. Bell Boy—The best ones are fifteen cenh^ttaigbt; but think I you’ll find the five centers plenty good enough. ^nator Cullen—Fetch up the fifteen cent cigars—at oi\pe*    ^ Bell Boy—iUl righti sir; bnt you are throwing away yofir níoney. ,    ' As the >oy maiite^ia exit, the Senator remark^ to his friends; “That boy irM nftterHto AXNslb^ in a Inmk; he Is too earef d foi sneh a position.” It^ is a natnral consequence of this con(Htion of affiftirs that the old polit»^l organizations should betray unmistakable evidences of dissolution, or, ar least a radical change. No pany can exist for any length of time without some great id«a or issue to give it vitality. At present there is not a single important prin-cipJiiA dispute between Democracy and RepuhtieaaismT The^woRMties are in much tl|e posit^ as the Whi|t and Dempetatas^ fn I8SS. Xl^dif- ^ tatarveoMpiqi ^'|)fl¡&i<.|p|Í#fy-.fJM4rétory iNÉ'tlteii a living fa^, and men pi both arganiza-^ tions had been gradually recognizing the evil, and turning their attenti<m toward a great movement which should be aimed at its esterminatioii. The free soil Democrats and the frea soil Whigs were the forerunners of Republicanism. The Republican party grew out of the tyran-ny of accumulated and monopolized wealth now stands in the same relation to the political organizations that the tyranny of slavery occupied twenty-five years ago. It attracts the attention of farseeing men in both parties, who recognize the magnitude of the evil, and are tempted to. unite in a crusade against it. There are no great principles now— there were none then—to hold party men strictly within their own political househmds. The Republicans are divided nqw between stulwai’ts and lialf-breedsj as they were divided then between conservatives and freesoilers. The Democrats are split into rival factious now as they were then. If the two existing parties should now go to pieces and contribute from each camp as heavy a contingent to the original Anti-Monopolists as the Whigs and Democratic armies contributed to the original Abolitionists a qua,rter of a century ago, it would only be history repeating itself. The fall election furnishes evidence of the indifference with which party ties are at present regarded. At no prior election in this state was there so much independent voting and so general an i^orif^ of the claims of |uirty ^ faction, fhe Republicans voted against their cau^-date for state treasurer by thoasands, although he had been endorsed by their state "convention, becaiise they regarded him as unworthy of their support. Senators and rassembiymen Abroughout the state were supported or opposed on personal consider^, ations without regard to party. In this city evcry^ organization and every faction cut and skahed just as prejudge or preference prompted. It was a marked feature of the elcetiqn. that, without any drganized move-• "melit asaiiist t hepi—almost unconsciously. as it were, oulhe part of the voters—the advocates and tools oif iiiefiopolies and wealthy corporation^’ were either defeated or rebuked. At this en^ of the state, Senator Birdsall’s majority of mqifr than two thousand two yesus ago was turned into a minority. Senator Jacobs ba^ly saved himself In a strong Democratic district 'by’ two or, three hundred votes. Senator Hogan is probably beaten and Senator Seebacher and Assemblyman Hay^ |o into retire-' ment. Is there pp. VPfd ur warning in those significant result of the election ? Is tlie háhdwrUUig on the wall unlntelliglbíd to thoee who ait at the banquet ?    ^ There was no thought in the mind of the Ite^icaa-party    organ’^    iftUet ized, or when it elected 'graham Lincoln president^ of the violent áestructiofí of slavery»" Its mission was tQLrid Country of the evil by constitutToiTal and peaceful means. But the nmd folly of the slave-holding states drew upon them the raisfor-tuile and lass they might have avoided. 'Uiey were arrogant a.id dvfiiuU, partly tlirongli an’umale sense of the injus¿¡ce of their cause, and partly because they had beeff spoiled by the servility of northern adherents. They despised their new assail auts and felt, confident in their own strength. They refused to baud, and iu the end they were rpughly broken. It seem? highly that before another presiden * tlal ’election If held -certainly before Blaine’s other “last night” arrives—an up- Cltf COUMClLi rising against the tyranny of monopoly.may come as the uprising against the tyraony^of slavery came years ago, Ruffliiat a new and strong party may be built up out of the total or partial wreck of the existing o^an-izationsr It will not necessarily 1>€ a party ot violence aud destruction. It will-no necessarily be moved by commumitic madness, any more than the Republican party was controlled by abolition frenzy. There will, beyond doubt, be in it the elements represented by Justus Schwab, just as in RepubHcanism there were the «laments represented by John Brown, But these will be held in check by the power of law and order aiu7eommou^sense, and legitimate w’capons only will be used in the battle. Only in one contingency would the danger of a suddéu and violent eradication of the evil become imminent. It would be a sore trial to-the patience of the people if the autocratic corporations aud monopolists, lefusmg to learn "a lesedq^ of prudence from the fate of the slaTc-boldiug aristocracy, and confident m tlie jwwer and influence of then enormous wealth, should invite a war of destruction. In that evéiít there might, indeed, come a time when popular indignation w ould over-nUe all obstacles, and when the tyranny of slavery disappeared before the armed hosts oi the north.    ^ Btldwfo Rllfl t líílo'ít). Scene iu an alleged newspaper office. Bosa-nwliiiitling—heah! Mi. Thompson, The City couticil mekt noon at two o'clock in the The w’ork laid out thus far for that to handle to-day is as follows;- , ^ Jaseph StoQs, the Oit^ Treasurer^ will iiresont port .for fhe month of DKí; eemher whf^is as follows:    " ' * ' •To tlie Mayor and Uouncfl of tiio 0^ of Joliet; I-herewith submit to yqufny report for the month of'Beoomber, l#l. Baiwicein Treasnrv, Deo. Í, Received Jrohi temporal^ loana, sometime since, $4,333.67. FromGhre. Hinokle, Police Magistrate, $63, T $9,56ff.70. DlSBtrBBMEin'S. From School    Fund From Fire    “    “ From Street    “    * From Poliee    “    ** Froin Citj    •_1 From Library rV- From Printing " Interest on Bonded Debt Interest on School Bonds 83108. _ 714 64 ^847 33 166 63 12162 27 04 2 160 00 |7,15éOO $2,409 70 Total, Balance in Treasury, Jan. 1, P. R. Bannon wishhs to place a dradn across Broadway, leading from hii property, lot 6, block 16, North Joliet street. J. P. Stevens asks for a quit claim deed ior Jhe city’s interestin lot 4¿ bl^23, Bowen’s additimi, which was sold to the city for back taxes. John Talbot wishes the transfer his saloon license, No. 67, from North Collins street to 34 South Joliet Street. Police Magistrate Hinckle reports col-lections of fines for December as $71, and that he has turned over $63 to the Treasnrdr. He has tried 47 Cases aud he has assessed fine» amounrii^te $DQ.M, There Will alao lie a petition for the ftdmifisfcn iff ÜIÍL Boáiíl of Trade graph line to the city. Presented lor action. ff vtould tike to see you a few'moment». I ;,piomp8on Enters-¡-Boss speaks. My hoy*jrpu are towfihing thf dignity oHlte f»^tr%y nrantioitinNr tow* imople aisjhe anti-monopolists. Baldwin is tewibly beueat^ youah notice. Don’t mention him any inuuli; and ,the other feliows—tewibly low all people. Thompson—But, I have gol Baldwin up in a balo jn; I’must get him out some how. Boas '.J Nevah mind, my deah boy. I only wish he was up in 'a ballooa and would stay there. Let me have a^few cracks at yourbreith and then you can go home; but don’t pay any more attention to that howid stuff that was in the ]Vecord this mowning, I don’t want to notioe it. Treat it with contempt; it’s to lowah foah any use. Thompson—I obey, but if I ever get a paper of my own,I’ll get Baldwin out of that Baltoon, if I have to kill the D’Cal-lahantodoit. A PromiM Fulllllled. A tolerable good story is told of Rev; J. S. Norris as follows. Several years ago, before he and his estimable lady were married, and during a conversa-tion in which marrrafi was jocularly proposed betw en the two, theflady Who has since became Mrs. Norris, said. “If I    you,    you will have to give me all the wedding fee» you receive.” — “Aggreed,” said the Rev. Norris, and the affair passed qff as a pretty little retort and nothing more was thought of it. Time passed on and Mr, Nonis and the lady married. The joke of an evening bad been treasured with a fondness, that Women generally display for any greement that points out a way for pin money,by Mrs. liorrls, and shortly the Rev. Norris was called upon to tie a matrimonlai knot. After receiving his fee and arriving home Mrs,K.said, "Giy# me the fee.” Rev. Norris supposed that it was only a reminder of the old custom» that the first' wedding fee belonged to the wife of the clergyman, disgorged. One, two, and three weddings were performed by . Rev- Norris and with alarming regularity Mrs. Norris called .or the “Vs.” and “Xm.” One day after returning home from a wedding and having Mrs. N. remind him that he had forgotten something, the Rev. geatiemen ^x|>ostulfttetl and demanded the grounds upon which hewnte required to give up all his -wedatng money, Mrs. Norris took him back to the day^ of courtship and reminded him of his promise; the Elder scnitohed his Cap. Phelps, on behalf of The Committee* presents a remongtrance to the Council, as to the quality of coal fur-t -unshed by Mart Cushing. There has been oonsidarable laiilt-fiuding in regmrd to the coal cohtract. As it now stands' CusditBg is not ronui#cd, by confi'hct, tq weigh or screen    Aid    Ckipe    fa-^ yprs the city buyiisg^^ir own oqal. Al<L Marsh doesn’t know aboul iti^    : ^ A bill for $79 for tile to fin^ thé ditch Tim O’Brien has dug* down, on ought not to havs oost over $5 all told. Tim O’Brien presents a bill for $163 ‘ Jor boarding tvrtinps Aid Henry Smith tliinks the tramps have more ihan earned their money. Aid. Marsh argues the point, and sap Tim’s diich is no good; an open drain would have been better. Henry Suiith says tliat the property owners are satisfied. Aid. Marsh-s-They may be satisfied J without knowing what they have got. City Treasurer Stoos presents a biR of . 62 days at $5 per day, aggregating $310,. for services on High Mchool building. Resolutions of respect were presented' -to the Council by Aid Haley ow the death of ex-Aldermajq ScheiRt, as follows: ResolatloSihof R(Mpr#t. A 1 Whereas, It has plea.4ed Almighty God to remove rrom our midst our respected ex-Ald'and former associate in this council Michael Scheldt and Whereas, It is meet and just that on account of his public services in the city, council of Joliet aud his uprightness of chai^ter and sterling integrttyfhis worth as a progressive bttsimte» man, this council ought publicly^ewxpress its regrets rorthe loss we ¿kve suttetoed; therefore be it / Resolved, That in^he death of ex Alderman Bohe^, his family have lost a kind and affrotionate husband and father, the pnbMc an esteemed, worthy and use-fubcitizen, and that from.our official as-, sociution with him while a member of this bódy,^we 4^pty regreet and deploro hi» loss and be it fiirthe;ir Resolved, Thm these r^lntions be spread on the records of this council and a certified copy hereof be sent to the family of the deceased. »Ilntsr«ni" Meettng. The regular meeting of the pastors of thi^city and adjacent towns was held at Hie Ottawa Street M, E. church thi» morning, Rev Mr. llnms iu chair. Mr. v'l'ranter was made Secreterj' ¡>ro trm, , The Pastors present were; Revs. Burns^ Laiiig, Hueister,1^an8, Winslow, Eamgy^ of Plainfield, and Mcl.ean, of ElWood,^„, ^ ^ The topic fordbscussion Mas ll«‘vI>»laiF Revs. Messrs. b'lark and Ucoley h been appointed to discus* the topic, b both w‘ere""aecessarily detained, topic was (^ned for generat dtecussloirfc each i>astor g^ve his views nptss th#’ i subject, seriously disctisslng the Heviiq|||N titt) motives and method» leading to promotion of Revival» in the ch From beginning to end- the mi head and said something abo¿t the re-^ ably and intelligently "disoourSB Afier the discussion, four Af ern lead in prayer for God’»LÍ spread of w pnre and wmrk. Rev, Mr the next to|HQ tm Itoki : be:„“HowPfo yiv¿i. tentlve memory of women folks and tí% ever since co^ormed to a rule hq little though the would ever be called upon to lullftU when he made the promise. A masqnerade ’Win be given by" the

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