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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1872-1963, August 28, 1874, Image 5

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Bewen Sues tho Brooklyn “Eagle”
for $50,000 Damages.
labors of the Plymouth Committee
Mr. Smith, of Chicago, in Trouble
with the “ Argus.”
His Account of a Visit to Tlltou—
Hr. Patton’s Opinions.
New York, Aug. 27.—Henry O. Bowen to-day
instituted proceedings in a libel suit against tbo
Brooklyn Eagle, in which damages ore laid at
SIOO,OOO, Tbo complaint is based upon an inter
view published in tho Eagle purporting to have
taken place between Bowen and an Eagle ro
portor, which Bowen claims to be falso in every
particular, and upon throe editorial articles im
mediately following tbo publication of tbo same.
A civil suit for libel has also been instituted by
Bowen agonist (bo reporter wbo wrote tbo inter*
view. Damages ore claimed to tbo amount of
Domas Barnes, proprietor of the Amu?, was
to-day arrested for libel at the instance of Hen
ry C. Bowen and his sous for tho publication of
an alleged interview with Henry M. Smith.
Barnes was released on his own recognizance to
®Pl>car to-morrow and make arrangements ior
boil. °
New Yoiik, Aug. 27.—Tho Plymouth Church
Investigating Committee mot in secret session
this afternoon. This was their final mooting,
and at its conclusion they announced that their
labors wore finished as far as tlioir report was
concerned, and that it was ready to bo submitted
at tho Plymouth Church mooting to-morrow
Spfcial Dispatch to The Chicaqu 'J'ribune.
New York, Aug. 23.— Tbo action of Henry 0.
Bowen and bis sons in bringing suit against tbo
Brooklyn Argus for a libel alleged to have been
•ontained in an interview purporting to have
taken place between Henry M. Smith and
ono of its reporters aroused an
interest in tbo article, which, owing to Mr.
Smith's denial, published on Tuesday in tbo
Tribune, it never before bad. Hence,
reporter called on Mr, Smith at bis hotel yoster
day, to ascertain if possible what basis there was
for tbo interview as published. Mr. Smith was
very reluctant about speaking on tbo subject,
but ft nally made a statement, tbo chief points of
which are below:
“I had proposed,” said Mr. Smith, “to say
nothing about tbo article published iu the
Brooklyn Argus of Monday, purporting
to bo a statement of mine in regard
to tbo position of the Bov. Dr.
Patton, of Onlcago, with roieronco to
the churgos against Mr, Beecher, beyond my first
pal'd published in the Tribune of Tuesday morn
ing, utterly disavowing tbo publication and
characterizing it as atrocloas and infamous in all
respects. The shape the incident now assumes
makes it the proper timoforthestatemont, which
it niimt have boon foreseen would bo necessary
Ur. Tilton is
Many ploasaut olllcca bavo been interchanged
beta con us. I bad been a guest in bia
notice in former y.tra and under happier
oircmnßtnuoca. Uavuig Lad little sympathy
with bia courao for tbo past years
or LwOj 1 bad not aeon bim on rav recent tripa to
Laßt Sunday morning 1 called to see
Mi. Tilton. Ho was not at homo. 1 passed
up to Fulton atreot and mot Mr. Tilton, and
with bun a young man named
Kay, whom bo - introduced •to mo
aa connected with tbo Brooklyn Argus. Wo to
turned to Mr. Tilton’s house. Mr. Tilton spoke
immediately of engagements with his papers.
Which the young mau shared with him very
industriously, aud, withdrawing myself from
tfcoir immediate vicinity, I began to read. I was
induced by tbo cosy surroundings to remain
lor much in Brooklyn, which I took with Mr.
Tilton and his companion. They wore, as X un
dot a toed it, preparing Mr. Tilton’s forthcoming
statement. Among the visitors of the day
was Edward P. Underhill, whom I had former
ly known aud who was engaged iu the
preparation or trauscrintion of some
of Mr. Tilton’s papers. Between Mr. Tilton
and myself a very protracted, free-and-easy con
versation occurred. 1 told him that there were
two questions I would like to oak him: One. as
an old friend, which ho might answer to mo
frankly or not aa he chose. The other
for my information and his own, in connection
with the charges against Mr. Beecher, which was
a mystery to mo. 1 asked him a very plain ques
tion us to his relations to Mrs. Woodhull. w'hicli
ho seemed to answer as frankly. The whole
character of the conversation was very frank
aud free, aud any uneasiness I might have felt
with reference to the presence of the Araus
representative was perfectly milled by Mr Til
lou s confidential relations with bim, and be
hoving him as much interested aa myself
in what was said. My second question
was in this form (n question that I
had before asked of others during this affair,
and should have asked more prominently bad I
been connected with the press): What was Mr
Tilton s part in the discussion of
among loading members of his de
nomination two years ago ? This
made necessary the reference to the
names of several clergymen, among them that
of tno Rev. Dr. Patton, of Chicago, who, us I
stated some two years ago, had spoken to mo
expressing bis sense of the absolute necessity that
the charge against Air. Beecher Heating through
the country should bo examined aud explained
and his character freed fiom them. The roferi
once to Dr. Patton was entirely, as I then be
lieved aud still believe, to his honor and credit.
He was a loading clergyman in the West ;
none more prominent io the Congregational
denomination. Ho was editor of a leading Con
gregational newspaper. Ho expressed to’mo at
the time the delicacy of his position, which
would tend' to place him in a false
light should ho press for an investiga
tion, but ho thought it the proper
province of a loading public journal to
do so. lie never u< any time expressed to mo
aiiy knowledge whatever of the grounds of
these charges. I mot him, conversed with him
a knowledge of the general character
of the rumors hoard by mo at that time, in com
mon with many others throughout the country.
I asked Mr. Tilton, *Weio you connected with
those rumors ? Wore you at this time pushing
those charges? I know that your relations to
Dr. Patton wore not of a character at that time
to make him a confidant of yours, and it seems
ryour charges must have had some other source.*
ino fact 1 put in Tilton’s possession did not
Boom to bo a now ono, that Dr. Patton bail hold
tins positiou. i was aware that Mr. Bay took
notes of what I was saying an to the date of Dr.
Fatten s visit to mo, and 1 asked him If ho wan
Btcpplng to his side as X did so. I said I had no
objection to being the authority for tho facts of
I)r. Patton’s visit in 1871. and this is
tho fact to which I referred in
my card, expecting and having tho right so to
do .bat it would bo limitpil to ihutlautHliat
onlr. I have thus given you tho facts aud cir
cumstances of my conversation with Mr. Tilton
and others at his house. I should have
found no fault, though possibly Dr. Patton
might have dono so, if, based ou this conversa
tion, a statement had boon made, and oven mv
own namo introduced, covering this noiut
though it would not bo easy for anv ouo to
imagine why on old newspapor nian like
myself should voluntarily niah Into
newspaper discussion of a scandal
of this kind. It contains statements that lam
common, will bo a mm. am
statements some of them for tho Drat
timo to Mr. Tilton, as; with reference
to 'his many kind ollloos at tho funoial
of Mrs. Bowen,’ etc. mo., establishing hiu
dose aud intimate relation with Mr. Bowen at
the timo of tho funeral. Mr. Tilton’s own words
ou Sunday last, a fact. If it is a fact, which I did
Jtot know nor would Dr. Patton, having known it.
Been likely to havo enlarged upon it to mo. At least
uno-tlilid of tho statements thus accredited to
Dr, Paitou woro similarly introduced, ami some
of them wero oven referred to on Sunday. Aa
to tho use of names, I well remember that
of a young Jady was not spoken by myself,
Mr, Tilton producing her photograph which I
then saw for the Diet timo. Prom this preseut
tftent will bo discovered tho nature of tho out
rage of winch I nomnlalnod promptly, mi out
rage too common, it deserves to bo said, in iLobo
(I*7l of ‘interviews,’
J-'rom the Xew York Herald, Aug, 20.
Tim nUcBjKl Intorvio* with Jtr, 11. M. HralHi,
ptibllclicMl In tho Uroolilyn Arnm on Monday
cvoiiliiß. lino rocolyoil Urn nddlifb.ml douml of
Dr. Patton, of Chlcono, and editor of tho jlrf.
Jinnee, who Bayo, "I utterly ropudinio It, end It
a untrue, 110 donlos with emphasis tho report
tint ho has In hie poaßoasion tho confoaHloii of
tho first Aim, Bowen of her intimacy with Air.
Beecher, In reply to an inquiry ono of the In
vestigating Committee told a roportor of tlio //<?>•-
,7’ tI ! lB ala,ldor an to tho late Airs.
Bowen could not bo truo, Inasmuch aw tho circum
stances in connection with Airs, Bowen's death
wore now matters of history, and in themselves
controverted tho allegation. Air. Beecher con
ducted the coiomonials nt tho funeral, at the re
quest of Mr, Bowen, and a few days after the
funeral the latter wrote a long letter to Air.
Beecher, expressive of his gratitude for bis kind
pas,oral attentions to his deceased wife during
her long sickness. Thin letter Air. Beecher has
in his possession, Misu Edna Doan Proctor, a
lady whoso name io mentioned also offensively
and very cruelly in thin alleged interview, Io u
la ly of considerable literary abt Ity, and io tho
compiler of a worn known no “ Life Thoughts."
pxttacto from the Hormona of Mr. Beoober, She
is residing with a family of groat tospcctability
and inlluenco in Brooklyn, Him hast wealthy rel
atives, and it has been decided to bold the pro
prietor of tho Brooklyn An/«s legally responsi
ble for tho libel upon tbla indy.
A roportor of the Herald mot yesterday an m
timnlo friend of Dr. Bacon, President of Yale
College, at whoso bouse tho Doctor bad boon
staying for a fowdays. Xbo gentleman said that
it wnslmpossiblo that Dr. Bacon abould have
indorsed In tho slightest degree the correctness
of tho chargee made in tho published in
terview referred to above, inasmuch as Dr.
Bacon, in a convoisattou at this gentleman's
dinner table, said that he had read the statement
of Air. Beecher j that it hod greatly relieved his
mind, had cleared away any doubts that recent
revelations might have produced, and confirmed
the opinion bo had entertained and publicly ex
pressed in tho loltors ho had written on the late
Council, and which had boon published in the
Svecial inspaleh to The Chteaoo Tribune .
Toronto, Out., Aug. 27.—Tbo Globe , which
baa till tbo present been reticent on tbo Beochor-
Tilton scandal, has a two-coiumn editorial this
morning reviewing tbo tcatioiony so far made
public. It says s “On tbo evidence bofoi-o us,
no judge could charge strongly ou one side or
tbo other. It may bo said with coulidonco that
tbo controversy has taken its place among tbo
unsolved disputes of biatory, side by side with
snob questions as tbo cause of Lord Byron's sop*
aratlou from bis wife, tbo authorship of the
Junius Letters, and ibo mysterious personality
that lurked behind tbo Iron Mask.” with refer
ence to tbo letter of contrition of Jan. 1,1871, it
says s “If wo apply to this langungo the criti
cism wo should to tbo generality of mankind,
and remember the charges made, it seems difll
cult to roach but one concluaion." Thou o' the
contents of tbo letter of Feb. 7, 1871, it says:
“On the hypothesis of downright innocence it
is incomprehensible." After commenting ou
various points pro and con. It concludes as fol
lows j •• It in entitled to ail the weight of a life
of noble work, with all the force of ontcccdent
improbability that goes with it. If over there
wore circumstances io which tbo benefit of a
donut should bo given they are hero, and al
though this is not satisfactory, thousands will
gladly avail themselves of it to relievo the dark
obloquy which might well shako a more consis
tent mind."
Turin Mountain House, S. 11. (dt/t/. 24), Dltpaleh io
the Seto York World.
So far as Mr. Beecher is concerned Mr. Moul*
ton’s statement will, for tbo present, receive uo
notice. A requoßt from tbo Commute or advice
from bis friends may bring out a counter-state
ment. In conversation to-day bo remarked, ro
forri ng to the copy of Mr. Moulton’s statement
given him Saturday, “In regard to that matter
I have concluded not to say a word ; no, not a
word.” Later in tbo day bo was asked if his
decision was final, and bo Baidj “Yes. I have
nothing to say ; I say too much when I talk at
all, and 1 have bod to take a negative position in
regard to all inquiries. I can sneak only through
my irienda. You see it won’t do for mo to talk',"
and ho wont on in tbo same strain in answer to
alt inquiries. An allusion to tbo desire to obtain
information directly from bim led to his saving:
Yes, I should bo very glad UTobligo you ; I
have been treated in a very handsome and gen
tlemanlike way by your paper. 1 appreciate it
deeply, very deeply. Now you must tioat mo
exactly like a bit of punk ; don’t make mo of
any account; ask me what questions you
Ilia first decision was reached before Mr.
Moulton’s statement was read to him by an ac
quaintance. Ho talks oo all other subjects, and
yesterday evening spoke of his proachipg hero.
It will continue each Sunday till the lost week in
September. “I call this my country parish,”
said he, “ and take it up regularly each summer.
I can always see when I come up hero that the
tendency in a hotel like this is to break up iu;o
cliques; but something of a human interest
binds the people together. They come to feeling
like a big family, aud I think that is one of the
reasons why they enjoy themselves hero." Tbo
family fooling is pretty strong, and Air. Beecher
is father of all concerned. Ho is the central fig
ure everywhere—yesterday at the religious ser
vices, morning and night, whether ho 'preached
or listened, aud co-mght again at a charade
People flock to tho edge of the broad piazza
when ho comes iu from tho croquet-ground with
an annful of mallets to hour his gleeful “ Our
side beat; wo wou tho last gumoT” By some
happy faculty ho knows everyone, uow-comor or
olci; and tho “good morning," collective and in
dividual. ho beams on the odd hundred or so in
tho dining-room aa ho enters it for breakfast
would last through tho dayif it was not repented
at each meal. Ills country parish extends a
good way beyond tho hotel. Ho is known by all
the families around, and some of them have
solid reason to remember bim. Ono farmer near
bero with bis farm heavily mortgaged found the
mortgage paid off last year UuougirMr, Beecher’s
efforts. Besides pastoral work of this practical
kind and his weekly sermons, Mr. Beecher
devotes little time to labor. A drive or a trip up
or down ou tho railroad takes up tho forenoon,
and after dinner ho picks up tho short, heavy
mallet, which Is his lavorite, aud once ou the
croquet-ground docs not leave it till it is too
dark to ace. Occasionally ho tries the bowling
alleys, but of lute finds tho exorcise too violent.
Croquet is his favorite game,
Mr. Beecher wont over to Littleton to-day to
sign a paper in which ho denies all the charges
made against him by Tilton.
It s pretty cold up hero. There was a sharp
frost lust night, but Air. Beecher got enough in
terested iu his game to-day to attack it in his
shirt-sleeves. To tee him rushing from wicket
to post, dropping on Ins knees to sight the shuts,
rejoicing over the discomfiture of his advoiaa
nos, and driving his ball along to victory, was a
revelation of whut can bo done when the man
and mallet come together. Next week Mr.
Beecher goes up to the summit of Mount Wash
ington for a day, but besides this bo has os vet
planned no excursion from tho hotel. After
leaving hero, about Bopt. 24. bo ivUl pass a abort
time iu Fcekskill before returning to Brooklyn.
From the Sew York Sun (tupporltr of Jleecher.)
In tho published testimony of Bessie Turner
tho Plymouth Church Investigating Committ oo
havo been guilty of a grout wrong. Tho witness
fs ono ou whom no reliance whatever can bo
placed, for the rusou that in her evidence she
repeatedly speaks of lies that sho herself has
told, and shows that whatever sho Bays at ouo
timo she is ready to contradict at another. Nev
ertheless, her statement is given to tho public,
casting a grievous imputation upon two ladies
whoso ago and character ought to iusnro thorn
from attack, unless mado from imperative rea
sons and upon testimony beyond question.
What purpose iho Committee intended to sub
servo by publishing tho slandeious statements
and insinuations of this worthless and solf-con
fessed liar respecting Mrs. Stanton and Miss
Susan B. Anthony we cannot imagine. It is
possible to coucolvo a motive for parading her
allegations against Thoodoro Tilton, sinco lie is
an avowed enemy of Mr. Booolior, and tho Com
mittee are his friouds; but ueithor Mias Anthony
uor Mrs. Stanton has assumed any public atti
tude or hostility toward him ; and tho diffusion
of theso slanders lias tho appearance of being
aitocothcr gratuitous.
Wo havo repeatedly urged tho Committee to
mako their proceedings public, so that whatever
might bo said or produced boforo tbom would be
accessible to tho reporters of tho press. This
method would havo created a rational control
over tho whole examination, and there would
have been a ohanoo of applying an immediate
corrective fur any falsehoods aud mischief that
might ho introduced. Tho Committed have,
btwover, prof fried to keep their sittings private,
aud they publish those alaudors under their own
rosponslWlltyltfand thin makes tho thing disgrace
ful to thorn and to nobody else.
George Alfred Townsend, in a communication
to the Now York Graphic , thus Bums up against
Beoober :
Hero are a few points against Air. Booohor.
sullloiont in any mind Booking for tho light of
character to understand tho cowardice his brother
imputes to him. Every point ho rdmits:
1. Ho advised Alls, Tilton. “ for her soul's
Bake, to abandon her husband, though four
otaildKu wore of that little famllv. Who woa to
protect thorn i
f. i, vout , *° owon t,,Q night after ho know
[l 0K ‘ f 1 ~n 1,0 ' vnH discovered, and demanded
ro, “ 1)01,1 Ids papers, tlioroby
making Air. lilton a perfectly poor man, where-
SlnHinh Ul< ’ A«n fc nn»° dfiy noforc, a certainty of
0 1 , 2,0 P° A yonn As a'nowspapor
writor, remembering tins act, I would not shako
the hand of Air. Beecher for all his Bohemian
earnings for tho rest of his life.
J. Ho wont to Airs. 'Tilton when ho hoard of
mac poor wretch's confession, and made her lie
or moot a 110 while nor husband was absent, by
writing a retraction, and sneaked awny from that
uouao w.it li tho roll action in her pocket.
4. He gave up Hint ictraclion like a pusillani
mous man from whom all virility was gone above
tiiu blps.
5. lie ban tried to make tho woman ho made
wretched conlomptiblo ami disorotutablo.
NjMcomilod for loving Mrs. Tilton by bo
i tiling Airs. Bccchcr, which no husband whoso
w° t l » aH * ,orno him a child Simula over do.
7. Ho resumed his amative correspondence
with Airs, lilton after Aluulton had restored tho
peace, and thereby showed that ho was subject
to no rostraiur, at the samo time lying to Aioul
tan on (ho subject.
8. Ho iifiod a tiihd man’s mediation and friend
ship to tho last degree, and thou, by tho advice
of certain criminal lawyers, called his savior a
0. Ho ran away from Tilton on tbo platform,
in tho press, and during the •• Investigation,"
having first stolen Tllloirs wife and waid to bo
witnesses for him. Ho has used all tho secular
api Bailees, including a part of the press, to beat
Tilton down, and “editorialize" iho evidence,
and throw dirt upon tho pioofs, all the way
through} and now ho is taking care of his
I’ho fnct seems to bo about Mr. Beecher that
ho la a sort of clerical Sleoiforth (aco “ David
Coypoiflcld’’); a person capable of inspiring
belief; gallant in stylo, hnmicero, and vet
wbou found out, still of tender memory. The
idolatry his people are paying bim baa nothing
in it that will hold, Thov will not, on Bilbao
quent thought, put Ibeir daughters tothofiighi
f. ~ ,° l Scaring a man rend the word of God
wbo wdl bo looked ut with one evo salacious and
tbo other celestial. Ho baa trilled with the
precious relationa of man, those veiled from the
priest or the friend: the ark of the covenant, tbo
marriage-bod. Having put bis baud on that ark.
Heaven smites bim.
George Alfred Townsend,
h’rfitn the Sew York Sun, Avq. 2fl.
/If- Triton yesterday spoke of the publication
of the above [Bessie's 'testimony as to Miss An
thony and Mrs. Slantou] in tbo strongest terms.
Said Uo: “ Tbo Committee have dono an un
warrantable injury to two highly respectable
ladies, and have put a blight ou poor
Bessie s name and virtue which she never will
bo rid of. Her testimony is fiction and a
perfect perversion of tbo truth. Tbo scone
which she connects with Miss Anthony’s
name never occurred. Miss Anthony and
Mrs. Stanton were frequently at my bouse.
Elizabeth then was very much interested
in woman suffrage, and she always wel
comed these ladies. Ono evening alter
tea wo wore all in my library, and I
was discussing with Mrs. Stanton tbo rel
ative superiority of tbo sexes. She was full of
wit, and mot my arguments completely. Finally
I said: ‘Mrs. Stanton, I have ono more argu
ment against your theory of tbo equulltv of
sexes. I have never yet met a woman who could
play chess with mo.’ She was ready with an an
swer in a moment, and said that she would en
gage mo in three games to decide the question.
We took the chess-board and played far into tbo
night, poilmps until 1 o’clock, l won the three
games. In the next week’s Revolution, which
Mrs. Stanton edited, she reported tbo games,
and gave the argument that led to it; but
womau-Uko, she omitted to give tbo result, end
ing her notice iu this witty way: • Aud Mr. Til
ton will not fail to say who was the victor.’ H
New National Bank Norcs—Suicldc—A
Smelling- Committee.
Special Dispatch to The Chieaqu Tribune.
Washington, D. C., Aug. 27.—There are to
day in the vaults of the Comptroller of the Cur
rency about $12,000,000 iu now clrculattng-uotos
of National Banks ready for Issue os soon as
bunks shall have redeemed the lots sent hero by
thim for redemption aud destruction. Those
now ones are intended to take the place of soiled
aud mutilated notes of various banks, and have
accumulated since the now Currency act wont
into operation, two mouths ago. The now
notes can, under existing circumstances,
bo supplied more ropidly than the cler
ical work of redemption can bo discharged,
but this enormous accumulation is at present
attributed to the inadequacy of the clerical force
employed iu the new redemption division of
tbo Treasury, which, though about fairly iu
working order, is not yet sulticioutlv well organ
ized to transact its immense business witu 7s
quislio facility and rapidity. When regularly
begun, Iu ibo course of a few davs, the work of
destruction of old notes aud the replacement
thereof with now notes will progress with satis
factory rapidity. Up to this time, however, there
has been no destruction of ilia worn ami muti
lated notes sent hero for redemption and destruc
tion since July 1.
Wallace AloKondry, a clerk In tho Adjntant-
Gommil’s ofiico, War Department, committed sui
cide this morning by shooting bimaclf through
ilm head with a pistol. Hu attempted to cut his
throat several months ago. MoKendry came
here during tho War as a soldier In a Alussachu
soits regiment. His remains have been taken
charge of by tho Maaouio Order, of which ho
was a member.
of naval ofllcors loft hero to-day to inspect tho
Navy Yards at Norfolk, Philadelphia, New York,
Boston, and Portsmouth, for tho purpose of rec
ommending such.rcducrion in tho expenditures
at those institutions as will enable the Secrctaiy
of the Navy to carry out his economical eii
uouohmeut administration.
There are intimations that tho trial of Berton,
tho safe-burglar, such as would bo hud if ho re
mained hero, would have developed tho couacc
iiou of some of tho most intimate of tho Presi
dent s familiars and counselors with tho conspira
cy. If these intimations can bo relied ou to any
extent, and thov bear outward marks of value
Kean bo easily scon why it would bo expedient
to let tbo man wbo knows tbo most go free and
out of reach.
It appearn that the notorious John Pope Und
noit will got at fount a part of the £50,000 com
missions on the pay of laborers which ho under
took to collect, but not all. The Cummibioncrs
decided that where ho produces evidence that
the workingmen agioo to let him have hiu com
missions deducted, they must bo paid to him.
As ho has a number of such authorizations given
at tho time ho took tho claims, ho will doubtless
got some of tho money which ho has done
nothing ou earth to earn.
Newport, 11. 1., Aug. 27.—The steamship City
of Baking, with oxomsiouists on hoard, reached
hero at 1 o’clock tins morning. Tho President
and his party loft tho steamer at about 9 o’clock
for their excursion to Martha’s Vineyard.
Newport. B. 1.. Aug. 27.-Piesldout Grant
was received hero by Gov. Talbott, of Massachu
setts, and Ins stair, who accompany him to Mar
tha’s Vineyard.
Vineyard Grove, Mass., Aug. 27.—President
Grant ami puny arrived hero to-day, and was re
ceived at tho Vineyard Highlands wharf, in an
elegantly decorated horse-car. which convoyed
him to Bishop Haven's cottugo. He was there
welcomed to iho camp-ground by tho Bov. M, J.
Talbot, President of tho Camp-Mooting Associa
tion. The President replied, “ Thank you, sir,”
Ho was soon after conducted to tho Tabernacle,
and introduced to an hmnonso asuumblttgo of
people, who clieerod loudly, Tho introduction
of Vico-I’rosidout Wilson, Boorotary Belknap,
Postmaster-General Jewell, and Guv. Talbott
followed, and, after singing by tho congregation
of “My Country, ’Tin of Thee," tho dis
tinguished guests retired. Tho President, on
his way here, was received with salute* at Pul
mouth and Wood's Hole,
Newport, B. 1., Aug. 27.—Tills evening tho
excursionists on board (ho steamship City of
Poking organized an impromptu meeting. Pres
ident Hugo was culled to tho Chair, ami speeches
wero mado by Mr. H«go. Gov, Parker, of Now
Jersey j Congressman Townsend, of Pommy! va
uia | Kellogg, of Connecticut; W. D. Kolloy, of
Pennsylvania t the Mon. Kmtus Brooks, Gen.
Horace Porter, nod others. The addresses
wore in compliment of tho onorgotlo manner
In winch Moßur*. Sago, Hatch, and other
managers of the lino had carried out their de
termination (hoi tho American flair should bo
seen more frequently upon tho ocean, and in
praiso of tho enterprise and shill of John Boaoh,
tho builder of tho vessel. Tho speakers all ex
pressed admiration at tho efforts to re-establish
American commoico, and tho hope and belief
that'tho Government would lend a helping
hand to secure to tho American people
its share of tho commerce of the
world, and that ore long American shins
would take tho place of Gorman and English
steamers on tho Atlantic. Congressman Kelley
in tho couroo of his remarks, said that President
Grant remarked to him yesterday that ho wished
wo had a hundred instead of (wo such ships as
tho Oily of Poking afloat, and that ho would do
all ho could to stimulate their building. Tho
meeting adjourned with cheers for Hooch and
tho American lino of steamers.
Tho Anarchy In Owen County—Fed
eral and State Troops to Act To
ecther AtrntiiNt tho Ihiwlgn*—allium
tor Lancawlcr to .Enforce Process of
Court—Trouble In llrentliitt County.
Frankfort , liy, (duo. 25), Dfyuttck to the Cincinnati
Your correspondent to-day interviewed Col.
Craddock, Secretary of State, as to tho troubles
in Owen County, now occupying tho attention of
Federal and State troops and local authorities.
His opinion was that tho troubles originated
years ago in a bawdy-house brawl between tho
Smoots and Walkers, and bns since been perpet
uated to tho distress of tho bettor
portion of tho Owon people. Tho Walk
ers and Bussells, combined on one sido
mid tho Smoots on tho other, and no
public gatherings or speakings, nor general as
semblages of tho people could occur that did not
find one or tho other or both parties on hand
fully armed, to tho threatening of tho public
pence. Col. Craddock has a farm in Owen,
wholly unproductive, through tho armed pres
ence of tiio two parties, Decently. tho Walkers
hnvo boon acting under the authority of the
.Federal Government to arrest Ku-Klux, wan
dering about without accomplishing much, amt
Smoot has moved free os au unmolested mur
derer. Col. Craddock thinks that if ton ora
dozen of tho principals on both sides woro to
leavo the country for some other it would bo a
vast gain to society and tho supremacy of law.
Ou tho reception of Hie dispatches from Perry,
County-Atlornov of Owon, Gov. Leslie imme
diately ordered tho mihtla to tho scone to arrest
all disturbers, and give them ovpr to tho Cir
cuit Judge, MoM&nama. who was directed to go
to Oweuton at onto aud open court, impanel
a jury, and try tho culprits, whoever they be.
United Slates Marshal Murran, thinking it his
duty lo protect hisaoputy if improperly inter
fered with, ordered tno Federal troops hero to
bo In readiness to march to Montoroy. The
s onmboat Eureka was detained hero at the
wharf to convov tho troops to the front. A con
sultation in this threatened conflict of Federal
and Stalo authorities was then agreed ou be
tween Gov. Loslio and Gen. Murray.
This was held at tbe Governor’s office to-day,
and after a full exchange of views it was agreed
that both parties should act in concord, and all
persons against whom warrants existed from tbe
Federal Courts bo delivered lo the Federal com
mand, and those against whom tho State Courts
bold warrants bo delivered to tiie militia.
Gou, Murray accordingly loft on tho Eure
ka at 10 o’clock this morning with a force of
about fifty soldiers. Both forces am to arrest
all turbulent persons, aud give them to tho re
spective authorities for trial.
To-day, a dispatch was received, saying that
Willis Bussell was wounded and captured by
Donovan’s company of militia.
Ocn. Hewitt also loft to-day for Lancaster,
with instructions from tho Governor to leavo
Bomo twenty-five to fifty troops at Lancaster to
enforce tho process from Judge Owsley’s Court,
and to (ako the balance on a now and secret ex
pedition, in Another part of tbo Slate. Gen.
Hewitt was reticent as to his destination, but
Col. Craddock slates that it was to suppress tho
feuds in Breathitt County that have prevented
Judge llandall from holding court there.
Gov. Leslie is fully determined to use tho
whole power of the State to put down lawless
ness. Ho will employ militia first, and send
Circuit Judges in their track to hold court in
definitely, aud punish the guilty irrespective of
creed or connections.
Correspondence JUottveen Got* Leslie
uud the (Jutted. States Marshal.
United States MAiianAC's Office,)
Louisville, Ky., Aug. 24, j
Gov, P. fl, Leslie, h'rankfort, Ky,:
William Russell, of Monterey, ia action as a
Special Deputy Marshal. Two of Lis posse are
reported to inn ah having boon shot at Lockport
under color of State law. The men who aro pur-
Huuig Russell. as reported to mo. are those
against whom there in process in my hands for
violation of the laws of the United States.
I respectfully ask that the Stato militia be
withdrawn fiom pursuit of him and his posse.
I will bold him answerable to any charge against
him for violation of any law. Please answer.
Eli fl. Murray,
United States Marshal,
Frankfort, Ky., Aug, 24,
To Gen, PH 11. Jfmrav, United Males Murt/utl: ...
The State militia was ordered out to assist civil
oflicois m Owen County iu arresting and enforc
ing the law against those charged with crime,
and some of whom have been resisting the
ofllcors, The militia bavo not, nor shall they bo
used to hinder the execution of any process of
the United States Court in your hands ortho
hands of your Deputy, nor shall they co-operate
with or shelter those you desire to arrest, but
rather shall assist iu the execution of your pro
cess. Thu shooting at Lockport to which you
refer was not under color of State law, but
occurred, as 1 am informed, between the parties
named and two citizens. You do not seem to bo
in possession of the facts which have led to call-
ing out tbo militia. I should bo glad to havo an
interview with you. Can you nut come hero in
the,moruiug> If not, I will send some one to soo
you and confer with you. Please answer.
P. H. Leslie.
Frank/ort, Ky, {Aug. 25), Dispatch to the Louisville
Gen. Eli Murray, accompanied by a detach
ment of forty mini of tbo United States infantry
in garrison hero, commanded by Lieut. McFar
lauu, left boio at 10 o’clock this morning on
board tho steamer Eureka, bound for tbo seat of.
war in Owen County.
Gen. Murray had a consultation with Gov.
Leslie before leaving, aud 1 am informed by tho
Governor that there is no likelihood whatever of
any collision between the Stato troops ana those
of tho United States. Gou. Murray goes simply
for tho pimiose of arresting parties indicted in
the United States Court; and, if necessary, to aid
tho State troops aud authorities iu arresting
those charged with crimes against tho peace and
dignity of the State. Instead of colliding, there
foie, it is expected that tho State troops and
Podoral detachment will act iu harmony.
Louisville, Ky., Aug. 27.— Partiep from Owen
Comity xeport that the HussoH-Walkor party
blurted Uiia morning to meet Gen. Murray and
tho United Staton troops at Otatz, whom they
propose to suiromlor. Bussell iu willing to oomo
to trial wUou assured that ho will not ha molest
cd by tho Braoot party.
A apodal dispatch to tho Courier-Journal from
Owontuu utalca that arrangements for tho ilnul
Bottlomont of the feud in Owen Comity aru under
stood to bo oomplote. Smoot will givo himself
to the authorities when assured of protection.
Tho settlement, as fur os pursuit is concerned,
m looked for at auy time.
Judge McMunaua and tho Commonwealth
Attorney are hero, and will begin tho called
term of tho Circuit Court on tho Cib day of Sep
tember, continuing aa long as there are any par
ties to prosotiiuo.
William Smoot, leader of tho Smoot party,
surrendered to-night near the county Hue, and
is now in the hands of tho olvii authorities at
Uuwanl Offered for the Arrest of the
Trenton hynohorw—All Quiet ut Lout
Aocoii ntu«
Nashville, Aug. 27. —The Banner’s Hum
boldt special, this afternoon says: “Parties
who were scouring tho country lust night and
yesterday afternoon have returned, as no ne
groes could bo found, and it Is thought uow that
none wore under arms yesterday, at all. Every
thing is now quiet hero, and the citizens hero
are very indignant at the course taken by tho
mob at Troutou on Tuoudav night.”
Gov. Browu sent tho following telegram to
the Sheriff of Oihsou County, at 12 o’clock last
Nashville, Tom>„ Aug. 28,-1 have no direct Infor
mation of your troubkH, but it is reported bore, ou
the uuttioihy of tho pruw dispuUUcs, that riots are
hmniuoiit iu your county. If (his bo true, it Is your
duty to summon n pause of your best citizens and
pretervo the peace by dispersing the rioters, uud pre
venting collisions, but iu such u umuuerami by such
mesuH, if possible, as to avoid bloodshed. Keep xuu
advised of the state of things, and 1 will rouder you
ail necessary assistance to uphold the law and protect
society, 1 bare ottered a reward of IMOeech foe the
jail-breakers, and invoke your aid and that of all good
clUzcna to bring all the law-breakers to punishment.
(Signed) John 0. BnowN, Governor.
Ho also issues a proclamation offering scoo
reward each for tho Troutou jail-breakers and
the two murderers of Julia Hayden, tho colored
school-teacher of Trousdale Countv.
Nothing later has been received from Gibson
County or that vicinity.
Memphis, Aug. 27.—Thoro Is an Intense fool
ing of indignation boro against tiio murderers of
tbo negro prisoners at Trenton.* The press of
this city denounce them for their cowardly
butchery. Tho Bluff City Battalion, Slate
Guards, have tendered (heir services to the Gov
ernor to bring them to punlshmom.
Dispatches from Humboldt i sports nil quiet
to-night, but the negroes aro much alarmed,
Exocntlon el Two Ifturilcrorß at Shas
ta, Cut*, Yesterday.
Sah Francisco, Cal., Aug. 27.—John E. Baker
was executed at Shasta yesterday, for tho murder
of George Kline, He confessed tho homicide
before bis trial, but claimed that lie acted in
self-defense, lie robbed his victim of a largo
sum of money.
Charles Croach was executed at tho same
time. Ho murdered Mrs. Padlor ami burned her
body. Ho would make no statement on tho
scaffold. Ho was an Ignorant hnlf-brcod boy.
Now York Criminal Items.
New York, Aug. 27.—Gov. Dix has pardoned
Christian Mayor, who was sent to prison for
participating in tho Tompkins Square labor
Tbcophilo George Kirshoin, who was arrested
on Tuesday charged with absconding from
• Gulin, Germany, with 180,000 thalers belonging
to a bank in that city, and other property, was
yesterday discharged from custody as far as that
case is concerned, no instructions having boon
received from Germany, and tbo Gorman Con
sul General making no application for his arrest.
Khuhoia was immediately renrrostod ou a
Supremo Court order, on tho complaint of a man
here, wlio charges him with swindling him out
of $5,000 In Culm, in Novomeor last, and
Kirshoin was committed to Jail.
A Jealous ISitsbuml Shoots His Wile*
fivecial Dimmtch to ’the Chicago Tribune,
Joiner, Aug. 27.'—William Johnson, a man
near GO years of ago, shot and it is reported
mortally wounded his wife, at Wilmington, this
morning. Tho cause is jealousy of James Ham
ilton, a man of poor reputation, who was a
boarder in tbo house. The man Johnson claims
that ho was in criminal relations with his (John
son's) wife, which ho could stand no longer.
Johnson arrived at the jail in this citv this after
noon. in charge of a Deputy Sheriff. Ho ad
mitted his guilt to the reporters, and thinks ho
is justified m the not.
A Kansas City ICutilc Swindled.
. tiveaal JJtepatch to The CMcaao tribune.
Kansas City, Mo., Aug. 27.—Tho First Na
tional Bank of Wyandotte was swindled yoster
day, Just before closing, to the amount of
$2,000, A man calling himsell Stlnor, a live
stock dealer, and bearing letters purporting lo
bo from Allen, Keith & Co„ Chicago, and
George W. Perkins, of tho Hanover National
Bauk, of Now York, on which indorsement ho
iresonted d certified cheek for SIO,OOO on tho
llerchanta’ Savings Loan & Trust Compandor
Chicago, for deposit, drawing thereon $2,000
cash. A telegram tu Chicago soon exposed the
fraud, and Biiuor had departed, but was fol
lowed to Lcavouworth, Kan., found under tbo
name of Hogan, and arrested, but while being
taken to jail made his canape.
News Items Telegraphed to the Chi
cago Trlbuuo.
The Vermilion County Agricultural and Me
chanical Association havo Just issued their Sev
enty-Fourth Annual Premium-List for tho Pair
commencing at Gatlin, Sept, ID, and continuing
four days. Tho premiums are very liberal, and
the list comprises almost ©very production of
tbo soil and of the mechanical arts.
—An excursion party from Lincoln, among
whom wero several crack sportemen. visited
Champaign yesterday and piuUoputed in a
friendly shooting-mutch, which reunited in a
victory for the Champaign sportsmen. The Lin*
coin Comet Band discoursed Hue mueio to the
spectators. At night they were hospitably en
tertained by the Champaign Club at the Phillips
House. .
—Patrick Biloy, who for several years past
has boon a laborer in the freight depot of the
Toledo, Wabash Western Railroad iu Jackson
ville. while endeavoring to uncouple cars wuilo
making a running switch at the depot, fell from
the cars, and throe stock cars passed over both
logs between knees nud feet. Amputation of
both legs was necessary, and was perfouucd by
Dr. Prince. Ho ia about HO years of ago aud un
—Yesterday morning as Baronin's circus and
mona"orio was passing through the farm of
noth Ballard, between Seneca aud Marseilles, a
Mr. Crofmt, brother-in-law of Baruum, wont
into Ballaid’s orchard and began to supply him
self with fiuit, when Mr. Ballard lired’ at iiim
with a ride, the bait passing through the fleshy
part of the loft arm. The wound is not danger
ous. Ballard was arrested aud hold to bail.
—A Prohibition County Convention is called
for Wednesday, the 9th of September, at 2
o'clock p. m.. in the lower IMicoaix Hnll, Bloom
ington, to nominate candidates for Representa
tive, Shoriff, and Coronor of McLean Cornuy.
—The residence of J. W. Savidgo, near Down’s
Station, McLean County, was consumed by tiro
on Woaiio.sday night, with nearly ad Us con
tents. Insured for *1,000; toial loss. $2,500.
While A. B. Craig was riding to the tiro his horse
fell and broke its nock.
—W. H. Johnson and R. G. Jones, of Ohonoa,'
will start next week for Prance to purchase a
number of Norman horses. They will bo gono
six weeks. There ere at piesoub 200 imported
Normans in Illinois.
—The annual mooting of the Bloomington
Baptist Association, embracing the churches of
McLean, Woodford, Tazewell, Logan, and Liv
ston Counties, ia now in session at Minonk. where
it mot on Wednesday. There is huge attend
ance. The opening sermon was by the Rev. Q.,
N. Druiy. Tbo Conference organized by elect
ing the Uov. L. P. Campbell, or Dolovan, Chair
man, thoßov. J. W. laonborgor, of Lincoln, Secre
tary. Yesterday essays wore read by the Rov.
J. B. Hutton, of Atlanta, and tbo Rov. E. J.
Thomas, of Hudson. Exegesis by the Rov. G.
Wilson, and the Rov. C. E. ilowott, of Blooming
ton, followed by plans of sermons by the Roy. J,
L. Wulsou, of Lexington, aud W. H. Wilson, of
Lathan. Tbo Sunday-school mot in the evening,
and organized by electing Col. Jonathan Mor
riarn, of Tazewell, Chairman, and too Rev, W.
W. Rogao, of McLean, Secretary.
—A conflagration occurred on Wednesday
evening at Hooporston, Vermilion Oountv, de
stroying tho Andes House, owned by Q. O,
Duvir. Loss, JfG.OOQ; insured for $3,000. Also,
the Union Passenger Depot, with considerable
froignt and express goods. H. H. Hamilton,
agent of tho Lafayette Road, was asleep in the
second story of the Andos House, aud saved his
life by Jumping to tho ground.
Tho h-nlghla of Pythian of Northern Indiana
hold their hist annual encampment at Laporte
yesterday. During tho day they picnicked iu
Crane’s Grove, on tho noilb shore of Clour Lake,
and iu tho evening enjoyed a hop iu Concert
Jliill, to the satisfaction of all who participated.
Charles Bllliuga, a telegraph-operator,
of Cleveland, 0., formerly of Tort Wayne, has
entered emit iu the Circuit Court against tho
hurt Wayne Sentinel Company, for libel, on ac
count of a slanderous article which recently ap
peared m that paper to tho ottoct that oomo
yoara ago Billings married a woman in Panama,
swindled her out of hor fortune,—sumo JjWJ.Odt)
or slo,ooo,—thou abandoned tier, came to this
country, «ud married again, and that on account
of ill-treatment his second wife had left him.
The whole story is claimed by Billings and
admitted by Mora, tho local reporter who wrote
u, to be a fabrication based ou some idle rumor*,
gioaued from au irresponsible partv. Mr. Bill
lays bis damages at $25,000, ami has refus
ed,to listen to any offers which have Leon made to
comnromiso tho matter.
—Numerous inducements from Chicago and
other cities have been made to tiio Hludebakors,
since the fire on Monday, to got them to lemovs
their works from Houth Bond. Two of thorn olfer
to makegood tho loss. Yesterday thoStmlobskors
published a card buying that tho Utudobukor
wagon and tiouth Bond are inseparable, and that
ihoy will rebuild their works upon tho same
ground, if not upon so grand u scale’ at least
safer, larger, and they hope upon a more en
during basis.
—William and Elizabeth Thompson, charged
wilh kidnapping UUlo Ida Shannon, of Fart
Wayne, had a preliminary oxamiuation Wednes
day, lasting fiom 10 a. m, until midnight. A
large number of witnesses wore examined, but
the tostimouy not bolug doomed sutUoiout to
Justify tho holding of tho defendants iu custody
they were discharged. The examination at
tracted much attention.
—A largo temperance plcnlo woo hold at Will
lams* Grovo yesterday, under tlio auspices of tho
Woman's Uiirintinti Tompo.anco Unlou of Fort
wayuo. Several thousand pcrflons*woro 1m nt
tondnnoo. Tlio proceedings woio opened with
prayer by tlio Rev. 0. B. Mnrttndalo, of Indian
apoliH, Hocrotnryof tho Stale Tomporanca Alii*
anoo, after which Mrs. J. S. Avollno Introduced
Mm. Lmraa Malloy, editress of too Elkhart Ob
newer, who delivered an eloquent and foroiblo
address about ono hour and a half In length. A
banket diunor was then pmtnkou of, after which
Mulhor Htowart, tho eolohratod Ohio crusader,
and Iho Hon. J. H. Vinton, of Wisconsin, and
others, mado speeches.
mu t . WWA.
® L loftV iT i 1?* 1 ! 8 ?f P ttßt two days will
prove beneficial to tho Into corn and potatoo
cropH u Southern lowa. J
Agricultural and Mechanical Exhibition
»? Northwest w! bo at Dubuque, Supt.
if o, y, lU| and 11.
~ Tl ',° Centennial toa-party ot Dch Jlolnco
fT l va " r/“ ll , uro .,°" "““nut of tho heavy
rnlim which sot In In tho morning. ExtotiHlv’o
moparationo had boon made and excursion par
ties arrived from adjoining counties and towns
to participate in tho parly. An offoit rvill bo
mado to continue tho festivities to-day and to-
of Good Templars. In
BCBdion at pea Molnoa, adjournod Wednesday
evening. Resolutions woio passed declaring It
to bo tho sentiment of tho Order that tho right
of hulTi ago should bo granted to women, and
that tho order should take an active part in poll
ties, and favoring tlio comtabuiatory system
for tho enforcement of tho lawa. After tho
adjournment a mass meeting was held, ot which
loaolntloua wore passed aotting forth that a
tomporonoo party Hbuuld ho organized with a
view of holding tho balance of power between
tbo contending parties, and favoring the selec
tion of candidates from tho different tickets
who would pledge themselves favorable to tho
enforcement of tho laws.
A Conference of tho Contra! German Mottiod
iala, ombiaciug thoßO of Michigan, Ohio, Indiana.
P»>' fc of Kentucky, and Pennsylvania, and tho
City of Nashville, h» in session in Detroit, but
its proceedings are conducted wholly in Gorman
and are confined to matters of ritual anil disci
pllue, which poßsoas no special public interest.
—lho tournament at Kalamazoo cloaod last
evening. Seven thousand poisons witncHsed
the Eleven hose compauioa contoutod
for tho champion bolt and purse. to run -10 rods'
and lay two lines of hoao 100 feet cacb. Tho
Eurokas, of Kalamazoo, made tho race In 07*/
seconds; tho Unions, of Battle Crook 42»/*
Hope. of Kilos, Vigilante, of
Kalamazoo, 47W s Halcyons. of Plahi
we I, Big ilapidH, 02; Marshall, 61^ ;
Oildwator, Charlotte. CIX ; Muskegon
69W. lho_ first premium, $125 and champion
belt, was given to the Eurokas; second premium
to tho Unions, $75; third premium, $59, to tne
Hope, of Niles, The sweepstakes race, run
of 40 rods, lay pipe, and toko water from a
hydrant, premium SIOO, taken by tbo Unions, of
Batilo Uiook. Time, 39jtf. Two of tho live
jungos wore for giving Niles tho sweepstake
premium. A special premium of SIOO was given
the Gland Rapids Cornet Band. Tho Conalao
tlno Band did not contest. A tnirapot was pre
sented to Coldwator for the excellent appearance
mii ®PP ol,, lnieitts of her two companies, oio.
'iho fliemeu’s ball last evening was a grand suc
Lewis Gust, of Bamboo, was instantly killed
yesterday in the railway yard. Ho bad made sev
eral unsuccessful attempts to got upon a wood
train m motion, ho being an employe of tbo
road, and finally foil back upon a neighboring
track Just as un engine was passing backward.
Iho ougine-man could not see him and ho was
struck by the engine, bis skull being ernsbed.
Iho Coroner’s jury found that bis death was
caused bv bis own carelessness, and that the
management and employes of tbo railway are
blameless. J
—Got. Taylor is confined to bis house with
illness contracted on bis Lake Superior trip.
—Delegatee in favor of the nomination of L.
B. Caswell by tbo Hepublicans of tbo Madison
D i w. Congress, wore chosen at Madison
aud Middleton ycstoiday.
In a drunken row on au excursion train re
turning from a circus at Jackson, last night.
iV ro ° 1*'?“ woro badly cut. William Arthur and
Evan Williams, of Oak Hill, aro both reported
fatally in lured. A man named Blankenship did
tbo bloody work, and escaped by jumping off tbo
train while in motion.
—Tho attendance at tbo Jamestown Fair yester
day won very largo, and tbo allowing lino. Tbo
two trottiiy races were tbo attractiona—ono by
geldings, tho other mares. Tho first money for
geldings was taken by James Stiles: tbo first for
marcs, “Gypsy Queen."
At WliolcHnlo ami Ifclnll.
dissolution notices.
i°\ , l lV ntc J r * Sbonn? manufacturers and
J. a Carriages, No. 3iL Aroliorav., U hereby
dissolved. iluutor A Colwell, successors .o Iluutor Jc
*'lA > !:^ nia, w sottlo all debts and collect all Mill duo tho
Aug. 11. 1671. JOHN J,. SHKitMA^.
Tu aAi^iS( S ;vi^TivSs.,^'SJsAiJ v,a
luo splendid vessels on tills favurlto route for lha Con-
SK (bo »?« '‘lutO Houtliorly jliun uny otboDwlll sail from
KKfli , .\V°.& ortU Hivor, a* folluivij
vrr ir , nisWiJf l J ae . i J® B ‘ 10 * Saturday, Sopt. &
a AJClh ' Uaurj Saturday, Sopt. IU
L. i l i l vi l . l M ß ’r tlu W u Saturday, i/ot. 3
X‘K,\NLK, Londormy.,,,. Saturday, Oct. 17
«lSl°aocoS 'J&Vrffid! gf. lu ‘ llnß o*““.
Kxcursion Tickets at reduced ruW.
■i* iSv » \ ny, i ot *' by i a V in H tllis «"«■% “void both Iran,
sit by hogllah railway and itie discomforts of croshlue the
Channel, besides saving time, trouble, ami utponso.
. , K. CHItAHD, Agent,
91 East Waalilngton-st.. itoom ia. Chicago.
Now York t» (Haasim*. Liverpool, HrifaKt.
mul I.omuiiidnrry.— IMono elegant, now, Olyde-butlt
-tuamors mil sail irom Pior No. W, North lUvor, as loU
SIATK OP VlßOlNlA.Wednesday, Auir. 19
PS LNDIAKA Wednesday, August 19
hi AIK OF GI'.UUt.IA Wednesday, Aug.
Aud every a Wednesday tboroaftor, taking pn»>ouae.B at
through rales lo all parts uf Great itriiam und iroiaud.
Norway, Sweden, Danmark, and Uorouny. DisUh forj;l
nAVmviM 1, t l 'ii r n ffoi, i l “ '*• P*“*» ;• n»ply t> AUSTIN
11ALDWIN A CO., Agents. 73 liroadway, Now York,
btecrago Uilioe, No. 4j IJrouuway. St .>oraae low nab»
anyotuorlmo. JOHN 12. KAKMi, y
Ojirl Western Agent, til Clark-st., Chicago.
The South Wales Atlantic Steamship Company's Now
Hrt.rUn, Pull-powered. Ol.vilo.bullt .Steaim-hlps will
■Mil from Peum>ylvania Railroad Wharf, Jersey Oily?
Carrying koods and passengers at through rates from
all j'Brts of ilio Uniied Slatoeaml Oar.ada to porta in ttia
Bristol Channel. ami all other poluta In Kngmud,
1 hose steamships, bulkexpressly for the trade, arepro-
Tl<l<m with all tho latest Improvementsfor Che oumfortaad
convenience of
Find Cabin, Sift and SSO currency. Second Cabin, SM
currency. hloera«e, Slit) currency.
PrcpAlilSleemgo oortilicatca from Cardiff,.... ~833.
Drulta lor XI ami upwards.
l or further particulars, apply In Cardiff, at toe Com.
pany'a Office*. No. 1 Duck Otmmbera, and in Now York to
AUOmitALD BAXTER k CO., Agents,
No. 17 Ifnadwar.
Tlie Only lie Cai’rwffle United StatesFlas.
Sailing weekly between Philadelphia and Liverpool,
Oabin, Intermediate, and Steerage
lower than Keiv York Lines.
” SSL.- »-»
Other, 153Laballo.it., S. W.a>r, ftloillion, Ohlcago.
J» H. MILNE. Western Agent,
National Line of Steamships*
n.Ti l ?i lno,t,oot . herlyr< i u , to 1»> .»!w»j« been adopted by
H.ln.^ 0, J l * ,au *w tu *°° lumillanda,
□alliug iromNow \ «rk lor Lm-JUl’OiiLaod QUBNS
/ 'I’OWN ovoi-y bATUUDAY. S
from "• Xi*/K turLondon (dlroot) ororr fortnlaht.
bi pumuo, tilli, ijW. oiirroncy; atourAKo, at vroatly
ro ii u S#. r f u, i»i J ‘ u, , urn l *°kotß«t lowoat ruloi.
Drafu lor XI ami upward.
Vn»*t.j» > IL Jm ItSOV, Weitoru Aaent,
Great Western Steamship Line.
From New York to llrlitul (ICnglamOdircut.
Amgen, 'iuo»clur,AUK.ia I Uroat Western, fast., Sept. 11
_,. „ Cornwall. Saturday, bopt. lit.
Oablo Pauago, S7O { Intermediate, tiflt Htoenge, S3O.
Kiouniun Uoken. SIM. Apply at Oeu'l FrtigUt Depot
Lakt Kbon A U, b. U. B.
For crawjoiisicß, Hie Fiil-
CiM M mu in fcM tlio
easiest Writlig Pbi mr nsefl.
New SciODl Pittis,
649 & 551 Broadway, New York,
Haro recently published the following:
Adapted to tbo requirement* of all Sohoola,
IhLV.nili.'iJ 1 T'?’ “T'.""I 010 '. r " do ' 1 contM piiblhhod. It to
c , 1 1 c&n ho successfully used la
or ‘“‘“-••'"r" "too Uitvo h,.,l „„ .nool.l propAt.Uo*
•“«*»«"« * or teaching Ibli nubj'ot.
Tho wmno oouahu of tho following:
Synthetic Series (Primary), 4 Honk* and Manual.
Analytic erica (InlomiodUto), 6 Hooka and Manual.
1 Ul *Tlnmial C Sui,CH {oramuior School), 4 Booki aad
°° Un Pro'ss *)" d Series (Ulgh School).
Boaldoa tho Brndot! courao. thorowiU bo special connes,
• MkcUanic *U AncuuxoioiUL, and Indos
trial Drawing of all kinds,
iri!i5 0 « h b . Ut « Bh , oct ,lmo Mnc ® tho publication ot
Krusi n Drawing Book* was hoguo. tbuy hnru beon Intro
unco<lln;othoßch(H>lßof more than ono thousand oU'm
®ud iowns In tho Unf.oh States.
Deigned for tho Uso of High Bohoolo and Commorolol
''“ rt »“'>ll>hnd on till, anbj-ot,
proumto.llibo'jomtfl',,, l , nJ monolnryolimbc, nnd
tronta .11 oomnierolil trnniaollon. n. thoj nto cnndiiotod
At too pro.out day. It hat boon Arntnood with .pacinl
roferenoo to tbo wonto of Ihoatmloot to propnrbift lifmw.ll
for builoou pursobi. It |. o.pooUlly oommandod to
teaohor* doslrlug such a work for higher olosaos.
Modern pbiloiticftl research has brought to light imm
interesting facts, and made somo important adranooa la
our knowledgo of clasiilcal literature and anclontlnn
wuaccs. A now odltlou «.f this standard grammar hai
therefore boon issued In order that all now developments
which throw further light upon the subject, or that lead
toa clearer comprehension of IU difficulties, may bo r®-
cognized and embodied.
For Schools. Illustrated with Engravings and Maps
The literary reputation of Bayard Taylor, and his Iml
mate knowledge with tbo language ami literature nl
which be writer, make this nu interesting auil Instnictivs
rolunio, ami will ho valuable either for the private library
or for ichool oso, for which It Is especially doslgauii.
This Is another volume of the unique Sclonco Prlmoj
Sorlos, designed for primary instruct ion la tho natural
sciences. Tho oarilor volumes arc already largely used,
and with oxcollont results.
Among D. Appleton A Co.’s School Publications am
Cornell's Popular So rI os of Geographies; Quackcnhorf
Arithmetical Course; Quackenbo.' Grammars, Composi
tion, and Ehotorlc; Youmans’ Botanies and Botanical
Charts; Huxley and Youmnus* Now Physiology and Hy
giene; Lookyoc’s Astronomy; Wngo'a Gorman Sotioi,
ole., otc.
Our now Educational Catalogue, embracing ovei
aoo Standard Toxt-Books,aud tho Educational Uecoud,
mailed froo to any address on application.
D. APPLETON & 00,, Publishers,
Explanation oeKp.perknck marks.—t Saturday**
spptpd. *bumlay oxooptKtl. t Monday excepted. 1 At
rivo Sunday at tl :U0 a. m. «D*llr.
2)t}.U, juol Ilf take uwl ./00l of
hekelojhee, 67 Chirk it,, tovthmtt earner of HanUolph.
mia 7o CunaUt., corner of HuJieon,
MaiWtla main and air Hoe) ]• A;(On. m,
X)a>; Express • in,
•Jackson Accommodation.... m,
Atlantic Exureu 18 r,;lsp. m.
M«hl Exprau H*9:oop. ra.
(HUM) lUl'IUd \ND iUlnli liliON,
Mornlnff Expruas,
Night Express..
9:03 a. tn.
t-Qsoep. in.
PHir/l' , n&flt.TON P«iwm
CTuroffa, Kansas CO// and Denver Short /.hie,
owi, Ho,, «i tdCliieaQo, Sprinfjfit.U, Alton a n
through i.lne, Union ll'eil Hide, ntar
indue. 3'iektl Ojnctt: Al Hejiot, and 133 Mm
Kansas City and Denver Foot Kx.
city I'ApnM*
S . K uns ami Texas Kxpniiu
St. Louis lent Kx
Kx. vla.lAckionvilto D.v W0n...,
bprmgnuld Kipt-on
Spriugould Fast Kxprost
Jottorson City Kxprusj
Foods, Kooituu it llui'liii.ton,..,
Chicago .t Paducah Ilailro.nl Kx.
S r- ii’tjrjjioon. Washington F,t.
Joliet A Dwight Accommodation.
4 Hvip. m,
I!':ki p. in.
pi iu.
* 9:i>da. in.
5 !»;01 p. m.
ristfj p. in.
* 'Jtlhi a. ni.
* 9:00 n. in.
* 4 :-S0 p, m.
1 i;!tO p. ni.
Union Uffiot, corner MailUon wid
ti3 Sow.h Clark-st,, uji/xiute Shtrm
Cawil-sd, • netel Uffltt
utn House, and at Pipit,
Mllwaukce.Madlson A Prairie dii
Cblou, .Mali ..
Milwaukee, Green hoy, Stevens'
Point, hi. Paul «t .MiuuoupolU,
i)av Kxpruss
Milwaukee, Green Jlay, Simons'
Point. Pralno du Chios, A|
Norihnrn lowa. Mall i
Milwaukee, St, Paul A Mlunoap*
oils, Night JCipross I
* 8:00 a. m. *U :00a.m.
"9:30 a. in. f 4:Mp.m*
j"S;OOp, m. * m.
[l 9:30 p.m. 7 6:15 a.m.
J)epotJ"aot luke-et. and foot uj y|«A<(
Qy.cr, bll tlandolph-H,, near CmtU,
fl.enee. I Arrive,
• 9:15 a. in. • M:i) p. ui.
if PilCp. iu. * 7:3ua. in,
1* 8:15 a. m. • B:3d p. in,
,tß:lju. m. ••7::Wb. in.
* 8:15 a. id. * B:3i)p. m.
I* m. • 4:(Hp, in.
* 9:2>p. m. • 7:<Kla. n.
I* firlh t*. m. * 9:SOa. m.
Ft. Diuls Kxpress...
Ft. lajulh Fast Line.
Cairo 4 Now Uiiuans hx...
Cairo A Now Orleans Kx...
Punl i 4 iso kiu K\
Dubuque A Sioux City Kx,
Dubuque 4 Kloiix Cl > Ex.
(a) Oilman Passenger
(a) Runs to Champaign on Bata
Depots—loot >\/ Luke el,, tndiam
mud Cuuul and Xixteeuth,ete, 3V
tl„ (JranU I‘ucijio Hotel, and at i
i.i-ae,, (iu,{ ,
IVr/vet unices,
■ depute.
hiin, J
. • 7 :.-n u. m.
. • *llO a. ra.
. • »iU5a. m,
, 'lOitXla. m.
Mall and Express
Uliana uuj inrcaUir PiiAaeiigor.
Dubtuiuo ,s i>ioax City Exp
Paoilio Fast Uuo, tor Omaha...
KauaitM City, Loavouwortn, AU
onlaon 4 ot. tlusoph Exp
Texas E*prn.s
Aurora Passenger...
Aurora Passenger
Aujora Passenger (Sunday)
l)nh»Qiio A SlmuOity Exp
Paoilio Night Kip, lor Oiiiaua.,
Kaunas City, Lcavonworiii, At
chiton 4 St. Joseph ICxp
Down t'b t Irnvu neo.mim'.ilalijij
Downers drove Accommodation)
UowueraUroTo Accommodation)
»10sO:i a m.
• luanja. m.
• 3:lj p. in.
• tiilu p. m.
• ftjiw i>. in.
!:i)u p. tn.
• d:il p. in.
tIUiUU p. u.
HO:£W p. ra.
II :U) a. tn.
* IMftn. m.
|* tiilft p. in.
*Ex. Suuda,B. IKx. Saturday. JKx. Mot
Tie Jut nfi.oi, U. vi/tcu.n
corner UiuUeonM,,
(tm mi'
tu I,’tluutel, It'
a>i<l M the drji
oPioll)ol-t«t Dine Pli'jl.'i t. in
u jjum.i.,.l; via Uuuuin.. *lli;i3 a. in,
a Dubuque Nl«ht Kx. via Ullutuii!tlU:Jj |i. m
aUiualm Mglii lCxnro*B...,. |+|ii;X.» p. m.
a l'ifi|u.rl*l Dubunuo iv»|ito»*... * Htl6 a. in.
al<'ieui)tiit ADubuguoKxoroM... * tfjl’in. ni.
fr Milnaukow .Ma 11.,,.... * B;UU a, ni.
I Allhitukuo Kxprexa............. * Ui&l a. m.
6 Milwaukee Puiaujiur * bjoo p, ni.
b Milwaukee PtMoutftir.,.,, flhiMJ p. m.
b Union iUy Kxproaa • I'slo a. m,
b Kt. Paul .c Winuun Uiprosi.... tlllMKip. ni.
b Morquuuo ICxjinis*. * W;:ki p, m,
b tit. Paul P«,Biin«i>r ‘I0:lhs. m.
4 (louova I.ako Kiprom r- o-js A , Ul
4 Uonova I.ako Kipruu.,,. i« u. ui.
«(louova Ijko Kxprusa • j-oo ... ...
4 [lonova Kapron |* 4:Wji. m’
a—pojtoi corner ol WolUaml Kln*t«-«u.
t—Douot ooruor of Caual ami Kiutloata!
Utvct, corner of runiiur.n ,»«■/ Memu n .,u vifiut „
brand i'acijio Uqi,U * iV *" o}iet *
tears, Arrive,
Omaha. LnaTenw'lbAAtobUoaßi •lOiiatTmT “a.juin ,ir
Was?. ii li £
• i ::ii n. to.
* '*:(-*) p. m.
110:20 a. m.
1 H:'i» n, ni.
1*0:30>. m.
'8:0(1 p. m.
’ U:3j&. iu.
, tin Laullt.
nd St, l.ouit
r Stadlsnn.it.
I diiljih-ll
' J:-il n. in.
:70ia. in.
U :IU it. ni.
i£-:'Ua. to.
. ,:‘!Uu. in.
b:IOp. iu.
'him a. iu.
7:‘lo u. m.
7:30 a. ni.
8:10 u. m.
B:lun. m.
2 :*3ii p. tn.
9:l*oa. tn.
Ho, (a OUri
| Arrive,
* 7 HO p, ra.
. * 7MU p. ni.
* -I :da |». in.
* 3:33 p. ra .
* np. ra.
t 7:lft a m
* 8:1 ft a. in.
1 9;sft a. ra.
* 8:3 ft a. in.
lilsU) a. m.
* 7:ut a. m.
f 7:15 a. m.
7ilS a. m.
ff;ii6 p. tn.
fc:2ft p. tn.
7:25 a. in.
* S:l6 |i. m.
J link) a. m.
* n ::t5 w. m.
* 0:15 a, nit
Munuj a. m
* 4iiicp, m >.
6 ftjoO a m.
1 7am p. m.
$ 7:00 a, in.
’ OiUl a. m, .1
•Loop, ra, H
•7:00 p.m. \
•lOi'Uu, m.
Idh.'i a. m.
_* Oijila. m.

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