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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1872-1963, October 04, 1875, Image 8

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Tbs sate cf (be Lakeside Entertainments
ooures-ticketa will continue until every seat is
•old. Over one-third the house was eold the
first two days.
Tbs General Assembly of the Welsh Preiby
tertan Church of the United States. Jo wsslon
at Scranton, Pa„ has determined to hold .Its next
mooting In September, 1877, at Chicago.
The Young Men's Christian Association, com
mencing to-day, will bold their noonday prayer
moating in Farwell Hall, continuing one bout.
John V. Farwoll, President of the Assort altoo,
will conduct the meeting to-day, and P. P* BUas
will have charge of the Binging.
Tbe O. W. C. T. U. hold a dally prayer-meet
ing in lower Farwell ball at 3 p.m. All am In
vited. The leaders this woekares Monday, Jure
Dices Tuesday, Mrs. Willis A. Barnes t Wodnes
day, Mrs. M. B. Holyoke; Thursday, 11, L. Mur
tio; Friday, W. J. Kermotls Saturday, MU»s
Lucia Kimball.
Tha arrangements for the twenty nitrates*
daily nooo service at BL Peter's Chapel, No. 113
grata street, during this week, are ae followe :
Monday, tho Rev. Ur. Warren } Tuesday and
Friday, tbe Rev. George 0. Street; Wednesday,
the Rer. Luther Pardee; Thursday, the Rev. 11.
0. Kinney; Saturday, tbe Rev, Arthur Ritchie.
Fred Nowhouae, who resides on Wentworth
avenue, between Archer avenue and Twenty
second etreet, attended tbe fair at Burlington
flail Saturday evening, and wbilo there ho
tttugbt Timothy Hickey's band in his pocket with
Just about in tbe act of disappearing.
Timothy is an old offender, but this is tho first
tuns he was over caught m tho act.
The members of the Second Regiment met at
tbclr armory, on tho corner of OUnton and Jack
ion streets, yesterday afternoon, and completed
all minor arrangements for tho dedication of
(heir armory, to takp place on tho 14th inst.
Company £ mot directly after tbo regimental
meeting and effected a permanent cine organ
ization, by tbo election of tho following officers:
President, Houry F, Donovan: Secretary. J. L.
Boarko: Treasurer. John Lanlgan. The Com-
Sany bavo decided to givo a grand hop at Klaro a
[all on the Bth Inst.
About fifty laborers gathered on the comer of
BaJetod .tract cud Who Juiced CTonuo Sclurdcy
.veiling, hoping to get work In cooo thoro ohon d
as an attempt on tho part of the West Hldo
Btroet-Car Company to Jay a track on Jlalstod,
louth of Harrison. Their appearance at that
point tended to convince tho neighboring rest-
Scots that a real attempt would bo made to lay
she track, and some excitement was caused
thereby. As, however, tho hours passed away
without brioging any further Indications, their
ilarm subsided. After waiting around until
After midnight, tho disappointed workmen dis
Frank Johnson, a German 25 years of ago,
who stylos himself the champion pedestrian, ar
rived in this city Saturday evooimr at 13 minutes
of 6 o’clock, concluding a 451-mile walk along
the railroad-track from Erie, resin., io eight
j*vs and a half. Ho arrived in first-class condi
tion, just thirteen minutes ahead of time, and
* now stopping at tho Garden City Hotel, on
Sherman sheet, opposite the depot. In tho
:ourso of a wook or so ho iutonds to perfect ar
rangements for a walk in this city of 1,200 miles
iu 1.200 consecutive hours. Ho wants to boo
O’Leary, and make a match with him. if agreea
ble. For bis last walk ho receives 91,000, out of
shot between parties in Erie of 95.000 a side.
Michael Mogyakio and Joseph Schumacher,
residing on what is known as Bohemian alloy,
engaged in a quarrel at about 10 o'clock last
evening about a girl with aname which could not
be ascertained. Mogyakio ended the quarrel by
(tabbing Hchumachor five times with a jack
knife, twice in tbo bead, twice In the back, and
pnoe in tho shoaldor-hlade. Tbo wounded man
was convoyed to his residence, No. 14 Burlington
street, and was attended by Dr. Goll. who
prononnees tbo wounds not dangerous. Ho is a
German, and is about 22 years of age. Mogysklo
Is a Bohemian about 17 years of ago. After tho
affray be took log-bail across several interven
ing fences, and made good his oscapo. Horgt.
O’Donnell and another officer immediately start*
ed of! in pm suit, but up to a lata hour Lad
found no traces of tho assailant. -
The Communists held a secret meeting yester
day afternoon at No. 629 Milwaukee avenue,
principally for the purpose of taking some ac
tion in regard to the coming election. Tho
mooting was but slimly attended, only obout two
dozen persons being present, and among them
none of tbo nhtning lights. From all that could
bo teamed no decisive action was taken, but the
opinion seemed to prevail that it would bo in
judicious’to make sopaiato nominations at this
election, as tbo workingmen were not yet fully
educated in the principles of Communism, and
therefore would be apt to ho led astray by tho
wily politicians, ic is. however, tho intention to
call a mass-mooting of workingmen and enjoin
upon them tho necessity of taking part In tho
election and try to (defeat their arch enemy, A.
0. Baaing.
A correspondent asks, " What bright star is
that southeast from Orion ?” Wo answer. Sirius
is probably tho one referred to. It is the bright
est star in the heavens, and is very nearly on a
line passing through the three stars which form
the Belt of Orion,
Another correspondent asks us to state tho po
sitions of the principal planets. Mercury is 31
degrees oast from the son. setting after
him in the evening. Venus is de
grees east from the sun, having Just passed
nor superior conjunction. Mars is about
100 degrees east from tho sun, being on the
meridian at half-past (1 o'clock in the evening.
He is now passing out of tho constellation
Sagittarius towards Capricorn. Jupiter is 33
degrees east from the sun : Uo will be in con
junction with Mercury to-night. Satnro is 132‘£
degrees oast from tho sun, southing at twenty
miuutoa before 1) o’clock to-night. Ho is near
the two principal stars in the tail of Capricorn.
Uranus is 4% degrees west from tho sun. and 6
degrees west (rum tho principal star in tho con
stellation Loo. The right ascension of Neptune
in 2 hours 3 minutes; his declination 10 degrees
53 minatoe north.
Thomas O'Brien has long been a standing
loafer around the Adolpnl, tho management of
which have often tned to solve tho mystery of
his presence every night. Uo was chietly re
markable for the incoherent applause which ho
gave vent to at tho close of Uto most trivial
pieces of business iu the plar.' lie it was who
used to give tho few spasmodic claps when
Pierre brushed tho enow off the stool for blind
Louise, or when he covered her with his coat to
keep her warm, or stretched, that dilapidated bed
quilt up to her neck until her toes peeked out at
tno foot of the pallet; he it was, who gave
bursts of applause and laughter when La
Frocbard took Dutch courage out of her bottle,
or when she tried to escape at the dose of tho
play. Of course everybody knew that ho had
no appreciation of dramatic climax, and they
reasoned that this young man was a dummy
for some tailor-shop, who merely wautod to ad
vertivo a good suit of clothes. Lust night he
was there again, but ho will not bo there ot.co
more for some time, and that tune is at tho dm.
position of Justice Summerlield. John Fslm
drick. of Hyde Bark, caught O’Brien's fingers
clutching bis watch, and tho mystery of the
Adolphi “stiff " is solved by tho inmate of a coll
at tbe Armory.
The Legal JVtrtrs says :
We it stated lu some of the daily press of tbe
city, that the friend* of Judge MoAfiUter are urging
biro a* a candidate for Judge Gary's place. This U a
tnUUke. The Judge’s friend* are urglogJUls olalma to
be elected Circuit Judge iu place of Judge Tree, re
signed. We uadvrilaud Judge McAllister would be
willing to accept this posUlou should It be tendered
him by tho puot|«. As Judge of the
Recorder's Court Uo distinguished himself, and was
lbs terror of evil-doers. Tho criminal portion uf (Ho
community feared bit judicial |xiwer so much tbst
they threatened Ids llfo. Judgu McAllister at tho Usr
or un the hcuch has always bueu rccogulied by hia
professions! brstbruu as a mau of great ability and
power. Ills opiuloue on the Supreme bench have
been able aud always vigorous. While tho profession
at large would suffer a loss iu his retirement from Iho
Supreme Court, the liar of this city would be greatly
benefited in securing the services of #uth an able and
experienced judicial officer upuu the bench uf the Cir
cuit Court.
The sixteenth aouual meeting of tho United
Hebrew Belief Association wed held yesterday at
ip.m. in Standard Hall, ooruor uf Michigan
avenue and Thirteenth street, Tho Association
was represented by the delegates from the
various congregations aud orders which support
tho Association. There was a fair attendance,
with President Nathan F.laondrath in the chair.
He opoued tbe meeting with an address of con
tldetsble length in German, in which he referred
to tbe work accomplished during the past year
and to the general good of the Association.
Tbe minutes of the last meeting were read by
Secretary Adlar and fully accepted. Se also.
read the report of (he Executive Board, which is
u follows i ....
Since the Isrt nwetlnf, there bee been coUected end
fiUced at the disposal oMhis Beard to be distributed
or charitable purpose* tbe sum of tll.Boo ...
The sources of there receipts hsve been m followe :
From Collection Committee of Bind eongrcgs.
Hon. ...i*4(815.00
From Collection Committee of Ansbe Mssrab
Congregation. ... 1,880.00
From Collection Committee of Bnay Sholom
Congregation 1,800.00
From Collection Committee of Zion Congrega
tion.... 888,00
Frfttn diio* of eotnjroDeuk Societies including
tbe above 1,3(0.80
Tbe foregoing figure*, representing tbe greatest
yaar 1 * income attained by this Association, prom that
their faltb in Jewish charity hse Indeed been well
founded. It U easy to give when wo alt In tbe midst
of wealth and abuinlat’cs; wboo success reward* our
endeavor to improve (<ur condition. Snob, however,
bae oot been tbe fate of tbe business community froo>
which their collections bavo been made. Frequent
losses, diminished profit*.increased expenditure*, have
characterized tbe busUwss history of tbe past few
years. That they have not mode this elate of affairs a
pretext for curtailing ttelr charitableness rclleots
credit upon them. That they have realised Unit the
distressing circumstances Just narrated, harassing
they bars found them, hare told with leufold eifoct
upon those already In need, and that they have In
creased their charitable beqneils in a* wrest a ratio
than their Incomes have become diminished, reflects
everlasting glory upon them.
The Board have expended for relief purpose*
tbo sum of $11,350.32. In addition to this, they
have largo quantities of medicines, clothing,
blankets, and shoos, and a number of sowing
machines, donated to them by other organiza--
lioua, among which are iho Chicago Relief and
Aid Society, tho Oorman-Atnorican Dispensary,
and tbe Young Ladies’ Bowing Society. Of Hub
earn of ei2.3 - .U32, Iho greater portion was given
directly to tho noodv cues, for they found that
they know batter how to mako a little money go
a great wnv than tho donors themselves. With
such articles as coal and flour, in which there is
nu advantage in buying in large quanti
ties, they deviated from their policy,
having expended $1,539.40 for coal, $1,230.31 for
flour, ami $331.27 for medicine aud surgery.
They also aided tho Young Ladies’ Sowing So
ciety with S4OO. and tho Ocrmaii-American Dis
pensary with $l5O. Considerable expense was
also incurred in traveling. They wore aided by
Mr. C. Q. Trusdoll and Mr. Dledon, otherwise
they would bavo been obliged to pay out much
larger sums in assistance to their poor. They
are also indebted to tho following gentlemen for
reduced railroad fares : \V. A. Thru!!, F. Chand
ler, J. 0. Clarke, 11. 0- Wentworth, 31. Waite, F.
E. Myers, Mr. Hitchcock, air. Powell, aud F. E.
Munn; also to Messrs. Brown A Milho, repre
sentatives of European steamship lines, for re
Tho number of pcoplo relieved was 357, of
rhom 171 woro assisted but once: 63 wore as-
isted twice.
Tho number of regular pensioners is about 60,
mostly aged or infirm people, orjwidowswlth
families. Tho above doce not include re
cipients of sums of sl. and loss, nor those who
woro aided without expense to tho Association.
The following brief statement sums tip tho finan
cial condition of tho Association :
Receipt* fll.mm
Expenditures 11,3't'j.X!
Deficiency of last year 41W.0J
Cash on hand 44.00
Considerable fault has been found with tho
old Constitution and By-laws of tho Association,
and a committee of livo will be appointed to ar
range a now set of laws and rules under which
tho Society can bo run more expediently, accu
rately, and to bettor avail. Also, tbo present
system of representation is faulty, and therefore
the following was prepared by a member of tbo
Executive Board—a member of that order which
has been tho special representative of Jewish
charitv before tho American public at largo—as
a Huhe'tituto for tho present system of represen
tation :
rtrri—Any Jewish Society contributing not lees
than fifty dollars per annum. may l>o admitted by tho
Executive Board to tho privileges of membership of
this Arsoctatlou.
.Second—Each of the present component societies of
thin Association shall contribute to Ha funds not less
than fifty dollars per annum.
rAinJ—Each component society shall be represented
In the Board of Delegates by not leas than two Dele
fourth— Any component society which shall eon
tribute more than fifty dollars to the Treasury of this
Association, shall be entitled for oacb additional one
hundred dollars up to five hundred, to an additional
Delegate, ami for cadi additional five hundred dollars,
contrlbutcdabovethatamount, an additional Delegate;
provided, however, that' In no case shall any society bo
entitled to more than ten Delegates,
After tho report had been road and accepted,
tbo election of officers for tho ensuing year took
place, Mr. Jacob Rosenborg was elected Presi
dent ; Mr. Samuel Colo, Vice-President; Nelson
MoiHs. Treasurer ; D. Adler. Recording Secre
tary ; N. Eiaoudratlu Financial Secretary ; and
Messrs. Conrad W’itkowsky, M. M. Hlrsch, ami
Charles Kosminski wore made the Board of
Trustees. With the installation of now officers
all business changes bands, ond It rests with the
now officers to appoint the committee of five to
revise tho constitution and by-laws, which will
probably bo done iu the coarse of a few woolisat
a special mooting. Tho usual voto of
thanks was tendered to tho retiring officers and
to tho President, Mr. Nathan Eisoudrath, for ef
ficiency and devotion to their work.
With thanks to tho Jochannah Lodge for pro
ceeds of on ontortainmout in behalf of tho Asso
ciation, and with tho decision to Lave printed
tbs address of tho President, Mr. Eiscndrath,
and the reports road during the day, tho moot
ing adjourned.
To tho Editor of The Chicago Tribune:
Hide Park, Oct. 3.— l'ho ordinance for tbe al
teration of tho names of tho streets of Hyde
Park appears to havo excited tho just indigna
tion and opposition of her citizens. Tho action
of Councilman in Hyde Park appears so often
prompted by what are not the requirements of
tho people that it is time there was formed a
ax-payers* association, which would look alter
their real interests. Without co-operation in
Chicago and Lake for a complete change in no
menclature, to havo a change only in Hyde
Park would be attended with great
confusion and great trouble; and
it is well to have tho ordinance repealed. Thors
can bo no doubt, however, that while a partial
change, such os that unadvisedly proposed for
Hyde Park, when made Irrespective of Chicago
and Lake, would create great confusion, if there
could be co-operative action groat advantages
would result to all. Bach a designation of
streets, such a nomenclature of houses, as
Philadelphia haa, if applied to those corpora
tions, would dissipate tho great trouble which
citizens now have Lu finding their way.
It is shown each year that tho north part of
Hyde Fatk, connecting as it does with Chicago
by continuous streets and with tho Town of Lake
by cast and west streets, yearly increasing in
density of population and in identity of interests,
are so situated as to require a distinct organiza
tion from what is to care for and protect the
more southern parts of Lake and Hyde Bark,
and that these intercuts are more identified with
Chicago. As it now is, those who have different
mid opposing views—those of tho southern parts
of ilydo Bark and Lake—control tho groat
population adjoining tho city, oud in
duce ordinances, such as that now exciting
iudiguatiou. It is doulrfid to call tho attention
uf the citizens who will next week assemble to
(ho groat d&ugor in which the railroads place the
women, children, and all who have to cross their
railroad tracks. How long will tho citizens sub
mit to havo tho lives of their families put iu the
greatest peril ? The Htock-Vard tram, crossing
m tho day the Drcxol and Clrand boulevards,
cioasmg tho dummy track of Cottage Orove ave
nue, crossing the other through streets, and
more especially Forty-nrst, Union, and
other near streets by short curves, run
their traius with forty or fifty cars,
so aa to cover at the same
time four ot five croßniuga, and ate driven by an
eugluo in tho rear, the bell of which oaunot bo
hoaui at the head of the car, and where tho man
(if any tnoie bo) caunot bo soon, cannot signal
to the roar car, cannot communicate so as to
slop the engine, thus putting in jeopardy, all the
while, children who are going to school. This is
a danger and a iiulhbuco winch should be abated
and receive attention at this nest meeting,
Tho citizens of Hyde Bark oud of Lake have
a common danger to fight uud a common inter
est to protect. A Citizens' Association alone will
enable thorn to free themselves from dm danger,
as, has boon found, i* the only method in refer
ence to tho nuisance of street-cars. \\
To the Lditor of The Chnagu Tribune
OuiOAon, Oct. 3.—Tho long and elaborate ar
gument of Judge Booth before iho Philosophi
cal Boclety upon " i'ho Evidence of the Insur
rection of Jesus" seems to mo singularly incom
plete. He made it appear, no doubt to many,
that tho evidence of that event contained m the
four Gospels is mesgro and contradictory, aud
yet ho aid not deny, bat admitted, that that evi
dence. such as it was, fully satisfied tho Apos
tles, so fully that they taught it and died for it.
When the learned Judge endeavors to account
for tbe enlhusiaetio belief of the Apostles—
of a man as acute as Baal—m tbs
resurrection of JJesus, be wilt find
.no explanation, but tbo reality of that Beiorreo*
lion. Unlit be accounts for the midden appear
ance and rapid growth of thin belief in the
Resurrection on some rational hypothesis, or
ono more satisfactory, if such a thing Is possi
ble, than that which acconuts for tbe belief hr
accepting the existence of tho event believed,
bo meet exenso ne it we do not see why wo
should give up our explanation for no explana
tion at all. As the essay suggested no substi
tute hypothesis, it was in the modi Important
polut incomplete. W. W. Evkiits, Jn.
MicnioAff homeopathic colleob.
Tothi Raxtor ofThf Chicago Tribune
CnicAOo. Oct. 2.—ln your isauo of to-day la a
letter from your correipomlonl at Ann Arbor,
Mich., in wblcb mention (• made of the so-called
“flonjeopatbio College" which tbe Rogontsof
the Stale University established ae a branch of
the University. Itmayaewoll be stated hero
that it la very doubtful If the Regents lived up
(o the letter or spirit of the law in establishing
the Homeopathic Department.
The law passed by tho Michigan Legislature
reads os follows: " The Board of itegonta of tho
University of Michigan are hereby authorised
to establish a Homeopathic Medical College
as a branch or department of said Univer
sity, wblcb shall bo located at Ann Arbor."
The action of the Regents in appointing tiro
Professors, one of Theory and Practice,’ - and
one of •* Materia Medico," and calling Mem tho
Faculty of the Homeopathic College, Is a
glaring absurdity, and tho action of tlio Btslo
Homeopathic Society of Michigan, in ncccptiwj
each a traveaty to represent a •* homeopathic
college." was hasty and imprudent. Some of
the beet legal talout in Michigan, and in Chicago,
do not hesitate to give an opinion that tho action
of the Regents was illegal aud a fraud. It wilt
become a matter of grave doubt whether tbe
diplomas issued to homeopathic graduates will
prove of any value wh&tovor. It is also a mat
ter of doubt if tho Professors can legally draw
any salary for their services. If tho question
shall come before the Buprome Court, as it mav.
no homeopathic or allopathic physician would
testify that two Professors constitute a medical
There are eight homeopathic colleges in tbe
United States, and none have less than ulnn
Professors, and tho majority have twelve or
The Homeopathic College, established as a
department of the Boston University, has a
corps of ten or twelve Professors.
The idea that those two Professors, untried
and inexperienced, will bo ablo to cover the
whole ground of homeopathic therapeutics and
materia mcdica is utterly absurd, in homeo
pathic colleges, the chairs of surgery, physi
ology, chemistry, obstetrics, etc., aro all taught
in such a maimer as to show the relationship
which they bear to homeopathic practice.
The homeopathists of Michigan will sooner or
later find that they have boon duped, and that
the apology for a college will prove a disgraceful
failure. Homeopathist.
To (ftsfdtler of Tho C/uciigo 'fnfcuni
Chicago, Oct It.— Can you inform the publio
whether or not the Citizens* Horne Hail way Com
pany, which you lately called attention to as
about to bosiogo the Common Council for a
right of way over tho principal streets of the
South Division yet unoccupied, is a steam or
dummy railway company ? If it is, it should bo
watched and opposed with uoabatod vigilance.
If steam Is in its charter in any form, it augers
no good to tho public, but rather an intention
sooner or later to appropriato to itself some
street for exclusive steam railroad purposes.
Tho word *• dummy" Is now an equivocal term,
and may bo applied to an accommodation train,
and Is so applied by the raihoads leading out of
this city. The charter of the above company
was not on record a few days ego, as required by
law, which fact looks suspicious. iNyomun.
To the Editor of Tht CJikagu Tribune
Chicago, Oct. 3.—To-day’s Tribute contains
on item regarding tbo purchase by mo of tbo
Post and Mail, in which it ia intimated that per
sons interested in certain moneyed corporations
are financially backing or aiding mo. I ask for
space to state that such intimation Is erroneous,
and that, in any negotiations looking to tho con
trol of the Post an/tMail, I have acted entirely
for myeolf, in ray own behalf, am! 1 am only
backed and indorsed by tho undersigned.
A. W. Edwards.
Hit Lecture* in New York and Brook*
Kew York Tinv.t Stpt 30.
Every available scat of too vast auditorium at
Cooper luetituto was filled last ovouiugoo tho
occasion of tbo deliver}* of Theodore Ti Hod's
now lecture outitlod “ Tho Problem of Life."
Injinticipatlou of a rush for seats tho Hall was
filled at an early Hour, and by
clapping, stamping, and general demonstra
tion!) of imiiauouce it was nought to Hasten
tho lecturer to the platform. Tho ladies formed
a large representation of tho general gathering,
ami its spirit and feeling was expressed m loud
eboers at every possible opportunity. Whoa
Mosers. Fullerton. Morris, and Pearsall, counsel
for Mr. Tilton in tho recent memorable trial, cn
torod the hall, their appearance was greeted
with loud cheers; and later, when the lecturer
presented himself upon the platform, ho
was the recipient of such an ovation
as no more lecturer could elicit.
It was manifestly baaed upon an
active sympathy in a cause he was supposed to
represent, not unmixed, however, with a natural
fooling of curiosity at tho character of bis utter
ances. Ho entered the platform unattended,
and Hinging his bat and overcoat on the floor,
without introduction began his lecture. Through
out its delivery there was an evidence of per
sonal fouling and interest unknown in his former
methods and styles, sod when, with impassioned
eloquence, ho made direct references to his re
cent troubles, bo exhibited a passion and force
which drew down loud cheers. Beginning his
lecture, be observed that tbe problem of life, of
which he would treat, was not that which Hux
ley, with his theories of protoplasm, vainly
sought to solve, but was that one which was as
old os tho ages, unsettled as tho sea, and yet
ever vital as human nature. For he supposed
that every man had had tho same fair share of
> human experience; that is, every man
who had gone far enough into life to
feel the burden and boat of tho day. Every mao
who stood at the altar of his marriage, and
looked Into tho cradles of hia children, and laid
away his dead in holluwod graves,—every such
man, in tbe hurly-burly of ovory-day life, asked
himself what was tbe function, the mystery, the
problem of every-day life ? Solomon, the wise,
expressed lus opinion of it when ho said, “ Van
ity of vanities, all is vanity." and Job, the pa
tient mao, said. “ Cursed bo the day in which 1
was born.’’ Ho board men daily luvoigblng
against tbe world, and yet ho thought that, as
Oud, who made it, called It good, it was unbe
coming in men, lor whom Ho made it, to
pronounce it HI. It was a rich, and groat, and
wonderful world, created, after Inlinito cycles of
years, for man’s happiness and love. In poetic
imageries ho portrayed the wondrous richness
uf earth, with Us productions so multitudinous
that tiio human mind hod not tho capacity to
grasp the catalogue. And out of this bounty
how small was each man's portion;! He would
accord to man tho attainment of all the highest
ambitions of tho crested universe, bo would en
dow him with all tho possibilities a fertile fancy
could suggest, and his possession as compared
with existing things was as the posses
sion of the midget of stately forest. Hence
while the world was groat tbe mao's share was
little: ambition was vanity, and the only chance
was to surrender it, aud obtain instead the
mastery over one's self. The problem of life
was to tlml out tbe duly of life and tofulllllit.
It was not the attainment of wealth, nor power,
uor fame, nor learning, hut was, iu his judg
ment. tbe development of human character.
Hnpposu it was the attainment of wealth, or
power, or fame, or greatness, how many men
attain their ambition, and how many names of
tliis ago will not posterity willingly lot die '<
Carlyle said happiness was'ebeap If men only
knew the proper merchant to apply to
for it; and, although he did not
think the market was glutted with It. immortal
and exquisite was that story of mo King whose
malady could be cured only by wearing tho shirt
of tho happy man, and whim he found him ho
hod no shirt. (Laughter.) A mau'e character
was not only in ins own keeping, but it was m
his own making. Ah I ho said, be meant charac
ter and pot reputation. A man's character nos
what he was : a man's reputation was what peo
ple imagined bun to bo. [ Applause.] Character
was one thing, reputation another, and
sometimes they wore as far apart as
the East and West, different as day
and night. Character and reputation! Why, the
greatest character in all history made himself of
no reputation. I'ublic men are constantly mak
ing and losing reputations as tho stats wont
down and came up; but there was this difference,
that a star that sots will rise again, but a star
that (alls is lost forever. (Loeg-coutmued cheer
ing.) The plants in the garden were not more
numerous than the types of character, as ex
pressed in asceticism and luxury, cruelly and
gentleness, pride and humiliation, nedlutloa
and mirth. Human nature, that ts many-sided
and myriad-minded; human nntare was stole
and epicurean. colihalo and social, brutal and
gnntte, austere and bacchanalian, infidel and
devout,—all those characteristic* existed In the
human heart. The wise men seeking to develop
the problem of life, looking at all these forces,
would undertake to deal healthfully with all,
abnormally with none. Pleasure was to be
nought and despised, pain to ho shunned and to
bo endured, and in the millet of all these contra*
rillee, lie asked, did it over occur to them what
basis had good character in the opinion of men,
and how virtuous virtue must bo to bo cardinal.
Proceeding to illustrate, bo said, the fortitude
wbieh enabled HcmvoU and Cramer to plunge
their hands Into the flro wae natural;
it had no reference for religion, the one
being a pagan, tbo other a Christian. Fortitude
was a capacity inherent in human nature, and
ho asked wan there any carnation of thamo
which rebuked a grumbling at a toothache or a
headache and dared to murmur at a heartache.
(Applause.] Moo say the spirit is willing but
tbo flesh is weak; that was a elaudor on human
nature. Fortitude bore pain; courage braved
peril, and which of these types was the more
precious? Gibbon said that the cheapest
courage was that which led men (o the battle*
held, and Dr. Johnson assorted that the
verr rarest quality in human nature was
moral courage. Ho insisted that John
Thomas ruled tho English public, while Miss
Grundy governs the American public. No man
in the face of public opinion would assort tin
fault if ho doubted the thirty-nine articles, or
deemed temperance a failure, or trial by jury a
farce. Eraslue Bronson said that whilo knool
mg in a Catholic church a negro knelt on each
etdo of him, but it would tako Marlin Luther to
reproduce that picture in a Protestant church in
Boston, Ho denounced tho prevalence of fatso
hood In politics, commerce, the pulpit,
and in tho ladies' boudoir, and
said that in this civilized nineteenth
century a man forgave on injury
at tbo expense of his reputation. Tho seven
wise men of Athens c&cb in lus turn expressed
his Idea of a ported form of government m tho
following manner: Where injury to ono private
citizen is treated as an injury to tho whole com*
nmnity; whore tbo law has no superior; whore
tho people are neither rich nor poor; where vir
tue is honored and vice condemned: whore office
is conferred ou good men alone; whore tho peo
ple are ruled hy public opinion, not by legal en
actment. and where tho laws speak with
more authority than the demagogues. In
no seven men of this age did such wis
dom exist; it did not exist in the society in
which bo moved, hut ho did not dwell among
his audiouco. (Laughter.] Illustrating tho im
pulses which actuated the ancients ovcu in tiioir
sports, he said fame alone was tho reward of tho
Olympian victors, and Herodotus did not doom
it beneath him to read his works in their pres
ence. What would bo said of tbo suggestion
that Mr. Bancroft should in those days read bis
eleven books at Barnaul's ihppodromo. ami
Longfellow should compose a poem specially for
tbo occasion ? Ho condemned in general,
by comparison with ancient customs, tbo
prevalent habits of tbo present day, aud
directing attention to tbo epitaph on tbo
grave of JofTursou containing tho simple inscrip
tion that bo wrote tbo Declaration of Independ
ence, bo said that from tho loader to the lackey
all clamored for a third term. Ho encouraged a
higher standard of education for children, and
derided tbo false system of public morals which
condemned to perdition in a woman what was
pardonable in a man. Mr. Tilton also inveighed
against tbo permcioussystom which was convert
ing religion into a pious fraud, pulpit nroachiog
to sentimentality, cultivated society to luxurious
sensuality, and, Humming up, ho said wo ought
to tako larger views of lire, higher views of duly,
and holler views of accountability. Tho con
cluding portion of his lectoro was graudly beau
tiful in stylo and delivery, aud occasioned re
peated outbursts of applause.
Sew York Tribune, Oct, 1,
Theodore Tilton lectured in tbo Brooklyn
Academy of Music last evening on "The Mind.”
Half an hour boforo tho lecturer appeared tbo
hooso was almost full. All tho balcony and
orchestra chairs were occupied, and extra seats
woro placed within tho orchestra rail. Tbo
first gallery could contain no more persons
without crowding, and tho apoor gallery was
about half full. Tbo audience was made up
about equally of ladies and gentlemen. Among
tho more prominent persons present woro Mr.
Tilton's former counsel, Messrs. Morris, Pryor,
and Pearsall, W. B. Libby, and ex-Judge Green
wood. George C. Leys and Joseph Loader set
not far apart in tbo front row, aud attracted
curiouß glances from chose who knew their
Applause broke forth promptly as Mr. Tilton
walked ont alotio with a quick, nervous stop in
front of tho curtain and sot down. It was con
tinued until, with a flunhed face, ho stopped be
hind tho lecturer s stand and motioned for si
looco. Thoro woro signs of fooling in his fnco
and voico when in a fow warm words ho ex
pressed his thanks for tbo grootlng bo bad re
ceived. Tho loctare wan full of dramatic
passages, which woro delivered with a tiro
and cffcctivouoßS (bat produced long rounds
of applauso. Abandoning his policy of tho even
ing before at tbo Coupor Union, tho lecturer did
not hesitate to make several direct and cutting
references to his recent troubles. Thoao woro
Greeted with bands of applause and a fow
issca. Onco wbllo speaking with groat
energy about tho inilnonco of tho moral na
ture over tho mind, Mr. Tilton unexpectedly
broko forth with these words: “Tou thou
sand. thousand pities that tho editor of the
Brooklyn Eagle forgot to surround himself with
good company." This came so unexpectedly
that tho hearers paused for au Instant as if m
doubt, and then began to cheer and clap their
hands, interrupting, tho lecturer for a full
minute. Near the close of tho lecture
he exclaimed, “I won’t a«k you how
many are honest, for that also might bo tak
en au au allusion to tho editor of tho Eagle."
Another reference to ono of tho moo who played
a prominent part in the late scandal Investiga
tion was evidently received by tho audience as
intended to bo cutting. The lecturer in quoting
examples of culture, said, "Horace 1). Clatllu
save ho hasn’t read a book in years. But it i-t
well known that Alexander T. Htowart keeps up
daily his classical studios. Which of thoao mou
sets the best example before young men ? Which
would ho tho best to lean upon in a dark day ? "
New Yoiik, Oct. 3.—Arrived: (bo steamers
Mosel, from Bremen ; W. A. Hcboltoo. from Rot
terdam ; and Ham Weller, from Belfast.
Arrived: the steamship City of Richmond,
I’l.TiiouTii, Oct. 3.— The steamer Pommeranla,
from Now York, has arrived.
{Grapes and JQiid as ffledkcal Ageoist
A>» York Tttnr*.
At certain towns in Switzerland grapes are
grown solely as medicine, and vineyards are put
to no other use. Instead of drinking water, as
at other places, the patient la sent out to oat
grapos.aud must pick them himaolf from thevinos.
Where the doctor ordmarily instructs the pa
tient to drink so many glasses of water, be is
boro instructed to oat just so many bunches of
grtpea, and no more, it ia assumed to bo dan
gerous to go beyond tbo doctor's proscription a
single grape. As strange as it may appear, in
valids experience the bust of good effects from
the “raiam cure," or at least lliiuk that they do,
and go away very well satisfied.
Another popular treatment is found at Um
mud-baths of Bchwalback and othor places,
where (ho patients aro immersed in soft black
mud up to their chins, aud remain in tho bath
(or some hours. Most of them have a Hosting
table boforo them upon which they keep books,
cigars, or refreshments, according to tho tastes
of patients. After remaining over two or three
hours in the mud one is washed off with a hose
pipe and put into a tepid bath. The operation
is continued tho next morning, and is repealed
until the patient la cured or tired.
Original Water-Color Sketches.
The Drat collection of original water-color sketches
over offered at auction in Chicago, will be sold by Wm.
A. Mutters A Co. Tuesday morning, Oct. 0, at their
salesrooms, No. lOt) Hast Madison street. They are
from the folio of Horatio Wslksr.
Dry Goode Trade Sale.
The attention of merchants Is eslled to the trade*
•ale of dry goods, clothing, boots and shoes, which
will be held by Wm. A. Uutters A Co. Tucedsy (to
morrow) morning, No. 108 Madison street, near OUrk
SBO,OOO Worth at Auction.
Obtain a catalogue (now ready) of the great isle of
unredeemed pledges from A. Ooldsmld's Loan Office,
to be made by Wm. A. Putter's A Co., Wednesday,
Oct. 0.
Iry Vanity fair. Sea advertisement.
Pianos and Organs.
Ilsllet, Davis A Cm's Qrand, Bqusre, and Upright)
and Smith's American Organa can be found only at
\W W. Kimball's, corner Bute sod Adams streets,
A Life of Suffering
Is often caused by ptlea. Constant application of Dal
ley'a Magical Pain Kztraotor will completely ours the
disease, A suss oust for akin dlitaa— also. M
Visaas Usdal awarded Vanity Fair, ftsssavl.
“Cabbage John’s** Advice to tho
A Ghost In Court, Who Talked In Ihc
German Language.
Ward’s Illegitimate and Crazy Son in
Blind Tribune, Oel. 9.
The question to begin on to-day was ; What
did Capt. Ward toll Mr. Marlin that Cabbage
John told biro? Ilia to bo remembered that
when Mrs. Martin is entranced aud delivering
tbo oracles of some ghostly revolator, she (loon
not oven know tho purport of tho message that
proceeds through her own mouth, nor does she
hud out what it is, unless told by some one who
hears it. Tbo Court ruled out tho question, and
Mrs. Martin proceeded with her testimony.
Capt. Ward said ho believed ho had been well
advised by Cabbage John in regard to employing
Theodore Luce in the Crystal City Glass Works
enterprise. Ho brought to Mrs. Martin a speci
men of tho ore from Hilvcr Islet, had it assayed
or examined by Cabbago John, wbo described
the richness and location of the mine it came
from. Capt. Ward told Mrs. Martin in the pres
ence of U. K. Booth that ho had no doubt of tho
wisdom of 0. J.’s conclusions,and that ho should
follow them, in accordance with that shade's
advice he employed C. F. Hlewart to lake charge
of tho Wyandotte rolling mills, and Col. E. M.
Pierce, of Arizona, to hunt lor minerals in that
Territory. Mrs. Martin has been in the habit of
ascertaining tho character of individuals for
Capt. Ward by "psychometrizing" their hand
writing, specimens of which tho Captain would
bring to her.
Copt. Ward agreed to sell Mrs. Martin a lot,
and gave her tho lumber to build tho house she
now lives in. behind his own place, and ho
promised to take Lis pay for tho lumber in sit
tings, She had given tho Captain sittings when
she was ho sick oho hadjto bo bolstered up in bed.
While living ou Jelforson kvomto sbo had
spoken of wishing to go to California, but Capt.
Ward had toid her ho did not wish her to go ;
that ho wanted her to stay because bo wanted
Cabbage John to advise him in regard to bin
business. Hlio does not know whether or not
she is tho only person wbo is "controlled " by
Cabbage John.
"1 didn’t know but sbo had a patent ou him,"
explained Mr Chipman to Mr. Pond.
Capt. Ward came into tbo room once when
Mies Harris was there, and produced a memo
randum, saying that his husiootm was very im
portant, and that the communications ho receiv
ed from spirits in tbo East agreed very well
with those ho had procured from Cabbage John.
Ho often left subjects upon which tho spirits
wore to he consulted at the next interview.
“ How much time did ho usually plvo tho
spirits to look the business up for him?" asked
Mr. Cbipmao.
•* It was according (o tho oxtont and nature of
tho business." tho witness said. Tho spirits ad
vised Capt. Ward not to go into tho enterprise
urged on him by Joab Lawrence, Onco when
Mrs. Martin was at Capt. W.’s house, there wan
a blind old woman there called Aunt Hasan, who
wanted a sitting, and Capt* Ward told
Mrs. M. that ho wished, if she had an
opportunity, the would tell Aunt Hasan that
Fred was not his sop ; that ho (Fred) be
longed to bor bod Fbor. Unco, also, when
some of tho linen came dirty from tho laundry
sho was called on by Capt. Ward for an explana
tion of tbo phenomenon ; ho said tboro hnu boon
something put upon tho clothes that colored
them, and lie wanted her to corno and seo if tho
spirits through her could (ell how It camo there.
Hho corno, and thoro were present I’rof. Maybow
and others. When sho came out of her trance,
Fred stood before her angrily accusing her of
making him troublo. Sho thinks ho is m heaven
now—m tho spirit-land. While Frod was accus
ing her Capt. Ward broko in with on explanation
tl.at Frod accused her of declaring that tho
spirits sold that ho had put tho spots on tho
clothes to annoy Mrs. Ward, and that ho was al
ways doing that. Hho has often heard Capt.
Ward say that ho had received communications
from tho spirits toiling him that Fred was not
liis hod. Fred was younger than tho othor boys.
Cabbage Jobn ton off an idea that Senator
Chandler bod drunk so much poor whisky that
ho was not tit for bis place ns a legislator.
Capt. Ward's ilrot business with tho witness
was ia MarcU, 1870. lu tho spring or summer of
1870, ho consulted &s to Hilvor Islet; this was
tho first business matter ho asked her about.
Coco thoro was & break in tho mine so that tho
walor came in, aud Cabbago John suggested an
idea of building a coffer-dam. Immediately af
ter tho Bitting in rofoiouco to Silver Islet, Capt.
Ward told Mrs. Martin that (bo should invest in
tho miuo. Cabbngo John was ono of tho lUO
spirits that over took control of Mrs. Martin ;
it was at Dr. Stone's, in Oswego, Cabbago John
talked Gorman through hor to a Gorman who
consulted him in tho s&mo language, which, by
tbo way, Mrs. Martin did uotunUorstand, It was
Dr. Stone that named tho apint “Cabbngo
John.'' There aro other aciontillo men who talk
through Mrs. Martin ; ono is Amos Wright, a
Now York lawyer; another is an Italian astrolo
ger ; another is Andrew Kurlbaldnis, a German,
who enables hor to sco when blindfolded. Sbo
does not understand Italian, but talks it when
tho astrologer spoake through her. Of other
spirits that have advised Capt. Ward through
this medium aro Senator Howard, Doan Rich
mond. and tho Indian girl Koniudawanda. Cab
bago John’s specialty was in reading character.
Once Cant, ward tufd Mrs. Martin Inal Senator
Howard bad asked him through her to send n
message from the Senator to Charles Howard
with reference to going into tho Arizona coun
try. As a general thing Cant. Ward consulted
Doan Richmond on railroad enterprises,
but sometimes Cabbago John spoko for
Mr. Richmond. In 1872 ho consulted Cab
bago John with reference to getting some
suitable man to unite with bim in putting money
into tbo glass-works. Ono of tho mon suggested
was Tboodoro Loco, who came to Mrs. Martin
and was pent by her to Capt. Ward at Cabbago
John’s direction. Afterward eho hoard Capt.
Ward say that ho thought Mr. Luce was a com
petent and good man for tbo situation. At a
sitting the day boforo bo died Capt. Ward con
sulted Mrs. M. with reference to hie wife and
some difficulties they bad had; also os to Beua
lor Chandler and Tube Owen, tho Captain's
nephew: with regard also to the currency ques
tion, ami an arrangement bo had made to get up
a secret convention, to moot in Lansing on the
12th of January, to sot on foot a campaign in
which tho ladies were to speak; bo said further
that ho h&d been advised by the spirits to accept
the nomination to tbo Sunato himself, and ho
believed ho would. Ho may havo boon at the
house an hour and a half or two hours. It was
a Now Year's Day. Cant. Ward has often con
sulted with Mrs. Martin as to his rolling-mills at
Wyandotte and Chicago. Once bo wanted to
know about Btewart’s taking charge of tbo null
at Wyandotte. John D. Boyle had wanted iron
on crudtt from tbo Chicago Rolling-Mill Compa
ny, and Warn bad asked ncr about that. Once
he asked her about a chemical process recom
mended by Cabbage John. Tho same spirit has
informed Capt. Ward that in a certain railroad
enterprise—she does not know what—ho was
meditating, he would Huocood, but tho company
would bo •• busted." as Capt. told her. and
its funds rendered worthless. Hho knows Bolo
man Gardner, but she never told Aunt Emily
that Gardner had threatened her that if she
didn’t come into court aud testify in this case ho
would charge her with being Capt. Ward’s para
mour, but she had heard of that roport as com
ing from a servant-girl whom site had dis
Mr. Pond—•• Con you cite an exhibition to
the Jury of a itanco state, and talk German to
thorn. Mrs. Martin?”
Mra. Martin (smiling)—" Yea, air." (.Sonsa
lion iu the audience.]
Mr. Pond—" Talk to them, thou.”
Kira. Martin promptly closed her eyoa, and,
with a slightly shuddering motion, passed into
the trance state. In a moment she yawned, having
the presence of mind, however, or the instinct,
to cover her mouth with a ueatly-glovod hand.
Then aho called "Mario," ana, after a little,
asked, iu language that was partly German, at
least, “ Whoia It that speaks with mo?” Now
the counsel waa nonplussed, and there was a lit*
tie bantering of Mr. i’ond, the Judgo telling him
(hot it was his business to ask her questions,
Tlio Judge also directed the stenographer to
lake (low u her utterances. Mr. Pond asked, in
English, that the spirit which bad possession
of the witness should make himself known,
liut the ghost scorned to reply to this. The
atenograj her, who ta accomplished in Gorman,
asked in a low tone '• Wur helssau sie ?” The
answer was " Andrew Enrthaldrus." Everybody
waa staring, and left the ghost to speak for him
self, which was unsocial to say the least,and the
spirit seemed to regard his treatment in that
way, (or he twice maae a remark iu recognizable
German that was understood to bo the expression
of a wish that some one would speak to him, for
b« couldn't it»y loog. ilut no mors questions
were asked, and after a trance of not more than
five minutes or so, Mm. Martin's oyos gave
symptoms of opening, Plio shuddered violently,
started forward, clutching the air with her hand,
and opened her eyes suddenly with a bewildered
stare like that of a person who hna been started
out of a sound sloop. Tbo following conversa
tion followed this exhibition :
Mr. Pond—" Can younlato wbat has bean tak
log placo i"
Mrs. Martin (solemnly)— *’No, air, I can
not. ’’
Mr. P. (sternly)—" Yon at&to that upon
your oatb ?”
Mra. M.—" Yea, air.”
Mr. P.—"Do you understand the Qomian
Sira. M.—"No, air t I understand a few
"Mr. Cblpman re-examines s Tho proeewi of
psychometrizing letters lies in placing them npon
her forehead, whou alio sees (bo writer and la
ablo to describe bis character.
Mr. Pond asked tbo witnoaa to psychometrize
a letter, nnd she declined in aratbcretaloly man
ner, aaying that nho had an ofllco whore eho
would attend to business. Tho Judge docllocd
to Allow tljo mtroducllou of tbia performance,
and Mr. Pond excepted.
the young gentleman who ia engaged to Mins
Mary Watd, wan aworn, and idenliliod the anony
mous letter alleged to have been sent him by
Mra. Ward with the purpose of breaking off tho
match. Ho wan cross-examined somewhat clone
ly an to tho movementn of Capt. Wnrd’n Bonn Im
mediately ou, tho announcomont of his death,
and tho fact was ascortalnud that Milton caaio
up town at onco with Charles and tbo witness,
Mr. Kly, and loft tbo ntbora at tbo Moffat Block,
with Intent to call on n lawyor.
The next witness was
Mrs. Doming liven in Madison, Clinton County,
0. Hho lived in Detroit three years, coming
boro about eighteen yearn ago. She know Capt.
Ward, becoming acquainted with him Rome tbroo
wookn after "ho camo boro. She bad taken up
her residence hero to practice as a clairvoyant.
Hero followed a discussion an to whether tho
witness should bo allowed to testify that Cart.
Ward had nti illogitinmto nnd crazy rod in Obit;,
tho purposo being to show that tbo first Mra.
Ward wan not to be hold ncouunlablo for tho In
sanity of his descendants. Tho form of tho
question was vatied ami tho testimony intro
duced, tho profononls constantly objecting.
Tho witness had known *ncu a child. Ha
mother was Kato Moran. Mrs. Doming bad
taken care of it at her houso. Capt. Ward had
spoken to her about it ns his child. Tho mother
was 1M yearn old at tho time of its birth. Capt.
Ward sent her to Mrs. Homing’s house, in com
pany with T. C. Owen, nnd soudiug a letter say
ing that ho would take care of it. Tho child Is
now at Mrs. Dcmlng’s houso, and in very insane
most of tho Unto, Uuviug boon ho from bis birth.
His mother nan sane.
Tho contestant* proponed to abow by (his same
witness that Capt. Ward was in tho habit of try
ing to buvo thoso in whom ho took an interest
examined clairvoyontly, in order to learn wlmt
lie could about tlicir character, and that ho long
ago attempted tide experiment with the present
Mrs. Waul when alio wan Mies Kate Lyon. Ho
waa niiHucccaaful, because Mies Lyon declined to
see tho clairvoyant.
SivnllotriiiQ- a Cent*
Dr. Gibbs, one of tho editors of IlaWa Journal
of Health, who ia himself an educated physician
and surgeon, while on a railroad train tho other
dav, was consulted hy ono of tho employes on
tho train in relation to bin httlo hoy,
who had that morning swallowed a cent.
“What have you done for him?” asked tho
doctor. “Wo gave him a dose of castor-oil,"
was tho reply. “ Good practice so far; as
soon at you roach homo give him tho whites
of throe raw eggs daily ; lot bis diet ho broad
and milk, and nothing sour." Thu directions
were followed faithfully, the whiles of the
eggs repealed every day, and tho dose of oil at
night; and on tho fourth day the cent was
discharged. It was one of tho now copper coins,
and considerably corroded by tho action of the
gastric Juices. Hinco fatal results often follow
tho swallowing of a copper com, tho Judicious
treatment navtaod in tins instance should bo re
momborod by alt who have tho enro of children.
Tho essential points to bo borne in mind are
simply tbaso: Albumen, or the whites of eggs, a
bland diet free from acids, and castor oil.
COLLINS—At the residence of her parents, in this
city, on Hept. 21>, Henrietta. oldest child of E. A. Col
lins. late ol Birmingham, England.
r*s~ Birmingham papers phwsu copy.
DWIGHT—On the !kl lust., Stephen W,, son of Ho
mer and Ellen M, Dwight, aged 11 months.
Funeral Monday, Oct. 4, ut 3 p. m., at No. 1143
South Dearborn-si.
t XT* HprlngOcld (Mas*.) paper* please copy.
RVMONDS—On Sunday morning, Oct. 3, Julia
Akcrly, wife of Henry it. Hymonds, aged ;i;i year*.
Fuucril from the residence, :wo Ashlandav,, Tuee
duy. Oct. 5, at 11 o’clock n. tn.
ur~ New York City papers please copy.
MeWADE—Tho funeral of Sarah Francis MeWade,
aged IS years, only child of Sirs. C, W, lloberts. will
take place at it p. in. to-day, at her home, No. *JU Hast
I (Friends of the family aro invited to attend, Ornco
•ml cemetery.
c&X Centaur Liniments
fj t'Si sllay psln, rutdua swellings, heal
turns, and will euro rheumatism,
iT/rphr spavin, end flrih. bone and muscle
| * -f-f-lU ailments. Tho White Wrapper Is
* for family mo, tho Yellow Wrapiicr
U for animals.
Wfjt Windsob, Mlrh., Dec. 10, 7874.—Mr. Riley
Iloncc, of this place, an aged man, has had a wonder
ful cure hy your liniment, and hu wauls U made known
for tho benefit of mankind. Tho following is his
affidavit: Yours truly, L, McQUOWN,
State nf Michigan, County of Eaton, ss.
Riley llnuco, ou his oath, says : That for (be last
ten years hi has teen very severely stfiictod with tho
rheumatism, and hsi, been for tho last sis years en
tirely helpless insomuch that he could hardly move,
and had given up all hopea of ever being helped. And
deponent further save that about five months sgo, 1
romiuenoed the using of Centaur Liniment, and It has
produced wonderful results, and now 1 feel almost as
well ns over, RILEY RANCH.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this 10th day of
Dee, 1874. Lponipas McQuown,
j unties of the Peace.
Hold hy all druggists—SO cents and >1 per bottle.
Kloctro Silicon
Has received (he sward of the American Institute of New
York as tho hast witch, known for olraulug and polUtdug
nil tlno imiulllo surfaces. It la pure liilu.uria, contains
noadmtsiuro, will nut.cratch oreorrodo. and produooa
the moat surprising poUtli wlUihut little labor. It should
bo tn every well rognluled house. Hold by lluusi) Fur.
nhhora, Uru«trt*U, ,)«wjlor» and Grocers. AgonU,
QlM.tr, MoOULLOOH A 00.. hi sad UdHautb Water
•l.t Chicago.
(' pany—Plows. Riding and Walking Cultivators, bulky
Hay Raku, and U. ft. Horapers. 67 to Cl North Dei
Flags and uannkrs-cotton duck.
!HCI to lid Suulh Water-lit.,
Corner ilfth-av.,
Manilla ani> sisal uoi%
flump tad Manilla LalUjirti,
Steal and Inm Wlm flop*.
iai3 to i»« South VVnU»f-»t.. Chicago.
X BU and si LaSalJ»-»t.,
CUlcsifo, 111
Sis per oeptlolaroit
paid oo acpoelU,
There will be a incoUn;; of the llepiibllcao Excctillre
CommlttiH) of (lie Third Ward ou Tuvuduy oveuiug
at H oVlocli. at No. 4«U Htatc-st.
liy \VM. F. IIOOOUS & co.
At (he ilUrblp-frpnt Kctldt’iirr* «75 WAU
ur.N-AV., mvuv iiubffy-itt.t
TUESDAY MOUSING, Oct. fl, at 10 o'clock, conaletlug
of a largo ami elegant lot of HmtaebuM Goode of beat
males ami but lilllu uicd, conalatlug of a lawioq Dia
mond Furnace and Healing (iw ITtturva com*
S'etc, Velvet and Eugllah iMjy linmela Carpet*. lliir
aUreaaes, lied* and budding, Oil Pulullnge, Staiuway
Pianoforte, Mantel Mirror and Ornament*, elegant
Marble-top Klduboard and Uook-Caar, rich Parlor Set,
Kitchen linage, etc., etc,, tho whole coating aomu Si!,(KKI.
I’artloa can procure catalogue* by calling at ibu office,
(U 6 and 64d Wcat Lake-at., Monday before aale.
WM, F, UODGLS k CO., Auctioneers,
C3d and Cta Wcat Lake-at.
Ily 8, DINGUH ate CO.,
Auctioneers, 60 and BJ East lUadolpb-at,
THIS DAY, at 10 a. m,
Wednesday, at 10 a., in. Itaaular auction aale rf
boaiehold goods of every description, both new ill
liY G. &
, CSamt 70 Wsbssh trentis.
TUESDAY. Oct. B, anrt THUUaDAY, Oct. 7. Areoni
(be specialties for Tnomlay the following are c/mstV'ij
onas I'WgroM Table Cutlery {all firsts) of the \. ftW
celebrated American manufactures, .John Iliurl a >w
i-nmaon, Qondnow H Co., and the N. Y. Knife
sale peremptory. Bilver-iilated Goode in Knives, Fo-li*
Hpoons, etc. First offerings of Woolens and
Knit Goods, embracing every stylo and variety of
ets, Hearts, Hoods, Nuhtas, Wristlets, Dootcce r ,V
New attractions in Felt Skirts, Fancy Shawls, TrlmuM
lints, Dead Goods, Lares, Dress Trimmings, Volvt«
Linings. Hamburg*, I‘lano Covers, Umbrellas, J...J
Pipes, Gents’Sus]M>nders, Notions, etc. 40 styles Gnu*
Underwear In winter weights. Gents’, Hoys’ „i
Youths’ Fall and Winter styles Hate and Caps’
dozen Hair. Shoe, and Cloth finishes, complete t-
Plain and Fancy Hosiery. OLOVF.3 in every style at
variety—the most extensive linn in thn dty. New t j
elegant linn of Cloths, Fancy Oaailmeres, Cottons*«
(extra we'gktn), Tweeds, KepoUitnls, etc. A fins a?
play of Linen Goods, Hhfs., Cloths, Towels, Crw.
and Dimasks. CAIH’KTH. An eniirs t
now Hns, including onr own 2 and JH'lyn and CoilJ
Chain Goods In choice patterns. Carpets sold n
o’clock. Dry Goods sale at tho usual hour, 9;ao a *,
GKO. P. OOHE A Co,, 08 and 70 Wabssb-av
On Wednesday, Oct. 6, at 91-2 a. m. sliarp.
grades of goods will bo reprosontod, | n ,
in great variety.
OEO. r. GOItE k CO„
(W and 70 Wabaih-sv,
Thursday, Oct. 7,
An entirely new am! very choice lino of Ostrich Tic*
plumes, and Feathera, the boat yet offered.
Also, now Hues Piero Good?, Notions, Hosiery, XJn.
derwear, Linens, White Good*, Uamburgt, Felt Skirts
Shawls, Suspenders, Umbrellas, Plano Covers, lutj
anil Caps. Gloves, Rrushea, Cutlery, Plated Wire
Dress Trimmings. Cloths, Cassimerca, Catloiudet
Linings, Ac., Ac., Ac. ”
A fresh lino will lie shown In very choice pattern
In 2 and :i-pty, and Colton Chains, Ac.
Visitors to trio Exposition are invited to Inspect «
cplabllahmcnt, tho finest of its kind in America,
GUO. 1». GORE A CO.,
C 8 and 70 Wabaih-sv,
Bay Horse, Harness,
Conn & Tonßroeke Buggy,
1 Open and 1 Top Buggy,
TUESDAY MOENIITft, Out 5, at lOoWk
Id rear of Bntleru A Co.’fl Auction Rooms, lOd
At Saksruom. 109 Madlson-it, second floor.
Trade Sale
Woolens, Clothing’, Cloths,
CABBlmorffl. Bblrta, Drawers, Ladles' Skirts,
QenU’ Finn Shirts, Ladles' and Gents' Hosiery,sqi
Furnishing Goods, Irlnb Lioeas, Dress Goods,
Fine Linn Linen Uilk'fs, Shirt Fronts,
Laco Edgings and Insertions,
Full linn L»co Collars and Raebea'
Hals, Capa, Gloves, Gauntlets, Notions, Cutliry,
Roots and Shoes.
TUESDAY MORNING, Oct. 6, at 11 o’clock,
at salesroom, 103 East Madlson-st.
Forty Original Water-Color ttles,
Birds, Fruits, and Flower Pieces, from the folio ot
HORATIO WALKER, will bo sold st auction b/WUh
lam A. Butters A Co.
By Catalogue,
By WILLIAM A. BUTTERS & CO., Auctioneers,
At their Salesroom, 108 East Matllson-st.
Catalogue, with full dercrlption of tho Good", ng
ho bad of tho Auctioneers, or A, QOLDSMID, 81
Msdison-st., Monday morning.
THURSDAY MORNING, Oct. 7. at »:30 o’clock.
Buck, Sheep, and Kid Gloves, Gauntlets, and MU*.
Csrdlgau .lackctK, Shirts, Drawers, and Skirts,
Wool Hosiery, Suspenders, White Goods, lines*.
Embroideries, Edgings, Notions, Hats, Caps,
Ou Sucoud Floor Salesroom, Idtf Madleon-sU
Saturday Horning, Oct. h.at D:JOo*do?k.
117 lia.it Washlngtou-st.
2,000 operas
TUESDAY MORNING, Oct. 6. at 8;:W o'clock. «
will sell a complete ajsortinent of Calf, tUp. and Spill
Boots; Pebble, Gnat, and Calf Hhoca; Dull and tw
Congress and Alexis; Serge, Kid, sud Coat PoL aoA
200 Doa. Philadelphia Shoos.
100 Dob. Now York,
100 Doz.' Oity-mado Caoks.
250 Oasos Original Suokor Booty
•TAR. I*. McNAiIAUA A CO., AttcUfc_
TUESDAY UUHNINO, Ort,s, at fc;W o’etoek, »* «*■
Stores, 81 old 83 Uandolnh-st., »largo stock of
atilo, Heady-Made Clothing—Orerroat*, Hulls, Cost*.
Punts, Vest', etc*. After which wo will offer sUW
mock of New and Second-hand Furniture, Carp*“»
Stoves, and General Housekeeping Oooda.
LUSON, HOMKUOY A Cft, Auctioneer*.
Superb Collection
Oot. d and 7, at 7i30 on tha Evening of e«i
Day, at the Art Gallery 105
7hia wolMcnown collection of
Eiropean Paintings, ooxnprlsina tnow
eminent Artiste of tbo
Hunich and Dusseldori
Schools, is undoubtedly (ho most
That has over taken plaoo west of
This oolleotion is now on free exhibit#**
day and evening, at 165 Wabash-av.iWW"
Catalogues can bo had and seats reser*
tot the sale. Wfcnn

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