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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1872-1963, May 12, 1879, Image 8

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Judson Kilpatrick Is at (ho Pacific.
0. D. Adams, St, Louts, Is at tlyo Tremont.
•Henry K. Lytle, of Newark, Is at tho Gard
William Vandevor, lowa, Is sojourning ac the
D. W. Kclchum, of Savannah, Go., Is at tho
William Gate, Winona, Minn., is registered at
the Sherman.
Kate Claxlon and her company am quartered
at tho Tremont.
Judge James Grant, Davenport, Is one of tho
guests of uto Pacific.
Got. A. P. K. SalTord, of Arizona, Is amoug
the guests of the Palmer.
G. O'Hara, Secretary of the Wabash Railroad,
Toledo, Is at Ibo Palmer.
William Jlond, President of the Missouri,
Kansas it Texas Railroad, Is at the Pacific.
Lord Klphinstono, London, and Col, McNeill,
of the Ilrltlsh army, ire domiciled at the Pacific.
Maurice 11. Barrymore and Miss Nellie Cum
mins, of tho Diplomacy company, are at tho
Judge Samuel T. Miller and Judge John T.
Dillon, of tho United States Supremo Court, are.
guests of the Pacific. ,
Fred 11. Wardc, with bis wife, and other mem
bers of Die Diplomacy Combination, aro •shel
tered at the Tremont.
George Daln, President, and Alexander H.
Smith, Secretary, of thu National Millers' Asso
ciation, St. Louis, aro guests of the Pacific.
James N. Tyner, First, nnd A, D. Hazon,
Second Assistant Postmaster-General, nnd M.
V. Dailey, Superintendent of the Railway Mall
Service, Washington, are at the Pacific.
Coroner Mann yesterday held an Inquest upon
James Cooley, 7 years of age, who was run
down In front of No. 8 Hunker street, nnd In
stantly killed, by a heavy truck owned by
Armour & Co., nnd driven by Bartholomew
Lyons. The Jury considered that the killing
iwas purely accidental, and recommended the
'discharge of Lyons from custody, which was
In the spring the Socialist's fancy lightly
tarns to thoughts of picnics, and the party look
advantage of the beautiful weather of Yesterday
to make a trip to Silver Leaf Grove. There was
the usual amount of oratory, music by the band.
■ and beer. The armed organizations of the Imdy
had wbat will probably hr. their last turn-out,
unless they are content like decent citizens to
organize under thu State law.
It may bo regarded ns an absolute certainty
that Mayor Harrison will tbls evening send to
the Council the nomination of C. 8 Waller as
Commissioner of Public Works, mid that John
MeMnbon's chances of the appointment have
dwindled down to nothing. As to the race for
the Comotrollcrsbip, the only two left In are I'.
T. Gurney and John Forsythe, and of these the
first named bos the best ebauco for the nomi
A meeting of the Committee having in charge
the completion of the addition to the House ot
the Good Shepherd met yesterday afternoon,
the Hon. U. P. Dcrlekson in th» chair. The
object of tbe meeting was to devise ways and
means to complete the building, mid also to
raise money to lift the funded mid floating debt
of the institution, which will take, all told,
about $22,000. A proimsllion to give a burse
matinee at the Chicago Trotting Club’s
grounds, for which the grounds hud been do
nated, was discussed at same length, and favor
ably entertained, but another meeting is to be
bold this afternoon at ex-Ald. Daley's store to
fix upon the date mid- arrange details. A reso
lution was adopted calling upon all persons in
debt to tbo institution on account of the late
Bazaar to settle tin at once, mid also calling
upon tiic Treasurer to make a final report as
soon os possible.
Mr. 11. D. Barclay, who Is an old resident of
tbls city mid well known, especially In hotel
circles, was lying at the point of death last
evening at the Burdick House. Ho has been
sick for the past two weeks of Uphold pneumo
nia, and yesterday his physicians gave him up.
MV. Barclay came irom Lexington, Ky., mid ns
late natwclvo rears ago was bookkeeper for the
Manufacturers’ National Batik Of this city.
Shortly after the Are he was the sunir
member of the firm of Barclay & Voor
bees, private bankers. In 'September.
1870, be went Into the Palmar House us book
keeper, and later was given the position of gen
eral manager, which he filled satisfactorily.
He remained in that oosltlnn until last October.
Having rested until January, he went back to
bis did position at tbe Palmer House, where he
remained until April, when he was again
obliged to resign his position. He leaves a wife
und a eon of IB years. Mr. Barclay was, from
bis position, Intimate with a large portion of
the traveling public, and bis loss will bo severe
ly felt by a largo circle of friends.
Two men, named Samuel 0. Herr and George
R. Perkins, baa a very narrow escape from
drowning yesterday afternoon, and may attrib
ute the saving of their lives to Capt. St. Peter,
of the Life-Saving Station, who, with four of
bUcrew, reached them Just In the nick of time.
The rescued men were “pretty full," mid in
that condition started out In a small boat, pre
sumably tor the Water-Works Crib. Thu wind
was blowing a galu from the southwest, ana a
heavy sea was running, but the foolhardy pair
Icept on, and the sea began to break over tho
boat, and aoou half tilled Iter with
water. They tried to put her
about, but they could not do so, and the boat
drifted out a mile and u half from shore, at the
•mercy of the wind and waves. The two men
endeavored to ball her out with their hats, but
they made no progress. They hod been watched
•by the lookout man at the Life-Saving Station,
■and, when a signal of distress came from them,
Copt. St. Peter manned the sailboat which hu
had bandv and put out after them. He soon
overhauled them, unil took them on board of
his boot. They wero well-nigh exhausted, and,
notwithstanding the quantity of stimulant they
bad aboard, pretty thoroughly scared.
TUB ÜBV. J. L. 0. M’KOWN, I). 1).,
who was well known in this dtv, having occu
-pled for several years Hie. pulplt’of thu Wabash
Avenue and Ada Street Methodist Church, died
at Newark, N. J., last week. He was u native
of Albany County. Now York, and about 50
years old. While reared In the Dutch Reformed
Church, ho curly became a convert to the doc
trines of John Wesley, uniting with the Metho
dist Church when 14. Three years later ho en
tered the Troy Conference Academy at West
Poultuey, Vt., and lu HMD thu Wesleyan Uni
versity at Middletown, Conn. His health fulling,
ho abandoned pastoral labor,ami accepted a Pro
fessorship In tlie Newark Wesleyan University,
and be devoted eight years to education, during
which period ho was successively President of
Rlchuiondvlllo Union Seminary and Female
.Collegiate Institute of Cooperstown Seminary,
thu of the Pittsburg Illgh-Seliool. After leav
ing tho academic field hu held the pastorale of
aoino of the must important Methodist churches
In Ihe country, was iTesldontof Albion College,
Michigan, and was twice a member of tbc Board
of Visitors at West Point and Annapolis. He
was O' faithful and earnest preacher, and his
death will be sincerely regretted by a great
many friends here and elsewhere.
A complimentary dinner was given Uto Hon.
Jotm Ilao, Secretary of Public Works uml ex*
ComniihfJoiier of Uailwuys of How Mouth Wales,
at tiiu Gaud Pacllle hotel Saturday evening, by
.Mr. K. 11. Talbott, manager of the Jhihwy
Jut. A number of orotnlnuiit railway ollleluis
and other gentlemen were present, mid the
gathering was u very pleasant one, the honored
guest proving himself a moat entertaining per
Mr. Kae Is vlflitlng tills country for the Unit
time, anti express* Idmselt as greatly surprnud
and pleased by wbui lie bos limn lur »cen. Ills
Investigation* into our railway system have
l)ecn vsnuclally satiinuctory, timi he »iii return
to bis home, 0,000 miles uwuv, bearing a most
favorable report. During the evening Mr. line,
with Hm aid of mans uml published reports, cx
ptuined to the gentlemen t<resent tin- railway
system of New Houth Woles, which, although
at present In its luluncy, is steadily pushing outo
greater proportions. American Ideas are iMing
adopted; American locomotive* are taking Hie
placeuf lhc.Ungll.di pattern; American cars arc
being put In use; uml American Inllneme is as
serting Itself in every department, lu
fact, a part uf Mr. lluo’k purpose
lo coming to Hiu United Mtutcs Is to contract
for a considerable amount of-rallway supplies.
He U accompanied by Mr. Hudson, uf the great
New South Woles manufacturing and contract
lug tlrm of Hudson llros., vrbd Is studying our
inuuulucturlng interests and purchasing ma
cbtuery for bis Sydney establishment.
both these gentlemen express great pleasure
at the cordial reception they have met on every
wdoi since landing at San'Francisco, and are
profuse lo their thanks. During their stay here
In Cblaigolhey have received especial attention
from Mr. Talbott, Mr. H. R. Hobart, Mr. J. M.
jyMker, Mr. A. B. Pullman, ilr, John Alston,
Mr. Cucsbrouah. and other*.
Ihej left for fit, Louis lost evening, whence
they go to Cincinnati, Detroit, Cleveland, Pitta*
burg, Washington, nnd Now York.
A fractional quarter-section, of tho National-
Grcenback-Lhbor party met yesterday after
noon at No. 103 Clark street. Mr. James
Ullmoro called the meeting to order, Mr. Will
iam Halley was solemnly elected Chairman, and
Dr. Daft took voluminous nates of tho pro
ceedings, which will bo stowed away with other
curiosities. In accordance with Immemorial
usage, each of the fifteen persons present was
allowed unlimited opportunity for propounding
Ids views. Messrs. Harr, Wilson, Page, and
Gilmore specially distinguished themselves In
the oratorical line.
The alleged object of tho meeting was to de
vise means for the purification and rehabilitation
of the party. As a means to this end It was re
solved that ail clubs be instructed to elect new
delegates to the Central Committee* The lie
form element claim to have become disgusted
with the political hacks ami bummers who have
run things heretofore, and In this list they In
clude all or nearly all of tho deceased parly who
wore not ac thu meeting. The regenerated, and
those who have keot their garments uosollcil.
claim that they can form a nucleus around
which all stripes, divisions, septs, clans, tribes,
and denominations of political heretics can rallv,
and there was some talk of a mass-meeting, to
bo held at an Indefinite date in the future, at
which an opportunitv will be afforded to the
lost lambs to return Into tbu fold.
Julia Green and Sarah McNulty, arrested for
dlsordely conduct, Quarreled last night In a cell
at the Armory, and tho former proposed to end
tho difficulty by cutting out her opponents
hosrt* Sarah defended herself with her shoe,
and cot Julia's head quite severely with the
heel. She herself escaped with a few slight
stabs. Sarah Is memorable lu Police Court
annals as the woman who once hurled a heavy
Inkstand at Justice Surotncrllcld'a head because
be fiued her for vagrancy.
At 12:30 yesterday morning James D. Dixon,
pilot of (he Goodrich steamer Alpena, got Into
a quarrel with some men who were drinking
with him In the West Sldo Star saloon, at No.
23 West Madison street. The fight was trans
ferred to tho slduwalk, where four men
pitched upon Dixon and badly wounded him
about the head and cheat with slung-shots and
bricks. Some passcugcra In a street-ear rescued
him from his assailants, and brought him to tho
West Madison Street Station. Dixon says ho
kuows thu men, and will have them arrested
unou warrants to-day.
Detective Henry Schrocdcr, of Cleveland, was
In this city yesterday on bis way borne from
Minnesota, where he has been engaged In fer
reting out evidence against a Mrs. Francisco
llnumcister, who was arrested In lost Septem
ber at Central. Minn., and bos since been In
Jail at Cleveland, for obtaining money by
false pretenses. She obtained In oil some
$22,000 Irotn farmers about that section of coun
try, getting no less than SIO,OOO from one man.
The detective has reason to suspect that a whole
or portion of the product of her crime has been
placed In Chicago bunks, and to-day a thorough
ecarcli will be commenced.
There were no new developments yesterday re
garding the robbery of the branch office of the
Philip Best Brewing Company at the corner of In
diana and Desplalnes streets, except that Joseph
Slater, one of the thieves suspected
by the police, was arrested mid
locked up in the West Twelfth Street
Station, .Too is notorious enough from his fre
quent arrests for robberies of all sorts, but
some way or other hn has always managed to
escape punishment. There is considerable
doubt in the present cose also. So far os known,
no one saw the thief either enter the office or
leave It, mid the proof at best can bo only cir
John White keeps a saloon at No. 185 Canal
street, and lives with his family la the rear of
Ihe lot. Business being dull yesterday after
noon, he sat down with Ids family under the
Imaginary oak In the hack yard. At about 4
o’clock Mrs. White beard a noise In tire saloon,
and upon looking la, saw a man behind the bar
attempting to force open the cash drawer. Bhc
notified her husband, who ran at once
to prevent the robbeVy. 'Hie thief drew
a revolver, and under threats compelled
Mr. White to stand hack until bo had loft by
the front door. White pursued him south on
Canal street, crying loudly, ” Stop thief,” and
several persons who attempted to obey the In
junction bad their wits seared out of them at the
■nuzzle of the revolver. Policeman Hugh Burns,
noticing,the crowd, also joined in the chase, ana
succeeded In running the man down In a lum
ber-yard near Harrison street bridge. At the
station the prisoner gave the name of
Thomas Williams. 110 Is about 10
year* of age, small In stature,
dark hair nml eyes, fair complexion, mid was
clad in a dark gray sack suit, amt round-topped
stiff feit hat. Tile small Unger of bis right amid
Is missing. Ho does not seem to be generally
known by the police. In his flight he threw
nway the revolver, which Mas found by James
Gorman, a boarder at Mr. White’s house, mid
hv him turned over to the police, mid also a
watch, which Is said to have been picked up by
a small boy, who ran away M-ltb it.
Judge Williams granted a decree of divorce
Saturday to liatllo F. Huffman from Reuben
M; Huffman for adultery.
Judge Moore granted a divorce Saturday to
Jemilo A. Du Gotyor from Edgar ft. Do Golycr
on the ground of adultery and desertion.
An Assignee will be chosen for Michael W.
Manning at 10 o'clock this morning.
Henry C. Goodrich filed a bill Saturday against
Barnabas Eldrldgo to restrain him from Infring
ing his patent for Improvements In luck-inark
John H. irwln, J. 6. Dennis, and C. U. Sawyer
filed a bill against thu Chicago Stomping Com
pany, Frank Sturges, £. Morgan, Jr., Edward
Cheetham, and C. J. Merritt, to restrain them
from using complainants' patent for an Improve
ment In lanterns grunted to Irwin Jan. 7, 1803.
Hamburger Brothers began a suit In replevin
against John Huffman mid Frank Anibcrg to
recover a stack of liquors valued at SI,OOO.
William S. French began a suit in trespass
against Charles Knertllng, claiming (5,000 dam
ages for alleged malicious prosecution.
The City of Chicago began a suit in debt for
(1,500 damages against P. D. Butllcher, J. H.
Ledllc, and William Aldrich.
George L. Oils filed a bill against Henry S.
Dietrich, ft. Jennie Dietrich, Hcnscy W. Fowler,
and a largo number of others to foreclose a
trust-deed for (20,000 on thu S. E. of decs. 80,
83. 12; also thu E. % of the ft. W. JY of
Secs, 88. 88, 12, cxcepttlmt part of thu of
thu ft. W. K which lies north and west of dm
south and cast line of thu Chicago, Alton tfc
tit. Louis Railroad; also all that part of tnu N.
E. X of said ftce. 88 which lies south of the
Illinois Michigan Canal mid weal of aline
drawn as follows; Beginning at a point 21)
rods west of the ft. E. corner of aald N. E. \± %
t hem-o running north 80 degrees, west 85 rods,
to u stake on the bunk of said Illinois & Michi
gan Canal standing In tho middle of a curtain
lane running between two houses on said sec
tion lint-, otherwise known as the suburb of
Mu Forest.
Ji-nor Dnuawoiin— In chamber*.
Jimkik Bi.oikiktt—Objections to discharge io
Ji'ikir men—The Custom-House cases.
Tm: Aitkixatr Couiit—Adjourned to a week
from oust Tuesday.
J'iuuk Uauy—lDd. 101, 100 to 201, Inclusive.
I'xcHjii 1211, i;tt» ami lilt). No. 103, Fischer vs!
Tucker, osi trial.
.«n»0B Jakbsoh—72, BM, Oily vs. Smith, ou
Jenna Mooiib—Contested motions.
Juimjb Hooch*— lo2, lUJ, loii to 204, inclusive.
No case on trial.
JenuKMeAi.MHTßit—Solcaso No. 3,100, MncUin
vs. Smith, and calendar Nns. Hid, and 240 to
2'io. inclusive, except 2.>0 aud 2.‘»2. No onto on
Jiumib Faiiwkix—Contested motions.
JunoK Wu.LtAMS--Coiilvsti'd muttons.
Unitbu Statbs Cmomr Coitut-Judob Bum.
ontt—K. B. Jsllray ii Co. vs. William Lawrence,
Lyman Baldwin, and Mason A. lIK-clii*.
I>;i2.h4.—W. U. Itce vs. Haims. 82,1f»8.ui. —u«ro
fcxebonso National Bank vs. Houtu Bark commis
sioners. fibtW.'b.— Kiia 11. Beak etal. v». Uni
versal Life-Insurance Company, VnITP.JA—j, j,
bberer el at. vs. Uuvid Underhill. 1200.81.
Untied Kutes vs. Jacob J. and Mathias Unreal uud
crank Mattes, $ id. tW. Same vs. Isaac tioeU,
1 nomas 11. Andrews, and Itobert Pastier,92o.o7.—•
Same vs. Alexander and Johanna Urcetiebaum,
9110.0 K.— Same vs. Walter Keiby, Christian Hrotl
man..amt Itobert Excell, S3UJ. 10.— Same vs. Al
bert Languor, s.*l2l.HU.—Same vs. Jacob Klonloeit,
Mathias Lucccvr, and Henry Lens, soß.ud.—ll.
W. Jackson, Uccclvur, vs. Lafayette 11. smith,
88,472.24.— Same vs. Julia C. Dike, 8d.11U.7H.
tieurge \\. Chandler el al. vs. Louis Morris and
Schuller (ioldsebmidt. $1,410.0H. —Charles Weil
* V ou S 2 , .* lu • 82,M2.SH,—Henry lilclietal. vs.
iUSSI i**’ ft u Brown, Trustee, va.
JameaCouch, 81S,0;JH,U2.
this noutii poi/e.
arrived In this city Saturday and la now located
at the Fulmer Home. He la en route to the
Pacific coast on so Inspection tour of the navy
yards. Heretofore thu systematic Inspection of
the navy-yards has boon confined to tho Atlan
tic coast, while the yards on the Pacific have
been to n great decree neglected, being honored
with a regular Inspection only onto or twice
during nnv Administration. It has now boon de
cided to Imvo the Inspection uniform with the
other places. The principal motive for Mr.
Shock's visit to San FrnncUco, however, Is to
superintend the fitting out of the Jeannette,
the steamship destined for the Arctic regions as
a part of the ilennett expedition. Hie
time now fixed tor Its depurture Is
from the Ist to the IBth of June,
under the command of Lieut. De Long,
U. S. N. Ills orders are to reach the North
Polo, and ho Is an officer who heretofore has
alwavs ohoved Instructions. The Jeannette will
carrv out a party of about thirty savnns, who
exnccl to make a detailed scientific Journal of
the trip. All necessary Instruments for scien
tific observations have neon provided, os well ns
the more practical appliance# which the experi
ence of former explorers In this field have shown
to bo useful and necessary. Every precaution
has been taken to avoid accidents, and It Is be
lieved that a more thoroughly prepared expedi
tion has never before been sent out from our
country, The Jeannette Is a stanch steamship,
which has been remodeled with especial refer
ence to this Arctic cruise. She will bo
provisioned for eighteen mouths, and a special
supply-boat will be dispatched at the expiration
of fifteen months with provisions for the rest of
the voyage, which is expected to last about
three years. Thu hlstorv of previous Arctic
voyages, those of Hayes, Kane, nod Ihe recent
Swedish and Russian expeditions especially,
have been carefully studied, and efforts made
to anticipate every danger that can possibly bo
Mr.'Sbock also bos la view (he furtherance of
thu scheme of the Secretary of the Navy for
training-ships on Inland waters. It has liccn
found that the United Slates navy m great
part Is filled up with foreign sailors, and such
was thu case during the late War to a large ex
tent. It' has been thought advisable,
In order to cultivate a becoming patri
otic. spirit among tho seamen, that os
far as possible they should bo natives of thu
country. With this object in view, the Secreta
ry proposes to send a man-of-war, fitted up as a
training-ship, up tho Mississippi os far as pos
sible, that the rising generation, even In placet
remote from the sen, may bo Imbued with a de
sire to go to sea, and receive the training neces
sary to admission. This Idea will probably bo
put Into operation this summer, so that thu
small boy who has never seen a wave may run
awav to sea as eHectuallv as tho more fortunate
youngsters who have be'eo dipped in the brlnv
from their earliest infancy. Mr, Shock leaves
for San Francisco to-day.
In tire Criminal Court Saturday, Mark Gray,
the would-be assassin of Edwin Booth, was
brought ud for trial. It was understood before
hand that all there was to the case rested on
the mental condition of the prisoner, and all the
evidence introduced was on this point. Mr.
Booth and another witness briefly described the
shooting, and Drs. Lyman, Brower, and Daa
forth, who had made an extended examination
of Gray, unanimously pronounced him Insane.
Gray’s mother, an old lady residing at Keokuk,
la., testified as to many strange actions of her
son. He tried to shoot himself on one oc
casion, and the wound bo then received proba
bly still further affected a brain never strong.
Gray himself took the stand. Ho sold bis
name was Mark Gray; that he was born in St.
Louis, and was about 25 years of age. Ho last
saw his mother in Keokuk In September last.
He had been engaged in the dry-goods business
for ten years, and for five years prior to that
wasit newsboy on the streets of St. Louis. Ho
started drinking when lie was about 10, and quit
entirely somcwnerc In the neighborhood of ids
21st year. Ho believed drink had an effect upon
him. He had a wound uoon Ids head (hero he
put back his tangled black locks to snow the
Jury the scar). This was caused bv a bullet from
the cylinder of a revolver which he dropped
upoa a hob stove. He attempted suicide be
cause he could not stop drinking, and he
thought there was no other way out of it but to
take his own life. He believed that the wound
had’ affected his head. Ha didn’t know any
thing about Mr. Booth except os nu actor, and
considered the slur as vastly Inferior to Law
rence Barrett. Said he: ‘’when you see Air.
Booth vou sec an actor, but when you see Bar
rett yon sea the character ho is playing.”
Gray said that ho shot Booth because the lat
ter mocked him. He declined to say who Booth
was mimicking, but It was one of his own family.
A person with whom Gray talked while in the
jail said that the lunatic bor told him that
Blanche Do Bar, while acting in Keokuk five
years ago, revealed herself to Gray as his
cousin, ami informed him that he was fho son of
Edwin Booth. The prosecution announced their
readiness to accept a verdict of insanity, and the
jurv, without leaving their scats, found the fel
low insane, and ordered that he bo scut to the
Elgin Asylum.
Assistant Poalroastcr-Qcneral Tyner Is at the
Grand Pacific, bavin}; reached this cltyyosterdoy
morning on his way West, lie left Washington
Tuesday, and stopped over ono day at Clncln
nati, and another at Indianapolis. A TmmiNß
reporter saw him for a few moments, and asked
the object of his trip.
“To look into tne ma'J service on tho Pacific
Coast, 1 ' was tho reply.
“ Will you examine tho Pnst-Olllcoa?"
“Thu leading ones, and also look Into tho
stage routes.' 1
“Are you to Investigate complaints? ll
“Not at all."
“Only the workings of tho system? ll
“To ascertain whore expenses can he cut
down, and whore they should bo increased to
make a mure ctllclcnt service. l '
“How long will you be gone?"
“About two months and a half."
“ Will you coniine yourself to California?
“No; the trip embraces portions of Utah and
Colorado aha."
“Do you Intend extending tho carrier sys
“ Wc will look Into tho matter in twoor three
of the larger cities, especially Sacramento, and
Portland, Ore,"
“Tell me something about national politics."
“Well, the sentiment in Washington concern
ing the ITcsldental race next year is somewhat
“Between whom?"
“It predominates largely In favor of Gen.
Grant, but there h a strong feeling (or Mr.
Sherman, and a prettv strong feeling also for
Mr. Blaine."
“Is there any disposition on the part of tho
friends of* Mr. Sherman and Mr. Blaine to fluid
to Guo. Grant?"
“I have heard no discussion about that. Of
course they would yield if they couldn’t avoid
It. But I have no authority from either to say
that ho wants to hu a candidate."
“Is there unity among the Republicans lu
“All thu thoughtful ones there are especially
In favor of the nominee of the Republican Con
vention next year."
“'Hie act ion ut Congress has cemented them?"
“ Yos, there Js no division now. Thu Presi
dent is thu leader of thu party. Tho effect of
his policy has united thu Republicans. That
portion of them In the North who were alarmed
because thur supposed tint Administration were
establishing u Military Government in the
ftouthern fttotes or« n*>ru stalwart than any
body else. There is more unanimity In thu
puny to-day than there has been since 1608."
The trial of the Custom-House cases was re
sumed Saturday morning before Judge Dyer In
the United States District Court, and the day
was devoted to an •examination of Mueller’s
vouchers for stone-cutting, material, hauling,
and sawing, and to the l eading of a batch of
letters ou the subject of Mueller’s claim for
extra hauling, all of which gave the Jury an In
sight—conlnsed though It must have been—
Into Hie hffltory of the cose, and particularly
.Mueller’s wordy war with I’utter ou Hie subject
of hauling, although to suv Hint the correspond
ence was particularly interesting would be to
misstate facts most egcrcuiously.
There were one or two Incidents during HlO
day that tended to relievo the general dreari
ness of the session. Mr. dwell thought ho had
succeeded in druwing out of Auditor Harris the
fad that Hie Collector of Customs was responsi
ble fur the payment uf vouchers; and, the
prosecution declining to subpoma Collector
Hmlth, Mr. Swell got out u summons ou Ida
own hook, mid had it promptly served. Mr.
Charles 11. Kccd mode Hie amende honorable In
regard to some statements he hud uttered the
day before concerning Mr. Smith,—to the effect
that Him gentleman sent, or directed the send
ing of, all Associated I'ress dispatches from tb|s
city,—.md said he had no wish, when making
Hie statements, to relied ou the gentleman
In thu least, regarding Idm as a very
high-minded, honorable man. Mr. Hoyne,
counsel for Mueller and Mills, expressed a dis
senting opinion, aud was proceeding to air bU
opinions of Mr. Smith when the Court cheeked
him lu his mad career, and bo sat down. In or
der to enable some of the Jurors to go home
over Sunday, so adjournment was bad early In
the altcrooou until 11 o'clock this morning. '
The Leading Topics of the Week
in the Cream City.
The Opera'ions of the Syndicate and
the Forgeries Take Preced
An Aldsrmanio Contest on Band, in Which
the Republicans Flay a Lons
The rnilit Worts Coismissiontrslilp Still Unset
tled, and (he Chamber of Commerce Lo
cation as Dunblfnl as Erer.
£l«CiaJ CerrttitninUnce of Tht Tribune.
Mii.waurbk, May 10. —The leading topics of
conversation among our citizens this week have
been but two In number, viz.: Wheal and force*
rlua. Concerning wheal, all Is conjectural. The
"Syndicate," as it Is called, hold nearly
every basbet now stored In the elevators here
and at Chicago. * What is more, they have held
It during the entire winter, or rather
they have controlled the market, their movement
compelllhg them to liny every bushel as fast os It
reached Its destination. Now the market Is cn*
tlrcly under their control. They must either
make or break. Tlio conception of this great
speculation In No. 2 wheat, it mult bo admitted,
was good. The crop had turned out mcas*
nrnblv a failure. The proportionate yield
of the better grades of the staple proved
to be small; yet the ruling figures wore
temptingly low. Keene ond bis crowd caught a
faint glimpse of millions In It, and In they went,
neck deep. Their arrangements for carrying the
Immense load could nut have been hotter. Hut
unfortunately for them the foreign demand that
was to put prices up failed to come, nor bus It yet
arrived. The "gang"flnd themselves loaded dawn
"wall strokes to,'as the sailors term It; they
had, and have had. In one sense, absolute control
of the market; in another sense the market had,
and has had. absolute control of them. They
could handle all the wheat tbntmlght bo forwarded
at their own price, but they have not been able to
cut rid of It on the same terms. The parties who
sold to them did not want and have not wonted
tonarebase, and the foreign markets have uolre-
3 ulred a suificlenl quuutll yto create the extraor*
Inary demand that had been anticipated,
and which, hud it come, would have sent prices up
sufficiently to enable them to feather their nests.
Thns, up to the present time, the entire movement
has proved a "sinnd*ofC" fur those interested.
The "bonanza "they have had in view from the
ontset Is Just as fur off as over, and yet they may
grasp It. Everything seems now to depend upon
the next four weeks. Should the syndi
cate find themselves compelled to hold
the grain now nndcr their control, and the crop
lirospcct prove to be what they hope it will not,
lutwliat disinterested expect it will, good, they
cannot got out of their deal whole. This Is the
situation at present, put In a nutshell. One gen
tleman who Is generally pretty well posted on
wheat, said to Tub Tuhiunk correspondent one
day this week that the syndicate proper own
a (ride over onc*hulf of the No. 2 wheat
stored hero. The remainder belongs to par
ties outside of the rlug who propose to damp what
they have Into the laps of the ringsters whenever
the price reaches a polntibat will make It profita
ble tor them to do so. Vcstutday a member of a
prominent commission house said to the carrot
spondent, In reply to a request for Information ns
to tbustatns of the market: "It would puzzle a
Philadelphia lawyer to afford you the Information
sought. An the matter now stands, speculation
concerning a possible rise or fall Is out of the
question. Keene and Ids crowd hold absolute con
trol of the mantel, simply because they own all
of the higher grades of wheat in store. They can
pat prices up or down, as they choose. They said
heavily In Chicago yesterday, for Instance, while
to-day they are buying hero on a rising mar*
ket. I mention this fact merely as a
proof of the truth of my statement,
that a Fniladolpnla lawyer would bo
puzzled to furnish correct Information regarding
the probabilities, and while things are In this
shape any attempt at foreshadowing must ho con
sidered the bight of folly. To state the situation
briefly, and concisely os well, no man knoweth
what a day may bring forth. The gentleman who
made the remark is level-headed, and, better still,
truthful. Therefore his opinion Is entitled to con
siderable weight.
Somewhat closely allied to this speculation In
wheat la the arrest of Mrs. A. G. Underwood upon
a charge of forgery, aild the mention of one Is sure
to bring the other to mjhd. The lady In question
is possessed or nn Inclination ordinarily peculiar to
the male sex only, that' 1 of engaging In business.
She has had a close evo on the wheat
market far years, and has doubled In
the product. Her ventures proved successful
at the outset. This lad her to venture
more deeply, with fair success, until finally a lucky
Investment added from $25,000 to $30,000 to her
money possession. Then she became Impressed
with the Idea that her star >vas aluckvonc. that
she bad been born to become rich through her own
shrewdness, and such a thing as failure became on
absurd notion in her mind. She bod made money
on an advancing market, and invested heavier
than ever in the" same direction. The
market readied the turning point about this time.
The decline that followed equaled the advance In
rapidity. If not in extent, and Mrs. Underwood
found all of her previous gains wiped out In a very
short time. Not only this, but even worse. Hho
found herself liulcUlo the extent of fully SII,OOO.
Tnen It was that sho bethoueht herself of the rich
father-in-law In . Massachusetts. whose
accumulations might assist her out of
the dilemma, and. sue prevailed upon
her husband to prepare the notes with which she
deceived tier creditors. Thus It was, because of
nn inordinate desire to speculate in an article
which Is manipulated nowadays os gamblers at the
faro-board manipulate thuir “chips," that a
woman who had hitherto maintained a character
above even the slightest suspicion fell and allowed
her name to be recorded tn the annals of remark
ble criminal prosecutions hereaway. There are niauv
similar cases to ho found recorded against the
sterner sex, hut the Instances where females figure
In such transactions are few in number.
Next In the order of Importance is the capture of
Alexander Cohn, the forger. Ttio crime with which
this man stand# charged has been ao thoroughly
ventilated through the column* of the newspaper#
a# to require no especial mention hero.
It may be stated u# an Interesting fact, however,
that since hln capture the relatives ami friends of
Cohen, who Imd nopod. and mayhap even praved,
that ho might succeed In ullectlug Ids escape from
the country, have dropped him as they would a
live coal. They llml (hat it will not do any longer
to make a show of sympathy, and therefore In con
versation openly express (he wish that he may re
ceive the punishment that hi# crookedness deserves.
Then* arc those among as who have found fault
iHicause of what they claimed to be undue haste to
notify the authorities when it was round that Cohen
luid disappeared, leaving behind him letters calcu
lated to create the Impression that lie suicided In
consequence of remorse at his misdeeds. When
i|iH*stluneil as to their reason fur Undine fault with
this notification, they unhesitatingly averred
that the man ought to have been given a
fair opportunity to escape. Thu warning of
(he police they thought mlgnt prevent this. These
people, who happened to bo so correct m their
conclusions as to the result, will nut be heard from
aguhi, now thui Cohen is captured. They happen
to bo tmsinees-men, ami as such they will not auto
to moke n further allowing of sympathy for the
forger. Cohen will probably arrive iiuru on Tues
day, perhaps nut until Wednesday of next
week, under the surveillance of Chief of
Police Kennedy. Thereafter until bis trial is end
ed. and he receives the punishment his crime do*
serves, bo will be the cynosure of all eyes.
At tlio last mooting of the Common Council EH
Vary. Uio only Democratic representative of tbo
Seventh Want In that body, handed In bis reslgim*
tion, which was promptly accepted. The
election of a successor devolves upon thu
Itapuhllcans, who have now a decided
majority In Uio ward,and,us (hero are no Isas than
three candidates fur thu empty honor, thu caucus
to*nlght will prove unusually Interesting. The
gentlemen whore naini-s have been roost promt*
nently mentioned for (bo. position arofieorgoM,
Tibolts, Dr. C. C. and Henry Hogers.
Mr. Tibblts was tbe retiring member from tho old
Hoard, be having been defeated (or rcnomlualiun
through a cuucuifpiicklng process resorted
to by (be mends of Mr. tleorgo
Orth, the present incumbent. Dr. Don*
Insoii was also a candidate at the nominating can*
cus which resulted In favor of Mr. Orth, and do*
sires again to test uls i*oyularlty among tho Hepub*
llcsn constituency of tbs ward. Henry Huger* is a
now candidate, who bams hi* hopes upon the cup*
port of the young men anti his war record. Too
gentlemen named, under ordinary clrcum*
stances, would go into the content pret*
ly evenly divtdru, but so much drumming
lias teen done bv intimate friend* of Mr. Tib*
bit* as to lead to the conclusion that he will bo
successful. Mr. Tibblts Is ueim-wd business moo,
combining a liberal amount of couluess and dehu*
ersliou with tho ttr*t*mentloned quality. Thla
hot rendered him a valuable member of the Com*
mon Council in tuu past, and will cause his eocond
advent, if thu choice should fail upon him. to be
hailed with Uellghl. It Is not likely that the Demo*
crals will put u candidate in the held. They ore
laboring under a demoralization that leaves them
utterly without hope of electing auy one to the
Tbe Common Council have again refused to coo*
firm Cspt. O’Coonor’e somlnatloa as a member of
tho Hoard of Public Works, This result was not
of tbo Ant vote. Tbe con*
tractors are opposed to Mr. O'Connor, and claim
to hold a balance of power against him In the Hoard
that will prevent his reinstatement to the position.
.This reference to the Influence exerted by the con*
tractors Is baaed upon a remark atlrlbm*
ed to one of them, that he hold
the voteS of four Aldermen In his hands, and there
fore had It in his newer to confirm or reject O'Con*
nor at wiu. As far aa can he ascertained. Mayor
Black has no idea of deserting the man whom he
has seen tit to select for the position. Should ho
adhere to the determination not to send in another
name, or, In other words, to light Itotnon that line
to the hitter end. the Important duty of attend*
Inc to the public works of the city
will devolve noon the two remaining members,
the presence of uuc of these Is almost constantly
clomnnded In the office. Hence tne duty of per*
sonal supervision of Improvements must necessarily
devolve upon a single Individual, with such assist*
ance as can be rendered by the Cllv Engineer and
his assistants. Therefore, If the contractors
"light their work becanse of a tack of surveillance,
the blame must to a great extent rest upon
the Common Council, whose members
seem bent upon replacing a tried, honest,
and canaole man with one new to the
position for no other reason than a Gratification of
political predilections. When thlncs reach this
pass It may well be questioned whether there Is
any honesty In politics, or whether honesty Is cn*
titled to a place In the political catechism.
The members of the Chamber of Commerce are
now fairly settled In their now quarters, and ex
press themselves greatly pleased with them,
more particularly because they have no stairs
to climb in order to reach the hall. This fact
should bo borne In mind, as It will exert an Im
portant Inflnencn In (he final decision upon the va
rious propositions now being considered by the
Hoard nr Directors of the Cnamber. A ground
floor hall will unquestionably oo demanded aim
voted, no milter from whom thn proposition may
cornu. Therefore a change of location is loss
doubtful than It seemed to be a week
ago. It is not yet known when
the Hoard of Directors will make another report
upon the subject. It may he thattho question will
bo brought up once more daring the next or following
week. When It Is, look oat lor a liberal amount
of chin-music and some pretty close voting. The
opponents to the proposition made by the lion.
Alexander Mitchell appear now to bo stranger than
ever hetoro. Certainly they aro more hopeful.
The four League games announced for Satur
day resulted in' victories for Chicago, Syra
cuse, Providence, and Boston; the defeated
dubs being Troy, Cincinnati, Buffalo, and
Cleveland. As a result of two weeks' play, the
Chicagos are ahead In the championship race,
the Bostons and Clnclunatls being tied for sec
ond place, ' the Providence and Buffalos for
third, the Syracuse and Clevelands for fourth,
while the Troys aru last, having won no games.
The result by inuings of Saturday's play was os
7/inlnjl— 12 3 4 5 0780
Chicago 1 2 2 5 0 12 1 o—ls
Troy. 2 10011030—8
Two-base hits—Quest, Larkin, Flint (2), Does
chor, Evans (21.
Three-base hit—Bradley.
First base on errors—Chicago, 7; Troy, 3.
Errors affecting (be score—Chicago, 3; Troy, 10.
Passed balls—Reilly, 3.
Wild pitches—Hradtev, 2.
Umpire—. Mr. Oilluan.
Jnningt- 12 3 4 5 0780
Providence 0 0 3 3 1 0 0 0 o—lo
Buffalo 2 1 3 1 1 0 2 0 0-10
Two-base bits—Force, Clapp, Ward, Hines,
Three-base hits—Clapp, idebardsoa (2), York
(li. Start (1), Galvin (I).
First basu on balls—York.
First hiflo on errors—Buffalo, 1; Providence, 5.
Slruckout—Buffalo, 7; Providence, 3.
Balls called—On Galvin, 10; on McQonlglo, 03;
on Ward, 118.
Strikes called—Off Galvin, 7; off McQonlgle, 17;
off Ward, 10.
Donhle plays—Force, Fulmer, and Crowley,
Wild pitches—'Word, 2; McQonlglo, 1.
Time—Two hours and thirty-five minutes.
craciMiutr vs. btiucusb.
1 0 10 0 4 0 0 0-9
Inn\nm— 12 a 460780
Boslona 2 1 0 0 U ‘0 U 1 o—7
Cleveland 10000000 2—o
Time of gamo— I Two hours and fifteen minutes.
Umpire—E. J. Fountain.
Lexington, Ky., May 11.— The semi-annual
turf dinner at McGratblana to-day wan a splen
did affair. The guests were numerous, and the
liquors, wines, and viands o t the best. The
weather to-night Is fine and the track splendid.
The railroads centering hero have agreed to
carry passengers to attend the Lexington races
at half rules, tickets good until one day after
mo meeting.
A. 11. I.fe, Erie, Pa. A. 11. Morgan, Buffalo.
K. B. Thomas, Toledo. W. 11. Wright, Utica.
K. W. Doene. 8u Pan], O.P.Drown, Dee Moines.
It. Mason. Washington. Elijah Smith, Darlington
C. It. Cooley, Hartford. Goo. A. Ballard, N. Y,
l.T.C.Osgood, Burlington,
W.J. Parry, NTh Wales.
Geo. Mortimer, Clncm'tl.
M. If. Barnes, Buffalo.
I Win. M. Cohn, SU Louis.
E. B.Conklfng, San Fran. ;•
Francis Kendall,Boston.)'
J. K. Farley, Dubuque. M
W.D.Mackintosh, Toron 1
Jas.Ladd, Lincoln, Nob. p
T. Patten. NewnrK, O. |C. P. Bromley, Itochester.
K. B.Green. Cleveland. Dr. J. W.Mnrphy, St. Paul
.Ins. S. Terry, Newport. Jus. U. Harper, Alnanr.
Frank Cameron. Troy. E.H. Duncan, Cambridge.
It. G.Harper, Milwaukee. | Wro. Barge, Dixon.
11. C. Moore, Fond du* Lac John Wilson, Winona.
Thos. Galbraith. Quincy. jC.T.Hurwcll, Denver.
J.Tuckerman, Montreal. 11, U. Phillips. Urooklyn.
C. H. Milter, Lawrence, KlJos. Tolmon, Belfast.
Chas.Osman,N.Y. |W. Milligan, Salt Lake.
It. D. Austin. N. Y. J. W. Ackley, St. Lonls.
L. Ohok, N. Y. J.C. Conrad, Milwaukee.
It. Socor, Camden. 8. Huntlnglon, N. Y.
Henry Parker,St.Paul. L. llacoy, Newport.
11. L, Griswold, Boston, <l, K. French, Newark.
Special Dltvtteh to Tht Tribune.
Watertown, W1b;» May 10.—A meeting of
the Antl-Mlll-Dom League of Jefferson and
Dodge Counties was held to-day ot Hubbloton,
pursuant to the call of the President, 11. C.
Drake. Members were present from the sev
eral towns affected by tlio overflow of the Craw
fish Elver, Indicating continued Interest In the
organisation. President Drake, In his address,
pointed out the harmonious and determined
feeling that existed among the members of the
League In favor of prosecuting the object for
which the Society was formed. The Treasurer* s
report showed a healthy financial feeling to the
League. A report made to the meeting demon
strated that an immense tract of agricultural
land is seriously affected by the natural drainage
lining held in check as thu result of the back
water occasioned by the Milford dam. A
lurther statement was made by the hvdnyultc
engineer of the Lcagao, based upon estimates
ami levels taken, that 40,000 acres of land worth
8000.000 an? Injured by the dam. The vn'ue of
this land when drained, at 140 per acre, would
bo $1,000,000, leaving an agricultural loss of
$1,000,000. The Anil-Mill-Dam League num
bers about 100 members, comprising hcavyland
owners, residing in the Towns of Milford and
Waterloo, In Jefferson County, and Lowell,
Shields, Portland, and Elba, in Dodge
County, The Executive Committee meet here
Tuesday loconlcr with the counsel of Die Lcsgu*,
who are now prosecuting several suits In bot'i
comities as test cases against Messrs. N. 8.
Orectie «fc Sou, the owners of the Milford dam,
for overflow. Altogether, the overflow question
In this locality look# to be a serious matter, mid
those who claim to bo damaged by high water
seem determined to leave nothing undone to
obtain redress.
Under tho coellicst and tbo cheapest carpets ear
pet lining should be piaced. Use only Dial maim*
fuciured of cotton and paper. American Carpet
l.lnlng Company. Kcw\otkend Uoston. Sold by
Every mother who regards tbe life and health of
her child should possess Mrs. Winslow’s Soothing
Syrup, g.')cents. Avoid Imitations.
SMITII-Msy m. Oconra Smith, youngest sea of
John and Margaret Smith.
Funeral from tesldeuec, 429 East Division***., May
|g, ai II a. ra.
I(Kll)—biuidsr.’May It. George WilUam. paly son of
Robert and Sarah Held, aged J years )o months.
Funeral Monday, May 12, at dr* m.jfrom 234 West
Fourtccnth-st., by carrlogca to itosebill.
UHADI.KT—At n« p. m., Sunday) May 11, Catha*
rine Urailley, aged YU years
Funeral /rum residence. SB West Thlrtcenth*it..st
to a. in. Tuesday, by cars to Calvary. Friends are In*,
1 Tuesday at 303 Vfabasn*»v. „ Prof. C. Qllbert
WheeleranJ Prof. B._B. D ostia will read papers.
mmie"Ladies*or the boutiTerd flower
1 **ill**lea will hold their first meeting this season
Wednesday? at W. M. Tsyiofs. 69 Diesel ItoufcuTd:
The summer’s work will bedltcUMd,aodpacers elect*
edT AU are Invited tgattsud.
W arniug I
Methods of unprincipled Grocers, who deceive their Customers
and deal out Poison to make an illegitimate profit, '
When grocers, to make a larger profit, substitute another Powder (the Royal Unking p owj
called for), they commit a greater wrong against the purchaser than that of the jeweler who i J
a paste for tho real diamond; ortho picture dealer who dellrers a fairly executed "ohrorno" f "****
oil painting; or orenthnt of the banker who pays out counterfeit money In lieu of the gold hiid
Itora demand.
Tills Is strong language, but true; for the reason that these people lose only thslr money
Innocent purchaser of a spurious baking powder loses both mono} and health, receiving lilUo
value in return. Hence, being bought for food, U goes into the stomach, and there th*
• o ids germ 4
dyspepsia and frequently more serious diseases Is often planted. Recent chemical Invettlguta 1
Cream Tartar and baking powders, by Boards of Health and eminent chemists of the Bast have sh 1
that most of the so-called baking powders on the market, and especially those sold cheap | a
without name or label to show responsibility, contain alum, as a. cheap substitute for Cr»am Tiruj
Tills corrosive acid ts pronounced by the highest merilcnl nuthorltles to be dangerous to Ufa sod health.
•• There In a mania hero for selling oduleroted goods because larger profits can be made than by *5.
In* tbe pure standard articles. Many of these dealers, whom 1 bar© talked with, make no attempt to
excuse themselves, but boldly admit selling an Imitation baking powder for tbe Iloyal every diy
Now this thing must bo stopped. 0 Buch Is the recent report of our Chicago agent.
Almost every mall brings us letters from Indignant housekeepers, who have been Imposed opoa
by tbolr grocers soiling them worthless powder In bulk, assuring them that It was the gMulte
"Royal” Baking Powder.
Wo are advised of several Instances In which our empty cam have been refitted with cheap povj»)
and palmed off on the unwary purchaser as the Royal; but Id most Instances It is weighed out bytij
pound, at prices ranging from 25 to 80 cents per pound, which pays on the cheap stuff an enona«*
profit, and without any proof to show purchaser* that they are getting what they call for, ereept U*
assurance of the grocer that It Is the Royal Baking Powder, and costs them less because not In cm '
"Royal" Is not sold In bulk, and could not In any event be sold at so tow a price. The powdered^
In this way Is, doubtless, mado from alum, wbtcb costs, perhaps, tho tenth part of what pure Cmo
Tartar would cost.
Those who have used tho Royal Baking Powder, os pot up In cans, are not likely to bs deeelndi
more than onco.
Yot thousands, who are not familiar with It, but who, having read of the recent exposures of tks'
use of alum and other adulterants In baking powders, and that the Royal Baking Powder vu
especially recommended for Its purity and wholesomsness, while anxious to get the genuine uj
easily Imposed on, not knowing that It comes only in cans securely labeled; and here the
injury is done, for the poisonous bulk powder Is Innocently bought and used; thus tho grocer commits*
often on Irreparable Injury on the health of bis customer, and a wrong against our property, fa’
grdat popularity of an article like tbo Royal Baking Powder, with Its marvelous sales everywhere,
naturally stimulates unscrupulous dealers to attempt to palm off on tho Innocent purchaser cheap
imitations of tho genuine article.
We aro now accumulating evidence of such deception—to call It by no harsher nsmo-sod M
tho earliest moment will prosecute, to the fullest tension of the law, all who are found
baking powder In bulk, representing such to bo the genuine Royal Baking Powder. “Roys!" b
our trademark and exclusive property. We will thank any one who bos been Imposed on to this
way to write us, giving name of the grocer, and when purchased. For the further protection oil
our lady-friends, who have shown such preference for our powder, and given much valuable sld, we f
will, at tho earliest moment, publish a list of such dealer* and places of business.
Tho following are specimens of the letters we are constantly receiving In reference to the deception
Rotal Sixmo Povptn Co. t
(7m1.—1 ordered a can of your baking powder of a Arm on Lake street, and they sent me aequue
box with your "Royal Flavoring Extract ” label on, filled with a powder,’and 'pasted up, and nprt-‘
seated as yours. I refused to take It, and to-day they sent me a 9-lb. can "Royal Baking Powder," tat
It had been opened and an attempt made to close it up so it would appear whole. I am utlded It U
filled with a cheap powder. Of course, 1 will not keep this can; but such deception should be upend.
My dealings with the firm are at an end. Will giro you the name It you care (or It.
\ST* In reply to all Inquiries, wo Invariably answer, that under no circumstances doveiellthe-
Royal brand In bulk. It Is sold only in cans, and so securely labeled and scaled that a coo etnnet be
opened and again refilled without detection, It tho purchaser will sco that the label Is unbroken.
With an experience of nearly twenty years in Us manufacture, and a reputation for purity ud
excellence that has novor been questioned, tho reader is assured that this brand Is supplied to the trade
at as low a price os the use of proper materials wilt admit of.
Auctioneer*, 173 and 175 RandolDh-it.
Horses, OiewlToc Bibs,
Double and Single Harness,
S, T. Mricton’s Liyery Mlislmept,
MONDAY AFTERNOON, May 12, at S o’clock,
Nos. 102 ft 104 Wasbinfftoiust.' between
Flflh-av, and Franklln.at.
hand* klpti, atyllih. youne, and perfectly aound.
(INK DAV HUKHR, Due eeddlo animat.
ONF. RI.ACK MARK, duo peenr. very fait.
Several other dcdrnhle horaea, ail tine roadster*.
Flue Family Carriage, Open and Top Rutules, Double
and Single Harness.
The sale Is noslilve nml without reserve, presenting
a splendid opportunity for private partlra to purchase,
a* everything will be round a* represented.
Tbesluck will he on eililblclon morning of the sale.
WM. A. RUTTER* & CO., Auctioneer*.
300 Doz. Hosiery,
nothing, Furnishing Goods, clc.,
THURSDAY, MAY I ft. at 0:30 o'clock a. in., at our
•alc*rooin. 173 RandolpU'it.
WM. A. RUTTERS & CO.. Auctioneers.
By gko. k>. ftoiei; & co.,
BO and w W»l>#<li-»r.
Tuoeday, May. 13, at 0:30 a. in. *
GUO. 1% GORK A CO.. Auctioneer!.
80 & 82 Wabash-av.,
Wednesday, May 14,
Ilaa bad NO SUPERIOR In title city, and very few to
compare with ft la
Quantity, Style, Assortment, ai Adaptation
Topraaonliieedaof retailer*, and In their Intereat we
*ak» careful eiamlnallou of Good* and Catalogue,
which will tie ready fur Inspection Monday.
Want to Retire from
Ap old eatabllihed Point botuo, doing builaeu In ono
of (ho largest cities of the West, wont (o Mil out (heir
business. slock. Omirei, and machinery, ana real tbeir
■loro and factory for a(am or nro or tau year*. We
keep o (all line of all kinds ol Palnteri Materials. grind
While n*d. Color, aud Putty.
For any lulomailon, address, wUhrefewjca.
A. O. QOSllORrt.
93 WestThlrU-stClucumatC 0.
Cnicioo, March 12,1979. I
Mrs. W«. L. H. OWENS, 859 Western if.
171 Dnnnn Street, New York City.
Auctioneer*, 137 and i3oW*buh*»r.
BY 31. 31. NAIVIimS Sc. CO.,
Dtosnd IW tVubwh-*T.
$50,000 iYOafU OF NEW
Spring; Boots & Slob
Tuesday Morning, May 13, at 9 o'oloct
The lew*! and flneit OMortment offered ri ,lMeUCfc
A!»o Fine Retell Raakrupt stock In oil 6i7K* l o(tf ,
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A choice of Four Rate* of f „£,j m<o
.Itineai '» D
Uni Main Party. Partle* »!•<> torJmi „
l.laia to clom In e few dar*. , ha Grand K ,e “!?!S
The Irish lour la In addU on l» »"* J.J fo i»nr. .
through Scotland, Knglatul. •)o"V| U |y. bKlueh**I*' 1 *'
Rhine, etc.. Austria and RVJj Wj*
Four £hlef Vaa*ea of the * !**«" IT *“ Ul
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businrw u may coma before mu **. «tSK eS**
at tlu* wlflce of the Mi
Judos, nest, at lof Jock P- H*: n( ii,”drit « r * u *
April ao ami reopen June fl.
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