OCR Interpretation

Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1872-1963, July 28, 1881, Image 3

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84031492/1881-07-28/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 3

Congross, at Saratoga, of tho
Representatives of the .
Great Monopoly.
Sooooh of tho Nowly-EleoteJ Senator
* Biller. Showing the Wants
of the Combination !.
The People Should Transport Monopo.
lists’ Paper to South America
at a Loss.
Tor Erport. 889 Tons Worn Offered, and
the Monopoly Prloo Was
1 Knocked Off
SAnvronA, j„iy 27,-Tlio American Pa
wr-Makcrs’ Association met In animal mccl-
C, at ttio Grand Union Uolcl to-day.. Among
members wero ScimWr-olcet Miller and
Consrcssraaii West from' the Saratoga U s
,rlct president Wellington snoko of tho
healthy condition of the paper trade at Gilo
1,1 will the honclit Urnwht about hy n hu
rt widcli causes n healthy conipetltlonmnong
U,o manufacturers of this country, rnthor
limn to compel us, by so-culled free trade, to
compete with tho pauper labor of Imropo.
lie presented n spool moil of paper which was
soli! up to tho utmost production In 1872 at
10)i cents per pound, and the same quality
would not now sell for BJ i cents,'
an improving quality, nnd a lowering price.
Ho spoke of tho rceont political contest,
during which nltneks had been nmdd on
Warner Miller, because at 'tho request of tala
Aeseclatlon ho appeared before a Congressional
Committee to present tho facta regarding paper
Secretary Chapin reported regarding tho re
oucst that tho mills oloto from 0 p. m. Saturday
to6a.tn. Monday, Instead of stopping at 11 p.
m Saturday and bcglnhlng at la. in. Monday.
The few replies received wore uniformly against
any change In working hours.
O a Woolfortb, from tho Committee on Ex
ports, reported tbnt .107 manufacturers bud,
olfcrod 89Jtons for export without limit as to
price. Tho lucrcaso In tho export of paper In
IKOovor 1873 had boon 10,600 tons. Ho rooom
mended Government subsidies to steamship
In an address, said It seemed natural for papor-'
make* to go Into politics, Instancing Gov. Rico,
of Miwachusotts, and others. Regarding tbo
Incrcasl of business, bo said tbo output of tbo
mills the past year bad boon fully 20 per cent
over the year before, and paper Is sold in New
York as low, quality for quality, ns In London.
Regarding tbo tariff, bo said that, while tho av
enge duties on oil articles Importod’Js 46 por
eoot, paper only has a protection of 20 per cent
on ordinary qualities and 33 on flno. Ho an
nounced himself as In favor of aldlug in tlfo es
tablishment of
so that American manufacturers can send goods
there other ways than by way of London. Ho
tboughtjt would bo us well for tbo Government
to pay for prompt and perfect mall Hues to
foreign ports as for star routes In Western Ter
ritories. InGermauy, a fow years ago, bo found
t mill rawing on a peculiar kind of paper for
Brazil Re found, on bis return, tbnt bo could
make that papor cheaper than tbo Gormans
could, out bo could not put it down In Drar.lt as
cheap as tbo Gormans did, solely because tbo
only steamship lines to Droxll are from Europe.
Ho believes tboAmorlcan manufacturers should
to given facilities to secure tho trado of that
continent, and
to secure that end.
Attention was called to tbo decision of tlbo
Fostmaslor-Qcncral construing tho law of 1873
so os to make samples with “ marks for Idcntlfl
cation "pay first-class rates instead of fourth
Senator Miller said be bad no doubt tbo dools
loa of Postmaster-General Key was too literal
lacooitralag tho law of 1870, and groat losses
bad been suffered by tho Government from
such decision.
omcBRS. '
President Wellington Smith was rebooted.
, W. 11. Cbattlold, of Cincinnati, was chosen
. Committee on Cincinnati Division—A E. Hard
ing, Middletown, O.; N. W. Taylor, Cleveland;
Cyras HrwMskor, LoulsvJJlo.
Chicago Division—Gcorgo French, Throe Riv
ers. Mich.; Oon. J. T. Avorllt, St. Paul; O. M.
Butler, Chicago.
The returns showed that the Increase of pro
duction la all mills In 1880 ovor 1870 was about 25
per cent In book and nows and 33 In writing.
The total capacity of all tho mills la tho coun
try is WWO tons per day.
Adjourned. '
First of the Four Groat Bailor Short*
llorusat Wluchoaler«Ky*
Bgteiat DltpaUh to The Clticago Triimn*.
Vnrciinrrxm Ky., July 57.-A largo crowd
tad spirited bidding rendered ibo tale of Short-
Horns by ibo Hnmlltoas a success to-day. Tbo
bfeeders present from a distance, and portion-
Inrly those from the Western States, tblnktho
increasing demand for well-bred Short-Horns
fully justifies tbo liberal prices that woro paid
to-day. Tbo stock disposed of was tbo prlmo
choice of tbo Messrs. Hamilton's vast herd, and
were bought more to propagate an already for
ward opinion of breeding, or to put at tbo head
of a new herd, than for any fancy preferment.
Too Messrs. Hamilton oro the loading Shorl-llom
toon of this country, and tholr brooding-farm tbo
Mecca toward which every pilgrim In soarob of
fiuo blooded Durham cattlo directs bis footsteps.
Tbo entire sale report la as follows:
INoto-rtttiu numbers refer to American Herd
ta Poroutbosls to English Herd
by ° Btflr l ° Amoncau
Q .°‘ lOVB Hello Lady, red, 3 years, by
°. f a«n?vtt dam Noxu
fiwu/ ttcllolki, by Duke of Noxubee, 9.U20;
'Vv 'Y add y» I’oytona, Ky., SSOO. V'
a7^ll cl]o . 4! rdrio ' M > ro(l * a years, by Imp,
L..W nanY°£ f -tlijnova (28,788), dam froxuboo
JJdy Hollo, by Duke of Noxubee, 0,010; same,
Mira Ronlck Uoyal, rod, 8 years, by imp.
Sjn»un U f 0 £ fa °n ova » dom Mlm U. kqxubee,
CrSttS.Sh 001 «•*»*
nh *Vt? I . toQ, e ,t Uosotto Bd. rod, 8 years, by imp.
of Genova llam illssTl!
Nmubcu, by l)uko of Noxubee, 0,030; same,
rod roan, yearling, by
w«l“f. to u Buko* *n,033, dam i’oaob Ulossou Otn
J - >*•
lossom uth, rod roan, i yean, by 4tb
T - a A
bn Jh?^ 104 * 1 . 011 . 1 ' 1800 &1, rod roan, 0 months, by
of Genova (00,05*/; J. M. BJg
*A.j:,r, 5“ Place, red. 8 years, by imp. Grand
wdimuv\i.B < i UO X 0 dam imp. Duchess of
Duka of Hlllburst (28,401); G, L.
twjvw R^i« 8 . A ' r, A rlo ». rt ‘«* oyears, by Airdrie
l&Wf 4 tt ?^ fl| ! Uo . Ann ‘ 0 by NulUQur,
"fl? 1 V‘‘l l C -. EBt e , io l Hexing tou, Ky., WOO,
8 od, rod, 0 months, by Duko
SS^ c vlim‘ W4 '?. am .A uu,c * Airdrie 7 Duke,
lIS w,m «o Hamilton, Alt. Sterling, Ky.,
vM‘..9 on H9l An ol o sw. yellow rod, 7 ydars. by
Beclt o °i\ Gam (Senile Annie Utn, by Col.
{gk. H,WJ; It. 0. BstcUlo, Hoxlngtoo, Ky.,
rod, 0 months, by Duko
111 U/ Nul “'
JS&,te“K Uuko of York MSsok'dam Imp.
M 0? M. b / B‘k Duko of York
Sy-JliMu. “ lor Jolln “• william., Mt. BtorlUw,
DmiJilr n* rtn kt°n roan, 8 yean, by Slh
lonUdvSfi 0 ?'W* 10 ;’ J ““‘ Imp. Klrklprtpg.
i2S; by “ UUu ““° r *orkWSOji BVP.
Imo ffiJJW*? Bo,l ° kiily, mif, a yean, by
BffliS 111 !, 1 , 0 Genova (28,750),damNoxu.
W W,!ioy°tix l , by Duko 01 Noxubee, 8,030 s
»m üboo ' "'‘“ i °' u '
*3!? EflieT
IhSiuKuMtJ' •SSS™**""- J ' “•
Grand of Hath, rod, 9 years, by imp.
88 by iieiiS uS r Uun !\ Vu W.'WJ, dam Miss llemck
ssi s L“ to
■ Now ‘
«• MMon Duko of «d, 8 year#, by um
Duke of Tborndnlo (28,460), dam Ophelia's Oon
ova, by 4th Duko of Geneva (30,058); Duncan &
Winn., Plnttshurg, Mo., $606.
21. Noxubee Mary Hcncvn 2d. red, 2 years, by
I mu. Grand Duko of Genova (28.766), dam Noxu
bee Mary, by Duko of Noxubee, 11,0: O. W.
Wnddy, (ino.
22. Genova Hello, red, S years, by Imp. Grand
Duke or (Icuovn (28,756), dnm Harrington Hollo
2d, by Earl of Harrington (21,(117); A. >l. Mow
man, Waynesboro. Vn., (400.
23. Loo Hell Genova, red, 2 years, by filh Duko
of Genova CSVJUO), dam imp. I*oo licit, by <M
Lord Hally (21.408); T. 0. Anderson,
24. Loo Hell Genova 2d. rod, yearling, by
Grand Duke of Genova (28,760), dam Imp. H«o
Hell by lid laird Hally (34,408); J. W. Fitzgerald,
Cincinnati. $1,260. ,
26. Imp. Huby Duchoaa, red man, A years, by
Blh Duku of York (28,480), dam Huby .Td. by laird
Uavooswood (20.232); Thomas A. illgstalf, Mount
Sterling, Ky.. SBOO. . . M , .
20. Count Hates, roan, yearling, by Harlnglon
Duke, in,«22, dam Imp. Huby Duoboss. by Bth
Duke of York (28,460); J- 1L Hughes, Uloomllcrd,
K fel Miss llonlck 1.0 Grand, rod, 8 roars, by Imp.
Grand Duke of Genova (28,760), dnm, 6)Ms 11,
Noxubee, by Duke of Noxubee, v,920; llobinsou
Hros., Winchester, Ky., $iM). ■ ,
29. Miss 11. Genova, rod. 2 years, by Imp. Grand
Duke of Genova (28.7'Vi). dam Miss 1L Harrington
2d, by Earl of Harrington 20,017$ T. C. Jones,
Delaware, 0.. SBOO. , _ , ,
20. Miss Jtoniok Hose 3d, red. 2 years, by Imp.
Grand Duko of Geneva (28,760), dnui Miss ft.
Noxubee 2d, by Duko of Noxubee 0,020; .1.9,
Fry, Plnttsburg.Mo., SOOO.
do. Klrklorlngton I/uly Ox font 2d, rod, year
ling, by Harrington Duke, 117,022, dam Klrklor
lngton Lady Oxlnrd by 2d Earl of Oxford, 0,709;
Q. L. Chrlsmnn, 11,71 b.
51. Klrklorlngton Lady Oxford, roan, 11 years,
by 2d Earl of Oxford, 0,,08,dam, imp. l.udy Kirk
lertngtou Bd, by Bth Duko of York (29,180);
J.D. Williams, $1,616.
02. Klrklorlngton Lady Oxford 3d, rod, A
months, by Harrington Duke, 07,023, dam Klrk
lerlngton Lady Oxford, by .2d Earl of -Ox
ford, 0.708; ,). 8. Williams, $1,036.
03. Noxubee Lady Hollo, roan, 7 years, by
Duko of Noxubee, 0,030. dam Noxubee Hello, by
Duko of Noxubee, 0,020; J. Rico & Sou, Middle
town. Ky., $4lO.
34. Noxubee Hello 4th, roan, 8 years, by Duko
of Noxubee, 0,020, dnm Harrington Hollo 2d, by
Earl of Harrington. 23,017: J. H. Wilder. SOO6.
36. Lady Gouova Itonlek, rod, 2 years, by imp.
Grand Duko of Gonovn (28,76 m, dam Lady
Itonlok, by Duko of Noxubee, 0,920; J. U. Wilder,
33. Miss llonlck Royalty, rod, 8 years, by Duko
of Noxubco, i),920, dnm Miss 11. Nnxuboo by Duko
of Noxubee, 0,920; E. U. Emory, S2OO.
. 117. Grand Lady Noxubco, rod,6 years, by Duko
of Noxubco, 0,920, dam Miss It. Noxubee 2d, py
Duke of Noxubee, o,ltW; E. L. Skinner, Win
chester, Ky., S2(O.
118. Miss llonlck Grand, red, 2 years, by imp.
Grand Duko of Geneva (28,760), dam Miss It.
Noxubee ikl, by Duko of Noxuueo, 0,020; J. H.
Wilder, $260.
30. Iloxanimflth, red, ycnrllng, by Imp. Grand
Duke of Gonovn (28,766),dam Miss itonlek 4tn by
Hell Sharon 0,607; U. J. Spillman, Hryautsvillo,
Ky., $230.
40. 3d Duko of Sycamoro. ronu, 3years, by 14tb
Duko of Alrdrlu 7,870, dam Ophelia 3d by Alrdrlo
(30,306): J. 11. Kissinger, Kissingers, Mo., $156.
41. Miss Wiley or Sldovlow, rod and white,
yearling, by Bth Duko of Vluowood, 33,465, dam
Miss Wiley 40th by 7tb Duko of Oneida; John
>l. Clay, How Park, Canada, S2OO.
. -42. Miss Wiley 4(/th, roan, a years, by 7tb Duka
of Oneida, 14.0. V), dam Miss Wllqy 17th by Royal
Oxford (18,774); J.C. Bkinaor, Wlnobostor, Ky.,
43. Miss Wllda. rod, 2 years, by 20tb Duko of
Alrdrlo. 18,872, dam Wllda 2d by Treble Duke,
18,406; E. U. Emory, S2OO.
44. Miss Wllda 2d. rod, 0 years, by Treble Duko,
18,406. dam Wllda bylth Duku of Geneva (30,-
068); A. M. Bowman, Waynesboro, Vu., $326.
' 45. Miss H. Noxubco 3d, red.J) years, by Duko
of Noxubco, 0,920, dam Miss U. Harrington by
Earl of Harrington,Bl,ol7: W. G.Hoseom, O wings
vlllo, Ky., $241.
40. Miss llonlck Noxubee 3d, red, 0 years, by
Duko of Noxubee, 0,920, dam Miss U. Harring
ton, by Earl of Harrington, 23,017; E. H. Emory,
47. Miss Ilenlok Noxubee, 2d. red, 7years, by
Duko of Noxubco, 0,020, dam Miss U. Harring
ton, by Earl at Harrington, 23,017; J. M..Ulay 6c
Bon, Plattsburg, Mo., $24.6.
48. Miss R. Noxubee 2d, rod, 7 years, by Duko
of Noxubee, 0,020, dum MlsslLllarriOßUm, by
Earl of Harrlugton, 23,017; George Whitney,
Lexington. Ky., $l4O.
40. Grand Lady Uentck, rod, 6 years, by Duko
of Noxubee, 0,920, dnm Miss It, Noxubco, by
Duko of Noxubco, 0,020; withdrawn.
60. Second Duchess of Kingsaoto, red, 3 years,
by 2d Earl of Oxford, 0,708,dam imp. Duoboss of
Klngscotclby Duko of Ulllhurat, 28,401; T. O.
Andoreoiu SBBO.
51. 4tbDucbossof Klngscoto,rod.O months, bje
Harrington Duke, 37,022, dam 2a Duchess of
Klngscoto by 2d Duko of Oxford, 0,708; J. M.
UegstalT, $706.
62. Frlaco Place 2d, red, yearling, by Harring
ton Dukc217.022, dam 2d Duchess of Kiogsooto uy
Sd Earl of Oxford, 0,708; 3. 61. Uussoll, Paris, Ky.,
63. 8d Ducbeas of Klngscoto, rod, yearling, by
Harrington Duke, 37,022, dum Imp. Duchess of
Klngscoto by Duko of HlUburst (28,401); Q. L.
Christian, SIOO.
64. Duetto Oth, yellow rod. 5 years, by Alrdrlo
71h,28,600, dam Duetto 4th by Alrdrlo Duke, 62)00;
johoU. Van Motor, Midway, $406. ■ ,
$6. Duetto 4th, yellow rod, 9 years, by Alrdrlo
Duko, 6,300, dum Duetto by Jeff Davis, 6,823; C. J.
Spellman, $l6O. „ • , ' .
60. Dulcotto. rod, 6 years, by Waterloo Duko
*0,460, dam Duetto 3d by Independence, 14,612;
Charles L. Van Motor, Winchester. $205.
67, Genova Gem 3d, rod. yearling, by Imp.
Grand Duke of Genova (28,760), dam Gonovn
Gom, by 4tb Duko of Genova (30,068); James M.
llusscll, sllO.
60. Geneva Gom, rod roan, 0 years, by 4th
Duko of Oonova 5)0,058), dam Oom 2d, .by Fork
bamUuko of Oxford (31,181); A.M. ifuwman,
60. Geneva Oom 2d, roan, 2 years, by Imported
Grand Duko of Oorova(2B,7BA), dam Geneva Gem,
by 4Ui Duko of Gouova (30,058); T. C. Jones &t
Bon, S3OO. '
00. Gom Duoboss, od, rod, yearling, by Import
ed Grand Duko of Genova 528,760). dam Gem
Duchess 241, by 10th Duko of Alrdrlo, *10,031; O.J.
Spillman, $135.
01. Gom Duchess 2d, red, 8 years, by 10th Duko
of Alrdrlo.l KUHH, dam Gom Duchess, by London
DukoGMWJ); Jomos Chore, Thompson Station,
. Noxubco Mary Oonova, rod, yearling, by |
Imp. Grand Duko of Genova (28,760), dam Noxu
bee, Mary 2d by Duko of Noxuooo .0,020; O.W,
Waddy, S4OO.
03. Grand Ladyßonlok, roan, 2 years, by Imp.
Grand DOko or Oonova 128,760), dum Miss K.
Noxubco 2d, by Duka of Noxubco U,ltSI; W. A.
Hamilton, bit. Sterling, Ky., $165.
04. Fori Prlnoo, rod. 0 months, by 2d Earl of
Moundal 23,055, dam Duchess of Pori, byltoyal
Oxford 16.142; withdrawn.
66. Cambridge, Duko of Sharon, rod, yearling,
by 10th Duko of Sharon, *8,482 dam 2u Hobo of
Now River, by Grand Duko of Geneva (31,287);
R. K.‘Jtoborts, Georgetown, Ky., $126. *
. 00. Hod Hob Hoy, red, yearling, by Oth Duko of
Aoklnn, *B,IHO, dam Lula Hall, by Duko of Noxu
boo, *0,030; Thomas Smith, North Mlddlutuwu.
Ky. .
Seir>Doatrnotlon of a Young Man nt
tyoiioiiiowoc* Win,, Who Was Jllto;!
’ by lllaHwoetlioart.
Special XXipatcb to 37w Tribune.
Oconomowoo, July £7.—This olty was
startled this morning by tho report that Fred
erick It. Brown, a young man from Milwaukee,
employed In tbo Receiver's oflloo of tbo Western
Union Telegraph Company, bad committed
suloldobero. It seems that, while bo was hero
with tho Milwaukee Hlcyclo Club ot tbolr an
nual meeting on tbo 4tb of July, bo root and fell
In loro with a young lady at tbo Townsend
House.' Since that time ho • has been hero sev
eral times to seo her, but tho father of tho
young lady did cot favor him at all.
Yesterday afternoon ho oamo again, registered
at th'o above-named hotel, and took a walk with
her in the Townsend House Park. They evi
dently disagreed about something, for sbo loft
him there and went to a bop that evening with
another young moo. This morning his body was
discovered with a bullet-hole through his bead
from a small 33-oallbro pocket-pistol which lay
beside biro. Among other things found In bis
pocket was a note to bis roommate, which read
us follows: *• H.i You will And memorandum of
wbat 1 owo in my desk. Do not Judge mo
barsbly, for 1 love Stella.*’ Drawn bos a mother
living In Charlestown, N. H., Mrs. Mory, H.
Urown, and u slater living In Chicago, the. wife
of W. E. Hath, an elevator manufacturer.
Hamphlll, bis roommate, arrived to-nlgbt, and
arrangements have been made to send the body
to bis friends in Chicago. He was about 31 yean
old, well dressed, comparatively handsome, and
somewhat dandyfied in appoaranoo. An Inquest
was bold over the remains and a verdict re
turned of suloldo substantially os above sot
forth. I . *
Spttidl iNipaUA to Tiw Chicago TVtouns,
Milwaukee, Wls., July 87.—Tbo Typographic
al Union of this olty have passed. resolutions
condemning the course of tho liepublican toward
their Union, and at a Meeting of the Trades
Union held to-nlgbt succeeded In exciting the
sympathies of other Unions, which have all
passed resolutions agreeing not to patronise tho
tUuuUican and News, or any person known to do
so. Tbo work of “Boycotting'* (he newspaper
bos commenced already, »
' flysriaj Pi*yal«k to XU Chicago XVttuns.
IfAnauAiATOWH, la., July 87.—The lowa Mill
era* Association held ila«regular semi-annual
session lo this eity to-day. The attendance was
•mall, the lain hoods having prevented proper
notification being made-throughout the BUto,
and but little business of any iioporunoo was
transacted. The Directors or the Millers’ Fat
ent-Kigbt Defense Association and the Mill-
Owners' Mutual Fire-Insurance Company were
also In the city. Those latter organisations
spring from the parent association, of which J.
J. Bnouffor, of Cedar liaplds, la President, and
J. XL Xleod, of floone, Secretary,
A Eovlew of tho State of the Crops
in Twenty-one Counties of
Some Iloports Very Good, Homo Hail,
and Homo Thoroughly Discour
Dispatches from a Hundred Counties Around
Kansas City—Reports from
SpeHal Ditpalch fo'Tbc Chicago Tribune*
OiiUNor Ckntiir, July 27.—Crops tbrougbout
this county ore not so good ns Inst year. Wbout
bat boon considerably damaged by hugs, and
recent ralbsbnvo Injured corn on lowgrouud,
Tho outlook for crops of all kinds Is about fair.
Harvesting bns already commenced, and consid
erable will bo dono this week.
Special Dispatch to T?u Chicago 7y(*tin*-
BAO City, July 27.—Small grain of nil kinds
will not yield ovor 75 por cent ns much as last
year, and thoro is also less acreage. There is u
largo excess In acreage of (lax, and the crop Is
line. Corn is ulktut its forward ns at tho snino
ttmo lust year, though the acreage is some less.
Thera nro no bugs or cut-worms In this county
so far n» heard from. Tho storms have not dono
material damage boro. Thu general outlook Is
uot as good for crops as lust year, though much
will depend on prices, tho farmers being hopeful
that lliov will keep up. This will do much to ro
trlova tho fortunes of a backward season. Har
vesting will bo In full opuratlun tbls week.
Special DUpateii to 77i« UMeaoo Tribune.
Duiu.inotmn, July 27.—Thu wheat-crop will
bo about onc-bnlf; oats arc somewhat Injured
by Into rains, but a yield as largo ns lust year is
expected, though cut-worms aro reported In
sumo sections. Cum Is bud hi spots, but us a
rule promises as well us In 1880. llyo Is light in
ncrongc, but a good crop, hotter than Inst year
by 26 pur cent- - Farmers aro generally hopeful,
except as regards tho vegetable-crop, which
has been poor. No serious dnmugn Is reported
by late ruins. The earlier anticipations of tho
farmers will hardly bo realized, llyo Is now
being cut, and harvesting generally will com
mence this week.
Sjxrial iNipatCA to 7>w CM«o«o TVlhuni.
MAiuuiAi.i/rowN, July 27.—As compared with
last your tho whout-cruD will bo one-third less,
and oats about oue-llfth loss. Corn, ryo, llux,
and bay fair, or about tbo same as last year.
Some chinch-bugs In the western part of (ho
county. Tbo lute storms did not seriously dam
age crops, but more particularly buildings and
bridges on tbo bottom-lands. Tbo general out
look is pretty good, and nobody Is despondent us
regards crops. Wheat-harvest Is bale dono.
gjxdal DUpatch to The Chicago 3Yihun«.
Tipton, July 27.—Grub-worms are working
some In com. and tho army-worm Ims In n few
places hoard from entirely destroyed wbolu
holds of oats. This, however, Is not general.
Farmers are looking with lively Interest at tbo
advance of the destroyers. Crops as a rule are
about un average, though corn Is less by about
ono-tblrd. Low lauds have been too wet. Hay
Is much heavier than usual. Harvesting com
tneucod lu earnest this week.
Sr<etol DUpatch to The Chicago TrtMinf.
Clinton, July 27.—Crops are looking as good
as or better thou lost year, and farmers are lu
good spirits. Tho Into storms did little damage
In tbls eouuty, and thoro ora no uhlnnh or other
orop-dostroyors at work. Oat-harvest now lu
Special SHtpaleh to The Chicago ZVUrune.
Wathhloo, July 27.—Crops look fair. Corn os
good as last year on on average, although some
holds aro very poor, especially on low land.
Chinch-bugs at work bad. Some Holds of wheat
have been killed by rust, and farmers aro going
to burn tho crop on tho ground. Harvesting
bns commenced. Oats are generally short. Hyo
Is good. Hay fair. Wheat crop about two
thirds tho usual yield, and small acreage com
pared with last year. Tbo dairy business is pay
ing the best uow.
Special to The Chicago TWbuna.
DunugOK, July 27.—Wheat bos boou consider
ably damaged by chinch-hugs and half tho crop
will pot bo out at ail.' Corn Is not ns good as
was expected earlier In tbo season. Oats and
bay uro good. Otbot crops generally poor.
Harvesting has already commenced. Farmers
not very comment In regard to tho ycar'acrop.
Special Dispatch to vie Chicago TXhuns.
Harlrton, July 27.—Early-planted com Is
splendid; late corn not so good,—more advanced,
however, than at this time last year. Wheat,
with fow exceptions, is a failure. Tho average
sown was very small. Chlnob-bugs nro at work
some. Oats uot us good as last year, but.
fair. They are half harvested. Flax good, but
not ns heavy a stand ns lost year. Hay uneven,
—some very heavy, and some old meadows light.
General outlook fair..
fiMctal Dispatch (o The Chicago Trllmr',
Dubuque, la., July 27.—Great damage Is ro-
Sorted to crops In Howard. Wlnnloshlok, and
ayotto Counties, lowa, and Fillmore County,
Minnesota. Howard County has suffered most,
wheat being almost totally destroyed by tho
army-worm and chinch-bugs. Late oats, corn,
and Uax aro also suffering severely.
£i*dal ZHiyatea to The Chicago Tribune,
West Union, July 27.—A1l kinds of small
grain except wheat ureas good as or better than
Fast year. Wheat very light, and in some locali
ties what there is will not bo harvested. Chinch
hugs bad In places. A worm resembling tbo
army-worm has made ita appearaaoo, and Is
very destructive lu some localities. It Is not
reported very numerous lu the county as yet.
Harvesting well under way. Grass very heavy,
and farmers well along with haying. Lnto
storms did no damage In this county to speak of.
Corn Is splendid, it was never bettor lu tho
Wabash or Soloto Volley.
. btokv coinmr.
gptetol DUpateh to The Chicago Trtouru.
Nevada, July 27.—Crons in this couuty are
about 35 por coat below too averugo uoruago of
last voar, but formers are hopeful. There uro no
crop-destroyers at work of any kind. The re
cent storms wore nut ns bad on orops as first be
lieved. Damage was-mostty dona to emus an
low ground. Partners uro In tbo midst of har
vest, and look for an avorugo yield ijpr acre.
Vabi'KU county.
Bptciae Dispatch to The Chicago ZVfbwn*.'
Newton, July 37.—Crops this year below (bo
average In acreage and yield. Wheat very light.
Oats fair. Corn has a light stand generally, and
on tbo bottom-lands Is totally ruined by blgb
water. .Army-worm B working In many places,
and oats aro being cut green to savo them. Hay
light. General prospects rather gloomy. *
oitAwrono county.
• £p«etol DUpatoh to Th# ChlMwlVtounf-
Denison, July 37.—Taking orops as a whole
they are as good us last year, with tbo outlook
encouraging. Oats much bettor tban last sea
son; earn ns good; boy twice as good; wbdauot
as good. Storms of last part of Juno did con
siderable damage.
gpiclat DtopatcA to Pit CHeaoo TVibtms.
FAiurißLn, July 37.—Harvesting bos com
menced. itye is on average crop. Wheat not
worth catting. Oats bottor thon Inst year. Corn
half rtorop. liny plenty, but quality ratbor In
ferior. Army-worm and oblneh-bug have ap
peared In some localities, but aro too late to do
any damage to small groin.
\ Syttfal DitpaUh to Till CMcago IWbun*. •*
Dbs Moines, July 87.—Crops not nearly so
good as last year; ahout-BO per cent. Farmers
rather despondent. Army-worm Is at work In
somo localities, Harvesting in progress. Out*
look not encouraging.
AyMUI PdpaUh te.TTu CAUa«o TrUnmi.
Euxuu, July 87.—Acreage and quality of
wbout 80 per cent lower than last years Outs, 10
per'oont larger acreage, and 10 per cent groster
yield. Corn two weeks late; lOperoentdoorraso
In acreage; promise of an average yield. Flax,
Wto 78 per coat more sown than In JMO. Borne
flolderoady to outs others sown this month. May
loss and poorer- than in I&XJ. Cblnob-bugs ot
work In some localities. Late storms damaged
crops on low ground. With good corn-crop and
good price for bogs and cattle, tbo outlook Is
gratifying. Harvesting in progress, and weather
' Sjxrial Pdyalck to 70s Chicago lYiwpu.
EiouxOmr, la., July 87.—None of me crops
aro os good In this county as they wore lust year,
except oats and buy. Cut-worms appeared in
the spring, but have done no damage to speak
of. Thials not a groin county, farmers gener
ally raising stock. Hay and corn are, of course,
also given touch attention. Hay-crop promises
well. Corn-crop not good, as it was nearly all
late, and considerable of the seed was poor. U
has been too wot on bottom-lands for corn.
General outlook fair, but uo( good. Harvesting
Will commence this week.
gyktol PfayaUk to The Chicago Tttftuos.
Arrow, la„ July 87.—Crops about half the av
erage. Chinch-bugs very destructive. Wheat a
total failure. Cora and oats about two-fifths an
average. Itye and llax /air. Coulees nearly a
failure. -Grass good. Apple-crop very light.
HuryosUng more than bait done. . Weather dry
and hot, and corn needs min bnuly.
ffysriol DUpatck U TO* Chicaq o TriiUM,
Bronx Lxkb, July 87.—Wheat-crop very poor,
about batf as muub as last year. - Oats fair.
.Flax, very large acreage, ana looks Quo. No
severe damage to cruoa tur la to norms. No
bugs or worms. Farmers qblto hopeful. Jlar*
vesting commenced this week.
Special IHivaith ta The Chicago TYltitm/.
CnanoKßß, July 27.—Cro;« good, and every
body happy. No damage hy tmgs, worms, or
storms to crops. General outlook nxceedlogly
grtUlfylng, Harvesting Is now under way.
Jones county.
Special DltpateA to The Vhitaoo THhunf.
Anamoha, July 27.—Crops compare well with
Inst year, except com, which Is not as good.
Very fcwlchlncb-hugs. Prospects good. Har
vesting lu progress.
Special Duvaieh to The ChUnoo TVdtinc.
Emmkttshuiu), July 27.—Crops in general aro
about tbo sumo as last year.' Ilay-croplmmonne.
Hocent storms did consldorablc damage in some
localities. Thoro has Itocn 100 much ruin of
late, though It does no serious damage. Har
vesting Ims already commenced, and farmers oro
generally well pleased and hopeful.
/fprdst DumDA (a The Chicago Trtbunt.
Crrsco, July 27.—Wheat bettor than last year
though much less acreage. Chinch-bugs and
army-worms have douo much damage In some
parts of tbo county. Early-sown oats nr* very
good: latooals aro very poor. Corn never looked
better at this time of your. Flax fair, but dam
aged some by blight and worm. Hay-crop large,
but duality poor on account of wet weather
while curing it. All grain ripening very rapidly.
Homo curly grain already cut, nut harvesting
proper will euiumcucu this week.
Special Corrttpondtnee of The Chicago TVllmnf.
Hotrrif Emji.v, HI., July 9),—Last week was
hnrly half u week for baying,—too much wot
weather. It rained nearly every day some, and
It was up-hill nuSluess making hay between
showers. Tho weather does not seem to be set
tled yet. Thoro aro signs still for more rain. It
Is some cooler, though. Some of tho fann
ers will )»egln harvesting about tbo middle of
tbls week. The most ofjthom, however, will not
begin before next Monday. Oats nro ripening
up fust, and at present glvo evidence for a
yield. Seme pieces nro quite badly blown down,
which will make it somewhat dlllluult to gather
all of them. On account at. so tmicb rain the
fanners are unusually rushed with work, and
will tlnd It dliiicult to gather In all their crops in
proper season. Help Is ratborßoaroc. and wages
high. Good use Is made of tho sunshine when
there Is nny. Potatoes are growing nicely nnd
look well, but It Is feared that so much wet
weather will rot them.
Special Dtepateh to The Chicago Tribune*
El/)in, HI., July 27.—Tbo farmers of tbls vicin
ity are hurrying la their crops In advance of tbo
approach ortho army-worm. No damage of
moment bus yet been done In Knuo County, but
some little Is reported In tho southern part.
Tbo swcot-corn barest, always a largo one hero,
premises well.
Sptelal iNipaldi (o The Chicago Trttmn*.
Toronto, July 27.—A Mr.Bteuteuburg, of Vic
toria Cross, Markham Township, about twelve
miles from Toronto, believes that ho Is entitled
to a fortune which runs all tho way from thirty
tou hundred millions. He Is tho eldest living
greatgrandson of Jacobus Stoutonhurg, one of
tbo “ nine partners" who settled aud owned
Now York State, lu 1672 Jacobus signed a re
lease of bis estate for nlnoty-ulno years to his
nine children, and, us that tune has passed, and
as tho estates wore not conttscated at tho time
of tho HcvoluUou, It Is now claimed that they
now revert to tbo oldest male lineal descendant.
It Is tbo opinion of good legal authority that tbo
estate will be recovered.
Special Dtrvalch to Th« Chicago lYUmne.
Toronto, July 27.—Information bns been re
ceived boro to tbo effect that tho English Cricket
Team will sail for Australia about the middle of
September. They.may play a two-days'match
in Now York, a one-day's match In Chicago,
Detroit, St. Louis, or San Francisco. They will
play Oct. 1,3, and 4 in Philadelphia. Tbo
team will not touch Canada, because cricket is
notaufllclently well-supported boro. Tbo team
Is captained by Young James LUlywblte. .
Ho Has Determined to Sever Ilia Con
nection with tho ministry**
Special Dispatch to I 7« CMraao TVtiwn*.
PnoviUKNCE, U. 1., July ST.-Tbo.Hcv. William
F. Wbltcbcr, of tho Mathowson ■ Street Metho
dist Church, who was detected la tho purloining
of old and rnro books from Urown University,
tbo Athoomum, and tbo Rhode Island Historical
Society a fow days ago, Has been hauled ovor
tbo, coals. Ho was. pcrpukdeij ( to. come from
Martha's Vineyard to-day, whore bo preached
Sunday, and to-night mot bis parishioners In a
private church meeting, to which all nowapopor
men wore denied admittance. - Ho refused to bo
interviewed after tbo meeting, but sanctioned
tho publication of tbo following card, wblcb will
appear In all tbo morning papers:
•• The Rev. W. F. Whltebor called together his
olhclnl board last evening and made a statement
to them concerning mutters .Which have secured
wide publication during tbo past fow days. Ho.
confessed himself guilty of grievous sin in tbo
matter, expressing tbo deepest contrition there
for, and mmouoood bis determination to take
immediately tbo necessary formal stops to sorer
bis connection with tho Church and ministry."
Wbitobcrwlll leave tbo ulty to-morrow. Ho
Is connected with the theft of probate papers of
’the date 1600, signed by Roger Williams and
other members of the Colonial Town Couuoll.
They were pilfered from tbo olty'ea rcblvos.
Investigating Its Management.
Ban Francisco, July 27.—1 n tbo Mint tnvosti*
gallon to*day Alex Margin, raoltcr and rofluor,
was on tbo stand. He testified that Northern
Hollo bullion was somotlmcs'llt for coining and
sometimes otherwise. Tbo coiner bad frequent*
ly complained of U. When found unflt It was
returned. If proper deductions bad boon mado
tbo groat losses of 1880 would have been avoided.
Tbo question of admitting evidence regarding
tbo previous administration of tbo Mint was
argued at length, and decided In tbo affirmative.
Tbo counsol for Dodgo claimed It would disprove
tbo loading obarxo of Pago that Dodgo bad
received low-grado bullion from tbo Anglo*
California Han* without making proper deduc
tions by arrangements with tbo President ot
that bunk. The witness,' In continuation, said
that Northern Hollo ana similar low*gradu bull*
lon had boon received during tbo previous ad*
ministration, and that bo had received no spu*
olal instructions from Dodgo relative to Nortb*
on\ Hollo bullion. Ho knew of nothing loading
blm tobellovo that favoritism.bad been shown
tbo Anglo*Callfornla Hunk. On cross-examina
tlon, tbo witness testilied that there was nothing
secret in tbo fact of losses sustained on low*
grade bullion. The losses of 1880 wore about
two*tblrdsuf tbo legal allowance for was Logo.
Tbo earnings of tbo refinery department lor
that year more than covered tbo losses.
gprrtaf iHigatca lo Th* Chicago Tyumn*.
Hattoh CiiBBK, Mlcb., July 87.—Tho State As
sociation of Llberallsts and Spiritualists bavo
completed arrangements for tbolr annual camp*
mooting, which will be held at QoguooLako,
near tbo city, from Aug. 13 to Aug. Si. Tbo
grounds aro now being fenced and the necessary
buildings erected. There Is every needed con
venience at this lake to make this a successful
meeting. There ate two pleasure steamers,
three sull-boats, and an endless quantity of row
boats at the lake; also two good hotels, and
numerous small cottages on the shore. With
nil tbo extensive arrangements It will doubtless,
be a b/g success. *
Bpttial DtnaUh to 3fts Chicago Trtftuni.
norSPuiNoa, Ark., July 87.—C. Baugh. J. J.
McNally, New Yorks W, W. Dye, Indianapolis;
William J. Pood^J. U. Soolt, St. Louis; William
Ward,Columbus, O.; William Bishop and wlfo,
Clinton, -111.; William Hall. Louisville; Miss
Maggie Peru.,Ylckatjuiv. HI.; the Hon, John
McClure, Arkansas; L. Brourl, Moborly. Mo.;
Ibo Hun. J.M. Babb, Clarksville, Tenn.; Mrs.
Steam, Clnolnnatl, oro .among tbe lato promi
nent arrlvota hero. -
Santa Pb, July 87.—A Foss del Norte Modloo
special say a i ■ “ A messenger who loft tiantarlcla
Saturday evening Arrived heyo this morning, and
reports that Indians had surrounded a rauoh at
which there are two map and some women and
children, and trouble is feared. A detachment
of soldiers left hero this morning for the ranch,
and a volunteer party will follow later to-day. 1 '
Origin of the : Name Canada.
- Wo will wager something that you (moaning
tho reader) oanuot tall tho meaning of the word
Canada, or from what It is derived, if you give
up, here It Is, John Leeds Uusman, In bis history
of Maryland, says that when the Spaniards tint
landed on the Canadian coast they looked around
for awhile, and fludlng no Indications of gold
or silver, orled out, "Aca nada." meaning
*• There Is nothing here." The Indians, bearing
this phrase so much, employed It to designate
the Spaniards after they were gone. When tho
French arrived, being while, the Indians took
them for the tame kind of people, and cried
out, ••Acauada, Aca undo." Tbo French sup
posed ibis to bo tbe name of tbo country, and,
dropping the t, called It Canada. Ur. lineman
says there Is the best authority for believing this
to be the true derivation of the name.
Commissioner Dudley Studying
a Plan of Pension Organ*
Itcform, Which Ho Hopes to Institute,
noil Crookednesses Which Need
. Itccttllcntlon.
Barrels of Honey Awaiting Oonkling - The
, Secretary of tho Senate Very 111*,
ttpttlnl DUtxtUh to The Vhltaga Trtbiinr,
WAsiitnOTOx, D. C M July nr.—Tho publhbni
statement that Commissioner Dudley ban do*
elded upon a plan or reorganization of tbo Pun*
ston llurcau is premature. Ho is diligently
studying tho situation and seeking counsel I rom
tno«# (pialillcil to give it, with u vlow to making
•Improvements, and Is entertaining plans for Im
provement In various directions, but will not
venture to make sweeping changes until fully
convinced that Improvements ore practicable,
and tho details are (ftmvasaou In all tholr bear
ings. For tbo Internal work uf bis olllco bo
proposes, In general terms, to. make those
Examiners who aro qualified by experience,
education, or natural ability to sift evidence
and ascertain its legal value for the adjustment
of claims heads of dlvlsfoumglvlng them subor
dinates uuougb to perform the routine work re
quired In tbo eases submitted to thorn. Under
too present system be Hods that eases In which
thouvidenoo Is insulliclunt, being taken up lu
their turn with others, are placctT back In tbo
list of unsettled eases after Iho ncuossaiy nil.
dluonul evidence has been asked for. 01 ten
when those coses are reached again they do imt
go to the some Kxsminor who bud charge
of them at first, and tbo result Is
that tbo same evidence is occasionally
demanded a second time. Ho believes un Im
provement can be made In this respect, and is*
giving tbo subject such attention as no can. In
both these matters, wheu a plan of improve
ment is finally decided upon its adoption must
necessarily be a work of some time. Perhaps
tbo most important of the Commissioner’s plans
Is that In regard to tbo extension of tbo work of
Investigation at toe home of claimants by special
agents of tho Department, and fur this work ho
Is fortunately relieved from one seri
ous embarrassment under which his prede
cessor labored during tho greater portion of
bis incumbency of tho Commissloncnhfp. Un
der tho law as It existed prior to (ho last session
the special agents of tbo Department wore only ,
authorized to investigate eases In which tboro
appeared some dnllult ground for n suspicion of
fraud, but, by a changed phraseology In tbo
law, any and all coses may now bo Investigated
by tbo agents of tbo Pcnsiou-Ofllcc, wbo can call
upon and cross-examine witnesses and
secure such additional evidence wbilo upon
tbo ground us Is attainable and tbo
ease demands. Ho proposes in tbls work
to select such Examiners as have most
thoroughly mastered tbo Intricate features uf
tho pension laws, and will, In all eases except
the IhvcsttgaUoD of supposed criminal acts, re
quire Ageuts to make their Investigations with
tbo full knowledge of tbo claimant, giving him
tbo right to bo present In person or bv attorney.
Such claims as can readily be adjudicated from
the records of tbo War Department will not bo
submitted to Special Agents, in respect to the
functions of pension attorneys, Commissioner
Dudley Is considering a plan, tbo adop
tion of wblcb la some form may.
greatly Increase the usefulness of
those gentlemen, and relievo tbo Bureau
of no Inconsiderable portion of Its work. Hu
believes that tho repeal of a clause of the Pen
sion law In existence three or four years ago,
by which an attorney who bud secured a con
tract with a pension claimant was Insured by
the Government for his foe amounting to #lO
in each ease, bos worked
Under tbo present system attorneys nnittom
pulled to demand their pay In advance. ouui as a
result, they are sweeping tho country for
pension claims, and aro ready . to
toko up any and all sorts of
claims from people wbo will advance
thofcoofflu. Tuo result Is the accumulation
tof a vast number of incomplete and doubtful
claims. In wblcb the attorneys have no further
direct interest. Commissioner Dudley believes
that tbo passage of a law authorizing the
Bureau to pay tho attorney bis fee whenever a
claim Is successfully prosecuted from the pro
ceeds of tbo claim itself, and making It unlaw
ful for an attorney to receive ufcoin advance,
or demand pay for services which have not re
sulted profitably for tbo claimant, would bavu
a tendency to put n slop to the
tiling of doubtful claims. In such
cases, tbo attorneys who must, from tbolr ex
perience, buvo qualified themselves to recognize
valid claims nearly as well as tho Examiners
can themselves, would advise Intending claim
ants not to prosecute whoa they were unablo to •
produce sulllclent legal proof of tbo Justice of
tbolr demands to mako success probable. Tbe
Commissioner Is also entertaining a purpose to
require that pension attorneys shall complete
tho evidence on pension claims before tiling
them, otherwise they win not bo touched. Ho
believes that the law under which attorneys are
authorized to demand pay far tbolr services
contemplates sometbUigraoru than the Ailing out
of original applications and leaving tbo Pen
ston-OiUco Examiner and clerks to do all tho
bard work In tho case. «
BjHrial DUvatth to Tfii C/iuafO iViStwu.
Washington, D. C,, July 37.—A friend of
Conkllng reports blm as Baying rocootly that bo
could not Imagine any circumstances that would
induce blm to again bo a candidate (or any pub*
lie office, or to make another political speech.
His law docket is full and valuable, and no bus
already tbroo SfiO,OJO foes, two of them from
foreign capitalists.
Bpteua ZHtvaUh to Tht ChUafO Tribune
Washington, D. 0.. July ST.—Col. Hurcb, Boo*
rotary of tbo Senate, Is very seriously 111 with on
organlo disease of the heart, and there aro groat
fears that bo will not survive. He bos boon sluk
now for eomo weeks. Tbo nhyslotans have
thought be bad Urlgbt’s disease or a liver com*
plaint, and It was not until lost Sunday that It
was discovered that he had heart-disease. Tho
trouble la of very recent development.
The Review of Volunteers Reforo the
Queen—Rloro than 50,001) Soldiers lu
Lino—Tho Significance of the Review.
Ovmtpondtnte Ntw York THbuur.
London, July 11.—Tbo papers and tbo public
generally uro In a stole of dellgbt'at tbo success
of the review In Windsor Park on Saturday, and
tho dollgbt scorns abundantly Justified by tbo
merit of tbo performance. Inno country would
It bo tbougbt an easy matter to colleut ninety*
six regiments of troops from all parts of the
Kingdom on n single' parade-ground, and
send them homo again within forty*
elgot hours wirbouC a single accident or
serious hitch or misadventure of any Kind. To
do It In Knglaad would bavo been tbougbt
Jwonty years ago miraculous; and so it would
lavebcen. To do it In any country where tho
troops collected wore volunteers end nut
regulars would bavo taskoa both the ability
and tbo credulity of regular officers.
From whatever point of view ft la
considered, the feat looks a very remark*
ablouno. Tbo man who conceived tbo notion
was u bold man. Tbo authorities who took It up
bad to faco skepticism and ridicule fora long
time. It may bo said that the public, who take
an Interest In such matters, did not bcllovo
either that the volunteers would turn out In
strength, or that tooy could bo brought to tbo
ground at the time fixed, or that they would ac
quit themselves handsomely wben (hero, or tbot
they could bo fed, or could bo taken away
again without Intlolt delay and disorder. Vou
buvo only to turn over the flies of tbo paper fur
a week or two back to see bow much of tbla
croaking there was. Tbogenoral satisfaction ut
tbo failure of all these evil predictions Is pro*
Eorclonod to the general faith in them before*
There are In all Kngiand about 900,000
volunteers. More ttaau uae*fourtb tbo
whole number put iu an appearance
at Windsor. Hy tbo testimony of all
observers they were a body nf real soldiers.
In pbysiqiie they are superior to tbo lino. In
perfection of drill theyareundoubtodly Inferior,
but It seems to bo admitted that in the points es
sential to military efficiency lu the field they
would be more than a tuateb for tbo same num
ber of Hritisb regulars. It la tna lament of tbe
Urltlsb officer In (besu days that tbo
troops be commands are boys.—short in stature,
—weedy lads, lll*fod. and unablu to bear fatigue.
Tbo volunteers oxclted both tbe admiration and
envy of the regular officer by tboir muscular
development, pedestrian powers, and manifest
ability lo endure a bard day's work of any kind.
Mo 00 nso lea "himself by criticising Aholr per
formance from tbe burrock-yard polnruf view.
Tbo march past did not And favor lu the eyes of
this stern censor. It did not duserve,
bo declares, tbe encomiums bestowed ou
It, Tbe volunteer officers and' .sergeants
were not up to> their work. They •‘spoilt the
appearance of tbe battalion." One mounted
officer committed the unboard-oC offense of
••bulging" bis leading company; an outrage
that apparently ought lo have been punished by
Instant death. Distances between companies
wore not always wotl kept. Supernumerary
ranks wore not *' dressed," and some of tho mou
actually bad so little sense of self*respect as to
swing (heir arms la walking. Many officers hold
their swords badly.
Of such technical criticism as this there is
Blonty, and much of It, 1 dare say, Is deserved,
ut It counts (or little against tho general
and substantial praise the volunteers bavo
fairly woo. Not the least admirable tnUur
about them vu tho spirit whivh took
thorn Into tho service and kept them there, and
which finally brought thorn In ouch number* to
Windsor. Tho volunteer movement originated
In a hurst or patriotic feeling, stimulated by
tho vaporing of French Colonels and tho poetic
war-cry of Mr. Alfred Tonnvson. Thatwos all
very well to begin with, hut a movement cannot
be kept olive by condiments of that sort. It has
lived through periods of discouragement: and
not the least of the obstacles In Its way was tho
contempt for tho volunteer, which tho regular
officer look little pains to conceal. Them will
bn less of (but to contend with after the mag
nificent display of Halurday. Our friend who
worries over Irregular distances and awkward
salutes Is lint a faint coho of morn august dis
pleasure that used to rain down on tho volun
teers. Hut the Uiiku of Cambridge himself pre
sided .over the ceremony at Windsor, and it
Is through bis mouth that the Qiiccu expresses
her personal satisfaction with tho bearing and
romluot of her volunteer troops. Tho Queen’s
desire to review them bad a great deal to do
with the eagerness of tha men to bo reviewed.
Her presence, It may bo added, evoked ah
enthusiasm not too often shown in those days:
or. If shown, reserved forotber members of tho
Itoyal family. Tho Dnko is the Incarnation of
everything that Is professional and technical In
the military world: with a profound respect for
routine, and a permanent conviction that a
certain number and order of buttons uu a
soldier's coat and a certain quantity of pipeclay
on his bolt nra of prime consequence to his
soldierly* ellloioncy. lint the Duku bus brought
himself to suy this In n general order:
"Tho conccnirattou, and the subsequent dis
persal to their homes, of so largo it body In so
short a time would have been impossible with
out proper subordination and strict obcdlcnvo
to orders, and Judging by theimnotunl perform
ance of the railway service as well as by bis
own observation of tho battalions trom the time
of their arrival to tho close of the review, bis
Hoyol Highness is satisfied that the UUctpUao
and endurance of nil ranks would tin credit to
troops employed on permanent service, and are
worthy of thoj highest commendation."
Other observers, who saw mom than lb« Duke
‘could see. speak with equal emubitsls of tho
good conduct of tho troops on the Journey, the
excellent order and discipline shown in entering
mid leaving trains and stations, their sobriety,
and their admirable discipline,—which hereto
fore has been u weak point in this force. Tho
railways did their work to the surprise of every
body. There was no block anywhere, and
hardly any delay. Homebody with a
bead on his shoulders had hern found
to make tho arrangements: or, ns It would
seem, two sane Itodles with heads, for
the Great Western and the Southwestern Rail
way decided the work between them. They have
shown that It is possible to concentrate an army
upon f.omlon within a very short time.—shorter
than the time an Invader must take to reach
the English shores, supposing be could reach
them at all. it Is to be remembered, however,
that iu this case they dealt with nothing but tho
personnel of an army. The railways brought no
rood, no guns, no ammunition, no horses, no
baggage. Every soldier curried his rations in n
haversack ami his drinking water or other
drinking fluid in a bottle.
Benton to Death by a Follow-Convict—
Tlio Murderer Killed by the Odleem.
Paducah, Ky., duly 24.—This city bus been all
ngog to-day over a most brutal murder and fatal
shootlag, which occurred in tbo Jut! of this
county at this place, a few minutes before 7
o’clock this morning. Levi Holden and Jobu
Stewart,.two colored moo, tbo former a convict
to tbo Frankfort Penitentiary for four years for
highway robbery, and tbo latter a convict for
eltrblcen months, for larceny, were confined In
tbo sumo cell, and bud been together for tun
About three months since Holden, having In
some manner obtained a small saw from an out*
sldu friend, made an attempt to free himself,
but through Stewart telling a female friend
what Holden was doing tbo Jailer beard of the
work and secured iho saw. Tola enraged Hot*
den. and be swore vengeance, asserting that bo
would kill tho (Jailer and some one else, as ho
never expected to go to tbo Penitentiary. No
notice was taken of tbo threat, though since
often repeated. Who else Holden meant to kill
besides tho Jailer never occurred until to*duy,
when tbo threat was partially carried out.
Yesterday the Jailer announced that tho pris
oners, together with nlno others, would start for
Frankfort this morning, and about the hour
named a few friends were admitted to tbo Jail
yard fora farewell talk with thorn. Taking ad-
tbo Deputy Jailer, and bis. last
chance to carry out his throat, Boidou.wltba
largo bar of iron from a bunk wblcbbebudln
some manner secured and secreted in bis coll,
assaulted Stewart from behind, knock
ing him to the floor with one lick, and.
Jumping upon him, literally pounded bis beau
into a Jelly, while bo crushed in bis breast-bone
by repeatedly kicking and Jumping upon him.
Tho odes of Stewart for mercy caused tbo other
prisoners and visitors to cry ••Murdcrl" and
thus attracted to the Jail the Jailer and his
Deputy and tbo County Judge, wbo live
near. Tboy ran Immediately to tbo Jail,
but wben they arrived they found nil still.
Ascertaining toe cause ofj tbo disturbance,
they wont to tho cell occupied by Holden and
Stewart, and, culling them, asked tbo trouble,
being unable to detect auytnlmr wrong owing to
tbo darkness of tbo cell. - Holden answered
••Nothing”; but wben .Stewart was called and
failed to answer, the Jailer concluded all Jwas
not right, and, with drawn pistol, backed by bis
deputy and tbo County Judge, opened tbo cell
and told Holden to corao out.: lie refused, and
when tbo Jailer threatened to shoot him, ho re
plied that ho didn’t ”caro ad-n."
With this tbo Jailer made a start as if to en
ter the cell,,wben Holdou raised bis olu b and ran
out of tbo coll.strlklngat tbo Jailor os bedld so.
Tbo Jailor barely escaped tbo lick by dodging,
but the Deputy, wbo stood near, was struck
across tbo breast and knocked down. In the
corridor of tbo Jail Holden turned upon tho
three ulllolals, and had raised bis club to strike
again, wbon three shots were beard, and Holden
fell shot through tbo body near tho novel sM
through tho bead. Ills death was Instanta
Investigation developed that Stewart was also
doatl, and life bad likely left bits before Uoldon
ceased bis murderous assault Upon him. Hol
den was a treochcrous and hardened prisoner,
and Stewart quiet and iooircoslvc. The Coro
ner’s Imiucst justified the shooting ot Holden by
the ofllcials.
As stated, there was considerable excitement
over the shooting, and the scene of the murder
and shooting bos been visited by hundreds
during the day. In the midst of the excitement
this morning, when the Court-House yard was
flllod with excited blocks, tbo County Judge had
to address and explain Ibe shooting and cause
before tney would disperse.
Tho Question of 111 k Acceptance of n
Call co cite Pint Presbylorlau Church
of Chicago,
Special DitvaUh to 77i< Chicago Tribune.
Boston, July ST.—TboUov. John 11. Barrows,
of Maverick Church, East Boston, Is cooUnod to
his bouse with rheumatism, hut It is
understood ho Is still umlooldetl whether
to accept tho call : to the First
Presbyterian Church, Chicago. When It was In*
tlmated to him several weeks ago that ho could
rccolvoacnll tboro bo peremptorily declined:
but new elements have arisen, and n formal call
Is supposed to bo on the way bore. This will not
bo accepted without further consideration, al*
though tho salary offered Is SO,OOO, against SO,OOO
in East Boston. Mr. Barrows Is not and has not
been a candidate fur the Chicago pastorate, and
it Is doubtful if be could be prevailed on to
leave his present charge, by vybom be Is uni*
vorsally esteemed. Uo has boon hero for about
twelve months only.
French Canal*Bulldera at Panama*
Panama, July 10.-Local nows la absolutely
without Internet. Tbo French colony, an liu*
Ixmaot body since tbo iidvont of tbo canal*
'UlMers,suatou(by tbo Do Lessops company,
celebrated the anniversary of tbo fall of tbo
llastlllo with much enthusiasm. Agraml ball
was Riven on tbo night of tbo Kith, and on tbo
following day there wore Rames lu tbo oatbodml
& Illuminations ut night, a concert. by -tbo
if tbo Zapaduros, and a grand banquet at
tbo (irand Hotel. Tbo day passed off agreeably,
and was Mattering to tbe pride of tbo sous of
Franco. The people— nt least tbo better classes
oftbo-natlvu population—manifested little nr
no enthusiasm, and, In fact, regard rather coldly
tbo oew'cumora from Franco. Tbo Fourth of
July ornuyothor national festival would have
provoked a greater outburst of sentiment than
did tbo Htbuf July among tbo Panamenos.
Canal affairs are lu a sort of transition stato
from tbolr dull lethargy of a fow weeks slncu to
sumeiblngllko activity. This Is duo to tbo re*
turn of M. iilanobot and to tbe temporary pres*
onoo ou tbo Isthmus of M. Henry Ulomto. (lou*
oral Secretary of tbe Company la Paris. Will, it
will be months lieforu tbe surveys am com*
pleicd, off," and overytblug
ready for moving rook sad carlo.
Ucitarci MirroHs nud I'bysloal Debility* «ie.
lioiMof U plUMlAlt UU.Ui4OJ.HU. None genuine
wlibuut signature of 8. I). bIUEBUUNII. A. funner
agent of mlnelsadrerUaliigaainirtous Imitationun*
tier tbe auumod name of Ur. Itloord's Ueatoratlre
im JJr. bicord ofl'arli, wroie lo Wm. it,
'Woodward, of the Una of K. Keugerd Co,,
ISO K.WUliinartl.i New York, luatrucllngblnt
«o order Shut ibo miui letter with hie (III*
cord'*) name (breed thereto, aud published In
varleua papers, be discontinued Immediately
or ho should commence |e*u| proceeding*
without delay. The genuine con be bad of (lalo £
si. wboletala agents for tbe drug trade.
Or. blgesutund aureus to lurfult loud fur any fall* <
uru to cure wlUi lllourd's Vital UeatonUvo tundar
bla apodal adyiue), or for anything Impure or Inlurl*
uua Id lb Orer UWOU ouroa In the linlwa autos alone
bare been effected wltbia the last Bre roars. ,
Address, with Inclosed sump fur deavrlpUre dr*
ouior with testimonials and #rwuioius, to OIL tL P.
WGKSMyftU, 40 World tJuUdiaf, Kew York.
PUOOHAM.MPS of fifteen games, ending (In CTII
t.'AUO) the brilliantfle.asnn of Wil:
On &T 1 1 BUFFALO.
Qfl Siih/nhi//! •• 1 i| DETROIT.
All (he Game* begin n( fltlO.
Get tickets at Hl‘A*U)t.No'9.kh Madlioa-sU
ra.A VTO.V9, ltd Sludloon-sU
MAVKIt’ri. fid Washlngton-st.
li cr r.xpo.uioo
I JlMllding.
ineei *** THOMAS
TO-NiGHT-Second Symphony Night, when Brahms*
No. ” wtll b® performed for the Aral time
111 tills Clift
!i'V.V\V. , ,‘. i . u . ( O v NinilT-ltequost l*rogrnm.
8A rmiDAi —At3:Ji p. m.—l’upulnr Matinee. Hat
urjl»y Evening-" I'eopreV* Program.
Building’ '** Ul>< * cunw * or >a,e at the Exposition
.... SHW.OEO. D. CARPENTER, Lomoo.
Great Scenic Effects,
Great Cast,
Admirable Acting, &c*
...... Matinee Saturday at 3.
Dramatic Company.
Kxtra Performance Sunday Night.
Monday, Aug. I. wilt be produced tho most annerb
play of modem times, TIIK DANICIIKFKS. with iu
wealth of scenery, machinery, wardrobe. >und para
phernalia. and an unequaled coat of characters.
Clark-tC, opposite the Court-House.
IThe Octoroon!
- Honso crowded to the doom nightly. The terrific
atnnndn for life between McC'lusky one the Indian.
Next week the Acme Opera Company.
„ REDUCTION IN !MtICKH-15e. a’HJ. Xle, and Me. The
Cheapest First-Class Theatre on earth. .Monday, July
85, and until further notice. Urn great mural drama,
Palmer & Co.’s Magnificent Scenery. Six full-blood
ed Siberian Hounds. Two Trick Donkeys, and the
, Original Kentucky Slave Chanters.
TWouty-second-st, Cottage Grove and Indlana-avs.
This Bvenlna and every evening during tho summer
Sunday evening and Sunday Matinee,
Admission, 25ci Sunday Matinee*, lie. .
Holman’s Anne. Xlvcp, nml Mtotnacb Pad.
For Malaria, akoo, ana Stomach trouble*. 99.00.
Holmnn’sHpeclnl Pnd. Forcbronlecasos. 90.00.
Uolmnn’s Npleen licit. For stubborn ca»oi ot
enlarged Spleen and unyielding idvor and Stom
ach trouble*. 95.00.
Holman** Infants* Pud. For ailments of Infanta
and Children. 91.50.
Ilolmnn’a Abdominal. Pad. For Dlorlno, Ora
riau, and Utadder trouble**. 95.00.
Holman's Kenal op Kidney Pud. For Kidney
Complaints. 99.00.
Holman’s Pectoral Pnd. For affections of tbs
Chest and bungs. 90.00.
Holman's Absorptive Medicinal HodyPlas*
ter. The best I’laator In Uie world. 95c.
Kolmna’s Absorptive Medicinal Foot Pins*
ters. For Cold Feet. Headaches, and tilugxtaii
Cireulaiiuu. Per pair, *se.
Absorption Halt far Medicated Hath*.-For
Colds. Ithnumallsm. and all cases wberaaMedU
entod Hath U neododi also an excellent foot-bath.
Per ft lb. package. 95c.
I For sale by all l)rattgl«t*» or sent by mall, postpaid,
on receipt of price. The Absorption gall >• nut
•‘mailable." and must bo aonl by Express at purchas
ed* expense.
800 that eoch Pad bear* the Private Hfretiue
Stumper thu HUJ.MaN PAt> XOMI'ANV, with
above Trade-Mark primed In urocn.
OU. IIOI.MAN’B advice Is free. Full treaUsoseot
free on application. Address
(P.-O. »ox 31121. . 744 Itrtmdwoy. X. Y.
For Yon;
Whoso complexion betrays
Borao linmfliaUng imnerlec-
Uon, whose mirror tells yon
that yon ore Tanned, Sallow
and disfigured in countenance,
or have Eruptions, Uedness,
Itonghncss or unwholesome
tints ot complexion, wq say
nso Hagan’s Magnolia Balm*
It IsadeUcato, harmless and
deiightfnl article, producing
the most natural ana entranc
ing tints, the artificiality of
trulch no observer cau detect*
and which soon becomesi per
manent ir the MugaQlla Dttlm
to judiciously used.
. Notice U hereby given tbi* a meeting of the Stock*
bolder* of UuiCbrwigu. Hannibal ABU «**>•»!►*» H»H*
roiui Company will bo held at Hoorn JL MaWLa
Balle>*u, Chicago, llllnul*. on tho lath day of Augu»t.
bail, (or the purpo*o of electing (our lUfocior* In
place of C. B. Harwell. N. K. galrbault. John IL uf*
place of C. aVerwell. N. K. galrbault. John u. ter*
•on. and Uum«U binte. wooio term* of OUOO expire
o *hy ordo/o( the Board of Director* ibU July U l®L
Jtruraurutiueooa™ * wiL B«»ldeuU

xml | txt