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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1872-1963, September 04, 1881, Image 6

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THE CITY.
ET GEKEKAIt.
Enoch Emery, of Peoria, is at the Sherman.
K. Carey, of New Orleans, is at tho Sherman.
'■ C.M. Layton, of Lincoln, Xeb., is at the Sher
man.
Dr. E. B. E. Carpenter returned home last
week-
tv. U. MacArthur, of Winnipeg, is at the Tre
tnont.
Unor.PHA Wolfe, of Xew Orleans, is at the
Palmer.
Oscar A- Tolle, of San Francisco, is at the
Palmer. 9
J. G. Brown, of Leadville, Colo., is at the
Palmer.
‘ Hexkv Davis Jil of Springfield, is at the
Palmer.
.1. W.
Palmer.
Montgomery, of Louisville, is at the
Col. C. M. lIKAVEit, of Rockford, 111., is at the
Trvmont.
A. S.McKknxey, of San Francisco, is at the
Snerman.
♦ George A. Batchelor, of London, Ed?., is at
* the Palmer.
Lieut. C. Gardener, U.S. A., is registered at
the Palmer.
Thomas Devendouf, of Cedar Jtapids, is at
the Tremont
tv. H. of Janesville, Wig., is at
the Sherman.
’ E. J. EsTAanoOK, of ISoston, is registered at
the Sherman.
Orville Tuell, of Denning, Is. M., Is at the
Grand Pacific.
T. Benson, St. Catharines, Canada, is at the
Grand Pacific.
C Slevek, or Fort Griffin, Tex., is registered
at the Palmer.
The Hon. J. s. Kunnels, ot Des Moines, la.. Is
at the Tremont.
B. Hkllman, of Cheyenne, Wy. T., is stooping
at the Gherman.
J. H. U.vMSKi* ana family, of Albany, N. Y.,
are at the Leltxnd.
Congressman Thomas Uvan, of Kansas, is at
the Grand Pacific.
C. D. W. Young, of St. Paul, Minn., Is regis
tered at tho Tremont,
A. W. Van Vllet, of Ludlngton, Mich-, Is regis
tered at tho Tremont,
Roswell 1L Mason and family, of Helena. M.
T., are at the Palmer.
Jupoe W. E. Caton. of the Cheyenne Agency,
Is at the Grand Pacific^
C. D. Dickey and family, of New York, are
domiciled at tne Palmier.
Mu. and Mus. S. W. Durant, of Stillwater,
Minn., are at the Tremont.
The Hon. A. A. Ames, Mayor of Minneapolis,
is registered at the Sdcrman.
(!. G. Stkiniieimej* and C. D. Cook, of New
York, arc domiciled at she Sherman.
George UE.\DMAN.und R, Carswill and wife, of
Edinburg, Scotland., are at the Palmer.
L. H. Clark, of Cleveland. Chief Engineer of
the Lake-Shore Kcud, is at the Sherman.
J. \v. Gannett, off the Union Pacific Hoad, and
family, of Omaha, aro at the Grand Pacific.
W. henry BAivnery and O. Scudmorc Stan
hope, of England, are at the Grand Pacific.
the Hon. Grocn B. Eaum. United States Com
missioner of Internal Revenue, Washington, is
at the Grand lAicifie.
At the Sul>-Trcasury yesterday $35,000 in cold
and $3,000 in silver was disbursed, tho receipts
aggregaiing-$12,000 la silver.
* W, A. Strong, of Hock Island, General Pas
senger Agent of the>Chicago. Rock island & Pa
cific Road, is at the Tremont.
K. Blackwell, of Port Huron, Mich., Me
chanical Superinccndcntof the Chicago & Grand
Trunk Road, is at tho Palmer.
The lawn concert of the Union Club will be
given tomorrow evening unless it rains, in which
cose It will occur Tuesday evening.
The value of the meats which escaped burn
ing at Hatley’s packing-house will be deter
mined tomorrow by tho appraisers. -
. Willis Drcaimond. Milwaukee, Land Com
missioner of fio Chicago, Milwaukee & tit. Paul
Road, is stopping at the Grand Pacific.
The' internal-revenue receipts yesterday
amounted to $42,793, of which $33,397 was for
spirits, $1,743 for cigars, $3,45ti lor tobacco, and
sL(h£ for beer.
The Methodist preachers* meetings, which
have been discontinued during the summer
months, will commence again Monday at 111:45
a. in. in their regular room for meeting. No. 57
Washington, street.
The temperature yesterday, as observed by
Mannssc. xjptieian, 88 Madison street,Tribune
i Buildings was as lollows: Ba-m., 76 decrees:
iy~a.ni., VS; 32 m., 77: .'5 p. m., SO; 9 p. m., 74.
—S a. m M 20.63; 9p. in., 29.59.
V The Floating llospitai Association closed its
Jaborlorthoseason of ISSI last Friday. They
have bad on the pier 12,718 women and children.
The total expense was 51,173 lor eight weeks—a
cost of little over nine cents to each person.
In Justice Brown's court yesterday John
Murphy and Edward I»o!l gave hail in the sum
ofs3oo*each for tneir appearance at tho Crim
inal Court, charged with riot in dispossessing
one Adolph Roth from a leasehold without due
process of law.
The Rev. Henry B. Ensworth, of St. Asidrew’s
Episcopal Church, has returned to the cay after
a short vacation at Ocean Beach, X..)., and will
conduct morumg and evening services no-day.
Thursday evening the parishioners of tSt. An
drew’s give a reception to the Rector cmd his
, family at Xo. 894 West Adams street.
American wines arc appreciated even in
Europe. The well-known grocer, C. Je me, 110
- and 112 Madison street, in this city,yesterday
shipped, via tho Merchants’ Dispatch and Anchor
Line of steamers, to Glasgow twelve eases of
American champagne, ordered by Lord L’4phen
stone, of Carberry Tower, near
land, for bis own table.
.Tons C. Xeae, the insane man who shotr five
people on Clark street the other night, was
taken before Justice Wallace yesterday, and,
not being able to furnish bail, was scut over the
river to await a hearing on the 13th insr. The
three wounded men at the County Hospital arc
getting along nicely, and it is believed their
chances for recovery arc good.
The Committee of Arbitration, composed', of
Messrs. George Davis, William McKinley, ai»ri a
Mr. Chamberlain, appointed to pass upon the
question whether or not the plauing-miil on
"Wells street should be allowed to Ik* rebuilt,
bave completed their wore, and the majority ic
port condoms tho premises. They found that
the building bad been damaged more than
percent, and the Building Superintendent has'
forbid the repairing of the structure.
H. C. Carter, better known as Oklahoma
(Carter, is in the city making arrangements to
get the claim of tho Oklahoma Association be
» ,‘forc the Cabinet, when he hopes to get a decision
* -favorable to allowingfreedmen to occupy the
Oklahoma reservation in tho Indian Territory.
He says they have :w.oi)o people now ready to
take up and occupy the lands, and that they will
have a Republican State within two years from
The time they get tho Executive ord-sr giving
them their rights under the act of Congress of
1867.
Mr. W. G. Kercheval, the marine editor of
The Tribune, was yesterday made tho recipient
of a handsomely-engraved gold prests budge,
the following inscription wfiich it bore oxplain
ing who the donors were: “To W. G. Kercheval
from his marine friends.” Cupt, Williaiti Carey,
too Harbormaster, who made the presentation
speech, said that tho gilt was intended a f an ex
pression of gratitude lor tho fairness and com
pleteness of the reports iu The Tribune’s ma
rine column. Kcrchcval, of course, responded
appropriately.
The experience of thosewhobave given a fair
trial to the different devices for consuming
smoke which have been introduced in Chicago
goes to prove that there are several of these
devices which effectually perform their func
tion. . In view of this fact the city
authorities ought at once to take
jold of the smoke nuisance, and
>y a vigorous and persistent prosecution
if those who refuse or neglect to avail them
jclves of means for preventing the issue of
lease quantities of black smoke, tench them
the lesson of which they stand so much lit need.
At a meeting held on the evening of Scot. 1
ty State street busiucss-mcu who claim their
property rights have been injuriously afflicted
by the protracted obstruction of that stiver, a
rommiUec of five was appointed to devise
Fays and means to obtain a redress of their
jrlevanecs, and report at n future meeting, the
time and place to be by them designated. The
committee met Friday evening nnu agreed to
recommend an appeal to the courts, by institu
ting four suits, which shall be lest cases, todc-
Wrzniue the right of the Slate street residents
to recover damages suffered from tho blockad
ing of tho street. A -meeting will be bold
Wednesday evening.
The following is a list of the dutiable goods
received nt the Custom-House s’estcrday: .1. M.
Brunswick Sc 'Buiko Co., 1 case ivory blocks;
Kantzlcr Sc Hargis, leases cigars: Mandcl Bros.,
4 cases dry goods; Judson Sc Co.. 7 bales carpets;
J. V. Farweli Sc Co., 1 case drygoods; Yergho,
Kubllng Sc Co., 30 cases crockery*- - eases fancy
goods; Grammes i Ullrich, I- casks and <5 cases
brandy; J.M.W. Jones, casks ink; Charles
Clanz,:»packages skins: Wilson Sewing Machine
Go-12 cases machinery: Eddy. Harvey »V Co-2
cases gloves; Downing, Sheldon Co- 1 case
cutlery; Carson, Pirie. Scott Sc Co., 3cases linens:
George J. Schmidt Sc 8r05..5 case manufactured
straw; LangfelA Sc Heidclbergor.4 cases leather;
>an Sobaaek, Stevenson Sc Co., cases merchan
dise; Koblsaat & Co.. 1 case buttons;
Sprague, Warner Sc Co- r, cases cigars;
Burley A Tyrrell. S packages of crockery; Best,
ttusaeil & Co., S cases of cigars; Corson, Pirie,
Scott & G0.,1 case of woolens; Charles Glanz.
1 case of shins; Hibbard, bponcer & Co., »aJ
boxes of tin-plate: Sidney Shepard i C0.,-1U
boxes of tin-plate; Chicago Stamping Compan},
200 boxes of Un-plate; ItltcncMk d; Koster,_,4M
railway ties: Goodenow & Hinds,
ties and SOO poles. The collections were $ ki,O9L
INQUIUY among the insurance pork
packers yesterday elicited the fact that the de
tails of the contemplated t‘ x .\ e , usio ? °f n l^ c „ t
works and increase of lire-lightlug faellltlM at
the Stock-Yards had not been entire!) a
The committee of insurance men hate not
vet hold their meeting, as the h ,„ t
ties of the Town ot Cake hate not
gotten the full plans for tho Hcw „
This committee-will meet tomorrow, ami m u
probability will then receive n full report as to
what has been done. No time isi belnk lost, but
tho arrangement of tho work requires and will
receive uue measure of dcliDerauoo.
The much-taiked-of city excursion tram on
the Milwaukee A- SL Paul Hoad lelt at J o clock
Yesterday morning tor Oconomoaoc. Bcon
iiwii.il nf five cars, and was m charge ol Assist
ant-Superintendent Murfey. tbo part)
were mo following: Xbe Mayors betruaij,
ThomasO Thompson; P. J. Howard,Cit> Clerk,
Con Herman Lieb.Suporintendcntof the a ter
Olliee: Brook MeVickur. Seerctaryol the Board
of llealtd. and Healtn Ollieer Louts Merkt, Al
dermen Altpeter, Somber, 1 help,,
Wcthcrcll. Short*'*, Meyer, Schroder, luilno,
Xclson. Hulbcrc, Wnn/.cr, Sunders. * in | l
Murphy: Coroner Matson, state Senator W in 1,
and County Commissioner itheiuu aid. The par
ty will return Monday.
The latest victim of the pool-buying and tiger
fl'Miting mania is a young man named Alexander
McKay. who has been employed as a book
keeper by Joseph 11. Quinn, a Ilnur dealer at No.
—I South Water street. Quinn swore out ablate
warrant before Justice Wallace, alleging that
Thursday evening McKay entered the store
after business bouts and took about s.u
from the money-drawer. Detectives were sot
to work on the cave, and it has since been dis
covered that McKay has collected between hAHJ
and SJOO of outside accounts. He has skipped
ihe town leaving behind him a wife and children
in great destitution. According to the best in
formation obtainable, McKay spent the money
in buying pools and playing against the bank.
Arrau am Lincoln Post. Xo. 91. G. A. IL,
met last evening at tho Palmer House, com
mander E. H. Howard in the chair. 'Xho post
decided to attend the Bloomington reunion, and
it is expected that about forty comrades will
participate in that gathering. The First negl
igent band of twenty pieces will accom
nanv the veterans. The command will
rendezvous at tho First itegimeut armory
ntfiM P- m. Wednesday, and will leave by the .1
o'clock train. Comrade Bowles* was elected
color-hearer tor the occasion. A cordial invita
tion was extended by tho post to all old soldiers
111 inin them. Transportation has been arranged
for at tho rate of JIJW fortho round trip. Custer
Post meets Tuesday night, and many ol its
members are expected to attend the reunion.
CtmoNF.it Matson held an inquest yesterday
srXo :i7Ti Wabash avenue upon James B. liun-
San tho slayer of Thomas H. Lowerre, who died
in a cell at the Armory. Couuty-I’hysictau
Btntbardt in a post-mortem examina
tion made upon tho deceased determined
that death resulted from acute peritonitis, in
suitin'- from blows and other injuries, which the
iurv found he received in the struggle which
was ended only in the fatal wounding ol Low
erre An inquest was also held at tho Morgue
uuou Frederick I) lassmeier, who was accident
ally run downand killed Friday evening by cars
on the Burlington & Quincy Kailroad near the
crossing of Ashland avenue and Twenty-second
streeL The deceased was a Gorman. 16 years ot
a-c, only recently in the country, and lived at
Xo. 57a Wast Tweuty-Urst streeL
ELECTION OF COUNTY OFFICERS.
It was mentioned yesterday in the dispatches
that tho Board of Supervisors of La Salle
Couutv was atiout to make up a case to test
tho question whether or not tho County
Judges and cetlaiu other county oflicers
hold over another year under tho new law.
Countv-Attornev Willett, who has been in tho
same ’business for some time oast, appears to
understand the nature of tho proposed case, but
has no confidence in tho movement. The Board,
ns he understands, proposes to refuse to tlx the
nav of countv olliccrs at tho mcetinir tomorrow
loriss;. and it is proposed to mandamus them,
and Thus take tho case to the Supreme Court.
The point he makes is that tho board can tlx the
Bav of the oflicers at any time between now and
ec 1, and that, if it failed to act, the salaries
would remain the same as last year, and, conse
ountly, a mandamus will accomplish nothlmr.
He will iro to Ottawa tomorrow, however, and
savs that Wednesday he will have a case ot his
own which he thinks will hold. W hat it will be
he would not sav.
THE CHATTANOOGA REUNION.
The Society of the Army of tho Cumberland
met at tho Grand Pacific last night, Muj. W ill
iam M. Loughlin presiding. The object
of the meeting was to further tho ar
rangements for tho thirteenth annual re
union at Chattanooga, Sept. 21 and 2t.
Gen. A. M. Stout. Col. D. W. Marshall, and
Charles A, Stone were constituted a committee
of arrangements, and Gen. Stout and Col. L. I),
tiwaine a Finance Committee. Tho members
desire to correct the erroneous Impression that
tho socictv is composed exclusively of ollicers.
The constitution expressly provides that the
membership shall include every olheer aud sol
dier who at any time served with honor in the
Army of the Cumberland. A circular issued
from the Headquarters of the Northwest an
nounces tbat'the excursion train will leave Chi
cago Sept, i 39 at S:4O a. m. The train
will lie chartered for tho trip, and
will alford sleeping accommodations while at
the reunion.] A circular from Chattanooga
suites that thp first day will be ushered in with a
oalute of ihiiuecu guns fired at sunrise, on Cam
eron Hill, bvCoi. Hamilton’s buttery. Fifth Ar
tillery, U. ti. A. The station of the battery over
looks tho battlefields of Chickamnuga, Mission
Itidgc, Lookout Mountain, and Wauhatchie. The
morning will •be devoted to organization,
speeches, poems, and music, and in tho after
noon tho battlefields will be visited. During tho
second day, tho Society of the Army of the
Cumberland and the Association of Ex-Conled
craies will assemble on Cameron Hill, ond ut
noon will unite in raising the Stars aud Stripes
with becoming ceremonies. An address of wel
come will be delivered by a representative of
the Confederate Association and iholrcomrudcs,
which will be responded to on behalf of the cx-
Fedcrals by Gen. P. H. Sheridan, President of
the Society of the .'Army of tho Cumberland.
The remainder of tbo day will be devoted to
sight-seeing. The proceedings will torminatcat
night in a grand illumination of the city.
GOOD FOR CASE?.
Martin Casey, the somewhat aged but by no
means decrepit tender of the Lake street bridge,
did a good piece of work last evening in tho way
of mashing a “masher.” Casey was standing at
the corner of Randolph and l*u Salle streets
waiting for a car, when he saw n
girl of perhaps 15 years approached by a
la-dc-da sort of a chap, who addressed her
mthcr abruptly. The girl refused to notice the
fellow, whereupon ho became bolder, and finally
bad tho object of bis insulting attention bathed
in tern's. Casey came to the rescue at this
juncture and asked tho girl what bad taken
place, and she told him betweeu her
sobs that the masher had been trying
to induce her to go to his room
with him. Then Casey turned his attention
to the fellow, who bud been quietly walking
away, and iu less time than it takes to tell it Mr.
Masher was. comparatively speaking, a total
and bloody wreck. .Casey had bit him bard and
often, and tho crowd that gathered around and
saw tho weeping girl applauded. Tho girl was
put on a car—she was on her way home to
,Twenty-second and Hulsccd streets—and tho
‘bumbled masher made himsoif promptly scarce.
ROTTEN FRUIT.
It was stated in yesterday’s Tribune that
Tlealth-OllicerMerkl had arrested a fruit peddler
xtamed MeXulty, who runs a stand opposit the
Palmer House, for selling decayed Iruit. Me-
Xulty said be obtained bis fruit from a man
named Joseph Walker, who runs u fruit store on
Xorth Clark street, just north of tho bridge, and
who furnished stands in dilTercnt parts of tho
city. Yesterday a reporter called at the Xorth
Side place and asked for Mr. Walker. Ho was
informed that there was no such man there, ami
that a runs the ulncc, and ho waff
out. While waitiug for his return the reporter
“took in ” tho place. It is a shallow store with
benches ranged around the walls, and a number
of men were sitting about transferring fruit
from boxes to baskets. Their operations were
very curious. They would fill the basket with
half-rotten fruit, arrauge a few choice speci
mens on the top, knit on some highly-colored
musqulto-nctting, and it would present a very
tempting appearance. Pears seemed to be tho
principal fruit packed. On tho sidewalk m
front a couple of men were packing peaches.
The reporter waited around some time for
•‘Turner,” but finally gave him up as a myth, as
Jt was stated that Healtb-Ofiiccr Merki was
alter the proprietor of the shop, and it looked
very much ns though Walker had citbercbangcd
his name or skipped out.
TJXE CJLTY-HAlili.
Forty-eight burial permits were issued
yesterday.
Tiikuk were three deaths from small-pox
yesterday—one nt the hospital (John Kelley,
taken from West Madison street) and two in
the city. Two new cases were reported—one at
No. 3CO West Chicago avenue, and tho other at
No. 743 Milwaukee avenue. There is a case of
scarlct-fcver at No. I*3 Ontario street.
The rumors in regard to the statements of
Canal Superintendent Thomas—that 00,000 cubic
feet of water per minute camiot be taken cure
of, and that the Bridgeport pumps wilt bo
stopped whenever there is an excess of water —
arc true, and the city authorities will doubtless
have an interview with tho Canal Board in order
to come to some agreement on tho subject be
fore any further steps are taken toward build
ing the works.
Gas-Inspector Baldwin has been traveling
on Michigan avenue recently mid finding out
bow far the corucr street-lamps have been
moved by the South Park Commissioners, lie
will make a report to the Mayor on the subject,
and steps 'will be taken to restore the posts. If
possible, to ibeir original positions, the property
owners on the side streets, who were assessed
for the posts, having an interest in them of
which, it Is claimed, they cannot be deprived by
the arbitrary act of the Park Commissioners.
(XKAIt THE TRACKS.
At last an effort is to be made to stop an an-
THE CHICAGO TRIBUNE f SUNDAY. SEPTEMBER 4, 1881—TWENTY PAGES.
noyance which has long 1 been put up with by the
people of this city, who could do‘nothing but
complain. The following. Issued yesterday, is
of particular Interest to tho teamsters, who will
now be apt to remember that other people have
rights which they are bound to respect;
Police Department, Office of-General
Superintendent, Chicago. Sept, 3.—General
Orders , No, a.—The attention of tho force is di
rected to Sec. 1,517, page SOI, of the revised or
dinances, prohibiting obstructions to street-car
is frequently heard from citizens of
tho inconvenience to which tho general public,
is subjected, principally on account of team
sters. wuo delay tbo cars by remaining on and
driving their vehicles slowly In or along tho
track, neglecting to turn olf when notUleu by
the ringing of the oar-bell, and when there is no
necessity for causing such detention or annoy
ance. The following Is tho law referred to, and
members of the force are hereby ordered to ar
rest all persons who violate Its provisions:
Sec. 1.517. Tho cars shall have tho right to
tho tracks, as against any person, carriage, ve
hicle, or incumbrance put, driven, or being
thereon with a view to delay or embarrass tho
progress of the cars; and no person shall ob
struct tho said tracks, or obstruct or prevent
tho cars from running or progressing thereon,
by placing, driving, or stopping, or causing to
bo driven at a slow pace, or stopped, any vehi
cle or other obstacle In, upon, across, along, or
near said tracks in tho way of any car, If there
shall be r%n opportunity to turn otT, after being
noli lied by the ringing of the car-bell, muter a
penalty of *5. W. •». Mc(s arirlk.
General Superintendent of Police.
COUXTY-BULLDING.
Seventeen* insane coses are on the call In the
County Court tomorrow.
Maj. W. M. Taylor is being mentioned as a
candidate for Clerk of the Criminal Court by his
friends.
Tan trial of Prince Alhert Jones for the mu r
der of his brother will be begun before Judge
Rogers Tuesday morning.
If an election for County Clerk is held this fall
it is announced that Mr. Vosswinkle, the present
Chief Clerk of the olllce, will be among the can
didates.
The County Treasurer yesterday completed
the sale of delinquent property iu the Town of
Calumet, and will begiu on Hyde Park special
assessments tomorrow.
The CouniyClerk’s employes are suffering be
yond description from the smoke nuisance. An
engine appears to have been placed Just beneath
the windows on tho conn, and tne smoke issuing
from tho chimney attached thereto drifts into
tho ollieo, soiling the books and stilling the
clerks.
The County Board of Education met yester
day and disposed of routine business. K. S.
Metcalf was elected teacher of music and
elocution in the Normal School. Mrs. K. S. Met
calf was elected teacher of drawing and rhet
oric; and. Mrs. M. U. Ross was elected to take
charge of the kindenrarten. Bills were audited
to the amount of about SI,OOO.
It was announced yesterday that on and after
.Wednesday the County Court would be trans
ferred to the South Side—the new Court-House —
and that all business of the court would be
transacted there after that date. The Septem
ber term "will be opened at tne old rooms as
already announced, as a matter of form, but an
adjournment to the South Side Mill be had at
once.
The principals of the village high-schools of
the county have been selected, and will cuter
upon their duties to-morrow. They are os fol
lows: J, F. Klatzlng, llaveaswood; W. A, Pur
iugton. North Evanston; E. A. Barnes, Whi
uetka; E. F. Flagg, Glencoe; D. L. DeVlne,
Irving Park; W. 11. Wood, Jetfcrson; Miss Ella
True, Norwood Park; J. C. Scoroeder, Park
Ridge: W. D. Slmouds, Palatine; J. W. Groger,
Blue Island; and G. W. Davis, Forrestville. All
of the teachers are new to tho several schools,
and, with two exceptions, are now in tho
county.
The County Board will tomorrow elect tho
successors of Messrs. Ebcrhardt and Sherman,
of the County Board of Education, and three
Toll-Hoad Inspectors. The gentlemen named
would like to be their own successors on the
School Board, but Justice Summerfleld, and
Prof. Webster, of Hyde Park, appear to be in
clined to measure strength with them. The re
tiring Toll-Road Inspectors are J. N. Hills, of
Lake View; Louis Pryor, of Maine, and John
Dilgo, of Niles. Candidates for their places are
slow in coming to the front, and it would not be
surprising to see tho majority of thorn re
elected. *
THE CABLE ROAD.
SATISFACTORY PROGRESS DURING THE PAST
WEEK.
Work on the State street cable road has been
pushed rapidly forward during the past week,
and astonishing progress bus been made. Large
gangs of men arc working early and late, aud
Superintendent Holmes’ promise of a half-block
of double-track per day is being more than ful
illled. Monday morning the work of breaking
ground north of Taylor street was begun, and
last night the track was laid to Eldridgc court,
the iron framework half a block further, and
ground was broken to Peck court. It is Che in
tention of Superintendent Holmes to have the
trade laid to Madison street when the work
men on tho south end reach Twenty
second street. The large new con
crete crusher, which was built at tbo
Twentieth street shops of tho company, is in
place ut Harmon court and is doing good work.
His uu improvement on the one ut tho south
end of tbo road.
Tho road has been completed between Har
mon court and Fourteenth street, ready for the
cars. At Fourteenth street there is a tem
porary road across tho truck for the trains
which travel from Wabash avenue, west of
State street. Frou?«fhis crossway to opposit Xu.
1440 State street s Vfir ; of men are at work put
ting in tho sloir viug blocks between tho
trucks, and the ft/Teil * ready for them as far
south us the BThiMpc (crossing. Tho tirst
large concrete cC iU ,!.-<s just north of tho
crossing, and is fecOTng the tracks south of it.
It was noticed tho greater part of the day that
the small buys In tho neighborhood had no cu
riosity to examine Its workings, as tho huge
iron worm looked us wicked as ever. Men arc
employed to warn people away from it-
A gang of masons are at work at the Burling
ton crossing putting in the heavy foundations
upon which the huge cross-tracks are to rest.
These tracks are on Twentieth street, ready to
be transported to the crossing, and men arc at
work putting tho heavy beam woodwork around
the frame. ,1 is transportation seems an impos
sibility, but Vo Mr. Holmes nothing is impossi
ble. Ac the 0 intersection of Sixteenth street
there is a gap left fur the passage of trains, and
the track f|ora the Burlington crossing to Sev
enteenth street is ready to receive the concrete.
The iron and wooden Irumework is in place be
tween Seventeenth and Eighteenth streets,
and when the tracks arc uut in place
tho trackway will bo ready for tho
concrete idling. There is another temporary
crossing laid over the tracks at Eighteenth
street, and over this there is a great amount of
travel, as Eighteenth street bridge is tho chief
connection with the West Side in that section of
tho city. Between Eighteenth and Archer av
enue men are at work putting in the
IRON AND WOODEN FRAMEWORK,
and south to Twentieth street channels for the
t racks are being cut. From Twentieth to Twen
ty-second street tho surveyors are at work
staking off the graded bed. It may be seen
from this thill between Peck court and Twenty
second street work is being done at every point,
which is an exceedingly good showing.
At the engine-house, corner of Twenty-first
and State streets, a great deal of work has been
done during the week. The entire south and
west walls arc up, ana one-third of the east wall.
The beds of solid masonry tor the four engines
have been completed, and are now ready for
their heavy loads. Some of tho boilers have
been put in place, aud it is expected that the
work will be finished within a very few weeks
and tho power be ready lorthocablc. Tho huge
chimney, which is to be 160 feet high, begins to
loom up, and will be quite n landmark iu that
section of the city when completed.
All along tho west side of State street the old
curbstones have been removed, and workmen
are putting new ones iu their places. Tho side
walks arc in a fearful condition, full of holes
and loose boards, and it is strange that no acci
dents occur from them. The residents along
the street are anxious to have new walks laid,
and express the wish that the city would luok
after them.
BUSINESS INTEGRITY MEETING ITS REWARD.
There are some branches of business with
which the public becomes to a considerable ex
tent familiar, and are able to judge for them
selves of the quality of the articles offered for
sale. But it is different in the safe business. No
one can tell frofh the appearance of a safe
whether it will protect its contents should lire
attack or burglars assail it. An established
reputation is. therefore, necessary, and this the
Dicbold safe has, from tho fact that, whenever
tested, cither by the devouring clement Uit\or
by the midnight marauder, tho burglar, it has
never failed to merit the confidence reposed in
it. by preserving its contents intact. The repre
sentative here in Chicago for a grout many
years, Mr. John W. Norris, Vice-President of the
Uicbutd Safe A: Lock Company, is conservative
and truthful in his statements to bis customers,
and be ims, as a natural result of bis integrity,
the contidenco of the great majority of the lead
ing banks, corporations, professional and busi
ness linns in this city and in Milwaukee, St.
Paul, and throughout the entire Northwest.
Their business is simply immense, but their
constantly Increasing facilities enable them to
meet all demands promptly.
GO TO THE BEST,
spacious, and pleasantly lighted rooms. Expe
rienced teachers, practical course of study, and
thorough discipline make the Metropolitan-Bus
iness College, opposite McVicker’s Theatre, the '•
best place in Chicago to obtain a business edu
cation. Day and evening sessions. ,
SOUTH PARK CONCERT.
Concert at South Park today in the East Park.
Trains leave Illinois Central Depot at 12:45 p.m..
2:15 p. m.,3p, m. Returning leave South Park
at 453 p. m„ 5:20 p. m., 5:38 p. m., 7 p. m. Con
cert commences at 4 p. m. Fare, 23 cents, to
South Park and return, provided tickets ore pur
chased at ticket office.
LOCAL ITEMS.
I*ve wandered by the sad sea waves,
Renewed my youth, and—drank champagne;
Now ! will gather in my “wires"
And lay thorn for the spring campaign.
—' l ‘ Our Carter’s'' soliloqiif/.
Wo* are pleased to sec our old-time caterer,
“Dick Somers,” has established liimself iu
such a central location as the old Record
er’s office, opposite MeYicker’s Theatre. We
expect to see his cominodlous new restaurant
crowded on the occasion of his opening on
Thursday, Sept S. Jle will make a specialty
of serving the delicious bivalve iu every
form, besides a bill of fare embracing all
tilings our market affords. Go to the open
ing, and, if yon like it, keep going. The old
est Horist iu the city, u Edgar Sanders,” re
opens witli a line collection of cut flowers
and generaljlorist work in this new restau
rant. Good work and reasonable prices is
his motto. ILL. Ferris will conduct the
cigar department with as line a stock as can
be found iu the city.
An exchange says Beaconsfieid never
wore anything but patent-leather slices.
Great fellow for sensations, that Dcacons
lield.
A particularly handsome business “turn
out” attracted the attention of a Triune
yesterday. It Mas a light,
covered business handsomely
trimmed, showily painted in white, and hear
ing the tastefully-painted inscription, “ Eu
reka Laundry, Henry & Co., 157 West Madi
son st” A span of prancing, graceful bays
completed a “turnout” that we venture to
say is unequaled by any lauudry establish
ment iu the city.
A Concord paper says that Mr. Emerson
frequentlyattended the lecturesattlieschool
of philosophy, “and sometimes fell asleep
over the essays,” The Oumhaße nuhllr.an sees
in this an indication that Mr. Emerson is re
gaining his faculties. Perhaps it was be
cause the Faculty of the school needed
punching up.
Tomorrow’ will be a good time to com
mence the course at U. 13. liryant’s Chicago
Business College; it is the commencement of
the fall season.
Doctors, sa'ulToltaire. are people Miio put
drugs of which they know little into a body
of which they know less. Iu Chicago it is
“ two dollars ” we object to.
Make your selection for your fall outfit
while the stock is lull of new styles. A line
variety at Turner’s tailoring establishment,
85 Madison street.
Although the weather Is cool, no case of a
girl having her appetite for ice-cream frost
bitten is as yet reported..
The rich plushes in fall shades in the win
dow of Horner’s millinery house, BUS \V.
Madison st, are attracting much attention.
Ladies with small mouths are in favor in
the South this season. This is the first inti
mation we have received that the “ pork and
hominy” crop had failed.
Time is short. Weho says. But twenty
days remain of. tile great closing-ont sale of
ladies’ French kids for S 3. Bents’ sewed
button bouts $2.50, at 331 West Madison.
There are only seventy-eight methods of
adulterating lager-beer in this country. The
rest of the methods are used on gin and
whisky.
While Edmanson Bros’, neighbors are in
dulging in parades, this firm have their hands
full supplying their superior oysters.
September days won’t be any too mellow
for good eating.
Tlie Cluckering upright piano with its new
patent nickel action is taking the lead above
all others in the market.
There are places in the Bocky Mountains
where the snow has tilled ravines 150 feet
deep, and where it lias not melted for scores
of years. Since the Hades scheme is ex
ploded, tins information is of little value to
the general public.
A life-size crayon portrait of President
Garfield by Alilborn„the artist, attracts many
visitors to the studio West Madison.
Utali children do not have four fathers to
boast of, ns' other children do, but sands of
the sea shore! look at their mothers!
If you want a handsome diamond ring for
the “dearest girl iu.the world,” call at Trask,
Howe & Co.’s.
Queen Victoria is said to have a remark
able collection of autogranhs. She pur
chased, through an agent, two of the 3ISS.
of the Disraeli novels, and got them for
about. SIOO apiece. Our Chicago men's
10 U*s can be had for nothing—but prom
ises.
Our suburban readers when in the city
should go to Joshua Smith for correct pho
tographs of themselves and children. Studio
200 North Clark street.
It only takes one-seventh of a second for
the brain to realize that its owner lias been
hit on the nose, and another seventh for it to
tell him that lie can outrun the man who hit
him.
The celebrated Brown furnaces at Brown’s,
2100 Wabash avenue.
It will'save the gentlemen a good deal of
trouble if the Government will order all
money letters going West to be addressed to
the “ care of the James brothers.”
SANITARY APPLIANCES.
The invitation extended by J. 13. Clow &
Son, of 212 and 214 Take street, in last Sun
day’s Tniuuxi-: was accepted by many of our
prominent citizens, who appreciate the many
modern sanitary articles displayed in full
operation for their benefit The invitation is
extended during this mouth, and we certainly
advise all who are interested in sanitary
matters (and who is notVj to call and in
spect the linest display of latest improve
ments in this line ever exhibited in this coun
try by any one linn. Especially those who are,
or who contemplate, building should visit
the above named establishment shey would
procure the best articles suitable to a correct
and healthful application of permanent
fixtures in regard to closets, baths, and other
sanitary measures.
KING’S.
On Monday, Sept. 5, at 10 o’clock a. m.,
during the day and evening. King will set a
lunch, which you mid your friends are
cordially invited to partake of. It will not
be necessary to enumerate—the bill of fare
will be after King’s usual style. .Remember
Kiug takes the lead for a line drink; one of
his frozen punches is nectar refined—lt
soothes the palate of the most fastidious.
King’s. 77 South Clark street.
BURGLARIES—A THING OF THE PAST!
Bankers and custodians of money who are in
need of llrst-class security always investigate
the manner of constructing burglar-proof safes,
and in most cases make the purchase a matter
of security instead ot price. These parties al
ways, after examining the construction, mate
rial, and patents employed oy Hall's Safe &
Lock Company give thorn a decided preference.
Their work is popular with all nations and in
use in every civilized nationjou the globe. They
now have ready for shlpmeut the largest secu
rity vault In the country. Its weight is about
800,000 pounds, and will be placed in the vaults
of the National Bank of the State of New York
this month. The following bankers of the North
west have during the past week given the Hall's
Safe & Lock Company the following orders for
bank safes, after pronouncing the Hail's safe
the only absolute burglar-proof safe made:
Bunk of Cheney, Cheney, Wash. Ter.;
City Exchange Bank, Elwood, Ind.; Bank of
Ada. Ada, Minn.; First National Bunk. Glencoe,
Minn.; Gentry & Gentry, Arcadia. Ind.; G. W.
Schell, Prlnghar. la.; Osage County Bank,
Osage, Kas.; C. Langworthy, York, Nob.; G.
Bubson, Jr., Seward, I). T.: Rich Hill Bank. Rich
Hill, Mo.; National Bank, Holla. Mo.; L. K.
Southwick, Friend, Neb.; A. W. Cross. Medora,
111.; Anderson Childs Bunk Company, Indepen
dence. Mo.; Pettelisb, Skiles & Co., Ashland. 111.;
Langlade County Bank, Antlgo. Wis. Were
they to report tboirsalesof lire-proof work with
that of their bank sales, the reading would be
tiresome. These reports of bank work sold by
this mammoth bunk concern are given to our
readers that they may realize the wealth,
growth, ana prosperity of the Northwest.
PHOTOGRAPHY AT ITS BEST.
Judging from the amount of business done by
J. K. Stevens, he is the leading and most popu
lar photographer In the city. At the present
time, to advertise his new gallery. No. 108 Dear
born street, corner of Washington, he is mak
ing the best cabinet photos at SI per dozen—
the amount of bis business being so large it
paj*s to do so, and he will continue to # mnko them
at that price as long as the people appreciate
it end continue their most llocral patronage.
JENNIE E. CRAMER.
who was found dead on the beach at West Ha
ven, Conn., supposed to have been murdered, is
said to have been exceedingly beautiful.
Her sudden and shocking death promises one
of the greatest sensations of the nineteenth cen
tury. A beautiful lithograph of her .face Is now
being distributed here with the compliments of
Reed’s Gilt-Edged Tonic, at nil druggists.
MARINE.
PORT. OF CHICAGO.
ARRIVALS.
Stmr Grace Graromoml, South Haven, sundries.
Sour Sheboygan, Milwaukee, sundries.
Prop Skylark, Uenton Harbor, sundries. •
Prop Messenger, Benton Harbor, sundries.
Prop Albert Soper, Muskegon, lumber.
Prop Mary Grou. Smith leaven, sundries.
Prop-Maine, Muskegon, lumber.
Props. C. Hall. Muskegon, lumber.
Prop SC. Joseph. Muskegon, lumber.
Prop G. llickox. Muskegon, lumber.
Prop K. K. Thompson, Muskegon, lumber.
Prop Lincoln, Munltowauuee. ties.
Prop Michael Grab.-Montague, lumber.
Prop Favorite, Menominee, towing.
Prop K. P. Uomly. t;ieveland. coal.
Prop Swallow. Montague, lumber.
Prop Vanderbilt, Buffalo. sundries.
Prop Granite State. Alpena, posts.
Prop Wlsauiitekon. Buffalo, sundries.
Schr Jessie Phillips, Muskegon, lumber.
Schr Panina, Duncan City, lumber.
Schr Ida. Manistee, lumber.
Schr Adirondack, Grand Haven, lumber.. .
Schr Myrtle, Muskegon, lumber.
Schr Apprentice Bov. Grand Haven, lumber.
Schr Wallin. Holland, lumber.
Schr S. .1. Holland, Muskegon, lumber.
Schr Union. Pentwatcr, lu uiber.
Schr Agnes. Muskegon. lumber.
Schr Llsger. Mamtowaunee, ties.
Schr Gibraltar. Maullowaunee, ties.
Schr Eagle Wing. Muskegon, lumber.
Schrutiawa, Grand Haven, lumber.
Schr Albert Smith. Milwaukee, lumber.
Schr Pity of Green Hay, Escanuba, Iron ore.
Schr Maine, Grand Haven. ittuiber.
Schr (Jramts. Menominee, lumber.
Schr Planet, Menominee, lumber.
SchrS. A. Wood, Marinette, lumber.
Schr Maggie Tlmmitsuu, White Lake. ties.
Schr Helen Pratt, Muskegon, lumber.
Schr C. U. Trowbridge, St. Joseph’s Island, poles,
Schr Transfer. Muskegon, lumber.
Schr Gen. Sigel. Muskegou, lumber.
Schr J. W. Duane. Buffalo, coal.
Schr A. J. Covllt, Muskegon, lumber.
Schr Wiuule Wing, Ludlngtou, lumber.
Schr T. H. Howland. South Chicago, light,
Schr Oak Leaf. Kurd Klver. posts.
Schr Mars. iiUdington. lumber.
Schr D. M. Forrest. Ludlngion. lumber.
Schr City of Grand Haven, Grand Haven, Itunber.
Schr Maria Martin. Buffalo, coal. ,
Schr Sardinia. White Lake. lumber.
Schr 11. B. .Moore. Ludlngton, lumber.
Schr Belle Brown, Ogonu Bay, ties.
Schr F. L. Dauforth, Ashtabula, coal.
SchrC. Micbelsun. Ludlngton, lumber.
Schr Annie O. Huuson, Manistee, cedar posts and
luiuber.
Schr ArenJul. Manistee, lumber.
Scbr Onward. Two Rivers, lumber.
Schr Gilbert Knapp. Charlevoix, lumber,
Schr Cunncaut, Ludlngton, lumber.
Schr Clipper City, Manistee, lumber.
Schr Julia Larson, Fentwuter, lumber.
Schr Willie Loutit, Manistee, lumber.
Schr B. F. M’ude, Charlevoix, bark.
Schr Colllngwood, Grand Traverse, wood.
Schr Ostrich, Suamlco, lumber.
Schr John Blair Jr. Muskegon, wood.
Schr Annie Thomle, Packard's Pier, lumber.
Prop Ocean, Montreal, sundries.
ACTUAL SAILINGS.
Stmr Grace Grummund. South Haven, sundries.
Stmr Sheboygan. Manitowoc, sundries.
Prop Skylark, Bentoa Harbor, sundries,
prop Messenger. Bentuu Harbor, sundries.
Prop Albert Soper. Muskegon, light.
Prop Itochoster, Buffalo. th.OUJ bn wheat.
Prop Lawrence. Cbeooygun. sundrlea.
PropC. lllekox. Muskegon, light.
Props. C. Hall. Muskegon, light. '
Prop Maine. Muskegon, light.
Prop Buckeye. Muskegon, light.
Prop Michael Groh. Montague, light.
Prop Favorite, Menominee, sundries.
Prop Oneida, Buffalo. 25.UA1 bu corn and sundries.
Prop St.. Joseph. Muskegon, light.
PropG. .1. Truesdell, Ludlngion, light.
Prop Canada, Colllngwood, ai.luu bu corn and sun
dries.
Prop Mary Groh, South Haven, sundries.
Prop K. K, Thompson. Muskegon, sundries,
prop New York, Buffalo. b.\WJ bu wheat'.
Schr Olive Culver. Pensaukee. light.
Schr House Simmons. Muskegon, light.
Schr Ella Ellenwood. White i*ake, light.
Schr Stafford. Muskegon, light
Schr H. A. Hichmond, Muskegon, light.
Schr William Sturges, Menominee, light.
SchrC. F. Allen. Grand Haven, light.
Schr Nellie 1 lammond. North Port, llghu
Schr Eliza Hay. Muskegon, light.
Schr Coral. Silver Lake, sundries.
Schr Peoria. Sturgeon Hay, light.
Schr it C. Crawiord. Manistee, light.
Schr Swallow, Uutfalo. ‘M.IUO bu corn.
Schr Kctchum. Mbnlstlque. light.
Schr Kate Kelley, Oswego. lajjUJ bu wheat.
Schr Joseph G. Maaten. Buffalo. 4U.0U0 bu wheat.
Schr Sunrise, Buffalo. £>,ixw bu corn.
Schr Scud, Holland, light.
Schr Eagle Wing, Frankfort, light.
Schr Ottawa, Grand Haven, light.
Schr Butcher Huy. Marinette, light
Schr Apprentice Boy. Grand Haven, light
Schr Jessie Phillips. Muskegon, light.
Schr Adirondack, Grand Haven, light.
Schr Myrtle, Muskegon, light.
Schr York Slate, Muskegon, light.
Schr E. P. Hoyce. Ludlngion, light.
Schr T. S. Skinner. Muskegon, light
Schr Kvaiine, Muskegon, light
Schr Pilot. Muskegon, light.
Schr F. B. Stockbridgc. Muskegon, light
Schr Hegulator, White Luke, light
Schr Gen. Sigel. Humlio, light
Schr Lincoln Dull, Muskegon, light
Schr Celt Montague, sundries.
Schr Union. Pcntwatcr, light.
Schr S. M. Stephenson. Menominee. light
SchrT. J. Bronson, Menominee, light.
Schr Advance. Muskegon, light.
Schr Yankee Blade. Port Huron. 1C.359 bu corn.
Schr Pitot, Muskegon, light.
Schr Chimney iiurlbut, Buffalo, 41,000 bu corn.
port iiur.ox.
Port ntmox, Mich., Sept. 3—9:30 p. m.—
Passed uo—Propellers St. Louis, Newburg,
Joseph S. Fay and consort, Passaic and barges,
David Ballentine with schooner A. B. Moore,
Havana and consort. Ontonagon with Mystic
Star and barges: tug Lakton and barges.
Down—Propeller Wococken with schooners
Delaware, Tempest and barges, Peter Smith and
barges, Henry Howard and barges; schooners
M illiamCrossthwait, Gen.F. Scigel. and Monti
ccllo.
Wind—Northeast, fresh. Weather smoky.
Daniel Webster’s Descendants.
To the Editor oj the Washington Post.
I was attracted by the following paragraph,
which appeared in your issue of yesterday:
“Only two grandchildren of Daniel Webster
are now living—Mrs. James Geddes Day and
Mrs. Samuel Appleton.”
Paragraphs similar to the above have ap
peared ic dllfcrcnt journals semi-annually lor
several years, and have, without exception,
been incorrect.
Daniel Webster bad but three children—
Edward, Fletcher, and Grace. Edward, who
never married, was killed in the war with Mex
ico; Fletcher. who was killed at the first Hull
Kun, married Miss Caroline Story White, of
Salem, Mass.; Grace married Samuel Appleton,
of Boston, Mass. The children of Fletcher and
Caroline were; Daniel, Ashburton, Grace,
Julia, and Carrie. Daniel died childless In early
manhood. Ashburton died unmarried in 1877,
Grace and Julia died before reaching maturity,
Carrie, the widow of James Geddes Day, died at
Marshfield, Mass., on tho 10th inst., leaving no
children. Thus it will be seen that there is no
living lineal male descendant of Daniel Webster
who bears his name.
Mrs. Fletcher Webster Is now lying quite low at
Marshfield, grief-stricken fortbo loss of ner lost
and favorit child.
The children of Grace Webster and Samuel
Appleton were: Samuel, Daniel, Carrie, and
Julia. Daniel died childless from the effects of
u severe burn, Samuel married a daughter of
the late Gen. Abercrombie, and now lives in
Massachusetts; Carrie married Mr. Newbold
Edgar, of New York, and after his death Col.
Jerome Bonaparte; Julia married Mr. Armis
tead, of New York, As these children, with tho
oxccpction of Daniel, still live, it will be seen
that there arc two granddaughters and ouc
gandson of Daniel Webster alive at tho present
time. They are Mrs. Bonaparte, Mrs. Armistead,
ana Samuel Appleton.
Sltlnny Itleiic
Wells* Ilealth Kenewcr—Absolute euro for
nervous debility and weakness ot mental or
physical functions. SI, at druggists. Depot, 52
Lake street.
The Gosche-Uopper “One Hundred
Wives” • company will open the season at
Poughkeepsie on Sept. 12, returning thence
in November, and afterward appearing in
New Vork and Brooklyn.
Sick headache cured and prevented by Dr.
Jay Hall’s new remedy. Sold by druggists.
Finest teeth, ST. Filling, half price. Cum
mins, dentist, 70 State, corner Randolph.
Buck &Ravncr’s Moth Powder is a harvester
that reaps roaches by the million.
Werecommend Eldredee sewing-machines.
JULUiIiIAGE LICENSES.
,The followinc marriage licenses were issued yes
terday:
Ao»ir, Age. Residence.
5 Anton Dudzinskl 21....32 Linn.
(Augusta. Frederick I‘J,...Chicago.
{John llallairone.’ 22....18 Milton-av.
1 Lizzie Nelson Division.
{ Peter Carnes ..20 Hall.
(Anna llenrlcl 2U.... Chicago.
j W. 11. Strong 2»....Somerset, Mich.
(Tlllu D. Kail ...24....Kng1ew00d, 111.
> Frank Ncrtulng I*7—lCtKast Division.
< Kosina Ueler..... 21... Chicago.
{ William May. Chicago.
\ Kmmo. J. Sctmlkins....24....Chicago.
{Kdtrard Juin>en 22.... Chicago.
(Minnie Milter... IS....Chicago.
JPelerEngel .Chicago.
( Mrs. Annie liummond.3s....Chicago.
{Gustav Ott 25,...Chicago.
(AVilhelrolna Decmunn..24....Chieugo.
{John L. Hammer 25....:UU) South Park-av.
( KutieO'Maru ....20....32ieSUurileir-ttv..
{ Michael Varalertn 2L...100 West Thirteenth.
(Mathelda Yalsk IS....Chicago.
{ Ola Hodman .2j....2CiKast Division.
*( Hannah Nelson 21.... Chicago.
( Michael Joint *25....3*1 Twenty-first.
( Klla Feeny ; 22.... Chicago.
{Michael MuG101ii.......-25....2tM7 Arcber-av.
I Mary Rooney.... 21....2047 Areber-av.
3 William lilake..! 47,...517 Union.
(Airs. Mary CarrUan....3s....ls2Adams.
» Michael Murray- 1 . .21.... Chicago.
< Mary Fitzpatrick.; 21.... Chicago.
{John Henck : Jefferson, 111.
jMrs. Fred Mlchftlla....4S....JeDeß , on, 111.
{Michael Max i 43.... Chicago.
(Mrs, Catherine NiChola.44-...Chicago.
.■3--' -'n\,
THE I*JLTJBSX ART
andrlclie
AUtSts Yn Paper lluntrlnu and House UecorallnK, are now prepared to do Tork In the VKHV hlii
and latest style of the ART. > . JC. HII.Gta t
X. B.^Conipotent workmen sent to nnr part of the conntrr. Kstitnates fnn^hed.
MAKE!AGE LICENSES.
\ Martin O. Linn 21....Cicer0. 111.
< Clara Anderson 23....C1ccr0, 111.
I Christoph Wort 2U...,Chicago.
\ Louisa welschcdel 51.... —: —
< Anders J. Johansson.~32 ....Lemont, 111.
i Christina Anderson....St....Chicago.
i Dennis O’Connell 35....«5» Winter.
1 Margaret. Morgan.-. W.... Chicago.
i Peter Madson 27,...:5»5 West Cbicago-av.
( Carrie M. Hanson 2L...:t*G West Chicago-av.
(Angus Urubach ....23... Twenty-tJrst Jtllojne.
(Augusta Gauske 27....Tw0niy-tlrst & Uoyoe.
5 Thomas Donnelljr 11....50uth Chicago.
< Margaret G1ea50n,.,...51....50uth Chicago.-
t William Earnshaw 40..-:.304 North Hojrne-ar.
< Susanna Adams 31.... Providence. K. 1.
5 George O. Nelson 41.... Chicago.
(Annie L. Hudson.. 3d....Chicago.
( Mathias Ilubka. .53... Chicago.
(Anna Korlash Hi.... Chicago.
5 Charles Uadreen.......2»j....15 lairnibee.
( Kmiua C. Swenson 2J....l3Larrabee.
S Joseph Moren 27....4.'8Twe1fth.
(Clara Jan 1U....451 Twelfth.
j John Fitzgerald 22—157 Green.
I Theresa Hogan 2U....157 Green.
( Frank Panke 23.... Chicago.
(Tlllle Dleball 2U....Chicago.
J Hubert Hartlg 23....2321 Deering.
(Marr FabriU 21 Ilogers Park, HI,
SF. K. Worcester 23.... Detroit, Mich.
(MaryM. Baker 22.... Detroit. Mich.
( Napoleon Coulomb 24.... 15 Hastings.
< l.unnina Therrianlt....2o....Chicago.
( Emil Weinstein 23....29Xn>enrborn. •*
( Belle Dottelzueig Jo,....V>North-av.
IF, C. Sheldon: 25.... Chicago.
<Kate L. Crowley 2U—Lake. HI.
t Andrew Johnson ... ...23....1323 South Clark.
(Maria Hartney 22....127 Twenty-Oral.
t Patrick Duffy 21.... Chicago.
(Ann Hughes 21.... Chicago.
j J.ouis A. Lander 21....1)esplalnes. 111.
( Louisa llodewald .22.... Arlington Heights, 111.
MA.IiRIA.GES.
HOST—GRIEVES—JuIy3I.at the residence of the
brideV sinter, Mrs. A. 11. Mcllvuin, u6e Mias Jessie
G neves. Miss Kittle Grieves, of ibis city, and Mr. Al
lred Post, of New York.
Mr'CLJLLV—TALCOTT—In Chicago, auc. SO, by Dr.
S. 11. Meade. Etta Isabel Talcott. daughter of Joseph
Tulcott, of Hartford. Conn., and Walter McCully,
formerly ot Mt. Holly, S’. J.
BORCUERS—CONRAD—W. 11. Borchers and Miss
Sophie Conrad, at the residence of the Rev. Joseph
Hartmann, Chicago, Sept. 2.
CHANDLER-SHERWOOD—Sept. 3, by the Kev.
W. H. Ryder, W. E. Chandler, ot this city, and Miss
Mollie Sherwood, ot San Francisco. Cal.
COOK—WARNER—Sept. I, Charfcs 11. Coot, of
Homer, Mich., and Dana G. Warner, of Chicago, at
the residence of the bride's sister, &• South Oaltley
»L. me Rev. George Chase othcuitlng.
COLEKIN—ARNOLD—Sept. 1, Richard ColeklnJr.
and Louise M. Arnold, both of Chicago, at the resi
dence of the bride’s parents, S 3! Fullon-st., the Her.
George Chase oßiciuting.
DEATHS.
SCHWAKGERMAS-At the residence 31U4 Wnl
nut-st.. at T p. m. Thursday, Edward J., youngest child
ot William and Emilie Schwacgermau, aged 6 months
and Si days. *
Funeral Sunday, Sept. 4, at Ip. m. Friends are In
vited.
HAIGHT—Sept. 3, at 331 Fnlton-st.. after long suf
fering of paralysis <*£ the bruin, Jacob H. Haight,
aged M years.
Funeral at 1U o’clock Sunday, from the house.
Friends of the family are invited.
S2T* Beaver Dam (Wis.) uud Dundee CN', V.) papers
please copy.
BOND—At Farina. HI., Aug. 8, of quick consump
tion, Olive, daughter of Dr. E. J. Bond and niece of
Mrs. A. H. Vauderkolk. of this city, aged Si years.
FITZGERALD—At his residence. 411! South Mor
pan-su, Saturdnv, Sept. 3, native of Slstore, County
Curry, Ireland, in the Kith year of his ape.
Funeral Monday at W o’clock to Holy Family
Church, where solemn high mass will be celebrated,
thence by carriages to calvary.
SCUKDLIN’GER—At 0 p. m. Aug. 30. Will C. Scbcl
llngor. son of Francos Cones und the Into William
Schellinger Jr. late of t'hicago, aged 3a years.
Funeral services at the residence of William I*.
Stratton, No. Sil Ulchißond-su, Thursday, Sept. I. at
3:;Xlp. m. Burial private. ,
GUUS—Sept. 2. Herman G„ father of William Gras,
in hisSHhyear.
Funeral from his late residence, No. 397 North
FranKlin-sL. at 3:30 this afternoon. Friends of the
family invited to attend.
fj?“ Cincinnati papers please copy.
SMITH—At residence. Of North Market-st., David
Smith, of cancer on the nose.
C&~i)ublin and Cork papers please copy.
TEMPLETON—September 1, ruled C months ana 13
days, Willie, son of James S. and the late Eva Tem
pleton.
GANNON—Sept. 2. Mary, beloved wife of James
Gannon, uged3s years.
Funeral Sunduv from her late residence. 5315
Emuruld-av.. at lUa. m. to the Church of the Nativity
by carriages and thence by curs to Calvary Cemetery.
Friends of the family invited to attend.
MAUEU—Saturday morning at 3 o'clock. Nick
Mauer, at the ace of 33 years and 7 months.
Funeral will take place from his late residence, 514
Maxwell-si.. Monday morning at U o’clock sharp.-
Friends are invited to attend.
SMlLlK—Sept. 1,1531, Grade P., infant daughter of
Herbert U. and .Louise Smllie.
JOHNSON—Sent. 1. Anne Johnson, beloved wife of
William Johnson, from Vcnje Pntstegjeid, Ovro
Tliehelemaskcn. Norway, aged :ci Tears.
Funeral today at 1 p. in., from oJ Uickson-st., two
blocks north of Mllwaukeo-av.
TKBO—Aug. 29, at USB Blue Island-av., Emma May,
daughter of Fruncia and Surah Tebo, aged 9 months
und 1U days.
WOODS—Saturday, Sept. 3, Jennie S-, beloved
daughter of James and Bridget Woods, aged 13 yegrs
and 1 month.
Funcml from the residence of her parents, C3l West
Fourieenth-st., Monday, Sent, ii, at 11 a. m., to the
Church of the Holy family, thence by curs to Calvary.
MCDONNELL —At Mercy Hospital, Friday, Sept. 3,
John McDonnell, of 91 West lluron-st.. aged Si veurs.
Funeral from Mercy Hospital Sunday, at 11 o’clock,
by carriages to Calvary. Friends of the family re
quested to attend.
BUTLER—Sent. 3, Thomas, the beloved husband of
Mrs. Alice Butler.
Funeral from hts late residence, 1333 Indiana-av.
SULLIVAN—WiIIiam Patrick, youngest son Of
Cornelius und Mary Sullivan, aged Id mouths 3
weeks and 1 day.
Funeral Sunday, Scot. 4, from his parents’ resi
dence, Atwood Place Farm, near Riverside, at Id a.
m., by carriages to Northwestern Depot, thence by
cars to Calvary Cemetery.
BUHSCII—John 1*„ on the 2d Inst., aftci* ashort
illness, in his jUth year.
Funeral will take place from his late residence. 243
Sontli Jetrerson-st., Sunday, the 4th Inst., ail o'clock.
Friends of the family are invited to attend.
ANJVO UNCEMENTS*
T LIE SEVENTH WARD REPUBLICAN
Club wilt hold a meeting at Maos’ Hall, corner
of Twelfth and Waller-sis.. Tuesday evening lor the
purpose of selecting an Executive Committee and
the transaction of other important business. A lull
attendance is requested.
THE WILDEY ASSOCIATION OF Illi
nois will hold a public meeting in the club-room
of the Grand I’uciUc Hotel Monday evening, £opU 5,
at H o'clock. All Odd-Fellows arc requested to be
present, and the meeting will be addressed by promi
nent Odd-Fellows.
MO YAM MAKING POWDEM.
UAJR GOODS.:*
W Wholesale it Ketail. >eml for price lls~
Goods sent C. O. D.anjrwhorc. Sole atfens
lor the “ML’LTiroKii.” WUrs made to
order and warranted. Bernhardt Ware,
iu. BLiUUJiU 'll htate.** 1 .
the choicest selections of autiejjj-
;blbltli
FUME SVGA JR.
By a recent inventiot, Starcli or Con
Sugar (more generally known as Git.
cose), heretofore quite extensively used
by Confectioners, Brewers, etc., has beta
made sufficiently dry and white so that it
can he powdered and wired with all
Sugars. It raises the standard of color
largely, but, not being so sweet, reduce
the saccharine strength, waking it see
essary to use more of the article to attalt
the usual degree of sweetness. Xarjo
quantities of this mixture arenowbeio;
made and sold under various brands..
As refiners of Cane Sugar we are, in
view of these facts, liable to be placed U
a false position before the public, as He
results of analysis of Sugar bought In.
discriminate!? will seem to confirm the
false anil malicious statements of inter
ested persons who alleged it was the com
mon practice of the leading refiners to
mix Glucose with their Sugars. IVhile
not Intimating that a mixture of Glucose
and Cane Sugar is injurious to health,
we do maintain that it defrauds the In
nocent consumer of just so much sweet
ening power. In order, therefore, Uni
the public can get Sugar pure, and in the
condition it leaves our refineries, C.H.
SLACK, a large prominent Grocer ot
Chicago, will be found with a full line of
our Sugars.
Inside each package will be fount n
guarantee of the purity of the content!
as follows :
We hereby inform the public
that our Refined Sugars con
sist solely of the product of
RawSugarsrefined. Neither
Glucose, Muriate of Tin, Mu-
Tiatic Acid, nor any other for
eign substance whatever is,
or ever has been, mixed
with them. Our Sugars and ■
Syrups are absolutely una- ;
dulterated.
Affidavit to the above effect in Jen
York papers of Xov. IS, 1880.
Consumers should order from Hell
Grocer Sugar in our original packages.
HATEMEYER & ELDER,
Dccastro & Donucr Refining Co.,
117 IVall-st., Kew Tort,-
I regard iravcmcyer & Elder’s Cat LwJ,
Powdered, Grauulatcd, and Confection*
ers’ Moulded “A” 'Sugars to be tit
Purest, Strongest, and Best Sugars midi
in this country, which contain 15 to JO
per cent more saccharine strength tbu
other refineries. I don’t believe aif
prudent housekeeper who has any regard
for good health can afl'ord to use any other
brand of Sugar.
C. H. SLACK,
Wholesale & Retail
Grocer &¥ioe lercliaiii
79 & 81 State-st.,
Branch 210 & 212 N. Clark-st.
TAILORING.
Our Fall Styles
NOW READY.
TjETE
TAi [email protected]
S. W. Cor. Clark and Adams-sts.
REAL ESTATE.
FOK SALE*
330x285 feet on Grand Bottle
yard, corner of Fiftieth-st.,
in one block of entrance to Sonin
Park. This is a portion «
grounds known as “Iron Pjnce,.,
and is one of the finest resident#
sites about the city. For terms,,
&c., apply to
GEO. NTCIIOIS, ;
li(J Madison^
COFFEE.
Excuse Os for Delay;]
□lira Our South Side customers can now M
I Uiß every afternoon with our puru •*. -**r.
fi.u., roasted cofl<lW.itJoWeß Ulo. Ale #n t 1 *
COTT66 Java and Arabian Mocha. per po
FORMOSA TEA nffTSOUfe
CANJJ y.
M' ” Send if. It It ort,ro -V‘S ! SS
retail 1)01 by MP<““ r .£f Sr*
Caudles la America, put
cantlV and strictly
”4®»£s|§s|
OgoriwPKli
UdiIUjiKRANZ'S. BoStat&;
TK UNKH.
TRUKW
JtallM

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