Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, May 9, 1876, Page 5

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated May 9, 1876 Page 5
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rash, >nil Minds In with ballering-rsmi Improvlisd from scantling and boards, Tim policemen nubsd uj<on (ha mob amidst s shower of sticks, and stones, and bricks, and arrested eleven, who were held In cbsrgo with great difficulty. A cordon of tbe re minder of theforee was formed around tbe prisoners, and they wore marched bacx to Twsnty-socond slrest. Hers a formidable obstacle presented Itself In (he aliapa of about 1.60 U Infuriated strikers. who, on ol»- serving tbolr fellows In the tolls of (he squad of patrolmen, began yelling end flourishing their sllcke and menacing (be Nergeant and bla commend. Tbe boldest of tbe mob dashed upon (be little force with more pluck than judgment, and were eooo repulsed, (be hickories being ueod with unpleasant effect on several heads. Tbo rescuers then began to sond a iliuwer of stones and bricka at tbe squad, and tho Sergeant slates that ha was In danger of losing bis f>rli<>nere, and besting a hasty retreat, but they kept lie crowd at bay, and reinforcements of twenty-five more men arriving, enabled him to inarch out of tho troublesome district with ease. A few of tbo mob fol lowed for a block or two aud finally returned to their less daring companion*. A few ahote were fired Into tbo ground by eomo of the officers to Intimidate the mob. During tbe mnleo Officer Owynno was struck twice In the side with stones, but woe only slightly bruised, sndsuother officer was hit in the Lead and severely cut, but not at all dangerously. Officer Arch received s blow on tho arm with a stick, but was not hurt much. Thors worn three men arrested who wero at tempting to rescue others, making fourteen In all, and they were all marched to the station and locked up. HRIUIT. O’DONNELL, In conversation with a TniutfN* representative, said that he arrived at Uhiman Street Station from Twelfth street at C::i0 a. in., and on reaching Fond k Soper's phulng-mlll, corner of Loomis and Twenty second streets, found 600 sinkers engaged fa noisy demonstrations. On ecolng the police they ret up a loud yell, and began to rush upon them. A ringleader of tho crowd boldly ap- E reached the Sergeant and prepared to do him harm. 'Donnell Is largo and powerful In muscle; so be hit the man twice, tbe second blow sending him headlong Into tho mud ami quieting him effectually. Ho fouml shandybllly In tho fellow's possession, and. taking It sway from him, sent him off with a warning to re main away or eulfcr severe consequences. O'Don nell'l force of thirty men marched abreast and forced lbs mob back over tbo prairie, and dispersed tnetn. HELD TO RAIL. At 3 o’clock the fourteen prisoners, who gave their names os Michael Rtopanck, Charles Strieker, Joseph Hruby. Wolter nicker, a boy about 11, Matte Karosck, Michael Burlaurk. Frank Flcher, John tihtimer, Frank Mark, Henry Mntkey, Michael Max, Venrl Built, Au gust Cush, aud Henry Call, wero brought before Hum mcrfleld at the Harrison Street Station. Tboy wore ehorgod with thrco separate and distinct offenses,— riot; entering promises to intimidate, In violation of Sec. ICO, Chap. W, of tbe Revised Statutes; sod mali cious mischief. A largo number of Bohemians were In attendance for tho purpose of sympathizing with and giving ball for their countrymen. At the request of tbe police authorities and at tbe suggestion of tho Prosecuting Attorney, tho case was continued tint'* Friday morning, ball to be fixed at S3OO for cv h offense. All gave ball with the exception of blricljjr Mstkoy. and Call, the boudsinen being Frank Vo jnil' Michael Foters. Motto Karosek, and Jacob Step ancle. They Justified Id unincumbered real property axin'e rating almost $33,0i.0. Cush and Call are Qevmans * ihs rest are natives of Bohemia. AT TUB CITY HALL. The riot and tbv Innumerable oxaggera'.tj OQ ,i j m . probable reports that were circulated from time to time in regard to It, were tbe main ton* Q f converse, tlon and thought in tbu City Hall yr j« flr dar Evcrv. • 1 "“ l "• *>“ «'“'• JißDt .1 lira,, wu nuHo vWlil.. It ™.l on. Urn. . utc j thal lblrlf „ r * ““ >•“> '‘ten *' Jod and lh«l tto 1»"“ Olhtr add mot. OTundJen ',oi»tUwtro apraad, but anbduad br *bo arrival ot I |Lnli>l, who bad Wau .1 tto toad or th. .dray, . nd gtbota atho wero at lbs aceno of the dlfUculty. .. '.‘f.'VT- 1 Colvin Imnod a prodim.- Hon, .ncl.nnHl.il '. b , t , cony mlehl well to put upon llio door to , be council Chamber. Th« ilocn. mont is as follows, • . PBOCLAMATION. vi A large, number of persons have assent- Dloci. ana t beaten to assemble, lu this city, forth* disturbing tbo public,peace and commit* n n ß flt> *of force or violence against the person and property of citizens; therefore, }. Harvey D. Colvin, Mayor of the City of Chicago, a 't hereby warn such persona to return to tbclr homes Vhd peaceful avocations, and desist from throats uud acts of violence, under pcurdly of the provisions of Bees. 3-13, IM, ‘JSS, and UG, pages :100 and :tOi, Chap. 88, Criminal Coda of Revised Statutes of the Stale of Illinois, 1874. And any person or persons who shall old, counte nance, or assist iu making any Improper noise, riot, disturbance, breach of the peace, or diversion, or shall use threatening or abusive language toward any other person, tending to a broach of tbo peaco. in tbo streets or elsewhere in this city, and ail persons who ■hall collect 1» bodies or crowds for unlawful pur poses, or for any purpose, to the annoyance aud dis turbance of citizens, shall be held strictly subject to Um fall penalty of the law. Mauvey D. Colvin, Mayor. ANOTHER MASH-MEETING. Sack's Hall, at the comer of Brown and Twentieth Streets, was the scene of a large mooting of the, labor min the lumber district lost ovonlug, and'lhe Com munistic letdera were not slow to improve the oppor tunity to extend them a cordial Invitation to seek redress for their wrongs in the red-bot Socialistic Organization. They captured the mr/Mlng from the start, and, while they did not turn It/nto one of tboir’a solely, bad grace enough to oonfluf, u to tbo trouble* under discussion. men to order, and nomi nated Philip Von Patten, a your g man,ana a Socialist, to llio Olioir. 11. was tolooto 1 ., ”, na Oh.tle. rugate I*o Mlnlbock, and Jacob N.cbnclder wore chosen as Secretaries. The Committee of appointed to Interview tbo employing lumbermen announced tbclr report. There were two Irishmen, tv o Germans, two Poles, and two Bohemians on tbo (J ommlttee. Each of them spoke, and stated that the had refused to pay $1.75 a day, and would Ulr j whom they pleased, and pay what they desired. Xu some Instances tbo bosses refused to entertain thole yput at all. Charles 80/,track and August Szczplna spoke In Bohemian, **od Joseph Krukosky In Polish. The *“ re ' T firebrand Into ihu meeting by urging tbo sticking together of tbe Poles and Bohemians, whom ho caanrkUrized as a powerful element In tbs city, lie proposed a vigorous aud uncompromising campaign against tbo rich, and said tbe laborers should organ- IzCTat once, lie was applauded loudly. Fugate retorted that tbo prisoners bad been bailed out before Justice Summcrflcld. and complained that (bo bonds were fixed too high,—sl,soo each—and that «lwea charged In each cueo for fees by tbe Justice, writing flu in all, a sum tbo poor workingmen could. *.Jy afford to spare Just now. lludek spoke sensibly, in German, and cautioned moderation and peaceful organization as tbo best tac tics, to secure better pay and better liberty. Ho deprecated mob violence and unlawful proceedings. Ills remarks mot with cheers, - E. L. Wakcman, wbo has been engaged to defend tbe rioterii, was present, and, on loud calla for a speech, he came forward and, in tho English language, warned his hearers against violence aud unlawful demonstrations. Ho behoved they could find a panacea for their ills In organization, aud closed by announcing that tho examination of the prisoners would begin Friday morning, and asking tbo witnesses to bo pres ent. , Martin Baummcker and Messrs. Touzctt and Van Patten made brief speeches. Tho latter said the labor ers could find u safe refuge in (bo Socialistic comp, and desired that all present should Join in a mooting to-ulghl at West Twelfth street Tumcr-Usll. Other speeches were made, and at HI o’clock the meeting adjourned in an orderly manner. INCIDENT 3. Tbo Fire Insurance Patroltuem, to tbe number of twenty-five, were on guard In the lumber district last night, at tho Instance of the Underwriters, and will remain until the danger is over. A force of policemen wore also on duty. Borne uf tbo strikers were parlicuhry vicious toward Bergt. Vcscy, whom they blamed for his activity in calling for a largo force of policemen to protect the bosses. Quo or two squads of tbo rioters stopped him on his rounds and talked plainly to him, ana were as plainly answered. By <1 o'clock tho mob hud thlncd out until only a few hundred were left atamilng about. Borne of those were lu favor of burning Martin’s lumber, and one or two so expressed thccvielvcs. But no one seemed de sirous of taking tho In itlative, and at a later hour some of tho strikers iiugor-.-d around the econo of the riot. Earl Kllngs. tbo tiny Communist, was discovered about 6 o'clock in a beer saloon on Twenty-second street, near Loomis, aud was Interviewed by his old time triends, tho reporters. He did not have much to aay, hut announced a meeting In Back's Hall In the evening, aud expressed hU belief in tho Justice of the cause of tho laborers m trouble. During the evening small knots of the laborers gathered In various places In the vicinity and were harangued by some of the hot-headed Incendiaries who were ever-present to mako capital out of the mis* fortune. The roiortein were surrounded and gazed it like onlmals in a menagerie, but beyond some alight annoyances wore not Interfered with, and want about the district with impunity. The several lager beer saloons scattered along Twenty-second street, between Loomlt street and tentre avenue, were largely patronized by those who were on ths ground, and they were the scones of tumeroua excited and heated conversations. No trouble is anticipated tn-day, but tho police will M held In readiness to check soy riotouwelement that nay arise. Fears aro entertained that the threats to turn Martin's yard may bo carried Into execution, n>d great vigilance will have to bo exercised to pre vent it. THE CHOPS. MICHIGAN. Dmtorr, Mich,, May B.—Reports received bere by the Secretary of the State J’omologlc&l Society from the poach growing sections of Michigan state that everything promises a fall fruit crop. Reports from msuy parts of the state all agree that tho ralus of Saturday, Sun day, and Monday were very boneilctal to ail growing crops, A BrtuuriSoolblnff Ikemectjr* The woudroua organ that crowns the edifice of Qian is not only the seat of redaction and the home of idoaitv, bat it is the governing centre of the nervous system. When uls overwrought, undulv excited, or affected by irregularities of those bodily organs with which it most closely sympathizes, sll the nerves suffer, sod the gen eral health is impaired. Tbo reason why Hostet ler s Btomach Hitters exorcise such a soothing in uueuce upon tho brain la, that they remove those digestive aud bilious derangement* which react JoJuxioublv U po Q k, and thut, iu relieving irrita tion or weakness of the groat sympathetic nerve which connects the stomach and the brain, they bonetloiaily affect tho latter organ as well as ths >? nue f* sound sleep, clearness of mind, easy digestion, and freedom front biliousness are la •Qtea by this prims leguUUvs Wlo and aon Ins, WASHINGTON. Miss Sweet Relates Her Bit ter Experiences as Pen sion Agent: How She Was Preyed Upon Fi nancially and Shorn of Her Salary; All This Through the Agency of Thrco Tyrannical, Greedy Men. Mr. Fish’s hast Note on (ho Subject of Winslow’s Extradition. We Cannot Brook Parliamentary In terference with a Solemn Treaty. Conclusion of the Arguments of Counsel in the Impeachment Case. A JJill Introduced to Authorize the Coin ago of $25,000,000 More Silver Change. Four Millions Wautod by tbo South for bovco Purposes. MODERN CHIVALRY. THE HBBOIO EXPLOITS OP TURKS LATTER-DAY KNIGHTS. Special DltpaUh to The Chicago Tribune. Washington, D. C,. May B. Miss Sweet, tbe Chicago Pension Agent, testified this forenoon before tbe Civil Sorvico Com mittee. Tbo following is a condonaed abstract of bor testimony; Bbo was appointed April 1,1874, and in March, 1871. ap plied for tbo position, Blakely was thou Pen sion Agent. Ho told bor bo was certain bo could keep tbe place until tbo expiration of bio com mission, April 1, 1875. Be discouraged bor from making any effort, as there would bo no vacancy until bo resigned. Blakely said bo would be glad to resign if bo could got out of debt; that ho bad boon a failure in Chicago, and wanted to got away soon. Afterward Blukoly informed bor bo would resign if their friends would combine for an appointment, and upon tbo condition that until the expiration of his term of office for tbo full year ebo should give him oil tbo money oamod above expenses, saving a salary for bor self of $1,500. SUE AGREED TO HlB PROPOSITION. Blakely sold Instead of making these payments to blm direct bo wished that she should make them through a third party to whom ho ■was In dobt. This was Benjamin H. Campbell, who bud loaned him money without se curity. Blakely considered that a dobt of honor that must be paid, whether anybody else was paid or not. She consented. Blakely said be had seen Campbell; that Oatnbbsll wished to see bor; that Campbell want ed to know whether she assumed this indebtedness. She saw Campbell and agreed to pay SOOO in April, 1874, and £360 on tbe lOtn of June, August, October, and December. 1074, and February and April, 1876. re spectively. The gross amount was $3,100, Blakely came to Washington, and Campbell came to her office April 10 and received SIOO and continued to receive each payment at tbo times abovo stated. At the expiration of tbia period, April 10, IBIS, Campbell claimed that a larger amount was still due him from her. Sbo told Oamobell tbat their bualneaa relations had then eoaaed, arid that ebe bad no more payments to malce him, Campbell bad a different understanding, lie said bo bad Blakely's note for $5,000, lie understood Blakely tbat she assumed all of It. Hbe wished Campbell to understand tbat abe stood by her agreement. Both wrote to Blukoly. Miss Sweet pro duced a copy of her totter, dated April 10, tbo same date of tbe payment, addressed to Blakely at St. Paul. The letter recited summarily Miss Sweet's understand ing with Blakely. In a week Campbell told her that be bad hoard from Blakely, and Meantime, she came to Washington and saw tbe President. Did not jell tho President tho details. She heard threats of her removal, and came to see about It. Told tho President she wanted to bo heard before removal. On Jan. U, 1870, she, however, did tell tho President that she had boon paying money. The ' President said he would consider further payments by her ground for her removal. When the bargain was made Blakely sold it must be kept entirely secret. Shu told no one until April, lt>7s, when she Informed J. F. Clailtn and Juslab Lombard, one of her bondsmen, lu addition to this payment of $l,lOO to Campbell on Blakely’s account, sbo bocamo responsible on Blakely's account yon £3,200 additional. Blakely received an order to turn tho office over to her April I. lie was not ready. It took a month for him to mako up his accounts. About May 1 he ren dered bis account, showing in round numbers S4U,OOJ duo. Ho was $3,000 short. Ho induced Miss Bwcot, however, to give him a receipt in full for tho SIO,OOO, and to carry tho $3,000 for a week; by that time he could mako it good. She did so at tho very pressing solicitation of Blakely. Blakely said that bo was a ruined man. He said bo could not raise tbe money; did not have It. BLAKELY DBEAKS DOWN. Miss Sweet said: •• Blakely presented a very pitia ble appearance, and at that time 1 supposed I was un der some obligations to him, aud was willing and anx ious to do anything 1 could for him. I thought ho had been the beat friend 1 bad. Was very sorry. Ho said the matter would come out and he would be ruined: said If ho could have a few weeks hu could raise th< money; had property bo could sell." Tins wts lu Mur. Ho was certain bo could raise the money by the middle of June. July came; Blakely had not kept faith. Bite was herself a defaulter for $3,000. Thu books show it plainly, flho kept writing fur the money. Ho failed to send It. In October Deputy Commissioner Locker examined tbe books at Chicago, and discovered the deficit. Bho felt compelled to ex plain the circumstances. Blakely meanwhile passed through Chicago to Vermont VTITUOUT HECINd DEB. Bbe discovered his Vermont addroea and telegraphed him; told him tho Commissioner, as eho understood, hadaunt Looker to make examloatlou. Blakely tele graphed hack that eha ahoutd give herself uo anxiety , that the Commlaalouer of I'ciislons, Gen, James 11. Baker, knew all about It, and there would ho no examination. Looker, It appears. In the course of atrip, made the examination on Ida own account without Baker's knowledge. When Lockoy returned to Chicago from a trip further weal, he received a tel<y jtrauWrom the Commlaalouer of I’cualoaa telling “LET TUB OltlOJtQO OFFICE ALONE}" that ha (Baker) would look after It blmaolf. Bhe told Locker all the facta. aa ahe waa not willing that bo ehould think that ahe waa bonelf a defaulter. ' Bho told him aha had property enough to maae up the deficiency; that her boudamen were Joed, and that her life was Insured or the benefit of the Govurumeat. Bho then wrote Gen. Baker, asking him to eomvel Blakely to make Ida deficit good. Neither Uaker nor Blakely replied. Both went through Chicago, however, on their way to the November olecltona In Minnesota. Subsequently one morning Oca. Baker and Blakuly both appeared in her office. Uaker aald that the SI,OOO muil be paid that day, aa bo bad to leave for Washington that night. Bhe told him that ahe could not raise the money, and that It was ulak Ely's deficiency, mot uens. Gen. Baker aald It made no difference; that she bad assumed the amount and was rcspouslhlo for It. Blakely saked her bow much she could raise. She said $3,000. Blakely said U ahe could raise $3,000 Commissioner Baker would be willing to have nor carry the deficiency. Blakuly bad a note for $3,000 which be would give Baker as security to (he United Utates for carrying this deficiency. Bhe said Blakely should give the nolo to her. Blakely did so. Bhe In dorsed it, and got it discounted. Gen. Baker aud UUkely went the Bub-Treasury end deposited the amount to her credit. That waa the last mouey aha ever paid. Thu only deficiency 1* her account arose from tho fact that ahe was compiled to assuma the deficiency of Blakely. Of (hie SI,OOO Blakely, up to this time, has paid $3,000, leas the Inter est. Blakely, at the time ha deaired her to assume the default. UEFDSED TO PEBBIT UEB TO INFORM HEtt FRIENDS of the circamalsucea. Bho only consented, when hu aald be could not otherwise raise ths money, Hhv told the executor of the estate, O, Gary, of whom ahe got the money, and ah* was obliged to lull him In order to get the money. Mist Bweet submitted receipts from Campbell for tho apeciflo sums mentioned, which ag gregated $3,100. The receipts were all in the form of the first one, of winch the following is a eopy: “ Cuuuoo, April I,l474.—Deceived of David Blake ly by the band of Mlaa Bweet, S4OO. “(Signed) B. 11. Oaktpsxt-u” At the time BUzely made this arrangement with her about the s3.loo,Campb«U knew that she wee an ap plicant for the Panaloa Agency, Bbe did not know whether Campbell vu advlaed of the nature of the igeeemenl vrilh Blakely, ox tbs eoadiuona of here** THE CHICAGO TRIBUNE: TUESDAY, MAY 9, 1876. pelatmsnt. Her payments and expenses during the first year were $3,00(1 MOHR THAN HER RRCBIITE. Rhs wrote to Commissioner Baber about this matter In Oetolier, ls7t. Lackey, Deputy Commissioner of Pensions, baa now tbe telegram from liaker Instruct ing him to let the Chicago olfice aloue. Bbe paid no money to Campbell after April 18, 1873. Mlia Hwcel was asked whether den. Logan bad any thing to do with the matter, m was stated in the New York Sun. Rho said. "Gen. Logan Iml nothing whatever to do with It, He know about It for the first time In May, 1K75, after I came here to Washington. 1 told him myself after tho payments had all been made. Gen. Logau was very Indignant, and wanted to bring it all out, but at my solicitation he was quiet. 1 siksd him not to ssy anything about It." Hhe found Blakely's office IN RAD CONDITION, and was as great additional expense to bring np ar rears of work. Mils Sweet wae aaked to state whslher Blakely or Campbell hnd had any conferences with her since it was known (bet she wae to testify. Hhe sold aubulnn tlallv tide list winter when the original publication was made of tho matter, Campbell earmi to her with rt letter which be had written. Tide letter Miss Hwcet charac terizes as a “ roundabout denial,” which h« wished to publish as a card in the Chicago jmptrs, she refused to sign It as be requested. Homo time agw, after Wnohlngton dlspatehee In Triß Tribune stuted that ibis tnrostlgatlon would be made, Cnmplxdl again came. Rho said "Campbell has been aroimd every day sines I wae antntonned. He >nrvcr asked me to (ell anything except tho truth. He has suggested (hat 1 OO INTO DETAILS AS LITTLE AS POSHIRLE, and make tho statement’M brief as possible, but he bas never suggested that I should say anything except the truth. Also, at the last moment, ho said he had an Important communication to make. He came Into the office and said that I could say this to tho Com mittee: that ho had never considered that he wan do ing anything wrong: that be never know about the arrangement with Blakoly, and as soon as hn had looked Into tho matUr he had decided that ho would ref uud this money to her If the Committee or the Pres ident required it. KLARELT TELEGRAPHED HF.lt Just before she came here, taking Lor to wait until he arrived from Rt. Paul, Hhe did so, notwithstanding the summons required her to bo hers Friday. Blakely cams ou Thursday lost. Miss Sweet said : u Ho rltd nut say much. 1 told him what I should say. Ho said he thought I would ptacs him lu a very bad light, and that ho thought I could make a statement that would place him In a much tatter Hunt. I asked him what be could suggest. Ho said that he had always boon kind and friendly to me ; that ho bad always looked after my Interest; and that, If I had confidence, bo would reimburse me. 1 nude no promise lo him. litakcly did not. at that time, last Thursday, dimy his indebtedness to her on account of this original defalcation of Blakely's for SI,OOO. Tne Committee thou asked Alias Sweet as to her knowledge respecting TIIK APPOINTMENT OP OEOBOB W. CAMPBELL, when her fattier w»s Pension Agent. Upon this nub- Ject lll«s Sweet line! no knowledge, whereupon the Committee ordered that George W. Campbell »o sum moned. Miss Swrct’s Information on this anhject was only hearsay. The persona whom eho bad heard talk about It were ber father, Oca. Logan, and 11. 11. Campltell. Curing the entire term of her lorrlce the oftlce ban failed to reimburse Mina Sweet for ber expenses. She la now S2,C(W Jn debt on account of tbeao expenditures beyond the olUce Income. DLAKCLY’S FOUMF.It STATEMENT. Fptrfal DU/hilrh to Th» Chtrnw Tritunn. St. Paul. May H.—David Blakely, thn hero of Miss Sweet’s evidence to-day, quietly loft Minneapolis, his present home, a few days ago for Chicago. Jle Is sup posed to have gono to Washington to lie ready to ex plain wbcu Mias Hweot has told her story. Her evidence to day is followed lo the Evening Die patch by copying from an editorial iu the i’tuneer- Prttt, Jan. 5 lost, In which, after denying Gen. Logan's councctlon with him in any posslhle shape the charge could ho made, Iltakely added : •• The charge os to a transaction of any kind between Miss Sweet and Mr. Blakely, Marshal Campbell, or Cen. Logan, or anybody else, retlecllug dishonorably upon them, or either of them, regarding money transactions or any other transac tions is wholly and maliciously false, and without ono scintilla of truth to rest Its poisonous foot upon. To conclude, this statement is made by Air. Blakely upon honor, and with entire readiness and expectation to m&ko it good,” Nevertheless*, no one here doubts Miss Sweet's evidence. Tbo connection of Qcn. Baker with tbs affair creates some surprise. FISH’TO DERBY. VIEWS OF OUB GOVERNMENT ON THE WINSLOW CASE. Special Diesatch to The Chicago tribune. Washington, D. C.. May B. —Mr. Fish’s last noto to Lord Derby relative to tbe extradition of Winslow and other American criminals now bold by tbe British Government is a very clear tad comprehensive statement of tbe views of our Government, based upon tbo tenth article of tbe Ashburton treaty. The concluding por tion of tbo letter, which is as follows, will suffice to show tbo position taken : •* Since the passage of tbo act of 1670, Great Britain baa obtained from this Government some thirteen warrants of extradition, and has instituted a much larger number of proceedings to obtain extradition. In no Instance has Great Britain thought It necessary to tender any such stipulation as she now asks from the United States, or to present ber requests for extradi tion in any way different from that in which they wore presented prior to 1810. The United States In the same time have Instituted numerous proceedings, and at title moment have throe criminals fu London in cus tody upon charges of forgery, whoso extradition this Government Is socking In tbo usual manner provided by treaty. During this period NO INTIMATION baa reached this Government tbat the treaty of 1842 was not In lull force, or that tbo act of 1370 was claimed to limit Us operation, or to Impost) upon this Government the necessity either of changing Its laws or uf giving stipulations nut known to tbo provisions of tbo treaty, and nut heretofore suggested; nor lus any representation been mode to Ibis Government by that of Great Britain on ac count of anv proceedings taken in the caso ol Law iouco mentioned In an opinion attributed to the Homo Office In the note of Lord Derby to Gen. Bchcuck. But now, with three important cases pend ing In London at the present time for extradition, in one of which, at least, all the formalities have boon compiled with, we are informed In substance that It had tracti supposed up to the present time by the Brit ish Ilomn OUlco that our law an to trials for other than extradition offenses was in agreement with the law of IH7O, but finding It to bo otherwise, we sro confronted with (ho rc(]Uiromcnt uf a stipulation, lu order to ob tain what Is guaranteed by tbo treaty of 1811, whereby the United Btates must recognize tho right of tbe British Parliament by statute to change existing executory trestles, and to impose upon this Government conditions and stipulations to which it had nut given its assent. An relates to tho particu lar cane of tho fugitive Winslow, there is not, so fsr as lam aware, any Intention for trying him for any offenses other than those on which indictments were transmitted, and for which his surrender was de manded, Tho United Slates wilt of which the treaty docs not authorize the demand. As tbs stipulation or condition Is demanded by Grout Britain as u right, tbe right of tho demand must ho established. Tho President regrets (hat a condition which, in his Judgment, is without uuy Justification under the treaty should have been asked. Ha regards the question thus presented as of a grave and serious character, on tbe flnsl solution of which must proba bly depend the conUuuanco uf tbo extradition article of tho treaty of ItM'.'. Ho cannot recognize tho right of any other powtrto change st its pleasure and without lha assent of the United HtnU-H the terms and conditions of an executory agreement lua treaty sulomuly ratified between tho United Htatcs and that power. Ho thinks that the 371 h section of the British act, 1870, was specially intended to exempt the treaty with the United Blalca from the application of any new conditions or provisions embodied in that act, aud to leave that treaty to Ira construed and the surrender of fugitives thereunder to bo made as had been previously done. He hopes that on a further conalduiation, Her Majesty's Government will seu In tbe section referred to the effect which ho supirases it was designed to have, but he recognizes that It Is for the British Government lb construe and enforce Its own statutes, ami should Her Majesty's Govern ment finally conclude (hat tho British Parliament has attached a now condition to (bo compliance by that Government of its engagements with tho united Ktates under tho 10th article of the treaty of l>m, relating to (he extradition, requiring from the United Htotvs stipulations not provided for or contemplated In the treaty, he will deeply regret the noyCsslty which will thereby bo Imposed upon him, and does not see how ho can avoid regarding tho refusal by Great Brit ain to adhere to (ho provisions of tbo treaty as they have been reciprocally understood aud construed from Its date to (he present time, or the exaction by (tut Government of a condition hervtofore unknown, as TUE INi'UAOTION AND TUUUINATION OP TUAT PUO- VISION of the treaty. You are uot authorized to enter into any stipulation or understanding as to the trial uf Winslow in case he bo delivered tip to Justice. Ills surrender is asked under and In accordance with tho provisions of the tenth ortlclo of the treaty between the United Stales and Groat Britain, of the tub o» August, Iflfl. Ho is charged with a crime Included within tho list uf crimes enum erated lu the treaty. That crime waa committed with in the jurisdiction of the United Hlates, and he has sought an asvlum and been found within tho lerrltor lies of Great Britain, and tho United Hlates hare pro duced such evidence of hU criminality aa, according to the laws of Great Britain, would justify his appre hension and commilmeut fur trial if the crime or Odense had been committed la Great Britain, Yuu will communicate the substance of this to Lord Derby, and, should be desire It, you may read It to him, SPEAKER KERR. BIS LIFE NOT MENACED UY UIS DISEASE. atneiai PUpatth to The Chicago JViOmu. New Yoke, May B.—Hx-Surgeou-Ooneral Will iams A. Hammond deules that the report of the resignation of Speaker Kerr on account of ill health is correct. He aaye there is no ground whatever for the rumor that Mr. Korr’s health Is in an alarming condition. That gentleman is Buffering mainly from the effects of over work, but bis nervous organization is un impaired. Ur. Korr has been a studious worker for many years, and is also suffer ing from ebronio bronchitis. He is far frum well, but by uo means a dangerously 111 roan. Dr. Hammond has told Mr. Karr that he mutt leave thebtate of Indiana, the climate of which U malari ous, and under this advice ho haa gone to Ulchmoud. from which point he will proceed to the mountains of North Carolina, where he will remain during the entire lummar, in hope of restoring hie shattered health. Reel and entire removal from roenUl excitement, lilt physician says, Is Indispensable. and with these se cured there can be no question of bis ultimata restart* lion to perfect health. Acting under medical advice, Speaker Kerr will probably never again return to In* dlana except as a visitor. IMPEACHMENT. AItr.DUF.NTfI OP COUNSEL FINISH ED. flucint Ihtpafeh to 'The CVuca/jo Tribune, Washington, I>. 0., May fl.— After having heart! tbo arguments on Jurisdiction m Uio Bel* knap case, tho Court of Impeachment deliber ated iu private for an hour and a half, when tbo doom were opened at id the Court was adjourned until Monday next. The managers and the counsel were notillod that they need not appear until nolitied, and it Iu understood ’ that on Monday the Senators wilt com mence the discussion of the question of Jurisdiction, it is rumored that Houston CbrtsUancy, Logan, Tbutman, and Edmund* have nrepurd i lalorsto speeches denying that the Kcnst* liss Jurisdiction, and It la also asserted that bad It not been for the powerful and eloquent address of Mr. Hoar, (he trial would bav« concluded to-day by tbe dlsphargo of the accused,- Tbo address by Judge Black 10-day was generally pronounced far Inferior to that of Mr. liosr on Katurday. [ Tolh* Aunt Med Ptmi.l tub AiiomtuNrs. Washington, D. C„ May B.—Tho Impeachment trial continued to-day, and Manager Knott resumed hi" argument. He concluded nt half-past 1, when Judge Black be gan, cloMng his argument for bis respondent, and at i the Senate took a recess. Judge Black corsluded his argument about:: o'clock, rben, on motion of Mr. Edmunds, the galleries vora karri, mid Ibe Senate went Into secret session. At 5 o'clock tbo doom reopened, and tbo Chair an jounced that the Bcnaln bad agreed upon two orders, vtilch were read, as follows: Ordered, That until further notice the attendance reforc tbo Kcnato of tbo Managers and respondent will rot be required. Ordered, That when tbe Senate sitting for tbe trial )f Impeachment adjourn It be to Monday next at 12:30 /clock p. m. Tbo Senate then adjourned. NOTES AND NEWS. RTAU CUAMIIEU INVESTIGATIONS. Washington, D. 0.. May B.—Tho Democrat®, by a rfccord vote, declined to mabo public the Investigations, and by thin veto anowod bow hollow wore tlio protcuecu of tbo Morrison resolution of last Mondav. On a tost Vote tbo Democrats refused to make them public—yeas, 95; nays, 111. KEEN IS ANOTHER LIGHT, The Democrats in tbo campaign of last fall sovcraly arraigned tbo llopublicans for having voted to issue rations to tho sufferers bv tbo overflow In tbo Mississippi Valley. Yet Wells, of Mississippi, a Democrat, to*day asked leave to offer a Joint resolution authorizing tbo Sec retary of War to distribute 500,00(1 rations to the suffers by tbo late ovcillovr there. TUP. HAWAIIAN TRKATT. The House closed tbo debate upon the bill to carry into effect the Hawaiian treaty, and. con trary to expectation. passed it. Ttie yeas were 110; nays, 101; only a majority of 10, Tbo probability la that tho fall! would not have passed If there had been a full 1 bouse. Some very able s]>ccchcs woro made. Tho House, In now of tbo fact that most of the members would leave early for (be Centennial, ordered that to-moriow’a session should ho informal, and that nu business should bo transacted, and tbo House will only meet and adjourn. TUC NEW ORLEANS COMMITTEE. Sir. Conger, of Mlcigau, a Republican whom tbo Democrats will not bo likely to blind, was appointed a member of the New Orleans Investigating Committee, vico Crapo, declined. Tho atone Committee lu its efforts to catch George Bsu&i and ttio Pom-Ofllco Department, is at tho end of its rope. Itosewatcr, of thu Omaha Jlte, has been working with tho Committee all winter to provo that the malls from Chicago to Omaha were not properly weighed last yesr, Julo Hammond, a former pordal-clerk, who had charge of tho distribution, was to prove this. Ho raino hero with a certificate from Itoicwater that his testi mony could bo relied on. Ho was examined to-day fur three hours In tho hopo nf proving that all the mails wero messed on ono road during the weighing. Hammond declined to swear losny such nonsense, and produced an order from Capt. White, under which ho acted, directing him to give each road Its Just proportion of mails, and no more. Bo tbs trail has disappeared from tho scandal hounds, [3O Uit AuoaaUd Prut,] LEVEES. Washington, D. C. f May B.—The bill reported to day by the Special Committee on Levees of the Missis sippi. with tho rucommoudation of passage by the House, Is a substitute for tho two bills introduced by Messrs. Morey and Gibson, of Louisians. It provides for the construction of lovers by the United Ststos Government under direction of tho Chief of Engineers, and appropriates tho foliowtur; amounts for ct;>encil ture in this way in tho Btalcs named respectively : Louisiana - {1,800,000 Arkansas 1,2*0,000 Misslstlnpl. Missouri... Tennessee.. Illinois. SUPREME COURT OPINIONS. Before adjournment 10-dsy the Supreme Coart de livered opinion* in thirty-three canes, nuking in all for tho term kOlopliiious. Three hundred and thirty eases have been disposed of, and there aro now on the docket of the Court UTS cases. Too Granger caaca were not decided It is probable that before a decision, is announced at another terra there will bo little need of such formality. There are a few other cases left over, among which are the Now York Mutual Insur ance Company cases just argued, involving the quos lon of tho effect of tho War upon contracts of in surance bum-cun Northern companies aud Southern policy-holders. visited botli Houses of Congress to-day, and seemed to tak« quite an interest lu the proceedings. He subse quently visited the Supremo Court, aud then went to the Bxccuttvo Mansion. Ho was met lu the Blue Boom by tho President und Secretary Fish, and after being promoted passed to Uiu Bod Boom, where he waa in troduced to Mrs. Grant, Mrs. Fish, and Mrs. Fred Grant. Borne time was passed In social conversation. FEDERAL APPOINTMENTS. The President has nominated Both W. Clark, of New York, to bo Becorder of tho Gcuural Laud Olhco; John Nazro, Collector of Customs at Milwaukee, Wls,: A. F. Blckard, Naval Ollker at New Orleans, and William X. Jackson, Pension Agent at St. Joseph, Mo. THE RECORD. CHINESE IMMIGRATION. Washington, D. 0., Mav B,—At 11:55 Manager Knott wna interrupted iu Bis argument, that tho Hcnato might convene for regular business, aud Mr. Hargont submitted a resolution sotting forth the injury resulting from Chinese immigration, and instructing tho Committee on Commerce to consider the subject and report a bill placing adequate restrictions upon the Immigration of Chinese to this country. Agreed to. Mr. Hale offered a resolution directing Ilia several committees of the House, charged with luvestlgaUoa, to conduct such Investigation with oj>en doors whtli any testimony U being taken. Bejectud—CU to 01. Mr. H ilo then moved to refer tho resolutions to lb« Judiciary Committee, with instructions to report. Mr. Bandall naked if that motion was divisible. The Bpaakor (Cox) ruled that it was uot. Ur. Hale's motion was rejected—yeas, V 3; nays, 111. MOKE INVESTIGATION. Hr. Payne, from tbe Committee on Civil Service Re form, offered a rcaolnllou dlrectluc the Committee ou Wa)a anil Means to umko a thorough luvoetlßatlouinto the Diana([umeal of tno Custum-Huuso At tbo port of New Vork, aiul of change! uiul reforms necessary to mott effectually euforco (bylaws for the collection of ouotoms revenues. Adopted. M?. Wells (Mlas.l asked leave to offer A resolution dlreoituu the HoereUry of War to issue 6J0,000 rations to sufferers from tbo late overflow lu tbo Slate of Mis ili>slppl. Objected to. On motion of Sir. Wood (N, Y.J, the Committee of the Whole was discharged from tbo further considers llou of the bill to carry Into effect the provision! of the'treaty with the Hawaiian Islands, ana tbs Home proceeded to its consideration. Bi-cocbca against tbo bill were made by Messrs. Thomas and Tucker. 4UU4USS AIM, iUVftrl. Me. Ranks replied to the arguments of Mssan Tnckor ami Thomas. Mr. Wood (N. Y.) closed tbe debate with a speech In favor of the bill. The House then proceeded to vote on the bill, and it was pissed—yeas, 110; nays, 101, Mr. lUndsll offered a litll providing for the colntge of S'M.UOO.OuO additional silver coin to that Already authorised. Tbe bill authorizes (be Secretary of tbo Treasury to purchase silver bullion with luflul-teudcr*. Bald sliver shall be paid out in tbo ordinary disbursements of (no Treasury or In oacbuuge for the trade dollar at par. Tbo bill further provides that the trade dollar shah not be legal tender. Referred. MIdC£t.LANCOOB. Mr, Conger was appointed ou the Select Committee on Federaf Offices in Louisiana, In place of Orspo, VX The*ilonso (hen adjourned with tho understanding that no business be transacted to-morrow, and that tbe House would merely meet and adjourn. THE SPALDINCISOURT-MARTIAL Bam Fiuncisco, May B.—At tbo Spalding court-martial to-day, Oon. Lagrange, Superin tendent of the Mint, tealiflod (bat Pmney wan appointed to a position in Spalding’s ofllce at witness' warm recommendation, In 1870; be was then engaged in a political canvass to defeat Sargent fortho Senate: thought Pinneywould bo useful to popularize tbe pay-olllce with the mercantile community, and assist In the tight against Sargent t had confl uence in him at that time; tu 1870 Quarreled with him because bo worked against Page for Congress; since thou bad boon unfriendly with him. Tbo Judge Advocate road a statement denying tbe report that be, or any member of tbo court, bad received telegraphic orders from Washington to keep politics out of tbe trial. METHODISM. Yeitardaj’. Proceedings In the Confer- ence at Baltimore, An Unjustifiable Attack Upon the West* era Book Concern. Dr. Lanahan Galls up His Old Grievance of Pour Years Ago. Bat Elicits Little Sympathy from Other Members. He Finally Succeeds In Securing an Investigat ing Committee. fractal DUvateh to The Chicago Tribune, Baltimore, May H.—Tbo groat topic before the Methodist General Conference to-day was the attack of four Baltimore Methodists upon tbe Western Book Concern in tbo memorial which was sent over the country by tlio Asso ciated Proas. Tbo document was presented to tbe Conference by Dr. L&nxhsn, but hu does not claim to be ite author. It is merely an at tempt to figure out tbo insolvency of the West ern Book Concern on tbo basis of its report, by excluding from ite assets over fcMO.OOO, almost tbe whole of which is in real estate, and tbe business and outfit of the Concern in constant and profitable use. It was proved before tbe Conference, to its entire satisfaction, that tbs report of the Book Committee, charged with the supervision of tbo business and tbe auditing of tbe accounts of ibe Western Book Concern, bad been made WITH UNUSUAL 7QOBOCOUKEB3 AND EFFECTIVE- that the real estate is actually worth much more than its appraisement, and that the business is in a boudo and Improving condition. Tbo mo* morialists did not claim over to have examined into the affairs of the Book Concern, merely practicing tbo rule of uabtiaction on its reported assets. The speech of Dr. Lanaban in reply to tbo Western book agents did not contain a single attempt at proving the truth of the memorial which no bad presented, but «u almost wholly made up of the old trouble* of four years ago, which were •ettlcd to the aatlsfacUou of the Caurch and the public fay the last Genera) Conference. Tho bumbo of checu which he ahooh In tbo faces of the Confer* taw, and the targe document which lie churned had been omitted from tho records, were some of mo OLD PAPERS OP T)IAT OLD CASK. Tbo complaint of tho four llaltlmuro memorialists that tho Hook Concern made too little money ou iti largo capital. Is met by tho fact that the concern In largely a benevolent society; is not run. like private business, for money-making, but often tells books sud supports papers at sn actual lore In money for the pur pose of helping on the general work of the Church. Ono other fact not generally known will also aid in clearing up this matter. There Is a small party in the Church which dotlrts to PUT THE WHOLE ROOK CONCERN OCT OF EXISTENCE and turn Its Immense business over to private hands. This party lose no effort to strike tho concern, and. as intbecaaa before the Isat General Conference, are sometimes given to overstatements. This case, how ever, has no better foundation than the notions of those tour men, that first-class real estate, like tho business bouses of tbs Hook Concern In Cincinnati and Chicago, ought to be excluded from the table of assets. The memorialists ARE UNKNOWN MEN, and without business knowledge, or they would not have fallen Into this blunder lu accounts. Dr. lamnahan, still nursing his wrath of four years ago, has merely succeeded In raining that ghost fora few hours. There did not appear to bo another man in (be body who agreed with him, or who did not ro gret bis irrelevant and intemperate speech. Tho attack haa utterly failed to shako the faith of this body In its Wsatern Book Concern. [To it* JilodaiAt prut .l THE WESTERN ROOK CONCERN. Baltimore, Md., May B.—The Methodist Episcopal Conference resumed Us session this morning, BUbop Poster presiding. Dr. Hitchcock, Sr., the agent of the Book Concern at Cincinnati, rose to a question of privilege, and in quired why and through whom the paper presented by Dr. B, Lanaban, In reference to tbo Western Book Concern, had been made public. The Bocrelary, the llov. air. Woodruff, disclaimed any knowledge of tho matter, and Dr.. Hitchcock said that the memorial presented by Dr. Lauahan, charging the insolvency of tno Western Book Concern, was un true in Ua allegations. Amos Bhlnkle sad Dr. Walden, Jr., the agents of the Western Book Concern, earnestly protested against the statement made in tho memorial, and tho latter offer ed a resolution that •• tho Committee on Book Ccuceru report, at the earliest moment, upon tho financial con dition of the Western Methodist Book Concern.” Ho told: “Wo want this for tho protection of our inter eata in tho WeaL The time has come when tho Con ference aball protect oar Interests." DU. LANAIIAN. 447,0u0 MX),ooo 103,000 76,000 .$4,172,000 Dr. Lanahan said the scones that he bail witnessed this morning reminded him of a scene witnessed In New York when he was in a room locked up with fifty men, and he felt aa if he would be torn In pieces be cause it had been charged that the New York Book Concern had been robbed. Ue had hoard the same cry then aato misrepresentation. Mr. Lanahan began to read the statement, showing tho annual losses of the Book Concern fur several years, when Mr. McQueal raised a point of order that the alatement was not germane to the question before the Conference. The Chair ruled the point of order well taken, bnt dually tho motion prevailed to permit Mr. Lanahan to continue. Dr. Lanahan said to tret at the facts it was only nec essary to pans a resolution to require a certain ledger to be brought hero from Kew York,—a ledger that had been thrown aside fur fifteen years. The Methodist Church had Deeit cheated and swindled by false ex hibits, Ho had hero chocks to the amount of (IS'J.Ovt) stolen from the Methodist Book Concern (Dr. Lanahan held up in full view what seemed to be a ]ackagoof checks). Nu inch array of indignation as was at tempted this morning will smother tho truth. Ho waa not shut up here in a room as in New York, aud while the investigation was going on there was that might be Investigated. Tnerowas a document, two-thirds of which had been left out of tho journal of proceedings of the lost Conference, which should have been inserted, and (bis might bo Investigated. Dr. Walden's resolution was then adopted. Dr.Nelaon aald the memorial complimented the New York Book Concern, for which compltn.cnt ho full by no meins obliged, and repelled and then denied its statements ana allegations. Bishop Harris said he waa Secretary of ths last Gen eral Conference for two-thirds of tho session, when bo resigned, and Dr. Woodruif (Hecrclary of the pres ent Conference) was chosen successor. Together they edited the Journal of tho proceedings of the last Con ference. and supposed they had discharged that duly faithfully. In view of the statement this morning 1m nllcaUnglhem in omitting some part of the proceed ings, be asked tho appointment of a special commission to investigate the charges, aud report the facts. He denied peremptorily, squarely, and fully, an omission of the records from the journal of prucrodiugs. Dr. Woodruff disclaimed any omission, if such a thing had occurred it was not wilhiu h)s knowledge*. Dr, Lauahan was proceeding with a statement in re gard to the report of the examination made by John X. Gann, when tho Chair ruled U uot in order. Biahop Harris’ motion for a special committee was then passed, with an amendment sulhomJug Dr. Lan ah an to appear before (be Committee. William Bice, H. B. Bidgowar, 0. Altman, James Beaton, and J. D. Weaver were appointed Committee, Fraternal delegates and others from Canada were Introduced, and tho delegates will be formally received to-morrow. Memorials were presented snd referred, and tho Conference adjourned. CASUALTIES. THE IOWA CITY ACCIDENT. Bpteial Duvotch to Tht CVuakw ir\bxmt. lowa City, la., May B.— Tbo body of the daughter of Prof. L. F. Parker, of tho State University, was found tbiu afternoon eotuo 2 milee below where she was drowned with her brother on tho 25th of April. Hbo was found lodged in floating brushwood by a young uinu In enarch. It wilt bo remembered, as heretofore telegraphed to Tub Tiuuums, that Prof Parker, hie niece, and two children,*—Lonnie, aged 15, and Cora, aged 11.—wore capsized in a row-boat near the dam of the lowa llivor, when tho two children were drowned. The body of the boy was found last Wednesday, and is yet being kept in Ice, that both may bo buried together. It has beeu a terrible strain upon tho minds of tbo atUioted family and friends, to which tho re covery of the bodies affords some relief. DROWNED, fipielal DUvaUh to Tht Chicago Tribune. Davenvoqt. la., May B.—A mornful drowning accident occurred here last evening. Three young men, named Bamuol dranvillo, Onu Shields, and Albert Foeior, were out on tho river in a eklff, when the boat was capsized and all thrown into tbe water. Tbo two latter strug gled to shore, but Granville, after calling pite ously for help, woa drowned, lie was a brake man on tbe Chicago, Hock Island A Pacific Hoad. SpMial DUoaUh to Tht Chicago Tribiint, Sioux Cm. la., Uav B.—Frank Delany, a voung man, was drowned 16 milee below bore Sat urday while crossing tbe Missouri llivor in a skiff. UU body baa not been reel vered. HURT BY MACHINERY. Soteiat Dupoteh to rkt Chioagy iWkunr. Hloomimotom, HI., May B.—Joseph Bacon, ewosr of a plaalog*aiU, had four flagon and a thumb severed from his right hand by & buzz saw to-day. At Monler Saturday. Francia .Tones wan struck on the head and probably fatally Injured by the end of a tumbling-rod of a horso-power. GEN, CUSTER. A Bitter Cup apnrnt Him—lnfluences I'ro nml Con, fSwtai lutwteh tn -the VUicano Trib'int, Rr. Pacu Minn., May fl.—Clou. Terry and HtfiCf. accompanied by Gen. Custer, start from hero to-morrow morning, will roach Fort Lin coln Wednesday evening, and march from there for Yellowstouo Valley Monday next or earlier. Custer will command bis regiment and bo sec ond to Gen. Terry In command of the Fort Lin coln column, ordera having come from Washing ton thin afternoon restoring him to duty with his regiment, and giving him permission to go with the expedition. Notwithstand ing contradlctione from Washington, somebody baa been incensed at Custer, probably on account of his connection with the Investigation proceed ings. Ho was suspended from his regimental command, and was likely to be left at Fort Lin coln for the summer in command of a small guard. Saturday ho mndn, through military channels, a personal appeal to tuo President, asking to be spared the humiliation of seeing his regiment march out on active service leav ing him. Us senior ofllcur, in department be hind. The order of tills afternoon in the Presi dent’s reply to Custer's appeal. Custer's per sonal friends here believe that Secretary Taft and Gen. Sherman defended him against the in tended punishment, but that the President was influenced from otbor sources through which Custer's conduct and evidence in the investiga tion proceedings was misrepresented to him. TOTAL ABSTINENCE. Hvretnl Ditpateh fo The Chieapo Tnbure, Pcuuqce, la., May B.—Francis Murray, the great temperance lecturer, held forth here last evening to a very largo audience. At the close of hie lecture he received over 100 uamce to hie temperance pledge, uomo of them confirmed drunkards. Ho HpoKo again (o-uignt In tbo Congregational Church, and had the largest au dience ever tHsemllcd In Hubuquo. 110 will probably stop boro a few days. BUSINESS NOTICES. Uvlnir Death !—The mortal agony of consumptive death. Their corajilatnlmti make everybody unbat>i>y nronml them, while their Uvea are prematurely lost to themselves, unions thoroughly cured bv Wtshart's Hne Tree Tar Cordial, the safest remedy ever knows, end ouo that never fails. Dttrncfi’N Flavoring Extract* arc ust-d and indorsed by the lest hotels, confectioners grocers, and the first families in the country. FURNISHING GOODS. Field , Leiter & Co, STATE ft WASHINGTON-STS., Will offer on Tuesday, May 9, their entire stock of SILK IIBIEIMI, At reductions ranging: from COc to $3 on cadi garment. Also Special Bargains in MIES’ HOSIERY. BEOH BALBEIGGW, EIMIBItOIIDEIRBID, At 37 l-2c, cheap at COc, Fine Imported Stripes at 2Cc, worth 40c, Better Imported Stripes at 35c, worth 00c. Full regular Stripes, line quality, extra long, all colors and sizes, at 40e, worth 75c, Full line plain colors, in fashion** able shades, embroidered, at COc, worth sl, A lot of “Children’s Fancy Hose,** choice styles, at less than half price. Full lines, just opened of . IMIIBISPS FAICY BALBBffiffl J^JsTJD SILK HALF HOSE, At very low prices. Very superior “ Brown Dressed Half Hose** at 2Cc, worth 40c, and “Fancy Stripes,** lull regular, at same prices. MILLINERY. miSj'L invrrpoETEißs, Ilavo now on Exhibition the EMPRESS HAT, Purchased by HER MAJESTY THE EM PIUJbS OF BRAZIL; also the OAMBLIA and LB ORANGE, now so much in vogue la Paris. Diatimrue Stylos and Novelties Kaoheroha in PARIS BONNETS AND LONDON HOUND HATS. FRENCH FLOWERS, FEATHERS, ORNAMENTS, Ac., Ac. Just received. 10 oases of Cboioo Untrlra men HATS ana BONNETS, novel shapes, which cannot bo found elsewhere, at prices less than wholesale. Best American Chips 75 ots English Milan 50 ots Shade Hats 20 to 50 ots Best French Chips $2.00 Panama SI.OO t, -*“ 60 t 076« , ‘ Dots' lists 60 to f 6 ots Our stock comprises now the very latest nouvoautos. ami surpaasea in variety aud el eganoe all other Millinery Stores combined. 121 J& 123 State-st. DRESS GOODS. W.JLS.&Co. HE BARGAINS ITT In order to reduce our largo Btoclc of Dress Goods, wo have made GREAT REDUCTIONS In PRICES, and call particular atten tion to tbo following BARGAINS: 100 pcs Gray and Brown Serges at 20c per yard. 100 pcs Diagonals in all the new Spring Colors, at 25c. 75 pcs All-Wool Dehege at 30c. 50 pcs All-Wool Cretonne al 37 l-2c. 25 pcs All-Wool Camel’s Hail at 50c, sold elsewhere at 75c, 25 pcs 64 All-Wool Camel’s IMr, 75c, worth fully $1.25, 50 pcs Plaid, in Gray and Brown Effects, reduced from 50c to 30c. The above are all new, dcsirablt Goods, and undoubtedly the BEST VALUE offered in Chicago. ff. A, SIMPSON & CO, SUCCESSORS TO SIMPSON, NORWELL & CO., AT THE OLB STAND, 79&81 State-st. "It Pays to Me on lie lest tMe, 1 ’ MOST ATTRACTIVE BARGAINS DRESS GOODS AT THE M M Bit Goods in, Madison and Peoria-sts. CARSOH, PIRIE & CO. Ofl’or the following among many other bargains bought in the pres* ont depressed ctato of tho market at serious loss to tho importers, and never before oiferod so cheap: At 20 eh. Twilled Serge D’begcfl, Poplina, and Plaids ; worth 35 chs. At 2") cm. Silk Mixed Mohairs. Plaids, and Stripes, to mutch : worth 40 cts. At 25 its Plain Cold Mohairs, Diagonals, Sorgo Stripes, <tc.; formerly 40 ct& At 30 cm. finest Camel's Hair Suitings, light shades t previously sold lor Cl) ct«. At 30 ds. Handsome Diagonal Costume Cloths, Twill’d D'l>cges. and Arabesque Poplins j cost 45 eta to import. At 37 1-2 da. Extra-Fine All-Wool D'bcgiflj regular 50c quality elsewhere. At 50 els. Supeifmo Merino Wool Serge D’bcges( previously 1)5 eta. At 50 cts. illegaiit quality All-Wool French Batistes, choice shades; formerly 75 eta At 50 da. Damasscs Fr’di Cashmeres, Camel! Hair cflects iu stripes and plaids i worth 05 eta. At SI.OO. C-4 Camel's Hair Suitings i regulai $1.50 goods. At 12 1-2 els. 10 Quest Printed PercaJesi regular 25c finality. Elegant Hues of all Latest and Choice Dre* fabrics iu tho most fashionable shades. Special Bargains in Bl’k Cashmeres and Drop D'Ktes. Oar Sale of Col’d Lyons Gros Grains at tho as tonishing prices previously advertised still continues. . OCEAN NAVIGATION. ONLY DIRECT LIKE TO FRANCE. 'lue Ui-utital liauiatUDtic Company’* AUU titaauer* between New lutH and Uavie, calin.il at I'ijtn.iuUi tU. ii.; i-i utu U ~ia.it{it lentert. Tbe aplendld Toaaela «u till* iavodiu muto lor the Continent (beknff uot* koutiiodv than any ullior), will tail irum Tier No. 4J, Noun Jttvur, a* lulluai; ■ . au , Saturday. May II LA lilt ADOlt. bauulier .Mt.ur uy, aiar 14 .... ........ .. ...... - MayaJ AMrUlwllh, I'.maul/ muu <J4 , .Mayv I’IUUK Ol< I’AbtSAGK IN GOLD Uneludluc w»*l« Ftral cabin, glliiaiid »LO. accontlua to atcu.iimodatlonj ascoad caliin, 472; mini. 4tu. Kolurn UokoU at reduaaa rate*. Utauratfo 420, wUU auponur aaoommooauoni. la* ciudlntf »«•, i.e.muu. n d mouiiiiwithuiileitr* abarua buamoi* marked lima * do not carry atoeraga i>au«nc*ra. J-tiUIS Uk'IKUIAN, Aaout. M Uruadtray, N.T. t*. f. \» 11l l li, No. 67 Clark-al., our. Uasdulpa. Aioot for Chicago. NORTH GERMAN LLOYD. TLo at earners of thla Comjiauy will aall every Bator* day from Dri-muu I'lcr, fool of TUird-al,, Hobokem Hates of tusaago— From New York to bouthamplou. Loudon, Havre, sod Uromt-n. first cebm, $100; second rablu, sj>o, gold; steerage, siy, currency. For freight or passage apply to OELUIOIIB k CU,, 3 Howling (Jroeu, Mow York* Great Western Steamship /Jne, From New Vwk tu Bristol (England) direct AUAGoN, ...Saturday, Uay ( COItNWALI., thampvr tut irdsy, ill} 84 Calls I’uiMU. 4a': lolonuedlala, 4ii; Hwortes, ISO. Eieurtiou itckuU. AIM: I’tspald bUuiuu coruucaua, Ayi'lj to Wil. V. WHITE, d 7 Ulata-*t., Alloulgaa Central llailroad. White Star Mail Line. To and from Kurojw and America. lUtea u low as by auy other llret-cian hue. Olllce, 13m East Baa ilalldi-st,. Chicago. AIU-'UCU LAQEUQIIEN, General Western Agent. Drafts on Great Britain and Inland* OUNARD MAIL LINE. Bolling thru*due* • week to ond from UritUh Porta Low«i«t i’rlcco. Apulr »l Offlor, oerthvMt oonuOloiktoi QueioJ Writers A|uk 5

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