Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, May 16, 1876, Page 7

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated May 16, 1876 Page 7
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WHISKY. ■yesterday's Proceedings in the •'Munn Trial. another Batch'of Dlstlllors and '•EcciiJlcrs on tho Stand. Bussell’s Disbursements for . . the Benefit of Rehm. Parker'S. 1 Mason’Takes Toll of Ponds Passing ’Through’His Hands. W. S. Colson Explains the Cases .Where a Lie Is Not Immoral. Bind! Blatant Talk on Both Sides 1 in the Milwaukee Trial. acosmaioliaatioh'by Piortopont that MoKcb • and Maguire Go to JaiL CHICAGO. G. G.' RtTSSEEIi. A PENITENT msmXEU. When tho United States Court opened yester day morning,'. Judge-Blodgett asked if there were ahy motions. There was .no-response, when the Court announecd that If there were no motions ho would have to postpone opera tions for a half an hour or so on account of tho absence of Mr. Beatles, one of tho jurors. This communication was received by Col. Ingcrsoll, who had just thrown away a cigar, and came la dripping, as to bis face and brow, with sweat, with the pious exclamation, “Tho Lord bless Mr. Scarlcs; I’ll get a smoko*” . The Court had been out about fifteen min utes when the missing Juror came lu and took his scat. It was nearly 11 o'clock, however, be* fore Judge Blodgett asccntlcd his wooden throno and called up tho cose.' Botli'eldcs were .ready,'with the exception that Mr. Dexter, of tho Government counsel, was absent on account of thoiUncss. of his son, and .Judge Doolittle, .lor the defense, had been railed to Bt. Louis, ’but will return to-day. Tho excuses were re ceived by thb Court, and tho ease allowed to pro ceed. 0. G. Russell was tho first witness called. Ho was dressed In a new suit of rough brown stuff, and acquitted' himself with hfs usual non chalance. - Ho testified as follows: , I have lived hero since 1871. Went Into tho G. 0. Russell distillery then; commenced mak ing crooked whisky In July or August, 1873: wo had an explosion In Dedomber, 1871, which blew tho still all to pieces, and wo got behind with the Government about $15,000; my bondsmen couldn't pay It; ono of them,' Parker R. Mason, said we'd better make it up onotlwr way, - and (Wo then went Into the crooked business; our arrangements were with'Gaugers and Store- 1 keepers, ami Mr. Rchm; wo paid tho latter SSOO a month for •PROTECTION AND SUITABLE CADGERS AMD storekeepers; wo made these payments up to tho Ist of April, 1875. Wo got warning of visits from Washing .too several times,from Adolph Mueller, Pnrkcm.. ‘Mason, and August Nowhan. iSrncst Mnttorn, Her man Becker, J, S. Forsyth, Jamcs’Mlllor, Lorenz Matturn, J. 11. Hildreth, 11. C. McMullen, and . others were there. All wore crooked except Hinck ley,-tho Ganger. Tho latter was sent to our house . on'account of some misunderstanding about paying Rohm, and was kept there for some months to pro vent our running crooked. Finally Mr. Rehm took : him oil. Wo paid tho Storekeepers 82.C0 a barrel, •and the Gaugers SB. Some weeks wo got out thirty barrels of crooked, and sometimes ninety or 100; sixty barrels would be a fair average. I under stood • alb • tho - other distilleries were run* -nlug the same way. .Our house.'was seized 1 May 10, lß7s;th(nklthasbccncondomncd. Were-, moved these goods always In Uie day-time, and al ways openly. Wo did not reportourerooked whisky;, reported tho straight, Just enough to keep as from helngassesscd. * wo sent moot of' tho stuff to Fur-! -her B. Mason’s rectlfylng-houso. ■ For awhile wo -worked - it by crowding mashes, and then wo put a -tub under the house, and run extra mashes. Wo .kept two sets or books,—straight and crooked books. Wo also sent to Ootsco & Eastman, and to .JohnOlark & Co., tbolr predecessors. Wo lost about f> cents a gallon on etrhight goods, and couldn’t compete with tho market on them. Wo 'were required to pay a tax on 80 per cent of our capacity; wo reported Just a'little above that, 'sometimes, to make it look fair. lhad SEVERAL CONVERSATIONS WITH MR, REHM . in 1874, and before that upon the North Sldo drive, j 1 began paying- Mason for Rchm in 1873. 1 bad a' ‘conversation noforo that with Rchm riding from 1 my hoaso to the Michigan Hotel on Congress street. Rehm told mo how we coaid got out of our trouble by paying |SOO a month. Ho mentioned Irvin and Bridges and said they might want to go down to; Long Branch and ho guessed we’d have to fix them: np.’ lie nevcrmentloned Mr. Munn’sname. CROSS-EXAMINATION. "By Cel. Ingcrsoll—Tho crooked lUafT'apncarcd all right- on the wagons,-the barrels all.being stamped.' It would bo pretty hard for a stranger to Dnd out our crookedness; the only way was to check off our shipments;-and to compare- the re- 1 suits with our renprts to the Collector's ofllco., Nobody who simply walked around there could seo . there was a fraud. Wo Wore'Just as cunning as wo could bo. We altered all our tube and mado HUemO Inches bigger In diameter, without altering the flgdrcs on the oatsldoof the tubs. -1 nevercon iplrca with Munn. Wo always fixed up for com* pany—from Washington—out of respect to our guests. I" went ' to Rebm’ two or -three • tlmett to got ' him -to ' take • Hinck ley away, and -ho wouldn't do It. I beard that I was not'paying anything, while!-was • paying all tho time,.and that,' therefore,l couldn’t get any privileges. I BAW IIB9INO, and said-Pd pay 81,000 to have It fixed, but bo ‘failed to accomplish It. I promised-Hoyt $1,500 to tako him oil, and made an arrangement to see him at Chapin as Gore’s. Jake Rohm came along, and pitched into me about talking to Hoyt, and -saldlf I'd keep still he'd take Hinckley oil at the end of the month,' and he finally did. 1 have been Indicted and pleaded guilty. • By Mr.-Aver—Hoyt was then Acting-Collector, - Collector Irvin being ill. When the tax was 'rtUedfrom 70 to DO scents, wo conldn't got any duplicate stomps, so Mason cave me fivu stamps oft - from some nun barrels. 1 then drove over to Ma sson's,-before- the goods were delivered, in my, 'buggy, and found,Mono and Bridgos'-thore. I • Mopped the goods till they left the place, and then ' had the goods delivered. , .’ By Col. Ingcrsoll— I To make It look real honest 1 wo generally reported a little over 80 per cent of our capacity,—four or five barrels over, once lo a while. E. C. LEACH. ' WHAT HE KNOWS OP CROOKEDNESS. ! Egbert C. Leach was next called.' Ills evi dence was as follows: I have rcaldcdln Chicago , about ten years. I was a member of the firm of Dickinson, Leach & Co. ever since Its establish* ;&cnt up to January, 1875. Our capacity was ! 1,300 bushels a day, but wo mode about 0,000. } ■ general superintendent of the distillery. 1 1 know that Illicit spirits were manufactured t there from the fall of 1873 to the beginning of ‘1873. Our surplus over 80 per cent of our ca pacity was sold as “crooked." Wo used to re turn a little over the requisite amount to make things look straight. About a quart to tha bushel of our manufacture escaped the Qov- We managed to escape detection »by the duplication of stumps. I never person ally paid money to Qovenimcqt olflclola for con hiving "i at tho frauds; buf I ''know inouty , , was paid to Gaugers ♦ • and otorckeeners for tills purpose. A largo • M? 0 ,ant or money was also paid to Ur. Ilebrat I wlukwhst was paid him would average SI,OOO a ' Bonin. ‘ 1 don't know what he did with the money ffulch was given him. 1 think it was to “run” “*c department here. Ibollcvo oar Gaugers and • jßrektttpereworq changed every sixty days, ac - totdmg to a general arrangement with Mr. uohm. t rr- hurroagliß. howuver. attended to this nutter. luwlcrstana that all the distilleries were engaged •athe crooked "business." Wo did not remove i our whisky every day: it was generally taken away ally-barrel lots, J . Wo always removed the • in ordinary wagons in tho day time, ■ • Cc ordlug to the provisions of the law. No Inquiry "*a ever made of us in regard to those goods. Mr> »“nn,l think, -visited our place twice: bo went ; Jhrojigh the establishment as an official naturally would, and examined tho books.'• Mr. Bridges ac. I r? m ßAplud him on those visits. Ur. Ilebm was eu* fW In the malt business, lie dealt largely with , b®,nittiUers; we purchased all 1 oar inalf of films . we used about two pounds to every bushel of „ ' CBOSS-BXAMUUtIOH. ' u!r/ ¥*• Jogerwll—X never conapjred with Mr, 1 ff“ n n to defraud the Government. When he vU» ,l e “ our eatabllihinent ho did not go through It aa 1 expected to find ua Uiievci,—he looked • tn an ordinary way. Everything wee lu, w hen be vlaitod ui. In all 1 think we paid ~rl ‘ Itebm about £40,000,-1 cannot tell exactly, nSS *•* had any dealing* with Mr,ltebm pe morally. ii*«^SKShifle- M eUeliht 1 ’ amounted to from SnV*^ 0 -? 0 J° •!» 700,000 par annum. We moved wbiiky la tho day Hue, so (hat (Hen lUouHl bo no color of fraud. Totakaftaway by night would have been prlma fads nvldenco of fraud, iWo handled all oncaooda alike, whether “crooked", or “straight," but no one, from a casual Inspect tlon, could hare discovered- that vre woro doing anything but a square business. PARKER R.' MASON. ' A llSCTlfflßn’fl BT<JHT. 1 ’ Parker ft; Mason ‘--he paradox, with hfa rami* cst airs ami big collar, uuxt took tho stand, lie testified as follows: 1 Have been In the business since 1671; was with Qcorgo n. Croaby until 1873; was after* wards at No. 41 Michigan street for myself. We bought Illicit whisky from Russell, Miller, and Rood, while I was with Crosby. After tho dissolution of ttio firm, 1 had similar transac tions with Russell, Dickenson, and Loach, tho Lake Shore, and sumo from tho country—Conk* rile, of Morris, ond Jonathan Tunier, of Sago town.. I got CO-barrel lots from these parties. They anno over tho Burlington & (Julncy Road. Couldn’t say ; how many lots 1 got from tlicso parties In - tho country, I returned tho stamps to tho city disililurs and they used them again, making a reduction for this privilege of from 15 to 25 cents a gallon on crooked goods. 1 paid full price for straight goods, l sent out tho goods on rectifiers’ stamps. I bought tho stamps In the ofllcc,. paying ouo of the' clerks SSOO a book; Guess r bought tbrcoor four books. I filled tho stomps out to suit myself, and used thorn just os I wanted to., Thcyhavo been missed since. [Laughter.] f. Minty, was tho stamp clerk who sold them. Tho stamps arc worth 10 cents Apiece. I commenced paying Rohm In tho fail of 1873, and kept it up till the time/of tho seizures, our payments varying from’ SSOO to $1,500. I - recollect that'' Munn and -Bridges came to oar bouse In March, 1875. tgavo Russell some stamps that I took off of some barrels of Now England rum from Boston. - Munn found tho bar rels up tho thlrdstory.* .The sfampslmd boon taken off vary neatly, lie said they ought to bo seised. 1 said they woro all right, and that was obout all there was of It. ■ lie anu Bridges woro there about an hour. I shipped my goods to New York by rail to Both Ely & Co. Don't remember tho ronas we shipped over. I didn’t report these, but tho rail road books would sliqw It. CROSS-EXAMINATION. .■ By Col. Ingcrsoll—l had no norllcalar-bargain with Mr. Rclun: paid him $7,000 or SB,OOO- for Russell;' if Russell paid mo more than that, I must have kept part of U myself. 1 ■{Laughter,] The Now England rum was straight; the only thing I can say*against Munn Is.thatho’ didn’t seize some straight goods. 1 gnees I was I preltr well dressed and looked honest enough; X I wasn’t afraid of tho goods being seized, andl told; him the truth when 1 said-they woro all right. 1- have been indicted, and pleaded guilty, .but not ex- 1 coated. lam hanging an the tenter-nooks of cz fcctotlon. I never conspired with Munn to do- 1 mud tho Government. i By Mr. Ayer—Mann didn't know there had ever; been any stamps 6n tho barrels, and said they! ought to be stamped. . Isaldwr never potstamj«j on till wo shipped tho goods. That was our cus tom,- tint not the law exactly. > By CoL Ingcrsoll—l sought to convey tho Idea I that the goods would bo snipped some time, bnti that wo didn’t stamp them till wo sent thorn oil, i ond that was tho truth, too. 1 assured him that It' was all straight, ond ho thought It was. : i GOIiSEN. nr3 ILLICIT .DEALINGS. William 8. Oolscn was the next witness. Ho deposed: thavo lived In Chicago twenty-three years. I have been engaged in the whisky bust-, ness, and was connected with tho firm of John Clark & Co., which I Joined in 1809. After ■ Clark's death, in 1874, the name of tho firm was, changed to Golscn & Eastman. I gave my per*; soual attention to the rectifying establishment., I was not concerned In any distillery. Our firm ’ commenced purchasing Illicit whisky in June, 1873; wo made our first purchases from Miller & 1 Reed. wo bnd> 150 barrels a week V. of < tho contra band from tho various distilleries. [Wit ness then gave particulars as to the time Ids firm' commenced dealing with tho different crooked establishments.] Tho goods I bought of Miller & Reed, and others, were paid for by checks, with tho exception of Dickenson, Abel & Co., who were paid In currency. I had to pay cash for : somoof the goods, hut with some of tho distillers i I had an arrangement for fifteen days. We used to get rid of the goods by selling below the mar kot price,- and using India-rubber packages. Ilia ■ whisky was always brought to tho rectifying houses In tho daytime. 1 am acquainted with Mr. Munn; his olllcc, while he was Supervisor, was In this building. Ido not-know how long ho has lived In Chicago, nor when ho moved here. Mr. Munn visited our - house - twice. In'April, ‘1875,- ho paid usn visit, when an crrdr was discov ered In regard to spirits shipped to Mr. Boilers, of Pittsburg. I had caused the entry in tho hooks to' bo erased, and the correct entry made, giving tho natno of tho consignee and destination, In. order to correspond with the stamps on, the barrels, which had been returned to Col.' Munn with- instructions to 1 investigate, Mr. Eastman .communicated tho information to methot Mr. Munn was to visit our place to In spect, and that gentleman. In company with Col. Bridges, came tho next day. Mr.. Mann looked over the bobks and treated mo like a gentleman, I must say. 110 said, “Oolaen, I am sorry you have erased this.* 1 I did not say much, but I guess wo had a bottle of wlno, or several. I told 'MaJ, Bridges that If he went to tho Collector’s of fice right away he would find the Ganger’s report would not agree with tho books, but If he deferred the visit one day they would exactly correspond. (La tighter.] Mr. Munn’s visit would bo In March. 1 caused Mr. Hood then to make a report, which, was token to tho Collector’s oOlccnnd put In the 'place of tho first return. JAKE REIIM RAD INFORMED COL. EASTMAN of the Supervisor's Instructions to Inspect our place. The other occasion when ho visited us ho found some empty barrels wltbi uncancolcd stamps. Ho Inquired about them, ; and! explained how this Irregularity happened. •We never heard anything further of this. Dating the time of the crooked business distillers could, not run straight unless they lost C cents a gallon. Mr. Jlunn, 1 think, did not show mo his Instruc tions from Washington when bo visited us. CROSS-EXAMINATION. • By Col. Ingcrsoll—Anybody could seethe erasure in the book. Sir. Munn did uot ask mo whether I i had erased It. ' I did not tell him that I had erased 1L He did not ask any explanation; nor did I tell 'hlmthalitwas an honest transaction. I did not* 'tell hint that the book agreed with the Government, book; 1 told my partner that. I may have told him, a lie. I have a right to tell lies if I can make money by them. [Laughter. 1 Q.—Would yon do as much to keep out of the -Penitentiary, or to mitigate your sentence, ns you. would do to make a dollar t A.—l do not under stand you. Col. Ingcrsoll repeated the question several times and explained'the moaning, but Golncn could not see it. Q.—lf you will Ho to make money, Just toll me whether you would He to keep out of the Peniten tiary! A. (emphatically)—No, sir; I would not. Q.—But yoa would lio to moke a dollar! A,— Ohl but that's business. [Laughter.} Witness (continuing) said: I took the report to the ofllco and changed it in an open manner. 1 did not try to steal the bonk for this purpose. The stubs, and stamps, and the report are still a little mixed; I think tho items agree with the stubs now. One of them [examining the books} does not Agree now. The staff sent to Pittsburg was India rubber packages. 1 dli uot tell Munn (hat I’ was 'stealing -whisky; I never stole whisky. I did not explain lohlmtliat I took off stamps and sent them back to distilleries; I did not advertise my bujjncss. I supposed that he know I ■was defrauding the revenue. I changed the report* to fix up things In proper shape, lu accordance with Jake Retim'd directions. 1 was not afraid about Munn taking any action, but I thought the Govern ment might not nave confidence in him, and would send some one else from Washington to look Into the matter; that Is the reason why I changed the* report early next morning. Minty was lu the ofllco when I wont in. 1 did uot buy stamps of him; I was uot In that business. BUSINESS, NOT FRAUD. O. —Were you In any fraud! A. —No; you might call it a fraud. Q.***Woll,‘ what do you call it! A.—l call It business. l^.—When • you took a stamp off a barrel you knew yon wore stealing to that amount of rovenuef A.—l did not steal; 1 took It. Q.—Audit belonged to the Qovcrmnojitf No, tl botongod to the barrel. , Q.—Then you stole it oil the barrel! A.—l toolc it off. Q.—What did ron tako it off fort A-—To ro* lUrn to the distiller. Q.—To help him steal! A.—l don’t caro what you call it. Q.— Did yoa tako tho stamp off to help the dla tiller to become a thief and steal that much revenue from tho Government! A.—Well, you might tako It— Q.— How did you take It! A.—l Just told yoa 1 took it as a busiuess transaction. The Court at this point took a recess. ' Among tho afternoon audience Oen. Stove liar!' but, member of Congress, bore a rather conspic uous part, Mr. Uoutcllslso appeared at tho tublo whore the Government counsel were seated. W. D. Golsen was recalled, and in answorto Col; Ingersoll’fl Interrogations testified as f swear to nothing but tbs truth; I have always been that way. 1 was once accused of making crooked whisky, hut at the trial the Jury brought in a verdterof not guilty without leaving Uteir seats. This was two or tares years before the Are; I woe s Ganger ' before I was a rectifier! was : -discharged on- account of poll* tics. I was previously - removed by Judge Ilopklnh Mr a technical violation of the law; ■but was discharged end made Inspector-General, at higher wages. ‘1 was always straight then, except when I took the proofs. 1 commenced helping the distillers steal tiie taxes in 1872. My clerk. Phil pot, made the reporta. 1 never interfered with him. Us kept the Government book, and cot SSO s month for 1C I bed no understanding with ulm os to whether be was to keep correct books or not; the Jury will have to look at tbu books to find that out. I haven't looked at the books.'. I don’t bo- Hovo borkopt. records of all. spirits bought or e<}lU. *r suppose , be.. swore to. a Ho every month. Not oyery report' be made ana iffewtovuftUib Dp made his reports from (ha .THIS .CHICAGO .TRIBUNE: - TUESDAY, MAY 16, 1876 Ganger's -book, 'Which was a He.' I found this eat when we were seized. Up to the time I SUPPOSED Mr MAW MAD* CORRECT REPORTS, * bat I knew, something was the matter with thq Ganger's books, ' We were shipping more-goods than were reported, and ao the books could not f« correct' I knew be wns awcarlng to what was not trna, bnt I ronldn't afford to pay him more than s')o a month for It. I guess It was wrong for him to make a false report, but -it wns n business transaction, and he .-did It. There was no awcarlng done when I was a Gannr; they had to certify to a lie, though. When my Ganger wanted any money I gave tlfo him ns aloanpiaOkno notes; hare asked twoorthrcoof them for it back. I made no bargain with them. I never had any arrangement hut I suppose when I f old tho money they would let my boys do what hoy wanted to, and they did. . They said the Gov* ernment hadn't paid them; they were hard up, and they wanted money. 1 expected they'Would favor ns when we naked them, hut I never asked them, for my shipping* clerk was with tho Gangers. Tho reports show that they did gauge falsely. Tim shipping-clerk nnd tiie boy that kept the hooka did the business, 1 think It Is wrong to tell a Ho. It DEPENDS ON WIIAT KIND Off A BUSINESS IT IS. whether is'wrong in business or not. 1 think most anybody would steal if be got a chance; It looks tyro ii to me. Hy Mr. Ayert Those stubs were kept In my office until tho stamps were gone; then they were taken to tho Collector's office, and wc got more stamps. OTHER WITNESSES. J. W. HO^D was tho next witness. Ho teaCUlcd as follows I.was a Gauger from February to May, 1678, la .this district, 1 made a return of . spirits gauged at Golscn & Eastman’s about Feb. 15, 1875.* I suppose Ganger Watson did the gaug ing, but I made the return. 1 had permission from tho Collector’s ofllco to do this, and I mode up. my return from the mem orandum furnished mo by Watson, nr from tbo stubs.. Z don’t know whether tho re turn is true or false. This Is a copy of tho re port I made, with the exception that tho copy takes account of threo barrels more than tho report I made. I made this change In tho re turn at his request.' lie then returned the orig inal that had been filed Feb. 15. I don’t know whether 1 Munu hod recently mode a visit to tho house or not Golsca explained tho seizure of tho goods; said It was a mistake oil around, and asked mo.to jnako out the now return. Golscn told me Munnunderstood the whole matter, and If tho change, was made ho would report accordingly. Cross-examination hy Cot. Ingcreoll: Oolsou led mo to understand that It wan all a mistake; that it wan an honest Job. I made out tho new re port to help him correct an honest, fnintabc, and I was honest in what I did. 1 havo been Indicted, but have sot been tried yet. col. wxrrnEWs. •■was next called and examined. He said I lam the -present Supervisor 'of Internal Revenue of this district. I cama into tho olllcc on tho Ist day of .lost May.' Title paper (produced) was banded to mo by Mr. Mann when 1 took possession. Tho letter referred to was from 11. C. Rogers' addressed to the ex-Buporrisor directing him to investigate the Irregularity of Oqlsnn & Eastman In the shipment of spirits .to Pilt/hurg. A certi fied copy of -Mr. Mann's reply was also put In. Tho witness Identified tho leltok-nook of tho ofllco, In which there was a copy of this latter. lathis dcfcndantst&tcd ho bad nude a thorough Investi gation, and found tho entry on the books of tho 'rectifying house corresponded with, the Gauger’s returns. - 110 also explained the mistake Inputting on the wrong stamps, and vouched for Col. East man’s honesty. COL. rUAKE EASTMAN was next placed on tho stand. He testified: I was a member of tho firm of John Clnrk «b Co., and ■ afterwards In the firm of Golscn & Eastman. After Mr. Clark’s death I had not much to do with (ho -management of the business. 1 remember e visit made to our rectifying establishment by Sir. Munn Feb. 15,187"». I bad previous notice of the visit through Mr, Rohm, who told mo a complaint bnd : been modo against ns, and wo wero to bo Investl fated. Tho Supervisor called tho same nr tho next ay I received this information. Ho asked to sue I •tho Government-book, which I showed him. ißook produced and Identified.] At tho time the hook was shown defendant tho erasures had been made. Ho saw tho erasures, and asked for an explanation, and Mr. Oolaon told him there had keen a mistake in tho shipment ‘that there bad been a mistake In putting on the stamps, and that he wanted tho book to correspond with tho fact. Mr. Mum was at tho jilacc about an honraUogcthor, during which time this matter was ■ talkfcd of. Mo Gauger was present at tho tlmo, and I cannot remember whether tho stub of (ho stamp-book wax called for. Mr.' Munn and I had a . bottle of wine together. I knew nothing personal ly of tho erasure. I thought Mr. Munn .was dissatisfied with tho condltiofi- of tho bonk, saying that It waa unfortunate the erasure •bnd ■ been made before tho attention of. the Government was called to It. Defendant said bo would take the matter under advisement, and requested mo to attend him at his ofllco on tho . following Monday morning. I was in Mr. Rohm’s office when ho covo mo two Information In regard to this official visit . Cross-examination by Mr. Ingcrsol): Mr. Munn , unilhavo always been good friends; wa were In tho Senate together. -In regard to tho orusure, I tooktho'sldn of my property:Mr. Mima acted as if he wanted to find out tho facta. Mr. Munn did nut i want any money from us, nor did we offer him any. I never conspired with the defendant to do- , - fraud - tho -Government, nor did tic, to my knowl edge, do any fraudulent action In this particular case. Ho acted like a gentleman, an honest man, and a friend. Q.—Dirt yon consider It any evidence of fraud that Mr. Mnnn took yoar worn? . Question objected to and objection sustained. Witness further stated that Mr. Munn reported correctly on this matter and according to the facts. Tho Court then adjourned to this morning at 10 o'clock. CONKLIN TO TUB FRONT. There was a distinguished arrival from the Town of Bristow last evening. He came direct via the Michigan Control Railway. ilia name la W. J. ■Conklin. Ho wot formerly a Revenue. Agent in .Milwaukee, and listened unto the voice of. the charmer yclopcd Louis Hlndskopf. • Ho joined the Whisky-Ring, and perforce, when the bottom dropped, he eloped for the unromantlo town which .looks westward on Detroit, while about a mile of blue water rolls between. lie was induced to re turn through thocloquenceoffiupcrvlsorMoUhews, Mho paid him a visit a little over three weeks ago. .ATninuNE reportcrcaughthlm In thcTact. Conklin will go on the stand to-day ami tell all tie knows "about his own ocoontricltes In dealing with the .members of the Whisky Ring. The Government relies on him for crushing testimony against the 'defendant, •lie will give up-what ho earsMunn told him in Milwaukee concerning his (Mann's) connection with (ho crooks in (his city; and then ho will either return to Canada on a safe-conduct or remain with the understanding that the case against himself will be nol pros'd. Conklin, on arrival, registered at the Palmer House, got his supper, paid his bill, and took the -evening train for Evanston, where he secluded himself to escape an interview with a Tediums re-. porter. n . . ELSEWHERE. MILWAUKEE. - UUNN. Special Ditpalch to The TWbuns. Milwaukee, Wls., May 15.—1 n court, Ibis afternoon, Chicago telegrams went produced, slating that the Munn caso was proceeding there, and asking a continuance of the Milwau kee cose, in which Munn Is also defendant, and It was understood the coho should ho continued until tho July term, and jurors not on the pres ent panel were allowed to leave for their homos. Mr. Murphey asked an order of the Court for tho production of Louis KJndskopf and Leopold Wlrth, and to detain them during ttau hearing of tho case. TUB JOKAS-OOLDBfcRO OAfID. James. Morris, of Chicago, was sworn. Do had known Jonas twenty years and Goldberg live years. Goldberg introduced bis business to him (witness) as a dealer In commercial paper} also Louis Rindskopf and Leopold Wirtb, but not Robert Klowcrt; spent most of his leisure time in Jonas’ store; was ono morning In Jonas' 'store, and-saw Rindskopf there; Rindskopf talked about tho lawsuits In MUwankca con* nectod with the whisky business; tho Milwaukee mau asked Jonas .something about whether Crosby would be kblo to settle their cases, and Mr. Jonas said something to thoeUecVtbat, if they were to do business, the money must bo put up. •Tho cross-examination by Mr, McKinney was very amusing, hot failed to shake his examination* ln-cblcf. ALBERT PICK. 07 CHICAGO, wastoext sworn. Had known Goldberg since (he flro of 1671; never beard anything against him; bis characletla very good. CroU‘Cxamin<u: Witness purchased a quantity of wine through Goldberg, and knew he was In the wine trade; bad a place of business, and sold both at retail and wholesale. - * Hero Mr. Mnrphcy Wonght up tho question of : TUB ‘UnTBIk TO BBCUBTAUT ÜBLkXAi», of May, 1873, signed by prominent Chicago gentle men, and read the IcUorJof Goldberg to lilndskopf, dated Sept. 13, Introduced by the prosecution, an bearing on the subject, In which It was stated that ho was now nicely died, this being tho result of tho letter of war. ilo quoted from tho first volume of Orceulear. bee. 108, as to tho character of such evidence. Although Intro* dueed by tho prosecution os a part of the proof of the conspiracy, realty bad no connection with such conspiracy, but simply proved Goldberg's attempt tooltalnapost-tradcrihlpand tho result, and hq now desired to'go further and Introduce the entire .correspondence, of which the letter produced aim* ply announced the final result, thus repelling the theory of tho prosecution that some dark do* sign was referred to by tho writer, and making clear his true object, which was l an entirely proper one. In his remarks, the i speaker also referred to the foci that high names bad been sought to bo compromised by the prose* cullou In connection with tho. letter of tidpt* 13, offering the correspondence to prove ~Of_thatlet(er. xaa actual uslhino JJI, MeKfnnay Qfrjqctpl V? CUth tngUt. Ing that Hie mere paper predated proved nothing. It might he sforgerror ft truth. There was noth* Ing to identity It. The petition to Ilelknap signed by prominent Chicago gentlemen might or might not he genuine. For all known to the contrary, (he parlies who signed raid petition might hare been made the victims of a trick, and drawn back from It the next day. ' Cob Goodwin argued the whole question at con* aldarublo length. Insisting that tiio petition must he accented an gonnlnc nntll proved otherwise, commenting rather eevercJy on the practice of the prosecution In requiring a construction to be pnt upon all doubtful points In the pnpern produced unfavorable to the defendant*, end protesting against all the well-known rules of law In the pro* tcctlon of lliu right* of men on trial being violated for the purpose of securing the conviction, right or wrung, of these defendant*. TUB COUNT DECIDED that the defendant was entitled to explain anything ambiguous In the letter of flept. 13, and the only question Is what is competent testimony for that purpose. Defense have pot In letters, one from Goldberg, ono from Belknap In Palmer, of tho Infer-Ouan . and a petition signed by prominent Chicago cltUons, recommending Goidlwrg (o a posßlradenblp. 1* this petition coni]ie(ont testi mony! If It was corrrsixuidcnco between the See* rotary of War and Goldberg, he thought It would be, hut being signed by third parties, ho thought the third parties should be produced. MR. GOODWIN said the whole of the letters put In by the prosecu tion referred to some “Influence” lie had, and this influence (ho prosecution desired to have Inferred was something dark, mysterious, and terrible that was to ho n»cd for the destruction of tho Govern ment records In these cases. Kmv tho defense wanted to Introduce this petition and these letters to show what (bat Influence was, to supply tho missing link In‘tbo testimony of the prosecution, and to substitute fur the ambiguous references of tho prosecution something directly to the point which they could all understand—for something dork and mysterious something clear and light— and that (his Influence Instead of being used to commit a crime waadeslgnud to accomplish a per fectly legitimate result. Tho Court ruled tho petition not competent ,evi dence. The defense olTcccd tho letter of Goldberg and reply of the Secretary of War. Admitted. AFTERNOON. McKinney wo* pnt on the stand. Q—Did you ever employ Louis Blndakopf 1 Objected U>. Judge Dixon reading extensively from authorities In support of the position that communications made to Government counsel arc privileged. Murphey followed, and. referring to tho character of L. nindskopf, denounced him an an InfamottM witness, even If employed by High Heaven, a perjured villain.and a samtife llnr, an whose testimony a dog should not be Imngod. Ho received a dispatch at 10 o’clock last night stating that Illndskonf was In Chicago trying to snhom witnesses for this case, ond replied,, * ‘ Watch him," and, If the evidence wem obtained, ho (counsel) would have the notorious villain pun ished. This liar and perjurer and Leopold wlrth are the pillars of tho prosecution. The cases read by Dixon referred to treason and the protection of on Informer w bo was also an officer of the Govern* ment. In tida Instance, Itlndskopf had not yet been shown to bo nn officer of the Government, Judge Dixon said that, whether the question were proper or not, be should send McKinney to the stand to answer It. Thu question was read. “ EMPLOYING ” WITKESSrS. ’employed" Rinds' BlcKinnoy—No, I never konf for any each purpose. Q.—Wlmt do you menn by “employincr’ If you liavo any narrow meaning for that, let's have it all. A.—l pioan what I say. 1 have sot a dictionary hwe. Yon don't look Ilko one. lie Court—Gentlemen, let's proceed in tho ordi nary way. •• Jfurphoy—“Employed" wan a technical word. Different person* understood it different ways. 3.— Do you know 6r haviryon ever heard ofanv y speaking to Rlndskopf on behalf of the pros ecution, asking him to directly or indirectly aid therein? A.—l have asked Um to comoap into court and testify. <i-—Uavo you heard of any otllccr of the Govern ment doinc anything to obtain the assistance of Louis Rlndskopf in these eases? McKinney—l object, V Munthoy—You c* OIJ.IECT AND HOLE IT OUT, TOO. [Laughter.] Murplicy said It was evident that McKinney bad employed a number of subordinates, but kept his own skirls clean. Judpe Dixon said more unfounded charges were never made In a court of Justice. McKinney had never done any tiling of the sort. 6.—ls it not u fact that Louis Rindskopf fur nished (lie information on which the prosecution was brought. • Objected to, and sustained. Same, oaeo Leopold Wlrth oud a large number of subsequent questions. LEOPOLD WIllTIf was next sworn. Q.*—Whan were you In Chicago last? Objected to. The question was allowed. A.—Saturday. - Q.—Who went with you t A.—Louis llinskopf. I left at 10 o’clock Friday night: staid In Chicago till Saturday evening at U o’clock; went to buy ponies; told Rlndskopf there were two witnesses who were perjuring themselves, ond their characters ought to be looked up; could not remember who they talked to. ' Dixon said this was ns far ns the examination might to go, and he retorted on tho defense the charge of pcrjnrlng witnesses. Murphey proposed to show that these virtuous whisky men, whose characters the counsel far tho Government were solicitous about, went toCblcngo corruptly to buy perjury. Ho concluded with tho fervent ejaculations “MyGod! whutarewecom- Ineto?" tho examination was resumed. The witness said ho talked with Horace Klllott, n detective; Louis did most of the talking; Elliott sold Cohen was implicated with tampering with stolen goods. Prom this point tho examination was unanswered Interrogation points, with frequent notes, excla mations, fervid adjectives, and tedious technicali ties, amid which the Court adjourned. I.OL'IS RINDSKOIT was called to the stand before adjournment, hut, although ordered not to leave the Court, could nut. bufound. Tho Cpurt made order. that WlrlUand* Rlndakopf remain In Court till released. ST. JjOUIS. m’kise, AVERY, AM) MAGUIItn, Special Dispatch to The Tribune. Bt. Louis, Mo., Moy 15. —Private telegrams received from ‘Washington this, afternoon and to-night show that Utu mission in behalf of tho pardon or commutation of sentence In tho cases of McKcc, Maguire, and Avery, Is a failure. Tills morning Maguire sent a number of dis patches of a hopeful character, but, at a later hour In tho day, he sent a flual message, as fol lows: p 14 Tho conference between the President and Attorney-General has ended. Everj’thlngis a failure, I start for St. Louis to-night- 1 ’ In splto of tills adverse result, McKco ex presses confidence that-the President will yet interfere, hut the friends of tho “good deacon ” and of Maguire now boo no alternative] but com mltmuntto tbo jail. MAGII.L FLAYING lIANQUO. Quite a sensation was created this morning bv the publication in a morning paper of a street rumor to tho effect Hint Postmaster Chauncey J. Filiey ww among those Indicted nn Saturday by Hie United btatOH Grand Jury, and that the offense charged was complicity in manufacturing Utu Maglll testimony in tho Rnbcock case. Filiey Is u leading Republican here, ami regarded by many ua tlio head of (he parly at this time, and (he connection of his name witii such an indictment very naturally caused much gossip and acamlui. The slander wax put at rest in tho evening papers by tho publication of a correspondence be tween- Filiey and the District Attorney. In which the latter says no such indictment was found, and that the Maglll testimony had not been brought to the notice of the Grand Jury. Filiey also pub lished a pungent card, (a which he uses the follow ing vigorous language: “As tho matter has, no doubt, boon put afloat from political ualico and for political purposes, 1 feel it incumbent upon mo to knock it tn the head at the start. I shrink from no investigation relating to my official acts, but you make It Incumbent upon me now to publicly say that 1 had no knowl edge of, nor did 1 do anything to procure, MagtU's testimony. Tho first intimation I had of It came from tho counsel to whom ho had conveyed H. I am satisfied of tho truth of tho statement, how- ever, concerning the withdrawal of thu letter. If that ts a matter to ho Investigated, a Congressional or other method is open, and. having neither pro cured nor In any way assisted In the procurement of that evidence, 1 aw rchdy to face any Investiga tion." M’KEE AND MACUITIE. TUB LAW TO TAKE IT* COURSE, ftxdaf Dispatch to The JVfftuua. • Washington, D. C., May 15.—The Altorney- Ocucrol htul a long Interview with the President to-day regarding tho pardon of McKee and Ma guire, and the ease Was referred to the former for action. After he returned from the White Uoose the Hon. D. W. Voorbece, counsel for Maguire, nadaahort Interview with Mr. Pierre* pout, Maguire remaining In the antiwoom. Mr. Knox, of Wisconsin, counsel for McKee, also saw him. Ho will recommend (hut the law shall lake, ltd course without Executive Intervention. OBIJUARY. Nbw Oumsans, Mey‘ls.—Jas. A. Maybar, the oldest member of the Louisiana Bar, and President of the Southwestern Bible Society, died suddenly to-day, aged Si. FINANCIAL, Haw Took, May 15.—Messenger AWright, wool brokers, arc reported failed, wltbestmated llabll* Itlc's from $150,000 to $250,000. Thofirmhosa large mill at Worceater, Mass., and tho fsllorois ascribed to the same cause which led tothosasneu* lion of the North Adams Mills. Special Dispatch to The TWbuas. Monms. 111., May 15.—0 n Saturday R. B. Jen* kins, assignee lu bankruptcy, sold (he homestead protract? of Uttiulcr liockyeU, mho formerly lived here, tint recently has figured as auctioneer and commission man at 7A Dearborn street, Chicago, The property was bid In by the wife of the bank* rupt for {0,375. METHODISM. TIXR ORRBItAI* CONFEItECE, Special Ditpateh to The Tribune. Baltimore, MU m May 35. —Tiio most eloquent and surprising piece of rhetoric thus far produced upon the platform of the General Conference waa the address of the paternal delegate Bora the Pres* byterlan Church of the United Stales, who was none other than the famous Dr. Patton, of Chicago. His reception was not at all enthusiastic at first, for It looked as If this great Calvlnietlc body of Christians had sent some slight, thin, sharp* featured, spectacled young thcologoe from Prince* ton as their representative, but before he had spoken half-a*ilii2cn sentences It was evident that above and behind those spectacles was ono of the clearest set of brains In America. This was warprWmimbcr one. Very soon It began to be whispered round that this was the hcrcUc*bnn* ter who had started Prof. Swing and driven him to cover at McVicker's Theatre, and when the clo* quent young doctor began to slmvc how moth alike w ere the Methodist Armenians and the Presbyterian Calvinists, and to reach out a brotherly hand with a right hearty fashion of word*, that wo* surprise number two. He said: “Armenians are Calvinists when they pnty, and Calvinists are Armenians when they preach. Into these two hemispheres has the orb b religious thought been divided, and surely wo ought each to be satisfied' with a hemisphere apiece. The question In these days Is not so much whether God answer* prayer os whether them be any God,—not so ranch how the soul Is to 1m saved as whether there he any soul; therefore, you and wo do well to stand together arul take stock of tho matters in which we are agreed. When we re duce Presbyterianism to its lowest terms, we find these three things: First, the . people have a volcu in tho Church; ‘second, the power .of majorities is ‘ greater than of minorities; and. third, there Is one order of the ministry. In all of these we arc like you, and, after all since your ministry Is not your Chnrcb, since laymen vole in your assemblies, ond since Bishops arc not prelates, I may bo pardoned for saying that the Methodist. Episcopal Church Is a Presbyterian Church after all. You are like os, also. In having o creed aud a theology which your ministers are hound to preach. The day will bo ; observed ns a legal holiday throughput thu devil's dominions when tho Confession of Faith shall give place to broad churchlim, and when o man lif the orthodox communions can hold his place while giving a doubtful utterance upon the supreme deity of Jcsu-i Christ.” TT>o right brotherly sound of his closing words yns* fliiffgcFtirm that the contogioun geniality of SOU or MO Methodist preacher* had modified his customary life, which Is more of Iho seminary than of the people, and the unmistakable feeling of the Conference was thtfu for on Old-School Presbyterian and a theological Prufsoor, there was umtsnal hope of him, both bccamw of bis genius and h!a youth. On Wednesday next, so say the Committee on the Hook Concern, the ejections are to begin, and when It Is taken into accounttbatthlrteen high and valuable church office* are to be tilled at this Con ference, there U evident need of the prayers of good Methodists everywhere on Its .behalf. The con.-crvotlvo character of the lay clement has just been notably demonstrated in the follow ing action of a meeting of lay delegates Just adjourned: ** Wjikiioas, Change* of the Discipline ought to be made withgrcatcarc; therefore, . “ Uftolted, That on alllniportant questions In volving such charges, we will;call for separate votes of Iho clergy and laity. ’• This appears to have been called ont by the over radical views of some of the young preachers, who uro advocating the election of Presiding Elder by the Animal Conference, or the abolition of the office altogether. To the Wettem AivKlaitd Prets. Daltixoiie Md., May 15. bishop Simpson preached nt the General Conference to-day. A memorial was presented from the Baltimore Conference setting for4b that the Committee on Ex hibit of the Hook Concern, appointed at the annual session of 1872, called attention to the loss of 8201.000 net capital as reported in 1673 as com pared with 1871. and requesting the Book Com mittee at New York, In its animal statement, to give the reasons for the difference. As this re quest has not been complied with, therefore the General Conference Is requested to require the book apenta to furnish a detailed statement of the causes of such deficit, haw much on account of real estate, how much merchandise, and how much on account of ,bo«k apents. Referred. A resolution to niter the restrictive rules no as to plve ns nearly as possible equal representation of clerical and lay delegates to the several conferences was referred. Tbo report of ,7. Rothwcller and (bo Rev. Dr. Chulfnnl, fraternal delegates to the Evangelical Association at Philadelphia Oct, 14, 1675, was pre sented and rend. The following was submitted: WitEiiEAs, Our Lord's Prayer and complete and perfect form Is found on the record In only one Since In the New Testament, namely. Matt. 0. —Ill; therefore. Jlaolred, That tills form be substituted and pub lished in our book of discipline instead of that form now In use. Referred. M. 11. Fleming. of Dm Moines, moved to strike out the words ••holy Catholic" and Insert “one universal church of Christ” In the baptismal ritual. Referred. The order of the day was suspended for the for ma] reception of the fraternal delegate from tho ■Presbyterian Church The Rev. F. I. Patton was Introduced and ad drostNod the Conference, bearing cordial and frater nal salutations from the Presbyterian Chnrch. His remarks were frequently applauded, and, at their conclusion, a resolution of gratification at his visit, and fraternal and Christian sympathies with the Presbyterian Church, wore unanimously adopted. U was agreed that the Secretary should strike from tho proceedings of Saturday fast all reference to questions of veracity between Dr. Nelson and Dr. Lanahun. Adjourned. CASUALTIES. A BROKEN RAIL. Richmond, Va., May 15.—A serious accident oc curred to-night on Hie Richmond & Petersburg Kailroad. near Chester. Two cars of n military excursion-train which left here this morning, while returning to Richmond, were thrown from the track by a broken rail, und a number of per sons were reported killed and wounded. The details aru yet meagre. No one Insldo the cars was seriously hurt. Tho fatal and serious Injuries oc curred to those on the platforms. The train was crowded with soldiers of Company Q, First Vir ginia Regiment. und a large number of women.. children, and other men. The engine and one ear l of tho train tamo In at once to Richmond, and a number of doctors have gone to tho scene of the accident. t * LIGIITNIXG, Special Dispatch to V-e JWftwna. Toiionto, Ont., May 15. Rondeau, OnL, Slay 15. A dreadful catastrophe occurred at tho school house here ut noon to-day. A violent stroke of lightning, In the school-yard where the children were at play, instantly killed a littlo boy named Thomas Scott, seriously Injured Hubert Kirkpat rick, George Lawrence. John und Oliver Ogle, George Mclntyre, tmd Albert Robinson, and slight ly injured Willie Hillman, Charles Morris, and George Meredith. Tho electric Hash seemed to play around lu all directions. Several persons in other parts of tho village were more or less affected for a time. KILLED BY CARS. Special Dispatch to Tin Tribuns. LaCrosse, Win., May 15. Fred Smith, a brake man in the employ of the Chicago &SU Paul Rail road. while engaged In shifting can from orvo track to another in the Company’s yard In tills city this forenoon, was run over and received Injuries from which be died this Afternoon. THE WEATHER. Wasuinoton, D. C., May Id.—la. m.—ln the lake region, rising followed by falling barometer, northerly to easterly gales and continued cool, cloudy, or rainy weather, succeeded by rising tom-, peraturu. * local ottssnvartoMn. Cunuoo. May 18. Time, i i/or.|rW/u.[ triad. A l . jr«al/>er, fl:.vta. mJso.Hil «wt, bh'h. W., fresh Clear.’ . 11:18a. m.iUo.iL'»| 7s| ftOH. W., (resit Fair. i!;(op. ni.-T.77 7*. 4»K. W., brisk Cloudy. a:. r >ap. m.,-*0.70| 7» «H. w., brisk. Fair. tiiuip, m.jiw.m <u ti H. llglit Cloudy. toriH |i. ui. iw.Hd cj! a?.B. tk ilEht Cloudy! Maximum thermometer, uu. Minimum, 6‘j. ' GENERAL OBSERVATION!]. Cuiosoo. May 16-Mldnlght. Station*. \ U„r. 77,r. tl'fnd. Ra(n { irwilAar. Cheyenne bull 41 \V., fresh.. 7.7... clean Davenp0rt....,00.77 07 8., fresh FalrT Denver !a*.OH a.-, fresh cuir. Keokuk.... ..'20.74 fw a., fresh 'Clear. Leavenworth at.ftt W 8. brisk Threat's. Milwaukee ... mot 48 8. K., brisk .48 (Cloudy, iJuialm '-U&u TJ w., fresh -Fair. 1 iat'o.. £>.44 68 W.. fresh .Clear. fault Lake IW.IM fiU 8. fc,, tight Clear. laiikum iao.OJ! <to 8.W.. light I Fair. OCEAN STEAMSHIP NEWS. i Queenstown, May 15.—Tho steamship On tarian, which lott her rudder on the voyage from Liverpool for Quebec, reached the oiling this mom lug, and was towed into port. I New Yquk, May 1-L—Arrived, stcamert Hidalgo, l from Hull; Acadia, from Rordeaux: and Maos, from Rotterdam. London. Moy 15.—Slcamshlps City .of, Chester and Napoli, from Now York, have arrived out. 1 Farther Point, MayllS.— Steamship MUslasppl,' from Liverpool, has arrived. * Qubenstown, May 15. Steamship Lake Nopl gou, from DalUmoro, has arrived. Woville, May 15. Steamer Peruvian, from Portland, has arrived. XANIfPPL Is seems that tho memory of this woman, like that of her renowned husband, Is likely to be kept aUvo ta the cad of time. She la said to Wasuinoton, D. laho region, rising northerly to raalerl cloudy, or rainy wci peraturo. have possessed a very Irritable temper, and her name baa become a synonym of "vixen,” or "scold.” It la more than possible, however, that the judgment passed upon her by mankind baa been too severe- A more charitable dlspo sltlon would undoubtedly have discovered In her many good qualities, and havo attributed her fallings more to physical Infirmities than to moral obliquity. The party most intimately ac quainted with her, and therefore , best able to form a correct opinion, glvca her credit for many domestic virtues. It Is now well known that many of the diseases to which women arc subject have a direct tendency to render them Irritable," peevish, cross, morose, unreasonable, so that they chafe and fret over all those little Ills and annoyances that a person in health would bear with composure. It Is fair to Infer that most of the tantrums of Xantlppo were due to these causesalonc; and could Socra tes, oa he returned from the Senate, the Gymna sium, or the Athenieum, luivo stopped at Pestle <k Mortar’s Drug-Storo and carried homo a bot tle of Dr. Pierce’s Favorite Prescription, now and then, no doubt he might have evaded many a " curtain allayed many a u domestic broil,” made It much pleasanter for the chil dren, and more enjoyable for himself, and res cued his wife’s name from the unenviable, world wide, and eternal notoriety it has attained. Thousands of women bless the day on which Dr. Pierce’s Favorite Prescription was first mule knowntotbem. Aslnglobottlo often gives deli cate and suffering women more relief than months of treatment from their family physician. In all those derangements causing backache, drag glng-down. sensations, nervous and general de bility, it Is a sovereign remedy., Its soothing and healing properties render it rtf the utmost value to Indies suffering from Internal fever, congestion, inflammation, or ulceration, and Its strengthening effects tend to correct displace ments of internal parts, the result of weakness of natural supports. a lt Is sold l>v alt druggists. WIIISKV. KENTUCKY FAVORITE! THE WEST ifflMiMT. Tie EW ffllstf Kim. SOLD B"sr J.KVANDUZBR X«8 LAISE-ST., CORNER CLARK. A I»I U.SFJJ I2IVTS. MoOOEMIOK HALT,. POSITIVELY LAST APPEARANCES OF PAPPEISTHEIM, prior to her departure for California. Manager Oran taken pleasure in announcing, by universal request, a Grand Gala Concert on FRIDAY EVENING, MAY 10, by Mad. Papncnlielm, nwdsted by Mile. Hatick* Koon, Ilia enure Company, and a powerful orclie** tro, in a choice and varied programme of Solo*. Ducts, Quartets. lie. Admission. 7f» cents. Reverved "eats. sl, at ♦Lyou«b Ucaly's Miudc*storu, on Thursday A. M. 6UKDAY EVENING, MAY 21, Ht noole/n Theatre, Farewell Ronent of Mml. Eupculol’appcnhelin, when eho will appear In the second act of “II Trovalore, ” which will he pro duced with Full Orchestra and Chorus. I'ricc*, 81.f»0, sl, tiud .V) cents. Reserved scats at the Itox-ofllcc of the Theatre. THE COLISEUM. Attractions this Week. IIARPHR & BTANSILL. the celebrated one* leeccdeong ami dance ortlfla. The IFERD SIS TERS, sketch artiste. Mli»s LOTTIE GRANT, serio-comic vocalist The original ADI) WEAVER and SOX. Master .TAMES WEAVER. .1. 11. LAR KIN and CARRIE ARMSTRONG. MURPHY & MACK, and all the old favorites retained. Rc-capngcmcnl of the Coliseum Quartette, Messrs. Hawkins, Igivakc, Howard, and Rushby. Admission 25 cents. Plrformnucc every evening at'B o’clock, and Sunday afternoon at 3. HOOLEY'S THEATRE, MAGUIRE & TIAYEULY Lessees. WILL E. CHAPMAN Manager. Glorious success of DALY'S FIFXU-AY. THEATRE COSIPASV. Second week of PIQUE! With Its wealth of scenic and dramatic effects. Curtain rises promptly ill 2 p. in. at Wednesday and Saturday mutinous and each evening at 8 p. m. M’VIOKER'S THEATEE. THE FAVORITE MAGGIE MITCHELL, Will bo presented, for the first time In six years, the charming domestic piny, LORLE. I.ORLE, Miss MAGGIE StITCIIKLL, supported by Mr. Wm. Harris and her own Company. Friday and Saturday nights, JAXK EVER. -Saturday, Maggie MllcUell Matinee. Next wcukthe new pliiv NANNETTE O’WEARmiORNE. nevTohioaqo theatre, n. 31. HOOLEY Manager. Monday, May 15. every evening nl H, and Wednesday and Saturday Mutfnec at 2. HOOKEY’S MINbTBKLS in un entire rhamre of programme. Production (after two weeks’ careful preparation) of the most laughable furco ever seen, entitled FUNNY MOKES IN A FOG. Hilly Rico ns Major Timothy Wiggins. John Hart, Bobby Newcomb, Little Mac, Bernardo, and the entire company tn the cast. First appearance hero of J. W. 3lcAn drews, IhegreatMatennelonMan. Delightful part Hluffingby the famous Quintette. Now Acta, Songs, Dances, Burlcsquea, etc. See small lilllj. ADELPHI THEATRE. THE GREAT OLIO, LEVAXIOX BROS., LEW and FRANK COLLINS. MlssSUSlEand GERTIE LYNN, CHARLIE BEX EDICT, Miss ANNIE GIBSON, Miss KATE RAY MOXD, O. B. COLLINS. Tbo Sensation Drama, WAITS OP NEW ’YORK. New Scenery and New Sensations. Matinee* Wednesday and Saturday. Ladles’ Night* Tueoday and Thuraday. The lowest prices In the city. OOL. WOOD'S- MUSEUM. HOUSE CROWDED I STANDING ROOM ONLY 11 To wltncaii-JOHN THOMTSON In 111, drum. cn titled ON HAND: or, True to the Last. ITnpro codentod aucces* of lb« Fairy Extravaganza entitled (ho INVISIBLE PRINCE; or, tho Island of Tran gull Delights. ~ EARWELL HALT.. Lmlufo on ‘ MONTANUS, TIIKI'ANATI€,> By BISHOP McLAREN, under (he auspice* of the latdlcs* Aid Society of St. Joan’* Episcopal Church, Tuesday evening, May 111, 1878, nl 8 o’clock. Ad ralaslon, 50 cents. Tickets fur sale at 31ilchcll & Hathaway'* Bookstore, 158 Stale-si. mi.SUELLAIVKOt'S. " TREASURY DEPARTMENT, Qflc4 o/ Comptroller of Ms Ourrtnni. ) ... . , , Woiblugum. Feb. J. Ih7il. { All persoos having claims oguinii the Fourth Nation al Bank of Chicago, 111., arc hereby nollficd to present the same, ami to make legal proof Uiwof wltlitn Hiku month*, to Chartea I>. Sherman, Receiver. at the olllce of said bank la ilia City of Chicago. in. JOHN JAY KNOX, Comptroller of Ut« Currency. TTTT TOO bookselleh, IV STATIONED, • I ,\ HEK3 DEALER. , J J , If OOirndl,ni|.«t., -**-”*- -‘-‘** l«t Mure w-Df Ilmbum. T 1 B TITO Don't full to boo them ami !It 11V* make early selections. All $1 'll 111 BT£UTBDOLLABSTOUB. UllM IQClKast Mullwn-stl fINANCIAI.. sioo P srXfcs 700 during the past few moijws, under pur Improved system of operating lr. Block*. Risk* reduced Id nominal sum* and t*aflt* Increased. Book conlalui ■ : , Stakin' -ah Broken, a WiU-it,, H«w York. KAIL.ROAD TKITII3 TARM3. ARRIVAL AD DEPARTURE® >TEAIRS, /?rptanntl*n Rtfertntx l/iirfcr —♦ rive slm day ~ OHMAOO 4 HOEXHWEBTEBH M3IWAI. Ticket Calces, n Ciark-n. (Sherman Ilonas) anS Ti - Cannl-ttrect.. corner MMI«on-it.. and at the depots. Leave. oPidflcFMt L!n« »ji n[)nbti«ii!c Dir Ki.tl* alnton M( NlßlJt H*.TUCrtou !fl l nom*hi» Sjßht kiprcw fn oFrccpon h l)nhtj(jne Expms • t “J.reeport & Dubnrnin KzprftM:* ( 6Mjlw«ulceofMocnacr• i Mlrecn lUr Expm*.. f» £ au l« Minneapolis Ex.- ( *1 k\i' 1 *"1, & ' v lnona Express..l+ b.Marquetlu hxptrwi oUeuuva I.akc Express • frOoneval.aten Express !• m.l* 3:40 p.m. 10:30a. m. *,1:40p.m. Htoop, n.it n:3oL m. lliOOp.m.l«iwE.£ 9:15 a.m. ‘sjaop.m. g:wip. m. • ettsSu m. .£•*>». m * I 4:00 p.m. •10:00 a. ra. * 7:30 p. m. m. M° : Ma.m. >1:00p. m.!j 5:00a. m. * 0:30 a. m.l* 7:00 p. m. •10:00 a. ra.l* 4:no p.m. h 0:45 p. m, 17:00a. m, •lOrrop. ra. * caoa. m. • 4:00 p. m. *io:4Sa. m. 4:45 p. m. * 7:00 p. m. n-r>er*n comer or 'Well* and Rlnxle-au. 1 " o— Depot corner of Canal and KiozJe-ita. MrOHHJAH CENTRAL B&XLHOAD. t ß ”.* l foot °* Twenty-aecond*** Tlckei'Afijce, R 7 ciarß-at., aoutheait corner of liaa dolph, and at Palmer Home. Lc*to. Matt (via Main ami Air Line)... • |uy Bsprea*. • Kalamazoo Accommodation...l* Atlantic Kxpreaa (dally) t Nlitlit KxprcM Il< Oranit /lipiii* and Jfiuiegon. Morning Kxprem. ' S.oo*. m. • 7:30b. to. 1 o no a. m. • 8; no p. m.. •MWp. m. *10:20*. m. r>.isp. m.;i h:o6*. dm I’u.oop. <vrt*o!3o*. m. o.oo*. ir.. .It u.oop. m. 1 Saturday Et. * Sunday Ei, i Monday Ex. | Dally.' CHIOAOO, ALTON 4 BL~ LOUIS and OHIOAMi KANSAS Out 4 DENVER SHORT LINES. Ucion ;Dcpoc, West Side, near Madlton-it. bridge, llckcmnices: At Depot, end 122 Uandolph-iu Leave. Kbiimb City * Denver Fiut Ex. hL I.oul< it hprlni:fli:itl F.x .• e:OOa. tn. • St. l.oul*. Bprttiirilelit ft Tuxm. i 9:(i)p. ra.'j 1 corln Day Kxjirc«n * ir-noa m '• J.corlß. Keokuk 4: IlnrlltiKtoa. • fl:U)p. m. i» UifcaKOi; I’arltiCAti K. |{. Kx.. * L. in • J J t tf ,u 'J r VvM c ' ,n ’ Wwii'ton Ex. ml * Joliet A Dwlclii Accomnulsfri • ,vt»j p m i. LAKE SHORE & MCIIIOAH SOUTHERN. [ Leave, j Arrive. v' l v ln J ~np (i. m.t 8:no p, ni. f feudal N. KxnroM i m «mn m Ad.-intic KspreM. dally s:ir»n in I 8 : 00alm ('olcliutir Accommodation ~,J a;4'»p. m.i it:to »T ra. MKlit Express tioiaop. ro. 't 5:40 b. m. OniOAOO, MILWAUKEE 4 ST. PAUL UAILEOAD, Union Depot, corner Mndlson and Canul-sts. Ticket otllcc, <u bouth darkest., opposite blicrman House, and at Depot. | Leave, .• a:23a. ra.j* 7:lWp. m. Milwaukee Exnrcu 3\Heon«ln ft Minnesota Thro' 1 Day Kxprw ,M0;00a. tn.> 4:00 p. rc. V iß'oiiiin, lowa, ami Mlnnc*: I •/' u K*i»re.«.. • 5:03 p. m. •11:00a. m IMMumMnAs Mltincaola TliroV Mtfht KxprcM.. t 0:43p. m. t 7:00a. m. All ' ' in >jit- .>ii train* run via Milwaukee. Ticket* for Kt. l*«ul ami MlnneapoU* ore auml cither via Madl*on ami I'rnlrle du Chico, or via Watertown. La Crone, and Winona. ILLINOIS CENTRAL RAILROAD, Depot, fool of !,nko-«. and fool of Twcnty-»econd*st. Ticket omen. I'.'l kamlolpii-n., nearClarW. | Leave. | Arrive. BJ. LouliExpress • H:4o*a. m. •huso. m. rVri^J ,1 t F '“K I '. l,us • «s:»p. m. 5 7::k»b. tn. ca ro A New Orlcnnßhx • hmuju m. * H;Mp, in. Cairo Nlaht hx { m. « 7:301«. m. KprlnafleM. I'mrln & Keokuk • H,4na. m. runon. m. SprtnKtlcM Night Express -5 in. f 7:»)n. in. reorln ami Keokuk Express... .* m.r* “.rsiu. m Dubuque & Sioux City Ex m. ‘-li.’iui). in. Diibmjiio AKluux City Kx •• H:JSp, in. • 7;(S)a. in. Oilman rmwiintcr ■» minp. m. * n!a.-,a. tn. CHICAGO, BURLINGTON & QUINCY RAILROAD, Depoia, foot of I.akc*ft., Imllana-av.. and Sixteenth* n.. and Canal and sixtccnUi-ata. Ticket OiUcc*. 60 Uark-st., and at depots. j Leave. | Mall and Exrrew • 7:30 a. m. 1 Ottawa and creator Pawenft'r • 7:30 a. in. i Koekford. Dubuque A Sioux! 1 City ,• «:30a. m. Pacific F«it Line, for Omaha.,•lo:ooa. in. Laa/ju Clir. Leavenworth, I Atrhl*nn a: St. Jowph Lrn. .** Aurora Pam-URcr • Mmdota. Ottawa A Streatop •toinoa. m. * 3:15 p. m. • ...wuh inutitt * Strcator licenser • 4:20 p. m. Anronl'asMDKer • fnaop. in. Aurorarawvnßvr (Sumlayj... l;(iip.m. Dubuque A; Sioux City Kip.... • o:2.'i p. in. Pacific Nlsiht Krp. for Omaha 110:00 d. tn. Kama* city. Leavenworth, . Atchison ii fit. .Joseph Exp.. 110:00 p. m; Dawncr’a Grove AecuramcMl'n MliUlo. in. Downer’* Drove Accomtnod'n • ls 4. r »p. m. Downer’* Grovo Accomrood'n • «:M p. ra. Texas htprus* MO'.nap. m, • Ex. Sunday. fKx. lay. -i. Saturday. j Ex. Mt ERIE ASD OHMAOO HUE. Ticket Offleva. «3 Clark-»l.. Palmer Houao, Grand Pacific. ana at depot. 12J Mlchltcaa-ov., corner Modi* aou. Train* leave from Exposition Uolldlng. Leave. Day Express—Pullman Draw lug-Room Sleeping Car*, to > Now York without clitmm.. fl:3oa.m. fiilOam. Atlantic Express Pullman PalaccDra trim;-Room bleep ing Can and Hotel Can 8:09 p. m. Only line running the hotel can to New York. PIIISBPBO.IT. WAYKEi: CHIOAQORAILWAY, Leave. Day Exrrem Pacific Express Local Passcnger-Fost Mali. Fan Line Mall • OifOa. ra. • !sj|fi p. m.lt 3:0»p. m.ji |ii:(>ip. m. } * .vat a. m.i* •Snmlay excepted. {Hally, tSaturday excepted t Monday excepted. BALTIMORE & OHIO RAILROAD. Train* leave from rear of Exposition Building and foot of Twcnty-sccond-st. Depot comer Mndlson-at. and Mlclilcaii-av. City ofilcc, Ha Clark-iL. corner of (Vmlilngtou. Leave. Accommodation. Day Fxprvs, F.ut Express.... • 7:40 a. m. • 8:10 p. m. • flia-'a. m. { «:tou. m. { 5:08 p. tn. » Silop. m. 8 Dally. ‘Dally, Sunday* excepted. CHIOAQO, KOOK BLAND A PAOUMU BAHHOAD. Depot, comer of Van Damn and Sherman-ats. Ticket olilce. Grand Pacific Hotel. j Leave, j Arrive. Omaha,Leavonw'lh* Atch Rx *10:000. nn’Mim pTm? I eni Accommodation • a.oop. in. •p;aoo. m. MKht Express tlOioup. in. (<1:55 a. m. SIEUIGAL CARDS. Loci Hospital, cor. WacUEgtoi & FraniUi-sts, Chartered by the £ute of IlllimUfor the express pur* puse n[ giving immediate rtllcl In nil cates of private, t'lminle, uml urinary disease* In all their cutatmcotcd i forms. It Is well known that DU. JAMES 1m stood nt< the head of (be profusion for tiie post 30 yearn. Age and ’ experience are all-hiiponunt. Meinliml WrnhneHH, night )os«es by (IrrnniH. iilmplesun the tare, lost man hood, can txwimcly bocun-d. Ladle* want lag the 1110 S delicate uttentlim.cnlt or write. I’kaaniit homo for n/ lli-nta. A book for the million, MarrUgu Uuliln, whip tell* you all about the*o dUeiues— wlm should marry* why not— in cent* u> |wy pontage. Dr. James bas)o rooms nnd parlors. You see uoona but the Doctor, r- Jaims l< slvly year* of ago. -Consultations always 00 ■mil Invited. Oult-e hmirs, Ua. in. to 7p. m. Hnml/i. it) to in a. m. All business vtrlclly eonUdentlal. / •chool orMrdlclnct niMoornrtruryfloiijcf locatid/»d has tbslsrXMtrrscliranfanr sitM-iallii lit Ilia NorthaftVand, a* an luuiltgtnt (c-ti wUlptoTc.li (hi ONLY rtat hoiouffloSpa* clalist hi Chlrsß'i. Comuliatiun tree, and sscrtdlysoundtis* (111. I'tlvil* board shin dtilird. / / KARRIAGEraHsfe ill,fOT«rUi in muoduclWl fi 11 on p VsWJMfeb/M 1 ; UU|M Kl" th« world. I'rlciJO full. A■lwok DR. C. BIftELOW; 83 WERTMADI3ON-ST.,OHIO/flO, ILL., Cio be comiullu' l personally, free ff ebarao, on all Chronic, Scxua* and Nervous Dlsolsea. Pamphlet, HU paged, on above diseases, aent to any address for two 3c stamp*. Itonms sepomta for ladles ami gentlemen. 31AUR1AUK UOIRS. OR BKXUAL PATHOLOGY, 200 pages, lareu size, eonulnlng all that Is worth knowing, ana much that Is not published in any other work. Price, 90 cunts. Railroad and workingmen prescribed tor free. Dr. Kean, 175 santh Clart-st., comer U Souoe, cilcauo. Hay be consulted, personally or by malt, free of charge, on all chronic or nervous diseases. - DR. J. KEAN I* tba only physician In the city who warrant* cure* or nopsy. - Olflcu hours. 6 a. to. to 8 p. tn. i Snuday* from 9 to la. XTEUVOUS EIHAUSTIUN-A MEDICAL ■ ESSAY, is comprising a series of lecture* delivereda|,Kahn’s Muteumuf Anatcmy, Now York, ou (ho cause and curs of premature decline, showing Indisputably how lost health may be regained, affordingaclear synopsis of the Impediments to marriage, sod the treatment of usrvout ana physics) debility, being tbo result of SOyears'upe rience. JTlce M cent*. Address tho author. DU. L. J. KAUN, ofllce and residence 81 Lost Tontb-sus New York. - rrtt;scnii*a'ioN fueiq Far the speedy cure of BcojlbsJ Wcakuua, Lost Manhood, and all disorder* brought ou by.-India* ,ure(io&s or exosss. Auy druggiji fans ihg lngrodU eots. Addrcu SAYIBSCuI A COia Ro* Now Tub 7 Arrive, Arrlra. .{• 7:30 p. m. ■ 1* mw*. m. Arrive. 3:40p. m. 7:.v»p. m. 7:40a. m. 7:50p. m. 7:40 a. m. 7:50 p. m. 2'4Mp. m. 9:2ub- m. | Arrive. Arrive. 7:40 p. m. 7:40 p. m. • 3:40 p. m. * 4:00 p. au 4:00 p. n.' 7:55 a. m. * 0:55 a. m. •0:00 a. m. lo:tOa. m. • 7:00 a. m. I 7:10 a. m. ; 17:10 a. m. . * 3:05 p. m. . * 5:35 p. m. . * 0:0 a. m. i. 1 7:40 p. m. loniUj. Arrive. fl:10p. m. Arrive. 7:00 p. to. 6:m)o. m. moos. m. H:fiOa. in. 8;03 p. m. Arrive.

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