Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, May 19, 1876, Page 5

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated May 19, 1876 Page 5
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Lay Instruction In tho regular school, which Is /infallible, was, In the estimation of tho learned .doctors forming tho Btato Medical Society, most Intolerable and not to bo endured. No Knowledge must bo Imported to the benighted and consequently murderous homeopaths. So the Society at Its session at Ann Arbor, a few flays since, passed resolutions severely censuring tho regular faculty for not resigning rather tlum Import the true and Infallible medical knowledge to tho homeopaths, so far as these students would receive It. Tho design, manifestly, Is to force tho Professors, under penalty of the pro* fcsslonal bon, to resign, thus breaking up tho medical school of tho University. What reflects most the narrow prejudice thus displayed is tho fact that It Is conceded by tho most advanced men of the allopathic school that In nearly all that relates to remedies their whole knowledge Is theoretical. Old remedies ore constantly be ing abolished from tho materta medlea , and old theories of treatment of disease discarded, only that experiment may be made with new reme dies and of new treatment, of which, because new, still less, If anything, Is known. Next to nothing definite bas yet been established os to the actual full effect upon tho system of more than nine-tenths the drugs enumerated In the pharmocopcetaa. Of the remaining one-tenth, very little Is certainly known. The whole sub ject belongs to the domain of tho experimental, ■conjectural, and unknown, so Unit every physi cian has his own theories absolutely Incapable of demonstration, which (s precisely why doc tors disagree. And yet because these thco .ries cannot bo dogmatically crammed Into the homeopaths, but these are still allowed to go on teaching their own theories, tho Michigan Medical Society ■would break down the University medical school by forcing the regular Professors to resign rather than Impart to homeopathic students tho Infallible regular truths as to physiology, etc. ■That sort of narrow Intolerance, it seems, ob tains In tho Michigan Medical Society to bar the progress of tho edcnco. It is to bo trusted that it does not obtain elsewhere In respectable cir cles In the profession. At all events, it cannot succeed In this ago In an Institution of learning maintained by the people, and If tho Michigan University School Is to bo either closed or given -over to such UUbcrallsm and dogmatism as pro posed by the Society, by all means let it bo dosed. A letter received from Memphis by the edi tor says: “Our Republican State Convention meets to-morrow. I think Bristow's friends will secure half the delegation, and Morton’s the other half. Tbo blacks generally are for Morton, and all the whlto Republicans, except some office-holders, are for Bristow. The lat ter has been gaining strength In this State very rapidly during the past few weeks. If the Mob ton delegates sec no chance for him, Uicy will all go over to Bristow as their second choice. A good many of tbo more Intelligent colored men begin to see that the true policy Is to nominate Bbistow, os thou sands of old Whigs and Unionists will .support him, while not one of them would touch Morton or Conklino. It would be rash to assert that Bristow could carry Tennessee, but I assure you he would come so near it that the Confederates would have to hump them selves to beat him. He can get 20,000 more votes than any Republican candidate ever before received In Tennessee. I hear old Whigs and former Union men every day declare that If Bristow Is nominated they propose to pull'out of the Democratic party, os they have had enough of State Sovereignty, and secession, and fire-eating, and won’t train with that crowd any longer. Tennessee Is full of this feeling.” Don Carlos will not stay suppressed. lie Is once more at work, having advised his partisans to return to Spain and form a coalition with tho extreme parties, so as to render the position of the Government untenable. With reference to this advice tho Espana tenders Don Carlos the following counsel: If Don Carlos know what was now tho opinion nf those who were a few weeks ago his followers, he would carefully abstain from addressing to them any kind of advice. The 50,000 Hpanlards who fought beneath his flag are now bis irrcconcll ble enemies, and it Is only natural that such should be the case; for Don Carlos, owing to his military and political incapacity, inflicted Irreparable In jury upon his party. It is of little consequence, therefore, what advice Don Cantos may give to those who formerly served his cause. If bo coun sels to do one thing, wo may take It for grunted they will do the very contrary. The minds of the friends of order may then rest easy, for civil war will not again be waged on bebalt of Don Carlos, The Rev. Philip Brooks, an eminent Episco palian clergyman of Boston, is likely to under go the experiences of Prof. Swing, not exactly for heresy, but for an offense against ecclesias tical orders. Tho deadly crime which tho Rev. Brooks has perpetrated Is In permitting an un licensed clergyman to assist him In performing a marriage ceremony, and for this tho heinous wretch Is to be dragged before au ecclesiastical tribunal'for trial. The dispatches do not state who the unlicensed clergyman Is. lie may have been a deacon, or an unordolncd clergyman, or a clergyman of some other denomination, but that la immaterial. It Is a question out of which a very fierce quarrel may grow, and the Rev. Brooks 1s likely to be tho centre of a great dotd of Interest. Who tho Patton will bo re mains to bo seen. One ot the planks of the Ohio Democratic platform reads: 7/*That public policy and a sense of common Justice requires that tbe silver issued by tbo Gov ernment should bo a legal-tender in payment of ail debts, nubile or private, and that wo demand tho unconditional repeal of tho ao-callcd Silver act, so ferae the same limits tho amount for which said silver coinage shall be a legal-tender. This reads In curious contrast with preceding and succeeding planks in the some platform, which propose a currency to consist exclusively of Interconvertible 8.C5 per cent bonds. What do they want with silver, if tho currency Is to be rebound and back-action bonds! Tbo first resolution of thu Ohio Democratic plalform reads: "The immediate ami uncondi tional repeal of tho Republican Resumption law." Against this resolution 800 delegates Voted and 803 for it. Tito ouly comment that need bo made Is, that lb Is ratber late to call thu Resumption act a Republican measure, seeing that half of the Democrats in Congress support It. No bill or resolution to repeal It has received even a serious consideration from tho Democrats In Congress, including tho Ohio delegation therein. Hardly had the Democracy of Ohio taken up* on themselves the filial exaltation of tbo vcner able septuagenarian patriarch, Dill Au.bn, than Ute other branch of tbo family, la Indianapolis, have raised tho banner of the oven more ancient octogenarian, I’etbr Cooper, of New York. Can it bo that thcso people think that In this Centennial year the country must elect men horn In the days of the Revolution, ami that wo must have a worthless paper currency now be* cause we had such currency wheu Alxbn and Cooper were boys! PERSONAL, A son was born to Ur. Joseph Jefferson In Lon* don April 27. MUs Anna Louise Cary s&Ued from Liverpool (or Hew York Wednesday. Don Pedro, true to his dramatic Instincts, went toseeStlbury’aTroubidorsat Bt. Louis. Joaquin Milter is In Philadelphia, fresh and anx* lous for new sensations to write verses about. The lowa newapapers are still calling upon Gon. Bhorman to think twice before ho refuses the Presl* le&cy of the United States. It Is Intimated that the Prince of Wales saw a tou-fight In Spain—as an Indian* Senator desired •o travel In Europe—lncognito. A correspondent of a London paper says tbo Pope la “ a better life, ** in Insurance phxaae, than either the King of Italy or Garibaldi, Dr. Mudd the Republicans have elected to u* Maryland Legislature Unot the Dry-Tortugu fellow. Wo explain again lor tho benefit of the Boston Pott. Hon. Jonathan Young -Bcammou bos been .. • looker-on In Vienna'/ during the aesslons of National Greenback Convention at Indian* apoile. The Journal of that city says: ,k M». is ait original greenback, Inconvertihls* bond advocate, bat Is first, last, and all the time a Republican, and does not propose to abandon the party.” The London Alhentrvm gives notice of tho ap pearance In Its columns of u ]>oem by Mr. Morris, a portion of an unpublished talo entitled "The Story of Arlstomenos." Prof. Parker, of lowa City, has now Inst four ont of his five children by accidents. One was thrown from a horse, one was burned to death, and two more were drowned. Tho Levant Herald gives currency to tho rumor 1 that Mr.Clndatoucconlcmplalesn vlsllto the plains of Troy next autumn to explore the alto of Dr. Hchllcmann’s discoveries. Since passing his 80th year Thomas Carlyle has shown a disposition to give up study und devote himself to society. He tins been to a number of weddings and funerals of late. Immediately after tho appearance of tho last book of “ Daniel Derondu,” George Eliot will leave London for Embroil, In tho south of France, near which she will spend tho autumn. The statue to Dlsmarck will be erected at Ills slngen as proposed, but, by stipulation of tho King of Davarla, it will not be placed on the spot where the attempt at assassination was made. The statement made in various newspapers that Mrs. Swlsahelm's daughter was soon (o come for ward In opera «ccm« to bo erroneous. Miss Zoo is to appear as a pianist, having developed rare power from an early age. * The two course* of philosophy nt Harvard daring tho year 187d-’7 will be one m Herbert Spencer’s Principles of Psychology, under the Instruction of Prof. James, and one In German speculative philos ophy, under Prof. Uowen. It Is said Hint Mr. Peter Cooper became so Infla tionist through the discovery that his personal comfort nt public meetings Is subserved by tho usu of a email air-cushion, which ho Inflates by the breath of his lungs, and then sits upon. Verdi Insists on SO francs for tils autograph or likeness from tho wives and daughters of admiring Parisian cltfscns; ladies of quality the favorite composer charges double. The whole amount of his gatherings goes to his poor native village iu Italy. Mr. Lowe, who pitched Into the Royal Tltlee bill so vigorously in the House of Commons, Is catch- ■ Ing It. A neighbor of hla writes to a Tory paper that Instead of going on Sunday to say his prayers ho rides a bicycle. “The converted actor,** who had so little con science after his new birth that he continued fur a Jong time to Insult tho profession with which he had been connected, lias been sentenced to three years’ Imprisonment for forgery. Ho exported at the Hammond revivals at Uarrlaburgand Lancaster. One Ohio editor says of a contemporary who had assumed the part of a mummy lu a dramatic per formance: “Ho waa obliged to put a little anima tion Into himself to como up with the character, and to wear more recent linen; but that was about all. Nature had admirably qualified him tu act the part.” It la rumored that the place of First Counselor to Brigham Young, left vacant by tho death of George A. Smith, Is reserved for Gov. Axloll, of New Mexico, and that ho Is to be formally installed as soon as New Mexico Is admitted ns a Stale. It Is expected that Aztcli will be ono of tho first Sena tors from tho Cactus Slate. Judge Bowling, whoso virtues were magnified In the New York papers after his death, was, accord ing to the New York TYitune, “a notoriously bad mau“—one of a class whom Ills charity to forgot as soon art possible. Thu Tribune e ays, with some show of Justice, that it In questionable morality which induces panegyrics of such u man. Gustave Dove's “Entry of Christ Into Jerusa lem ’* is said, by the Loudon AVus, to be one of the finest. If not tbo very finest, thing in the Paris Salon this year. The painter has achlcveda great success iu representing the ccntml figure on his great canvas riding on a young ass—an arrange ment that few artists would dare to undertake. The Mayor of Cincinnati and his staff received a dreadful snub from the Emperor of Brazil. They hoarded the train at a suburban station and sent in their cards. lie simply refused to notice their ex istence and returned no reply. When they tried to force their way into bis apartment they were politely turned back and ordered to stand outside. Mias Victoria Yokes broke a dead-lock In the performance of “The Bohemian Girl “at Wash ington by kindly taking up tho air from her scat iu a stage-box, and putting all tho singers on their legs again. She Is perfectly familiar with the music of tbo score, and her voice was a refreshing addition to those which had bccu regularly en gaged for the Falrlamb Company. James Slaughter, a negro, has recovered one cent damages from William llurrlg and Horace G. Put nam. Defendants prescribed for plaintiff as n rem edy for lockjaw tho rubbing of innl and tnrpcntlns into tho hand and setting it on fire. They enred him, but,burned his hand so severely that he was unable to work for several weeks. t Damages of $5,000 were claimed. A gentleman at Maryborongh, In Queensland, had a pocket-book so worn and dilapidated tlmtn friend wagered that ho might throw It Into tho middle of the street, with a £lO note inside, and a hundred persons would pass without picking It ap. The pocket-book was put In position without' attracting the attention of passers-by, and one hundred ond forty persons walked past It, out of' whom three kicked hut did not stoop to handle It. Tho New York Herald publishes an editorial par- • ograph vaguely hinting at the possibility of tho « death of Stanley In Africa. Nothing had been , heard from the intrepid explorer since April, 1875, until Tuesday, when a cable dispatch brought news . of an envelope received by Col. Gordon bearing tho direction of Stanley, but containing only a I scrawl in a strange band, the purport of which is not known. It is thought that Stanley mayhavo : sent this envelope to Gordon as on eloquent sign of his inability to tell more of hisdesperato circum- , stances; or, on tho other hand, U may bo that tho Herald, according to Its custom, Is trying to work up a small sensation by telling half-truths. I “Roddy,, the Blacksmith," tho must and unrelieved rulllau Now York City has seen for ! a generation, had a beautiful funeral last week. ! The body was dressed In whito satin (os a token of 1 tho purity of the deceased). Tho coffin had heavy silver ornaments. Not less than 3,000 persons, of ’ all classes, and composed of all grades of society,, viewed tho remains. At tho head of tho coffin stood an anchor and cross of tuberoses, resting on a bed of violets and moss, with the inscription, 11 At reel, " artistically worked in violets and pan sics. At the foot were two large crosses of tube roses and violets, andlhoroflln itself was covered with crosses with the inscription worked in violets, “William Varlcy In Peace," This Tninuns Is mighty glad Mr. Varlcy is "at rest" Ho was a murderer, a thief, and a blackguard. Mrs. James Poster, a lady well known in this city for Uer many estimable qualities, has decided (o return to tho stage. Before her marriage she was a favorite member of the company at Nice's old theatre, where, as Miss Guaslo Hart, she es tablished an enviable local reputation both as un actress and us a woman of refinement and taste. Since her retirement she has been a prominent and mnch-estcemcd member of Chicago society. Mrs. Foster will make her reappearance Friday evening of next week at McVickor's Theatre, in “Tho Lady of Lyons," with Miss Mitchell's com pany. She has received osslslanco and encour agement in this undertaking from many friends, especially from Miss Mitchell. Mrs. Foster ought to be, and doubtless will be, greeted by a large oudleoce.' HOTEL ARRIVALS. Palmer Iloute— Ll. M- Weston. Greenwood. Wls.; J. 0. Adams, Henderson, Ky. ; A. 11. and C. V. Kendall, New York; Salvador deMendooca, Brazilian Consul-General, New York; Carlos Au* gusto Lozano, Ulo Janeiro: J. D. Oukford, Haiti* >noro:L. Livingston. C. N. Tettor, L. Roseur, George Trees, and&l. Livingston, San Francisco; A. W. Kcruitor and F. J. Maruham, England: I’urclval Lowell. Omaha; Ran dolph Nott and L. Myles, New Booth Wales; C. Adler, Africa,... Urand Fodrfc—Alex ander Agassiz, Cambridge; Edward Johnson uud wife, Belfast; Judge J. Button titeele, I'ottstowu; Judge W. H. Leonard, New York; Judge J. M. Tvbultts, Uarrodsburg, Ky.; John Hay, Cleveland; J. C'aujpc, Frankfori-on*tho>Maln; tien. J. H, Martindatu, New York; Gen. Judsoa Kilpatrick, New Juntuy; J. 11. Wilkins, Montreal; 11. SV. Wallace, Now Orleans; William Anderson Low, Ban Francisco; W. Y. N. Ripley. Rutland, Vt.; O. B. Uushtou, Omaha; J. Stone, Albany, N. Y. ....Tremont /fours—M. Hillard, 8L Louis; the Hon. 1L M. BUUngsby, SI. Louis; the lion. Ljrman Cooke and Dr. C. L. Cooke, Now York; L. B. Kolman. Melbourne, Aus.; J, B. C. Lucas, St. Louis; the Horn C.P. Houck and thulium U. 11. Benton, Food da Lac; A. French and N. Van Kirk, Milwaukee; A. llatucreon, New Zealand; (he Hon. D. B. Briggs, Lansing; Col. J. s. Grossman, Wisconsin; NT W. Fuller, Indianapolis.,.. Sherman //oa*#—Frances Murphy, Portland. Me.; O. B. Fowler, Pott Wayne: the Hon. Seth Parker, Jr., Boston; Col. 11. Cleveland, Hock Island: W. L. Taylor, New York; Uio Uoo. Alexander Bioole, Rock Island; G. B. Phelps, aud D. A. Sherman, Watertown; J. 1). Brown, Bednlla; Col. IL M. nelly, New York; George Rust, Denver; C. M. Murdoch. Peru, B. A. ....Gardner 110u44- B. D. Hill, st. Paul; B W. Devries and E. L. Hall, Bait!morn; Fred Henley, New York; ILJi. Vaudercook/ fit, Louie; B. R. Dauulng, Mount Aver. la.; Jefferson Gardner, Lansing* y ur ££ Wilcox, llouolula; C. J, Nowst, New THE CHICAGO TRIBUNE: FRIDAYS MAY 19, 1876. WHISKY. Examination of Munn’s Witnesses Continued Yesterday. J. D. Ward Owns to an Im pression that Eehm Was Crooked. A. C. Hesing Denies that He Ded Jake from the Paths of Virtue. Rchm’s Wrath W’licn Hosing Re fused the Position of Collector. What the Former Said to Him Oon- coming Munn.and Hoyt. Hlstory of tlio Burning- Fluld Distillery—Wash Hesing’s Witlwlrawal. How “Buffalo” Miller PaidTrlb uto-—Hasing’s Knowledge of Chicago Crookedness. Progress of the Trial fof Jonas and Others at Milwaukee. MUNN’S TRIAL. J. D. WAKD. On the opening of Conrt yesterday morning the usual time was spent In disposing of somu prosaic civil motlujis, after which the Court or dered the ease omtrlal to proceed. Ex-Dlstrlct- Attomey Ward was called again. The Court said he adhered to his previous decision,—that the defense could not bring out what was brought out on iltftr cross-examination. They could not Interrogate Mr. Ward os to the alleged payment of §SOU to him by llehm, because it was brought out -on their cross-examination, and not on the direct. Mr. Ward woa then cnoos-ExxsnwßO by District-Attorney Dangs. It was a spectacle seldom witnessed,—an cx-District Attorney being held over tfic Urc by his successor. Mr. Ward testified-: I am a lawyer;! came here*twenty-three years ago. I havo known Rolan, but 1 cuu’tsuy 1 have been on Intimate terms with tlilm. I first began my political career here In 1854. I never en gaged In u campaign actively with him. 1 have been with him, os I was wIQi other men, sup ported tho same ticket and was at the some meetings, bat 1 never traveled much with him nor was Intimate with hfan. I was first made Alderman, iu 1856, ran for City Attorney and was defeated; then was Alderman again. 1 next ran for State Senator in 1803, after I was liy tho oxmy, and was elected'lor four years; ran a second time and was re-elected, W hile a member, and L think before in y second election, I was a candidate for nomination for Congress man. I think Rchm did not actively co-operate with mo In those campaigns. 1* don’t recollect visiting his house, or having any appointments with him. Ridun got sick when 1 was a candi date before tho Convention, and I may have said that his sickness hurt me with tho Germans. But there were other reasons fur my defeat. We have not been frequently companions. We were not in the same districts,- but I saw more or less of him. I imd no private Interview last October with hhu ut Powell's. Became to my house once or twice. I had no Interview with him j»t Powell’s in Juue, 1875, when the.subject of TUB DISTILLERS’* ROOKS cnmc up. TJichc boots wcrc mot In my custody. They wore kept In tho Marshol’« office. They were brought Into my office for ommlnntlon because the room wasnnoru HtiUablc for Chat purpose. Thu distillers came to my otllce, Commissioner Hoynu wm notified, ami they were allowed to examine them. I don’tknoav tluU any of them mysteriously disappeared aflcrwunla. They were removed Into tho Mondial's office. I uwer told Rchtn that Junkorcould come and see tho books, and I never told him that if any of the books were missing I couldn't help It. 1 think Rohm's being called be fore the jury was one of tho imbjccw they discussed, and I discussed It with them among tho first things. I may have eng. gested it, und certainly was in favor of it. I dldirb say to him he needn't have any concern, and that all I was going to examine him on was his malt* house books. I may have sold "I wont to exam ine you about your mult-books." lie asked me at the door, “ Wfmt do non want of mo heroT" and so I told him. lacked'him a good many questions, and so did Mr. King. Mr. (lodge, Mr. bamnsun, and others. I was interrupted while in attendance on the Jury. I DELIBVBD JAKE KNEW ALL ABOUT THIS CROOK EDNESS, and I asked questions In accordance with that Idea. There hud been no squealing then, and all we rot was a few hints from the detectives. Brooks. Tutton, and others. I rememlwr lulling Illuford Wilson, Yoxyun. und others about this, and I think I told Mr. IJnrko of It I can't say I told Col. Matthews tiiu&l thought Itchm was In the Ring. I think I talked with Mr. King about It I spoke with IHoford Wilson before the Grand Jury mot; it was fu tho curly part of the summer. 1 guvo my suspicions abont it I don't remeudwr saying anything about it to Mr. Ayer or the others, for they were doing one kind of work and I another. I never met the distillers and retailed testimony to th m. niLDRBTII met mo here onwmnrnlng and said George Miller was a good fellow, and ho felt sorry for him. So dull. I always felt sorry for anynodyln trouble, oven before I got into trouble myself. Hildreth wanted to know if the thing couldn't be made more easy, but 1 said it would have to tuko its course llko every other nmttcc. I never kept my thumb on thu Investigation, .or tried to smother things, I recommended SLIGHTER, and believed him honest. 1 didn't hear his Integ rity questioned. He was well recommended. I" stioko to Mr. Wlmdow. the Department reporter, about HUchlor, and he recommended him. IF knew tho reports got out. Any material J fact before your own Grand Jury was* known to thu public. I have discovered thatu. Grand Jury is not so secret us It Is supposed tube before the law. I simply got a caution in relation to HUchter, hut lie denied everything In such» strong terms that I believed him more than ever. I am certain that Ruhm was before the Jury twice; I could not confound him with Dnrphy. 1 think 1 asked him If be knew any thing about this crooked business; I commenced several examinations, and tbe Jurors interrupted mu, and 1 always gave np of course. Tam pretty sure ho was asked these ■ questions, and 1 think 1 asked him thu tlrat time. I 1 have known Powell for fourteen years; never] communicated any testimony to him about bis case. i By Col. Ingersoll—No regular order won ob* served In examining wllnevdcu; tbo jury asked ! 3ueatlons when they nlcami. I resigned, and udgo Bungs was appointed in tny place. 1 never thought Dexter or Ayer worked to have mo nut out. My relations with them were on the most cordial footing. I never subpectcd they were work* lug against me, nor do 1 think differently now. I haven't uny doubt they wore my friends. I had no object in keeping information from them of any* thing Important to the Government, ami I did not, either. They were kept pretty well informed by the re|>ortur mill Mr. Ulesoo, ami. then drew up the bills, which was (heir regular business. I did not endeavor to screen Jake Holim, ami be hud no information in hi* possession against# mu of which I was afraid. 1 did not stifle any lu* vestlgatlon in any wuy. I performed my duty faithfully and honestly. By Mr. Ayer—bitchier did not write out all hi* notes and furnish than to the Jury. You ami. lloulcll drew the big whisky indictments, and llurku drew the rcet I staid one night and helped you, os you remember. You bad llrooks with you constantly, and be knew more about the business than any and all of the witnesses before the Jury, and I thought bis knowledge wua of more value than the reporter's uotes. MINOR WITNESSES. 1. N. BUCK, Deputy United fitutes Marshal, was tho next witness, llu sworo to serving subpoenas on Jacob Rchm twice to appear before thu October Urand Jury, and recounted the difficulties which ho had lu finding and getting Juko before that body. In cross-examination, by Mr. Ayer, witness said Jako was found tho first tlmu at tho City- Hall. Ho did not suu him go Into the Grand Jury room. Tho next time, alter looking every where, Jako was met ou tho street and served with tho paper. Witness summoned a good many witnesses It 'ore that Grand Jury, but could uot say how many. Mr. Rohm cams with him to the Jury when ho served tho subpoint*. CLINTON BRIGGS was next placed on tho stand. Ho deposed: I was a member of tho October Grand Jury, and recollect Jake Tlchm being before us. My lin presslon is that he was asked whether ho knew nnything of tho crooked whisky business, and that he answered In the negative. CROSS-EXAMINATION. Hy Mr. Ayer: Mr. Durphy was examined twice before tho Grand Jury In relation to the ISO barrels of whisky, tho receipts of which were sup|M>6cd to be in Itnlmi’n name. Tho first time Rehm whs before us bo wus (picstioned about his malt books. I ilo not know who put tho ques tion In regard to the whisky frauds. A short hand reporter was present, who look down the tes timony. (The report of the evidence of Juke Itchm before the Grand .Jury was then rend to wit ness. 1 According to my recollection, that Is a fair report of.the testimony. 1 do not recollect any other point* not appearing In the report. by Mr. lnperson: After hearing tho evidence read, 1 have still the hoprcs-lon that Mr. Itchm was asked generally About crooked transactions, and that he replied “No.” Mr. King brought In a slip of paper with Itohm's signature nn. but that was after the examination now in question. CONKLIN. Hy permission Mr. Conklin was recalled, and ex amined bv Mr. Ingenious 1 was In this city in tho spring of *1876, 1 then saw n man named Dan K. Tenny, with whom I rode from here to Cedar Rapids. <b— Did yon on that Journey say to him these words: “ Munn Is nu honest man. The distillers have tried to capture him often enougli, but they never did it. They cannot do It. 1 know that ho Is iticorrupilblot" A.—l don’t recoiled having any conversation on that subject. If I did have any, I spoke of Mr. Munn hlgfily. Col. Ingcrroll, after dismissing this witness, caused a flatter In the court by Inquiring: “la A. C. Hosing lo the hoosol” There wan no response, and the Court directed Mr. Ilcaing to bo sent for. In the meantime, OIL O. OSGOOD was called. He testified; I know Conklin and Munn. I waa present In Munn’s office when they spoke of Mturn's removal. In the talk tho question cume up, and the remark was made by Conklin, while two or three were In the ofllco, that Mnmi was out of office, flat on hls backside, or something like that, but that opportu nities had been presented to make money, and he was too pious, or conscientious, to uvuil himself of it On the crow-examination witness raid Mr. Pope nml Mr. Almond, und perhaps Mr. Bridges, were In esent nt the Interview referred to. Tills was after I unit's removal, but lie was mill about the ulllco. TIIO9. H. M’CLBLLAN, tlie lawyer, was called. Hu testified: I was In Canada in March. 1 was introduced to Conklin. Thera he sit* (pointing him out). Iluasid Homebody had been there to see him relative to the Mnmi indictment. lie told mo lucUuci that be knew yiotliing uguliist Mmm. CROSS-EXAMINED. % think he said ho knew no more abont Mnnn than the person did who asked him. I w ent over to see lli'ldges at Windsor, and saw him nt u hotel. By Col. Ingcrsoll: Minin had nothing to do with my going, and I thluli ho knew nothing of my Ingcmoll offered a certified copy of the In dictment against Mr. Conklin in Wisconsin, and the record of' how it was dispoeed of, with a view to contradict tliat witness on lhai point. Tide was objected to hy Mr. Aver, who was sup ported by thu Court. Conuscl, however, were di rected to examine the documents during recces, and see whether the objection should be pressed. Co). Ingcrsoll then proceeded to call Dim K. Tenny to prove the conversation with Conklin which the latter dld-not recollect. Thu Court thought the evidence inadmissible. 11. M. MUNN, brother of the defendant, was the next witness. After some preliminary questions, the witness said 1 know Jake Rehm. unu remember meeting him, about the time of the imUclmeuls on Jlouroo struct q._Di,i you at Mint time ask him if ho knew of anything against your brother, D. W. Munn? A.— 1 did. sir. o.—What did he reply? A.—He replied to me, “ There Is nothing agafnfilMunu that 1 know of. Tl«ry have not gut anything against Dau; you need noOiKJ alarmed about it" Was that the time some little things were appearing In the papers to the effect that they were in pursuit of D. \V. Munn? A.—lt was a very few days before it was rumored that Bridges and Hoyt hod ‘ * skipped out," as they call it, and it was Just upon, the eve of the squealing by Mr. Rehm. Q,—Were you ever in the office of Jacob Rehm whonyour brother, the defendant, was there? A.—Yes, sir, about a year ago. I recollect that Dan came in; I think he said lie was going to Wis consin. S.— Do yon remember whether at that time Mr. ,m handed your brother anything? A.—l rec ollect of his giving him a letter—l think it was a letter of Introduction—to thu Superintendent of Police at Milwaukee. I saw Mr. Rehm take half a slmetof paper out of drawer, and sit down and write a short letter, which he gave to my brother. TlioCourt Mien took a recess. On the reassembling of Court In the afternoon, Mr. D. W. Munn was again placed on thu stand, and, undunCul. Ingoraoll's examination, testified ns follows: Thin Incident at Rchm's office was op the let or nth of April. Rehm and 1 were speaking of a claim for the return of an income lax in connection with Irvin’s estate. Charley Reed and Rehm were the executors. 1 was Rehnra and Reed's attorney then, anddlmt is the only business! ever had with Rehm. CROSS-EXAMINATION. By Kr. Ayer: Igut Hehm’s claim In the winter end Ileud'a on the sth of April. 1 think 1 went to see IlcUxn that fame day. My brother said, “You havo, neat for mo." ami Itchm Bald, ‘•I want to ocnu n letter to the Chief «»f Police In ■ Milwaukee." Perhaps It wftß n-leUer of Introduction. Hcbm ant down, wrote the letter, ond gave It to my brother. I think my brother went to Milwaukee that day. Tie wan ttoneonlyvi very abort time. This could not have icon as lau> as the iitlth of April, for I bad no more business with Rehni after that time. When 1 met Jake on Moiwoo street I said, “Jake, they're af ter you pretty hot, but you’ren politician, ami may be you’ll pull out. There are Intimations that my brotiker is likely to he involved. Now, do you know anything against him?" Jake replied: ** There Is nothing against him. I know of noth- IngngnlnstUiin, and you needn’t lake any trouble tthontil." A. C. lIESING. TUB DIRECT EXAMINATION. A.*C. nosing was then placed ou the stand, bis ap pcaranco creating quite a sensation in the court- room. Col. Ingcrsoll examined him as follows: Q.—-What Is your namel A.—Antony C. Hca- Ing. Q.—How long have you lived InChlcogol A.— In Chluigo and the neighborhood since 1654. Q.—Airoyou acquainted with u mau of the namu oflJucob Kelim? A.—l am. Q.—Ws ire you acquainted with him lu May, 18751 A.—l was. q.—You may state, Mr. Hosing, whether in your ofllcei In May, 1675,.1u a conversation with regard to,*amoug others,.Mr. Muun, Mr. Rohm said to-yomthat It was a shumo that Muim was removod fnmi cilice, as he was au Innocent man or uh there was nothing against him f A.—l recollect such a conversation. When the news cumo from Washington that Muun had been superseded or dismissed, 1 asked him “ Jukjj, did Munn have anything to do with tills 1 ” ' Bajn ho “ He didn’t.’ 1 Q,—Do- you recollect the Kmc In October, 1675, when Deputy Collector Hoyt endeavored to gut before the (Irand Jury to make certain iHM'sonu] explanations t A.—l recollect that he intended to go to the Grand Jury—yes, sir. Q.—Did you«al>out that time have a conversa tion with Jacob Kuhm relative to Mr. Hoyt In which he Haldtltero was nothing against Iloyt aud .Hint he couhlTiut bo Indicted? * Mr. Ayer oldoctcd to the question. The Court—why, Mr. Ayer? . .Mr. Ayer—lt is Immaterial, your Honor. Mr. (Hoy l Is not indicted here. The Court—No, sir; hut the evidence on the part lof the prosecutlou from Mr. Itohio brought Mr. Illoyt into the conspiracy. Ur. Ayer said thu prosecution had elicited noth , flag from Mr. Itchm Involving Ur. Iloyt. Cok Ingoreoll pointed out Uint Itchm had stated that lur paid money to the Collectors, Judge Uoolltlie read from Tub Tiunrars's report of Juke's testimony to show that he had aieutlunod Iloyt among others as one to whom he had paid mouey. It was perfectly legitimate, undar the cir cumstances, to fmiulro tutu this matter. After further discussion thu Court all cured the testimony. Thu question was then repeated to witness* when he answered: 1 hud a general CONVmUTION WITH Wit. ÜBUU IS RBOija* TO UOVT. Q.—At that time? A.—At that time, imd'ho'dld state that Ur. Hoyt woe Innocent, or, as Ur. Uoiuu ulvvaye used to say. ’• he was not in itthat Ur. Hoyt would demand admission to the Grand Juryu that he would produce there correspondence be tween him ami Ur. lingers, a Treasury ofllcer aU Woalitngtou; that he hadnollfltd Mr. Hogera about' crookedness In Chicago, and demanded on Investi gation,; andtliatUr. Hogera had answered that hot would eend somebody down here. (i,—And that this correspondence would clear* Ur. Hoytr A.—And this comspoodcucu would' clear Mr. Hoyt. Q.--HOyou remember the time at which the. motion to quash the Indictment against Hoyt ww» arguud In tula courtl A.—ldo. Q. —l)o you recollect of Col. Jucssen being heroTj (J.*** Did yon, after that argument, have a con versation or any talk with Jacobltebm as you went) down ntalrs or out of Die room? A.—l had a con versation with Ur. Hebm in regard to the quashing 1 of tbe.indictuent, os well as with Col. Juesouo, Ur. Ciunpbell, and Judge Doolittle. It wans agreedtupon among the lawyers that they should! 1 nut uni)’argue the quashing of the Indictment,, but also the separation of toe defendants,—Ur. Hoyt and bit co-cousplrator. I think he was In-* dieted vilth another gentleman, but forget who it* woe. JudgoTDoollUle—Ur, Hebm and jrouraelf. . Witness (laughing)—Ob, yes. There were two* Indictments, If i racoltach_a|ih»f Hoyt—one aep-- orate and one Jointly with Ilcnm sipd myMlf. ■' Q.— IwOlgsß you If at that Halt Jacob Baton said to yon that TToyt was as innocent as a child. A.—Cob Jnessen, Mr. Kehm, and myself came ant of tho Court-House together, and I think we went to Lndwlg's and took dinner. On tho way there Mr. Rchm said it must be “ pushed that Mr. Hoyt gets n separate trial; tho man la Innocent; he hs« not had anything to do with a conspiracy in Chicago,” mort emphatically, In the presence of Col. Jnessen and myself. Q.— I will ask you If, at tho same time, he told yon to tell Doolittle to hare Hoyt tried; that ho had nothing to feart A.—No, sir; not at the same time. O.—When was that. Mr. Hcslngt A.—That was at the time, I think, that Hoyt was called up for trial,—when his cose was called up for trial. About two or three days t>cfore that trial Mr. Itchm told me. I had a conversation In regard to this coming trial. Tt was at that time Mr. Hoyt’s cose was to tie called up In tho Court here. It was the time that Itchm and myself pleaded guilty; I think the same morning. If I am not mistaken, the trial waa to come up or was called. If I recol lect right. I may vary a little, but I think that was before the time. A couple of day* before that 1 had a conversation with Mr. Itchm, and bis argu ment was this, and that wan before be had pleaded guilty, of course. Soys he, “Mr. Hcsfng. wu must not let Hoyt go to trial. The whole thing will come out at present, and I at least can’t aflord It," and then asked mo to go to Mr. Hoyt or to go to Mr. Dow or to Doo little and tell them that If ho was called upon the stand against Mr. Hoyt, bo would have to testify that he paid him some money. Thstwaa the first time lie told me almut paying him money. I thereupon met the same day young Doolittle. ({.— No matter about that. Had he told you before that to tell Doolittle to havolloyttrledf A. —Yea, sir. (i. —There was nothing against hlmt A.—Nothing against him. And I went over to Mr. Dow and told him that he'd better tell Mr. Hoyt to go away If he didn't want to be sent down. (£. —That was after the second time? A-—That waa after the second time. That was when Uehia bad assured mo he paid Hoyt some money. O.— Did you bare a conversation with Jacob Itchm In the fall or winter of 1874 In which lie said to you'that be Intended, or won going to try, to have A MAN BY TIIB NAME OP BECK APPOINTED Commissioner of Internal Revenue— 1 mean Super visor T Did yao or not T A. —I did. ti.— Did he, In that conversation, tell yon that he was wanting to liavc a man by tho name of Itcck appointed Supervisor of Internal Revenue t A. <£.—Did he In the same conversation tell you that It was bis Intention to have Mr. Munn up pointed Commissioner of Internal Revenue, or wus there any such talk? A. —lie did. PARWKLL AND WAtJJI HE3INO. Q.—-Well, sir, you may state now that conversa tion. A.—lt was during the campaign of Mr. Far well when he mn for Congress, and tny son was also a candidate. There was a great pressure brought to bear upon roe to use my influence with my son to got him to retire. One day Mr. 11. B. Miller came to my office and Bays he, “Mr. lies for. Ayer objected and the witness took another tack. Witness.continuing—l esmeto Mr. Rchm's office. Saysl: “Rehm, you wnnl’to see mef' Soys Ins: “Ido. I want to nave a little talk with you. Mr. lleaing,is your son going to moke the fight?" bays I: “He is," Soys he; “Can’t you get him off the track!" Says 1: “Mr. Itchm, I have nml all possible means, all the pcmuoslon 1 am able to, also of his mother, to get him off the track, hut he is determined to run. ‘ “Well,” says he, “It will cost you a great deal of money." Says I: “I know it will, and which 1 cannot atford to pay. Yon know my circumstances, and to run against Mr. Furwell it will cost mo money that 1 cannot afford to pay, and Washing ton also," lie then sold: “Mr. lleslng, 1 have advices from Washington City that in a short time charges are going to be made in the Revenue De partment. Air. Douglass is very likely to be unt on the Dench,l think that is the office lie talked about, —“and if it is done, I think that 1 can bring Itaboab-gettlngMr. Munn in his place, and then gcttingUcck (thu Superintendent from Milwaukee) as Supervisor of this District;" and, says he, “we can make money enough In twelve months to make us both independent; then 1 can run the country." That is the expression he used. 1 said to him, “Mr. Rehm, you talk about Mr. Munn. You have always told me that Mr. Mmm was not in this arrangement Whenever 1 nut the question to you you always denied it How Is this!" • ‘ Well," says be, “I know he Is out In It, but when I try 1 VERT SELDOM FAIL OP CORRUPTING A MAN, or using a man, or getting a man. If there is money In it." (i.—When he went for a man be generally got him? A.—Generally got him. o.—Did he say anything obout hi# usual success in bribing men? A.—That is the expression he used. 'When he went, or tried, he didn't very often fail? A.—l said. “Mr. Rehm, no money would In fluence me to sell my sou. He is too dear to mo to sell him for a consideration." Then I told, again continuing thu conversation, “I am in a financial distress, 1 know. If you will cash my paper you cun accommodate me. 1 will not give a note to pledge my eon on that account, nor will I pledge the paper to support Mr. Parwell." He cashed my own paper at 1U per ceut interest, which is to-day out. 6.—With collateral security? A,—With some collateral security. Q.—You may say, Mr. lleslng, whether you se duced Mr. Jacob Rehm? [Laughter.] A.—That is too ridiculous; no. o.—Do you not admit you are the father of the child spokufi of by him? [Uproarious laughter, checked by the Court, who bad to smile himself. 1 A.—Not much. If I wanted to bo, and followed the advice of Mr. Rehm, 1 would have been at the head of the Ring lu 1801), when I had the offer of being Collector of thin district Col. Ingcreoll—Thatisnli. CROSS-EXAMINATION, A LITTLE IH3TOHV. By Mr. Ayer: Three ludletmunts have been found against me in this Court. On one of them 1 pleaded guilty, and no dlsposltlou had been made of the others. 1 have beeu connect ed with a newspaper here since 16G1 Before that I was Sheriff. 1 havo not hod any other of fice In this county. I was a candidate for Coun ty Treasurer last fall. 1 bought a tliinl interest In the Kellogg Distilling Company in 1870. Col. Ingcrsoll objected to the cross-examina tion going into these matters. Witness hud pleaded guilty on ouo Indictment, and other charges were peuding against him, and the an swers thus obtained might be used to his preju dice. The Court sold no such use could bo mode of them. Witness continued: When I returned from Europe, In November, 1871, the distillery was burned. I was not Interested In a distillery with U. B. Miller in 18713. I paid money for that gen tleman to Mr. Hehm. Ho had asked of mo on Indorsement of some paper and security to Mr. Irvin for bock tuxes. When 1 went to the Collector to try and arrange this. Mr. Irvin was not Inclined to Assume the risk; out wo subsequently arranged It on my security. In the latter pan of July Mr. Miller came and told mu that HR IIAI> UAN CROOKED X LITTLE, waslndllllcultlcs, and requested me to go to Hr. Itchm nod get the Gauger changed. When 1 spoke toltebm lie smiled and said. “MUlcmhould not run crooked unless I know of It.” lie then pro posed that Miller should pay something, and it woe agreed afterwards (hut ho should pay sl'J per horrnk 1 collected this money from September, 1872 uutll May. 1874. When I first paid it over to Ilehm bo looked at it and counted lu It was SOOO. He gavo mo half, aud I kept IL The next month it was SSOO, aud I reported to Miller. 1 think 1 told him several times. lkeptso,oooln thbway, and gave Itchm SIB,OOO. 1 never received ouy mouey and kept it alk Before I talked with Helm, Miller gave ms SSOO, bat not for crooked business. 1 did not de mand sl2 a barrel nod then keep it myself. Itchm proposed to get sl2 a barrel, hut Miller said that would ruin him. I was associated In a company to ataria ODRNINO-PLUID FACTORY here, but it fell through. The uliuwulo manu facture a burning fluid from moshca. A man come on from (he Bast and hod a latent to do UUa. 1 don’t recall his name. C. U. f'uracil, Joke Blnger, and this other man were with me. If Mims wna In it it moat have been In connection with Ftrwell, but I don’t know it The tarty came from Wash ington and aaw oe. TUu distillery wu partly conn Sluted wlien we were reported to Washington, ond ndgo Hood camo out to Investigate us. We showed him the dlettilvry. Singer maintained (hat Uio turpentine could not la separated from Ui« alcohol, and Forwell and 1 belle red that, or we wouldn’t have gone Into It. 1 did not fall out with joke because be opposed It, but be told mo if 1 had spoken to him he would have put it through. I was jiuTcr offended at liehm afnee IbflS or IBflU: there sever was any coldness between us until Kamel) ran fur Congress, and we became very much opposed to the way Colvin and Uebm were running local affairs. 1 did not get angry at liehm for Interfering In this mailer. 1 paid none of the notes 1 Indorsed for H. 1). tinier. We bad an in* terviuw with Thorne A Co., the commission men, who said they would net as agents If the thing was aeucccas. Forwell then staled If there was any thing In it that would bo fraudulent, be would have ' nothing to do with It. In England, France, and ■Germany they have a Koveoue law where distillers can distill with the grain a certain kind of vinegar wulchoannotbesepuniled,mid la not taxed. This is to support the manufacturing Interest. Gen. bew ail camo.uero and said the product could be separated. I aald it could uuL and was backed up by a good chemist In this opinion. Bewell reported against us, and (bo license was revoked. I SBCAUIT UtTKHBSTBO LM OBOftQB UILLBII’S DIBTILLBUY k> November, 1 bought one-fourth Interest, and iiald fur I thy Indorsing Miller's paper. 1 never paid In anything. ond drew out $25,000. In April, IB7Q, I sold part of my Interest to Fredericks for $5,000. 1 used to pay Uebm every monlb for six or eight months, t bud nothing to do with the management of the distillery. I levied no contri butions on the Union Cooper Distillery during tills period, but received SS, 000 from Iloallet I don’Vknow why. 1 didn’t want to take It, but they said 1 bad a good deal of political influence and I’d better take it. The lost money was p*ul In 1874. I didn’t know they were crooked then. Mr. Ayer—Was Iloelle of the tame party as you? Witness—Not always, lie wu an old Democrat. Ur. Aj«Tr«Did you com art hhol Wluieis-*! euppose so. i ' Mr. Ajvi—Whan did you convert Uinl j Col. Ingorsoll—When be commenced to etaal, 1 suppose. (Laughter In the court-room. 1 witness— I bad a letter from Washington statins that Rehm wee a candidate for Collector, bnt Grant wouldn't appoint him nndcrany circumstance*. I WAS OFVBRBD Til* PLAOB, bnt wna advised by Mr. Rasternot to take It. Tlehm Insisted I should taka It I said I conld not take tu Raster and my folks wore opposed. lie said, “Yon are a fool. Thn office is worth $28,000 a year, and I could have mule 8100,000 a year out of IL” I proposed Col. Juessen, and advocated blsmerila. Ho wm then sick In New York. Wo sent him a tel egram, and ho telegraphed back that he would accept, I told Joeasen 1 had paid tho Republican party a great dent of money for various expenses,—printing, car riage-hire. etc., —and ho ought to help me since I had worked for him, and be paid me $2,000. 1 supported 11. 11. Miller for County Treasurer while suspecting he was stealing whisky, lie paid mo part of his salary while he was In there. He rao the Interest on his perquisites. He said ’ I'd put him through he'd help mo. I have never received any contributions from any other officers In Chicago. i eor.D rowKLL trb land where the (South Uranch Distillery (a located. I did nolkuow it wm belug built fur carrying on Illicit business. 1 knew afiarvrsrris that he was doing crooked business. He commenced la 1607. There was an incumbrance on the property, the Connecticut Mutual Life-Insurance Company hold ing a mortgage for $20,000. ThU covered the ad joining property, and It became necesary to have the promises released. I gave Powell a check on the Fourth National for SU.OOO. Powell learned Unit the Government had to have a clear title, and wanted mo to get tho mortgage released. The In surance company agreed to release that portion for SO,OOO. Powell was hard up, t didn't have the cash, and he asked R. E. Goodell to certify to n check I would make for JiI.OOO. Goodell saw the Cashier, Hhcrroan. who pul bis name on it, and wrote "good "after it, and I gave It to Powell, who afterwards paid It to IloyU The mortgage woe not released. I got the check back after Powell paid Hoyt the check. It was not presented for pay ment, but woald have been paid. 1 don't know who sent It back. It came through the mall. Pow ell since said be conld get along without Rohm,and I asked how. Ho said I'OPR HAD ARRIVED. I never told Rohm that Pdwell had an arrangement with Pone or Muno, but I might have said 1 thought he had another arrangement, but didn’t muullon any names. 1 was a nicmlxr of the Oppo sition at that time, but I did not favor my son’s running. I made no arrangement to have my bou withdraw for a monetary consideration. My son did withdraw. I got $25,000 from Messrs. Harwell and Ward, fur which 1 gave notes. My sun w orked day and night In opposition to Mr. Harwell. 1 worked against Mr. Ward daring that campaign. Mr. Rehm and myself have been members of the same political party, and have been very intimate. I had a conversation with Mr. Hchm in my office about Mr. Hoyt, when be slated that Hoyt was In nocent. No one else waa present when we had this conversation. This was during the time when the fraud Jury wan In session, and a lung lime before Mr. Hoyt left the city. I have had runyuENT conversations with mr. rehm about the officer*, and he never would admit hav ing any understanding wlUi any of them until ho was about to lav down. 1 bud serious doubts in my own mind whether he )md such Influence as he now claims. Mr. Fredricks has never spoken to me about Mr. Munn or any of tho other distiller*. When he came he used to present a detailed ac count of the month’s tran*acUon, and pay roe my proportion. I never beard from any one that Mr. Matin had anything to do with the matter wliat ever. 1 was at the Chicago £ Alton depot with Rehm during tho session of the Leg islature, but did nut in my presence scud Adolph Mueller to warn the distiller* that Mann was about to visit them. On that occasion Mr. Rehm look the gentleman to one side and told him something, but 1 don’t know what Uy Mr. Ingcrsoll—As a matter of fact, was there any fraud In tho burnlng-fiuid transaction? A.—There was never one Intended, and none exe cuted. because we never got started. O. —And os -far os you know, Mr. Munn had nothing to do with It! A.—As far on 1 know, yes. I never had a conversation with him about It. —Did 1 understand you to say that yon never heard that money was paid to tho ofilccrs until about the time that be laid downf A.—lt was probably eight or ten days before, when we had both wade up our mlnda. I made up my mind long before that 1 was ready to plead guilty, if they would let me, and Mr. itehm and! had several conversations about it. O.—Was that the first time “he ever told you be had paid money to any officers ? A. —Yes. This concluded Mr. Ucslng’s evidence, and the Court adjourned to this morning. IN GENERAL. MILWAUKEE. JONAS—SOME PHILOLOGY. Special Dispatch to The Tribune. Milwaukee, Wlb., May 18.—In tho conspiracy trial to-day tbo whole of the morning was taken up by a discussion of the accuracy of the trans lation of on article In tho Chicago Utaale-Zeitung written by witness Grimm, which article was put in by tho defense, and has an Important bearing an the cose as going to establish tho theory of this being a conspiracy on tbo port of tbo Whisky Ring, assisted by Mr. Me- Kenny, to punish Gen. Hedrick, which fell short of the General and stopped short at the Intended tools, —namely, these de fendants.—witness Grimm having detailed in bis correspondence a statement to the effect that he heard Rlndskopf state it was Hedrick,—not the defendants,—he was after. The discussion lasted till the dinner-hour, and simply estab lished the fact that various persons have various views as to the correct English rendering of a German word. MR. UDCRLRT, DEPUTY MARSHAL, was then called by tho prosecution and proved that he was in charge of tho defendants on their being arrested and brought to the Newhall House, this city, and never beard Louis Illndxkopf mention Hedrick’s name, or say onythlngof the kind spoken of in the accounts given by witnesses for the de fense, of the NewhaU House Interview. In cross-examination, witness said be was em ployed as Deputy-Marshal in both tbo Western and Eastern Districts of this State at one time, and acted as detective and guardian of McKinney’s papers, and getting up evidence In these cases. Did notbelievo Hludskopf spoke os testified toby witnesses Grimm, McOprigk, andMahr; If he did it must have been after witness went up-stairs with his prisoners. JOHN tIOEKB, DEPUTT MARSHAL, was the next witness, and detailed in a very dear and distinct manner tho circumstances attending his detail to the Nowhall House to assist Uuckley in the charge of tiro prisoner* there. He could swear positively that Louis lUndskonf did not say anything of the kind sworu to by Maur, McGarlgie, and Shipman. In cross-examination, witness qnnliflcd this posi tive statement by saying he did not hear such con versation, and believed It could not have taken place without Ids hearing. The testimony of these witnesses, as opposed to bis own. bo said, did not shake his confidence in his own memory, hut did shake his confidence In theirs. This was tho whole of the rchnttal evidence of the prosecution. DEFENSE RECALLED LOUIS COHEN, but the first and second questions were objected to, and considerable time was lost. Finally witness was allowed to answer, and said, with reference to (be statement of witness Herxoff, the Detroit Con stable called to Impeach his (Cohen’s) character, that Big Cohen kept a faro-table, that said Cohen never kept a faro-table, or bad any connection with a faro-table in his life. WILLIAM BTAPLBDON, a reporter on the Sentinel, was next sworn, and testified to the fact that the defendants at tho Now 'ball House were scattered, and never fur any length of time In one place, within distinct hearing either of Hucklcy or llurko. Adjourned. MISCEI/LANEOUS. NEW ORLEANS. New Orleans, May IB.—Tbo Jury in the Fchrcnbock ease* have not yet agreed. They Bland eleven lor conviction and one tor acquit- The Jury in the O'Brien distillery cases la be ing impaneled. New OmjBANS, May IB.—Edward Fehrcnback, Otto Kantauduik. John it Doxies and William M. Todd, charged with conspiracy to defraud the Gov ernment, were found guilty. The verdict was ren dered at 11:30 p. in. ANEMOMETRICAL. Special Dispatch to The Tribune, Cloomtvutom, HI., May 18. —An oratorical con test was held to-night to decide upon whom the Illinois Wesleyan University of Hloomlngton shall •end to the Inter-State contest at Evanston la Oc tober. Mr. B. fl. Welch was declared champion o the College. Mias Utile Sterling woe awarded aecf nmi honor* and declared alumste. TELEGRAPHIC NOTES. New Tore, May 18.-A strike of the printer* In an office engaged in the issue of the city directory msde necessary the payment of Union prices by that boose. Other employing printers then had a conference, and renewed their determination to ignore the Union altogether, and be no longer sub ject to He dictation. Special Dispatch to Tho Irtftun* Omasa, Neu., May 18.—'The Hon. John J. Hedlck, of this city, bos been appointed United stales pUlrlcl Jndge for New Mexico. Special Diipalch to The /rtbuns. Cuamtaiom. Hi, May 18.—The Encampment of Knlgbte Templar, near Urbane, this week was a failure. Leas than 100 Sir Knights were la attend ance, although several hundred had previously agr«M to oomu. Kvcry preparation bod been made to make the meeting a success. Inuiakavous, May 18.—Mrs. D. A. Drain of this city finds herself In the possession of 600 seres of coal land In the Lehigh region fur aten-yesrs* lease of which she has been offered fiiOO, 000. Tbe land is half of a parcel left to her end her brother by an ancle fifteen yean ego, and tluiy have not known its valus until now. Special Dispatch is TV yVfftnu. Br. Paul. May 18.—Tbe weather to-day at Da lath was mild and calm. Tbe Ice-field Is 9 feel thick near the mpath of the harbor. Tho Quotes tried to, flaw! *e*Ur§ay, boVpaiyi?t 400 feet from the dock, ft took her five boar* to get ha Three ether steamer* are In right, 10 mile* o apparent]/ fast In the lee. Special DUpateft to The fWtaas. Br. Pam, Minn.. May 18.-The State law im. requiring Tenders of patent righto to file a tilled copies of patent! with Ihe (STunty Regti before offering the same for rale In any eotmly, I been decided nnconslltatlonal by the Buprei Conrt.- Patent owners hare vainly tried for thn rears to Indace the LegisJatnre to repeal the lag Itnaaor.e ofthe Granger measure* of 1871, and v tended for the protection of the null popolatM agalnal frandolent patents. INDIANS. SAVAGE PASTIMES, Special DitpaicA to Tho Tnbwit, St. Paul, Minn., May 18.—A i>UpafeA special • from Dlsmarek to-day says retamed gold-banter* ,■ report that the last (rain In by the Pt Pierre rent* - sent elx teamsters to bring hi aorae played-out - stock left a few miles from camp. They not re turning, others were sent for them, and found four • dead and scalped. The names are given as Pars* Gardner, Jsclc Harrison, Texas Jack, and Sadler. - The two others escaped from the Tnitisn, andean* safe Into camp. It Is also reported that a mi from Wlsoonrirv named Monahan, ahead of a train, was nicked oS by Indians, who watch every train ana pick off stragglers. Drivers on the Port Pierre' route hare all quit, . refusing to take tho risk at any price. St. Loots, May 18.— A apodal to the Globt-Dem* \ oerol from Leavenworth save a private dispatch f from CnstorClly stairs that three men named will- I lams, Harrison, and Drown, the two former from Cleveland, the latter from SL Louis, while return lug from the Dlack Hills, were tomahawked inw scalped by Indiana near that city night before last,' and thoir entire outfit carried off. The bodies vrereti found about twelve hours after the massacre and* taken to Custer for burial. FIRES. AT MAHOMET, IX.L. Special Vitpatch to Tha Tribun*. Citampaion, 111., May 18.— A lire at Mahomet, yesterday morning, destroyed a building occupied a* • a drug store and Masonic Hall. A man cnmeA! Henry Wilson waa burned to death. Tha Sr* I* thought to have he an an Incendiary, as some of tho goods from the drug-store hare since been found, / leading to the suspicion that valuable articles liaA* been removed before the fire started. Tho reaif door was wide open when the first-comer* arrived! and the proprietor and his clerk are aald to huv»l pul In an early appearance, fully dreased, oven to collar and nccktlc. THE ODD-FELLOWS OF INDIANA. Special Dispatch to 77ie Tribum. Indianapolis, Ind,, May 18.— I The Grand of Odd-Fellows to-day pinscd a resolution author- •' Izf hi? lodges wishing to participate In tbo decora-•* lion of the soldiers' graves to wear the regalia of the Order; also, a resolution directing the repre sentatives to the Grand Lodge of the United States to favor legislation so as to permit daughters of members over 18 yearn old to become members of the degree of Ilchckah. The following amend ment to the general laws was tnndo: '"lf, upon an appeal to the Grand Lodge by a member of q subordinate lodge charged with tho violation oi any of the lawn of thin Order, the de cision of tho subordinate lodge slisll Iw reversed, ho shall be reinstated thereljr unless a new trial be ordered, hut if It Is a question of benefit uu appeal may be taken to the Grand Lodge of tho Lulled States, and the payment os the benefit may lie withheld until such appeal be determined.” Nominations of officers for election at the Annual Communication in November wert made as fallows; Grand Muster, L. Sexton; Deputy Grand Muster, W. It. Myers; Grand Warden. A* 11. Hall; Deputy Grand Wardens, LafolleLtW. B, Pattisun, K. Cox, Will Cumback, George Lowe, Thomas B. Wollothe, J. W. Smith, and Wllllorf Knight: Grand Secretary, D. F. Poster; Grans Treasurer. T. I*. llaughy; Representatives to Hu,. Grand Lodge, J. D. Kimball. THE NEW YORK TRIBUNE. Special Correspondence of The Tribune. New York, May IC. I may say that the rumo£ started same days ago, to the effect that the 7V15- tine is striving hotly to sell out to the Republicans— Is dally repeated in all quarters. It Is reported, that the establishment, without tho building, has' been offered at a lowprlce, but no takers are found. 1 I’osslbly after the Cincinnati Convention decide** who the nominees of the party are to bo the re quired capital may be forthcoming. Duitob. Tho British Museum. Correspondence Neio York World. London, April 22.—The acquisitions constantly* made by the authorities of the British Museum threaten to compel tho enlargement of the already vast hells of tbo edifice. During the last year Ihor* were added to tbo library,—well, now, guess bov# many volumes? Think of it a moment. The li brary is already immense; when one enters It fot* the first time bo is overpowered by a sense of tbo ' vastness of Us contents; but of tbo making of book* there is no end, and of tbo discovery of old book* and manuscripts there seems to bo no limit. However, there arc only 305 days In a year, Sundays Included; and now guess how many volumes tho library added to Itself every day last year, taking one day with another. Ten, perhaps, or twenty, or, as an ex travagant guess, fifty. Fifty volumes a day would bo 18,250 for the year; hut tho real number waa 70,41)2—an average of more than 2,000 a day. la this number 1 include everything—old books, new books, files of Journals, pamphlets, musical work, and so on. Out of these, no less than 45, - 337 were acquired by purchase: tho rest were re ceived under tbo laws of English copyright or un der tho international copyright treaties, or were presented. The number of readers in the library daring the year was 105,310, or 300 every day; and tho number of volumes consulted by them wo* 1,404,000. Among the acquisitions of the post year are six copies of "Indulgcnclcs" printed) on vellum and of very great rarity. One of theta. Is a copy of the "Indulgence” granted by Popo* LooX. through Albert, Archbishop of Hcuti, to, those of the faithful who, after making a good; confession and obtaining absolution, shonid con tribute to the building or Bt, Peter’s at Homo. This Is tbo Indulgence causing Luther’s revolt against tiic Human Church. Another of the curious copied of *‘l ndulgencics ” acquired by the Museum is ono Issued by Pope Nicholas V. to persons who should giro aid to tho King of Cyprus in bis war against the Turks. It bears date of 1455, and is one of tbo oldest specimens of printing: In the Oriental col lection of the year no less than BO manuscript* have been added, and besides these there have been SirchasedtliuCd volumes collected by Blr 0. A* array, lately tho English Minister in Persia, BUSINESS NOTICES, Dr* C. TV. Henson’s Celery and Chamomile Pills ore prepared expressly to euro sick headache* 4 nervous headache, dyspeptic headache, neuralgia, I nervousness and sleeplessness, end will cure any*! case. Price 50 cents. Bold by Van Schaack. Stev-#. son & Hold. No, (12 Lake street, corner and all druggists. i Nervous Headache.—Dr. Henson's Colopy», and Chamomile Pills will euro nervous headache,; aiek headache, neuralgia and nervousness. Fifty i cents a box. Bold by all druggists. Office; 100* North EuUw street, Baltimore, Md. Rick Headache.—Dr. Henson's Celery «n<9( Chamomile Pills invariably cure sick and nervous-! headache, neuralgia, and nervousness. Price 60 • cents. Bold by ail druggists. Puslngu free. Hurnett’s Coconino—A perfect dressing for tiic hair. The cocoalnu holds in a liquid form * large proportion of deodorized cocoanut oil, pro* . pared expressly for this purpose. *■ ACCIDENT INSPHANCE “before you start FOIL THE CENTENNIAL OR ANYWHERE ELSE, Get a Yearly Accident Policy In the TRAVELERS LIFE AND ACCIDENT INS. CO, OF HARTFORD, COBH. Cosh Limits $8,750,000 , Surplus to roUcrliolderg 1,300,000 I’ald ou Accident Claims 8,800,00(1 Tout raid In Cosh Dene tits... 8,000,00(1 J. H. NOLAN, General Agent, No. 8-1 LaSaHe-ek, Chicago, HI. Agents Everywhere. soda cmcKuna. ONE DOLLAR Boys 15 pounds Best Soda Crackers It mCKSOit'S. ns Hast Madtoea-rt. ■ coHNirrtf, TO LADIES. OUU SANITARY OOttBKT, With Skirt Supporter and aelf-adJejUng ?ida, aa».' ernes hesltb and comfort of body, with URAOiX . and HHAUTY of form. Call and see them at DK, , HIATT * LB UOY’B. ISdCluk-iLVcOrtWOS 1 Uou. Lady agent* wanted. • v Jk £ 5

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