Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, May 25, 1876, Page 9

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated May 25, 1876 Page 9
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“ NOT GUILTY.” That Was the Verdict of the Jury in the Case of Dan Munn. Practically Considered, It Was a Want of Confidence in Jacob Eclun, geencs anil Incidents In the Jnry-P.oom— Ilow (lie Verdict Was Itccclvcd. Milwaukee Curiosity Excited Concerning Conklin and His Future Fate. MUNN’S CASTS* jtTDOR m.ODttETT’S CHARGE TO TUB JURY. Everybody was uu hand early yesterday morn ing In the United Stall* District Court. Munn was attended by Ida counsel, Mr. 8. K. Dow, W id District-Attorney Hangs represented the Government- An audience of fair proportions was In attendance, which listened, with a good deal of Interest, to the delivery of the follow- Ing ° CHARGE BT JUDGE BLODGETT; The Indictment In this case is found nmler Pec. a 440 of the Revised .Statutes of the United Slates, which provides that “If two or moro persons conspire citherto commit any offense against the fruted mates, or to defraud the United Elates In •nr manner, or for any pnrporo and one or morn of such parlies do any net to effect the object of ihc conspiracy, nil parties to such conspiracy »hsll be liable,'” elc. This law has been in force without sulwlantlal change sioco March, IHO7. The Indictment contains two counts. Ry the Drst It Is charged that the defendant mid otic hd; win !•*. Bridge* on Hie Ist clay of April. jR74, did conspire, together with Jacob llehm, George Mil ler Henry*;. Fredericks, Joseph Ronllc, Anton Junker, Ghalscn U. Russell, William Cooper, Herman J. I‘ahlman. David G. Raab, Or lando Dickinson, Jonathan Abel, LglKirtC. Leach, Hcorge T. Burroughs, Henry B. Miller, and Fred erick L. Reed, ami divers other persons to tho Grand Jury unknown, to dtfroud tho tinted •states of the tux imposed by the Internal Rcvemio law of Ihc United States on ft large quantity, to wit; One million proof gallonsof distilled spirits, thereafter to be produced at certain distilleries ritnated within thl* district, to-wlt : The distil cry then occupied by the sold George Miller, and situ ated in the City of Chicago; the distillery then and there occupied by the UulmiConper Distilling!.om wtiy (so-called), and situated In Calumet, la said dlMrict: tho distillery then and there occupied by Bsid (IbolsooO. Russell, situate In the City of Chicago; the distillery occupied by the Chicago Alcohol Works, sitimto In Chicago: the distillery thru and there occupied by Dickinson. Abel. Leach, and Burroughs, situate In said city; the distillery occupied by said Henry B. Miller and I-. L. Bred, situate- In said city: tho distillery then and there occupied bv said William Cooper, and situate in said dtv: andjtlio distillery occupied by the Lake-Shore DUtllllng Company (so-calledi, sitimto In suhl city; that said George Miller, In pursuance of sold conspiracy g Jt d to effect the object thereof, removed from bis dl-tUlery a largo quantity of spirits subject to tax. mid on which the tax had not been paid, to r place other than a distillery ware house, nml thereby did defraud the United States of the tax of 70 cents on each proof gallon so re moved: that in pursuance of Halil conspiracy, and to effect tho object thereof, auld Henry B. Miller nml F. D. Reed removed from their distillery a largo quantity of distilled spirits subject to tax. and on "which the lax had not been paid, lu a place other than a distillery warehouse, whereby the United State* was defrauded of tho las of 70 cent* 011 each proof gallon of tho spirits so removed; tint with the same purpose largo quantities of dis tilled spirits subject to tax, and on which tax had nut been paid, wore removed from the of the Union Copper Distilling Company- the distil lery of (ihoisi-n <}. Russell, tho distillery of the Chicago Alcohol Works, thu distillery of JJlckin uni, Abel A: Co., the distillery of William Cooper, mid tho distillery of the Lake-Shore Distilling Company, ton place oilier than a distillery ware house, by the persons respectively operating said distilleries, with the intuit to defraud the Lulled Slates of UlO lax on said spirits, and whereby the United States was so defrauded; that said Jacob Hehm. in pursuance of wild conspiracy, and to ef fect the object thereof, gave to said Lake-shore Distilling Company notice that the distillery of said Company was about to 1m visited by a United Staten revenue officer for the purpose of examining and Inspecting tho same at a time when thu said conspirators, George Miller ami 11. C. Fredericks, were engaged In the Illicit production of spirits in said distillery; that inpursuancc of aa d conspiracy, and to effect the object thereof, said Rohm gave a similar notice to said Gholson G. Russell, when he, said Unveil, was. In pursu ance of said conspiracy, engaged hi his aald dis lillcry In the Illicit production of distilled spirits, wherehv said Miller and Fredericks lu said Lake bliore Distillery, and said Russell In his distillery, were able to (fefruml the United States of the tax on a large quantity of npirits so Illicitly produced by them in their respective distilleries. TUB HKCONU COUNT liib nrii/t/nu v.u1.1 t I charges tluit the defendant and fluid Edwin T. ( ]lrlilu'L*H did, on the lot day of September, 1K74, ■ conspire together with said Hulun, G. Miller, ( Junker, G. G. Itna-mU, William r<U)|>«r, H. •>. , I’ahlumn. David O. UuMi, George 'IT llurroiigh*, ( uml diver* persons to the Grand Jurors unknown, | to defraud the United Slate* of the tax imposed hy law on n large quantity, to-wlt, 100,(UK) proof gallon* of distilled spirits produced in this distil lery, ml to ellect the object of such conspiracy, raid Goorgo Miller removed from the distillery of the Duke Shore Distillery Cui.many. and said Junker removed from the distillery of the Union Cupper Distilling Company, and said ilumdi removed from Ulsois tlllerv, and raid William Cooper removed from Ida distillery, and said Fahlmun and Hush removed from the distillery of the Chicago Alcohol Works, uml mid George T. Hurronglu removed from Ida distil lery each largo quantities of distilled spirits sub ject to lax. and on which thu tax had not been haul, to a place other than a distillery warehouse, where by the United Mutes wm defrauded of Ilia tax of 7u cunts per gallon on said spirits so removed as aforesaid. You will sne that Che two counts are substantially alike, except that in the first the lime 1* laid before the Ist of July, 1H74. when the orig inal statute of IHU7 was In force, and the second is laid after July 1. 1574. when the law. as I Imvo rend it to you. was enacted. Dut, as I have said, there Is no sule-tant'al difference In the two stat utes. U Is not necessary that the prosecution should ptove that all the persons named In the in dictment participated in the alleged conspiracy. It J* enough if two or more of them conspired logelh cr to do the unlawful net alleged, and one of them did nn act lo effect the ohjectof the conspiracy. U It not even uucessary that the objects ortho con spiracy should bo fully consummated. An na to that end hy one of the conspira tors 1* siifllelenl to make the crime against nil. lint all the conspirators mmrt have a common pur pose or end—that Is, to defraud the United Slates, although U Is not necessary that all should make u profit hy so doing. So that when the mmds of tho requisite number, that is, two or more, have met upon a common purpose to defraud the Viilled States, and one of tliem has done an net lo effect the object of the conspiracy, the crime Is complete »»to all who unite In the conspiracy. Untune of the defendants named in this indictment Is on trial, the other not having been arrested. It is conceded by tho counsel for the defendant that a conspiracy of most formidable proportion* wm formed in this city daring the year 187-, and continued up to May, l«7o, hutweenthe proprietors of nearly all the distilleries here, and most of tho (■augurs, Storekeepers, andoUierofllccraconcerned in the collection of Interim! revenue, and two or more persons not holding offices under tho United Plates, to defraud the United Staton Government of the tax on distilled spirits produced at the distil leries operated hy the dUUllursjoncenied In tho Conspiracy; and it al-o seems to ho con ceded, nr, at least. Is not disputed, that acts were done hy persons who were parties to that conspiracy to effect the object of the conspiracy,—ln other words, the ceimplrucy became complete and operative, ami thu (lovcrninunl whs defrauded of Urge sums due It. Bo that (he existence of a conspiracy and tho doing Of seta sufficient to make Us members criminally liable are nif disputed facts In this case. The real Hal only Inane In this case being. Win the defend ant, Daniel W. Munn.a party to or member of said This is purely a question of fact to hu derided by you upon tho testimony in tin* ease. The Court cm do little but suggest for your guidance nfew of the roles hy which the evidence should bo ex indued and passed upon by you. , . When once a conspiracy Is established by tho ptouf, then what Is done or said by any one of the conspirators Is KVIUKNCB AUAirtar AI.U Dul there must bo sufficient proof to show that a Ersmi is a party to thu conspiracy before hu can held bound hy thu sets or admissions of his co-roiii>p|ralors. It I* Hkn a copartnership in huainers, —all thu parties are bound by thu jets of a copartner about the partnership business, hat befuru a man cun be held responsibly for the ’ oalngs of another member of the linn It must up- Ear that a ttrm exists, and that both the party lug Urn act, and the party sought to he held liable aro members of thu firm. A*luld before, alsmt the fact that there was ti conspiracy lo defraud the Government, no question biuade. Thu only controversy Is us to whether the defendant was u party to that conspiracy. This >* thu only important mutter lo be considered by • Upon this question the prosecution hss tho labor ing our. Tho burden is upon the prosecution to show by the proof to your satisfaction, beyond a reasonable doubt, that tho defendant was a party }u this conspiracy. Thu proof bearing ui>oiilUo “♦uu Is of two kinds: /inf_Tho positive and unequivocal testimony Clone witness that defendant was ono of the con ■idratoo. ■Vcomf—t'ircumstonces which tho prosecution taslsi tend to show tho stmu (act, nud lo support «ud corroborate the direct u-nllmuny. All the direct and circumstantial testimony ad ffuced by the prosecution has been by witnesses who weru themselves In some degree parties and Jttlng in mu Hlleged conspiracy. They admit themselves to have been accompli* es In the crimes fur which tho defendant Is cm trial. from tho very nature of the offense, it would wviii almost Impossible to detect and break up a Kiniblnaliun like Ibis and punish It* members txcvpt by the use to some extent of accomplices as 'Uuoaocj. And therefore, while thu Utf allows ttin prosecution to rail nccrnnpllasii o* witnesses, the degree of credit to he given to their evidence i* wholly left to the Jury. It is the duty of the Court* to admit their testimony. anil of the Jury to consider It. Yon nro to consider tlio testimony of thee© witnesses In tho light of all the circum stances under which It Is given. The testimony of ( e-conspirators should always be received with great million, nml scrutinized nml weighed with great euro by Dio Jury: nml you alionlil not rely upon It unsupported nnlr , ‘n It produces In your mind* the fullest and most positive conviction of fl* truth. It l« Jn-t nml proper for you to dci k for corroborating facta on malm'll point’d, but It is not lndi»peti«ulily necrK.-nrytbiUlbelr testimony should be mrruluinted provided Hint Hie evidence of thu acconipltru nlone produces upon your mind a CLEAR CONVICTION OF ITS TRUTH. Thn only direct and positive testimony tending to connect tin- defendant with thia cnnsjilnicy, is that of Jacob Itehtn. This witness admits that he was one of the chief, If not the chief organizer nml manager of this conspiracy, and that nr has plead guilty to an indictment In this court as such conspirator. In considering and weighing his evi dence, yon should take Into consideration all these facts, you should atso scrutinize the motives which ecem to have actuated him in giving his lertlmony, so far ns yon can fairly ascertain such motives; whether ho expects to obtain any Im munity from or mitigation of his own punish ment; whether any hiltiienc© has been brought to in-nr upon him to testify against the defendant; whether tin has any feeling of revenge to gratify, or any real or nnpposcd advantage to gain for him self by securing the conviction of defendant, and determine for yourselves In the light of all these circumstances whether he has told you the truth or not. Yon should also consider his intelligence; his bearing under cross-examination; the consis tency or Inconsistency of Ids statements; their In trinsic probability, ami the harmony of Ins state ments with other proven or admitted facts of tho caso. it was conceded by defendant’s counsel that if you bollovcthe testimony of tills wit ness the prosecution has made out its case. And the main argument of the defendant's connscllms been to convince you that you ought nut to believe him. While on the part of the prosecution it Ims been urged that his testimony is consistent and In harmony with other known or conceded material facts, and has been so far cor roborated an to require Its acceptance by you as true. It Is not necessary that bin testimony should be corroborated on all points, ns I havenlready told you It is not absolutely necessary that it should bo corroborated at all if you arc satisfied that he has told yon the truth, hut It Is prudent and proper that you should look for corroboration, and if you find him sustained by circumstances or by other wit nesses whose testimony you believe, It furnishes an additional reason for placing confidence in him. Arid 4 * from the DIRECT TESTIMONY OF RF.HM, the prosecution bus given evidence tending to show several acts of omission of duty by defendant, which It Is contended tend to show that defendant was u party to the conspiracy, and Dial those omis sions of duty were caused by his' participation In the conspiracy. Yon should bear In mind In this connection that defendant is not on trial fonneglect of duty ns an officer, and that these alleged omis sions of duty are only Kigultlcunt in this case so far na they tend to prove him a party to the con spiracy. While defendant in nut on trial fur neg lectof duly, which b» of Itself a sejmrate Indicta ble crime, yet a number of acts of palpable neg lect of duty, If proven to your satisfaction, might well be deemed a poignant circumstance tending to satisfy your minds that be was co-operating with the conspirators, as such acts would tend to show a willingness that the law should he violated, which U most naturally explainable on the theory that ho wan a party to the conspiracy, which Is shown to have existed. At tho same rime. If all or the most important of these specific omtsslona of duty or acts of leniency toward parties apparently violat ing the law have been or can be explained on any hypothesis consistent with defendant’s Innocence of the charge for which he !h on trial, he Is entitled to thu benefit of such explanation. It Is hut fair also to remember that ho may have been a negligent, Inefficient, or credulous officer, and yet not been a conspirator. So far ns ttiesc instances of alleged neglect of duty lend to satisfy you that defendant was a mem ber of Ibis conspiracy, they arc material to be con sidered In this case as corroborative of the testi mony of Rebut. For the essential que--tion Is, Has Rohm told you the truth hi regard to the de fendant's complicity In this cunrpirncy? Hu, tou, the TESTIMONY OP CONKLIN maybe considered by you us tending to prove de fendant's knowledge of the fact (hat the distillers jn his district were defrauding the Government, and Uls willimmess to accept u part of vvliat was so obtained by fraud. While the le-tlmony of Conk lin docs not of itself prove the conrplrucy alleged In the indictment lu this case, yet U tends to prove the Issue and corroborate Rohm by show ing a mental and moral condition favorpble to the purpose* of the alleged conspiracy, ami hi creating the probabilities that he was u party to the actual conspiracy which existed here. It Is also urged by the defendant that you should not believe Uehm Imcause he bas been Impeached in his statements os to mutters material to thU case. Uvidcnco has been Introduced tending to show that he has made different statements of matters material to this issue, some of which were under outh on other occasions, from what he Ims sworn to us a witness hero. TUB ROLE OP EVIDENCE upon tills point in. if you are satisfied from the. evidence that a witness has deliberately sworn falncly to n matter material tothcisi-ue, the jury arc at liberty to reject Ills whole testimony, lint, while the rule allows yon to reject Ida testimony for tliis reason, you are nut obliged to do so. You may believe a witness In regard to the ni»ln poliits of his testimony, although he may have falsified in the juinJcular whore lie Is contradicted, bo, if a witness has made statements conllkling with or contradictory of what he has teMllkd to on tho trial, you are ftl liberty to reject his testimony, hut are not obliged to do so, because it may he Unit he lias told the Until on the trial, and told n falsehood in making former statements. The whole question really comes back to this: Are you initialled under all the circumstance* of thin case that the witness has told you tho truth Jn this trial! 1 This is the real que-llou for you to de cide: and In considering this impeaching testimony you should lake into consldnration the circum stances under which the coudlclliig statements were made, mid especially the fact that on most of the occasions referred to by the witness .Mr. itehni waa speaking under circumstances where to have admitted or disclosed defendant's participation In the conspiracy would have been a breach of court dunce and & violation of certain ends of honor among wrong-doers. , Tho defendant, by the policy of our law, can neither be PBKMtTTBD NOU COMFKU.EU TO TESTIFY. As a substitute for this deprivation, the burden to e.ituullsh guilt Is upon the Government, and the law clothes the defendant with the presumption of Innocence which Attends and protects him until it Is overcome by proof which est'ildl-dies his guilt beyond a reasonable doubt—which means Unit his guilt an charged must be established by clear proof satisfying Urn mlmlaund consciences of the Jury. It is not aulhcioul in a criminal case to justify u ver dict that Hums maybe tlrong suspicions or even strong probabilities of guilt, nor us In civil c;i*es u mere preponderance of evidence in favor of the charge; but what the law requires is proof, by legal and credible evidence, of such a nature Unit, when it is all considered by the Jury,giving it Its natural elTecl, von feel a clear, uiidoubting conviction of the defendant's guilt. Thu defendant has introduced testimony showing that up to this charge he has su -tallied a UOUU CllAttACTF.lt for probity In the community whore ha has resided and is known. This testimony should only be allowed much weight when there Is doubt of the defendant's guilt; when there Is, under tho proof, rood reason to doubt thu guilt of the defendant, Die evidence of good character comes iu to Itiru the scale; and, if tho testimony fairly weighed and considered leaves you In doubt, the proof of good character should help to resolve tho doubt in defendant's favor. . , Uni In a case where tho proof on tho part of the prosecution fully Hiitiaffvs the Jury of thu defend ant's guilt, testimony of former good character can throw but little light upon tho Issue, for the reason that our criminal trials constantly furnish cases of men being foimdgulltyof Crimea upon indisputable evidence, who. up lo thu charge for which they nru pat on trial, uoro uuimpcacluible reputation*. This very cose affords Illustrations of men who have heretofore borne unblemished reputations in this community as citizens admitting upon the wltin -s --stand that they were parties lo u conspiracy which necessarily Involved fraud, forgery, and the gross est official corruption. Thu testimony hi this case has disclosed the ex tstencoof a conspiracy lo defraud the Government of such magnitude as may well alarm every honest cili/un of our Republic, every friend of good gov ernment, and justly excite the wish and hope that all turtles to this conspiracy shall hu CONDIONI.Y PUNISHED. lint at tho mu no tiuiu you mid I should not forget thulour llrstdutyas members of this Court is lo deal with this case solely upon the evidence, us it Ih-ars only upon thu questions of this defendant’* guilt or innocence of the charge for which tie ts on trial. The defendant has tho richt to demand a candid uml uiiprejudlex-d examination of the testi mony at your hands. If, upon a fair uni impartial consldeiation tut thu proof, you nru satltlkd beyond reasonable doubt of the du fondants guilt, you should Imvo nu hesitation lu saying so by your verdict. No sympathy fur thu defendant or his family should be allowed to cornu between you and the performance of your. duty. All he has a right to ask Is that tlm testimony shall he weighed without thu bias of prejudice ami with only a determination to do justice. So, too, in passing upon tin* testimony of the witnesses who Lave been so timely assailed hy the defense. Urn only Inquiry should be, Haw they been irulhful lu their lesUmony before this tribunal < AWAITING TIIK VKIIUICT. is tub jimr-uooM. The |»ucre were locked up In the small apart* incut adjoining tlui court-room. Tin-re was but little in the ilcu to distract their Attention from business, So they looked ut each oilier. I’or a ftw momenta there wan silence. Jurors get upon that awkward footing lu the Jury-bov, that makes them peculiarly sheepish In Ihu Jury room. Seven of tho twelve rubbed their hands and stared at the live. Then tho live rubbed their hands and stared at the seven. Thin was approaching avordlct slowly, but still It was get ting on. There was a disinclination on the part of each to speak tlrst, mid the time was filled in by shuttling around and rubbing very shuck heads of very allffhalr with very horny palms. At last they al) were sealed. The seven drummed on tho table with their lingers, and Iho live drummed defiantly w !th their knuckles. THE CHICAGO TRIBUNE; THURSDAY, MAY 2>, 187 Q, Knelt felt that ho hnil eleven natural fnemloa. Kncli knitted Ida mornl muscles against my attack upon hi* convictloni. Hach foil that ho hud Lean! the testimony and was satisfied that hlavlewoflt wn« correct, lie dared Hie rest to entertain oppoe- lug opinion*. Yet no ono tnnn was prepared to ex press himself In advance. This Is rli.incterlsllc of Juries. (liven cloven men lor guilty and 0110 fur not guilty, ami tin- one would rather hold uni nrnln-t the expressed preference of the n*t than olTer Ids Judgment In advance/ oven If he know lh« rest would agree with him. “1 motion wu take n billot," said ono man. who Imd his breakfast aid o’clock, and who felt that time no near noon nliould not be wauled. Nino voted tor acquittal. Wood, NlnnriM, and another ninn (name not known) voted guilty. A second Inllot was lalu n, and Hie unknown made the lentil for acquittal. Two still stood out. ■luu cocur uooM had In tho meant imo been almost emptied. A few very black-haired men Hill lingered. One John Jtoach was coming up for trial, and tho black haired men wero liitcre-led. Munn looked In at the dour and saw Jtoe.cli. In a dreamy kind of way ho absorbed thu Idea that Jtoach was to bs tried for counterfeiting Jk--il-.1l nil- iU Ml- ,1 M S* *WI k.MIH* nickels and spiflmurks. He was die punted. |(o felt that lioach had sinister designs In being tried Jn*t then. Roach could not have known what lie was about, Law wus paralyzed. Justice bad her hands full. Roach could not expert to distract the attention of Justin; ami law to his petty off/ns«, when tho«« function orins were so completely immerrcd In a verdict that bounded the world of another man. lie looked upon the Judge with a sort of stupor. Surely tin: Court must have forgotten that the Jury was still out, and that the witnesses ogalnst Roach were talking to an empty box. Then lie noticed that Hie box was not empty, but tilled witli twolvo more peers. It never occurred to him that 1 here could lie more than ono Jury. Then he realized that lU world was going on nil the same. lie walked up nml down the corridor. That wouldn’t do. The Jury (his Jury) might think he was anxious, ond construe his anxiety Into guilt. So he descended to the corridor holow. Lighting >1 cigar, he listened to the buzz around him. As men spoke to him ho listened eagerly. Kvery ono who prophesied u verdict of acquittal won bis ear. The expression of n doubt tilled him with contempt for the douhlcr and fear for lilm-odf. “They will acquit me,” said he, “for lam In nocent. A few of those hopeful spirits who nlwavi know how everything Is coming out gathered around him. One told him that conviction would bring every Union soldier to his mnsket again and delnuo the country with blood. Dan dicln t seem to be lieve tho statement, and wandered oil. THE JURY WERE IN TROUBLE. Eleven had agreed on acquittal. Wood hung out. He cotiltlti t convince Inc eleven, and they clung to him. It was (rutting .well on toward 12 o'clock. Dinner would be nerved at noon. sharp. If they couldn't agree by that time, they uniat argue on cmidy stomachs. I think the testimony strong enough to con* vlct," auid Wood. “ itonly lucks five minutes of 12,” said another Juror. Wood reflected. llllnd Justice moiled sweetly and swung her bal- Alice In the soft spring air. Wood looked into the acalcs. They were empty. Nothin? to cut there. ‘• At least," said he in softer tones. *• at least it in strong enough unless you conclude to throw Hume of it out." “How long will wo have to stay hero?” asked a nmn in a terrible whinner. “All night,” wan tlie horrible answer. At 52.50 por day hotel Ml! this would ho 82 ont for each Juror, In the load of two meals and one lodging. They looked at Wood. Such the glance that hungry men cast upon the fattest sailor at sea before casting lots for whushMl be a square meal for the real. Wood weakened, “What is our verdict, gentlemen?” naked a hollow voice. They all looked at Wood. • 4 Not guilty," said he. enter jciit. Roach wan making -to miles an Imnr to the Peni tentiary and tearing up railroad tracks and cutting down telegraph poles to elude pursuit. “ You may suspend here,” said Judge lllodgett, to whom the news of agreement had hern broken. Alice Fisher wan on the stand, and suspended her longue in tlie middle. A Deputy Marshal cleared a space for the jury on the south side of the court* room. In thrashing around he didn't notice a youth with a highly-colored shirt and nose, repre senting the Courlert “Make way for Iho jury," said the Judge to the ahlrt and nose. • k Do you hear, air?” The shirt ami nose scooted. It was then twelve minutes past 12. t’-01. Munn and hla counsel, Mr. Dow, walked hastily Into the court-room. They sat clown near the rat). The Jury came In and ranged around near th« Clerk's desk. ••Have you agreed upon yonr verdict?” asked the Jndge. The foreman handed It to the! Clerk. He read It slowly. “Wc the jury flnU tlio defendant* Uau lei W. Mudii, NOT GUILTY.” “That la ft* It chon Id be, "sidd Mnnn. “Thank God*” Then, like a Presidential candidate. he went Into the hand-business and shook hands all around. Find, hi* counsel, then n Tmm’Jfic re porter, and then each juror. Tho shirt and no-c (atill representing the Courier) pressed forward, ami Munn shook him. .Mr. Dow moved fur a discharge. “That follows as a mutter of course,” said the Judge. Munn seemed to think so, for ho skipped oi ike a base-ball man on a tly-catch. AETER Till-: VERDICT. JUUOK lIANOH. “Let’s sec,” tcflectecl a Tuuiune man, “some fellow ought lo bo Interviewed about this thing.” He. looked In on Jmlcrc Hangs. “How about tills, Judge I” “Oil I w« must take these providences as they come.” “ Justice still erect? Mumt rays so.” “ I guess so,” said tho Judge. “Justice Is doing well enough.” “doing to try Muim.pny morel” “ No, 1 think not. 1 reckon we’ve tried Munu enough.” “ilow will this affect Milwaukee and St. Louis?” “ Can’t way. AVo had as strong u case here as they have anywhere.’’ “Then he's all right, Is he?” “1 shouldn’t wonder.” “Going to get a new jury to try tho other ft lows *” ••Of course. We wnnld get a new Jury liowet this verdict went.” “doing to goiHomo new witnesses?” “Uhl I reckon thu old ones will do, won't they?” ■1 list then Hen Aver put Ida foot In it. He walked in and Mopped up like a man. “Want to be Interviewed?” asked the reporter; “only one ahead of you; your turn next.” Ayer smiled and scratched his head. “What offocl will thU verdict have on tho Wads worth and Ward eases?” “Mr. Munn will ho a competent witness In Wadsworth's case, mid he will come upon thu stand, of course, and swear that Jtehm’s story U fal»n. Of course there are some facts In Wadsworth's case which have nut butm brought out in this trial, but mainly tho cases arc the sumo. ” “ Dow will it affect the immunity trade of Hehm uml others?" “It wilt have no effect noon that. Helm) Is in thu hands of tho Court. When tho Goverumeut makes use of a witness, unless there Is sonic definite understanding, the ordinary rule Is to nolle pros the case rum let tho squealer go, In Hehm's case that was not the understanding at nil. Ill* case was simply to be submitted to the Court. 1 have always believed fully that Kuhns told tho substantial truth aliout how hu divided thu >U< “ lh>youhellovo ho told tho truth about tho amount lie received?” “ Yes, substantially. • • Du you Inileve he kept any for himself?” “lie said ho kept SlU.Obb or Jli.uuo forpol itlcal purposes, lie hud a large ami prolituble buxines* in selling mall to these distillers, and hu Hindu u great deal of money out of that.” “What will he tho result of this verdict on tho other case?” .. . • • iiiU thing I* accomplished at any rate. 8o far an we have been able, we have laid all Urn fact* be fore tho community. If we had not made use of tho revolutions of Itehru. tho public would have iHH-n dlssullsffed. Now thu public has all thu fU “ 9 Shall you try tho other Indictment* against It la understood that this is a bar toother trials.” jarr nnist. “Wonderhow Jake foel«," soliloquized tlio re norur; “ better gu upnnd ecc him, 1 mioii." .S. lie drove uii to duke'a li.mcc, in the car tracks nil the way, because the street either bide f bo dusty. “1 don’t want to Interview.” said llchm. “Heard the imwrK” twked the reporter. “Yvs; I heard Muuu i* acquitted." “Hindi you loudly ax'uln In tho other uaoaT “Jt 1 urn mibiMenafu^bhulU" “t'wuar to ilie bouu! tliln;»<*r •‘OfctmnMJ. They urc true. • ‘ Did titul lie* iujj tell the truth in ••Of course not. Ily Burroughs* own showlntr, if hu only stole u qftart in ouch bushel, und had run all the tilin', ho could only huvu paid mo^vW,OUCI, and ho awt-urs to g.jd.OtH)." ■ * burroughs is a bod man, ion that ••Well, ho didn't 101 l Ihu truth lhcr»u" *‘ Hail niiiii, vary bad. llow about lleslng? *• |f living's U-nro allowed him Ui swear is ho did, I can"t help U.” •‘ U Hosing »« had an burroughs! “ 1 only know whul they swore 10, end It wasn t both bud men. Koch la worn* than thn other, lly the way yon and Junker uwore that ho tJunkeri i.nlv paid you about SiHUKK). Now I Imvo heard thal he paid you from gV-Id.OOO lo SHIO,UOU. Ilow lalhatr* • • lie paid mo s'l*2,(HK) and no more.” • > (jood loan Junker. I'lmrmiug contrast lm« tween Junker and Ilnrromths. What is your por renal feeling «■ to the verdict T ” •• Personally I unt Bind. Thin man was my friend, and 1 havu no feeding against him, why should 1 haw!" . , , • * Ward and Wadsworth your friends I" ••(VitHlnly.’’ “Uolng to awcar against thomf* If I am suhp'enned, 1 shall tall the truth." Do you thick thl* verdict puts you in an uncn ■>le ifsrhtr* No. I don't I told the truth, and tint won I • ‘ Certainly not. " Jacob look- a utile weak and watery around tlm res. but In- will pull through nil right, nnd rnriu* u smiling for the next round, which will probably e with Ward for the contemporary. TUB WntSKTITRS. Amour the whisky men there was a general Jnhl* ■e, “All hand* around and take one with me" :»s the battle crv. The squealer* f**H " little sick lid refused to join in the rejoicing, Quit* a crowd •eemUM in Chapin A Gore's. Among them those ad nun He«ing. Burroughs, Rush, Mann, utid one nmaller bad fry. .loiikcr went ov«r the rid:'*.- early, nnd said It wasn't true ohout tlie c'iui(i:il. because the I’ott and Mail didn't have on Mu-bulletin. Mr. Rohm didn't cornu down iwn. and so Hie had men had It nil to tin m«elvei, Every once In a wbile the echoes were aroused hy a Modoc, hsek-setion, CupL Jack, eelf-adjustlng yell from the hack room of Clmpln A Gore's, bin whether it was on tho verdict or In encouragement of DtnT Miller, who danced a break-down outlie counter, could not bo determined. Tin; rejoicing broke an about f» o'clock, and the good men trawled out of their cellars again. WJLL PR TUIKD AGAIN. fi/rvial ntt/iatch iv The Tribune. Ppttlkunixo. May 24.-—Tho verdict in the Munn cvodidnol create any special sensation here. Col. Mnltlmwa naturally' dislikes It, and will have Munn tried at Milwaukee a« soon as possible. He regards tlm peculiar framing of the indictment which threw’out the testimony of Conklin, which was not known at the lime tho In-tnn.ient was drawn, im being the chief cause of the acquittal. MIIAVAUKT3K. CONCr.RNISO THE ItETUUN OF B. 3. rONKLIM. .''/i'cldl t.uiTttpondence cf The Tribune, Milwaukee, AVIs., May IM.—Quite u little flutter win oetasloticil here last Sunday when ic train from Chicago brought Mr. H. *l. Conk* n, laic Ucvenue Agent, who has been tem urarily residing in Canada for the past six or eight months. The Sentinel— which now gets crazy mad if anybody culls It a Whiskj'-Ulng organ, or stops a paper because of Its course on that subject—referred to tho returning prod igal as “ MR. CONKLIN, OP CANADA,” who Ib “ looking for a aiibbtitblc,"—a coolness as chilling as one of our northeast breezes off Lake Michigan, when we consider how thick the Sentinel folks and “ Conk ” were once. The reasons that induced Mr. Conklin to lo cate In Cumnla for tlic lime being have already been detailed In the columns of The TmncNic until they arc well understood by the public; but his re turn puzzles some of us very much, and a great many questions arc asked in regard to his unex pected return. It was well known ut the- time of liiit arrest that ho had no intention of running nwuy. hut resolved to face the music and light it out with McKinney on this lino If it took him to Wait pun; but other parties interfered, and he was in duces! to travel, it is even charged that AT TUB ÜBCJUKST OF CEIITAI.V POLITICIANS his b til was fixed at a low future on purnote that he might “light out." and if that Is really so the ot'.leer who fixed it will rise up some day. pfiktt/i*. and tell ns who made that request. Anyhow, in asmuch as Colliding was at the head of the heap so fur os watching the rest of the officers Is concerned, it was thought very rlram/u at the Umo that lih bail was fixed so low. Hut let that pass. He is now baek, and the question is WHAT Wlbb TURV DO WITH HIM? Tlenr in mind that these trials have been pro pressing for tho la-t trix months: that nearly all of tin* Indicted parties have cither been tried and found guilty, or allowed to turn State's evidence: that Conklin cannot be wanted in any of the caret* that McKinney and Dixon have now in the wash, and so we bother ourselves with the question of his returning. As was slated in this correspondence on Moinlav, it is wellknownthatfuUimmanlty was granted Mr. Conklin befnro he returned: indeed, ids attorney here, the Hon. Ashuel L'incli. would not advise him to come hack except upon the writ ten request of M’KINNnr AND DIXON, the attorneys for tbo Government, and they did not request It until they had seen th<* written state ment of Conklin! Who nru they after now that they can afford In let Conklin slip in order lo get their game? It is not possible that Ibe (lovrrn iiit ul attorneys are playing u double game in this busmens, unJ that they are trying to roob THE PUUUC. Mr. Conklin is looked upon as u very great sin ter, who richly deserves punishment for I,is ifliclal misdeed*,and to grant him immunity nnlesr he cun be nmde instrumental in bringing uiln-i criminals to Justice, would be a crime Itself again-i Justice and against the moral s'-nse of the commu nity. 8o far it is only Die little sinners tint him been pnnHtcd. Silt/. ilergrnthnl. Taft, Weiner. Mueller, and one or two other small fry, have fell ibe iron grip of the law. but tin- Nunnemricber*. tin- uind-kopfs. the Wirth*. and the Krsklnes arc yet ut liberty, and the public has had about a? much State’s evidence ns it wants utiles* it bring* to Judgment some of the principal actor* in thr-t guilty transactions. If Conklin has been brought hem merely as n dodge to 1 -t him escape, it will, i;s it ought, nrouse sueh i» display of public Indlg nation as was n-ver before seen in Wisconsin. UUISTOW • known to hr thoroughly in earnest in the pro»e ntlon of these thieves that Lave plundered tii cvenue, and if any '•guilty man e-capes. '* i uu*t lie because be lr of use in ferreting out th rimes of others. Mr. Conklin’s testimony wa vrltten out nnd examined by the Government at orneyi* before he left Canada, and. unless it wi wove to be of the greatest Importance, bt-shoul rot have been allowed to return. Ko 1 etnphaticnl r repeat, the public will not bo aatlelied with iltlc gush In tula case. T. NOT ni’ILTT. Mlt-WAiTtur. Wk, May 51.—The renlfct In the Tonas-CJolilbcrg cose was opened anti read la court ibis morning. Jt was "Not guilty." MISCETjIjAXEOUS. NEW YOKK. NewTouk, May 21.-—ln the United Slab Court tieslay, Jidm U. Ely, F. O. lk*y*l, Emamtcl Ki*ij- t dunuis Anthony, Edward A. Hotmy, E. I*. Hill, William B. Miller, and William M. Klee were Indiclod for complicity In the crooked whisky frauds. Uy consent of coum-01, plena ol ‘•Not-jjtillly M were directed to ho entered, with leave to plead anew before the second day ol the next term. NEW OIH.EANS. New Om.EANS, La., .May 2L—Aficr 12 o’cloi liwt nfcht, tliu Jury in the O’BiUn dlsilllci case* rendered n .verdict, finding John H* uder.n uml W. t«. ami W. A. Thom.i Alexander McKee, John Henderson, Jr., undJul MeWhlrler not guilty. Nnw Oai.KiNK, May 24.—Indictments we found in St. Louis nguiust .lolui Heqdcraun, Jam I*. o'llrk ii. William J. Behan, and John Thorn who ure charged with conspiracy iu removing tn paid htaiu|>» from packages of liquor, uml icci 1 Inx consignments of crooked whhky. t’ajda have been served on the purtit* here. HeiuU rsi uml O’Brien have already appeared beforeCummi sluiier Suulhworth and given bund in the sum SIo.OOU tu appear at St. l.uul* for trial. A. C. HESLNO’S DEFENSE. To the KiUtor q f The Tribum, CntcAnn, May 24.—1 n your l*sue of the 20th Inst. you published an article with reference to my testimony iu (ho Munn case, which In many respects la palpably Incorrect, and which com ment* upon my character and conduct in cornice lion with A whlaky cases In so sever* u manner that I cannot real quietly under thu charge. How ever much i may he guilty, in a technical sense, of h violation of the Uerenue law, I am not guilty to the extent nor In the manner represented by you. And since you have seen fit to frame the Hccunatti.il and publish it to the world, 1 trust you will do me the favor and tho Justice to grant space to my ilu feu»u. Openly and frankly, u* 1 claim to turn spoken ami acted Ihroughmit my long political ca reer, I desire to make through you, on this mosi deplorohlo subject, a la*l appeal,—an hune-l. straightforward, and frank representation to tin puldle. First of all, then, pcimU me to correct whnt believe to bo unintentional errors In the article it quexthm. I did not “levy toll’’ upon 11. H. .Miller, nor did I “Insist upon routrihutlons so ex lortlomite that Mr. Miller a pro Uta were mined.’ as you assort. I claim In alUincerity and candor, that Miller i>ald no money to me for which I dl< not furnish film a consideration and an equivalent. The facia aro shnidy these: Mr. Miller was ou tin veriri-*»f financial ruin; hi* owed tho (lovernmcnl s'.’t(,(lOOuf buck taxea; he hud no wurkiri): capital to oitcnUo hU dlulllcry. In hi* dlatrps* he came to me for amdaUin e. 1 jniaranreed tho payment of the tux In question, an extension wua granted, and llio Hrir.imi of l»l* distillery, which seemed una voidable, uverlcd. The lax was fully paid. I in dorsed Mr. Miller 1 * paper to the nmounl of uhont fa.'i.OOO, and he was enabled lo pro ceed with hu busmens. In a word. I eaved him from bankruptcy oml ruin hv pledging my credit. I Jeopardised my whole fortune by aiynliii; hie bonds. lu ordinary times tide wouhl be considered a generous and a praise worthy deed, although in these day*, when the Uuo and cry of tiiu country fe on tho truck of the distil li re after the fashion of bloodhound*, my very act of friendship I* tortured Into a crime. Mr. Miller, however, appreciated the nervico I did him. llu paid me, and paid mo liberally, for the risk I ran. That a portion ot the money which he gave me consisted of theproceedsof illicit wines i* the only circumstance which furnlahe* a basis for a criminal prosecution against me ae regard* my business ronuectione with 11. 11. Miller, and Idle, I invert, I* at leant a debatable loyal proposl tin it. There arc prominent business men in tbie citv to-day who, in time* of panic, have made a regular business of indorsing paper, charging us nutrh u* i> per cent per month fur Hie accommoda tion, and neither they theuuelvea nor the public ever Inquired whether the funds with which llie-o per cent men paid wero honestly or dishonestly acquired. i.eoryo Miller, the proprietor of tho Lake fehora niellllvrv, mui in exactly the annus situation a* Mr. 11. U. Miller. After Mr. fbarK-s Crane, who had promised to assist him, fulled loai'Commudulv him, Ueorg* Miller uiiplied lu me. U haa been my for- Iluuo through life, at least ever since Iwa* repuU d lu bo a man of mean: and (tadublo business quili fiailioua, that my Irknda came lo mu fur kelp, and I have never turned one of them away f;om my door, when >1 wm In my power to grant foe anre required. If I had ho in slower to hold on my bund to grant relief and levs lavish of my proof* of (i iondshlp, if I had been a miser. moin, floss,.m I. and ungenerous. 1 would not now Ik* in the ter rllde situation wliirh to-(inv almost driven me to the verge of Insanity. George Miller firm- to rno & sup plk.inl for help; whlnut mo ho wouM !.<• a snppH* • int Mill. 1 endon* d his paper tot.he nmniint of 3:50.000 and sign' d hi* fiord and thus pul him upon bis f'-ef and on the road to fortune. Fora wliolo ytnr he did not pay mr n singlo dollar In re turn for my service. True, at tho lime when I Fronted Mm tho accommodation he offend me, and 1 accented, nn Intercet in hU distillery an n compensation for my deeds of friendship. He paid me thereafter a portion of h!n profit*. I know nothing whatever of llw practical working of M* dDUII-ry. nothin;' of the total amount of profit* made by him, noDi'ng positively of tho extern of M* HIMt Iran*n< tion**: hut 1 had reason to suspect tho nature of ho bu-iness. n« I cannot mui will not deny, and this log* liter with my Interest as » silent partner In what undoubtedly and clearly makes mo liable under the loiter of the law. Had it not been for thU fact of my busine-s connection with George Miller, I should have faced a jury of my piers and sto**d mj trial with every hope of n , final acquittal. You Mato that I drew $”.-1,000 from George ?J:*.!• rin sit months. It !■ n mistake. The paem-tr* of my portion of the profits look place dur. 1,/a teaa of two and a half years. You assert that “ Ildtd ** Mr. Edmund .T arson In consideration of the ux- of my Inilm-tiet* to pro cureliln appointment as Collector to Die tune of $2,000. This is not in accordance with the farts. True, Mr. Jimsen wni appointed through mr In fluence, hut he had M en in oflke nearly six months before my friends requested him, and before he voluntarily and freely paid mo the $2,000 in ques tion. The Republican party at that time owed nn; SO,OOO fur printing and cash advanced nud paid by mu during .and previous to the Presidential cam* puien of jrtCrt. as my book* will prove to this day, ami Mr. Jusr.cn having obtained a lucrative r.nic'- through my endeavor did not object to carrying n part of tin: burden. The balance of $7,000 tbi lk publican party still owet me, and probably will owe me to all eternity. But this is mil tin only sacrifice T made In behalf of the party. During all the ye irs when I was un active poli tician. when I gave my personal efforts freely ami in uuotlnted measure to the success of its rau-e, I never culice.ted or re&dvcd a single dollar for either tny speeches or personal expenses. I paid the numerous expem-cb exclusively out of my own pocket, and, mure than that I have in more than one instance, when the Executive Committee failed to keep Its promise with the speaker* en gaged for the campaign, paid their charges out of my personal means. Dr. Cutihdus, who spoke during the campaign of 1K72, w ill b--sr witness to the fact that I satisfied his ju«t demands out of my per-uunl futida. when the Executive Committee failed to discharge lb* obligation}* to him. There Is no need of unking wind I dirt with my money. Your statement that I levied a contribution nl £IB.(KM) upon Mr. Koclic, of the Union Copper Distilling Company, is no less wide of the mark. [This was a typographical error—sß,ooo was in tended.— Cn. ] It K as 1 claim, a mud unjust and unwarrantable aversion. Mr. Itoellc, without any tullcilatiun of any kind or nature whatever on my part, sent me a mm of money during the Presidential campaign of IST2, and again, euh-c --quontly, during and before the municipal election of IK7:J. lie tent It solely and*exclusively fur political purposes and reasons. He never at any time requested me to Use any influence for him In unv direction, connected with his business os a dis tiller. Mr. Hoe-lie knew, in the llr-t place, that I was lavish of my mooey when 1 had a political aim In view, and his aim. in one sente, was the same as mine, the perpetuation of the Republican party. An a private Individual. Mr. Itoclle war doubtless a Democrat, as a distiller, however, os subsequent developments have shown, he was decidedly in favor of perpetuating the Administration of Picsl dent Grant. Again, he was directly Inlere-ted in driving the total abstinence and J-uuday law parly in thin city to the wall, and looked upon me an fon-mo-t in the fight. He was Gener ous enough to contribute the sinew * of war. and did not a»k that 1 should al«»n- bear the heavy ex pense of the battle. An to tills tran-nicliou with Ipr-Mc. 1 bavn nothing whatever to Pur. nothin: whatever to regret. Dy no art ul c»n*trnetion o, Kcirdemalii of reasoning can it be said that 1 wa l at any time in colhi-ion with him to defraud the (luwniiiu-iit. I never put my foot in his place of busiiics- or in his dt-tillcry. i knew j.c-itively not,nnz about hi* dealing*. 1 had nothing what ever to do with the ujqioiiitinent or removal of any cillicer with reference to his distillery, no more in ids cu?e than m any other, and 1 alllrui before tied that in no case and ut no time did i control the movements or anions of Government ofilcer*. There wu» in my mind nothing but u vague suspi cion that liocilc was. like ail Uibtiliera throughout the country, paying less lax than the law req tjied. but whither the money,paid me was legally or illegally earned, I ha I no mean* of knowing or deciding. And tins i* the sum total of my sms in the Docile case. Too flimsy and too vague, 1 maintain, to furnish any sort of an excuse fur nn inuU tuient. How you can statu that Uouile paid me 518.000, when tin* amount did not exci-td td.lKifl or Ja.ouo, i« inexplicable to me, and. u* y >u will concede, irreconcilable with the principle tiiut u gentleman should not kick a man who is down, eth-tt-l not unnecessarily. And now I believe I have disproved the gravc-l errors In your ctur, e again*; m*-. 1 here are ■.tilers that I might mention and o-rrect. fmt not with any r- asomihle regard to the sjiacc which you may b: wilting sir ufile lo acenrd me in your pap. r. In conclusion. 1 de-ire to stale that, although I am undoubtedly liable under the letli r of the law ns a dbtiller, i lepel the <:li..rgc that I orgimi/ed or inaugurated the sVsiem of frauds which I be «•<»•. em inent ha* ill (.c.-.tred la this dMrir.t during the la-t vc.tr. During a long end eventful political Jif,-, While ambition and pos-iule pain templed me again and again, 1 have never organized fraud, and never corrupted or aaeintdcd to corrupt a single officer, legi-lator. or public furirtionary o* any kind, imr have I ever been guilty of perjury or subornation of perjury under any circumstances. I should not have accepted tin* money tendered mi* in return for the accommodations granted if my business misfortunes bad no: crowded io thickly upon me. The Garden City Manufacturing lin i pauv, who«e liabilities 1 assumed, involved nu- in u ions of SLoO.IHK). and 1 reeeived the money iu question to pay my debts ami to keep my credit in tact. I did not hide the sums paid me lo feed and fatten upon in the future-. ! did not conspire to cheat the Government for the cu re love of tmmev. And now. air, 1 have done, mid shall willingly submit to the opinion of the public, which, when lids terrible excitement has sulfided, will form itself a* to iny offense, my misfortune, and my character. 1 have not, like others, ft great fortune left to mitigate the troubles that have come upon me. 1 mu poor iu the goods of this world, poorer than wh-u I b-gmi. Tin* condemnation proceedings against Powell’s Distillery have swept away the h..-l leiannnl *if my property, being an ii.tcr.-r-t in Hie real estate upon which that distillery i* situ ate amounting to &J.a IKH). The terrible severity of a draconic law Is staring me in tin- face, and ! must bear lh- Impending e'-n --lence and jvm-rty and misfortune, thougit they coiuu thick and fust upon mo, &■ best 1 may. UISI.MISN CAICDS. MIPTURE Dr. .1. A. MII'HM.VN r*-»rectfullv natlf.e* the at*Hc-ml to beware of tr.i»elias lmpo»ion> >• ln> are pUim .e> "i! the country soiling linluilon a|i|>U:tucv *r,l f» .n,.iis mixture a* curative eompouml, fraulm-mt:> i-reie-.0-tua tua to understand hi- 1 hiulne**. nml llm* eim-urn* nng Hie lire- anil oindng IrreparaNle Injury t»llie uiir.*n •»- rale. He ha* uonjcuis. imr lius lo- e\,-r •. u-ir one In hi* business. Hr. Sherman «HI be Hit lih'i'g" MlHvattkeediirlna tbMmmtli. where Umi-e n.icrereJ HiiiveoiHUlt him Iu t-er-on, ami nap Hie. nenetU his experience and remedies. Priue.pal oitb-r, i Aim-*'.. New VnrU. Hook*. with llkene-ws of ca.-e» before and ■Her cure. mailed <u» receipt of lucent*. i*nihAK)i;iii*iiiA Am’i:itTi.st;.ii"is. MltS. J. HAMILTON THOMAS, (Korrnerlv bookseller and publisher'. Terms j-’ pe.-Cv. J liJ t’he -111111-si.. IMULAHKLi'UIA. fur» to the Lxliihltlon pa*» the door. \r ic. I r'lVi \l>C TO Pmi.ADr.U’IIIA-A'ro'l > INLMMvn mudulbm* for *.*••». Can »«c room* t»-forrpu» lu.r for Ui-m. No charge by‘ig-iiM. f,, r imiu rage. K«-ep cheek.*. It icg t-m nmtn.-tl) l;.‘llver‘.l « i:n I'KWIAI. LOIUITSt. AM* r.o.VUlt- JNti AllllNl'V._7lT Mtisoju sl.. Philadelphia. fa. / tKSTHNNIAL O i lon for gentlemen lo.lei r* In new Ij tilted-up prU -»io ruiiti * Aiudj at A. I.I'VZ’S rurnliure wareruoma. lit »outh f.lcui.lll »1.. fhlUdciphla. STOt UIIOLDDKV niIUITS.XiS. oicc Cliicasj), RocL Mi & Pacific R, R, Co. April 24. IS7U. The Annual Meeting of the Stockholder* of the Chicago, Hoik Island & Ibteillc it. it. Co., for the diction of Director*, pursuant to law, and the transailiuu of such other business a* may come be. furu them, will he heldut the utllce of the Company In theVlty of Chiea'jo, on Wednesday, the 7th day of June next, nl ll o’clock n. in, JOHN F. TUACY, President, F. H. TvAWS, Secretary. chicaglTmoWwesteeii RAILWAY CO. april24, IS7<l. The Annual Meeting of the Stockholder* and Ihmdholder* of this Company, for the dcellon t>f Diicctor*. pursuant to law, and for the transaction of other business, Will be held at thu oiiice of the Company In Chicago, ou Thursday, the laiut June next, at 1 u. U). Hondholders will authenticate their right to vote by presenting their voting bond* at Hie oiiico of the Company, No. fed Wall-st., New Yotk. for regia iraliou, ou or before the Ist of Muy proximo. AIJIEICT UKEP. Presidmt. M. L. SYKES. Jit-. Secretary. l*|jO i*OSAI.S» CusTOU-Hocsa. CoU-tcrou’s Ovru-K, I Chu-aoo, 111,, May 22, IMtl. f Sealed propotbils. in duplicate, tufurnlsit meal*, Tegetabli'N onadilntls groceries, forage, fuel, and gasoline, for the Marino Hospital at CbK a.go, during the year ending June ;U), 15,., will bo re ceivea at this odiee, until thu 12lU day of June, iSTtI, at noon. , , , . Sehtdulesuf tho article* andquantilie* required will be furnished by Ur. It. N. I*ium, &urgeim-lu- Chatge of the Hospital, upou appKallou. The Culled Stale* reserves the right to reject any or ull of llio hid*, liy djrecUouhf lh« Secretary of the *lr-usury. J• It. JuN I.S. Colkcutr ui Custom*. AIWUSHTIKHTTS. THE COLISEUM. •ttnday, aursi, amj all the week. LOOK AT THE ATTRACTION'S. LMEPSON ± CLARK, the Breakneck Sons and Itancr Arti-t*. HILLY* MAOrjJK HAY. sketch Artl-t* Tin: FAMOCHSANYKAHH, Namnd and M.iri'l, 0101,0 Walkur* and Jucclcrs. Ml KITIYA MORTON. IfMi Som' Mid Jlfttirr*. 1FBHI) SIK TKRs; I.OITJLORA ST; If A RPKII&ijTANSILLI and «»*> COMMItM IJI’ARTBTTE. Bv.ry art mw. The only cool u<l comfortable place u( amut-riiirnt in llio city. Adimrdon, lioeoi.Ui. . !’• rforniai.o: every evening nl 8 o dork, atm S-iiday nfP.-rnu'in at P. MoVIGKEB/S_THEATRE. Lwt nlsht l»r,t Iw.i «.f MAOOIB MITCHELL. Till* Tlmrr-.'iay hu n;;,.-, .M .y-J.’, LITTLE BAREFOOT. To*ino:r Friday Evening. Complimentary Fnrn-.wil |!*i.--«t »■> MAOOIK MITCHELL, ilrs. .IAS. 11. j-fr-sTBU fof thl* citvs :v« Pviline, In the Lady of Lyuoa. MACKiIE MITUIKLL an Kattjr Osliual. Saturday niallr' v c, Jane Kyrc. NEW CHICAGO THEATRE. ClnrkM., opposite hherman llou»c. R. M. IIOOLF.Y Manager. Monday, May £2, Every Kvenfntr, mid and Saturday Mfttlr.ee*. HOOLEY’S IvTHNTSTBEL.S, Entire dinner of proaramme. Flr*t ai>r«-amnco of HIKKmnl DIfKW. The Weary Traveler. The Ac tive Itoy. Wanted a Nurse. MACa •I'M’*. HALL Ilauju huh*. WKS'ION lliu Walkl-l. huudny the- Gre at BdviUe Ryan tn HU re-ichraonl rhara-ter »jf Lc cl' *. In Robert*on’» beaut Ifni e-.miejy<i.i-te." Monday, May2t>. the (treat PAT UuONKV. HOOLEY’S' “THEATRE, MAr.riUß * HAVERLY. \\ ILL K. CHAPMAN POSITIVELY LAST WEEK OF PIQUE. Curtain rirea promptly Rl 2 p. m. Wednesday and Saturday and endi evenlncat H n. ni. Monday. Mavili -Krm-rl Illttm’f tlirlllinirFrench drama RosL MitllLL, with Minn HOSE BVTIN (iU In the title rule;. ACADEMY OF MUSIC. nipht for Ladle*. Monday Krc.. May 22. Every evenim:. \V«.>»ln«—*i:iy tind Saturday Mati nee*. No one “hontd fnil to *ee imr FULL DRESS FEMALE MINSTREL F?R>T PART, tntfctlirrwith on olio superior to anythin'; In the city, hrinpitu,' in all the speeialtv ani*t‘, and coneludiiiir with the lanirhahlc sketch talbd “A SLIPPERY DAY.” Second Ladle**’ nij-'tit. Thursday Eventin', May 2"» Extra Ladir-V entertalma* trt Sunday evenim*. May ”8. General ndinttcdon to nil part* of the liou-tc. C." cent*. COL. WOOD’S MUSEUM. THURSDAY EVENING. T'TUL&TJS. E. AIKEN ; In the hit of the season. BERT. Thursday Matinee—THE INVISIBLE PRINCE. duKAN STEAMSHIPS. ONLY DIRECT LINK TO FRANCK.-The General Transatlantic Company '« Mall Steamer* buiwrc.ii New York* and Havre. oMllm: ml PlvintmUi <G. B.Morlho landing of vorlte route fur the Continent (being more wourheriy than any *4h*;rt will «atl from Pier No. 4’i. Northi River, m follows t AMKRK'IT.. I’oarotz. Saturday. Maya?. »u. m. s SAINT I.At JIKST. Luc'li-mer. Saturday. June n. up. m.s KKASCK. Tru<Mh-. Saturday, .lime la Hu. m Price of riis.-a.o- in '--old (IneluiUug wlnut: lir'l intilu, *l|o to J-liiO. according to ainumiiiodatleu; .••foiiti. S7U; third euMn. SW. i’.iturn ticket* at re* liiiftd r*te*. feu. with superior meenmmo datloiai. Including'-, ine. b"ddl:i4. and u;**t.Ml*. wlilioui him dur.v, Steamer* nnr<-.) tlm* • do rot curry steerage puawcaers- LOU I** IteHiJii.VN. A cent, .*•*> Bf.a.lwav, N. Y. W. F. WIHTF.. No. »57 Clark-st,, emnrr Rlimlolph. Agrt.t for Cnla»tf». North German Lloyd. The mourners of ltd* Company will salt every Pat tit jiv from l.n*rnen i’l.p. f i.it of Thlrd-st.. Jlohohei; i-i'f!- of palace—From Kew York '.<j N' - ithuiii;>'oi: ,u:uli;ti. Havre. und I!icin*. , :i. flr»l cabin. ?!'«•: *eo.m ui.lii. fi-'i. fill; hrecraß* s'#i r'm-ney. Forfrclßli r mu-saxe apply to OFI.KICIIS A (•).. * " 1 N<-*«-York. Groat Wrslcrn Steamship lulnc. Prom New York to Urlstol (LncHndi direct. SOMKII“Kr. Weufcrn V,>dn~.|.sy. .lime 7. AllA'PiS. t*ytin«n« Saturday, June Hi Cabin pvwu’f. ?7 >: intermediate. ft'; Stoeracr. tn E-roundon lUUets. $Ws I'repil.l Mrrrwu .icrl.rau- I i. Apple n> tYM. F. WUU'E, U 7 CUnt-st., MlchUa Central ipiUmikL AMERICAN LINE. PHILADELPHIA AND LIVERPOOL. Cabin, intermediate. and eteerium jiayeayo AT LOWEST KATE 9. General ofike, lllSl.a Snl)t-«t.. corner .1. H. MII.NE, WfMcrn Ak’cnU National Line of Steamships, new Yuui; to avd i.iveupool. I'l.yiW Marin ENDI.ASU lune A TilK OUEUN Sluyyr I SPAIN Juno ID roo loxi«o:: mi;i:rr. C \N’ M* A Wedm •■!nv, May :il riililn piiAMC**, #7O. and e*' cirrcncj. ilvuiru Eckels ut reduced rater. M.-rra-ti- cur rency. Drafts lor it end upward* on i.reat I'rn.uu. Apply to I*. H. l,Ai>|i.s. White Star Mail Line, To and from Enmj>e und America. 1Ulo» as j"W i* by unv oilier tirri-clase Liu*-. Ojllce. 120 East llauaulnh-*J., Csut.ii:>’. ALl’llED l.AilKllDltl'.N, rtcm-ral Western A;,eut. Drafts on (Jrcal Britain anil Ireland. CUNARD MAIL LINE. Saninj.' tliree times a week to and from llrltli Port*. Lowest Prices. Apply nl Coir.jaiiy'’* Office, northwest corn< CUrli and Ilainlolpli-i-t.*., Chic;i"<>. P. H. HU VI'ItNMT. Ooiierul Western Agent. ahsci:m.a\s:«i.s. Bunnw"“™. —. . w /*, Black Walnut nnd 111 I I ffnfl French WtUnutOiU. | B 1 B 4 Qll ||V ami uuDierourt otbor 20(3 e. Madiwon-Bt. Ui:OI€’AL CAKIIS. DR.JMES. M Hospital, cor, WaolMii k iranilMs. Chartered >■» Hi? sdate of IllluoMtor Uie eaprcsa par* (h.*p ot fl'liu ImiiiMlati? relief in all rvc» of private. , liruiilo, u:nl urinary iiw»«s In all tlielr complicated l,.iiiii. It i» well kaowu Unit I>U. JAMI-.S U*s atoo.l ul tlx 1 lit ad ot ttio pro teuton («r (he p:ial jo year*. A*e and «■ \ i> -t I■tu c .ire uil-imi'Uikuii, Semliiul VS enl. ue-«~, uv dream*, pimple# on Hie lace. lo*t man li• > 4 hl, cun positively las eiued. taller wuutlii,' the umi-t delleate atleutloii.call or write. I'lea/imt loom* (or iti tieuu. A IkihS tor the million. Marriage Guide. whicU tell# you all about llie.o ai»eu.i!*-w lm »U>ald marry** why iml-lueeiita to pay |>o«U,te. Hr. luu ao room* mill pal lor*. Vou »ee tm one but the Kotor. Hr. J jljh's U*l\ ty year* of :vtn*. Cv.-ii't.vHnin ala-ay. free and Ins lied. oilhe Imnns uu. in, in 7 |>. in. fumlay*, lu tu la a. m. AU bUilucM ilrk-tly conttdeatlai. !<• rf.cn «1., Oli 1 » curr» pr I < iimuic. k iJl't % till A • IjiWM Wldkl><<* 411.1 UK ‘‘ I II __ 4 ir4.lu.it* ol ifi- 15i-f.ni it-hi-fil of Mrtlldut; i<«vi c<' ir<rrurT i l».r;;rr !">»«. «1 ■ml tin 111* UrfMt nr»i-lir»M’l*MT In lt*o ■ml. ■< • nliiM.liicrut !<••!• iil|»<i*«MMli"l3l.Y rv»l ecsfutifto!«?(«• F liilut In C>’ii»u::»tion lie*, tktl *4»;r«iliy wuHmCU li»l. I’rival* li i»i.l « lun ilr« r«*l. . , MARRIAGEfiiitil GUSDEii^sl omoi-.n 11r. ou.v liR. c. BIGELOW HASHKMm r Ofmm •.Ti»P.mU»rUrW*»t., cor. Vau Hu* mi. locJWiMM.idl-<-iw:..cor. Jetfers.’ii.t'ltUaao. 111., mol !.;*•> ti.u) for the pa-*t twenty ye >r* I'm Ur*'t»t pra-* ■li t 1 tn ilu* eltv forf lirotilc ami Sexual l>l.»ea»e», aemtnal tVeakne**. Impoienev, the re.ttli of »clf-.ibn*o In vonlh. or .e\n.ile\ee»M- l:i mainrcr vear*, mi.l-rlnc luarmum Ir> 1I >'■ • ir, permanently rurni Mfely. nrlva'elv. Pam phlet, mi paj;e*. relating to at>>ve. *eut In »eale<i enve* low’. f‘-r two .tcent *t*mi'*. U.mm* »eiiaraie lor U lie* uml tenth-men. Consultation free, uillce hour*. U a. in. m. t-utulav*. - to* m. "Man laci liul h’.or nex* tint Vailn lety." 1 tr/c-M/e pair-*. em’.r-veirt every* tM’it on the *«*m rntlve »y»u-m Hint I* worth kmrwln.r, •:iil tuu. li not published In any other work. Prh'c,.VK-tJ. slim ii Dr. Kean, 175 Eriincurt-si-, ccrner cl Hcnrcr, fitaa Hay be co.v*uUed, personally or by mall, free of ehariie. i».i ;i!l eh I.'tile or tier von* dlvasei. I>U. J. KK AS I* tlid on') I'li.v 'leliu tu the elty wlio warrant* cute* or ho pay. iclice ii,. ir». na. m. to it p. m.; Sunday* from Vto I.’. NHUVOIV K.\UAI’SIToS--A MEDICAL ESSAY,'’ ei.mprUlnt: a aerl-.-a of lecture* delivered at Kahn * YlvL'i-uiu of Anatomy. New York, on the cauwaudeuro of premature decline. >Uowli:B IndhpuuMy bow lo«t health iuiy to retained. wllerdlmiaelcar *>nopal* of the Impediment* to marriage, and the treatment of aervou* wiul phv.le.il dvMllt), belli* the tesullof 3* year* ex;-.;- llein e. I'rUv - i'i cent*. Ad lre?w the author. Dll. J.. J. KAllS.«dil. eandrcildonee.M 1 o»; Tout h-*t.. Now Y_or*c. i*iti:sl'Jtii*TioN ritr.i- l ; *»r the apceilv cure of Seminal Wcakties*. 1-o*l Minhooil, mui all dlsordera b:o«Bhl ou by ludls* vrvtii'tis or e.xcci**. Auv ha* the luyteoi' rule. A UUttf* DAVIDiU.N A CV., Dox swvy Voci- ‘WHISKY* KESTCCKY FAVORITE! THE PUREST STIMtILAMT. Tls Flues! Wily Qem SOLD BIT J.&.VANDUZER 1«8 LAKE-ST., CORNER CLAHK. HIIMJNCBVi Bill French Chips, Enc. Milana, Shades. Trimmed Hats, Ac. STATE-ST Leasee*. .Manager. WEBSTER’S. Onr usual POPUUR PRICES. SIJH.nEII KDSOKX.S, END HOTEL, WEST X.OIMG- BRANCH. TM* Hotel, with lartre addition* ami Improve* ment*. conslstim; of SEVENTY SINGLE ROOMS for centlemen. an additional dlnlnc-rooni, a Hot and Cold Sea*Water Hatliini' Establishment, etc., WILL OPEN EARLY IN JUNE. Application* for mom* can bo made at the office of D. M. UILDUETH. f. 2 Broadway. N. Y.. or at the Hotel. I'linsnUltY i lIILDRETIf. LIHJCATIONAL. MISS ABBY H. JOHNSON (Late Principal of Bradford Academy) will receive Into her Home, 100 Gharßo-st., Boston, Ma*«., a limited number of young Ladle*. to bounder hci immediate cure and instruction in all the branchei of un En.'lirh Education. Superior opnortuniliei afforded for the study of the hlirher English branch r*. the Ancient and Modem Languase*. Music, and Painting. Special attention given to the health of Pupil*. Ml** .Jolin*on refer* by permission to Prof. S. C. Bartlett, Chicago Theological Seminary. uasmcoad Teini; ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE OF TRAINS Krplannll** r>f ft'f'rtnre Saturday «vx epi«d. • MuaJ.iv excepted. J Monday excepted. I Ar* Ucounday ate;U.»a. m. {Dully. CHICAGO L NORTHWE3TESH RAILWAY. TlrJ;.*c Offices. Clark-M.. (Sherman Jlou/c) uad T. Canal-Mreet.. corner Mudluun->t.. and .ittiir depot* «Parlflc Fast Line m. • 3:40 p. nv iiliuhnijUL- H i) Kv. via CHnuiii *ui::ioa. in. * J:4‘J p. nv njiuhiKtiiß Nl/lit Hr. vliCTtou ‘11:0) p. ui. ; rt:3Ma. m. umnalia M>*m Kxpress ttl:oop. in.-t «:hor. ni n Freeport A lmmi<|iie Ft press • U:tr> •». tn. • 3:rui p. iil nFreeport A Duhinme Express • it:;io p. in. • C:IS a, in. {(Milwaukee Fan Mall (dully) { ra.'{ 4:<>)p. in. t.Mllfrank(.v Kxpri’M M0;00a. m.,* 7Mop. in. {/Milwaukee I'vh-duit (dully) ra.!{ s:n»»a. rt 6(lreen Hay Express * tn. ;• 7:»») p. m. tst. Paul A Minneapolis Kx... •maoa. m. • 4:m p. in. LAt. I’uul & Winona Express.. t tc-r. p. m.it 7:oo u. m {/.Marinette Express •Hntwp. in. • 11:30*. m. cjCenevn Luke K\preu.s .* 4:00 p. in. *|o;4.'».». m. tiicp-vu Lake Express 4: r> p. m.|* 7:<u |i. in. <»—lirfoi corner of Wells and Kln7.le-«t*. b—Depot corner of Canal and Klrule*sts. MICEIQATf CENTRAL RAILROAD. lepot. Tool of Lakc*st.. uud loot of ris en; v.uccond*st. 'iii kn-otllee. *r7 Clark-st.. southeast corner ot lUm dolph. uud at Palmer House. Mall (tU Main and Air Line)... • r..(»iic m. • 7:lMp. m 1) iy KMires* '• w.una. m. • HM»»p. m Knlnmazoo Accommodation... • 4.i»ip. ni. ■♦Hnyna. in Atlnntle Lxpresu (dully) $ r.. l.'.p, m. { K;'«js. m Mrlu lixpreM itm.oup. in. ;*C:3t)<c ra Grand Jiafjiih and Muskfjon. \ I Monilnt; I.jprc** • n.O)a. m. .*.7:30p. m Main Lipr.-su ttuop. m. I* «;3»ja. m t Saturday Ez. * Sunday Ex. t Monday Ex. { Daily. CHICAGO, ALTON & BTTIOUIS and CHICAGO. KANSAS cm A DENVER SHORT LINES. Union Depot. Wept Sid-, near Madlsoa-81. bridge. Ticket Oillcu-s: At Depot, and pa Uaudolph-it. Kansas City k Denver Fast Ex. *12:30 p. m. ,• 2: top. in. st. Louis & f-prlnirflcld Ez • n:ooa. m. >• 7:snp. in. i-k I.on!*. Sj-rlintib-l I k Texas, } »:rtip. tit. { 7;40*. in. ITarla Day Express ’• o:<*i>a. m.i* "ihop. m. Peoria. Keokuk A llnrllngion. • U:«ip. m. *7:4oa. in. riiicauod. Paducah it. K. Kz.. '• D:uua. n..* 7;iop. in. sm ator. J.acnn. Warn'ton Ex. *J2:3up. m.,* 2:40p. m. Joliet A Dwight ACcommdafn * m. . 0:20a. in. LAKE SHORE & MICHIGAN 601 ■ Leave. Mall, via Main Lino rpe.i.nl S. V. Expre.w Atlantic Express. dally — r.didiuur A'T'irmnodailon Night Express. _. CHICAGO. MILWAUKEE St 6T. PAUL RAILROAD Union Depot, corner Madison and CanaDtrs. Ticket Olllce. in South Clark-»t., opposite bheriuan Douse, and at Depot. Milwaukee Express Vv 1.-cuni'ln k Minnesota Thro' Day Express ■ Muum.ln, lowa, aud Mtnae- 1 »<»ia KsrrcM Vi*cuii»iu A; Minnesota Thru*! Mptit Ktpre»a ...It 0:4-1 p. m All train* run via Milwaukee. Tleketa 1 ami Minneapolis are Rood plilicr tlb Madison du CMeu, or vto Watertown. Ls Crow, am ILLINOIS OEKTEAL RAILEOo Depot, foot of Lake-H. and foot of Twent; Ticket UlUce. Ul lundolph-at.. near HU Loula ExprMa Sc. Louts Ku»l Line Cairo A Now OrU-ana Kx. Cairo Nlrclu Kx KprlnuflcM. I’pori# i Keokuk • r*.4aa. m. • a: :mi jv. in. b|innßm-l(J Niytil Kxjire** } *::!'• p. in. ,1 7::to». m. Peoria and Keokuk KxpreM... * kj.'i p. ni. 7. do a. m. Itul'Uiinc A Mom i’U> Ks i* man sx. tu. ,* caop. in. Muux CU) Ei i» m-.’ftp. in.;* 7:tO t, nu Oilman Pa?>ent;cr I* Silftp- »>•!* u;~*ia. in. CHICAGO, BUELIKQTON & QUINOT RAILEOAii Depot*, foot ot lakc-rt.. Indlana-av., and btatecoth »i,, and Caual and :*liteeatb-»u. Ticket unices. bi t lsrL-il., ami at depot*. | Leave. Mall and Kxrmu • 7:30 a. in. • ouawu ami Mreator I'aivPDS’r * 7:3oab m. • i(rvelc(ord, Dubuque it tdoux Oty • 0:30 0, m. • I’lH'liic Fort Line, fur Omaha. *lo,ooa. m.:* liniiw* city, Leavenworth. Atflil»<>nd'St. Joseph Kip. *l'Vu>a. m.;» Aurora Ihwaeniter •• 3:ia p. ilt iuloia. oiuwa * Sircator I I'anwiuicr 4:'A)p. m.l* PiMa. m. Aurora I’aMomter ;• 6:30 p. iu.i* t*;U) a, m. Aurorul'aia i.tfiT ttiuDday)...! l:o»p. in.l |U;lOv«n. I'ulmaur «fc olmi* City Kip....’* 0:-"> p. in..* 7:00 a. in. I’ii'inc Muht Lap. (or Omaha tlO;iOp- tu. J 7:10a, m. Kaixuu illy. Leavenworth.) AUhltou A St. Joseph Kxp.JtlOhOp. tn. t 7:10a. m. Downer* Drove Awumim>d'U;*U:tai a. m. • J:U>p. m. Dowaer'a Drove Aocommoj'nl* 1:40 p, in. * a;i»1 p. ni. Downer’* Drove Acootinnod'n ♦ 0; - JA p. m. • a- tu. leva* Kipre» t 7:«o p- m. • Kx, Sunday. I La. Saturday. J fcli. Monday. ERIE AND CHICAGO LINE. Ticket OClee*. M CUrk-#t.. Palmer Hoi Pacific. and at depot. >-*•-* Micbtcau-av., ci i->n. Train* leave from t.MmUloii Unlldti Day Kipm*— Pullman Draw* tnc-llooni Mec-pln* far*. to New York without rhainre.. thSOa. 80. 0:10k. 18. Atlantic Kxt>re»» Pullmau Palace Drawtut-Koom Sleep trißfar*and Hotel far*...... «:CWp. tn. 0:10p.m. * UulyilnVrutiultu; ear* to New Y’ork. Firrsßuno. n\ wayne& Chicago railway. I Leave. | Arrive. May Kaprew * Unxta. in. *7:oop. m. Pacific UprrM I S:l&j», ut. 1 0::Wa. m. l.oeal Ptu*cujter—la*l Mali.... 5 U:OOp. m. I H;Uia. m. Fa»t Llue flonwp. in. ( H:t« a. m. Hull .* fl:06 a. m. * a;ui p. in. ~ •Sunday excepted. (Dally, t Saturday excoplod. } Monday eieoptcd. BALTIMORE & OHIO RAILROAD. Train* leave from rear of cxpo*ltlou and foot of rwenty»econ«l-*t. Depot corner MvlUon-P.. an 1 Mk-Mr’an-av. City oltice, tM Clark-*:., comer of tVajliliutou. Arcummodatloa. Duy KxprcM Kwx-l txprv (Dally"*Daily, bucdiyscicepted. CHICAQO, BOCK ISLAND & FAGU'UI RAILROAD Depot, corner of Van tluren and tAierioan-iu. Ticket oUiect>btUik-«a.. bbcnii*o > Hoo»o. j Leave. | Arrive. Omaha. Leaveownh * Abe* Kx *lo.u)a. to. !• 4:00 p. tu. Peru AvvoiuuiOdaUak. 6:u>p. w-r* uu NI4W - omojuu. ulu U. 7 TAUJiE< Arrive. Leave. Leave. , Arrtvc. I Leave, j Arrive. ( 11:40a. m.I fl:OUp. in. Hail p, in. ■ I ft-l.'i p. m.j 8:00 a, in. J am* p. in. I litioa. in. .'lioijop. m.Hanoa. in. :• K-.Oia, tn.p Arrive. !• 7:30 p. in. • 4:00 p. m. •VOS p. m. Ml:00a. in. 7:00 o. in. for sr. Pan* nand I’rstrla id Winona. ty-aecoad-tt. r Clark. Arrive. | Leave i* H;luo. m. ,* 8:43 p. m. . ( mH’i p. in. j 7:;<ua. m. .i* (Mn«u m. • HH.'.p. in. . { (>;Wp. m.’o 7;sun. m. Arrive. 7:40 p. in, 7:40 p. m. 3:40 p. in. 4;uop. in. 4:ortp m. 7:33 &. in. 3tt»e, Grand .-orucr Ma ll* Arrive. Leav e. | Leave. ( Arrive. J* 7:*u a. ot. • fi: 10 p. m. . • b.yaa. m.-f »:U»a. in .11 6;iAt p. tu.i* 6:10 p. tu.

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