Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, 28 Mayıs 1876, Page 5

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated 28 Mayıs 1876 Page 5
Text content (automatically generated)

Washington. Additional Facts Connected with, the Kerr Bribery Scandal. Tie Army Commission Acknowl edged to Have Been Pro cured as Charged. M the Final Recipient of the S6OO Has Not Yet Been Discovered. i prospect of Some Definite Action on the Impcaclment Case. ijjj 0 Court Decides to Close the Debate on Monday. Minority Report on the Pacific Railroad Settlement Question. Jls Eight of Congress to Annul the present Contract Denied. KERB. the bribery scandal. gpecial Dispatch to The Tribune^ ffiSßixfiio*. D. C., May 27.—There are some rprsnccnliar circumstances connected with the ■ondal started against Speaker Kerr. It is cer- Mia that Augustus P. Green, who is now here -uder subpoena, was appointed a Second Lieu tenant in the United States Army through tiic of Kerr, who was then a Bepr&ieutativc !n Congress from Indiana. The Army Register •hows that Green was assigned To the vnnrth Artillery- There is a letter on flic the War Department whicli shows that he appointment was made through Kerr’s jaodwriting as a request from him to tihe War {Vnsrtmeat that Green’s commission fee sent Soacertain place. The letter is »ii flat Green was appointed through Kerr. He Speaker having been Informed by Clymer, She Democratic Chairman of the Committee in vestigating the matter, of all the circumstances, Kerr'admitted that he had Green appointed, bat denied having received any money. In ad dition to Kerr’s admission the official records FULLY SUSTAIN THE FACT ofthe appointment by Kerr. Green yesterday iafonnallv communicated what he claims to taoir to the Committee. His statement then Biade, bur not under oath, is said to be this in substance; Green, in ISOS, directly after the War, at a time when in every Northern Con gressional District in the country many young men were endeavoring to obtain com missions in the regular army, came to Washington to secure such an appointment for himself. He was a resident of New York State, and had hoped to get his appointment through the then United States Senator Harris, from that State. He failed in this, and was subsequently appointed, as Kerr’s letter shows, through Kerr, of Indiana. Green, as he sup posed, for this service paid Harney, then a Doorkeeper of the House of Representa tives, fiiOO. Green says that at the time he supposed he was giving this money for his commission, but he did not throw that Kerr was to get the money. Green, some weeks since, learned for the first time that this story vas to be revived. Ho was approached at his home bv an unknown person who, alter some general*conversation, wished to know' WH£rn£B GItEEN HAD PAID A-Vl’ MOSEr to anvbody for Ids commission. Green asked this person where be came from, and whether he came from the Appraiser’s Ofiicc, This un known told Green “that he did come from the Appraiser’s, Green then said to this Unknown there was not & word of truth in the story. Haraev, it will be remembered, the House Door keeper, who, it is alleged, received the SOOO from Green, is a clerk’m the Appraiser’s Olbce. A little later this same Unknown again visited Green, and again endeavored to obtain &jme statement from Green. The latter then questioned the Unknown about some de tails of the Appraiser’s Office, and discovered that the Unknown knew nothing about that and that he was misleading him. Con sideling that he had been deceived, Green de clined having auv further conversation with the Person. At a still more recent period, and on a Uondav, just about the time, it is believed, Tfhen Kerr was in Kew York on leave of ab sence, GREEN WAS AGAIN VISITED by this Unknown, together with another person, whom the Unknown introduced to Green as a Notarv Public. The Unknown then represent ed himscll to Green as a lawyer’s clerk from 113 Nassau street, and "wished to have Green make an affidavit that he had never paid any money to Speaker Kerr for his commission. Tiiis Green declined to do, and he seems to have heard nothing further until he received his sub ptena. Green told this story with the greatest re luctance, and convinced some members at least of the Committee that he was telling the truth. He said that Kerr had always been very kind and courteous to him, and that he did not believe that Kerr really got the money. Green only knew that he paid it to Harney. Green semed to fully realize the grave nature of his statement, and at every step was a most alarmed, and reluctant wit ness. This is in substance the first informal statement made by Green mot under oath. It docs not in any way connect Kerr with the transaction, except to show that KE&E OBXAUiTED TUB APPOrNTMEKT. The payment of the money to Kerr, if it was paid at all, which Kerr with much earnestness denies, must have been made through Harney. The absence of Harney has accordingly excited much __ comment. It was currently reported this morning that his absence could only be accounted for in one of two ways, as be was summoned on Monday last: Either that be has retailed a He, and dare not meet the consequences of his statement, or that, having told the truth, he docs not desire to testify to it for reasons best known to him self. The Committee await his arrival with much concern. Kerr’s friends say that the Speaker wishes a speedy investigation, and that he is much an noyed at the unexplained absence of Harney. It has been ascertained that Harney has been detained by illness, and that he* will be here Monday, A CURIOUS CIRCUMSTANCE connected with this mysterious scandal is that Kerr, in ISGG, should have appointed a person to the army from New York. It is a matter of common information that at that time, just at the close of the War, there were scores of young men in nearly every Northern Congres sional district who had served through the >» ar, Jmd were eager to secure commissions in the regular army in time of peace. It is remarked as a singular fact that Green, having failed to be appointed through New York influence, secured appointment-through Kerr, of Indiana. In Justice to Kerr it must be said that he claims to able to prove that there was NOTHING dishonorable in the matter. The Committeehad determined not to formal ly examine Green until after the arrival of uarnev, as Harney is the principal witness, and Sreea f s evidence is only corroborative of what *t Is expected Harney’s will be, but the Com mittee to-day decided to examine Green, and £|d so. His sworn statement, it is understood, offered in no material point from the in formal story which he yesterday narrated individually to the Committee. The cross-cx mnination failed to break him down in any par ticular, and only served to reveal the fact that “® deeply regretted having been compelled to testify. There can be no doubt that Green is not the originator of the story. This much is proved by Green’s testimony, and disproved by nobody else, that Green was appointed Second Lieutenant in the regular army In 1806, from New York, by Michael C. Kerr, representative from Indiana, and that Green paid Harney, a doorkeeper in the House nf Representatives, S6OO on account of the ap pointment. The Democratic papers are seeking to ar raign the Republican members of the Com mittee for haring, as they allege, entered into a conspiracy to injure Mr. Kerr for political pur poses. Those statements have been pub lished in Democratic papers. There is reason to believe however, that the Demount! c members of tlie Committee fit st gave oat tills information, acd that they have so shaded it in.toue and color that It is made 1 o appear'a scandal invented by the Republicans for political purposes. Nothing could b c farther from the truth. r rhe Republican mem* bers of the Committee have CONCEALED THEIR VIEWS upon this subject, and resolutely determined not to mention the evidence if Har ney did not appear, and to sup press it altogether. In this respect the Republicans have been signally unlike the Democratic members of all investigating com mittees. Whenever scandal could be brought against a Republican, the Democrats have been quick and eager to peddle out unfair, one-sided, and partisan statements of it to the Democratic press. The evidence before the Caulfield Com mittee and Naval Committee arc instances of this partisan unfairness. Kerr has said to his friends that his attention was called to ibis charge about a mouth ago by an anonymous letter, and that hie employed a New York law firm to investigate the matter. This statement would agree with Green’s dec laration that about that lime a clerk of a law firm visited him with u Notary far the purpose of obtaining an affidavit to the effect that he never paid Kerr any money. HOW *IT {started. Special Dispatch to The Tribune. New York, May 27.—The Lawrence Harney who gave testimony to-day against Speaker Kerr is well known here as a Government employe and strong adherent of Coukling. When Ap praiser Darliug lately got into trouble at Wash ington ou charges made before Secretary Bris tow*, it was supposed chat they were the result of Democratic investigation. Iluniey, who was an Examiner iu Darling's department, went to Darling and told him he had information which would compel the Democrats to call off their hounds. He told him tins story in brief: While a Doorkeeper in the House, in ISG6, Har ney was applied to by Augustus P. Green to get aim appointed as a Fust Lieutenant in the army. S ecretary Stanton hud just been authorized to appoint buc Lieutenant from each Congression al District ou the recommendation of the Repre sentative. William A.Darliugrepresented Green’s District. He had made his appointment, and it became necessary to get some other to ap point. Michael Kerr had made his appoint ment, but Harney induced him to with draw it and name Green, as If be were from Indiana. Green was, appointed. He says he paid Harney SOOO. Harney said to Darling that he PAID $450 TO'KERR. Harnev told your correspondent a few days ago that he would decline to say for the iresent whether or uot he paid Kerr any inxmey. Ido uot yet know what he swore to to- dilV. leading told this story to his lawyer, and to his Associates in the Custom-House,—Chester \nh -ir, District-Attorney Bliss, and John Dav eunor. who, after Darlings removal, insisted on brii wing out the facts, and furnished them for thai. purpose to Mr. Bass, Republican mem ber of the Clvmcr Committee. Green was cashiered from the army owing to his intimacy with an Ir.'dian squaw, and has a had character. Hauvev’si emulation is fair. To Associated Press* ■U’ASnixG.'-ox, D. C., May 2T. fho Commit tee ou Ex; nmditures m the \\ur Depart ment this ai ’ternoon examlneU in secret A. U. Green relative to the charge against Speaker Kerr He mt rely confirmed the statement already publisi wd that he expressed to Law rence 'Hanley t tia desire to obtain commis sion in the anuv, *hd that Harnei said it w ould cost monev, in \ a. ranged an interview with Kerr, through n hose iuhuenee the commission obtahmd G. ecn also testifiedl that he paid Harney iliOO for his services, hut beyond this Speaker Km°dc vs not seem to be disturbed about the matter, m >r does any one suppose that he is In the least iVegree tonuet tn.-a witH im proper transactions, and it is kehewtd that Harvey, when cxamic cd, will iu no waj unprop crly implicate him. IMPEACtHixTSSTT. A NEW QJJESTI ON- Special Dispatdt so The Tribune. ■Washington, D. C., May 27- -The Senate has discovered a new constitutiona l question rela tive to jurisdiction in the impeac hment, winch threatens to occupy attention for a .considerable time. The question is whether a majority or two-thirds vote is necessary to decide* the ques tion of jurisdiction. It has b ten con stantly maintained that a majoi tty only was enough, hut the point hi now raised that two-thirds arc n- teessary. If this should he debated, another wi «k may he consumed on this issue. If it should be de cided that a two-thirds vote is necessary, there could be no doubt that the Senate would decline to hold jurisdiction. The attention of the managers having been called to tbe suggestion that the Senate silt in special session as a Court of Impeiich ment, the managers doubt tbe con stitutionality of such proceeding, and .In timate an unwillingness to consent to It. Tile managers have moreover constant necessity to consult the House in almost every step of the proceedings. Senators express the opinion, however, that if jurisdiction is taken the trial will be postponed until after the legislative business is finished. One Senator told an un oeachment manager to-day that the Senate ex peeted to keep the House here until October,and in any event long enough to show that the Democrats intend to cripple the Government by their preposterous appropriation reductions. J encouraging. To the Western Associated Press. Washington, D. C., May In the Senate th<j articles o£ impeachment were under consid eration, with dosed doors. Before reaching a decision the doors were rc °PDuring the proceedings to-day Mr. Morton submitted the following: v,- Ho _ Tl . Tt Ordered, That the Senate proceed on Friday next it 1 to vote without further debate upon the pend the order so That the Senate proceed on Monday neat, after consideration, to vote upon pendm* and cognate Questions. -Agreed to—yeas, 2b na V, 21—as follows- TEAS. . _ . Barard, Gordon, Bandolpb, s ssssr sfe. m |~ « »i(V t.) S&%. N-WOOd. Wrishl—-28. Dennis, Oglesby, Wrigbt—Ja. Edmunds. NATS, Allison, Goldthwaite, Loran Boutwell, Harvey, McMillan, Burnside, Howe, Mucueu, crarin Jones (Fla.). Patterson, F™fy, Jones (Kev.), Hansom, FreUngbnyscn, Kelly, Stevenson-21. Tbe motion of Mr. Morton was further amended to read as follows, and, as amended, was agreed to: , Ordered, That (he Senate proceed on Monday next, after consideration, to vote upon the Jpendln question and any amendment that may be proposed thereto. NOTES AND NEWS. . THE ALASKA SEAL CONTRACT. Special Dispatch to The Tribune. Washington, D. C., May 27.—The Ways and Means Committee to-day concluded the Alaska Jur seal investigation. The Committee, it is understood, have unanimously decided that there is nothing to prove any fraud in connec tion. cither with the awarding of the contract or until its execution. The prosecution aban doned the charge that there was any fraud in the performance of the contract, for the contractors made it appear that im mense finance interests depended upon the exact fulfillment to the letter of theinstrument. The charges of the prose cution, were therefore confined to the alle£p turns of fraud in connection with the award o the contract by Boutwell, when Socrctaryothe Treasury. Ben Sill and Fernando Wood have writtimthe report, and they both join inthe most emphatic declaration that Secretary Boiitwel executed-the law as be understood it,jmdSiat reoort will be unanimous. P PRENDEH’S STORY. 'Twn Cm nmlttees wc»te at work to-day upon tin* matte]' ol the allege id theft lu the Treasury* <.-u e Treasury Expenditures Committee an Esfitc Pool Committee. Treasury sgr=FS?^f® nil of which have b. ten disproved. The House 'ft'ere taklm to order a new conference. B theARMT BIEL- _ , . The House spent tMe . day on n nt ”| s ec t reducing the army. It had to-dav when tliat the bill would he called np * “ £ « scarcely a tm Present and Mr. Banning is <r?cu the charge of sharp p:\rliamentmy praAioi intobging up so import»at\ » bill oa » THE CHICAGO TKIBOKE: SDHDAY, MAY "28, 1876-SIXTEEN PAGES. Saturday without notice. Banning, having de bated the bill, moved the question/ ana refused even to allow the .Republicans to dis cuss the bill, notwithstanding It was a bill reorganizing the entire arm}*- The Republicans were not willing to submit to such monstrous outrage, and signified to Banning their inten tion to postpone on the? hill unless debate was permitted. They fullffled their threat, and succeeded in filibustering for more than twice the time that would have been required for debate on the bill, Banning’s trick availed him nothing, hut created a personal prejudice against the bill on the part of many Republic ans, who otherwise might have voted for it The bill in a cowardly sort of way abolishes col ored troops. An attempt will be hiade to pass the bill ou Mondaj’ under a suspension of the rules, but there is little probability of a two thirds vote. THE PACIFIC RAILROADS. To the Western Associated Dress. Washington, D. C., May 27.—The minority report of the House Judiciary Committee on the subject of the sinking fund to be created for meeting the Pacific Railroadindcbtedncss to the Government opposes the majority report on the ground that the acts of ISG2 and ISIH constitute a contract between the Companies and tl/e Gov ernment, inviolate iu Us character, in which the obligation of the Companies has been fulfilled by the building and , LHaintcnauce of the roads, and giving the use of tins same to the Government when required; th.ot the judicial decisions have settled the time for the payment of the principal and interest of the subsidy bonds, and that an attempt to force payment on the part of the Companies in ad vanee, such as that proposed in the Lawrcnc e bill submitted by the majority of the Commf t tce, is a violation of the law* and vested righ/-s. It also contends that Congress has not 'the power to ALTER OR AMEND the contract created by the acts of 1562 or *IBO4. or to repeal such acts except upon the rel usal or failure of the Companies to keep the roods in order to carry the Government troops, &c., thereon, and lliat as the Central Pacific Railroad was chartered by the State of California.; any attempt to repeal its charter would be futile. It concludes as follows: “The minoHty of your Committee submits that the power Pa enact Ibis bill (the Lawrence bill in the majo rity re port) cannot be claimed either from the general grant of legislative power, from special delega tion of power contained In the Federal/Constitu tion, or from the provisions of the acf.s of 1802 and ISCL” DISCHARGED, W. E. Curtis, the correspondent o£*thc Chicago Jnier-Ocean , who refused to divulge>*the name of the person who communicated to him, and af terwards retracted. the charges against George M. Adams, the Clerk of the House, has been discharged by the Committee investigating the matter. FIBES. AT ST. LOUIS. St. Loins, May 27.—About 7 o’clock this evening a fire broke out in the upper story of the Anchor Flouring Mill, corner of Franklin avenue and Twenty-third street, belonging to the Yaego Flouring Company, and despite the fact that the whole department was called out and worked desperately, almost the entire prop erty was destroyed. This mill occupied one quarter of a square, was six stories high, and one of the largest and most com plete in the country. Its capacity was $240,000 per annum. Loss ou mill, warehouse, and ma chinery, including about 2,000 barrels of flour, $110,050; insured forsCS,ooo,as follows: Home, New York; Hartford, of Hartford; Insurance Company of North America, Philadelphia; Royal of Liverpool; American Central, St. Louis; iEtna, Hartford; Underwriters’ Agency, New York; Franklin, Philadelphia; Citizens’, St. Louis; Niagara, New York—ss,ooo each; North British, Loudon: Springfield Fire and Marine, Springfield, Mass.; National, Hart ford; St. Louis Insurance Company; Orient, Hartford; and one other Companv, name uot known, $2,300; Manhattan, New York, $3,000. The large bin house be longing to the mill, in which was stored 25.000 bushels of wheat, was damaged about SIO,OOO. Insured for $35,000 in the Traders’, Chicago; New Orleans Insurance Company; Phemx, Brooklyn; Home, New York; New Orleans As sociation, $5,000 each; North British, London, SIO,OOO. . AT MEDLAXD, MICH. Special Dispatch to The Tribune. East Sagi.v.uv, Midi., May 21.—The Tillage ol Midland, 10 miles west o£ Saginaw, was vis ited by a disastrous eouilagratioQ this afternoon. The (ire broke out in rear of the International Hotel about 4 o’clock, and spread with fright ful rapidity, burning up the International and St. Nicholas Hotels, William Harris’grocery stcre, twenty dwelling-houses, the Presby terian Church, fifteen barns, two barber shops, a news-depot, A. W. Abby s jewelry-store, two large dry-goods stores, two insurance offices, one meat market, iilasonie and Odd i’ellows’ Halls, two black smith shops, several unoccupied stores, and .other property. The heaviest losers are Rear don Brothers, William Harris, drv goods and froeery dealers; A. Findlater and E. J. Mcdler, otel proprietors. The total loss aggregates $150,000. Insurance not known, except fb,OOU on the International House. The wildest ex citement prevails. The fire was got under con trol about 8 o'clock. Ef CHICAGO. A still alarm to Engine Company No. 10 at 7:40 o’clock yesterday rooming was caused by a lire In tbe two-story frame house No. 15S Pacific areuuc, owned by Joseph Barber, but by whom occupied could not be ascertained. Damage nominal. Cause, the antics of a mischievous monkey with a lamp while the occupants were from home. _ The alarm from Box 10l at 2:45 o’clock yes terday morning was caused by a fire m the two «tory frame house No. 94 Sixteenth street, owned and occupied by Joseph Rogers. Damage $45; insured for SI,OOO in the Philadelphia Fire. An adjoining house on Wabash avenue was also slightly damaged. AT BAT CITT, MICH. Special Dispatch to The Tritmne. East Saginaw, Midi., May 27.— About 3:10 o’dock this afternoon a fire broke out in Gustin & Merrill's warehouse, Bay City. The wind was blowing a gale, and the fire spread rapidly to Schewinan’s warehouse, both buildings being destroyed. The stock in Gustin & Merrills grocery-store was considerably damaged by smoke and water, as was that of M. M.Tlrake. Loss, $20,000; insured in the Union of Buffalo, Traders’ of Rochester, German, Royal Canadian, Commercial, Union oi London, Iloyai oi Liver pool, and Queen’s ol London. AT KANKAKEE, Special Dispatch to The Tribune. Kankakee, Ilk, May 27,-Troup & McCul loh’s woolen mills were partially destroyed by tire this morning. On Thursday morning they barely escaped in the fire which destroyed the button milk Opinions differ as to the origin of the fire. Loss on wool and goods, $17,000; in sured for $3,000. Loss on machinery and build ing about $2,000; partially insured. AT CIXCnvNATI. Cincinnati, 0., May 37.-In the fire at the Melodeou Hall building last night, the Allema uia Society lose $30,000, upon which there is an Insurance of $5,000 each in the Fireman’s Fund, San Francisco, American Central, and St. Louis. WHISKY. Sr. Loots, May 27.—1 n the United States District Court to-day Judge Treat overruled the technical objection made yesterday, and ordered judgment entered lor the full amount of the bond, $107,000. Judgment was also entered neainst G. B. Bingham and sureties lor $30,000. ““c™ York, May 27.—Twelve illicit distille ries in Brooklyn and that neighborhood have Treen seized s&ce April 1. They, could l Oave yielded nearly 3,000 gallons of whisky dally. Inventions by Women. Amon" tbe inventions in the women’s depart ment of the Exposition, which is exclusively fem inine in all its exhibits, are tbe followings A grid d”i-|rSi«r, “tatb chair, a life-saving mattress a combination desk, a diah-draincr, a patent flower stand, various dress charts, a dust-receiver, a babys nercising corset, a fire-proof honse of nolenum materia! 1 , a needle-threader tor sewing-machines. fmanWn". washing, and drying machine, a broil- Jr aS InvSlld’s chair, a smoothing- ron, a meat tenderer models for teaching children ohject siiwin - a window-shutter and fastener, a trunk hto-e a lanch hcater, a traveling-bag, aposmge »nJjLJ mnistener a bureau-trunk, a bedstead, m £d safe, sewing-machine attachments, Md tesldea these many others of minor Unpot tance. p When Louis XXH-passed through the little town of Languedoc, the Mayor and the Conned „ r v much embarrassed about hk recep tion They consulted a butcher that place, **?“" reckoned a vert Solomon. This fellow, nrond S being sought if ter, offered his services them to the King, and performed trade, I bring you a few of my beasts. FOREIGN. The Albert Grant Stock-Swin dling in the Lon don Courts. London Uneasy Over a Eeport that the Prince of Wales Is DL Italy Pavers the Demand of the Berlin Conference. Martial Law Proclaimed in the Spanish Basque Provinces. GREAT BRITAIN. THE PRINCE OF WALES ILL. Losdos, May 27.—A court circular announces that the Prince of Wales is suffering from in flammation of tile veins of the leg, and trill he compelled to keep in-doors for some days. One rumor on the Stock Excban ge says that the attack is more serious than the announcement Indicates, and another is to the effhet that the Roths childs are sellers of consols to the amouut of nearly £1,000,000 sterling, which transaction is supposed to be based on a knowledge that the political situation is likely lo grow worse. Lateh— The Olobe says: “The Stock Ex change is little better than & a state of panic.” Londox, May 27—2 pc m-—Consols, 0111-16. MATRIMONIAL. Prince Arthur will shortly laarry the daughter of the ex-iCiug of Hanover. sailed. j • The Pandora soiled Unlay for'Smith Sound, the Arctic regions. The iron-plated steamship Snlmn, of twelve Sins, sailed to-dav, under command of the like of Edinburg, to join the Mediterranean squadron. THE QUEEN’S BITEErDAr. Queen Victoria’s birthday was celebrated to dav, it oeing the custom to have the c elebration on' the Saturday following the anceversary. There were the usual salutes, aparade of troops, and a display of bunting. To-night extensive illuminations, in honor of the Queen’s Inxlhdav and the Prince of Wales’ return from India, wdl take place. THE IKOX 17 LADE. The continued depression in the coal trade in Wales has necessitated the stoppage of the Nsw Duffreyn colliery, of the Rbywuey Iron Com pany. The Laudore Steel Works, at will dose on Monday. The North Staffordshire Iron-masters have dedded to give fourteen days’ notice of a reduction of 15 per cent In wages. THE LOUISVILLE FORGER. London, Mav 37.—The time for which Charles Brent, the Louisville bunk forger, was commit ted expires on Monday, but It is not probable uuv steps will be taken looking to his release. He will most likely await the decision of the Winslow case. THE SUITS AGAINST ALBERT GRANT. An action of twycross against Albert Grant and others has been begun. It is brought to re cover money alleged to have been obtained by fraudulent representations regarding the Lisbon Steam Tramway Company. Hawkins, Q. C., and Serjeant Parry for deieudants. asked for a postponement, which, having been refused, theyf offered to consent to a verdict for the amouut claimed, $5,000. • Lord Coleridge said he could not prevent Sir Henry Gaines, plaintiff’s counsel, from opening, nor did he desire to do so. • Counsel for defendant then left the court, and Sir Henrv Gaines opened his side of the case, which was, substantially, that certain contracts between the Duke de Saldonha, Portugese Minister here, and the Messrs. Grant° were not set forth in the prospectus issued in July, IS7L Sir Henry said in several cases money was paid for the insertion of no tices in money articles of newspapers, for which Sampson, of the Tirntt, received $1,375, Moricr Evans, of the Standard, $250, Otter, of the Daily A Teat, SIOO, and a similar amount was paid to a clerk connected with the Daily Text- Parry,who had returned to court,said he would not appear further in the case, but that other actions which were to follow the re sult of this suit would undoubtedly be defend ed. The further hearing of the case having been, adjourned until Monday, Mr. Grant, rising, said: “My name is Albert Grant. May I be permitted to make a few observational” Lord Coleridge replied: u !Not now, Mr. Grant.” , _ . A large amount of money is involved in these suits, eighty in number, and the present is a test case. The prospectus of the Company was issued for £309,U00. TURKET. THE BJLLOXICA OUTRAGE, Constantinople, May 27.—The official inquiry into the origin of the Salonica outrage shows that the American Consul was absent when the Bulgarian girl arrived, and that hia brother shel teredlier one night. The investigation is ifltiU progressing. NAVAL. Gibsaltak, May 27.—A German squadron of four men-of-war passed here* going east. ITALY. Rome, May 27.—1 n the session of the Cham-- her of Deputies to-day, Signor Melczari, Minis-- of Foreign Affairs, made a speech, during which, referring to the Eastern .question, he said Italy adhered to the memorandum of the three Northern Powers as agreed upon at Berlin, in the interests of peace and civilization. Referring to the refusal of the British Govern ment to co-operate in the scheme agreed upon at Berlin, Signor Melczari expressed the opin ion that this would not prevent the other Pow ers from taking action. lie was confident, how ever, that England would use -its influence to induce Turkey to accept the memorandum- BUI.GARIA. Constantinople, May 27.-Offlcial telegrams have been received here announcing that the insurrection In Bulgaria has been completely subjected. Military operations in that Province have therefore ceased. Prisoners taken by tne Turkish troops will soon be brought to trial. All the villages that were in the revolt have tendered their submission to the Turkish au thorities. SPAIN’. THE BASQUE PROVISOES. San Sebastian, May 27. —Gen. Quedsada has proclaimed martial law, and declared a state of siege throughout the Basque Provinces and Navarre, RUMORED UPRISING. Paris, May 27.— 1 t is rumored here to-night that a rising has taken place at Tolosa, capital of the Spanish Province of Guipuzcoa, to the cry of “Longlive the Republicl” “Long live the Fuerosl” FRANCE. NEWSPAPER PROSECUTIONS, Paris, May 27.— Tbe Figaro has been fined SIOO for publishing two letters of Rochefort’s, and the Government has taken fresh proceed ing against his own journal. ELECTION. The Marquis De La Rochejaqnetein, a Legiti mist, has been elected Deputy from Bressioeri, in the Department of the Deux Sevres. GERMANY. THE IMPERIAL BANK. Berlin, May 27.—The weekly statement of the Imperial Bank shows a gain of 11,740,000 marks. ARCHBISHOP ELECTED. Salzburg, May 27.—The Cathedral Chapter to-day elected Abbot Eder Archbishop of Dio* cesc. DEMARK. THE CROWN PRINCE SICK. Copenhagen, May 27.—Prince Frederick, the Crown Prince of Denmark, is ill, and it is fear ed that be and the King of Greece contracted the fever at Rome. HUNGARY. DIED. Festh, May 27.—Fronds Palacky, the histori an, Is dead, aged 7S. Charles O’Conor Sustained. 2Te\o For* Tribune ifay2s. - - The gentlemen forming the O'Conor Tribunal completed their decision on Saturday, and hand ed In their report to the Committee of the hot Association on Monday. Members of the Bar Association Committee refuse to make known the texrof the report before it has been sub mitted to the Association. It was intimated, however, by a member of the mittee that the report is entirely favorable to Charles O’Conor In regard to his connection with tbeForrest divorce ease. The report is brief and strictly judicial, the members of the tribunal tiheir evi dent desire to give their opinion and praise ot Mr. O’Conor as a lawyer and citizen. Some thing is said in regard to Mr. O’Conor’s 'iife being spared that iie might defend his goad name against calumny, which came only after he had been prostrated by what was thouglC te be bis last sickness. The vitality and effort which Air. O’Conor threw Into* his own defense had apparently no evil effect on his health. The gentleman giving the information, without saying tluit the report contained a similar statement, said for himself that Mr. O’Conor was acquitted of having charged extortionate fees. \vhatMr. O’Conor had received above actual disbursements in Mrs- Forrest’s interest, during the nineteen years’ litigation, was less than ne could now obtain In one week lying on his couch and giving off-hand opinions, without touching a paper or consult ing a book on the merits of cases submitted by members of the New York Bar. THE IENNIE MUTINY. Execution of Fonr of the Matlneec-Murder* ers— History of the Crime. Losdos, May 23. —The tear Greek sailors of the crew of the British ship Lcndie, who mutinied and murdered the Captain, Male, and second officer of that vessel, and who were found guilty in the Cen tral Criminal Court on the sth inst., were executed at Newgate at 8 o’clock this morning. Their names were: Matteo Cargulia, aged 38 years; Giovanni Carcuris, aged 21 years; Pascalis Caladis, aged 33 years; George Kalda, aged 22 years. Sew York Herald. About six months ago, the ship Bennie, of Yar mouth, N. S., of 950 tons, lay at Antwerp, In bal last, and wanting a crew. Uer Captain was Stanley Hatfield, a Canadian; Ibe first mate was Joseph j Wortley, an Irishman; and the second mate Rich ard McDonald, an Englishman. At Antwerp a roan named Constant von Hoydonck was engaged as steward, with his assistant, a lad named Trousselot. A scratch crew was engaged in London, the mem bers of which (with one exception) were foreigners of four different nationalities—Greek, Turkish, Italian, and Austrian. A . _ . Manned by this misccllaneons crew theLennic sailed from Antwerp on the 23d of October, bound for New Orleans. All went well until the 31st of October, with the exception. Indeed, of a marked tendency to ill-feeling and bad blood on the part of the crew against the officers. Early on the morning of that day, however, all bands being on deck, except the steward and his assistant, the Captain ordered the ship to be put about. The order was obeyed in a lubberly manner, which apparent ly excited the ire and contempt of the skipper, who, after the manner of his race, raied the crew in terms more forcible than elegant, calling them, among other things, “no sailers, but a packer This was the spark which kindled the smolder ingfireof mutiny. Poscales Culadis, alias “ Big Harry, ” whipped ont his knife and struck it into the Captain's stomach. The Captain, who had left both his revolvers below, turned to flee from his assassin round the cabin house, hut was slopped by Matteo Cargalis, alias “French Peter,’’ who stabbed him in the forehead. Ihe unfortunate man was then finished by Big Harry. The steward, who was below at the time, thns describes the commencement of the tragedy: “About 4 In the morning of Oct. 41, I was in my i lerth, when, hearing a noise on the poop, I said to f l xuusselot, who slept below me, ‘There is a row; turn out and see what time it is.’ The boy went inU>thtt cabin, looked at the clock, and, returning, said. ‘Constant, it’s twenty minutes past 4. l told Utim to go to the galley and make lire coffee. He proceeded about six steps to go on deck when he tomid that the doors from the companion were *hut, and some one said there was plenty of time between then and Bo’clock. to make coffee. 1 lumped out of my berth and tried to get up-atairs ; when 1 found two men-Caladis, or Big Harry, i and Leosis—at the top, on the poop. The former asked me what I wanted- They I were watching to see that no one came orp. The Captain, I believe, had ordered the men to put the ship about. The braces hadgot foul. 1 ' heard him say, “This is always the ca*e; you are no sailors, but a lot of soldiers.’ There was a rush on the deck, andl heard the Captain halloo, as if Ms throat was cut.” The witness imitated the JSund-a kind of chokingor gurgling noise. V. hen the second mate ran to the assistance of the Captain «nd endeavored to drag him into the cabin he, 100, 'vas assailed by “Big Hurry,” who ran his knife ! oto him. The wounded man ran to the boatswain, oahhis arms on bis shoulders, and entreated him to kovts bis life. The latter, however, pushed him off, and * ‘ Big Harry” ran his knife three limes into his -neck thus accomplishing the second murder. All this took place on the poop. In the meantime the chief male, who was forward, and who by this time saw the extreme peril in which be stood, took to the rigging and endeavored to gain a place of security on the fore vard. Giovanni Carcaris, or “Joe, the Cook, was now* ordered by George Kaida, who went by the nickname of “Lips, to go forward and fire at the first mate, but did not obey the order “Ups ” then took the revolver from him, went to the rigeing and fired five limes. The chief mate slipped or lowered himself down to the deck, when “ Joe, the Cook,” twice stabbed the unfortunate officer through the neck with his knife. French Peter” then stood upon him and nearly hacked his'head off. The three officers being thus des patched, various portions of the heavy gear of the ship were made fast to their bodies,. which were thrown overboard, the murderers having first taken off the boots of their victims and such articles of clothing as were likely to prove of use. Tbe stew ard andbis.assistant, on endeavoring to come on deck, were prevented from so doing by the door 1 being fastened. “Big Harry” and “Lips.” how cverf asked him what he wanted, when he replied that he wanted to go to the galley and make the coffee. * * Big Harry ” answered, ‘ There is plenty of time before 8 o’clock to make the coffee; go down below.” He did so, taking with him from the Captain’s room the two loaded revolvers, which be placed in his pocket, in case be should be, as he expected, attacked. The crew came down shortly afterward, and the boatswain said: Well, we C steward, feigning Ignorance and indifference, “what have you finished!” “We have finished the Captain, mate, and sec ond, and now you are to navigate.. Wo hoye made np oar minds to go to Greece. lon tale the alup to Gibraltar, and we will find Greece and take the boats, remove everything of value out of the ship and sell it on shore, and you will have your share. The steward replied that it he took charge of the shin he should expect them to obey his orders. The steward accordingly undertook the manage ment of the ship, and the assassins at once em- Sowed themselves In scraping her name off wherev er fe was painted, and in washing out the evidence ' , their foul deeds. They also ransacked the offl c.Ts’coonis, and “Big Uarry "appropriated to his ouuuae the murdered Captains coat. The next dav* one* of the crew said to the steward he diii not thmfethvv were going to Greece, bat to some other of ihc Channel The steward, who acted P. 3 ™whom the entire ordeal ,with extraordinary KtSSn and courage, fold bis sasnicions micati, mer to mind his own business; that he had 2ha “c the ship and wonld not be ordered about, ni dff lu' did not keep quiet ho would blow his v .i. 1 , 1 .?,, v The roan Rcoken then went forward Md told t he rest of the crew that they.were being deceived) • wi that ‘ ‘‘ hc vc£sel was belng Uke “ ap th Ttey S an' t^iSe n hi l 'a body to the steward, whose v.r!. rnnat hav.vuung, at this moment, on a thread, and““Bi- the ringleader, on asking him f",., ‘f.W'fig and where he was going, re- SThrou f * f? a «-f- It ;-jt h SaTS^ xf dc lie If was a very rough night and 1 and -Bi" Harry ’ came to me and asked very land was all around them. « r t m.wTvl cre i wa3, and my intention f- ? whirifthoVthro ™overboard in bottles. These and destination of the vessel being mentioned) were as follows. Will von-send a number of po lice and men. because, on the 31st, the ViSira killed the Captain and mates) Keep the p\cebelow if you come, us we may save our iS Sft to go nc ’nuu* three days on leaving tire bay S and*, on the evening of the kb. Cargalis 2me ucain to the steward, saying: “Wewant to see the land; what course have we steward had been deprived of the command of the ship, and he therefore rc fused to answer the question. “Big Uarry then “““Steward, you take cate of the ship again; that ie A?n.rnds f'enS' “ Big Harry ” into and the steward intimated that he would naiigate the vessel again and take it it safely to Greece If not Interfered with, to which Big Harry replied; • *Knw the first man who interferes with the steward in navigating the ship I will cut off his C Thus confirmed in his command, the steward re snmed the navigation of the ship, and, the wcalher becoming very rough, he suggested that the crew should go on shore, telling them that the ommtrv on whicL they would land was a republic, and that thprp were no nollcc there. The six Greeks, ap proving this, landed at Sable d'Olorme. For two d “lf Sf the bottles containing the merges had been picked np. A pilot-boat camtfalongside followed by the French man-of-n nr Trevalllenr. The steward claimed, for himself and the boy, the protection of the French aulhori and narrated the story of the murders and mutiny. The remaining portion of crew was then arrested and taken on shore. While this cap tnre was being effected on board the ship, the six men who badlanded, and who had been represent ing themselves as destitute seamen /?reek shin which bad foundered, were arre-ted, several of the bottles having washed ashore, and suspicion having now been aroused by communica ‘‘tl^clcvcd Slaving been examined before the French authorities, were handed over to the English police, under the extradition treaty be ‘S“abT™ they Sght give tlaew-s evidence against the more prominent criminal?, who could not have been convicted in the absence of such evidence), and In the sentencing to death of the four ring leaders, French Peter, Big Harry, Lips, and Joe, {be cook, at the Old Bailey Sessions, London. They have now paid the earthly penalty of their crimes, as reported in oar cable telegram* THEATRICAL NOTES. Signor Hoasi eiprease* aurDtiae in a letter to the London papers at the general accnaation against him that he makes Hamlet appear a maoman throughout. It ia his belief, which he endeavors to exhibit on the stage, that Hamlet cannot -be taxed with Insanity at all, in the common accep tation of the word.” He admits, that his theory of Lear conceives at the old King as being distraught from the very beginning of the action., The Times says Signor Kosai’a Macbeth is ‘ ‘ an indifferent performance. ” Miss Lucille Western played a round of her char acters at the Walnut Street Theatre, Philadelphia, last week: Sothern is to follow this week. The Yokes Family continue to make 4 4 Fun in a Fog ” at Mrs. Drew’s Arch Street Theatre. ‘’Caste" was presented at the beautiful Arch Street Thea tre: “Old Heads and Yonng Hearts” follows this week. The Kiralfys continue to show at their Alhambra Palace the case with which one may make “A Trip Around the World in Eighty Days.” The French Comedy Company was at the Theatre Francals. The last week of the season In Boston witnessed the usual round of benefits. Tuesday night Mr. Cowper os the beneficiary ployed I/anuet, Mias Clara Cowper at the same time making her first ap pearance in America and assuming Ibe partof Ophelia. Thursday night Miss Conway had a ben efit, when “The Child of the Regiment* and “Katharine and Petrnchio” were represented. Saturday night & complimentary testimonial benefit was given to Mr. Arthur Cheney, all the members of the company, Mr. Floyd, Mr, Florence, and ilr. Stuart Robson volunteering. ‘.‘The Big Bo nanza ** was played throughout the week at the Museum. The Boston Theatre was closed. A Home correspondent of the New York Post writes: “PietroCossa, one of the teachers in a technics) Institute in this city, at a salary of S2O per mouth, is the author of “Messalina," the re markable arama which was recently represented on the stage for the first time. It was given with all the advantages of fine scenery, rich and appropri ate costumes, and rare actors, but even without these the extraordinary literary merit of the tragedy, Ha faithful historical pictures of the period, the simplicity and clearness of its diction, and that natural expression of simple things which is the true index of genius, would nave rendered it conspicuous. . . . Signora Marini, who inter prets this character with wonderful ability, is con ceded to be at present the best actress on the Italian stage, ana would, if she were heard in America, achieve a reputation even superior to that of Ristori,” The Princess Mettcmich was always a greatad mlrer of Wagner, and the composer, finding all the usual ways blocked for the introduction of his operas in France, bethought himself of the sportive and popular Princess, and wrote her a letter, undor cover of one from King Louis of Ba varia, asking her imluencc to secure him Parisian recognition. As in everything else she undertook, Princess Mettcmich set herself to work energetic ally, determined not to fail. She sent for the Director of the opera, bat, to her chagrin, he was as impermeable to her entreaties as a dint. It was out of the question, he said, to pat “The Taqn haenser” on the boards, as the singers refused-to perform Wagner's execrable music. “But if the Emperor should command it?” asked the Princess. “Of course,” answered the Director, “Ilia Majesty's orders should be obeyed.” To the Emperor, then, the Princess went, and obtained on immediate audience at the palace. Yet with Napoleon 111. her smiles and prayers were in vain. “I cannot command the opera-singers to ‘right about' as I can com-, mand mv army,” said the Emperor, and mhis quiet, sleepy way, the refusal was as final as words could make It, dust then Monsieur Flcury, the "Minister of the Interior, was announced, and en tered the chamber. “Ah, Monsieur Flcury, my dear cxccllencv, ” exclaimed Princess Metternicn, ‘ • please help me to persuade His Majesty to direct Richard Wagner’s ‘Tannhaeoser’ to bo performed atlis Grand Opera.” Flcury, as an experienced diplomatist, made some faint excuses, and tamed the conversation into another channel by telling of a remarkable arrest made the preceding evening at the Jardin MabiJle. “There,” he said, “some noted females were dancing the can-can in such outrageous fashion that the Sergeant of police, who was present, thought It necessary to stop them. But the women did not heed the order, and one of them displayed snch wondrous dexterity andagil- Ity of limbs that she actually danced off the Ser geant’s hat from his head by kicking it away with the tips of her toes.” “Impossible,” said the Emperor, “ that cannot be done!” “Quite pos sible, your Majesty,” rejoined Princess Metler nich; “I can do it myself.” “I should like to see your Highness do it,” answered Napoleon with a smile. * * Very well, ” replied the Princess quite resolutely: “if your Majesty will piay the can-can on the piano, I shall dance off Minister Flenry’s hat, but only on condition that If I do it, your Majesty will order the ‘Tannhaenser,’ to be song at the Grand Opera.” “I accept the condi tion,” said Napoleon, and the three adjourned to an adjoining parlor, - where the Emperor seated himself by a piano and began*© play the can-can. ileury stood in the middle of the room with his hat on, and the Princess, singing the melody and gathering her long, trailing skirts, opened the dance. She threw her legs in the air with amazing rapidity, and suddenly one of her feet swung gracefully over the head of Minister Flcury, and his bat rolled upon the carpet- * ‘ Bravo J ” shouted Napoleon. “Your Highness has won the bet." The order was issued to the Director of the Grand Opera on the same day. The 4 4 Tannhaeoser ” was performed, and Kichard Wagner owed his Intro duction to a Parisian audience to the expert can can dancing of the Austrian Princess Meltemich. A Persecuted Lover. J. B. Siddons in ihe Galaxy/or June. JoeDayne, who was & ‘West Indian of warm blood and a large fortune, fell in Jove with a beau tiful actress, Sites -Foote. He proposed marriage, and was accepted. Before the ceremony coaid be performed, however, Hayne discovered that Miss Foote was the mother of two children who claimed CoL Berkley (afterward Lord Fitzhardlnge) as their father. He at once declined to complete the contract; whereupon Miss Foote, at her precious father's instance, brought an action against him for a breach of promise, and laid the damages at £IO,OOO. Society was astounded at the audacity of the proceeding; but through the eloquence of Counselor Scarlett (who, In spite of his name, as Lord Brougham said, ■ “never was known to blush’*!, “injured innocence" obtained £3,000 and public sympathy. There was much shedding of ink by the newspapers of the time becansea controversy arose on the merits of the case, and the poets and poetasters tried their bands at suita ble doggerel. Berkley having withdrawn his children from the custody of the double-dealing mother, it was said that He walked away with his two little feet. For the good, aa be Bald, of tbclr soles. Strangely enough. Miss Foote became a greater public favorite aa an actress after this discreditable affair, and was applauded to the echo when she re appeared at Covent Garden as Virgiania (!J; illustrating the severe morality of London audienc es, A few years later, being still beautiful, she attracted the notice of Lord Petersham, an eccen tric beau of vast wealth, who wore brown coats, had a brown carriage, and clothed hfs domestics in brown liveries, out of respect to the memory of a Miss Brown whom he had once loved. Petersham became Lord Harrington, and afterward Earl Stan hope. At the instance of Mme. Vcatris, he mar ried Mias Foote, who died a few years since. Coun tess Stanhope I As for Hayne, whose simplicity and the color of his cutaway earned for him the sobriquet of “Pea Green,” be paid his addrcsßce to Miss Love, a vocalist, but she rejected him. The shop-windows abounded with caricatures of the booty on his knees before the cantatrice, and the sketches were labeled “L’amour et la Halne,” and All lore may be expelled by Lore, A* poisons are by poisons. BUSINESS NOTICES. As long as oar patron* continue to keep ns engaged as we have been for the past tfro years, we shall be encouraged to continue our present rates. —sß for the best full set of teeth; If not, we must return to fancy prices, S3O a set. The finest gold' fillings at one-third the usual rates. W. B. Me- Cheaney, corner Clark and Randolph streets. The Southern Hotel. St. Lonia, having passed into the bands of Messrs. Breslin, Darling &Co., oftheGilsey and Metropolitan Hotels, of New York, will be completely renovated, decorat* ed, and refurnished, and kept first-class In every respect. _ Three medals were awarded at Vienna, Philadelphia, and New York to Henry Rocber, artist photographer, No. 724 Wabash avenue, Chi cago. , premature Loss of the Bair, which Is so common nowadays, may be entirely prevented by the use of Burnett's Cocoaine. Go to Mrs. Bromfield’a, 82 State street, for beautiful bats and dresses perfectly fitted. BUSINESS CARDS. RUPTURE Dr. J. A. SHERMAN respectfully notifies the afflicted to beware of traveling Impostors who are going about the country selling Imitation appliances ami poisonous mixture as curative compound, fraudulently pretend* lag to understand his business, and thus endangering the Uvea and causing Irreparable Injury to the unfortu nate. He has no agents, nor has he ever Instructed any one In his business. Dr. Sherman will be In Chicago and Slllwaukee during this month, where those interested may consult him m person, and reap the benefit of his experience and remedies. Principal office. 1 Ann-st., New York. Books, with likenesses of cases before and after cure, mailed on receipt of to cents. -i Q rr Rolled Gold Plate Jewelry. AH I>< K kinds for Ladies' and Gents' wear, new styles, equal in wear and ap- Searance to Gold. Ladies' sets, latest styles; leeve Buttons, great variety; Chains, Lockets, Studs, Charms, etc., etc. Special .Watches. KENDALL, 242 State-at., corner Jack son. , FURNITURE. Immense Bargains TUT '' FililEE! Determined to sell our stock of Parlor, diamter.yiiiii-Rooi Sets AT m BELOW COST, We invite the attention of buyers to thll rare opportunity. Our entire stock con* slats of urst-claas goods, manufactured by ourselves, and will be guaranteed. CALL AND CONVINCE YODESELP, A. J. NEDBERGER & BRO, 78 & 80 Randolpli-st. Furniture! MUST BE SOLD, OUR PEESENT STOCK, AS WE HAVE SOLD OTJR BUILDING, AND GIVE POSSESSION OF TECS SAME JULY 1. NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY". Goods can remain if desired nntil July L 4. L. HALE 4 880, 200,202,204,206 RARDOLPH-ST. MILLI.\£KV» NOVELTIES. MONDAY we shall offer in otu Millinery Department new and de irable novelties, many of which cannot be found elsewhere. Our Millinery Stock is the largest, our styles the newest, and our prices the lowest. An examination solicited. No trouble to show goods. In our Cloak Department may bo found all the latest styles in Silk, Cloth, and Drap d’Eta Cloaks, oU at popular prices. ITGIKIN, Pilll 4 CO., 137 & 139 State-st. FURNISHING GOODS. CTOB LOT urain AT RETAIL, SLXG-HTX.’S' SOILED, At less than cost of materials. Call earl j and se cure bargains at S34z& -WABASH-AV. WE OFFER Sxtra inducements in Gents’ Furnishing oods and Shirts. TO OBDSB —SHIRTS VERT IiOW. Examine goods and prices before buying. _A.. EATON, 202 State-at., cor. Adams.. WALL PAPER. M tin I|M WALL PAPER STORE, You can buy at FACTOKT PEICES. BLANKS 8, 10, 15 cent, per Eofc SATINS 18, 18, tiO cents per Roll GOLDS 30, 35, 50 cents perEoll |S*T Paper hung by Careful Workmen. 320 STATE-ST.. OFF. CONGRESS. TAILORING* ir-rb : ='U : fAX _ nm?rmANT TAHOBS, 39 MOHBOE-ST SPECTACLES. 'ISTgRICELESSfr* BRAZnaTTPEBBt^PECTACtBR Snllctl to all sights by inspection at MAXAS>B% Optician. 88 Madiaon-sl (Tribune DnllJiag). .. [sight! BATHS. DE. SOMERS TURKISH, ELECTRIC, AKD ME ifl GATED VAPOR BATH INSTITUTE, for the treatment of diaeaee. Grand Pacific Hotel; efttranceon Jacteon*at.,near LaSalle. Electricity ia need in all forme, with and without the bath. The Ladies' Department U nnder the per»6nal anpervlaion of Mra. Somcra ! __^ EDUCATIONAL* GLEASON’S ACADEMY. 339 West Adams-sh, for young men and boy*. The English and Business Department of thi* school will be in session daring the usual summer vacation. Term commencing June is. Hours from 12 in. Ho outside study required during this term. _ , PERFECTION BABY HOLDEB. Atacentan hourbaby pays for* Perfection Baby Holder, taking care of itself, saving mother’* health, time, and strength, with great pleasure and benefit to baby. Inventedby adevoted Dy best physicians in the land, andswith utmost satisfaction, ’ergfao. Ruhling & Co., X3B State. HOLD BABY mother; approved b; We have sold thousa from $3 upwards. V« granulated sugar. GRANULATED SUGAR. 10 1 -So per Tt>., At HICKSON’S, 113 East BOOTS AND SHOES. Everybody Invited. In addition to our Immense Stock of BOOTS AND SHOES, we hare bought a Bankrupt Stock at 50 cents on the dollar, which we arc J«Ulng at a small profit. NEW YORK SHOE STORE. 110 West Madlsoa-st.. corner of Deaplalnes. TO RENT* BENT- At Lafayette, Indiana, a boarding home on a Ufgt scale, and Ant-clans In every respect; has ample room, extensive grounds, and U built above the level of th* street and In thorough repair. Would rent u a private botch Immediate possession given. Addieaa r. 0» Box li3B, Lafayette, Indiana, 5

Other pages from this issue: