Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, May 13, 1873, Page 8

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated May 13, 1873 Page 8
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CHIEF JUSTICE CHASE. The Funeral Ceremonies at ■Washington City. Imposing Honors Paid (o tho Deceased Statesman and Jurist, Funeral Sermon by the Rov. Dr. Tiffany. Wasuskoton, May 12.—Preparations for ths funeral of tho lato Ohlof Justico Chose woro jompletod this morning. Tho Senate Chamber was hung In block tho doorway and gallery in the tear of tho Vico-Presidents chair being lieavl ly draped, aa woro also tho entrances to tho chamber. Tho galleries woro densely Qllod at an early hour with spectators, and hundreds of persons were unable to obtain an entrance, The floor of tho Bonato was reserved for specifically named officers aud persons, who entered from time to time, and took the seats assigned to them. Among those Were full representatives of foreign lega tions, including tho Ministers from Eng land, Franco, Spain, Russia, Brazil, Turkoy, Austria, and Pern, and tho acting Charged? Affaires of Japan, together with their respec tive Secretaries and attaches, all in plain dross. The members of Congress present wore Sena tors Cameron, Sargent, Kelly, and Morrill of Vermont, Caesotly, Oragln, Conkling, and Rep resentatives Potter, Randall, Holman, Garfield, ana Charles O’NoU, end Judge MoOolmont. of Pennsylvania. Rovordy Johnson was conspic uous In tho assemblage, being ono of tho oldest Und most intimato friends of tho deceased. Seats were occupied by tho officers of tho respective houses, Judges of tho United States Court of Claims, of tbo Territorial Courts, and officers of tho Department of Justice, a largo representation of tho clergy of tho District, tho Assistant Secretaries of Stato, tho Treasury, and tbo Interior, tho As sistant Attorney-General, and tho Assistant Postmaster-General,' heads of bureaus in tbo several Departments of tbo Government, officers of tbo army and navy, tbo Connell and House of Delegates of Territorial Legislatures, civil offi cers of. Territorial Governments, and invited friends. At noon, tbo itev. Dr. Tiffany entered at tbe main door, reciting tbo funeral services, com mencing, “ I am tire Bcsurrcction and tbo Life," and accompanied by the pall-bcarors, Admiral Goldsborough, Oon. McDowell, Qov. Cooko, Montgomery Blair, W. D, Qallaguor, Chief Jus tice Casey. Judge Sohloy, of Maryland, Dr. Peter Parker, Wultelaw Bold, w. W. Corcoran, and the Mon. A. F. Perry. The casket, covered with flowers, was next Drought Into the chamber by tbo colored servants of the Supreme Court, and placed upon a cata falque in the area fronting tbo Secretaries’ desk, Which was strung with floral wreaths, crosses, anchors, etc., tbo largo cross from Now York being placed on tbo Vice-President's desk. Next entered President Grant, Secretaries .Fish, Biob ardson, Boboson, and Delano, Attorney-Gen eral williams, and Postmaster-General Ores well, accompanied by the ladies of tboir respec tive households and tbo immediate relatives of the deceased, followed by tbo colored servants, male and female, in deep mourning. Tho minister concluded his reading by tbe time the assembly was seated. The Bov, Mr. Cleavoland road a passage from tbo scripture, when the Bov. B. Peyton Brown offered a pray er ; after which tho Bov. Dr. Tiffany delivered Iho funeral sermon. Ho said: A prince and a great man had fallen, which had brought those “present and tho whole country to a common sor row. Noticing some of tbo salient points of tbo character of tbo deceased, bo sain : Tbo late Chief Justice was competent for tbo mastery of details, being remarkably tenacious of tboir con clusions, as wore most men who arrive at results * r01 ? A°K*° mtbor than from intuition. Ho was genial in spirit, and of refined habits of life, and therefore his judicial decisions appealed to both tbe understanding and heart. He was a leader of tho sentiment of freedom before it was popu lar, and put into party platforms. Befooled by President Lincoln as Secretary of tho Trea sury, it became his duty to furnish tho sinews of war. An empty treasury meant no supplies, no transportation, no bounties, no soldiers, no suc cess. Ho did not come to the post without special training, and by his exertions and skill an empty treasury was filled, tho armies clothed, and the vast expenses paid during, protracted civil war. The importance of the work in this department could not bo» overestimated. The Secretary of War was enabled to have all tbo troops and appliances he wanted, but without success in finance there .could have been only disaster and defeat. After the war was 'over, although tbe Constitution was strained in consequence of tbe peril of tbe nation’s life, bo afterwards eat iu and passed judgment on somo of hie own official acts. As Secretary of tbo Treasury, dis pensing thousands of millions of dollars, no ono ever accused him of wrong, and bo wont out of that office a poorer man than bo was when ho assumed its duties. After tbe death of Chief Justice Taney, it was but just and proper that tbe late Chief Justice should bo bis successor. Tbe minister then road an extract from a letter written by Mr. Chase on tbe subject of tbo Presidency, in which be said ho did not desire the Presidency or a nomination, nor did ho know, with bis views and convictions, whether bo was a suitable candidate; and yet, tbo minister re marked, an impression' prevailed that Mr. Chase was a. disappointed politician. It was unde niable that no man saw in his acts indications of querulousnosa and bitterness, but tboir oppo site. He was kind to all, a pure patriot, an up right Judge, and a Christian gentleman, it would bo found that bis blameless private life was rendered more conspicuous by bis eminent official position. No acts of his life need con cealment. His character was without a blemish. Scandalous attacks have boon made on public men, and perhaps many of them were Innocent, but none have attempted to tarnish tbe mirror of tbo reputation of tbo deceased, and bis name gooe down to posterity without reproach. Cour teous in bearing, bo superaddod a Christian consecration. Ho was great among men, bat as a child before bis Father in Heaven. Lincoln, tho martyred President, , was followed by Stanton, tbo iron Secretary of War, and Seward, tbo polished Sec retary of State, followed not long ago ; and now another leaves us. bis death hastened by his ar duous labors as Secretary of iho Treasury. Be mombering bis life and bis sudden decease, may wo not say: “My Father, tbo cbarolta of Israel and the horsemen thereof," and devoutly pray that bis falling mantle may rest on one chosen of God. There were about eighty oomages In the pro cession, mostly private, tho President, Cabinet, and Foreign Ministers occupying their own.' Thousands of persons were on the streets as spectators. Tho day was clear. There was a tolling of bolls preceding and after tho funeral services. All public departments wore closed to-day, except the Treasury, which was open un til noon. In tho chapel of tho cemetery, the Hot. B. Peyton Brown began the services by reading from tho burial aorvlco tho office commencing. M Man that is bom of woman bath but a short time to live, and la full of misery." The minis ters present repeated in unison: "I heard a voice from Heaven saying unto me. ‘ write from henceforth blessed are the dead, wno die in the Lord, 1 oven so aaith tho Spirit, for they rest from their labora." The Bov. B. Peyton Brown then read from tho collect, beginning, “0, merciful God. tbo Father of our Lord Jesus Christ,who la Iholtosurrootion andtheLlfe." Tho ministers repeated in unison tho Lord’s Prayer, after which tbo Bov. Br. Tiffany pronounced the benediction, which concluded the services. After the last sad rites in tho chapel, the cas ket was lowered Into one of the temporary vaults beneath tho floor, whore it will remain till to-morrow. It will then be taken out, and, hav ing in the meantime been inclosed in a case, will be Interred in tho lot of Gov. Cook In the now part of tho cemetery. The burial will be strictly private, in accordance with tho request of tho relatives, only tho immediate family being present. The President, accompanied by Mrs. Grant, members of tho Cabinet, and Senator Conkllng, left tho Executive Mansion shortly before noon to«aay, to attend tbo funeral of tho lato Chief Justice at the Capitol. The President and Sec retary Fish occupied tno first cordage, followed by Mrs. Grant and Senator Oonkliug, Secretary Boboeon and Gen. Babcock, Secretary Blohard son and the Attorney-General, ond the Post master-General with Secretary Delano. Oloßwot theOourtof OWma hold unvot ing to-day, Chief Juatloo Drake in tho ohaii, and parsed ranoluliono of roopoot to tho lato Chief Justice Chase. . Bt. Louis, Mo.. May 12.-The Bench and Bar of this city held a mooting to-day, at which /•solutions wore adopted expressive of tho re- Brolunt' jorrpvr of the Bar for tho logo br death of Chief JubUoo Chase. WASHINGTON. Special DUpalch la The Chicago Tribune, A MUTABLE LIBEL-SUIT. ' WABnradTON, 35. 0., M.y 13.—Whllo Whlto- Isw Bold. Tvho cstno hero as ouo of tho pall bearers of thu lato Chief Justice Chase, was at dinner to-dny, ho was served with a writ for libel, on tho suit of ono D: P. Camp. Tho damogoa aro laid at $50,000, and tho counsel for Mr. Camp ore Qon. Butler and two local lawyers. Tho alleged libel conslsta In an artfolo which ap peared In the Now York Tribune, entitled "Of Frauds and Free rossos.” Camp alleges that he was referred to In tho article aa a typical old rascal, and a ohronlo dead-head at hotels, theatres, circuses, and other places of amusements, as well as upon railroads and ferry boats ; that ho represented himself ss tho editor of tho Tribune; that ho borrowed money of landlords without Intending to repay, and all on tho strength of his alleged connection with tho Tiibune. Camp charges that this publication was malicious, and that it Injured him to tho ox* tont of $50,000, It appears that Camp was ac quainted with tho late lloraoo Greeley, aud it is charged that ho made use of Mr. Greeley’s name . in various ways to obtain Infiuonoo. Tho caso cornea up for trial in Juno. CAMERON AGAIN, It is stated that ouo object of Senator Cam eron’s visit horo is to soonro tbo removal of J. W. Douglass, Commissioner of Internal Rev enue. Mr. Douglass Is from Pennsylvania, and It is alleged that Cameron baa a friend from that Stato whom he is anxious to havo appointed. Commissioner Douglass has given satisfaction to tho President and tno Secretary of the Trea sury In tho discharge of tbo duties of his office, and Is generally well liked. It Is not likely, therefore, that Cameron will bo ablo to accom plish his purpose. PERSONAL. Speaker Blaino loaves horo on an extended trip to tho Pacific coast. Ho will bo absent nearly all summer. [To ths Associated Press,] TUB RUSSIAN MISSION. Washington, May 12.—Tho appointment of Minister to Russia has boon tendered to Judgo Piorropont, of Now York, in place of Orr, de ceased. His acceptance has not yot boon signi fied. TUB JAPANESE MISSION. It Is uncertain when a successor to DoLong, as Minister to Japan, will ho Indicated. 810 LIBEL SUIT. Gen. B. F. Butler to-day entered suit for Benjamin F, Camp against Wbilelaw Bold, for libel. Tbo alleged libelous article, which ap peared in tbo Now York Tribune beaded, “Of frauds and free passes," in which Camp’s name is mentioned, is tbo foundations of tbo proceedings. Tbo warrant of arrest, after oitiug the grievance with particularity, says that calling him a “ chronic dead-bead" moans the plaintiff was in tbo habit of going about tbo country representing that bo was one of tbo chief editors, or writers, or correspondents of tbo Tribune, etc., and further moaning to charge that bo was in the habit of resorting to all sorts of Uttlo and dishonest tricks and devices to ob tain free board and lodging, free rides upon railroads, free admission to theatres, operas, concerts, and ferryboats, and further to obargo that tbo plaintiff was a “chronic dead-bead," meaning by that that tbo plaintiff lived by fraud ulent and disreputable shifts and devices, and without paying for tbo necessaries, and com forts, and luxuries of life as bonost and honora ble persons do, and tbo plaintiff claims $50,000 damages. Tbo writ commands defendant to ap- Sear on tbo first day of tbo special term of tbo upromo Court of tbo District of Columbia twenty days after service of writ. An officer of tbo court this evening called on Mr. Held, who acknowledged tbo service of tbo writ. APPOINTED. Tbo President to-day appointed E. W. Hender son. of Wisconsin, Agent for the Arappowa ludlaba of Lako Superior, at LaPoiuto Agency; E. 0. Lewis, Illinois, Agent for tbo Pueblo In dians, Now Mexico; Joseph A. Leonard, Minne sota, Register of tbo Laod-Olfico, Jackson, Minn.; William MoMickon. Washington Terri tory. Surveyor-General of tno United States for Washington Territory; Ebonozor Douglass, Bbode Island, Agent for tbo Obippowas of Min nesota. In the Fifth Indiana District tbe pres ent Collector, William Grose, is to bo retained. OREENHACKH. Amount of legal-tender* outstanding to-day. $357,081,112. THE POLARIS SURVIVORS. The Secretory of the Navy has telegraphed to tbo United States Consul at St. Johns to inform tbo Department of tbe best means to bring the aurvivora of tbo Polaris to this city. If no other conveyance is presented, tho Government will dispatch a steamer to Bay Bobevta. FIRES. Destruction of Property In Various Places* Cincinnati, 0., May 12.—At Madison, Ind,, yesterday, tbe flouring-miU of Scott Prindlo was burned. Loss, $12,000; insured for $7,000. Also, the paper-mill of Manvillo «fc Carr; loss, SB,OOO or $10,000; insured for $7,500. Halifax, N. 8., Mar 12.—Tbo International Hotel was damaged SBO,OOO by fire yesterday. It cannot bo reopened this season. Claremont, N. H., May 13.—Tbe Sugar Bivor paper-mill was partially burned on Saturday night. Loss, SBO,OOO. Social Dispatch to The Chicago Tribune, Barnesville, Ohio, May 12.— Tbo Bismarck Mills bore were burned last night. The fire was evidently caused by carelessness or dissipation on tbe part of tbe miller, Benjamin Middleton, whose charred remains wore found in tbe ruins. Loss, $10,000; partially covered by insurance. Cleveland, 0., May 12.—A fire occurred In tbo oil refinery ot Doan & Chase this afternoon, cause by tbo bursting of an agitator. Loss, about $7,000. Baltimore, May 12.— Tbe Church of tbo Ascension, Episcopal, at tbo comer of Lafayette avenue and Oregon streets, was destroyed by fire this evening. Loss, $50,000; insurance, $30,000. LEAVENWORTH. A fraud Denouncod**Arrost of Go]* Jonuison* Leavenworth, May 12. E. H. Durfee, Presi dent of the Mercantile Library Association of this city, denies having any connection whatever with a scheme gotten up by Bamberger & Co,, No. 95 Liberty street, New York, called the great public drawing In aid of the Mercantile Library of Leavenworth, circulars in relation to which have been scattered broadcast over the country. Col. 0. K. Jonnison, the noted Kansas jay hawker, was arrested hero to-day by the United States Marshal and taken to Topeka on an in dictment for attempt to defraud the Government out of $52,000, on what is known as the “ Moss claim for hardware " stolon at Independence during the war. There is also a charge of per jury against Jeunisou in swearing to the fraud ulent claim. Sporting. New Yonn, May 12.—Tho Grand National Bill iard Tournament will bo postponed until Sep tember next, for want of time to make tho neces sary arrangements. Lexington, Ky., May 12.—The spring races opened brilliantly to-day. Tho weather, tho track, and tho horses wore in tho best condition. The attendance was amto largo. First Baoo—Tho McGrath stakes for S year olds, mile heats, SSO each. p. p.: $250 added by 11. V, McGrath: J Orinslead’a Waverly, McGrath's Tnhotha Buford's Z&doo., Viley’fl VJctorlno. Beard’s Fanny B Time, 1:40,l;48X, 1:43. Second Baoo—Phumix Hotel stakes. 3 year olds, mile dash, SSO each, p. p.; $250 ad ded: McGrath's Artist, .1 Keene's Disney a Withers* Stanford a Time, 9:19#, Philadelphia, May 12.—Base-ball—Philadel phia, 6 { Mutual, 4. Ooldoßlooded Murder* Memphis. Tonu., May 12. —A diabolical murder was committed at Carroll’s beor-gardon, on tho Poplar street boulevard, last night. James Fitz patrick, a quiet, peaceable citizen, was standing near tbe gate, when a drunken man, named Jolm Thomas, got out of a cab. Approaching PUz- Patrick, he remarked : “ D—u you, m kill you,” and plunged a knife into his heart. No words had passed between them, but it appears that Thomas had been trying to raise a row at an other garden, and bad been driven away. After kllliug Fitzpatrick he dolled arrest, but tho offi cers soon seized him and lodged him in jail. The Rank of England Forgers* New York, May 12.—Tho prosecution closed to-day In the examination or MaoDonnell, the Dank of England forger, and tho prisoner’s counsel presented a plea for tbe acquittal of MacDonneU. on the ground that on the 24th of April, after & full hearing, MaoDonnoll was legallT discharged. Tho taking, of 'this plea was objected to, ana tho objection austained. The wolion to strike out tho evidence of tho majority of tho witnesses, on tho ground that tholr depositions woro moro ox-parto narrative statements, was.alao overruled. Adjourned till Saturday, • . Tho Boston Advei'Uter this doming has tho following spooial t nAntyonn, Conn., May 11.-—lt appears, from certain Spiltlvo evidence obtained In this city, that Edwin of England forger, la Identical with jsdward xlill. who was concerned In a bank forgery and horao-ateaUng case In Worcester, with Michael McDonald, now in tbo Connecticut Stale Prison. It la now known that, very toon after hta settlement of the bank caso hero, he proceeded to England from Bos ton. and Joined there tho MaoDonnell and Bldwell parly, with whom ho confederated In this country be fore his arrest in Now Jersey. Hill la well known here. Ho lived In East Hartford, and up to a few years ago was a teacher of vocal and Instrumental mu sic, and was a very unassuming young man. His family connections are of a highly respectable char acter. ST. LOUIS. Arrival of Delegates to Attend the Congressional Conference ■■ First Say’s Programme* Sptdat Dispatch to Th* Chicago Tribune, Bt. Louis, May 12.—1t Is believed that tho arrangements for tbo mooting of Western Con gressmen whloh convenes in this city to-mor row aro fully complotod. A committee of prominent citizens has boon incubating tho programme for tho last two weoks, and has hatched Its egg without any groat amount of local discord. Tho arrivals aro not many, as yot, and tbo oxoltomont has not be come feverish, although the extreme heat of tho weather would warrant a considerably accelor f pulse of tho 200 who aro oxpootod, and !• i * , have actually announced tholr intention to ho present. Tho following only woro-bestowed at tho various hotels last night: J, N. Lonnlson. Xenia, O. ; D. O. Qlddlugs, Texas; James H. Blount. Macon, Ga.; P. M. B. Young,, Goo.; O. Dow ell, Louisana; T. A. Bholman, Xoulaianaj B. K. Wolfe, Now Albany. Ind.; John Borry, San dusky, O.; J. R. West, Now Orleans; W. P. Sprague, Ohio; Gov. 0. G. Walker. Virginia; Marshall Parke, Virginia; John J. Harris, Vir ginia; A. M. Davis, Virginia; J. A. Smith, Vir- T. Noil, Ohio: S. 8. Marshall, Illi nois; J. 0. Robinson, Illinois; J. MoNulta, Illi nois. *lllO programme of tbo first day is as follows: The Convention will assemble at tbo Tomplo at noon and listen, first to an address of welcome from Mayor Brown, and an oration from Qov. Woodson on behalf of tbe State of Missouri. Tbo Hon. J. B. Lowe •will then explain tbo objects of the Conference from a St. Louis standpoint, and tbo Hon. E. 0. Stanard, of tbo Merchants’ Exchange, will assist in tbo business of localization, by speak ing of the oommorco of tbo Mississippi Valley, with especial topographical reference to tbo mouth of the Missouri lUvor. A banquet at the Southern Hotel will complete the day's pro ceedings. NEW YORK. Tito Goodrlcli Mystery-Failure ot a Large Tea House—Corruption-** Tweed’s Case—Stock Exchange Election—Tho Atlantic Aanlc*** Nison Wants a Stay of Proceedings* New York, May 12. — ( “ Pop" Tlgbo. who was arrested on Saturday, on tbo supposition that bo known something of tbo Goodrich murderer, is a well-known criminal, and tbo polico say that if ho cannot bo connected with that murder, they will have him tried for on assault on Marshal Ducoy on olectiou day, and should bo escape punishment for that offense ho will bo tried as an accomplice in binding and gagging Mr. and Mrs. Gardiner while tboir house was robbed, about four months ago. Smith & Noyes, largo tea dealers, failed on Saturday. Judge Davis, lu bis ebargo to tbo Grand Jury to-day, called particular attention to the laws against usury and extortion on tho part of mu nicipal officers. Ho also alluded, iu strong terms, to frauds upon tho city involved in the presentation and payment of fraudulent pay rolls, and a?kod tbo Grand Jury to investigate tbo matter. The oaso of William M. Tweed was called, and Wednesday assigned for Tweed to plead to fifteen now indictments recently found against him. Wednesday, two weeks bonco, was fixed for tho commencement of tbo second trial on bis former indictments. Tbo Stock Exchange to-day elected H. Q. -Chapman, President;,ll. A. wlioolook, Chair man ; James Mitchell. Vice-Chairman; B. 0. White, Secretary; D. 0. Hays, Treasurer; and a Governing Committee. All tho of tbo Methodist Preachers’ Association at tboir mooting to-day signed a memorial to Gov. Dix, praying him to sign tbe Local Option Liquor bill. The Receiver of tbe Atlantic' National Bonk has already collected $200,000 in cash. Tbo American Dramatic Fund Association bold its twenty-fifth annual mooting to-day. The receipts last year wore $1,017; expenditures, $1,805. S. L. M. Barlow was elected President. The twenty-third annual parade of tbo jour neymen horso-sboors of this city and vicinity oc curred to-day, about 200 men marching in tbo procession. Nixon’s counsel to-day mode application to Judge Fanoher for a wnt of error to put tbo oaso in a formal shape to appeal to tbe general term for a stay. As no notice of tbo motion bad been given to tbe District Attorney, the Judge refused tbe application, which will bo re newed to-morrow on proper notice. Lancing Earring, an Erie brakeman, brought suit in tbo Huron County Court, N. J., against tbo Erie Company to recover $5,000 for injuries sustained in consequence of defective bump ers while coupling cars. Albert H. Nicolay, a Wall street stock broker, was arrested to-aay, charged by William E. Boborta with having defrauded him (Roberts) out of $20,000 by purchasing for him worthless stocks. Nicolay was held in default of $25,000 bail. Judge McCue, of tbo Brooklyn City Court, to day granted an order vacating the order of arrest obtained by Thomas W. Field against Henry O. Bowen, editor of tbe Brooklyn Union, in Übel suit for SIOO,OOO. William M. Tweed, whoso case was called up for ro-tnal to-day, did not appear, and is not in this city. It is rumored that bo has, through agents, recently been sidling bis real estate In this city, and has been advised by bis counsel not to return to Now York for trial. Tlio Centennial Commission* Philadelphia, May 12.—Tbe United States Centennial Commission reassembled tills morn ing. It was announced that Mr. Campbell, of Indiana, bad accepted tbe position of Secretary. Hr. Prosser, tbo Treasurer, offered the follow ing : Resolved, That an FvwiUvo Committee be directed to take such measures as may, in their judgment, bo necessary to secure a proper representation In tho Exhibition from the Governments of China, Japan, aud other Oriental countries. Agreed to. Hr. Goldsmith, of Vermont, of fered tho following: Jtesolved, That the Committee on Foreign Affairs tender to the American Medical Association such co operation as may bo necessary In reference to any In ternational Congress to entertain questions pertaining to medical matters, which they may have Inaugurated or may hereafter Inaugurate. Adopted. Tho Commission then adjourned. Railroad Nows* Special Dispatch to 2’Ae Chicago Tribune, LaSalle, May 12.—Tho Directors of tho La fayette, LaSalle & Clinton Ballroad Company will moot in this city on Thursday next, to ox amino the report of tho surveyors, and deter mine what next is to bo douo to advance tho in terests of the road. .3 11 18 3 .a adia .4 4dia .6 Ula Little Book, Ark., May 12.—Secretary De lano. hero as Commissionerof Internal Improve ment to inspeot tbo Cairo & Fulton Ballroad loft for Washington this morning. Milwaukee, May 12.—Tho rumor that the St. Paul Bailway Company have refused the Bt.Croix land-grant is confirmed. An official notice will he given to that offoot soon. Railroad Accidents* Aurora, May 12.—Tbo California express train duo at this place at noon was thrown from tho track, yesterday, at Bownor’s Grove, by a sprung switch, causing throe hours' delay of tho traiu. Fortunately no ono was seriously Injured. Tlio Maine Governorship* Portland, Mo., May 12.—Tho Hon. N. A. Far woll, a prominent candidate for the Governor ship, withdraws iu favor of Judge Kent, who was Governor in 1840. Ohio Constitutional Convention* Oolumdus, Ohio, May 12.—A largo number of delegates to (ho Constitutional Convention are hero, and the Convention will assemble at 10 a. m. to-morrow. A number of prominent Bepub lloans held on informal mooting this evening for consultation, but adjourned after a short sessloiifdoemlng it unaavisable to make ftny nominations.- -Tho Democrats generally aro ■equally Unfavorable to making caucus nomina tions. There la no doubt that M. K. Waite, of Toledo, Is the first choice of the Republicans, for Ohairman.. A majority of the Democrats favor L. D. Campbell, of Butler. for President, If a; straight-out Democrat la to bo chosen, but the party loaders* think that under tbo circumstances It will bo wiser to support either Rufus King or Judgo Hoodloy, of Olnolnnati, on the ground that owiugto their politics! antecedents they will havo Democratic strength, and also draw from the Republican ranks by gatuiug both Independ ent and Liberal Republican votes. ‘ E. T. Hall, Liberal Republican, will probably bo chosen Secretary of tbo Convention, The candidates for minor positions aro uumorous. THE EAST RIVER BRIDGE. Majority and Minority Report* of an Investigating Committee ot tho Brooklyn Aldermen. New York, May 13.—A special Committee of tho Brooklyn Aldermen to-day submitted ma jority ond minority reports of thoir investigation into tbo affairs of the East River Bridge. The former, after making a lengthy synopsis of tho evidence taken, says that all the materials used in the construction woro of the beat quality, furnished at favorable prices ; that the desirable requirements in quality, construction, aud cost of such an enterprise bavo boon fully mot; that there appears no evidence of fraud, and that all tbo evidence points clearly to -an econ omical management of the funds of the Company unless tho $125,000 paid William O. Kingsley for oalory os General Superintendent should he re garded as an exception. and upon this the Com mittoo say they aro not called to pass Judgment. The majority conclude by recommending a larger representation of the two cities in tho Board of Directors. Tbo minority report suggests tho necessity of a Legislative Committee, which shall go to the bottom of what upon its face appears a gigantic speculation and pnbllo disgrace 5 that an appeal for ft Legislative Committee of Investigation woe defeated by Henry O. Murphy, President of tho Bridge Oompony, and a gentleman, who represents It. in the State Legislature, and ?? y8: * 0 oon «nltteo has not onco visited the office of tho Company to examine Its accounts. It has made no statement of tho services rendered by any employes; it has not measured or compared the price of material; It has employed no exports to examine tho quality and quantity of tho works; It has not subpoenaed

persons from whom tbo Company has purchased $2,000,000 worth of supplies to relate thoir trans actions with tbo Company; it has not examined tho value of tho land taken; it has not exam ined the law, under which it has been dearly shown that it was possible for tho Bridgo Com pany to pay $1 or SIOO for stono and involve no risk by so doing. Tho minority report expresses tho belief that, in the hands 01 tho present ring, $20,000,000 la tho probable cost of tho bridgo, for which tho original ostimato was $0,000,000, and concludes with resolutions covering a re quest to tho Legislature to amend tho Bridge Charter so that no member of tho Company can bo interested, directly or indirectly, in furnish ing supplies : so that all mootings of tho com pany bo public, and so that all supplies amount ing to over SSOO bo purchased upon bids adver tised for ton days in four of tbo principal Now York and throe Brooklyn papers, and to oppoint ft cqmmitteo with full power to investigate all affairs of tbo Company, until which time, or un til tbo management or tho Company has passed into other bands, the City of Brooklyn should as sume no further liabilities on account of tbo bridgo. After a lengthy debate the majority report was adopted by a veto of 20 to 1. AMUSEMENTS. m’vioeer'b theatre. Sir. Edwin Adams began an engagement at McVickor’a, last evening, appearing as Raphael Ruchalct in “Tbo Marble Heart.” For some reason, tbo audience was not largo. It certainly should have boon, for, though tho city was full of counter attractions, there wore none so high In character that they should operate against such a dramatic performance as that of Mr, Adams la “Tho Marble Heart.” This Is one of America’s greatest actors, and tbo role of Raphael in his bands takes rank as one of the finest impersonations on tbo stage. In finish, warmth, and feeling, it has fow peum. Tn bio treatment of tbo character, Mr. Adams shows nice discrimination and artistic tact. During tbo ear lier periods of tbo story bo Is content to remain in the background, permitting tho trenolmut Volarge to servo for a time os tbo central figure. Raphael con afford to await bis opportunity, ■ which comes in tho tWrd act, wherein Mr. Ad ams is pre-eminently powerful. Tbo scene with Marco ho presents with a rare blending of dig nity and self-abasement, of sternness and ten derness, depleting, with striking vividness, tho fearful ravages wrought by his consumlnglove and utter despair. In the last act his pathetic power is brought into play, and assists in completing ono of the saddest and most touching of stago piotnroa. Mr. O’Neill, as T r otar<;o, fairly shared tho honors, giving a most spirited and admirable rendition of tbo part. It has seldom been played better in Chicago,—a fact which was warmly recognized by the audience, whoso approval was plentifully manifested. As Marco, Mrs. Allen was not at her best, being neither buoyant enough In tho lighter phases, nor emotional enough in the intenser phases. Mrs. Stoneall, as Madame Ruchalet, was excellent. The re maining members of the cast call for no especial mention either way. “ Tho Marble Heart'’will bo given this evening, and to-morrow night Mr. Adams appears as i?ooer in tho delightful com edy of “ Wild Oats,” a role which affords a pleas ant contrast to that of Raphael, and ono in which he has no equal on the American stage. Wo remember it os a delicious piece of acting. THE OTHER THEATRES. At Hooley’s, “ Bisks ” entered upon its second week last night, with a largo audience. The play has achieved immense popularity. The Theatre Comiquo Combination from New York, opened to a densely crowded house at the Academy of Music. The performance is one of the finest ever presented m Chicago. Wo shall speak of it more at length hereafter. At Myers'Opera-House the musical'extrava ganza of “Bad Dickey,” by the Kitty Blanchard Burlesque Combination, began its second week. There are several now and valuable additions to the company. Prof. VancCc continues at the Amphitheatre his really wr.nderful illustrations of the degree of perfection to which the science of optical il lusion may bo brought. His decapitation act is one of the genuine marvels and sensations of the day. Tim SAN FRANCISCO MINSTRELS. Birch, Wambold & Backus' Ban Francisco Minstrels appeared at Aiken's Theatre, laut evening, before tho largest audience that that place of amusement has hold for several weeks. The performers showed their appreciation of the compliment paid them by exerting themselves is the utmost to please. If a houseful of laughing and applauding people is any evidence of success in that direction, they succeeded beyond a doubt. Tbo music of the first part is unusually good. The ballad singers are Fredericks, (who is pleasantly remembered in Chicago), Wambold, and Bead.' Mr. Wambold possesses a clear and sweet tenor voice, which he uses with remarkable judgment. Mr. Bead’s voice Is a pure, natural alto,—a voice with which those who call themselves minstrel altos are rarely gifted. Ho sings two pretty ballads very neatly. The comedians are Birch and Backus, both of whom are extremely witty outside of their regular business. Backus is a capital mimic, and ho wisely manages to .use his powers in thac respect on every possible occasion. The description of winter life la a farm house, given by him and Birch, Is one of tho most laughable things over heard on the minstrel stage. Tho other prominent members of tbo troupe are Johnson and Powers, tho dancers, and Bicardo, tho burlesque prltna donna, who are favorably known hero. Those who derive pleasure from a minstrel performance, will find many new jokes and acts In the Ban Francisco's programme. Miss Clara Louise Kellogg and party woro among the interested spectators last evening. APAU FOREVAUau’S SHOW, tho coming of which has been so loudly her alded during tho past past few days, and tho arrival of which has uoeu looked forward to with such agreeable anticipations by every boy aod girl In Chicago, ami by thousands of ohlor people as well, paraded our streets In full glory yesterday, practically demonstrating to tho mul titudes who thronged tho sidewalks tho fact that tho great show had actually come. Tho pageant was one of tho most gorgeous and dazzling ever seen. Tho “ Golden Car of tho Muses.” a su perb plooo of elaborately carved and gilded wagon-work, headed tho lino, containing an ex cellent band, wbilo further along camo tbo ani mal cages, handsomely painted and ornamented. < There was the interesting young Miss “Annie,” just In her teens, whose elephantine sensibilities were so painfully shocked last June In Chicago as she stood by old “ Borneo ” and saw that grin mai(odon breathe his last. T, MAY 13, 1873, u Annie" seems-to have borno tbo affliction with becoming resignation, for she has grown amazingly within tbo past year. A herd of camels marched .meekly along, evidently regard ing with quiet but admiring interest the wonder •ful change in tbo burnt district eluco thoir lost visit., Cozinnol rodo serenely In tbo don of lions and tigers, tho unusual spectacle creating a de cided sensation. In tho rlchuoss and splendor of Its paraphernalia, tho Foropaugh street pageant was worth going a long distance to see.’ Tbo attendance at tho opening exhibition, at tbo comer of Madison and Elizabeth streets, was very, largo. Among tho distinguished people present was Miss Clara Loulho Kellogg, tbo celebrated nrlma * donna, who scorned to greatly enjoy an inspection of tho animals in tbo monagorlo, and who watched tho circus performance with nu air of interest which showed that sho was dis posed to recognize and encourage true art, whether displayed bohlud tho footlights or under canvno. All that has been said and written ot tho Foropaugh show is amply warranted by Its excellence. The collection of animals compris ing tho menagerie is ono of tbo fluoat In quality as woll ns tbo moat extensive ever organized. All tbo specimens aro iu tho best of physical condition, and sorvo to convoy an accurate Idea of what they aro os soon In thoir native wilds. Tho most interesting of all, to our mind, was tho immense Sumatra rhinoceros, which la said to bo ono of tho largest in tho world. Tho monster weighs 3,000 pounds, and his daily allotment of food consists of 200 pounds of hay, two bushels of oats, forty loaves of baker’s broad, ond a barrel of water. This foorful-looking bruto represents an enormous monoy value, Mr. Foronaugh having refused an offer of $40,000 for him. Among tho other exceptionally duo specimens in the collection, many of which woro never before exhibited in America, is an African eland, a dwarf cow, a wbito polar bear, a mon strous California grizzly, an ostrich which stands nine feet high 5 a block tiger, said to bo tho only ono in this country 5 a queer-looking customer called tho vlacko va&rk, from South Africa; a beautifully shaped zebra; an African gnu or horned horse, black as 0 cool, and with an eye positively fiendish in Its ferocity ; a pair of sleek, fat leopards, unusually largo ; several of tho finest lions wo have over soon; two splen did royal Bengal tigers ; an orang-outang almost as largo as tho gorillas told of by DuGhaillu 5 * of huge black wolves with a family of whelps, and a host of other rare ond Interesting specimens of tho ani mal kingdom. Tho museum department is an interesting feature of tho groat show. It is handsomely embellished with choice statuary and richly emblazoned banners and trappings, and contains a list of extremely interesting curiosities. Tho olrcus performance ranks among tho very best. Nothing finer has over boon done in Chicago than tho trapeze perfor mance of Hawloy and Mtaco; tho ropo balancing of El Nino Eddie, who yesterday, for tho first timo in his life, essayed and accomplished tho hazardous attempt 01 throwing a back somer sault without tho aid of his balance polo—a foat never boforo tried ’ much loss achieved, by any other rope performer ; ond the four-borse riding act of Mr. Munroo. Tho show remains throe days longer at tbo corner of Madison and Eliza beth streets. FRUIT IN LOWER EGYPT. Reports from Reliable Growers—Tito Fruit All Right. From the Jonceboro (HI.) Gazette, May 10, In response to inquiries wo have boon favored with tho following reports from some, of tho most reliable fruit-growers in Southern Illinois : VILLA niDOE. Villa Ridge, May 4, 1673. Tho cold torm'of tho.lattor part of April cul minated in a sharp frost on tbo morning of tho 20th, with tbo mercury at 31°. On the hills no damage was done to orchard fruits. About throe fourths of the open Bfrnwbarry blossoms wore killed,—moro or less, according to locality. In some places a fow of tho grapo buds wore tilled, but not enough to affect tbo orop. On tbo bot tom laud tbo frost was moro severe, killing ap ples, poacbos, and pears to sorao extent. Apple and poar trees havo sot full crops, and look very promising. Of poacbos all seedlings %ro very full. Halo's Early, Troth’s Early, Largo Early York, and one or two other sorts aro all full enough, and some enough so to require thin ning. Other varieties promise from half a crop to none at all. Tho berry crop will bo light ou account of tbo drouth last summer and autumn. Your friend, A. M. Brown. DONOOLA. Our reporter from Dongola writes (May 6): . tiioccmm u .Advanced now that tho weather merchant has. in nil promiumiy, away bis supply of white and lulling frosts for a fall market, and it will bo in order to say some thing about our fruit prospects. Apples. —Not one-half enough of those havo boon killed to relievo tho trees from an overbur den, and. unless thinned, many of thorn will bo too small to command the bettor prices. Tbo crons will como in a littlb later than usual, owing to the cold, wot spring. Peaks. —l have examined many trees, and find that not moro than one-eighth of tbo blos soms, or rather fruit, for they are beyond tbo blossom, blasted fruit. Tbo fruit will have to bo thinned to obtain tbo best results . Poaches have been injured to aomo extent. Some of them wore killed, but enough aro loft to give the trees all they can boar up under. Like the early apples, they will bo a little late. Wo expect a good market for our poaob crop. Plums and cherries will bo in full supply. I have examined 1 many trees and find that tbo blasted fruit is in no greater quantity than the past season. Tbo trees will be fall. “Stkawbbbbies.— Some of those wore killed on the 2Gth ult. I should judge about ono-ilfth of the crop. The crop will not bo largo this sea son, and the dry weather last fall retarded the setting of plants from the runners till the sea son was so far advanced that fruit bods wore not started. Besides this wo had so little snow that plants not protected by a mulch wore many of them frozen out. . Baspnorrios and blackberries aro all right. There will bo a full orop of those, though they will como in a little later than usual. • “ Grape-vines are not injured, and wo may expect tho usual yield. Currants and gooseber ries will bo abundant. The bushes that I ex amined wore full of berries, the larger about the size of a poppor-oorn. We have reasons to be thankful for our fruit pro^p^ls; the more so as it will be scarce in many loss favored locali ties.” MAKA'fTHA. Our Mokanda correspondent, undr-r dato of May 8, says in regard to fruit: “Believing that the winter is over, I a*ve in the last few days visited many of our fruit-grow ers to ascertain tho condition of tho crops, and with the following result • “ Peaches.— Budded, voryfow. Seedling,some orchards are full, while ethers have but few on them; yet they look healthy. “ Apples.— ln orchards which boro so heavily last year tho protect for tho present is not good, but that th*r* will be a heavy crop thoro is no doubt. Poars and cherries promise full crops. It is too soon to tell with any certainty anything about grapes, but wo know wo will have any amount of thorn if they do not rot. “ Berries.— Tho exceeding groat drouth of last fall almost, if not altogether, ruined the young strawberry plants that were sot last spring, while those that escaped woro either frozen or pulled out of tho ground by the severe winter, bonco we have no very nice or healthy bods to judge tho crops by—only from old patches, and tboy are not very promising. Peo ple have tho strawberry mamanero this spring, as usual. This time worse than over. One man is sotting eight aoros this spring, al though ho had thirteen acres sot before; and altogether I th*uV there will bo considerably more than 100 acres planted this spring in this immediate vicinity. “Crops.— Wheat looks much hotter than was expected during the early spring, yet we will not have anything to bonst of. Oats and early pota toes are looking splendidly. Owing to tho sovoro and protracted rains, few farmers are through planting corn, and even now tho ground is soaked with water, aud still raining.” Tolegrnplilo Uruvitios* Tho May term of tho Ottawa, 111,, Circuit Court began yesterday oil a docket of 402 cases. Tho LaSalle Light Guards have received their arms, and a movement Is now ou foot to ouroll aud organize a cavalry companv in that oity. At Leroy. Minn., on Sunday morning, J. T, Avery, of the firm of J. T. Avery «t Bro., was ac cidentally shot aud killed while handling a shot gun. MoFaddon, tho defaulting Collector of Pike County, was taken to Pittsfield, 111., yesterday, by Detective Watson. Ho had escaped from jail, bin was recaptured in Peoria on Saturday. Mrs. Brown, living about 5 miles north of Pikevillo, Ohio, was struck by lightning ou Friday afternoon and instant killed. She had a child in her arms at tho time. Tho child escaped unhurt. John G. Dalton, charged with having shot ahq killed Thomas Wallace, at Blain'a Falit, Law rence County, Mo., July 21,1871, was arrested in St. Louis, on Sunday, at tho instance of George Castle, the son-in-law of Wallace. A Philadelphia telegram of yesterday save t The Coroner’s Inquest on the oodles of Mary Jane Bracken and Jeremiah White showed that tho glrl was enticed by White into his room, and failing in his room and failing in his object, ho oat her throat, sot flro to tbs bod and then out bis own throat. Black Boas the boaatiful mare with which Loo Hudson has boon playing “Mazeppa” in different parts of tho country, foil from ostaging at tho Grand Opera House, fit. Louis, on Satur day night, falling about fourteen foot, and ro calved injuries from sbo died yesterday. Miss Hudson was also badly bruised, but not serious ly injured. i Tho Kankakee County Board of Supervisors,* at a special mooting, have appointed warren R. Hlokox County Superintendent of Schools fto fill tlio vacancy oausod by tho romoval of tho Rov. P. W. Booohor from tho olty), with Miss Nottlo Binclnlr as Deputy. This lo virtually Miss Sinclair's appointment to tho office. Mr. Hlokox is tho nominal appolntoo, to moot'tho requirements of tho old law. ATTEMPTED SUICIDE. A mannamod Joseph Eiger made two ineffectu al attempts to commit [suicide, about 10 o’clock last night. Ho Drat wont to the lake shore, at tho foot of North avenue, and shot himself through tho roof (of the mouth with a small pistol. This did not do the work. Ho then Jumped into tho lake, but because of tbo shallowness of tho water bo was not drowned. Ho then began to loso courage, and walked out of tbo water, and proceeded to his boardiog-bouso, No. 410 North avonuo. When bo got there bis condition was observed by some or tho boarders, and Dr. Williams was sent for. He'could not And tbo baU, but pro nounced tho man not seriously hurt. Eiger says ho will kill himself tho first chance ho gets, be ing weary of lifo. Ocean Steamship Nows. Liverpool, May 12.—Tho steamships Hansa, Manhattan, and Westphalia, from New York, have arrived out. Burst, May 12.—Tho steamship Poriere, from Now York, has arrived. „ Hamburo, May 12.—The steamship Saxonla, from Now York, has orrivod. Farther Point, Can., May 12.—Tho steamship Bamotla, from Liverpool, had arrived. 12.—Arrived—Steamships YandaUa, from Hamburg ; Stelmnan, from Ant werp; and Batavia, from Liverpool. The steam to-day&ni0 ’ h&vin e completed her repairs, sailed QuEBWBTOvm, May 12.—Tho steamship City of Paris, from Now York, has arrived. 1 y New York, May 12.—Arrived, tho stoamor Assyria, from Glasgow. w An Exiled Sheriff. Xjttle Boor, Ark., May 12.—Capt. Vance. Bborlff of Hompetcad County, arrived hero from Arkadolphia this evening. He wan notified to leave hie county acme ten days ogo, and has boon in exile since. Ho will confer with Gov. Baxter to-morrow. . To JQo Unnffcdi Baltimore, May 12.—Hallahan will be hanged Juno 18 for the murder of Mrs. Samply. DEATHS. ~r ^D En9 ,I IA. S T- A . t kia residence, No. lot Batnpson. Pondograst, of Clara Morris, County Mayo, Funeral to Jesuit Church at lO)tf o’clock, after which by can to Calvary Ccmotory. “ RUPPIUS—May lß,*Max nonplus, draughtsman. Funeral at 8 o'clock, May It, from 167 and 169 East Madlson-st. * WATCHES, JEWELRY, &o. AMERICANS VISITING EUROPE Will find at our house, in Paris, a salesroom with a choice se lection of DIAMONDS, GEMS. FINE JEWELRY, WATCHES, BRONZES, FANCY GOODS, 4c., and at our Watch Manufactory, at Genova, a stock of WATCHES, CHAINS, and JEWELRY. TIFFANY & CO., Union-square, New York. In Geneva—lo Grand dual. In London—29 ArgyH-st., Regent-st, W, In Paris—Tiffany, Reed & Co., 57 Rue Ohateandnn. AUCTION SALES. By ELISON & FOSTER. GONTOTIED SALE VAIiTTABLB AT AUCTION, Weflnfisilay Afiernoon anfl Evening, May 14, at 2 1-2 and 7 1-2 o'clock, At Store 948 Wabash-av., Cor. Twcnty-Hrst-st., nndor tko Woodruff Hotel. This la the POSITIVE CLOSING SALE of this valuable collection, comprising many Elegant Paintings of the best Foreign and American Schools, and contains representa tive Pictures of the following well known Artists: Cltilo Femre, Van Slarkenbnry, E, D. Lewis. ZncK Noterman, Jacoues Caralalu, w. L. sowag, Olio Irteman, Carl BccKer, Hairy Vouny, Louis Rome, B. sns, A. Van Willis, Francois Unsln, H. Van Seta, I. C. Wlrains, E. Caslan, Prof. A, 8011, Van Severilonlt, l. Lampo, Van Lodcanrsl, F. Dtsebamis, B. veils, Van lampniiou, u. Lot. Ambers, , E. Morris, These valuable paintings will posi tively bo closed on Wednesday af ternoon and evening, May 14. The collection willbo on exhibition Monday and Tuesday, from 9 a. m. to 10 p. m., and until time of sale. ELISON & FOSTER, Auctioneers. BAIv rJZJ&TJFT S-A.XjB. The Entire Block of ALFONSIi L. MANDEL -A-T AXJOTIOW, On TUESDAY MORNING, May 18, at 10 o'olook. at our Salesroom, 87 Market-at., Consisting of largo lot of OLOTIIS, OASBIMKRES, COATINGS, SUITINGS, TAILORS' TRIMMINGS, ETC., ETO. ALSO, AT SAME TIME, PULL LINK GENT'S FURNISHING GOODS, LADIES' LINEN SUITS, OUFFS, COLLARS, LACKS, RIBUQNB, UNDERWEAR, BOWS, RUF FLING, ETO. By order of R. B. JENKINS, Assignee. ELISON A FOSTER. Auctioneers. 5,000 Doz. Perfuerj Auction, On May Morciag, May 13, at 10 o’clock, . AT OUR SALESROOM, 87 MARKBT-BT, Sale poiltlv* and without rosette, ELISON A FOSTER, Auctlonem. AUCTION SALES. By WM. A. BUTTERS & CO. ITALIAN MARBLE STATUARY. Large Hall Vases, Groups, Statuettes and Urns, Alabaster Statuettes, Agate, Bardiglio, and Siena Vases; Roman, Etruscan, & Grecian Vases, Card Receivers, etc,, AT AtTOTIOKr, On TUESDAY MORNING, Ml 13, at 10 O’cll, BY WM. A. DUTTERS A CO., At 55 and 67 South Oonal-st, This collection is a vory fine one. It will bo on exhibition on MON DAY, and the morning of the sale. Ladies are invited to examine tho many beautiful works of art, WM. A. BUTTERS & CO., Auctioneers. FINE NEW TOP -BUGGIES. OPEN WAGONS, Phaetons, Democrat and Express Wagons DouWc and Single Harness, AT AUCTION, At 2B and 31 Wont Washlngton-at., Wednesday Morning, nt 10 o’olook, V/M. A. BUTTERS A CO., . Auctioneort. ON WEDNESDAY, MAT 14, TRADE SALE OP liite, Granite aii Yellow Ware. ASSORTED GLASS, TABLE CUTLERY, HARDWARE, WINDOW, GLASS, AO., On ‘Wonneeday, May 14, at 10 o'clock, 55 AND 57 SOUTH CANAL-ST. WM. A. RUTTERS A CO.. Aactlonoora. ON THURSDAY, MAY 15, ZDiR/y o-ooids, Eeady-Mado Clothing, Straw Goods, Carpeting,. Boots and Shoes, &0., A.l -A-TTCTIOKT, Oa THURSDAY, May 15, at 9% o'clock, at 55 and 67 South Canal-at. CRB BIT SALE, May 20, 21 and 22. The Entire Fnraitnre of the Tremt House -A.T -A.XJOTIO3ST, By WM. A. BUTTERS A CO., on tho promises, corner orMichliran.ar.Anil Congress-st., tho sale commencing TUESDAY MORNING, May SO, at 10 o'clock. In tho LA. DIES' PARLOR, disposing of the Furniture of the GENTS' PARLOR; thence to tho SLEEPING ROOMS, DINIAG HOO.il. KITCHEN, LAUNDRY, BILLIARD-ROOM, OFFICE. TERMS OF SALE. M _ . ftI.OOD and under, casn; over SI,OOO and under $3,000, m months; over $3,000 and undor $6,000, 6anddmontbS| over $6,000, 12 and 15 months. All notca bearing 8p« cent Interest per annum, with approved security. DEPOSITS. . A . A sufficient orannnt to seenro the prompt settlement at bills will bo required from EVERY PURCHASER. FOR INSPECTION. „ . . . Tho house will bo open on Saturday and Monday be for* thus.lo. HOTEL FOR RENT. The M!chlgan»av.' mrt with 75 rooms, .and Oongreii B.U T.U*. M .mm, «ai k. nni«d tanaTUl.lr or Ws«t««lk r.t a low rent. JOHN B. DRAKE, Proprietor. WM. A. PUTTERS dk CO.. Auct>r«. By GEO. P. GORE & CO., i3.34.and2sßandolph.it. ATTRACTIVE SALE OP Dry Goods, Notions, Hats and Caps, Hosiery, Gloves, &c,, &c. LADIES* SPUING SHAWLS, In great variety. Gents*. Ladles*, and Children’s Underwear. Ladies* and Misses* Seaside Hats, and on invoiae of JAPANESE FANS. On TUESDAY, May 13,1873, at 91-2 a. m. At II o’clock snmo morning special sale of CO Rolls In* grain Capets, by tlio Pisco only. GEO. P. GORE A CO., Anctloneeer*, 22, 24. 26 Randolph.st OATALO&UE AUCTION SALE OaWednesday.May 14, atol-2a.m. When QUO, F, GOEE & 00., 22, 24 and 20 Baudolph-st., ' WILL CLOSE ODT 500 OASES Men’s, Women's, ani GUl's lento and Serge BOOTS, SHOES & SLIPPERS, Of superior mako and quality. By TAYLOR & HARRISON. On WEDNESDAY, May 14, at o'clock, we will oiler to the trade a largo atook of SEASONABLE DRY GOODS, &C,, Consisting of Dross Silks, Dresa Goods, Gingham*, White Shirts, Wool Shirts, Regular-made Halt Hobo, Embroideries, Laces, full line Towols, Hosiery, Napkin*, andlldkfs., Cutlery, Plated Ware, Ac., Ao. Owing to the largo Block, the aale will take place on second floor. Good* on exhibition Wednesday morning at 8 o'clock. TAYLOR A HARRISON. Auctioneers, By EDWIN A. BICE & CO. Positive end unreserved sale of FURNITURE, at £29 East Van Burenit,, Wednesday, Mar 14. at 10 o'clock a. ro., consisting of Blank Walnut Parlor, Chamber, Din ing-room, and KUchon Furniture, Lounges, Brussels and Ingrain Carpets, Healing and Cook tttovei, Extension Tallin, Mattresses, Springs, Bedding, Table Linen, Crock ery, Glassware, Ao., Ao. EDWIN A. RICE A 00., Auctioneers, Qfflcos. 147Handolpb-st. FIEE! Fill! FIEE! Underwriters’ Sale. On Wednesday, May 14, at 0:30 o'clock, at3l and 84 West Waablngton-at., the entire wholesale stock of Peter Smith, damaged bytholato fire on Wa«blngton-et., will bo closed out at auction, without rosorro. for tbo benoilfc of tbo Underwriters. A largo lot of hosiery. nolloni, hardware, cutlery, gents' furnishing goods, boots and shoos. Ao. Saloto oontlnuo from day to day until tbo outlro stock Is closed nuL PETER SMITH. Auctioneer. PERSONAL. PERSONAL-WILL THE LADY WHO LOST 80MB J. roonev last Saturday, call again at lira. TIIOMP bOS'B llair Store, 831 West Msotaon-at. PERSONAL-B. O. (PAUL T.), WILL USB UANU script next Sunday; was rocelvod too late. M. PERSONAL—WILL THE YOUNG LAWYER WHO X wont east on M. 0.11. 11, April 2d, 9a. m. train, and conversed with a atrangor In amuklng oar on affair* of * certain Insurance company, send bis address to Box 1&9, TO LEASE. r pO LEASE-LOTS FOR BUILDING ON NORTH ± Stato-st,. Llncoln-ar., Menomlneo-st., aud Mlobi gan-sv. B. MKARH. omior, 200 LaSallo-it. rro LKASBpDOOK AT BRIDGEPORT-RAILROAD TIIO LEASE—DOCK JLOTIW FEET ON RIVER, X just north of Twonty-aooond-at. bridge, andnowoot oupled by Danlul Boglo as a coal-yard. AnulT in base. menUnortl.eaabonrtiorof Madison and bej^linrn.ita- I ** B BUILDING MATERIAL. -dRU'DIMI MATRRIALS-WE 11AVH - 00 Pl“», door., wlodow cap., .Ilia, lloorin. "Woh " m d. .old“heal? SortbAT. ' >d 1 ot ' *> dlrraa Wotia. fool .AIRVOYANTS. T') n ;„ > . I . A . T ’, I lfr"’„ MADAM MAYNARD, BUBI. XJ poaa apd Modloal Medluim, 103 Weat Madlaon-at. M R d. R. M. TWKED. PIIYHIOAI, AND TEST “•dlura. 406 W®at SladUonst.; private aUUaca giteo during lha day j mnoe tbia etanln*.

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