Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, May 21, 1873, Page 8

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated May 21, 1873 Page 8
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LOUISIANA. Senator Carpenter’s Speech on the Situation in Mew Orleans. Vbe People of Louisiana Given Some Good Practical Advice. Mr. Carpenter Reviews the Durell and Kellogg Usurpation. Kkw Orleans, May 20.—Despite the terrible weather, which completely flooded the streets, at least 2,000 people of all shades and politics assembled in Exhibition Hall to hoar the address of Hon. Matt Carpenter, who bad been request* «d by many citizens to speak on the political Bituation. On being introduced by Judge llowo, Bonator Carpenter spoke substantially as follows X Within the last week I have breathed the fra grant gales of the South, and for the first time eoon this beautiful, teeming soil. lam proud to do so, and greet you as follow-citizens. lam proud and happy of this. Your soil, climate, and facilities, X boast of, too, as mine. I sympathize with your sorrows [cheers], and 1 desire to say that I know you believe a mutual interchange ol sentiment between the two sections will much conduce to Iho harmony of both ; therefore, I will speak my jmind on the subject. I trust that the gontlo tnen hero—and yon all think more of mo than to ■fluppose that I would do otherwise—enters tain Southern sentiments, while I entertain senti ments that may be different, and that any real good may arise wo must have a fair Inter change between tbo two sections. Send your Southern speakers North, gen tlemen, and they will be heard in respect and silence; therefore, even if I speak In opposition to you, I oak your silence. The Mississippi River is the great road of the future. There are eleven States looking to it for commu iiication to the sea, The Western States, who wave not this, are endeavoring to abtam artifi cial water communication, but our groat artery hero will do away with thorn all, and wo of the West boliovo that ibo acquisition of Xouisiaua to this Union was a great thing, not only for yourselves, but for ourselves, and, gen tlemen, when the groat war came, the West was moved amongst other things to keep this, and they wore willing to ride in blood boforo this Mississippi Valley should become foreign soil. What does the Northern visitor boo? A teeming soil, oven in your swamps, your highways, and every foot of ground, and ho sees your plantations deserted and mills abandoned l>y man, and coming boro to this metropolis of the South, ho finds all the energies of man chocked. What is the causo of this? If a trav eler could laud on the shores of Now England, barren and sterile, yet green and productive, ■every industry in full blast; and If ho should travel on to the West, whore forty years ago there was hardly a white man, but which is now covered with wealth, if ho should go to Chicago and soo its risen splendors, if ho should see our pooplo'contonded, our industries at work, and everything in peace and plenty; if ho suould see that comparatively unprofitable country, and should come to this garden of the world, this City of New Orleans, and boo what you boo every day, don’t you think bo would ho astonished at it ? Don’t you think so ? What would ho say at the sliriok mgs of despair of this people; of their desola tion and rum ? And, now, gentlemen, lot mo say what 1 think are some of the causes of this, and suggest my views on tbo subject manfully. There is a groat deal more about this than the mere question whether the Republicans or Dem ocrats carried this State in the last election. This may he one of the causes, but. not the only one (applause). If I should ask any man had slavery been abolished, ho would say “ yes." and if ho had been raised to equality, etc., no would bnvo said “ yos." If I had asked whether any Stake would curtail those rights, ho would say “no but I want to know whether you have taken those facts to your heart. You must do this, and lot it bear fruit in your lives. I must say hero, gentlemen, that slavery here is not abolished. Slavery is the dominion of one race over another, and docs that exist here? I know it does not in your mouths, but I feel convinced that in some definite manner it exists as it did twenty years ago. I was intor ’ viewed yesterday by a largo number of colored men, and I learned there was a fear of the white man, indefinite yet existing, and they said they wanted protec tion. They are protected as much as I They are under the same laws, and they should not telegraph to Grant, but. as individual citi zens, stand up for their rights. They are as much protected as I am. or any one. The law is open to all reached by the United States Govern ment, bat outside of tbis there is tbo law of self defense. Now, don’t let it bo undorek. .ul I have come to stir a war of races. ‘ God forbid. But, idnee I have talked with the colored people, and I know that no such thing is contemplated by them, but what I say is this, that the right of self defense is the guarantee of every man. If u man comes to burn my bouse, I shoot him. You would da it as well as I; bo should every man, —and this is not confined to race, color, or condition; gentlemen of the’white race of Louisiana, when will the peace of this country bo restored? Only when all understand this thing. It is believed at the North that a great many Southern men, young men, instead of 'leading the colored men hero by the hand to mutually benefit each other, loaf around whis ky shops all day and employ themselves at night In shooting at negroes. When a man is compelled to do a thing, he docs not do it with a good grace, and maybe, gentlemen this is the way with this people. The colored man has hia civil rights,and lot mo tell you. gentlemen,nothing will over prevent him from having them. You lot the ola issues die. Never mind them, but accept the now ones, and carry them out. [Ap plause.] Stop any lawlessness that exists. The negro has at feast a right to live, and if he can’t live one way he will another. Now, if you will take tbo colored man by tho hand and act right towards him,and Couvnico tbo Northern people of this, all will bo well. [Enthu jaetic applause.] Now, gentlemen, slavery hav ing boon abolished, you have lost its advantages, and have not yot had time to tako advantage of Your system of largo planta tions is a bad one. You must cut them up, un der tbo present system of labor. If you do so. tbis tenantry becomes thrifty farmers. I do not know a man In the North who owns a thousand acres. Each man has a imall farm, and ho will give it his entire heart, There is not a man boro but who will acknowl edge this, but lot them act on it. [Applause.] Now, would not tho aggregate wealth of tho I country in ton years bo greater for it? Just ask the question to yourselves. Another idea of tho North is, that it is pot healthy for Northern men to come boro, and I dare say some of those who have come are not very agreeable. [Loud cheers] Now, you must not judge tbo many by tho few. Wo have got some clever men in tho North. [Cheers]. They will fight for their own rights, and will protect others. You must not judgo tho many by tho few. I had a friend who came hero and made money, but that season was enough for him. For twelve mouths not a white man crossed his threshold. We are all carpet-baggers in Wisconsin, and we have a good State. \Ve have an idea that it is good to have folks come, and we don’t carewhero they come from. In fact, if wo could not get them in any other way wo would help them in, If Jefferson Davis, or any one else, come North we give him the hand of fellowship. We don't force him to leave because he is op posed to us, but we help him on. Now gentlemen, you have soil, climate, everything to back you, and tbo question is, “Are you going to ait still and seoeverytliing slipping away, or are yon going to rise up, be enterprising, help your selves, and be great ?" You once set up a lino and protected it by bayonets. This was over come by the like, and why can't you consider the pastas dead? If you are going to keep this up, tho North and West must wait; hut I tell you some day it will pass over, and the wholo country will bo ono of universal peace and har mony. Now of yonr own particular local political af fairs. [Applause.] You had an election hero last fall, or pretended you bad one, and both Kellogg and McEnery claim to have been elected. This was hold under tho State laws. You pad an Election law, which wan in rpposltion to tho Constitution; your law was unconstitutional, and, after all was fixed, you could not decide who was the Election Board. One had no returns. (Applause.] One hid returns which were declared frauds, and another had returns which wore, as you tnlnk, legal, and by which McEnery was declared elected. To decide these, the United States Court took the matter in band out of tho Stats Courts, and attempted to settle tho question. If this could bo dono constitutionally, a more Judge could any timo turn over a State, [Applause.] Tho MoEuory men did not believe lu this. There wore two Legislatures, and consequently two Senators,—Messrs. Kay and McMillan. "Wo took un both of those cases and made a full Inquiry. We wanted to boar from everybody, and every body was hoard, and the Committee was satisfied that, if the election had really elected anybody, McEnory was olecod. llmmouso enthu siasm and applause.] But we wore not well satisfied of this, and that iff what is tho matter. If the returns were truthful, Mc- Euory was elected, but as the case was present ed to us wo wore satisfied that tho election wan not fairly hold. Tho question then was, what could bo done. Kellogg was not elected at all, and McEnory was elected, if at all, by fraud. Tho logical course, then, seemed to us. that there had boon no election. Wo know not how to settle the question. We, therefore, said tho only way to do It was to send it to tho people, and have a now election. (Applause.) Wo wore all States Bights mon. I liave been one and will always be. Therefore, tho United States Government could uotgive this State a Government, and thou the only way for us to do was.to leave it to tho people themselves. But' Mr. Mor ton said wo had no right to inter fore with what had already boon dono, and tho election hill was defeated. Tho question again arises, “What is to bo dono?” I think Congress should settle the matter. Now, can there ho an honest election in Louisiana?- I don’t know but Congress will establish a gov ernment some way, and If there cannot ho an honest government established, Congress will give her a Territorial one. If the people refuse to recognize a State government, Congress will have to give them one. Now, to my colored friends—They are, they say, afraid to vote. Well, if they are from cause, then a government will have to bo furnished which will allow them to vote, and. gentlemen, if the Kellogg Government cannot snow that tho election returns wore fraudulent, I believe Congress wiU order a now election and put him out. [Applause.) What you must do in tho meantime is this: As tho President must see tho laws are executed ho must under the decree of tho United States Courts support the Kellogg Government, and you cannot help yourselves. That Duroll’s con duct was outrageous, 1 have not a doubt, [ap plause] hut Oou. Grant must support him un der the law, until Congress settles the matter. But you must keep tho peace until this outrage eons conduct of Durell is sot aside. It is not Kellogg that governs the Stale; it is not Grant, but tho law. and to it you must submit. Con gress will doubtless correct It, and I pray you, gentlemen, for God’s sake, do not injure your cause by any disturbance, and I fool convinced you will bo sot right. Turn your attention to your trades and com mercial enterprises. There is Mexico below you teeming with wealth, and open before you. There are the West India Islands, all for us, if wo do not allow Europe to stool our trado. Spain is committing tho outrages on our trade with Cuba, but wo will In tho end secure it. With those there is tho North and tho West imploring you, for God’s sake, to do something. Why don’t you lot politics alono ? Attend to your business. [Loud cheers.] The nation is wasting for you, and I implore you, sot your bouse in order that wo may bo with you.” [Cheers.] The audience then adjourned with throe cheers for “ Senator Carpenter, tho orator of tho • West.” Ho then returned, and stated that bo had not voted to defeat tho election bill in Congress, as reported, which announcement was received with loud ap plause. The assembly then dispersed. RELIGIOUS. Tlio Presbyterian Assembly at -Haiti* more •-Proceedings Yesterday* Special Dievatch to The Chicago-Tribune, Baltimore, Md., May 20,— 1n refusing, to-day, to approve tbo plan of a Central Treasury for all Boards of the Church, tbo Assembly apparently itself to an anomalous policy. Two 'financial systems are to bo maintained,—that of one treasury and that of several district treas uries, tbo churches to have option of sending contributions either to tbo Central Committoo or to tbo Special Board. This was tbo arrangement last year when tbo Central Treasury sobemo was yet an experiment. Now its friends arguo tho Church should approve olthor ono system or tho othor, and not undertake to pay tho costs of both. There are yot to be considered plans for con solidating tbo bonds, and somo of those may cause a reconsideration of to-day's action. A reconsideration of tbo centennial matter was moved this morning, and lacked only ton votes of tbo required two-thirds. It is still tbo pur pose of its opponents to defeat or modify tbo essential provisions. Herrick Johnson, of Phil adelphia, who was yesterday a strenuous advo cate of tbo project, said this morning that bo regretted its approval. A reconsideration would undoubtedly have been ordered but for the sharp parliamentary practice by which dobato was cut short. Southern men are much cha grined, but not disheartened, and hope to roach tuo question in another day. It was said to-day that tho Assembly has a vast amount of business to transact. Less than half the standing committees havo reported, and that on Bills and Overtures has propositions to submit which require careful consideration, and cannot bo properly disposed of in loss thau three days. Tho adjournment will probably oc cur on Wednesday, next week. This evening the Committoo on Homo Mis sions reported facts of general interest already sent The Tribune. Tbo reason for designating St. Louis as the place of noxt meeting la said to bo that efforts are now making to conciliate a small faction of tho Church in Missouri, known -as “Declaration aud Testimony,” It is hoped these will bo suc cessful, and that tbo reunion will bo celebrated at tbo mooting of the next Assembly. The “Declaration and Toastimouy” Church has 10,000 members. This evening tho Committee of Arrangements reported that a personal friond of President Grant had inquired if bo would receive tbo As sembly. and if so, what time would bo conveni ent. An answer was returned tbat tbo Presi dent would bo plesod to see tbo representative body of tbo Presbyterian Church on Thursday afternoon at 2 o’clock. Tbo Assembly agreed to postpone its regular business, aud accept the in vitation. [3b the Aisociated Prese,] Baltimore, May 20.— Tbo General Assembly of tbo Presbyterian Church continued its ses sion this morning, ami resolved that tbo noxt General Assembly shall convene in tbo First Presbyterian Church at St. Louis, and that tbo “ sessions ” of the churches of St. Louis shall be a Committoo of Arrangements. Unfinished business of yesterday was taken up, and tbo con sideration or tbo roport of tbo Special Commit tee on Bonovolonce and Finance was resumed. That particular feature of tho report which has given riso to such protracted discussion is that it proposes a radical obaugo in tho benevolent and financial system of tbo Presbyterian Church, in creating a permanent Central Financial Com mittee, who shall receive all benevolent contri butions and pay out or distribute tho samo to tho several Boards, who havo heretofore each levied and distributed them according to the direction of the donors, or proportionally, ac cording to tho sum determined to bo raised by tho Board. It also proposes to dispense with all paid Treasurers of tho Board. Tho Secretaries of tho various Boards wero requested to give their views of tho schomo for a grand Central Treasury, each being restricted to ten minutes. Dr. Kendall and Dr. Dickson, of tho Board of Bomo Missions; Dr. EUonwood and Dr. Low erio. of the Board of Foreign Missions; Dr. Hall, of too Committee on Ministerial Belief; Dr. Hpeer, of tho Board of Education; Dr. Jacobus, of tho Committoo on Sustoutation ; and Dr. Mc- Clelland, of tho Committoo on Froodmen, sov erally addressed tho Assembly. A majority of thorn docidodly opposed tho proposed change. After tho Socrotaries had spoken, the dobato be came general, and continued almost without in termission till noon, when a recess was taken. During the session, a telegram of fraternal erecting was received from tho Association of United Brethren, In session at Dayton, Ohio, which was received with manifestations of ap £ rotation and good will, and the Moderator was [reeled to reply. Dr. Smith, from tho Committee of Arrange ments, submitted a statement in regard to ino proposed excursion to Annapolis and Washing ton. Tho Assembly decided to visit Annapo lis on Monday next, where they will bo received by Got. Wbyto, and Washington, including a call upon tho President, on the Wednesday fol lowing. After recess tho discussion was resumed on "Benevolence and Finance/’ and finally the report was voted on seriatim, and, with a few unimportant amendments, the principal one giving the churches permission to contribute through the permanent Committee on Benevo lence and Finance, or directly to tho Board, was adopted. The subject of the publication of a free pe riodical was referred to a committee. The mat tor of confining tho claims of tho two churches at Jacksonville, Fla., was disposed of by direct ing tho Board of Church Erection to appropriate SI,OOO to reimburse the church at Jacksonville, and allowing an appeal to tho Northern churches for $5,000. At tlio evening session tho programme of go ing to Washington was changed to Thursday of this week. A resolution that baptism, as administered lu tho Catholic andalt other uuovaugolioal churches, is not Christian baptism, was tabled. To-morrow, from 12 to 2 o’clock, Is not apart for hearing foreign missionaries, and tho night session for hearing tho report of tho Committee on Foreign Missions. The Presbyterian Cliiircli* Sonlli* Little Bock, Ark., May 20.—' Tho Presbyterian Assembly mot at 9 o’clock, Aftor routine busi ness. Elder Perkins, of tho Special Committee, to whom was referred tho conflict botwoon tho Board of Trustees and tho Executive Committed la rolatiou to tho Kennedy and Parke funds, be longing to tho Churoh, recommended that the bonds In the bands of the Trustees bo paid ovor to tho Executive Committee. Tho Committee also recommended tho adoption of a series of resolutions for the guidance of the Board of ’ Trustees and Executive Committee. Aftor considerable discussion, tho Bov. Mr. Voss moved that tho further consideration of tho report bo suspend ed till 10 o’clock to-morrow, and tho papers in rolatiou to tho matter bo printed. The Bov. Mr. Bowman called up tho report of tho Committee ou Foreign Correspondence, which had been tabled. The Bev. Mr. Welsh moved to amend tho report by adding tho name of tho Chairman of the Committee ou Foreign Correspondence to tho Committee provided for by tho report, in ro latiou to bettering tho friendly relations botwoon tho synod of tho Bofonucd Churoh and tho Assembly. Carried. Dr. Brown was in sympathy with tho matter, and de sired to seo it thoroughly investigated. Tho Bov, Mr. Buest moved tho adoption of tho report, aud said tho paper seemed to bo a stop in the right direction. The report was unanimously adopted by the Assembly by a ris ing vote. On motion, Dr. J. B. Wilson offered up a fervent prayer on tho happy result Just at tained. Tbo Rev. P. H. Martin, of tho Oommittoo on the Endowment Fund, to whom was referred a memorial in relation to tbo Oommittoo on Publi cation, made a report. It was in rotation to tbo Presbyterian priuting-houeo in Richmond, Vo., which is to coat $50,000, and on which SIB,OOO havo boon paid. Tho bal onco must bo paid by tho Ist of January, 1673, and approves tuo action of tbo Publication Com mittoo. Tbo roport was received and made tho second order of tbo day for to-morrow. On motion tbo records of tho Synods of Nashville, Mississippi, North Carolina, Georgia, Virginia, and Arkansas wore approved. Tho Rov.Mr. Smoot rood tho roport of tho Oommittoo bn Foreign Correspondence, appoint ing delegates to tho various bodies as follows: Synod of Missouri, T. It. Welch. £). D.; William Dinwiddle; Cumberland Presbyterian, J. W. Pugh, L. H. Blanton ; Reform Church in Amer ica, E. Baird, D. D., L. H. Blanton; Associate Reformed Church, L. C. Voss, Joseph Bnrdwoll; Tho Assembly proceeded to the consideration of tho unfinished business of yesterday, on over ture from tbo Committoo on Bills, oud overtures from tbo Presbytery of Muhlonburg, recom mending licentiates to practice fivo years in tbo Presbytery boforo settling in regular pastoral charge. Tbo Oommittoo recommend that tho request bo denied. Tbo Bov. Mr. Wholoy thought ibis was a matter which did not belong to tbo Assomby, but should bo settled in tbo Presbytery. The Bov. Mr. Adams moved tho previous question, which was agreed to, and tho amendment that tuo Assembly enjoin tho Pres byteries to urge their licentiates to labor two years boforo settling. Tbo amendment was lost, and tbo original roport, that tbo overture bo rejected, adopted. Elder Botbcock, of tbo Auditing Committee, mado a report, which was road aud approved. Dr. Wilson road a gentle reminder in regard to tho importance of collect ing assessments in Presbyteries. Tbo Bov. Mr. Voss, of tho Committoo on Evangelical Labor, made a report, which was received, but discus sion was postponed. Tho Bov. Mr. Bowman requested that tho timo for holding tho next Bynod of Memphis bo changed from tbo 29th of October to tho 2d. Tho question was referred. Tho Assembly proceeded to tho considera tion of unfinished business, being tbo roport of tho Standing Committee on Foreign Missions, a portion of which had boon mislaid when tho report was before tho house. Tho portion of tbo roport not boforo tbo Assem bly was road by Dr. Brown. Tbo roport was ap proved. Various mission expenses wore recom mended, among them tho procuring of pious women as missionaries. On motion, tbo report was adopt ad. Tbo unfinished business of tbo morning, tbo roport of tho Committoo on Evan gelical Labor, was taken up. Tho Bov. Mr. Bowman moved to nmond tbo report ' by inserting tbo word “Missionary” in tbo caption of tbo roport. Carried. After othor amendments, tbo roport was adopted. Dr. Brown introduced a resolution that tbo Com mittoo on Systematic Bonovolonce bo com posed of tho Chairmen of the Com mittees on Bills aud Overtures, Theological Seminaries, Sustontation, Foreign Missions. Publication, Education, Evangelistic Labor, ana Schools. Dr. Bowman moved that tbo Commit tee bo composed of members of tho Committees, and not tho Chairmen, Dr. Wilson road a communication from tho Scotch delegates, stating tho reason of their non attendance, in which they regretted tbo Assembly mot so far away as Little Bock. They extended their Christian congratulations to tbo Assembly. Dr. Brown moved tbo letter be re ferred to tho Committoo on Foreign Correspon dence. Carried. Tbo Bov. Mr. Smoot road the report of Assembly Delegate John B. Qraaty, D. D., to tbo last Missouri Synod. Tbo roport was adopted, and tbo diligouco of tbo delegate com mended. An effort was mado to withdraw ono of tbo re- Sorts in relation to tbo difference between tho card of Trustees and Executive Committoo on tho Konuoday and Parko funds, After prayer by Rev. Alton Wright, at 8:35 the Assembly ad journed until 6 p. m. Tho United llrethron* Dayton, 0., May 20. —Tho fifth day’s session of tho General Conference of the United Breth ren Church convened at the usual hour, Bishop Glosbrenner in tho chair. The report of tho Committee on Missions was received and disposed of. This slightly changes tho boundaries of several missions, and unites tho lowa and North lowa Conference, subject to their option at their next annual mission. Telegrams sending greet ings were exchanged with the General Assembly of tho Presbyterian Church now in session in Baltimore, Md. Adjourned until Wednesday morning. The Baptist National Convention* Albany, N. Y., May 20.—The Baptist National Convention referred the questions as to aid ing colleges and as to the propriety of a Cen tennial Celebration in 1870, suggested by tho Executive Committee of tho Educational Com mission, to a special committee to report at a subsequent mooting, and adjourned subject to the call of tho President, Confession of a Murderer* Baltimore, May 20. —Ilallahan, condemned to death, Juno 13, for tho murder of Mrs. Lamploy, has made a confession of his guilt, implicating Nicholson as his instigator and accomplice. Ilallahan has no objection to die, but says bo wants company on the gallows. Ho avers that he choked the old lady while Nicholson struck her the death blow. Bobbery, as was well known, was the inciting cause of tho crime. Nicholson is not yet sentenced, tho case having gone to tho Court of Appeals ou exceptions. Now York Legislature, Albaky, N. Y., May 20.—Gov. Dix sent to the Assembly to-night his veto of tho Local Prohibi tion bill, and his veto was unstained. Gov. Dix objects to the Local Option bill on tho ground that it restricts tho froouom of choice of communities, and compels them to either per mit the sale of ardent spirits or prohibit tho sale of lighter beverages 5 and also because no limits are specified to tho number who may engage in tho trafllc. lie favors. local option, hut not in tho restricted souse which this hill provides. Three Men Drowned* Halifax, May 20.—An accident occurred at White Haven, Quysboro County, on the 13th Inst. Throe men from the American schooner Mary A. Taylor left tho yorsol at daylight, to go shooting. It is supposed that they capsized in the breakers, as hats and coats wore picked up. The bodies have uot boon recovered. Occau Steamship Mows* London, May 20.—Arrived out, steamships Israalia, Victorle, Abyssyuia, Franklin, Egypt, Bhino, and City of Montreal, from New xork, and tho Prussia, from Quebec. New York, Slay 2D. —Arrived, the steamships Silesia from Hamburg, Vlllo do Paris from Brest, and Franco and Java from Liverpool. Mysterious Disappearance* Evansville, Ind., May 20.—A special reports that Lyman Utter, a merchant of Litchfield, Montgomery County, 111., loft his homo a few weeks ago to 50 to Cincinnati, with a consider able amount or money on bis person. The wliolo county has been scoured, but no trace of him could bo found. It la believed that bo baa boon murdered and bis body concealed. Ho was a well-known merchant of Southern Illinois. ON THE RAIL. Tho Gongrcaalonal JGxcuralonlata Ar rive tit Onlvoaton—A Hearty Rocop tlon—A Specimen iFrontloramnn* Special Vinpatch to The Chicago Tribune, Galveston, May 20.— Tho excursionists com plotod their trip at 10 o'clock to-night. Tho city will expend $>20,000 to foto them. In return, they expect to got $6,000,000 to build up a firet-olaaa port, available for ocean steamers. Tho artillery ilrod a salute as tho train arrived. An immonao concourse was assembled to bid them welcome Many assuranccß wore given on both aides that the past should bo forgotten, and that the Fed eral Government should legislate for all sections alike. Owing to the crush and confusion, tho programme of reception and orations was not carried out. Tho party will got through hero as quickly possible, as all are in haate to boo the route of tho proposed Fort Bt. Philip Canal and tho Mississippi works, this being really tho groat object in the minds of tho Con gressmen. I shall bo able to communicate on good authority the general conclusions at which the Congressmen shall havo arrived on Friday. It is sufficient to say, at present, that they will sot their faces against loading the Mississippi project with any other sohomos. A singular occurrence happened to-day south of Dallas, whore wo stopped to take wood. A Texan, mounted on a mustang, came suddenly galloping out of tho woods toward ns. When ho neared the cars ho shouted to tho driver to hold on, as ho wanted to search the train for a mur derer. Tho thing was so sudden that scarcely any one noticed it. When ho shouted those words ho was directly In front of the door near which your correspondent was sitting, and as ho scrambled ferociously on board, tho latter observed that ho had a navy revolver in his right hand, behind his hip, holding it downwards, with his finger on tho trigger. Ho passed quickly to tho other end, and tho train at that instant mov ing, ho Jumped off, peering eagerly into the windows as the train passed. Ho was a wild figure, standing, revolver in hand, scowling after us as wo loft. Nobody knows what his true object was. Tho laborers said that a man was murdered in that district a few nights before, and that this man's sister had boon out raged. Either case might justify this curious intrusion. ** The programme bore will bo hurried through with all decorous haste, aud wo shall next and finally bo heard from at Now Orleans, when tho party will immediately break up. THE DOCTORS. meeting of tho Illinois State medical Association. Special Dismteh to The Chicago Tribune. Bloomington, HI., May 20.— Tho State Medi cal Society convened in Durloy Hall to-day at half-past 10 o’clock. About fifty delegates woro present, and to-night at least throe times that number are in the city. Ohicago is represented by Dre. T. M. Wilder, ? 0. W. Chaffee, T. D. Pilch, J. H. Hutchison, W. E. Quinn, P. H. Davis, E. L. Holmes, and Prof. Andrews. Tho Convention was addressed in an eloquent speech of welcome by Dr. Thomas P. WorroU in behalf of tho County Society; by Qon. J. J. Bloomfield lor the city, and J. A. Jackman for tho Board of Education. Kesponsos woro make by Dr. Andrews, Dr. W. P. Pierce, of Lomont, and Dr. McArthur, of Rockford. Tho Hon. Hamilton Spencer, in be half of tho Bar, addressed a few words to tho Convention, and was responded to by Dr. Cul ver of Qroonvillo. Tbo names of delegates wore handed in, after which tho mooting adjourned until 2 p. m. In tho afternoon, Dr. White, of Bloomington, road a report for tho Committee on Surgery, which, after some discussion, was adopted. Dr. Hamilton, of Kane, road a supplemental report, on fractures, which was adopted after some dis cussion. Mr. Keith, of New York, spoke a few words in favor of cosmalino, the new surgical dressing. Dr. Fitch, of Chicago, read a paper written by Dr.HHoltz t also of Chicago, on the use of strych nine in diseases of tho eye. Dr. Holmes, of Chicago, road a report on turaorn of the eye, which was adopted. Dr. Allen, of St. Louis, de

livered a lecture m tho evening to a largo as semblage. Tho members of tho Convention will visit the institutions of this oity and Nor mal, to-morrow. SPORTING. Pigeon-Shooting - noac-Baii—Boat ing Special Dispatch to The Chicago Tribune. Bloomington, 111., May 20.— The ten-bird handicap svroepstako shooting-match, this after noon, between Capt. Bogardus, Milos L. John son, P. W. Bontloy, and Kloinman, was won by Bogardua. The scoro stood: Bogardua, 9; Kloinman, 7; Bontloy, 4; Johnson, 0. J3ontl-y was handicapped at twenty-five yards, tho others at thirty. A flvo-bird match botwoen Johnson and Kloinman stood: Johnson, X; Kloinman, 4. Special Dispatch to The Chicago Tribune. New Yobk, May 20.—Maurico Daly has re plied to Ganders challenge, accepting it on condition that tho game bo played before tho Ist prox., or after the tournament. Qarnior wishes to play between tho 6th and IGth prox. It is thought, however, that the difference can be amicably adjusted. New York, May 20.—Baseball—Philadolphlas, 6 ; Bosolutos, 3. Special Dispatch to The Chicago Tribune. Detroit, Mich., May 20.—Orchard-Lake Ho tel, near Pontiac, was opened to-day for tho present season with a regatta snort, which was attended by tho boat-clnbs of this city. Tho principa race! was a sweepstake for which com petitors were Allegan and Excelsior of Excel sior Boat Olub, of Detroit; Hardee of the Detroit Boat Olub, Mr. Goodsell, of tho Orchard Lake Olub. Tho race, a mile and re turn, was easily won by Excelsior in about 17 minutes. The taco for four-oared boats woe easily won by “Dream/* of tbe Detroit Club. The Modoc War* Ban Francisco, May 20.— Gov. Booth, at tho request of many oitizons of Yroka. conferred with Gon.Bchoflold with reference to the proprie ty of raising a company of sharpshooters and scouts to fight the Modocs, and for the purpose of protecting the lives and property of settlors in tho extreme northern portion of this State. Gou. Schofield received the proposition favora bly. To-day Gov. Booth received a letter from tho General informing him that tho services of a company of volunteers to tho number of fifty will bo accepted on following terms: Find tbalr own arms, ammunition, tho Government to furnish rations; tho company when organized to report for service to Gen. Davis* headquarters, at tho lava-bod. In accordance with this decision, Adjt. Foote ad dressed a letter to J. O. Burgess, of Yroka, authorizing liim to raise such a company. Tho company so raised will bo organized and accept ed as part of (ho National Guard. Its officers will bo duly commissioned by tho Governor. (jroat Struggle for Coal Landi. New York, May 20.—A groat struggle is said to bo prevailing in Sbamokiu, Penn., for tbo pos- Bcstiiou of over 10,000 acres of land in tbo antbra cite coal regions, valued at $20,000,000. Ono party has burned three houses which tho other side Had erected, and retaliation is now threat ened. O. 11, Wheeler, of Now York, represents one side, and the Beading Bailroad Company the other. Tho Dixon Disaster* Dixon, May 20.—Two more of those who wore injured by tho bridge disaster, Mrs. Wilcox and the eldest daughter of E. B. Barker, cannot long survive. Mrs. Ohoney and Charles Murray, tho Station Agent of the Northwestern Bailroad, are slowly improving. Agricultural Items. St. Louis, May 20.—A special dispatch to the Republican from Austin, Texas, says that grass hoppers, In innumerable numbers, have made their appearance in that Stale, and are laying waste all vegetation. In some localities they have entirely destroyed tho corn, consuming it down to a level with tho ground. They seem to be moving northward, and it Is feared that Wis consin, Illinois, Kansas, and Nebraska will be visited. Tho Democrat this morning publishes a large hatch of correspondence from all parts of Mis souri, Southern Illinois, Kansas, and lowa, which predicts a largo and excellent wheat crop, but short crons of oats and corn. Memphis, May 20.— Tho reports of the condi tion of tho cotton orop throughout this section ore very discouraging. Owing to tho backward spring and cool rains, a bad stand was bad, and the hard-beating rains during the past week are ISDAY, MAY 21, 1873. boating down the plants, added to which the caterpillars have mado their appearance in Im mense numbers, and aro destroying both cotton and corn, causing groat despondency. Special Diepatch to The Chicago Tribune, Spuing field, May., 20.— 1n a conversation to-day with ' prominent agriculturists from the southern part of this State, they re ported the winter wheat in fair condition, with the prospects of a heavy crop. Oats and spring wheat throughout thin section aro not so extensively sown as last year. Corn is pretty well all planted, and in standing well. Altogether the crop prospects are encouraging, STREET-CAR ACCIDENTS. Two serious street-car accidents occurred yes terday afternoon, causing the instant death of ono little boy and tho probable death of an other. The first of ihoso occurred at half-past 1, at the corner of Archer avenue and Twenty second street. A little boy 8 years old, named Willie Tucker, In attempting to cross tho street In front of car No. 1, was overtaken and knocked underneath tho front wheels. Tho fleshy part of his right thigh was tom off, and tho bone was fractured before tho homos could bo stopped, lie was taken to tho County Hos fiital, whore tho physicians decided that araputo ion would bo necessary. Tho little follow was so low at a late hour lout night that It was believed bo would dio. His parents reside at No, 70 Purple street. • Tho second accident occurred at 6 o’clock, on Milwaukee avenue, near Division street. A little boy, C years old, named Albert Nelson, whoso parents reside at No. 61 Dixon street, in at tempting to steal a ride on car No. 61, of the Milwaukee avenue lino, fell beneath the front wheels, which passed over his head, instantly killing him. The driver, William Souolo, was arrested, and locked up in the Chicago Avenue Htation, to await tho result of tho Coroner’s In quest. THE QUEEN’S BIRTHDAY. A mooting of tbo General Oommittoo of Ar rangements for tbo English banquet, to bo hold at the Bborman Houso on Friday evening, Queen Victoria's birthday, was held at Obarloy Horn’s last evening. The Committee on Ban quet reported that five toasts bad boon agrood upon. Tbo Oommittoo on Finance reported that ISS tickets bad boon disposed of. Tbo Oommit too on Programme reported a programme. All tbo reports wore concurred in, and tbo mooting adjourned. CITY ITEMS. This morning at 1 o’clock Officers Moohavo and Mitchell discovered firo in an ash-barrol in front of No 00 Market street. They quickly ex tinguished It. Hut for tho discovery tho result would have boon serious. Tho Superintendent of Police yesterday issued printed circulars to tho force, containing tbo text of tbo law relating to cruelty to animals, and an order directing every officer to carry out its pro visions. The Society for tbo Prevention of Cruolty to Animals will, by ibis order, roceivo valuable assistance. Yesterday evening at 7 o’clock, the steam barge McGrath ran into tbo Lake street bridge. Tho mainmast of tho barge was broken off, and an omnious of tho Lumberman's lino, which was just going off tho bridge, was some what damaged. Attempt to Wreclc n. Railroad Train. New Yore, May 20.—A passenger reports tnat about 1:15 this afternoon an attempt was made to wreck tho express train on the Now York Cen tral Bailroad, duo at Albany at 1:30 p. m. Tho train was running at high speed, when tbo en gineer discovered a tie placed across tho track. Tho locomotive struck the tie and throw it clear of tho track. Tho traiu was stopped, and tho track examined and found all right. Who Fired at Gov. Kellogg 7 New Orleans, May 20.—Melvin M. Cohen, an attache of tho Picayune, was arrested to-day, charged with shooting at William Pitt Kellogg, on May 7, with tho intention of killing him. lie was bailed iu $5,000. It is well known that Cohen was on Camp street when tho shot wos fired on Magazine street. Convention of Civil Englnoorii Louisville, May 20.—A number of distin guished civil engineers of tho country arrived at the Galt House this evening, more are oxpoctua in tbo morning. They are members of tho Amer ican Society of Civil Engineers, which moots hero to-morrow. A Largo Verdict* Aldant, May 20.— 1n the Circuit Court, to-day, tho jury, under direction of Judge Danfortb, re turned a verdict of $654,002 in favor of tho peo ple and against Thomas O. Fields, for money paid Fields as claims of firemen. A stay of pro ceedings was granted for twenty days. Tho Labor Question* St. Louis, May 20.—Two hundred teamsters, •employed in tho bridge tunnel excavation, struck to-day for an increase of wages. DEATHS. McINTOSH—On Sunday morning, at 4 o'clock, at tho residence of his slstor, Mrs. J. G. Jones, 779 Butterfield st., William Claude, oldest son of tho late Rev. A. and Fannie Mclntosh, aged 24 years, 8 months, II days. ** Ho sloops in Jesus, blessed sleep. From which none over wake to weep.*' Funeral from above residence, to Qmnn Chapel, Wednesday, 31st, at 10 o’clock a. m. Friends of deceased and family are cordially invited to attend. FOSTER—At the residence of his brother, Dr. A. 11. Foster, on May 20, Myron P. Foster, aged 23 years. . %3T Now England papers please copy. GAGE—May 30, Mrs. R. M. Gage, formerly widow of Gideon M. Jackson, sgod til years. Funeral on Thursday, May 20, at 10 o’clock a. m., from horlato residence, No. 1434 , Wabash-av., by carriages to Calvary Cemetery. MORRIS—Id this city, May 19t Jennie Reiser, wife of George Morris, seed 28 years. Tho remains will bo taken to Poni. Ind., for Interment. WANTED—FEMALE KEEP. ■nr ANTED-A GIRL FOR GENERAL HOUSEWORK. iT at 35 Johnson-plaoe, between Thirty-eighth and Thlrty-nlath-sta.T two blocks west of Collage Qrovo-av. MISCELLANEOUS. ASnOLZ. MANUFACTURER ORRAGOARPETS, • comer Mohawk and Menomlnoo-sts. Custom work promptly attended to. Carpets for sale. Cash paid for watches, jewelry, old gold, silver, firearms, and all goods of value, at the Exchange Loan Ofilco, 203 Kaat Madlson-st. /'tOLONY-ALL WISHING TO GO WEST CAN DO xj so with tho A. A W. Colony, at trltllng expense; boaltby climate; rich soil; no irrigation; host olianoo settlors will over have to secure free homos. 169 Madison st., No. 8. CASH PAID FOR OAST-OFF CLOTHING AND miscellaneous goods of any kind, by sending a letter to I. QBLDER, Loan Ofilce, bfri State-st. INVENTORS, CALL AT STONER'S INVENTORS* X Bureau. D. STONER A CO., Patent Solicitors and Negotiators, 125 South Clark-st.; want to oxohango a man ufacturing business for a patent right or real estate. Mrs. randazzo, late op aluanv, n. y., bogs leave to Inform the ladles of Chicago that she Is prepared to color ladles' faded switches (by an entirely now process) any shade, from a light brown to a deep black. Warranted not to fado sooner than tho natural color. Depot, 131 Twonty-socond-st., up-itnlrs. Troy laundry, tbsouth lincoln-st., near Madison. Family washing mado a specialty. Work called for and delivered free of charge. G. WILLSEY, Proprietor. The stock op upholstery goods of the late HENRY PHILLIPS, 487 SlMo-at., still continue* for sale. TO CONTRACTORS—I WANT TO BUILD A BLOCK of dwellings, ousting.s3o,ooo, will pay half cash and balance in suburban lands. Address X 56, Tribune office. WANTED— MEN WITH 80MB CAPITAL TO COR respond, ulth a vlow to roannfaoturlnK agricultural implement*, or to starting any legitimate luanafaelurlng business in this place; native lumber plenty and cheap; railroad communication in all directions, and a first-class market at our doors: a No. 1 point for a starch factory. Address OICOUUB A. HAILEY, Corresponding Hoorota ry QJonwood Manufacturers' Association, Qlonwood, lowa. UTANTHD-A GOOD MILCH GOAT CHEAP FOl i Y cash; no fancy prices wanted. M Foator-st., oil llai rlson-it. WANTKD— AN ICE-BOX. APPLY AT NO. 38 North darkest., between Band 11 o’clock, Wedues day. SEWING MACHINES. AN «85 GROVER A BAKER SEWING-MACHINE, handsome table and cover, almost now, price s3o* 7 Kast Elghteenth-st, A BAKER'S BEWINO-MAOIIINRB-OEN- VjT oral utfieo, 1W titato-at.: branch oltloo, U72 Wabash* av. Persons having old Grovur A llakor eowlug-maomnoß are Invited to cell and soo the now iniprovetueuts, and hear sometlUng to their advantage. (LJINGKU - HKWINQ MACHINES—WEST HIOK OJV p 1100 Of NICHOLS A PIUUSON, HI South Halstod-at. Machines aold or rented on easy monthly payments, and sowing given when reijulrod. __ SINGER SEWING MACHINES-NOUTII SIDE OF tlco, No. 121 North Clark-st., corner Ohio, Machine* sold or rented on easy monthly payments; open evening*. SINGER OFFICE OF A. J. MKLOUEUT, 318 SOUTH lUlatcd-st., machine* sold on monthly payment* aud rented. Open evenings. __ __ riMIB NEW FLORENCE BKWINQ MACIIINE-WE X call special attention to recent Improvement* mad® la tho Florence, alio to tho now and olvgaut stylos of cases added to our list. To moot tho views of those preferring a machine feeding tho work away from tho operator, wo havo made Nos. 13 and 11, which combine tho desirable features to bo found In maohluoa made by other*, with all the peculiar excellencies of tho Horonoo. WM, It. SHARP A CO.. Oeaeral Agents, 2M Hlnto-st.. Chicago. WHEELER A WILSON SEWING MACHINES, W the usw improved sold or rf/V/h 1 ,? 11 PM J monthly payments. BURNHAM A FLANNERY, City Agents, ohfs* IMStale-it. HORSES AND CARRIAGES. Ab wr have a OIIOIOE LOT OP ItORfIBR, woulrtinvlto buyer* to call and aolaatt every bone guaranteed aa aold, Room at 10 o’clock for aovonty-nvo Rood lioraoa. WonHaorao roan, or Ida wile, call to-day and buy a No. I pair of muloa, at SOI and 263 BUte-at. BHADLUYA WIIiLB. ______ A LABOR VARIRTY OF BOOKAWAYB, BA rouohoa. Juinp-aoate, aUdo-aoat*, and buggloaj low price*. 27 and W South ulinton-it. 11.11.1111.1.. TntTgkntlbman 'having YOUNG IIOnSKS Ux. that ho would llko trained to double and eltislo liar ooaa and Raddle by a responalblo party in tbo city, ad droaa V 67, Tribune olflco. A FINK ABBOBTMHNT OP OARUIAOKS, PllAß ton*, buffalo*, do., of moat approved atyloa, at tow price*. BJ7 Btato-at. I*. L. SMITH. F" OR SALE-TWO DRAFT HORSKS, TWO EX press horses, one buggy burse i would ozouango latter for smaller horse, weighing from 800 to 000 lbs. Apply at coal offloo, 183 Souib Oanal-st. FOR BALE-PAIR OF IlORBRS; can trot in Smlnntosjgood saddle pony: single horse, can I rot In 8:10. and several good drifora. M. O. WlLtluß A DUO,, 167Mlchlgan-ar. TfUJR SALE-OVER ONE HUNDRED CARRIAGES X* of all varieties from first-class makers at reasonable £rloos, st 833 and M 5 West Randolph-st. O. L. BRAD- FOR HALE-THB BEST HORSE IN TUB OITY FOR a lady or gentleman. top (10227, and harness. Homo sound, kind, and can trot lu B#s also, a fast colt, at barn In roar of low) Wabash-av. TBOR BALE-GOOD FAMILY OR BUSINESS IIORRR X 1 (man); No, I under thosaddle. Prlcosls7. inquire of FOREMAN, p„ 0. A St. Bt, L. Freight House, cor* nor Halsted and Carroll-sts. THOR SALE—BOMB VKRY STYLISH FABT-RTEP- X* ping road-borsoa; all kind and well-broken. Can bo soon at No. 77 Twolfth-st.-for tho next few day. IBOR SALE—SEVERAL DRIVING, WORK, AND A 1 osprosshorses, at a groat bargain. Also topbuggy, sluglo and double harness. 70 West Monroo-st. . For salr-small pony for aw. can he soon at WHEN'S Stable, South Park-av. and Twenty suth-st. T HAyn FOR SALE LIGHT AND HEAVY EXPRESS X and aollTfirjrwatrons of all kinds; also two second-hand buggies, at No. S6I South Oanal-at. IF ‘YOU ARB IN WANT OF A TOP OR OPEN buggy, road, or business wagon, tbo tilaco to pur. cliaio Is FLETCHER. LAZEAR A OHKNEY'B,_32S Blafo-st., oroornorof Sedgwick and Dlvislon-sta. They make a bettor buggy for loss money than any manufactur ers In the world. JR. BROCKMAN, 100 TWENTY-SBOOND-ST.. • has for sale, or exchange, now and second-hand open and top-buggies, business and ozprosa wagons, a few good light and hoary horses, single and double harness, oneolaronoo, landau, and cloio carriages. WE WILL SELL OR TRADE FOR A HEAVIER horso, a first-class aaddlo pony, 7 years oM, 600 tbs weight; perfectly gentle; has always boon used by a lady; mason for soiling, the lady got married. Apply to SMITH A KELLY, 43 South Warkot-at, WANTED-FOUR PAIR HORSES, ONE MIORSE platform spring, ono covered p&sioogor, carry eight people, suitable Tor s!do*Bhow business. Inquire at 129 west Maillson-st., Wild Men Borneo Show. D. K. PRESCOTT. "Wr ANTED—TO PURCHASE—A LIGHT WAGON OR f» good running goar. Address note to A. BENNETT, No. 8t La Sallo-st., Room 3, stating prlco and whore it may be seen. \\T ANTED-A GOOD DRIVING HORSE, FOR » which 1 will exchange a now buggy. 175 West Ad* ams-st. ■\V ANTKD -* T 0 HIRE AN EXPRESS WAGON FOR »> twonr three weeks, at 239 South Oanal-st. BUSINESS CHANCES. A MANUFACTURING BUSINESS FOR SALE that Is now paying S6OO not profit per month, and no edorfc being made, simply tho regular trade of a dull season: amount of purchase about sls, DUO. It wlllbo sold for $5,000 cash, .balance la 6 and 13 mouths, approved paper, on ro&l citato. Any oao wishing to stop Into a snug established business will tind this a good opportune ly. Addrois X 48, Tribune office, A RETAIL GROCERY, DOING A BUSINESS LAST year with a not protlt of about $6,000, fjr sale, on ao count of 111 health. Address F 76, Tribune office. A PARTY WHO IS OBLIGED TO LEAVE THE city, offers a well-established total and light jobbing bußinoßs, for Bala, Amount of capital required from s6,oltf to SIO,OOO. Address V 66, Trlbano office. A SNUG' LITTLE STATIONERY AND NOTION business, beautifully located, to bo sold Immediately at S3OO cash, or S4OO on time. X 6, Trlbuno olUco. A RARE CHANCE—FOR SALK-A FIRST-CLASS sample-room of woII-oatabUshod reputation, for cash, tho owner withdrawing from business on account of ill* health. Address by mall, Room 23 Metropolitan Block. MR. 15. VON HAREN. A SPLENDID OPENING FOR A BATH-ROOM or trunk business. Apply to Pekin Tea Company, 876 Htato-st, ANY PARTY HAVING $5,000 OAN FIND A SAFE investment in tbo manufacture and salo of an article nsed la ovory family. Will guarantee a profit of SIO,OOO In six months. Como and investigate, at Room S3 Kuhns’ Hotel, Doarborn-Bt., between Madison and Monros. A GOOD THING, WITH LARGE PROFITS, TO A manufacturer of cabinet or nthor woodwork, for sale choap. STONE A SKINNER, 110 Doarborn*Bt., Room_6. Business interests sold, partners piio oured. Really goad openings on hand for man with S3OO to SIO,OOO. Worth invuatlgatiug. J, E. KIMBALL, 126 Doarborn-st. Drug and prescription store for sale; good situation; no concurrence. Good chance fora man with little capital. V 80, Tribune ofllce. FINE, CLEAN STOCK OF DRY GOODS AND No tions for salo, or exchange for city or country real os* late. Addrois for throe days F 63, Tribune office. Good chance for grocery, hardware, drug, shoo, furniture, or other store, on Wcntworth av,, near Thlrty-tlrst-st. Rapidly building up, and will I"nt cboan. ILMEARS. 2QU Lafiftiltst. WOOLEN MILL FOR SALE, 90 MILES FROM GUI* cage. Will give great bargain for cash and other Croporty, or will sell an Interest to ono understanding the uslncss and take other property and cash. J. W. 11KDKNBEUO, Room 4, 09 East Madlson-st. cjonn buys a large cash business that U Is a business, and ono that will boar lovcstiga* tion. This Is a fine opportunity for two active young men with a few hundred. 233 West Lako-st. (SI onn WILL HUY A HAIiF INTEREST IN A ibL.l/UU woll-estahllscod ca«b business, paying hill that amount monthly. 137 South Ojark-at., jtoomj&__ LOST AND FOUND. T OST—$lO REWARD—FROM PARK RIDGE, A Jj bl«ck Newfoundland Blut, answers to tho name of Flora, ha* extra tees ou inside hind foul; lost hoard from at Jefferson, coming to Chicago; ihoahovo toward fill bo paid on delivery at 391 West Lako-st. F. TALL MADGE. LOST— SUNDAY, ON FIFTY-FIRST-ST., A SMALL bay niaro with small white streak on forohoad, one foro log knoo-sprung; rope around bornook; good reward paid on her return to 26 East Kintle-st. Lost-single pearl ring in small ring box; tho finder will confer a favor by leaving It a( HIIURLY A CO.’S jewelry store. No. 65 South Clark-st. Lost-will the party who found a pair of boots la Vaughn 'bus, Monday, please return them to Mr. VAUGIIN, or leave thorn at bi and 86 La- Salle-st., Room 25. Lost-on the night op may u, on omaiia train, O. A N. W. R. U., near Geneva, 111., a pqrto monnato containing about $45 to SGO in monoy, and ticket, Chicago to San Francisco, No. KW, Any person return ng portomonnaio and ticket to A. A. WEST, Gonova, 111., may keep tho money. Lost-from our delivery wagon, on sat ueday evening, between Madlson.st. and Hubbard court, a parcel of linen carpeting. Fivo dollars reward will be paid for tho return of the same to our office, 128 Doaruom-st. O. M. AL. MUNQEIt. f ost-the lady who found a pooketbook Jj In aTwolfth-st. 'bus. Mondaymorolng, will.Audithe owner by addressing Miss M. L. LANE, 563 West Toy. lor-st. . FOUND-ASTRAY-A BAY MARE; PROVE PROP orty, pay charges, and take awoy. Inquire oi J. B. WITHEY, corner of West Ohio and Noble-sts. STRAYED— ON SUNDAY, MAY 18. BETWEEN 3 and 4 o'clock p. m., from tho wood and coal yard of Daniel T. Elston, foot of Wost Grovo-st., North Branch, a young. Qne-brod flow, heavy with calf, aged 5 or 6: color rod, with whlto spot on Hank, white bsg, teats covered with warts, short straight horns. Tho person returning her to tho owner will receive $lO reward. DANIEL X. ELSTON, foot West Grovo-st., N. 8., or 216 North Car poutor-st. STOLKN-FROM THE CORNER OF MADISON and LaS&llo-sts., a bay maro about 14 hands high, whlto stripe on forehead, right front foot white: square box leather top buggy, dark color; light single harness; rod lap robe. N. FT MERRILL, 13 Otis Block. fTAKEN UP-ONI? DARK BROWN HORSE. ABOUT J. 17 hands high. Can be found at HENDRICKSON'S boarding and livery stables, 804 and 806 West Madlson-st. rPAKEN UP—SUNDAY, A STRAY COW; OWNER i. can have hot by proving and paying charges, at 400 East Indlana-at. FXNANCIAIi. FOR SALE—S3,2OO ADJUSTED CLAIMS AGAINST Lamar insurance Company. Address V 81, Tribune office. Money advanced at lassen's loan office; latoJnoubs A Co., on diamonds, watches, and other vaiuabloa. 177 Clark-st., corner of Monroe, Room 5. Money to loan on real estate, sorb years at 9 and 10 per cent, In sums from SI,OOO to $20,000. Short tlmo commercial paper wanted. Loans on collaterals or house* ou leased ground. G. S. LACEY A CO., 119 Doarhorn-st. ■\f ONEYTOLOANON HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, 111 houses on loused hud, suit irrmrl collateral* at 143 South Clark-at., Itoom 6. K. WiNNB. __ 1U ONItYTO LOAN ON GOOD SECURITIES. PHIL i>J, chase-money mortgage* bought and sold. LKVI >VINU A CO., IM Doarhoni-at. TVTONEY TO LOAN IN LARGE SUMS ON FIRST IH class improved or unimproved Chicago foal estate; purchase money mortgages wanton. J. D. HARVEY, Real Katato and Loans, 171 Lahallo-sL fPOT.bAN-S2.WO FOR 6 MONTHS ON FIRST-OLASS L security. KIRK HAINES, Rooms U aud 13 llonoro Block. rpo LOAN-MONEY IN SUMS. SI,OOO OR MORE X on elly real estate or Improved Illinois farms. B. L. FRABE, 70 West Madlson-sL rro ioAN-i have «9.000 to loan on chi. i oago real estate for five years. ALFRED JAMES, southwest corner Madison and Clark-st*. Viric iiavis fund’s on hand to loan on real Vr estate. Wo buy and sell real estate, commercial nanor, bonds, stocks, local securities, and do a general financial business. .1. MoCOUD 4 Ca, 103 Doarbornat. Jewelry, and a miscellaneous lot of goods, for salo at half price to pay charges, at BAUrLE'li'o lioan Olllce, 2011 East Maillaon-st. i' 67i~nnr\ T0 loanonTnbide REAL ESTATE UJJ * / In sums from SII,OOO to SIO,OOO, by I). O. i T, j. NIUIIOLS, No. lUI Olnrk-st., corner Alooroo, Rooms 8 and 0. AUCTION SALES. CHATTEL MORTGAGE SALK On SATURDAY MORNING, May 24, at XO o'clock a. ro., of tho 2-story and basement frame building, No. 704 wabosb-av., with ground lease; long time. Also bods and adding, carpets, stoves, and general house hold furniture, crockery, and glassware. Sole positive. acoKCua a. hautman, Constable and Auctioneer. AUCTION SALES. By WM. A. BUTTERS & CO. THE SALE AT THR TREMONT HOUSE WILL mt ooasn?i3sr“o*oax> Tills Morning nt 10 o'clock. WM. A. BUTTBHS & OO. t Auctioneers. ON WEDNESDAY, MAT 22, FINE NEW TOP BUGGIES, OPEN WAGONS, _ Phaeton*, Democrat and Bsprota Wagon*, Doobl* and Single Harnou, * . AT AUCTION. At 86 and B1 Wont Waililngton-at., Woclnoiday morntnf, at 10 o’clock. WM. A. BUTTERS A 00., Auctioneers. ON THURSDAY, MAY S3, XJIEVST GOODS, Roadjr-Mado Clothing, Straw Goods, Carpeting, Boota and Shoo*, Ac,, AT AUCTION, On THURSDAY, May S3, at 9% o’clock, 66 and 57 Sooth Canal at. WM. A« BUTTERS A CO., Auctioneers. GEAND AUCTION SALE ONE HUNDRED LOTS, • By WM. A. BUTTERS & CO., On Monday, May SO, 1 ST'S, AT CLYDE, Two miles west of tlio Glty Limits, on the line of the 0., B. & Q. E. 8., and 0. & a. W.B, E. This !s one of tbo most desirable sabuxbs about Chi cago Tbo streets are well graded, sidewalks laid, and trees planted. There is a good school, and daring the present season tbe town of Oicoro intends erecting a fine school building, Tbo advantages of Clyde over all other suburbs are that It lies on tbe line of tbo most accommodating railroad running out of Chicago) Is accessible by trains at all boars of tbo day and night, and tbo faro only 15 cents) tbo ground is bigb and dry and is well drained. Tbo lots aro all 60x160. A de lightful Park will bo laid ont near tbo centre of the town. A Cbnrob la now being built at a cost of $7,000. Sale to bo positive and without reserve. Tho titlo is perfect and property freo of incumbrance TERMS—Ono*third cash, balance in one and two years at 8 per cent interest. A deposit of S6O on aob lot will bo required on tbo day of sale. A SPECIAL TRAIN Will leave the Depot of 0.) B. & Q, E, B. at II a. n. oa day of sale f and a splendid Lnnob will be provided for all. Freo passes will bo furnished to those desiring to at tend tbo sale, by W, H. OXiAEKB, Proprietor, Boom 3 Chamber of Commerce, or WM, A. BUTTERS & 00,» Auctioneers, 66 & 67 South Canabst. By GEO. 1\ GORE & CO. GKEAT SALE, BY CATALOGUE, OP 1,000 O-A-SESS Boots, Sloes,ol® On Wednesday, May 21, at 91-2 a. m, This will bo tbo largest and finest salo of tho season. In tho assortment will bo found flnoUnoa of New York, Philadelphia city mado goods in Wom.'i, Misses’, and Children’s wear. GKO. P. GORE 4 GO., AncU., 22. 21 and 26 Randolph-st. j±rr «A.*trotion- Special Sale of W. G. Crockery, On THURSDAY, May 23. at 9M o’clock. 30 crates of W. G. Crockery; 10 casks of W. O. Crockery. , '* GEO. P. GORE 4 00., Auctioneer!. Tty ELieON & FOSTER, ASSIGNEE’S SALE NEW FURNITURE .A.T .A.TTCTION, FRIDAY MORNING, May 23, at 10 o'clock, at our Salesroom, 87 Markot-at., consisting of Bureaus, Tables, Bedsteads, Mattresses, Lounges, Sofas, Pillows, Comforters, &0., &o. Also a no-top Buggy, By order of GEO. "W. CAMPBELL, As signee. ELISON & POSTER, Auctioneers. HOUSE AND LOT, "With Elegant Grounds, NO. 581 HDBBABD-ST., At Auction, On Saturday Morning, May 24, at 10 o'cloct ON THE PREMISES. Houso two-story frame, with brick basement; lot 100 foot front on Hubbard-st., by 217 foot deep on Wood-st.; Grounds fitted up in splendid stylo. This property hasbeen. occupied for several years past by Frantz Arnold, Esq. TERMS OF SALE CASH. TITLE PERFECT. For Information regarding tbo property apply to WILL IAM ANDREWS, Room No. 16, 163 LaSallo-st. ‘ ELISON 4 FOSTER, Auctioneers. By TAYLOR & HARRISON, OIL PAINTINGS. Having this day received instructions from the owners to sell every Painting now on exhibition at 189 West Madison-st., TUI. WEDNESDAY EVENING. Mat SI, at 7VJ o'clock, regardless of cost, wo shill positively soil them without f °N s . r if.—ParUoa having purchased Painting" at Saturday or Monday's sales wilt forfeit their deposit unless tbo Painting, are taken and paid for before this evening's sale. TAYLOR 4 HARRISON, AuoUoueers. ATTRACTIVE STOCK OF Dry Goods, Notions, Eto., at Auction. This morning, at 9« o’clock. Sllko, Bilk Scarfs, Para sols and Umbrellas, Mohairs, Grenadines, Poplins, Striped and Cheeked Swiss Muslins. Ribbons, Velvets, Shawls, Balmoral Skirts. Kid and Llalo Thread Gloves. Goats’ Furnishing Goods; largo lino of Jewelry and Fancy Goods, Notion*, ©to., etc. _ . . By TAYLOR 4 HARRISON, Auctioneers, SI and S3 South Canal-st By BRUSH, SON & CO. Extensive solo of Household Goods, Furni* turo, Carpets, &0., &0., at 41 South Oanal-st.* Saturday, May, 24, at 10 a. m. BRUSH, SON & 00., Auctioneers. TWO MILLION DOLLAES. GEEAT CLOSING OUT. TBUSTEES’ SALE REALAND PERSONAL PROPERTY Belonging to the OHIOAGO LAND COMPANY, AT POIIUO AUCTION, On Wednesday, tbs 181b day of Jane, 1873, By the articles of tho association of said Company, It Is [irovldod that all tho property la thohanda of the Trustees a the moath of dune, 1873, uuut bo sold at auction, foe cash, to close tho trust. Tho realty!* centrally located la the CITY OS' OIII OAQO, and Is valued at $1,800,000, and composed largely ,of rlvur and oaual frontage, docked and ready lortmraodT. ato use. Alsu, a large Dumber of vaoantlota In tbo iinme dlatovlolnltyoflhouock»,all well adapted for business purposes. The title to this property Is unquestioned, having been bold and owned by tho Association fur twenty years. The personal property consists uf notes boating 7 pet com. Interest, having from one to live years to run, and amounting to about ife7W),ooo. These uotos worn received tor deterred payments on land bought from tho Ouraptoy by tho makers thereof, and tliolr payment la scoured by mortgage on the same. TKUMS OF SALE, CASH. The personal property will be ready for transfer and delivery Immediately after the salo. Purchasers uf realty will be required to make a deposit on the day of sale of 10 per cent on tho amount of their purchase, the balanoo to he paid within thirty days, eras soon after the sale as deeds can he made and delivered. BIAHLON D. OODEN, I* H. HEKOIIKII. GUOKUU WATSON, Chicago, March It, 1873. Trustee#. H. B. UOOUK, Secretary, „ _ . dnice with Ogdon, Bheldon A Co.. Room M. No. 173 U* BaUo>il,

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