Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, May 24, 1873, Page 8

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated May 24, 1873 Page 8
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THE INDIANS. (Continued from iho First Page.) rival of tho patients at tho camp at tho south end of Tide Ldko. All tho wounded save iho Warm Spring scout are doing well, hut ho will die unless ho consents to have his arm Rilitm tatod. Van BnEKEn’s, May 21—2 p% ih.—Tho infantry arrived boro last evening, and established a camp ou Willow Crook. pAi&ontLD’B ItANOii, May 22—8. a. m,— Gen. Hardlo, 001. Glllom, and Llont. Itookwoll will leave for Yroka. tho former going north, and tho two latter will proceed to Sau Francisco. Yiieka, Cal., May 23.—Prom J. 11. McCoy, who Just oarao in from Fairchilds in eight hours and fifty minutes, wo learn that tho Hot Crook band wore brought In by Fairchilds 1 parly aud surrendered to Gov. Davis, apparently uncon ditionally. They gave up their arms, and woro put under guard. Tho baud numbered fifty-five men. women, aud children, including fifteen warriors. Among tho number are “Bogus Charloy," “BhaoWaty Jim," “ Curloy-nSad Doctor .Frank and others, the best fighting men Oapt. Jack had. “ Boston Charley* is ho- Roved to have boon killed, and “Hooka Jim" Is hunting aim. It is supposed there are twenty warriors with Oapt, Jack, whoso whereabouts are unknown, though it is surmised ho Is iu tho Pit River mountains. God, Gillom has boon superseded. Gen. Wheaton, Gen. Gillom, Lieut. Rockwell, and othqra aro expected from tho front this evening, when wo will probably have further particulars of the surrender. McCoy says Qon. Davis was very bluff with tho Indians, and gavo them to understand that if they attempted to es cape they would be shot by the guards. • A. B. Moocbom, ox-PoacO Commissioner, ar rived this morning from Salem, Oregon. The object of his visit has not transpired. Ban FnANoisco, May 23.—A special to Iho Bulletin gives the following particulars of the surrender of the Hot Spring bond of Modooa. FAmoniLD’s Ranche, May 22—3 p. m.—Atl oclock this afternoon, “One-eyed Dixie” re turned to Gen. Davis* headquarters at a slushing pace, her horse being completely blown. She made an obeisance, and at once lot bor tongue loose. She reported that tho Indians woro close at hand, ready to enter camp under an escort. All they asked was that Fairchild should come out to moot them. No soldiers need come, aud tho presence of Fairchild would bo considered a guarantee of good faith. “Where isArtoua?'' asked Gen. Davis. “Tied np,” said Dixie t ** long ride; no water.” Tho absence oi Artona gavo rise to suspicions of foul play, which woro only • dispelled by her sudden -advent. She, too, reined a foaming pony before Gen. Davis.* and said the Indians wore hovering about tho hills near here, and yearned to surrender io Fairchild, Blair ana two or throo employes of Fairchild, with whom tho Indians woro acquainted, mounted swift steeds at tho request of Gon. Davis, and started with “ Dixie.” 5 v. m.—Tho nows of tho Intended surrender of the Indians spread through tho camp Uko wildfire. Tho soldiers and Warm Spring scouts were alike elated with tho prospect of a peaceful victory. “Dixie” told Gen. Davis hororo she started,that tho Modocs feared the Soldiers would kill them the inatant they entered tho camp. It required a groat deal of diplomacy to convince her that tho soldiers daro not disobey his com mands. Donald McKay, Captain of tho Warm Springs, also, had to pledge his word that tho scouts would not interfere. “ Dixie ” was told that tho Government didn’t intend to triflo any longer. Bho might go to tho Modoca or not, according to her own wishes, but sho must leave tho camp. Tho Groat Typoe (Gen. Davis) wanted no squaws about him. Suo saw tho point of tho ar gument, and no longor hesitated. That is why she changed her mind this morning, after sho had decided not to carry any moro messages to tho Modocs. C r. m.—“ Here they como, ’ was tho cry that startled tho camp a few moments since, ftnd .brought o/ery person, citizen, soldier, old and young, to his foot. Hurrying forward to the crest of tho hill west of tho camp. I secured an excellent view of tho scono beyond, tho proebs eion that was slowly creeping along in this direc tion. First camo Mr. Blair, manager of Fair child’s rancho, mounted; fifty yards behind him, Hr. Fairchild; still further, twelve Modocs bucks, squaws, and popooaos. Never did a procession movo more slowly. Tho low ponies ridden by tho Modocs Wore gaunt and weak, and seemed scarcely ablo to hoar tho women ond children, who literally tmed upon thorn. Tho bucks embraced “Bogus Charley ’ “Steamboat Frank,” “Curly-Headed Doctor and others of lessor note. Thoyworo pressed in motley garb. Nearly all wore por tions of tho regular uniform of tho United States army. Every buck carried a Springfield rifle. The women were dressed in clothes that had evi dently been used by tho fair sox within tho con fines of civilization. All entered tho camp at a funeral pace. Tho noise ond hustle among tho soldiers was hushed, and fow words wore spoken, Tho Modocs said nothing. No ono approached them until Gen. Davis camo forward. Ho mot tho procession fifty paces from the house, and was formally introduced to “Bogus Charley.” Charles la a slender, athletic, intelligent war rior, and speaks and thoroughly understands English. The scamp smiled sweetly on the General, and shook his hand. Then all tho load ing warriors camo forward and greeted him cor dially. Next, every buck laid his gun bosido him and awaited orders. Gou. Davis said: “ Give up your pistols and all your other arms.” Each buck saidlie had no arms now. “Then,” said tho General, “I‘shall givo you a camp wboro you may remain to-night. If you try to run or escape you will bo shot dead.” The order was explained to all and obedience promised. Tho procession then moved across Cottonwood Crook to a clump of trees. At this point, the tailings of the crowd came in. Thcso were holf naked children and aged squaws, who could scarcely hobble, aud tho blind, lame, halt and* bony scum of tho tribe. There wore sixty-throe persons, mon, women, and children in all— twelve bucks, twenty squaws and their children. Mr. Fairchild says there aro twenty bucks miss ing from tho Cottonwood branch of tho tribe. “Bogus Charley” said “ Boston Charley" was killed, and “Hooka Jim” was looking for Charley’s body. , Tho dissatisfaction heretofore reported is cor roborated by tho captive Modocs, who parted company with Jack eight days ago. The captives are now drawing rations and arranging for a feast. ° Capt. E. M, Camp arrived from Van Bremer's this afternoon. Companies E and O, Twelfth Infantry, will re main here on guard. Capt. Kingsley commands Company E. Gen. Whoatoa and Capt. Winters reached bore this'morning. The artillery has boon divided into squadrons; also the Warm Springs, for tho purpose of fol lowing Capt. Jack’s faction of tho Modoc tribe, and tho respective commands will start out in a day or two, 8. A. Clarke, tbo New York Times correspond ent, arrived from Ball’s Bancb, reports having seen Indian signs ou tho road. There are prob ably Modoca m that vicinity. It is now woU known that the Modoca have boon within reach of the road from Balls to tho Lava Bod for a week or more, and could have douo an extensive business in the butchering lino, had they boon disposed. , 7 P«■».—Another Modoc, who has just on to™!* thecamp and aurrendorod, 1b Hooka Jim. the Lost Bivor murderer. 1 WAsmNQTON, May 23.—Tho following was re coived here to-night: b _ _ _ t Ban Fbanoisco. May 23 To Gen. Sherman, Washington: 1 y Col. Davla > reports that about half the Modoca being whipped and hard pressed by Hasbrouck, have aurren- JJSSiJ 1 Davis B ay. ho ’will pS" the Walloon* aUd kls party, and hopes to end tho (Signed) j, m. Scofield, Major General. _ THE KIOKAPOOS. Washington, May 23.—The Secretary of War has received a telegram from Gen. Sheridan, at Chicago, in relation to tho raid of Col. Maokou ria on the camp of tho Kiokapao and Lipon In diana on the Bth, about 80 miles from Fort Clark Texas. Tholndian lose was nineteen killed and two wounded, and a former Chief of tho Linens and forty-one women and children worn cap tured, besides two villages and accumulated property destroyed. Col. .Mackenzie's loss was throe men wounded, one mortally, Tho dispatch says nothing about tho light taking place on Mexican territory. a ? 1 ‘ q , following is the-text of a telegram, re colvod at the Mexican legation, from the Vice- Consul at flan Antonio, dated Thursday. Iniil 1 SSI? 'si'V ll °, 10l ' er ' stating (hat, on the 111b Hea™. wfil, M iS?. e ? zl “ cro, “ c, t tho 1110 Grande above ifiSSS *l"*.? o . l * horsemen and attacked the Llpone, *“‘t “ Klekapooi, killing iW t “ rt * Prisoners, sod csplurhig New Oiieeanb May S3.—Tho Picavune'a Ana. tin special, whioli is given as a partially contlrm atpry of prey one roporla from other uourcca ot intelligence vis Ban Antonio Mav an Fort (iiark May 20 save of the post, started with the ostoi'isihle design of making a tour around the country but virtn ally to cross tho llio Graude out tho scourge of oar long-imfrorlng’frontler. Ho crossed tho river on the night of the I7tb and wont on bis way secretly and silently ta> wards Santa Bosa. Mexico, sixty mUou from tho border, At the Santa Rosa Mountains ho en countered tho Kiokapoos, bo dreaded on Iho frontier, while they wore still in blissful igno ranee of their imminent danger, killing 18 and capturing 43, with lohbcb to him of two monmor tallv wounded. Tho General Is ou his way back to tho post, whore ho will ro eolTO the grateful and sincere thanks °* *■ 7° / ro, ulor on maßso for hia prompt and effectual notion in our protection. Later In telligence aaya Qon. MoKouzlo’s command was fired upon by Moxioana on their rocroaaing the 816 Grande. Tho people on both aidoa of tho river are wrought up to a high pitch nf excite ment. Iho Mexicans eworo vengeance, and thinga look portentous. Tho above is confirm ed |uolh by Government couriers and private letters. SNAKES AND SHOSHONES. \iixoinia, Nov., May 20.—Parties who arrived at I'jlko to-day from tho Spruce Mountain re port that, on tho night of tho 21st, tho Indian discovered stealing load from tno sraoltlng works was traced to camp, whore a Council was progressing, evidently meaning mischief. Tho sneakers were violent, and brandishing weapons. Xroely participating in tho council woro fifty Goshoot warriors from Utah, and a number of Shoshones, all well armed. The citizens are alarmed at tho appearance of tho Qoshoota and Snakes, fromldaho, and have organized to guard their homos. It is discovered that all tho powder In town had boon purchased by the Indians several days previous, leaving tho settlors nlmostdofonsoloßß. A messenger was dispatched to Camp Hallock for arms and ammunition, but tho commander of that post refused to supply them. Jurors re siding in tho threatened section havo petitioned to bo released from attendance at court, ns tholr presence is needed to protect their families. Should an Indian attack occur many settlors will bo sacrificed. Government assistance cannot reach iu lime .to prevent a loss of life. It is stated that there aro but seven soldiers at dump Hallock available for defense, tho regular garrison being in tho Modoc country. Spruce Mountain is in Elko County, slxty-fivo miles southeast of Elko. . THE YANKTON SIOUX. Washington, May 23.— A dispatch received at tho War Department from Gou. Custer, dated Fort Randall, Dakota, on tho 14th, contains tho following statement: “Fallis, a guide, sent to mo from Fort Randall, reports positively that 200 warriors and young men, belonging to tho Yankton Agency, loft their reservation, a few days ago, to join the hostile Indians of tho Up per Missouri, and that tho Indians will muster 0,000 warriors In tho field this summer.” New Your, May 23. —A Washington special says tho War Department has Information that Fort Abraham Lincoln was attacked by 100 Sioux Indians on May 7, the troops losing throo horses, but no men; One Bloux was killed. Cavalry havo boon ordered there. FOREIGN. FRANCE. Pabis, May 23.—Tho debate, on tho Interpella tion Introduced by the Conservatives began in the Assembly this afternoon. The floor and gal leries wore crowded. President Thiers and sev eral members of tho Cabinet wore present. Duke DoDroglie opened tho debate with a speech in favor of interpellation, M. Dufauro, minister of Justice,' declared on tho part of tho Govern ment that it was now necessary to abandon tho provisional regimo, and acknowledge tho re public. President Thiers then mounted the tribune to speak. Instantly a storm of objections and pro testations came from the Right and Right Cen tro, which was mot with counter cries from tho other side. A, scone of excitement and confu sion followed which baffles description, Tho President endeavored in vain to make himself heard. His voice was drowned in tlio up roar. Finding that tho Houso would not hoar him, Thiora descended from tho tribune and consulted with tho Minister of Justice, M. Dufauro, took his place in tho tribune, and, securing silence, said that ho had been instruct ed to formally notify tho Assembly, in accord ance with tho law adopted last session, that tho President desired to address tho lloubo in per son, and requested an adjournment until to morrow morning, whon ho would proceed to de liver his speech. The Chamber accordingly ad jouruod. A special meeting of tho Deputies of tho Loft has been called for 9 o’clock to-morrow morning. Tho Left arc pleased with M. Dufauro’s speech and conduct. No decisive vote was takou to-day, and tho supporters of tho Government aro hopeful of seeming a majority of 20 against interpellation. jVeio York Herald Special. Pauib, May 23.— President Thiora expects four teen majority to-morrow. If defeated, ho is prepared to resign. Expecting a disturbance, tho Minister of War has ordered Gods. Chauzy and Ducrot to rejoin their commands at Tours and Ncvora to-night. CANADA. Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune. London, May 23.—This city has witnessed another boiler explosion of a terrific nature, by which ono man was killed and another dreadfully mutilated and scalded, and will die. It occurred at tho oatmeal mill of Mairhead & Groy, os tho men were beginning to work. Tho cause of tho disaster is not yet known. Tho loss to tho ora is about 84,000. A report is current hero that tho Hon. John Carling, of this city, a wealthy brewer aud mem ber of tho late Ontario Government, is to suc ceed in office Lieut.-Qov. Howland, at Toronto. Tobonto, May 23. —Bawdon, who robbed tho express company at St. Catherines of 810,000, has been arrested in England, aud a Canadian detective has boon sent to bring him back to Canada. Ottawa, May 23.—Tho business of Parliament was concluded to-day. Tho Governor sanctioned a number of acts. The-Houso will not bo pro rogued, hut stands adjourned. * The body of Sir George E. Cartier has been embalmed. Tho funeral will take place in Lon don. England, on tho 27th, aud tho body will bo sent to Canada by tho steamer of tho 29tb. Ottawa, May 23. —In tho Houso of Commons, to-day, Sir John A. Mac Donald moved that an address bo presented to tho Governor-General praying that directions bo given for a public funeral and monument to Sir Goorgo E. Cartier. Tho motion was carried. In tho afternoon the Governor-General arrived at tho House, oud assented to all tho bills passed during tho session, and Parliament adjourned until the 13th of August. SPAIN, Madrid, May 23.—At the council of Ministers yesterday it was resolved to postpone measures for holding tho elections in Cuba. TURKEY- I*ondon, May 23.—Tho Sublime Porto has sent to the Dutch Government its protest against the war with Atchoon. CANBY. Funeral Obsequies at Indianapolis. Indianapolis, Ind May 23—The funeral obse quies of Qon Canby took place from-the First Baptist Church, this afternoon. Tho church was handsomely decorated throughout with em blems of mourning, Tho services wore con ducted by tho Bov. Dr. Day, of tho Baptist Church assisted by the Bov. Dra, Bayloss, of tho Methodist, Kumler of tho Presbyterian, and Bradley of tho Episcopal Church. After tho ceremonies at tho church, tho re mains were taken to Crown Hill Cemetery fol lowed by a very large procession, including city police, Emmet and College Guards, preceded by a bond, orgouizod societies, oud officiating clergy. b The pall-bearers wore Maj, Gen. Irwin Mc- Dowell, Maj. Gen, P. St. George Cooke, Lieut.-Gov. Leonidas Sexton, Judge Walter 0. Qresham.Gon.F. MoQnniiis.Gon.li.Chapinaii, Judge 0. 11. Bnskirk, Gen. Low Wallace, John 9* Wnaht, Esq., Qon, John B. Simonson, Austin H. Brown, Esq., Judge Livingston How laud. a wore tho family and Btttu of tho deceased 5 tho General of the Army and Liomonant-Qouoral of tho Army; the Gov on*or ftud officers of State 5 Senators and Ilopro floutativos in Congress from Indiana and other States: tho Judiciary of the United States and the State of Indiana; tho clergy j the Faculty of Wabash College; all tho officers and soldiers of tho war of 1812, tho Mexican war, and the late war 5 tho Mayor and corporate authorities of tho City of Indianapolis and adjacent cities} officers ?/ .f* 1 ? URV y> an( l marine corps of tho United States; officers and members of tho Board of Trade. Among tho distinguished military men pres ent wore Gens. Sherman, Sheridan, Bkin, Pei auzy, Callender, Carrington. Baird, and others. In the procession immediately following tho hearse was tho horse used by Gen. Canhy in tho Indian campaign, led by an orderly, with tho General's sword hung from the horn of the sad dles. Tlio Labor Question* Nkw York, May 23.— I Tho carpenters of this olty, at a mass mooting this evening, adopted resolutions declaring their unqualified adher ence to the Bight-Hour law. ana resolve to en force it* WASHINGTON. Special Dispatch to Tho Chicago Tribune. TnoUIILES ON THE MEXICAN HOIIDEU. Washington, D. 0., May 20.— Tho Govern ment has no official information concerning the engagement between 001. McKenzie and tho Llpon and Kiokapoo Indians, on tho Mexican border, except the brief dispatch received to day from Qon. Sheridan, In this dispatch, nothing la said of tho precise locality, whore tho fight occurred, nor is there any mention of tho fact, that the Indians tvoro purged Into Mexican Territory. At tho War Department, there appears to bo little doubt that Col. Mc- Kenzie followed tho thieving Indians across the border and chastised them on Mexican ®°“* „ Fort Clark, tho place mentioned in Blioridaute dispatch, is one of tho border posts, and it appears that tho fight took place 80 miles from that point. It is thought tho Indians wore in league with bands of thieving Mexicans, acting, of course, iu defiance of law, and that this fact becoming known to 001. Mc- Kenzie, ho determined to pursue them to what they doomed their stronghold. For somo time past our Government has been in possession of information which showed that tho Texans on tho Rio Grande have been subjected to tho depredations of an organized hand of outlaws, composed of Indians and Mexicans. Tho complaints and reports havo oomo from officers of the Government, llovonuo Collectors and I ostmastors. and officers of tho army, as well as settlors. While tho Commission appointed by tho President to inquire into thoso reported outrages has boon about its business, tho work r °hbory and murder lias steadily progressed without any redress. It la surmised at the War Department that tho sufferers havo appealed to tho army officers in command on tho Mexican border, and tho result is Col, McKenzie’s pun ishment of tho Indians. To a Peace Commission sent down to ne gotiate with tho Kiokapoos, some time since, tho head men of that tribe said they were about to make a raid upon Texas, and when they re turned they would bo prepared to talk about peace with tho Commissioners. It is thought at tho Indian Office that it was that raid which Col, MoKonzlo so handsomely repelled. Our Government has repeatedly asked permission of tho Mexican authorities to pursuo the mauradors into Mexican territory, hut it has never received a satisfactory reply. Honor Mariscal, tho Mexi can Minister, is represented as saying that if it should become an imperious necessity for our troops to pursue the savage and hostile In dians from our territory into Mexico, that the Mexican Government, in hia opinion, would not seriously complain. Whatever may bo the facts as to Col. MoKonzio’s action, it scorns to bo tho general opinion in official circles boro, that tho Mexican Government has little ground for com plaint. In reply to tho numerous protests against tho raids made by Mexicans and Indians upon tho citizens of Texas, tho Mexican authori ties havo merely replied that while they did not approve of them, they woro powerless to prevent them. Tills fact will go very far, it is thought, towards solving tho otherwise grave question which might arise as to tho conduct of Col. McKenzie. Tho ground taken is, that our Government is bound to pro tect its own citizens at all hazards, and if tho Mexican Government cannot restrain its citi zens, they must take tho consequences, Tho question was informally discussed at tho Cabinet mooting to-day, but, in tho absence of official information, no definite conclusion could bo reached. It is very certain, however, that the Government will bo in no special haste to apol ogize to Mexico. Against every wrong and outrage that she may complain and protest, tho United States can offer a dozen of far greater atrocities committed by Mexican citizens on the soil of tho United States. Tho President bos'for a long time entertained tho idea of bringing tho Mexi can business to a crisis, and it may bo that tho action of Col. McKenzie will afford tho oppor tunity. CHIEF-JUSTICESHIP. In conversation to-day with n prominent public man of this District, tho President took occa sion to remark, with regard to tho Chief-Justice ship, that" no man should receive tho ap pointment, who by reason of his political convictions or affiliations would in ahy way jeopardize tho legitimate fruits of tho rebellion. Ho was of tho opinion that this consideration outweighed nil others in selecting a candidate for this position. CARPENTERS NEW ORLEANS SPEECH. Senator Matt Carpenter does not receive very flattering comments hero for his lato speech in Now Orleans on tho Louisiana trouble. A promi nent Government official remarked to-day that this speech was a sort of political domurror. which admitted all tho grievances that tho anti- Kolloggitoa complained of, aud yet ho told them that they wore powerless to avert the consequences. Carpenter made substantially tho eamo speech in the Senate last , winter, and while tho Capitol was ringing with his denunciations, ho gave bis vote for tho amendment, which foisted tho Kellogg Government on Louisiana, and defeated his own demand for a now election. • TUE RUSSIAN MISSION. # uvuu.n.i It is stated on good authority that, in tlio event that Gov. Jowoll does not accept tlio Rus sian mission, tho appointment will ho tendered to Henry S. Sanford, of Connecticut. Sanford has had considerable diplomatic experience, aud was formerly Secretary of Legation at St. Peters burg. Ho was moro subsequently Minister to Brussels. [To tho Associated Press.} THE VINDICATION OF MAJ. J. W. WHAM. Washington, May 23.— About one year ago, Maj. J. W. t Wham, of Salem, 111., recently ap pointed Illinois Penitentiary Commissioner, was removed from tbo poeitiou of Indian Agorit at the Bod Cloud Agency, which ho thou held. The removal occasioned groat surprise, as Maj. Wham had long boon known as ouo of tho most efficient officers in tho Indian service. Since that date tho Department of tho Interior Ims most thoroughly investigated tho matter. Tho result of tho investigation has been tho complete vindication of Maj. Wham and of his friends. Maj. Wham has recently boon tendered by tho Interior Department a position of creator importance and responsibility than that which ho before hold in tho Indian service. To tho proposition ho made tho following reply: Washington, D. 0., May 30, 1873. //on. k. P. Smith, Commissioner of Indian Affairs. U ashington, D. C,: Referring to your letter Of tho 10th instant. In which you Inquire if I will accept tho appointment of Indian Inspector crotacd by act of Feb. 14,1873, I have tho honor to reply, for your Information, that had my appointment to a more gonial Hold of labor , not been determined on, and tho arrangements made by tho lion. Secretary of tho Interior for carrying it into effect July 1,1873 gladly would I have answered in tho affirmative. For would It not boa high honor to bo onoof thoao who demonstrate to tho American people the economy and practicability of that grand Idea of tho President to humanize, civilize, and Christianize tho vast bands of wild Indians that roam over our West, a curso to themselves and a detriment to tho onward march of civilization 7 I am, sir, very reonoctfully, your obedi ent servant, j. \y. Wuam. THE POLARIS SURVIVORS. Consul Malloy telegraphs tho Navy Depart ment, from St. Johns, N. F., announcing tho ar rival of the United States steamer Frolic at that port, and stating that she will leave to-morrow (Saturday) night for tho south with tho Polaris survivors. THE MEXICAN BORDER. Tho nows of Col. McKenzie's light with the Indiana in Mexico is tho subject of earnoat com ment in official circles hero to-day, and revives . attention to tho many flagrant outrages la tho past on "tho Toxau border by parties coming {from Mexico, and retreating to that soil after tho I commission of acts against the peace and prop erty of citizens of that country. There are yet no official utterances regarding this particular oc currence, or tho general subject, beyond tho many remonstrances and communications of this Government, which already form a part of tho history of tho Indian outrages along tho south ern , Lor dors, but gentlemen who possess full information upon tho subject, and have i made it a matter of official communication, say unhesitatingly that tho time has now arrived ♦ whoa tho people who persist in making forays ynpou tho citizens of tho United States, or shield vtho perpetrators, should bo taught a lesson, Mr. Mariscal, tho Mexican Minister at Wash fington, has not yot had an interview with tho Department of Slate on tiio subject, hut will await further particulars boforo calling on tho Secretary for that purpose. Oou. Sherman, as .long ago as 1871, m a letter to Secretary Bel knap, said those sudden eruptions from Mexico •have been of frequent occurrence, and the llio • Grande, being fordable, gives tho Indians a cer tain ana safo retreat. As wo cannot properly cross tho border In pursuit, Moxlco ought to ho liable for tho acts or war dono by tho Indians owing her allegiance; and our people charge that those Indians are not only harbored, hut that horses and cattle are openly sold in Mexican towns hoyond tho liio Grande, and the General added : “ Tills caso appears to mo clearly one for tho State Department, as wo are uiiabfo to apply a remedy." The State De partment accordingly acted In tho promises, hut has boon unable to obtain redress. The President is reported as saying, to-day, though unofficially, that the time had come for some postivo and definite action in re- Sard to outrages on the Mexican bor er. and that u tho Mexican Government applied for an explanation of tho rocont report ed action of the military, It might, perhaps, bo shown to have boon justified, aa the Mexican Government has given no redress for suoh out rages heretofore, and manifested but little, if any, dlspoultion to prevent them. A member of tho Cabinet remarked to-day. with reference to the reported violation of Mox oan territory by our troops, that it woo not al ways easy todistlngnish a boundary-lino,but there was no room for mistakes when the depredatory Indians wore overtaken. It is therefore Inferred that this Government will not ho disposed to censure Qon. McKenzie, but rather to approve Ids conduct, although ho acted on his own re sponsibility. Ho is hold in highest esteem by his army associates, both aa soldier and gentle man. Ho is only about 82 years of ago, being tho youngest officer with tho full title of Colonel In tho army, > Tho Collector of Customs at ’Tmlianola to-day telegraphed to tho Treasury Department for in formation respecting his duly in tho case of tho animals captured by Col. MoKonzio, desiring to know whether ho should hold them as contra band of war. Similar inquiries wore made at tho Slate Department, and the Secretary of tho Treasury responded to the telegram that tho captured animals should remain m tho cub-. tody of tho military authorities. There are no vdvicos hero official or otherwise as to whether tho stock belongs to tbo Indians or to tho Mexi cans, or whether it was originally American property which had been stolon by tbo Indians. A Washington special to a Now York paper says tho President to-day stated that Col, Mc- Kenzie's raid against tho Indians into Mexican territory was made in pursuance of orders, and that our Government is determined to atop out rages on tho Texas frontier at all hazards. THE CABINET session to-day was attended by all tho members excepting Pish and Robeson, Secretary Belknap road despatches and gave other information in bis possession relating to Indian affairs. APPOINTMENTS. Tho President to-day appointed J. S. Robin son, of Kenyon, Ohio, 0. H. Chubbuck, of Pairmouut, Minn., and Charles Aldrich, of Web ster City, Ohio, Commissioners to aecortaih tho value of certain lands in lowa, north of Raccoon Pork of tho Dos Moines River, hold by settlors under tho pre-emption and homestead laws. TUB NAVY. Boar-Admiral Ponnook, commanding tbo naval forces on tho North Pacific station, informs tho Narr Department, under dato of May 2, that ho would loavo Honolulu in tho Hag-ship California on tho 4th iust. for Son Francisco. Ho reports tho condition of political affairs under tho now

King as satisfactory. OIIIENDAOK9. * Legal tenders outstanding, 8150,858,708. NOT TO BE BOLD. The report that tho War Department had or dered certain revolutionary rollcs to bo sold at tho Watorvllot Arsenal, Troy, N. Y., Is pro nounced untrue by Secretary Belknap, who says ho would never havo countenanced such a sale, oven if it had boon contomplatod by tho Ordnanco Bureau. OFFICIAL POSTAGE STAMPS. Postmasters throughout tho country will bo furnished with tho now official postage-stamps next week. TO BE SOLD. The Navy Department will soon offer for sale tho yacht America, now at tho Naval Academy. Annapolis. This yacht, in a content of speed some years ago, defeated tho English yacht Fleet. ANNUAL CRUISE. Tho sailing vessel Constellation, recently used as a gunnery-ship at tho Washington Navy-Yard, will go out with midshipmen from Annapolis on board for tho annual practice cruise. IN MEMORIAM. There have boon engraved at tho Bureau of Engraving and Printing of tho Treasury Depart ment, a vignette of tho late William H. Seward, and another of tho lato Thomas Corwin. Tho former is for use on checks of tho Disbursing Clerk of tho Stale Department/and the latter for tho use of tho Interior Department. RELIGIOUS. Presbyterian General Assembly North at Kultlmoro —Proceedings Yester day. Special Dispatch to The Chicago Tribune, Baltimore, Md., May 23.—Tho Assembly this morning gave two hours and a half to hearing delegates from corresponding bodies in America. Tho speeches wore dull, heavy, and long, with the exception of one by Dr. Batson, of tho Gen eral Congregational Council. A Canadian broth er spoke forty minutes, and distressed tbo As sembly exceedingly. In urging tho mortis of tlio scheme for sup plementing tho Balance of ministers who receive inadequate support, known as tho plan of min isterial sustentation, Dr. Jacobus, of Pittsburgh, said it was tho purpose in tho Church to buy tho sustentation board. Ho was followed by Dr. Van Dyke, of Brooklyn. It is tho general belief in tho Church that tho work of sustentation is within tho province of tho Homo Mission Board, ana docs not require separate agency. Tire whole matter will probably go over to tho next Assembly, ponding tho report of the Committee on tho consolidation of tho Boards of the Church re cently appointed. [lb the A MociaUd Preea.} Baltimore, May 23.—1n tho Presbyterian General Assembly a resolution looking to the thorough instruction in tho doctrines of tho Church in tho Sunday school, and selecting Sunday school libraries with that view, was, af ter discussion, laid on tho table. The Bov. Dr. Ells submitted a report from tho Ju diciary Committee on several cases portaiulug to Church discipUuo. Tho report of tho Committee on Home Missions was called up, and, ponding consideration', tho hour for tho special order, the reception of delegates from corresponding bod ies, having arrived, tho Bov. H. D. Ganso, repre sentative of tho Boformod Church; tho Boy. Kenneth McClellan, from tho Presbyterian Church of Canada, m connection with tho Church of Scotland; tho Bov. S. George Patter son and James Bennett, from the Synod of tho Lower Provinces of British North America; tho Bov. George B. Bacon, D.D., representative of tho National Council of the Congregational Church of tho United Presbyterian Church of North America, woro severally iutroducod to tho Assembly, and delivered addresses, bearing from their respective churches cordial greetings and fraternal regards. Dr. Crosby, tho Moderator, replied to ouch of those delegations, acknowl edging: with duo appreciation their messages of greeting, and tendering tho good .wishes and cordial regards of this Assembly. After recess, Elder J. T. Johnson, from tho Committee on Finance, submitted a report, re viewing and embracing tho annual reports of tho Trustees of the General Assembly, of tho Treas urer of tho General Assembly, and of tho Trus tees of the Presbyterian House, which was approved. Tho report of the Trustees of tho General Assembly shows for tho past year: Bo ceints, $72,353; expenditures, $08,396. The Saturday evening session was sot apart for tho consideration of tho report of the Theo logical Seminaries. Tho report of tho Special Committee on tbo Boport of tho Permanent Com mittee on Sustentation was taken up and dis cussed until tho close of tho morning session, when tho Assembly adjourned. Tho session this evening is devoted to tho ro- Eort of tho Committee on Belief Fund for dlsa lod ministers and widows and orphans of de ceased ministers. Tho report indicates that tho East year has boon one of progress in this ehalf. Tho total imeorao from April 1, 1872, to April 1, 1873, was $81,317; expenditures, $Bl,- 302 ; whole number on tho roll .who received aid for tho same period is 379, viz : 201 widows, 155 • ministers of tho Gospel, and orphans of twenty families. Tho report was adopted: Elder John Taylor Johnson, Chairman or tho Committee to prepare tho budget, reported $1,500,- 000 as tho amount to bo raised tho present year, and recommended the apportionment as follows: To foreign missions, $000,000; to homo missions, $352,000; to publi cation, $75,000; to sustentation, $82,500; to education, $105,000; to freodmou, $75,000; to church erection, $120,000; to ministerial relief. SOO,OOO. Total, $1,500,000. After debate, tho report was unanimously adopted. Tho Bov. John P. Thompson, representative from tho Free Italian Church, addressed tho As sembly, ami was responded to by tho Moderator. Adjourned. United Brethren Conference. Dayton, 0., May 23.—Tho eighth day's session of the United Brethren Conference convened to day, with'Diahop Dfoksou in tho chair, lloports of ComiijUloes on llovision of Missions ami Bo vision of tho Discipline of tho Church woro pre sented, and tho discussion arising occupied almost tho entire day, and amid' these discus sions, without definitely settling tho proposed points at issue, tho Conference adjourned. Tho Baptist Convention at Albany, Albany, May 23.—This was tho last day's ses sion of tho Baptist Convention. Tho annual re port of tho American Baptist Historical Society was read, and showed a very fair exhibit of the work done. Accidentally Shot, Pittsburgh, May 23.—A young married lady, Mrs. Ouabourno. living with her husband at Carpenter's Station, on tho Pennsylvania Bail road, witU a fatal Awldent yostorday, Mrs. DAY, MAY 24, 1873. Ousbonrno, while engaged in cleaning house, had occasion to remove a loaded rifle from a bod, and In doing so tho trigger caught in tho bod-clothos and was forced back far enough to cause an explosion of tho can. Tho contents of tho barrel entered her loft breast and she sank to tho floor. Tho re port aroused her husband, who was in an ad joining apartment, and on entering the room ho found his wife lying In a pool of blood In a dying condition. Medical assistancowaspromptlysum moiiod, Lbut tho victim lived only a few mo ments. LOUISIANA. A&'ortlic4>miiiffX*roclnnmtion««AOhnl> Icngc—TUo Election Suit*. Special UisjKttch to Tho Chicago Tribune, New o iilbans, May 23.— Gov. Kellogg will is sue a proclamation on Monday announcing that tho Interest on tho Slate warrants will bo paid Immediately. Tho Supremo Court is now reading decisions on cases ponding as to iho elections of oificors in parishes, which will practically sot at rest tho right of Kollnsg’s people to office. It is understood that Kellogg will bo sup ported by tho Court. W. H. Hunt, Attorney for Kellogg, a magnificent specimen of a fire eater, this morning sent a challenge to tho edi tor of tho Jlcrald for publishing a defamatory article. The editor wrote a letter back promis ing to retract. Kellogg drove rao down to the Supremo Court, and it was then that those facts became known, Hunt in my presence reading tho Governor tho letter. Tho bummer* who made their headquarters in tho lodios’-oar, made a raid on tho inoffen sive Congressmen and newspaper men who are not bummers, yesterday, and told them they wore expected to pay $3 each to making Dwyer, tho wire-pulling attorney, a present of pinto. They secured $307, and Dwyer got tho plate. It is only fair to add that Dwyer is a splendid manager, successfully eluding every effort to drag him into conversa tion as to tho object of tho excursion and the munificence of tho railroad. Fortunately the information was to be had elsewhere, and oil of us paid tbo $3 without much murmuring, looking upon it in tho light of a necessary evil in these days of goutool blackmailing. MINNESOTA. Arraignment of tlio ox-Stnto Treas* nror for £mbozzlomont t ami Expnl* vion of tlio Present One for Coni" plicity Therein* Special Dispatch to The Chicago Tribune. St. Paul, Minn., May 23.—Emil Munch was yesterday arraigned in tho District Court on two indictments, for embezzlement of State monova, and allowed six days to plead. William Soogor to-daypleaded guilty to articles of impeachment, and was formally sentenced to expulsion from oilico. Tho solo Of tho Munch- Seogor property yesterday, toward reimbursing their bondsmen, amounted to $55,000. A Determined Pair* Sepdal Diepatchto The Chicago Tribune, New Yobk, May 23.—0n Monday last, Mr. Frank Boynolds and Mrs. Sidney Brown, of Golden’s Bridge, Westchester County, eloped to Chatham, whoro they wore arrested by the Sheriff and hold until Mr. Brown’s arrival. Tho infuriated husband, on catching sight of Boy nolds. pitched into him, and a lively rough and tumble fight ensued, until they woro separated. Alt hands stopped over night at a hotel in Chatham, and tho next morn ing Boynolds was missing. Brown and his wife and tho Sheriff took tho train for Golden’s Bridge. At Ghent, tlio next station be low, Boynolds boarded it and entered a different car. Ho had walked tho intervening space. By bribing fa, newsboy ho contrived to send a note to Mrs. Brown, apprising her of of his presence, and several passed between thorn before Mr. Brown discovered what was going on. When* ho did ho wont into tho car whoro Iteynolds was sitting and began pummellug him, but tho’couductor separated them before much dam age was dune. Tho Sheriff then took Boynolds into custody, but ho managed to es cape again. Before tho train reached Golden’s Bridge a thorough search was made, but ho was not found. Ho was lying concealed on tho front platform of tho baggage car, and was taken to Now York. Supposing that ho took to tho woods, tho Sheriff has since been scouring thorn in all directions. Mrs. Brown told her husband that ho was a fool to follow her; that sho loved Boynolds and ho loved her, and sho would run away again tho first chance she got. To-day, sure enough, sho again disappeared. Imiuiiy itJYoaloU tbo fact that oho had gone'to Hartford, Conn., and that Beynolds was in that city. Parlies have gone in pursuit. Boynolds has a wife and two children, and another is ex pected. Sporting:* Special Dispatch to The Chicago Tribune, New York, May 23.—A match was made to day between owners of Gazelle and Judge Fuller ton to trot on Prospect Park Course on tho 80th inst. for $2,500. A fancy dog light was contested this after noon at Coutrovillo Course, Long Island, be tween tho white dog “Jim,” son of tho famous “Brandy,” and ahrindle dog from Waterbary, Conn., for S2OO a side, It was a strictly pri vate affair, tickets being placed at $5 each, and tbo attendance was confined to bankers, brokers, and gentlemen of woolth and leisure. Sheffield George, of Bos ton, handled tho brtudlo, and Suvoks did tho same for “ Jim.” Both dogs weighed 33 pounds. Tbo betting before tho fight was in favor of “ Jim.” After half an hour it became oven, and when another half hour passed tho brimllo be came tho favorite, with every chance of winning. Just then tho police rushed into tho pit, scatter ing tho spectators in all directions. Tho two handlers and one of tho backers woro captured and marched to Jamaica, with pistols pointed to their heads. They wore locked up to answer. Boston, May 23.—Base hall: Bostons, 8; Baltimores, 2. St. Louis, May 23. —Articles of agreement woro signed to-night for a prize fight between Tom Allen and Miko McCoolo, and the first de posit of SIOO a side was put up. Tho fight is to take place on tho 23d of September, within 200 miles of St. Louis. Tho stakes are $2,000. AV nr Dopnrmcnt WoatUor Prognostics* Washington, May 23.—For tho Northwest and Upper Lake region, and thence to tho Missouri and Ohio Valleys, rising barometer, fresh north westerly and southwesterly winds, partly cloudy and clear weather, ana a lower tempera ture will prevail; and tho condi tions indicate occasional severe local storms. For tho Gulf States, Tennessee, and South Atlantic States, southeasterly winds, warm and partly cloudy weather. For tho Mid dle States, low barometer, rising temperature, southerly winds, and partly cloudy and clear weather, with possibly au occasional thunder storm along tho seaboard. For Canada and Now England, falling barometer, warm and partly cloudy weather, with southeasterly winds and occasional rain. obituary* New York, May 23.—Prof. Wnssorman died suddenly to-day at his residence, 403 DoKalb ave nue, Brooklyn, from tho shook to his nervous system caused by an attack of thieves soon after the Panormo assassination, when ho was choked and had his pockets rilled. Bt. Lours, May 23. —Tho Bev. Father Doamofc, who was for over thirty years a Jesuit mission ary among tlio Indians, died this morning at St. Louis University. Ho was a native of Bogium, bora in 1801, and came to St. Louis in 1823. Ho was known everywhere for hisintimato acquaint ance and successful efforts among tho Indians. Ulnrdvror Kaneed* Charleston, 8. 0,, May 23.— Levi Sauls was hanged at Marion Court-Houso to-day for the murder of Noah Sutton, Pob. 10. Both men wore white boatmou on tho Peodoo Biver, and Sauls was under tho iulluonco of liquor when ho committed .tho crime. A largo crowd, princi pally colored persons, assembled to witness tho execution. Sauls mot his futo with remarkable calmness, and gave a brief warning to tho ns romblage around the gallows of tho ovils of in temperance. ITlyNtorloim Murder. Deb Moines, May 23.—A man named John Hunter was found dead on (ho Bock Island Bail road bridge this morning about 4 o'clock, after a freight train had paused. His body was badly mutilated. It is supposed (hat no was killed and tho body placed on tho bridge to cover tho crime, os a few minutes before the train passed ho was not on tho bridge, and thirty min utes after tho train passed over him tho body was cold and stiff. I3x*Sonntor Pomeroy. St. Louis, May 23.—Ex-Senator 8. 0. Pome roy through tho city last night on route to Kansas. Ho gave a newspaper reporter to understand that no would at once inaugurate, u campaign for tho Sonatorship loft vacantly tho resignation of Caldwell. Singular BBorito-Dlsonuo. Des Moines, lowa, May 23.—A singular opl demio exists iu Plymouth County, low, among spring coUh. In ono township over sixty have mod. So soon ns foaled they develop nil the symptoms of tho oplzootlo And die. It la sup posod to bo tho effect of tho optdOmlo which pnesod through tho Stnto Inst winter. Scandalous Shooting Affray* Buffalo. May 23. —Considerable excitement prevailed last,evening relative to a shooting affair between Col. it, E. Johnson, U. 8. A., commanding at Fort Porter, and Dr. Porkinn, re garding an alleged Intimacy between tho for mer and tholntlor’s wife, Shots woro exchanged, Col. Johnson receiving two flesh wounds. The popular sentiment la against Johnson. Correction* Milwaukee, May . 2s.—'Tho report that tho Hon. Alexander Mitchell, member of Congress from this district, has drawn his oxtra pay Is In correct. Ho caused It to bo sent back to tho Treasury Immodlotoly after ho became outltlod to it. Tho Ico In Lake Superior* Matiquette, Lake Superior, May 23.—There are still thirty miles of Ico off this port. In somo places it Is flftoon foot thick. A wind which shall break up this immense field Is anxiously de sired. Such a season has seldom noon witnessed. Ilnffnlo Live Stock market* Buffalo, May 23, —Oattle—Receipt* to-day, in eluding reported arrivals. 0,200, or 047 cars, against 021 cars tho salno time last week. Tho market, wan slow at yesterday’s prices with but lIVHo stock offering. Sales woro confined to country dealers, and arc not a criterion for » quotable market. Halos: 85 Illinois steers, av 085@1,409 lbs, at $5.76@0.25; 17 Michigan Stockers, av 1,008 Its, at $5.00: 18 Cherokee Blockers, 116 lbs, at SO.OO. Biikep and Lamds—Receipts tu-day, 1,400; total supply for tho week thus far, 10,200, against 11,300 the 'some time last week. Tho market dosed firm at pro vlous quotations. Sales: 1,116 Ohio clipped olioop at $6.60ft0.00. Uoas—Receipts to»day, Including reported arrivals, 4,100; total for the week thus far, 23,800, against 24,800 tho samo time last week. Market flat at $4.76 (515.20. Now York Dry Goods market* New York, May 23.—There was a sluggish trade movement to-day with tho agents and Jobbers, but the various job lots of prints, &0., now In market were well distributed. Cotton goods are unchanged in first hands and remain quiet. The Jobbing quotations for sheetings and shirtings show an Increased Irregularity. Colored cottons were fulrly active and firm. Oriental prints have been reduced to o>fo by the same firm which has made tho recentdrive.” Ginghams and dreas fabrics are quiet, Woolens remain Inactive. Foreign goods aro dull in private hands, but brisk at auction. Now Orleans Market* New Orleans, May 23,—Breadstdefs— Flour dull* good treble extra, $7.35 ; choice do, J5.00(38,50: family, l2^? 10-0 5: . oorn ' mlxcd , Sit! 1 yellow, 570: while 68Q500. Oats easier at 170190. Bran dull at 60 @C7c, Hay—Dull; prime, $23.00@25.00. Provisions—Pork dull and lower at $17.00. Dry salt meals dull at 7*c, and o«*c. Bucoa dull ? l ana Hams, Lard dull: tee, 0@I2o; keg, 10@12c, Gbooeries—Sugar and molaßscs, nothing doing. Whisky—Dull at 95c. MARRIAGES. sSsftl!S*KiK BLANN—BILLS—In this city. May 23. by the Rev. i®™ oß Harrison. Mr. Henry T. blana and Mias Carrlo DEATHS. MoSIONAOLE—May23, Margaret McMonaglo, aged 83 years and 7 months. “ w Funeral from the residence of her son-in-law, John Zim merman, <631 Archcr-nv., Sunday afternoon at 1 o'clock. Friends aro invited without further notice. < JKNKINS-On Friday, May 23. at ftp. m., Abigail Jon. kina, wlfoof Elumozor Jonklna. labor 78th year, aweotly lu'dhS™ SuV.i' sA. tut “ n “ bMI “ lunpral from rosldonco 83 Twonty-aocond-at., Sunday. May 23. at 3 p. m. . and Buffalo papers please copy. BUSINESS CHANCE. FOR SALE. HARDWARE btjshstbss. IMS AND STEEL BffSIKSS, Ih Quincy, Illinois. "Wo offer our entire Hardware, Iron and Stool business for sale at the actual present cash value. Our stock of Hardware has been reduced to about five thousand dollars of good salable stock, which can easily bo re asserted, and our largo and extensive cus tomable retained. Our Heavy Hardware, Iron ond Steel busi ness Is still perfectly and well assorted, and complete in all its branches, and is this day in cash value of about seventeen thousand dollars. We have boon profitably engaged in this business over twenty-two years, and enjoy a largo and reliable trade here. There is but one Heavy Hardware andiron business be sides ours in existence hero, and so favorable an opportunity for entering into a well-estab lished business in a large and prosperous city, commanding a groat and wealthy dis trict of country, accessible by seven rail roads, centreing hero, will bo seldom again offered. Wo will soil for cash, or port cash, with ap proved security for the balance, and at actual present cash value, without bonus, and with our good will. BERTSCMGER & STMWEDELL, 111.. Mr AUCTION SALES. By GEO. P. GORE & CO. •A.T uA.XJCTXOIsT. Another largo sale of elegant now and secondhand fur* nituro, On Saturday, May 24. AT 9 O’CLOCK: English Crockery, Rockingham and Yellow Ware, Glassware, 4c. AT 10 O’CLOCK: Elegant Parlor and Chamber Sots, Sofas, Lounges, Wardrobes, Extension-Tables, black walnut, Meat-Safes, Bureaux, Bedsteads, Ico-Cboat, and Refrigerators, Rockers, Chairs, and Carpels, Show- Cases, ODIoo-Dosks, Chamber-Sets In tbo white. Oak and Walnut Extension-Tables In white. AT It O’CLOCK: Buggies and Carriages. AT 11 O’CLOCK: An oztra fine lot of Singlo and Dou ble Harness, from Now York (to close). QEO. P, GORE 4 CO., Auctioneers, By GE6. P. GORE & CO., Dry Goods, Notions, Hats and Caps, Ho* story, &0., ■A.T -A-TJCTIOISr, ON TUESDAY, May 27, at 9:30 a. m. Tide sale will bo unuiually attractive, Including a rich lino of DRESS GOODS in Popllna, Plaids, Linens, Ac.; alto a flno display of 'tfrhito Goods, • Gents’ Underwear, Ladies’ Shawls, Pocket and tablo outtlcry, Vienna fans, Ac. At 11 o'clock, usual sale of carpets by tbo plooo, also 100 single and double harness to closo. GEO. P. GORE A CO., Auctioneers, 88, 81, and 26 Randotph-st. By TATITjOH & HAKKISON. OIL PAINTINGS. The CLOSING SALE, and positively the last, will take place this (Saturday) evening, May 24, at o’clock, at No. 189 West Madison-st. TAYLOR & HARRISON, Auctioneers. EXTENSIVE, SALE OF Household Goods At Auction, This Morning, at9J4 O'clock. Largo lino of Flno Carpets, Chamber Rota In greatva duty, Parlor Hots of all kinds, Marble-Tup Tables, Sofas, Lounges, Chromus, Crockery. Glassware, Groceries, Teas, oto., oto,, etc. By TAYLOR A HARRISON, Auctioneers, JJI and 33 South (.'anal *l._ BY BBUSII, SON & CO, Katenslvo sale of Furniture and OarnoU at ft South OanaLat. THIS MORNING at 0* o’clock, contents of two dwellings. Largo lot of good Furniture at auction without reserve. BRUSH. SON & CO., Auctioneers, 41 Boulh Oaual'it. AUCTION SALES. By EIjISON «& FOSTER. HOUSE AND LOT, With Elegant Grounds, NO. 581 HUBBARD-ST., At Auction, On Saturday Morning, May 24, at to o'clock. OTST THE PREMISES. House two-story frame, With brick basement; lot 1M feet front on llubbard-st., by 217 foot deep on Wood-sl.; Grounds fitted up In splendid stylo. Tills property hasboon ooouplod for aovoral years past by Frantz Arnold, Kiq. TUUMS OF HALM OAHU, TITLE PERFEUT. For Information regarding tho properly apply to WILL* IAM ANDREWS, Room No. 16, 163 LaSallo-st. • HURON A FOSTER, Auctioneers. SPECIAL SALE 01? BEAUTIFUL FRENCH BRONZES, „ BLBO-ANT 1 Bronze Clocks, Suporb Oarrara Marble Figures, Fino Ala* bastorandVordo Antique Statuettes, Groups, Vases, and Urns, Elegant Garden Statuary, Monumental Statuary, Hloh French Bronzo Figures and Groups, French 21-day Clocks, &0., &0., AUCTION, On Monday aftornoon and evening, May 20, at 21-2 and 71-2 o’clock, at store No, 043 Wabash-av., corner Twonty-flrst-st. Good* will bo on exhibition Saturday mombyr, May 31, with catalogues, and until time of sale. By WM. A. BUTTERS & CO. BUTTERS - & GO’S. SATURDAY SALE, May S4, Will embrace a largo assortment of Household Goods, Pianos, Car pets, etc. Also a stock of Groceries, Teas, Coffee, Tobacco, 4(7,000 Cigars, etc. W. A. BUTTERS & CO., Auctioneers. AT HYDE PARK, AT DWELLING OF John Hash, Esq., THE ENTIRE FURNITURE, Plano, parlor suites, chamber-arts, dining-room set, mantol mirrors, pier-glasses, lino carppts, iaco-curtalns, together with tho cntlro outfit of a‘first-class houso, X'E AUCTION, ON MONDAY, MAY 26, at 10)tf o'clock, at fho dwelling of JOHN NASH, KSQ., oppcsllo tho Square, neat Ilydo Park House, Hytlo Park. Trains on i. 0. Railroad Icavo Chicago at 9 o’clock a. m. WM. A. BUTTERS A CO., Auctloncoto. GEAND-AUCTION SALE ONE HUNDRED LOTS, By WM. A. BUTTERS & CO., On Monday, May 2G,1873, AT CLYDE, Two miles west of tho City Limits, on tho lino of th® 0., B. & Q. E. E,, and 0. <5tG. W.E.E, Tiiia la ono of the moat desirable suburbs about OhU cage. The streets aro well graded, sidewalks laid, and trees planted. There Is a good school, and daring the present season tho town of Giooro Intends erecting & fino school building. Tho advantages of Clyde over all other suburbs are that it lies on tho lino of the moat accommodating railroad running ont of Chicago) la accessible by trains at all hoars of tho day and nighty and the faro only 16 cents | tho grodld is high and dr; and is well drained. Tho lots aro all 60x160. A de lightful Park will ho laidont near tho centre of the town. * A Church is nowboing built at a cost of $7,000. Bale to bo positive and without reserve, Tho title is perfect and property froo of inembraned TERMS—One-third cash, balance'in one and two years at 8 per cent interest. A deposit of S6O on eacb lot will be required on tbo day of solo. A SPECIAL TRAIN - Will leave tbo Depot of 0., B, Sc Q. B, R, at II a. in. oi day- of sale, and a aplondid Lnnob will bo provided for all. Free passes will bo furnished to tboso desiring to at tend tbo sale, by W. H. CLARKE, Proprietor, Room 3 Chamber of Oommoroc, or WM. A. BUTTERS & CO.i Anotionesrsi 66 & 67 Sontb Canal-st. On Wednesday, May 28, Fine New Top Buggies, Open Wagons, Phaetons, Democrat, and Express Wag* oris. Double and Single Harness, AT AUCTION, atS5 aud SI West Washlngton-st., Wednesday morning, at 10 o’clock. W. A. BUTTERS A CO., Auctioneers. On Thursday, May 29, Dry Goods, Ready-made Clothing, Straw Goods, Carpeting, Bonis and Shoes, etc.. AT AUCTION, on Thursday, at9>e o'clock, at f>s and 67 South Canal-st. WM. A. BUTTERS 4 CO.. Auctioneers. CHATTEL MORTGAGE SALE On SATUBDAY MOBNING, May 24, at 10 o’clock a. m., of tho 2-story and basement frame building, Ho. 704 Wabash-av., with ground lease; long time. Also bods and adding, carpets, stoves, and general house hold furniture, crockery, andglasawaro. Bale positive. GEORGE A. HARTMAN, Constable and Auctioneer. By HAVENS & CO. REGULAR FURNITURE SALE, Saturday, May 21, nt 9 1-2 n. m. At 63 South Canal-st., by HAVENS 4 CO., Auction* oers. Koffnlnr Snturilny’i) Stilo of Furniture* AT AUCTION, commencing at 9:30 a. m., consisting of parlor and chamber-sets,carpets, lace-curtains, picture*, crockery, and glassware. Also, 8 good horses, and 1 Brunswick billiard table, almost new and lu perfect order, with cues, cue-rack, and counters complete; 25,U00 cigar* at a bargain, at Salesroom, 63 So utb Canal-st. 11AVKNK A CO., Auctioneer*. AUCTION JEWELRY SALE, 173 South Clark-st., Monday, May 26, at 10 a. m. Time given on all euma over SIOO, by HAVENS A 00., Auctioneers; TWO MILLION DOLLARS. GREAT CLOSING GET. TRUSTEES’ S-A-HiE REALAND PERSONAL PROPERTY llelonglng to tho OHIOAGO LAND COMPANY, AT PUBLIC AUCTION* On Wednesday, tbs IBtH day or Jana, 1873. By the articles of tho association of said Company, It Is Cruvided (bat all tlio property in Ibohands of tho Trustees i tho month of dune, Ittfß, must bo sold at auction for cash, to close tho trust. Thu realty I* centrally located in tho CITY OF OHI* OAUO, nndU valued at $1,1100,000, ami composed largely of river and canal frontage, ducked and ready for Immodl ale use. Alsu, a largo number of vacaut lute In tho Immo diate vicinity of tho docks, all well adapted lor business purposes. Tfio title to this property Is unquestioned, having boon bold and owned by thu Association fur twenty years. The personal property consists of notci hosting 7 per cent interest, having from ono to live years to run, and amounting to abouts7oo,ooo. These notes were received tor deterred payments on land bought from thu Company by tho makers thereof, and their payment Is scoured by mortgage uu the same. TKJt.MH OKHAI.K, OAHU. Tho personal properly bill bo ready for transfer and delivery Immediately after tho sale. Purchasers of realty will bo required to make a deposit on thu day of sale of 10 percent on tho amount of their purchase, the balance to bo paid within thirty days, eras soon after the sale as deeds cau bo made aaa delivered. MAIILON D. OGDEN, j;. s. hhkoheil vt GEORGE WATSON, Chicago, March 12, 1873. ’lruateei. 11. I). lIOUUK, KocroUry, . _ _ «, « r • OfflcowilU Ogden, Sheldon A 00., Room if, No, 173 Lqq BllUg-.t.

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