Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, May 31, 1873, Page 8

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated May 31, 1873 Page 8
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8 WASHINGTON. What the Congressional Excursionists Think of the Louisiana Muddle. An Opinion of tho Postmaster Relative to Newspaper Postage. The United States Vs. tho Union Pacific and Credit Mobiiior, « \ frjttifal Dispatch to The Chicago 7W6un*. LOUISIANA. Washington, D. 0., May 80.—Members of Congress who attended tbo St. Louis Conven tion, and afterwards visited Now Orleans, aro, as tar as board from, irrospootivo of party, strongly M opinion that tbo only solution of tbo problem presented in tho Louisiana muddle is to bo found In another olootion in tbo State. They toy they will voto at the next session for a moos taro bv which this oan bo accomplished. Tbolr belief is that, in view of tbo very bad condition of affairs in tbo Stato, it would bo imprudent to allow a now olootion, if it should bo ordered, to bo conducted by tbo Stato Authorities, and tboroforo they suggest that a Commission ought to bo se lected by Congress to supervise and conduct tbo election, Somo believe that tbo State ought in the meantime to bo placed under military rale, Which, it is assorted, would bo for bettor than the existing misgovommont. Even some of tbo taioat radical members of Congress aro oxiromoly hover© in their denunciation and oonsuro of Judgo Duroll and Kellogg, tbo latter being uni versally pronounced weak and utterly incapable of filling tbo important place ho now bolds, and the former, though represented to bo on affa ble and pleasant man, is said to bavo been intoxicated at the time bo signed tbo de cree of the Court, upon which is based tbo sup girt given by tbo Federal Administration to tbo ellogg Government. Republican Congressmen freely express tho opinion that Kollogg has not even the shadow of a foundation upon wliiob to base his claim to tbo Governorship; that be was clearly not elected in any sense, and that while, prima facia, McEnery was elected it was accom plished by fraud. THE SUIT AGAINST THE UNION PACIFIC. The Attorney-General is of tho opinion that tbo suit just commenced by the Government against the Union Pacific Railroad, will bo term inated within five years. The United States will insist that tho ease bavo priority over all others on tbo docket. NEWSPAPER POSTAGE. The Postmaster General decides that equitable construction of tho new postal oodo will not ad mit of tbo free transmission of newspaper ex changes, and of all newspapers published within tho country, and that if any relief is to be afford ed in this direction, it must come from Con gress. . A BUSINESS PROPOSITION. Tho President bos received a dispatch from one Asa Howard, from California, offering to Contract to capture Copt. Jack on tbo following toms: “I am to have hlfl bend if it is necessary to kill bim tn taking him • or If token allvo I am to bnvo the priv ilege of exhibiting him throughout the United States during the period of one year." r- Tho enterprising projector adds: u This I think will end tho Inman question and tho war carried on in tho interest or speculators." The President will call a Cabinet meeting on tho Saestion whether to open tho Indian hold to tho lowman for captures for menagerie purposes. It would prove a solemn scare for the redskins to know that Barnntn was after them. [2V) the Associated Press.] NEWSPAPERS. New York, May 30.—A Washington special says: Postmaster-General Croßwoll has exam ined tbo Postal code, to see if it "would admit of the free transmission of newspaper exchanges and of newspapers published within tbo county, and has come to an adverse conclusion. THE CREDIT MOUILIEB SUITS. A Washington special says: Counsel for tho defendants in tho Credit Mobilior suits will, in a few weeks, file a demurrer for a bill in equity, taking tho ground that tho act under whiou the 'bill Is drawn is unconstitutional, and that Con gress o&nnot enact for tho benefit of tho Gov ernment what is denied to individual sultore; that tho act is in direct violation of existing laws mder which tho defendants have a right to ask .ar protection, and, until tho? are placed on an ©quality with the plaintiff, Iboro eon bo no equi table proceedings. This will carry tho case to the Supreme Court. It is admitted that this ob jection of tho defendants may quash further pro ceedings. NEW ORLEANS. feeturn of a Disabled Steamer—The Proposed Steamboat Race on the Mississippi. Ncv/ Orleans, May 80.—The steamer City of Memphis, which had boon on tho bar at tho month of the river about a month, cot off a few days ago and wont to aea, bat, finding her pro-' roller damaged, returned to tho city for repairs. Her largo cargo of bulk corn was returned to the elevator to enable the steamer to enter tho dock. Tho com was found in perfect order throughout. It had been on board thirty-six days. Having been repeatedly asked for information! relative to tho Leo and Natchez race, a reporter, this morning, waited upon Oapt. John Jannoy, agent of Oapt. Leathers, of tho Natchez, and asked some information relative to it. Capt. Jannoy—No, sir. The race will posi tively not take place at present. That is, the Natchez can't run to St. Louis with tho present stage of water. There is now only eight foot. To do her boat sho must have at least fifteen foot under her. besides at this season the river is so foggy that on hor lost trip sho lost eight hours, and in a race she could not afford to lose that many seconds. So you see she will not run at present. She, in foot, will go up to Jackson street this evening and lie there. Reporter—Well, Captain, do you think tho Natchez will run any time this season ? Capt. Jannoy—l do not know, but Capt. Leathers is satisfied ho can beat tho Leo anytime, and will ruu if tho opportunity is offered, ana there is plenty of water, though this may not bo <or some time. DES MOINES. Wet Damage to tbo Corn Crop—Railway Suit* Special Dispatch to The Chicago Tribune. Des Moines, lowa, May SO. —The season still Continues wet and backward. Reports from all parte of the State are discouraging for tho now corn crop. Fully one-fifth of the com ground ts yet to bo planted, and a largo amount planted will have to bo replanted, tbe seed having rotted by reason of the long-continued cold, wot 'weather. Wheat, oats, and all kinds of grasses look well, the season having been favorable for these crops. A largo amount of corn cribbed up Is rotting in consequence of getting wot. The Polk County Circuit Court convenes boro to-morrow to decide tho claim of the Atlantic & Mississippi Telegraph Company, who ask to bo allowed a share of the proceeds of tho sale of the DoaMolnoa Valley Railroad, as ordorod by tbe same Court last week. Telegraphic Brevities* Two laborers were killed yesterday in tho “ old burned district" hi Boston. Ground has boon broken for tho erection of on opora house in Joliet, 111., by a joint stock company—capital SIOO,OOO. The mercury sank to the freezing point at Madison, Wis., on Thursday ulght, but it is hoped that no serious damage was done to tho fruit. A man namod John Stevenson, from Ohio, employed on the now Court-House at Indianapo lis, was killed yesterday by falling from tho sec ond story into tho basement. "Vice-President Wilson is in Boston, suffering from overwork. His physicians order a cessa tion from all labor, ana tnat ho shall seek rest and relaxation daring tho summer. On Thursday night Andrew Eichonbaum, a gardener of Detroit, was kicked to death by his own horse. Ho was in tho act of harnessing tho animal, and was struck on tho head, fracturing his skull. Ho loaves a wife and family. The trial of Col. D. M. Nelson, son of T. A. »• Nelson, late Supreme Judge of Tennessee, for killing Qon. J, O, Lanton, or Montgomery, is m progress at Knoxville, Tenn,, the jury having boon impaneled. • News of the fire at Boston produced much of ft sensation in Cincinnati yesterday. Large numbers gathered about tho bulletin boards. The dispatches were read on ’Change by the Superintendent, and when the newe was an nounced of tho fire being under control, there Was general applause. At Andrew* Jackson clay, wUlo Mns. Frank Strauoh was doing bor tntnilv washing, bor littlo 0-yoar-old daughter foil Intoakoltlo of boiling water, and was bo badly seamed that tbo cooltod flesh aotiiolly dropped from tbo littlo one's bones, and death ensued in a abort time; At tho Decoration Day oorviooo at Dayton, Oi, yesterday. Miss Mary Drayton, In behalf of tbo Soldiers Aid Society of Northern Ohio, pre sented an elegant carriage, horses, and oqulpoco complete, to bo used exclusively by tholnvalld soldiers conflnod In tbo hospital. Tho lion, L. B. Qunokol, member of tbo Board of Malingers, on behalf or tbo veterans, responded briefly, thank ing tbo Society, in behalf of tbo veterans, for tbo kindness. Several members of the Monu mental Society broke ground for tbo erection of a soldiers* monument, just north of tbolr come tory. ' RELIGIOUS. Congregational Anniversary at 13lgln 9 111. Special Dispatch to The Chicago Tribune, Elgin, 111,, May SO.—At tho morning session of tbo Congregational Association, tbo report on tho state of religion in tho churches occupied a largo portion of tbo morning session. Then followed on interesting Biblo-roodlng, conducted by tho Rev. E. F. Goodwin, of Chicago, on “ Tbo Atonement of Christ.** Tbo work of tbo Amer ican Missionary Association, formerly tbo Anti- Slavery Organization, now mainly devoted to tbo oauso of tbo froodmon. was explained by tbo Revs. M. C. Nutting ana M. E. Strobin. At tbo same time in tho basement of tho oburob. tbo ladies bold a mooting, which was ad dressed by a young colored woman, a student of Tongaloo School, colored, of Mississippi, on tbo condition of tbo education of tbo colored peo ple. Quito a sensation was created during tbo after* noon when President Sturtovaufc road a paper on “What is tbo True Basis of Fellowship m tbo Congregational Churches ?" Tlio Doctor took tho most radically liberal views, and established bis position by roforonco to tbo deliverances of tbo Puritan Fathers, and nailed it all with Scrip ture. Ho stoutly assorted that all teste of membership, . other than faith in tho Lord Jesus Christ, as bold in tbo Now Testament, wore an innovation, and that if any ouo having such faith in Christ woro oxolndod from a church by reason of commandments of men, tbo church then excluded itself, while tbo man remained in fellowship with Christ. Ho sold: “lam accused of being a Cbarob-Unionist and not a Oongroga tionnUst. I am a CongrogationaUst because I am a Unionist, or rather being a pure Oongroga- Uonaliflt I must bo a Unionist/* Tboro was con siderable excitement when, at tbo conclusion of tbo address, President Blanchard requested tho privilege of asking Dr. Btnrtovaut .a few questions before ho loft tbo stand. Tho latter declined to bo catechised, tolling Mr. Blanchard to mako bis own speech. Mr. Blanchard followed opposing tbo fellowship of those unsound in doctrines and practices. At the evening session, tbo discussion was on tho subject of tbo relation of tho Sunday School to tbo Church. The Roy. West, of Alton, led off in this discussion. Ho spoke of tho progressive state of tho prosont day, and said wo did not wont a Church of a past ago but of tbo present. Ho did not believe in tho good old days of the Church, or an apostoiio Church. Ho spoke of tho enterprising, spirit manifested in the Sabbath Schools. Tboro woro good Sab bath Schools and tbo danger was that tbo school would absorb tho interest of tbo child in tbo mooting, and bo would loavo tho oburob. Wo needed to mako the services of tbo church as instructive as tbo Sabbath Schools ore. Ho was followed by tho Rev. Moses Smith, of Chicago. Somo thought tho only object of tbo teachers was to interest tbo children, but this was well if they could bo inter ested in matters of importance, and that they woro littlo men to bo made greater. Tho grand object should bo to “feed My lambs.*' Tho grand idea should bo to givo thorn that food that would build them up for immor tality. Tho teaching and preaching should run parallel with each other. C. M. Morton, tho Superintendent of tbo Bethel School of Beecher's Church, at Brooklyn, formerly of Chicago, said that among tbo many things wo wonted woa more and better teachers. Wo wanted intelligent teachers who know the Bible, and who aro real Christians. Wo wanted sounder Christian teaching. Presbyterian General Assembly* Philadelphia, May SO. —At tho session of tho Presbyterian General Assembly to-day standing committees wo~o announced by tbo Moderator, and credentials received from the Bov. John E. AdIo.LL.D., Professor of Biblical Literature and Exogotical Theology to the United Presby terian Church, and tbo Bov. Henry Caldorwood, LL.D., Professor of Moral Philosophy in tho University of Edinburgh, as delegates from tho United Presbyterian Synod of Scotland. Tho death of tho Bov. Dr. Thomas Bovoridgo of tho Xenia Presbytery was announced, and an euloginm on tbo work and piety of tho deceased was delivered by tbo Bov. Dr. Cooper. A reso lution was adopted asking tbo Constitutional Convention to engraft in the Constitution recog nition of God. An invitation was accepted from tbo Session of the First United Presbyterian Chnroh of Monmouth, HI., for tho Assembly to meet there on the Wednesday In May, 1874. An overture to different Presbyteries for a reduction in the ratio of representation was defeated. Adjourned. Xlio Swcdcnborglanii Cincinnati, 0., May 80. —Tho Ministerial Con vention of the' Now Jerusalem Church of tho United States mot hero to-day. A fair attend ance was present. More arrivals are expected to-morrow. Tho Rev. Qoorgo Field, of Toronto, Canada, .in tho forenoon road a paper on tho proper form and order of public religious wor ship, which was discussed in tho afternoon. There was no night session. Next Wednesday tho Ecclesiastical Conven tion and Executive Committee of tho Sabbath- School Association moots. Tho Sabbath- School Association moots oh Thursday, and on Friday the General Convention of tho Now Jeru salem Church of tho United States, to continue until tho following Tuesday. Railroad. IVcw*. OMAHA, May 80.—Horace F. Clarke, President of the Union Pacific Railroad Company, yester day issued' the following order to Mr. Sickles, ■ General Superintendent, for tho immediate erec tion of tho general office and depots for tho Com pany's use: Omaua, Nob., May 30, 1873. To . T. B. Sicklet, General Superintendent Union Pacific Railroad, Omaha, Feb.: Proceed without delay to complete the plans for tho depot and general offices of tho Company at Omaha, in accordance with our contract with the City of Omaha, and with tho suggestions wo have made to you as to the capacity and extent of accommodations. The questions as to tho location of our principal offices at Omaha and as to tho continuation of the depot there have been determined, and the decision will not bo changed. (Signed) Horace F. Clarke, President U. P. It, It. Co. This is a final settlement of the long-agitated question between Council Bluffs and Omaha. Parsons. Kan., May 80.— Tho waters on the Neosho Division of the Missouri, Kansas A Texas Railroad are still rising, and it is likely to bo some days before tho broach in tho road is re paired. Alleged Ulurdcror Arrested* Special Dispatch to 'Jlie Chicago Tribune. Watsbka, Hi., May 80.—Deputy W. B. Mar shal and 8. 8. Peterson arrived hero on Wednes day morning, and yesterday, in company with Sheriff A. H. South and a poeso, arrested James Stewart, upon acquisition of Gov. Osborne, of Kansas. Stewart is charged with complicity with a gang of horse-thieves and murder in the first degree. Ho, however, denies tho charges. Ho is tho son'of respectable parents living near Watseka. An Accomplice of the Bonder Family Commits Suicide* Parsons, Kan., May 80.—County-Attorney Ward returned to-day from Texas with tho body of Nicholas Mouln, or Marlon, supposed to have, boon an accomplice of tho Bonder fain-' ily, the Kansas assassins. At Denison ho mode some important confessions, and promised to toll all ho know' about tho Bonders when ho reached this city, j but when near Atoka Station, Indian Territory,, ho shot himself in tho hood with a revolver, in flicting a wound from tho effects of which ho died. It Booms that ho was certain that tho Bonders are now in Texas, making their way to tho Bio Qrando Klvor to cross Into Mexico* Tho fflodoca* Ban Francisco, May 00.— Considerable anxie ty is felt for Oon. Davis, who lias gone on a scout with tho surrendered Modocs after Capt. Jock. Sovero Storm In Nebraska* Special JUtpatsh to The Chicago Tribune . Lincoln, Neb. May 00.—The severest rain storm for four years occurred last night and this morning, commencing with thunder and light ning. Ii rained Incessantly until noon to-aay, flowing the streets, destroying culverts with the groat volume pf water, filling cellars, and wash- THE CHICAGO DAILY TRIBUNE: SATURDAY, MAY 81, 1873, big out foundations. It nearly carried away tbo soda factory of Thomas Smith, tbo aowor break ing its hounds and washing under tbo founda tions. Several boraos in tbo vicinity of Saltillo aro reported drowned. Somo stock, a mile South of hero, being endangered, tbo owner, Thomas Taylor, attempted to save it< While riding his horse over a slough, bo fell off and wus drowned. Hlb body was recovered to-night. SPORTING MATTERS. Great Race at the Prospect Park Course, Rotwoon tho lOigliflyorn Gazelle anil Judge PuDcrtou—Ga* siollo the "Winner-Other Xurf Itlat<* tors—Rase Rail* Special Dispatch to The Chicago Tribune, New York, May 80.—Tlio threatening appear ance of tbo weather this morning prevented as largo an attendance as there would otherwise bavo boon at tbo Prospect Park Course, this afternoon, to witness tbo groat trot between Judgo Fullerton and Gazelle. Still, when tbo boll rang for tbo first beat tboro must bavo boon between 6,000 and 7,000 spectators present, including a largo number of ladies. Both tbo galleries of tbo grand stand woro filled to overflowing, and swarmed with tbo fashion And beauty of tbo two cities. The'turn out of dashing vehicles was one of tho finest ever wit nessed in this violnity. Tbo raco baa boon looked forward to with tho greatest interest, for several reasons. Tbo owners of tho horses aro both well-known gentlemen, and tbolr friends ranged themselves on cither side in tbo spirit of tbo bitterest partisanship, but tbo prin cipal matter of rivalry was tbo widespread fool ing that exists either for or against Everett and Olay streams of blood. Gazelle is a Homblo tonian, with a tinge of Olay, and Fullerton is an Everett. Dotting boa waged fast and furious on both sides. For a while It ran pretty evenly, with many wagers of SIOO to S6O on both horses, but latterly Qazollo bos grown to bo the prime favorite at those figures. First heat —Both horses looked to bo In splen did condition. At tbo word, Gazelle, which bod won tbo inside place, took tbo load, and ran right away from tbo Judgo all around tbo track, coming homo an easy winner of tbo boat in 2:21, amid tremendous applause. Second heat —Gazelle's etoohhod risen rapidly, while Fullerton’s bod corroßpondingiy'dooroaa od. Gazelle again dashed away, with the load, but. before reaching tbo quarter, brpjio badly, and Fullerton passed her. Tho mark’s driver tugged at tho ribbons for some distance, in vain. At length She struck a pacing gait, and'kopt it up till tbo gelding had increased tho distance between them eighteen lengths. His driver bold him well in hand, however, and took him home tbo winner in 2:80. Ho could bavo easily distanced tbo mare bad bo boon so minded, and this fact caueW a great amount of subsequent grumbling. Third heat.—' Tho sky bad now become filled with heavy oloudf, and a driving rain had sot in. After discussion, it was decided to continue tbo raco. Qazollo still remained tho favorite at SSO to S4O. Fullerton bad tho advantage of the start, and before reaching tho turn tbo mare broke very bad and ran across tbo track several times before tbo driver could got bor down. Ful lerton had put twenty lengths between them. At tbo three-quarters polo tboro was no perceptible change, but on tlio lower turn tho maro gained visibly on her antagonist. Entering tho home stretch, she bad lapped him, and down they came, bead and bead, toward tbo judges' stand. Tbo excitement was Intense. Everyone sprang to thoir foot, and began yelling and wav ing bats and handkerchiefs. Both drivers laid on tbolr whips without mercy, and, amid terrific applause, Gazelle gradually forced ahead and passed under tho string, winner of tbo boat by a clear length, in 2:2G#. Fourth hcal—Tl lo rain still continued, making tbo track very heavy. Betting was SGO to S4O oil Gazelle. After one false start, they got a square send-off. Tbo maro at once trotted to the front, and at tbo turn was two lengths ahead. At tbo' quarter Fullerton broke twico, and foil back twenty lengths, amid derisive laughter. Tlio more’s driver hold her in at tho three-quarter {)oIo. Tbo gelding bad closed tbo gap to fifteen engtbs. The maro came homo an easy winner by twelve lengths, in 2:20#. J. Lovett's b. m. Gazelle 1 2 11 D. McCann’s ch. g. Judge Fullerton 2 12 2 Time, 2:21; 2:30; 2:20&; S:2OJ£. Baltimore, May 80.—Fully 10,000 persons at tended the last day's races of the Maryland Jockey Club. Tho first race, dash of miles, was a walk-over for Bronnus. Tho second race. 2 mile heat, was won by Chickabiddy; Teetotal second; Edwin third; time. Bisl>£, B:4OV’, Tho third race, Consolation purse, miles, was won by Buckdon; time, 2:45. .The steeple chase, about 2>£ miles, was won by Duffy in 6:01. Joliet, May 30,— I Tho second annual mooting of tho Joliet Trotting Association will commonco at the Fair Grounds in this city on tho Bth of July, continuing four days. Tho Association offers a puree of 810,200 in premiums, which will no doubt attract some of the bust horses in tho Northwest. The highest premium offered, which is free to all, is 8700, on tho fourth day, and the lowest is 825. Boston, May 80.—Baso-ball: Mutuals, 0; Bos tons, 4. Washington, May 30.—Base-ball—Baltlmoros, 10; Washingtons, 0. METEOROLOGICAL. Signal Service Bureau Reports and. Prognostications* •Chicago, May 80—10:18 p. m. Tho following reports have boon received from tho places mentioned below: • Station. Bar. T/irj H'imi. J Weather. Breckinridge 30.28 49 8. E., fresh. Fair. Buffalo 30.32 49 N., fresh. Clear. Cairo 30.10 71 N. E., fresh. Clear. Chicago 30.34 40 N. E., fresh. Clear. Cincinnati 30.37 65 N. E„ fresh, Clear, Cleveland 30.36 61 N, fresh. Clear. Cheyenne 29.90 03 B. E., brisk. ThreathinS. Davenport '30.80 70 Calm. Fair. Denver 29.85 00 8. IV., gentle. Clear. Detroit 30.41 48 E., fresh. Clear. Duluth 30.34 65 8. W„ gontlo. Fair. Ft. Garry... 80.24 76 8. E., fresh. Fair. Keokuk 30.28 62 N. E., fresh. Clear. LaCroBBO ...30,41 83 8. E., gentle. Fair. Milwaukee 30.40 47 N., fresh. Clear. Omaha. 30.20 60 F. fresh. Fair. St. Paul 30.27 65 Calm. Fair. Toledo 30.38 62 8., brick. Clear. Yankton 80.81 53 B. t brisk. Cloudy. rnouAiuuTiEs. Washington, D. 0., Kay 80.—For tho North west and Upper Lakes ana thonco to tho Lower Ohio and Lower Missouri Valleys, northwesterly and southeasterly winds, high pressure, rising temperatures, partly cloudy weather and oc casional rain. For tho Lower Lakes to tho Up per Ohio Valley, northeasterly winds, rising baromotor, cool, olondy weather, and rain. For tho Mlddlo States, portnoastorly to southeasterly winds, rising barometer, 000 l cloudy weather, and rain. For Now England and Canada, north westerly and northerly winds, cool partly cloudy weather, and occasional rain. Cautionary signals are ordered for Capo May and Norfolk. STAGS OF WATER. Dally report of tho stage of water, with changes In tho twenty-iour homo ending 3 p. m. t • May 80, 1873: ABOVE LOW WATER. 14 ft. 0 In. Bt. Paul Fort Benton. Omaha 0 ft. 0 In. 7 ft. 11 In. 7 in. 10 ft. 0 in. 33 ft. 6 lu. 21 ft. 4 ft. 0 lu. 10 ft. 4 In. 7 ft. 0 in. 23 ft. 6 lu. iO ft. 7 In. 21 ft. 0 lu. IS ft. Davenport .. Leavenworth Keokuk Cairo at: Louis.... Pittsburgh... Cincinnati,,, Louisville... Memphis..., Vicksburg.. Shreveport,, Nashville,... Now Orleans, 2 ft. 6 in. W. 8. Kaufman, Observer Signal Service United Stales Army. National educational Association* State House, New Haven, Coud,.> May 21, 1873. f The thirteenth annual meeting of tho National Education Association will be hold in Elmira, N. Y.. on tho 6th, oth, and 7th days of August, 1873. Tho morning and evening of each day will bo occupied by the General Association, and tho afternoon by tho four Departments. Tho exorcises will begin ai 10 o’clock Tuesday morning. After very brio/ Introductory exer cises, tho Association will proceed at once to business. No time can ho spared for elocution ary or musical entertainments. To give time for the thorough discussion of the topics presented, tho several papers introducing them should bo short, not occupying moro than twenty-five or thirty minutes. GENERAL ASSOCIATION. 1. “Upper Schools," by Dr. James MoOosh, President of tho College of Now Jersey. 2. “ How much culture shall bo imparted In our free schools?" by Klohard Edwards, Presi dent of tho Normal University of Illinois. 3. “ Ought the Chinese ana Jauaneee Indom- nitloa to bo refunded unconditionally, or devoted to Bpoolllo Educational purposes ?” In tho dis cussion of the question. Mr. Oldn Laisnn, of Shanghai, will speak ortho now Educational Movements of China, and Prof. E. H.Houso. of i tho Imperial College of Tokol (Yodo), on “ Tho Now Educational Plans of Japan.” 4, "Tho Normal Question,” by E. E. Whito, Editor of tho National Teacher. 5. " Should American Youth bo Educated Abroad ?” by . „ . .., C. "Education in tho Southern States,” by tho Hon. J. 0. Gibbs, Blato Suporlntondont of Schools, Florida. Discussion ononod by E. 11. Fairchild, President of Boroa College, Kentucky. 7. “Co-Education of tho Boxes, by President ■White, of Cornell University. 8. “ Tho Relation of tho General Government to Education,” by Prof. Q. W. Atherton, Rut*' pens College, Now Jersey. Discussion opened by John Hancock, Suporlntondont of Schools, Cincinnati. „ 0. “-Educational Features of tho Vienna Ex position,” by . NORMAL DEPARTMENT. “ Tho Duties and Dangers of Normal Schools. Richard Edwards, President Stato Normal Uni versity, Illinois. . „_ , u Elementary and Scientific Knowledge.” John W. Dickinson, Principal State Normal School, Wostflold, Mass. , “ Training Schools—Tholr place In Normal School work.” Miss Della A. Lalhrop, Principal Training School, Cincinnati. A paper on “Tho relative contribution of scholarship and methods to tho powor of tho teacher,” by Henry B. Buokham, Principal State Normal Sohool, Buffalo, N. Y. Tho following questions are also presented for discussion: “ To what extent and In what ways ought a Normal Sohool to conform Us plans to tho wants of the region in which it Is located ? ” “What should the Normal Sohool aim to ac complish in tho teaching of Natural Science?” A. G. Boydon, Bridgewater, Mass., President. DEPARRUSNT 07 THOUER INSTRUCTION. 1, “National University;” by 'Charles W. Eliot, President of Harvard University. 2. “Study of tho Classics;” by Prof. Joynos, of tho University of Virginia. 8. “A Liberal Education for the Nineteenth Centuryby Prof. W. P. Atkinson, of tho In stitute of Technology, Boston. ’ J. D. Runklo, Boston, President. DEPARTMENT 07 BDPEOINTENDENOB. W. T. Harris, Superintendent of Schools, St. Louis, President. Details soon to bo an nounced. N. A. Calkins, Assistant Superintendent of Schools, Now York, President. Programme not yet completed. Birdset Grant Nonximop, Prosidont. B. H. White, Secretary. Goorgo Francis Train—A Curious Law I’oin(*«TVlfo JJlurdcr—Ullscollanoou* Local Items* Special Diepat eh to The Chicago Tribune. New Yobk, May 00.—Qoorgo Francis Train loaves for Europe to-morrow on the Baltic. 110 has instructed his counsel to instituto suits for damages against tbo District Attorney, exports, and Grand Jory that indicted him, and Judge Davis and every other person who had a hand m his imprisonment. - Train and his Private Secretary visited the Tombs Prison at 10 o’clock to-night and request ed permission of the 'Warden to remain until morning. Tbo request was granted, and they wore ossignod'to their old coll for the night. [To the AttodaUd J*rai,l New York, May 80.—The Sheriff ’a jury having declared Goorgo Francis Train to bo sano, ho was discharged from custody to-day. The announcement of tho great fire in Bos ton caused much excitement in this city. Tho insurance offices woro nearly all closed, but soon tho principal officers of many woro on baud, runhmg over tholr books to boo if tboy baa risks in tho district burning. Ex-Mayor Hall in tho united States Circuit

Court, to-day, argued a demurrer takon by him against tho indictment charging GoorgoF. Dun ning with having embezzled moneys in tho sub- Treasury in this city, Mr. Hall contending that tho indictment was drawn under tho statute of 1823, which ho claimed was repealed by tho stat ute of 1860. In tbo course of his argument ho said tho sub-Troasury act bad boon repealed by the blunder of a clerk. It had boon intended to ropoal that part of tbo act which related to tho copyright, hut by an error of tho clerk who drow tho bill tbo wbolo act was repealed, and so passed Congress, - since when tho sub-Troasury la not legally In ox-* latonco. Tho District Attorney admitted tho blunder hod boon mado, but that Attornoy-Gon oral Williams bad decided, os tho intention was only to ropoal tho copyright clauses, the remain der of tho act was still in force. Decision is re served. Ex-Mayor Hall says tbero aro numbers of each cases ponding, but none will probably bo called nntil tbo noxt Congress moots, when tho blunder will bo remedied. Goorgo Francis Train, it ia said, will buo tho oity for faleo imprisonment, claiming 6100,000 damages. During a quarrel last night between John Burns and his wife, in Brooklyn, tho lattor was so sovoroly beaten that she died soon afterword. Tho husband was arrested. Tho alarm of ilro from Box 26, at half-past 7 o’clock last evening, was caused by tho burning of a barrel of oil-rags on tho fourth floor of tho storo of William Pormoloe, at No. 276 Stato street. No loss. Charles Ganoz is tho proprietor of a boarding house at No. 237 North Curtis street. Ono of his boarders is a stalwart German, named Anthony Owens. Last evening they disputed about a hoard bill, and finally came to blows. Owens mado a grab at tho loft eyo of his an tagonist, and succeeded In tearing it out of its socket. Owens was arrested. . The alarm of firo from Box 61, at half-past 11 o’clock last evening, was caused by tho discovery of flames between two buildings, Nos. 904 and 006 State street. Upon investigation, it was found that a pile of straw saturated with oil was on firo, and was probably tho work of an incen diary. The buildings have boon twice fired be fore. They aro said to bo tho property of Judge Trumbull. NEWS PARAGRAPHS. Tho Pana (Hi) Gazette says there aro moro quails in tho fields this year than for a long time. —Tho Philadelphia Press wants us to boliovo that over 1,000 Pennsylvania hotels have boon closed since tho vote on tho license question, a few months ago. —Tho heaviest brain on record was recently found in the skull of a London bricklayer who could neither read nor write. It weighed 67 ounces. —An Englishman acting as Superintendent of tho harbor defenses at San Francisco has raised a bowl of indignation by discharging old soldiers from tho works for speaking irreverently of tho Queen and British institutions. —The Boston Herald declares that tho firo last fall was a profilablo afToir, and that this year’s valuation of the land of tho burnt district is larger than that of tho same land and all tho flno buddings on it last year. —A letter from Florence, whero tho monu ment to bo placed over tho grave of the lato James Fisk, Jr., is being mode, says tho work is nearly completed, and tho monument will shorts ly ho shipped to Brattleboro, Vt. Tho do-, sign is an obelisk, 20 foot high, on which will bo I a medallion bust of tho deceased. At tho cor- i nor of the pedestal will bo four allegorical fo- j male figures—Commorco, tho Drama, tho Hail- ] road, and tho Steamboat. Tho host point of tho * work is sold to bo tho bust of tho deceased in re-, lief. —Tho Hon. James Smith, Jr., of St Paul, has | iuet returned from a trip to Devil’s Lake ana ,ako Traverse, whero ho mot 600 Sissoton In dians in council, and ended in concluding a ■ treaty with them, whereby they surrender 800,- 000 acres to tho Government. Tho Government >. had given it In advance to tho Northern Pacific, so that tho surrender inures to tho benefit ox i that road. Wo are not advised of tho exact tor- 1 ritory covered by tho treaty, but understand it ■ lies between Fargo and Bismarck.— Bt. Paul | Dispatch, t —People going to Bridgeport, Conn., will do. well to take nothing hut small change with them, or, at all events, no bill of a larger de nomination than 66. By pursuing this course, visitors to that rural snot may manage to keep out of Jail. Quito lately on individual was im prudent enough to tako a 660 hill to Bridgeport, and yet moro imprudent to display it. Now, tho * result was that ho was looked up until tho bunks wore opened iho next day. when tho bill was - found to bo all right, and tuo man was sot at lib- \ Cr — salaries they pay their oity officers in , Now York ore a fair criterion of tho general ex penditures it is no wonder that taxes aro high. The Mayor, for instance, receives 612,000 per year, and the Comptroller 610,000 per year, Tho, Commissioner of Public Works also gets 610.000;, tho President of tho Polico Board gets $8,000,, and the other Commissioners 60,000, and tho; Superintendent of Polico SIO,OOO nor annum. Tho Corporation Counsel gots $16,000, and tho City Chamberlain SBO,OOO per year, and holds! tho office for four years. The President of tho} Fall. 1 In. 8 in, 1 ft. 1 In. 7 In. 8 ft. 1 It. 2 In. 1 ft. 2 lu, . 1 In. ELEMENT ARY DEPARTMENT. NEW YORK. CITY ITEMS. Park Board gets $0,500 j every Alderman gets! $4,000, except tho President, who gets SO,OOO the Assistant Aldermen also got $4,000. All, those magnificent salaries are In accordance with the provisions of tho Into charter, gotten up by; the Republicans in Now York, and adopted by a Republican Legislature. , —A suit in an English Divorce Court is yot re markable for tho curious Indiscrimination of thb several positions of life hold by tho parties, Tho ' petitioner is a gentleman of largo ostato and a magistrate; tho lady from whom no socks to bo sot froo bos boon a barmaid; and tbo oorrospon donfc was ourato of tho parish In which tho couplo hod lived. There being no dispute ns to tho foots, that tbo clergyman had eloped with bis neighbor’s wife, ana had allowed her to pass for his own, a dissolution of tho marriage was de creed, with costs. —An inventor comes upon the scene, in dorsed by tho high authority of tho London Times and Standard, who promises to place lights on tho street and In our houses “white as tbo moon, and apparently as Intense as tho sun.” In a recent experiment mode at London, tbo light thrown upon tho street was estimated at fully onual to 7,000 oandlos. Moreover, it docs not dicker, tho current that produces it being uninterrupted. Nor is this all. Tho intense heat evolved from tho apparatus will produce chemically pure copper at tho cost of tho com mercial article; will lessen sodium and potassi um to ono-half tho present price; reduce alum inum from S2O a pound to $10; and savo four fifths of tbo prosont expense incurred in purifying iron ore. MICHIGAN UNIVERSITY. Exercise* of 01n8*«Day*»AppoIntmont* for Commencement* Special Correspondence of The Chicago Tribune . Ann Ancon, Mich., May 28,1873. Ann Arbor is astir to-day, and her hotels crowded; for this has boon her gala-day, tho Glass-Day of *7B. Hero, as in most collogo towns, Oloss-Day and> Commencement are tbo occasions about whichitho chief interest of thb i year centres.* Formortolassos have made Glass- Doy a day of interest and entertainment; but tbo present class have boon especially unspar ing intiholr efforts to omit nothing that could addto\tho completeness of tho event, and, for I Bovoraliwooks, elaborate preparations have boon making; * and well may tbo class be proud of tho * result. On last owning, the .class gave a recitation in the now University Hall; and this fine and com-, modious building was made tho econo of docid- 1 Iv tbo most elegant assemblage over known hero. Over 1,000 invitations bad boon issuod, and about 600 persons'responded by thoir prosonco. Tbo Colfogo-Campuu was handsomely illumin ated with Chinese lanterns, and tbo effect on tbo drives and walks through tno grounds was ono of extreme beauty. Tho reception-rooms, and rooms for dancing and promenading, wore on* tbo first floor, and the uroad bolls loading tho building wore also used for tbo purpose,—the refresh ment-rooms being on tho second floor. All of those apartments wore tastefully deco rated, and ou several of tbo chandeliers wero tbo l figures, **’73,” formed by tbo gas-jets. ; At half-post 10 dancing .began, and bontlnuodi until 2 this morning. The music was furnished! by tbo Detroit Opera-House band. Tho reception was strictly a dreea-affair, and tho toilets would have graced tho most fashion- i able hops of the largo cities. Perhaps moro than half of those present wero ' from other cities. Detroit alone was represented i by about 50 ladies and gentlemen. CLASS-DAY. To-day occurred tho usuahoxorciaoa of Claes- Day. Ton o’clock this morning was appointed as. tho hour of tho morning exorcises, tho Oration and Poem. and. long hoforo tho stated hour, tho Church ai which they took placo was crowded with an oxtromoly solocfc audionco. At the tirao appointed tho following exercises wero observed: j Mublo —Detroit Opora-llouso Band. 1 Prayer—Tho Rev. Dr. Cocker, Music. Oration t 11 Centralization "—Henry W, Colston, Anar Arbor. Music, Poem: “Bacchus”—A. L. Todd, Kalamazoo. Music. Benediction. Mr.tSolaton’s oration gavo ovidonco of great) study, and its accurate and olegant arrange ment. aided -by his excellent manner of ox- 1 prossion, proved him posscaeod of highly-dovol opod oratorical powers. Mr. Todd’s poom was a production of conaid-j orablo merit, aud decidedly above tho usual pro- < ductions of such occasions.. \ At 1 o’clock, tho class wore tendered tho bos- ', pitalitlos of President and Mrs. Angoll, and por-i ,ook of a eutupiuouß repost. At half-past 2, various exercises ty .»* half-past a, Dy tho wore hod on tbo Campus. A platform and seatel had boon constructed for tUo purpose, on thei oast sido of tho Law-Bnilding, where, probably, j 800 people assembled. Here took place tho ex orcises which relate most particularly to tho • class,—tho Class-History and Class-Prophecy. By tho former, tho history of tho class, from tho day of entrance until graduation, is reviewed; b; tho latter, tho destiny of oaoh member of tho i class is declared in an amusing wav. The history of to-day was road by Harry Has-. sell, of Detroit, and was a thorough narration j of the scrapes and achievements of tho class, 1 individually and collectively \ and ’7B’s existence in college hoe boon characterized by on unusually largo number of such incidents. Not least in extent and amusement was tbo description of the tearing up of sidewalks by tho class in tho Freshman year,—over a mile having been torn up in a single night; and tbo “bolt” of tho class to attend Darn urn’s Circus, by which 47 wore suspended. The Prophecy, by Wayne Daymen, of Aim Arbor, was a production worthy the occasion, and wasvropleto with good hits. It was written in verso,' and finely rendered. Immediately following this, a peculiar pre sentation occurred, being tho presentation of a rooster, a notable fowl, which has figured quite prominently in tho history of tho class. After a farewell address by tho Class-Pres ident, tho class formed on another portion of tho Campus, whore tho usual form of smoking, singing class and college .songs, etc., was ob served. This evening, tho class have their lost supper, and it will ho an event that will fittingly con clude the events of last night and to-day,—occa sions that will long bo remembered by those who participated in them. The following appointments have been mado for Commencement: 8. O. Eastman, Elgin, 111.: IT. W. Golaton, Ann Ar bor; It. B. Gross, Brunswick, Uc.j Albert J*coba,Do> trolt; O. B. Keeler, Clinton, is.; L. E. Knappon, Has. tings, Uioh,; J. G. Fattongill, Ann Arbor; B. It. Pea body, Detroit; SI. K. Boss, rorrysburg, O.; V. AT. Spalding, Ann Arbor; E. T. Tapper, Philadelphia; O. M. Vanclevo, Ypsilantl, Mich.; W. B. Williams, mils vllle, Pa.; 0. 8. Wilson, Chicago. O. A. W. INDIAN MATTERS. Discovery of Immense Frands»Foara of an Outbreak Among- the Tribes of tlio Far West. IFaflAfngton (May 27) Dispatch to the Boston Globe. Tho report of J. P. O. Shanks, Chairman of iho Committee on Indian Affairs of tho Houso of Representatives, on tho subjeot of frauds upon tho Government and Indians by Indian claim agents, exhibit tho grossest corruption. Tho fraud of Latrobo, Cooper, and Cochrane re ceives considerable prominence, in tho report of the Committee, which makes a searching inves tigation, all of which is published at length. It will bo sufllciont, in this connection, merely to givo tho summing up of tho report, and, when that startling document is given to tuo country, the people will bo enabled to form a candid and correct judgment of tho corruption which frequently attends tho application of pub lic money to tho fuliulmont of trea ties with Indians. Tho agreements made by Latrobo with tho Choctaw and Chickasaw delegates of 18GC arc published in tho report, and upon thouo tho Committee express tho following view: “ Those agreements, though ostensibly with John H. B. Latrobe, aro really fraudulently and colluuivoly made in tho interest of Latrobo, Douglass 11. Cooper, and J. T. Coohrano, who wore to receive one-half, and tho delegates of tho Choctaws and Ohiokasaws, respectively, who woro In collusion with Latrobo, Cooper, and Coohrano, to havo the other half of all tho moneys and foes provided for under tho said agreement to bo paid to Latrobo. Thoso parties havo received their shores so far as collections aro mode. Latrobo was tho representative ras cal of tho lot, us ho was at that timo supposed to havo moro character than Cooper or Cochrane, and further, because Coohrano had another exorbitant contract with tho Choctaws for SO per cent of thoir not proceeds, the claim then amounting, with out Interest, to $2,080,600.85. Tho fee on this amount would havo boon $024,078.35, and if any interest should be allowed on any part of tho claim, tho 00 per cent, would atatoh to that also; and also booauso Cooper had, whilo United States agent to tho Oboetaws and Ohlok asaws, in 1801, booomo both a traitor and a de faulter ; honco tho uso of Latrobo’s name only as attorney. Latrobo was willing to prostitute ' his profession, and conclude with his clients’ agents to defraud his clients, tho Chooktawa and Oniokasawß, and divide tho spoils with Cooper, Cochrane, and'tbo delegates of 1860, all of whom wore his accomplices, except Hobort Jones. Xatrobo was tho ptopor person for stibh things, 'and, being well sustained by his coadjutors, has succeeded in defrauding tho Ohootaws of SIOO,OOO and tho Cliiokasaws of which it la tho duty of tho United Statos Gov ernment to counsel him and his accomplices to refund to those nations respectively.” The authorities charged with tho administra tion of Indian affairs show moro concern over tho situation of matters on tho Pacific slope than they have heretofore permitted themselves to confess. Hie Deep Orcolc council of tho Sho shones, Snakes, and Goshutos is conceded to have an ugly look, though hopes aro expressed that tho bands may remain tractable, particularly as they bare been quiet for several years, are on general good terms with tho whites, and have not tho provocation to hostilities that led tho small, despised band of Modoos into acts of mur der and war. Tho tribes represented in tho council number about 4,000 in all, and onoo on tbo war-path would bo quite beyond tho manage ment of tho regular troops that could bo used against * them, or oven of any rea sonable force of volunteers employed oa auxiliaries. Those living nearest to tho El ace of the council are about 8.000 in number, avo no reservations, but roam about tbo north eastern part of Nevada and northwestern part of Utah, and live by banting, hording cattlo for themselves aud tho whites, and by such pilfer ing as can bo carried on without bringing ont organized resistance from the settlors. Tbo Bannocks, numbering 1,600, live in tbo n&mo locality, and pursue tbo same wandering life. Tho Snakes, who are reported as taking part in tho council, number about 1.000, or from that to 1,200 souls, and roam over tbo southern parts of Oregon ana Idaho. Any general uprising of tho council bands would bo certain to involve the Fort Hall Indians, or Shoshones and Bannocks of Idaho, numbering about 1,000 souls, though these have heretofore boon regarded os safe. Tho same dangerous proximity to thoscono of hostilities would also bo likely to bring tho eastern bands of Shoshones in tho western part of.Wyoming Into tho alliance, should hostilities begin on an extended scale. It Is thus soon that, leaving ont of tbo present Suoatlon the. numerous , bands in Oregon and orthorn California, heretofore named as show tog symptoms of uneasiness ond bad intention during the progress of tho Modoc war, any hos tile demonstrations on elthor.sido would bo like ly to bring out in their War-paint a force of war riors whoso power for mischief,before they could be hunted down and .destroyed, would be practi cally incalculable, whether regard bo had to loss of life and property, or suoh consequential dam ages as rolling back tho tide of emigration flow ing inward from both sides of tho continent. . Monaco. Since Baden-Baden and Hamburg have ceased to bo tho great gambling jrosortß, owing to tbo interdict of tbo Gorman authorities, tbo Uttlo Oity of Monaco, near Nice, has booomo tbo refugo for tho lovers of roolotto and trento-ot quaranto. Tbo Prinoo of Monaco is ono of tbo partners in tho firm of gamblers, and, os tho wbolo receipts aro divided botwoon him and two mon named Blano and Bortona, tho addition to his rovonuo derived from tho spoils of tho un fortunate is very considerable, Tho business was started with a capital of 82,400,000 In gold. For tho year ending on tho first of April lost thoro was a clear gain of 8818,000; and yot thoro bad been no high playing during tho year. At Monaco there aro throo ronlotto and two tronto ot-qnoranto tables. At ono of tho former $24,- 000 wore taken in by tbo bank oh ono day. It is not stated how many suicides occurred at Monaco in .tho course Of tho year. Ocean Slcamihip Nows, New York, May 30.— Tho Spanish frigato from Havana, arrived to-day. Bho {carries twenty-one guns. Pittsburgh Cattle itlarkcU l PrrrflDonow, Pa., May. 30,—Cattle—Market opened iqulet, and closed more active. Receipts heavy, 107 ' cars, containing 2,073 hood. Best, o@o>tfo ; stocKors, Sheep—No arrivals. Tho best aro quoted et 13.760 >6.00; medium, $5.0005.30; common, $4.0006.00. Hoos—Opened quiet, and continued so until tho I close. Receipts, 1,300 head. Philadelphia, $5,500 tC.OO; Yorkers, $6.2005,25. Acarloadof cattle was'taken to Philadelphia in a /palace stock-car. Tho car is tho Invention of Thomas ;J. McCarthy, of Salem, 0., and Is so arranged that each ox- has a separate stall, and can be fed and water ed whilo tho car la in motion. MARftIAOEa, WILLIAMS—PATTERSON—May 29. by Hov..R. W. Patterson, U.D., at his rosidonoo. Air. Ulluord Willy" lams, of this oity, and Mias Anuta Patterson, daUghtorof, tho offlolatlng clergyman. Nooards. ' DEATHS. tho claus^ DeGOLYER—On Thursday, tho 291h Inst., David Loo DoQolyor, of apoplexy, in tho 61th year of his ago. Funeral at bulato residence. 1110 Prairie avenue, Sun day,.at 10 a. m. Friends of tho family aro invited to at tend. S3T" Cincinnati papers ploaso copy. MASON—On tho 30th last., Horry Grant Mason, of in* tomal Injuries, caused-by a fall, aged 7 yoan, II months, and l&dan, only eon of Andrew J. and Elizabeth Mason. Funeral to-day at 3 p. m., from his parents’ residence, 167 Raat Madison street. Friends aro Invited. Ho sweetly sloop* In Joans, blessed sloop 1 His snffonngs, though groat, all aro o’or; With him liio’a battles forever ©case. Ho'a gained pearly Heavenly shore. PROFESSIONAL. DOCTOR ISHAM Has* removed his office - to No. 47 Olark-st., old location. Residence: No. 321 North Doarborn-et., corner of Whitney, (Waabing ton Square.) AUCTION SALES. By TAYLOR & HARRISON. IMMENSE AUCTION SALE OP Household Goods, Etc. This Mornings at 91-2 O’clock. Largo lot Soeond-UandJCarpot*, 10 Floe and Modlnm Chamber Sots, Lot of Parlor Sots, Marble-Top Tables, Walnut Wash-Stands. % Office-Desks, One Elegant French Desk, largo loo.of Crockery, Glassware. Plated Ware, Tolloh Sot*, andean Immense assortment ox sundry goods, by TAyLOII j 4 HARRISON, Auetlonoors, LOT 10LAUED FREIGHT, Sold to pay charges this uornihg at o'clock. TAYLOR A HARRISON. Auctioneers, AT AUCTION, This morning’ at lOo’olook, Tho entire fixtures of a Ztostauront, consist ing of Counters, Refrigerators, Shelving, Crockery, Glassware, Napkins, Table Linen* Towels, Cutlery. Plated Ware, &0., &o. By TAYXOR A HARRISON, Auetlonoors, Peremptory Sale of Throe Open Buggies, and On® Jlookawoy, which must bo sold SATURDAY, May 81, at 18 o'olook. By TAYLOR 4 HARRISON, Auctioneers, By EEISON & FOSTER, HOUSE AND LOT, With Elegant Grounds, 681 Hubbard-st., •A.T AtTOTION, Oil Saturday Morning, May 31, at 10 o'cM, ON TUB PREMISES. Honso two-otory frame; with brick basement; lot 100> feet front on Hobbard-et., by 217 foot deep on Wood*st.;» orounds fitted up In splendid stylo. This property has bocal, occupied for several years past by Frantz Arnold, Esq. TERMS OF BALE CASH. TITLE PERFECT. » For information regarding tho property apply to WILT-, IAM ANDREWS, Boom No. IS, 1M LaSallo-at. RLISON A FOSTER, Auctioneer. By BUUSU, SON & CO. At our salesroom, 41 South CanaLet., Saturday, May 31, at 10 a. m., will bo acid Two Rosewood Cased Plano#, Parlor Suite#, Fine Marhlo-Top Chamber Sols, Centre-Tablet, Extern eloit Table#, Elegant Droulng-Oaso Bureau#, Bodstoad#, Sowluu Machines, Dining-Room and Kitohou Furulturu. Alio Elegant Velvet Carpot#,Fiue Damaak Lambroquin#, Etc. AUo at Ip.m., one Horae, Wagon and llamo##. BRUSH, SON A 00., Auctioneer*. Regular Saturday Sale ol* NEW AND SECONDHAND FURNITURE. OAR. PETS, CROCKERY. LAOR CURTAINS, PIC TURKS, MIRRORS, AC. Al*o, ftipoolalllnoof NowTea»i j Billiard Table with Oue« and Hack complete, in perfect order ana almost now: 1 now Open Buggy, and a largo lot of mUoollanooaft good*. Hale to oommonao at 9)4 o’clock. UAVBNti * 00., Auctioneer*. S3 South OftQftUt. AUCTION SAXES. ~By WM. A. BUTTERS & CO™ REGULAR SATURDAY’S SALE Housebold Furniture, PIANO FORTES, &c., Oa Saturday, May 31, at e o’clock,, Atfiftaml 67 South Cruml.gt, Fine Stock of Groceries and. Store Fixtures, Thin Saturday Morning, May 81, at fljrf o'clock, at bin and 67 South OonaUet. WM. A. BUTTERS A GO., Auctioneers FIRST SALE: .IN OUR Old Quarters, (BOWEN BROTHERS’ BLOOK,) NOS. 15 AND 17 RANDOLPH-SL Botwoon Wabash a ad Mlchlgan-ars. GREAT SALE OF Real Estate TUESDAY, June 3, M 3. ¥m. A. Butters & Co., At 15 & 17 Eandolpk-st. Oonutk'roctaßftt 10 °’°look a. m. On OottAgo GroTO-ftT..\9l"K lntsß?. S3. 83, 84, 85, and 96,'j fn Block 2 of subdlvlslonc l^ Block 13 of Uroxnl A Smith'*) Bubdlvlson (botwoon Flfty>tourth and FlOy-Ufth-sU.) of- Uc..ll,T.»a 3^lU„ffi W 8 , On Madlson-av. (botwoon .Fltiy-fourth ao'd Flfty.flfth-i Sts.), bolng Lots 14, 15, 19, BimlT, of Bloak 3, of subdl-| vision of clock 13, in Droxol A Smith's w-ibcmlslon, Lv 800. 11, Town 88, Ilnnao 14. _ . TWOLOTf* On Droxol-av. (botwoon FUtT-foartb'andFlfV'y-flflh-Btsi >,, being Hole 6 and 7, In Block 1,/ if subdivision of Block) 13, In Droxol A Smlltn) Subdivision, In Soc. 11, Town 1 88, Range 14. On Vornon-av. (botwoon BcniHUm-plrico ondThlrly.slith-j at.), bolng Lots 44 and 45 <n Lsnghjy’sWSubdlvlsloa of- Lots 7 and 10 of E1 lij\ckli On Blxtconth-st. (lictwoon Aihlaod-av. and|Pflulina-it.), < bolng Lot 93, In Block 83. Soc. l£ TownS^JlangoM. TWO LOTS ■ 1 On Wabasb-av., oast front (botwootr and! Thlrty.fonrth-ats.), bolng lot* 19 h* Block 4, o£‘ Wentworth Subdivision. LOTS ** On Stato-sMbotwcon Thlrty-lhirdnnd Thh *ty-f nprth-sta.), • bolng Lots 81, S3, 33, 81. 85, and BJ, 25x181 'foot. UNIS LOT •• On Wabssh-av., northoaat oomor Fifty-nlnthvst.; 331 foot* front on Waboah-av.. 16! on Fifty-ninth-st. TWO L()TH On Oatumot-av. (between Thirty-third and TL ata.), west front, being Lots 85 and 36 In subo of/ Lots7and 10, ofDlock'J, of DyordDavidson's.Subdlvl- 1 slon. VIVE LOTS Fronting on Loxlngton-av. (botwoon Fifty-fourth -«P*i Fifty-fifth-sts.}, bolng Lots 1, 4, 6, 8, and 9, in Bloc A 18, Hgandalo. ONE LOT v On Oottago Qrovo-av., northeast comerTwcnty-ninth-st.,.' 50 foot tronton Cottago Grovo-nv.; roar 106 footon alloy a'. 203 foot doop. ONE LOT Frontlngwost on Pralrlo-av. (botwoon Fifty-fourth »nA‘ Ffty-llfth-sts.), being Lot IS In Block t, la Jennings «fc; Moffat’s Subdivision. THREE LOTS On lUlnots-st. (botwoon Franklin and Marknt-sta.),being t Loti 7, 8. arid 9, In Block 4, la Butlor, Wright i Wob- > ■tor’s Subdivision. ONE LOT On Mlohlgsn-torraoo, 60x200 foot, bolng Lot Bln uipok 1. , of Lyman’s Rosubdlvislou of Block 3 nnd part of S, %t si E K_fractional Section 9,Town 88 north, Range 14,lronw log Lake Michigan. No. 17 Slmons-av.. iu»t north of Dlckons-av., In Block 17, f lu Sblpman, Bill* MorrlU’s Subdivision, Section 8$ Town (Of Raogo 18, Qjyjj On Oak-st. (botwoon LaSalle and being Lob 16, Assessor’s division of Lotsltg B. Block, 17, orujat -O foot of Lots, and west 4 footer Lots La Block 17, la Johnson, Roberta & Store's Subdivision. - tJETTniI particulars In catalogue. which will oontaus plats of tbo property to bo sold. Title perfect In every low Balo without reserve. WM. A. BTJTTEES & 00., AtIOTXO’NBBB.S- JUBILEE WEEK GREAT SALE OF Handsome now Carriages, Onnn and Top Li*ht Trotting and aido-Spring wagons. Carryalls, Beach Wagons, Two-Seat Open and Top Democrat n Heavy and light Express Wagons. Sooond-band Char* onoo, Peddlers Wagon, Donblo and Single Harness, J±SC -A-*CTCTIOIT, On WEDNESDAY MORNING, Juno 4, at our rooms. 66 and 67 South Can&l-st. . - VST Tbo sale Is peremptory to pay advances and charges. WM. A. BUTTERS & CO., AUCTIONEERS. GRAND OPENING SALE AT OUR OLD G^TJ-A-UaTEDRS, (BOWEN BROS. BLOCK), 15 & 17 Randolph-st., (Dotwoen Wabash and Mlehlgah-avs.) Oi Tlurslay evening. Lans 5, at 91-2 o’cloot, . desirable stock of dbv goods. All wool oosslmoros, coatings, cheviot*, oottonados, amb satinet*. A nles and attractive lino oi seasonable styles’ o,dre ; All wool suite, coats, pants and vest. Goat*, linen and* Duck salts; linen coats and dusters. Joan and eottonsd* Sants, overalls, Jumpers, wblto and neglige shirts. Un orwear,Ticok-tloi, nto. ~ _ ha4 , s, oafs, AND STBAW GOODS.’ A full lino of raen’sfur, wool, andcasalmoro bat*; ma, leghorn, and straw bats, cloth caps. Ladles and> Misses' trimmed bats, to vrtuoh especial attention IV BOOTS AND SHOES. Formon’a, bnv’s. wnraon’s. mimes’, «nd children's wear. h6siehy, and pababols. A largo Invoice of men's, women’s, and misses' hosiery. , all grades. Parasols, and sun-umbrellas, all sizes and colon. Yankee notions; embroideries; pookot-cntlery, Qt °' OABPBTS. 40 rolls all wool ingrain: hemp, and cottage carpet*. WM. A. BUTTERS A 00., Auctioneer*. By GEO. P. GORE & CO., 93, SU, and 26 Randolph-st. T AUCTION, A vary largo and fine stock of Household Furniture. Parlor, Library. Chamber and Kltebon Furniture. To* Chests, Refrigerators, Black Walnut. Wardrobes, rors, Office and Parlor Desks, Show Oases. Carpets, Gas Fixtures. W. O. Crockery, Yellow and Glassware. Also, at 11 o'clock, Buggies, and Now York mado- Harness, single and double. OH SATURDAY, MAY 31, AT 9 O’CLOCK. OEO. P. GORE & 00., Auctioneers. TWO MILLION DOLLIES. GEEAT CLOSING OUT. TRUSTEES’ SALE REAIANDPERSONALPEOPERTY Belonging to tho CHICAGO LAND COMPANY", AT PUDLIO AUCTION* On Wednesday, M 181U day of June, 1873. By the articles of the association of said Company, It it [irovlded that aUtbu property in the bands of the Trustees u tbo month of Juno. loJB, must bo sold at auction for cash, to close tho trust. Tbo realty is centrally located in the CITY OF OHI OAUO, and is valued at $1,300,000. and oomposod largely of rtvor and canal frontage, docked and ready for Immodi* ate uso. Also, a large number of vacant lota in tbo liumtH diate vicinity of tbo docks, all well adapted for business purposes. , The title to this property is unquestioned, having boea held and owned by thti Association for twonty years. The personal property consists of notes boaring 7 per cent Interest, haring from nno to five years to run, and amounting to about <9700,000. Thoso notes wero received for deferred payments on land bought from tho Company by the makers thereof, and their payment la secured by mortgage on the same. TEUMB OK BAl.tt, CASH. Tlio Kirsonal property will bo ready for transfer and dolirary unodlatoly alter tho sale. Purchasers of realty will bo required to make a deposit on the day of sale of 10 per cent on the amount of their purchase, tho balance to, be paid within thirty days, oras eounafter the sale as doedscaa bouado ana delivered MAIU.ON D. OODBN, L. 8. IJKKOIIHH, GEORGE WATSON, Chicago, March 19, 1879. • Tmiteei. 11. D. UoiHii. fltoroUrr. „. „ _ , OiOoo with Ogdon, Bboldon 4 Oo.> Boom No, 173 L*t BiUlo*iU

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