Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, June 3, 1873, Page 8

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated June 3, 1873 Page 8
Text content (automatically generated)

8 WASHINGTON. The Son; John A. Bingham Appointed Minister to Japan. Present Status of the Omaha-Council Bluffs Bridge Question. June Statement of tho Public Debt. Special Dispatch to The Chicagb SVffcune. minister to Japan. 'Washington, D. 0., Juno 2.—Tho Hon. John A. Bingham, of Credit Mobllior notoriety, baa at last met with his reword. It baa frequently booh mentioned in those dispatches that Dlnghani Waa a candidate for tho Jopanoae Mission, but the local organs, in conjunction with tho asso ciated press, havo aa often denied It. To-day ibo President put tho stamp of reliability upon the dispatches of by appoint ing Bingham to DoLong’s place. ’rim oaunA-couNon. bluffs imbroglio.' . The evening Administration organ has tho following soml-ofiloial statement relative to tho Yoked Omaha and Council Bluffs Bridge case: There is no question ponding before Attorney-Gen. SLUUxob u to 7! hat point Is the eastern terminus of o Union Pacific Railroad. Tho only question before him In Ibis connection recently is the Omaha Brldgo base, and that he decided without tonchlngtho point aa to where the terminus of the road was. The Union Paolflo Railroad Company claimed that the brldgo was toot a part of the railroad, and therefore tho law which allowed tho Government to retain one-half of the oom xwnsatlon due the Company for sendees rendered the Government, on account of Interest duo tbo United Btates, dM not allow a retention for any sorvldM ren dered over the Omaha Bridge. The Attorney- General, however, decided that It made no difference whether or not the brldgo was part of the railroad. It Was used by tho Company, and the Government, there fore, had too right to retain tho money under the law. Tho controversy as to the eastern terminus of tbo road Is one in which tho Government has no Interest. It being a cnetost between Omaha, Koh., on the west side of the Missouri River, and Counoil Bluffs, totfa, on the east side, Council Bluffs wants the terminus thsro, while the people of Nebraska and the railroad com pany both want it at Omaha. Attorney-General Will iams Is of the opinion that the matter can bo settled by tho courts under the late legislation of Congress, This statement requires some explanation. During last winter tho Solicitor-General of tho Treasury Department decided that, eo far as tho Government was concerned, it was entitled to make the earns discriminations with regard to tolls on this bridge as it was with freights on the tJnion Pacific, thus evidently indicating that tho legal terminus of this road was at Council Bluffs. Subsequently, tho Attorney-General hold to tho same opinion, eo far as tho rights of the Gov ernment wore concerned, hut loft tho question of tho legal terminus for settlement by Congress. A provision in a bill passed by Congress last ses sion leaves this question to tho unitod States "District Courts, wnoro it will bo finally decided. The dispatches sent from horo a fow days ago announcing that formal charges bad boon mado against Georgo Baker, Commissioner of Pen sions, and that his removal from that ofilco had been determined on, ore discovered to bo un founded. Tho author of tho dispatchos, it is ascertained, is a former employe in the Pension Office, who was dismissed byGon. Baker for drunkenness and inoifiolonoy. POBT-OmOE SWINDLING. Tho Post-Office Department has received only a brief telegraphic dispatch from the special agent of tho Department at Boston rotative to tho rooont arrest in that city of Bobort N. Dud lev, who Is charged with receiving and disposing of drafts and other valuables stolon from tho mails. Tho authorities here oxpoot rich develop ments in this case, as it is known that Dudley’s operations were conducted systematically upon a largo scalo, ■and with consummate skill and shrewdness. [3b the Atiociattd JVcm,] THE PUBLIC DEBT. 'Washington, Juno 2.—Tho following is the debt statement for the let inst. BU per cent bonds., rive per cent bonds Total coin bonds, lAwful money debt... Matured debt......... Legal-tender notes.... Certificate* of deposit, Fractional cmrcucy.. Coin certificate*...;.. Total without Interest, Total debt, Total inUreati OABQ IN xnKABCHT. Coin $ 75,588,310 Currency......'* 6,065,709 Special deposits held for redemption of certificates of deposits, as provided by 1aw..... 20,125,000 Total In Treasury 110,770,119 Debt loss cash in Treasury.. Decrease during tbo month, PACIFIC BONDS. Bonds Issued to tbo Pacific Railroad Com- panics,lnteroatpayablolnlawfolmoney, . . princlpaloulatandlDg. $ (54,023,573 Interest accrued and not yet paid 1,016,687 Interest paid by tho United States 18,509,260 Interest repaid by transportation ct ,malls, Bro 4,165,773 Balance of Interest paid by United States. 14,923,607 CIVIL SERVICE. The statement that tho Board of Examiners for tho Treasury Deportment resigned on account of the failure of tho system of open competition is announced by them as unfounded. On the contrary, they say that tho system baa proved successful, especially iu regard to original ap pointments, and the Po&rd so stated in (heir recent report to the Advisory Board. Tho char* actor and ability of tho persona appointed to 81,200 clerkships from examination is -admitted by the . hoods of Bureaus, and all. others having -knowledge of the facts, to bo very superior, and tho success of tho recent examination 'for 8000 clerkships is. even more marked. ADTX&BB DECISION. The American and Spanish Commission has decided adversely to the claimant in tho case of Bonora Doria Paulina A. Moatro, at present a resident of Now York City, on the ground that she was not a citizen of the United States at the time of tho confiscation of her estates and other property in Cuba. PATENT EXTENSION. • The Patent offioe-has extended tbo patent of Henzy Webb, of Chicago, for railroad hors. NEW YORK. SKoventto Infraction Settled—Surren der of a Wifo-murdoror Charged with Swindling'—Pacific mail—The BrooUlyn Bridge—ffUcollaneous Lo cal Items. Special DUpatch to The Chicago Tribune. New York, Juno 2.—Tho Pacific Mall Direc tor* mot this afternoon. They did not make public tbolr statement, as was expected, but promise to do so at an early day. Great preparations are being mode to receive tho remains of Minister Orr when they arrive from St. Petersburg. Various regiments of Na tional Guards, together with several clvio bodies and militia from Washington, Philadelphia, and other cIUob, will act as escort. The procession will bq undo* tho auspices of the Masonic Fra ternity. On April 20th, 1800, Gilbert H. Robinson, a wealthy jeweler of Marowonook was found murdered, and all efforts of tho po lice to traco his assassins have proved futile. Last summer Mrs. Richardson, wife of a mill owner of that place, eloped with the retired Captain of a coasting sloop, l named Dutch oil, tmder extraordinary circumstances. The pair were escorted to the oars by the entire village, including tho Injured husband, playing fish horns and other discoidant Instruments. Burohell, it seems, did not treat Mrs. Richardson, well and sho recently returned to the scene of her former exploits. In the meantime, her husband had scoured a di vorce from her by tho aid of a villager named Peter Terrell, who testified that ho hod bad im proper relations with Mrs. Richardson on sev eral occasions. The latter learning this, went to the authorities and charged Terrell with be ing tho murderer of Mr. Robinson. Sho sub stantiated her accusations with such proofs that Terrell has boon taken into custody. ITo (ht AttociaUd Preu.\ Nsw Yobk, June 3. —Tho suit against Harvey Dames, to recover fC O,OOO for the undervalua tion of imported sugar, has been discontinued, the defendant paying tho amount claimed, to gether with nearly $6,000 costs. Fitzpatrick, who killed his wifo In Yonkers, bos surrendered to the police. Hortenae P, Watson, widow of Judge Wotson, of California, was again commuted to the Toombs prison, yesterday morning, for swindling Mr. Richards, the proprietor of Anthony’s House, in Broadway. * Tbs trial of William M. Tweed bos boon ad- jpumod t until October, In consequence of tho slcknAss of JolmGrahnm, h!a counsel. JUdtt6 Benedict has denied the motion to sot aslcle tuo Indictment in the case of George F, Dunning, tho ex-Hupcrintondont of tho Assay Oflloo. in tho argument on tho motion,!! ap peared that tbo law on wbloh tbo Indictment Was baaed bad boon repealed unintentionally by Oou- The Qorman portion of tbo population is out almost en masse to-day,enjoying tbo BfingstfCat, the Tumors. BnmgorbuntT, and other Booiotioa bolding picnics in tho parks in and around tho city. Throe late DlrMtora of tho Pacific Mail Com pany Btato thkt tho recent report of that Com pany WM issued by, tho late President StookwoU on bis own responsibility. and ask tho present Board to publish a correct statement. The jury returned a verdict to-day that the killing of Mrs. Roderick by bor son was an acci dent, out censured him for carrying concealed weapons. Both young Roderick and Corcoran wore examined by Judgoßolmar, who discharged Roderick, and bold Corcoran for trial on the charge of fighting and carelessness. Tne New York and Brooklyn Bridge Company olootod a now Board of Directors to-day, leaving off Messrs. Appleton, Barnes, Aspinwall. and Busted. Superintendent Kingsley resigned, but remains aa a Director. Tbo receipts of the Com pany since the commencement are $4,020,074, and tho expenditures $3,829,028. Arthur D» Craves was to-day elected Presi dent of the Cotton Exohaugo. New Tons, Juno 2.—Tho Vienna correspond ent of tbo London Times , under dato of May 10, says In relation to the panic on tho Ex change: "Tho 16th of May, tho dreaded set tling-day, ia over. Tho havoc was groat. Up to Ip. m. ninoiy-flvo insolvencies hod boon de clared. Tho boll which announce such events bad scarcely a moment of respite. From 10 a. m. it was a sort of a massacre, and by 0 p. m. tho number of those dispatched amounted to 120. Several firms of considerable prominence woro In ibo number, but almost with out exception they wore tho email houses — tbo private soldiers of tbo Exchange- Many a man who had boon sot down, previous to ' tbo oriels, as worth so many hundred thousand florins, saw his hundreds of thousands vanish in thin air. As yet. tho catastrophe has almost boon confined to tno contlssiora of tho largo es tablishments. There are only tho Commission Bank and the Borson Credit Bonk which ore in straits, and the firm of Roltzes, which has hod a loading part In getting up the tramways of Vienna. Tho first decided, n ‘onlay evening, to doolaro its Insolvency ay, bnt now omy winds up* Tho house of Reitzos and tho Borson Credit Bank are trying to conclude an amioablo agreement with their creditors. It la confidence which has received a .moat terrible shook. Tho heaviest day has in deed passed, bnt there is tho Saturday to come, on which tho arrangements made on Friday last and transactions made since are to bo settled, and no one seems Inclined to venture forward before tho worst is known. Madrid, June 2.— Asovoro engagement took place on Saturday lost in tho Province of Bar celona, between a force of Republicans and bands commanded by Frist&ny ana Don Alfonso. After a stubborn fight tho insurgents fled. They wore pursued aa far os Monistral Dooaldous. All tho Federal Republican factions in Barcelona havo United in opposition to the Monarchists. London, Juno 2. —A dispatch to the Daily jfetos, from Bayonne, says that -Doregarray has boon deprived of bis command. Madrid, Juno 2.—A dispatch from Qon. Nou villas states that with 12,000 men ho holds all the mountain" passes in Biscay, and is driving tbo Carlists toward tho coast. London, Juno B—o a. m.—A letter to tho Morning Post says Don Carlos has ordered Dor rogaray to release on parole tho Republican pris oners in his bands. Pabis, Juno 2.—Oarlist officers forbid tho run ning of trains to and from Vittorla. The fron tier mails are now aoht around by sea. ; $1,833,739,050 . 414,507,800 . London, June 2.—The Times this morning publiahos a epoolal from Berlin, saying that the German Government is dissatisfied with Presi dent MaoMahon’s address to the French Assem bly, and will not enter into regular diplomatic relations with bis Government until satisfied that France will faithfully adhere to tho treaty of Frankfort. .$1.747,3011,950 . $ 14,678,000 3,180,370 .. 850,083,033 .. 30,135,000 45,310,043 ~ 80,448,000 CANADA. Special Dispatch to Tbs Chicago Tribune,. Montreal, Juno 2. —lt is roportod boro that Sir Ooorgo Etienne Cartier has loft private notes concerning the officers and men with whom bo bad to do m his political lifo. Ho bad. also, ox- Grossed a desire that those should not bo pub shod till ten years after his doath. Tobonto. June 2. —Tho published looturo of Nicholas Flood Devine, of Temple Bar, London, in reply to that of tho Bov. Dr. Tiffany, on the *' New Civilization,” delivered hero some time ago, creates quite a sensation hero. .$ 400,032,804 .$3,225,078,084 .$ 85,600,004 .13,140,963,813 . 8,525,232 London, June 8--G a. m.—A special dispatch to the London Times from Paris soya th- Minis ter of the Interior boa sent a circular to tho Pre fecls of departments inviting tho union of all f'Ood citizens in support of order, and advocat ng the euergstlo maintenance of conservative principles as the only moans of the restoration of tho country. GREAT BRITAIN. London, Juno B—o a. m.—There was a great Trades*. Union demonstration In Hyde Park yes terday to protest against the law which harshly and unjustly affects tho interests and rights of labor. Thirty thousand people woro present, sod the mooting was most successful. ANOTHER DESTRUCTIVE FIRE. Horning of Two Largo Stables with Seven lionea-LoN 60,000. The alarm from Box 7G, at half-past 11 o’clock last night, was occasioned by tho discovery of flames In a barn in tho roar of No. 1274 Wabash avenue. Tbo fire proved to bo quite destruc tive, and resulted in tho destruction of about 80,000 worth of property. The bam in which tho flames wore first seen was a large one,.and was occupied by Mr. Frank Avery.. Adjoining it on tho oast was a barn of a corresponding size, owned by Mr. George Alex-, andor. There were eleven horses in both stables, besides twelve sets of flno harness, a light trottlng-wagon, about 8200 worth of lap-robes, ' and a large quan tity of hay and grain. The bams and most of their contents were totally destroyed. Out of eleven horses, but four wore saved. - The animals wore principally owned by Messrs. Avery and Alexander. Messrs. Merrick & Spaulding, tobacconists, lost a valuable span of match horses, valued at 8600. It Is difficult to see why all of the horses were not recovered, as tho flames originated on the outside of tho bam, and hod not gained much headway when discovered. Tho neighing and pawing of tho suffering brutes could be hoard for blocks away. After tbo side of one of the stables bad been burned away, a horse who hod broken from his fastening, started to run out into the air, but fell a quivering mass of roasted flesh before tils foot touched tbo earth. There were many other distressing sights, which tho lateness of tbo hour will prevent writing. Tho flames also communicated to a barn belonging to a Mr. O’Meolly, but were extinguished before they bad made much progress. Tho insurance was wholly confined to tho buildings, and will fully cover (he loss on them. SUSPICIOUS FATALITY. A dispatch was received at balf-past 2 o’olo k this morning, at tho Chicago Avenue Polloo Sta tion, from the Peering Street Station, that, at balf-past 11 o’clock last night, a man named Philip Sullivan was snot dead on Twentieth street, near .Clayton, by a man whoso name could not he loomed. The murderer was arrested and looked up ot the Peering Street Station. No particulars were given, and tho lateness of tho hour prevented our reporter from getting them in time for pabUoatlon. Harder Itulflanlsm, St. Louis. Juno 2.—The town of Caddo, In tho Indian Territory, which was seized by a gang of desperadoes some days ago, baa been retaken by a detachment of United States troops from Fort Gibson, and six of the murderers captured. One or two murders are reported to have occurred while the outlaws held the place. Telegraphic Brevities, At Manchester, Mich., on Sunday, Thomas Morgan, on old and respected citizen, was thrown from bis buggy by ft runaway bone, and re ceived fatal Injuries. The Grand Grove of tho Order of Druids of FOREIGN. AUSTRIA. SPAIN. GERMANY. FRANCE. THE CHICAGO DAILY TRIBUNE: TUESDAY, JUNE 3, 1873. Missouri mot In annual session at fit. Bonis job torday. * Mrs, 0. A, Jacoby, of fit. Bonis, CO years of age, committed suioldo yesterday by jumping into a cistern. , ; .y A now daily paper In to bo Issued from tho office of tbo Galesburg Free Press, on Tuesday! tho 10th Inst. The San Francisco anli-000110 Longues pro pose to publish tho names of firms ana persons who rofusoto sign the nnti-Cbinoso petitions. A telegram from Burlington says that tho crops in that portion of lowa are coming on finely, except winter wheat, which is nearly an entire failure. Quito a largo excursion party is preparing to attend tho Chicago Jubilee this week from Muscatino. There will bo several c(vra full of them. Capt. John A. Pratt was nominated Represen tative to tho Kentucky Legislature from the Lexington District by tho Republicans yester day. RELIGIOUS. Thirtieth Anniversary of tho Illinois Coitgrvgailonal AsßOClatlon»—olosa of tho Session* Special Dispatch to The Chicago Tribune , ■ Elgin, HI., Jane 2.—Tho proceedings of the Association on tho morning of Saturday com menced with devotional exorcises, led by tho Rev. W. H. Savage, of Jacksonville. Reports and discussion* wore hod on the Theological Seminary of Cnloago, Congrega tional Union, Congregational Sunday School, and Publication and Western Education Booiotioa. These, being but formal aubj oots, elicited leas in terest, and there was a marked absence of mem bers in attendance. The local objects of interest of tho town re ceived considerable attention from visitors. While tho trusted and faithful woro watching tho interests of tho religious institutions, others wore taking a little liboortv in visiting the HUk- Oondoneing Factory, woolen mills, etc. Throe bands woro organized to visit tbo Watch Fac tory, arranged in divisions, so that they could bo taken through tbo extensive works without con fusion. They woro conducted by Mr. Q. P. Lord, tho Business Superintendent, and his as sistants, by whom tbo entire process of watch construotlon was explained. In. tho afternoon, at fl o'clock, most of tbo S orsons from a distance visited tno Interesting. taio institution, tho Insane Asylum, which' stands fronting oast upon tho beautiful shores of Fox River, about a mile south of the town. The evening was devoted to an interesting discussion of tho boat means of promoting revi vals, and. on tho employment of evangelists. Tho Rev. Mr. Howard, of Princeton (the elected Moderator having retired), ooca- Jiiod tho chair as temporary prosid og officer. Tho discussion was led by Dr. Roy and tbo Rev. Mosers* Hill, of Tama} Taio, of Sandwich; Tompkins, of Kowanoo | Baker, of Mondota. and others, and showed a ’progressive state o! fooling upon topics usually considered as fixed in tho policy of the Church. Measures adapted to tho state of the popular mind and temporary circumstances, and no fixed rule of precedence in tho employment of moons, soomod to bo the general conviction. Some em phatically condemned tho employment of evam glists,—depending more upon pastors! and hom6 work. The system of union and fellowship mootings, largely employed tbo post winter, mot with general approval. On Sunday, appointments wore made for preaching in all tho pulpits of tho town and the neighboring villages on Fox River, by ministers of the Association. The Rev. J. M. Stnrtovant, Jr., of Ottawa, occupied the pulpit of tho Con*- grocational Church In the ffiotnihg, and Dr. J, E. Roy In tbo ovtmlbg. In the afternoon the sacrament of tho Lord’s ‘Supper was adminis tered.—in which tho body of tho Association, And tho communion of tho denomination of tho State, wore represented,—and participated in by tho local churches of other denominations. Tho elements woro carried around by grey-headed old men leaning upon staves to support their faltering stops, who woro dea cons of tbo country churches, and wore the first settlors of tho country. After tho services of the evening, the formal session of tho adjournment took place. Tho Moderator mode an eloquent speech of congrat ulation, and thanked tho pastor and church at Elgin, and citizens of tho town, for their hospi tality, which was very feelingly and appro priately responded to by tbo Rev. O. E. Dickin son, tho pastor of tho Church. Tno ministers and delegates, while the closing hymn was being sung, come forward to the plat form, and, surrounding tho pulpit and filling tho area, joined bands In sign of union and follow ship, while all tho congregation joined in a song of joy and triumph. And with a motion to ad journ, to which all responded In saying amen,! and tho benediction, the thirtieth anniversary! .closed. Tho pooplo dispersed, ‘tho remaining visitors departed to their several homos on tbo morning train, to assemble again at tbo next anniversary at Kowanoo, in Henry County. Tho Presbyterians. Philadelphia. Juno 2.—Tho Presbyterian General Assembly resumed business this mom* log. Tho committoo to whom was referred tho report of tho Board of Church Extension ro portod ti«»t nno-ninth of tho Presbytorian con gregations aro wiiLoui houses of worship. It ahould bo one of tho first cares of. tho General Assembly to apply tho remedy. Resolutions woro submitted by tho Committee approving tho action of tho Board of enjoining Presbyteries tb use their utmost efforts to soouro contribu tions from tho congregations under their caret ordering that after the present year all applica tions for old shall bo submitted to tho Board before May 1 of oaoh year; that tho Board be limited in expenditures •to tho amount appropriated by tho General Assembly, unless private liberality should warrant an additional expenditure; that a request from the Chicago Presbytery bo not granted, unless it be found that the Church at largo is benefited thereby; that the Church property at Morrison, Tonn., bo sold, and tho proceeds revert to the Board of Fiuanco; that $32,000 bo appropriated to the Board for tho present year, and that tho Bov. J. W. Wither spoon, Bov. J. S. Sand, and Elder William Beed, whoso terms as members of tho Board expire, bo reappointed. Tho following resolution was added: That all congregations receiving aid from this Board, or which shall reecho aid from it lu ths future, be en joined to study simplicity and economy. The report of tho Committee on Seminaries came up, and tho resolutions recommended by the Committee woro taken up for consideration, pending which tho Assembly adjourned till the afternoon. At tho evening session reports from various committees were road and placed on tho docket. On the memorial from the Synod of Illinois, recommending tho transfer of the Presbytery of Minnesota from the jurisdiction of said Synod, which ohsngo is suggested by the Presbytery on Blea8 lea of economy, a resolution was offered that lie prayer of. the memorial bo granted conditional oa the consent of the Synod of lowa. Tho question of the establishment of a general delegate petitioned by tho Presbyteries of Loolalr and Western Missouri was reported upon and negatived by the Committee, who suggested its reference to a committee to report at the next Assembly. Tho report of tho Oommittteo on Course of Study m Seminaries was taken np and its main feature adopted. They recommend that tho Professors give their earliest attention to an arrangement of a course of study and des ignation of text kooks, their conclusions to bo roportod to tho next Assembly. lowa OonsTogatlonal Convention,. BoiiUNQTON, June 2.—Tho General Associa tion of tho Congregational churches of tho Btato meets hero on Wednesday. The opening sermon will bo delivered by tho Rev, Mr. Foisboo, of Des Moines. 13x-Qov. Morrill, Judges Knapp and Richman, Presidents Thatcher, Magoan, Brooks, and other prominent ministers ana laymen are expected. International Typographical Union, Montreal, Judo 2. —Tho International Typo graphical Union convened hero to-day, President Hammond in tho Choir. After receiving on ad dress of welcome from tho officers of tho Mon treal and Jacques Cartier Unions, and appointing a committee on credentials, the Convention oloctod tho following officers for the ensuing year ? President—'W. It. Mack can, Washington. First Vice-President—'William Kennedy, Chicago, Second Vlco-ProHldcnt—'W. Ck. Johnson, Troy. Secretary and Treasurer—John Collins, Cincinnati. Corresponding Secretary—J. E, Hawkins, Memphis. Tho Convention was tho largest that has taken Claco since tho organization of tho Union. One undred and twenty delegates wore present. Tho Pacific JKallroad and OrodU Mo* hkllor Suit, Hautkoud, Conn., Juno 2.—The Credit Mo biller bill in equity has boon amended by delud ing tho names of Andrew Carnogio, J. Plerre pont Morgan, and John Fonder, Now York, and Thomas Hcott. Pennsylvania, as additional do fondants, with Cornelius B. Busline]), Now Ha ven, as having shared in profits realized in tho salo of bridge bonds. JOHN STUART MILL. Commonti on Ills JLlfo and Deaths Justice Done IBlm with Olio Except tlon—HU Connection with tho In* • dlnllonio—•.Ilooolloctlonaof Frlcmla ...fill notations with t»rof. JFttw- colt* London, (May 17) Correspondence of the Xeto York JWbwns. Mr. Mill's life and death have boon much commented on daring tbo week by of ovory shade of opinion. On tho whole, something like Justice Ms boon dono him, tho Ttmes still remaining tho conspicuous excep tion. Tho notice In that paper—of which I have before spoken—elicited a protest oven from the pulpit, one of tho most eminent of London cler gymen, the Bov. Btopford A. Brooke, Bobort son’s biographer, referring to It last Sunday In very plain terms. What ho sold stung the writer of tho Times' article , Into attempting a defense. A fly-sheet signed by that Individual has boon circulated in tbo clubs and elsewhere, Tho best defense the author could think of was a fresh attack on Mr. Mill, and tho fresh attack, is simply too indecent to boor quoting. Among all tho weekly papers, tho Examiner has made tho greatest effort to do. honor to Mr. Mill’s memory. It publishes what might bo called a memorial number, containing a full sketch of his life by H. B. Fox Bourne, followed by accounts of particular {)orts of his career and estimates of his genius n particular directions, written by men who. stood In such a relation to Mr. Mill os enabled them best to Judge him. Mr. ‘W. T. Thomton, his best known ooUoaguo, describes his vocation; in tho Lidia Boasb. Homo notion of tho amount of official work Mr. Mill performed 'may bo gath ered from tho following extract i In 1038 ho was promoted to bo Assistant Examiner, and In 1650 ho succeeded to tbo post of Chief Examin er, after which bis duty consisted rather in supervis ing what his assistants bad written than In writing himself; but for tho (hreo-ond-twenty years preced ing, bo bad had immediate charge of tho political de partment, and bad written almost every‘‘political” dispatch of any importance that conveyed tho Instruc tions of tho merchant princes of Loauonhall street to their pro-consula In Asia. Of tbo quality of those documents it is sufficient to say that they wore John Mill’s; but In . respect to thelp quantity,. It may bo worth mentioning that a de scriptive catalogue of them completely fills a small quarto of between 600 and AOO pages, in their author's handwriting, which now lies before me; also that tbo . aharo of tho Ooort of Directors In the correspondence • between themselves and tho Indian Governments used .to average annually, about ton hugo vellum-bound volumes, foolscap size, and five or six Inches thick, and that of those volumes, two a year, for more than twenty years running, were exclusively of Mill’s com position ; this, too, at times when he was engaged upon such voluntary work In. addition as his “ Logic ” and “ Political Economy.” It is known that Mr. Mill draw up tho cele brated petition against tho transfer of tho gov erning functions of tho East India Company, but tho petition itself is not well-known, though described by Earl Gtoy os tho ablest atato paper over road. Mr. Thornton quotes what bo well stylos an effective antithesis from itsoponing: . Your petitioners* at their Own expense, ami by the agency of tbolr ownclvll and military servants, orlgl* Daily acquired for tbla country 1U magnificent Empire In the East. The foundations of tins Empire wore laid by your petitioners at that tlmo neither aided nor controlled by Parliament, at the same period at which a succession of administrations under the control of Parliament wore losing, by their incapacity and rash ness, another great Empire on the opposite side of the Atlantic* - Mr* Thornton adds that ho la himself tbo pos sessor of tho original MS. of this admirable oompoflUlouj tho authorship of which was onoo domed in on extraordinary way, of which this account is givent On one of. the last occasions of tho gathering to* gather of tho proprietors of tho East India stock, 1 could scarcely behove my ears, when one of the Direct tors, alluding to the petition, spoke of it as having been written by a certain other official who was sitting by his side, adding,* after a moment’s pause, “ with the assistance, as he understood, of Mr. Mill,” likewise present. As soon as the Court broke up, I burst Into Mill’s room, belling over

with indignation, and exclaiming, ** What an Infamous shame I” and no doubt adding a good deal more that followed in natural sequence on such an exordium. •* What’s tbo matter 7” replied Mill as soou na ho could get a word In, *< Mr, M (the Director) was quits' right. Tho petition was tho Joint work of and myself.” 11 How can you bo so perverse 7” I retorted. “ You know that I know yon wrote every word of It.” “No,” rejoined Mill, 11 you are mistaken: one whole lino on tho second page was put lu by —. ’ All who know anything of Mr. Mill, know tho tmusually intimate relations which existed be tween him and Mr. Thornton. Tho latter now tells tu that bo orrodhis appointment as Assist ant Examiner in tho India Houao to Mr. Mill, and owed tho retention of It to him afterward, in elrcumetanoOß which illustrate Mr. Mill’s ready and tender devotion to his friends—a aide of his character of which not enough haa boon said. 'Within » short time after taking this post, Mr. Thornton lapsed into a state of norv ous weakness which made mental labor impbsai bio to him. This lasted for nearly a year, and but for Mr. Mill ho would have booh cotnj polled to rotlro from office.. This sacrifice; Mr;; Mill averted by taking upon himself the' whole of Mr. Thornton’s duties in addition to his own, and discharging them during tbo whole period of tho illness. Mr. Herbert Spencer, who contrib utes a paper on Mr. Mill’s moral character, tells a story of perhaps equal generosity, though differing, in kind, flomo seven years ago, Mr. Spencer found bo oould no longer boar tho losses entailed on him by tho publication of his “ Sys tem of Philosophy,” and gave notioo to nis subscribers that tho volume thou In pro gress must bo tbo last, Mr. Mill shortly after wrote him, expressing his regret, and, after sug gesting a means for reimbursing Mr. Spencer for his past losses, wont on to say i In the next place * * . what 1 propose Is, that you should write the next of your treatises, and that 1 should guarantee tho publisher against loss; 1. c., should engage, after such length of time as may be agreed on, to makogoodany deficiency that may occur, not exceeding a given sum. that sum being such as tho publisher may think sufficient to secure him. To this proposal Mr. Spencer did not feel that he coold assent, but ho woe. as all of us must bo, impreasedprofoundly with Hr. Mill’s nobility of fooling. Hb points out, furthermore, how much the generosity of the offer was enhanced by the foot that this system of philosophy, the publication of which Mr. Mill desired to insure, was fundamentally different from hia own; Mr. Spencer had, both directly and by im plication. combated that form of the. export! mental theory of human knowledge which characterizes Mr.'Mill’s philosophy: in uphold ing Realism, he had opposed in decided ways those metaphysical systems to which Mr. Hill’s Idealism was closely allied; and the two had long carried on a controversy respecting the tost of truth in which Mr. Spencer had attacked Mr, Mill’s positions outspokenly. How many other philosophers and controversialists would have volunteered to supply a formidable antag onist with fands to continue such a warfare ? But men of real eminence are, at least, seldom slow to acknowledge each others’ merits. Mr. Bponoor, apart from his personal relations and obligations to Mr. Mill, bos spoken of him as one great thinker ought to speak of another. To dilate apoa his achievements, to insist upon the wideness of his influence over tho thought of hie time, seems to Mr. Spencer scarcely need ful ; the facts are sufficiently obvious, and are recognized, he declares, by all who know any thing about the progress of opinion during the last half century. "My own estimate o! mm,” adds Mr.Sponcor, “ Intellectually considered, has been emphatically, though briefly, given on an occasion of controversy between us. by express ing my regret at having to contend against tho doctrine of one whoso agreement 1 should value more than that of any other thinker.” It is a surprise to mo to And Mr. Spencer speaking of the rapid advance of ago in Mr. Mill as having been conspicuous for some years past, and as §' reparing the way for his somewhat premature eath. This rapid advance ho regards as tho outcome of a theory of life which made learning and working tho occupations too exclusively considered. Ho too little regarded his bodily welfare, exclaims Mr. Spencer, which, un happily, no ono could over doubt—unhappily, I say, though It is impossible to dissent from Mr. Spencer’s opinion that the excess was a noble one, and that on ** extreme desire to further hu man welfare was that to which ho sacrificed him self.” A paper on Mr. Mill’s botanical studios, by Henry Trimon, treats hia liking for those pursuits as a hobby rather than a serious occu pation. Mr. Trimon finds in tho slight contri butions to the literature of botany made by Mr. Mill notbiug.whloh gives any inkling of tho Sroat intellectual powers of their writer. Ho oubt it was a relaxation to him, and tho friends of the two men may tako a certain pleasure In remembering that the same study has been a favorite one with Mr. Emerson. I must pass over tbo oaaays on Mr. Mill’s “Place as * Critic,” byW. Mhito? “Ills Work In Philosophy,” by J. 11. Levy } “ ills Studios In .Morals and Jurisprudence.” by W, A. Hunter; and oyon “ His Work in Political Economy,” by Prof. G&irnos. All thoso writers aro well known to certain sots of etudonls in America; but tboy can do little moro than express the general judgment long aluco modo up oh tlio valuo of Mr. Mill’s work In these different departments of intellectual en deavor, I oomo to rrof. Fawcett’s paper on ‘ * His Influence at the University," a point possibly leas understood. Prof. Fawcett, fooling tbo difficulty of writing impartially about airload whom be has juat lost, quoted bis own words of two years ebico: “Any ouo who has resided during tho lost twenty years at either of our Universities maefe have noticed that Mr. Milt la the author who baa moat powerfully influenced nearly all the young men of the greatest prom- Isoj*’ and ho adds, with' more explicitness. and with details fall of, Interest i . In thus referring to the powerful Influence exercised ■by Mr. Mill’s works, Ido not wish it to be supposed that this influence la to bo measured by the extent to which bia books form a part of (tho UnlTorally ourrto nlttrti Ilia “ LorIo" baa no doubt become a stand ard examination book at Oxford. At Cambridge the 1 Mathematical and Classical Triposes still retain their former prcstlgo. The Moral Bolonco Tripos, though increasing in importance, still attracts a compara tively small number of students, and tboro Is probably no other examination for which It is necessary to rend Mr. Mills’ “ Logic ” and 11 Political Economy.’’ This fact affords the most satisfactory evidence that tbo Influence ho bos exerted is spontauo* ous, and is therefore likely to he lasting In its offsets. If students had boon driven to road bis books by tbo necessity which examinations impose, it is quite pos sible that after the examination tbo books might never bo looked at again. A resident, however, at the University can scarcely fall to be struck with iho fact that many who perfectly well Know that they will never In any examination bo asked to answer a question in Logic or Po litical Economy, are among the most diligent students ■ of Mr. Mill’s books. Whon I was an undergraduate, I well remember that most of my friends who wore like ly to take high mathematical honors were already so intimately acquainted with Air. Mill’s writings, and wore so much Imbued with their spirit, that they might have been regarded as his disciples. Many looked up. to him as their teaohor; many have since felt that ho then instilled Into them principles which, to a groat extent, have guided their conduct in after life. Mr. Mill never visited tho English Universi ties, says Prof. Fawcett, hence It was entirely through his books that ho wad known. Nob one of those who wore his greatest admirers at Cam bridge, whon Prof. Fawcett was an nndorgradu -1 ate, had over seen him, and thoy used often to say thoro was no privilege they should value so much as spending an hour in Mr. Mill's society, lliis is all tho moro striking because of the intimate friendship which afterward was formed between Mr. Mill and Prof. Fawcett—a friendship in which Mrs. Faw cett also shared, as by her graoo and breadth of culture os well aa sweetness of character she was well entitled and fitted to shore. To tbo question what is the result of Mr. Mill's influ ence in tho Universities, Prof. Fawcett re plies t I cannot give anything like a complete answer to this question now { but any one who has observed tho marked ohango which bos como over the modo of thought In tbo Universities in - the last few years will bo ablo to form some idea of too kind of influence which has been exercised by Mr. Mill. Speaking generally, be has obtained a very wide acceptance of tuo utilitarian doctrines { thoy wore presented by Bonthom in a form so harsh and unattractive as to produoo an almost re pelling effect. Mr. Mill, on tho contrary, showed that tho utilitarian phllosphy might inspire the most ac tive benevolence and the most generous enthusiasm. This acceptance of utilitarianism has produccd*a very striking effect in modifying tho political opinions prevalent In tho universities. For many years what has Veen known as tho liberalism of young Oxford and Cambridge Is in many respects fundamental ly different from what is known os liber alism outside tbo universities. Tho liberalism of tbo universities, as well as that of tho Manchester school, aro both popularly described as ** advancedbut between tbo two thoro is in many es sentials tbo widest possible divergence. What is known as philosophical radicalism will long bear the impres sion of Mr. Mill’s teaching. Not a littlo of this Influence was due, it may fairly bo supposed to tbo catholicity of Mr. Mill’s mind, of wbiob Prof. Fawcett gives tbo follow ing illustration: Some years ago 1 happened to bo conversing at Cam bridge with throe men who -wore respectively of groat eminence In mathematics, classics, and physiology, Wo wore discussing tbo Inaugural address which Mr. hllll had Just delivered as rector of. the Bt. Andrew’s' University. Tho mathematician sold that ho had never scan tho advantages to be derived from tho study of mathematics so Justly and so forcibly do-' scribed; the same remark was made by tho classic about classics, and by the physiologist about natural science. I should bo glad to quote from Mrs. Fawcett's very clear and valuable account of Mr. Mill’s “Influence as a Practical Politician,” but I must bo aontont with referring to her refutation of tho fallacy that ho failed lu political life; to her spirited vindication of his sharo in a groat deni of practical legislation on questions of tho great est moment during his term in tho House of Commons, and especially to bis contribu tion to tho woman's cause, which boforo bo took it up was hold in contempt, which was thought to bo without support in tho House, and which solely through Mr. Mill’s ad vocacy commanded 74 votes on tho first division —moro than twico as many as Its most eauguiuo supporters expected. Mrs. Fawcott might havo added that alone of all tho 658 members of tbo House of Commons. Mr. Mill stood ready to deal with ono of tho most gigantic and most intricate quoeliono on which legislation can bo attempted —tho reorganization, or rather organization of tho municipal government of London. That ho had thoroughly mastered tho subject, no ono .doubted; that ho would havo constructed a sym metrical system was doubted as little. But too many selfish interests, vested rights, and vested wrongs, stood in tho way—and still stand—to permit any private member to copo successfully with tho dlmoulty. Insurance Losses at tho Recent Bos* ton Flroi Boston, Juno 2, —Tho following is as correct a list as can bo ascertained until tho adjust ments are mado on tho insurance losses of tho Insurance companies doing business by agencies in Boston on tho flro on Friday last: Foreign offices. Now York Pennsylvania.. Hartford Providence, Bangor. Total outside of Boston. Two Women murdered in Virginia. Richmond, Va., Juno 2.—Specials from Suf folk, Nanzewood Co., Ya., state that Mrs. Dempsey Jones and her sister, Mrs. Dazior, liv ing nine miles from that place, were murdered yesterday and their house plundered while Mr. Jones and his children wore at Sunday school. There la no duo to the murderers, and citizens ore hunting for them. Ocean Steamship Notts* Liverpool, Juno 2.—The steamships Sldon, from Boston, and America and Humboldt, from New York, have arrived out. Hew York, Jnuo 2.— 1 Arrived, the steamship City of Paris, from Liverpool; Hew York, Judo 2.—Arrived, steamer 0. F, French, from Antwerp. Pittsburgh Oil Marlcot. Fmssuau, Juno 2.—Refined potroloum steady at 100 f. o. b.; crude dull at Go for Pittsburgh and buffa lo at Parker’s. MARRIAGES. FIELDING —DOW—On May 81, at the roildencoof tho bride’s parents. 866 Oarroll-st., br tho Kov. Mr. Good* speed. Mr. Walter Fielding and Mill Mary J. Dow, both o? Chicago. No cards. DEATHS. BOWMAN—On tho 2d Inst., Mn. Eilca Bowman, wife of Wiu. Bowman, formerly alo brewor at IIS North BtaW-it. Fanoral from hor lalo residence, No. 81 Newberry-eU, on "Wednesday, 4th Inat. BROWN—Juno 9, of chronlo pneumonia, Elry W. Drown. Infant aon of Warton and Armllda Brown, agod 0 months and 86 days. Funeral at house 829 West Twolfth-Bt., June 8. at 10 o'clock at a. m. NEBNAN—Jamoa Noonan, agod S3 years, at 286 For quor-st. Funeral on Thursday, by cars to Calvary. OTTIQNON—Annie Pugh, wife of H. Q. Ottlgnon, of congestion of tbo lungs, In the 83d year of hor ago. Funeral from Oburob of Epiphany, this 2p. m.. June 8. Frlondaof thefamilyoarneatlylnvltcdtoattonu. WANTED—MALE HELP. XRf ANTED—FINISHERS ON CABINET WORK. IT Apply to tbo Empire Parlor Bedstead Co., Ug3West . Madtson-al. HOUSEHOLD GOODS. Tub empire parlor bedstead is just tho thing to accommodate yoar guests during tbo Jublloo. An elegant piece of furulluro, convertible in stantly Into a Perfect bod. Every room wade available for Mooning without inconvenience. Seven styles: adapt* od to parlor, library. dining-room, office, and store. Prices, $35, *35, $45, SM. SCS, $76, $65. SIOO. Sold on Instalments It desired. Umpire Parlor Bedstead 00., 883 West Madlaon-st. FINANCIAL. 1 WANT A LOAN OF SBOO FOR THRRB YEARS AT X 10 per cent Interests to Invest in goods that will nut wear out and will always sell for cash. Security to bo given on the goods. Addrosa W 74, Tribune office. Money to loan-on household furni ture, house# on leased land, and good collateral so parity, at No. 143 South Clark ft. Rooms. K. WINWK. MONLY TO LOAN ON CITY REAL ESTATE. O. B. HUBBARD, Jp.. 168 Washlngton-at. Tt/fONKY ADVANCED AT LASSEN’S LOAN OF* iVX fleet late Jacobs A 00., on diamonds, watches, aud other valuables. 171 Olarit-at., comer of Monroe, Room 6. TO TOAN—SI,OOO, $1,600, AND $3,000 UPON iai* proved city or suburban property. KIMBALL a BRAKE, Foot Block, 186 Olarkst. rpO LOAN-MONEY ON CITY REAL ESTATE! AT X current rotes: Improved preferred. J. 11. UISSKLL, 45 Bryan IBook. wamtku-m.ooo worth of GOOD HBM;KB - tote paper; the mouoj on baud. TlIOo. A. HILL, 133Dearboro-st. aO A/lflTO LOAN ON CHICAGO "REAL US* tato, Improved or unimproved, for 3 orfi years. ALFRED JAMES, southwest earner Madison and Olark-sts. An A AnA FIRST MORTGAGES ,MORE THAN tDXU.UUU amply secured upon realty about so mllos from Chicago, 10 percent Interest, paid aoml-annually. nine years to run, better and cheaper than Government bonds i must sell this week. Address W S3, Tribune of* floo. ________ ■ (tiCA AHA IN BUMS OF SI,OOO AND OVER AT JpOU.UUU finer cent, K security, in burnt district. A. S. pat.mkr, Jii,, fit WAsblugten-at., Rooms IS and 17. * AUCTION SALES. By EIiISON & FOSTER. ■ PAWNBROKER’S SALE UNREDEEMED PLBDBBS AT ATJOTIO3ST. Wo win soil At Auction, TUESDAY, Juno 8, at 10 o'clock a. m. and 8 o'clock p. m., At tlio loan oflloo of A. GOLDSMID, No. 118 South Olark-at., tlio whole of hla forfeited pledge* to date, eonaUtlog of n largo aaiortmont of Gold ami Silver Watches of American, English, and Bwlaa makers, Diamonds, and Solid Gold Jewelry, Solid Silver and Plaledware, Mnslcal Instruments, Oil Paint* logs, Fine Obromoa, Firo Arms, ole., ole. Alio a largo aaiortmont of Pino GoldWatoboa and Chains, jnat to* eolvod from Now York ShorlH'a solo. Balo without reserve, for cash. ISLIBON A FOSTER, Auctioneers. ART SALE 200 HIGH-CLASS MODERN OIL PAINTINGS, Bp distinguished Amorloan and Foreign Artists, solootod from tho prominent Art Galleries of this country and Europe. Among this flno collection will bo found choice exam plea from the following eminent Artiste: W. L. Boning, I Louis Robbo, IE. D. Lewis, James Nortliooto, 111. Von Bobcd, (Wm, Sharp, frank Rohn, IClolloFerroro, |A. Van Willis, Paul Ritter, |Pn>f. A. Doll, IR. Olomlnson; And many others of equal eminence. Will be on exhibition, with catalogue!, TUESDAY MORNING, Juno 8, and will bo peremptorily sold B'ST ATJCTIOKT, On WeWay Afternoon anil Eyening, Juno 4, at 21*2 and 8 o’clock, at No. 114 East Madison-st. And continue each afternoon and evening until all aro sold. ELISON A FOSTER. Auctioneers. First Grand Sale BOULEVARD PROPERTY. PEREMPTORY SALE OP TEI ACRES, AT AUCTION, On Tnesflay Afternoon, Jib 17, At 3 o'clock, on the premises, to close an undivided interest. Being eubdlvision of the S. B. 1-4 of the S. W. 1-4 of the N. W. 1-4 of Section 12, Town ■ 30, North of Bange 13, East, lying south and fronting on Saoramento Square and Central Bark Boulevard, and west of and fronting on Saoramonto-av. In this subdivision there ore 10 elegant Bes idenae Lots fronting on Saoramento Square, which is to be used as a Bark; 10 elegant Lots fronting on Central Park Boulevard, which is 260 feet wide; 10 elegant I>ots fronting on Saoramonto-av.. which is 100 met wide; and 36 ohoido Bote fronting on Nioholls and Yagor-sts., loss than two minutes' walklromthe Depot of the C. & N. W. Bailroad. This property is east of and near Central Park, being situated on the Grand Central Park Boulevard, and only about three miles from the Court House. Of all the ohoioo property fronting the Parks of Chi cago, none is more accessible or de sirable, or has a greater prospective value than this. A Special Train of oars will start from wells-st. Depot at 2 o’clock p. m., stopping at Halsted-st. and Park Station, and return at 5 o’clock, for the convenience of all persons who would like to attend the sale. All are invited. Terms of salo hereafter. $31,000 201,000 160.000 n.ooo 10,000 13.000 80.000 oto|oo6 ELISOW & FOSTER, Auctioneers. 26 Crates W. G. Crockery, 5 Casks W. G. Crockery, -A.T AtTOTIO isr. to tho trade, thl* morning at 10 o'clock, at 31 and 88 South Oanal-st. Also, lot hardware, consisting of Adzes, Am, Hatchets, 100 Hatoheto, Tin Basins, Eippors, Ladles, Cutlery, And a lino of Flated Ware, TAYLOR A HARRISON, AuoUonoot,, WEDNESDAY nnd THURSDAY, Juno 4 and S, Dry Goods, Fancy Goods, &c., AT OX O’OLOOK, URGE STOCK OP SEASONABLE GOODS, B/TAYLOHAHAEEISON. AnoHonoom, 81 and 83 South Oanal-st. By BRUSH, SON & CO., 41 South Oanal-fit. Wednesday, June 4. at 10 a. m., 1 Rosewood Casa Plano, Parlor Suits, Marhlo-top, Fancy, and Plain; Chamber Hots, Bedsteads, bureau#, Commode#, Tables, Spring Red#, MattioiiN, Lounges, Looking Glaisos, English Velvet. brusßola and Ingrain Oarpotfi, do. Also, 1 010 s&nt China Dinner Sot, cost over SIOO. Also, 10 ohuata of good Tea. UIIUSU, SON d CO., Auctioneers, 41 South Oanal-st. TO EXCHANGE. TO EXCHANGE--TUB FINEST FRUIT AND STOCK farm In Illinois; only 00 miles from Chicago: 10,000 bearing apple trees, from which over 18,000 bushels of choice fruit aro taken yearly; improvements No. 1; will exchange for oboloo suburban properly in Cook County, or good improved property, L. A. GILBERT d C0.,3U0 Laßallo-st. TO EXCHANGE—NORWOOD PARK BLOCKS OR lots for unincumbered Improved property In city or country towns. 8. B, WELLS, 183 Doarborn-st. mo EXOIIANO E-CHICAGO PROPERTY FOR A JL good liorso and buggy. D. S. INGHAM, 61 South Dcsplalncs-st. TO BXOHANOK-FOH FIRBT-OLAHB FURNITURE, Houso aud total Woodtnvrn, just nowly palutort s lot 60 21 DO, fronts throoatroots. Also, twenty lots in Bradish A Wlsnor’s Addition to Rlvotsldo. Apply to A. J. *J. W. COOPER, IMLaßallo-at., OtlsDlook. rno EXCHANGE—LINCOLN-AY. PROPERTY AND J. $6,000 mortgage notes for suburban noroa. Two lots within block of entranoe of Llnoolu Park for brink nrlum. bar. 200 font on Oallfornla-av.. and 16 lota near Powell House, for farm. 133*200 foot, noar corner of MUwoukoo and Woatorn-ova., and casu, for residence. J. S. WOLFE, 110 Doaruorn-st. TO EXCHANGE—CHOICE LOTS ON FIFTIRTII- X at..for good borso and buggy. B. DBLAMATER, 86 Wasblngton-st. _____ mcPRXbIIANGB -10 LOTS AT BIXTY-FIRST-BT. J. and (Jontro-AV., Englewood, forbouio and lot. - 2,400 foot at Morgan Park, Washington Heights, with sidewalk atroots and trees, for good Improved farm, from $13,000 to SIO,OOO. Flvo acres adjoining Irving Park for houso and lot worth $6,000 to $7,(00. ’Will assumo Incumbranoo. LINGLK A PAULOW, 176 Doarborn-at. mo EXCHANGE—IO,OOO ACRES COAL AND FARM- X lug lands In Osago Co., Kansas; farm of 120 aoros In Ronton Co.. Minn.; imnrovod farm nf 100 acres in Rich land Co., 111., 8 miles from railroad station for Chicago city property. JAMES A. WHITAKER, 160 LaHallo-st. fPO EXCHANGE—AN ELEGANT NEWRESIDENOK, X near Van lluron-st. and Ashland ov., for good build- Ing Iota; small oa*h payment. JACOB O. MAOILL, 81 end 83 South Clark-et. alO EXCIIANGE-A FIRST-CLASS BUSINESS AND . location, ceuslstlngol onnfootloaery, atathmery, and notions, do. | largo store with leu orusm parlors In tho rear. Rent only $35 per montli. Near Union X'ark. In qulro of LAWRENCE A MOFFETT, 18l EastMaJUon-st. nio EXCHANGE—TWO-STOUY HOUSE. NO. KM X Fulton-st,, with corner lot. for unimproved city Proper ty, or will soil on monthly payment*. Address Box 235 Mechanics and Traders' Exchange, 183 LaSullo-st. TlfANfkU-TOTRADK FOR A STOCK OF DRY Vr goods, notions, clothing, furnishing goods, Imota and shoes, aud furniture, 8 farms in Mason County. 111., all under a good statu of cultivation, noar market and railroad—ouo farm of 116 acres, ono of 341 acres, aud ono of 835 acres. Also a floe new dwelling houso and 3 lota lu the City of Peoria, 111., with all modern Improvements. Tho titles aro perfect. All worth $60,000 cash. Will trade pul oral!. Address Uex 1442, Peoria, IR. AUCTION SALES. By WM, A. BBTTL’EKS & CO. FIRST~SALH IN OUB Old Quarters, (BOWRN BROTHERS’ BLOCK,) NOS. 15 AND 17 RANDOLPn-ST. Dotwoon Wabash and Mlohlgan-avs. GREAT SALE OF Real Estate TUESDAY, Jig 3,1813, B"sr Wm. A. Butters & Co., At 15 & 17 Eandolpli-st. Oommonolng at 10 o'clock a. m. On Ortttago Orovo-aTM^n/fot^ 1 , 83, 83, 84, 85, and 88, ■ In Block 2 of anbdivialnnof Block 13 of Drezol A Smith'* Hubdtvlaen (between Fifty-fourth and Flftjr-flflh-ata.) ot Hoc. 11, Town3B, On Madlson*av» (between fifty-fourth and Fifty-fifth* •to.), being Loto H. 16, 18, and 17, of Block 2, of subill vlalon of Block 18. to Drozel A Smith's Subdivision, iia Seo. 11, Town 88, On Drozol-ar. (between Fifty-fourth andPlfty-flflh-sto.y being Loto 6 and 7, In Block I, of subdivision of Block 13, in Droxal A Smith'* Subdivision, In 800. 11, Town 88, Rangolt. TWO LOTS On Vornon-av. (between Doagtos-plapo and Thirty-sixth* at-), being Lots 44 and 45 of Langloy'a Bubdlvliloa of Loto 7 and 10 of Ellis' Addition. ONE LOT „ On SUteanth-it, (between Aahtond-av. and Paullns.et.), being Lot 03. in Block 83, Seo. 19, Town 89, Range 14. TWd LOTS On Wabaah-av,, cast front (between. Thirty-third and Thirty-fourth-eto.}, being Lots 19 and 20, in Block 4, of Wentworth Subdivision. Onßtoto-st. (between TtUrty4btnlnndThirty-fourth.ata.V • being Loto SI, 83, 83, 81, 86, and 88, 85x181 foot. • ONE LOT On Wabaah-av., northeast corner Flfty-nlnth-at.; 831 foot front on Wabaah-av.. 161 on Flfly-nlnth-st. TWO liOTS On Oalumet-av. (between Thirty-third and Thirty-fifth* ito.), west front, being Loto 85 and 86 in subdivision of Loto 7 and 10, of Block!), of Dyer A Davidson's Subdlvl* •ion. FIVE liOTS Fronting on Loxlngton-av. (botwoon Fifty-fourth and rtfty-flflh-sU.), being Lots 1, 4,6, 0, and 9, In Block 18, Kgandalo. _ ONE IiOT ' ... On CottageOroro-ar.,northeast cornorTwonty-ntatb-at., CO foot trout on Cottage Ororo-av.; roar 106 feet on alloy; SOS foot deep. ' ONE LOT Fronting west on Pralrio-av. (between Fifty-fourth and Ffty-fllth-sts.), being Lot 18 in Dlook 6, In Jennings & Mouat'a Subdivision. THREE TiOTS. . On Illlnols-st. (between Franklin and Market-*!*.).betas Lots?. 0, andO. in Dlook 4, in Butler. Wright A Web ster's Subdivision. ONE EOT I On Mlohlgan-tarraoo. Cox2oo feet, being Lot 8 in Sleek V • of Lyman's RosnbdlvlsloD of Dlook 9 and part of 8, of 9 K M fractional Section 3, Town S3 north. Range 14, front ing Lake Michigan. No. 17 Slmons-av.. in Clock 17," in Shlnman, Dill 4 Morrill's Subdivision, Section 85, Town 40, Itaogo 18. On Oak-st. (botwoon m oand Wollß-stfl.). being Let 16. Assessor's division of Lota 1 (o 8, Block 17, or oast 20 foot of Lot 6, and west 4 foot of Lots In Dlook 17, iq Johnson, Roberta A Starr's Subdivision. - GW” Full particulars In catalogue, which will contrtq Biata of the property to bo sold. Title perfect In every lot. - ale without reaorro. TO A. BUTTERS & 00., TWO-STORY DWELLING And Lot 50 feet Front, OnForty-lblrd-st., oast of and' near Langloy-ot., OaTUESDAY. Juno 3, at 10 o’clock* at 15 and 17 iCnmlafpn>flt«* The houso la now. contains 8 room;. Toms. 81.000 cash, 83.000 6 yoara, balance 1 year. Also a COTTAC3-ES 1679 and 1674 Indlana-av., bolwcon Thirty-fourth and Thlrty-flfth-sta., 4 rooms and olosots oseta to bo romornd atonco. WM. A. BUTTERS & 00., Auctioneer*. JUBILEE WEEK GREAT SAXE OF Hondaome now Carriages, Open and Top Bngtrioa, Ugh* Trotting and Bldo-Sprlng W«oiu, Oarryalli,,Boacb Wagon#, Two-Scat Open and Top Democrat Wagons,. Hoary and Light Bxproaa Wagon*. Soeond-hasd Clar ence, Poddlor* Wagon, Doablo and Single Harooai, • ATAITCTXON, On WEDNESDAY MORNING, Juno 4, at Otf o'clock,' at onr roonu, 66 and 67 South Oanal-st. _ Kir* Tho sale fa peremptory to pay advance* and charge#. WM. A. BUTTERS & CO., AUCTIONEERS. By GEO. P. GORE & CO., 23, 34, and S3 Bast Randolph-fit. ANOTHER FEATUEE OF THE JUBILEE WEEK Will It GEO. P, GORE i Cl'S Great Du Minin Sale • Of Tuesday, the 3d, ' At which tlma will bo offorod an oxtomlvo lino of latest etyloa Dress Goods In Dolalnoa. Poplins. Alpacas, Linens, do.. Gents’Bum* mor Stylos Felt and Straw Hats. Also invoices of Shawls* Neckties, Cutlery, Fans, Perfumery, do., do. SaloatDJtfa. m., prompt. Tho usual sale of Carpets by tho roll at 11 o’clock and at same lime Single and Doubla Harnesses. GKO. P. GORE * CO.. Xuotionoers. • 321, 24 and 20 Randolph-st. Our Spring Consignments OF BOOTS AND SHOES ARK GOING AT 50 CENTS ON THE DOLLAR, And wo shall move 600 CASKS ASSORTED GOODS at auction on WEDNESDAY, June 4, at a. m. GKO. P. CORK * CO., aa. 84. and 36 Randolpb-at. By HAVENS & CO. Large Sale of Clromos and Paintings at Auction, Oa Wednesday Juno 4, at 10 a. m., at 63 South Oanal-st. Tho attention of tba Trodo la eanacially Inaltod. HAVENS A CO., Auctioneer*. MOETGAGEE’S SALE Hacbinery and Sewing Machine Fixtures, At Nos. 16. 17 and 10 North Jofforson-st., on Tuesday, Juno 3. allO a. »i>> by TWO MILLION DOLLIES. OEEAT OLOSma OUT. TBUSTEES’ S-A.LEI REALAND PERSONAL PROPERTY Belonging to tho OHICAGO LAND COMPANY. AT PUBLIC AUCTION. on wetalay, Ua ism day o( Ms, 1873. By tbo articles of tho association of said Company, it U Cruvidod that all tho property in tbo bands of the Trustees i the mouth o! June, lain, must bo sold at auction for cash, to oloso tho trust. Tho realty la centrally located In tho CITY OF CHI CAGO, and la valued alsl, 800,000, and composed largely of river and canal I rootage, docked aud ready for Immedi ate uao. Also, a largo number of vaosntlots In the linmo dlatu vicinity ot tho dock*, all well adapted for business purposes. Tfio title to this property is unquestioned, bavins boon bold and owned by tho Association (or twenty years. Tho personal property consist* of notes boarlng 7 per cent Interest, having from ouo to flvo yean to run, and amounting to about $700,000. Thoso notes wore received fur deferred payments on laud bought from tbo Company by tho maker* thereof, and their payment la secured by mortgage on the same. TERMS OF BALE, CASH. Tbo Krsonal property will bo ready (or transfer and delivery mediately after tho sale. Purchaser* of realty will bo required to make a deposit oa tho day of sale of 10 per cent on tho amount of their purchase, thubaUnoo to bo paid within thirty days, ora* soon after the solo as deeds can bo made and delivered. MAHLOND. OGDEN, L. H. RKKCHKR. G BOUGH watb6n, Chicago, March 12, 1873. Trustees. 11. U.uoaUß, Secretary. „ _ OiHoo with Ogdon, Sheldon 4 Co., Room 84. No, 178 Lg* Galle-il.

Other pages from this issue: