Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, June 7, 1873, Page 7

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated June 7, 1873 Page 7
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m * THE ’WALWORTH HORROR. {tTeollng* Xlotwoon Mother ami Aon** Charier O’Conor CloNeteil with tho Tounir • As«a«Hin***lVuturo of tho Wonnfli, •p—rorh Tribune, June 28. »r*2 », « Walworth, eon and murderer of Jlansflold T. Walworth, slept hi celt No. Cl of tho Tombs Prison on tho night following tho day *£ Tho prison-keepers looked Into ino coli every few moments to guard against any attempt at self-destruction, but only to soo tho prisoner sleeping quietly In bis bod. Awaking Cftr iy yesterday morning, ho sat quietly for sov ®*al hours on tho bod-aide, and having said that ho did not wish to talk with any one, was loft Alpno for several hours in hia solitude. Charles O’Oonor entered tho prison soon after 0 a. m.. and, seekingouttboprioonor’s coll, was admitted by tlrb boy, with whom ho conversed for over an hour. It is assorted that Mr. O’Oonor will bo ono of the counsel for tho defense. He loft tho coll about 10 o’clock, and bad scarcely passed out of tho shadow of tho prison walls before Mrs. Walworth, the mother of the prisoner, ar rived In a carriage before tho gloomy doors. Traveling by tho night train from Saratoga, sho reached this olty only an hour boforo hor arrival at tho prison. . Mrs. Walworth was dressed entirely in black. Bho is a woman above tbo ordinary height, whoso ftnoly-out features, then palo from In tense grief, gavo token In the closely-set Ups of a most resolute purpose. Accompanying her woro Judge Barbourr and ox-Distnoc-Attornoy Garvin. Tbo prison Wardens escorted Mrs. Walworth to a furnished room in tho outer part of tho prison, and thou led out her eon from bis coll. Aa Frank camo Into iho room his mother sprang toward him, and, olaspltg her arms around ms nook, sobbed with grief. Tho son was greatly afflicted by his mother’s sorrow, and for several moments was powerless to resist tbo influence of hor woo. Tears oamo to his eyes, and ho was untvblo to spook. Ho finally mastered his emotion, and addressed to his mother words of love, sympathy, and affec tion. Tho two then eat down and conversed .together for over an hour. At tho ond of this conversation with his mother, Judgo Barbour and Mr. Garvin began talking to Frank relative to his defense, and wove id ’consultation with film for two hours.' Mrs. Walworth and hor .friends then left tbo prison, and Frank was .taken back to his coll. During tho afternoon ho was visited by several cousins, with whom ho chatted for a long timo. In regard to tho defense to bo adopted, tho prisoner’s, counsel assort that it has not yet boon do-' torminod upon. Acting under tho advice of his counsel, tho prisoner declined yesterday to glvo anformafcion to tho reporter of tho press respect ing tho circumstances which led to the murder. *Tho inquest will ho hold ou Friday next, when •it is expected that the Hue of defense will bo , disclosed. the post-mobtem examination. i> An autopsy was performed on the body of the deceased at il a. m. yestonlay, at an undertaker's . in Oarxmno street, by Deputy Coroner Marsh, r s , eoolfitod by Dr. Phillip O’uauloa, of iho Health 1 ' and others. During its progress the surgeons expressed great admiration of the sromorkablo fine muscular development and symmetrical physique of tho deceased, who *ras found to havo boon 5 foot Binches in height and about 100 pounds in weight. Despite tho statement of tho panioido that ho only three shots from hia revolver, -.four bullet wounds wore discovered by Dr. .CVlarsh, which corresponds with tho number of fihoto found to havo boon discharged from tho -weapon only a short time before It was surrou idorod to the Sergeant of Police at tho Thirtieth ,{Street Station-House. Tho following is a synop sis of the official report of tho autopsy: A pistol-shot wound, quarter of an inch in dl .tunotor, was found on tho outer surface of tho right arm, about four inches below tho shoulder. ''The buliot, which had shattered tho principal £one of,tho arm exclusively, was found imbed ded in the biceps muscles. A similar wound nvos found on the right side of tho face, Just .t»olow the temple, and only a short distance in front of tho oar. Tho 'skin kaurrounding tho wound was blackened for a (distance of two Inches and filled with burnt jpowdor. Tho bullet was found to have fractured i>oth the upper and lower Jawbones, and to have lodged in the inner muscular tissue of the' oppo site side of the face, near -the temple, to which position it had passed without injuring thobrain. ns its extraction oould not havo boon accom plished without groat disfigurement of the face fef tho docoanod, it waff not removed. A wound jof tho same external dimension was found two “ Inches below tho loft collar-bono onfl three and . b half inches to the loft from tho‘ contre“bf iho / phoet. Its edges were ragged, and it waQ satr * -wounded with black and blue discoloration of too skin, os from a bruise. The bullet' Vos wound to havo ohtored between tho second and ■j&lrd jibs, and, passing through the upper ;loboof tho loft lung, to havo imbedded itself ; rfcelwoon two of the dorsal vertebra of tho bpl (nnl,column, from which it was extracted. Tho toft .cavity of tho chost was full of fluid and . clotted blood from this wound. A fourth pistol , ehot wound, one-half of an inch in diameter, - was found about six inches below the right col lar-bono nud one and ouo-balf iuchosto the right from tho contro of tho cheat. Tho bullet was : rfound to bavo struck and fractured the sixth rib, and glancing, to bavo passed along the outer nurfaco of the rib and lodged in tho external . tissue four and throe-fourth inches to ■tho right of tho point of ontrnuco. All of tho : Internal organs woro examined, and found to bo entirely free from disease. Death was tho ro ■ cult of nervous shock, accompanied by rapid in ternal hemorrhage from the wound of the loft eido of tho chest. All of iho bullets wore round and about throo clghths of an inch in diameter. They were found > with groat difficulty, and only after extensive dissection of tho upper part of the body. Two iiouro woro occupied in the performance of tho Autopsy. Dr. Marsh, as well as the other sor- t eons present, thought that the robust consUtu ion of tbe deceased would bavo insured his re covery under prompt and proper surgical treat ment, from all tho wounds ozcopt that of tho left aide of tho chest, which was of a nature necessarily fatal. Had ho recovered, however, .the amputation of tho wounded arm at tho shoulder-joint would have been necessary. What lUr. Mansfield Tracy Wat* worth’s Friends say. From the New York Sun, June 5. A Sun reporter who yesterday visited and con versed with several friends and acquaintances of the murdered author and novelist, Mansfield Tracy Walworth, learned some facts connected with tbo history and habits of tbo a Sarricido's fury, which throw aorao light on a ark and terrible story, and rectifies some rais ctatemonts mado in the biographical sketches of tho author printed in some of tho newspapers / yesterday. Tho oDico of tho Home Journal was tho first place at which tho reporter called. Mr. Morris Phillips, managing editor, spoke freely with the reporter of tho Sun. Ho said: I was intimate with Mi;. Walworth; but our intimacy and friendship woro not based on any con fidences respecting his family affairs. 1 know lie was separated from his wife; nothing more. Ho visited my family, and was always a welcome guest. H© was a gonial, well-bred, courteous gentleman—a model of modesty and refinement in tho society of ladies. 1 never hoard an in delicate remark from his lips, nor road any thing that could sully tbo purest mind in any of ins writings. 1 have road only a few of his Looks. Mr. Phillips took out of his desk a largo pack age of Mr. Walworth's letters to himself, and read short extracts from them, They referred mostly to bis hopes and aspirations as an au thor. In one ho uses this expression: “ 1 hone - J may never pen a lino that would brings blush ' to tbo cheek of tbo purest of women, or that would sully tho zniud of a puro young girl." !. Reporter—Mr. Phillips, do you think thoro is \ troth in tho statements of some of the nowspa pora that Mr. Walworth was an intemperate, t dissipated, and licentious man ? Mr. Phillips—l am euro ho was not Intemper ate, dissipated, or extravagant; and as to tho . other accusations, they are simply disgusting. He lived in cheap apartments up-town, and toon V lua meals at cheap restaurants down-town. Ho ■ worked very hard, and though scrupulously neat ■- and cleanly in his dross and habits, ho was not j‘ ; at all extravagant. On tho contrary, ho was " rather too economical, lam sure his habits have boon most exemplary over since I have . known him. Reporter—What Is alluded to In tho nowspa ! pore as insulting to his family in his writings ? ; Mr. Phillips—l do not know, unless it refers «!;o his last work, Beverly, in which tho interest jg 3f the story hangs around an unhappy marriage, •y uid also in his serial, not yet completed, “Mar ;■ ied In Mask." I have hoard that tho conclud v ,ng chapter of that story, when printed, will re real to the publlo that the author had a prosou dmeut of lua own tragic death, and actually des jribos the scene as it occurred. . Mr. Phillips then gave tho reporter tho names jf several of Mr. Walworth's friends, ladies and tentlomon, some of whom woro visited. The first, an eminent lawyer, preferred that '.iis name should not bo given to tho public, hut iopk pleasure in saying: “I know Mr. Wal-. .worth intimately, bath before and after his toparation from his wife. 1 saw them together it their residence, some years ago, and thoy loomed very happy, and much attached to each jthor. Mr, Walworth was always very reserved , in bla conversations with mo on iho subject, 110 never blamed bla wife. Ho always told ran bo loved hor, and wished to bo reunited to her, end said ho would Imvo boon able to effect a recon ciliation with bia wifo but for Injudicious fam ily interference. Ho wont no further in bin communications. 1 noticed that ho (teemed much move unhappy and abstracted lately, but I forbore to ask lifm why, Reporter—Was bo In the habit of drinking or dissipating In any way ? Lawyer—Not inovor navr him intoxicated, and if ho had boon in the habit of drinking I think I should have known It. Ho was a roman tie and imaginative man, but bis attachments woro of a sentimental nature for ladles. I never beard that ho had a mistress or was a licentious man. In his language ho was as modest ns a pure and virtuous woman. Reporter—Did you over boar that Mr. Walworth was clandestinely or privately married to his wifo six months previous to their public mar riage? Lawyer—Yon, I*havo board him say so; andL have board him say also that that was why bo hover opposed tbo divorce. If bo bad it would bavo boon necessary to bring all those matters boforo court, and bo shrank from tbo publicity for tbo sako of bis family. Tbo publishers of tbo Now York Weekly woro noxt colled on. Tbo reader of tbo stories said it was truo that tbo .concluding chapter of “ Mar ried in Mask ” did foreshadow tho manner of Mr. Walworth’s death. They know Mr. Wal worth in tho office only aa a contributor to tbo paper; no acquaintance with him ontsldoof tbo ornco. His manners woro always courteous and gentlemanly. Indeed bo was a very interesting if not a fascinating man. One of tbo ladles who was called on said : 1 know Mr. Walworth only as a visitor In families which 1 visited. Ho was a very courteous gen tleman, but reserved. At times bo would break out Uko a boy and seemed ready to oonfldo iu mo, but bo never accepted my ’frequent invita tions to call. Ono day I mot him in tbo oflico of tho Home Journal. I was writing a lltllo society report for Mr. Phillips, and Mr. Walworth camo and sat by tbo desk whero I was writing. 110 was a very impulsive talker. Wo talked about bis books, ana I do not know how it camo about, but bo was speaking, Iboliovo, about somoyoung girl bo admired very much. I asked him if bo was addressing her. Ho looked excessively pained. “Don’t you know I cannot address any lady ?” ealdbos “that I cannot marry?" “No,"Xro plled. “I know you woro separated from your wifo. I supposed you woro divorced, and 1 bad board you say you woro a Dolllngor and Poto Hyatintho Catholic, and I therefore supposed you bad no scruples about a second marriage. Pardon mo if I bavo mado a mistake.” Ho look ed at mo vory earnestly, bio foco flushed, and speaking in a rapid voice, full of emotion, bo said, “ You bavo mado no mistake. lam glad you bavo spoken. I wish to toll you tbo truth. I consented to tbo divorce from my wifo by tbo advice of our families, but I believe I did wrong. I wish to live with my wife, and I bopo yet to bo reconciled to her. oho loft mo because I was a poor, struggling author. Sbo wanted mo to practice law, and I know my only road to success was in authorship. Tbo family sided with hor. I would porsovoro In writing, and it brought us to poverty. Now I am Just beginning to make money with my books perhaps sbo may bo in duced to live with mo.” If sho will not," said I, “what will you do? Will you live single, or try to got a divorce in another State, and marry ? ” for I began to fool |uleroetod in his history. Hia reply was in those Tory tfords; “ I hope I will not be forced to do that, for If I do Iho affairs of my family wUI bo mado public, and X was clandestinely married to my wiio six months bofpro tho fact was known. I do not wish to make that public, for the sjiko of my children.” Ho frequently pressed his hand on his forehead while talking, and seemed so much distressed that I turnon tho conversation to other topics as soon os I could. Tho lady added that when she first know Mr. Walworth she thought ho drank, ou account of tho singular redness of his facty but was after ward told by another friend that tho redness was caused by an erysipelatous eruption, from which the author bad suffered for many years. Another lady on whom tho reporter called said that Mr. Walworth had occasionally visited at her house. She was quite euro ho never drank to excess, and bo was a most refined and culti vated gentleman. Had rarely alluded to his do mestic unhappiness. Had said to hor that ho loved his wife, and would give worlds to bo rec onciled to her. and have her live with him. Ho was a very unhappy man. but did not obtrude his unhappiness or his family matters on luo friends. Hho bod known Mr. Walworth for sev eral years, and his deportment was such she never could Imagine him a man who would bo guilty of brutality. Sho had never hoard him accused of any misconduct to his family until about eight or twelve months ago. Sho then hoard some one say that ho had boon very cruel to his wife, and had added in sult to cruelty since tho separation : and also that youug Walworth had said if his father in sulted or molested his mother again ho intended to shoot him. Sho expressed tho profoundost astonishment that Mr. Walworth should havo gone to tho Sturlovaut House, knowing his son’s throats. Sho spoke of those throats as a thing well known in certain circles. Each person interviewed by tho reporter, in cluding tho editor of tho Home Journal, ox- Erosaod absolute disbelief of Mr. Walworth’s ratal treatment of his wife, os recorded in yes terday’s papers. They should not believe it until positive proofs woro givon. INTEBESTINCI PABTIOULABS OP MB. WALWOBTH’fI LITE IN ALBANY. A gentleman who was formerly Assistant Librarian of tho State Library, in conversation with a Sun reporter, said last evening : “I bavo known Mr. Walworth since 1860. I was then in Albany in tho State Library, and ho was living there, studying and taking uotqa for his novels. Ho was oa brilliant a man as I over know. Ho graduated at Union College at Schenectady, and then studied law. His father, Chancellor Wal worth, was then mado roforoo in tho groat Cora ing-Burdon nail ease, and Manaliold bocamoa his secretary at tho salary of 910 a day. This gave him employment for about eleven years, and on tho incidents of tho suit ho founded his first novel, “Lulu.” As soon as it appeared in Albany it created tho greatest excitement, and Eraatus Coming bought up two entire editions of it. The High Church people at Saratoga woro greatly oxoltod over tho novel, because it was a bombshell in their camp, This was about 1852. Ho was at work in Albany on several books. Ho wrote his “Warwick'' wnilo there, and It ran through seven editions, and ho realized nearly $12,000 from It. Ho wrote also whllo thoro “Holla Plaino,” and ho spent months in tho library reading Orlontalhiatory and taking notes for it. Ho sent a handsomely-bound copy to tho Shah of Persia, who sent back to him a sword, adorned with tho richest and rarest jewels. It was tho same sword used by a former King in one of the battles described in tbo novel. Ho offered to deposit this sword in tho museum of tho Library, nut tho custodian refused to take it on account of its great value. THE LIVES OF TUB CHANCELLORS. He began his “ Lives of tho Chancellors," and intended to writo six volumes, devoting one to each Chancellor. Ho had finished tho life" of Lausinp, and had it iu manuscript form whou bo was with mo, and tho other volumes ho was at work on when ho was killed. I mot him last Sunday and ho told mo ho was getting them in ahopo very fast. Ills father loft him a grout deal of valuable material. Ho was highly respected in Albany, and moved in tho host society, and was greatly admired by tho ladies. J. L. V. Pruyn gave him leave to tako books out of tho library of his homo, a privilege very few had, I think his family troubles originated entirely In incompatibility of temper. Mrs. Walworth is a Southern lady, and has tho spirit of her peo ple. Her husband always explained to mo as a reason for leaving Saratoga that she- hold up to Southern principles and it became too hot for him at homo. 1 never can ho made to boliovo that ho over heat bis wife or abused her or wrote her threatening letters. It doesn't agree with his polite, cultured nature. Ho was very hard to make angry, and insults that I would have knocked men down for I bavo soon him turn his back upon, 110 never drank, never smoked, never chewed, never swore, and was as nearly perfect in his habits as any man could bo. Ho often spoke of his wifo’s disturbing his papers, tearing up tho notes ho had taken, and hiding his manuscripts, and ho lived with his brother Clarence In Albany, because his room thoro was never disturbed. His affection for his own mother was remarkable, and ho wont to groat expense to procure tho sermon that was Jircachod at her funeral. Frank soflms to have uhoritod this from his father, If his motives uro as ho explains them.' It is absurd to say that ho left his family des titute. They lived in tho Walworth mansion at Saratoga, and had half tbo annuity tho Chancel lor loft Mansfield. Ho told mo that ho request ed his father to leave his property to him in the shape of an annuity. Ho had plenty of money besides, for 1 saw a chock from Carloton once for SB,OOO, In pay for a novel. Ho always car ried a pistol, ana said ho believed It to bo tho duty of avoir man to do so. “ Ho you think of any incident," asked the re porter. " which illustrates Mr. Walworth’s kind ness ?" “ Yob,” replied the gentleman. quickly, “ Ido. Wo wore walking up Blato street, ono afternoon, and wo flaw a woman Bitting on a curbstone who had noon turned out of her homo for want of rent-money, and vro hoard her Btory, and ho paid a month’s rout for hor. lu other oasoa I have THE CHICAGO DAILY TRIBUNE: SATURDAY, JUNE 7, 1873. known him to bo charitable where I would not have boon. 1 “ How do you explain Prank's action ?” asked tho reporter. “ Well, those Saratoga boys are tbo worst, any way, on tbo face of tbo globe, and no doubt ho was frequently Jeered about bis father’s divorce, and, brooding over it, determined to kill bis father, and coolly followed out bio intention,” Proceeding* nt tho Inquest Yesterday ■-Unconcern of Young AVulxvortU— Funeral of Hie nocontud. Now Yonit, Juno A—At tbo inquest in tbo Walworth cobo to-day, If, o, Bntroti, Canlilor of tbo Slurlovnnt House, testified that ho bnd been acquainted with Walworth, Sr., and Prank Walworth about two yoira. On Monday afternoon, about 3 o’clock, tho prisoner registered his ntvmo, Ho naked for n room and Ida dinner, but did not make any inquiries regarding bin father'd whereabouts. During tho afternoon Iho prisoner wont out of tho hotel and returned about 7 o’clock in tho evening. Tho wllucaa look supper with young Walworth at B o'clock, but tho couverdnllon was upon several matters, and noth ing was introduced bearing on tho trouble with hia father. Tho witness concluded by detailing tho move ments of the prisoner unlit (ho next morning. Joslnh Moorhead, who occupied tho room next to whero tho murder was committed, testified (hat ho hoard tho shots soon after tho man was admitted to Walworth's room, and did not hoar any cotm nation between them. At tbo second and third shots ho heard (ho cry of murder quite loud. Ills other testimony wan tho oamo ns boforo published. During tho inquest young Walworth appeared to bo tbo moat unconsclnna person present, and an tho story of Iho murdor was repented no sign of romorso at tho deed or terror as to his fnto was visible in his countenance. 110 smiled several times at (ho mistakes made by tho witnesses. Tho Jury retired and returned with tho following verdict; *' Wo find that Mansfield T, Walworth camo to bis death from shock and internal hemorrhage, tho result of n pistol-shot wound of tho chest, said pistol having boon discharged nt tho hands of Frank 11. Walworth, at iho Sturtovnnt House, Broadwn'y, Now York, ou Tuesday morning, Juno 9,1873.” Tho prisoner, In reply to tho usual questions, gavo his name aa Frank Hardin Walworth, ngod 10, born at and a resident of Bnrutogn, but engaged to no business at present. In answer to tho question what ho had to say. if anything, to tho obnrgo, ho said: “I am guilty of no crimo. I will make a statement. My father treated my mother very cruelly for yearn. Incensed against his own father for putting his lltllo' share of property in trust so that my mother and family got something out of it, my father kept writing letters to my mother full of im precations ngalust his father. Ho wrote to hor, among other things, * I will kill kill your boys, and defeat tho d—d scoundrel lu bis grave, and out off his tl—d name forever.' Ho also threatened my mother’s Ufo. About three years ago ho beat mother cruelly. I was not present, but saw tho marks. When I heard this I loaded a pistol belonging to a cousin of mino,and bavo carried It. I supposed father was armed, at least when ho camo to sco us. My uuclo Clarence Walworth has been a father to us. 110 recently proposed to tako mo to Europe with him. I wao troubled about leaving my mother without a protector. On Sunday last I wrote to undo that I must go and soo my father, and whether I could go to Europe or not would depend on that interview, from tho fact that I wanted lo got a reliable assurance that ho would not molest my mother during my absence. I had uo in tention to kill him. When ho camo into my room, X asked him sit down. Ho did so. I spoke to him of his conduct and said, 'Promise mo you will neither shoot my mother nor Insult her, nor any of the family any further.’ Ho answered, 'I promise,’ hut with a look which to my mind implied contempt and reverse of intent to keep the promise. Ho had Just before put bis hand to hia breast as if to pull out a pistol. I am unconscious of having fired more than three Oman. Ho closed on mo rapidly. Ills breast was upon mo when I flrod tbo last time. Idon’ttliluk bo said any. thing in tho wholo interview but what I have slated.” Tho prisoner was then taken to the Tombs, to await tho action of tho Grand Jury. Baiutoqa, N. Y., Juno o.—Tho remains of Mans field Tracy Walworth arrived hero thin afternoon, and were followed to the grave by many relatives of tho deceased residing boro and others from abroad. Mrs. Walworth and ono of hor sons, with Father Clarence Walworth, occupied ono of Iho carriages. THE DOCTORS. Session of tho American Institute of Xlomoopnthy In Cleveland. Cleveland, Ohio, Juno 6.—Tho American Institute of Homeopathy assembled this morning at 0:30 o'clock. Tho reports of tho Bureau of Surgery were received. Tho President appointed a Bureau of Surgery for tho ensuing year. Tho Bureau of Diseases of tho Eye and Ear then presented its reports and pspors through Prof. T. P. Wilson, of Cincinnati, Dp. T. Tolbot offered tho following resolution, which was adopted : Resolved, That no cases or papers which have been previously published shall he presented to tho Insti tute or published In Its transactions. On motion, It was agreed to hold tho next meeting at Niagara Falls, on the first Monday In Juno, 1874. A OommUloo on Climatology was appointed, Tho Bureau on Anatomy and Physiology then, pre sented its report, through Dr. J.D. Buck, of Cincin nati. A number of interesting papers wero read. Dr. B. Llllonthal presented the report of the Bureau of Homeopathic Literature. The report showed a very flourishing condition of tho literature of the homeop athic school, especially tho provincial litera ture. Three now Journals have boon added to those already oxlstltg during tho year, and many now and valuable works had been is sued by various publishing houses, the three principal of which wore by Western authors; Dr. W. U. Watson, of Utlco, N. Y., offered tho fol lowing resolutions, which woro unanimously adopted : ilwoUwl, That homeopathists everywhere' AhtrjJd strenuously Insist upon tho -non-violation- of- ’’m great fundamental American prlnclplo of-’ 1 *' No taxation without representation ” by sectarian monopoly cither of national, Slate, county, or city In stitutions, supported by legal assessments, or of those private eleemosynary institutions which derive their support from individual contributions. ilMoli-cd, That the recognition of this prlnclplo by the Legislature of Michigan, by its action at its recent session, In creating two professorships of homeopathy In tho university of that Stale, meets the moat hearty approval of this hotly. Dr. Pemberton Dudly.of Philadelphia, presented a re port of tho Bureau of Organization, llcglstration, and Statistics. Tho principal part of this report was a paper on comparative mortality under homeopathic and allopathic treatment In the City of Phil adelphia during tho year 1872. This ta ble showed that in dropsy of tho brain, and other forms of dropsy and marasmus, tho ratio was slightly In favor of allopathy. In scarlet fever, old ago, and paralysis, tho ratio was shout canal, while In all tho other forms of disease* and In all forms of disease taken os a whole, tho ratio was very decidedly in favor of homeopathic treatment,; that Is, that fewer patients die under homeopathic treatment than under allopathic treatment. It was also shown that of thoao who dlo there was a considerable difforcuco in their average ago In favor of homeopathy. ST. LOUIS. Grave Charge Against tlio County Court and OtUor Officials—Fore, tbo Wife Murderer. St. Loon?, Juno fl,—Tho Executive Committee of tho Tax rayon* League of this city, composed of aomo of tho most prominent citizens of St. Louis, publish o report made to tho League, la which thoy present grave charges against tbo County Court, except Us presiding Justice, Joseph O’Neil, for its action in connection with the partial building of what is known oa tho Al lentown Poor House, its subsequent abandonment, otter an expenditure of nearly $200,000 and the sub mittal of various claims of contractors to arbitration, and tho allowance and payment of claims proved ta bo exorbitant and unjust instead of causing a thorough judicial investigation of them. Thomas Walsh, County Architect at tho time, is charged with various Irregularities, and tho arbitra tors and other individuals receive censure. Tho Com mittee also refer to tho charges against Thomas Walsh of overestimates and ovoi*paymcnls In connection with tho construction of tho new jail build ing, known as Four Courts,” and promises to report thereon at a future time, Thoy also give a lengthy account of tho charges against Constantino Maguire, ox-Oounty Collector for illegal collections of interest and other penalties in delinquent personal tax bills amounting to over $25,000, and close with on appeal to tbo League and oil tax-payors to stand firmly together, and compel honesty and integrity on tho port of all olßco-holUera especially those having the handling of public funds. Joseph 11. Fore, who attempted to kill hla wlfo on the filroot on Wednesday, will have a hearing on tho 14th Inst,, tho case being postponed to that Umo on ac count of tho inability of Mrs. Fore to bo present at tho examination. Obituary* Berlin. June O.—A dispatch from Carlsbad an* flounces the death thereof Prince Adalbert, u cousin of tho Emperor William. The llaoue, Juno fl.—Tbo Most Rev. A.J. fichron man, Archbishop of Ulrecht, died to-day, lloMuuno, Juno o.—Prtuccan Augusta, of Ltognttz. widow of King-Frederick William Third of Prussia, died hero to-day, ' Paris, Juno fl.—-M. Vltot, Vice-President of tho Na tional Assembly, is dead. Keene. N. 11,. Juno o.— Hon. John Printisa, tho oldest printer and newspaper publisher In Now Eng land, and perhaps in tho United filatcs, died this after noon, in tho l)0th year of hia ago. Ho established tbo Aew Hampshire Sentinel in 1700, and conducted it for forly-nlno years. Tho funeral will tako placo oa Bun day afternoon. ICailrond Accidents* Special Dispatch to The Chieaao Tribune. Duiiuque, lowa, Juno o.— Frank Fierce, a brakeman on tho Ilivor Hullroad, was bo seriously injured to night by being jammed between tho sleeping-car amt engine, while engaged In making tho coupling, (hat he cannot recover. IminniiNO Forgorion* Horton, Juno fl,—lt in rumored that tho Grand Jury who are engaged in Investigating the irregularities of James A. Coe, (ho alleged bunk defaulter, have discov ered forged certificates amouutiug to $325,000. Tolegrniihifl Ilrovltles* The annual mooting of tho Michigan State Medical Society, called fur n two dayo’ minion at Saginaw City, commences Juno 11. Any regular physician of tho State is competent to attend. The daucohouso at Wichita, Kan., at which two Buldlora wuto wounded on Wednesday, was burned down by soldiers at 2 o'clock on Thursday morning, and all tho iumatoa woro driven away. One man was mortally wounded, and tho keeper of the dsneo-houso was slightly injured and driven to tho brush. » William VanSloklo has boon found guilty, nt Ann Arbor, Midi., of tho negotiation of forged mortgages. It is bollovoa that bis operations extend over a series of years and oovor many transactions. Ills operations woro confined lo farmers. On Thursday a man named ITJnkln started from De troit for Now llaUimorn In a rail-boat. Boon after get ting under way a gust of wind struck Iho sail ond up set tho boat. Hinkle wan drowned. On Thursday, while several men were engaged In putting together tho timbers of a barn, near Middle ton, Ind., a large stick of timber fell from tho build ing, striking Mr. Jacob Bonhaus upon tho head, crush ing his skull. Tho injuries arc fatal. LUMBER. Romo Facts and Figures. i<Vom the New Yorh World. To ascertain some particulars regarding this branch of trade in this olty tho writer yesterday called upon a number of iho moro prominent dealers who conduct tho business hero ou a largo scale. Mr. A. Q. P. Dodgo was visited at bis placo of business, No. CO Wall street, when tbo following conversation ensued t “ What is tho general condition of tbo lumber market, Mr. Dodgo ?” “ Rather dull, sir, and has boon all winter. Bales have been generally pretty light hero.” 11 How much lumber is annually sold In this city?” “ About 200,000,000 feet hero and 6,000,000,000 foot In and west of Chicago and In thooniiro valley of tho Mississippi. There Is 1,000,000,000 to 1,200,000,000 feet sold annually In Iho City of Chicago alouo, so you soo this Is by no moans a chief distributing point for this material." “'VVhoro does tbo bulk of tho lumber used

como from ?" “ It cotnoa from Michigan, Canada, and Maine. Tho pine altogether from Michigan and Canada, and the spruce aud hemlock from Northern Now York and Maine. The total annual crop In Michigan being about 3,000,000,000 foot, and in Canada about half that amount, of which 600,- 000,000 foot comes to the United States, while tho rest goes to Europe in tho shape of deals.*’ “ What is the avoraop supply of lumber on hand in Now York City r' “Now York has on band at all times about 60.000. foot for its own consumption and for shipment to foreign ports in South America and tho West India Islands. There is considerable business done In -shipping lumber to South America particularly, ana there are now on hand orders for some 12,0JJ,000 foot to bo shipped direct from Florida and Georgia to Buenos Ayres." * “ What amount of business in Ibis trade Is yearly transacted in this city ?" “ Well, sir, about 250,006,000 foot are sold in this neighborhood, and some 20,000,000 to 80.000. foot taken on orders hero and shipped to bo sold abroad. Sales made in this city are generally shipped direct from Albany or else where to tho point or delivery and consumption, In order to avoid handling." “What is tho general course lumber takes in reaching this and other markets ? " “That depends somewhat on whore It is manufactured. Very considerable amounts of lumber ore sawed nt points widely separated from each other. Williamsport, Pa., aunually manufactures 260,000,000 foot, chiefly for con sumption in Pennsylvania, Maryland, and Now Jersey. Bangor, Mo., alono manufactures 200,- 000,000 foot, and 60,000,000 foot of spruqo timber is annually out in Nova Sootin, and for the most part shipped direct to tbo Southern States and countries. Tho general plan pursued every where, however, la this: The logs are cut during tho winter months by an army of men who in vade tho primitive forests for that purpose. They then haul them to some neighboring stream, whore they leave them In such manner that tho high waters of tho early spring shall float them down to tho mills situated below, upon these streams, where they are sawed aud ship ped by vessels or barges across tho lakes, and then by barges from various distributing points in all directions. Most of tbo lumber destined for tho Now York marketJs floated down by tho Erie Canal and tbo Hudson river to this point. Nearly all lumber is sawed very near whore it is cut, aud tbo logs often soon floating down tho Hudson in tho form of rafts aro for tho most pari never sawed into boards, but used as heavy timbers, for various building purposes." “ Is it your opinion that the present difficulty among somo dealers will result disastrously ?" “ Not at all, and tho wholo matter has boon very greatly exaggerated. Tho so-called combi nation, so far as any existed, was not at aU for tho purpose of * cornering ’ the lumber trade or controlling the market, but simply a business arrangement among a number of dealers to do away with tbo.servlcos of a largo army of mid dlemen and agents, who charged commissions for their work, and did not always dispose of lumber to tbo best possible advantage. In or der to accomplish this it became necessary for tho dealers and manufacturers to look up a vory largo amount of capital In tholr stocks, and this, together with tho stringent condition of tho money market, and tho general lassitude of tho winter and spring trade, cramped them so seri ously that they woro temporarily unablo to moot their paper engagements. Sufficient time U&a, however, boon given by their creditors, and they will bo nblo to turn their stocks and got out of tho trouble all right." .■—The schooner bargo J. U. Butter has boon launched At Marino City. She Is 220 foctln length, 3C foot 2 Inches beam, and 14* feet hold. •—An oxebango says : “It requires no groat stretch or memory to recollect whoa soil vessels used to ad vertise their day of leaving and carry fair numbers of passengers and largo cargoes of merchandise west ward. Now, however, steam Is ting on the lakes, and cal! craft are glad to get railroad iron, salt, or even etouo at nominal rates for ballast. MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH. Foreign markota. Liverpool, Juno o—ll n. m.—Flour, 27s®27s*Gd. Winter wheat, 12s 2d; spring. 11s ld@l2a Sd : white, 12s 2d©l2a 4d; club, 12a Cd. Corn, 27s Cd. Pork, Css. Lard, 3&iod. Receipts of wheat lost 8 days. 30- 000 quarters, 31,000 of which are American. Liverpool, Juno o—2 p. m.—Broadstuffa dull. Flour, 27s od@2Bs cd. Spring Wheat, 11s Jd@l2a 2d. Mhlto wheat, 12b®12j 4d. Club, 12s 6d. Lard. 38a Cd. London, Junoo—6p. m.—Consols formonoy. 93* • account, ; 6-20 a of ’05,01* ; do of ’O7, 04* • UMOb. 88*; now 6s, 89* ; Erie. 48*. The rate of discounts /or 3 months’ bllta In tbo open market Is 8-10 below tho Bank of England rate. Amount of bullion withdrawn from tho bank on bal ance to-day, £50,000. Fiunkfout, Juno 0.—6-20s of 18C2, 03*. Paris, JunoO,—Rentes, Bflf 02c. Specie In tho Bank of Franco has Increased during tho week 3.760.000 francs. * LiVEnrooL, Jnno o.—Cotton dull; middling up land, B*d ; Orleans, 9*. Sales, 10,000 bales; Ameri can, 0,000; speculation and export, 2,000, Sales of the week, 44,000; export, 6,000; speculation, 3.000; Btock, 834,000 ; American, 863,000; receipts, 68.000 : American, 22,000; actual export, 7,000; stock afloat. 400.000; American, 211,000. * * Brcadatuifa dull; California while wheat, average quality, 12s ld®l2s 4d ; club do, 12a 6d ; red spring, lls 6d(§l2a 2d ; red winter, 12s 2d. Flour, 27s fld®2Bs Cd. Corn, 27s Bd, Choose, 07s Cd. Lard, 38a Cd. Cumberland b. 87s. Short ribs, 38s. Receipts of wheat for tho past 3 days, Bfl,ooo qrs; American, 31,000. Receipts of com for tho same time! 15,000 qrs ; American, 0,000. Albany Cattle market. Albany, N. Y., Juno o,—Beeves—Tho market opened yesterday with o good Attendance, mostly local buyers, opening quietly nud not very promising. Trade was moderately active. The a&loa of to-day amounted to about 800 head, against 1,000 bead on tho opening day last week, and tbo market closed at about lost week's prices. To-day a much better fooling was man ifested. The attendance woa good, local and Now York dealers being In tbo largest numbers. Tboro were also a few representatives from Brighton and tbo East, although they took of tbo offerings rather spar ingly. Trade was active, tbo Bales of the day amounting to 2,250 bead, against 3,035 beau this day last week. A much bettor feeling was shown than on tbo opening day, and, although this week's market will not bo os uu favorablo os tbo opening soemod to Indicate, dealers, on tbo whole, will not realize very largo profits. Tbo market can bo quoted at a full per lb advance oyer tbo ruling prices of last week, tbo advance being altogether on light and medium weights, extra bring ing tbo same prices as last week. Tao avorago quality Is about tbo namo as last week. Tops aro not abundant, common and medium weights being in tbo largest numbers. ° Sheer and Lauds—Tho receipts this week have boon very moderate, and but little baa been dono In this branch of trade thus fur, Tho local demand Is fair, and nearly all the receipts have boon token. Tho market has Improved slightly, prices being W’o per lb higher than lust week. Wool shcop aro very scarce, and but few lambs buvo been received, Miloii Cows—Tho receipts woro about 65 bead of medium quality, Tho demand Is moderate for tbo supply of tho river counties, ivicca are oif $6.00 per bead, and range from ffio.OD to $05.00 per bead. Now Vork Live-Stock market. New York, Juno o.—Beeves—3o cars or 470 head, making 3,010 for four days, against 3,600 the sumo lime last week. Tho receipts wero all fair to good native steers sent from Chicago, which had quick sale at 13 w Tho market closed with a firmer touo at an advance of about |t per head. Dressed beef was in demand at a slight advance, or BXQIIXo. Suker and Lambs— I To-day 21 cars, or 4,150 head, making 13,350 for four days, against 0,130 to same time laat week. Prado was extremely dull, ami prices de clined about closing at C@fl.Vfo for common to good sheep, and 100130 for spring lambs. Halos In clude fi cars Ohio sheep, averaging 80 JLs, at 60Oifo : 2 cars, B4 lbs, o®oVo •, 1 car, &J «>», 6Vo: 9 ears, 1)3 to, W* 1 c J*j 60 ,L 8» Oo I 3 car, 101 Jt.s, flko • 1 ear, 00 lbs, 6jga { 1 car. 88 lbs, fl,Vo: I ear spring lambs, C 7 lbs. Lie; 2 cars, 51 lbs, U#olfyf o { I car, 40 lbs, l&o s and 1 ear, 59115, 130l3>tfo. Bwink—Koeelnts, 20 curs, or 3,440 hogs, making 10,840 for four clays, against 16,030 tbs same time last week. Tho arrivals vroro cxoluitlvely consigned to tho Maughtcrcrfl, and there were no calc* on live wolglfx. Drnlrrs nominally quote live hogn nt s®s#e. oily dressed dogs are 6lonely ami unchanged at 6#®7o. fluffnlo Iilvc»8toolc ifinrkot* Buffalo, Juno O.—Oattle— To-day, Including re ported arrivals, 806. Total for (ho week, H. 024, orft79 cam, against 034 tho same time Innt week. Tho market was lifeless. Mont of tho arrivals wore through con* slgnmonts, and there wan not sufilelont trade to make quotableprices. Salon: 104 Illinois Atoorn, 1,019 to 1,309 lbs, at $8.7500.63#. flnenr and XiAiinn—To-day, Including roportod nr* rivals, 8,000; total for week, 8,200, against 12,400 last week, with light receipt* prices advanced, and tho market closed with a good reeling at advance on Inst week’s closing prices. Alt tho stock In tho yards was sold. Sales: 1,030 Ohio clipped sheep, 75 to 108 lbs, At $5.8500.25. No woolod snoop in market this week. Uonn—To-day, 0,400: total for tho week, 22,800. against 10,800 the same time lost week. Tho market wan flat; but few toads In tho yards for sale, with less demand. Tho break-down In Western markets, with tho heavy receipts nt Chicago, has thrown buyers out of the market, rrlcoa are nominal at $4.6004.87#. Now York Dry docile market. New Yomt, Juno o.—Tho market for woolen goods for fall clothing purposes presented more activity, and clothiers nro operating In CASslmores and over* coalings, Cotton goods of alt kinds nro dull with tho agents, but prices nro steady and unchanged. Prints are quint for regular goods, but Job lots are selling well. Ginghams and drosn ftnrics nro quiet. Foreign goods continue quiet, hut irregular. Black grenadines and chambrays nro In demand. Pittsburgh Oil market. Pirrsnunotr, Juno o.— Ft-tholeum— Crude steady at $2.270Q;30 nt Parker’s Landing ; roflnod, Philadel phia delivery, 19#o for Juno, Tho Produce markets. NEW YOUK. New York, Juno o.— Cotton— Steady; middling up land, 19i(o. Breadstuffs—F'ifcr heavy and lower: receipts, 36.000 brie; superfine tVofilem and State, $3.4005.00; common to good extra, $6,4006.00; good to choice. $0,9307.76: while wheat extra, $7,78®0.75; Ohio, $6.85 @9.76 ; St. Louis. $7.05Q11.60. Rye flour dull nt 54.73 0.00. Corn mcnl dull nnd lower; Brandywine, S3.CO@ 8.65. Wheat higher; decline in freight stiffens tho market; receipts, 181,000 bn: : No. 3 Chicago, $1.40® 1.45 ; No. 2 Chicago. $1,4801.62; Northwest spring, $1.6201.53; No. 2 Milwaukee, $1.6301.65; winter rod Western, $1,70. Byo heavy; Canada, 06c, Barley and malt unchanged. Com higher and In fair demand j re ceipts, 216,000 bu; now mixed Western, damaged, 47 @47#c ; soft do. 48#@51#o; slcnmor do, 62065 c; dry do. 500 ; yellow, 08064 c. Oats heavy; receipts, 58.000 bu ; mixed Western, 44®40#0; white. 60@530: black, 44046 c. * Eoas—western, 18c, Hat— Firm. Hors—Unchanged. GnooKßras—Coffee quiet, 17#(810#o, Sugar quiet and unchanged. Molasses, new crop of Cul*a and centrifugal mixed, 18@22o; Now Orleans, 07©80o. Rico quiet; Carolina, 7#®B#o. Crude Petroleum—y#©oo; refined, 19Xo. Turpentine—Steady. 4d#c, Provisions— Pork qulot; now moss, $10.60016.02#; prime moss, $17.00018.00. Beef qulot; unchanged out moats. Haras, 110l2o; shoulders, 7#@7*<c; middles qulot; long clear, fl#o; short clear, B#®9c. Lard steady: Western steam, B#c. Butter—Western, 15020 a. . Cheese— Quiet, l2Qloo. Whisky—Easier, 94®9i#o. BUFFALO. Buffalo. Juno 6. BnEADFTurs—Flour lower. Wheat Inactive and little offering ; No, 2 Milwaukee Club nominally $1.40. Com dull, and offering light; car lot sold-at 40®470 for No. 2 mixed, nominally 45c. Oats offered at 390: no buyers. Fnsianis—Steady. BALTIMORE, Baltimore, Juno o.— Breadstuff r—Flour un changed. Wheat neglected. Corn quiet ami steady ♦ mixed Western. C3o, Oats weak; Western mixed, 47® 480 ; while, 49050 c. Rye qulot and unchanged. Provisions— Unchanged. Butter— Western in light receipt, and good demand at 20022 c. WmsKT—Firmer; 90@90#e. OSWEGO. Oswego. Juno 6.—Bread stuffs —Wheat dull and loper; No. 1 Milwaukee, $1.49. Corn dull: 550 Milwaukee. Milwaukee, Juno o.—Bread stuffs— Flour qulot, no export demand; medium to choice, $6.1007.00 Wheat Arm ; No. 1, $1.41#: No. 3, $1.96, spot; $1.25 for June; $1.24 for July, Oats firm ; No. 2. 28c. Rye dull and nominal at fide. Com dull; No. 2 35j/c Barley dull and a shade lower; No, 2, 70c ’ Freights—'To Buffalo, 8c; Oswego, 13c, Receipts—Flour, 8,000 brls; wheat, 102,000 bu. Shipments— wheat, 76,000 bu. Cleveland, Juno C.-Breadstuffs— Market for all kinds of grain dull and nominal. Petroleum— Qulot and unchanged. DETROIT. Detroit, June 6.—Duraostuffs—Flour quiet and unchnugod. Wheat In fair demand but lower* extra while, $1.7501.76 ; cloned with $1.77# bid without sol lets; No. 1, $1.6001.70 ; amber, $1.50#. Cam dull f Dd l0 t V 37 * N °* 2 ’ 40c *' i’ ol,QW » 440. data dull and TOLEDO. Toledo, Juno 6.—Bueadstupfs— Flour Arm Wheat In fair demand, and higher; No. s White Michigan, $1,70 ; amber Michigan, $1.67; spot. 1.68. Juno: No. 1 ml $1.00: No. 3, SUO. spot; $1.60* seller June; No, o, $1.41; No, l amber Uuno/s. SI.CS : I ' , °* 2 *}‘ Co * .Corn—lc higher; high mixed, 43c, spot; 43®43#0 Juno; 44@44#0 July; 45#0 August: yellow mixed, 42®42#0 ; no grade, 39#. Oats qulot: Michigan, 35#0. * 1 * ton' I 8 C ' UHT8 ~ T ° Duffalo » 4c * 7#®Bc; King- Receipts— Flour, 1,500 brls; wheat, 13,000 bu • corn. 80,000 bu ; oata, 6,000 bu, ’ * * Shipments— Flour, 2,000 brls; wheat, 26.000 hu • corn, 26,000; oato, none. * * „ CINCINNATI. Cincinnati, Juno C.—BnK.vDSTDrpg Flour dull • $7.25(37.75. Wheat dull at $1.48@1.60. Corn qulot a{ 47c. Oats qulot; 38®44c. Rye dull nt 75c. Barley nominal. Pnovisr°sfl--Qnlct. Port nominal at $1C.60®16.75, with light offerings. Lard dull; no offerings • some Inquiry for future steam. B*®B*e ; kettle, W. Bulk meats qulot; sales shoulders at Ckc, generally hold ,5 *ales dear rib, 8*o; clear held B*c. Bacon steady; 7*c ; clear rib, 0*o: clear. o*® o*o. ’ '“' J ' WmsKY—Stoady at 88c. ST. LOUIS. St. Louis, Juno 6.—BnEADBTUFFfI—Hour quiet and weak, and unchanged. Wheat dull uud unchanged • 80. 2 red winter, $1.6801.00) No. 3 do, $1.40: ?° oll } g in spring. Corn qulot and easier; No 9, 38®38*eiu elevator; 44®450 Backed : 400 seller July. Oats firm ; No. 2, 310 on track,; 32®32*c In elevator; 36®36*0 Backed. Barley and rye dull and unchanged. Provisions—Pork lower and unsettled. Sales: Standard moss, $10.C0®17.00. Bulk meats dull and nominal. Bacon dull and unsettled; sales in small way: shoulders, 7*®7*o; clear ribs, 9*o; clear. o*®9*c. Hams, 14©10 c. Lard dull and drooping j prime steam, 7*c. ’ Whisky—Steady at 900. Oaxtue—Qulot; prime and oholco native, $5.00® 6.75; butchers’, $4,26®4.80; Texans, $2.50@i.76. Uoqb—Lower, $4.00®4.35. PHILADELPHIA. Philadelphia, Juno 6, BnxADBTDFra Flour dull • superfine, $4.60@5.60: extra, $6.25@0.50 ; Wls cousin and Minnesota, 57.26®8.25. Wheat unsettled end lower; rod. $1.05@1.70; white, $2.05, Rye dull and flat. Cora in better demand ; mixed Western and yellow, C2o; white, 660. Oata In better demand at 60 ©s2c. PnovifliOKs—Dull. Petroleum—Crude, 13* c; refined, 19*QI0*o Whisky—Steady {iron-bound, 050. LOUISVILLE, Louisville, Juno O.—Bueadstufps—Flour and grain unchanged. Provisions—Qulot; mess pork, $17.00. Bacon- Shoulders, 7*o; clear rib, 9*o; clear, 9*o all packed. Bulk meats—Shoulders, 0*o; clear rib B*c; clear, 00, all loose. Lard unchanged; prime flteam,B*o, ° ’ 1 Whisky—Quiet. NEW ORLEANS. New Orleans, Juno o.—Biieauhtuffb—Flour dull: tr .°)i lo^>^ oo @®‘ oo ? family, $'J.00®10.25. Corn qulot White Co®o2c. Oats Arm, at 45®460. Bran—Dull, at 75c. Hat—Prime, $22.00024.00. Provisions—Pork dull and nominal, at $17,25. Bacon dull and nominal, at 7*c; sides, 9*@9vc • Hams, 13@140. Lard dull: tierce, UQo*o; keg, 10® Groceries—Sugar and molasses, no movement. Coffee, 18090,V0. ' Whisky—Bull, at 93005 c. Cotton—Dull and lower; sales 2000. Good ordlna , \ a ,T. raldd , llll 8. 16i t '(aio«fp; middling, •18018^0J middling Orleans, 18Wo. itecelpls, 1030. exports, Great Britain, 0,411; coastwise, 23 : stock 70,315 ; woeka' sales, 10,500; receipts, 8,570 ; gross 8,070; exports, Great Britain, 13,098: coastwise, 0.391 continent, 6,389, » » » Vosboln Passed Detroit. Detroit, Mlcb., Juno o.—Passed Ur—Props Monta na, Merchant, Yosemito, Jay Gould, Nashua, Holland and barges, Michigan and barges, Cl. Louis • sehrs Bashing Wave, Kuto Hluchmau, Antelope, Schuylkill. Cortez, O. lluab, Oneida. . ’ w ’ Passed Down—Props Sovereign, Cleveland, Tweed. Jarockl and barge ; sehrs Northwest, Muars, Wind—Southwest. Detroit, Midi,, Juno 0—8:20 p. m.—Passed Un- Props Alaska, Ohlckluus, Tuttle and bnrge, Prairie State and barge ; barks Bed, White, ami Blue, Louisa • sehrs J, Willard, M. Fillmore, Star of Hope, Osborn. Oroßthwaito, F. 13. Gardner, Ughtguard, George Wand E. Nicholson, Montcalm. Passed Bowk—Props Plymouth, Blrckboad onrt barges, Winslow. Mayllower: barks Pcsbtlgo, Nnlad : sehrs Hattie Wells, Mmlcrla, Joseph Paige, 0° J, klagill, Kate GJllott, Alice Norris, Emma Ooyno, Ooldon Fleece, St. Lawrence. Bay Stale, Southwest, Thomas Quayle, D. Stewart, OUyof Buffalo, King Sisters, Hub bard, Gifford, Kate Bruco, Camerou, Granada, Annie Sherwood. Wind—Northeast. Illinois Itivor anil Canal Nows. JSjueial phmtoh to The Chicago Tribn»\o, LaSalle. 111., Juno (I.—Tho now steamer Maggie P„ light draught, arrived at this pork 10-day, towing tho canal-bunt Hunter, loaded with coni from Poklu, des tined for Chicago. Tho steamer Katie also arrived to day, towing tho canal-hoat Caroline, loaded with oats, from Lake Dutmo, bound for Chicago. Tho above steamers departed to-day light, tholr destinations un known. Throe feet of water Is reported on the dam at Henry to-day. Tho eamil-boalß Hunter and Caroline passed In to day. Tho Cuba, loaded with lumber, passed out, and dropped down to Peru to-day. Eleven feet of water on tho inttro-sill of Lock 16 to-day. Canal Okrioe, OinoAno. June o.—Arrived—JonnlO. Morris, 6,000 hu corn { Chicago Hullo, Ullca, 0,100 bn corn i Banker. Joliet. a.uoo »«u o.U: Monarch, Lock- port, 30,000 bo oata; and several boats loaded with Btono, Olkared—Phoenix, Lookport, 02,808 foot lumber, 360 m shingles ; Elirabotb, Lock port, 1.098 bu wheat; aud several boats for the quarries, nil light. MARRIAGES. PAIIBON JONICS—At the roaldonoo of the bride's father, lit Ht. Oharlo*, on Tuesday ovonlng, Juno 8, br the Uov. H. Slade, Wobott It. Person, u( Übtokgo, ana Olara M„ daughter of tho lion. B. B. Janos. DEATHS. l)UIlOIIIi.LL-~Jano 6, of consumption, Thomaa Bar choll, member of Chicago rollco-foroo, aged 84 roars. Funeral from his Into rcsidopoo, 193 WontworUi-av., at 0:30 a. in., Sunday, Blh Inst., by carriages, toOalfary. BTBVKNS—At tho roaldonoo of hta mother, No. 44 Win* etO o’clock s. m,, Jnno 6, of consumption, red 11. Htovons, agod SO yoars and 10 months, after aa lllnoss of 18 months. Funeral at tbo homo at half-past 2 o’clock, Jane 7. KRLLY—In this city, Juno 6, Catherine A. Kell/, aged 78 yoars. Widow of J. A. Kelly, Philip, Mains. MILLINERY. No lady in Chicago, now-a days, can complete her toilet without first going to D. WEB STER & OO.’S Mammoth Wholesale and Retail Millinery House, 270 aud 272 Wahash av. They have, unquestionably, the greatest variety, the most stylish Hats and Flowers, and finest stock of Fine Laces to be found in the whole Northwest. AUCTION SALES. By m A. BUTTERS & CO. 33UTTEHS * OO.'S REGULAR SATURDAYS SALE OF HoisgM Goods, Cartels, Mery, k ; On SATURDAY, Juno 7, at o’clock, at our Saloa room*, 65 amt 67 South Oanal-st. WM. A. PUTTERS A 00.. Auctioneer!. Small Stock Groceries, 10 cases Mum’s Wine, 4 casks Young’s Scotch Ale, S 4 casks Bassett’s Scotch Ale, AT AUCTION. Tina (SATURDAY) MORNINO, at 10 o clock, at our salesrooms, 65 and 67 South Canal-st. W. A. BUTTERS A CO., Auctioneer!. HUMBOLDT PABK PROPERTY -A.T -A-TJCTXCOSr, On Tuesday Morning, June 10, at 11 o’clock, At oar Old Quarters, Bowen Bros. 1 Block, 16 and 17 Randolph-st. 10 Lots fronting Humboldt Park, between Beach and Wesgo*ava., 26x177 foot oaob. 16 Lots fronting north on Bcaob-av., between Humboldt Park and Sboridaa-st., 25x124 feet each. 16 Lota fronting Booth on Woogo-av., between Humboldt Park and Shorldan-st., 26x134 root each. Terms, H cosh, balance land 2 yean. Interest at Spot cent. Title perfect. Full warrantee deads siren. W.M. A. BUTTERS d CO., Auctioneers. 5 Lots on Slmrlleff-aT, Between Wiitchouse and Swllt-place, On Tuesday Morning, June 10, at 10 o’clock, At our old quarters, Bowen Bros. Block, Nos. 15 and 17 Handolph-st., Lota 24,26,20,32 and 33, fronting on Shurtleff-av., 84 by 125 foot deep to 10-foot alley. Title perfect. Terms, 1-3 cash, balance 1-3 X year, 1-3 2 years, at 8 per cent Interest. WM. A. BUTTERS & CO., Auctioneers. FRAME DWELLING LEASE OF LOT OnDoKalb-st., near Polk, -A.T On Tuesday morning, Juno 10, at 11 o'clock, st oar old quarters, Bowen Bros.'Block, 15 and 17 Ran denph-st. Houseontlrolynow, with 4 rooms, closets, hlghbssemont. Lease of lot, 2-4xloo, 4 years to run. Terms, ossh. W.M. A. BUTTKRH d CO., Auctioneers. VALUABLE LOT ON OHIO-ST., -A.7T -A.XJOTXO3NT;, On Tuesday morning, Juno 10, at 11 o’clock, at our old quarters, Bowen Bros.'Block, 16 asd 17 Ban* dolph-st. Lot 8, In Block 17, Batlor, Wright A Webster's Addl. tlon, 89foot more or loss by 100 foot deep to 18 foot alloy. Then, 2 sewer, 2 water, and 2 gas connections, with catch-basin. Title perfect; % cash, balanoo In 1 and 2 years, at 8 per cent. WM. A. BUTTERS A CO., Auctioneers. 03XT THE QROXJItfX). TWO-STORY DWELLING, And tot 50 foot front, On Forty.thlrd-at., oast of and near Langloy-st., YWnssilay, inns 11, at 31-2 o’clocK p, e, on tie tcroand. Tho hoiißo is now. contains 6 rooms. Tonas, SI,OOO cash, $3,000 five years, balance one year. , ALSO A Two-Story Gothic House, Fourth bouso north of Forty-third.»t., west front. 8 rooms. Lot, 25*128. Tonns--$1,600 cash} $1,600 duo Building Society, iiayablo monthly, oitonding over Hvo years: balauoo ono year, Interest at 8 per oont. Train loaves Illinois Oontral Depot at 8 p. in., reaching Station la toasoa to commence the aalo at B}i o'clock p. nt. WM. A. BUTTBItS A CO.. Auotlqnenrs. By 0130. P, QOBE & CO., ia, U and 86 Bast Randolph*!. at Jixrc'rzojsr, $20,000 World of HoiisetioM Fnniitnre. GREAT DARQAINB. Parlor and Chamber Sots, Marble Top Tables, Eaton •lop Tables. Boduoads, Marble Top Bureaus and Oom modos, Bufas, Lounges, 100 Ghosts and Refrigerators. Kookor,, Mlrtoii, lUlUUoki. "vXulfiuwu" anil W, H, IJuroaus. At 0 o’clock, Orockory and Glassware. At 10 o’clock, Furnituro, At 11 o'clock, Buggies. On Saturday, Jtmo 7, at 9 o'clock, . OltO. P. GORE A GO., Auctioneers, BUSINESS CHANGE, ■‘A’ui.i 00,,tr business, In complete running order. withlO room* attached, which can bo filled with boarders' or loagers ovary night, for sain, olieap, as owner cannot attond to tho business. KIMHALL, Tag Paarbnrn-et. PERSONAL. Mlia ' “■ AUCTION BALES. By EUSON & FOSTER. TBTJSTBIfS PEEEMPIOEY SALE OP 'V-AJLXJ-AJBLS BUSINESS PROPERTY, AX AUCTION, SITUATED ON MloUlgan-av., Botwoon Madison and Monroo-sts. Wo will noil, without ronorvo, at Auction, on FRIDAY AFTERNOON. Juno 13, at 3 front by 180 foot doop, situated on Aliohiirnn" avy about 50 foot norm of Monroo-nt, Torino easy, which will bo mado known at tlmo of salo. Balo abnoluto. By order of ELIJAH SMITH, Trustee. ELIBON & FOSTER, Auotionoors. First Grand Sale BOOUgUD PEREMPTORY SALE OF TEN ACRES, To 1)0 Sold in Lots, AT AUCTION, On May Afternoon, Jie 17, At 3 o’clock, on the promises, to close an undivided interest. Being subdivision 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.Eango 13, Bast, lying south and fronting on Sacramento Square and Central Park Boulevard, and west of and fronting on Saoramonto-av. In this subdivision there are 10 elegant Res idence tots fronting on Sacramento Square, which is to bo used as a Park; 10 elegant Lots fronting on Central Park Boulevard, which is 250 feet wide; 10 elegant Lota fronting on Baoramento-av.. which is 100 feet wide; and 30 ohoioe Lots fronting on Nioholls and Tagor-sts., loss than two minutes’ walkfrom the Depot of the 0. & N. W. Railroad. 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, and one mile inside the city limits. Of all the choice property fronting the Parks of Chi cago, none is more accessible or de sirable, or has a greater prospective value than this. Special Train of care trill start from WoUn-st. Dopofat 2 o’clock p, m., stopping at Ualstod-st. and Park Station, and return at 6 o’clock, for tho convenience of all persona Who would like to attend tho sale. All aro Invited. TERMS OF HALE—M cnih, balanao ono, two, and throe years. A deposit of S6O will ho required on each lot. Titlo por/oot. Printed abstracts will bo furnished oaoh purchaser. For Information and plat call on Mosers. Avery, Mlllor A Riguon, 143 Monrou-st., or to ELISON Sc POSTER, Auctioneers. By TAYLOR & HARRISON. THIS MORNING, o'clock, largo consignment of Household Hoods, &o M WHICH MUST BE SOLD. Parlor and Chamber Sote, Now Brussels Carnots; sec ond-hand II ruiaols Corpota; largo lot of second-hand Fun nlluro, of allklnda; Ohromos, OU Paintings, Groceries, leas, so., Ac. By TAYLOR A HARRISON. Auctioneers. 81 and 83 South Oanal-st. SALE OF CONTENTS OP Cottage Grove Hotel, Consisting of Body Brussels, Two end Throe- Ply Carpets, lot of Cocoa Matting, Marble-top Chamber Sets, Bods, Bedding, Chairs, Ta bles, Looking Glasses. Crockery and Silver ware. Stoves, and Kitchen utensils; one largo Ico Bcftc. Salo positivo, oomxnonoina at 10 o'clock SATURDAY, Juno 7, Per order Mortgagee. TAYLOR & HARRISON, Au o tioneors. By HAVENS & CO. REGULAR SATURDAY’S SALE i 0F Furniture, Carpets, LAOE OUIffiAIHS, ETO7 Will she offer at same time one Billiard Table, almost now; a largo lino of Crockery; 100 chests Tea; tno finest collection of Ohromot in the city; a lot of Boota and Shoos: 60 Children's Carriages; splendid Open Buggy, etc. AU of which will bo sold without reserve. Safa to commence at 8:30 a. m. HAVENS A CO., Auctioneers. BY BRUSH, SON & CO. -A.T 4:1 SOTTTP3: OANAT.-RT THIS MORNING, AT 10 A. M., Will bo sold a general assortment of now and sooond.baad 1 Rosewood Plano, Parlor Suits, Marble-ton and Plain Chamber Sots, Velvet and Brussels Carpets, do. p.", , Mf(o™ao 1 . 0 i. 0 , Uc,u 0, ““ ,d BRUSH, SON A CO., Auctioneers, . jlSouth C' TWO MILLION DOLLARS. 6EEAT CLOSING OUT. TRUSTEES 1 SALE OF REAL AND PERSONALPROPERTY Belonging to tho OIUQAQO LAND COMPANY, '• AT PUBLIC AUCTION, on Wednesday, inn IBtn day of Jnna,, 1873. ■■ Bytho artloloa of the association of said Company, UU provided that all lho property In tho hands of tho Tniitocs In tho month of Juno, 1878, must ho sold at auction for cash, to oloso tho trust. wu * or realty it centrally located In tho CITY OF GUI* OAGO, and la valued at $1,300,000, and composed largely of rlvor and oanal frontagu, docket! and ready for Immodf -2!?.“*“; , Also, alarcu number of vacant lota la tho irnmo dlato vicinity of the docks, all well adapted for business i I * flo to this property U unquestioned, having been' hold and ownod by the Association for twouty yean. • flio personal property consists of uotoa boating 7 par cent Interest, having from ouu to fivo years to run, and amounting to about iftfuo,ooo. These nows wore received for deterred payments on hind bought from tho Company by the makers thereof, and tliolr payment Is secured b» mortgage on the same. TKUMBOFBALE, OABII. Tho personal property will uq ready for transfer and delivery Immediately after tho sale. Purchasers of realty will bo rofjulred to make o deposit on the day of saloof 10 per cent on hoamouutof tholrpurclmsc, the balance to to paid within thirty dare, eras soon after llio sale as deeds can be made aud delivered. MAIILON D, OQDGN. S "Smlriffir’ 0 ' 1 °“ m ° r Lak ° “ nJ cl « t :*K'., Hoottv FRACTIbNAXj CURRENCY. 5 Packages OF FRACTIONAL CURRENCY FOR SALK AT TEIBUNE OFFICE. 7

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