Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, June 9, 1873, Page 8

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated June 9, 1873 Page 8
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8 RAILROAD CROSSINGS. City of Bloomington v. Chicago & Alton Railroad Company-A Supremo Court De cision. Mandamus Applied for and Awarded to Compel the Oompany to Build a Street Bridge. Railroad Companies Held Liable to Leave all Highways in a " Safe Condition. In tho People, ox rol. City of Bloomington, v. tho Chicago & Alton Railroad Company., the following opinion has heou filed In tho Supremo Court. Opinion by Justice Lawrence : This was an application on tho part of tbo City of Bloomington to compel tho Chicago tt Alton Railroad Company to construct a crossing at tho intersection of their road and Front street, in said city. It appears that long prior to tho building of the railway a public road led from Bloomington to Pekin, which was known os tho Pekin road. Tho railway crossed this road at a grade a short distance south of the place to which the present controversy relates. It was, however, a dan gerous crossing, and, In 1603. It was decided, with the concurrence of tho Railway Oompany. to open out Front street until It should In tersect with tho Pekin road, and to abandon tho old crossing and construct a now ono where Front street would cross tho railroad. At this point tbo rail rood passed through a cut, and tho crossing, being a bridge, would bo safe alike for tho Company and tho public, Tho Company contributed SIOO and transport ed three cor loads of lumber without charges for freight, and (ho city paid $l3O toward tho brldgo. As soon as It was completed, the Oompany dosed tho old crossing by a fence, which It has maintained to the present Umo, and tho travel has passed over tho brldgo and now road, which are now a part of Front street. Tho brldgo has now become unsafe, and the question presented by this record 1b whether tho obligation to furnish a snfo crossing to tho pnbllo roots upon tho railway company or tho city. It is a well-settled priuclploof tbo common law, rest ing upon tho most obvious considerations of Justice, that a person or corporation that outs through a high way for tho bouollt of such person or corporation must furnish to tho public a proper crossing, evon though acting under a license from tho proper authorities. Wo refer, of coureo, to cases whore tho legislative power has not in terms relieved tbo person or compa ny that interferes with a highway from tbo necessity of removing any obstructions they may create. In tho absence of such an express provision, it Is palpable that a railway company la under obligation to leave every highway that It crosses In a safe condition for the use of tho public. As illustrating tbo common law rule wo refer to Queen v. Inhabitants of lily, CO E. O, L., 483. But Independently of tbo duties Imposed upon this respondent by tbo common law, tbo charter under which tho road was constructed expressly required It to restore to Its previous usefulness any highway that It might cross. While tho charter of tbo existing com pany Is silent upon this point, yctnalt was created for tho purpose of purchasing tho franchises of tbs pre existing companies and tbo road built by them, and has ao purchased, it must bo held to have assumed tbo same duties toward tbo public that woro imposed by tbo preceding charters. An obligation to beep up a crossing, Imposed as a condition of tbo right to cross a highway, must bo re garded as necessarily attaching to whatever person or corporation may ho tbo owner of tbo road, as long as tbo right lu exorcised. It la a continuing condition, Inseparable from tbo enjoyment of the franchises, Counsel for respondent do not deny these legal principles, but they Insist that, tbo existing roads having been laid out by tho township after tho railway was built, tbo respondent is under no obligation to beep up tbo crossing. It is urged by counsol for tho relator, lu answer to this position, that tho now cross ing was established by tbo common consent of too company and tho public, as a substitute for tbo old ono, and tho samo obligation rests upon too Company in regard to tho existing crossing that It assumed in regard to tho old Pekin Hoad, when it first laid Its truck across that road. Tho evidence in tho record compels us to tho samo conclusion. Tho township au thorities declined to act in regard to (ho extension of Front street co as to change toe place of crossing tho railway, until tbo assent aua co-oporatlon of the Com pany were secured. It was for its Interest tho change should bo made, os tho former crossing was danger ous, and accidents bad already occurred. As the city should Increase In population, these accidents would Increase In number, thus exposing tbo railroad company to frequent litigation and heavy loss. Tbo consideration furnish ed ample motive for desiring a change, and wbon toe new crossing was made, tbo old ono was at once closed by tbo Company against the pubUo. To secure this chaugo, tho Company bad been willing to contribute freely towards tbo oxponso. Having thus secured such a change in tbo place of crossing as it desired, it cannot bo permitted to claim that it has also accom- Cbod a result which could not bavo boon lu the con plation of too parties at the time, and relieved Itself forever of u liability which is admitted to have existed in regard to tbo old crossing. It is not uoccessry to discuss tho question whether tho Legislature could authorize tbo city of Blooming ton to require too railway company to construct safe crossings ut tbo intersection of all streets, without roferonco to tbo question whether tbo streets wero laid out before or after tbo construction of toe railway. Although, by way of distinction, we have spoken of too crossing In question aa a now crossing, it is In fact merely too removal of an old crossing to & new place, some three hundred feet distant. Tbo road letdlqg out of Bloomington towards Fokin was changed from an oblique to a straight course, but It was tbo sub-' ititutiou of ono lino for another, and tola having beon done with tbo full concurrence of too Company too now crossing, so far as concerns the liability of tbo Company, stands In place of the old. If too rail way company was bound to keep in. proper condition Us intersection with highways that it might cross in process of construction, lb in apparent toot It would not be relieved of its obligation merely because of a slight deflection of a highway by toe proper authori ties uo as to change tbo precise place of crossing, and such a claim becomes tbo more unreasonable when toe change has been mode with tho full concurrence and co-operation of tbo Company. Wo are of opinion that a peremptory mandamus should be awarded. Reversed and remanded. (Scott, J., took no part in this decision.) THE TERROR OF BAVARIA. Capture of tlie Gauswurger Brothers— A Triple .Execution at GrlUholm*- Tlic Mob Attack tUo Guillotine* Tbo small village of Qrillhoim, near Eorlsk ron, in-Southern Bavaria, a place of no impor tance whatever, is situated on tho edge of a dense forest, and very seldom visited by strangers. And yot this heretofore unknown place, with its 1,500 inhabitants, has of late called tho atten tion of the whole of civilized Europe to itself, for tho criminal records of the Kingdom have shown that It has furnished fully 10 per cent of tho criminals in tho State pris ons. Tho publication of this fact by the Minister of Police was. caused by tho many ap plications which that official had received, pray ing him to pardon tho throe Qanswurgors, who were sentenced to bo beheaded on the 14th of last month. Thoir crimes were, however, so heinous that the King refused to interfere, and ordered the execution to take place on the ap pointed day. Tho throe Qanswurgor brothers, Edward, Adolph, and Carl, were respectively 81, 27, and 21 years of ago. On tho X2th of last month tho guillotine arrived in tho village, and when it was first soon by tbo population, among whom the throe criminals had groat influence, loud throats were made. As the mob was con stantly gaining in numbers tho Sheriff dis patched a special messenger to tho post com mander at JCarlskrou, requesting troops to be sent on vV-hout delay. They arrived early next day, and It was high time Indeed, for the mob had resolved to pre vent tho execution at all hazards. The cavalry succeeded In quelling tho riot, but not until they bad made froo use of thoir sabres, and Count Boasolm&n had notified tho rioters that ho would order his men to fire if tbo King’s order was in terfered with. Tho Sheriff thought it advisable to fix tho hour for tho execution as nearly as pos sible, and it was precisely 6 o’clock when two companies of Uhlans rode up hi front of tho guillotine. Tho throe woro brought up by tho Sheriff, escorted by another company of cav alry, A wild yell greeted tbelr appearance, and a rush was made toward them. It was with difficulty, and not until several of tho mob bad been wounded, that the execution could ho proceeded with. Tho Qanswurgors were closely watched by tho Sheriff and his assistants, who, pointing thoir revolvers at the breasts of the wretched men, threatened to shoot them if they should make tho slightest attempt to escape. Tho younger of tho three was then ordered for ward, and when hia head foil into the basket, and liis blood rushed over tho planks, bis older brother, Edward, commenced laughing, and turning to tho Sheriff, exclaimed: "You havo tho best of us now. But as bravo as tho young est of ns died wo will die likewise." A few minutes afterwards tho three brothers lay side by side In one great casket, and tho corpses wore taken to iCarlakrou and turned over to the medical college. Tho three Qanswurgora had always been con sidered a reckless trio, bat no one of tho author ities had ever suspected them of being the per petrators of tho many murders and outrages which hod boon committed near Karlgkron, They hod laid their plans so well, and executed them so secretly, thu the arduous labors of the authorities bad always proven a failure. It was well known to tho authorities that Edwaxd'bod a liaison with a young married woman, nntll flnalnr her husbands attention was called to that fact. When Edward onoo tried to obtain admission. ho was' confronted by Mr. Kufor. tho unfortunate husband of the unfaithful wo man, and ooolly told that if hla face was again soon near his (Mr» Kufor’s) houso tho conso quonooa would rest with tho Intruder. Qau swurgor loft tho premises, uttering a fearful path and with murder in his heart. Ho narrated the encounter to hla two brothers, and in order to avenge this insult it was agreed to murder Mr. Kufor and then sot fire to tho building. Iwo nights afterward tho hellish deed woe exe cuted. . Tho throo brothers entered tho building by moons of false keys, and with tho knowledge iiUtrard had obtaluod on fonnor occasions It was but too easy a task to find tho bod-room of Mr. Kufor. Tina gentleman and bis wife, how ever, wore not In, and two hours elapsed before footsteps wore hoard. Tho ram poured down in torrents, iand to make sure of ibolr work, tho younger brother bad usod petroleum, and was awwtlng his brother’s orders to light It. To the utter disappointment of cue throo mur derers, tho approaching party woe not Mr. Ku for, but his clerk. “It Is absolutely necessary to mako him cold in order to qulot his tongue,’’ said Adolph Oanswurger, and plunged a dagger into tho young man’s heart. Shortly afterward Mr. Kufor came homo, and while ho was like wise hurried into eternity, his wife was told not to rovoal the least, tho petroleum was lighted, and the murderers made good their ©scape. Some four days afterward Ed ward Oanswurger, ogolnst whom a warrant had boon Issued, was soon by a special detective entering his father’s houso at Grillholro. A posse or twelve ofliooro was at onoo dispatched, and so completely surprised tho entire family that no resistance at all was olTorod. Tho throo brothers wore Indicted for murder, and, upon tho ovidonco of Mr. Kufor, sentenced to bo bohoadod. Tho most remarkable feature of this trial was tho confession of Edward Qanswurgor. Go boasted having killed sovou persons alone, and was proud to say that his two brothers were excellent in that business. THE LAKESIDE. A Kovlott of tho Cincinnati musical Festival* Tho Lakeside Monthly cloaca Us ninth volume with tbo Juno number. The loading article of this Issue is President Fowler’s skotoh of tho birth and growth of tho Northwestern University and of its generous’facilities for tho education of youth. THE CINCINNATI MUSICAL FESTIVAL, which marked an epoch in tho history of muelo, not in tho West alone, but the United States, is commemorated In on elaborate article by Mr. Goo. F. Upton. Hr. Upton rightly thinks that oc casion worthy of broader and moro comprehen sive review than could be given It in tbo hurried columns of tho daily press. After severely criti cising tho defects of tho Boston Jubilees, bo oxtolstho groat and pennanontinfluonoethat ibo Cincinnati Festival has begun to ozort on musio and musical culture in tbo West. There wero four reasons for its success j First, that only tbo host musio was selected for performance. Second, Mr. Thomas, having chosen tho best musio, dovotod all hie raro oxcoutivo energy to HAVING IT WELL LONE. Under this bead Mr. Upton says • “Ono who baa only soon Mr. Thomas conduct ing his own orchestra, in bis cosy, graceful, uu impassionod manner, con have Uttlo idea of bis severity In rehearsals, or of tbo thoroughness of his work. There never was & truer or moro con scientious musician: and tho samo truth and conscientiousness which ho himself possesses, ho demanded of ovory ono olso. This truth ho carried into ovory detail. Said ho to tho Com mittee, on tho opening day of tbo Festival: ‘When I commence tho “To Doum,” you will close tbo doors and admit no ouo until tho first port is finished.' Tho Committee remonstrated some, as thoy woro afraid of its effect upon tho Eublio. Mr. Thomas replied firmly: *lt must o done. When you play Offenbach or Yankee Doodle, you can koopyour doors open. When I play Handel’s “To Doum," they must bo shut. Those who appreciate musio will bo hero on time. It makes little difference to those who come lato bow much thoy lose.' “ When tho orchestra commenced tho proludo to tho Orpheus musio, there was a rustle hi the audjonoo. Mr. Thomas at onoo stopped tho or chestra. although it had played several bars, patiently waited until the houso was still, and then recommenced. A curious Instance of his determination was shown in tho rehearsals of tho Ninth Symphony, upon an excellent perform ance of which he had sot his heart. Some of his outside players had manifested inexcusable carelessness in coming promptly on tho boat. Ho had remonstrated with them in vain, and finally, out of patience, threw off his coat and thundered out that tho next time a man came in out of time ho would como down into the or chestra and * thrash ’ him. Tho certainty that he would do so had its effect, and from that tirno tho precision of tho orchestra was admirable. No man over labored moro faithful ly with on orchestra; and its superb playing was his host reward, with tbo soloists, also, Mrs. H. M. Smith, Miss Cary, and Messrs. Rudolph son, Whitney, and Yarloy, although thoy aro tho best artists in tho country, he was equally severe, and demanded frequent rehearsals. No timo was dovotod to show or sensation. Every mo ment was given to hard work, with what result tho festival has already shown." Classical musio has achieved so unwonted a success, in the third place, because, for almost tho first timo, it was correctly performed. Tho last reason for tho gro&t musical triumph was TIIZODOEE THOMAS HIMSELF. "To him belongs tbo honor of tho Festival. Tbero is no man to-day in tho United States so true to tho cause of muslo as ho. Ho has la bored for many years without pecuniary reward, and yet without a word, of complaint. Ho baa boon faithful whoro others woro faithless. Ho baa been courageous, hopeful, patient. Ho know that tho time would come, sooner or later, when the people wodld grow tired of shams ami sensations, and accept muslo for music's sake. Ho has never boon faint-hearted, oven when the sky seemed darkest. With tho same persistence, but loss combativonoss than Wagner, ho has bided his time, knowing that tbo truth must pre vail. Tho fruition of his hopos is at hand. Tho How York and Cincinnati Festivals dealt the first serious blow at musical charlatanism and hum bug. Neither tho people of Now York nor Cin cinnati will hereafter tolerate bad music, bad orchestras, or bad singers. In two cities, at least, ho has nmdo shams Impossible hereafter," Mr. Upton closes his article with a question which, in the light, or rather gloom, of recent events, is of almost painful interest, to tho lov ers of good music not only, hut to those who aro solicitous of tho esthetic reputation of Chi cago. The question is, SHALL CHICAGO HAVE A FESTIVAL LIKE THAT OF CINCINNATI ? “ Wo can hardly hope to furnish such a chorus as that of Cincinnati, nut wo may secure tho nu cleus of one. Wo have yot to overcome the potty jealousies, conceits, and bickerings which belong to a low stage of muslo before it can bo accomplished. All of our amateur singers, and players as well, havo got to come down to tho same level, and find that, after* all, they know little about music, before they can accomplish any groat success in music. Wo have some mu sicians in Chicago who can do this; enough, wo believe, to make tho begin ning. Upon those devolves tho work, and it will bo hard work. It rests with Chicago to say whether she will have a Festival liko that of Cincinnati. If wo have men hero who aro willing to guarantee the expenses of such a Festival without reference to advertising themselves, and making money out of it—lf wo have singers who will sink all considerations of self, ana devote themselves to tbo best and truest work for muslo—thou such a Festival is Sensible next spring. Mr. Thomas is ready, if hicago will but hold out the inducement. Is Chicago ready ? There are other articles, as follows: "Tho Maiming of Hamlet," by A. C. Botkin; " Our Camp at Minor’s Hooch, " by 6. Hondo Brockton; "My Eye," by Bonj. F. Taylor; “ Over tho Wa ter," by W. P. Morraa j “The Gentleman from Siskiyou," by Josephine Clifford; “ Unfits Kaw lln’s llido," by Eugene J. Hall; "A Glance-at tho United States Supremo Court," by Clarence Wold; “My Schoolmate’s Story,” by Edith Brown? " An Intellectual Metropolis," by John M. Blnokley: “My Trip to the Garden of Eden," by Francos E. Willard. A Judicial Decision Against Tight bhoeii Tbo several millions of tortured and oorn affilotod people in this country should read this paragraph and forever after boar the name of Humphreys In grateful recollection. Humph reys is a Judge at tho city of Washington, in the District of Columbia. Before him came as party plaintiff a shoemaker, and asked judgment against a man for whom ho had made a pair of shoos. Came also tho defendant and made an swer that tbo said shoes did not fit. As to tho issue which was Joiuod on tho averment of the defendant, tbo shoos wore tho best witnesses, and they wore brought Into court and placed up on tho root of the defendant. That they would go on Is a fact that would seem to havo militated somewhat against the theory of the defense ; but tho defendant swore that, being on, tbe THE CHICAGO DAILY TRIBUNE: MONDAY, JUNE 9, 1873. shoos made existence Insufferable. Then It waa that Humphreys uttered tho groat principle that should mako his name immortal. Ho said.'ln substance, that tight shoos wore a torture that no freeman should bo required to ondnro, and that when a shoemaker fails to consult tho com fort of his patron, tho lattor in under no obliga tions to pay for tho work. Judgment for tho defendant. And yet tho President hesitates as to who should bo made Chief Justice I BEER. Speech of Itlr* liOiiln Schmlo nt tho llrcworts’ Congress* • At the Browers’ Congress, at Cleveland, Juno 6, Mr. Louis Sobado mado a speech, of which tho following Is an abstract: - Tho number of breweries In tho United States fdr tho fiscal yoar ending Juno 80, 1872, taking tho special browora’ tax as basis, was 8,011, against 2,000 for tho preceding yoar. or 1,705 which manufacture [under and I,uOO which manufacture over 600 barrels annually. The amount of boor and alo mado during tho yoar was no less than 8,009,009 barrels, against 7,160,• 740 barrels for tho yoar before. Tho special brewers’ tax amonntod to $149,894.00, or $8,258,- 493.40 as total collection on fermented liquors. For tbo nine fiscal years botwoon 1803 and 1872, inclusive, tbo American brewers paid a barrel tax which Increased in a continuously ascending ratio from $1,558,083.41 la 1803 to $8,009,990.72 la 1872. The special tax did not augment in like ratio—a fact duo not to any lack of steady increase In tho browing business, but probably to tho variations In tho percentages of impost. In 1803 tbo spooial tax was $70,850.41. In 1804 It was some $4,000 loss. In 1805 it was about SB,OOO more than in 1608. In 1608 It reached It highest figure—5270,206.22. In 1800 It dropped to $238,478.60, from which figure It steadily increased to $248,628.74 last year. Tno total of barrel and special taxes for tho nine years named was $52,954,800.01. Tho increase of the manufacture of fermented liquors during the same period was 507 per cent. The amount of tho boor tax In 1872 was divided among tho following States j Per cent. Now York. 81.00 Missouri.., Pennsylvania 13.01 Wlconsln. Ohio 0.04 Californio. Massachusetts 7,02 Maryland . Now Jersey o.o4,Mlchlgan. Illinois o.32|lndlona ~ Tlao receipts from fermented liquors for the first nine months of tho fiscal year ending Juno 80, 1872. woro $0,622,809.40. For tbo samo pe riod of tho ourront fiscal year thoy woro $0,403,- 010.1,8—an increaao of $880,091.7b. Everything indicates that this proportion of increase will have boon maintained for the root of tbo yoar. Commissioner Douglass, in bielaatroportto Con gross, says that tho act of Juno 6,1872, though a partial concession to tbo browors, has not boon found to injure tho publio interests. But tbo brewers 1 taxes aro not too low. In tho North German Confederation tho consumption of boor in 1669 was 21.23 (marts per bead, and the boor tax 8.02 cents per head. In our country lost yoar tho consumption of boor was 25.47 quarts and tho tax 21 oonts por head. In 1869 tbo North Gormans consumed 4,782,201 barrels of boor as against about 5,860,400 barrels consumed boro. Those figures show tho larger dimensions and S eater tax-paying power of tho American brow g trade. Tho North Gorman spirituous liquors tax in 1869 was only 23.09 cents gold Set head, whilo with us In 1872 It was 1.20 per head. Last year wo imported 62,010 oarrola of malt liquors, mostly in bottles, and paid on thorn a total duty of $586,071.79. Two-thirds of tbo wbolo internal tax of lost year—namely, $91,470,185.6-1 —woro paid into tbo Treasury by spirits, malt liquors, and tobacco. Mr. Schado then spoke of tho Massachusetts prohibitory laws, denouncing thorn as laws ope rating to coullsoato private property, and aver ring that if other States choose to Imitate her example they can starve out tho Federal Gov ernment and establish State rights by declaring illegal whatever industries tho General Govern ment taxes. He Ukewiso denounced tho liquor laws of Illinois and Ohio, and tho law proposed for Now York, as wholly unconstitutional, and saying that such a state of things could no longer bo tolerated, and that brewers mustunito in renouncing a defensive and in adopting an aggressive policy. Hr. Bobado than wont into a review of Puritan history and conduct, mak ing several sharp points. In his opinion, tho true way to oppose drunkenness—accepting it as an Inevitable fact that mankind will drink liquors containing alcohol—is t6 permit the sale of malt liquors, os thb least deleterious of spirit uous beverages. The browing interest of tho United States is more than twice as largo as that of tho distilleries. The capital invested in dis tilleries is 615,515,110. They .pay in wages 62,019,810 per year. Tho annual value of their materials is nearly .620,000,000, and their product is worth 630,101,188. The breweries and malt houses are worth 650,790,083; annual wages paid, $7,459,220: annual valuo of materials, 697,160,778; annual product, $07,723,168. Tho distillers employ nearly 5,200 hands, and tho brewers 14,088. In the year 1866, during tho Know-Nothing agitation, Mr. Bchaderoado a cal culation as to the extent of immigration to this country, on tho following basis: In 1700, when tho drat census was taken, tho population of the United States, including white and free colored persons, was 8.231,080. If all increase from immigration had been out off, the surplus of births over deaths would have con stituted tho only growth of our population. In 1860 that increase wos 1.88 per cent. In 1670 it was 1.57 per cent. Now, if wo assume that tho population of 1790 would havo increased every year 1.38 per cent, what would bo tho white and free colored population in 1670 ? Tho following table will explain that t 1700 8,231,03011840, , 3,700,G74| 18 50, .4,'25i'14U|i660 .4,875,C00[187° !0,’501J75 Tho actual population of the United States in 1870, excluding tho slave population freed by tho last war. was, however, 81,125,000. Tho immi grants since 1780 and their descendants num bered, therefore, in 1870, no lees than 24,450,835! If tho United States had lu 1870 only 9.676,164 about as many as they in reality had in 1825 they would still have increased more than tho most prosperous and progressing nations in Eu rope actually have. The immigration slnco 1790 has, therefore, advanced this country nearly fifty years. To whom belongs this country, then? Deducting tho Southern States, to the three or four millions of tho descendants of tbo English puritanical stock? Certainly not, for that stock is rapidly becoming extinct. Fifty years honco tho Yankees, liko tho Indiaus and buffaloes, will have disappeared from this continent. No wonder that their statisticians are, liko Hecuba, bewailing tho fate of their people. Tho power which tbo protectionists now wield must bo taken from them. They con taminate by thoir corruption everything they touch. Our fair name as a groat and honorable people has been stained before tbo world by thoir evil-doings. It has become a stench in the nostrils of all civilized nations, and it Is now a synonym for corruption. To be an American citizen is no longer the boast of our travelers, and wherever one is known as -such ho is re gardod with suspicion. Onr political liberties avo already boon destroyed by those fanatics. Shall they rob us also of our personal liber ties ? Shall wo not enjoy In this so-caliod “ freest country tho world ever saw," not so much of self-government as is conceded to the most abject denizens of half civilized countries? Shall wo nob even have tho poor privilege of say ing what wo shall cat or drink? Tho Puritans constantly boost of what they have done for this country. If anything they have retarded its progress, as they are now attempting by thoir zoolish and intolerant laws to stop immigration. Indeed, tho country would bo a very paradise if it were not for them. According to tbo census of 1870 tbo palm of progress in tho most thriving and prosperous cities in tbo Union must bo allowed to tbo foreign-born citizens and tboir children—not tbolr grandchildren, as they are counted with tho natives. Those cities are Now York and Chicago. yalivea tohoee I'orcigiiere jrand’parenta and their were hern here, children. Total, There were In lb7o In New York.. ..178,568 Cook County, with Chicago .. 70,830 270,127 810,000 Theso figures sneak for themselves. Among the natives are Included In Now York 18,078 ana In ' Chicago 0.700 negroes. The Germans and their children In Now York Oily uumhor 207,003, and lu Chicago (Cook County) 122,815: tho Irish and their children number In Now York 800,872, and in Chicago 72,673. To the Immi gration tho Puritans are Indebted for their enormous wealth. Too weak and degenerate to develop themselves the groat- resources of tho country, they never would have boon able to establish their manufacturing. Institutions, their Banks, Credit Mobillers, and monopolies. And now. having all that wealth, they want to play tho bloated aristocrat, looking down upon tho honest fanner, mechanic, and laborer, drawing tho life-blood from them by their monopolies and unequal taxations, and by their bigoted and despotic measures make them politically aud socially their miserable slaves. Shall wo submit to that tyranny any longer ? It to In our power to nut a stop to that contemptible state of servi tude immediately, if wo only will bo united. It to not a Question about User beer, as the Puri- 703,737 943.203 tans snooringly assort It Is. It la a question of olvil and religions liberty. 'Wo ato not ,flland ing alone In that groat struggle. Tho Irish ana all other foroign-bora citizens will bo with .na. They cannot separate thorn solves from ns, as they are in the same K with ns ; for the puritans halo them as rly as us. Many of the froo-mlndod native citizens will Join ns. ana the Southern people, trampled down by tuo iron yoke of puritanical tyranny, will pray for our success. The immi grants will novor forgot that in 1865, when thoso Puritans woroattempting to enslavo and disfran chise them, the Southern people came to tholr rescue. In tho States of California. Connecti cut. Illinois, Indiana, lowa, Maryland, Massachu setts. Michigan, Minnesota, Missouri, Now Jer sey, Now Yorn, Ohio, Pennsylvania, and Wiscon sin, the foreign-born citizens and tholr children are strong enough to turn tho scale in'favor of olthor ono or other of tho contending political parties, and In tho moat of thoso States It oan ovon he dono by tho Qorman vote olono. It Is therefore only necessary to ho united and in earnest to glvo tho death- blow to puritanical tyranny. No laws will and can prevent people from using stimulants. Tho .true humanitarian will thoro foro furnish thorn with such as aro tho least ob noxious and dolotorious. Puritanical, so-called Temperance laws, violate tho Constitution, In fringe upon tho rights of citizens, confiscate tholr property, stop Immigration and prosperity, deprive tno Government of more than two-thima of its rovenuo, aro tho chief promoters of drunk enness by tholr stopping tho manufacture and consumption of molt liquors, thereby driving tbo people to substitute alcoholic spirits or opium, corrupt morals, make hypocrites, and render this people ridiculous and despised In tho eyes of tho civilized world. No. person In tho world having any self-respect can or will submit to such a degrading state of affairs. THE SPORTING WORLD, Special Dtepatoh to Tho Chicago Tribune.

New Yore, June?.—There was a comparative ly small attendance at tho opening of tho Jerome. Park races this afternoon, although the weather was fine. A strong wind was blowing, and tho track was not very dry. Tbo severe storm of tho previous afternoon had rendered it in many places very stiff. On tho lower side, opposite tho stand, it was very heavy, and. of coarse, any fast time was out of tbo question. Punc tually at tho time sot on tho card tho starters for Iho first raoo put m an appearance. This was for tuo Fordbam handicap sweepstakes, seven and a quarter miles, ana oat of thirty-eight original entries, there wore only eight starters—Mato, Proakness. Business, Bnokdon, Cray Planet, Hattie O'Neil, Ortolan, Vim. In the pools Ortolan was tho favorite. Mr. Sanford’s.stablo, Mate and Proakness, had it all tholr own way, coming In first and second. Time, 2:10. Next followed tbo groat race of tho day, tho Belmont stakes, lor which eleven woro named on tho programme. Four of thoso did not put in an appearance, but tbroo unexpected starters showed up when tho saddling boll rang. The starters woro 44 Springbok,” 44 Count Borsay,” 4 *Straokins,” 4 ‘Roviler,” “Gal way,” “Broodalbano,” 44 Long Branch,” 44 Followcraft,” Clark and Qrimeteads, Stonehenge. Mr. Belmont's stable, Breadal dino ond Count JJorsay, sold ahead in the pools. Tho result was an easy win for Springbok, who, being kept in good position for tuo first half of tho race, assumed the load after passing tho club-house, and won in a cantor by four lengths, in 3:01%. Ter cent, No timo was lost in getting tbo horses ready for tbo three-quarters or a mile dash. Eleven started out of tbo thirtoon named ou tbo card. Those wore “Sunrise," “ Fadlodoen,” “Brenmis," “Bingaman," “Quits." “Chicka biddy," McDaniol'a “O. Mascot}/’ “Manitoba," “Tbo Nurso," and “Mildow." From tho start to tbo finish it was a magnificent roco, tbo load ing borsos kooptng together in a bunch all tbo way round tbo course, and so close was it at tbo last that. money was put up that it was a dead 1 boat. Unfortunately, “Mildow" whon loading at tho beginning of tbo stand swerved across tbo courso and crossed Fadlo doon, wbosoobanco of winning was thus ex tinguished. Tboro is littlo doubt ho would have won, for wbon be got tbo oh&uco to squeeze in botwoon Mildow and Sunrise, bo overhauled thorn at every stride, and m tbo last fifty yards ho got to within a short bead of Sunrise. Tbo judges rulod Mildow out for crossing, and gave the race to Sunshine. Fadledcon second. Timo, 1:20. Tho steeple-chase had ibroo starters, “G. Duffy," “ Victor,’ 1 and “Locblol.” Loobiol stumbled at tbo water-jump, and coming down on bis knoos throw his jockey, who luckily es caped with a severe shaking. Both Victor and Duffy made mlatakeo in tho counso, and the finish was remarkably closo. Duffy from tho lost hur dles rapidly overhauled Victor, but could not got on oven terms with him, being beaten by a head. Had it boon twenty yards further ho must have won, as Victor was completely Bot tled. Time, 6:26. Philadelphia. Juno 7. —Bose boll: Athletics. 14. llosolutes, 4. Toledo, Ohio, Juno 7.—A telegraphers 1 game of base ball was played here this afternoon bo twoon tbo Dashes umo of Cleveland and the Da- Elox nine of Toledo. It was won by tho latter y 17 to 14. New Yens, Juno 7.—-Base ball: Pbilodolpbias, 12 : Mutuals, 10. Washington. Juno 7.—Base ball: Bostons, 28. Washingtons, 10. Ban Fbanoisco, Juno 7.—Tho pacing race at Oakland, to-day, was won by tbo California horao Defiance in throe straight boats, against Van Voorboos and Longfellow. timo la tbo last boat was 2:19%. Largo sums of monoy changed hands on tho result, Van Voo> hoes being the favorite. .0,413,101 .7,355,423 .8,433,882 .0,675,104 A REMARKABLE LIBRARY. Early in Juno a collection of books Is to bo brought to tbo hammer In England, which is not only of groat intrinsic value, but which curious ly illustrates tho passion for book collecting ofton noticeable In persons whoso associations, and perhaps whoso tastes, aro tbo fovorso of lit erary. It was formed by tho late Henry Perkins, of tho world-renowned firm of Barclay & Per kins, brewers, of London, and though not ex ceeding la number 7,000 or 8,000 volumes, is estimated to bo worth in tho neighborhood of $400,000. To most persons this must scorn an exaggerated valuation, and, to a certain oxtont, it is. Bibliomaniacs, however, aro of another opinion, and they, .at least, can appre ciate tho keen enjoyment which Mr. Perkins must have experienced in tho formation of his library. His collection, stored at Hauworth Park, near Loudon, is extraordinarily rich In illuminated manuscripts, in ancient editions of tho Biblo, in examples of printing on vollum, and other speci mens of early typography, and will hold a mem orable place in bibliographical annals from tho fact that It contains well preserved copies of tho four folio editions of Bhakspearo. Foremost among its treasures must bo reckoned a copy of tho Mazarino Biblo, printed on vollum between 1450. and 1455 by Gutenberg and Faust, and formerly in tho library of tho University of Meutz. This is tho first edition of tho Holy Scriptures, and tho first book executed with metal typos by tho inventors of tho art of print ing. Dr. Dlbdta, in his 4 ‘ Bibliographical De cameron,” states that flvo copies only of tho Mazarine Biblo aro known upon vollmn, and tho S resent ono is claimed to be tho finest of tho vo, being as clean as tho day it issued from tho Sross, and having but ono loaf which appears oubtful. It is estimated by an export to bo worth from SIO,OOO to $12,000 Scarcely loss valuable than this io a copy of tho samo work, of Uko date, printed on paper. This will bo tho first instance in modem times in which two copies of tho first printed book have boon offered at auction ou tho samo day. Among other rare editions of tho Biblo in tbo Perkins collection may bo mentioned that of Faust and Bohoeffor, successors to Gutenberg and Faust, printed lu 1462, on vollum, with illuminated capitals, and valued at $4,000; ono of 1400, which cost Mr. Porkins about $1,200; tho first Gorman version, printed in tho latter part of tho fifteenth century, aud valued at $500; the English version of 1637, said to ho tho first edition ox tho English Bible printed In England, valued at $2,000; and an edition in nine volumes, printed on vollum in 1803, and valued, at SI,OOO, About twenty other editions range In value from SIOO to SSOO oacb. Thoro aro also several copies of tho Uoripturos in manuscript, including tho u Bible Historic©,” written ou vollum in tho fourteenth century, and containing ISO miniatures and* numerous illus trated capitals, it Is considered to ho worth SO,OOO. Another illuminated vollum manuscript of tho thirteenth century, containing 140 min iatures, is valued at SI,BOO. Next in importance to tho Bibles, and of al most as groat a marketable value, uro tbo folio editions of Bhaksnoaro. Tho first of thouo is said to bo in excellent condition, with every loaf genuine—a fact of no littlo Importance, consid ering how frequently nowadays porfoot foo simi les of missing loaves aro inserted in imporfoot conies of books. A copy of this edition sold iu 18u4 for about $3,000, and it is supposed that tbo ono iu tho Perkins collection will realize a handsome advance on Ibis sum. Tho othor three folios aro magnificent copies, lu fine bindings, and will fetch very high prices, Of scarcely loss value to tbo book collector aro two wolf oro* served works from tbo press of William Oazton, tho first English printer—Higdon's “ PolyoronI con" (1482); valued at $1,600. and Gower's 14 Confessio Amentia " (1480), valued at SI,OOO. Of his successor, Wynkyn do Wordo. tho collec tion contains an admirable example In tho 14 Vitro Fatrum ” (1405), worth upward of SI,BOO. An other fine specimen of early typography la tho 4 ‘ Mlusalo VoUlsumbroßsa” printed In Venice In 1600, and valued at SI,BOO. Considerably later in dato wo find a Dolphin edition of the Latin Classics In sixty volumes (1073), valued at SI,OOO, and thenceforth almost to tho present day. splendidly bound editions of tho standard modem authors, principally English and French, form an Important part of tho collection. Of tho illuminated manuscripts, unique and beautiful as they aro, wo can speak' but briefly. Tho first In point of voluo is, undoubtedly, John Lydgate’s. metrical story of 44 Tho Bego of Troyo,” ono of tho most important monuments of ancient English secular art in existence, compiled 14 atto tho excitation and steryng of tho most nobio and mighty prlnco Kyng Ilonry tho Fyftho," It affords, in upward of seventy paint ings on volinro, a very vivid illustration of tho costumes, architecture, and armor la use in Eng land in tho early part of tho fifteenth century, and is estimated to bo worth SIO,OOO. Earlier in date than this is Christine do Pisan’s 14 Los Coni Hlstoiros do Troyo,” a manuscript of tho fourtoouth century, executed for Philip tho Bold, Duke of Burgundy, and containing 115 miniatures. It Is valued at $3,000. Another specimen of modi revel romance is a vellum manuscript of tho fifteenth century copiously illustrated, containing tho works of Joan do Mono, worth $3,600. Religious literature is represented by an “EvangoTlstoriura,” of tho ninth or tenth century, valued at $1,C00; tho 44 Horm B. M. Virginia,” a French vellum manu script of tho sixteenth century, valued at $1,600; and by a curious manuscript of tho thirteenth century, In Latin verso, entitled, 44 Romance of tbo Life of Christ,” Ac., tho illustrations of which aro boldly and natvoly executed, and of considerable artistic merit. This is unquestion ably of English oxooution, and, considering Its date, of groat voluo to arc students and arohcool- Ogisis. RELIGIOUS. A Wall street broker, on being elected Trustee in one of tbo Now York City churches, accepted the position with tho assurance that -bo was not expected to stand up in mcetlngand pray, but that the principal duty would bo to mako up doflcloncloa In tbo running ex penses of tho church. Thore Is a lay preacher In Northern Indiana, a con verted Brahmin, who has been officiating as a lay Sr each or for fifteen years, extending his labors for a Istonco of 100 miles, who refuses all compensation for his services. Ho prefers to imitate tho Apostle Paul, by working with his own bands for his support. Tbo plan of visitation for tho Southern Methodist Bishops Includes thirty-five conferences, divided into eight districts. Among the conferences named &ro four In Texas, one In Illinois, and three on the Pacific. Bishop Early is now entirely superannuated, oud Bishop Pearce is in foehlo health. Zion'e JTcrnW, Boston, mourns over tho falling away from tho traditions of Methodism on tho part of (ho latororop of preachers turned out by tbo Church’s theological schools, who, Instead of tbo rousing, ex tempore stylo of their fathers, bavo substituted the In dolent and spiritless habit of reading fully written sermons. The prerogatives of Methodist Episcopal Bishops aro under discussion in tho Advocates, The dissatisfac tion has orison from tho fact that the location of tho Episcopal residences, as directed by tho General Con ference, has been set aside or tardily adopted by tho recently-elected Bishops, In Japan tho translation of tho Gospel of John Is now being Issued. An edition of Matthew will bo ready in a few days. Tho revision of Luko is nearly done, Thellov. Mr.Thompsonlmafinished tholransla tlon of Genesis, and has begun Exodus. Tho Ilev. Messrs. Greeuo and Burnside aro at work on other parts of tho Now Testament, A writer In tho Chrieiian Era advises churches not to pass and publish resolutions on tho retirement of their pastors, as they are usually regarded as on at tempt to cover up an unpleasantness. A series of reso lutions will not compensate for ilMreatmont which has resulted in a dissolution of tho pastoral rotation, nor old tho minister In settling bis unpaid kills. Tbo odltor of tbo Oolden Age says that, on attending old Trinity Episcopal Ohurcb, Now York, ho found the congregation made up of what tho Prayer-Book stylus “ all ranks, classes, and conditions of men”—tho rich and poor, white and black, native and foreign, high and low, all intermingled in Christian equality In that grand and costly temple. A lady member of Christ (Episcopal) Church. St. Louis, began an effort to remove tbo bonded debt of 150,000 from tho organization. Her spirit communi cated itself to others, and in a short tlmo tho work was done. This may be regarded as another illustra tion of Dr. Adam Clark's estimate, that in benevolent enterprises one woman la worth seven -men and a half. n. W. Beecher, in a sermon on children, says : 11 If I were a Calvinist In tho okl accepted nenso of that term, and believed In tho character of God which Is presented by that Bystcra, and in tho theory of moral governmout which that system Inculcates, I would noL so long as I hnd life and reason, bring Into this world a creature the chances against whose salvation Boomed to mo a hundred to one.” DEATHS. WIIEELOOK—On Sunday morning, Juno 8, 1878, at tho residence of hor undo, Thomas Crouch, 154 (Jaluinot-av., FannloS. Whoolook, aged 17 yuan. daughter of Alphous and Ano Whoolook, (onnorJy of Natchez. Miss. Tho friends of tho family aro invited to attend her funural ou Tuesday, Juno 10, at 3 o’clock p. m. LOOMIS—.Tune 8. 1878, of Inflammatory rheumatism, Morgan O. Loomis, in tho 57th year of bisago. Notlco of funeral hereafter. rw~Oayuga, Yates, aud Ontario County (N. T.) papon ploaio copy. AUCTION SALES. By GEO. P. GOEE & CO., 2% 2t and 26 But Raodolpli-at. TUESDAY MORNING, JUNE 10, AT .A.TJOTIO3XT, BY GEO. P. GORE & CO. v 22, 24 & 20 Bandolph-st. Dress Goods, In Qno and medium grades, and of great alyls and variety. Ladies’, Misses’, and Children's Trimmed Hats. Cents’ and Hoys' Flno Folt and Straw Hats, of the Ub oat stylos. Hosiery, Gloves, Perfumery, Fans, do. Single, Double, and Shifting Harnesses. Bale commencing at half-past 9. Bale of Oarpols at U o'olook prompt. Large Line of Choice Boots, Shoes&Slippers .A.T BY CATALOGUE, On Wcteiay, Jig 11, at 91-2 a. m. Wo aro about to move and tho season is ad vancing, so that those goods mustgo. ’ GEO. P. GORE & CO., 22,24 and 20 Bandolph-st. By HODGES & CO. Chattel Mortgage Sale. Wo will sell the entire content* of 123 West Madlson-st. Monday, at 10 a. m., known as tho Laolodo Houso, con sisting of I rosewood 7-ootare piano, I large French plate pier mirror, 1 parlor suit, carpets, do., dining furniture, kitchen, laundry, hall, and 13 rooms all furnished. Balo positive, and without reserve. By order of R. M, UADER, Mortgagee. HODGES 4 00., Auctioneers. TWO MILLION DOLLARS. QEEAT CLOSING OUT. TRUSTEES 5 SALE REAL AND PERSONAL PROPERTY Belonging to tbo CHICAGO LAND COMPANY, AT PUBLIC AUCTION, On Wednesday, m IBtn day of Juno, 1873. By tbo articles of the association of said Company, it la rirovldmi that all (ho proporty In tbobaods of tho Tnutooa n tbo month of June, 1873, muat bo sold at auction for cash, toolosa tbo trust. Tbo realty Is centrally located in tho CITY OF GUI* OAQO, ami Is valued at $1,800,000, and oomposod largely of rlror and canal frontage, docked and ready for InimodP ato uao. Also, a largo number of vacant lota la tho Immo* dlato vicinity of tho (looks, all vrell adapted forhuatnuaa purposes. The title to this proporty is unquestioned, haring been bold and owned by tbo Association for twenty years. Tho personal property consists of notes bearing 7 per cent interest, having from ono to five years to run, oud amounting to about 4700,000. Those notes were received for dulorrud payments on land bought from the Company by the makers thereof, and their payment is secured by mortgage on tho siuno, TKIIMS OF HALE, OAHU. The personal properly will bo ready for transfer ami delivery Immediately after tho sale. Purchasers of realty will ho required to make a Uopurlt on Ilia day of salon! 10 per coat on tho amount of their purchase, tho halnnou to ho paid within thirty days, or as soon after (ho sals as deeds can bo made oud delivered, MAUI.ON D. OriDBN, L. H. lU'r.OUKII. OKOUUIS WATSON, Chicago, March 13, 1873. Trustees. H. B. Uooue, Secretary. Oftloa southwest corner of Lake and Olark its., Boom 0. asoond floor. AUCTION SALES. By WM. A. BUTTERS & CO. ffi3O,OOO~WOETH OF DIAMONDS, Gold and Silver Watches, GOLD CHAINS, SOLID GOLD JEWELRY, ETC,, From Now' York, to be sold nt unction by W. A. OUT* TBRB4CO. On Monday Morning, Juno 9, at 10 o’clock, Atthelrealo*rooins, Mend 67 Booth Oannl-it., they will •oil, without reserve, a large and floe stock of Diamond*. Gold ami Silver Watches, Geltf Chain*, and Solid Gold Jewelry. The Watohoa ere from ibo most celebrated maker* of Europe and America, tlb, : Joseph Jorgonion, London. Julia* LeOrolz, Geneva. Charles Jorgenson, London. Olio*. Ballod, Loclo. James Peosrd, Genova. Alfred Haradoz, Looto. Charles Fraohoro, Genova. Henri Ulohard. Looto, Henry Begnolln, Loclo. L, O. Itoymond, Lode. A. Huangenln, Loclo. Kmllo Rfohsrd, Loclo. Fred. Huangonln, Loclo. William Jaeot. Loclo. H. Parrelot a 00., Genova. Ohae. 16. Jaeot. Loclo. Jno. Plnrei, Genova. F. Jaeot, Maloll-Loolo. James Nardln, Genova. Philip It. Padloll, Geneva. ladle*’ and Gentlemen's Stem and ICey Winders; and •very article sold under strict guarantee* as roproaonted. The above good* wore consigned from a largo Importing houie, and every article offered will bo sold without re serve. Tho Trade are roanootfolly invited. WM. A. BUTTBRH 4 CO., Auctioneer*. HDMBOLBT PARK PROPERTY •A.T ATJOTION, On Tuesday Morning, Juno 10, at 11 o'clock, At our Old Quarters, Bowen Bros.' Block, 15 and 17 Bandolpli-st. 10 Lots fronting Ilamboldt Park, botwoon Beach and Woago-avs., 26x177 foot each. 16 Lota fronting north on Boaoh-av., between Humboldt Park and Sberldan-et., 25x134 foot each. 16 Lota fronting soath on Woage-av., botwoon Humboldt Park and Sborldan-st., £6x134 feet each. Terms, H cub, balanoo 1 and 9 yean, Internet at 8 per cent. Title perfect. Full warrantee deeds given. WM. A. BUTTERS 4 CO., Auctioneer*. 5 Lots on Slmrtleff-aT., Between WhitchoußO and Swilt-placo, On Tuesday Morning, Juno 10, at 10 o’clock, At our old quarters, Bo won Bros. Block. Nos. 15 and 17 Randolph-st., Dots 24,25,26,32 and 33, fronting; on Shurtleff-ov., 24 by 125 feet deep tolO-ioot alloy. Title perfect. Terms, 1-3 cash, balance 1-3 1 year, 1-3 2 years, at 8 per cent interest. WM. A. BUTTERS & 0O. # * Auctioneers, FRAME DWELLING AND ■LEASE OF LOT On DeKalb-et., near Polk, .A.T -A.XTOTXOJST, On Tuesday morning, Juno 10, at 11 o'clock, at our old quarters, Bowon Bros,’ Block, 15 and 17 Ran dolph-st. House entirely now, with 4 rooms, closets, high basement. Loato of lot, SJxIOO, 4 yearn to ran. Tonus, cash. WM. A. BUTTERB 4 CO., Auctioneers. VALUABLE LOT ON OHIO-ST., •AJT AUCTION, On Tuesday morning, Juno 10, at 11 o'clock, at our old quarters, Bowen Bros.* Block, 16 and 17 Ran dolph-st. Lots, In Block 17. But lor, Wright 4 Webster's Addi tion, 89 foot more or loss by 100 foot doop to 18 foot alloy. Then, 8 sower, 8 water, and S gas connections, with oatoh-baain. Tltlo porfeot; itf cash, halanca In 1 and 8 years, at Spot oont. WM. A. BUTTERS 4 CO., Auctioneers. Handsome Lot, 100 foot by 160, on Wabnsh-av., between Seventy-fourth and Sovonty-tmb-sta., being Lot 11, Block 6, in Her mann’s Bub. of 8«o. 87. Town 88. On TUESDAY, .lane 10, at II o’clock, at Bowon Bros.' Block, 16 and 17 Kan dolph-st. WM. A. BUTTERS 4 CO., AnoUonoors. OIST THCH 033.0UND. TWO-STORY DWELLING, And Dot 50 feet front, . OnForty-tbird-at., cast of and near Laagloy-at., ffetelay, Inna 11, at 31-2 o'clock p. e, on tic mm The honso is now, contains 8 rooms. Terms, 81, COO cash, s2,ouoflvo years, balance ono year. ALSO A Two-Story Gothic House, On Kvana-av., fourth honso north! of Forty-thlrd-st. west froat,B rooms. Lot, 36x126. Terms—Bl,6oocaah;Bl,6oo,do* Building Society, payable monthly, extending over five years; balance one year, Interest at 8 per cent. Train loaves Illinois Central Depot at 8 p. m.. reaching Fortr-thlrd-st. Station In season to commonoo the ealo ac Bid o’clock p. m. WM. A. BUTTERS 4 00., Auctioneers. GREAT SALE OF Handsome lev Camps, Open and Top Daggles, Light Trotting and Side-Spring wagons, Carryalls, lloaoh Wagons, Two-Boat Opoo and Top Democrat 'Wagons, Heavy and Light Gzpreas Wag ons, Second-Hand jOlarenoo, Peddlers Wagon, Double and Single Harness wA-T -ATJCTIOIISr- On WEDNESDAY MORNING, Juno 11, at W a’olook, at our rooms, 55 and 57 South Canal-st. Tho sals la poromptory to nay advances and charges. W. A. BUTTERS A CO., Auctioneers. SATiE OP Dry Gils, Mil, 4c„ .A.T -A.TJCa?IO3Sr, In Bowen’s Block, Nos. 15 and 17 East Bon dolph-st., on THURSDAY, Juno 12, at 0# o’clock, WI. A. BUTTERS & CO., Auctioneers. SALE OF VALUABLE CORNER LOTS, Bnsiiess ani Eesllence Property, Monday, Juno IG, at 10:30 a. m., Oa the ground, corner of Olark-st. and Wsbater-av., near Lincoln Park. Wm, Sutters c fa 00. . WILL SELL B"sr -A-TjaTioasr, At (bo time and place above named, 4 Choice Comer Lota and 0 Inside Lota, suitable for atoms and residences. A good sower passes oaoh lot; also water and gas. Sale positive. TERMB-One-thlrd cash, balance in 1 and a years. WM. A. BUTTERS A CO., Auctioneers. PROPERTY AT AUCTION, On Tuesday, June 17. Wo have been Instruotad to aoll flomo of (ho most oholoo and beat-located In Blau* chard's Tract, on South Shore. The solo will bo peremptory to moot advances. WM. A. BUTTERS & 00., Auctioneers. By HAVENS, OSGOOD & CO., Auctioneers. S3 BoulU Oanal-st. Will toll WRDNKBI)AY, Juno 11, at 10 a. m., A largo lot of Crockery, 1 Billiard Table, 1 Open Top Buggy, 1 Splendid Biano, large lot of Now and Second-hand Furniture, 60 Elegant Chromes. w,Uw “ "bsvkSs'Tso&odVooT 1 ” 63 South OanaUt, AUCTION SALES. By EMSON & FOSTER IMPORTANT AND PEREMPTOR' SAJL.B of HIGH-CLASS American'anil Foreign OH PMHTBJ6S, Collected by D. OAIB, Esq,, proprietor of tho Philadelphia Art Gallery, 1117 Chest iintst., Philadelphia, Tho 1.1. will bo hold nt Slot. 858 Wnb«ih.«».. BlmW Home, noarTwonty-Hrat-st., and commence on Tliyitn* DAY, June 13, atSM o'clock and 80'oloek p. m., and con tinue until all are sold. , ■ . Tho collection contains many fine and Important works from the easels of the following celebrated American anq Foreign Artists t O. W. Nloholson, Phils. J. B. Van Bole. London, Alfred White, New York. A. Doll. Munich. 0. W.Knapn. Phila. J. It. Collins, London. • Paul Bitter, ifew York. ■A. Marohalan. Pari*. „ F. D. Drliooo, Phila. O. Jacobson, Duucldori. If/, Booto, Now York. C. Krolghofl, Canada. ’ W. W. Dorlo, PhUa. F. Von Sevordonk, Brussels^ M. fltout, Boston. tiullllmlnot, Pari*. R. Wentworth, New York. O. Urugnor, Berlin. J. J. Zany, Now York. Malbranon, Paris. _ AND OTHERS. Thl* oollootlon la the most artistic and valuable ever of fered for public competition to tbo art-loving citizen* of Chicago, and, coming with Mr. OALB’S Indorsement, ibo public can POSITIVELY roly on all name* given. Tho Painting* will be on exhibition, with catalogues, on Wodneiday morning, Juno 11, and until time of sale. T3LISON 4 FOSTER, Anctloneers. ■EBTJHIBB’S PEREMPTORY SALE OF -VAXiTJ-A^XjF BUSINESS PROPERTY, ■AT AUCTION, SITUATED ON Mlolilgaia-av., Botwoon Madison and Monroo-sts. We will soil, without reserve, at Auction* on FRIDAY AFTERNOON. Juno 13, at 3 o'clock, on tho promises, a valuable piooo of BUSINESS PROPERTY, boiner 48 foot front by 180 feet deep, situated ttVy about 60 foot north of Monroe-st, Terms easy, whioh will bo made known at} tlmo of sale. Salo absolute. By order of ELIJAH SMITH, Truatoo. ELIBON & FOSTER, Auotloneers. GREAT SALE OB’ KUfiii ■mm ,a.t auction. On Monday, June 13, at 1 o’cloolS p. m., on the premises, EIGHTY LOTS Aflaptefl for Rssiflßncfi and Business, FRONTING ON State-Bt., Yinoennes-av., Dearborn, and Qlark-sta. This choice property whioh wo will olffet at this sole Is situated between and Boventioth-sta., oast of and within twq blocks of the Normal School, accessible by* about thirty-two trains daily, each way, on the Michigan Southern, Book Island, ana Pittaburgh&i’t. Wayne Railroads; six train* daily, eaoh way, stopping at the Normal School Depot at Sixty-oignth-st.. within 3 minutes* walk of the property. Englewood is a rising suburban town; there Is much ac tivity In building and improvements of all kinds. Two new ohurohos aro being erected this season; 60 to 76 dwelling houses ore now being built, and many other substantial im provements aro going on. Streets aro graded and graveled through the property equal in all respects to any of the avenues. Rood plank sidewalks from tno Normal School Depot to the property, and during the Summer aplaolc sidewalk will be built from the Depot on Sixty-third-st. Taking (his property all In all, it is of the most desirable and attractive character, and offers the best Inducements forspooulationandoooupafcion'of any prop erty now offered for sale in the suburbs ol Chicago. This property is only seven miles from Vanßuron-st. Depot; time in setting there only about 20 minutes, and the fare only 10 cents. The location is healthy, with plenty of good water. Refreshments will be fumlshodifreo of cost, and a free ride will be furnished all who wish to attend the sale. Terms of solo, 1-3 cash, balance in 1 and 2 years, with 8 per cent interest. A deposit ol SSO will bo required on oaoh lot. Full War ranty Deed will be given, with printed cop; of abstract of title. A special train of oars will start from the Hook Island Railroad Depot on Vanßuren at., at 12 o’clock noon, stopping at Twenty-* aooond-st.. and return at 6 o’clock, free for all who wish to attend tho sale. Particulars and plats will be furnished by EDISON & FOSTER, Auctioneers, 87 Morket-st. Mist Grand Sale limn FEIFIETT. PEEEMPTOEY SALE OF TEI ACRES, To bo Sold in Ijots, AT AUCTION, On Tuesday Afternoon, June 17, At- 3 o’clock, on the premises, to close an undivided interest. Being subdivision of the S. E. 1-4 of the S. "W. 1-4 of the N. W. 1-4 of Section 12, Town 39, North of Range 13, East, lying south and fronting on Sacramento Square and Central Bark Boulevard, and west of and fronting on Saoramento-av. In tbia subdivision there are 10 elegant Bes« idenoe Lots fronting on Sacramento Square, which is to bo used as.oj Bark; 10 elegant Lots fronting on 1 Central Bark Boulevard, which' is 250 feet wide; 10 elegant Lota fronting on Saoramento-av., which is 100 feet wide; and 36 choice Lota fronting on Nioholls and Yager-sts., loss than two minutes’ walkfrom the Depot of the O. & N. W. Railroad. This property is oast of and near Control Bark, being situated on the Grand Central Bark Boulevard, and only about throe miles from ths Court House, and one mile inside the city limits. Of all the choice property fronting the Barks of Chi cago, none is more accessible or de sirable, or has a greater prospective value than this. Special Train of oar* will start from 'Walli-it, Dapol at S o’clock p, in., atopplng at ilalited-st. and Park Station, and return at 6 o’clock, for Uia convenience of all poraoni who would llko to attend tho sslo. All aro Invited. TEUUB OIT BALK—X cash, balance one, two, and throo years. A deposit of S6O will be required on saob lot. Title perfect. Printed abstracts will be tarnished etch purchaser. For Information and plat call oaUeuili Avery, UlUor A iUsdon, U3Uonroo*st., or to ' ELISON& FOSTER, Auctioneers.

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