letter from HorgS Greeley in
Begard to F fug Jeff
firant Ku-Klnx Held to Bail
Position of President Grant as to
Speech, of Hon. Leonard Swett
at Aurora, 111.
.DELANO AND BAKER—HE. ELDBIDGE’S
VIEWS—LETTER FROM HORACE GREE
Special Despatch to The Chicago Tribune.
Washington, July 20.—Secretary Delano
2nd Pension Commissioner Baker will leave
to-morrow for North Carolina. The former
speaks at Raleigh on Wednesday, and the
latter will remain a few days if ho fin da he
can add anything to the Grant cause.
Hon. Charles A. Eldridge, of Wisconsin,
-member of the Democratic Executive Com
mittee, who has been reported in, various
as being opposed to the election
of Greeley and Brown, denies the report em
phatically. Mr. Eldridge would have pre
ferred other candidates, but he adheres to
the organisation, and will support the can
didates with voice and vote.
The following letter was written by Mr.
Greeley to a citizen of Washington, at the
time he went on the bail-bond of Jefferson
-Havis: - -
New Toes, May 28, 1867. ?
n, ° FFICE op the This due, S
£,?' 1 f eg £°S not to feel concerned
atout me. I stall etond straight
OT to the rack, and. thoneh
I expect to lose a good many subscribers I
memi to be vindicated in the end by the
sood sense and right feeling of the naonfi
Korth and Bonth. I know what is right ind
have acted accordingly; and I trnst to be
better understood in the future. Yours,
„ . _ _ Horace Greeley.
Msior T. E. Johnson, late United States
Marshal of South Carolina, and a son of
Eeverdy Johnson, is a candidate for Con
gress-at-Large in ,that State, on the Grant
ACTIVITY AT THE BROOKLYN NAVY
Bp© clal Despatch to The Chicago Tribune.
New York, July 20.—Activity prevails
again at the Brooklyn Navy Yard, bnt for
Presidential rather than international rea
sons. The force of GOO men has been in
creased to 1,400 voters, and the nomber will
shortly be 2,000. A large delegation of Grant
.politicians visited the yard on Thursday,
and conversed with the heads of depart
ments. Although the Secretary of the
isavy gave # notice, in a circular, that
iio politicians should be allowed
to make, appointments, and that political
canvassing should be prohibited in navy
yards, yet a majority of the men who had
been employed are those who support the
present Administration, and who have ob
tained employment through political in
fluences. Mechanics apply for situations to
master mechanics, who, through fear of los
ing their own places, are forced to fill up
requisition lists with politicians 7 favorites,
many of whom have never done a day’s work
jn any trade.
Mr. Greeley could not resist the temptation
of. a Saturday chop at Chappaqoa, and re
paired there again last night.
Governor Gratz Brown is so far recovered
that he expects to depart from New York
early next week.
The Grant headquarters at the Fifth Ave
nue Hotel are about the quietest resort i»’
the city, nobody of note having called **
this week, except Senator Harlan. * lliere
* ~ mt meeting will be hel'* n(Sr tTi n . o
worBSS no- A Committee
nD audience. They dip
—apiioance that no stands mil be
. outside the building,
Bainbridge (Chenango County, N. Y.)
Pricks the bubble of the Bing
i Republican, which started such a ter
leof a league between Horace Gree-
mysterious Ostego county man is
armichael, of Uijadilla, and the iufor
■ that the editor of the Republican
■o much ado about was obtained from
glance at the following letters, on
•i. m Albany & Susquehanna Railway
e le charges set forth in the Republican
.td on the letters, dated respectively
••• ■ 4,1871, and Mayl, 1872.' These let
’s written in response to a communl-
Erom Mr. Carmichael. The first is
. orace Greeley, and bears date New
.'ctober 4,157 L"
. *eby agree with you that Mr. Chase
. i have been nominated for President
Whether elected or not, that nom
would have done much to heal the
>pened by the war. As to what the
lay unfold, let us not be impatient.
3 see my own way clear to the end of
/ I, of coarse, am not qualified to ad
. era. Horace Greeley.”
tter bearing date May Ist. 1872 from
.. Seymour to Mr. Carmichael, is very
id reads as follows:
ild not go to New York. I wrote to
chins. Horatio Seymour."
tter of Horatio Seymour to Waldo
is was written at Mr. Carmichael’s
What its contents were, whether
psonedMr. Hutchins, or he respond-
Bto, are questions which the Repub
- assed at. and, out of its malevolent
preceded to construct a large sen
ile, which it is noisily sticking to.
iONARD BWEIT AT AURORA, II T
lal Despatch to The Chicago TrlOon**
ia, HI., July 20.—A Gr** . c
ratification meetings v ' ?
JI this evening. Jr. .. ..
Crain, there >
.ttendanrr > r- T .
iarch ; ~ -a* -r-: 4 - ■
• - -speaker of the
- '; e* * i _ country had been
• •• and if the Greeley
.. ... why it was a good thing,
- ; , VJ not for the meeting, which
notwithstanding the in
• •of the weather.
: four years it was the privilege of
_o people to review the conduct of the Gov
eminent, and to decide how they would vote
the following election. There were par
which men followed and belonged to,
*T)Ut their members should criticise the
course of their parties, andbe bound to them
only so long as they did what was good for
The rise of the Republican party in 1850,
and its history up to 1804 were reviewed.
Since the war closed, the policy of the
enfranchised, the whites disfranchised;
carpet-baggers from the North went South to
prey upon the people. When a man ventured
to speak a word on behalf of the South, he
was accused of not being in favor of the
war. They could not say that to him, for he
was at the birth of the Republican party,
and had never voted outside the party since;
but because of the past he was not bound to
follow the Republican party when it went
Statistics were adduced to prove the
wretched condition of the South, caused by
•carpet-bag rule. The State of Alabama had
Sk debt of $5,000,000 at the beginning of the
war. The debt was not increased daring the
war, but since its close an increase of
-$30,000,000 had taken place. How long
would it take to destroy one-half of
the United States *at that rate T He
was in favor, doling the war, of fighting the
•South with shot and shell; bat he was never
in favor of sending a set of shysters to rob
tihe people. (Applause.)
A similar state of things existed iu Arkan
sas. One-half of that State was eaten up by
debts incurred since the war. The State
Government in 18C0 cost $300,000 a year, and
“tenyears later, under the beuifleent rule of
-carpet-baggers, it was four times as much.
A detailed statement of figures was read
do show bow the carpet-baggers struck in
“Florida. The carpet-baggers had been very
industrious iu a felonious line. Its debt
had been increased over $15,000,000. In four
years the debt of Georgia was increased
$14,000,000. The indebtedness and liabilities
■of Louisiana had been Increased $30,000,000
in three years, South Carolina, $25,-
000.000, and soon the increase since
18C8 of the debts and liabilities of the eleven
Southern States that engaged in the war was
It_ was true these States had been in re
bellion, but should they be punished by
being forced to submit to a wholesale sys
tem of plunder and robbery? (Applause.)
If the Legislatures of States chosen by the
people turned out bad and ran the State In
debt, the General Government would be in
no way responsible; but the General Gov
ernment, by Congressional legislation, or in
any other way, forced upon them rulers who
incurred enormous debts, there the General
Government was responsible. [Applause.]
■ To enslave a whole people and rob them
after they were enslaved, was no proper
punishment fifor Rebellion, If the North
insisted in sustaining this system
of robbery it would be registered
in Heaven against it, and some day the
North would have the debt to pay. The re
sult of this condition of the South was to
demoralize the entire conn try, and 25 per I
cent of tie taxes dno the Government were
either not collected, or, after collection,
stolen. The entire cost of the Government
before the war was not as
great annually as tho present annual
logs by frauds. He would. not
accuse Grant of being dishonest, but there
was a strange coincidence in the fact that
the man who gave him the largest present
got the biggest office. It was the same way
with the Chicago Alderman, who received
presents and were subsequently convicted of
bribery and corruption. So long as the
President set such a pernicious example
how conld the people remain uncorrupted ?
The eecor steal was then exposed.
Should not the people, for the sake of tho
whole country, and especially on account of
the plundered South, demand a change of
Administration ? They had two candidates,
—President Grant and Horace Greeley.
[Applause.] If they wanted to carry on the
war for four years more, eight years af rer it
was ended, Grant would be an excellent
man. But the war was over. They wanted
peace, or, as Sumner said, reconciliation.
lApplause.] They wanted for
President a man who would
carry out that policy. Who was that man f
Was it Grant or Greeley? Which of them
was most in favor of the laboring classes T
Which of them had done most for the for
eigners who come here? For forty years
Horace Greeley had been more nearly right
on all questions than any other public man
in the country. [Applause.] He was an em
inently honest man. His sympathies were
with the masses of the people. Noparty,after
becoming corrupt, was ever purified by a
combination of power. That was why the
Republican party fcould not be nurified
within itself. The only way was to choke it
off from the public teat, and let it go dry
awhiJe. [Applause.] Its history for the
past four years, reeked with corruption.
He honored the Democratic party, that
sacrificed its prejudices by accepting Gree
ley, more than he did Republicans who
defended corruption and asked those
who opposed it why they were going to
break up the glorious old party. [Applause.]
It they conscientiously belived the re-elec
of Grant would promote the prosperity
ot the whole country, they should vote for
rum ; but if they thought a change was nec
an era of purity in the admin
istranon of public auairs should be inaugur
rated, it was their duty to vote for Greeley.
The meeting gave three cheers for Greeley
and Brown, and adjourned.
FIFTEENTH ILLINOIS CONGRESSIONAL
Bdllivak, 111, July 18.
Tolthe Editor ot TLe Chicago Tribune:
Sir : The Hon, John R. Eden was nomi
nated, yesterday, to represent the Fifteenth
District in the next Congress. Mr. Eden is
one of the ablest men in Central Illinois,
end fnjjy acceptable to all conservative men,
and will carry the District- by at least 5 000
majority. A. K Smysek,
Secretary of Convention.
GREELETiAND BROWN CLUB AT LA SALLE.
Special Despatch to The Chicago Tribune.
LaSalle, 111., July 20.—The city and
township of LaSalle contains only about
250 Republican voters; nevertheless, 50
Liberal Republicans have within the last
two days signed a call for the organization
of a Greeley and Brown Club in this city
this evening, and the election of delegates
to the Connty Convention to be held at
Ottawa on July 23.
GREELEY CLUB AT ST. PAUL.
Special Despatch to The Chicago Tribane,
Sr. Paul, July 20.—A call for a meeting to
or JamzQ a Greeley Club was issued to-day,
with 500 signatures, nearly half of whom
are Republicans, including many of our
leading merchants and professional men,
PRESIDENT GRANT ON ELECTION BETS'
Milwauree, July 20.—The report having
been circulated that President Grant had
authorized a bet on his own election, the
JJawj Wisconsin addressed h note Gto Long
Branch, and received the following reply
liom General Porter, the President's Private
Frteiaent directs me to .say, in regard to
upon the result of an election, nor* has *lie
authorized or advised any one to do so. He had
no knowledge that any one had made a bet with
Hr. Wilkes until he read an announcement in the
MEETING OP THE LIBERAL VOTERS OF
Dubuque, July 20.—The largest political
meeting in Dubuque for many *years, was
held this evening at the Athenmimi, tho
largest hall in the city, every nook and cor
ner of which was crowded to its utmost
capacity. As many were turned away as
obtained admittance. Dubuque, for so
many years the Democratic stronghold of
lowa, is enthusiastic over Greeley and
Brown. Nearly one-half the Republicans of
the city are strong for the ticket, and the
Democracy are a unit.
The meeting was called to order by Col.
J. F. Bates* on whose motion Dr. E. A. Gnil
bert. Liberal, was chosen to preside. Dr.
Guilbert has been for years one of the most
active Republicans in Northern lowa, and
was at the head of the Union League in
ISC4, and has been Grand Master of the
Masons of the State. On taking the chair he
made a short, but telling v eech, indorsing
the nomination of r *-* ; ;. 1 • There were
Vice-Presidents pc’; > • . the most pro
minent citizen . . , natsandone
half Liber**’- . * . • wies was di
vided ; weaker was
P. a' *formany
" - M. Grif
_v rfere re
•• ' r - -»rown,
V:- NEW YORK.
’ . . ; J), —Horace Greeley had
:; :: -. view with Grata Brown yes
,o Lincoln Clnb.
. -«qb Schell, the new Chairman of the
.*mal Democratic Committee, subse
quently had a conversation with Mr. Greeley
as to the manner of conducting the cam
Among others, it is reported that A. T.
Stewart has given $30,000 to aid in the elec
tion of Greeley.
The Long Island Republican Central Com
mittee was found at its late meeting to be
composed of three Greeley men, three Grant
imn and one independent. The discavery
has caused a Little excitement, as it is said
the Greeley men will be able to control mat
ters and elect new members, leaving the op
position to litigate for books, fnnds, etc.
An attempt to organize a Greeley Central
Committee from thevaxions Greeley clubs,
last evening, resolved in a meeting which
characterized by great confusion and
disorder. The malcontents were urged on
hy a party of anti-Greeleyites who were
GREELEY RALLY AT NASHVILLE.
Nashville, July 20.—A meeting was held
to-dsy to ratify the nomination of
larcc u ".'!; ri • The attendance was
ana an enthusiastic spirit prevailed,
Ex-Governor Neill S. Brown, delegate to
presided. Speeches were made
~y ctl Chairman, Bailie Payton, E.J. Qala-
UJ2.V- l of Congress, and others. The
nnniimed to-night. Hon. J. M.
i."®™ 111 ?’ lector for the State at Large,
- ?“•*• and J. B. Jenp, a leading
rnim l' 111 ’;?' are addressing the large
INSTRUCTION OF DELEGATES IN lOWA—
_ B0:f - CASSIUS M. CLAY.
Clafk S5 ul >’ ,20. —The Republicans of
the Inrvcfr'V' to-d ay, at Osceola, in one of
CountvTuue o, ' Ttutions ever h6ld id the
gates hlr 1 lf.?n m i" ,ll i y instructed their dele
mramtWS v 1 Palmer for Congress
and for Canto?.* tv l Congressional District,
“atefiS' m - c ™> «* teeala ‘ to
cit^haa I recclvh I ‘ !I ' , ! ioan Committee of this
Clay of KenL ov le,ter from Cassins M.
promises to io h, ] , le
beral Eepnblicau s I’te addr ?- SB 4116
assembles in this city A^^^ tlon > wiuoll
APPOINTMENT DECLINED - DELEGATES
Cairo, 111., July 20 H n « iv . « *
Cairo, member of ihe * 4* °l
Comniittee, declined an n l oora^l 2 Central
Greeley elector, from the
nict, giving as a reason^tbar bteentb Dis-
Liberal Republican be eelectfS ,4 eaureB ®
The Republican Convention L ?i lls * Bt6^ ad ‘
and appointed delegates to tiSpA« ere
Convention at Anna. Congressional
A SENSIBLE JOURNALIST
St. Louis, July 20.— Joseph p n it<™
the Wcstliche Post, believing his ooSumf’ ° f
member of the Board of Police aa a
ersofthis city incompatible
nection to political events now tail f
has resigned his place on the board. mng ’
GRANT KU KLUX HELD TO BAIL
RALEIGH. N, C., Jnly 20.—1n the oases of
Sbadrach Jones and Alack Jones, accused of
assaults on Cravan and Marshal Gross on the
occasion of the.Greeley ratification meeting
both the accused were held in bail for trial!
TOLEDO, 0.. July 20.— The Lucas County
Republican Convention to choose delegate
to the Republican Congressional Conven
tion, to be held on Jnly 25. met in this city
to-day. The delegates chosen were instruct-
Death of HSnllcii Dore—Edilh O’Gormnn
San Francisco, July 19.—Mullen Dore,
reporter of tlie Call, who was shot by Mo*
Ganelin ten days since, died to-day.
The case of Edith O’Gorman, “ the escaped
nun, 77 and her husband, Professor Audrey,
and Thomas Ansbro and Smith alias Allis,
private detectives, which has been creating
much feeling here, terminated in the Police
Court to-day. Edith and Audrey caused the
arrest of Ansbro for libel, in publishing the
statement that she was seen drunk on the
street and buying whiskey at 2 o’clock in
the morning, etc. Ansbro returned and
caused the arrest of Auffrey on the charge of
assault with a deadly weapon. Smith then
swore to the assault, and, to destroy the tes
timony of Edith and Auffrey, testified that
he “knew both in Australia. She is one of
the women of the town, and he is a noted
forger.’ 7 After a full hearing, Judge Sander
bac\ discharged Auffrey, committed Ansbro'
for trial, and ordered Smith alias Allis, to
custody for perjury.
IVew merchants’ Exchange—Dead Body
St. Louis, July 20.—The members of the
Merchants’ Exchange voted to-day almost
unanimously to subscribe $50,000 fcothestook
of the association-having in charge the
project of building a new exchange build
ing, to cover the block bounded by Third
and Fourth, and Chestnut and Pine streets.
The dead body of an. unknown man was
found suspended from a tree near East St.
Louis to-day. , •
An unknown boy, about 12 years of age,
committed suicide last night by jumping
into the river. _
Damage by Floods In Alabama.
Montgomery, Ala.. July 20.—Tne damage
by the late hoods will reach $5,000 000. The
waters in Central Alabama were higher than
ever known. Houses along streams were
swept away by scores. The octton crop of
Alabama will be out 40,000 bales short.
Ed to support the nomination of George R.
Haynes, of Toledo, for Congress.
GREELEY AND BROWN IN MAINE.
Bangor, Me., July 20.—A large Greeley
and Brown ratification meeting was held In
Centre Park to-night. Addresses were made
by General Kilpatrick, Hon. Wm. H. Me-
Crellis, and M. Emery.
REPORTS OF THE CAMPAIGN.
Long Branch, July 20.—President Grant
received a large number of prominent citi
zens from the West to-day, and also a num
ber of Southerners, who bring reports of the
, GONE OVER TO GRANT.
New’ York, July 20.—The New York Demo
krai and Abend Zeiiung, Liberal Republican,
came out to day for Grant and Wilson.
Philadelphia, July 20.—Galusha A. Grow,
as well as Mr.,Curtin and his secretary, Cof
fey, are coming home to stump for the
St. Louis, July 20.—The Democratic State
Central Committee, in session last night, de
cided to call a State Convention and noml- ■
nate a State ticket, the Convention to be
held at Jefferson City on Wednesday, Au
Burlington, lowa, July 20.—The Grant
and Wilson meeting here last evening was a 1
splendid success, union Hall, the largest in
the city, was packed to overflowing. Stir
ring and eloquent speeches were made, songs *
sung, and the utmost enthusiasm prevailed.
The Grant and Wilson Club already num
bers over GOO members.
London, July 20.—1t is impossible to give
any idea of the probable duration of the
present session of the Geneva Arbitrators.
New York, July 20.—The World’s London
letter says that appended to the argument of
the British Agent before the Geneva tri
bunal, under the fifth article of the Treaty,
is the report of the Committee of the Board
of Trade relative to the claims of the Unit'’ 1
States. After examining these claims, whioii >
were for the sum of $23,000,000, the Commit
tee say that $8,000,000 will be sufficient to
July SO.—Gentlemen connected
with the Board of Arbitration still preserve
the most profound secrecy on the subject of
its proceedings. The counsel of the Gov
ernments of Great Britain and the United
States refuse to answer any oommunioations
on questions pending, in order to prevent
the interference of newspapers and the pos
sibility of their exercising an influence on
the minds of the Arbitrators. Hereafter the
Board will hold five sessions per week, sit
ting everyday except Saturdays and San-’
Madrid, July 20.—Expressions of con
gratulation and loyalty are being received
by the King from all parts of the country.
Their Majesties drove out yesterday in an
open carriage, and were greeted with enthu
siasm. Thousands followed their carriage.
It is said that the examination of the two
captured assassins will develop an exten
sively organized conspiracy.
Paris, Jnly 20.— The Assembly has adopted
■IS paragraphs of the new Tariff laws. A rea
olutionhas been introduced in the Assembly,
providing for an adjournment from August
5 to November 15.
A mail train of theMnlhonse & Paris Rail
way ran off the track near Belfort to-day.
despatches announcing the occurrence, state
that the engineer and fireman were killed,
bat make no mention of the passengers, of
whom there were a number oh the train,
London, July 20.—The Prince of Wales
..went on board the American fleet, off' South
ampton, yesterday, but his visit was entire
ly private. He declined an invitation to
visit Southampton, or receive deputations
from the town.
wich Cemetery! w 1 *
Queenstown, Jnly 20.— The steamship
Siberia has arrived.
London, July 20—Advices from St.
Petersburg state that the cholera epidemic
is gradually making its way from the east
ern provinces of Russia, and gaining a foot
hold in the central and western portions of
the empire. Moscow is now suffering from
the disease in a malignant form. The pro
portion of deaths to recoveries is S to 1.
Thousands of the better class are fieeing into
Western Europe. At St. Petersburg a few
spasmodic cases have appeared. The authori
ties are cutting off communication between
the capital and the infected districts,
Completion of the AiODlirllle Exposition
Building—Murder—A wall* a Requisi
Louisville, July 20.— The completion of
the Industrial Exposition bnildlng was cel
ebrated to-day by an immense mass meeting
of citizens. Twenty thousand people were
in attendance, with music and speaking.
The doors were thrown open at 5 o’clock,
and speaking commenced a few ruinates af
ter. air. Bijnr spoke in behalf of the con
tractors. delivering the keys to the Direc
tors. Hon. B. J. Webb responded in behalf
of the Company. Among the speakers were
General Wm. Preston, General John
W. Finnell, Ex-Governor Bram
letter and other distinguished
citizens. Three of the oldest citizens of the
city were present, being driven into the
centre of the lower hail in a carriage. The
crowd is regarded os a thorough teat of the
building, which is of the most substantial
character, capable of sustaining ail the
weight* which can be put on it. Many
business houses closed, in accordance with
the request of the Board of Trade, to permit
their employes to attend. The building Is
the largest of the kind in the United States,
being 330 feet on Fourth street by 230 feet
pn Chestnut, covering an area of 70.000
square feet, with extensive galleries, and a
basement 1)0 by 100 feet. The entire floor
space is over 125,000 square feet. The in
terior will be lighted and ventilated, and be
the coolest place in the city. It is closed
now for decorations till the opening of
the Exposition, September 3. The success
of the exhibition is assured beyond ques
tion. Applications for space are coming in
daily. The occasion to-day is one of more
general interest than has occurred in Lou
isville since the Commercial Convention
here, and the proceedings closed with a ban
quet to the press at night. The building
will be lighted at night with over 8,000 gas
Last week, in Christian County, James
Reed poisoned Fred Harper, by giving him
whisky containing strychnine. Harper died
irt two hours. Reed escaped.
A. J, Legge, of Georgia, was brought here
and lodged in jail, to await a requisition
from Tennessee, where he is charged with
the murder of a man named Sizemore, in
Hawkins County. He is also charged with
the murder of a man in Georgia.
CHICAGO, SUNDAY, JULY 21, 1872-EIGHT PAGES.
Details of an Interview with
the New French Min
A Grand Said on Europe by
Review of the markets for the
Liquor Saloons to be Closed To-
Day in Brooklyn.
. Special Despatch to The Chicago Tribune,
- ■ New \ork, JnJy 20.— The new Minister of
5 France to the United States, Marquis de
Noailles, said in conversation, sinoe arriving
i here, that the French Republic is oa a firmer
basis than ever. “ I am strongly in favor of
\ a moderate Republic,” he continued, “and
j • believe it most adapted to the wishes of the
, masses in France. M. Thiers 7 Government
• ia doing wonders in repairing our disasters
and paying off our war debt. His
death would be a greatmisfortunetoFrauco,
under present circumstances, for the Gov
ernment is as yet so unsettled that he is in
dispensable. But he has neverbeen in better
> * health than now. He will probably live
> many years yet. The term of the present
National Assembly will expire in about
• eighteen months. Then we shall have an
other election, and, to Jndge by the feeling
of the country, a large majority of Republi
cans will bo returned to the next Assembly.
The Left Centre, or moderate Repnb
, licans of the present Assembly,
represent pnblio sentiment, and
they will constitute a majority. We
shall then probably have two Chambers,—a
higher and a lower one, as yon have in this
country. If Heaven spares Thiers 7 life for
at least two years longer, the Republic will
be consolidated, and then its existence will
Dot depend on the life of a single man. I am
not a Republican in the sense the word is
understood. I do not belong to
the Republican party yet, and thfo
may seem a paradox to you. 1
am in favor of a republic. In faot, I have
never meddled with politics. This ia the
beginning of my public career. I kept aloof
from the Imperial Government, devoting my
time entirely to literary pursuits. I would
nover accept an office under the Empire*
There is mo ohanco whatever for Napoleon’s
return. The French people are heartily sick
of the Empire; besides, the Emperor is old
and infirm. He has signally shown
his incapacity. I sincerely hope
and believe tbe Empire will
never be restored. Should such an event,
however, happen, I would throw up my di
plomatic appointment and settle down in
America. I should remain here, but I should
live and die * Frenchman. There is no diffi
culty or unpleasantness existing between
nance and the United States. Are we net
both Republics ? I really cannot concelvo
how any difficulty could arise between the
two countries. The arms affair was
not a matter of diplomacy; it was
simply a subject for investigation by the
legislative assemblies of both countries.
Ik? parties concerned were, with the excep
tion of the Consul in New York, all private
stance, was not connected with the French
Legation in any official capacity.”
Marquis d© Noailles is tall and spare in
form, and wears a full heard oi reddish hue.
His hair is of like color. His dress is os
simple and unpretentious os his man
ner. His great grand-uncle, Marquis
DeNoailles, was a brother-in-law of Lai
fayetto, and took part with him iu the
American War of Independence. The hew
French Minister is also descended from the
celebrated Mmo. DeMaintenon. He is a lit
terateur, having written a historical work in
three volumes.entitled “Henry III.,” besides
many pamphlets and literary contributions
to magazines and newspapers. The post of
Washington will he his first experience in j
THE HEGIRA TO EUROPE. i
A large number of pleasure-seekers took j
flight for Europe on the steamers to-day. j
The rush of passengers is almost as great as :
during tbe first few weeks of the heated 1
term. The Canada had 100 cabin paasen- \
gers—among them Prof. Fowler and fifteen 1
students of Geneva College. The City of 1
Montreal had 150 in the cabin, including the
eeceders from the Irish hand. Madame *
Peschka-Leutner also departed to-day, being
offended, it is said, because she could not 3
command Nilsson’s terms of $l,OOO gold per *
night, and part of the not receipts in addi- t
REVIEW OF THE MARKETS FOR THE WEEK.
Daring the past week there has been a
continuous large supply of money, and low
rates of interest, call loans have ranged
from 3 to 4 per cent, with most of the busi
ness at 3 per cent, and prime business paper
hasbeen discounted at 6 to 7 per cent. Gold
loans' are making at 1-1 C to £ per cent for
the use of geld for thirty days; 15 to 15 per
cent for four months, and 15 to 2 per
cent for the balance of the year. High rates
for interest for the use of gold are in antici
pation of a scarcity in future, when the
Government will absorb a large amount of
gold for customs, and bankers will ship gold
to Europe to bridge over the next cotton
crop. The new tariff bill goes into effect on
Aug. 1, when the customs duties will un
doubtedly be large, and the bonded ware
houses are overloaded with goods awaiting
the benefit of the 10 per cent,
reduction m the tariff. Foreign exchanges
have been generally weak, under an in
creased supply of bankers 7 bills. Operations
in gold during tlie wook have been attended
■with more activity and wider fluctuations.
The opening price was lit 1-8, and from this
point there was a gradual advance to 111 3-4,
followed by a reaction. Late in the
week there was a recovery to
114 3-S to 114 1-2. Government bonds
have fluctuated considerably, hut, in the
main, have bee? strong. Railway mortgages
and other investment securities have been
in steady demand. On the Stock Exchange
speculation started off even dnlier than last
week, hat afterward necame a little more
active in a few favorites. The general ten
dency has been upward. Panama advanced
51-2 ner cent on small dealings, and Pacific
Mail advanced 4 3-S per cent,
with more activity, and a re
action at close. St. Panl common,
advanced 2 3-S per cent on limited business.
Wabash, afteralongperlod of lethargy, ad
vanced 1 5 8 per cent, with a temporary
spurt of activity, northwestern common
advanced 1 1-8 per cent; C.. C. &. I. C. 11-4
per cent, and Rook Island 3-4 per cent. The
rest of the list advanced 3 8 per cent, with
extreme dullness. Erie has been a marked
exception to the general market
throughout the week, and has steadily
declined from 531-2 to 50 7-8, with a partial
recovery at the close. The decline in Han
nibal & St. Joseph shares has also been
an exception, they having declined about
one per cent. The total imports for the
week were $7,221,202 gold values, while the
produce exports were $4,043,437 currency
and mixed values, and the specie and bul
lion exports $4,041,020, including $1,987,953 in
Mexican silver in transit. The importsatthis
port since January 1 reach the large total
of $224,601,280 gold, while the exports of pro
dnee were only $120,007,701 currency and
mixed values, and the clearances of specie
and bullion $48,748,003. As compared with
last year, the merchandise imports show an
increase and the produce exports a decrease.
THE MARKETS TESTERDAY.
Money was very easy this forenoon, at 2a3
percent. Gold closed quiet and steady at
The San Joan Boundary*
Special Despatch to Tho Chicago Tribune.
"Washington, July 20, —It seems to be re
gardedjby the high government officials, with
what reason does not appear, as settled that
tlio United States "will receive the favorable
decision of the Emperor of Germany, in
the matter of,tho San Jnan boundary, ques
tion. It is generally admitted abroad that
the United States have presented by far the
strongest case,'not only in maps and docu
ments, bnt in history and precedents. It is
expected the decision will be rendered in
Special Despatch to The Chicago Tribune.
Ottawa, 111., July 20.—The fourth trial of
the case of Sanford vs. Gormley including
ll* tho Supreme Court, was concluded to
day by the jury bringing in a verdict in fa
vor of Sanford for $25. The action originat
ed in Morris, Grundy County, the plaintiff
claiming that defendant had obstructed the
drainage of the former's land. The dam
ages involved in the original suit
did sot amount to over $5O, but, rno o' .tend
ed litigation has entailed costs amounting
to fully $5,000.
*»•« Jriusford niisiur.
New York, July 20.—The Herald's despatch
says that the accident on the New York Cen
tral, yesterday, presented a scene which beg
gared description. The occupants of the
smoking car, to which the loss of life was
confined, were fastened in and pleading for
help in a way that was sickening. One man
had his head wedged in a window and could
not cot it out. Holes had to be chopped
with axes in the oars to relieve the sufferers.
The engineers of both trains jumped off be
fore the collision. E. Burnham Smith, who
was killed, was a wholesale bookseller of
Detroit, and well known throughout the
country. The unidentified man proves to
have been Delos Devoe, of Waterloo, N. Y.
The lV«hrcr Tragedy.
Burlington, lowa. July 20.—The prelimi
nary examination or Dr. Wabrer and' his
eons, at West Point, charged with the mur
der of Mrs. Wabrer, has resulted in their be
ing committed to answer to the charge of
murder in the first degree, and they are now
in jail at Fort Madison. The Doctor's house
keeper was also sent to jail in default of
$l,OOO bail, being held as a witness. There
was great excitement at West Point last
evening when the prisoner® were taken
away. A large crowd collected, and fears
were entertained of lynching, but no at
tempt of that kind was made.
Congressional Investigation on the Hlexl.
Brownsville. Texas, July 20.—The Com
mittee appointed under the Congressional
act to investigate alleged depredations on
the frontier, arrived here to-day, and to-mor
row tbo papers will publish their announce
ment of redress. They will proceed to busi
ness immediately after the expiration of the
ten days' notice. The presence of the Com
mission inspires onr people with confidence
that they will obtain their rights.
DJmptlei of the Irish National Band.
Boston, Jnly 20.—Clement. leader, and
fifteen members of the Irish band, left here
yesterday, on their return to Ireland. The
members who remain here claim title of
the band. It is reported they refused to
follow their original band leader, but have
taken a new one. and will make a tour of the
United States before returning. Unpleasant
relations have existed between the members
of the band since its organization.
Another I.owrey Gone.
Wilmington, N. C., July is report
ed that Win. Lowrey, one of the Robeson
County outlaws, and brother of the noto
rious Henry Berry Lowrey, was killed near
Mo.-a Neck, this morning, by Robt. Wishart,
younger brother of Colonel F. M. Wisharc,
who was killed by outlaws some months
since. His body reached Lumherton just be
fore the train passed.
Buffalo, K. Y., July 20.— Evans &. Co. 7 s,
ploniocmiil, adjoining the lumber piles of
Clark, Holland & Co. and Hamilton &. Co,,
was burned this morning, • The loss is about
A fire at Grober & Co. 7 a refinery destroyed
about two hundred barrels of oil.
Eighty men are thrown out of employment
by the burning of Evans & Co. 7 s planing
mill, and eight hundred by the temporary
suspension of King's iron works.
Embezzlement and Forgery.
St. Louis, Jnly 20.—1t has transpired that
a young man named Frank Damon, of Ply
month. Maes., who was lately in the employ
of Samuel Cnpples & Co., of this city, com
mitted various acts of embezzlement and
other irregularities upon that firm, amount
ing to $4,000, and that a detective has gone
to Plymouth with the necessary requisition
to bring Damon here to be tried.
War Department Weather Prognostics.
Washington, July 20.—The disturbance
in lowa will probably move m Illinois, with
diminishing intensity, but more cloudy
weather and southerly winds, and local rains
will continue on Sunday from Michigan
southward to Kentucky, Cloudy and rainy
weather will continue without material
change from Louisiana to Florida and North
Carolina, and southerly winds, with rising
temperature and increasing cloudiness, in the
Middle and Eastern States.
At a meeting in Philadelphia, yesterday,
$2,000 was raised for excursions for poor
•‘The Fat Contributor's Saturday Night
appeared in Cincinnati last evening.
A letter from Cleveland says that on Sat
urday morning,"while the propeller Fountain
City was off that place, Thomas Holbrook,
of the firm of Holbrook & Co., lumber deal
ers of Batavia. 111., was taken by an epileptic
fit while on the hurricane deck, and, falling
overboard, was drowned.
■ Lucy A. and Lois S. Wilcox, sisters, of
Worcester, Maas., and Mrs. Edmunds, of
Millbury, were drowned in Singletree pond,
at Millbury, on Friday, while bathing,
A Horse-Eating (Aon.
From the Yreka (CaL) Union, July s.
T, F. Riddle, who Uvea in Gay's Gulch,
about eight or ten miles from this place, in
forms ns that a tiger or California lion
killed a. Gladiator oolt for him last Saturday
nniet and 4 &m Th J er ? m ?. Nt bonds dosed
w j¥ tnUana^bo^y 6 pf
declined from 553 3 8, the hiehesfc oninr
the day, to 5178. Panama aWmJdt?™
Central Pacific hoods dosed atlwSlalTO lif■
Union Paoifio irats. Sa'M- lanrtirnnrL’
817-8a83; incomes, 871-2aBvc«' The ES
for flour was limited, but.
rivals, prices oj fresh ground are unhanged
Family grades were dull and heavy. iAi, ■
dose the martet is dull and weak, especial
ly for medium grades. Wheat opened-dull
and nominal for spring, bnt steady for win
ter. Shippers are disposed to hold oil for
lower prices. The market closes lower for
spring and demand light. Pork dull and
[To-tiie Assoclited Press. f
REFORMS IN TDK ERIE RAILWAY,
New York, July 20.— Among the reforms
inaugurated fli Erie affairs by President
Watson is the removal of its offices from the
Grand Opera House. The Erie Company
has enjoined Jay Gould and-J. D. White
from disposing of tie atook of the Jefferson
The suit is to break up the contract made
by Jay Gould, by which, it is alleged. Gould
came into poiseesion of 40.000 shares of Jef
ferson Railway stock, which is now heldfin
trust for him by Justin D. White. The com
plaint further oJiargea Gould with
ing from the Erh Railroad $184,000 of Jeffer
son, Railroad bonds, and the substitution of
an equal amount of doubtful bauds.
The United Suiss .Societies commence
their national festival to-morrow at Jones’
Wood. A concert, in which 2CoSwisa singers
will engage, will be given in the afternoon.
On Monday there will be a procession, prize
shooting, athletic sports, etc.
RAID ON. LIQUOR SELLERS.
The Brooklyn police have been ordered to
arrest all liquor-dealers having their saloons
open to-morro v (Sunday) for the sale of
liquors. The District Attorney is determin
ed to prosecute all parties so arrested.
Progress of the at. Paul & Sioux City
Sioux City, lowa, July 20.— -Last winter
thie city voted $35,000 to secure the machine
shops of the St. Panl & Sioux City Railroad
Company. Mr. Drake, the President, and
several other officers of the Company visited
our city yesterday for the purpose of locat
ing these shops, and made arrangements for
their construction. They are to be complete
in every department, costing from $65,000 to
$70,000. It is the intention of the company
to have them completed this fall. This road
is now in operation from St. Paul to Shel
don, la. About 80 miles more of iron re
mains to be laid between this point and Lo
max's. lowa, where they will unite with the
Illinois Central, using their track to this
city—a distance of 25 miles. The grading
and tieinp is all completed, and all the iron
will he laid by August 10.
or Sunday. The colt was fivo
old and considered an unusually fine one.
Monday evening Kiddie found its carcass,
and thinking that the tiger would return
again to fea»c ofl it. concluded ,to
try the virtues of strychnine.
Accordingly he “salted” the portions of the
carcass -supposed to he the most tempting to
the tigexian appetite with the deadly drug.
Returning Tuesday, he found no evidence
chat his tigersbip had been around, but on
repeating his visit on Wednesday morning,
he found that some hungry animal had sa
tiated his appetite bn the seasoned carcass,
scratched and tom condition of the
8, ro £nd in the vicinity gave evidence also
that feast had been followed by ex
ercises oi jm unusual character. Placing
his dog tn the trail, he followed it
about two lajles, when he came upon
a dead tiger. The tom condition of the
ground and the bushes hit oft and chewed up
showed that the animal had died in great
agony. It measured over nine feet from the
point of the nose to the tip of the tail. Rid
dle thinks she would have weighed not less
than two hundred pounds. Animals in Gnv
Gulch have frequently been killed by wild
beasts. It is to'be hoped that the destruc
tion of this one will make it a little more
safe for colts aid calves. “
WARBEN—STREETER—At St. Panl,
38, by Boy. E. B.Burlbert. G»orge P, Warren and
Amelia L. Streeter, both ot Chicago. No caida.
CRITTENDEN—In Ibis city, July 20, of ctolera
Infantum, Harry Gibbs, youngest son of Harlow M
and Sarah fit. Crittenden,aged lyear, 6 months, and
Services at their residence, No. 481 Hurlbut-at
Monday, July 2*, at 10 o’clock a. m.
TALBOT—JuIy 20, Eugene, only child of F. JB. and
Anna Talbot, aged C months and 19 da; s.
Funeral from residence, 79 Twenty-slxth-st. Son
day, July 21. Friends cordially invited.
WATSON—JuIy 20, George Q. Watson, aged 74
Funeral services 91 a. m-, Sunday, July 21, at hie
late residence, 479 Eiaton-av, ttence,by Ip.m. train,
toßoeoHUl. Friends of tumly Invited:to attend.
ETDeiroit, Canadian, and ..English papers please
EMERSON—In Racine, Wis., July 17, after a long
and painfnl Illness. E., only daughter - of
Thomas J. and Eliza W. Emerson.
APPLEBY—On the 20th inat. Carleton H., Infant
eon of R. B. and M. J. Appleby, aged 9 months.
Punoral services atthe house, 482 West Washing,
ton-si, Sunday the 2lst, at 4 o’clock p.nu Friends of
the family invited.
LINES—At Ferry Ha 1 !, Lake Forest, HI, on the sth
Inst, Jeanile Searlghr, daughter of Calvin C. and
J oannlo M. Lines, aged 7 months.
GAERITT-July !7. Tda Hay, only child of Edwin
and Ella Oarrltt, aged 5 years and 6 months.
Beautiful Ida, angel above,
Jesus hath taken Thee, all that we loved;
Father and mother In agony weep,
O’er the cold grave where our darling one sleeps.
Funeral from No * 14 Sholto-st, Friday July 19.
O., papers please copy,
BRADBURY—JuIy 20tb, Frederick Gowen, son of
Edgar H. Susan H. Bradbury, aked 2 months and
The Sherman House certifies to the superi
ority and uniformity of Burnett’s Superior Flavor
ing Extracts. Sold everywhere.
The best fnmlly remedy for summer com
plaints. sun-stroke, diarrheea. dysentery, cholera,
and cholera infantum, la Dr. Butt'd Excelsior Medi
cine. hold by all druggists.
Effervescing Crab Orchard Salts, a delight
ful thirst quenching beverage, cures dyspepsia, colic,
costivoEcee, bilious affections, and headache. F.
E BUIRE & CO., Cincinnati, Ohio. For sale by all
Wanbansla Dodge No IGO meets Monfay evening,
Joly 22, at s o’clock, in Apollo Lodge Hall, corner
Twenty eighth and State ats “For work” Visiting
brethren cordially Incited. E ST. JOHN. Secretary.
J E CHDBCB.V. M.
Bcßnlar communication of H. W. Blaolow toaco
No. 133. A. R and a m., at Leasing Hall, So 12 Norm
CllDfon-et, Wednesday evening, July 24. All the
brethren are requested to be present, as business ol
importance will bo brought before the Lodge. By or*
dero! W M. P. J. WILDE, Secretary.
JM* Om T.
Tbo organizers and memer* pf Court City of dhl
cago 67 €0 are requested to meet at their hall, 64 and
* ■£ r . < r? t T; av • oa Wednesday next, at 8 o’clock p m.,
for lnltiatlot|and installation. All Forresters are In.
??£ e -£j°c? tleEd * By ordtfr ol Chairman. JAB. SAUN
.Indent Order of Foresters,
Court Phoenix No. Es£o, Regular coramnulcatlon on
Monday evening, 22d insL. at 8 o’clock, la their hall.
No. (30 South Canal-st. All members of tho order are
invited to attend. By order of the O- R.
ISAAC T. HIRE3QN, Sec’y.
Will har.o a meeting at tho Globe. Theatre Hall en
Thursday. 24th inst, at S o’clock.
PAPER, TWINE, &c.
PETTIBONE & FLYNN,
" Successors to
JOHN - E. PETTIBONE,
Wholesale dealers in
Paper Bags, Twine, &c.
368 Stale, 62 West Madison-sts.
Bag Warehouse, 286, 288 and 290
Cash for Rags, Metals, &c.
Stock called for and delivered free of charge to all
parts of the city-
We have removed onr business to 72
.West Washington-st., near the Tunnel,
where we shall keep in stock everything per
taining: to the Stationery and Blank Book
Call and see our patented Letter Prose, In
cluding Copying Book, Brush Bowl, Blotting
Paper, and Oil Board. Price $9. Warranted,
or money refunded.
STYLES & POWLIS.
Wc have removed oar bnilneii to onr
former location, Hos. 118 and 130 Monroe
•t.» where, with largely inereaicd faciUtiei,
we shall be pleaied to meet (he wants of
onr (Mends and the public generally,
CGLTEB, PAGE, HOUSE & CO.,
Manufacturers, Importers, and Dealers In
Paper, Blank Books, Stationery, Book
binders' Stock, Tools and Machinery,
also JOB PBISTEBS.
The General Office of the Empire line, in this city,
ia removed from No. 193 Pacific avenno to
No. 146 LaSalle Street, Otis Block.
JOS. STOCKTON, Agent.
h. & co.
Have removed to their new and apacious FURNI
443 and 445 Wabash-av,, and
4B and 44 Pcclc court-
WATCHES AND JEWELRY.
JOHN G. ASHLEMAN,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN
JEWELRY & DIAMONDS,
433 Wabash- av,
&T Orders from the country solicited.
One car Bartlett Pears, first ol the season from
California, to arrive on Monday, 22d inat. For sale
toy FRANCIS & WEBBER,
51 West Lake»st»
With great faculties, we.-- are delivering, ■with great
TV r o* Jmildlng stone from the
BATAVIA QUARRIES, at low prices. Send in your
ora ere. WM. H. SAMPSON AGO,
283 West Malison st, or 114 tllkuMtf(nS* Block.
I CROCKERY, &c.
Monday Evtninp, July 33, and Tuesday,
July 33, ire will open at
219 West Madison-st.,
leery complete and carelnUy (elected (toek
FINE TABLE WARE,
ind a general auortment of
glass m am
We would be glad to ice yon on that occa
sion. SCOTT & OVISfITOS BROS,,
219 Wcitaadlion at.
Barclay, Voorhies & Co.,
S. W. Comer Washington andDearbom-ata.
Deposits received andintereat allowed when agreed
upon. Commercial paper discounted for customers
on same terms as Chartered Banks.
Money Paid in New York by Telegraph* City ac
counts solicited. Drafts on all parts of Europe.
Cor. of Washington and Franklin-sts,,
DIRECTORS—WiIIiam B. Ogden, Prank 0. Taylor,
William Lill. Henry R. Payson, George Taylor, N 8.
Ronton, Redmond Prindfville, Mablon D. Ogden.
M. D. OGDEN, President.
P. C. TAYLOR, Vice President.
GEO. P. HANSEN, Secretary.
Insurance Claims or Balances after dividend caabed
at highest market price, and money to loan at 9 per
cent by J. n. witherell,
868 Wabash avenue.
Claims, Republic Certificates of Indebt
edness, Chicago City and Cook County
Bonds, bought and sold by A. O,
SLAUGHTER. 828 Wabash-av.
Swellings in the North, South, and West
Divisions, famished and unfurnished*
Apply to WM H BAUPSON & GO.,
Seal Estate and Souse Renting Agency.
No. 285 West hladlaon-st., or 144 DaSalle
st., Otis Block
Very desirable Stores and Offices in the
Burnt Sistrlct. *
Apply to WJff. H- SAMPSON &00 t
Seal Rotate and House Renting Agency,
No. 285 West RCadison-st.-or 144LaSalle*
at., Otia Block*
For 3 upper floors of a Brick building on a prominent
corner of West Madlaon-st. About 50 rooms, la-go
dining-room and kitchen. Plenty of light and air.
Suitable for private hotel and can be fitted to suit.
To the right person unusual inducements will be of
fered. Address A 63, Tribune office.
The 4-story and basement brick building (50x00) now
being erected on the west side of Franklin st, between
Haolson and Washington, having an alley on the side
and rear, and being In the immediate vicinity'of Field,
Leiter <fc Co., J. V. Farweli «fe Co., and Hamlin, Hale
dc Co. Building has all modern improvements, and is
suitable for any wholesale business. Possession
given on or about Sept 1.
For plans of building and terms apply to owner,
R. M OtJTHBT,
lBl East Madison at, Room?.
CABBES CUT. KSICKEBBOCKEB,
nCTIiAt SECCBIIT, EEBCHISTS’,
HOSE, ISO STATE.
I-wltl pay 'more lor a limited amount ol olaima in
any ol the ainrve Companies than can Pa realized
tixtongh the Coarts. ‘ '
11. P. DIETRICH,
77 WEST MADISON-ST., BOOM 8.
Cleveland, Ohio, July 13,1572.
A dividend of six (6) per cent has this day been de
clared to the creditors of the Teutonia Insurance
Company who have properly proved their claims.
Said dividend is payable at tho National City Bank el
Cleveland, on ana after the lath day of Anguat, 12r2
To facilitate collection, divider d orders will ha mailed
to creditors in ample time. Parties failing to receive
them will please advise the undersigned.
ME BUSINESS CMfil,
The subscriber is obliged to give up business on ac
count of ill health. This is a rare opportunity, and
ono that should not he lost. Business first-class.
Location of tho best. Only those with ready money
need address, giving real name, and stating where
an interview cm be had, if necessary. Communi
cation strictly confidential. Address F 19, Tribune
A Business Man
Can make a most profitable arrangement with an es
tab’ishedmanofactuilnghouse.in which ho can em
ploy $5 000 to SiS.OOO at a guaranteed profit of over
25 per cent. Call on 8. T, 356 Wabaah-av.
An Important Invention.
™ , - >6 roUed down from the top, or
up from the bottom, securing light and ventilation
“J P ar f°f the window, Jast what issomaJS
Hall’s Magic Fixtures,
PTTTS.rKDrISffSt'HS soW hy 010 CHICAGO
CO., ioi West Lako-st, and
WASTED—TO PURCHASE HOWE ASdTTot!
tneenot to exceed 55.000. Will pay cash. Noouieo
tipu to property in Hyde Park or Evanston, if deslr
ably located and handy to steam cars. Address, giv-
location, etc., il, BANNIbTOR, 643
TO BEAT. ESTATE OWNERS.
Any one bavins acres either west or
Southwest can find a purchaser by call
ins ° n
KERB, DAWSON & WEE OH.
es Bin!i tuil-«<
By C. C. THAYER A CO.,
Aetata Awaits and AuoUoaecrc.
SPECIAL & UNRESERVED SALE
Of Two Hundred Lots
LOCATES AT WAAHIIGTOS HEIGHT*,
: Wednesday Evening, July 24, at 71-2 O’CJwk
AT BURLINGTON HALL,
Comer of State and Sixteenth-Streets.
Owing to the great enccsaa attending our previous
sales of property located at this charming and rapidly
growing suburban town, and in order so accommodate
ttcae persona who are ur.able to attond our day salsa,
we have been authorized to make an evening sa.'e aa
abovo and to offer some of the most desirable lots
jet offered atanoilon These lots are la blocks 5 and
6, of 'Willis M. Hitt's Subdivision. Washington
Heights, and lie within four blocks of the Main Dapot,
the Jonctlrn of the Rock Island and Pacific Rail
roads, Chicago and Danvillo. Chicago. Columns* and
Cincinnati alt .Lines, and about the same diaiaaca
fronuhe Lummy fetation. Tho facilities lor reaching
the property are unsurpassed, 'i he land is high and
(ITT and will b* I- launinllata «•£
ennrenes, schools and other improvements. There Is
no EUburo of Chicago where property is advancing
more rapidly and that oilers greater inducements to
those seeking pleasant homes.
Title to the property perfect. Abstracts of UUa
furnished. Warranty deeds givoin
Terms-One-fourth cash, balance in one and two
years, with 8 per cent, interest: or, if preferred, 35
dollars casht and balance in monthly payments. A
deposit will be re quire! at time of eale Plats of tba
property can be seen at our office. Sale peremptory*
Seekers el Besudfal Sites lor FleasaQt HociOS
be Sure and Attend this Sale*
O.O.IHAYSB & CO., Beal Estate Auctioneers,
33S Wabash av.
Milwaukee Bailway and L\&e Shore Brlre.
We offer for sale in this beautifofcuburb HOUSES
AND LOTS, and some of the CHOICEST RES!
DENOS PROPERTY in the vicinity 0 f Chicago, oa
very easy terms. TJuusual indue to peraoss
wishing to build. «
GREERLEAF & PAR,,
Boom 17, Central Union Block, cone? Mar
ket and Madisou-sts.
ISAAC S. HITS,
46S Wabash- av.
FOB SALE-A BABGAiK.
A new two-story house. II roons.
with lot 23x110, on Burnslde-st..be
tween Thirty-first and Thirty-secord ;
52,230 cash ; $1,500 two years, avs
percent. House rented till Ist of Mty
at a aood rental. Apply to the owner.
at 33S State-st.
A good house, with four large rooms, ea leased
ground, lease paid for two rears, near theoorneref
Adams and Aberdeen-s*ts Will be gold very che&s.
Apply to D. COLE «t SON, Real Estate Dealers, igs
The finest Half Section of Land in
Cook County, fronting on Western
av, and a fork,
C. H. BECKWITH & CO.
For Sale or Exchange
* For Chicago Residence Property :
Ten acres half a mile from steamboat landing aft
Jiaven » ilJcll; young orchard, crop last year
2.500 basket peaches ; prospect good for 3 000 baskets
* AISO » house wtth large grounds and frulft
of all kinds, to be aoid separately or together aade
sired; will pay some cash If required. Apply to
WH. h. Binpsoa & co.,
Seal Estate Agents, No. 235 West Madison-st
Improved and Unimproved Property >n aUnartaof
WMTh. SAMPSON <& CO..
Real Estate Agents,
255 Weft Madison-st., or 14-1 Laaalle-st, Qtaa Blo^ir-
40zl£0 on Mlchlgan-av., north of Adame at. Ab
stract complete to date.
JOHN GUNZANHOTJBER, 351 Randolph at.
The two new Octagon Marble Front Residences,
NOS. 52 MD 54 THBOOP-ST,,
fronting on Jefferson Park, most pleasant location in
the city, 8 story and basement. 15 rooms, each with all
modem improvements, lots 25x150 feet to 20 foot al
ley; terms easy, and possession given immediately.
Enquire at 77 Throop-at.
I FOB SALE.
i I New cottage on Firat-st, near Robey: lake-water.
* and finished first class; on very easy lonns
l27_ Went at.
W, W. STRONG FURNITURE CO.
353 to 359 W. Bandolpk-st., Chicago*
Branch Salesroom, Wabaah-av. and 22d-at.
We call special attention to our stock ol Low mnag
Goods, suitable Tor present demands.
DUTY OFF OF TEAS,
GREAT REDUCTION IN PRICES.
CALL FOB NEW PRICE LIST.
Great Atlantic and Pacific Tea Co.
118 WEST W ASHIN QTON-3T.
Aie notified that GAS will be turned
into the street mains this (Saturday)
afternoon. ' J. C, WOOLLEY, Sec,
July 20; 3672.
Steam feather Renovating
CARPET CLEANING COMPANY.
Old feathers renovated by steam, and made equal. if
not superior, to live feathers, aid warranted free of
smelland dust. Carpets token up, cleaned, and re
layed, and guaranteed to give satisfaction Orders
left at Carpet Department of Field. Letter & Co..
Twentieth and State-ats.; J. J. McGrath, Twelfth ana
Stste-Bts.or at factory 1347 Prairie av. Orders by
mail promptly attended.
Driving on the parkways of the South Park t a rata
of speed exceeding eight miles an honr is herabv
expressly prohibited. J
Trafllcitearns are also prohibited from entering upon
and pas*log along said parkways. 6
All ptreoas violating either of the above rules will
he am-ject to arrest and a fine of not less than ten
_ , „ WK. M. BERRY,
General Superintendent and Captain Police;
GREAT REDUCTION IN GENTS’
As we desire to reduce our Stock, we offer to the
public Cur Spring and Summer goods at discount of 30
percent. REINHARDT & FOREMAN,
323 and 330 State street.
BRAND’S PHOTOGRAPHIC "ART
50g WABASH AVENUE,
Mope ail Tn Boxes,
At Culver, Page, Hoyna & Co.'*,
113 and 120 Monroe-st.
Mr. GOO. I- Warner la no longeron mj; emplor.
43 and 47 lUver-at.
Chicago. July 3.1572-
A flrst-claas Restaurant, at reasonable prices, w*
be opened on and after Thursday. June 27, under t tm
“Tremont" private entrance, on Dlnnec
be served frost is to st o’clock.
Chicago, July 3.1572.
33S Wabash av.
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