ii;.? V.'. L'.'l'ciri-u.. Hit; GREAT HUE. Chicago, IT. All the national banks opened their temporary buildings yesterday yes-terday morning, resuming business" iu full. , A more cheerful slate of affairs prc-' prc-' vails- re-building is going on with : wonderful rapidity; the cylinders of the : great pumping engines of the water j works are uninjured and will be at work in a short time. It is thought . that the reaction in business affairs : will only be temporary. AH the daily ; papers but the Times are now pub-. pub-. lisbed. Thousands of'meniire al work ' clearing away the debris of the live and , putung up temporary buildings. ; The Western L'nion telegraph com-., com-., inlands to pay the losses j rA ods and personal effects . ; :a:'a: 'iv iheir married employes l-A ' -nil under the charge of : i:-:iu, and is fi!l d ith visitors from alt parts of the country. Laboring men can find plenty of work at liberal wages. The insurance companies com-panies are promptly paying their losses. The reports of tho loss of life were greatly exaggerated. Tho number of dead Indies discovered falls short of ' luo. New York, 17. A receiver has been appointed for the lukon insurance ' company, which was declared insolvent. The ilnuic insurance company has ' decided to till up its capital stock to two and a half millions, and its assets I will amount to nearly four millions after every dollar of its Chicago losses ' aro paid. The Manhattan company, whose suspension was announced, cx- i peets to meet all its losses. The Con- ' tinenlal will double its capital and come out with two millions of assets. A meeting of about fifijtof the pres- ' idents of New York lire insurance companies was held on Monday. State superintendent Miller said that if any of the companies were obliged to go into liquidation, he would do the best lie could to protect the interests of insurers in-surers and stockholders; he wanted 'frank and truthful statements of their condition. President Oakley slated that he had just returned from Chi- ! eago and lie considers the losses (here I under estimated. The Chicago companies com-panies will not pay more jihan ten or fifteen percent, of their liabilities; he 1 slated all the New York companies ' would pay their Ioses. I Tho members of the New York bar ; have contributed $"1,39.".: Americans in I London, over XIS.OOO, liolbeoht k Co. .giving jlTi.OuO; Frankfort, Ciermany, liu.uoo florins; Baltic Lloyd steamship company, f 2,000. I The proprietors of the I'ifth Avenue : hotel have sent .i,f)uO and 2,000 worth of carpets, bedding, clothing, cloth-ing, ro. Quebec has forwarded 1 ,'jUu blankets and a number of tents. St. Johns contributed 0,000. In Albany, sixteen subscriptions reach $-IO,0uo. I The church subscriptions of l'liila- . dclphia reach $')0,000. Manchester, 10. At a largo meeting meet-ing in the town hall Bishop Manchester Manches-ter advocated liberal contributions in aid of Chicago. Jacob Bright and Hugh Bialcy and Adams, U. S. consul, also addressed the meeting. Tho contributions con-tributions on the spot amounted to x-f,('t00, besides a largo quantity of; clothing. Tho subscriptions throughout through-out the kingdom meet witti a cordial ! response : London, 10. The chamber of com- uicrce of Shoftield has resolved to oall i a meeting of citizens for the purposo of I contributing relief to Chicago. A meeting for the relief of Chicago was hold in the town hall of Liverpool ! to-day at which tho mayor presided, j A committeo was appointed to receive contributions and thirty-five hundred i pounds sterling waa raised on tho spot.