Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, April 29, 1873, Page 8

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated April 29, 1873 Page 8
Text content (automatically generated)

8 WASHINGTON. Humiliating Position for Our State Department. Hie ♦ Vienna Commissioner- Scandal to be Explained by Mr. Pish. Important Decision Given Yesterday by the Supreme Court. liberal Receipts from tbe In- ternal Revenue. Special Dispatch to The Chicago Tribune. MOSBY AKD TUB ADUTNISTBATION. Washeiqtos, April 28.—Cob John S. Meshy, of Confederate guerrilla fame, it appears is one .of the most influential men in Virginia with the Administration. As a consequence, he finds himself overrun with applications for office, hot only from Virginia, but from other Southern States- The Southern Beform office-seekers, and not a few of the office-holders, have an idea that Moeby is a man of power, and they there fore seek to cultivate him. He receives a large every day, from persona • begging him to give them letters of introduction to President Grant. Moshy himself has declined half-a-dozen good offices. Tin; VXEKNA-OOMMISSIOS SCAEUAL. It was feared that tho scandal in connection with the Vienna Commissioners would injure the prospects of the American manufacturers and Inventors who had forwarded their products to the Exposition. • The Secretary of State, how ever, mil take precaution to explain tho whole matter to the managers or directors of the Ex position, and to see that the legitimate inter ests of Americans are protected. The whole irfTair hj unfortunate, and will cause a suspicion to rest npon everything American. There is a bitter fend between Secretary Fish and Gen. Van Boren, the Chief Commissioner, as to the appointments. Fish insinuates that tbe rotten parties were appointed at Vaa Seren a suggestion, while the hitter asserts he had noth ing to do with them, and that they were appoint ed without his being consulted. BEVENUE BECEIPTS. The Internal Bevenuo receipts for the [fiscal year ending June 30, bid fair to exceed the esti mates of the Commissioner. So far they are nearly 8100,000,000, with two months to come in. The average per month is about $8,000,000. The estimate was 110,000,000 for the fiscal year. It will reach nearly $116,000,000, KOIAELE Auonos BALE. A large crowd of people will doubtless visit tho Capitol to-morrow morning to witnesa tho sale in the House of Representatives of the desks, chairs, carpets, etc., lately in use in the hall. The scene will be a lively one, as the doeire to procure the desks and chairs occupied by prom inent members will make active competition among bidders and momento-seekers. At the last sale of this character, articles brought prices far above their intrinsic value, solely because of tbe wish of parties to procure souvenirs of soma distinguished Congressmen. The desks to he sold to-morrow were in use during and since the war, therefore that of Thaddeos Stevens is among those most eagerly sought. [To tho Aeeociatcd Preee, 1 ISTEBKAL EEVESUE MATTEBS. VTAsmsoTOif, April 28.—The Commissioner of Internal Revenue will soon issue a circular, re quiring Collectors of Internal Revenue to make two returns during the month of May, from the Ist to the 19th, and from the 19th to the 31st, in order that their liabilities for the new bonds may bo determined. IMPOBTANT DECISION. The Supreme Court, this afternoon, decided the case of the Mutual Life Insurance Company, of New Tork, vb. Terry, a case of suicide by poison. The Court holds that the facts show the reason of the deceased to have been so impaired that his suicide was not bis voluntary, intelligent act. On these facts it is held that the Company is liable althrough the policy provided against suicide. The Supreme Court, to-day, decided in the case of Bapley, administratrix, against the Bail way Passenger Insurance Company, of Hartford, there can be no recovery on a policy of in surance issued to the deceased, as he was not in a public or private conveyance at the time of ' death, hut had left the train at Dalton, Mich., and was walking home, when he was waylaid and beaten tb death. The Court also decided that the license tax imposed by the City of Mobile on the Southern Express was constitutional. The tax was re sisted on the ground that as the Company was engaged in carrying business beyond the limits of the State the tax was unconstitutional, as be ing in conflict with that provision of the Consti tution which vests in Congress power to regulate commerce. The Court also decided Case 147, the Planters* Bank of Tennessee v. The tmlon Bank of liouis j ftp a_ Error to tho Circuit Court of Louisiana. This was a suit brought by the Planters* Bank to re cover the balance of the account from the Union Bank. The defense that the remit tances made to the Planters* Bank and collec tions made for it by the Union Bank were in Confederate money, at the time when New Or leans (whore tho latter bank is located! was oc cupied by the Confederate forces, and tnat, sub sequently, the balance due to the Planters* Bank had been paid over to the military author ities of the United States by order of Gen. Banks. The Court held this to be nonsense, aod that a tender of Confederate money, when the demand for payment was made, such money being then of no value, did not extinguish the debt. This Court affirmed that Judgment, holding that Gen. Banks had no authority to order the debt to the Planters* . Bulk to be paid over to the military authorities, . and that obedience to that order did not exon erate the Union Bank. Justice Strong delivered Ihe opinion. Justice Bradley dissented, holding that Con gress, having interfered to protect Gen. Banks and other officers under Bimilar circumstances fromresponsibilityfor illegal commands, enforced by the military power, the Government should respond to the injured parties. The Court ad journed to Thursday, when it is expected it will adjourn for the term. PEBSONAL. Justice Miller proposes to sail for Europe on Saturday. FAILED SATIOSAI. EASES. The Comptroller of the Currency has declared a dividend of 32 per cent in favor of the creditors of the TTnadilla National Bank, of Una diHa, New York; and also a dividend of 35 per cent in favor of the creditors of the Scandinavian National Bank, of Chicago, payable as soon as a schedule of the creditors can be prepared and examined. The Comptroller has also directed the Eeceiver of the Eighth Na tional Bank, New York, to make a requisition of Bi per cent upon the shareholders of that bank jo supply the deficiency required for the full payment of creditors, A small requisition is : also to be made upon the shareholders of the Farmers’ and Citizens’ National Bank, of Brook lyn, for the same purpose. THE LOUISIANA CASE. It is thought this afternoon, by leading mem bers of the Supreme Court bar, that the motion submitted to the Court in conference last Satur day for the allowance of an appeal in the War moth Louisiana case, which was refused by Judge Durell in the Court below, wfll go over until next term. GBEEWBAOES. Legal tenders outstanding, $357,835,982. THE COUET OF CLAIMS. The Court of Claims today rendered lodg ment for $13,000 in favor of Eugene Deielman, a subject of Prussia, for loss sustained by the detention of the Prussian ship Essex at New Oo leans, under an order of Gen. Butler, on sus picion of containing contraband goods. The Court held the United States liable under the thirteenth article of the Treaty of 1799 with Prussia, which requires damages for such deten tions to he paid by either nation when a bellig erent exercises belligerent nrivileges. Chief justice Drake dissented, mainly on the ground .that martial law was supreme at that time in J«ew Orleans, and that the vessel was brought there with a knowledge of the risks incurred of coming in conflict with the will of the military «jmmander. Thls claim was referred to the Court by special act of Congress. Judgment na rendered for $18,090 in faror of Andrew J. Gill for 536 tons of hay used by the army m Colorado, in ISM and 1865. The Court adjourned * till next Monday, the Chief Justice enouncing that the remaining cotton cases on the docket would then be proceeded with until finished, after which the Court would adjourn until the third Monday in October. IOWA T.AND minroaiiw. Israel Green, of Jit. Vernon, Ohio, Orville P. Chubb, of Painnount, Winn,, and Charles Aldrich, of Webster, la., hare Men annointed Commissioners, under theact of the 3d of March last, to ascertain the value of certain lands in lowa north of the Raccoon Fork of the Dos- Moines River, held by settlers under the pre emption and homestead laws. TUB CIVIL SERVICE BOARD. New Yobk, April 28.—Dorman B. Eaton has decided to accept tho vacancy in the Civil Service Board Tniufo by the resignation of Mr. Curtis. STATE LEGISLATURES. OHIO. Columbus, April 28.—1n the Senate, this morn ing. the following bills were passed: House bill for the establishment and maintenance of public libraries • House bill to authorize County Com missioners to contract with railroad companies for the use of bridges. A resolution was adopted authorizing the Trustees of the Agricultural Col lege to grant the right of way to the Columbus & Toledo Railroad across tho Agricultural College farm. A resolution was offered rati fying, on behalf of Ohio, the second article of tne amendments to the Constitution of tho United" States, prepared at tho ses sion of Congress held in Now York in 1789, and wnich article failed of ratifica tion by the required three-fourths "of the Legis latures of the several States. This article reads as follows: lf No law varying the compensation for services of Senators and Representatives shall take effect until an ©lection of Representa tives "bail have intervened.** The resolution was referred to the Judiciary Committee. In the Senate this afternoon tho House Dill amending the acta relating to estray animals, so as to make the time four months within which the ownership of animals must be proved, was passed. The General Ap propriation bill was again defeated—yeas, 16; nays, 16. In the House, a resolution for the sine die adjournment of the General Assembly on next Monday was laid on the table. The Sen ate bill to anthonze the construction of freight ways across railroads and highways was passed. The House bill to abridge tho right to second trial failed to pass. T DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA. Washington, April 28. —Tho Legislature for the District of Columbia met and organized to day. William Stickney was elected President, and J. W. Thompson, Vice-President of the Council. Peter Campbell was elected President of the House of Delegates. Gov. Cooke’s mes sane to the Legislature is devoted to the finan cial and material condition of tho District. FIRES. Destructive Conflagration at Mail* Chester* England—laOss, 81*000*000— Seven Lives Lost at a Eire in . Liver* pool—Two Killed at a Eire in lowa City—lncendiarism in SedaJia* Bio.-Other Burnings* Geneva. N. Y., April 28. —Smith & Co.’s saw mill, bonding, and spoke works were burned this morning; loss, $30,000. lowa City, lowa, April 23.—At 6 o’clock this morning fire broke out in the third story of Market Hall, which was burned, and the falling walls buried five people; Robert Love, W. P. Doty, F. Yolkongor, Mr. Hart, and George An drews. Love died in' half an hour. Andrews, who is a colored boy, will not live. Mr. Hart, a University law-student from Comanche, lowa, will not survive. Tho others had their limbs broken, but were not other wise seriously injured. The leas of property is about $30,000; insurance, $12,000 in tne Phoenix, of Brooklyn, the Girard, of Phil pdelphia, tho North American, of Philadelphia, and the Franklin. Tho building was occupied as family apartments, McClain’s Commercial College, and the Market House. There was a rain-storm at the time, or else the destruction of property would have been immense. George Andrews since died. Ho was a colored man, and one of the bravest firemen in the city. When the Clinton House was burned here, a year ago, he rescued Ole Bull, the -violinist, and his con cert party, and saved much property. New Yoke, April 28.—Liverpool papers of tho 14th contain particulars of a nre in No. 26 Gay street, in that city, whereby one Seharah was burned to death, and an entire, family named Edwards, consisting of six persona, were suffo cated. Losdou, April 28.—The Lancashire Railway Company’s carriage worka, in Manchester, to gether with fifty locomotives and 150 coaches were burned loot night. The loss is $1,000,000, PnovmEUCE, B. X-, April 28.—A fire broke out this evening in the Dunnell Building, in Canal street, owned by the Dnnnoll Manufacturing Company, The building was saved. The dam age to the contents by fire and water was $50,000 to 875,000, mostlyjcovored by insurance. One thousand hales of 'cotton, belonging to B. Rem ington & Son, was partially burned. William O. ■ Morrill had seventy bales of wool injured. Special Dispatch to The Chicago Tribune, Kansas Crrr, April 28.—A’speoial from Seda lia says that city was visited by a destructive fire this morning. It broke out about 3 o’clock in the heart of the city, in tlie building just north of the First National Bank, on Ohio street. Five frame buildings, containing stores, Including the oldest drug store In tho city, were destroyed. Loss estimated at about $12,000; insurance, 87,000. The fire was undoubtedly the work of an incendiary. AMUSEMENTS. ACADEMY OF MUSIC. little Nell, Bomamcd “The California Dia mond,” with a dramatic company of her own, began the week at the Academy of Music last evening, appearing in the extremely sensational play of “Fidelia, the Fire Waif,” in which she assumes seven different characters. ' The piece is a marvel in the way of stunning effects, which pile upon one another with astonishing rapidity. The chief sensations are the fire scene and the nitro-glycerine explosion, both of which axe pro duced with a realism which does credit to the stage-manager and the property man, In its plot and dramatic construction, “Fidelia” is neither better nor worse than tile average of made-to-order dramas. The object is to introduce Little Kell to advant age, and that object is accomplished. That sprightlly young lady has plenty to do with her seven characters, and she renders them well. Her support is effective and satisfactory—nota bly so in Mr. Matthews, Mr. a’Becket, Miss Dresser, and Miss Williams. The exactions of the play, in the way of scenic and mechanic effects, are well provided for. “ Fidelia” will be continued through the week, including the Wednesday and Saturday matinees. A new comedy, adapted from the French by a journalist formerly well known in Chicago, is soon to be produced at the Academy. It is called “An Odd Trick,” and is said to bo very funny. Mr. John K. Mortimer, who will be fa vorably remembered as a member of the old Museum company, is specially engaged for the piece, the oast of which will embrace selected talent from all parts of the country. ateeh’s iheatbe. “ Uncle Tom’s Cabin’ ’ was produced last even ing at Aiken's Theatre, by a dramatic combination headed by Mrs. G. O. Howard, who for several years has been looked upon as the greatest of all Topsies. She is supported by a good company, the cast of “Uncle Tom" including Mr. G. O. Howard as 8L Clair, Mr. Dchner as Uncle Tom, Mr, Harrison as Oeorge Harris, and little Flor ence Newman, a precocious child-actress, as Ena. The play is effectively mounted, and well produced' in general. The same bill will be given daring the week, and at the Wednesday and Saturday matinees. HOOLEV’S OPERA-HOUSE. “The Ticket-of-Leave Man” was given last evening at Hooley’s with the same powerful dis tribution of characters which rendered it so suc cessful last week. It will be repeated to-night for the last time, then giving way to “Frou Frou,” which is to be presented at to-morrow’s matinee and throughout the remainder of the week, with the exception of Friday night, when Hr. Dillon’s benefit occurs. rfYICEEB’S TWBATBW. Mr. Mart Smith began liia second week at Slc- Vicker’s last night, to a fair audience—loss h*lf as larpe as the performance deserves. The lovers of fine acting aud rare reading should see Mr. Smith in the character of Jaques Fauvel in “ One Hundred Years Old.” The play is one of the best of modem productions, and it is excel* lently rendered by the company. msox’s ampmtheathb, The McKee and Bogers’ combination opened at Nixon’s Amphitheatre last evening to a good house. The entertainment is of the variety or der, introducing songs, dances, burnt-cork com edy, trapeze performance, wire-balancing, pan tomime, etc. Andy McKee particularly excels as a grotesque song and dance artist, and Stevie ytogers. as is well known in Chicago, is one of the most tasteful and skillful clog-dancers known to the business. The French Twin Sis ters are a genuine novelty, and the trapeze act of Leopold and Geraldine is very fine. arrEua 1 opeha-uouhe. Billy Bice had the pleasure of seeing his THE CHICAGO DAILY TRIBUNE: TUESDAY, APRIL 29, 1873. friends out In full force last oveniiig on the oc casion of his benefit at Myers Opera-House. A choice bill of minstrel items was presented, in troducing Billy Bice In bis views .on the Modoc Question, ” Arlington, Cotton, and Bice m the greatest of hits, “ The Three Graces;” Mackin and Wilson in their fine aongs and dances, and tho entire company in tho roaring burlesque, “ Jack Sheppard and Joseph Blueekm.” This is tho closing week of tho Arlington, Cotton & Kemble Minstrels at Myers*. The same pro gramme will be presented. Ttne kitty bbanohabd bublesqub combination? begin a season at Myer*a Opera-House on Mon day next, producing, for tho first time here, the famous spectacular extravaganza, “ Bad Dickey, which enjoyed a long and successful run in New York. The organization includes Miss -hitty Blanchard, Miss Katie Maher, Mr. Harry Allen, Mr. Hoses Fisk, and other talented artists, mak ing fifty in all, together with the chorus, ballet, etc. tub opeba. The opera season, which will close the music season proper, commences next Monday evening, at McYicker’s Theatre, with Lucca a powerful impersonation of Oretchen, in “Faust’an an nouncemont which of itself is sufficient to draw a large house. On Tuesday evening Miss Kel logg will appear in tho always pleasant opera of “ Maltha,” and both the prune donne will take tho stage Wednesday night In “Mignon." On Monday night there is every prob ability that the President mil bo In attendance. The sale of season seats commences to-morrow morning, and of single night seats on Thursday morning. The season is hut a short one, four nights and one matinee, and, as the figures have been placed at a reasonable rate, this last oppor tunity to hear Lucca will undoubtedly he im proved. THE DEATH OF ARTHUR M. ARNOLD. Tho many friends of the Hon. I. N. Arnold will have an interest in tho details of the calam ity recorded in yesterday’s Teibuke, which deprived him of an only son and throw a dark shadow over his newly-established home. Mr. Arnold and hi. son Arthur arrived at Dixon on Friday evening, and spent the night at the hotoL In tho morning Arthur launched his boat, and he and his father wont in it down the river to tho farm, about four miles. After dinner the boy was desirous to try his boot again, having meanwhile fitted a mast and sail, and the father, anxious for his safety, accompanied him in another boat,—a scow, with hut one oar. The breeze had freshened, and Arthur was in high glee, tacking hack and forth many times across Book Eiver, which bounds Mr. Arnold’s farm for over a mile, and is here a broad and imposing stream. The hoy was much pleased with the Bailing qualities of the host, tho work of his own hands throughout, and, as ho was passing his father, swung his hat around his head, and shouted, “ Isn t this jolly ?” After indulging in this sport for some time, his father suggested that perhaps they had bettor return, to which Arthur replied, “I will take one more turn first.” , , ~ This time ho took a longer reach, and Mr. Arnold, who for a moment was attending to his own boat, on looking down the river saw that his son’s boat had capsized abont a quarter of a mile distant, and that ho was clinging to the bottom. He at once attempted to reach him with the scow, but the wind woe blowing strong ly up the river, and, after an effort of perhaps ton minutes, he found that he was making no headway, and ho therefore turned to tho shore, reaching which he ran along the hank, throwing off his coat as ho went. Meanwhile ho attempted to hail Arthur, but the distance and head wind probably prevented the latter from hearing his father. Arthur, however, called, asking his father to come, but in a quiet, firm voice, indicating entire eelf-pos session. Arthur was 15, large for his age, strong, and an excellent swimmer. He had often told his father what ho would do under Erecisely such circumstances, and, while tho itter was running down the bank, he pulled off his coat and struck out for the shore. Ha swam Tapidly, and had made about two-thirds of tho distance when his father arrived op- Sosite to him. and, seizing a plank, plunged into le water. The strong wind against tho current caused quite a heavy swell, and the lather could only see his son as he rose on the crest of the waves, he Doing himself deep in the water. When he last saw Arthur, the lad seemed not to be using his arms, but to bo standing erect in the water. Mr. Arnold swam rapidly to the point, but Arthur had disappeared. Just here tho river deepens with a rocky precipice, descending abruptly, causing a strong under-tow, which, with the current, taxed all Mr. Arnold’s strength. The water was turbid, so that it was impossible to see beneath the sur face. Mr. Arnold remained, swimming to and fro—all in vain. Finally leaving tho water, he sounded an alarm, and the search proceeded, until at last, almost 8 o’clock in tho evening, the body was found some 50 rods below, in a crevico in the rocks, in almost 8 feet of water, the arms drawn up as If he had been seized with cramp. When last seen by his father, the boy was only some twenty-five or thirty feet from him, but being disabled by the excessive cold, tho under tow undoubtedly drew him under and whirled him rapidly down the river. The agony of the father can only be imagined. The remains arrived in the city yesterday after noon, and were home to his father’s house by some of his young companions and school mates. The funeral service will tale place on Wednes day morning at 10 o’clock. CITY ITEMS. Last night Capt. Hickey’s men resumed their nocturnal raids. Three houses of prostitution werepulled: Kos. 398 and 889 State street, and 375 Clark street, and twenty-five inmates cap tured. An alarm of fire was struck from Box 56, at half-past 10 o’clock last night, flames having been 'discovered in basement of No. 188 Twentieth street, a two-story frame building occupied as a candy-factory, and owned by George Bchiend. The fire originated in a defective flue. The flames spread rapidly, and communicated to the adjoin ing building, No. 190, the first floor of which was occupied by a millinery-shop. The candy man lost @6OO, and is insured for SB,OOO$ —2,000 in the /Etna, and $2,000 in the Lycoming. The milliner-shop was damaged $150; insured for $1,500. The rear of No. 190 was occupied by B. D. Morgrave as a saddler-shop, who lost 8250; no Insurance. The' second floor was occupied by the same person as a dwelling; loss on furni ture, SSOO. The Lost Atlantic. tTat.ifat, N. S., April 28.—Three bodies were recovered from the Atlantic wreck on Saturday. The body of a woman was found on the bottom, a fewyards from the sunken hull, with her eyes picked out. Otherwise tbs bodies were in a good state of preservation. Nothing was dons at the wreck yesterday, there being too much undertow for the divers. Capt. Shendan says his men oould have brought up more bodies from the wreck if the Now York Wrecking Company had permitted the remov al of the goods and luggage floating in tbs steerage, Scarcely anything was done by the Hew York Wrecking Company last week in saving the cargoj On Saturday they brought up a few oases of hardware. An attempt was made to blow off a portion of the vessel’s side, but was not success ful. Another attempt was to be made this morning. The Lackawanna took down a large quantity of powder for the purpose yesterday. Captains Williams. and Merritt went to Prospect to-day, where they will remain for a few days. Persons visiting the wreck yesterday say that on looking into the side-lights they perceived a large trunk with a Saratoga label floating by, and while look ing through a port-hole the body of a boy with light hair floated past. A rumor was current last night that the body of Mrs. Fisher, for the recovery of which $5,000 is offered, was found at sea by a vessel. Accidental Folconlnff. Bt. Louis. April 28. —A special from Decatur, HI., states rhat last week while a family named Cooper, living 12 miles from Decatur, were at tending the funeral of a son, they left their house in charge of a Mrs. Metcalf and two children. The children becoming hungry, Mrs. Metcalf gave them some milk taken from a vessel in the pantry, and drank some herself. Shortly after, they wore seized with violent paroxysms of pain, and, when the family returned from the funeral, they yere almost in the agonies of death. A physician was called immediately, who succeeded in relieving the • children, but Mrs. Metcalf died. Investigation proved that Miss Cooper had nut a large quantity strychnine in the milk to kill mice, and when she saw the result of her carelessness she was so shocked that her life is despaired of. Bollrond Accidents. Special Ditpateh to The Chicago Tribune, BaSalt,a, April 28.—Last night the sleeping f “ ®?. a ?“» passenger oar of Train No. 3, on the Illinois Central Railroad, ran off the track a short distance north of the round-house in city, and were so much damaged that it was necessary to leayo them. None of tho passon- gers were injured, but Wi S. Hamer, a brake man, was rather Herioufily. bruised on his head and neck. The accident occasioned the delay of later trains until nearly noon of to-day. Special Dispatch to The Chicago Tribune, Fobt Plain, N. Y., April 23.—An unknown man, about 80 years of age, medium height, dark hair and eyes, with clothes much worn, was found, badly injured, on the New York Central Railroad, about one mile below Fralatine Bridge, about 11:30 o’clock p. m., on April 27. There were upon his person about S6O in money and a through ticket from Chicago to New York, dated April 26. He died about 3 o’clock this morning. Ho was only able to say, “ I am a moulder.” Dn. F. J. Pettit, Coroner. Special DiepaUh to The Chicago Tribune, Detroit, April 28.—At Nashville, yesterday. Benjamin Coney fell under a freight train and was instantly killed. Obituary. Special Dievateh to The Chicago Tribune. Aukoha, 111., April 23.—Prank Bevier, one of the moat popular young men in onr city, and for ■ome years telegraph operator with the Chicago, Burlington & Quincy Eailroad, died this morn ing from the effects of an abdominal abscess. He was the youngest son of ei-Deputy Sheriff L T. Bevier, one of Aurora’s earliest settlors. _ ) 40if V _ _ . Special Dispatch to The Chicago Tribune , Detboit, April 28.— This afternoon Arnold Kaicher, a prominent German, and until a month ago Pension Agent here since 1869, was seized with' apoplexy while on the street, and died almost immediately. Boston, April 28.— William White, one of the publishers of the Boston Banner of Light, dropped dead this afternoon in a horse-car in Eoxbury, of apoplexy. The deceased tras 56 years old. A Persevering* Reporter* Special Dispatch to The Chicago Tribune , Omaha, April 28.—Last evening, while ft re porter of & city daily was taking notes in the Lat fer-Day Saints* Church, the pastor descended from the pulpit and requested him to desist. The reporter, however, resumed his notes, and the pastor again approached him and remonstrated. The reporter insisted upon his right to report the proceedings, whereupon his note book was snatched from him and hurled across the church. The lights were extinguished, and a scene of intense excitement followed, during which the reporter left the house, and the ser vices were resumed. Navigation Items* Buffalo, N. Y., April 28.—The propeller Equi nox. which left hero yesterday morning, has suc ceeded in making her way through the ice. Everything is active on the docks to-day. Sev eral propellers are busy receiving cargoes, and expect to leave for the Upper Lakes to-morrow morning. Ihe foot of the lake hero is obstruct ed with a large body of floating ice. It will re quire a strong oast wind to drive it out. Heavy steamers will have no trouble in forcing their way through. Eccentric Suicide* Special Dispatch to The Chicago Tribune ConwiN, 0., April 28.—Near this place, last evening, while laboring under a temporary flt of insanity, Richard 'Williamson built a large log heap Are in an old log-honse, then stripped him self of his clothing, and cast his body on the burning pile, and was horned alive. Ho was 28 years of age, and was respectably connected. He leaves a wife and one child. A Brace of murders. St. Loots, April 23.—John W. Stewart, of Se dalia, shot and fatally wounded Woodbury Block son, of Dresden, Mo., this evening. Stewart was drunk, and was promptly arrested. A man named Mercer, of Lament, Mo., shot and killed a neighbor named Bice, .on Saturday evening. Both affairs grew ont of old grudges. Sporting* Hat.ttat, N. 9., April 28.—George Brown has leaned a challenge to John Bigun, "Ward, or Coulter, preference being given to the former, for a match rowing race. The friends and back era of Brown have given np hopes of being able to make a match with Sadler, and tho project hae been abandoned for thia season. "A liiot'in’lVciv'lHanipsliire* Keene, N. H„ April 28.—A riot occurred here on Saturday night. A number of citizena came to the asaiatance of the polico, and the rioters wero dispersed, four of them being arrested.

Subsequently the Chief of Polico was badly beaten. Ocean Steamship News, Liverpool, April 28.— The steamships Adri atic, City of Washington, Europa, and Silesia, from Hew York, and Ohio, from Baltimore, have arrived out. New York, April 28.— Arrived, the steamships City of Paris Greece, and City of New York, from Liverpool. Telegraphic Brevities. Fritz Gunther was killed at lonia, Mich., on Sunday, being thrown from a wagon by a frightened horse. A meeting of the lawyers of the Jacksonville, HI., Judicial District, has been called to con vene in Whitehall on Saturday next, the 3d Proximo, to nominate a candidate for Circuit udge. Twenty-seven members of the Ear of Morgan County have signed a paper expressive of their preference for Hon. Cyrus Eplor, of Jacksonville, for Judge. New Orleans Market* Nzw Obxsans, April 38.—Bbeamtufts—Flour doll; superfine, $5.60; double extra, $6.25; treble extra, $7.0007.75; family, $9.00010.00. Corn quiet; mixed, Muq yellow. 6So; white, 60c, Oats quiet at 45c. Bras—Doll at 85c. Hat—Dull; prime, $25.00 ; choice, $28.00. Pbotihjohb—Pork doll; mess held at $19.00. Dry ■alt meats dull at 7#c, 9#@9#c. Bacon dull; should ers, 8Ko; for clear rib, and clear hams, 16c. Lard—refined scarce and in demand at 10 Vc. Groceries—Sugar dull; common, G%c; good to fully, 7&oß#c. Molasses—nothing doing. Coffee, 17019& C. Whisky—B9o93c. - MARRIAGES. KRAFT-SMILEY—ApriI 27, by the Rev. Tlavid J. Bnrrell. Herrmann F. Kraft, late of Cleveland,and Marie E. Smiley, of this city. * No cards. K7~Cleveland papers please copy. DEATHS. KIORDAN—ApriI 27. at No. 277 West Polk*st., Honora daughter of William and Sarah Biordan, aged 9 years and 4 months. Foneral Tuesday, S9tb, to Calvary Cemetery by cars. GALLAGHER— Monday morning, at Ip. m., ofappo plexy, James Gallagher, aged 49 years. Funeral will take place from his late residence. 1583 State-st., Tuesday, atSp. m. Burial at Oakland Come* tery. ARNOLD—The funeral of Arthur M. Arnold will take place from St. James Church, corner Cass and Huron* its., on Wednesday morning at IQ o’clock. WATCHES, JEWELRY, &o. AMERICANS VISITING EUROPE Will find at onr louse, in Paris, a salesroom with a choice se lection of DIAMONDS, GEMS, FINE JEWELRY, WATCHES, BRONZES, . FANCY GOODS,Ac., and at onr Watch Manufactory, at Geneva, a stock of WATCHES, CHAINS, and JEWELRY. TIFFANY & CO., Union-spare, New York. In Geneva—lo Grand ftnai. In London—29 Argyll-st, Rejrent-st., W. In Paris —Tiffany, Reed & Co., 57 Rne Chateandnn. AMUSEMENTS. GEOBE THEATRE. MANAGERS: D. B. ALLEN. J. HARRY WEAVER. First appearance of the popular artiste, Miss KATIE ESTELLE, IN HER SPECIALTY 07 WHITE EAGLE; Or, THE MODOC WAB. the opening by this talented KORSCS AND CARRIAGES. Auction this morning, at 10 o’clock, op bortoa, wagons, buggies, anc} harness. Bring in your slock If you want It sold. No charge* If not sold. At brick barn, 313 West Twelfth-st. W. A. RUSSELL. All parties haying one horse or a cab load for sale will find a ready market at SCI Stato-st. Tbo boat of accommodations. Box-stalls for trotters and fancy teams. Room’ for 100 more. Tbo present demand isforall grades, with plenty of customers. Also a lively demand for open wagOn and boggles of all descriptions. 201 and 283 Stale-et« BRADLEY A WILLS. - CARRIAGES, BUGGIES, JUMP-SEATS, PARS and pony phaetons: also ohoico lot os second-hand buggies at low prices. J, li« CARSON, &H Wabash**?. For sale-glass-front rookaway, mov able front, with polo and shafts for ono or two horses, good order, and cheap for cash. Apply to R.J. BRASS at store of Hamlin, Hals A Co. FFOR SALE-LIGHT AND HEAVY EXPRESS and delivery wagons, of all kinds. Also. 3 second hand oxprosa wagons cheap, at 281 Sooth Canaf-st. .. TnOR SALE-ONE SPAN OF HEAVY DRAUGHT J? horses, harness, and balk grain-wagon, cheap for cash. Inquire at 46 Harmon-court, op stairs. PATRICK KERRIGAN. FOR sale—cheap—pair carriage horses, at 1241 Indlana-ar. FOR SALE—the celebrated trotting Stallion Heart of Oak; aorcral lino trotters and paeon. ACKERMAN, 68 Eldridgo-conrt. For sale—i two-seated top carriage, a top buggies, a few light road wagons, 2 light grocery or express wagons, at HATHAWAY'S, 600 Stato-at. For sale-a gentleman’s gray driving horso and a black horso safe fora lady to drive; also slnglo and doable harness, a top baggy, and a light family carriage: the property of tho lato Dr. John Davies. In* gain? of P. R. MORGAN, 90 Walnnt-st. For sale-must be sold immediately, a beautiful, reliable, and sound riding mare; height, 10£ ago. 6 yean. No hotter and easier riding horse can bo found anywhere. Call at 933 Indiana-av. f corner of Twentloth-st. F‘‘oe sale-horse and phaeton, a hand some rig; the owner going to Europe, will take in exchange real estate. Apply basement Ti South Clark' st., from 12 to I. ■ TF YOU WISH TO BUY A STRICTLY FIRST-CLASS JL buggy, business or road wagon, top or open, and at a Srice that will enable you to Uvo, the place to do It ia 'LETCHER, LAZEAR A CHENEY’S, 835 Stato-st. JR. BROOKMAN. 190 TWKNTY-SECOND-ST.. • near State, has just received for tale two car-loads of good driving and draft horses. Parti os In want would do well to Inspect them boforo buying elsewhere. New and second band open and top buggies.; WANTED-GOOD HORSE AND BUGGY; PRE fer to pay with real estate, but will give cash for a bargain. Address or call at 99 East MadUoo-et., Boom 4. TIT ANTED—TO BUY A SECOND-HAND SET OF Vv harness; most be low for cash. Address 8 91, Trib one office. FOR SAXE. TJiOR SALK—PATENT—ATTENTION OP THOSE IN- J? to rested in furniture is called to the Patent Cabinet Bedstead, Invented by JACOB SMITH; No. 211 South Dearborn-st., corner of Adams. A more complete, com* pact, and convenient arrangimoat cannot bo found; and a raro opportunity is offered for profitable Investment. Rights for sale. FOR SALK-HOUSE, BARN. FENCES, TO BE RE morod, 46 South Ann-st., cheap. Almost given away# FOR SALE-SHOW CASE. COUNTER, AND Shelving, No. 335 West Msdlson-st. For sale-one large van cooking range, with earring-table, broiler, Ac., cost $1,200: will be sold cheap, and on eoay terms; nearly new; Apply to x. H. WILSON, 77 Sonth Clark-st., from 12to 1 o'clock. For sale-an eight syrup marble soda fountain, used one season, cheap for will ex* change for otrfor property. Apply at 125 South Halstod-st. FOB SALE—Wilts CLOTH, AT WHOLESALE AND ret.ll, «t WM. AA. W. WHEELEB'S, 315 Btate-«t. FOB SALE—OB EXCHANGE-NO. 5 HEBBINO'S Champion Safe for sale, or will trade for horse. LANE A MURPHY, 143 minois-at. FOR SALE-SHELVES AND BIN FOB A GBO cery, for S2U. Call at 65 Blue Island-ay. For sale-i large upright, metal show case, 1 desk, 1 four-globe chandelier, 1 three-globe chandelier. ff?9 West MaaUon-st. . Fob salk-show-oases. fixtures, and stock of cigar and nUtlosarr store, in lot. to .nil par ties. 87 East Klnzie-et. ' FINANCIAL. For sale—s2,ooo worth of purchase money mortgages; security first-class. Will soil so ss to allow 3 per cant per month for tho money. Apply at Room 12,145 Clark-st. I WILL PAY 1M PER CENT A MONTH FOR ONE year for $30,000 on a second mortgage, with a clean gift, Oft margin to protect same. Address x 96, Tribune office. R’EAL ESTATE LOANS-I HAVE IN HAND FOB immediate Investment four sums of SIO,OOO, $7,000, $6,500, and $2,500 respectively. I prefer to deal with bor rowers directly. First-class improved city property re quired, with unexceptionable names. I can furnish sums of from SIO,OOO upwards at .lowest current rates. NOR MAN O. PERKINS, attorney. Rooms 12,13, and 14 Lon dslTs Building. Real estate and collateral made in sums of l.uuo to SIO,OOO. Commercial paper bought. W. M. WILLNER, 14 Otis Block. r LOAN-MONEY IN SUMS SI,OOO OR MORE. ON city real estate or Illinois farms. B. L. PEASE, 79 West Madisoa-st. TI7ANTED—SI7,OOO AT 9 PER CENT FOB FIVE IT years. Security, inside desirable unimproved prop erty, and reference first-class. O 23, Tribune office. WANTED- TO BORROW $13,000 IN MARKET abIo stocks or bonds. Satisfactory security given for safe return, and fair consideration for use. Address W 67, Tribuno office. (Mn nnn-si,ooo to loan on longtime. vXU.UUU sT,ioo short time. A. S. PALMER. JR.. 91 Washlngtoo-st. _j HOUSEHOLD GOODS. For sale-dirt cheap, bet parlor and bod-room furniture, good as new. 174 West Washing* ton-st., Room I. For salb-cheap if taken to-day-i bed. coring, I base-burner parlor stove, 17.J4 Peerleae cook stove, a e-foot stop-ladder, and a 3-wheeled baby car riage. Apply at 359 Cottage Grove-av. Fkdessner, manufacturer.and dealer • in fornitnro, mattresses, etc., 149 East Elgbteenth et., near Stato. Pino upholstering made new and re paired. Hair mattresses madotoordor. Furniture var nished on short notice. T WILL BUY FOR CASH HOUSEHOLD FURNI j. tore, pianos, mirrors, carpets, Ac., In largo or small qnwntities. Address 7, Elghteenlh-st. Parties having household goods to buy or sell for cash will do well to call on IJ, 740 West Madison st. PARTIES HA VINO HOUSEHOLD GOODS ON merchandise of any kind for sale will find a cash pur* chaser bj addressing H 75, Tribone office. THIS TUESDAY MORNING, AT lo A. M., DON’T forget, the largo auction sale of household * unltiue, at 238 Warren-av. See auction column. HODGES & CO.. 613 West Lake-si. - SEWING MACHINES. Grover * baker’s sewino-machine^-oen er&l office, 150 State-st.: branch office. 973 Wabaah ar. Persons having old Grover A Baker sewing -machines are invited to call and soo the now improvements, and hoar something to their advantage. OINGEB. WHEELER A WILSON, HOWE. FLOB- O ence, and all first-class sewing-machines, elegantly finished, and fully warranted, for loss than holf-pnco at which same are sold by regular agents. A. W. raaUJt A CO., Agents, No. 213 West MadUon-st, TTTHEELER A WILSON SEWING MACHINES, VV tho new improved sold or rented on easy monthly payments. BURNHAM A FLANNERY, City Agents, office, 838 West Madlson-st.; will remove about May 1. 1873. t0155 Btate-st MUSICAL. Removal of piano rooms to 374 state-st., near Vanßurcn. Pianos to rent and for solo. Estab lished 1860. WM. B. PROSSER. fpO RENT—FINE 7>f OCTAVE PIANOS. ANY ONE X wanting a choice instrument please calL LEVI “WING A GO., 178 Dearbom-st. WANTED— PIANO, STANDARD MAKE, IN GOOD repair. In exchange for first-class board, near centra of business. Address D 43, Tribune office. WANTED-TO EXCHANOK-AFINE JURGENSEN watch, with chain, for a first-class piano of stand ard make. Call or address E. C. LAWRENCE, 70 La Salle-st. STRAYED OB STOLEN. STOLEN— APRIL 37, 6 P. M., AT TWENTY-SIXTH bU and Cottage Onrve-ay., bay mare and open yacht baggy; aboutßyear* old, hands high, weight 1,000 lbs, knoe sprung, marked on hind Quarter from a kick; baggy used ono year, body black, running gear drab coin?; saddle and lap-blanket in buggy. A liberal reward s<ii be paid at 15 Monroo-st. C« L. BOABDMAN. STRAYED —OR STOLEN —A BLACK MARE, stripe on forehead, with a deep cut on her fore foot, and an open buggy, were stolen last Sunday evening froni corner Indiana and Pooria-sta. Any to give reliable Information as to tbclr fatewUl bo nitobly rewarded by applying to M. A. SUNDBERG, H9 Cast Chleago-av., or ISljjncolnjiT^^ CLAIRVOYANTS. DR. MATHEW AND MADAME MAYNARD CAN tell of bminesf, marriages, journeys, lawsuits, abseirt friends, lost or steien property, or anything yon wish te know; euro fits, paralysis, rheumatism, dcalnoss. sore ores, seminal weakness, consumpilon, liter complaint, ague, catarrh. Delicate diseases cured In a few days. Cure or no pay. 165 WestMadison-st., up-stairs. MRS. E. M. TEED. PHYSICAL AND TEST ME diom, will give public seances, with cabinet exhibi tions. on Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday,and Sunday even ings at 43 South Morgan-*!. Private sittings any time through the day for test and bnslnoaa. RS. BUTT. NATURAL CLAIRVOYANT. TEST. and business medium: also physical examinations, at 21 South Dcsplalnos-st. Fee. sl. TAKEN HP. m*KEN UP-A HORSE AND BUGGY, BETWEEN 1 Reuben and Panllna-eta. Owner.J? Frie^t. ** paying charges and proving property; «7 w eat r-ne-et. mAKEN UP-RED SPOTTED COW, WHICH THE tml ftjnbea-Bt.. Lake View. DIVOBCES. DIVORCES— LEGALLY OBTAINED—FEE AFTER decree. Scandal avoided. Nine ycanTpractUe in the courts of Chicago. Address P. O. Box 1037. NO DIVORCE, NO FEE—DIVORCES LEGALLY obtained lor mmm; all law burlnou attended to. Room a. 317 Sooth Clark-it- Inclose etemp. PERSONAL. STENDEL(DRESDEN), or any peraon knowing her residence, I* nereby re peated. In order to hear KmetUng adrMtagoona. to forward her address, under chiflro, F, B. DRESDEN, to Tribune office. MACHINERY. TtrAOHINBRY FOB SALE—SURFACE PLANE®, JVL rtickor. moulder, doweling machine, circular s.*.ws, tit.-, Slowly new. at a bargain. O. mljsN. 51 South Green-st. BOARDING AND LODGING. South Sid e Q HUBBARDCODRT NEW BOARDING TCO homo; first-class board with room, 8* to $5.50 par week, with use of piano; day board, $4» 100 COTTAGE GROVE-AV., JUNCTION OF ±.Li£i Calumet Handsomely furnished front rooms, with board. Pleasant summer location; fine shade and croquet grounds: house first-class. mTWENTIETH-ST.— TO RENT, WITH BOARD, a large front alcove room, unfurnished, except carpet and curtains. THIRD-AV.—TO RENT WITH BOARD, TWO ItO splendid parlors, unfurnished, except carpets, separate or together. QQQ MICHIGAN-AV.—A SUITE OF FRONT OUU rooms, fumlihod or unfurnished; also, single room, with or withont board, in a strictly private family.. A MICIIIOAN-AV.—BOOMS TO RENT, WITH trQt/ board or without, furnished or untarnished, or partially. CQO WABASH-AV. —A SUITE OF PARLORS, O OZi front and back; closets, hot and cold water (on famished except carpets); also furnished room. pro A 3IICHIGAN.AV.-TO RENT, WITH BOARD, t/OT one alooro room; also one suitable for two gentle- snQ MICHIGAN-AV.-GURNISHED BOOMS AND UO O board for gentlemen and wires or gentlemen; no children. rrnr 3nCHIOAN-AV*-SOME VERT PLEASANT I *jO rooms, with first-lass board. Rooms furnished and unfurnished. lAQQ WABASH-AV.—A FURNISHED ROOM, XUOO suitable for two, with board. Also, single room on next floor. nOQ MIOmOAN-AV.-TORENT. WITH BOARD, I I ZjD May 1, three pleasant rooms, single or en suite. PARTIES WISHING FIRST-CLASS, BOARD AND good accommodations on the lake shore, can obtain byaddrosaingE.R. THOMPSON, Racine, Wit. SANDS HOCSE-IIS AND 118 FIFTH-AV.—FIEST oIass day board at reasonable rates. , Southwest corner of wabash-av. and Twenty-lhird-st.—Board by the Ist of May ; pleasant front rooms, famished orunfumlshed, for gentleman and wife; a<«»f>mmodatlon for two gents. West Side. OA ABERDEEN-ST.—FRONT BOOM, JDTNFDB nished, with board. Alto, furnished rooms lor gentlemen. A n SOUTH OUBTIB-BT., 4 DOOM TOOM M*J>t 4b | son-st. cars—Front room to rent to gentlemen or j&dieß cheap. Good t&ble board, per weelc» QQ SOUTH GREEN-ST., NORTHEAST CORNKR yO of Moaroo, furnished and unfurnished rooms, wild board; also, day boarders wan tad. -I Q,( WARBEN-AV.. CORNER WUUUBI.-TIVU J[o4: unfurnished rooms, second story front, suitable for party of two, threo, or four. Tbwo room* communi cate ana have separate entrances. Tablo_ board strictly superior. Location only 1 block from Madison, near Union Park. One of most delightful homes for summer on West Side. ' Tai SOUTH PAULINA-ST.-TO BENT, WITH XDX board, a pleasant famished parlor or back room; UD-stalrs, in a private family, where there are but throe other boarders; use of bath-room. do.; pleasant location, and terms to salt; references oxenanged. Apply at noose. onn WEST MADISON-ST. UNFURNISHED rooms, with board, en suite or single, with all modem improvements. Apply at Room No. I. OOQ WEST MONROE-ST.—THE IST OP MAY, front euito of rooms, with board, to gentleman and wife, or tingle gentlemen. Brick house; modem im provementa. . OOn WEST WASHINOTON-ST. ELEGANTLY /jit\ I famished rooms, slnglo or en suite, with board. Day boarders accommodated. Terms reasonable. ■OOC WEST ADA-MS-ST.—CAN ACCOMMODATE A lady and gentleman or two geotlemon with a nico* ly furnished room; first-class table; private family. 0130 WEST LAKE-ST.—BOARD AND TWO FUR ODD nlshedrooms, inthoploasantresidencocornerot Ann-st., for gent and wife or gentlemen/ single or en suite, , • ; one WEST B ANDO LPH-BT-—BOARD IN PBl oy D»at« family, with two lar*o room, nlooly fanUilud, suitable for gentlemen and their wives. Also, single room. _ _ r-A n WEST WASHINGTON-ST. BOARD AND OyeD nice room, with large closet, on second floor, In private tunily. Gas, hot and cold water, Ac. TOHNKTONE HOUSE—II4AND 1M WEST MADI- J son-st. Just opened; everything first-class. Pleasant rooms, single or en suite. $3 per day; table board, 90 per week. North Side* 1 0/3 NORTH DEARBORN• ST. —NEW AND NIOE- A.ZX) ly furnished or unfnmlshed room, suitable for ladles or gentlemen, with first-class table-board. This is onoof tho beet locations InthooHw, being witUn easy walking distance of tho business portion of tho South bide. Reference* exchanged. T 0/3 NORTH DBARBORN-ST- FURNISHED XZO front parlor, suitable for two gentlemen or gentle man and lady, with firat-cl&ss table board; references cx chaugcd. BOARD WANTED. BOARD-FOR a YOUNG LADY IN A SMALL family, West Side near tho limits preferred. Ad dress El 5, Tribune office. - CARD-SUITE OF ROOMS AND BOARD IN PRl vale family for gentleman and wife, two Uttio girls, and nurse, bn South Side, cast of State-st.. Address, terms and location. 8, 8 Exchange Building. * OARD-FOR YOUNG LADY OCCUPIED DURING tho day; private family preferred; beat of reference given. Address BOARD, 49 Unlon-st. T)OARD—SUITE OF FRONT ROOMS, WITHCLOS JO e ts. and board; modern Improvements: la vicinity ot Second Baptist Church. Address Q 85. Tribuno office. B“~OARD-FOR SINGLE GENTLEMAN WITHIN 3 miles of Court-House. Wishes to room alone. Ad dress, stating price, K 2, Tribune office. BOARD-FOR LADY AND BOY 9 YEARS OLD, where there are no other boarders or children. Can furnish her own room. Address Mrs. E. W. 8., Tribune office. . BOARD-FOB TWO COUPLE, ONE WILL FUR nlah room. Address, stating location and terms,not exceeding sl6. M 65,^rribnDe_omce;___^ TO EXCHANGE* Fob exchange-* lots near eoan and Cottage Grove-ara., Inside tho city limits, and 10 lota near the Chicago A Rock Island car-shops, all Tamed afc 830,000, for SO,OOO cash, balance la city, suburban, or farming land.. Alao, 3,000 acre, of choice lowa lamb for city or suburban property. WiL D. PALMER A CO., X 46 LaSallo-st. OB EXCHANGE—FULTON-ST.. NO. ©2, GOOD hooac and lot, equity for 133,000, MORTON C liLVER, Boom 4, Metropolitan Block. TO EXCHANGE—3O FEET. COBNEB 'WEST LAKB at., 3 block* Croat of Weatern-av. Incumbrance, 83.900. Want a goodbonae and lot worth 84,0000r 85,M0. west of Union Park; or for good honao and lot at OaJc Park or Lombard. Block, or evening at 690 Folton-st. TO EXCHANGE-Wxl2o FEET ON SPRING-ST., a»-a T r': ,m ß t^S^ d A T SS^&viS; , fe “££ Sallo-st., Room 16. * IPO EXCHANGE-FOB CITY BEAU ESTATE, X clothing store doing fine business, 163 West Madison it,; rent cheap. Canao: other bnalnesa. TO EXCHANGE—UNTIL MAY 1. 88.000 WORTH OP buildings with lot, near Blue Islond-av., that will rent for $1,600 per year; will take about half la scropron erty or lots, and balance cash payment*, m. A- AaA.w- RENCE A CO., 181 East Madison-st. TO EXCHANGE-FOR CHICAGO PROPERTY, some oboiee tracts of coal lands In the WUmlngton coal field, by L. INGLEDBW, 163 LaSalle-at., Boom 17. Bryan Block. ; . TAr ANTED—TO EXCHANGE—ON A CASH BASIS, W a good brick honao for 83.000 worth of brick, and an other for same amount of lumber. Address F4, Tribune office. WANTED-TO EXCHANGE-GOOD LOTS ON Fifty-flnt-at. and Washington Heights.for a honao orfnrnltnre; willputln aomecaahlf rMulred. Address WFe care of Mr. MADDEN, Room 12. 79 Dearborn-et. PARTNERS WANTED. irSmEß^WAiaib—with fbom sio,ooo to 816.000 to join the advertiser in buying out a nrat clasa hardware establishment, In which he has had several years* experience, the present owners Intending to retire from the business. None but those meaning business need apply. For particulars and references, address HARDWARE, Drawer 2,813, Quincy, 111- Partner wanted-to take an interest in the stock and trade, or real estate, of afto. I mor ohan? mill. Address WILLIAMS 4 FUiMAN, Laclede, Linn County, Mo. arnner WANTED-A PARTY WITH a few thousand dollar* in cash, and the tru c) bo*inos« rln * In hla composition, can make a fortune by joining «*' Tortlser, who has a good wholesale and retail trade estab lished, plenty of territory, a splendid food company, and a sowing macMno inferior to none, nowstore wolf located In the city. References given and required. Address Z 93. Tribone office. PARTNER TV ANTED—IN A FIRST-CLASS MANU facturing business. Only 8500 capital required. 119 Dearbora-et., Boom 5. artnkb wanted-in a genteel business that ha* been establUhed three years. It paying woIL and can bo rapidly Increased by the aid of a U?o man. 81,000 required. Address U 78, Tribune office. PARTNER WANTED—WITH. $1,600, IN A GOOD manufacturing business; an excellent opportunity for an cnergetlo roan. Apply at 82 Vi eat >» aahlngton-st. ARTNER WANTED—IN A LEGITIMATE OFFICE business, paying S6OO nor month. S6OO capital re. Quirod. None but a good business man noodjapply. 119 Pearborn-st., Rooms. PARTNER WANTED—WITH $250, IN AN ESTAB- Uahcd, profitable business. A rare opportunity for an aotlre man with small capital, at 93 South Clinton-rt. PARTNER WANTED-WTTH BRAINS AS WELL as capital to engage in a No. 1 established business. Apply at S3 West Ranaolph-st. BUILDING aXATERIAI*, Dimension stone, omo river free stone in blocks, Missouri (Scotch) granite in blocks ordressod. Agency, 48South Clark-sL, Room?. J. H. SMITH. __ TPOR SALE-PHILADELPHIA PRESSED BRICK: J? about 20,000; cheap. F. LYMAN, Boom 17 Portland Block. ' ' LUMBEB-WB HAVE 75 M OF DRY NORWAY pine flooring for sale; a nice article. HANNAH, LY MAN A CO, ; 80 Main-et. • . WANTED-BRICK AND LUMBER IN EXCHANGE for unimprorod real estate: or would contract for building. D. LEONARD. 133 LaSrilo-gt. INSTRUCTION. WANTED-SY A LADY ACCUSTOMED TO TUl lion, a few pupils in music, French, and German. Highest references. Inquire at 725 Michigan-ar., bo tween the hours of 3 and 4y. m. AUCTION SALES. By AY. F. HOBBES & CO. This (Tuesday) Morning, at 10 a. m,, ■WILL SELL THE Satire Contents of 238 ¥ara-av., Consisting of one Rosewood Piano, 7-octavo; also. Par lor, Dining, Chamber, and Kitchen Furniture, entire contents of 12 rooms. Rare chance for bargains.. Don’t forget the place, between Robey and Hoyne-sta., on War ron-av., No. 238. HODGES AGO., Auctioneers, By EUSOtf & FOSTER. lapificßEt Fnrnitnre AT AUCTION! At the Marble Front Heaidence 3Vo. Q3B West Washington-at.. third door west of Lincoln, on Tuesday Morning, April 29, at 10 o’clock. Magnificent Parlor Suits, very rich Chamber Sots in Black Walnut and Gilt Wax Finish, Beautiful Gilt Inlaid Parlor Cabinet, Black Walnut Chamber Sets. Easy Choirs, Marble-Top Tables, Very Eicn Din ing-Boom Furniture, Kitchen Furniture, Bods and Bedding, beautiful Carpets, etc.! etc. We call particular attention to this salej being one of the handsomest fumiahe d houses in the city. EDISON & FOSTER, Auctioneers: 884 Indiana-av. HflisfilflM Furniture AtroTiour, Tuesday Homing, April 29, at 10 o'clock, At dwelling house BS4 Indlana-av., consisting of Parlor,' Chamber, Dining-Room, and Kitchen Furniture, Can pots. Mattresses, Bedding, Crockery, Glassware, etc. ELISON A FOSTER. Auctioneers. AT A PRIVATE RESIDENCE, 667 aiICIIIGAN-AY. Beautiful Furniture AT AXTCTIOX, Wednesday Morning, April 30, at 10 o'clock, Elegant Parlor, Library, Chamber, Dining-Room, and Kitchen Furniture, Body Brussels Carpots, Pier Glass; Paintings, Engrarings, China, Table Ware, Glassware, Mattresses, Bedding, etc;, etc. Also Billiard Table# complete. 129 West Madison-St. BANKRUPT STOCK OP TOYS MB FMCY GOODS AT AUCTION. Notice is hereby given that wo will aeU st public auction on WEDNESDAY, the 30th April, at 10 o’clock a. m. t at No. 129 West Madlson-st., the stock of TOYS AND FANCY GOODS belonging to J. A. Pierce 4 Co., Bankrupts. Also, the Show Cases, Gas Fixtures, Counters and Shelving, Circular Desk, Plat form Scales. Office Table, Chairs, 4c. By order of ' GEO. Vv. CA&PBELL, Assignee. ELISON A FOSTER, Auctioneer*. By G. P. GOEE CO., 33, 24, and 36 East Handolph-st. BEGUMS TUESDAY’S SALE OP Dry Goods, Notions, Hats and Caps, Hosiery, Gloves, &c. Extensive line of ladies’ Plaid Wool Shawls, Elegant Una of Black and Colored Groe Grain Ribbon*, fine line of Black Alpacas, SUk and Gingham Umbrellas, Genu’ Furnishing Goods, Ladies’ and Children’s Undai> wear. At 11 o’clock, promptly, special offering of 100 roll* Brussels and Ingrain Carpets by tho piece only. On TUESDAY, April 29, at 9M a. m. 1393 Indiana-av., j&JV A.UCTXOW, On Tuesday, April 29, at 10 o’clock, ATI the Parlor, Library, Chamber, Dining-Room, and Kitchen Furniture, Carpets, Mattresses, Bedding, Mirrors, * China, Silver and Glassware, Stoves. G. P. GORE A CO., Auctioneer*. REGULAR WEDEESDATS SALE. yVT AUCTION, 1,200 oases Boots, Shoes, Balmorals, sod a fine stock from Philadelphia, ol Woman’s, Misses’, and Children’s Goods, BT CATALOGUE. OH WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30, At 91-2 o’dOCt G. P. GORE 4 CO.. Auctioneer*, 22,3J, and 26 East Randolph-*^ 61 ‘XTVcorireio.-ta/v- Genteel EeoseM Fnrnitnrfl ATi AUOTIOW, On "WEDNESDAY, April 80. at 10 o'clock. We win aaU the entire household effects, consisting In part of Parlor and Chamber Seta. Sofas, Lounges. Extension Tables, Bureaus, Bedsteads. Mattresses, Ice Chest, Mirrors, China. Silver, and Glassware, Stores. Ao. ’ geo. P. GORE a CO., AncUoneers. By EDWIN A. BICE & CO. AT PEIVATE EESIDENOE. 1500 Prairie-av. Thla day (Tuesday, April 29), at 10 a, m., sharp, rain or ahlns, attractire aaloorElegantFuraltnro, conalatlug of rich brocatello and rep parlor auita, black walnnt wed oak marblo-top chamber: acta, marble-top btmwna, human wash-standa, comodoa and centre tablea; alao lonngea m brocatollo and rep, tote-a-lntoa, easy, camp. and D. K. chain, etagorea Brnaeela and ingrain carpets. window abadea, hair, cotton, and hnak mattroMCi. refrigerators, extension-tables, atovea, gaa fixtures, kitchen and D room furniture, crockery, glassware, 4e., 4c. ThU u the beet opportunity ol tho aeaaon, aa the furniture u good and but little worn. Sale prompt, potltiTa. and without rosar,o j. Dwra WCE 4 c 0 Anctl0I1 „ 1 j. Office 147 Randolpb-st He Entire Mere .if a Hotel Rare opportunity for housekeepers I Unreserved sale of tho entire contents of tho EAGLE HOTEL, on the comer of West Kinzio and "West IVater-st*., opposite Northwestern Railroad Depot. AF'. AprU at 9a. m., sharp, rala or shine. Tho Furniture °i« gStflE'gSS £faM.SS and Cook Stoves; a great quantity of Crockery. Glass and Silverware. Cooking Utensils, Kitchen Furnimro, large Ice-Box, etc. a lob of Canary Birds (fine singers)! al« P^^nd Offices, 147 Eandolph-at., FideUty Bank Bnlldlng. By TAYLOR & HABKISOiJ. 798 Wabash-av. TUESDAY, April 29, at 10 o’olook, at auo* Bon, the entire HOUSEHOLD GOODS contained in tbo above dwelling* CONSISTING OF Blegant Parlor Furniture, in Suit* Hplendlil Chamber Meta; Kiel* Velvet ami Brussels t Oil Paintings* anti other Pictures; Platedwore and Crockery* Glassware* ete. By TAYLOR A HARRISON. Auctioneer* {Regular Wednesday** Sale of DryG-oods,Notions,&c M •WEDNESDAY moraine. April 30. Jwji lot Goods, dsilr srritlnß. on will do well to attend. TAYLOR A HARKXbUJ, Auctioneers, 31 and 33 Sonth CsosLst. . By HAVENS & CO., Auctioneers. HOUSEHOLFImNITUEE noarCantre-sT. Dry Goods & Notions ■Of Every Description, OK "WEDHESDAY, AT 91-2 O’OLOOfc HAVENS A CO.. Auctioneers. 63 SouthCaaaljl By BRUSH, SON & CO. EXTENSIVE SALE OP First-Class Furniture TUESDAY, APRIL 59, AT 10 A. AU tha furniture In lb. 3-itorr and baaomsat d«uw« No. 871 Wabash-av., near Elghteenth-rt : 1 piano, cost SBOO, fPffiffi.aic cur* meat; elegant French-plate mirrors^lace iijw tains, parlor suits, easy chairs, marble-top ** mTnhKt mU, Brussels and ingrain carpets, marble-^pcbam^^^. 613 Wert Lake**, AUCTION SALES. ELISON A FOSTER, Auctioneers.

Other pages from this issue: