EEOM THE COURTS. A Batch of Heavy Suita Commenced Yesterday In the. United States Circuit* Court—Over $160,000 In* > vohred. Yesterday, Messrs. Tenneys, - Flowers & ■ Abercrom bie, attorneys for the Assignee of Lewis W. Cass, ft, E, Jenkins, commenced suit against Janies Baxter, In case, $40,000 damages, in the United States Circuit J Court. Lewis W. Cass was a dealer in clothing on 'South nurk street, and it was charged agains 1 pim and the said Baxter 'that they con eplred together to defraud ' the creditors, s pretended sale being made to Baxteryunder which he acquired possession of the bankrupt’s goods, and got rid of most of them before effectual action could be taken. The whole of the proceedings in this case have been of an extraordinary character; possession of the goods was taken by Baxter at midnight; they were secreted in various parts of the city and State'; they were transferred by wagons and by railroad to different dties, and quantities were traced to various parts of the Union, and there held by United States Marshals, A whilst the question of law was being tried here. There * were a large number of injunctions filrd and suits com menced, the Baxter party, amongst others, bringing action against officials of the court, in case, for heavy damages. In the history of bankruptcy proceedings here, rarely has a case been fought more stubbornly and ably on both sides. Messrs. Tenneys, Flowers & Abercrombie now bring suit aa above, to recover the value of the goods that Baxter has succeeded in mak ing away with, and upon the issue of thin suit depends 3 whether the creditors are to receive a'large or dividend. In the same court, Edward Neatamayer brought suit, in case, SIOO,TOO damages, against Paul Eothbirth. Edward Koch, H. . B. Payson, and Ferdinand E. Cauda. This -is a suit to decide the ownership of the artificial stone patented by the plaintiff. This discovery comes from Bavaria, where, also, the sand brick was originated, and a brick that becomes the harder with exposure, and more and more solid and cohesive with age, and which does not appear to have yet reached the United States. The damages are for losses alleged to have been sustained by plaintiff in consequence of the defendants’ discov ering and working bis patent in' the West, without his knowledge or license, ho at the same rime owning a patent la the United States. * George Pomeroy commenced suit In' the same court against Frank B. Chandler, Ed ward Pomeroy, and Ed ward H. Noyes, partners under tho style of Chandler, Pomeroy & Noyes, on a note for SIO,OOO, bearing inter est at 10 per cent, signed by the defendants In - .their firm name, and payable at the' Manhattan National Dank of New York. Principal and interest both re maining unpaid, suit was brought. Johnson, Shaw, and others also' commenced suit, in r (be same court, against H, C. Judd, J. H, Boot, and £. 1 JL Owen, In assumpsit, SIO,OOO. In the same court several bQls In Chancery were filed, among them John Flynn v. W. Oberznan, for in junction to restrain infringement of •& patent for an Improvement In bed bottoms; and Calvin G. Udell r. Bufus S. Payne and Joshua Y. Pavne, for injunction to restrain infringement of a patent for extension lad ders. HE MARRIED FOR MONEY, • David Cashen was brought before Justice Banyon yesterday morning, to answer to several charges, the gravest of which was perjury. Though the case was continued for a week, in order to procure farther evi dence, the testimony thus far adduced proves tha* Cashes is a scoundrel who richly merits severe punish ment. He was arrested on Friday last for having in duced an Inexperienced girl of 14 years to be come his ' wife, 'which necessitated the* pro curing of a-' marriage certificate by perjury- Xt appears that Cashen had been acquainted with the girl’s family for some time, and was on 'rather intimate terms with them two weeks ago, when the girl returned from boarding-school on account of tier health. He discovered at their first meeting that khe waa full of romantic nonsense, and that, with a little care, ehe could be used to assist fri™ in getting possession of some of her mother’s property, worth In the neighborhood of $25,000. In two days he had wained such control over her that she consented to elope with him, and, in order that the necessary expenses of the trip might .be defrayed, she Appropriated money and jewelry belonging to tier mother. Cashen went to. the - office of the County Clerk for a marriage license, and twore that the girl he was about to marry was over 18 years of age. He then took his dupe to Banyon’s ririvato office, and there the solemn ceremony was per ormedby that solemn judicial farce, who might have known, if he still retained any of the common sense with which he used to be credited, that the girl was tender age, and in the hands of a designing villain. IThe public would be pleased to know how Hr. Banyon was hood-winked on that occasion. On the day fol lowing the fraudulent marriage, Cashen visited his knother-ln law, and after informing her of what had taken place, coolly demanded that himself and ‘wife be Admitted to the house as members of the family. The mother refused to believe that her daughter had al lowed herself to be led astray, and, aa -the girl was sheh at home, she was called and questioned. She ad knitted that she was Cashen’s wife, and said she would feo away and live with him unless her mother consent ed to let him remain in her house. Being a shrewd Woman of the world, the mother saw at a glance that panhea cared nothing for the girl, and that all he want ed waa money. She sent for a policeman; and ordered Vtis removal from her premises. This was accomplish ed without difficulty, but the girl followed him, end nothing was . heard of either of them tontU within a few days ago. Meanwhile, the S- had been given into the hands of Capfc, r, who detailed Sergt. Buckley and Detective her to procure the necessary evidence and bring Cashen to justice. The arrest was made on Friday, she girl also being taken into custody. There were kwo women in court yesterday ready to swear that they Were deserted wives of Cashen,. but their testimony will not be taken until next week. After Banyon had Clodded to postpone the case, he ordered* that the girl £>e restored to the custody of her mother, and that Cashen be held in heavy bonds for his appearance. THE SPORTING WORLD. BOICSE &UTTEBO. ; A day or two ago Xhx Tjubuttz announced the fact that the South Park Commissioners had made a con cession to the owners of fast roadsters, by which they were to be allowed to speed their horses on the boulevards at a stated time. Below is the official order relating to the matter: • Omoi or SorKRDfTExngKT or Sours Pans, May S, IB73.—Notice is hereby given that, by order of the Couth Park Commissioners, Bee. 2 of ordinances will siot be enforced on Grand Boulevard on Wednesday mfternoon, between the hours of 2 o’clock and 7 o'clock. The ordinance is as follows: . No person shall ride or drive upon any part of. the •aid park, or upon any road, roadway, or avenue in cluded within the boundaries thereof, at a rate of •peed exceeding eight miles an hour. Wat. M. Bekkt, Superintendent. USXTZa PARK tale of membership tickets to the Dexter Park ah pm VyJB73 is to be limited to 100. Parties desiring -Treasurer, vreommodated now by applying to the on Wabash ayanue!TL s * Gage, at his place of business •B»gt*ckaon street. *• The Dane, Westlake & Coven. . the Wheeler t Wilson Club by & scorß Jteatertoy beat Following is the fall score of the game fcalttraoree and Athletics: - the ’ Baltdcobb, April 80.—Second game of the champion- the Baltimore* and Athletic®, of ■BalHmoret. |.S|.B|pi AOOetics. jfijs]pj2 Fores, 8 b ilij McGmit. ». JIM wtadcUffe. a. e.,.. 1 3 6 0 Mcßride, p 10 0 0 £}*& t, f 1110 Anson, X b 0 1 7 0 Mover, e 2 2 3 0 Flsler, 2 b 2 2 1 1 Carey, 3 b 1 1 0 4 Fisher, r. 8 8 10 jgfJl. e,f 1 2 4 0 Sutton, 8 b 2 2 4 2 S«“*. 1 b..; 3 2 20| 01 Clapp, c..; 2 3 4 2 York, 1. 1...-..,,.. 1 8 3 0 Woman, c. 0 0 5 0 Onmmings, p 0 8 0 3 WcMollln, L f.... 0 16 0 Totals..,, jaitfSiioi Totals .... ZoS 3711 BUMS •> -.d SCORED.' Athletic 8 0 0 5 0 0 0 B—lo •. Run* E*m©d—Baltimore, 6: Athletic. 5. : 3; Athletic, fi. . . . Umplro—Harry McLean, of Washington. Time of Gam»—Two hour* and ten nxinntei. THE CHICAGO ATHLETIC CLUB yi2l meet at the Central Hotel on next Tuesday even* Ing.when they will take action regarding- the removal of their boat-house to Kensington, where it win be lo cated on the banlcs of the Calumet T-»v» The dab has a boat-house at Dalton, two Cher eouthy but it is cot ao convenient as The Captain will, on Tuesday, report his selection of crews for training for this season’s sport. A full at tendance Is desirable. HOW TO BUT 7ITLI.TABP GOODS. As this is the season of the year when parties intend* mg to embark in the billiard room business are on the lookout for good locations and good tables, their at tention is directed to the immense stock of tables and Willard goods of all descriptions at the mammoth Manufactory and salesrooms of Emanuel Brunswick at Nos. 47 and 49 State street, the old and favorite stand, familiar for years to the billiard men of the Northwest. The E. Brunswick cushion is regarded by billiard players with high favor on account of ita accuracy and elasticity, while the workman fijup of the ■ tables is scaroelly equaled in America, rjjy bare now on hand an extremely Urge 5Jm ****** stock of elegant inlaid bevel Sr» 01 the latest and .finest designs. .“*•*> Brunswick has just patented a neat contrivance 2J«Jryk*®f “* adjustahUshelf to bo attached to a *nd °n which glasses may be placed. It wuioe foimd at once highly ornamental and especially SvTS!?**' A o of cloth, balls, cues, etc., will Bemember the name and place,— hav» I Jf ßwick Nob - 49 State street. They . connection with any other house. KILLED dy 1 fall. ■ George M, Wiahbnm, the man who fell on to. Bifip. *alk oppoeite Entme* Hotel, Dearborn street, Friday ®°mlng, and who was afterwards found In an Inaenai- Mexondiaon on the eomor of State and Van Boren Ytreeta, tiled at the Coonty Hospital yesterday morning 11 o clock. Prom letters found In hie pockets It was' he ™ a resident of Boston, and has v£2s* r > 325?. Nellie Washburn, Bring In Qnlncy, “ass. Nothing of ralue was found upon his ofAbSw ef lpt 1 H K° ia "kwe-buttona, and a set About noonyeeierday.Mr. 751 avenue, who'la a near «Ued at the County Hospital, house' 3 v? pose having the body removed to bis bam h0 J TtTO ', bought boat to detain it the Inquest, .which.will be held “borrow _ morning. Hr. Faxon. stated ■rnhuwu. deceased to be possessed of gold watch-and chain, both of. which are • *• 4/r, Earnout made a post-mortem examins -tlon, and foundthat death hod resulted from oonctts-- Bion of the brain, which vu probably the result of the fall on Dearborn street. Deceased had been anagent in Milwaukee for the Howe Sewing-Machine Company, and came to Chicago last Thursday, under the expecta tion of securing a situation with the Company here. ANOTHER ONE. A Girl Takes a Dose of morphine and TTill Probably Not Recover* A dose of morphine will probably cause u one more unfortunate V to leave this unhappy world.- She bad wandered from the straight path, only a short time, but her brief experience in the. I*gilded 1 *gilded palace” and among its inmates was sufficient to induce her. to at tempt to commit suicide. Her name was Cora Beed, and, unlike many of her class, her parents are respectable. They live In ibe village of Watseka, in this State, and had no idea until last evening that their daughter had been leading a life of shame, fib" ram* to this - city only two months ago, and wrote home that she had se cured honorable employment. Six weeks ago she be came an Inmate of the bagnio of -A" o ** Stewart, on Fourth' avenue. Why she took this step no oue knows; she never told who betrayed her. She re mained there until Tuesday, changing her “ boarding place ” and transferring her trunk to the house of Bell Demi eke, on South Clinton street. While here several of the male visitors told Miss Demicke that the girl was not to bo trusted—that sho would steal and do all kinds of wicked deeds. These stories were overheard by Miss Beed, and she became gloomy and-despondent, refusing to be consoled, but maintaining her innocence. She had been suffering from intermittent fever,and took quinine and brandy to break It up. Yesterday morning she went out, and upon her return it was noticed she had a small package. When questioned regarding Its contents, she replied that It was “ quinine." At 3 o’clock in the afternoon she went to her room. An hour afterwards she was found in a stupor, with the' empty package labeled “morphine” beside her. A physician was at once sent for, and when he came he showed by his manner that he did not desire to be “ mixed up" in the affair. He gave it as bis opinion that she would recover. Upon his departure another doctor was called In, and did what he could to relieve the girl. Late last evening she was still unconscious, and it was thought probable that she would died. &er father, whose name is William Beed, -was telegraphed to, • and -Is expected to-night. In the pocket of one of Miss Reed's dresses was found this note;; - “My father’s name is William-Reed. He lives at Watseka, HI. Send my clothes and body to Mm ; he will pay all expenses. The stories you have heard are false." The girl is about 21 yean of age, and quite pretty, ESCOXSTISCY. And now Detective Dennis Simmons, having read the paragraph concerning him In yesterday morning’s Tbxbuke, has seen At to disclose the particulars of the so-called elopement case. They are as follows: Mr. Harry Bedifer, a dealer in eploee In this city, once lived in Kansas City. There ho wooed a woman calling herself Jessie Brooks. They were mar ried by a Justice of the Peace, and last June removed to Chicago. Tbey took np their residence at Ko. 200 West like street. In a few weeks the bride became restless, and, at her earnest solicitation, they went -. to boarding. They lived in com parative happiness until last Monday, when the woman proved herself faithless by leaving the for parts unknown, taking with her a trunk of cloth ing (to which she had a perfect right), and about $2,000 wbrth of jewelry. The irate husband reported her flight to Sergt. Ellis, who detailed Denny Simmons to go in pursuit. Aurora, Peoria, Calumet, and all the large cities of the State, as well as some small towns on the borders, prominent .among which was St. Louis, were visited, but without farther suc cess than that the woman’s past life was laid bare. It seems that she has made a' business of jumping spoony men. In St. Louis, in 1869, she ran away from one Frank Long, after having been lawfully married to him. Before that ehe was a lewd woman in Mem phis, and was known as Mattie Clemmons, HAHNEMANN HOSPITAL The Board of Trustees of the Hahnemann Medical College held their annual meeting at the institution, on Cottage Grove avenue, yesterday afternoon. Dr. A. £. Email presided, and there were present of the Trustees Hon, J. 7. Scammon and D.D. 8. Smith; and Dn. Ludlam, Danforth, Colton, and Hoyne, of the Faculty. Dr. Hoyne, Secretary of the Hoard of Managers, read their report: ■ In June, 1870, the building, which has since been occupied as a hospital, was donated by J. 7. Scammon to that purpose, and placed in the charge of the Faculty of the Hahnemann Medical College. The expense of maintaining the hospital was borne for one year by Mr. Scammon, when the responsibility was transferred to . the Faculty, • who . appointed a committee to ' take charge of it. This Committee consisted of Dr. A. £. Small, President; Dr. Hoyne, Secretary ; J. 7. Scammon, Treasurer, and Drs. Ludlam, Danforth, and Mitchell. In May, 1872. Mr. Scammon donated ue land on which the hospital stands, upon certain conditions* The lot is 60x160 feet, situated directly east of the College building, and valued at $15,000. - Thereupon the Belief and Aid So ciety gave- a like donation of $15,000 in money, upon the condition that the sum bo expended in erecting a building upon the lot. In the summer of 1872. the north wing, 80x40 feet, including a clinical amphitheatre, was built, and $2,000 ex pended - upon it, and in - making other Im provements. The Treasurer’s report showed that the total expenditures up to March 24, 1873,. were $16,270.87; receipts from aU sources to same date, $22,025.75; balance, $5,745.88. The property owned by the hospital is worth $30,000; Che fixtures, etc., $3,000. The extension of the north wing to the east end of the lot (the building being now m course of erection) will cost $9,000. The hospital was at first named Scammon Hospital by the Committee, but waa changed In March, 1873, on motion; of Mr. Bcom mon. to the Hahnemann Hospital. It. only remained for tne Committee formally to do what they had prac tically done,—tender the Hahnemann Hospital, with all its title papers, etc,, to tho’ Trustees of the College, and to request that. the formal acceptance be entered upon the records of the Board of Trustees. The report was accepted. - Dr. Hoyne stated that, when the Addition to the hos pital was made, the college would be $3,000 in debt. It was proposed to raise the amount by “ systematic begging.” . • . Dr. Ludlam bad no doubt that many people. If ask ed, would contribute to support the hospital; as he expressed it, “ the public ought to be milked to nourish It in. the future.” • ' On'motion of Mr. Scammon, the existing Provisional Board of Managers were continued in . office until otherwise determined. * The meeting then adjourned. THE EXPOSITION. A meeting of the Board of Directors of the Inter state Industrial Exposition was held yesterday after noon, in the club-room of the Sherman House. The meeting was called for 3 o’clock, but was not brought to order'until 16ng.after that hour. They dropped in gradually until nearly 4 o’clock, by which time, the following gentlemen were assembled for business: N. B. Bouton, B. T. Crane,- W. F. Coolbaugh; J. Irving Pearce, Charles Fargo, John B. Drake, ,0. Furst,Hon. O. B. Farwcll, T. W. Harvey, George K. Laflin, John Eeynolds, Potter Palmer, Jacob Bosenberg, George Esq., called the meeting* to order, tary. XhemM «tlagta tbo capacity of Secro cSslonof the meeting was the dis- Lee Brown was elected to fill the vacancy r * VT* •On motion of Hon. W. F. Coolbaugh, it was demaod that the Board of Directors issue an order for the pay ment of the assessment due on stock'on the first days of July, August, and September next, J • Mr. Coolbaugh offered the following resolution, which was, on motion, adopted z lUsolved, That the Executive Committee be. and they are hereby, instructed to proceed without delay, and take such measures as may be necessary to secure the construction of the necessary buildings for the Ex position to be held during the coming -falh-and that they are authorized to make' such contracts and incur such expenses as may be proper. The Board adjourned. A meeting of the Executive Committee was then held, when an offer by Potter Palmer, Esq., tendering the free use of rooms ta hia hotel for offices, was read. It was referred to the Secretary with power to act. The Committee then adjourned .until Monday after noon, to meet at the office of the -Association ta the Btaato’Zcitnng Building.' SHERIDAN’S BILL OF RIGHTS. . Superintendent 'Washburn recently Issued an order, numbered 4 ‘ Order No. 20,” directing patrolmen to in vestigate every saloon on Sunday, and discover whether liquor was being sold there contrary to law; also, to find out whether gambling was going on, - The order was approved by the Board. Yesterday, Commissioner Sheridan presented the following protect: I protest because I regard the order as unnecessary, odious; and oppressive; because the member* of the police force are not vested under the charter with pow er or authority toUwf ally oomply with the order, and if they do comply with It, they wiU do so at their own peril, because it is, to :my mind, clesrly: unconstitutionAL Sec. 6, Article 80. a, of the Constitution being as fol lows: “Theright of the people to be eecure ln their persons, houses, papers, and effects against unreason able searches and seizures, shall not be violated. 0 A reporter asked the Mayor what he thought of It, Bis Honor replied that it did not squarely meet the case. Saloon* could not be Included in the bill of rights, and a constitutional objection to the order was valueless. A saloon was not a private house. It was a public place, in which the proprietor was sail liquor. He did not think much of the protest. THE PUBLIC LIBRARY, The Library Board metyesterdayafternoon, present, Messrs. Hoyne, Shorey, Bosenthal, Anthony, Qneal, and flheahan. - The Secretary read a 'letter from My, Eobson, from which It appears the matter of binding the English Patent Specifications was finally settled. The Library Committee reported the purchase of a set of Appleton's Cyclop&dia and McCulloch to Commer cial Dictionary. The Chairman reported that the Com missioners for the valuation of the Bridewell and Fost- Office lota would probably meet next week. The Sec retary was ordered to make a contract for the binding of newspapers and magazines received by the Library, after the Library Committee had reported oa the- subject u to which - should he hound. THE CHICAGO DAILY TRIBUNE: SUNDAY, MAY 4, 1873. :The Secretary reported that during-the preceding half month 22 books and 116 pamphlets bad been re ceived, making the total number of books now in the library-6,657, and of pamphlets 2,477. The number of periodicals regularly received Is -235, and of dailies 75. The approximate number of visitors since the last report has been 4,860; average daily visitors, 347 i Sunday, 341; daily calls for periodicals, 245. ’ Among the contributions is a Chinese treatise on medicine and surgery, profusely illustrated with cuts of surgical operations; various parts of the body, plants, Instru ments, etc., given by Eastman & Bartlett. The Board adjourned. A SAD STORY. The life of Mr. George W. Washburn, whose melan choly death at the County Hospital yesterday morning is recorded in another column, appears to .have been another illustration ,of the power of strong drink to overcome strong intellect. For many years deceased was a leading commission merchant in Boston. Be was very wealthy, and lived in great stylo, . The love for liquor overmastered him, and ho forsook , his counting-room and frequented saloons and tippling bouses. Since the Boston fire, bo bos been engaged with different insurance companies of city,.in set tling up their books. He reformed for a time, and concluded to come to Chicago, a place of some respon elbilityhaving been promised him by the Howe Sewing Machine Company.' Not meeting with the success he had anticipated upon hie arrival in this city, he sought consolation in drinking, and the rest of the sad story has been told, Mr. N, Faxon, whp Is his brother-in-law, yesterday received a dispatch from Washburn’s wife, from Quincy, Mass., asking if he had seen her husband. The answer which Mr. Faxon was compelled to return has doubtless filled one house, at least, with mourning.. Deceased leaves a wife and four children. The body will be taken to Boston for burial this afternoon. BETTER NOT COME The following letters were handed Superintendent Washburn, yesterday morning: Jfr. Waehbum, Chief o/Police: Beau Sib : Will you have a satisfactory answer given to this gent. Many years have elapsed since I drtio , and the business has changed so much that I. do not feel capable of advising Mr. O. H. V. D. Yours re spectfully, Cbablks Knight. Burraxo, April 16. —Friend Knight: Although not having heard of you, or from you in some years, I am emboldened by our old friendship to oak you a rather delicate question.' I have been keeping a private poker room here for some time post, but as all the rooms In the city have been closed by the authorities, I find it necessary to remove to another city, and according to common report there is none so favorable to my views as Chicago. I have written to you to know what your views are about the matter, and also whether you could assist me in getting up a game.. Tour friend. Chaulzs H. Yah Dbisxx. A NEW SUBURBAN RAILWAW. . Evanston Is now agitated by tho so-called Suburban Horse-Railway. This railway, as now discussed and projected,ls to run between Wlnnetka and Rogers Park, passing through the village of Wilmette, North Evans ton, South Evanston, and Calvary. The main object it has In view la to bring land now out of tho market Into short and easy communication with the numerous stations on the Chicago & North western. Cara are to run to the depots m the morn ing, and from them at evening. Mr. Isaac R. Hitt is the head and front of the enterprise, and the carrying ont of the project depends entirely upon the favor with which It is received, and donations of land by the land-owners along the line of road. The charter la a wild-cat one that passed through the Legislature several years ago, so it Is said. PERSONAL - The Italian Opera Troupe will arrive at the Gardner this evening. President Grant will reach *hi« city morning, and stop at the Tcemont. Capt. D. C. Poole and Col, J, J. Eodenbougb, U. 8. A., are at the Ttemont. D. A. Baldwin, President of the West Wisconsin Railroad, Is at the Sherman House. Among the mortuary' notices published In The Tbxbuke yesterday was that of J. B. Black, of Canada. It should have been William J. B, Black. . “ Edith O’Gorman, the escaped nun,” will deliver her lecture on “ Life in a Convent,’, at the Michigan Ave nue Baptist Church, on Tuesday evening. Fre<i. Lawrence, the genial and efficient press agent of Adam Foropsngh’s groat aggregation is in the city, stopping at the Barnes House. He will make the town pictorial with announcements of the ftnmtwg event. Among the arrivals at the Tremont House yesterday were the following: B. Norris, Jn. and wife. Balti more ;H. Warren, Boston ;F. Duxuey, Granville; D. W. Caldwell, Col umbos; J. H. TUflman > Baltimore. . . President Grant, wife and daughter, and Gen. Bab cock, left Galena on a special train for Chicago last evening st 11:30, and were expected to arrive In the city at 7:50 this morning. Daring their stay they will be the guests of the proprietor of the Tremont. A Detroit telegram of yesterday afternoon says: “From certain facta elicited to-day, it is conjectured that the man who fell from the Great Western Railroad train on Wednesday morning and was killed, was a Chicago man named Stimaon, on bis way home from Mima, . Among the arrivals at the Gardner House yesterday were the following: H. M. Hoxle, Houston; Charles T, Wlckersham, Pittsburgh; R.L. F. Everett, New .York; H. B, Safford, Cairo: T, Wheeler and family, Philadel phia ; Clem Studebeker and wife. South Bend; £. D. . Band, Olynevills, B. L Among the arrivals at the Sherman House yesterday were the following: J. D. Lawyer, Buffalo; Howard Eckert, Cincinnati; George L. Becker and wife, St. Paul; T. H. Trent, Baltimore; James H. Coales, St. Louis; Rev. M. Byllesby, Dixon ; J. A. Ingalls, Bos ton ;A. McDonald, Idaho; W. H. Keene, Baltimore; John Robertson, Montreal. Among the arrivals at the Gault House yesterday were the following : John £. Ziegler, Philadelphia; George W. Brown. Boston; H. Wilofang, Europe ; £. D. Beade, Milwaukee ; Jacob Hicks. Brooklyn ; X. O. Kerns, Chicago, Burlington & Quincy Railroad; A. Buss, St, Louis; C. J. Fields and family, Peiinsyl vaxua.' ■ Mr. P. H. Tansey, recently connected with various newspapers in Ireland, is to deliver a lecture in the Academy of Music on Sunday evening next, May 11, on the subject of “ The Priest, -the Philanthropist, and the Patriot.” The proceeds-will be applied toward the erection of a monument to the memory of the Bev. P. Conway,P.P., of Headford, Ireland. Among the arrivals at the West Side Briggs House yesterday were the following: Henry Clark, New York; A, H. Brewster,- of the Boston Traveller ; Capt, E.P. Thompson, United States Army; Maj. A. J. Dallas, United States Army: James F. Brown, Phila delphia ; J. P. Barnum. St. Louis; Fred Elrach, New York; Hon. A. M. Herrington, Geneva, Dh; and C6L Fort Dodge, lowa. t THE CITY IN BRIEF. • The “ May Party ” of Oar Club was postponed from Thursday last until Tuesday next on account'of the breather. ' United States Commissioner Philip A. Hoyne haa removed his office to Boom 21, of the Bepnbllc Build* tags, which is located on the second floor. A regular meeting of the Brick Manufacturers 1 As* iodailon will be held at 2 o'clock on Monday, corner of Adams and LaSalle'streets. The regular monthly meeting of the Managers of the Nursery and Half-Orphan Asylum will be held at No. 176 Burling street on Tuesday morning at 10:30 o'clock. 6. F. Grady, the youth who defaulted from the Northwestern Hotel, on Friday, was yesterday morn* tag held for further examination by.Justice Banjon.. r A regular monthly meeting of the Directors of the Orphan Asylum will be held’at the Asylum on Tuesday at a*an o’clock. The last of the musical promenades and supper SJTtIM given by too Udles of AU Salnti EpUcop.l Church will occur on Thursday evening at Martinet Hall on Ada street. ~ The library of the College of Pharmacy will here after be opened between the hours of 10 a. m. and 12 noon, and 2 p.m. and 4p. m.’, Sundays excepted, for the convenience of members and others. - James Bennie, the actor, who succeeded in bringing .the blood to McKee Bankings face, was yesterday held In SSOO bail for further examination on May 9, at the South Side Police Court. The first annual ball of the Keystone Lodge, No. 630, A. P, and A. M., will occur on Thursday evening next at’Klare's Hall, nos. 70 and 72 North Clerk street. The Union Catholic Library Association wiU give a soiree musical© at Marline's Academy, No. 65 Ada street, on Monday evening. An excellent programme ig announced. The quarterly meeting of the Chicago Caledonian Club will be held in the basement of the Scotch Church, comer of Adams and Sangamon streets, on Tuesday evening. ‘ ■ A public temperance meeting-will be held to-morrow evening in the Burr Mission Chapel on Third avenue, near Fourteenth street. Addresses are expected from Judge Oookins, Thomas Moulding, and others. The dedicatory exercises of the Maywood Presby terian Church will take place on Thursday evening, when the Bsv. A. E. Eittredge, of Chicago, will preach the sermon. Other clergymen will be present. The receipts of cattle and nogs for the four months ending April SO were 213,624 of the former, and 1,604,- 634 of the latter; an increase, as compared with the corresponding period last year, of 46,984 cattle, and 634,429 hogs. In our issue of May 1 It was stated that tbs name of the West Side Briggs Home was changed to “ Skinner House. 0 No change has been made in the name, but the management of the hotel will bo under the super vision of B. H. Skinner. John Broke, Georgs Lowlor, Thomas EeHy, John O’Brien. John Boche, and William Clark, a gang of boy-burglars, who broke into the office of Dr. Flem ing, No. 113 West Washington street, wore yesterday morning held for trial in S4OO bail each by Justice' Scully. The case of John B. Goss, who was arrested for ob taining S3OO and a diamond ring - from Mrs. Sarah Bead, of Providence, B. L, as reported in Tax Tzxb tnre some day* since, came up before Justice Scully yesterday, kin. Bead failed to appear, and thecas# Was dismissed. - A meeting of the Common Council Committee oa Gaslights was held yesterday afternoon in the Council Chamber, Aid. HcAvor in the chair. The gas com panies were fully represented. ' The subject under -discussion wu the consideration of tho.. schedule published by The Tbxbcjte, for burning gas during moonlight nights. It was decided not to nuke any change. J The WomanV Aid Association, has removed to the Belief Block, No. 51 LaSalle street, where it i» prepared to furnish employment to any number of women who may apply to if for assistance. The Association has already done a great work, and should meet with plenty of encouragement. The hew and convenient line of North Side stages will run from Madison street bridge to Lincoln park every three minutes during the blockade of Clark street; Peter Bagor, the proprietor, has twenty stages, and will doubtless soon become a popular purveyor to the demand for transportation; Baring the prevalence of the storm last Thursday night, a Mrs, Thompson, who resided oq Sholto street! became bo terrified with fear that she became parol lyzed, and, on Friday night, died. She was about 13 vears old, and narrowly escaped death by lightning last summer. This will account for bet fear of the dements. - William and Joseph Morris were arraigned before Banyon, yesterday morning, charged with the double crime of robbery and burglary. They were arrested by Detectives Slayton and Gallagher, on Friday even ing,'on information they had received from Elkhardt, Ind! The parties at that place were telegraphed to, relative to the matter, and, pending a reply,' the Jus tice continued tho case, holding tho prisoners on both charges in SI,OOO each. It is not known what deviltry the brothers have been' at, over in Hooaierdom, but they have borne for some time a very unenviable rep* utation. - At 12 o'clock yesterday, a man named William Bod den waa run over by omnibus No, 168 of the Young line, at the corner of Canal and Madison streets. Rod don was attempting to cross the street when he tripped on the car track, and fell in'front of the 'bus, which ran over him before the horses could be stopped. One of the wheels passed directly over his face, breaking the bridge of his nose, and fracturing hia left Jaw. His left arm mi also 'dislocated. He woe taken to a drug store and attended by Br. McCheeney. The dri ver of the 'bus, Henry Moore, was arrested by Officer Bigler and locked up at the Madison Street Station* Bidden was taken to the County Hospital, where he lies in a critical condition. , The lecher McLaughlin, whom the indignation of an outraged community banished from Its midst, went bense to Toledo. But bs was too thoroughly well known there, and his reputation haunted him. The Commtrcial of that city says: “Good Brx, Mo- Laoohlzh.—Weknowwe will relieve the parents- of tide city of a fearful load of anxiety by the announce ment that the rascal McLaughlin left here on Wednes : day night. * He failed to find in this city tho peace denied him In Chicago. The fame of hia evil deeds had preceded him, and hong over him dur ing his star, like the breath of a pestilence, so that men hated and shunned him. He fingered around sadly for a few days, then folded up his tent, like tho Arab, and silently stole away.” A sickening accident occurred on the Illinois Central Railroad on Friday. The, engineer of a freight train, northern bound, while approrching Manteno, Ti**r the point where the road crosses Bock Creek, observed a man lying on the ends of the ties directly ahead of him. He reversed brakes, but not in time to save the man, who was caught on the projecting por tion of the pilot, and thrown down the em bankment Into the creek. As soon as the train stopped the engineer, fireman, and conductor ran back to succor the unfortunate. They polled him out of the water, bat he was unconscious, and died In a few moments. Els skull was found to be fractured, while a deep gash was cut In his side. The body was taken to Manteno, and the train delayed until an Inquest was held upon the remains, when It was dis covered that the name ofthe-victim was Winters * that he had business relations with the well-known drug gists, Lord & • Smith, of this city, and was soiling medicines. On his person were found a comb, an orange, and a well-written diary, but no money. He bad been eeen about the village in the morning, and made statements that led to the supposition that be is a brother of Br. W. W. Winters, who resides at University place, in this dty. To the Ladles.
‘ Ladles, sewing machine experts, and the public gen erally, are Invited to call and see what the Groszfelds Sewing Machine Attachment can perform. Xt com bine* twelve distinct and different attachznenta with one model, and enables a lady to make and trim a dress by Its means in one-fourth of the time hitherto required. For sale at the Harper's Bazar Paper Pat tern, Fashion Boom, No. 288 State street, J.Levy, General Agent. Fine Arts. • The American Art Gallery of New York win, on next Tuesday morning, exhibit a most important and valu able collection of fine art by celebrated foreign and American artists of the modem school, at the salesroom of Wm. A. Batten A Go., auctioneers, Noe. 55 and 67 South Oanal street, prior to their dis posal at auction on Wednesday and Thursday, May 7 and 8. The high standing of the above gallery we know will insure a most successful sale. Notice to Vessel-Owners and Agents. Oxtt Collector's Ottick, Booac 1 Cm Oaicaao, May 3,1878.—The city taxes assessed against vessels and canal-boats for the year 1873 is due at this office since lost December. Parties owing such taxes are hereby notified to pay immediately, and avoid the expense and delay occasioned by having their vessels tied up. Geobqe Vojc Kollen, City Collector. Personal, Sam W. Butterfield, Esq., after a abort absence from tbe city, has returned borne, and connected hirgaeJf with tbe Grand Central Clothing House, Noe, 143 and 144 State street. Ram is a genial good fellow, and ex tends a general invitation to bia many warm mends to call and spe him. Newman’s Corset Factory, Ko. 134 Twenty-second street, will sell 310,000 worth of ladles’ and children's under-garments at nnperillel ed prices. The stock is the best assorted in the city, and will be sacrificed, as Mr. Newman intends to move soon to tbe “ Burnt District,” and devote himself ex clusively to the importation and manufacturing of corsets. The Elmwood Collar. Then ii no better way of saving money than by pur chasing a good article. This if especially the case la so conspicuous bn article of drees as a gentleman’s col lar. Those who have worn the Elmwood Collar have discovered this, while to those wbd*prefer a different style, the Warwick is now offered. Bremner’a Biscuit. Good goods will always bo Imitated. So with Brem .tier’s Butter Biscuit. Bee that his name is stamped on all you buy, if you would be sure to have the best. 'The flavor cannot be imitated, though the appearance may. Bakery Nos, 78 and 80 O’Brien street. Sporting Goods, £. Thomas, Jr., having removed from No. 62 West Madison street to No. 79 South Clark street, is now offering a fine assortment of breecb-loadinggnns, fish ing-tackle, and everything pertaining to the trade. We are “ Getting the Hang of It” in our new store, No. 130 South Clark street, and have seen many of our old and familiar friends, who bought boots ana shoes of McCormick k Clark, opposite the 'Sherman House. We promise a large ana choice stock to select from, McCormick & Clark, Builders 1 Hardware. E. Hamilton Hunt, No. 42 Stale street, makes a specialty of: Builders’ Hardware, and can fill orders for anything in bis line promptly at lowest prices. Give him a call before yon buy. .Merchant Tailoring, " Graham, formerly of 473 Wabash avenue, has re moved to 119 Clark street, and has Just received a very choice selection of foreign and domestic woolens, which he will make to order at the very lowest figures. Ohio .Legislature* .. Columbus, May 3.—ln the House, this morn* ing, the Special Committee which waa appointed to investigate into matters pertaining to the State Government and the management of the State benevolent and penal institutions, made a report. This report says that the examination has taken aver? wide range, 109 witnesses hav ing been examined; that, eo far as the elective officers and their subordinates are concerned, very commendable honesty and fidelity have been observed, and that in the official conduct of no public officer, whether elective or appointive, has corruption been discovered. In relation to some asylums, errors and mistakes, in the opinion of the Committee, have been made, especially in connection with the new Central Lnnatio and Blind Asylum. A majority of this Committee call attention to the practice of nepotism that has, to some extent, prevailed in connection with several State officers. The report is ordered printed. A resolution was adopted redistricting the State for the Xuhatio Asylum purposes. 'The House bill prescribing the punishment for persons who conspire to procare an indictment against another person by false pretenses was passed. President Grant* Galena, HL, May 3.—The weather to-day was delightful, xhe city was crowded with etran gera anxious to attend the President's reception, announced for this afternoon, from 3 to o o’clock. Xong before 2 o’clock an immense crowd, surrounded President Grant’s res idence on the hill. waiting the opening ,of the doors, previous to which the Committee of Beception, headed hy Hayor Haier. waited on the President, welcom ing him to Galena, and thanking him for the .regard he evinced for the city, expressing it as the earnest wish of all that the friendly feeling manifested .to-day might last as long as his name figures in history. The President thanked the citizens of Galena, through their Hayor, for the cordial reception given him, and that, though circumstances pre vented his ever making Galena again nis home, <he hoped frequently to visit them, and should always cast his vote here. At tho conclusion of the President's remarks, the doors wore thrown oben, and the school children passed in procession before the Presi- dent, to whom they paid their respects. Until 5 o'clock one vast throng of people, estimated at from 5,000 to 8,000, visited the President. At 5 o'clock the doors were. closed, and the President returned to the residence of L. G. Felt, where the party renewed old acquaintance. At 11 p. m. the President left on a special train for Chicago, where he will spend Sunday. Railroad Nowa* St. Louis, May 3.—President Boody, Vice- President Anderson, 'General Superintendent Burrows, and a number of Directors of the To ledo, Wabash & Western Railroad arrived at Hannibal, Mo., yesterday, and bad a consultation with the Directors of the Hannibal & Central Missouri Road, at which tho matter of a connec tion with tho Missouri, Kansas & Texas Road was discussed. Nothing definite is known to have resulted from tho conference. ' . The Chicago & Alton Company are making an effort to secure a terminus of the Missouri, Kansas & Texas Road at Louisiana, Mo., and tho matter seems to he between that point and Han nibal. . Toledo, 0., May 3.—The proposition to donate $200,000 m aid of a railroad from this city to Kenton, 0., on what is known as the west line between Toledo and Columbus, was submitted to public • vote to-day; and 2,028 votes were cast, of which 1,465 were in favor and 563 against it. be ing 113 mote than the required iwo-thirds. The West Virginia Penitentiary Trouble* Wheeling, W. Yb., May 3.—Tb© Directors and Superintendent of the Penitentiary, appointed by the bogus Board of Public ’Works of this State, after ineffectual attempts to obtain pos session, called in able counsel, and it Is judged they have concluded t% seek redress in the courts. This is what Gov. Ja cobs desires, and the bogus party have sought to evade. When the Constitution was formed last summer, it conferred large appoint ing powers upon the Governor, and the domi nant party in the Legislature, failing to elect their candidate for Governor, nave endeavored to control these powers conferred by the Consti tution on the Governor, and place it in the hands of a Coord of Public Works appolntedby them, — hence the trouble between the two factions. These are serious threats of impeachment, die. Gov. Jacobs is how master of the situation, and it is-believed the matter will go to the court without further trouble. Earthquake Shock* Cairo, HL, May 3.—A slight shock of earth* quake was felt here this afternoon. MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH. R«w York Financial Yewi. New York, May 3.—Money closed la abundant supply at 608 per cent. None of the extravagantly sensational rumors current early in the day, and de signed to create a panic, turned ont true. Accordingly, the unsettled feeling of the morning gave place to a buoyant feeling this afternoon, which was encouraged by the favorable bank statement, which, while it does not show the full return of currency from the interior, la very favorable. The gain in net reserve is $3,029,700. If the currency receipts of the express companies have been correctly reported, at least $20,000,000 have oome back since the first week in April. Within a week or two this moat show in the bank statement, as the money market within that time will have passed the bounds where It pay* for speculators to withhold $5,000,000 to $10,000,000 from the market. With a heavy gain in the reserve, the loans have been expanded less than $1,600,000. The banks now hold $2,720,425 lawful money above the 25 per cent requirement. Gold was alternately firm and weak, ranging be- 1 tween 117 and 110#. The rates paid for carrying were 6, 6,7, 6#, and 2 per cent. The steamships City of Paris, Peziers, and Celtic took out to-day $226,000 in specie. Money was close In the morning at 1-32 to 3-36, but became very easy in the afternoon, and dropped to 6 per cent before 3 o'clock. Legal-tenders outstanding to-night, $357,000,000, Decrease sinoe lost Saturday, $950,000. Foreign exchange closed up firmer, and quotations for actual business were 103# to 108# for sixty days* sterling, and 109# to 109# for sight. ' Clearings at Gold Exchange Bank were $10,065,700. The Assistant Treasurer disbursed to-day $598,000 on account of interest, and $2,500 'ln redemption of 6-20 bonds. The week has been famous for sensational stories calculated to undermine confidence. 'Until to-day. these rumors were directed against the banks. To day they were directed against well-known stock exchange firms which have - a wide reputation for strength and solidity. The names of four or five of these firms, it is said, were telegraphed to Western cities with the statement that they had suspended. This is the latest device of the bold band of operators. The trick and its devisers were equally denounced by reputable men of the. street, and an earnest demand Is made for a searching investigation, and for the proper punishment of those guilty. There was no foundation for the rumors. The general market made an improvement'at open ing of # to # per cent over the prices current at the close, but operators getting to work commenced to weaken before the first board. The lowest prices of the . day were madebefore 1 o’clock, the deecllne raagtngf rom # to # per cent. During the afternoon mere were occasional spasms of weakness, bat there was (advance In all of #to 3# from lowest point. Pacific Mail fell off from 55# to 49#, and recovered to 63# at the close. Western Union declined from 86# to 84#, and closed at 86. 0., C. iL O. dropped from 35# to 32#, and left off at 34. St. Paul common fell from' 57 to 55#, and made up the decline in late dealings. Union Pacific declined from 30# to 23#, and later rallied to 29#. Ohio A Mississippi sold at 42#@41@42# ; New York Central at 100#@99#<3100#; Lake Shore at 93# @9o#@9l# ; Rock Island at 108©107@107# ; Wabash at 69# 068# 069 ; and Harlem at 1240123# 0123. Sterling, 108#. CfT Bourns. Coupons, ’57. 110# Coupons, ’6B 117# New Sa 114* 10-408 iw- Currency 0a 114# BOHDB. Coupon*, *Bl 120* 6*3o* of *62, ex int.. .314# Coupon*, *64, ex int. .114* Coupons, TO, «xint,.727* Coupons, ’65 (new).. .117* stxtx ..93* ..78* 78* .49 STOCKS. Miasouris, Teanesseea, old. Tenaesseee, new. Virginias, new... Canton 95 W. U. Tel 85# Quicksilver 36 . Adams Expreaa 95 • Wells Fargo 78# American Express... ccv . United States Ex,, 71 .Pacific Mail 63 New York Cent-al.. .100# Erie 64# 'Eriepfd 74 Harlem ~,122 Harlem pfd 126 Michigan Central... 105 Pittsburgh 88 Northwestern. 73 ■Northwestern pfd.... 14 Hock Island 10* v N, J. Central 101# fit.Paul «... 66X St-Paulpfd...; 71# Wabash .68# Wabash pfd..' 84 - Port Wayne......... 93 • Terre Haute.. 16 TerreHante pfd 40 Chicago & Alton 109# Chicago & Alton pfd. 110. Ohio dc Mississippi.. 42# C., G. k C........... 85 C. t B. & Q ~110 Lake Shore 91# Indiana Central. 33# Illinois Central 112 Union Padfio stocks. 29# Union Pacific bonds. 85# Central Pacific bonds.lo3# Del. Lack, k Westem.lol# 8., H. k Erie 8 Foreign Markets* Lm spool, May 3—ll a.' m.—‘Flour, 27s 6d. Wheat- Winter, 12s2d; spring, lls@tia 21 ; white, 11a 8d 011s lOd; club, 12a. Com; 27s id. Pork. 68a. Lard. 40s 6d; y - • - Liverpool, May S—l:3o p. a,—Breads tuffs un changed. pork, 680 6d. Lard, 40* id. Lokdow, May 3—5 p. m.—Consols 13# : 5-20s of ’65, 92: do 0f.>67, 93#; 10-iOs, 89#; uew sa, 89#; Erie, 60#. • Tallow—43s 9d. Panis, May 2.—Rentes, 55 francs. Liverpool, May 3.—Cotton heavy aid declining middling upland, 9d; Orleans, 9#d. Sales 10,000 bales; American, 7,000; speculation and export, 7,000. Breadstuff! quiet. Bed winter wheat, Ife 2d. Floor, 27s 6d. Corn, 27a 3d, Mess Pork, 68s 6d. Lard, 40a Sd. Cheese, 72s Tho New York Produce market* Nxw Yoke, May 3.—Corroa—Poll anl nominal; middling opland»jl9Kc. BBXJLDSTcrrs—Flour dull and heavy; recdpts, 3,000 brla; superfine Western and Stale, $6.6506.15; com mon to good extra, $6.9007.40; good to choice, $7,450 8.25; white wheat extra, $3.50® 10,60; Ohio, $6,90® 10.60; St. Louis, $7.60® 13.60. Bye floor and Com meal unchanged. Wheat—Spring doll, bear; winter quiet, firmly held; receipts, 25,000 bn; rejected spring, 51.4501.46 X; No. 3 spring, SLSS®LSB; strictly ptfme; No, 2 spring, $1.63. Bye quiet, firm. Malt quiet; two rowed State, sl.lO. Corn qniet; receipts, 31,000 \u; new mixed Western, 69®700; old do in store, 67}$® GSo; do afloat, 70& c. Oats dull, heavy; receipts, 43,(n0 bn: new mixed Western, 60®52c; sew black, 49061 c; White, 63054 XC. Cloves Seed—ln fair demand, B#®9c. Timothy firm, SOS. Boos—Boll; prices favor buyers; Western,l4Xo 15c. Hit—Quiet and steady. Hops—Quiet and steady at 36®50e for crop of 1873, Lzaxhzb—Qulet'and steady at 28®31o; Orinoco. 37® 3Sc? Wool—ln moderate demand and steady; domestic fleece, 48052 c; Kentucky, 46c; Oregon, 86c; pulled, 42c; tubbed, 63c. qsooeszes—Coffee strong; Bio, I7®l9Xc- Sugar quiet and firm: fair to good refining, 7XOBo. Mo lasses quiet ana unchanged. Pitbolio«—Quiet and easier; crude, lOX01OXe; refined. 20^®20Xc. Pbovisiokb—Pork dull, heavy, and lower; new mesa, 118.63 X ; extra, prime, $14.75016.00; prime mesa, $18.00018.25. Beef and cutmeats unchanged. Lard a shade lower; steam, 9X09 6-16 c; kettle, 9*; c. Buttes—Ball and lower; Western, 30033 c, - ' Cheese—Steady. Whiset—Steady at 91% c, Nevr Irork Pry Goods market* Hew Yo&k, May 3.—Businesfwaa very quiet, owing to the cold and raining weather. Orders are coming forward more freely for ah eo tings and shirtings at re duced prices. Waltham bleached and brown wide sheetings are reduced X c per yard. Pine bleached shirtings are firm In fine hands at current prices. Colored cottons, glazed c&jibrics, and cottonadea are In fair demand at steady rates. Prints, ginghams, and wonted dress fabrics are quiet. Woolens are very doll, and shawls - inactive. Foreign goods continue quiet. . The dry goods Imports for the week were $1,721,438, Pittsburgh Live-Stock market* ■ PrrrsßunoH, May 3.—Cattle— Market dull; ar- This collection will embrace the works of well and most favorably-known Artists. Among them are those of Cbss, A. Somers, X X hang, A. Mario, Paul LaCrolx, Eng’s Tayleore, "W. O. A. Freichs, C. Anelli, Howard Hill, Belanchl, XXibmon, S. HI Carvalho, O. Williams, G. Jerome, G. Poster, Gilberts Manning, Hosenbnrg, G. O. Hontwick, Oregon Wilson, ■ DeSael, N. Bush. JBaunran, Also, PICTURES. PINE PASTBI* ATTD OHKYfiTAL MEDAItLIOK’S. The Paintings are tastefully mounted in fine Gold Leaf Frames* and will he sold to gether*. The Pictures will be on exhibition, free, with description catalogue, on and after Tuesday, flttu Virginias, 01d;.......43 North Carolines, 01d..25 North Carolines, new.l 6 On Wednesday, May 7. Pise New Top Buggies; Trotting, Side Spring, Democrat, and Express 'Wagons, Phaetons; Double and Single Harness; AT AUCTION, at 25 and SI West on WEDNESDAY. May 7, at 10 o’clock. VM. A. BUTTERS A CO., Auctioneers. On Thursday, May 8. lODR/lT GOODS, Beady-made clothing, Straw Goods, Carpeting, Boots, Shoes, etc., at Anonoir, on Thursday, Mart, «t su o'clock, nt 55 and 57 Booth Oanaket. WM.A. BUTTERS AGO., Anctjonears. OUR REGULAR TUESDAY SALE "Will be & very attractive one* and will in clude Dry Goods, Hats and Caps, Misses’ & Child’s Pique Suits, Shawls, Gents’ Lisle Thread & British Hosiery, A large line of Ribbons, and Silk, Gingham, & Linen Parasols, And, at U a. m, f 100 rolls ASS’D OABPETS TUESDAY"* May 8* at 9 H a. m. I GEO. ?. OCRS A CO.. 83. 34 and 26 Randolph^t. •J i AT AUCTIOH’, BY CATALOGUE, ? On Wednesday, May 7, at 9 1-2 a. m. As tha uuoa adra&eM our ocrariguor* %r* prefstas for SSMJIe goods 1 ; 0815 OUT & <*« O. P. GORE A CO., a. X and 2S HaU Rondolph-rt. U TWEHTY-SECOM, MB INDIAHA-A7. t ATE A-UCTCXOTST, On THUBSDAY, MAY 8, at 10 o'clock, > FIRST-CLASS FURNITURE, r Parlor and Chamber Sets, Easy Chairs, Mar ble-Top Bureaus, Bedsteads, Mattresses. Martie-Top Tables. Marble-Top Commodes. Miircrs, Ext. Tables, What-Nots, Brussel and Wool Carpets, China, Sflror and Glass ware, 2 Cook Stores, 3 Ice Ghosts. ; ' G. P. GOBE & CO., Auct’m-* BE6ELAB SATDBDAT’S SALE OF HoiselißM Furniture, AT AITJCTXOjV, On SATURDAY, May 10, at 9 o'clock, Parlor and Chamber Sets, Extension Tables, • Marble-Top Tables, What-Nots, Hat Tree, Marble-Top Bureaus, Bedsteads, - ’ Marble-Top Commodes, Chairs, Lounges, Sockets, Mirror*,-Wardrobes, Side Boards, Carpet*. ■ lo crates W. G. Crockery, 75 pkgs Glassware. • Boggles and flamasa. QEO. P. QOftE A 00., Auctioneers. rivals heavy; hot, 6^o6#c ; stockom, 405o; com mon, 60SX C - Shxep—Market doll; arrivals fair; beat, $5,350 6.75; medium, $5.0005.16; common, ti.250i.75. Hone—Market dull: arrivals heavy; Philadelphia, $6.0006.30; Forkera, $5.4005.60. FittibnrghOil iflarkeU PnrfißtmoH, May 3,—Crude Petroleum a shade lower; s2^so2.6operbrlat Parkert Landing, equal to per gallon here. Refined quiet and- nomlr cal; standard white, car lota, at 17c, . Tesseli Pasted Detroit. Social DUpateh to Tho Chicago Tribum. ' Detroit, MJch., May 3, —Passed Up—Props Aleaia, Sovereign ; scbrs James Joy, Superior, Orient, D. P. Dobbins, Monterey, Paragon, S. B. Gardner. Parsed Dow*—Propa Vanderbilt, Idaho, Baldgh, Blanchard. . Wwd—Northeast. • MARRIAGES. •JARMAN—MANLY—Maj I, br th. Her. Dr. H. N, Powers, William S. Jarman and Miss lAzzlo Manly, all of this city. No cards. SIBLEY—LOCKE—In San Francisco, April 28, at the residence of the bride’s aunt, by the Her. H. D. Lathrop, Sylvester Sibley, of this city, and Misa Bella Locke, of Ban Francisco. No cards. SMITH—LEWIS—At the residence of the bride’s mother, 817 Falton-eU, Wednesday evening, April 16. by the Rev. E. P. Williams. Frank N. Smith, formerly of Boston, and Miss Agnes B. Lewis, the well-cnowa vocal ist, of this city. GOLDRICK—DRISCOLL—In Chicago. May Lby the Rev. Charles Edward Cheney, rector of Christ’s Church. O. J. Goldrlok, publisher of the Hocky ifo*»nfQta Btrald, Denver, Colorado. and Edith A. Driscoll, of tblsotty. FLERSHKM—'':REINER—At Buffalo. N. T. t on the S9th InsU. at th > North Presbyterian toe Rev. Albert T. GUe.-itcr, D. D., Mr. Lem W. clershom, of ibis city, and Miss M. Sophie, daughter of John Greiner. Esq., of the former place. DEATHS. HOLT—Ma* 2, Mrs. Ann Holt. Funeral to-day from No. 164 Twenty-nintb-st. to ear*. Friends and acquaintances are respectfully invited to at* tend. ’ COOK—Saturday, May 3, MaryDiyden, Infant daughter of DavidS. and Esther a. Cook. Funeral Monday morning at II o’clock from the resi dence of Joseph Stockton, Esq. WALSH—On May 3, at 211 Hubbard-at., James Del .mote, aged 4 years, son of James and Margaret Walsh. Funeral Monday at 13 m. i SMITH—At Woodstock, MoHenry County, TIL, on Che : 3d fast., at 3 o’clock a. zn.. M. B. Smith, aged 63 rears.* Funeral at Norwood Park on Monday,! May 5. at 11 o'clock a. m. Friends are Invited to attend without fur ther notice. . CHENEY—AtChico, BetteCounty, Cal., on Friday, AorilSS, of consumption, Frances £. Sheldon, wife oi Dr. W. Fitch Cheney. WALSH—Mar 3. at No. 811 Habbsrd-st,, of whooping cough, James D. Walsh, aged i y&ars. WILSON—Jday 3. at No. 191 Thlrd-av., of small-pox, Emma Wilson, aged 1 year, - BOLEYN—Msy 8, at No. 48 North Carpentez.st., of pneumonia, J. O, Bolsyn, aged 45. THOMPSON—In this city, May 1 1878, at her resi dence, Mo. 88 Sholto-st., Mrs. Ann Thompson, aged M years. • Notice of funeral in Monday morning papers. ’ > 17” Utica, (N. Y.) papers please copy. CORCORAN—At the Hatch House, on the 8d (nsU, Mrs. Bridget Corcoran, mother of Alderman Corcoran. Funeral on Monday morning, at 10:30 o’clock, from the Batch House to the Church ox the Holy Name, thence by cars to Calvary Cemetery. STRAYED OR STOLEN. STRAYED OR STOLEN-A WHITE COW WITH two red ears: JJ on one horn. Any one finding or re. taming her will bo paid for their trouble. JOHN DAVIN, owner, 121 Brown-si. STRAYED OR LOST-BROM 535 SOUTH HALSTED st., corner Folk, Thursday. May 1, red and white cow: nsokand breast all red: small star In forehead; small tope round horns; tip of one horn broken off. Anyone to* taming her to above namber will receive $5 reward. - STRAYED OR BTOLEN-AlO WILL BE PAID TO the person that will give information that will lead to the recovery or return of a white and red spotted cow about B years old. Lost 20th last March. JOHN MORRIS, 1425 South Halsted-st. • AUCTION SALES. By TO. A. BUTTERS & CO. SECOND GRAND ART S-AOLE OP THE American Art Gallery, op m-rw yobk. An extremely CHOICE OOTiTiECTION of ETNB OIL PAINTINGS By Celebrated Artists of the Modem School,, will be sold by Wl. A. BUTTERS & CO., At their Salesrooms, 55 & 57 South Canal-st., On Wednesday and TTmrsfLay, May l and Sale at 2H and 7Jf p. m. each day. By GEO. P. GORE & CO., S3, H and S3 Haadolph-at* AUCTION SAXES. By EIJSON & FOSTER. ELEGANT FUENITURS, AT THE MarMe-Front Bwite 884 Watoasla-av., -A.T ATJCTIOKT, On TUESDAY MOBHINO, May B, at 10 o’clock, Consisting of very rich Parlor Furniture, Marble-top Chamber Seta, Morble-too Ta bles, Easy Choirs, Elegant Velvet Parlo Carpets, Body and Tapeatry Brussels Car pete. Dining-room Furniture, Kitchen Fur nltnre, Beda and Bedding, Heal Lace Cur tains, Crockery, Table "Ware, Glassware, and everything pertaining to housekeeping. Sale absolute. ELISOU A FOSTER, Mint Art Sale. HIGH-CLASS OIL PAINTINGS. ELISON A FOSTER would respectfolly cal) the atten tion ol art-lovers to a oew and valuable collection of •PAINTINGS AND WORKS OP ART, Collected daring the past rear by CHARLES RODE, Esq., at Brooklyn, New Fork, and which will be on exhl tlonat CENTRAL HALL, Corner Wabasb*aT. and Twenty-eecond-st., oommenelog on Monday, May 5.1673. This collection comprises choice examples of the boat Foreign and American Schools, and contains representative pictures of the following well* known Artiste: CiclleFerrere, Prof. Sunderland, E. D. Lewis. Zacb Noterman, Jacques Carabaln, W. L. Sontag, Otto Erdemsu, Carl Becker, C. P. Roam, Louis Robbe, G. Sus, Harry Young. Francois Mas in, H. Van Seben, John Donaeby, E. Castan. Prof. A. Doll. A. Van Willis. L. Lamps, R- Maes. J. C. Wiggins. B. Voltz, Van Lockhurst, Van Severdonk, Amberg, Van Lamputten, F. Desehamps, Van Starkenberg, E. Morris, H. Lot. old BY AUCTION, without reserve,• AY AND THURSDAY, snings. May 7 and 8, commencing at 9 ELISON A FOSTER, Auctioneers. The whole to be sc WEDITESDj Afternoons and Eve and 1H o’clock. 383 West E,andolph-st. GENTEEL FURNITURE -A.T. -A-XTOTIOISr, On Thursday Homing, May 8, at 10 o'clock, Brussels and Wool Carpet*, Fine Parlor Furniture. Mar ble-Top Chamber Seta, Mirror. Oil Paintings, Dining. Room and Kitchen Furniture, Elegant China and OUt Sot of 163 pieces, being breakfast, dinner, and tea set. Mat. tresses, Ac.. Ac. Also one 65$.octave Gilbert A Co. Piano. ____ BLISON A FOSTER, Auctioneers. By TAYUOB & HARRISOH. S-A-XjE of Elegant Furniture, &0., At 717 West Washfngton-st-, TUESDAY 310RNIN0, May 6, at 10 o’clock, the entire contents of above dwell* Ing, consisting of Splendid Parlor Fnmltme, nph olstercd in Plnah and Bilk Elegant Brussels and Wool Carpets, nearly new. Magnificent Side Board, Marblo-Top Chamber Sets, Dining-Ecom Pnmitnre, Kitchen Store and Utensils, Bich Marhle-Top Tables, Spring Beds and Bedding,. China and Glassware, Plated Ware, dec., &0-, &c. All but little used and first-class goods In every respect. Also at same place. One Fine Milch Cow. By TAYLOR A HARRISON, Auctioneers. SPECIAIi SAIiB OF CROCKERY, HARDWARE & PLATED WARS On Tuesday Homing, Hay 6, at 10 O'Clock. AT 31 & 33-SOUTH OMAL-ST. 10 Cnt«i W. Q. Crockery, 12 Casks W. G. Crockery, 4 Casks C. G. Wars, in open lots to tfae'Trads. Also stock of HARDWARE and TINWARE, consist, tog of AXES, HATCHETS, TIN BASINS, JAPANNED WARE, CUTTLERY, Ac.. Ac. By TAYLOR A HARRISON. Auctioneers, • • 81 sad 83 Soati; Casal-st, REGULAR WEDNESDAYS BALE OF DRY GOODS, CLOTHING, &c., Wednesday, May 7, at 9:3oo’clock. Fresh lot of elegant cloths just received, together with onr usual fall line of seasonable goods, TAxXOR A HARRISON, Auction eers, 81 and S3 Sooth Caoal-st. MOETGAGE SALE Of Smoked Bams. Dried Beef. Corned Beef, Cared Hams, Sausage Machine, etc., etc., on Thursday. May 8, at 9 o’clock, at 31 and 33 Booth Canal-st. By TAYLOR A HARRISON, Anotionecra. ■ SPECIAL SALE Of Carriages and Harness, Thursday, May 8, at 10 o’clock, 2S Open and Top Boggles. Rockaways and Road Wagons, and4oseU Single Harness: at auction 31. and 83 South C&nal-it. By TAYLOR A HARRISON, Auc tioneers. ' " By BKUSH, SON & CO. AT PRIVATE RESIDENCE, Eear of 77 South Halsted-st., TUESDAY, May 6, at 10 a. m., will be sold, without re serve, a general assortment of FURNITURE, Parlor Baits, Mszble-top Tables, Brussels and Ingrain Carpets, bof&s. Lounges, Chamber Seta, Beds, Bedding, ItSoe Curtains, Dining-room and Kitchen Furniture. BRUSH, SON A CO., Auctioneers, ISB East Madison-st. BALE OF UNCLAIMED FREIGHTS AND GOODS IN STORE. We will sell to pay charges, in Haymond’a Warehouse* 235and257 Michigan-at.. North Side, one block from Stata-sU bridge, THURSDAY. May 8. a* 10 a. in., a gen eral assortment of Household Goode,Bedsteads,Bureaus, Commode*, Chairs, Carpets, Mattresses, Stores, Ac., and almost ereirthing used in housekeeping; also a lot of Unclaimed Freights. By order of O. M. HARRIS, Prop. SON A CO.. Auctioneers, . Office 133 East Madlson-st. By HAVENS & CO., Auctioneers, 63 South Canal-st. WILL SELL MONDAY, May 5. at 10 a. m.—Jewelry, Watches, and Platedware. t TUESDAY, May 6, at 10 a. m.—Dry Goods, Date, and Caps, etc., etc. WEDNESDAY. May 7, at 9 1-2 a. ra.—lso half chests of Tea. Also stock of Hardware and Tinware. One Boynton’s Elevated Oven Range. THURSDAY, May 8, at 9 1-2 a. m.—Furniture of two large Boarding-Houses, comprising everything in the housekeeping line. SATURDAY. May 10, at 9 a. m.—Regular Fur. nitnre sale. By HAVENS 4 CO., Anetlonaer», O South CacU-st. By EDWIN A. BICE & CO., A BEAUTIFUL CHUBCKC OK.O--AJST st the Ooß«ervatory of Untie, 938 Indlana-ar., comer Twentleth-st., Thursday, Hey 8, at 3 o’clock p. m- A grand chance for churches or societies. Positive and unreserved sale of a powerful and sweet toned church ore an. of the best of Its class arer turned out by its makers, the justly celebrated Johnson A Co., of Weitflsld. Maas., set op but three months since, costing 82,500. It is sow offered for what It will bring. Borne of the best musicians In the dty will be present at the sale and wire a Free Concert to all. The organ can ba seen any day pterions to sale at the shore number. AUo .action j»l»otele(t»nt furniture, ,t tbo OonMrra. toiyof Husir, bo.- 93S Indlsns-sr., May 8, at 2 o’clock o »y consisting of exquisite parlor andxhamber suits. chairs, lounges, splendid book-oase, planrv stool and cover, centre tables, Nottingham lace curtain*. “ ch4t r«, extension tables, bed- bureaus, bureau wash stands, oU-clotb, carpets, 20 settees, beading, splendid Sft etc. Now forLargains in nice fur nJtow; only used throe months. Sale positive and wlln out reserve. KDWrTff a. RICE A CO^Auctionoera. By W. F. HODtrES & CO. YUI ten tha eatlra content, of tha private dwelilns: 508 West ‘Washington-st., Tuesday morning. May 6atlo a. tu. N. B.—See partlo* ularaln Monday morning's Tribune. Also on Monday morning: May 5, at 10 a. ra., the entire contents of 617 WeatLake-st. BOOGES A CO.. Auctioneers. 6L3 West Lake-st-' Auctioneers.