Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, April 22, 1876, Page 8

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated April 22, 1876 Page 8
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8 THE CITY. GENERAL NEWS. Andrew Jackson, of Evanston, yesterday ynaUftsd aa a Justice of the Peace. “n. D. Colvin, Mayor," signed the petition for abolishing township organization yesterday. At half-past 8 o'clock last evening, a Mrs. Atherton, while walking, opposite No. 933 Clark street, fell throat* a scuttle-hole that had been left open, and was seriously injured. A 14-year old pickpocket b.r the name of George Williams stole the wallet of Mrs. 0. A. Charles at the corner of Dearborn and Wash ington streets last evening, and was arrested. The North Town Clerk yesterday certified to the County Clerk tbat John CulberAsoo bad boon •leoted Police Magistrate for North Chicago at tbe lato town election. What will .lodge Kaof ■aann do abeat it 7 Tbs temperature yesterday, a* observed by flanasse, optician, 83 Madison street (Taratmß Building), was, at Ba.m„ 64 degrees ; 10 a. m., 63; 13 m., 62; 4p. m., 65; Bp. m., 64. % Barom eter, 8 a. m., 30.30 ; 8 p. m. 80.30. About 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon ft man named Adam Werlch waa thrown from Aid. Spalding’s buggy at the comer of Waablnghm and State streets, and bad hid leg broken. Idl ing a stranger In the city, without friends, tba unfortunate man was taken to tbe County Los-- pital. Daniel Graves, of Marengo, 111., was before Commissioner Horne yealerday for having made and sold cigars without a llcou-c. lie was held in S6OO ball in tho District Court, but waa after wards released on account of Ida previous good character and bis evident lack of intention to defraud the Government. Tbe Directors of tbe German Mntnal Fire In surance Company of North Chicago mot Thurs day, and the following officers wore elected for the cnnnlug year: President, M. Schmitz ; Vico- Prosldent, J. Wallner ? Socrotar-. J. IT. Ernst; Treosuier, Jacob Beckor; Appraisers, P. Yang, P. Heiu, and J. Schoem. The United States Court-room wan desolate yeaterdar. Judge Blodgett eat In thoCiiomt Court room, owiug to some repairs that wore being made in bln own judicial domains. Jt was expected tbat more Indicted Gaueors would ap pear and lead guilty, but Cob Juessen, ihott* attorney, failed to ho on hand. District-Attor ney Bangs was out of town all day. And so there was oo whisky nows. Tho following ticket has beau pnt In the field by tho members of (bo I/nion Catholic Library Association: President, Hugh J. Maguire; First Vice-President, Thomas Brooan; Second Vice-President, W. J. Maakeli; Treasurer, K. E. 8. Engle; Financial Secretary, George O'Hara; Recording Secretary, Jaraea Sullivan; Cor responding Secretary, Charles M. Ford; Board of Managers, M. T. Corbr, Stephen O'Brien, Nicholas A. Aauor, M. J. Keane. J. K. Dwyer. M. G. Mulloanov, It ie said tbo opposition ticket will bo a strong one, in which case an ex citing contest may be looked for. Larrr O'Brien announces himself as among the list of Holcl-Ons. Larry enjoys tho demo tion of occupying tho position of Police Clerk. It will bo remembered that Larry's predecessor, Martin Hcully, fell soon after tho adoption of tho charter of 1872 last year, Mayor Colvin claiming tho right to remove him under tho pro visions of the chatter. Nobody questioned tho propriety of Colvin's action to removing Scully, but when Larry was put in bis piaco the question occurred to many why au election was uot hold to fill tho vacancy. Tho Law De partment gave au opinion to the effect that no election was necessary, since the vacancy was for less than a year. And Larry rejoiced, and roe© ap and called the Law Department blessed. This spring tho office was included in tho call for au election which, ns everybody knows, resalted la favor of the Republican nominee, Martin Best. Larry now asserts that ha will nayer give up tho office to Martin Best or any other man, but . that, ainco he was ap pointed by Colvin, bo will remain iu the ofiico onttl Colvin removes him, or until Colvin him self retires to private life. Like master, like servant. DOM r&DRO’s OPINION OF CHICAGO, Tbs correspondent of Urn Now York Herald, who is accompanying the Emperor of Brazil, has in a dispatch to bis paper the following concern ing the Emperor's impressions of this city j The Emperor says he dirt not expect to tee each i town u Chicago. end when It la mentioned lilt MaJeaty uji it is a *• floe ell/;” that he u« there “buildings nneqnalijd tn Xow York:” - that K 1$ truly wonderful that aiums magmflctmt city could bare been built up m a fair years. But, important ■» are the ImllJlnga and aplendlrt streets, tbo public improrcroentj, Ilka the Water*Works aud the tunueli, are atlU more worthy of attention and praise.” Se concluded hta eulogy by aaylQft cnlcsgo la a tnonnaesitl city.” Tlsoonde do Bom Itotlro declares ha does not know any dty In Europe that can compare, for the general high character of 1U architecture, with Chicago. Ue aays: •• I nerer dreamed of finding inch a city. It la finer than Kew York, it la a mty of palaces, It la wonder* tub” AT THE SUB-TREASURY. CONVEHTIN9 OORUBNCT INTO COIN. Ths mania for. .convening ragged fractional currency Into shining eilvor continued yesterday unabated. Tho Assistant Treasurer's office waa besieged by 9 o'clock in tbo morning with a motley croud, in which tbo first comer bad the first chance. The crowd formed in line, com* monolog at tbo paying-toiler's desk, and actoaliy lining the room, and thou extending out into tbo ball to the door of the collector's office, where it bent and turned back through the hall, until tbo latecomers found themselves at the Arcade court entrance, with about a hundred persona ahead of them. The crowd was composed mostly of people who had scraped together their say* logs, and preferred to have them in the metallic rather than in the paper form, for tho reason, do doubt, that when used to fill up old stockings tbochink of tbo coin would be so E feasant to the ear. And then It looked so right. How it glittered as tho dorks counted It out in various sums I The piles of coiu were formed into curious tthapos. one overlapping an other. and gradually the whole mass topping oft Id the form of a pyramid. It waa attractive to the stooking-owners aforesaid, and they eagerly pressed forward ao tbsir turns oamo aud asked for the cHUenngcoin. Thete was another clans of persona present who bed no such romantic desires. To them ailverprosoniod no attractive ness ears its interest capacity as a medium' of exchange. It may have glittered to others, but to them it made no earthly difference whether it glittered or uot. They were THE rnOSAIO BANK-OLEIUtB. They came to get certain amounts of silver for tbelr respective banks, and when it waa de livered to them, in uot very clean canvas bass, they hoisted tbo coin on their shoulders, and made their way out Tho mam business yester day was to supply tho banks. As a rule, each bank took $3,000, put up in Uiroo bags, contain ing the different denomination*,—dunes, quar ters, and halves. The Find National and one or two others took SC,OOP each, their country correspondents being so numerous that they had to be provided with ao extra amount. It was slow business, that of waiting upon tho general customer with hm $6 or $lO of fractional cur reoor. Thursday receipts wen* given for the currency, and it was piled away to bo counted another day. Yesterday this plan was abandoned, and as each mao presented his scrip the clerk counted It aud paid over the cor responding amount in silver. The result wan that the work sf counting interfered with the ordinary business of tho Sub-Treasury, aud at 2 o’clock no more com was issued for the day. Those who were so unfortunate as to leave their scrip Thursday, with the design of getting their silver ha a day or two when their money should have been counted, may call themselves lucky if they get their com in a week. The amount of silver paid out yesterday was $22,000, must of It, as before elated, going to tbs banka. Tho amount on band when the office closed yester day was neatly $30,000. Ten thousand dollars in coin were received from tbe Philadelphia Mint yesterday morning, and SIO,OOO mors will be received per day until Ihe remaining $70,000 shall strive. Tbe total amount to be sent from the mint is SIOO,OOO, of which amount three in stallments of SIO,OOO each have already been re ceived. ctstaucnoNS wans rbckxvxo from Washington yesterday morning regulating the future issue of coin in place of fractional currency. The order is dated April 18, and save that the various tiub-Treaeuiers m the different oities named are authorized to ueue coin for fractional currency to an amount uut to exceed ♦IOO i and. furthermore, npon the presentation for redemption, at tbo olbces of tbo Treasurer at Washington, of any amount of such currency properly assorted, and in mine of not less than ♦5. tbe Treasurer is authorized to iasue silver coin for tbe amount of currency presented, or to give hia check (or the same, payable in eilvor at aor of tbe ether Sub-Treasuries, as the option of tbo party presenting tbe currency. Tbe fractional corrency redeemed m silver Is ordered to be sent to tbe Treasurer at Washing loo, the amount to be charged u the Treasurer's ttanerU «oln account as a transfer of funds, and all currency so redeemed and remaining at any time In the cash of the several offices will be treated as eoln easels, and In no case will such fractional currency be releened. The sender is required to pay all express chargee on fractional currency aent for redemption, and on all ooln re ceived for tbs same, the appropriation by which the Government was formerly enabled to pay tua charge* having boon exbanated. The offices .referred to are the Sub-Treasurers' offices at Washington. Boston, New York, Philadelphia, fit, Louie, Charleston, Now Orteana, Clnciimall, San Francisco, Baltimore, Buffalo, and Pitts burg. Before tbs receipt of these instructions, As sistant Treasurer Banns waa acting ondor tele graphic inalructlon* from Secretary Bristow. Aa the matter now stands, no coin will be leaned at the Sub-Treasuries in tbe future In earns ex ceeding 9100. When more than that amount is desired It must be obtained by sending the cur rency to the Treasurer et Washington by ex press and receiving from biro either tbe coin or s check payable in coin et the other offieee named. An important provision of the circular Is, aa will bo seen, tbat portion which PBOUIBITfI TDK BKIRSUB OP TUB ItKDKBMBD VBAC- TIOSAL ODIIRKKOT. Tbe object of this provision is plainly to retire the fractional currency, but that this will rosnlt unfortunately to the community is not necessarily true. Whlfo tho country correspondents of the banks in Chicago are clamoring for coin, it ia to bo re niombered that tho banks have gotten about all they want now. They will ship acme of their eupply to these correspondents and keep the remainder. In the meantime, coin will be daily received at tbs Sub-Treasury, and. after the first novelty ban worn oil, people will bo loss desirous of converting currency into silver or of boarding it when it is converted. It will then bo found In the streets, while Just now it is put away in pockets, brick walls, and old stockings. No disbursements of eilvor coin will be made tt'-day, as tbs full clerical force will be needed to ill! orders from tha country which have accu mulated daring tbo past few days. A MISSOURIAN'S MISHAPS. TUC AUCTION OTOBB. A a'lssonri Granger from tbs neighborhood of Kan sas City had heard so much about the .wonrtcra of Chicago, its magnificent palaces, groat lak\'. lameose Exposition Building, won derful Ma yor, and Gaseous Hildreth, that he decided to 1 come here and see for himself whether tlai reports were exaggerated or not. He nut in his pocket about $250, which be deemed sufficient to last about two weeks, and afford him all the pleasures he desired. Then he look the St. Louie, Kansas City & Northern Railroad for Chicago. Ho ar rived Tuesday morning. The first thing that attracted his attention when leaving the depot was o rod fiag banging- from Che window of a store on the opposite sido of Canal street. Tbo inside of that store was filled with a motly crowd, and a fellow with green sneca was talking to them rather excitedly about something or other. Of course he bad to boo wbr.t the excitement woe. Ho found that tho man with green epees was selling goods at wonderfully tow prices. 'While he stood gaping at tbo etranga capers of tho auctioneer,, a poor, emaciated-looking fellow walked de jectedly up to tho counter and pullod out u magnificent gold watch. With tears In hla eyes, ho asked tbo auctioneer to sell it for what ever it would bring. It was a heirloom from his father who paid for it $475 some ten years »go. Ho would nlmoat as soon part with his life as with that watch, but—and hero the tears rolled profusely down his cheeks—bis wife and too Uttlo onoo were crying for brood, and for tholr sake he bad to part with It. Tho auctioneer said ho could not soli eo valuable a watch at that time because tho crowd present was not such as*could give a lair pnes for such a watch. Ho did not cuooso to sell the property of a poor and starving man at a great sacrifice. The suffering husband ami father, however, was determined to bare the watch sold at once, as he bad to have money to buy bread. Reluctantly tho kind-hearted auc tioneer consented and put up tho ticser. Some one offered $lO. Tho face of tho auctioneer turned redder than his hair at such impudence. The Granger thought it was a shame also. Hero wan a chance not only to do a good work and save a family from starvation, but also to get a splendid gold watch at a bargain. He offered $25, the ether mao bid $lO more, and finally It was knocked down to the aoft-hoarted Granger at tho low flgura of SSO. Proudly and trium phantly ho forked ovex the money and pocketed the watch. He crossed Madlson-elroet bridge, looking with wonder upon the large vessel! and steam ers and the fine palaces along his mad He had hardly gone one block whan a finely-dressed young man tapped him on the shoulder and said:’ “rioUo, Mr. Jones, when did you arrive in Chicago?" “.Hr name isn’t Jones," replied the astonished Granger, “rat name is Brown, from Missouri." “Excuse me, sir," said the fine-looking individ ual, “I thought you were Mr. Jones, you look so much like him," and walked off. About ilvo minutes later another gontoman accosted Ur. Brown by his real name. Mr, Brown was aston ished that the man knew his name, and was overjoyed when he beard he was the son of an old friend of hla living in Kansas Citv. To make a loos storr short the twain sauntered off together to see the eights. Of course the Granger was shown how easily be could increase his wealth a few thousands before going back to bis borne In tbo wilds of Missouri, lie tried his luck, bat unluckily be lost all ho had except about $26. By this time bis new-found friend romomoorod tbat-he had an engagement elsewhere, but promised to call for him at his hotel the next morning. The Granger waa then directed to a hotel, where he passed a sleepless night, thinking over tbo tunny wonderful things he bad soon and ex* poricncod during tho day. 110 was, however, not at all discouraged about the loss of his money. Had ho not in his pock et the gold watch which he purchased la lbs morning, and which bo could sell for at least S2OO ? When ho had dressed tho next morning and 1 taken Lis breakfast, ho started out again. He met his friend of the day before. He was glad to see him, and they had several drinks to gather* Tho friend urged him to try hit luck again. This time he would surely win his money hack. Uo never Know a man to lose twice. Tho Granger was willing, but he first .had to sell hm gold watch to get money. He woe' directed to a pawn-shop, hut he soon returned with a sad countenance, informing his friend that tho pawnbroker said bis watch was brass, and worth about sl. The young man was greatly exasper ated that his countryman should havo been thus imposed upon. He volunteered to go back to tho auction atore aud got back the money. The Granger gladly cave tbo watch to hie magnani mous friend to have it exchanged, and returned to his hotel. He waited for tbo return of tho dielnloresied young man until to-day, but ihe young man did uot make bis appearance. TUB SCALPED. Our Granger began to surmise that his friend was a swindler, aud be determined to leave this town as soon as possible. But he had but sl3 left, white tho regular fare was about twice that amount. Uo walked up Clatk street to bunt up a railroad office to see if he could not get a ticket for tho amount ho bad loft. Near the corner of Baodolph ho saw a large sign. *• Uut ford & McKeuzio. llailroad tickets at greatly re duced prices." That was Just tbe place he was looking for. In he wont sod told his sad story. Mr. Mulford told him that he had a drover's re turn ticket to Kansas City which he would sell him for the sl3. He bought the ticket tod before leaving the oiuco was told that he bad to say to tbe conductor that the name on tho ticket was hie. This aUrmod Ihe Granger, and be went to tho Alton offico to inquire whether the pass was good. Ue was told it was not, and the dork canceled .the ticket, tolling him to take It back and get his money returned, The Granger did as told* but Mr. Mulford refused to pay back tho money. After considerable bogging ho consented to return $7. The Granger, however, refused to accept it, and went back to tbe Chi cago fc Alton Jiailrosd office, where be related his experience, as given above. Tbo managers of the Company promised him that they would take tho matter m hand and see that his money was refunded, and would send him back. If Mr. Mulford continues to refuse to return tbe money a warrant will be sworn out against him to-day for obtaining money under false pretenses. SILVER WEDDING. KB. AND MBB.JOUAU BTXLEB. fiocietTi with all ita changes, has retained one feature which will never grow old and tiresome, —tbe eastern of celebrating marriage anniver saries. At these reunions there la generally Just about enough. good feeling among the guests to thaw out somewhat of tbs formality and stiffness incident to ordinary social gaiher- tugs. For variety, therefore, society retains the fashion. The latest of these always pleasurable affaire occurred lasi evening at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Jusiah Stiles, No. 838 Michigan avenue, that couple having been married twen ty-five years. Mr. Btlles is a member of tbe packing-firm of Jones A tit ilea, and also of the THE CHICAGO TRIBUN 1 firm of Stiles, Ooldy A McMahon, having bis office at the Union Stock-Yards. At about half-past 8 o'clock the guests began to arrive. Among them were Ur. and Mrs. Asron Qibbe, Mr. and Mrs. B. P. Moulton, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Doano, Mr. and Mrs. Judge Carsy, Judge Doolittle, Mr. and Mrs. George W. (Jobb, nr. and Mrs. Booviile, Mr. and Mrs. George Tobay, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Billings, Mr. and Mrs. 0. T, Forth. Mr. and Mrs. Harry W. Fuller, Mr. and Mrs. Sinclair, Mr. and Mrs. Byron Blob, W, B. Knight, Mr. and Mrs. 0. W. Orvis, Mr. uud Mrs. Ryder, Miss Gertie Rydsr, Bishop ami Mrs, Cheney, Dr. and Mrs. Hyde, Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Anderson, Miss Lena Anderson, Idr. and Mrs. Charles Knight. Mr. and Mr. and Mrs. B. Phiilpot. Miss Emms Phlllpot, Mr. and Mrs. 0. 8. Hutchings, Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Field, Miss Goorglo Field, Mr. and Mrs. William Aldrich. Mr. and Mrs. James Gilbert, Mr. and Mrs. Hnotloy. Mr. and Mrs. F. Uilman, Mr. and Mrs. David Jones, Dr. and Mrs. D. 8. Smith, Mias Hough, Ur. and Mrs. Hanry Porter, Judge and Mrs. Wilson, Mr. Robert Rolsen, Mr. and Mrs. Hall, of Racine, Wis. i Mn. Eugene Hall, of Racine; Mr. and Mrs. P. O. Stiles, of Qabala, la.; Mr. and Mrs. Droakoy, Miss Carrie Morns. Mr. and Mrs. 0. Lunt, Messrs, George and Frederick Gibbs, Mias Carrie Johnson, Mr. T. Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. 0. L, Raymond, Mr. Alfred Porter, Mrs. Goodrich. Miss Ella Cobb, Mr. Walter Cobb, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Lamed, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Oronch'. Tbe rooreation of tbe evening, aa nsnal, was dancing, Hand being present with bis orchestra. Very many elaborate toilets were displayed by tbe ladies. A number of presents appropriate to the occasion wore exhibited in the back-par lor. At 11 o'clock euppor was served by Eok hardt rn tbe dining-room. In the centre of tbe table was a stand containing varieties of frnit, Brapes,8 rapes, etc., with bouquets and smilax, and wed ing favor* underneath. The wedding cake con tained on /te surface the inscription : " 1851—3. N.-im* . LOCAL LETTERS. TUB yOUNDUNOS’ BOUB. 3 » Via Bitter of 7ht Chieaet 2Vffrt«n« Cxicaoo, April 81.—I uuderatsod there Is to bo as entertainment given at Union Park Con grcgailonal Cburob, for tbe benefit of tbe Found linga' Home, Monday evening. This is a step itu tbe right direction. I was much pained on reading the April uumbor of Faith's Record, a little paper issued monthly at tbe "Homo," to note they bad only received $199.63 during tho month, and (bis to support a family of over one hundred, consisting of eixty-fivo babies and over forty adults. I felt a sense of abamo that such a nobio charity in tho midst of a Christian community should bo so neglected. lat once proceeded to tho Home, to m&ko some inquiries in repjard to their condition. X was fortunate in finding Dr. Shipman with in. I. asked him bow it was be could support eucb a family on tbo above sum. He said it was vorv bard, yet they never lacked food. He said bo made up tbo deficiency as near as bo could out of bis own pocket, but bo could not carry on tbo work as he desired, as It would re quire an income of SSOO or SGOO monthly to sup port H right. I asked if they did not realize a large sum on TuotjOays, their visitiug day. He said not; usually they bad from SIOO to S3OO on that day, : yot the receipts of the contribution-box woulq not average $3 a week. Ho remarked if each visitor would but drop 10 cents la the box it would support tbq institution. It scorned to mo almost Impossible tbat people could enter this institution, which la a pndo to Chicago, kept, aa It la, with such scrupulous neatness and with ovorv appointment almost fiorfcct, and not give at least 10 cents towarde ts support, when it is well known it is entirely a fiutb work, and tbat this good and voneraulo man, Dr. Shipman, never asks any ono to givo a cent towards tbo work, unlcsi voluntarily. Surely, wo all owe tbie good man a large debt. Has bo not stopped the murder of tbo Innocents ou our streets, tbe numerous accounts of which in oar morning papers used to disgrace our citv before the Homo was instituted? Therefore 1 a ay, God speed tbo good ladies who aro getting up an entertainment for ibis Mossed chanty. That Union Park Congregational Chnrch mar bo crowded to overflowing Monday evening, is tbe sincere desire of a _____ Monism CENTENNIAL LADIES. To iht Editor of Tho Chicago TnOtinr Chicago, April 21.—W0 are bringing all oar Centennial work to completion as rapidly as possible. A thoroughly competent poison has been appointed to go on to Philadelphia to an pock and place all the exhibits of the Women’s Department for Illinois, A large number of valuable articles bavo been offered us within the past week. Wo urgo tho nocoasity for tba great est pofisibio speed in making your applications for space. Timas who have taken blanks must fill oat immediately, and return to our Bo on 18, No. 170 .State streets. We bavo called an extra meeting for Monday, tho 2i)tb, at 3 p, m„ and It is to bo hoped that all persona wishing to for ward through our organization will bo present at that mooting. AU hoavr articles should bo sent to the Exposition Building to await tho final labels. Small articles are received and stored at oor rooms on State street, whero they will be otrofully pocked in boxes for shipment. There has been a mistake with reference to picture-frames. Wo quote the directions from the Centennial book of Special Regulations. ‘•All pictures, whether round or oval, should be placed in square frames. Excessive breadth In frames or projecting' moldings should bo avoided. Shadow frames will not be allowed to project more than 1 inch beyond tbo frames." You will see that tho ordinary frames may bo used. Wo hope that our entertainments of this after noon and evonlng at UcCormsck-Hall will re eatve a liberal patronage. The work we aro doing cannot be accomplished without money. We offer you entertainments of high order at popular prices. By order of the Association, Mbs. May lb Smith, Corresponding Secretary. 2b fAe Editor of The Chicago Tribune Chicago, April 31.—The good work in freeing oar City Connell and Government from thieves, bummers, ana bad men generally has but Just commenced. We must keep up the fight. Let there bo no let up,—no abatement of the en thusiasm which is aroused iu the bosom of our good mou. After the now Council is organized and has decapitated Colvin and put a new mau in his seat, let it commence at once and lop off excrescences. Bounce tho Superintendent of Buildings and all hid subordinates 5 they are but a act of euokere, every one of whom has failed to got a living by his own efforts, and now they are Quartered on the city, drawing $24,000, for doing that which bad belter bo left undone. The ordinance creating this office should be at once repealed, thereby not ouly saving $34,000, but actually benefiting the city by the removal of those useless creatures. Nest In line comes the City Marshal, about as much nee as the fifth wheel to a carriage. Save $4,000 by aboliahiug Sidewalk and titrsot Inspectors should follow suit. Then give the fraud bounce to the Superintendent of Ue Board of Public Works, an office of no earthly use. Lot the Council commence the good work for which they were elected aud prove by their acts that they are fully deter mined to carry out the purpose* which the people labored so hard to accomplish. Lot economy, retrenchment, and vigilance bo their motto ; lot the rejected and bounced bummers and thieves bowl. They are powerless to do any barm. Bv strict economy and watching closely every movement of the enemy, our city's credit will he restored. Lookout. STATE TUB THICK, t the Editor of The Chicago tribune Cuicioo. April 21.—Allow ma to make a sug gestion through your paper to persons advertls iug booses aod rooms to rent. I am bow la search of a uoaae, and have cot the time nor the indication to look after all tbo booses that are advertised as cheap without stating price. Nearly every person who desires to rent a hooeo baa made up hia mind what ho can afford to pay for one before he goes oat to look (or one, and the owner has made up bla mind aa to tbe amount be will ask for his house, and, if tbo price is died, it Is easily told whether a person can afford to pay the rent or not. A house might bo advertised si cheap, aod possibly would be. at ♦2.000, yet I am not able to pay but *6OO, and consider U useless for me to be looking up a house that is expensive at 9300 or tba ouo that it cheap at 92.000, Landlords and tenants would each he benefited by; teeing the price fixed to each place advertised. W. A. Wxuuat. TBE LATEST IN BITOAUBM. 3> (ho Editor of TA* Chicago Trtbum Cuicauo, April 21.—Tbo latest in Ritualism was recently developed at tbe " parlor home of Ritualism "In this city. During tbo season of Lent, tbe holy sacrament wee administered every morningt andalmt similar to a base-ball club tally-liat, was duly kept and posted op in a conspicuous part of tbe obur:b. The said list showed tbe names and number of times each APRIL S 3, : SATURDA' person 11 participated ” oJ II received," and thus a rivalry was instituted ■ to which person con sumed tho largest nomler of vafora. To an embiased peraon tb« wßola (transaction was so much like a gross Imhsontion as to canto sur prise that the more dmonl and conservative members of the oongrerittion did not pat a atop to inch noDoenae. J It E. THE CltV-HALL. The City Collector loikln shoot 1800 yoster day. Water-rents yesterday were $1,003, and re ceipts from the City Collector $570. Tbe City Treasurer paid out $16,000 on the city Indebtedness yesterday. Tbe Committee on Public Buildings ia called for Monday at 0 p. m., In tbe City Clerk's office. The Board of Pnblle Works will open bids this morning for tho oonitrnctloii of s stand-pipe for tbs West Side pumpmg-woras. Up to this morning no bid* had been rocolvod. Policeman Schmitz was tried yesterday for being drunk. Time was given to allow tbo In troduction of furlberevldooce, and tbs City Mar shal took the case under consideration. The decision In Bergt. Hood's ease was postponed till one week from Monday. Tho taxes continue to come in since Interest Is allowed on them. Tbe total amouflt received thus far will amoant to spoilt $50,000. Among those whoso names appear on tbe hooks as hav ing paid good round sums are the Chicago, Book Island A Pacific Itailroad Company, $12,043 1 B. A. Smith. $2,100? Harrison A weeks (agents), $4,071: T. D. Lowtber, $1,200 ; James Bolton, $1,365; L. O. P. Freer, $1,723; Airs. N.B. Fos ter, $1,404; Ira McCord, $1,370; W. D. Hotfoot (agent). $2,303; H. H. Maglo and Lambert Tree, $3,074. The order of tbo Finance Com mittee authorizing tbe pavmont of Interest on advanced taxes expires on May 1. Persons wish ing to avail themselves of tbo advantage to be gained by tho order should boar this in mind. Wheeler, the Democratic candidate for tho office of Alderman of the Thirteenth Ward, and tbe one who claims to have a majority of votes over O. Q. Dixon, an Independent candidate, ap pears to be very much worried lest there shall be a recount of the vote as asked for by Mr. Dixon. Tho reasons for which tbo latter de sires a recount wero given in yesterday's Trib une. Wheeler evidently thinks that there may bo a possibility of bis being declared defeated, and makes tbo City-Hall bis headquarters,whore ho embraces every opportunity to find out when he can see City-Clerk Forrest. Ho was looking for him all day yesterday, and mads himself conspicuous by the eagerness ho displayed to obtain a seat among the city’s rulers, lie was also around day before yesterday enlisting, In a mild way, tbo assistance of some of tho •• boys." The Times set Wheeler down as an snlt-Colvln -Ist, but some persons say that he has classed himself, or will class himself, with tbs gang. ANNOUNCEMENTS* O. M. Horlig, Esq., of this city, will address tbe Philosophical Society this evening on "The Rationale of Belief," Sirs. E. Cady Stanton lectures on" Women at Washington ’’to-morrow afternoon, at McCor mick Hall. Admission, 10 cents. O. C. Bonnoy will lecture in the Dime Coarse at tho Fouith Unitarian Church, comer of Prairio avenue and Thirtieth street, to-morrow evening, on "Reform in Government.” The Sunday 0 o’clock temperance service, con ducted by the Woman’s Temperance Union in tho lecture-room of tho First Methodist Church, corner of Clark and Washington streets, will bo addressed to-day by Mrs. 0. B. Wilson and Mrs. Dr. A. J. Jutkihs. Tbe First Presbyterian Church, comer of Indiana avenue and Twentieth atroot, will hold a mass temperance meeting this evening under the auspices of tho Woman’s Temperance Union, addressed by Mias Frances E. Willard on “ Tho Right of the Stranger.” Two entertainments will bo given this after noon and evening at UoOormick Hall for the benefit of the Woman’s Centennial. Tho after noon programme is a miscellaneous one, em bracing views of Chicago before nod after tho fire, Scriptural views, music, and recitations. tbe evening Prof. Burbanks, and Kirs. Hast ings, of Now York, will road, and Mias Irene llanck Koon and tbe Oriental Quartette will sing. As the prices are very reasonable tbe benefit ought to be a very substantial one. CRIMINAL. Befors Justice Foote appeared James Murphy to answer to tbe charge of mayhem in gouging out tho eyo of Edward McLaughlin. The case was continued till to-day, and Morphy was placed under bonds of $5,000. ROBDLVO TSB MAILS. Id view of tho foot that do olaea of criminals receives more ape edy or moro vigorous punish ment at toe bands of the United States District Court than the unfaithful, pilfering £fistal olerka, It is a matter of considerable sunrise that cases of this kind are so frequent. It was only a few weeks ago that one man received two years in tbo Penitentiary, and another, who bad pleaded guilty, was lea off on that account, and owmg to his previous good character, with throo years at Jollot instead of five. And now Comes Marlin M. Lacy to tbo front, with a like dismal prospect of wintering in Jollot. Lacy secured a place about rwo years ago in tbo postal service as a railway poeta! clerk on the route between hero and Cincinnati. At first he passed for an innocent, conscientious employe. Then the Department began to feel uneasy. Money was being stolen from letters and the thief could not ho detected. At last suspicion rested on Lacy, and ho was closely nbadowod. Special Agent Hawley felt pretty euro of hla man after a little watching, bat to order to put the matter beyond a doubt be communicated-with Special Agents B. 11. Camp and George W. While, at Cincinnati, who sent Thursday night several decoy letters from Cin cinnati to Chicago containing sums of money varying in amount from $2 to $5. Special Agent Uawloy awaited tbo arrival of Lacy’s train yesterday morning and arrested him at tbo Illinois Central Depot, demanding that ho pro duce all loiters and money on bis person. Lacy was loth to comply, but these wore circumstances over which be bad no control, and the contents of bis pockets were instantly forthcoming. Four of the letters were found to bo the decoys sent by Camp and White, and bearing the marks placed upon them before they were mailed. The money bad boon, of course, extracted, and in one of the letters Lacy bad substituted the noto of a broken bank In place of a good one. He waa brought before Commissioner Hovno aud had a brief examina tion, acknowloding his guilt before half of the witnesses bad been questioned. Commissioner Hoyne placed bis bail at $5,000, but as Laoy Uvea in Richmond, Ind., and baa no Mends In this city, bo waa unable to furnish a bond, and waa committed to jail. The Government witnesses were immediately called before the Grand Jury, which learned body, having uo special business on band, beard the testimony, and wore informed of tbo plea of guilty. Tbay unanimously agreed npon an in dictment. Special Agent Hawley modestly says that Messrs. Camp and White deserve all tbo praise for working up this case, and that be as sisted in carrying out tbeir plana, instead of contriving them bimself. COLVIN AT OSHKOSH. Special Dttvateh to The UMeaa* Tribune. OaHxoso, Wlo., April 21.—Laat night the Com mon Council, having present a majority of high lioenso members, attempted to fix a license, when tbo Mayor, who favors low license, undertook an usurpation of Executive power unprecedented in this city. He refuted to allow it to be acted on, refoaad to entertain ao appeal from bis own de cision. declared himself m authority over tbs Council, and made himself absolute dictator. The session was the most stormy and szeited ever known here, and almost resulted to a gen eral row. The Mayor declared the Council ad journed in defiance of a majority. Business men are greatly indignant, and great excitement prevails. Impeachment is talked of. Chicago Importers. The Boot A Soar Uujlo Company, No. XU State •trail, have Juit received, through tbs Chicago Ous* tom*Uouse, four large consignments of musical mer chandise, comprising good* from Italy, Franca, and Germany, ana embracing everything la the lino of violins, flutu, gaiters, aecordlona, banjos, band la* strumsnts, strings, etc. Pianos and Organs. Besides tbs celebrated Uaselton, we bavs a large nntaber of other standard make of planes and organs, which we can sell or rent very reasonably: TelUm A Pomeroy, wholesale and retail dealers, 231 Stats street. Teeth in Ruins are a sure drawback on personal appearance and per sonal comfort. Therefore, keep than in good repair with that established antidote for all HUmmv as* sell them, fragrant Sosodeut, 1876-TWELVE PAGES. THE COUNTY HOSPITAL. Amoant Already Expended -n . That Building. What His Whole AOhlr Will Coat the Tax-Payer*. Id the early part of 1675 tho County Board recognized tbe necessity of building a new County lloepltal, that oo Arnold street being re garded as unfitted for longer uao. Fob. oof that year tho Committee on Hospitals made a long report, In which tboy stated that tbs building now occupied ss a Hospital was old and rickety, and Immediately In the lluo of the unwholesome river winds, and that during tho yeare 1873 and 1874 SIOO,OOO had been spent In making repairs to tho old build ing, which was oven then in very bad condition. Thar recommended that as- tho county bad ex pended $145,000 on a lot, It go to work and put up sufficient hospital buildings not to cost more than 8150,000. Tho matter was laid over for a lime, and cemo up again Fob. H, when O. O. P. Holden made a windy harangue pretending that ho wanted a building which should not cost over $50,000, and axpresalng the opinion that the amount was enough to put ap Juet such a struc ture as was wanted. J. O. Cochrane had been elected architect, and May 23 a long description of his plan for tbo Hospital was published. His plan was an elaborate one, and Included an executive build log, clinical amphitheatre, six medical pavil ions, two surgical pavilions, kitchen, dormlto rled, boilor-houss, laundry, mortnary, and pa thological mnaonm. Ills estimate for tho cost of each medical pavilion complete was $55,000, and U Is presumed that the surgical pavilions wore estimated to cost no moro. Tbo whole affair Mr. Cochrane would complete at from $500,000 to s3oo,ooo,—not moro. however, than tho latter sum. Lot us boo hem this estimate has beoo lived up to. After much wrangling, and much apparent crookedness among tbo committee members of tho County Board, contracts wore let as follows Julrl. 1875: Willard <t Co.. brick-work, $39,M0; Coffey & Kearney, plastering. $1,686; P. J. Sex ton, carpenter-work. $23,260 ; Koieoloy A Co., roofing, $7,020: Robbins A Carroll, painting, etc., $0,600; cut-stona to L. L. Leach for $11,965. These contracts were to start the work on tbe two first pavilions, which wore to have been ready for occupancy at Ibis date, but are not yet complete. MONET EXPENDED. Cere la what tbo two pavilions have ooat tbe tax-payers all told, to tho present date, and the interior work Is not done. It should bo said that the money expended for sewerage will be repaid by the city. Bisson work $ 35,311 Carpenter work... 19,470 Cut atone 1(1,135 Joseph Hogan, plumbing 9,150 Pooling ami tin-work 9,413 Superintendent 1,-'<CO Fainting 3,500 J. O. Cochrane, architect. 3,0 IT Healing 8,000 Fluttering... 3,000 Cement 830 Flank-road 109 Smoke-stacks 3,000 Water-main....; 343 Hoard of Public Works 1,079 Sewerage..,.. 6,021 rilling yard and cindering road 3,M3 Ceiling over boiler ISO Engineers' eupplics and aalary. C 37 Laborer* 631 Coal 643 Sundries 4,574 In addition to this, Cochrane drew $2,250 for tbo plana for bis plans for the additional build ings going up, making n total thus far paid oat by tbo county of $130,601.29, and but two pavil ions under roof and bat partially complete. In connection with this building, it is said that a BILL OF EXTRAS for SSOO has boon put in by Soxton, for fixing tho holes In tbo walla through which the eban doliota are to bo connected with tbo gas-pipes. This work was very slight in itself, and aa ordi nary mechanic would have been glad to have performed it for $25. There are also said to have been prepared t*o sets of plans, one to present to tho Couutv Board, upon which tbo contracts were let. and tho other considerably modified to work from. Tne plans filed calculated that tbo ventilation pipes were to open into tbe rooma 2 feet from each floor, so aa to lot in tbo pure air there. In stead of.tuat, they wore placed some 8 feet high, causing tho contractor to use mors pipe and pat in a claim for extras. Tbo recent let ting of contracts for putting up tbe kitch en, boiler-house, and morgue is well known to tbe public, as well sa the unfavor able orilicUm which it created. Tbe cost of the additional buildings now going up will be about $120,000, if not more. Tho cost of tbe two pavilions, now under root, when completed will be about $150,000 in alt. Thin, with the $120,000 for tbo other buildings, will make a total of $270,000. The othet six pavilions will cost $150,000; then (here is an executive building, grand in de sign, which, according to the present manner of doing work, will cost about $170,000. Thou there are the clinical amphitheatre, mortuary and pathological museum, which will coat eomo $200,000. Thus tbo public baa the sat isfaction of knowing that it will take at least $825,000 more of its money, besides the $120,000 required for kit chen, laundry, etc., making lu all, before tbo buildings ate completed, about $1,200,000. Be sides this, the county paid $145,000 for tbo ground. It is a question whether tbo public will allow this mismanagement to go ou longer. Something should be done to call those men to account. Tboro are fat drippings from these mammoth contracts, and the Grand Jury can And no bettor field for its labor than in getting at the bottom foots about those buildings. AMUSEMENTS. M'VICKER'S THEATRE. The largest house of the season gathered last night to witness the representation of "lliobe lieu.” Mr. Booth, in ibe.titular role, played with his acoostomod force and delicacy of feeling, Toe peculiarity of bis impersonation Is the prominence ho gives to the element of justice In the character of Richelieu. Ho seems dis posed in this respect to accept the testimony of Richelieu himself,—a prejudiced witness. Bui wer, no loss than history, teaches us that the Cardinal ruled by a species of intellectual leger demain, and his continual resort to deceit and fraud is one of the moat conspicuous facts in his life. Strict justice does not roly upon min isters like these. As we have before had oc casion. to sav this season, tbo prominent characteristics of Richelieu are his ambition and his love of country. The epsech begin ning “O Godlike power" (.which, by the way, Mr. Booth delivered with rare spirit and discrim ination) embodies tho whole of his philosophy.- When Richelieu apostrophizes power lie is com muning with his lunsr-aelf; when ho dcclatos that ho is not cruel but just, hd is speaking with a purpose, and at that very moment is using his victim as au Instrument for the furtherance of personal ambition rather than as a monument to i notice. Tho Cardinal convicts himself; cither e was not jus. in condemning Jk Maupral to death, or he was unduly merciful in pardoning him and giving him Julie in marriage. These reflections do not affect the crowning excellen cies of Mr. Booth in tills Play. . His Richelieu is deservedly called one of tils greatest parts, aud hit performance last night may be set down as eoa of his boat performances. John McCul lough and Barry Sullivan have played the part in Chicago this season, but neither of them gave so finished and perfectly-rounded a render ing of it aa Ur. Booth laat night. Mr. Warde as J)e Mauprat was, of course, agreeable, and Mr. Ooesin was, as usual, uneven aud uncomfortable as Barodo*. Miss Cummins played Julie with precision and power, but, for soma strange rea son, she failed to oommunioato to the audiouco that sympathetic quality which waa ao noticeable in Mrs. Murdoch's playing of the same part. • Thu ten derness and softness of Mrs. Murdoch's acting in auch parts as these is remarkable for ita ab aenoe from the art of Miss Cummins. BUo is much too atroog and willful ever to become an excellent emotional actress, without painful and laborioaa atudy. This afternoon 11 Much Ado About Nothing " will bo given for the benefit of the Bhaktpear* can Memorial Fond. Ur. Booth will appear as Benedick, Ulaa Cammms as Deairice, Ur. Mo* Ylcker as Dogberry, and Uni. Murdoch as Hero, Good seats can still ba obtained ou application at the bos'Ofilce. To-night “iltohard 11." will to repeated* Tbo notices of this play in Tub Tiunußß have, it eeoma, misled umo persona, who conitrued them to mean that the perform* aueo «ai not enjoyable. On the contrary, It is one of the most delightful entertainments, for cultivated people, that have been given lo Chi* cage for years. Hr. Booth's impersonation of finAortl if. shows the fruits of diligent and in* telllgent study t and 11 Is as creditabla to him as any of hit more famous creations. Ins Torn trm sol; meant to express (be opinion (bat the play, as a whole, la scarcely designed to holds permanent place on the etage,—principally be came it lacks dramatic movement and oonatrno tion. FIRST REGIMENT CENTENNIAL CONCERT. Arrangements were completed yesterday for tbs holding of a Centennial Festival In this city May 8 and 0, to consist of tbroo grand con certs under the auspices of the First Regiment, I. B. 0. It Is proposed to mako tbs celebration ono of the most popular and attractive of tho Centennial year, and, with this end In view, the regiment has secured some of the best musical talent in the country, and this, In addition to other attractions, it Is expected will make the event especially noteworthy. There are to bo throe concerts, one Friday evening, May 5, an afternoon concert Saturday, May 6. and n con cert Saturday night. For this purpose Gilmore’s Military Band, which is nowin San Francisco, has boon secured. Ills organization wilt In clude Levy and Arbnckle, tlio celebrated cornet soloists, and Miss TUuruby, the popular soprano, in addition to hla band of fifty pieces. The pro gramme, which will ho published in a few days, will Include selections from the most popular composers, and also a grand Centennial march, prepared for ibis occasion. This will bo tho last appearance l of this noted organization until the opening of the Centennial KiposUlou at Philadelphia on tholUh of May. Negotiations are also ponding for tho apponronce of severs! cele brated singers, who were at tho Fast during tho past winter. At each of the entertainments the members of the regiment will appear in full-dress uniform, and will go through dress-parade. Arrangements are making (o have special trains run front all the suburban towns Saturday afternoon, and also from Mil waukee, Aurora, Elgin, Peoria, Springfield, Champaign, and Bloomington. Reduced tickets will be' placed on sale at alt tho intermediate towns.' Invitations have been extended to the various military companies throughout Ihe State, and It la expected that a number will be E resent. Tbe regiment lias secured tbo use of a ftltery, and will fire salutes at tbo opening of each concert. Tho price of tickets has been placed at CO cents. They will be on sale at all tbe music and bookstores Thursday. CENTENNIAL, OHIO. Mahbtield, 0., April 21,—Gon. it. BrlcKer hoff, Provident of tho Ohio Arclucological Asso elation, reports a success for tho Association at the Conlonnlal beyond all expectation. Tho space originally allotted proved entirely too small. An additional amount has boon granted, so that it is now considered certain that tbo Ohio archtcological collection will be the largest gathered in America. Cincinnati alone 'fur nishes 10 magnificent collections, 2 of which arc unsurpassed by any other private collec tions on this continent. All the collections, whether largo or small, not yet secured, are in vited, and can bo sent forward at any time, daring tbo present month at tho expense of tbs Secretary, Prof. Edward Orton, of Colnmbua. Prof. M.O.Road. of Hudson, andtlioHoo.Wlliiam B. Bloan, of Port Cllotoo, members of the Board of Trustees, aro now at Philadelphia to secure and arrange all specimens which may bo for warded. Single specimens arc invited equally with full collections, and all will bo returned to thotr owners at tbo pxponso of the Society. On account of tbo mooting of tho International Archmoloeical Convention at Philadelphia on the 4th of September, tho annual mooting of the Association at Newark will be postponed for a week or so, doe notice of which will be given. .$138,351 WISCONSIN, fipeefal Pupate A to Hu Chicago Triiuru, Madison, Wis., April SI.—A proclamation by Gov. liudlngton is published, oalling atten tion to-a Congressional resolution on theeolo hratlon of July 4 in tho different towns of the country, and especially for tho delivery In dif ferent localities of a historical sketch. The Governor hopes moasores may be at once taken to obtain a record of the progress of oar insti tutions in every county, town, and municipal corporation sinco Us formation, so as to carry out said resolution. Gon. Atwood, Centennial Commissioner, and Prof. Parkinson, President of the Centennial Managers for this State, started to-day for Phila delphia to look after Wisconsin's interests till after the opening. Onr headquarter building Is -well advanced, and numenma and varied ex hibits by *indivldaals, associations, and lbs State bavo boon sent, or are nearly ready. Including a very fine collection of ooppor and stone tools of the prehistoric age found la the State. JOLIET WILL CELEBRATE. Sptexat DUpatch to Tht Chicago J'rtbva*. Jouet, 111., April 21.—Extensive preparations ere already in progress hero for a grand Cen tennial celebration on tbe Fourth of July next. Cbmmittosfl have been appointed and a pro gramme arranged which provides for two days of rejoicing, and includes a sham battle repre senting tbo battle of Banker Hill or some other Revolutionary engagement, in which 3,000 in fantry, (hroo batteries of artillery, and a battal ion of cavalry will participate. The Bov. O. H. Tiffany. D. D„ of Chicago, has been engaged as orator of the day; tho lion. Edmund Jnesaan, also of Chicago, as German orator, while tbe Itov. W. U. rowers has consented to read tbo Declaration of Independence, and Capt, Egbert Fhelps wilt deliver an origins! poem appropriate to the occasion. Tho whole world it cordially in vited to attend. OCEAN STEAMSHIP NEWS. BAi/mrone, Md., April 21.—Arrived, steam ship Hibernian, from Liverpool. Antwcsp, April 21.—Arrived, steamship Ken ilworth, from Philadelphia. Queenstown, April 21.— Steamer Oily of Bieh mood, from New York, has arrived. A Bara Medicinal Combination. Perhaps the rarest, certainly the moat succeieful, medicinal combination extant, la Hosteller's Stomach Bitten. In this commanding tonic, corrective, and preventive, are blended some of the moot actively In vigorating, alterative, and blood depurating elements in the vegetable kingdom. Theee ere held In solution and powerfully elded by tbe beat diffusive stimulant known—old rye wblsky. Is it any wonder that easy digestion, regular evacuations, a natural flow of bile, purity of tbe blood, sod cheerfulness of mind should be vigorously promoted by a preparation In which such admirable Ingredients are most harmoniously combined and act in perfect union. The faith felt by tbe medical profession in the restorative efficacy of this medicine, and Us power to nullify tbe Influence of malaria, is expressed over tbe signatures of many emi nent physicians, and their expressions of confidence are fully ratified by the people and the press. MARRIAGES. KRAMBR—STEIN—ApriI 19, at 1312 and 13U Pral rio-av., by the Rov, Dr. Adlnr, 0. Kramer to Kittle, youugeel daughter or Mr. aod Mrs. C. Slain. DEUING—FREDERICKS—In this rlty, 20th lost., by the Rev. W. 11. Ryder, D. D., Mr, Ueury K Bering aud Mias Mattie Fredericks. DEATHS. . LA VERY—April 20, Mary lavvery, aged M yean. Funenl from her late residence. 103 Eighteenth-st., Saturdav at ID a. m„ to St. John's Church, thence by carriages to Calvary. I#* Oswego (H. V.) papers please copy. UOOOY—April SO. 187$ Mary, daughter of William and Janet Mood?. funeral will take ]>Uoe from the rtaldeace, 11 W«at Indiana-at, Sunday at l‘J a. tu.. by cara to Cemetery. WIIEEI.EB—Uriah H. Wheeler, eged SI yean. Vunerel s«rvlc«a will ho held Sunday at l;30 p. a. from ble Ute rtsldeuco, 119 Tweuty-aooond-aU; car riage! to ItoeehllL • UANOER-4u KaUmaroe, Midi.. April SO, Mia. Jolla M, Banger, wile of B. O, Sanger, of Chicago, fir llovton papers please copy, POLITICAL. ANNOUNCEMENTS. ~Ttfren wa£u. The Third Ward itopubllcau Club will mael Ibta evening at 000 Wabash avenue. Speeches will be deliv ered on (be result of the Ute election. Every mem* ber, it U hoped, will be present. AUCTIOH BALES. By JAS. P. McNAfllAltA & CO., 117 Weba»b-ev., N. W. corner MadUoa-et, GREAT TRADE BALE o if 2,000 CASES BOOTS S, SHOES ■A/T AUCTION, Tneslay Morning, April 25, at 9:30 O’tlotf, ALL NETT SPRING GOODS. AUo SOO Lota Bankrupt Stock at regular sale. No merre. Great bargains for buyer*. JAS. B. UCNAUAIU k CO.. Anc*leaaan. AUCTION SALES. By WM. A. BUTTIiUS Sb CO., AOOTIOWBKtfA, >IW Al3O WABASH-AV. BUTTERS & CO.’S REGULAR SATURDAY SALE, At their Spacious Balearoorna, 110 ft 120 Wabaali-A7.» cor. Madlson-wl, HOUSEHOLD GOODS, Saturday Morning, April S 3. The entire cealenta of a Ant-elm dwelling, taelnd* Ing elaborate Furniture, Velvet, Brunei*, and other Carpets, Piano. Ac. LADIES' SUITS A POLOHMSE, Silk Velvet Sacques and Basques, Oloaks, .Tuckets, Water-proofs, Wrappers, Etc., AT AUCTION, Taeidty morning rooms, Kos. 118 k 130 Wabaab-ar, We have Just received dlreut from Hew York, for peremptory sale, n complete aloflk of ladlee' floe 811 k, Cashmere, Merluo, ami Mohair Hull* and Polonaise; flue Bilk Velvet, Oasalraere, J)ral-dele, tod Merino Bacque*, Uaenues. Cloaks, and Jackets, beautifully trimmed. Knallsh Water-proof Cloak*. Oaabmera, Lawn, and Cambtlo Wrapper*. The above are floe good*, made and (rimmed In Ue latest style. ■ Ladles are particularly Invited to call cod examine the good*, WM. A. BOTTEHB h GO., Auctioneer* HANDSOME OCTAGON Brick (Blone-Trlmm*d)Dwelllng*Hotiß* 468 West Was3iinstoxi AT AUCTION, Tuesday, April 25, 1876, at 3 o’clock p. m*, ON THE PREMISES, The bonne I* finely finished tod substantially bnllt of the test material for tho present owner, who perlntended th* building In person. It contains evw err modem improvement. The sale Is peremptory, end on very easy terms. Xbe bouse can bo inspected at any time, WM. A. BUTTERS k 00., Auctioneers. BUTTERS k CO.'S REGULAR TRADE SALE, JDeslrable lines of STAPLE AND FANCY DRY GOODS, EEGbIAB MADE CLOTHING, For Mon’s Boys'* and Tenth's Wear, FURNISHING GOODS, Hotions, Edgings, Embroideries, Hosiery, Blotos, Hots, Oops, Boots and Shoos, ALSO STRAW GOODS. THURSDAY MORNING. April 37. it D;M o’clock, a, their Auction Booms, 113 and 120 Wabaah-ay., north, east corner of Madison*!. BUTTERS & CO.’S REGULAR SALE, Wednesday Moraine, April 26, at 9:30 o’clock; At 118 and 130 Wabash-av., N. E. cor. Madlson-st, 200 PACKAGES ASSORTED GLASSWARE, ■WHITE GRANITE WARE, In Packages and Open Lois. Yellow and Rocking ham War*. • CO rolls All-Wool Carpets* Flno Table Cutlery, Cigars, 30 brls Ground Obffee, 4c., ho. At 12 o'clock PHAETONS, BUGGIES, & HARNESS. By G. P. GOItE & CO., 68 and 10 Wabaah-sv. ’ AT XI. O’CLOCK, Carnaps, Open anil Top Buies, Democrat Wagons, Phaetons, Side-Bar Boad Wigoni, Harnesses. O. P. GORE k CO., Auctioneers. On Saturday, April 22, at 9 o’clock, M CBATES W. 0. CROCKERY IK OPEN LOTS » At lux’ o’clock, Mew and Second-Hand HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE. Parlor and Chamber Sets, Walnut Wardrobes, Mar ble and Wood Top Tables, Whatnots, Hall Trees, Buy Chain, Walnut Bedsteads and Bureaus, Hall Pima, Extension and Breakfast Tables, Walnut Reckon and Chain, Refrigerator* and Ice-GhnU, Mlrron, Parlor and Ofnce*Deeks, Show-Oaeee, Carpeta, Oilcloths, Cook and Parlor Stores, a Car Loose English B. A. Cottage Chain In White. 350 Wood-Seat Chain. At half-part 11: 9 Elegant Pine Pianos, 1 Parlor Organ, coat >230, new. GEO. P. QQRB it CO. -A.Tzrcrionsr salesi Large and alirachre Auction Sale ef ZDZR/3T O-OOZDS. On TUESDAY, April 2S, 18TC, At 0:30 o'clock a, m. Special attention la directed to tbe following Usee, the same being New. Fresh, and Regular Goods. Staple and Fancy Dry Goods to all their Tandy. . Lines of Oaaslmeres, Cheviots, Cotlonados, Jeans, Ginghams, Stripes, and Checks. WHITE GOODS—Drees Linens, Lawns, Mans, Main* aooks. Ladles'and Children’s fine Underwear, Gents' and ladles' fine Linen Handkerchiefs, fins Table Linens, Towels, Crashes, Ac. ALPACAS—Ws nave the finest line to be found In the city, from medium to tbe Oneefc Grades, and par* tieular attention Is In Tiled to the same. CLOTHING—Very superior Custom-made Clothing, In Men's, Boys’, and Months' wear. Goods all new and regular, sites regular, and quality guaranteed. Country Merchants will pleaas note. MIHOELLANEOUH—PopuIar brands Brown fihesU logs, Standard Prints. Hamburg*, Hata and Caps, Kid Gloves, Notions, Huperlor Pocket Cutlery and Raton, Silver-plated Goods, Fine Toilet Soaps. Satchels and R. R. Bags, Shawls. Suspenders, Corsets, Overskirts, Dress Shirts, Neckties, Hosiery, flowers, Brushes, Ac. New Invoices Collars. Laces, Rulßiogs, snd Drsas Trimmings. , ' Carpets, an entirely new and very choice line. GKO. P. GORE k CO., 63 & 70 Wabash-ST. Bools, Sines Clippers Largo Lines of Medium and Fine grades of Spring Styles will be sold by catalogue on WEDNESDAY, April 20, at 0# a. m., to which all dealers In search of bargains ire invited. QEO. P. GORE A CO., 68 and 70 Wabash-av. By BLISON, VOUEIIOY & CO. Auctioneers, 61 and 86 lUndolpb-st., THE AUCTION SALE OF THE FINE STOCK WATCHES, JEWELRY, Sliver and Silver-Plated Ware, Diamonds, Fancy Goods, Bronzes,'Clocks, Etc., AT .a., xar. Iveix.XjßH’S, Cl WASUINGTON-ST., Every Say tills Week, at 10:30 a. m. and 2:30 p, m. EUSON, POMFJIOY h GO,, AacUonecn, Ur. J. U. 1111-NCH will coudocl Ui. ulo. iept mil lairs AT AUCTION, At Private Residence, No. 1029 Michigan-av., SATURDAY MORNING, APRIL 22, AT 10 O'CLOCK* One magnificent Chamber Set. i pieces, cost three splendid Rook and Cabinet Cates, Library Tables, Chain, floe meet KncraTlngs, Oil Painting*, superb Easy Chain, Parlor Soils, Brussels Carpet* throughout the bouse, expensive Dining-Room Furni ture. Chamber Furniture, Bedding. Crockerr. Olaai and Plated Wan, Kitchen Laundry Furniture. The entire outfit for housekeeping coat over end elt in the beat condition and but Utile used. ndi be sold without reserve. Walt for this tale. ELISON. POMEROY A CO.. AuetV*. By S. N. FOWLER & CO., Auctioneers, 311 and 37C East Madlaoa-ft, Will be sold Ihle a. m. at 10 o’clock, a full line of new and elegant Parlor, Chinber, library, Office, and Out' log-room furniture. A great variety of •eeond-hane furniture and bouseboldgoods of every dcocriptlos, Hoots and Shoes, Dry Goods, Gents* Furnishing Goods, Satchels, Bto. Etc. Deaton will de well to allendthla sale, as tbs goods must be sold to close conalgnunpto. CONPEOTIONEBY. -A m anjmoiiV OELKDBATED throughout GANDY h aa r, Ohlotc*.

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