Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, May 21, 1876, Page 13

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated May 21, 1876 Page 13
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VON HOLLEN. gjamination of Brother-in- Law Hepper. How He Learned of Von Hollen’s Gambling Propensities. ft Talk with Sim on the Subject—Exam ining the Boold. Asraranccs that It Was All Right in 1873 —The Defaulter’s Habits. The Von Hollen case received some further jttention yesterday. Charles Hopper, a broth er-la-Javr of the runaway Collector, was exam ined by City-Attorney Tuthill. The material point- of his statement are as follows: Q.—State your name, age, residence, and occu pation. A-—My name is Charles Hepper,. age about 49, residence 480 West Randolph street, rhicaco; at present I am doing nothing. o —What has been yonr occupation heretofore? a -After the election I went in as clerk. 0 —After the lust election, or the first election? a —The first election. q —Do you know George Von Hollen? A— —Row long hare you known him? A. —I have Imown him for sixteen rears. O -Are vou in any way connected with him? A —Yes, sir; he is my wife’s brother. TUB 1 ASX VIEW. ' 0 —How long since have you seen Von Hollen? .IA week ago last Wednesday. o.— What time in the day? A.—lathe afternoon Attaint 4 o'clock. 1 Did yon have any talk with him? A.—Yes, —What did yon talk abont? A.—T asked him ho« : he bad fixed his affairs; if everything was all right and straight. ~ f . o —flow diuvou happen to ask him how every thing was all right and straight? A.— It was about four days before I told him In the presence of the Cftshier’lhat I beard some different rumors on the street, and it made me feel uneasy. I told him then I would wail until Tuesday. This was Fri dsr that I spoke to him- 1 told him that I would wait until the next Tuesday, and see if he would rive me anv satiataction belter than I had now, and if not, that I would expose him to the Comptroller, __l would make a report to the Comptroller. 'I did that on account of the rumors that I heard that there was something not straight. . WHAT HE HAD SAID. O.—What did you tell him yon bad heard? A—l told him that I had heard that he was gambling, and had lost considerable money, and I wanted to know if he had the money deposited somewhere, and if be could make it up. because I was afraid if the new Council came in it was not very certain that they would keep him, because there was a good deal of talk of his office being Illegal —that it was like Colvins, and that he could not hold over. I told him I intended to go to Europe, and I would like to * see everything straight and right before I went * a—And von told him yon hod heard he had lost a large amount of money gambling; A.—Yes, sir, lha£ and wanted to know whether it was true. Q.—When did vou hear that he was gambling? A—ln the last of'March. q.—Who did yon hear it from? A.—Henry Qrccnebaum. q.—What did Henry Greenehaum tell you? A— f took my dinner on Randolph street, one day, and Henry Greenebanm came in also, and took his dinner in there, and as soon as I got through he said, “Charlie, don'tgoaway; Iwuutto see before vou go. ” Sol took a chair and went to his table, and sat down there, and then he told me. He savs, “Now I feel alarmed a little. There was presented to me a check yesterday in our bank, tnd we inquired about this man who presented the check, and found that be was one of those gam bling men, Joe or George Hankins,—l forget the name exactly.” Q.—Al. Hankins? A.—He said they found out ttat it was George. I could not be positive. I guess it was George Hankins. 1 could not be posi tive about the name. Q.—Did he say how mnch the amount of the check was for? A- —Yes, sir. If lam not mistaken, he said it was $760 or something in that neighbor hood. It was over S7OO. . INVESTIGATING. Q.—Did he state to you that he ever had any such checks presented to him before? A.—l said, “Henry, how can 1 find out? Have you got sUch checks from such people before?” Says nc, “1 don't know anything about lu ” Says be, 44 if you come with me perhaps to our chief man, Mr. Schaffer, he will toll you. ” 1 went over right in the afternoon half an hour afterwards and Mr. Schaffer said 1 bad better go and see Mr. Henry Greenehaum myself. Q.—Mr. Schaffer would not tell you abont it? A.—No; he said be did not know anything about » jt Sol went again to Henry, and be said 1 should call around in two or three days. That was about Saturday. He said to call on the next Monday, and he should hunt up and see if there were such ether checks, q,—What did be say his impression was abont It? A.—Be said be didn’t know exactly how he got that check, but be didn't feel very much alarmed about It, Two days afterwards I went in and he said, 4 4 That is all we have got; that was presented here.” I asked him if he paid it; he said, 4 4 No, 1 didn’t pay it, because George didn't have any more money. ” He had had an account then, but the money was all drawn out q.—That was Mr. Schaffer that was talking to yon? A,—Yes, sir; it was Mr. Schaffer and Mr. Greenehaum. Q.— They were not together when you.were talk ing Una last time? A.—They were together but a vejy short time. Henry walked off, and 1 stopped *nd asked Schaffer if they paid those checks. 4 ' Well, ” he says, 44 as long as we have got money we pay them.” Q.—Did Von Hollen keep city money on deposit there? A.—He did in the beginning. When we first moved in this office after the fire there was no vault, or nothing at all to keep the money safe. Von Hollen had at that time Thomas Brenau as Cashier, and they consulted abont this matter,—bow to keep the money safely. I heard Tom Brcnan and Von Hollen talking about it, and they thought it beet to put the money hx one of the bondsmen's bands, and as Henry Greene damn was one of the first bondsmen it was belter to deposit there. There was no vault or safe nor nothing at thapUme to keep the money. Q. —You stated that you had this conversation with Von Hollen on Friday previous to his depart ure? A-—'Yes, sir. Q.—And told him you must have on explanation about it? A.—Yes, sir. Q.—By Tuesday? A.—Yes, sir. I would wait . no lunger, 1 told him. Q.—’What did you tell him you wonld do? A.—l told him I would go to the Comptroller and have this thing investigated and see now it stood, be cause they would not give me any satisfaction. Q.—What did Von Uollen say to you? A.—Well, be said I need not be afraid. 1 didn't need to make out a mountain of a molehill. He said it was not necessary, because be said that be could make it up any time. Dooley also told me Q.—Did he acknowledge to you that he had been .gambling? A.—He said it didn't amount to any thing. He went in with some political friends and ,he didn't gamble to amount to anything at all, he said. 1 Q.—Had yon never heard abont his gambling be fore that time? A.—Yes, sir; Ididhearnot long told me. - I asked him: “What do yon •want with George ail of the time? You inquire for iTarßollen all tbe time. What land of business [have yon got with him?” He says, “Wc Intend Ito bay out a mine.'* Says I, “Z don’t believe [George has got money enough to buy out a mine. ** ‘Well, he says, be thought it would net cost much: fee would out in (he main part of tbe money and George a little, and finally I said, * ‘You come here often and go out with him, is that all of your busi ness?” “WeH,” he said, “ I try to keep George straight. He has got Into very bad hands.” I says, * • How is that, and what do you mean by bad hands? What kind of bad hands?” “Well,” he said, “Some bad politicians—rottenpolitidons. Q,—Did be mention any names? A. —No, sir; gamblers, be said. He said, “George is too good natured, and lam afraid be is not safe. ” “Well.” eayal, “ia he gambling? Have you seen it?” Well, he says he was twice with him, hat he didn’t lose much. Q.—Did he tell you THE PLACES he was with him at! A,—He said it was on the comer of Madison and Clark streets* np-etairs. Q-—Do yon know who keeps that? A-—No, sir, I don’t know. What other places did he say he was at? A. e said there was another place near the alley, on Clark st. Bat be never showed me the house. 1 asked him to. He always tried to get out of It,- Q-—What did he say about'bis gambling there at these houses? A.—He--esld there was another place. Be went to a bouse over on Clark street, over opposite the Court-House, over Dunham’s, hp'Btaire. He said he saw him one time there. He sold they bad him in once, and that he Idfet most of his fortune in it. Q,—Bickcrdyke said he lost most of his fortune? A.—Tea, sir; he said he lost about SIOO,OOO in it, and he tried to get it back, and he couldn’t do it, and be tried to convert George from that; and he told me he went one time with George, and he says, * ‘ Now, George, you take a couple of dollars, and 'you look in and see, and you will find they will swindle you, no matter how close you watch, and he did so, and he said, * 4 Charlie, you can be easy, George promised me he would sever go there again. ” ms LOSSES. Q. —How large a sum did he say he had lost there? A.—Be said he thought that George must hare lost either $12,000 or SIo,OOO. Q.—That he caw him Jose? A.—Not that he saw hm lose, but that was what be found out from Gtorge. It was in that neighborhood somewhere. Be didn’t say anything positively. Q,—When was it that you had this conversation .with Bickcrdyke—first conversation? A.—That rwas in the beginning of March some where. At that time I had resigned, hut I went most every day to the office there, as I cot eonetimes a letter or & paper sent there. So 1 had netting to do, and I felt very anxious about it. Did you. hear XKTBODT KLSB •peakabtut his gambling? A.—Yes, air. I heard p!rom sone more friends. They told me about it; ■ui cannet exactly remember the names now. q,—Cannot you recollect the names of any of them? Just tell the whole thing, Mr. Hepper,— just how it was? A.—Mr. Woodward told me about it. He said he felt sorry it was true. He said be heard It from a reporter. Qr=-When did Mr. Woodward tell you that? A— About three weeks ago. Q.—He said that he had heard it from some other reporter? A.—Yea, sir. Q. —Did he say that he had beard It from other persons also? A.—Yes, sir. I will perhaps recol lect the names of the others by-and-oy. Q-—Did you say anything to Von Holies about that as soon as you heard of it? A.—Yes. sir. I asked him. He said no, it was not ao. Be said it was ' ALL NONSENSE,— there was no such thing at alt Q.—Did that satisfy yon? A.—No, sir; It did not Then I told Dooley, the cashier, too, wha> I heard. Q.—What did Dooley say? A.—Dooley seemed surprised. He said he didn't know that such things were goingon. I asked Dooley how it was with hie money. He said Von Hollen told him that he could make everything np in twenty-four hours, —everything to satisfy the city. Q.—Did Dooley say ho thought he could do it? A.—Yes, sir.- Q,.—He thought he could make It up in twenty fonr hours? A.—Yes, sir. Q.— Did Dooley tell yon that .he was behind? A.—l naked him about that. That was the first time I spoke to him after Mr. Greenebanm spoke to me in the month of March, Says I, 4 ‘Mr. Dooley, I would like to find out something about it, because I am very much in terested; I want to know whether George is very much behind.” Dooley says, 4 ‘lt is not my business to tell you. I am in the confidence of Mr. Von Hollen, and I have no right to tell you.” Q- —And he sold he was in VonHollcn’s confi dence, and refused to tell you whether he was be hindornot? A. —Tcs, sir; he said that it didn’t amount to much. He said he was a little behind, but I need not feel alarmed at all; he wnsarcsponsl blcmaa. Says be, “I will look out (hat everything i? correct so long os 1 am here.” That didn’t sat isfy me, sol asked. CHS OWEN. Q.—Owen was a clerk in the office? A.—Yes, sir. He was Dooley’s assistant. I save, “Gus, let me sec books. Can yon tell anything about this? How is he drawing his salary? Is he behind with his salary?” Well, it sceme'd to me as If Gus was a little afraid to show them tome in the presence of Dooley, bathe managed so .that! could see the book where his salary was. If I wonld take $5 dr $lO hi the middle of the month I would give a little slip into the cashier to advance me a few dollars and he would deduct that from my salary. There Is a book kept in the clerk’s name of how much he too'r in the middle of the month, ■ and so at the end of the month the slips were put together with a pin for each man, and then de ducted from his salary, and it was done in the same way with Von Hollen, so I asked Gus. Says I: “Gus, is George behind with his salary? Docs lie overdraw?” He showed me, then, the book, and he says: “There is a little over $3,000.” Says I: 4 4 How, in God’s name, can he make that up? What business has he to draw his salary in that way. and what doing with it?” lie says; 44 X don’t know.” -r- Q. —You spoke about A CONVERSATION TOTJ HAD with Mr. Von Hollen on Hie "Wednesday evening before he left? A.—Yea, sir. Q. —Tell what that conversation was? A-—Well, I said: “Now, George, I told you that I must have a certain auswerby Tuesday. You did not come around, and I waited for you to-dav. How is this? How cau you square up? is everything correct and all right?” He says: “Yes; everything is all right: yon need not trouble yourself. You need not be button-holing every man. That is all right. You will find out, ” he said, • * that everything is all right, ” Well, then I asked Charley White. 1 asked him where Doolev woe. He said, 4 4 Mr. Dooley has gone to fix has house.” Q.—When ivos that? A,—That was the next day, and-Mr, Dooley gave Charley White the com bination of the vault, but he didn't feel like having it. 1* says to Von Hollen, “Why don't you com? here and open the vault in the morning?” Says I, 44 It is your busi ness to be here, ao the clerks can get their hooka.” He said that was none of my business, os 1 was not thcrc-in the office any more. Says I, 44 1 want to find you here and settle up with you. ” Q.—You were on his bond, weren’t you? A— Yes, sir: I was on his first bond. > - O. —You felt an interest because he wasa brother in-law of yours? A.—Yes, air, and as I worked there in the office. 1 told him it would be very bad for us all in the office that worked with him if everything should not bo straight and right. He told me luccd not bother my head about that. Q.—Did you tell him about THAT CHECK that Hankins Bros, bad presented? A.—Yes, sir; bo said that was all right; be had that back. He said it was a game played on him. Q.—He did not deny they had the check? A— No, sir. Q. —He didn’t deny that he gambled? A—No, sir. he did not. * » Q.—Did yon ever tell the Comptroller or any of the members of the Common Council that he gam bled? A.—No, sir. Q.—At no time? A.—No, sir, at no time that I can recollect. S, —Did you mention it to anybody besides Von len himself? A.—Well, I might have mention ed ft to somebody, but I cannot recollect that 1 did. 1 might have mentioned it to somebody. KEEPING MUM. Q.—Why didn*t you go and tell the Comptroller about this? A.—They told me that everything was all right; I need not fear. Q.—You didn’t believe everything was all right, did too, when you knew that he had given that chock to Hanklus? A—No, sir; but then Dooley told me be was drawing only from Sl3 to $25 a week, so, according to that, there would be consid erable salary coming to him. Q,.—But then you knew that he had overdrawn his salary $2,000 or $3,000 in March? A.—Yes, sir; certainly. Then, of course, I told both of them that I would give him time to straighten U up and satisfy me that every thing was straight, or else X wonld tell the ComptroDcr. Q,. —What were your duties while you were clerk in the office, Mr. Hepper? I came in there first they made me what they call chief-clerk, but it was understood that I had nothing to do with what is called the cash-book. Q.-—Did you know anything about Ms being be hind and having a large amount of * DUB BILLS there in the safe in place of money? A—No, air; I did not. Q.—Did you ever hear about it? A—l heard that he had given due bills for it, and that he had some checks tied up, and as soon as he could get the money he would fix it. That was told me oy the cashier. Q,.—Dooley told yon there were due-bills there? A.—Yes, sir, Mr. Dooley told me be bad due-bills there. Q.—Did he tell yon what amount they were? A —No, sir. He told me also that Mr. Von Hollen told him that he bad checks enough to coverall that; that there was a lot of money tied up, and so ou; it wonld be all right without any trouble. Q. —Do you know HOW THIS DEFALCATION OCCURRED ? A —No. I have not an idea how be could make it, except as he opened his letters. He might have taken out checks what was sent. Q.—To pay taxes? A.—Yea, sir; that is, per sonal taxes, as I understood from the bookkeeper and from Mr. ITcafford. I forgot to state that I called, one time, Mr. Hcafford in the vault, and Mr. Hubbard. That was after I left the office, and I told them that I beard some bad rumors on tbe street, and I asked them if they didn't know anything, or if there was anything in it, if they had found anything out, and I recollect at one time I sat down and looked over tbe personal-tax books there. Mr. HealTord told me for sure—and he has to know and must know it —that the real estate warrant and also the special warrants were all correct up to that time—that is for 1874. Of course tbe real estate must be correct. They have never advertised a delinquent list during my time there, although I have often mentioned that it ought‘to have been done. Q.—lf there was any deficiency in the delin quent list it would have been discovered when tbe property was sold? A.—Yes, sir. Q.—There was never'any deficiency in the de linquent list? A.—No, sir, I often mentioned that the delinquent list ought to have been advertised. Q. —Who did you say that to ? A. —I told that to Dooley, and I told it to Mr. Hubbard, Q. —What did they say? A.—They said they had never done it before; that it was not the custom, and they had never done it during their time. Q.—Did you ever say anything to Von Hollcn about publishing a delinquent list? A.—Yes, sir; I told him. He said it was never done before. I says, “Now, George, it would bring in the taxes if you did that; it would scare people if you advertised that de linquent list, or if you would send out clerks every week, because the people would get scared and walk up and pay.” He says “That was never done before, ana I have not got enough help, and it would take two or three men to copy the books, ” etc. Q.—Ton think this defalcation then occurred In the personal-property tax? A. —Yes, sir, that is roy opinion. In the beginning, of April, when I first heard abont thisgambling, I didn’t know how I could do it, because tbe Cashier told me every thing was correct, and so I went and looked over the personal-property books. Q.—Yon didn’t knowhow he got the money to gamble with? A.—No, sir, that is it, so I took-the book and looked over and I found three or four items marked paid, and not checked with the usual check-mark. . A Q, —To show that it had been transferred to the cashbook? A.—To show thatit had been trans ferred to the cash book. Every night the cash book was checked with the warrants, and any error that was made during the day could be corrected, because everybody bad it afresh in his mind whether he had collected more or less, and so we could find it out. Q,—■When did you first look, at the personal property book to see if it had been done? A-—lt was about four weeks ago, in the beginning of the time Mr. Grcenebaum told you abont it? A.—Yes, sir; right after. Q,—Yon wanted to see how he got the money? A.—Yes, sir. Q.—Yonr suspicions were aroused by the foct that you bad heard that he was gambling, and bad lost these large amounts of money? A-—Yes, sir, q.—You suspected, Mr. Bepper, that he was behind in ms accounts! A.—Yes, sir. I believed then that there must be somethingln it; I believed then, sure; I would not rest; I wanted to find something out; I bad no business there in tbfe office, as I was out of it, but I took the liberty anyhow, and so I sat down and went over a couple of personal books, and 1 found different places in the books where it was marked tald. There was one large sum of about 700, and it was marked paid. 1 was accustomed to every man’s handwriting in the office, and ‘Amid tell right off who marked it paid, and I saw Hght off that it was Von HoUen’s handwriting, and THE CHICAGO TRIBUNE; SUNDAY. MAY"2I, 1876—SIXTEEN PAGES, then I called Mr. Hubbard. I found that Mr. Hub bora bad marked his name on the pace and an other man’s that he had checked hn off with. I says, ‘Hubbard, come in, I want to sec yon. y\ nat means this hero? There is no red mark to it, and it ia marked paid six or seven months ?*l CO *V Havoyonletitranwlthout findiugontahout 9 sl° u called Dooley and Heafford’s attention 10 . says, “I did, and they told me that Mr. Dooley and Mr. Hcafford hadamom orandnm for those;'* so the next day I found some thlnff morc—it was a few items marked paid and not checked—and Mr. Hubbard was not present, bo I asked Mr; Owen, I said, “Gna, what do you know about this? It seems to me the next names to it are marked paid, and checked with red ink, and yon could not help seeing this to check it.” Hce.’Utk “That is not my business.” He said. Charlie, I don’t know anything about that, and 1 believe that Mr. Dooley and Mr. Hcafford have got a memorandum for that,’* I said, “Dooley, can you give me any satisfaction In regard to that? What means that? That ought to i»c checked. Have you found out if there is an error?” Well, Mr. Dooley said, “Hcafford lias got a memorandum for that. That is all right.” Q.—Where did he say the money was? Who did he say had the money? A.—He didn't td Ime any thing about it Q- —He didn't protend that it had been 1 laid over to the Treasurer; A-—No, sir. %— Simply said that Hcafford had a met jorandnm ? A.—Yes, sir; and thenlaskedMr. .floaiibrd, and Mr. Hcafford said Dooley had a memorandum for it Of course the whole actings and workings there made me suspicious, so I told them I was going to find something out, and I got quite angry, and we had a fuss tbomwith Von Hollcn and the , bookkeeper. I was quite mad and some of the clerks hoard it Q..—What did they say? What did Von Hollen say, and what did Mr. Dooley say? A.—Mr. Von Hollen said, 4 4 yon mind your business. amiPll mind mine, and I will make it all right, and I understand my business, you need notalarm your self.” Q.—What did Mr. Dooley say? A.—Mr. Dooley said T should keep patient and easy, and it would be all right. That was fourteen days ago exactly. HOW HE LOOKED. Q.—What was Von Hollen’s appearance when yon had this conversation with him on Wednesday, the day he left? Was he dressed as for traveling? A-—No, he was dressed as usual. If he had a new suit he wore it so long that he could hardly use it any more and then he bought a new one. Q.—Did he appear excited? A.—No, but it struck me queer. Says I, 4 ‘lfyou have given Dooley fourteen days, so long a time to .paint up his house and tlx up. and Mr. White has not any thing to do with the business, why ain’t von here? It is your business; you are paid for it, There arc only a few clerks here. Why can’t you be here tho.«c fourteen days, and open the vault, and see that the men attend to the business?” Then he got a little nngry, and he says,* “Mr. White, I will be here at S o'clock in the morning, and open the vault” Q.—Do you know anythin" abont his taking checks dated ahead In payment of taxes, and giving receipts? A.—Yes, sir; lie did accommodate men very often in that way. Q.—Tell what you know about that? A.—Well, I could remembersome of them. A good many par ties came in and said, 4 4 George, I am a little snort of money and I will give you my check if you will take it and give me a receipt for it and date bo long ahead. ” I went out and collected some with Hub hard, and sometimes we took a check ahead ten days, or five days, or fifteen days even. Q. —And give receipts for the taxes? A.—Give receipts for the taxes. I had one time- trouble about a check. The check came back and was not paid. Tom Brcnan brought it back, and I in structed the clerks to mark under the receipt, 4 4 This receipt will be only good provided the check will lj2 paid. ’ So, of course, if the check was not paid, we could give the check back to the man and demand the receipt back. Ho could never pre sent tho receipt, because the receipt would snow that he had paid H with a check dated ahead, and the check would show that It was not paid, so the receipt would be good for nothing, and wc had always the right to fall back on the man. Q. —You were intimate with Vou Uollen's fam ily. weren’t you? A.—Yes, sir. Q.—Often at his house? A.—Yes, air. HOW HE LIVED. Q. —How did they live there? A.—They didn’t live very extra fine, —only In a simple way. They had no more than they needed. I heard very often hia wife savin" that she would like to pet a little mSriey from him. but she could not pet It, that he always said he had no money; that he had to use it for election purposes and snch things, and «be said she wished this.old political election busi ness was to the.devil; she thought it was better if he was more with bis family, and that be would have more comfort with his family, bat be was oat every week, and often came home very late at night, but he always said that his politics demanded that he should be out late at night. Q.—Was he a drinking man? A.—No, I don't think he was. He took his drinks, but I don’t think 1 ever saw him drink but twice In my life. I never saw him at night. I left him here about 4 o’clock, and generally 1 said: “George, are you going west with me?” He said, .“No, I have to see Mr. McGarry or Mr. Foley in some place, and you see this or that will come np in the Council, so it is necessary for mo to be there. ” Q.—Did his family have plenty to live upon? Hid he keep them well supplied? A.—Yes, sir. They had plenty to lire upon. „ q.—clothes, and everything? A.—Tea, sir. He didn’t attend to his family as a good father ought to attend to it. lie was out too much. In the first two years I never noticed that. He was regu larly home, and a very good man, and attended to his business all right and good. When the first two years expired, he was, of course, a candidate for re-election, and 1 told him, “Now, George, 1 have not seen my parents for eighteen years, and I would like to goto Europe.” Says he, “ yon had better stay here and work a little, and vo« can stay for the next two years. ” I said, “ All right, I will stay and help you anyhow.” Then I spoke to Tom Brcuan; I said, “Now, in case he is not dented and I want to go to Europe, how does his matters stand?. Is ho all right?” Torn said, “Oh, it is all right; he is behind some; may he he is from SS, 000 to SIO,OOO and sometimes $14,000,” Tom Brcnan says, “He tells me has got the money in Groenebaum’s Bank, and when I want to make out my account he will give me a check on Greeucbaum.” So I asked Mr. Qrccne haum—says I “Is Mr. Von Hollcn depositing money here?” He says, “Yes, he Is depositing money hero.” and Mr. Brenan told me he hadn’t the least donht everything would be all right. Q.~Didllr. Greencbaum tell you at that time 0 now much ns hah « on deposit there? A,—No, sir. I didn’t ask him bow much it was. 6.—Did yon ask him if Von Hollcn had enough money there to make up $15,000? A.—No. I did not go into that. . , .. At any time? A.—No, sir, T didn’t ask him that. I only asked him if he had money there, and was doing his depositing there. “Yes,” he said, he was doing his depositing there. IhadatQat time no reason to he suspicious, because George was always behaving very good and straight, and was home every night, and did not drink any. and attended also to his business in the office good—a good deal better than In the last two vears. 1 Mr. Brenan told me a couplb of days afterwards that he was going to O’Hara’s place to be cashier there, I said 1 was sorry, and then he told me that he was glad it was all right, that what ever George was behind Mr. Dooley had explained up. and George had brought in his money, and everything was all right for the last two years. Q.—How about THE SECOND TERM? A. —The second term, it seemed to me that ho hpd a larger acquaintance among the politicians, and tlvat he was more out at night late. I often spoke to him. I said, “Now, George, where hive you been so late out? Your wife don’t like that, and your family have got a little disgusted about it, and you ought not to stay out so late. . q —That kept upMuring the second term, old It? A.—Oh, he says, “It Is only just now. As soon as this business Is over I have no business to be out, ” bntboaays, “I have to be at meetings, and after the meetings we talk and sit around,” and he says, ** I cannot stay away because those friends helped me and I have to help them. ” Then after the elec tion was over he bad some excuse that something new had come np. He gave some good reason for it. There was some lobbying to be done, or he had to go and sec that party or he bad to go and see this party. _ „ „ ,„ , Q. —Do you know where Von Uoucn is? A.—No; I don’t know that. , Q. —Have you beard anything from him since he wentaway? A.—No, sir. q.—Where was his home in Europe before be came to tills country? A.—lt was in the Kingdom of Hanover, • that bcldngs now to Prussia, near Brcraerhavcu. Q.—Has he relatives living there now? A.—Tea, sir. Q.—What relatives? A.—Well, he has got his •mother’s sister there. I guess she is living there; and perhaps a couple of cousins. He has got a mother here in Chicago, hat no father. His father has been dead twenty-six years. , , Q. —Are the family wealthy? A.—No, I dont think so. Well, they have a good farm-business there. Q.—Have they any estate there, or anything of that kind? A.—No, sir, I don't think they have. I never inquired into that matter, but I don't be lieve they nave. Q. —They are farmers there? A.—Yes, sir; his nnelo had n big farm out there, — father’s brother,—but he died about two year’s ago. SHOW THYSELF TO ME. When my weary, troubled soul, From life’s tempestuous billow-roll, Sends its voice in pmycr to Thee, Savior, show Thyself to me. When tbe world seems dark and drear, And I’ve not one hope to cheer The rugged path once trod by Thee, Savior, show Thyself to me. Do not let me go astray; Guide me by Thy love each day; Help me now to live for Thee, And manifest Thyself to me. It Is generally admitted that the Sultan is getting into bad odor with the European Powers; which is really not remarkable, con sidering the strong smell of mosque he has about him. Old Mr. Perkins has grown sick and Wearied with hearing his grandchildren incessantly talk ing about the glories of the Philadelphia show; but he succeeded in silencing them for a time the other day by remarking querulously, “Aye, aye, ye may sav what ye please about yer Sin tmyals, but ye'ean’t make ’em what they used to be in my voung days,” and he turned oSZ the gas and shuMcd away to bed in the dark. THE GRAND JURY. Aa Indictment round Against Jailer Doyle—McCaflrey in Trouble. The City Council Asked to Regulate Junk-Shops and Pawnbrokers. The Grand Jury yesterday bad the usual num ber oi witnesses before it, and still a larger number iu waiting, who could not unbosom themselves for the want of time. The principal witnesses were Thomas Mackin, who told what he knew about the Fullerton avenue conduit job, and Beardsley, late a bookkeper for For sythe «fe Co., old county contractors. The former’s story was noticeable more for Its length than jits substance. He said that there was a steal in the job somewhere, according to bis best belief, but his personal knowledge was not extensive, and his testimony as a whole served only to water the suspicions of the jury and lead it to make further inquiries. JIEAUDSLET’S TJSSTniOJfT was of an antiquated character, covering deal ings of years ago had by Forsythe & Co., of which firm Feriolat was a raced ber at the time. The interview with him was quite lengthy, and what he said was not entirely devoid of Interest as confirming the rascality of Pcriolat and the bad character and peculutive propensities of the County Board and. their appointees at the different county institutions. COMMISSIONERS ACCUSED. Just before the jury adjourned a complaint was lodged against Commissioners McCaffrey, Cleary, and Malloy of quite a serious nature, by one Dennis L. Quinn. He accuses these gentlemen of having secured the acquittal of sundry of the grain-trimmer rioters a few days ago before Justice Summerficld. His complaint was in writing, and, after setting forth what he says are the facts in the case, he relates that the accused were present at the bearing; that Mc- Caffrey became security for the three rioters who were bound over out of the gang; and further on he reflects quite as severely on Justice Sammcrficld as upon the three officials who so singularly met at the Court at the time in question. He closes his complaint by asking the jury to*afford him opportunity to prove his allegations. No action was taken on the complaint, but QoSnn will be found knocking at the jury-room dour again to morrow. The question of indicting Jailer Driylc for al lowing prisoners to escape, which has tfor several days been under consideration, was settled yes terday and a true bill was found. There had been no questiouof Doyle’s guilt, but-there had been a doubt as to whether the indictment could be made to stick. This point, it appears, has been satisfactorily determined, and the docu ment is now ready for presentment. The indict ment covers the Blcunerhassctt matter of near ly a vear ago, and also the leniency shown the late Saddle-Rock Smith, and several others. PETITION TO THE COUNCIL. Instructions have been given to the* Sheriff to place before the Hrand Jury the cases of all prisoners iu the jau up to Saturday evening, so that tins boardinghouse may bave as f ewinmutes os possible. Monday and Tuesday will «bc taken up with the consideration of these cases; on Wednesday the investigations will be resumed, and some time next week will probably ho a final adjournment. REGULATING JUNK-SHOPS. A copy of the following was yesterday* placed iu the hands of Aid. Aldrich for presentation to the-Council Monday; ■ ♦ The Grand Jury for Cook- County, May Term, 1870, would respectfully represent and» suggest to the Honorable Council of the City of -'Chicago as follows: The great number of cases of petty stealing brought before this Grand Juryoaoae them to ob serve and to bo impressed with the fact that the freedom and facilities allowed all classc* in selling second-hand articles, of every description, 4n thin city, without question or hindrance, is«a continual and increasing source of crime, causing much an noyance and loss to the honest portion of the com munity. Idle, shiftless boys, having no proper re straint over them, and vagabonds of all ages, infest every parttif the city, and property-of scription which they can, by any means, lay hands on, is seized by these eager thieves and borne away to the junk and pawn shops, and other classes of dealers in second-hand articles, and sold without' question or scrutiny, the mere pittance paid to the thief. In most doses, being the inducement to the dealer to take the risk of reclamation. It wilt be readily seen what a nursery this ia of cdmc,*cncouraging mere children to engage In it, and thus growing up to be desperate and hardened criminals. The stealing and destruction of plumb ing, in vacant houses and in buildings ia process' of erection, is a growing and serious evil; it is a. source of great annoyance and loss to our citizens, and urgently demands stringent and carefully con sidered police regulations for its suppression. The. junk-shops are the great and sustaining patrons of this class of thieves. la view of the oils thus briefly pointed oat, the Grand Jury would respectfully recommend to your, honorable body the adoption of each measures, to* wit: the passage of each ordinances, and requiring each strict enforcement thereof, as will insure a speedy nod permanent remedy, and as a part of which would respectfully suggest the following: Require all keepers of junk-shop*, pawnbrokers, and dealers in second-hand articles of every de scription, in the city, to file at the Central Police-. Station, every morning at If) o'clock, a complete list, under oath, of all articles purchased or re ceived by them for the day, fairly described and . numbered, and require that all sack articles shall , not be sold, removed, or in any way disposed of, for five days after the filing of said lists, that own ers may have a chance of reclaiming stolen goods. We are informed that the present rates for li censes arc as follows; Junk shops, $27 per annum: dealers in second-hand furniture and household foods* generally, $27 per annum; pawnbrokers, 101 per annum; a«d that any one can obtain a license, without scrutiny os to character, who pays the rate demanded. We think it would be well for the city if these rates were greatly increased, and that none but persons of honest reputation should be licensed, or receive a renewal of license, aad all .•should be required to give such bonds as will insure obudicqcc to law. Raying such articles from minors should be prohibited, unless accompanied by the written consent of parents or guardians; and in the case of second-hand lead-pipe, or lead In any shape, melted from such pipe, sinks, fau cets, and all kinds of second-hand plumbing ma terials, the purchase of all such minors should be absolutely prohibited, and. fu|thcr, should not be allowed to be sold or purchased by persons of law ful age, except the certificate and consent of the owner or agent of the building from which it was taken (giving the exact number and locality of said building) shall in every case accompany the mate ria! Severe penalties should be imposed to enforce obedience. Such ordinance? and police regulations, rigidly enforced, would reach and check the great mass of petty thieving which i a now so prevalent in our city, and which is such a source of injury and an noyance to the honest portion of Us people. All of which we respectfully lay before your honorable body with the earnest nope that yon will give to the suggestions heroin prompt and just con sideration. Lucius B. Otis, Foreman; Amos Grannls, A. An Sprague, Bernard 'Callahan, William Aldrich, C. R, Corbin, Monroe Heathy A. W- Edwards, H. D. Boardmaa, M. Talcott, W. E. Mortimer, George Buckley, Joseph Shenvin, J. V. Clarke, C. S. Waller, J. W. Shcahan, E. T. Watkins, J. W. Doanc, N. Corwlth; T. T. Oviatt, Charles Follans* bee, George Schneider, #7- H. Gaskins. Fall down, Btar-gems 1 Oh, tremble and fall I Let me toss you about to the poor; Let me gather yon np by handfuls, all, » And scatter about from door to door: They need you ] The Father can make more. Are yc not gems In fhe deep-bine space? Why arc ye there, does any one know? Yc arc bright as eyes In my love’s face, Set in the blue of heaven to glow, And tempt os mortals here below. And yc will not fall? So far, and falrl Then I must try by myself to rise; For grasp you I mast, thouch empty air Be all I get, instead of the prize,— Instead of jewels like my love’s eyes. Zrsou. A violin of StradivariuSj it is related, was re cently sold to Herr Ascherberg, a gentleman resident in Dresden, for 2,250 florins. It has long been the property of the Cathedral, and was formerly used in the choir. 9LIBRIAGES, NEWIIALL—TIAMMONB—Hay 18, at the resi dence of the bride’s uncle, G. A. Sandford, Esq., Rockford, 111., by the Rev. P. P. Woodbury, Frank S. Newhsll and Laura A Hammond. GARRISON—OBCDTT—Hay 18, by Prof. Swing, Thomas J. Garrison and Flora 0. Orcutt, both of this city. p EMERSON—CROXON—By the Rev. W. H. Ryder, at the residence of the bride’s parents, No. 1143 State-st., Hr. Frank Hersoa and Hiss Kate Croxon. CHIVTLL->nJNN—In this city, Tuesday, Hay 16, at the residence of the bride’s parents, by the Rev. J. H. Whitehead, Hr. John Chivill and Hiss Abbie L. Hunn. *CT, IIALL—LUMBARB—At the residence of E, P. Tobcy, No. 105 Calumet-av., Hay 17, by the Rev. Dr. Cheney, Hr. George E. Hall and HissHary A. Lombard, both of this city. No cards. LAJtB-HEtDY—May 14, I>y the Bev. T. H. Grogan, at St. Bridget's Church, Hr. K E. Lamb andaUsa Katie B. Reidy, both of this city. WESSLINO—ERJXKLING—At the residence of Ihe bride’s parents, at Naperville, 111., Hay 17, by the Rev. F. W. Herdner, Hr. Fredric G. wessling, of Chicago, and Aiming B. Knnellng, of Na pcnillc, 111. * OWEN—KH3IORE—ApriI 30, at the Ada Street H. E. Church, by the Rev. Hr. Caldwell, Gus Owen and Hiss Frank J. Kilmorc, No card*. DOTLB. JEWELS. DEATHS. KENDALL—Saturday. May 20, of lull am mutton of the brain, Benjamin Wldpple Kendall, Jr., only child ofß. W. and Celia Kendall, aged X year ana 10 months. Funeral sen-ices at the residence of James Owen, 1785 Wabash-av., between Thirty-third andThlr ty-fourth-sts., Monday, at Ip. m. Carriages to Ilosehill Cemetery. St; Louis and Utica, )N. Y.) popera please copy. * KITT—May 19. 11:30 p. m., Olive, youngest daughter of John B. and Emma M. KUt, aged 3 years C months and 7 days. Funeral Sunday, May 23, at 1 o’clock p. m., from 04 South Dcsplalncs-st., to RosohiU by car riages. Friends and relatives of the family ore invited without further notice. SMITH—May 20, Nicholas Smith, of erysipelas and typhoid fever, aged 45 years 4 months and 14 days. Funeral from his late residence, No. IfM Twen tieth-fit., corner Clark, Monday,'May 22, at2p. m., to the German Catholic Cemetery, friends are invited to attend. MURPHY—On the 19th Inst/, Marghret, beloved wife of James Murphy, Her funeral will take place this <Sundav) after noon at 1 o’clock from herlate residence, lo? West Sixtecnth-st. Friends of the family arc requested to attend. Cara will leave the depot for Calvary Cemetery at the usual hour. NOYES—At Boston, Mass., on the Ifithlnst., Adam S. Noyes, In the 75th year of his age, father of Henry C. Noyes, of this city. PHILLIPS —May 20, In the 55th year of his *ge, William S.-Phillips. The funeral will take place from bis late resi dence, 165 North Morgan-fit., Monday, 22dlnst., at2p. nu tar*Allegan and Saugatuck (Mich.) and Forfar (Scotland) papers please copy. HARRIS—At Quincy, 111., May 15. of typhoid Sneumonia, James M. R. Harris, brother of Mrs. ohn P. Stafford, of this city, aged 85 years. O’CONNOR—Friday, May 19, at 8 o’clock p. m,, Mary, daughter of William and Catherine CFCon nor, aged 1 year and 5 months. Funeral Sunday, May 2L from residence of pa.- reuts, 56 Foster-fit., by cars to Calvary. DONOHUE—At the residence of her brother, Jeremiah Donohae, UOErie-ffC., Friday, May HX, Margaret Donohue, In the 2Gth year of her ago. • Funeral to-day by cars to Calvary. * C2THolyoke (Mass.) papers please copy. PERSONAL. INFORMATION WANTED -IP M. CORBETT, formerly of Newton Park, Black Rock, County Dahlia, will send present address to A. BARRETT. Tribune office, It will be greatly to the advantage of said M. Corbett. PERSONAL— A GENT OF Si DESIRES THE Ac quaintance of a young lady «r widow not over 2.*h pretty, brilliant, and medium size or under. Qlvo ad- Orcsa. X OS, Tribune office. PERSONAL— IF BERNARD MACNAMARA IS IN Chicago it will be to bis interest for him to call at 12 Pcarce-st. , "PERSONAL-CHARLIE BCIiT. FOR3TERLT jA X St. Caroline's Court, send your present address to HARRY THORNTON, Vest Side Post-Office, and bear from an old frlcuJ. J PEBSON'Atr-wiu THE LAD? TOO WAS OS HE6 way to the matinee about five weeks ago. and who was Introduced to a gentleman at 21 North Pcotia-sL, please send address to 0 87, Tribune office? PERSONAL— MISS F. O.: YOU SAVE letters at the Genera! Post-Offiec. 'PERSONAL—CARRIE -E v WHEEB CAN I BEE X you? Answer through Post-Office. G. B- SIN CLAIR. PERSONAL-TWO YOUNG GENTLEMEN WOULD X like the acquaintance of two young ladiea. Ad dress Q 53, Tribune office. PERSONAL— MRS. MOORE. FORMERLY WITH Carson. Pried; Co,, If in the city, please call at 121 and 123 State-st. pERSONAL-A YOUNG PROFESSIONAL OENTLB- X man (blonde) desires the acquaintance of a pleas ant young tody under IS years os age. Aibtn»<a o 52, Tribune office. PERSONAL-KAY: WILL EXPECT NOTE UOX day or Tuesday. I. PERSONAL-WILL THE LADY GOING WEST ON X Mftdlsoa-st. open car Saturday afternoon, about 5 o’clock, please give address to gentleman who left car between Halsted and Green-eta. T 20. Tribune office, PERSONAL-C. E-; CALL AT SAME PLACE TO- morrow or Tuesday morning, sure. FOSTER. pERSONAL-A GENTLEMAN WISHES A LADY X companion fn out-door recreations tills summer; ref erences. Address V 57. Tribanc office. PERSOXAL-MR. OATLORD. PLEASE CALL'AT 1 Tribune office for loiter. ELYSIA. PEBSOXAL-A lIACJIELIjK irnO IS A STRAS ger in tbe city is desirous of forming the acquaint ance of a lady of education and refinement. Commu nications strictly confidential. N 03, Tribune office. P‘ ERSONAL —IF THE SEAMSTRESS (CALLED Nellie) who formeriv sewed for Madam Hoffman, Harmtm-court, Is in the city, will she read bar address Immediately to D. care Carrier No. 38? PERSONAL-A WIDOWER OP MIDDLE AGE wishes to make tbs acquaintance of an intelligent and refined lady, not under 25 years of age. Object, society. Address SHELDON, Post-Office, Chicago. PERSONAL— IF MRS. JENNIE CHUBBUCK WILT, send her address to T 93, Tribune office, showill bear something important. PERSON AL-L 07."TRTBUNE OFFICE-SEND AD dress to L. B. UPTON. PERS ONAL—999—"WHY DO YOU NOT CALL AND sco me? Do not write me thb# time and offer to show me this, bat coll, as I bare something to tell you.’ 999. PERSONAL-GENTLEMAN STRANGER IN CITY would like to meet some young lady or widow from 18 to 25; must be refined and of good character. Ad dress Z 3, Tribune office. PERSONAL— TNDIANA-AV.IANA-AV. CAR. FRIDAY Af ternoon—Will lady who got off at corner of Eight eenth-st. at 3:30 p.m. please address R 06, Tribune office ? r PERSONAL— TT. F.—CALL AT 278 STATB-ST,. Room 8. JENNIE COMSTOCK. PERSONAL— MISS KA L. SURPRISED TO MEET you Friday; wrote you os directed; no answer yet; when ran I see or hear from you? Answer Q 43, Trib une office. PERSONAL—TWO TOTING GENTLEMEN DESIRE X the ac-qalntancn of two young tiutfcst object, a pleasant time. Address TS 3. Tribune office. PERSONAL— IF WALKER HEGEMAK IS IN THE city he will confer a favor on some old friends by Bending his address to Nls, Tribune office. PERSONAL— A WIDOW LADY OP RESPECT A blllty and refinement, without friends, desires to meet an elderly or mldille-aced gentleman of meins, and respect-able; object, society. O 34. Tribune office. T>EKSONAL-TVTLL MAUDE .CLARK BEND HER X address to an old friend? Address K 87, Tribune office. “PERSONAL—OLD SO. 170. F- W. if. 0., ft P. M. X to-morrow afternoon. • Will have to make different a mincemeats next time we tn«t X. T. Z. liOST AMD FOUND. T7OXTXD—AK IROX-GRAY MARK. Tjfe DWES X can receive her by paying charges at 850 Fif teenth-st. LOST-A SILK J7MBP.ELLA ON LAKE SHORE drive. Lincoln i*ark- on Friday evening? the finder wju bo suitably rewarded for returning It to tho owner. F. D. OERTEL. 112 LaSallo-st., Room 3. T r OST—BLACK AND TAN SLUT; ANSWERS TO Jui name of "Gyp-** She is blind, and t« very fleshy; $a reward will be paid for her return to 237 Eric-tt. L* OST-A SMALL SCOTCH TERRIER BITCH. Had on a leather collar and answers to the same of Fannie. Return to 303 West Randolph-eL, Monday, and get a reward. I' OST-TN A WEST BTDK CAR, ON THE NIGHT •j of the 18th, a pocket-book containing ft sum of money. The finder will l>o rewarded by the loser at IQS Staic-st. NORWELL & SIMPSON. Lost— a white caw from 543 s twenty slxth-at. Reward for information. I~‘ OST—POCKETBOOK CONTAINING MONEY. J between Ashland-av. and Honore-«d. Suitable re ward given by returning the same to Honore-st. I’ OST—FRIDAY EVKNDIG—POCKF.TDOOK: CD>r- J tents sl3 and letters addressed Bridget Butler. Ffndcr return to IS3 North Dearhorn-st. and receive re ward. OST-ON CALUMET OR ' SOUTH PARK-AV. 1 Saturday afternoon, a scarlet striped cashmere shawL Finder will be rewarded by leaving same ai 63 West Van Buren-Ft. rOST—STRAYED AWAY THURSDAY MORNING 1 last, two hones, one cream-colored horse and one gray mare. Anvone returning them to meet South Eranstoa or Informing me of their whereabouts will receive a liberal reward. JACOB BRACELET, South Evanston. LOST-510 REWARD FOR THE RETURN OF TUB Kirby papers and no questions. Address No, 42a Fifth-av. MON'ET. EOUXD OX NOUTn SIDE, 6akbbeeT covered tX SDO Sedgwick-6t> STSATRD ORSTOLEN - —MAT IS, FROM THE premises, two heifers, one red. with white spot on hindquarters, 3-years old. a rope attached to neck with a ring on It: also white and red heifer, thickly speckled through body, with a rope around her neck and a ring on It, a piece of tall cot off. and 2-yeara old. Any one plWnpaoy information of the above two cows will ho liberally rewarded by calling or adHiwuing tgiT.T.i am O’BRIEN, 24 John-place. kj gray horse; bad on a halter. aV..large ieon^ STOLEN-OVERCOAT FROM SOUTHEAST COT? ner Clark and Monroe-sta.; paid and no questions asked for the pocketbook and papers. Rooms o and id Taken-by mistake, ok an Indiana-avT car. on Saturday noon, half-past 12, a brown silk parasol with wooden handle. A lanrerene with woodon stick and green stone knob was left instead. The finder will please return sarao to 43Q Wabash-av. and rcccfra the other in exchange, REWARD-WILL BE PAID FOB THE RE €nO turn of a small blaok-and-taa slut having a rib bon around her neck with a llrtle belL Lost on Satur day. 20th Inst. J. REYNOLDS, U Oharles-placc, cor ner Fifth-av. and Harrlson-st. (3- r BEWARE®WIU, BE PAID FOE EETET.N OF coach-dog Snyder to No. i Klnzle-st.; medium size, bobtail, nearly white, dark ears, block nose. d» r REWARD WILL BE GIVEN TO ANY ONE <S)O finding a bay mare with a piece oat of right ear; affe ran west. 330 Fcnlanc-st. dh X REWARD—STRAYED, FROM 82 SOUTH <3)O Oreen-st., on Friday, May 19, Uver-colorcd slut, email swelling In throat, answers to name of Fanny, Above reward and no questions as ked- enn REWARD FOR INFORMATION WHERE rj)JLU Frederick Rosa of Hyde Park baa secreeted one sorrel mare and slide-top bomry. F. B. BURROWS* 440Vcrnon-av., nearTlilrty-fiftS-st,- tfJj'l A REWARD-LOST FROM 123 LASALLE-ST., <ip±U a largo black and white French poodle dag. Room B, (2»or REWARD-LOST, A LARGE. ENTIRELY black, very fat Newfoundland slut. Crtog Monday to JOHN BEST, 160 South Water-st.. and the above reward. EDVCATIONHU A LADY WILL GIVE ENGLISH OP. FRENCH AND drawing lessons In exchange for a home In a family of good position; references exchanged. Address Y 82, Tribune office. * Ladies and gentlemen desirous op adopt- Irj the stage can receive Instruction la elocution and vbe dramatic art. by addrvMlnz (by letter only) SxoL WiL McFABLAND. 2Qd West Waahfagum-st. FOR SALE. T?Ofc S.M3C—A XOT OF PIPES AT HAIiF PRICE, S. macula. briar-root, and Imitation meercUaam, at KPypALVS, fria Stato-at., corner Jackson. Fon sale—board" of trade membership ticket. fioom IS Metropolitan Block. SALB—II KAI.TTI-LIFTS. SOLiD~A>ft) TIE* J 5 actionary. F. UAINSWOI.TU&SOS, 212 and 214 Eart Monroc-rt. Call and ■non SALE-SET OF OFFICE FOBS ITU RB COM* j’ picte at oue-Mf price. Dr. HATHEWAT, 1002 Madlson-aL, comer Westerner. PJR SALE—S6O WILL BUT A TARGE FIRE-PROOF sale, 11 takes at oacc. Apply at Room 41 Major Block. T7OR S \LE—PAIiJTEt) FIXTURES COMPLETE J: forarcwlldnigßtorc: wfllbcsold with complete stock It dofred. Address 29L Tribune olllce. For sale—a bardilla marble mtxeral water apparatus. nearly new. six draught tubes, Mathews’ mage. A<ldrcas Z9U Trttmne ofllce. I>OR SALE-BRICK -TARO, “WHEEL*!! ARROWS. . new or secoml-hnnd. cheap. TV*!!! take pay In brick. Call or address NIEGELSEM & SHIELDS. Room ai. Major Block- . FOR SALE-SAFE; DIEBOLD&KIEVZLE’S; OTLT $45. cost $110: an excellent sale, EbAIAS WAU BEX, 100 Dearborn-st _ P)R SALB-A COMPLETE SODA-WATER OUT llt, comprising warble draught apparatus, gener ator, two fountains, counter-slab, tumblers and bold* crj. all In good order; used but little. Eor particulars address WT 11. QAMMERSLEY, Geneva Lake, Wls. FOR SALK-CHEAP, A FRENCH WALNUT BAR* counter, with plumbing- ItooiaQ, 343 Stato-st. FOR SALE—SECOND-HAND SODA APPARATUS, goodasaew. For particulars address YW, Tribune office. _______ .TOR SALE-HOUSE AND GOOD BARN, CHEAP, Jt; on leased lot; lot can be bought. f-WU on tlmfc Apply at 55 Emerald-av., near Twcoty-glxth-sL * FOR SALK-TWO DIAMOND STUDS, K K. "WILL bo sold for one-halt value for cash. Address W&L Tribune office. ________ For sale-at a bargain, a lot of tan deeds on good salable city property. Address V 67. Tribune office. • Fir SALE-SL4OO OF NURSERY STOCK OP ALL kinds; will no sold for 60 cents on the dollar. E. O. L.VNPHERK. Cottage Grove-av. and Tbirty-first-at. F-R- SALE—IS-FOOT (CLINKER BUILT) PLEAS uro boar, thoroughly built by a first-class boot bnlliler. Call on or wldreas WM- QpBRINuB, 681 Larrabco-eL * FDR&ALE— A LOT OF MANUBE-FORfcS. BAKES, boefi, and shovels, at a sacrifice. -A. TV. WHEELER, 141 Lake-fit., up-fitfoa. . For sale-a lot of elegant toilet sets. slop-Jar, water-carrier, and foot-tub at £2.75 and $3 per 6Ct- A. W. WHEELER, 141 Lako-st.. up-stairs. For sale-a lot op croquet-sets, eight balls, hard wood. £1.60 per ect, A. W. WHEELER, 141 Lake-fit., up-stairs. T?On SALE—A LOT OF FINE CLOTHES-WRINO- X' ersft£ $5.50; common ones, SL7S. ;A. W. WHEEL ER, 1 41 LaJw-st., np'Bt&irs. FtttRALE-A LOT OF FIXE BTTTCIIEH-KNTYES. worth ?3.50 per dozen, for SI. 05 per dozen: elegant Sak-knivc* and carvers very cheap. A, W. WHEEL* it 141 T7OR BALE—AN DIMENgE STOCK OP BOTCHER X and fAhlo-knlrea, and forks and spoons, cheap. A. W. WHEELER, UlLake-aL, qp-stafag. TOB BALE—THE NATIONAL PAINT COIfPANT X sell a bettor point at less money than can be for- Dished by any other boose In the country. Prepared ready for use la oU tints and colors. 106 Dearbom-Bt. 632 Stalest. TJOR BALE-ONE TRJO OF PARTRIDGE COCHIN i 1 chickens at 15& North Stoto-st. F'm BALE—CHEAP—A NEW BOUSE REFRIOE mtor, medium slzci also « bear and ale lee-chest. Boom C, 128 LaSallo-w. •TTOB CTXDtDEB OFFICE-DESKS, X cheap for cash. Inquire at 4£o South Morgnn-sn TJOB SALE—AT HALF PRICE-STORE FRONT X token out xrf a JO-fbot story building; sash glued and doors trimmed: also block and bench for meat-market- 120 North Carpeuter-st. 170 R SALE-OFFICE DESKS AT PRICES TO SUIT . the times. Onr reputation for good work fully *as -talned, and prices low as the lowest- A- EL ANDREWS & CO., 213 Wabash-ur. TJOB BALE—TENTS, CAMPING OUTFITS, WOOL- X eo and rubber blankets. firearms, military stores of all kinds. Government Goods Depot, removed to Si Ramlolph-at. ■pOE SALE-BEAUTIFUL LITTLE FAMILY A? at cam bo at; will carry about 15 persons; covered deck; modem trimmed la ash and walnut; first-class fa every respect. Apply at 81 Bandolph-st. TPOB 6ALE—SST OF 6-TON STOCK SCALES (FOR* X gythe‘9) new; retail at $130; for S9O: order on hard ware house for $75, sell for SSO: sawmill complete, with set hum for grinding, cash and real estate; plan ing mill In cUv for cash and real stock of hoots and shoes, cash and real estate. Address Wl2, Trib une odloe. TAo£~SALE-FOB CASH ONLY—I - STONE fPURE X white) cluner diamond earrings: do not mlsa tbo chance, as they are beauties. R 79, Tribune office. For base-soda fountain draft tubes, lot of gas fixtures, stock of millinery, lot of wagons; also other property. In good order. P 47. Tribune. FOR SALE-TEN-FOOT BOOKKEEPERS’ BLACK walnut desk, twenty drawers; two fortv-barrcl and three ten-barrel tabs* for packers or Hquor-dcalcra. M. M. SMITH &CO-, 12 State-st. * t?OR SALB-BOABD-OF-TRADE MEMBERSHIP, X assessments all paid, cheap for cash. Address K 5, Tribune office. For sale-cheap as dirt, pool-table, 1449 Butterfield-st. For sale lawn-mowetl ttrst-class; worth $23; sen at sl2. 219 East Van Buren-st. iJOR SALE—AN EXCELLENT"BABY-CARP.IAGE; X cost $25; can bo bought for half-price at No. 103 South Peoria-et. T?OR SALE—CHEAP—DUE-BILL OF $33 ON FIRST - X claa wood-engraving firm. Boom C, 123 La -80110-st. TO BALK—SQDA-FODNTAIH -*T 03 EAST VAK X Bureu-sZ. ■TOR SALE—OHEAP-A COTTA OS TO RE MOVED, X. 69 Aderdcon-st. P' 3B SALE-DESKS; STANDING, SITTING. AM) uyilcder desks, rotary chairs, railing partitions, counters, etc., at bottom prices; work ana material warranted. Factory corner Lake B. D. MILLER. „ FUI SALK-ELEGANT DIAMOND RROOCHE O stone); would be superb sot as cluster or cross. so Od% stone ring, G, 317 Indiana-* L. Fob sai.e— a kood chascb fob tnoroo raphera: several cameras end tabes, eta, cheap tor cash. Apply at 379 West Madlson-st. F)R SALE-CREAP-A WALNUT PIER-GLASS with connecting cornices, and 13tt. high, at Jinlrinson*R store. 28aWabjifih-av.« TJOB SALE—. Stt-FT. BCTBIVEIS bdSE. EJ 0000 X order, with couplings, etc.; price $3. Address HOSE. Tribune * F)R SALE-AT A SACRIFICE—! COUNTER AND Rheirinp-bfns, 0 tea-cad die?, bar-bottles and glasses, at 738 Wood-st., Just north of Mflwaakce-av. A good top-bugg yand harness for SSO. I? OR SALE-GOOD BUSINESS SAFE AND 4 BLACK . walnut tables, for store use. Inquire 197 Statc-st. "pOE LOt OP NEW SCREWS OP TLL X* sizes. l£>ceats per pound; tflso, » toasof saUs. at 3-toSM cents perpouad; har-lnm, steel, second-hand ornew, cut to order; tnvUs. rises, tonra, Rearing ind shafting palkye, lathes,, toller-maker? shears, wheel pits, planers, taw-tablea, ana at €0 ami 68 South CUnton-st. TMB SALB-A SODA POBSTAIE tS OOOD COM- J .dttloß. Will sell very cheap. S 38, Tribune office. T?OR SALE-BLACK• AND-TAN (FEMALE). NO JL? better; also male pap, six weeks old. 213 Stata-st., FOB SALE-A MABBLB SLAB SODA-FOUNT AJN; original con S 200; will sell for 540. Cali or address A U. CRAWFORD, 652 State-at. Fob sale-a good lot op JohncfiD pisnwo rods from 50c upwards, and also a second-hand Wcstlay Richards C, P. Irrecch-looder. EDWIN THOMAS, Jr., gun store, 174 South Qark-st. SEWLWJ OUCHIIGBSi A BARGAIN-FIRST-CLASS SINGER FAMILY foldlngcovcr. cost SB3, for 837; Singer medium, cost SBS, for 835; Wherier «.WUson half-cabinet, coat 885, for 835; one elegant Grover * Baker full cabinet, silver-plated machine. cost £135, for 850; also a very large assortment of standard machines at extremely low prices, a* GEO. P. GOES A CO.'S, G 8 and 70 Wtv basb-av. . ABILVEE-PLATEP "WILCOX ft GIDBS, J X3T OOOD order, only atSMWcstHanlaan-st., opposite Opera-Honsa pIIEAP MACHtXES-OS ACCOUNT Of TEE \j popularity of Che Wheeler A Wilson Sewing Ma chines, parties have largely engaged in purchasing old and second-band machines erf that make and Imposed upon the pnhllc by selling them as new machines. Any one desiring to buy second-hand machines can be sup plied at our office on better terms than others can af* ford them, and be assured of what they are FARRAR A WHEELER, office 155 StAU-St. Elegant sewing-machine, latest im provemests, brand bow, tirat-class th every ttar tlcnlar, warranted three years? tuck-markcra, rnftter, and all attachments with each. Singer, retail at S3O; price, f". Wlieder A Wilson, half cabinet, retail, SBS; pricejs4Q. Howe or Wend, retail, $73; price. s3i Victor aad *Eou, retail, 873; prion. £35. Flagm* No. 2 and Howe Manufacturing, retail, S9O; Goozieeaond-hsna machines, various maker*. $lO to S2O TUPS, n. MARTIN, 2fiQ Wabash-av. ipOB SALE-SEVERAL LATE IMPROVED iIA- J? ehlnes, embracing all kinds In (be market, to bo sold very cheap to nay advance*. Money loaned on machines. Private Loan Office, 115 Clark-st.. Boom 2, up-stairs. B SALE—AN IMPROVED GBOVEE * BAKES sewing-machine, new. for $33, at BO west Ran dolph-st. Forties leaving city. RST-CLASS BEWI»J MACHINES FOR SALE, payable In sewing dons at homtx IRA D- OWEN a CO,. 213 East Madisoa-aL FTOU WANT A GOOD SEWING call at ISO State-st. /"VNE NEW WHEELER & WILSON, S3O; 655 \J Grover & Baker. sls; one Singer folding top. SJ3, all In good order. Singer office, flB wcat Madlsoo-st. ONE SINGER MACHINE. $23; ONE AMERICAN machine, S3St two Ellptlca, each $25; one Indepen dent, $23; one Wilson, S2O. No. 3 Twenty-slxth-st.. corner Cottage Orove-av. EKSTROM & YONGE. §INOER OFFICE OF A. J. MELCHEBT, 203 WcxtMadlsou-st. Machines sold on monthly pav menta. rented, and exchanged. Open till Bp. m. rpo SHOEMAKERS—A MANNING, SEWING-MA X chine, good os new. for sale cheap. AnPlv to K>-T --LT. HIRSCH A CO.. 13 Market-st, THE HEMINGTpN SEWING MACHINE IS the most reliable. Agcnte wanted for cltr country. 237 State-st. * The best sewing machine in the market Is to be found at the WEED Office. 203 and 203 WabaaU-av. , rfHE BKMINGTpN SEWING MACHINE IS THE 1 bert. H. MADSON. 163 MB-mrateo-»». Socond-hand machines for sale very cheap. Repairing Of all kinds of sewing TT>a/Oiln»a than any other place la the city. ' rvo SINOeE IMPROVES POLDINQ-COVEB machines for sale, one S3O and one $25- One Singer medium machine refitted, with cover, drop-leaf table, and case of two drawers, $35 cash. Tucker, qnljter. ruffles, 6 hemmen with each machine, and warranted one year. N. P. LARSEN. 360 East Dlvlslon-st. TT’ANTED NEW SINGER FAMILY SEWING- Vi machine, must be cheap, for cash. Address V 13. Tribune office. TO LEASE. FU LEASE—OU SALE-=LOTS ON CHICAGO-AV. Superior. Huron. Erie. OMb. Blckcrdlkc, Noble. orlndlana-dU. G. JLUCEKRDI&E, 2U6 LaSalle-at. BOOKS* i T cn.vpnrs original old book-store, 91 -tv. Madlion-st.. opposite Tribune Building: Picturesque America, not an oM set, but a bran new one, full. finest Russia, Appleton’s best Wjullne, nablWied at will take $30.09 Millennial Ilorbloper. Morocco, new, S 3 vols.. TOi-1— 1830 t0J1554......... v 23.00 New Illustrated Historical Atlas of Indiana—lß7B —out of press this week, new. published at sl3. 7.50 Chamber’s Encyclopedia, firs) 7 vola., sheep 13.00 Chamber's Encyclopedia, sro!s., complete, new, sheep...... sf.OO Webster Dictionaries, prices to suit all; La Fon taine's Fables, H Morocco, a $25.00 book. 7.08 Conn’s Family Physician, new, reduced front SS.onto 8.90 Liddell A Scott's Lexicons, a $0.50 book 2JO Burton’s Anatomy of Melancholy, H Morocco, 8 voU Bolt's History. 2voli ......... 3.50 Com. Perry's Expedition to Japan, etc., maps and platen. J.CO Busj' Life. Grcclwy, new. a $5 book 0.00 JJortJgU Stalr-IJwildcr, reduced from $15.00 U.. «.CO Portrait Gallery. Bute,. In parts eoa plctc, less chan half price. * /Jud aay took yon want at about half price, llccelved this flay a full line of Dr. HaJlock's Marrioca Guides, and on dlseascsofall kinds, SX.OO a volume, ' LW/ ’ " " A.. ..AYS RECEIVING OLD AND NEW BOOKS fpom auction; Worcester’s Dictionary, $0; Warcrly sl3; Adjutant General's Itepor* of Illinois, S to!., sm: of lowa. 7 vol., $5; of Michigan. 4 vol., $-1; William 11. Seward's Works, 3 to)., $3: aoto paper. 10 cents a quire; letter paper, 15 cents a outre* envelopes, test quality, three packs for 25 cents. Casts paid for boots and magazines; $5 paid for Webster** Doan stalxa la MILLERfe old bookstore, vs cellanoous books at any price to mate room for large stock of Jewelry and watches; books for 5, lOt 34. 40, CO, 75. amfOO cents worth Si to S 5; preatbargains In large family Bihtci KENDALL’S, M 2 State-st., corner Jackson. GASH PAID FOR ROOKS. MAGAZINES. MUSIC; S 5 paid for Webster's Dictionary. CHAPIN'S Origl osl Old Book Store. 01 Madlsoo-st. f opp. Tribune Build lac. •pSTABLISHED IRSS—HAVING REMOVED OUR JCi store from 199 East Madlson-st. to No. 201 South Clark-at., we have again resumed our purchasing of books, paying the highest cash prices for entire li braries. good standard books, music, and magazines, al BALDWIN'S Original Cheap Book Store. Ko. 201 South Clark-fit. Branch Ko. 16 North Clark-st., and don’t you forget U. f T7OB S'.vui-A SPECIAL LOT OF FINE STATION JO cry In boxes at great bargain. Call and examine. KENDALL’S, 242 &tale-st,, corner Jackson. ■JVTICnOLSON ENCYCLOPEDIA OP ARCHITECT- Li are. 3 vols.. fall morocco, published at $45, S2O; Haswcll's. published at $3.50. $2; Moleswortb, pub lished at $2, sl. CHAPIN’S, at Madlson-st. . W'E ARE NOW DAILY RECEIVING BOOKS, STA tloncry, blank-books, etc., from the East, which was purchased previous to our removal to present store. No. 201 South Clark-et,, where we have additional roam to show our books to advantage, and classified properly. Wo have a full lihe of blank-books, pur chased nt a relent bankrupt sale, at one-third less the usual retail price. The best mucilage only 10 cents * bottle, worth 2S cents. Diaries for 1876, 25 cents. Note, letter, legal, and foolscap paper at half-price; envelopes 5 and 10 cents a package. Old magazines S and 10 cents each. Wo pay the highest cash prices for good books, and shall be pleased to see all oar old cus tomers, and ns many new ones as will favor us with a call at our new store. No, 201 South Clark-fit. Branch No. 10 North Clark-fit. QO SOUTH CLARK-3T-, BETWEEN RANDOLPH OOand Lake—lrvine’s worts, 19 rob.,only SI(L Wau hun. original copy. Tally Illustrated, S 7. Stephen’s War Between the States. 2v015., $2.50. Field Boot of the Revolution, 2 vols.. half*morocco, $9. published at $lB. History of all Nations, 2v01a.. leather. $7. His tory Of California, half-morocco. $3, published at $7. Ohio fa the War. 2 rols., leather. $5. Curran’s Speeches, new. $1.75. Portrait Gallery, fall morocco. sls. His tory 0fU.8., 4 vols., half-morocco, sls. Biographical Cyclopedia of Leading men of Illinois, sl2. sn. publish ed at $25. Orators and Statesmen, $2. rut, published at $5. Agassiz’s Brazil. $3. Mill’s Political Economy. 3 voL, 8 vo., $3.50, published at SB. Kane’s Arctic Ex -51 oration a. 2voL, $3. Prescott's Mexico, 3 vols.. $4. :olHns* History, 4 vols., $1.50. Carlyle’s Heroes, half tnorocco, $2. Pollocks’ Lost Cause. $2. Blstory of Illinois. $1.50. Gray’s Atlas, S 4. Mitchell's. $4. John son’s, $4. Webster's Dictionary. 1572, $7.50, good a » new. at A.T. CHAPIN’S, 36 South Clark-sL PARTNERS WAATED. PARTNER WANTED —WITH 83.0009X0 $5,000 cash In a manufacturing bnslocm. Profits 100 per cent. Machinery and engine In good running order, best references, large trade established; need more capital. Address A ft, 20 South Desplalnes-st. PARTNER WANTED-A GOOD BUSINESS MAN with from SB,OOO to SIO,OOO capital as partner In a well-paying manufacturing business. Address Q 41, Tribune office. • PARTNER WANTED—WITH $1,500 TO TAKE half-interest In a manufacturing business that nay*, Large percentage. One acquainted with steam boilers, preferred. Address Y 52, Tribune office. , PARTNER WANTED—WITH SI.OOO OB $2;000 HT a produce commission house on South Water-st.w business established. References given and required. \ Address, with real name, QSI, Tribune office. - PARTNER WANTED—IMMEDIATELY WITH ( $1,200 cash; drugs and groceries: fim-claas chance. Address, for 3 days. Box 399. Baraboo, Wls. • PARTNER WANTED—I WANT A PARTNER WITH from $1,500 to $2,000 cash. I have a splendid' paying business, but need more money to develop 1* properly. The article I manufacture I control exclua-; Jvcly. and the demand unlimited. It will bear close in- j spcctlon. Reference exchanged. Address for lour ( days, R 41. Tribune office. | "PARTNER WANTED—WITH FROM *5.000 TO JL 510,000; to assist in forming* copartnership to dal a legitimate and safe mercantile business; trade eatab- { llshcd: the best of reference given and required. 564, ) Tribune office. 1 PARTNER WANTED-WITH FROM SI,OOO TO. $5,000. In legitimate business already ptytou 100 per cent. QIL Tribune office. PARTNERSHIP WANTED 1 HAVE $15,000 IN’ cash and good banking credit with which 1 am, deslrions of taking an active Interest with some well established, sound mercantile or manufacturing firm, I or would conduct an agency where responsibility Is wonted. Applicants must state business fully an ex-, pHcltly, otherwise no notice token. Addreta 7 7CL I Tribune office. / P partnership wanted- by a young Mdsr of energy nod character, who win giro clear* real estate for calf the stock. Give particulars to T j Tribune office *i PARTNER WANTED-WITII 53,000 IN A ‘WHEAT! business not Kpeorzlotlre; can be tamed every day,' with 7 cents net margin. Address 7 OC, Tribune of-1 *<»• ■ j "PARENTS DESIROUS OF HOARDING T® X children during the Centennial can find hoard. In-. stxuction, and motherly care, at tho *»««<*« STEIGER’S Kindergarten, 140 South Park-av. PARTNER WANTED—WITH SMALL CAPITAL > who has had experience in the retail grocery bust- j ness mtW city. Address Q 77. Tribune office, } •pABTNER WASTED-WITH AMPLE MEANS TO I X engage In a manufacturing business connected with I the lumber trade. Business legitimate and no dead! stock to carry; Investment safe and very profitable. . Best of city references. State what evening and where : on Interview might be had. “E,” Letter Box 132, Chi cago P. 0. "Partner wanted—a live man rwno has X traveled) with a few hundred dollars capital to iota me In a burincs* which pays 500 per cent protlt. Address 7 07, Tribune office. PARTNER WANTEJ>-TVITII $3,000 TO 55.000 TO take an interest In a general country store doing » good cash business. It will bear investigation. Addrcaa P7l, Tribune offioo. • P* ARTNEIi WANTED—IN A LEGITIMATE. GROW ing. and profitable business to take control of a de partment; 85,000 Investment. Prtncipsismay obtain references and Investigate by addressing 7 GO, Tribane office. PARTNER WANTED—WITH $5,000 OB SB,OOO capital to on established loan office: pay*s per cent per month on capital Invested. Address R 05, Tribune office- _ PARTNER WANTED—IN MANUFACTURING A new article that there is a fortune in; capital $500; good reference given and required. S 27, Tribune of dec- PARTNER VaSTED-EITKEB ACTIVE oS. special. In the lumber business In this city, with' capital of SIO,OOO. or more; advertiser now has vard la auccciajul operation, butnecdamoreeapital; too beaa' of references given and required. Address O 83, Trib une-office. _, 3UCISIXERY. For sale-cheap-one small engine and shaft complete, suitable for small pleasure boat. K7Flfth-av., la basement. P>R SALE-ONE IS-HORSE BOILER AND ENGINET in good condition tor use, lorShSOcsriL Addrear or can at2U Heory-st. TTORSALE-OR EXCHANGE-COMPLETE X lug machinery, with patents, the best In existences also dump-scow, 0 compartments; also second-harm moriQo boiler* and engine- Western Submarine a aS Wrecking Company; 243 LaSalle-st. I 70S SALE—CHEAP—THREE TO FOCR-HORSrf power engine and boiler. Apply at 213 and 215 Kln rie-st. )R SALE—CHEAP—A SMALL FOOT-LATH® with side vest and feed-screw. Address Z 08, TrO-‘ aoe o flic a. "PARTIES INTENDING TO HAVE ENGINES ASW X jmnaral macblocry built, are Invited to call on : MAC DONALD A HOOO, southeast comer toy Monroe-ata. \XT ANTED-STEAM-ENGINE AND BOILER, FROM tt 5 to iQ'bonte power, cheap for E. P. MARSH. Room 10,177 Clark-st. ClAlnvcyiASTS. A WONDER—THE CELEBRATED OTPSTPALM -Ist can be consulted at 200 Mllwaokee-ar.; fee $L BASTIAN * TAYLOR, MATERIALIZING SEANCES Sunday, Monday. Wednesday, and Friday evenings, at 160 East Adams -at., eoraer Fifth-av.. Boom 37. ■pUUOPEAN WIZARD MADAM LONDON, ’ JZi world-renowned wizard, clairvoyant, and sstrolo gtot. Excels an other*. Reveals every hidden mystery CxitCe. 148 South Ha&ced-at. GO SEE THE SEVENTH DAUGHTER, THE WON der of the world In telling the past, present, and future: brings the separated together; makes home happy through charms: tells how to recover loot and stolen articles. Satisfaction given or no pay. 284 North Cnrtls-rt., near Indiana. . \fADAME STARKLOV. GTSPY FORTUNE TELL -111 er. 368 Ccotro-av. Ladles only; fee 50 cents. TIT ADAM MILSOiL NATURAL CLAIRVOYANT: lil to ladles only. Removed to MO State-st-. near Twentieth. Established 1885. Queen of spirits trance medium tells true, past, present, and future. 536 South State-st. Removed-bangs children are pkrma nently located at No. 7 Centre-ar., near West Mad lsoo-st. They hold seances Sunday. Wednesday, Ert day. and Saturday evenings st 6 o’clock. DIVORCES. TvIVORCES LEGALLY AND QUIETLY OBTAINED XJ for Incompatibility, etc.; residence nor personal presence not necessary; affidavits sufficient proof; fee after decree. G. B. SIMS, 57 Aahiand Block. Chicago. T\TVORCES LEGALLY AND QUIETLY OBTAINED XJ In every State of the Union for incompatibility, etc. Residence unnecessary. Fee after decree. Twelro years* experience. Address P.O. 80x1Q37, Chicago. ill. TfSIVOBCES LEGALLY AND QUIETLY OBTAIN XJ ed In every State of the Union, for Incompatibil ity, Ac., by a reliable, confidential attorney. Fee afte# decree. Address P, O. Box 4, Chicago. TVVOBCE3 QUIETLY OBTAINED FOB INCOME XJ patibllity. etc.: legal everywhere; affidavits, suflW clem proof of residence Immaterial; fee after decrea. R. & MAKVYB, Booms, 63 Waahlngwm-at., 7-0

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