Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, 21 Mayıs 1876, Page 5

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated 21 Mayıs 1876 Page 5
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Mnaiara, merely to retirty their submit to snch homillations as are “"“"Jv before one can enter the presence of the [£s. Catholic Father. TOe personal-intelligence editor of the Herald . v. forward with Jnat apprehension to the winter ,W J when Mr. Bennett, being driven Indoors snort, will probably lasso another man for for "P 0 TBistJNB lifts the beat authority > kep ’*L f that the present personal-intellleenco J? w/ofthe herald li an impertinent Jackanapes. « abeantifnl and aeeompllahed «-rat her brains at her homo in Union P l '.’ she had been seduced by J. B. Bao ,pn!P’Carried man. and a merchant in good i Vta this case, which the law falls to meet Itanding. penalty, it is hoped that some : will kill Mr. Baumont. if he enough to kiU hlmsplL diW . Bird, of Masaachnsetts, who la ap- F bT Democratic nowspapera as a pattern Ro- Tl ti£an of thestraightert sect, is represented as ’rnressing* the opinion that the most possible Dem ,xpr^f-om; neeatStLoais would make abetter ,Crt than the best possible Republican nom- Itisa bad Bird which so he (onli its own nest. father Homan, a Cincinnati priest, has been JZZ for a fortnight past, and various rumors cJK! wti afloat as to the cause of his absence, arehbifhopPurcell, in a published card, one will lose anything pecuniarily by the of the priest, and denies that be had any f'tretlon of joining a religions order. Bnt the SS is partially cleared up by the statement that the Misses Collna, who formerly did business street, between Third and Fourth, disap .S4a about the same time as the priest. He was Spiritual adviser and confessor The missing Ifrtet is shout 27 years of age and handsome; the voting ladies 20 and 30 and plain, vt Moodv is traveling in the South, with good , *„ or to revive an earnest religions spirit there, S. i. meeting with serious drawbacks, however. Se colored people will mingle with the crowd whichgatbera at his meetings. This Is objectlona vum a majority of the whites. They oppose it. They give Brother Moody to understand that they Zot«nt.ny “nigger” in their religion. Mr. to one 'of the parlies: “I see your People have not got over their old rebellions feel p”p‘ , - ..Ko,” said the divine, “lam proud rS,, rebellious feelings, and 1 will bo a rebel un til I de.” And when the poor old fellow dies the “evil will step in and take posseasion of his spirit property. lordMandcviUc, son of the Bake of Marches ... £»vij at present one of the swells of New York, -is near enjoying his first licking the other day. He wae dressed up in stunning livery,'being about to snout with his coach, when a boy, not knowing the august person's pedigree, pertly said. Do «a belong to Bamnm's show;” Then, coming Larer the boy said, pointing to the gaudy coach, -‘Remain ought to have that. ” His Lordship caught the yenth, shook him, and, on being resisted, -track him over the wrist with a heavy canc. At tMa the bystanders interfered. One of them pro noeed to lick his Lordship, and wonld have done it Uhehadnot been held back. Another told his Hardship that he had a goodnotion to lick him him eelf As the last speaker was a burly scout, who a d roughed it on the plains with Kit Carson, his lordship walked away and quietly sat down m hla coach without another word. , — HOTEL ARBWJLL9. * Palmer Bouse- T. P. Barry. Cincinnati; J. S. Kooney, Ireland; J. G. Goodbody, Ireland; Ea rned Durham, A. W. Blandcll, W. H. Ma-nott, nndH.lL Venn, England; A. IT- Utile, San Fran circa; L. N. Blackmorc, Adelaide, S. A.; p M. Bradley, Washington; W. H. Seward, Auburn, K.T; E. S.Hnghes, Paterson, N. J.; G.W. Porter, Baltimore Grand Pacific Horace Williams, Iowa; the Hon- S. D. Pnterbangh, Peo ria: H. L. Nichole, Alton; Dr. T. W. Shaw, Ma nn, Mo.; B. A. Sonlard, St. Lonis; P. T. Dnßois md Dr. J. K. Dnbolr, Springfield; W. D. Bich inleon. Springfield; John S. Clarke, Boston: H. U. Williams, Fort Wayne; J. G. AcMlcy, tterelind: B. H. Meeerrc, Brooklyn, L. E. Beea, at. Paul; D. P. Kimball, Boston.--- Tremont House lj. H. Pace, Grand Rapids; the Hon. Charles Homer, Boston; M. E. Ward, Boston; Ci C. Mof tatt and C. O. Biehop, St. Lome, C. F. row •11, St. Louis: D. U. Major, New Fork; J. J. Watson, EU Paul; M. D. Alexander. St. Tsai.... Sherman J- Hildreth. Boston: F. A. Douglas, Houghton. B. Phompson. Boston; E. F. Ford, P. Cook. Boston; B. P. Frink. Louisville;lß. F. Gasldll. Lockport; X>. C. Thatcher, St. Louib, Dr. 1. J. Fish, Salisbury, Conn.; Joseph Rankin, J. W. Baines, and R. i). Smart, Isconsin. t. T. BARNUM'S GREAT CENTENNIAL SHOW IS COMING, WITH THE ONLY LIVING HIPPOPOTAMUS IN THE UNITED STATES. . To THE Public: Jiy attention having bec» called lo the finming bills of a email concern traveling irestward, in which they announce a hippopotamus Brer than mine, and coating over $50,000, I deem ‘ It my duty to warn the public against this imposi tion, and to declare that there never were but two hippopotami landed alive in this country. The hat was exhibited in my American Museum in New York, and died in 1569, and the other one is sow alive and well, and I expect to have the pleasure of ahowing him to my friends in the West luring the coming summer. The South American tapir which these charlatans seek to palm off on the public ought not to have cost over S3OO, or the ace-hundredth part of the value of my genuine hippopotamus. Do not he deceived. The people’s humble servant, T. Babsoh. TO WILMETTE PROPERTY-OWNERS. Wimitte, HI., May 17.—1 hereby give notice to all persons owning lots ini*. L. Greenleafa He- Subdivision of Blocks 29 to 34, Dingce’s Re-Sub division of Block X, and Dingee’s Addition to Wil mette Village, and covered by certain trust-deeds liven by Luther L. Greenlcaf and Cornelius D. Paul, that said trust-deeds wiU be foreclosed at once unless the interest and taxes that have ac crued upon the same are paid on or before the Ist day of June, 1876. Payments may be made to the Trustee, Henry C. McDaid, Boom 20, No. 99 Washington street, Chicago, or to the undersigned It Wilmottc. Beset A. Disobb, A CARD. Mr. A. IL Miller, SI East Washington street, who has been for twenty years the leading j eweler »f the West, is now closing oat his immense stock dT fine diamonds, watches, jewelry, silverware, stc., at public auction. lie invites his customers ind the public to attend these sales and purchase [he goods at their own prices, as the goods most be sold without any regard to their cost. The stock must be realized upon in order to close np business. All goods are warranted by special bu. of sale to be strictly as represented, the same as if purchased at private sale. The stock is one of She finest in America. Call and examine. THE FISHER AND OTHER REFRIGERATORS. We have the largest stock of refrigerators, ice boxes, Kedzie water filters, and Packard’s ice cream freezers to be found in Chicago, all of which resell at reduced prices. Dalton, 19-Stale street. WALL PAPER AT REDUCED PRICES. . Parties about papering will find Hilgcr, Jenkins £ Faxon, 231 State street, offering all the new rtyltt wall paper (not an old second-hand stock) ft reduced prices. Don’t buy until you sec. GENTILE’S PHOTOS AT THE CENTENNIAL Gentile has already received letters from Fnua ielphla, complimenting him for his beautiful pho tographs, which are among the finest In the Expo sition. Studios IC3 State street. EXTRAORDINARY LOW PRICES NOW. If the furniture-boying public would note the decline in prices of all kinds of first-class furni ture, let them get out lowest cash prices. Holton £ Hildreth, Is os. 225 and 227 State street. PROF. SWING ON LACE VS. WINE is a theme of evil against evil, butheand all trell* disposed persons will agree that one of Felton & Pommy’s pianos or organa arc of the true ingredi ents of morality and civilization. GLAD TO GIVE INFORMATION regarding what ahadea will best suit for any gar ments or goods to be dyed; what goods dye well ind what does not- Cook & McLain, dyers, 80 Dearborn, 33 and 261 West Madison streets. MEDICAL Mrs. E. G. Cook, M. D. (recently of Buffalo, 5. Y.), will be at the Palmer House, Chicago, on Friday and Saturday of each week, from 11 a. m. to 2p. m. Inquire of the parlor usher. WOHL’S RESTAURANT Us been removed to Ko. 170 Madison street,find Itted op in a most elegant and commodious atyle. Regular dinner from 12 to 2 o'clock. Prices mod erate. __ “ QUEEN ANNE" Itjrles of parlor paper-hangings at John J. Mc- Btath’a, 174 and 176 State street. GLEN FLORA WATER UNDILUTED ti drawn by Duct & Esynex* druggists. THE WORLD’S BAZAR. Its Grandest Headquarters Are Now at Philadelphia. Some of the More Attractive Feat- ures of the Exposition. The Superb Display Made of the Pamous Knabe Piano. Other Entertaining Sights. THE PHOTOGRAPHIC DISPLAY. Philadelphia, May 19.—As a dweller in, and lover of, Chicago, I notice with natural pleasure the attention which one of oar most artistlccon tributlons to the Centennial Is attracting. This is the series of classified photographs of eminent citizens of Chicago exhibited by Mr. C. D. Mosher. This well-known artist’s w Centennial Albums,” containing admirable portraits of Chicago’s prominent divines, legal lights, etc., attract general attention, and Is one of the most interesting features of the Art Photographic Deportment. The strong character marked In all the faces, and the delicate finish of the work from an artistic stand-point, arc in fine contrast to each other, while there is, on the other hand, a con ceded harmony in the fact that Chicago’s fore most photographer has assumed the task of perpetuating too presentments of Chicago’s foremost citizens, i doubt if any other man than Mr, Mosher could have secured sittings from such an unbroken array of energy and talent. Hfa twenty-six years professional residence in Chicago has given him an uncqualed acquaint ance with the chief men of the city and the State. This fact, coupled to his well-earned rep ution as a photographer, mode it possible for him, and him only, to secure the attendance and portraits of the leading people of the commu nity. The photographs are all cabinet size and of the most exquisite finish. The Album devoted to the legal fraternity is headed by Judge Brcese, of the Supreme Court, followed by all his associates; by every Judge in Chicago, and by all the prominent lawyers. The Album of leading physicians begins with Dr. N. S. Davis. Each of these contains forty pictures, and the one devoted to our chief clergymen has the same number. Considerable curi osity is expressed to see Mr. Mosher's coUeetion of editorial faces. Chicago editors have a brilliant reputation here in the East, and everybody is tinxions to see what they look like. Mr. Mosher’s “Centennial Albums” are ac companied by terse, entertaining biographies of the gentlemen represented, and all the photo graphs and autographs arc fastened in by his in genious patented process. This latter is absolute perfection, making his Albums the very acme of beauty and security. THE PIANOS. * The musical features of the Exposition are particularly interesting. From the very outset it was evident that all the world was to be af forded an opportunity of learning how great and substantial has been America’s advancement to all that pertains to good music. The musical exercises, under the direction of Theodore Thomas, on the opening day, were grand and appropriate, while the display of American-made musical instruments proves to be more comprehensive than even the most en thusiastic lovers of the divine art had dared to exhibition of pianos is especially com plete and attractive, and I presume that, of the millions of people who will visit the Exposition during the ensuing five or six months, there will be none to dispute my assertion that the well known house of William Knabe & Co, make a showing unsurpassed by any of their compet itThc perfect pianos of this famous house are displayed in one of the most ornate and beauti ful apartments to be secnin the whole vast build artistic to its construction. The general style is Gothic, and the prevailing colors are white, blue, and gold. Within this handsome inclosurc arc shown all the styles of instruments which have given the name of Knabe an equivalent meaning with evervthlng advanced and complete in the art of piano manufacture all over the United States. The grand, square, and upright pianos of this incomparable make are displayed here just as they may be seen In the great warerooms of the Company’s agencies In all the great cities of the land. A Knabe piano of the or dinary make is fit to grace any world’s fair. present or to come. At the same time, Messrs. Knabe & Co. have recognized the fact that this is an event that hardly occurs once in a life-time, and they have accordingly been at the gains to make some pianos particularly for ex- Tbese* are shown in addition to the beautiful samples of the regular manufacture, and are magnificently finished in selected carved but.er nut, French walnut, and gold casings. Koth inrr more fascinating in the way of piano-outside work has ever been made. The action of these noble Instruments, as is alwavs the fact with Knabe pianos, is in ad vance of all rivalry. Knabe pianos arc the per fection of sweetness, power, and lasting quality of tone, and musical friends of mine tell me thev stand in tunc longer than any pianos manufactured in America or Europe, and the most distinguished European musical artists bear testimony to their vast superiority in this rC jßd'admlrers of superb pianos, and who is not Trilling to be included in that pleasant category! are sure to find their way to tha booth in which are displayed the match less instruments of Messrs. Knabe & Co. The place is the musical centre of the piano department, and crowds of yisitom duster around the spot, listening to experts as they tot the instruments, and admiring the exquiste workmanship of the cases, mid the elegant ef fect of the pavilion. The Tribune readers have no pleasanter treat in store for them when thev visit the Exposition than Will be afforded in inspecting the elegant display made by Messrs. Knabe & Co. MB. JULIUS BAUER, the well-known mustohins'trument dealer ot Chicago, is the Western agent o£ the Enabe nemos All your renders must be familiar with Bauer’s beautiful warerooms in the Palmer House; if not they should be, for as 1 recollect them, after a somewhat extended absence from home, they stand out promincutly as the largest, mos? elegant, and most completely stocked musical rooms in.the world; amfl know where of I speak, for I have seen many such establish ments on t.hifl side -and on the other side of the hrinv deep. *tr. Bauer keeps a very large e toi of the Knabe pianos on exhibilion, and passing through his place is almost like vlaitm_ the factory ■warerooms, so far as the extent and oTthe instruments on exhibition are. concerned. Mr. Bauer’s sales are enormous, extending all over the Far-West, South, and the states adjacent to Chicago. A CURIOUS FACT. A fact which is much commented upon here in Philadelphia by visitors to the Centennial is that Chicago seems to he the furniture centre here are furnished in partor in whole by a sin o-Ip bouse in Chicago. These include all the largest of the new oucs built Ttposition season, and several of the older houses. I find well-made and substantial cham- Cw’c^at^hJc^ntf^X ICo°on frcverfl ™^^in Philadelphia have fouudit advantageous to send nearly a thousand miles away for considerable °*A^romtaent I £armture dealer of thisdty it> me that one reason of this is tlwt Chicago L in tbe heart of the lumber-producing region, and that the choicest of material can be pro cured there clieaper than anywhere else hi the world. He says that Eastern makers now con cede that Chicago has a lead in the manufacture of fine furniture which nothing can ever wrest from it " Trio! _ BT best _w oo d pcnsiTURE. The establishment, some months ago, 01 branch houses in Chicago and New Turk by the celebrated firm of Thonet Brothers, of Vienna, Austria, was a recognition of the wrowin"- taste and judgment of the people of fhe West. Of the various styles of house furniture nowin vogue, none combine ttoncc, lightness, and durability with such good effect af the widely-known bent-wood furniture manufactured by this firm. Although already """Sj bv the highest class of peo- A-AcT—” The ™ due* to rtp teojg* “ onf/ hardens, but retains its graceful bent shape, and is ren dorc“insuslptMe to the influence: of the weather. Mr. Thnnet’s bent wood furniture THE CHICAGO TRIBUNE: SUNDAY. MAY 21, 1876 siA'rKETT PAGES, la to-day one of the chief article* of exporta tion from Austria, and the branch bouses established in the principal cities extend the .sale of their products to the most distant coun tries. To supply the large demand, four large factories are l£bpt constantly running, with twenty-three assistant establishment©; in all employing 5,200 workmen. Visitors to Phila delphia do not and should not miss the oppor tunity of examining the superb goods displayed there by Thonet Brothers. TH£ HOWS SCALES DISPLAY. As the crowds surge up and down the aisles of the Machinery Department, one display ar rests the attention and elicits good words from all visitors. It is the beautiful showing made by the exhibitors of the Improved Howe Scales. The company manufacturing these admirable scales has well understood the importance of the Centennial event. Recognizing the value attaching to all grea» houses of cosmopolitan fame who should avail themselves of this rare opportunity of making a creditable display, they have prepared a complete exhibit of their scales, and the space allotted to them has been made one of the most interesting and attractive portions of the whole Exposition. Here, grouped in artistic order, may be seen every variety of scale which have made the name Howe synonymous with reliability and exactness all over the world. Large and small scales are shown, and, from the great platforms on which a locomotive may be weighed to the delicate balances for estimating grains of valuable dust, all are handsomely finished and the perfection of accuracy. The Howe Improved Beales are the only ones made with absolutely protected bearings, and in this respect, as in ail others, they arc above and beyond etnupetition. Mr. E. A. Morse is in charge of the Howe exhibit, and to his courtesy and lucid explanations a portion of the success of the display is attributable. AN ELABORATE AND BEAUTIFUL STRUCTURE in the Main Building is the contribution of the eminent Philadelphia bouse of William R. War ner & Co., manufacturers of sugar-coated pills, etc. This firm has headquarters at No. 1223 Market street, Philadelphia, and No. 20 Charter House Square, London. Its goods are known and indorsed by the medical fraternity the world over, and its display at the Exposition is one of the most beautiful features of the Centennial. THE M’KEEPSORT IRON-WORKS, Messrs. W. D. Wood & Co., of Pittsburg, Px, proprietors, make a very interesting showing of foods manufactured from their planished sheet-iron. Their iron Is finished under enor mous planishiug-hammcrs, which gives it a beautiful glossy, dappled appearance, equal to that of the best P.ussia sheet-iron. The pores are completely closed by this process, and an unsurpassed article of sheet-iron is the result. Sight-Seer. CASUALTIES. A ROTTEN BRIDGE. Locisvii.lk, Ky., May 29.—A Millersburg special to the Courier-Journal reports a serious railroad accidcut at Hinkston Station, ou the Maysville & Lexington Road. Tlie long span ol a bridge gave way under the weight of a north-bound train. The engineer discovered the bridge crumbling when one-fourth of the way over. He attempted to return, hut not being able turned on a full head of steam and succeeded in getting nearly over, when the timbers gave way. A passenger coach only fell into tire water below, the bridge tumbling on it. Thirty passengers were inside the coach, and all were more or less injured. ~ The following injured are reported. Mrs. Herrick, Paris, leg broken; Eli Green, colored, Maysville, leg broken; John Sharpe, of head quarters, cut and bruised; Matlice Blaine, Carlisle, dangerously bruised; X rcston Taylor, Mount Sterling, ribs broken, Cockerell, collar bone broken; H. S. Pickerell, Carlisle, shoulder broken. Prof. Irvin, Paris, badly bruised; brakesman Parker, shoulder dislocated; W. T. Boulder, Millersburg, seriously injured internally; r. Dickey, Bethel, bruised severely; George B. Fields, Cincinnati, bruised; J. A. Day, of Frankfort, jumped from one of the windows, and was injured. ... The passengers are cared for by the citizens. The Bridge Vas considered one of tne host on tho road. . STORM DAMAGE. Special Dispatch to The Tribune. Rockford, HI., May 2a—The frequent se vere rain-storms of the past two or three days, and the one this afternoon in particular, has caused a great deal of damage in the county. In some places it washed out entire fields of newly-planted com that had commenced to sprout. Fences, culverts, and railway tracks were undermined and washed into the stream, and came rushing down the swollen Rock River. People congregated on the city bridge and watched the wreck as It proceeded toward the Father of Waters. Farmers are com nletelv demoralized in some parts of the coun ty, an'd declare that if the rain continues the corn crop will bo completely destroyed. V Special Dispatch u TUeTrihuue. Mendota, lIL, May 20.—The tornado that suddenly burst over this section last night struck seme farm buildings about miles south of the town, demolishing haras, con> cribs, cattle-sheds, orchards, trees, fences, and scattered hay and straw-stacks as though they were feathers. There is no loss or injury to life so far as heard from. Among those that sustained the severest dam age arc John Ilapp, G. Thurstuig, and Thomas Clark. Portions of the buildings were found deeply imbedded in fields a mile away from them original positions. CAItELESSNESS. Special Dispatch to The Tribune. Decatur, 111., May 20.—Last night a freight train on the Toledo, Wabash & Western Koad stopped on the side track at Cerro Gordo, a few miles cast of here, and by some carelessness the switch was left open when the night ex press, which does not stop there, came rushing up, and ran on the side track, seeing which the engineer and fire man reversed the engine and jumped. The col lision was severe, and the cats considerably smashed np. Several were much hurt, an engi neer and fireman seriously. No one was kdled. The passengers were thrown Into the middle of the car, aild all of them were more or less bruised. The railroad men are very reticent about giving the amount of loss. XJGTTTXIXG. Pnrsncno, Pa-, May2o.-At 1 o’clock this afternoon, a severe storm passed over this city. It was of short duration, lasting not half an hour, but did considerable damage. Several buildings were damaged, but so far as is known no lives were lost. The lightning struck a ehim nev of the new Seventh Avenue Hotel, while the guests were at dinner, and the falling chim neycrashed Into the roof of the kitchen, slight ly Injuring eight girls, employes of the house. * J Special Dispatch to The Tribune. Milwaukee, May 20.—A girl named John son, 9 years old, while under a tree on Walnut street, was struck by lightning and instantly killed this afternoon. TKKKrFIC EXPLOSION. Scranton, May 20.-A terrific explosion of fire-damp occurred this forenoon at the Oxford air-shaft of the D. L. & W. Railroad Company in this city, by which one man was killed in stantly and four were seriously injured. The 205, on catching Are, rushed np the shaft with froar, tearing the steam-pipes in its course and completely shattering the heavy timbers pt the tower above ground, and scattering them in all directions. man named PafE haa ]U»t rtcDDcdinm. the bucket a second More the shocL He was flung high in air and then de scended 400 feet into the mine, where he was smashed to pieces. The gas caught from the miners* lamps. IOWA ITEMS. Special Dispatch u The Tribune. Bronx Citt, la., May 20.—A terrific wind and hall-storm passed over Clay and Yankton Coun ties, Dakota, this afternoon, doing considerable damage to property, and prostrating telegraph lines. ' The ground was covered'with hail-stones the size of hickory-nuts. The storm passed east In Southern Minnesota, doing considerable uam age in vicinity of Mankato. man, name nnlmown, while fording the Big Sioux River, near Portlandyille, yesterday on Loreeback, was drowned. A stage was passing the place at the time, and the passengers wit nessed the man’s struggles to save himself, but were unable to render assistance. COIfLISIOX. Chattanooga, May 20—A collision this morning between freight and accommodation trains on the Western & Atlantic Railroad re- Stad in the probable fatal injury of four persons. MR. P. O'BRIEN Yesterday opened his new sample and reading rooms, in the vicinity of the base-ball grounds, corner of Twenty-second and State streets, where pools wRI be sold up to one hour pre vious to each game. Telegrams will also be re cdvedTrom all the champion games played .“the country. Gentlemen visiting the ball matehef^Utod Mr. O’Brien’s a pleasant place to cslL LUXURIOUS TRAVEL. The New Pullman Palace Hotel-Cars— The Acme of Comfort. Description of the Interior of the Hew Coaches—The Trial Trip. The efforts of the Pullman Palace Cor Com pany to attain perfection in the matter of com fort In railway travel are unceasing, and one would suppose that, having become so justly celebrated for the Improvements they have made, they would rest on their laurels, and jog along as smoothly as their flying palaces. But the end is not yet, and the managers seem to be employing their active brains in adding still more to the comfort and welfare of their patrons, and lessening the tediousness and monotony of travel by nuL Distinguished Dom Pedro has been whirled around the country in a magnificent PuUman coach, and the model ap pointments of the palatial vehicle have been admired by that sedate and unpreten tious monarch. Other celebrities have wondered at the truly American institution, which has just been introduced in England and Scotland to the delight of the intelligent people of those countries, but all previous splendid ef forts have been eclipsed, and, while Pullman’s cars have been the best heretofore, they arc stlU better now. At the great Ccntcnnhd show the myriad of visitors can have the satisfaction of .vamininc and admiring—for admire they TUB VERT A CM3 OF COMFORT AITD RL.ROASCR in railway cars. The Pullman.Companyhas there the hotel-car *• President. These hotel cars must not be confounded with sleeping coaches or dining or drawing-room cars. Ihe latter are for the special purposes from which they derive their names; but the Hotel-car is for all the requirements of the traveler, who need not get off a car in transit from ocean to lake unless he de sires; for all his wants are supplied the vehicle in which he travels. While the visi tors at Philadelphia admire the portable palace, the traveler from Chicago to New York can en iov its unsurpassed comforts. The first trip of a line of six—of which the car “President” is one—was begun yesterday on the Pittsburg, Fort Wayne iS Chicago and Pennsylvania Rail roads by the “Viceroy,” and a number of pas senders, including Messrs. George M. and Albert B. Pullman, had the pleasure of taking a ride in a model hotel-car. In this car all the petty annoyances are done away with, and the discomforts experienced by the fastidi ous traveler arc reduced to a cipher. There will be no slamming of doors, for the doors leading into the sleeping and drawing-room are made to swing both ways and fasten themselves. The kitchen is inclosed In a space remarkable for its economy, and so arranged and separated from the travelers that neither the smell of cooking nor any annoyance whatever can he experienced from it. 'The far-seeing Pullmans have OVERCOME ALL THE OBJECTIONS of the critical traveler in this respect, and have finished sir cars which, for elegance of interior, ease In motion, and general comfort, cannot he excelled. The panelings are wrought in rare and costly woods; the berths are furnished with the best of bedding, and the seating, light ing, and ventilating arrangements are superb. Ladies’ and gentlemen's lava tories are provided at the ends, and, in fact, all the modem conveniences arc contained in the coach. The matutinal[cocktail ran be dispensed from a nutshell of a sideboard, and the smoker can euioy a siesta while he inhales the fumes of his fragrant Havana. In passing in or oat there is nothing In sight of tlm traveler to indicate the presence of a kitchen or the appointments of a hotel-car. The trucks are six-wheeled, and the wheels are 9 inches larger than those in general use, an Improve ment which makes the car roll along smoother. Papier-mache is used in these wheels, and steel tires surround the body of them- THE NAMES of the care forming the new line are the Wind sor, Marlborough, President, Rossmore, Vice roy, and Buckingham. One of them will leave Chicago daily at 5:15 p. m., arriving at Pitts burguienext day at 12:15p. m., and at New York the following morning. They leave New York at 6 p. m., arrive at Pittsburg the nest day at 9p. m., and Chicago the morning after. All the coaches named were built at the Pull man Company’s shops at Detroit, and under the special supervision of George M. Pullman. A number of railway magnates, prominent ati zens, and members of the press inspected the Viceroy before she departed. RECENT REMOVALS. C. M LCnx'GTOH, the most extensive dealer in sewing-machine needles, attachments, parts oils, chromes, and novelties of all kinds in Chicago, may hereafter be found in the commodious store Nos. 45 and 47 Jackson street The marvelous success this gen tleman has met with in his business is one of the things we often hear of in trade, but seldom see. Startingi ten years ago, In very modest quarters at No. S 3 South Hoisted street his trade has grown so ranidlv as to make four removals necessary in order to accommodate Us rapidly increasing business. And now, after but a half score of years spent In active, energetic pursuit of the phantom of success, we find him a man of wealth, commanding a business that extends over the whole Northwest and amounts to hun dreds of thousands of dollars annually. CANNON 4 CO., merchant tailors and dealers In fine woolens, No. 39 Monroe street, have startled the city by the loud report that has been made of their su perior goods, unequaled workmanship, and very moderate prices. They pay special attention to making military, school, Masonic, and police uniforms, in which line they cannot be beat. Although but recently started in business in this city their business is already large and lucrative. H. liEINHARDT, the fashionable tailor, is now occupying elegant ouarters at No. 208 Clark street, where he is prepared with a lull stock of fine goods to cater to his many friends. SHNIBDEWEND & LEE, clectrotypers and Western agents for the Camp bell printing-presses and dealers in all kinds ot Clark street. . MALICE, or some more material spirit, being the Inducing cause, certain, high-priced concerns, happy in the possession of large and venerable stocks, and a fair prospect of carrying them over for another season, advise the public to beware of small dealers and second-hand wall-paper. We will make it worth the while of buyers of wall paper or window-shades to see us, and arc willing that they shouldbe the judges of quality, style, and price. Here arc our inducements: Browns, 4 cents; whites, 10 cents; satma, 13 cents per piece. Window-shades, gilt bands, $1 per pair. No remnant lots, but a full line of new goods. Property-owners intending to paper in the fall, or even next spring, can save money bv securing their material at the above prices. L. F. Stone & Co., No. 213 State street. “ A NEW DEPARTURE." That unique and attractive reviving display stand at Gatzcrt’s popular tailoring bouse, IS3 South Clark street, now exhibit* twenty-four beautiful styles of pantaloon patterns, any of which will be made to order lor SB. This is, in deed, a new departure, not only in the novelty of the display, but also in quality and price of goods. Just think of it, a fine pair of custom pants, guaranteed to give sa^i s ,^ ct, |R n l^ n respect, at SS, for whicli fully SiS at nearly every other establishment in the city. BUSINESS NOTICES. As long as our patrons continue 40 keep ns engaged oa we hare been for the past two we shall be encouraged to continue oar present_rites, —BB for the best tall set of teeth; return to fancy prices, S3O a set. The gol fillings at one-third the astral rates. W. B. Me Cheaney, comer Clark and Randolph, street*. Dr. C. W. Benson’s Celery and Pills are prepared expressly to care sick nervous headache, dyspeptic headache. nenralgto._ nervousness and sleeplessness, end tnre case. Price SO cents. Sold by Van SchaacV. btev son & Reid, No. 82 Lake street, comet Dearborn, and all druggists. ■ To Housekeeper*.—The attention of heads of families is invited to the superior qualitrof Bur nett’s Flavoring Extracts. They are highly con centrated, have all the freshness and delicacy of the fruits from which they are prepared, and arc less expensive. ■ The Southern Hotel, SU passed into the hands of Mcasra. Breslra, Darlin.i Co., of the Gilaey andMetropohUnHotela, orNew Tort, will be completely renovated, decorated, and refurnished, and kept drst-claas in every respect. Norrcmu Headache.—Dr. Bcnson’sCelery and Chamomile Pills will cure nervous headache. ■lck headache, neoralgia and nerrunsneae. Fifty cents a hot Sold by all druggists. Office. 106 Korth Itntaw street, Baltimore, Md. sack Headache. —Dr. Benson's Celery and cSmondle Pills Invariably cure sick and nervous headache, neuralgia, and nervousness. Pnc- 60 cents. Sold by all druggists. Postage free. Three medals were awarded at Vienna, Philadelphia, and Hew York to Henry Rocher, artist photographer, 734 Wabash avenue, Chi eago. bank STATEMENTS. EEPOET OF THE CONDITION OF THE Union Mional Bank OF CKCXC-A.GO, At Chicago, in the State of Illinois, at the Close of Busiuessilay 12,1876, EESOUECE3. Loess and discounts. Overdrafts U. S. bonds to secure circulation Other stocks, bonds, and p^tgagea D 234,930.32 V %tlSSfoS£'. 205,772.14 Due from banka __ ... •ndiantera.-. 50,480.19 40Tj812X5 Beal estate, furni ture and fixtures. Current expenses and taxes paid.... Checks and cash , . . Items S 674.01 Exchanges for _ . 277,667.47 Ellis of other Na- _ ’ „ tional Banks 1 00,000.00 Fractional Currea- I:«»2.8t Legal tender note. 1,250.000.00 liC g oi391 jj3 Five per cent re demption fund •with U. S. Treas urer LIABILITIES. Other undivided profits -- Xv^’tao'oO National Bank notea outstanding b04»70U.w jjdivldual depos b|e.Ct..:“s2)ooo,76l.3O 350.G57.g5 Certified check*. JB*(>o-m>o Due to other No tlonal Bantu..... 1>5?94»456»8C Due lo banks and b “ kcrs —•• 821,05G . 83 4,GGCf4G5.24 Total 5G,72G,408.U8 State of Illinois, Cook County, ss.: . t I, George A. Ives, Caahlerof the above-named hank, do solemnly swear that the above statement la true to my toOKIedg GEO R GEi. IVES, Cashier. subscribed and sworn heman q. totters, W. C. D. GP.ANNIS, JAS. W. ODELL. Directors. Correct—Attest: eepoet of tee condition OP THE Northwestern National Bank .A.T CHICAGO, In the State of Illinois, at the Close of Business May 12,1876. RESOURCES. Loam and discount*. Overdrafts 200.000.00 TT. S. bonds on hant£ Sa of *81.• 3oo>ooo-00 Due from approved reserve agenu $119*191-32 Ik»a from other Na- Clonal Banks 91*016-23 Dne from State Banks _ and Bankers. 6,423^24 33*712*30 Taxes paid • Checks and other cash Items $ 592.99 ErctancM for dear lng-Hou*e 65»Z93«83 BUI* of other Nation ai Banks T,s6tw» Fractional currency (Including nickels). 908.17 Cnpeie 29,441. b» Legal tender notes— 190,000.00 293.802.T7 9,000.00 intlon fund with ft. S. Tims (s per cent of ctwuliUlon)..... Eedemi urer ( LIABILITIES. Cipltal etoct paid la $ nnn’noo'oo Surplus fund. A-r*nHr*Vi lia&oioe Demand certificate* r of deposit. 30»o00.37 Certified checks 47,4»3.89 Due to other Nation* o_o 0 _ 0 _ Q al Banks 84»292.58 Dae to State Banks and Bankers —184.051.3 Q ia9iCSO . G4 RtAte of nilDOls. Cornrty of Cook, «.: t James D Stunro*, Cashier of the above-named bank, do solemnly swear tA*e aDove Is true to the best of -V Cote and.worn toSftS&Sfc. 0 ' Collect—Atteafc j G O E i?N Q E IhoKTALL, JAMES D. STURGES, Director*. _ HATS. KEEP COOL! We have just received in Dress and Business Hats, something en tirely new and serviceable, weigh ing from 1 to 2 ozs. They are the nobbiest things yet out. A full hne of STRAW HATS in. J. BARSTOW, • HATTER, NO. X J 25 CIiAKK-ST. SHIRTS. WE OFFER Extra inducements In Goods and Shirts. TO VERY LOW. Examine goods and prices before buying. _ A BATON, 903 STATE-ST., cor. Adams. _ MEDICAL CARDS. CATARRH. The Catarrhal subject who resolves npon a chor ea™ triSot Gray’s English Bemedy for Catarrh will «nd a safe and painless treatment marked by steady Improvement and a final care. PRICE, ONE DOLLAR. , HARRY SHERIDAN. Agent. Room 14. 137 Madison-st., Ch FI.AIXING. Ladies, Look! All stylee plaiting to order, Plaitera, ,2.50. 255 West Madison-st. [SCEILA^EOOS. NOTICE is hereby given to all par tire who have given note. Arable to HamUn «fc Ford op to May 6, 18.6, that «aul notea were stolen from our safe on the flight * Unv *i. 1878, and that said parties arc hereaj notified not to pay *aid notes to any other P?™ea excent Hamlin A Ford, who have a correct hit of said (with indorsements). nad par*-;.®* 0,111 settle their notes by celling wLfCrjav/n. VTle.. Mey IS, I»7K. H . piSRKX XT S , asphalt, concrete, and .A. - ■Pei* Alievs Sidewalks, and Basement Floors. f Ewe/Block, cat. nark and V4»hliigio»-«ta. ¥OD CAR DO SO POSITIVELY BY BUYING PRY GOODS OP CS NOW. AS THE FOLLOWING FIGURES INDICATE. ALL KINDS OP DRY GOODS DOWN WITH US TO ANTE-WAB PRICES. 75 pieces Plain and Plaid Irish Poplins, Scents, worth 1214 cents. 50 pieces Japanese SUk (job lot), only 15 cents, cheap at 25 cents. 65 pieces Gray and Brown Serges, IS cents, reg ular price 25 cents. 75 pieces Brocaded Mohairs, 20 and 30 cents, worth 30 and 40 cents. T!?7,600.0Q 20*208.28 45 pieces Dress Linens, 25, 30, and 35 cents. 35 pieces Brocaded Pongees, SUk and Wool, 50 cents, told elsewhere at 75 cents, 20 pieces Genuine Iron-Framed Grcnadlnc,2 yds. wide, SI.OO, $1.25, $1.50, and $2.00, actually worth double. 127.799.02 77,149.69 85 pieces Black Cashmere, Double-Fold, All- Wool, 60c, 35c, 75c, 85c, SI.OO. Cheapest Cashmeres ever offered in the city. 75 pieces Mohair Alpaca, good Black and Splen did Lustre, 23c, 30c, 35c, 40c, 45c, 50c. Special bargains. 50 pieces Black Qros Grain Dress Silks (from auc tion). $L 00, $1.25, $1.50, and $1.75. 45 pieces Summer SUko, 65 and 75 cents, worth 65 cenls and SI.OO. 150 Spring Shawls, latest styles. $2.00, $2.50, $3.00, $4.00, and $5.00. 50 Reversible Paisley Shawls, $5, worth $lO. Great bargains in Single and Double Brocha Shawls. 75 Drapd'Ete Cloaks, $5, $6, SB, $lO and sl2. 85 Grass Cloth Saits, SL 00, $L 50, Braided, $2.50. 150 All-Linen Suits, $3.00, $3.60, $5.00, $6.00, SB.OO, and $lO. Cheapest Salts ever offered -500 Sun Umbrellas, $L 00, $L 50, $2.00, $2.50* $3.00, $4.00, andss.oo. 25 pieces Boys’ Casairacres, 25c,35c,40c, 50c, 05c. 3 cases Good Prints, Spring Styles, 4c and sc. 50 pieces Table Damask, 35c, 45c, 50c, 65c, 75c. 75 cases Ladies’ and Misses’ Boots and Shoes. A bankrupt stock, to be sold at 50 cents on the dollar. Ladies* Kid Slippers, 75c, 85c, $L Ladies* Genuine French Button Ed Slippers, $1.25, worth $2.50. 50 dozen French Ed Shoes (genuine), $3.50, worth $6. _ 20 cases-Children*® Shoes, 20c, 30c, 50c, 73c, SX. 500 dozen Shade Bat?, 25c, 30c, 35c, 45c, oOc. 150 cartons French Flo«e»at half price. 38,737.50 86,726,498.08 IEI YORK STORE 284 and 286 W. Bladison-st. Furniture! 51,501,416.51 ’ 2,285.29 MUST BE SOLD, OUR PRESENT STOCK, AS WE HAVE SOLD OUR BUILDING, AND GIVE POSSESSION OP THE SAME JULY 1. NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY. Goods can remain if desired until July L U. HALE I. BRO. 200,202,204,206 RANDOLPH-ST. $3,556,746.75 CLEARING SALES OHINA, GLASS ' jMTD $3,556,746.75 FANCY GOODS, till bbmovax. to hew stobe. Tea Sets, - $6.601 Dinner Sets, $25.06 Cologne Sets, .75 Cnspidors, - SO Goblets (Cut),1.251 Tumblers, - .to SPECIAL REDUCTIONS ON ALL DESCRIPTIONS OF HOUSE - FURNISHING TABLE WARES. OVINGTONS LADIES! We ore cleaning hy our New Dry Process, Silk Suits,. Woolen Suits, Expensive Shawls Party Dresses, Children’s Suits, Without removrne the Trintnrins- The original Instre and shape i« not destroyed. J±XJG-. SCHWABZ, 190 So. Clatfe, 158 Ulmoia, »nd *265 W. Madlaon-ata. iVill offer at B-tail Monday, May 22. SO doaon Ci'.-'iaire at -10. 50. 60, 75, 85, and upwards. 50 dozen Drawers at 40, 30, 80, 7y, 00, and up* 50 dozen l«lghl Bobos at 75, (1, £L 25, $1.30, and upwards. 50 dozen Stirta at 60, 70. 80. 90, and upwards. All of these goods are made on lock-stitch ma chines, and in tbs best manner, and are sold at price* that will defy competition. 245 Wabash-av. MEECHMT TAILOES, 39K0FE0E-ST BRAZILIAN PEBBLE, Salted to all sight? l>y inspi-ction at MANAsbiB, OoUdML. SB ilailUoa-sl. (Tribune iJoildias). . DRESS GOODS. LADIES, wmmm fubjiitpiie. CHINA ASD GUSSWAB ISS STATE-ST. DUV CLE.ININC. LADIES’ CSDEBWEAF. Lais’ Hurra. TAILOIH.\G. SPECTACLES. -^SIGI-n) 7 DBT GOODS. HTBAOMMET BAEBAINS. 600 piece* Bind: and Colored Press Silks, just re ceived from New York Auctions, at half price, and will offer on Monday the above goods at prices that defy competition, . __ 50 pieces Black Glaice Silks at 75 and 85c. 60 pieces Black Gros-Grxin D*eas Silks d worth $1.50. . _ . ___ 125 pieces BlackGros-Gratn, Satin-Finish, atsU2s and $1.35, worthsLTs ands2.oo. w 35 pieces Gninel Gros-Grain, Safln-Flalsa, at $1.45 and $1.50, _ „ . 500 remnants Bonnet and Gnlnet Dress Silks si $1.50. worth $2.50. 50 pieces Colored Dress Silks and $1.25. 25 pieces Lyons Gros-Qrain Colored Press Silks, at $1.75. worth $2.50. 165 pieces Stripe and Plaid Sommer Silks st 65e* 73c., and 85c. Black Goods. 200 pieces all-wool Black Cashmeres at 60c. ,65c., and 75c. 150 pieces all-wool Black Cashmeres (40 inches wide) at 83c.. worth $1.25. 75 pieces all-wool Black Cashmeres (50 inchef wide) at 90c.. SI.OO, andsLlo. 250 pieces Black Hotair Alpaca ana 40c. 50 pieces Iron-Frame Grenadine (3 yards vide) at SI, OO, worth $3. 00. 25 pieces Iron-Frame Grenadine (warranted silk and wool). 75c. 150 pieces Fancy Black Grenadines at 20c. to 25c, Colored Dress Goods. 10 capes Fanev Plaids and Stripes at 10c and 12V4c. 5 cases Serges and Basket Cloths at 20c., worth 35c. 3 cases Camel’# Hair Dcßege at 18c., worth 30c. 2 rase# Saratoga Plaid Saltings at 25c. 150 pieces Damasse Saltings at 25c. 75 pieces Silk and Wool Pongees at 45c. and 50c. 50 pieces Colored Cashmeres at 45c. and 50c. 25 pieces Silk and Wool French Damasse Salting* for Combination Suits, at 75c., worth $L 25. Shawls and Suits. 300 Fancy Striped Shawls atsL 50.81.75, and $2.00. 250 Plaid Shawls (all wool) at $2.50, $3.00, and 53.50. _ . 175 Fine Imported Cashmere Shawls u $4.50, $5.00, and $6.00. _ 20d Llama Lace Shawls at $5.00, SB.OO, and SIO. OO. GOO Llama Lace Sacqnes at $4.00, $5.00, SB.OO, and SB.OO, worth doable. 300 Ladies’ Linen Saits (a sample lot) at half price* 50 ladies’ Stuff Saits, nicely trimmed, at $6. 00, $9.00, SIO.OO, and $12.00. 25 cases best Prints at sc. 10 cnees Pacific Percales at 12Kc., worth 25c. 50 pieces best French Percales at 25c., worth 50c. 50,000 yards Hamburg Embroideries at leas than half price. PARDRIDGE’S, 114 & 116 State-st. CLOAKS AND SHAWLS. SILK CIMS, uce smwis. We make a Specialty of the above goods. CLOAKS we manufacture ourselves in the latest and best styles, and our LACE SHAWLS wo import direct. Saving as we do the importers’ and manufacturers’ prof its, we are enabled to retail them at WHOLESALE PRICES. We also carry on elegant stock of medium and fine MILLINERY. Our prices for equal value always the lowest. ITCHKIN, PALMER k CO., 137 & 139 State-st. BANK STATEMENT. Report of the condition of the german ■ National Bank of Chicago, In the State of CHnoU, at tiie of boalneta on the 12th day of May, 1576: ASSETS. Notes od BfflsdU counted $1,269,246.10 0,0 dntf “- 6,2«,.WS 1(275f493 . 7s 70,000 2,930 XT. S. bonds to se cure circulation.. Otber stocks, bon da, and mortpurea... Due from »pproved reserve agents.... 96*485»35 Doe from other na- __ tfftpiu bonks 40)632.?9 Due from State __ banka and bankers 31>051m53 i«y3j669»67 Real estate. 24*676*39 Furniture and fix tures. 7 ’ 598 - 35 32,273.7* Ccrrent expense*... 7»570.10 City, 'State, and County taxes lor 1874 and 1875, _ I"“ 21,000 28,870.18 Checks and other cash Items, In* m*>9 oq eluding rumps.,* 8|432.«3 Exchange*for clearing-house.... 29*013.72 Bills of other na* o imia tional hanks 9,06*1 Traction a 1 cor -780.25 Coin .an oat Legal-tender note*. 14U*b»l Flve-pcr-cept re- _ demptlonlund.... *» |W 191,482.29 *1,774.418.54 LIABILITIES- CapltaUtoct » SOO.OOO Surplns fond- 17»s»UOU U ±?April 8.976.77 683.97*™ Circulation % StirSl Dividend* unpaid.. ___ - n Indlrldual deposit*. 596,835.40 Demand certlflcatca 31*7W?.1« Time certificates... 59»00jj.-.d Certified checks.... 6,7b0.*7 Due to other na- 400 oa tional banks 128*870.Z« Due to other banks and bankers...— 1,025,639.28 138*215.63^ clmt attest: Henry Greenebanm, Albert M. Day. Louis Kllel Director*. PAPER and envelopes. tsbtstbw STEEL-GRAY WOVE Paper andtoelopes A -A.X COBB’S LIBRARY, 36 MONROE-ST- WALL PAPBH. it i Steiert •WALL PAPER STORE, Yoa can buy at 2? CTOB? PK ICE S - .. TtTAVTt* 8, 10. 15 cenU per Roll fvrrvs 10, 18, 20 cents per Roll rnr nq 30. 35, 50 cenU per BoU Paper’ hnn? by Carefnl Workmen. 320 STA^I^ST^^OPI^CONGHjSSS^^ BATES. DR. SOMERS’ -f TEKISH. ELECTRIC, AND MEDICATED VAPOB B VTil rNSTITCTE, for the treatment of dieeaee. Grand Pacidc Hotel; entrance on Jackwn-et,n«£ LaSalle. Electricity without the bath. Thelmdica Department u under the personal mniervlrion of Mra. Somera. EDDCAXIONAI- GLEASON’S ACADEMY, ™hoolwTll te in acraion dnrtaf the n.nal ianmner Vl „,ti n n. Term commencing Jane i— aoura SSTs £ tn.taUS m. No oatilde .tody cefslMd. daring tide term. 5 $1*774*418.5$

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