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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, December 15, 1860, Image 1

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CKICAeOXKIBUJJE.
D*lly, Tii-Weckly and WmUj.
EDITOCS AMD FBOPRIETOItS: •
L. Sciui-ts, Cumix* H. Rat,
V. XUJ4X USO»9. JoSEiOI Mbbih.,
Au'tza Couxbs.
OFFICE NO. 51 Ct.VRK STKEEr.
TERMS Op TUB CHICAGO TRIBUNE
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our risk.
Address “CHICAGO TRITOTNE,” Chicago. TU,
Evihune.
SATURDAY. DECEMBER 15, ISCO.
Moll Subscribers.
The data on the flip on which your name
printed, tells when your tahscription runs out.
l£«*p nn eye on it.
more mcniNcs,
A party of men just driven away from
Louisiana, after having been subjected to
atrocities that wild Indians would be
ashamed to perpetrate, passed through this
city yesterday, on their way home, to Etna
du Lac, Wis. V c did not sec the persons
to whom we refer, but arc told that their
story will, when related to the public, make
every American blu?h. A Douglas Demo
crat who saw their scars, aud heard their
relation of the way in which their wounds
were received, advised iliem to present
themselves at the ofiice of the Chicago
Ti'.-as, as a commentary on the denial in
that paper that Xnnhcm men arc driven
away from the South. Their crime was
their residence In the Jvorth —In Wiscon
sin, where a a Personal Liberty law is oa
ulatutc book, unrepealed.
TI.TIELV SI'GSGSTmS.
VTc liad the following in yesterday
telegrams
\7AfcmxcTOX, Roe. 13.15C0.
The National Convention of Union prayer
meetings was in session in tbit city and
a resolution unanimously reeommendmg nil
Unton prayer meetings, all Christian churches,
mid all praying people to set apart the first
Monday ia January as a day of humiliation
and prayer, in view of the present dearth of
spiritual things in the churches, and the pres
ent dangers which threaten the peace and
prosperity of the country.
We go for that resolution, without reser
vation. Oars is a secular journal, and v.o
may not appeurlo be burned in the cause
of, and proper remedy for, the ‘‘present
dearth of spiritual things in the churches ;*’
but to the political part of the prayerful pro
position, “the present dangers ■which threat-,
ca the peace, happiness and prosperity of
our country,” we can address ourselves
without fear of invading the ranks of auoili
or profession. We, then, distiuc ly recom
mend, that prayers be put up,
Ist. For all pro-sl ivery Doctors of Di
vinity and ecclesiastics of whatever rank
and title, who degrade Christianity and
make men infidels by open or covert de
fence of the manifold abominations of
American Slavery—men who sec incipient
damnation in dancing to the sound of
“ that profane instrument called the fiddle, ,f
but “no moral wrong” in selling young
woman for compulsory prostitution, in con
demning men to lives of forced and unre
quited labor, and in making merclmndiso
of little children. They are great offend
ers; they have stilled the national con
science ; they have filled the churches with
the morality of the shaving-shop and mar
ket place, that they might grow fat and
enjoy their salaries and their dignities in
peace. Much praying will be required to
bring them back, to break up the crust of
formalism aud cant which has con
gealed over their conscience's, to make
them see that they have aided and abetted
bad men in the accomplishment of schemes
with wlilcb the Master, upon whom they
call, has had nothing to do, and to endow
them plenteous]/ with the grace which will
enable them to comprehend the Brother
hood of Man and the Fatherhood of God;
2d. For the politicians ol the North, who,
while professing to love Liberty, have
been the steadfast friends of Slavery, and
who by uaparcllelcd lying to their con
stituents, and unparalleled servility to their
masters in the Soulu,have consented to and
invited the aggressions upon free princi
ples, which at last have culminated in the
demand that Slavery shall bo the undis
puted law of the land—the vital force and
controlling element of the government.
They commenced their work of treason
and self-abasement when Slavery by com
mon consent was regarded as an acciden
tal evil, a blot upon our civilization, to be
wiped out by the gradual enlightenment of
nllonr countrymen; and they have con
tinued it with such success that the “ insti
tution” now disputes with the majority for
the conlro of the llepubile, and threatens
the disruption of the Union if its demantis
arc denied. They lutvc a load of guilt
which may not be easily removed—an ag
gregation of offences over which angels do
weep; but pray fervently for them, and,
2d. For all Republicans who are weak
in the knees or tender in the spinal column.
Upon their firmness, steadiness, and mode
ration now, the salvation of the country
and the perpetuity of Democratic institu
tion depend. Pray that they may be
strengthened; that they may not be be
guiled by professed union-savers who wait
for them on street corners and by the road
side to shake them with fear and to per
plex them with doubt; that they may see
that this is a crisis in the country's affairs,
and that to them the gloiy of re-establish
ing or the shame of destroying tho Consti
tution will be awirdod.
4lh, For the people of the Cotton Stales
that they may know that they arc’posscsscd
of devils more furious than those which
plunged the swine into the sea; that the
evil spirits may be driven out, and that they
may return to their allegiance; that they
may he no longer tormented with the ever
present fear of slave insurrections; that
the men within them who are now plot
ting to establish a form of government in
which the few shall ride hooted and spurred
ovcr-lhc many, may be pul to shame, and
that, finally, peace may be restored.
Bill. For all newspapers like the Chicago
Times, that they may learn that election is
over and that the day has come for them to
cease their electioneering rant and apply
themselves to undoing lit' 1 mischief wliich
they have wrought hr their unpardonable
misrepresentations of the belief aud prac
tices of the Republican party. It will be »
gift of special grace which reforms them;
but do not give them up.
Cih. For HokdstOld Abe, that the wis
dom, patriotism, moderation and fidelity
which commended him to his countrymen
as the man to breast the storm of fanati
cism, may be his shield and Ills guard In
the trials which arc before him, to the end
that the blessings of liberty may be pre
pcrvcd.
If there must bo concert of action lor po
litical praying, -we beg thnt these points
may be remembered. The country has had
chough mockery of Heaven In prayers that
have asked for happiness without justice,
for prosperity without the performance of
duly, for the blessings of the Savior upon
the work of the Destroyer. We propose
to change the programme.
Give no Money to Dr. Power*.
I’nic, Dee. 13th, I6CO.
Editors Chicago Tribune; ~ ’ ,
In your paper of yesterday yonktatc that a>
person calling himself Dr.:P<mcrs, pretends
to hall from LaSalle.County, and to be author-'
ized to make collections lor Wp.
The Individual iswell-known in tifo imwgt.-
borbood, and he not only has not &ny,«nthori
ty to make collections for La Salle
is the very last ijerr.on that those who know,
blabwould entrust with any such power. V
Wm. Chumasero,
Tueuos D. Brewbter.
■ 1 Chumasero and Brewster are
well-known and responsible chirms of
Pern, said mean what they say. 4t Dr.
Powers" has come to a dead halt in his
Kansas collections.
VOLUME XIV.
H la the First Step that Costs.
A gentleman of uu inquiring turn of mind,
Mho has heard that South Carolina is about
to t-ct up for herself, and talks of appropria
ting fuur hundred thousand dollars to defrav
Independent expenses, asks ns how far that
feuiu will go towards supporting sin army of
ten thousand men one year. We will not
answer the precise question that* is asked us,
because the people of South Carolina do not
feel the need of so large u force as that to
resist any force that cau he brought against
them from the Union Slates, the prowess of a
South Carolinian being something the capaci
ty of which was never fully tested, bat which
they would not think of estimating so low as
to require ten thousand of them to establish
the independence of the State against anv
foreign levies. The arrav of the United Stalii
only numbers about eighteen thousand. Ab
sumingoue Carolinian to be as good as fix
soldiers from any other Slate—and we might
give olienee to rate the difference at a smaller
figure—-South Carolina would only require an
army of three thousand men, say three regi
ments, to put her in » position to copcwfrh
the federal government on equal terms, saying
toothing of the treble advantage which, ac
cording to the poet, attaches to that party
which has Its quarrel jnst, and which, no
doubt, our Palmetto heroes relv upon with
unshaken confidence.
Taking, then, three regiments as the basis
of an estimate, we submit the followin'*-fig
ures !o our correspondent and to the delegates
of the State of Souih Carolina, soon to be in
Convention assembled, as worthy of their en
tire confidence, and worthy of some study be
fore they go much farther in their journey
toward independence. We will suppose the
force to Uc raised, divided Into a cavalry and
artillery and an infantry regiment. Their
cost per month will not be estimated by am*
military man at less than their present cost U>
the United States, which mav be estimated us
follows;
cavalry.
i Colonel, per month $131.00
1 Lieutenant Colonel 170.00
2 Majors SW.UO
10 Captain* I.UKMX)
11 First Lieutenant* 1.U30.W
10 Second ••
t»U3 Privates 13,010.00
• $23,373.81
Ar.rnj.rnr.
1 Colonel, per month $174.00
1 Lieutenant Colonel 153.W)
2 Major* 274.00
12 captains 1.020.00
24 First Lieutenants 1,752.00
12 Second ** 822.00
302 Privates 21.1:14.0.)
iNTiyrnr.
1 Colonel, per month $174.0)
1 Lieutenant-Colonel 153,00
2 Major** 2M.UO
10 Captains 535.U0
10 Fit si Lieutenants 735.00
10 Second ** C35.1W
3u2 Privates 10,333.00
Monthly cost $70.3203
Ri3llur*e- for Cavalry, at SIOO each btfaw.vJ
803 Saddles-, bridles, etc., at sls *acb 15,335.W
Artilieiy llurtrcy fur four companies..... 5,(**).(->
21 Field-pieces, at s!,£iw each 31,'/W.(-)
Total $113,835.0)
The Quartermaster's Department, supposing
it to be one-sixth of what the United state.*
paid last year—and it would be more rather
than less—would cost, per month, <ll6,'JOO.
The Surgeon’s Department in tluit climate
would be a pretty serious item, but Mippo.-in'
that it would cost no more in proportion than
it cost* the Federal Government, it would vat ,•
ns follows:
Oh« Surgaon-Gcccrsl, per laosth f*i i
Six Snrjri-mm • |
Six Asbisiant f>urgi‘oii« M C 3 2
$1.7! i
Suphes of Sargeoa’# Dopartmnat 4,v.'t
Then there must be besides: v-», <ll
One ilaior-Ccucral, per month S.T2
Two -Uj--dc-Caajp*. “ j] j
Two Drigadlcr.-Gcncral *• r-i»
Two Aids, •* i;.j
Surgeon's Staff, as abovs.
RECAPITULATION.
Three regiments
Quartermaster's Department.
Adjutaaiai.ii two Assistants.
Monthly expense $133.7,.
To this must be : dd. d the outlay Imme
diately necessary for Lorscr, raddles aud
«r:i)i«*{?*.or. mc;<;
Aud supplies of Surgeon*. Department.... 4,(K)
Making $337,407
fadch South Carolina must raise in order to
put on toot three regiments for thirty tUj>,
without providing a barrack to sleep in, a for
tification to light in, a ship to guard their sen
coast, a pound of powder or shot to tire a sa
lute with on Independence Day; without a
penny for the ci\il government or tor diplo
matic service, or for the new monarch's civil
list—ami he must be a pretty expensive piece
of property if he realizes the oq nictations ami
desert* ot Isis new Mil jeels. Omitting so much
of this i Ulkiy as is not of mna’hly recurrence,
the annual "expenditure of three regiments,
without ammunition, barracks, forts, or any
thing but simple existence, would amount to
$2,361,161.
Having ascertained what !t will cost to put
three regiments under anus, now let us look
little al the tlnanci.-l :vsunrees of South Caro
lina for meeting such an expense.
The funded "debt of the State amounts t<»
sl,U4t>..V*o. the lUtrrcM of which, at six per
cent., would he $212,799. The State Is al*o tla-
We tor u *ul*script:on to the Blue Ridga
Railroad, and has agreed to endorse its seven
per cent bonds for'fcl,ooo,ooo. and has guanm
teed the bonds of the South Carolina Railroad
Company for $2,000,000, making a contingent
liability of the Stale of »8.090,000 more. Most
of her befit is owned in Europe. In the course
of this and the next month that debt will
begin to travel homewards. European credi
tors will have no fall a whatever In her securi
ties the moment they apprehend serion-'
danger of her separation from the Union. The
arrival of these bond* will make the statesmen
of the Yancey and Rhett and Ruffin f-chool to-*
what their vanity and conceit makes them
now blind to, the utter impossibility of nego
tiating a loan of even £400,000 out-ide of the
State of South Carolina at ouy rate. Her
bonds will not bring on a hundred in this
city, if it wore believed that she would not
remain lu the Union. And there Is no doubt
that they would stand higher in this than any
other market In the world, for their value, if
they possessed any, would be more accurately
appreciated here than elsewhere. Even now,
when the great body of our people share our
own coMhiencc that the present demonstra
tions at the South will soon end by nuking ali
concerned in tliom liuiculou?, the bonds of
the Stale have no sale, and if more were put
upon the market, Ih'i State would not realize
the expense of engraving aud uttering them.
Under these circumstances the Stale would
have to raise her three regiments nt an ex
pense of $£>7,407 per mouth from her own cit
izens, who are already taxed for a debt which
amounts to about fourteen dollars perliead for
every white citizen! Whether they will care
to add much to that burden, in the face of a
deficient com crop, decreasing exports of
cotton, a general interruption of all kinds
of business, the prospect of unpleasant
relations with the federal Government of
indefinite duration, and the consciousness that
it would be but the first step In their new cx
peuses. which would doable, triple and quad
ruple if they in the movement for in
dependence, are questions which need only to
he elated to be answered.—A’. F. 2bs£,
From WanMogtoii.
[Special Dispatcher io the Cimiansti Gazette.]
Washington, Dec. 1?.
GOOD EFFECT OF THE CONGRESSIONAL DEBATES.
The debates of the last three days in Con
gress cannot fail to have a decided eifecL in dis
heartening the Dlsunioulets, and in restoring
confidence to the country. People have been
unreasonably alanned. That alarm Is subsid
ing; the visionary fabric of secession is rap
idly dissolving itself into the air. Its Imagi
nary basis is gone; one by one the alleged
grievances of the extreme South hove been
demolished and abandoned, until the only pre
text left is, a want of alfeetion between the
two sections. Something more substantial
t lian this must be pleaded in favor of divorce,
even granting that the Indictment*can be sus
tained.
DISCOMFITURE OF THE DUUMONIBTS.
These discussions have been of material ser
vice in several ways. They have drawn tardy
and reluctant,and hence all the more effective
concessions, from tho Northern Democrats
and from Southern men of the border States,
that the repeated charges of a want of fideli
ty, on the part of the Republicans to the Con
stitutional obligations of the North In regard
to the rendition of fugitive,flares, arc utterly
groundless. These accusations are virtually
confessed by Douglas himself, by Mr. Pugh,
by Breckinridge Democrats like Fitch of
Indiana and Thompson of New Jersey*,
to be mrtizon calumnies, invented
formcrcly tdectianccring purposes. They hare
declared m their places in the Senate that tho.
entire North, Republicans and Democrats In
cluded, have been true to their Constitutional
guarantees. In this respect the Senator* from
the border Southern Stales, the only States
practically interested in the question, substan
tially concede the same thing. Such was the
testimony at least of Senator* Green of Mis
souri and Powell of Kentucky, two violent
'Democrats. The extreme Southern men even
’ abandon and also that the perso
nal liberty bills being aaygrouud for
What remains J Senator Wigfcll onTuesday
alleged the wont of adequate protection to
Southern right* In the Territories, bjitthlsis
also promptly demolished by Judge Douglas,
who appeals to tho record to show not only
that me reason for secession does cot exist,
but that such protection has not even been
asked of Congress. In fact the identical Sena
tors making these complaints, WiglaU Included,
actually voted near the close of the session
that no occasion for such legislation existed.
No exigency has since arisen requiring Con
gressional protection to Slavery. Were It
otherwise, to abandon the field before, even
making a demand for it by introducing a bill
fur the purpose, is a self-evident absurdity.
Thus these disorganizers, by a little rational
discussion, have been completely driven to tho
waD,
Their grievance bubbles are all punctured.
They* find themselves in a ridiculous attitude
before the country. They arc exposed to the
world as petty triUers with the highest inter
est* of the nation; as the worst enemies of
their own section.
wise inaction of the republicans.
The Republicans have probably acted wisely
in allowing this slate of things to happen with
out essentially contributing towards bringing
it abonL They have nothing to apologize' for
or explain. In a dignified way, they will go
straight forward in the course they hare com
menced, and give practical effect to Mr. Lin
coln’s election by trying to reform the tiuv
emment and to banish useless agitation. The
pretext of the negro, which Jackson wisely
predicted would be used by Southern disor
ganizes next after the tanff, to bring about
disunion aud a Southern Confederacy, is in a
fair way to be disposed of as it should be, at
least for a time.
THE SECESSION MOVEMENT.
From personal appearances, several South
ern States will make a feint of seceding, but a
reaction will speedily bring them back tolheir
allcgianca.
Win* SENATOR WADE’S SPEECH HAS BEEN POST-
PONED.
Judge Wade has delayed speaking, as un
doubtedly he otherwise would have done at
au early day, to allow the mode of pacification
to go on. lie occupies a commanding posi
tion In the Senate, no one iu that body having
more universally the respect aud conlidenccof
.all sides. lie will give his views of the crisis
most probably in a day or two.
CONSERVATISM OF TUB NORTHERN DEMOCRATIC
MEMBERS.
Northern Democrat*, with one or two ex*
ceptions, Lave taken a very fair and manly
course in regard to the existing difficulties.
Douglas and Kite!), hostile as they art* lo tacSi
oilier, suhstautlijly agree in sustaining the
Union and in denouncing the pretexts fur div
anion as utterly groundless. There promises
to be but one party at the North on this ques
tion, unless the slippery VaUamllgham andlhe
chivalrous Sickles ahunld lind some followers,
ol which there is no reasonable prospect.
MIL LINCOLN’S CABINET—SENATOR SEWARD’a
VIEWS.
Mr. Seward, I am credibly informed, ha»
stated that he will neither seek nor decline a
Cabinet position under Lincoln. He express-c*
the opinion that the Cotton States will cer
tainly secede, but in a few years will be desi
rous of returning to the Union. lie does not
speak in favor of coercion. It is not probable
that be will make any speeches during the
present session, though frequently urged to
do so. j
SENATOR WADE’S EXPECTED SPEECH.
The galleries were crowded aud overflowing,
a speech being anticipated from Judge Wadi*.
He took the floor when Mr. WigtUll concluded,
and will deliver one of Lis characteristic
speeches on Monday.
POLICE or THE REPUBLICAN SENATORS.
Other Republican Senators will follow.
Their speeches will be firm, yet not unneces
sarily irritating, nor in the least menacing.
They must, however, affirm the plain trutp,
that secession can only end in war, since it
can only be carried out by making a direct
attack upon Ins properly and the troops of
Government,
PEACEABLE SECESSION IMPOSSIBLE.
No Republican here entertains any idea that
peaceable secession is pos.-jblc. 'l he *ame i*
substantially true of the Southern Opposition
members and border State Democrats la gen
eral.
PROSPECTS OP THE SECESSION MOVEMENT.
The opinion gains ground tint the Disunion
treason will never proceed so far a* the overt
act- Frobablr tire or six Slates will pass S—
drs.don ordinances, of which no particular no
tice need be taken, so lung as the contem
plated rebellion Is on paper only.
Iffonarclstcal tn South
Carolina,
The ftrujralc in tne S>>utb Carolina Legisla
ture, between the Democratic end the Oligar
chical parties, is under.-lood to be n tierce 6m-.
The foimer it would appear, oppose any inno
vation on the State Constitution, and Is eaile I
Democratic only in a relative sense. The Oli
garchical parly are full of new measures, -ail id
which point to the concentration of power in
the hands of an individual; in other words,
the establishment of a dictatorship. The re
sult of the balloting* for Governor, show how
evenly balance.* both parties are, for each has
put forth a representative man as candidate for
the place. Another tymptom of Ihe mut:ar
ohidal tendencies of the secession movement,
will be recognized in a pulpit declaration, re
cently made by the Rev. S. O. Prentiss, rector
of* St- Peter’s chut eh In' Charleston. Th**
E} Licopalian divine staled that men are
still living in that city who Were sub
jects of George the Third, and they now
live to he subject* of his great*gram!«
son—the Piinec of Wales. Thus'we seethe
old Adam of royally, ’us the English Tiu-s
calls it, manifesting its* If among the seces
sionists. The Toryism which the glory and
success ol the Revolution drove back into Its
secret chamber, is emerging into daylight once
more. But Mr. Prentiss might know tint n >
sovereign of England could accept the sovc
reiguty'of South Carolina. It would cost Mm
or her too much, unless the abolition of slave
ry fchonhl be a condition of the contract. S >
d-*ep is the abhorrence of negro slavery all
over Europe, that we venture to say the South
ern Confederation, if ever it be formed, will
not be recognized by any of the great power*.
It will be no more pe.mlttcdto have represen
tatives at their courts, than llayti is permitted
to have a representative near the United Suite*
Government. '1 ho civilized nation* will con
spire to put the slave Republic—or slave mon
archy, as the case may be—ln Coventry, aud
keep' it there; and it* international status will
be worse, If i*ossible, than was that of Airier,
■while It was a nest of pirate*, under the do
‘ minion of n Dey.—.l/huourf Democrat.
su*o
1,711
s2,tct
s7o,na*.
31a,:; •>
THE CITY.*
C27"SEG FOURTH PAGE
Near Year’s Address*
$35 will be paid by the Daily Tribune for
the best written New Year's Address, of from
one hundred and fifty to twoheadred and fifty
lines, to be sent In by the CCth of December.
Rejected addresses relumed if desired. Ad*
dress G. R. Ihi.vrxETT,
Tribune otlloe, Chicago.
pg~Sco advertisement for board in another
column.
Lecture on Temperance.— Dr. N. S.'Davis
is to delivers Temperance Lecture at Edward’s
Chapel, comer of South llalstcd ami llsrrison
streets, on Monday evening next, bclore the
Tenth Ward Temperance Legion.
A>' Opening. —An ambitious young man
from “down cast,*'looking for an opening
44 out west,” found one yesterday, in theico,
near McCormick's Reaper Factory. With a
cooled understanding, he made tracks for a
warmer dime.
A Plea for Ladies’Dresses.—We yester
day saw a splendid dress spoiled from the care
lessness of some one who had left a pile of
boards, filled with nails, on the sidewalk in
front of a business house, where, as a matter
of necessity, ofvonne, a wide tier of bales and
boxes had rendered the passage-way already
sufficiently narrow. Whore were the police?
Haul or Hall Thieves.— Charles Ozlcr and
Honry Seymour, o.’ujj Wilson, were on Thurs
day evening arrested for larceny of a lot of
cips and an overcoat from the vestibule of the
Burnett House, on South Clark street, during
the continuance of a dancing party. The over
coat was found on Seymour. Bulb confessed
their guilt, and were held yesterday morning
hy Justice Davis In $50!) each fur appearance
for trial.
The Stabbing Affray of Thursday.—'The
man Thomas McCarthy, as it was thought fa
tally stabbed by Cabsldy, the journeyman tai
lor, at No. 250 Lake street, on Thursday, we
arc happy to announce still survive* his
wounds. Ills attending physician has great
Lopes of his ultimate recovery. He was yes
terday removed from the scene of the affray to
the Sisters of Mercy Hospital, No. 267 Wabash
avenue, where ho will be properly and tenderly
cared for. The examination of Cassidy has
Been set down for next Tuesday.
Concert op the Philharmonic Society.
"The coming concert of the Chicago Philhar
monic Society at Bryan Hall on Monday eve
i nlng next, the 17lh Inst, it is expected will be
one of Ibe most attractive musical festivals of
the season. From the admirable initiatory of
the Sodety given some time the
varied first class talent embraced In its ranks,
we would advise all who desire a musical treat
seldom toJ.be enjoyed In this city, to bo at
Bryan HallSvcry early on next Mondaynlght.
Attention'llcalled to Ibe programme In this
Cnr Mining Com^ani.— The an
the stockholders of the Gar
liinlng Company was held at their
in this city on the 10th inst. G. 8. Hub
btrd, H: A- Tucker, Albert Crosby, Wm. lill,
j. B.* Wicker and - Joel Ellis ol.Chlrago, and
John H. Gall** of Eagle River, Mph:, were
elected Director* for the ensuing year.
At a meeting of the Directors, be! 4, on the
same evening, G. 8. Hubbard'elected
President, and Robert W. How J}£cretaiy and
Treasurer. • Their «*innal report" will be issued
In a fow dayv-whea we shall lv*vo more to say
In relation to th« prospect* 6f tho Company.
CHICAGO, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1860.
Lecture of John B. Gougli.
It is unnecessary to say that this gentleman’s
lecture before the Young Men’s Christian As
sociation at Metropolitan Hall, last evening,
was a triumphant success in r literary as well
as pecuniary point of view. The large Hall
was crowded, above and below, gallery* and
stage, and for over an hour the speaker held
the attentiou of the immense audience en
chained as “ by a magic spell/* His illustra
tions were forcible and to the point; his satire
as sharp as a knife, :md his humor irresistible.
Thu pathos and feeling he infused into his al
lusion to the influence of Joel Stratton, the
poor shoemaker, whose hand resting upon his
shoulder. In ISI2, saved him from a drunkard’*
grave, and the description of the late death
bed scene in that man’s house, were deeply af
fecting. Such lectures are calculated to do
great good; such men are among God’s elect
ed few, and belter would it be for the genera
tion in which we live had we more of them.
la closin'; Lis lecture Lvt night, Mr. Gough
made an eloquent and thrilling appeal for the
famishing people of Kansas. He alluded to
the famine in Ireland, when oar government
proffered their ships, and the merchants tilled
them for starving Ireland. Shall wo neglect
the cry of our own people ? He called on Chi
cago to organize, for relief, and he would place
fifty dollars at the head, middle or cud of the
Hat, He Legged that they would hear one of
their chosen agents in bchilf of suffering men
and women.
Mr. F. N. Blake came forward and stated
that 30,000 men and women this day called for
bread— w Give u» Iron], or :ce siaiTcf' The cry
was so appalling aud terrible, that the Presi
dent In his message recommended Congress
to make appro;.ri.Vsoas for their relief the
Goverribr* of Ohio, Michigan, aud now of
your own State, have made proclamation in
their ofliciul capacity, calling for the people
for relief, and appointing one of your own
most trustworthy and benevolent citizens to
receive, and dispense your gifts of love to the
perishing people of Kansas. He announced
that the farmers of Illinois have gathered in
warehouses more than 30,000 bushels of grain
for Kansas.
They ask for etirA.i—that they may send them
on their errand of merry. He said, with oth
ers he acted # only as director, or In a business
capacity, and would call ui Rev. Mr. Graham,
just from that, scene of woe. Mr. Graham
corroborated all that had been said, and called
on the people to perfect an organization as in
other cities fur the aid of the destitute of
Kansas.
This is a good beginning, and now wc trust
a meeting fur this purpose will be forthwith
called. Who will move in it? %
Tlic Ministry ut Large,
A most noble and generous almoner to the
city poor has been the Mush-try at Large. Fed
by the sympathies a::J material aid of many iff
our liberal citizens, each season has teen tLe
channel widen end deepen wbieli carried its
Christian charities on its mission of love
straight to the hearts and homes of the desti
tute. But its sphere has widened, and each
season secs fresh conduits draining from the
generali»Tlpply, and the active and energetic
mind and warm heart uf Rev. Mr. Collycr ate
kept in full exercise and bright glow, devising
ways and means to answer all the demands of
ids work. JuA now is the flood-tide of the
sea of troubles that come dashing in upon the
city poor; the time a scanty wood-pile and
starved cupboard arc made all the moregauut
and ghastly by the snow and frost, and the
thermometer at zero. Each season thcfricak
of the Ministry at Large have devised some
thing new,ami in itself altuetivc,for the aidol
their cause. Once and again it was Tableaux,
and then it was the Great Bazaar. Now it is
to be a Calico Ball, at Bryan Hall, on
Wednesday evening, Dec. 2Clh. Wc shall
speak of this again. Meantime it is being put
in truin'fof a success. ~ "
Sad Ci.sc op Desertion and Sctitrino.—
Wo hear of several eases calling for ihc sym
pathies of feeling hearts and the application ol
benevolent acts of charity. Among the num
ber U the following:
A woman, suffering with cold, and want ol
pjoper care, was on Wednesday brought to the
house No. -13 Ktnzie street. She gave her
name as Dulfy. Shortly attcr she was deliv
ered of a child, and ueccfory enre was not taken
of her. Word was sent to Lieut- Gund, at the
North Side Police Station, of her condition,
and he immediately visited her. The oiliccr
found her lying upon the bare, cold floor, with
oni fuel, food, or comfortable covering. He
learned from her disconnected story that.her
husband had deserted her, sue was without
friend-*, without money, acd knew not in whnl
direction to turn for aid in her extremity.
Supplying her with a stove, bed and clothing,
and food for her immediate wants, the clhccr
was obliged to leave her to other-*.
How many such cases of suffering we night
And in a single short day devoted to the cause
of charity. This is one out of many that sure
ly call for the exertion of the best efforts ot
the generous who arc blessed with abundance
ol this world's goods.
“ Pray extend a pitying hand.**
Later from run llcNnan and Deveretx.
Affair. —It will be recollected that a short time
since we published un account of two young
men from this city by the name of llennau
and Dcverenx going to New York, on their
way to California, and that U Wins suspected
the latter had robbed life companion, he hav*
log Lech taken insane, of his ticket and cloth
ing, and gone away with them. CHy Marshal
Lawson has received the following letter*
which more fully explains the transaction and
puts a different phase upon the conduct of
Dcvcrcux:
iIcxr.oPOUTAX IMucr Precinct No. 5.1
New Vouk, Dec. tlb, ISCO. f
I. Lawson. E*q., City Mai'.sual:— Sir: Yoor
favor of tbe -ah m*t.. was duly received, lu answer
to which I cui only inform you, iii.it iir. llcmitu
was liruoahi to tliii Maiion’by M. button and IKv
crcnx; Hut he was insane a; (be time: ilmt vm
placed a watch over him and procured medical at
tendance, but uercrtluhv* he didlujure hlm-elf.
bat not sufficiently l<* Cause deal a. lie. however,
died tho nest iliy and an inquest wa- held over his
rcuiiiita by Coroner Jackman. The verdict r.ii
dered wa* (hat he died of UiUrhnn tremnif. lam
jiiiormeiltli it Mr. Devercax tint he famish
ed the mouov to purchase his ticket and in that
way obtained pusse-sion of his ejects \vbatev<r
they may have been, and sailed the uesi day for
California. Years truly,
Wuxun Jami-ujc, Cant. UI Precinct.
Benefit or the New Magdalen Astlvm.—
A Fair and Concert is to be given at West
Market Hall on the 20th and 2ith of the pres
ent month, for the benefit and to pay the in
debtedness of the New Magdalen Asylum.
Tickets SI,OO for a lady -ml gentleman. The
Ghent Family and Great Western Band arc to
appear both evenings. A Fair and Concert,
for the same object. Is announced to take place
at Bryan Hull on the last day of the old and
first of the Now Year. Admission to the lat
ter, during the day, 25 cents. To the Concert
50 cents after C o'clock, r. M, Tickets for both
days, SI.OO. It, is reasonable to presume that
the object and numerous attractions presented
will serve to fill the halls on both occasions.
Kansas Belief Acknowledgments.— The
ladies of the Methodist Church have solicited,
packed, and sent ofTby express from the office
of the City Missionary, No. 1C Methodise
Church Block, five boxes of dry goods and
clothing. We have also paid ovcr.lo Dr. John
Evans $-54 in cash; and have shipped by Bur
lington «k Quincy Railroad three barrel* of
groceries and provisions, I will receive and
dispose of any donations that may be made,
elther for.tbc suffering of Kansas or the sufftr-
Ing of our own city. Let us not forget the
poor at home. W. F, Stewart,
No. 10 Methodist Church Block.
Office hours from 10 to 12.
tns Poor House.—Some of the cloth
ing and bedding found in the lake and on the
shore, supposed to have belonged to the Lady
Elgin, Is to be sent to'the Poor House for the
’comfort of its inmates. As there seems to be
no owner it, this is a proper and humane
disposal of the property. •
Tun Homceopathic Festival— Tnoss Pi
anos.—A sufficient number of tickets not
having been dlsposcd'of, the proposed draw,
log will not take place. -Holden of tickets
trill have their money refunded upon applica
tion to the Treasurer, Hr. Edward King, at
163 South Clark street.
Examination op Teachers.— An examina
tion of female teachers takes place at the office
of the Board of Education next Tuesday, at
9 o’clock A. M.
The Rock Island R. R. Bridge
Conspiracy Case.
FOCBTH DAT OF THE TRIAL.
TESTDIONTFOR T&E DEFENCE CLOSED.
Opening Argument of mtr. Raven for
the Prosecution.
Recorder’s Court nf the CityofChicago-Eccordcr
Wilson, Presiding.
THE PEOPLE VS. J. W. BISSELL.
MORNING SESSION.
TESTIMONY OF THE DEFENCE.
Mr. McAllister read to the jury the minutes
from the Clerk’s docket—showing that W. F.
Chadwick moved fora separate trial, which
was agreed to by the State’s Attorney.
Directed to by prosecution. Objection over
ruled.
Hcnbt FanN'AU; sworn.— Examined hy Jlr.
McAllister,— Reside In Chicago: have been
President of the Rock Island Railroad Com
pany since ISM; I built.the road; wluu.-es
identified copies of the contracts between the
Rock Island Railroad Company and the bridge
Conirany, which the defence proposed to oiler
In evidence.
Coma-el for the prosecution objected to their
ndml-sioa, on the ground that they were mere
copies.
Mr. Bfcscll was sworn to prove that he had
made diligent search for the original contracts.
The contracts show that the bridge is owned
and controlled by the Uock Wand and Missis
sippi and Missouri Railroad Companies.
Mr. McAllister proceeded to argue that
there: was no such corporation In existence ts
the Bridge Company. Aficr a lengthy argu
ment on both sides, the ’Coirt decided that
the copies of contracts were InadmUsable as
evidence. Exception taken.
Counsel then offered a certified copy of the
decree of the Judge of tie Circuit Court of
lowa, declaring that the treat end oftoebridgo
was built without anthotftv, and a common
public nuisance. This evidence was offered
to show that the defendant had no motive to
bum the bridge, as the Court had already or
dered that it be removed.-
Objected to by the prosecution.
The Court decided to admit it as testimnnv,
rrovided the document Was propcrlv authen
ticated.
Mr. Knox-—Does the Court hold that if a
man is indicted for adultery it would be pr<»-
per to prove in his behalf that he had a rood
wife at home?
Tnc Court.—-The Court might hold tills:
that if a man were indicted for using instru
ments of any kind it would be proper to prove
he had not got them. However, upon this
point the Court will defer to the knowledge of
counsel.
Mil Knox—Ah,sir! I have entire confi
dence in the opinion of the Court upon such
matters.
Ximcs JToolcrr rrora— Examine*! hy ,Vr. ,tf«-
AMvirr. —Reside in Rochester, N.V.; am a hr«>-
i her-in-law of Bisscl; he was fn Rochester on
the 24th of July, about noon; I have traveled
from St. Louis to Rochester; the jonrnev
take# as much as twenty-four hours; at lea.*t
that; am positive I taw him on the 24th of
July; know Mr. BKseU’s hand-writing; have
been acquainted with Bissell twenty years; he
was my partner In burhu-M about one year; I
have since occupied an office with him during
another year; have seen him write almcft
every day during the lalterpcriod; the hand
writing on the hack of IM< envelope (Xo.
b r ry similar to his hand-writing, but differs
som iwhr.t.
Cron-crimination.—Conouefrrf Uj Mr. Knox
—I made memorandum of'tlie date when be
was in Rochester, at Mr. Bifseirs request, oa
the 34th of August: my memory very
clear at the time; I fix it in my mind from Hie
day of the week and the *imc of day when I
first saw him on the 24th o*‘July; am in the
nursery business; when Bissell was my part
ner he furnished the monev for onr busJncs*;
he was also at that time in the Insurance busi
ness, and a meney-broker: that was eleven
vearsago; wc ofiiced I ogetaer in ISA’S: he was
in the brokerage bu?inc?Anp to that time;
after that a supcrlntcndcrt of buildings, aa
architect and civil engineer: hr was the engi
neer of the the Suspension Bridge at Roches
ter. and superintended the putting up of the
•structure: the bridge stood about one year
and then fell from the weight of a heavy fall of
snow.
(Jurtlion —Was Bissell ever indicted in Ro
chester for obtaining mocjy under false pre
tences? Objected to. . r-y
* Anttfer—Tdo not knoWj"
Direct examination nwrnA?.—-BisseU’s fanvly
has resided in Rochester since, he went to St.
Louis; he visited them from time to time.
Jc<*idh 2£«wtf, Jr. ficom. —Examination hy Mr.
Walkkr.—The defendant is my fat her: iftook
36 or 27 hours for me to come to this city; mv
father was in Rochester, July 34th; he arrived
in the midnight preceding; this was on Mon
day nijrht or Tuesday morning: I remember
itdifctiactlv; I subsequently made a memo
randum of it, about three weeks afterwards.
CVoM-czanjfac/fon by 2fr. Knox, —My father
wrote to my mother requesting ms to make
the memorandum ; I don’t think any date was
mentioned in the letter; I have a inctnoran
dam book with me in which the memoranda
was made; I wrote it down in Rochester;
none of the family were unwell while my fa
ther wa« there; ha left on the 7th of August.
Jin. ■Walker—Did you not go hunting on
the morning of the Cth of August, beforeyonr
father got up?
I did, and when I returned he was
gone.
J L. P. Flagg, *\eom. —Examined by Mr. Wall’-
er. —Am in no business at present; was con
ductor la-st summer on the St. L., A. it C. 11.
H.; it takes about 3T» hours to go from Sairt
Louis to Rochester via thcSL Louis. Alton iV*
Chicago. Michigan Southern and New York
Central R. R.
Croa-aasninotion by 2!r. Knox. —Hare neve r
been to Rochester; have been os far as Bntfa
lo; it takes about .*>3 or 34 hours to go from
St. Louis to Buffalo; think the shortest route
Is via Terre Haute.
John Jf'iAortfj,', tfrorii. — by 2fr. 2f~
On the 2fid of July.lSCO, by an or
*Ut left on a book in the office of the U. S.
Express Co. on the N. E. corner of 2.1 and
Walnut ets., in St. Louts, I went to the house
of E. Sanders, and got a box of nhont a me
dium ei7t*; there is a memorandum bonk kept
in the office; 1 check the goods when I take It
from the hook, and again when I bring the
goods to the office; I did no sec the order
made: I can swear that the order was writ
ten on that date; it is my duty to examine the
book every day and sec that the orders are
brought to the office.
Cnws-cxommaL'en by 2fr. Cook. —Mr. Sanders
keeps a drugstore; suppose he is a chemist;
I gut the Los from the drug store; I don't
know who the order came from on the bock;
I don’t know who w*rote it. (The order book
was hero produced by Mr. McAllister, and
identified by witness and the cntiyrcad to the
Jury.) I did not know Bisscil at that time;
never knew him until I came to Chicago.
The entry waists follow?; “E. Sander?,
N. E. comer and Walnut—one
Lux.”
TFlfnew—l went for the box in the afternoon;
I executed the orders in the order of conven
ience oflocalltica.
To Mn. Ksox—Tlio drugstore is neifher a
small or larce one ; it to be resprefa
ble: it I? pretty nice looking; I got the order
book from one'of the employees of the United
State? Express Company; I thfrk his name Is
Crandall; I have never seen have the
book.
The Court adjourned until 2 P. M.
AFTERNOON SESSION,
At the opening of the Court Mr. Geo. C.
Campcell, one of the counselfor the prosecu
tion, testified that the entry in the order hook
of the U. S. Express Company in St Louis,
dH not appear to bo in the handwriting of the
defendant.
The defense here rested their case, after re
serving the right to argue the admissibility of
the decree of the Circuit Court of lowa, de
claring the Bridge a nuisance.
Mu. Cook cited from 3 McLean’s —K. looker
vs. Thompson, p. 02—regarding its admissibil
ity.
Mzt. McAllister cited, per contra, X Cranch,
m •
The decree was then admitted by agreement
of counsel.
REBUTTING TESTIMONY.
Geo. E Hubbdl from —Ecanined by Jfr.
Cook. —Reside in Davenport, Iowa; am an attor
ney-at-law; know Bissell; know his band-wri
ting, from having been employed to take dep
ositions in the Cases against the Railroad Co.;
have seen him write olten; (an address on an
envelope was here shown to witness.) This is
his hand-writing; 1 cannot be mistaken with
regard to it.
7. IP. GiUo sworn—Examined by Jfr. Cock. —
Beside in Davenport; am an attorney and no
tary; kuow BIssclI; know his handwriting;
was engaged for twenty days or upwards Tn
taking depositions with him; saw him write
then; witness identified the address shown to
previous witness.
Cross exejsUned'by Mr. WaUcer. —Was em
ployed by ths Bridge Co.; was telegraphed to
come here by Mr. Tracy.
’ Horace Walters srom—Examined by 2fr.
Cook. —Reside In Davenport; have been clerk
at the Burtis House two years and a half; Bla
se!! has stopped at our house several times;
witness also identified the hand-writing on the
address as Biss ell’s.
Crosi-ccamined by J!r, Hotter.—Was request
ed to come to Chicago—an employee of the
Bridge Company— at the instance Tracy.
The evidence in the case tras here closed.
ARGUMENTS OF COUNSEL.
Mr. Kates opened the case for the prosecu
tion by stating to the jury that be had not an
ticipated that the evidence would be closed
this afternoon, and hence was hardly prepared
to present the case In each a manner as he de
sired. He then proceeded to argue the case
as presented by the prosecution. Throughout
the entire testimony of this case wc have
shown you that they have combined together
for the purpose of destroying this bridge.
There is not one of you but what has been
convinced of the guilt of these parties. I re
gret that the defence have proved nothing. I
deny that any arrangement has been made
whereby a no.?. pros, shall be entered in the
case of Ch.idwick.but assure von that he has a
choice of three things: to plead guilty—to lice
his bail—or to stand his trihl before this court.
The reason that he is not on trial U because
Mr. Knox has committed himself to Chadwick
and acted as Lis friend up to the last moment,
when, as attorney of this road, he was called
npon to assist in this trial.
Thry tell yon that this conspiracy is against
lids party, and gotten np by C. P. Bradlev. It
is Important and proper that I should' here
make a remark upon this phase of the ease. I
confess to yon that 1 have done mv utmost to
prevail upon the authorities to discharge men
from their employment who hate just got ont
from the penitentiary and arc trying to break
in again. When a detective offlcerundcrtakcs
to bring an actual oflenderto justice, ho should
be sustained. X will trhow you that in this
case Bradley has done right, and his actions In
It should be indorsed by all of von as I do, it
meeting my hcartya:»proval. They stand here
bereft of anything i>y which to defend their
crime. They endeavor to show von that this
bridge is a nuisance. We all know that it is a
link of a chain of railway, connecting Chicago
with Council BluCs. The wants of the age re
quire this bridge, I a-k you if these counsel
are not the hirelings of the people of 3t. Louis?
I ask you that this case shall receive a fair treat*
ment at yonr hands. lask you that the Insinua
tions which counsel have made shall be return
ed npon them unless they are supported by evi
dence.
This man has been indicted for conspiring
lo burn this bridge. I find that in the prose
cution of him there Is not a duly to be per
formed here but what is agreeable and pleas
ant. Touryerdict will put him in the posi
tion lo which he is entitled—taking from him
the reputation which he has gained.
He then reviewed the testimony of the wit
nesses relating to the attempt to burn the
bridge In June, 18S9. Mr. Haven then read
Bradley’s evidence and said that It was unques
tionably his duty to inform Mr. Tracy ut the
proposition which had been made to him to
bum the britigeand afterwardsto follow it up.
This man has brains enough to make
six or seven CMdwicks—by reason of whose
conduct with this BU=sll—be will go down to
his grave with Jill the ignominy attached lo his
connection with this mutter, after having lost
all his reputation both in Rock Island and this
city. You, gentlemen of the jury—have in
your bauds a case the importance of which
cannot be estimated. The defense hare noth
ing lo prove the man’s innocence; if they had
you should have had it before vou. Counsel
then read the correspondence Oetween Brad
ley. BUsill and Chadwick.
Thu construction th.it they place upon these
letters is that they relate to the requisitions:
if eo, why was it necessary to use feigned
names in signing them? From the moment
that the word “vessel” wa« made u«c of.it Is
evident that reference Is made to the subject
under consideration at the lime of the inter
view at the Richmond House. Ebsell is a
smnrt iran, hut the grand mistake he made
was when he supposed Bradley was corrupt
enough to bum that bridge for §5,000. I ash
you what was the subject of correspondence
that It was made necessary by Bisscll that
these letters should be returned to him. 'Hie
significance of the correspondence Is this:
that it shows that Bisstdl was the man who
nude the proposition to bum the bridge and
that he hid always contemplated it from the
time of the first interview with Bradley. The
presumption b that when he went to New
Orleans, he did so to rabc funds to make up
the 55,000 which Bradley was to receive. The
Council of Si. Louis had appropriated $5,000
to light the bridge lawfully—none of which
money Bissell received, which rendered it
necessary for him to pass the hat around
among outside parties in order to accompli-h
his object of making way with the structure
by firing it.
Do you doubt, gentlemen, that Bissell was
in this conspiracy ? Do you ronbl rh.it hv
was an instrument in the hands of C. P. Brad
ley? Do you think 4 * lubricating oil” was
necessary in the True and Oilman matter?
The following letter was read by counsel,
being the one left on Bradley’s table*by Bissell,
nut heretofore published:
I have been here—this Is the third day—and I
mu*t have fur Cincinnati thbevrniin*. at S. I do
not •see why weeannot arrefi that man earlier than
you Highest. My friend and I can go where the
gang nuct.aad vo;i audyonts can go a little sooner
amVnonc cf their ropers can possibly suspect.
Kce’dJQQClKh, P>K».
The following note was handed to Bradley
by Bissell, on the corner of Washington street
and Michigan avenue, on the same day that
the above was left in Bradley’s office;
Ihcmtoxi) Uoi>c, Chicago, Jane 14.15C0.
Mr.‘-'hadwi.fc 1* fuV’j reliable aril \on can talk
qcite a* freely with him a* you could with me. He
U authorized to male: any arrangements, as heun
dor.-tandswhat has been dose last year and what
is needed now. J. W. ii.
These men were rwiiy to resort to any des
perate means to effect their object You never
had before you, nor ever vlll Lave again a
man more deserving of the severest punish
ment than is this Bissell.
After .reviewing the remainder of tho evi
dence for the prosecution, counsel urged upon
the jury the necessity of rclnruiug a verdict of
guilty from the testimony which bad been pre
sented—and after closeing his argument tho
Court adjourned tail'd 9 o'clock this morning.
Mr. Dealer will open the case for the de
fense this morning and will be followed by
Mr. Ward and Mr. McAllister, Mr. Cook and
Mr. Kuox closing for the prosecution.
PHOTOGRAPHS.
Great Reduction in Price,
JOE TWO HONTHB. •
At Noe, 122 and 121 CUrU Street.
FASSETT & COOK’S
Best Plain. Photographs
FOR ONE DOLLAR.
Good Colored Photographs Garre size) !a r.lca gUt
Iromcs for Gie dollar?, a? good«a can bo had
la any other city for tea.
Pictures In cases at re laced rate? to «alt cat timers,
and In no instance *lll a poor picture be allowed to so
oat. Ocegood jlcture Is worth a BUSHLL of pour
ones.
IVOUITiTES.
By Fassetc & Cook,
Aro the best mafia la thelTslted States, and the only
one- In Ciilce;.).
Can anil examine specimens. ilc->dGDM?tplo
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Mink, Stone Martin, and Fitch
CLOAKS, CATES, VICTORIES,
3ILTFS, CUFFS, GLOVES, MITTE.VS, AC.
Low-priced For# of every description.
Childrens Goods In Great Variety
Gentlemen's Far Caps, Hafflera and Globas.
ALarseAMortmcatofFAacyaad llnffalv Robe*. Om
Fun are mannfaciurcd In oar u»oalsuperior c-aatti
and uf the very beat caterfal.
BASSETT & HAMMOND.
BotMlSTAnlstp ' IfO Lake street corner olWeuv
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VARIOUS FORMS OF DTSPr.PSIi,
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various forms of dyspei.-u
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HE-LtfißUnN
- ÜbARiUUuN
DISTRESS OF FOOD AFTER EATING^
DISTRESS OF FOOD AFTER LATINO.
DISTRR:S OF FOOD AFTER EATINC*
INACTIVITY OF TAd LtV£&
inactivity of the liver
INACTIVITY OF TilE alt ek
BILIOUS AFFECTIONS,
BILIOUS AFFECTIONS,
BILIOUS AFFECTIONS.
It Is a miniate tbs: Blue PUL or say oioer Fill
wntalnlag Mercury, U the only remedy lor Udihiu
Disorders and the various Dliwaaea ot fhe I net.
Pwreria AntlhiUonj Powders ar,- a combination oi
Vegetable principles that produce the mso positive
action apou the Liver as Mercury, and will comet the
arrangement of that organ a» &nrel r without the rta*
of soy unpleasant or Usurious '
Price 25 Cents Per Box*
Seat by man on receipt of Tea 3 Ceat
FOB SALE 3T
SMITH & DjriTi?,
(Ssece&aors to Peates ft Co.J
.Lake Street.
OPPOSITE THE TSEMOST UOU6S
loolOdtSUralitpl
QHOICE WINTER APPLES.
1000 Sarrels
WESTERN NEW \OHK APPLES,
Of Which the fallowing compriie# tone of thetLflkrcat'
rarteOe*, to-wlt •
BALDWINS. GRE&NLSU-. sPUZENBUROS. EXTS
- SEEK So FUimiEKS, PIP
PINS, WINE SOPS. GILLIFLOWEIiS. T ALLMaN
SWEETING?. itft,
• A U0—5,000 Pound* very chcJec DBIHD APPLES.
Tor tale la lota to talc rtarchaten.
deltxlw CHARLES SARLU 113 Clark street.
Krtu auhertisements.
\\T ANTED—A young man of good
f T wishesasltaatloMn-'oma
active ba«Jn'F«. WUlu or*" for the interests cf hli em
ployer faithfully for a moderate falary. la a r«a*
wn. Address ** J. C„“ at tab office. dcri-jtevHl
WANTED —Board by a pintle
man and hi* wife, and two tingle genileracn.
farnUhed nr iinfarnl-iud room*. In a family win-re
there are no cd«r boarders ptrferc L Apdlv Icbsc
ttlatelv, adlreadng “ J.." Post office Box llJil.
deis-a&a^t
T OST—A Skeleton Sate Key.—
A_J The finder win be suitably rewarded npon tear,
tog It at this office. deisslw
Boarding. —At i.-<t state street
two gentlemen, or a gentleman and his wife can
He aecamm-xlatcd wltU a front room and good board
at reasonable term*. 9 deijxlw
“PHILHARMONIC SOCIETY OF
X CHICAGO.
SECOND CONCENT. FIRST SEASON.
it Bryan Hall, Monday Evening, December IT.
PROGRAMME:
PART L
1. Orertur*—“MaTßobe-Dlcrrc." Lrrot.T.T.
2. Romance for T«*aor—Wita Accompaniment of Vto.
liacello and Plana TiEnsos.
3. Grand Concerto in E. Opa* XT Citorxs.
For Piano, with aecurapan ment of Orchestra
.... I.aXGTTO. Vitac*.
4. Terzetto and Chorns—From “Elyah.**
part n.
2. la£roda«toa and Cherm*—From tie Third Act of
“Lohengrin." ......... Vinsn.
2. Allegretto Sebersaado-Trom the Sshth Srmphony
ItECTSOTKX.
3. Aria for Soprano—from "Gemma dl Versy
.... .. . Doxizrm.
t. Overture—“bozredl Figaro." .aiozabt.
CONDUCTOR ........ : UANS BALATKA.
tF"To commence at 3 o'clock, precise!*. Doers
open at 7 oVlock.
C 7" Apallcatlon for member-hip mar be made at the
oaiceof E. I.TtnWhsTi* Cv, corner ofLakeand Clark
street*, or at the office of Otto U. Mau, 121 lake scree:
comer of Clark. deffixit
POE THE HOLIDAYS.
We harejust received s»aperb assortment of
POINT GAUZE SETTS.
POINT VENICE SETTS. PARIS EMBRODERIES,
On Cellars. Slccrea Handkerchief*, 4c.
Rich Kobe*, freeing Dre-a Goods, Barb Cloaks,
Ccctlenea’s FnmbUag Goods, 4c, 4e„ 4c.
_ VfM. M. ROSS 4 CO.,
delMCCTtjaol ict and i£b Lake street.
POR HOLIDAY GIFTS.
SOM Pieces American Print Works and Philip AU**a
PriuW far Eljht Ceuu. regular price one SLlUlcp.
.\OM Pieces New Merrimack Prints for tea cents.
50d Pieces Wove Valentlas f.'r one sLilllug.
500 Pieces Yard Wide French Chintz Prints at fftcea
cent*.
New Silks for two-and.siipescc a yards.
Di e** Goods Shawls, Cloaks,
GENTLEMEN’S FURNISHING GOODS AND DRY
GOODS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION.
At Paalc Prices for the Uolldaj?.
WM. M. ROSS & CO.,
delsJ97Ttjaal tCTaad ICO Lake atreet
FOR A HOLIDAY PRESENT,
For a Holiday Present,
EXACTLY WHAT
SUE WANTS.
Soloot
LADD, WEBSTER
EXACTLY WHAT|
j &ess
Tight Stitch
STRONG AND DURABLE
SHI WANTS.
EXACTLY WHAT
SHE WANTS.
Family
'sewing machine.
EXACTLY WHATj
SHE WANTS.
Exactly what year
EXACTLY WHAT
X.-A.3DY FRIEND,
SHE WANTS.
u-/rr,
DAUGHTER OR SISTER,
EXAUTLY WHAT
SHE WANTS.
Wants for a
| HOLIDAY
Ipresent.
EXACTLY WHAT
SHE WANTS.
Madame akkrvi'rom’s as.
SEMBLY.—The next of pl.'avinl -rll l *
comes off on Monday evening. December jTth. L>>\>ri
cfgood dancing and »cl. of company eanmc vaasan
evening Jn ;» more agre*-»M » pliee. A Grand Taney
Ure« Hall nill be given at tala estabMthment «>n ilo i.
day evening. December 3i::i. Ticket* now rradracd
can be cbCdaed of Madame A. delixCt
(± iIIRASOLE’S DAXCIXG
V-A • ACADEMY,
Corner Ma.li*<m and Clark •t*.—Entrance on Madlaox
T!a.-a open at all time* for bealnnera.
CmLDars*-* Cum every Tneaday and ?atorrtar. Pa.
rent* only oilutrud x» vl»lu;r>. Assembly c-u rr Tues
day nlgltt f«>r Schularaand Krlenda, and no person* ad*
milted except tiu>*« Introduced by «LoUra. ac^dM-am
COOK. STOKE & CO.. vm l -- "-«■
EXASTLY WHAT
SHE WANTS.
It will be a Ufc-loaj loarco of
pleasure xad «atl*fa:tloD—wD net
EXACTLY WHAT|
SHE WANTS.
wear oatla a y ear or t vo—os woc'J
many ether costly asd Icu oacfal
articles you mlsht parcnaec. Call
and rce them at the
EXACTLY WHAT
SHE WAHTB.
Salesroom or
121 Lake Street, (Up-Stalr*.)
lcck- - u3Xm-dcgii-wtm(
G.REAT RKMEDY FOR
coughs;
ll(l FOOPJV3 PECTORAL SYRUP b the mo*t
popular and imi*ce«sfcl remedy of the nac for all
C* LV«lt«and i’L’LMt»XARY oomrlslat*. Iticurative
effect* are al*avs great a**d often wonderful. Xo ona
aiioaM trtvc np a Loo’h dllL’tey have tried If.
coSy-Sn-nei
QHARLES FREDERICK,
115 North Clark Street,
Manufacturer of »vcipw Wire Fan.*y work. Ladles’
Work Manrt*. .abfas. Chair*. Paper Pa«ket?. fm:y
Cradles, CMldrea’s R *ckln; and Arm r hair*. ic.
Willow Ware repaired at the »hortctt ooUce. dlSxlw
TCE MOST rSEFCL,
Beautiful and Acceptable Present
FOB
CHRISTMAS OR NEW YEARS,
IS A.
CKOVEK i BIEEH
SEWING MACHINE.
THIRTY DIFFERENT STYLES,
From S4O to SIOO.
Sold at
115 Lake Street, Chicago, 111.
nolGYMylstp
QOUXTRV 3XERCHAXTS
BLJuVE BOOK*?,
LOPES
AXD
WRITING PAPERS,
AT MANUFACTURERS’ PRICES.
P. MUNSON,
Blank Book manufacturer.
lOLASS STREET. CHICAGO.
torso.tr
JEWELRY. WATCHES AND
SILVER WARE.
FOR THE HOLIDAYS.
Geo, W. Stevens & Co,
77 USE STREET,
Offer lor sale the largest and best selected a«crtmcat
of poods ever brought to the Northwest, coaAitisp la
part of
DIAMONDS, PEARLS, CARBUNCLES,
LAVA SETS, CAMEO SETS, STONE
CAMEO SETS, CORAL SETS, MALACHITE SETS,
JET SETS. MOSAIC SETS, CARNET SETS,
CHAIN BRACELETS.
PLAIN BRACELETS, ETRUSCAN BRACELETS.
CORAL BRACELETS,
CHATELAINE CHAINS, (all styles.)
GENTS* CURB CHAINS.
SCARF PINS.
■ NECKLACES, (a large assortment.)
SLEEVE BUTTONS AND STUDS.
BUTTER SILVER WARE.
PIE KNIVES.
TEA. TABLE. SUGAR.
SAIT, DESSERT. BERRI". AND ICE SPOOXS.
(TW10O& patWRW.)
INDIVIDUAL SALTS,
CAKE AND CARD BASKETS,
JfAPKE? BD?09,
■WISE STANDS,
GOBLETS, TEA SETS. AC,
FANCY GOODS,
In, tb© Greatest ‘Variety, snob as
71X3, OPERA CLASSES,
COXBS. CARD CASES, PORTS liONNAEES. AC.
GEt), W. STEVEN'S & CO.,
77 Lake Street 77
deelSdflTOtjaal
NUMBER M 3.
amusements.
EJTGLAXD FESTIVAL.
The Anao*l Celebration of the Anniversary of tie
Landing of the PJgrlm* by tho
NEW ESGL.IM) SOCIETY.
OS' CHICAGO,
Will take places: the
TXUBMONT HOUSS,
On Friday Ceccmbe r3l s?,
BT k BIAOLEr, FOLLOWED BT JL C\M.
Evfrypnjparatioaw'nbemad# to aecnre the «*niir?
to<rre>j ofbot*i the** dl«t;n- 1 features of the ix«'a*l 2
I’innrr at 5 J*. ». prre! eJr.
* , -t*>clPC to commence at* r. if.
Tic<cLi for C i;'■Goman <6 Lady to lUnquct tad DaH,;3/C
„ Eaquet... . .•‘<l
• •* •» j; n
’*!!** ’ *
Select -noslc will be l:i attendance,
llcset. may be ohtUncd of the Treasurer, of th;
aianagen, or at the Treaont Uouse.
Managers:
r.XBURXTI.VM, S. R.PERftr
Jons ttkkkll, f. o. l faxV:.
« £ MEUIttL!. LAL'I».
tt h. ?M:O;rS7. u. H. CUOSRY.
detSdo&Gw T. T. TTADa WOK m. Irea»artr.
Me \ r I V K E U’S THEATRE.
Madlaoa street, betweec Sutc aud Dearborn.
IT*Doon<vyßa at I o'clock. Perfonaancs to com*
meoheat. BexOCca opoa it..- i. till *
tod from 3 til) 9 oclocfc-
Ao*****!*.—Dr-*a C\rcla 5) eenU;Secoud l"r:lc.C3
etna; Private Boxes. I COO and sa/A
of th« dUUogaltbed American Tm;»-
MK. J. B. ROBERTS.
SATURDAY. Dec. I3t!c will be rn*cntea b’ake;
peare‘l greai 1 cf
RICHARD III;
Or* The Battle ofßosworth Urielrl.
RlcljarJ 111 ilr. J. C. RctcrU.
CaaiDance by ... .. . .. M!i.« An?r.»U.
conic » cs ... by Jiy. DtlJa.
To ciclade wtih the Tarce of
THE ODSIIXATi: FAMILY.
_TV* Gnnl l.c;mjtry a <J R->nart*c Drvv.ji af
ASH M/RUCexurE will shortly be
d;.-e.» wlUicewaDdOjrjcac. scenery oad ii.ebail
cal KJa.-i*.
'J'IIF, HALL OF THE .SEASON.
The Tr*t Union of tv Tailor*’ rrnrten** vn
tirnal Society will be htU a? MetroroLU.i Hill c-i
M r»l*v L’M-t fng.i*fp.3M.lM*.\
TlcVt* rn bc>a«- -t McNally’. Bonk Stor-. tf«o at
T. i. Knowi-i» Uto Wrll-o Uuot and Mioe sioiv ea
ger tt-.c Hall Miwlc by ti»e Grat Wc.tera Band. au«l
Sonrer furiibbeJ b’ M . Mav.
de-iaSw PER ORDER OF COMMITTRE.
YOUNG MEN’S ASSOCIATION
LECTURES,
TLrirviay Erenlnj. November, 13th, jsv,
AT METROPOLITAN HALL.
SertatococslatofTvr-lvc Lectures by the folloTto'*
jaiEfc-ea ”
BAYARD TAYLOR. Fvl.
Lev. T. L. CTVLKIS,
gsohge w. cuirris. Ew,
JOHN B. GOUGH. K*T„
Prof a. j. rpsflV.
lion. HORACE GREELEY.
Hus. JOQB W. FOSTER,
JJr. J. O. HOLLAXn.
iTOtF. L. YOI MAN'S.
, Prut, C. OSCANYAV,
Hob. H. J. RaTMOJCR
Uev. A. L.hTONC.
Tickets mar V In J at tbeßook Store* of?. C. Grits
A Co. and D. B. fooKe A Co. and at Hie -tore of J.' p.
Kuowlea, under the Hull, at Lite Ulehm -ml l|on-e. Tr.*-
nioi.t lloaee, Lrljits Route. and of ilir Librarian at the
Room* of the A<»oo!atSoa in Portland Clock, aad of the
member* *>f t!u« Committee.
lloiiry \v. i;i»!inp. .Jr, L. Tlior'"*?. and Chiu. I*.
Kui lecture
noi-aattCm HKNKY W. BISHOP, Jr, Ch&lmjan.
FLYAX HALT. -Clark strcc:.
Opposite tJi<* ronrt Chipnjro, HL
i.mlnrnt mcsMars pronoaac<* tills Hall ouanrsattid
t l * any Hall iu the Ccfon la la Its.
Acoustics and General Appointments.
Uv.lt sw> more per>uu‘than anr other Itall la
thoeltv—by nrrnnte couniar.il rtporlo'f CAKTKK «
UAL’rtt, trrhlirrt-.
The roiln Andlvace Hoon l« on tb** flr*t ffo«p, th<*
miration being o.» Clark street, the greatest thorough
fare in the «Htv. ,i>f*o?;t« Court Hoiim* Square, vet
Hall ha.-* a rctlr.-d. qnlrt location In rvar.
Ample haren ami ogre-,— x feet of doonratr to
Clark -treet anil Court Place.
The Hallcontain* r-e !IvalvXatlonnlCsncTT,TalnM
at It.'.Ot'* anil purcha-ol of Oco. i». A. Heatv, n«or
hr Concruss f» paint a icr’t-* of fre-t.
dental portrait* f>r the U'.lu- llon«c. ThU C.nii C r*
pnnM'.js the Mrrt cal urent i*! tore f>r the *01.!
in*’»lal *»’ awarded j«t tin* world* * Fair In I’ma; nl-o
** Wi-bner Sn roplt t<» llarnc.** aoj portraits of nil Hie
Pre-ddent* r> Ui«c<-ln lnclu«lte, a* well a* of many
Ollier 1 Harriott* Anicric-nn. l*v lU all>-.
There V» a spacious Lower Hall '.'r'Fntr*. Festivals,
Pall v and Hie like. It I* provided w.tit dreding rooms,
a kitchen. cooler* •tove, numerous tables. Ac. Ac.
Uoth lialU, ft either, can be rcrud for Omnrts
Lectures, £ztittutl*ns, nails ami the like, on applica
tion to B.vitnori: buyax.
ttolVSVly ’ Odlce la the UalKlinj*
iilantrO.
\\f ANTED— Kxfhantrc on
T T JfarnphK New Tort or Boston. Wwwlllad.
vance on abiptaent* of Produce, made to our corre
kpo:,d«nta. In Memphl* or N.*w York.
\\T A Xl' K D.—A tfcntlemcu aiul
* * wtfa wUh Board ta a privut.i family, or wbr ro
there arc b«t few h-.anlerv. Would prefer Went Side.
Ad-ire-* -C,” at UU> o3l« e farono wvet. dcl«*lw
WANTED.—A lleiitleman wishes
» T to olrutn Hoard (n a rrtvato f-imllr, wVro
tierr am no otricr boarder*. South side nrtJVrrrd.
Plca-e addruaa p, u. iiox 1007. ilvioz location,
djiuxwr
WANTED - hoard and Furnished
» » wanted by i» gentleman and M* wifi*, la
• rwrecuMtt prtTntf Canillv. In * location.
Atdre-«, location, accommodation and terms,
drawer (U2H. deferences jlvca. daiaxSt
TITAXTKD.—To purchase fp«»m
T f Ten ti Twenty Thoasand Dollars worth of Pry
Good* Clos'd g. UaU and tat* 4 . Booh and Shoes. Gro
ecrlr**, a c„ for a part cash and part In real e>uic, some
la lllUnU aaJ »uiueUi lv>va. A«MruaS *». Hoc H2i>,
KockforJ, 111. rte‘;.i6Cfi w
A X T K I).—To Uent n small,
» » comfortable bonvs. locvcd, ftjr*>Wi*
etl t>** nnfamislieJ. FurnWicd preferred. Addrcw
Post uOce Drawer stating tenoa
and location. dtffxlw
Vy ANTED—A pleasant suite of
» T room* an board front lat of Janiwrv. for a
emtleman and M* f mlljr roo«L*tlns of are prrvnv
l*i a rrl ate family where there l- bat lew or no other
boarders. Ad. fir* Box GOO I. Ucrtrccccsexctianxcd.
detixlOt
YU A XT E D—A few Agents or
» T TrarellngFalcnmen; then* who ara engirt'
for LlQnor. Tm>r •'ofnniiMlon Ho ses. con jet "O'**!
par to take an additional agency f. r t»» ?uj*le Ar
ticle*. Th««*« now enraged fTth* lactory are nui-tng
uionrr. For pafCcnUfaaddressDrawtf 3**H P. O.
dei£d«bC!t
WANTED —To exchangee from
T f Six In Eleven Hoadm! Acresof Land In Mich
igan. Wisconsin and N*tr Hampshire, for a stock of
DryG**otlsor an a-*nrtment o: Boot*, and Shoes. A
root! bargain caa b<* had. Tne advertiser will par dlf-
F~rener tu casL. A.pplf to J. W. 1/OxX Je C<K S Dear
boro «ire* t. nuU-.w^M.-n
dfoc Sale.
T7OR SAT.E—I have two 7 octave
' Pianos. 80.-t *n make, bat little o«ed. left with
t?e for sale cheap L. r cash, or good parlor notes. Call
*i No. 11 3 Late street. S. GUOLD.
del3dOi-3t
U'OR SALE—A Stock of Boots
X. and amnantlir to about
Al*o.aa;nalisi )Ci of Shelf Groceries, will be *old
f *r part rvOt and good *Port paper. ihebaUnerln cood
larr.i laod* t;» tut* or adjoining states, at tUr price*,
legume at 9 i State street. dcfcxK
F)R SALE—A stock of Dru<js*
• c * *«•- aiuuaiiUa* to about
w in be told lor part c ifth. aadsooish- rt paper,
ttie balance In tarsi Uadi at liir price*. Inquire at
91 Sate street. demit-
(7-0 R SALK.—£S*OGO worth ol*
Boots and Shoe*. Term»-oae-halfcash. Balance
rsal estate r- other approved property. The stock 1*
jntrely near and of best monofactoiv. Address T. O.
Drawer 3775. di-10xtw
TTORSES FOR SALE.—A Span
A-* of Dapple Gray Horse*, with Ha raw. Kobe*.
•c. The hcr*e* are well matched, warranted »<iund
ana tlml,aad aro good traveller .aadcanbepnrcha»«d
atabareain f.*rca»b. Apply to 223 Lake *treetcor*
n-*rof fronkHa. dcSthitAlw
"CH)U SALE—Sleigh* and Cutters
.L at all price*, from f33 t> |l3O. Doable or Single
rest, fer one to two horse*, trimmed or withoat trun
tauwa. may b-seen at SHELTON & TUTTLE'S East
era Carriage Repository oa Market street, near Wash,
ip glon. Or address IL B. HILL. Chicago, CL
no2ldi S-lm]
Uoatbing.
BOARDING. —Pleasant rooms and
board taaj be bad at *OD Wabash Avenue,
dcllslw
T>OAUDING.—A "ontlcmnn and
JL> hi* wife, and two *lecle 'gentlemen. esn be ac
coiomodaXed with board and pleasant rooms, at HI
Adama street deiixiw
BOARDING. —A Suite of Front
Room* to rent, with Board. at!9and 21 MlchL
C*a Avenue. Befiireucea rcqolmL nolLd;W.ici
BOARDING. — Pleasant Rooms
with Board can be obtained at Ko.-19 Van Boren
Itnet, between State and Wabaids avenue. nolTxim
2To iiciU.
AND SECOND.
JvjTVti HiVoPianos ft>r*al« low. Plazma and
•v # I b < Melodetma U* rent Order* for Tonlrc
Plaua, Melodeon*, Drjsn*. and aQ kinds of llaMal
Uutnuneo to promptly mended to. AU kind* of Mo»I>
cal loMromeato repaired at short nodee.
115 LAKE BXUEET-NR.tR CL.IRK.
ILLINOIS CURRENCY
TAKEN AT PAB,
Tor Oak, Ash. Black Walnut Cherry ant White Woe *.
Lnabe-. at cash Trices, from oar yard, corner CM and
Grove streets.Chicago. WALLACE A HOLIIEd.
deIWSS-Im (Late Johaß. WaUact)
CHICAGO TRHSCXS
ADVERTISING- SCiJI'gDTTT.TT*^
The folio wta:; are the rrtcs of AdvcrtUirg ia thj
DAILY CHICAGO TUJlilWfi;
OneSqiurc,tSlicts i. :on!cc .. A n?
Oq«Square, each •u’>icir..'7:! dir-. <»t *LCw. * i
One Suture, wcc**. -•*y
Oc« Siiuru. i-ue :auu:h. r-.tr. > ' uJ _ *
Oiiu Sticaro. three scath*. i:;i iliifcjl 12.C:
OneSutuue. «li iaomiu» SW.C*.
OacSi-uar«, ousrtnr
*3“ Sclictiu-ii of I'riir;-' r.r ir.cro ■•pjec lliAB oiu>
square cau oc .ecu a: tr.« toiutU-iioom.
tsT All Ad v
lor iA adraAc*
&f“ AU dunces clnrijcd -j csn:» per Squar*,
10 tnj paid
lure* op Arrsivri?i:<« i::
SI.OO por <v.ch v i
*>■•!•> per ;.;? ca<-1 <
rc_:.'.-.t w.c
r rur.rN*.
<•'* t*r-t aoiijfc.
.notr.h.
Stumsu j£alrs
GILBERT
U-’t.'.LCT.oi--K2a.
LargCfcalocf 4:4.1
Furniture,
p trCJuu, az A i-tlj.w ** .
J>as.vTCi:..A7 r««?!;vi\r.. %:■•».■.
Bj ! .; u :- , .'- : -■ --Mr. a c :
'> * .. .«.• i-il i > ' ' -
every Ma<l < f "ntU'.-, c u:; v .r . i ,'; - ■,.. ‘"I J?
nr.urc-wli c .hi.s- -•• * “
S-r-iS* eper* :; d «.*.••«? *
iJJwri'JjSta t . * * ■
Aiao—l l,',:u;d l«: c-,,,'
JUU •.; U J':.i. : ■
Cherr-. un.i curt o: u-r :•<> .;
CUlaXUtf. Mi<l- ■ it. .- u. u .»
<;ii i’”
JJOUSEHOJ.D GOODS.
BEDSTEADS, ".ABQSAIT CHAIF.S.
nurcans, Looking Gkuscs, &e..
-a/t /wxrcxio^r.
On SATmrur. TVc.r:
AuctSn »p. i-'a-.d:*’
tcu-u‘4:.;; u.-!. \ *,
: o’c’rcX at cup
•r •' r 1 s reel.
liV GILDEUV .i SA.VE. OS’,
SOCET’I ASXViI
Catalogue tlirisiaas Sale at Auction
OF rr.Hi.C’l VASCT
Bohemias 1 cli-sa, Ar.o'Tir?,
etLvrn ri. at"
XTc wil! it''..
Djee.:iu«r.r,.
itfccl aa la-.-:.
HOLIDAY PRESENTS.
Al-o. alargeln- >.* •■(
tta.i. art l*»o-
Al-*. oi.« > i I
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QAT AT. 00 L'T’ SAL:-:' OF
CUcico Ea'oii«3 3
oa l r.u x3u s
At Auction,
3Y GiLiscirr a: sA?if , N* s r,
TTs W-ll .c'l, ••• •■ : i .
BiC. ITUi. l’. 7 K.\-\ c'
o. X-.".»ic ‘itv.'c*;
nn<l j*
h;iv« :».•«-
ftrcra'jJc oro.i»i 'ii .
tilt* pa»T »C<r. .« a ; v ••; :
M AJk, romi r.-in-t . -.1 ~.N-niiit
niiit s j..;v ,«• • i
hmtff'l Hctrjr«*i. u,svc- .
gullarlf- > i i.jt
,\ui'‘’’>r tV -♦)•■
life -i.V; t
rice*-;
Kur-j;>iia «iii t
Fru;t m 1 . l i-.x. - r
Civ*t xtrM. <
u-lii v :« it !s t'<
lion ct ;
ti ■»' Oil I’V.. cr.whlcH
f • 1 'if’«'!»• ard
i«.r>~iit;ual
V • «•-. . i ~i;irr>ns
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Al~ ,t \«rfn.
GEMiit.vT* Avmo'.;:Eiss.
43, 45 & 50 X>~A r.'-Z'
Dlrccti/oi'^'
;rc :.oa! Hcasc
- sa:e
JCrery TVedncrdtiy £ 4,iu-d.»y v
Dr. 7
2tct7 ITo-.^r
AT O-iT
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Q.REATEK li! DUCTION'S.
Ficcaru \ro-»L hz unns
•it Cost and Ia an Cost*
A f-jiendii
DxvHaS-S 000133,
And Plain and rJ;:ircti Jlcriaoct
AT B.VBCAIXF.
Hoop Slilrt£»! Hoop Sliirt*!!
•&, c. DOWN'S ; CO.. nv. roj Lais street.
JKAILP AND OIL EMPORIUM.
CJIA s, JL. i'OSIE,
Uvl.wifl *nd Rru:* Lralerla
KEBQKSt ASD COAL 2!l C3CDS 1
Oi ever? cle*cnpil3a.
LAMPS and rtlAVDr.Luns. irJtJ. anr and la*
proved Burcci*—’;uraii'c - .tn-jut anisic or adsr—lir
Chardin, Uaila. titorca. u.c.
I am tbe S:>!s Agent for Chicago: the
Downer Kerosene Ox Company*
L'LA'.{~ STKSST
tZX-f.j'jZ fa;
VICTORIA L FUDGE
\J OPRX.—Th ; i InnuM-c i'>-n n.-uriT? .-curl?
two miles in f«-* (thj Ij.i eir r wen.!) otectM
•cross the
BIVAU ST, LAWIICNCr,
At Montreal.'.la C' *.■•! MI; -am PoJ.
taia. to connect C t taster a cn-i Wjritra u‘v.ai’.:«ot
Crsaa Trauk Er.il',ray i>i fanaia,
it to open :or pi- T!«L-*?fwd <-i LIW
03TU MANAGEMENT FIWIM DLTEOIt -i:UIi.,TO
kuiiTLAND, MIL.
And there 1* only
ONE CHANCE OF CARS
From CbJ«co or tho XT**i--»lppi River’t> V:rtla-.d or
Horten. trr.Tßj icrvavei
between the rontd and ’.Ve«t, and Canada 3t..» Nev
England, Pave;; ter* »a I*. *; •*ir:.»3h Ml
part* of Canada an I iho Saw
and inln _____
CHICAGO AND LIVERPOOL
And the Continent ol Europe, at coa»!t*;.-aMv ic-'.ae«t
r.v... i»y or - ' ecc.dar wecklv i l .:.- oi lti»
STATES ASD Lt-'R.M’HA.T MAIL S' M.\MKhS.aaC.
a rd 'rvr. i.n *■
every Weda*M-'v liirorvthout the vi*,-r .or icither
r>arucnlar» a r --'ly u WALESi; ti*MNi.V. tcuaui
Macagrr, M«p.irei' t
JXMIii W Aim ACS. Gene**! 'Vc, ; -rn Agvafc
V". I *:.e str«e%
CALK CON ri'SUKD OF PALI,
O AND U'dTiin GOODS AT COST*
T. B. CARtklt hn t' roerj.— % e*»r#
■lynmenttii Stoplc Co.'u-i wl-.oh he olfensg with tu|
Entire Stock of Fancy (ioeds at t'o^t
In ortertocirro outih** m •*■-
•im*. I Mv>* oow a kma and attnetlve »toest ol
Ladle** Drew Good\ i:,d L-ibrcLiereL Uoo*c»
kevpinc Goods, cloth* and c&wlmeres, Glovea tod
Hoelery, Ladlvs* and GeatJeaic'rj I.“rawtre
La>ilea ( Superlot Skirts at TIMa tAr. ST l.Viy «>.,
, ILIA, ?Llh), run-ba-Ti Ru.>.t r. UabJ*
•mvoirou. turir lmorr»t* liv a?cnrluilt»ba_>
otter***, v* Uio slock mas; bo nAd.
«r!:tly ea*b.
tlf IVnosauaeutad wUljlcasa cM'.ocJ xakk east*
pavmetru.
Xbaatoro viac!c*olath* eTeeingar I "cloec.
T. P. CARTED. 131 take Street
VTONEV TO LOAN.—For' one^
.’1 two. or thr*.*,* vc".rs .•'d dtv rr3"*rfv Fn«tcei*
I'iper wanted. Apnly U J.L. L*£,iJ Clark streeb
c:rA-.r cf Lake, deu NbyJj
..-..ty ct
j.V; i ' tk
tj partiu
•Q->- eera.
A:ctT>,
l~ ccors.
■ ry:::r».
Lake
■iTAcetatiulß*
t. .< ;• r-»Vo
!ar«r u tie
:i .• •I ml
■ . IL4
. -.t cv;r
jo :ha
i- mJ.
i;uq
Curti*
-. 1 . .V K-L.
•r« - t'«r t tru
v .‘lucres*
co„
:? i .It
i ->C»
c '-"'ilar.
r». _
<«!•
. li.
I otin
..■■ivv'jTs**

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