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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, January 20, 1863, Image 4

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To Wrst Sroens.—Our subscribers, rest
* ding south of Twelfth street In the West Divi
sion, arc hereby notified that E. J. Fabrics is
no longer the Carrier of tho Tribune on that
route, and no payments on subscription ac
count are to be made to him. Messrs. Palmer
and Schilling arc the only carriers authorized
to receive money* for thi* paper.
Lecture.— Thuriow W. Brown (the old
Cnynga Chief) lectures this evening in behalf
of the “Good Templars 1 Aid Society.”
Washingtonian Tkui’,eranch Meeting.—
There will be a Washingtonian Temperance
meeting, on Tuesday evening, J&n. SOtb, at
Temperance Hall, northeast corner of Ran
dolph and Clinton streets. Tho friends of the
cause arc Invited.
JtnmmTZ.— Henri Jumpertz,who wostrlcd
and acquitted In this city several years ago for
the murder of a woman, Is now in tho 13th
United States regulars, and was in tho siege
of Vicksburg. A friend of his writes that he
Is “hearty and fat,” and ho sends his “re
specisto all his friends in Chicago.”
Dental,— lt will bo seen by reference to
onr advertising columns, tluit Dr. Fay Ims
succeeded to the business of tbe late Dr. Ken
nlcolt, the oldest and best known dentist in
the city. The office has been thoroughly re
fitted and refurnished, and from the reputa
tion that Dr. Fay brings to the city, he should
at once take a front rank in his profession.
Soiled Fostagb Stains—Notice.— After
Saturday next the post office will not receive
soiled postage stamps for redemption. Hold
ers of such stamps, if they wish them redeem
ed, must present them at the post office dur
the week, or they will lose tho only opportu
nity presented. After Saturday next, soiled
stamps will not only be not redeemed, bat
will be entirely rejected in payment of
L 0. op G. T.—Senior Lieut, W. C. Q. L.
Stevenson, of Phil lips’ Chicago Battciy, lias
been unanimously elected Worthy Chief Tem
plar of Houston Lodge No. 32, L O. of G. T.,
in place of Bro. Gaily, late employee of
the TRmrrvTT, who has been called to his home
in the Bast, Bro. 6. loan old member, fa
miliar with all its workings, and takes with
iiim to the chair the experience of on old pre
siding officer, '
Lady Cabd Whites,—We have before us
specimens of this very worthy lady’s writing,
which wc pronounce elegant She solicits
orders from all ladies and gentlemen patriot
ically inclined and others, as her husband has
been five months in the Union army, was at
the battles of Pcnyville and Murfreesboro
with the callant 88th Illinois, and has not yet
received a cent of pay from the Government
leaving her to rely upon her own exertions to
support herself and child. We cheerfully re
commend her, her rates being very low, and
her writing veiy elegant. See her card in our
advertising columns.
Finn.—About 8 o’clcok last evening a fire
broke ont in the rear building of the lard
oil works belonging to Lewis, Page & Co.,
located on Chicago avenue, between Wells
and Franklin streets. The steamers were
promptly on the ground, and performed well,
with the exception of the “Little Giant,”
which was soon rendered inefficient by the
bursting of its hose pipe. Before the flames
could be subdued, the building—which is a
frame one, two stories high—was badly dam
aged Inside, and considerable of the material
used in the establishment destroyed. The
loss is nhont $1,500.
The whole property was insured for $30,-
OOO.JJ It is not positively known howthe
fire originated.
A Patriotic Orm,—Mr. B. Tompkins,
publisher of the Musical Historian, a monthly
issue of popular songs, offers to give to the
soldiers’ aid fund one-half of the sum real
ized on all voluntaiy subscriptions made to
his periodical previous to the 20th of Febru
ary. The terms are: 1 month, 25 cents; 2
months, 40 cents; 3 months, 55 cents; C
months, 85 cents; 1 year, $1.50. Patriotic
persons in any of the cities or towns of the
Northwestern States may receive subscrip
tions, and after paying over one-half of the
same to the proper officer of their local Sani
tary organization, may remit the receipts for
such payment, and the remainder of the funds
to B. Thompson, P. O. Box 1,591, Chicago,
when the numbers will be regularly scut as
The Nnr America?.' CrCLorj2DiA.—The
last volume of the New American Cyclopedia,
published by Appleton, is now in press, and
will be issued In about a fortnight. This
great work contains an inexhaustible fund of
accurate and practical Information upon art,
£dcnce t literature, history, etc., and is not
only complete In its character but fresh and
truthful in its information. Uniform with
this Is the annual Cyclopaedia and Register of
Important Events of the year IS6L As a
work of reference, embracing not only all the
subjects peculiar to a general work, but also
the political and military events of the con
flict in the United States, it stands deservedly -
at the head of American publications. No
library will be complete without it. In ex
terior appearance it is at once elegant and
substantial. Messrs. Appleton &*Co. have
conferred a lasting benefit upon the American
public and elevated the character of American
literature in the issue of this purely national
work. It may be obtained at 8. C. Griggs &.
Co.’s well known establishment
The PliUharmonic Concert.
The third concert of the Philharmonic sea
eon came off with great eclat last night at
Bryan Hall. Though the weather was of the
most unpleasant character, and pedestnanlsm
was uncomfortable and unsafe, owlngtothc
rain and slnsh, the audience was both brill-
iant and fashionable,- completely filling the
balk It must have been extremely gratifying
to tbc managers to have thus realized the In
terest which the subscribers feel, in this most
excellent local undertaking.
The concert opened with Beethoven’s beau
tiful second symphony. The larghetto espe
cially pleased ns, with its easy flowing mel
ody and delicious harmony. It was one of
those delightful more cans that once fixed in
the mind remains a pleasure ever after. The
Scherzo, is a wild frolicsome movement with
the most fascinating melody, and the finale
which is more grand and majestic, were both
rendered with admirable taste, and cvidentlv
gave the audience high satisfaction.
Miss Sells made her second public appear
ance In the aria from u Der Freischutz,” con
taining the touching and well-known prayer.
The slight natural tremolo, always noticeable
In her voice, was somewhat intensified by
embarrassment, which rather detracted from
the first part of the scene. This, however,
was but momentoxy, and she exhibited in tbe
closing portions great dramatic powers, a
quality very unusual in a young singer. Wc
Lave seldom seen a heartier encore than was
awarded her, and in the repetition she sang
with increased power and effect. She also
gave very acceptably at a later hour, the se
lection from Mozart.. On the whole, Miss
Sells in her performance last evening showed
a decided improvement, and the evidence of
well directed practice, slncewe last heard her.
Tho double concerto for violins is a compo
sition of a very popular character, but was
only tolerably rendered, Mr, De Clcrquc not
being quite up to his usual standard.
It was pleasant again to see the face of our
old friend DePaselo. He rendered the aria
fromLaPavorita very well, though he was
evidently not In his best voice. We arc, how
ever, always pleased to listen to his singing,
there is so much spirit and fidelity In his per
formance. We hope soon to hear blm again,
when in full voice, so that he may do foil Jus
lice to hlmscit •
The overture to Masssnlcllo Is really a gem,
although wc have heard it from childhood,
and its leading melody has been presented In
every form that music is susceptible of—by
•all aorta of instruments, good, had and Indif
ferent—not excepting hand-organa-'yet it al
ways come to us with the freshness of a new
composition. v ”
Tto Concert Orertnre by TUI U also very
although 1U performance was
J Endly marred by the noise and confusion made
by a portion of the -andknee, who, following
amltcmblo custom, Bccmcd to think that the
of the last piece on the pro
. gramme was a signsl for their withdrawal. ‘
Hx°. were to take any exceptions to this
- conccrt,-wo should complain that the Violins
‘were.not'sufficiently rtrong.ln comparison
- with the other Instruments, they not belig as
numerous as onthe previous concerts of the
* Reason.- Wc hope this defect may be remedied
at once. As an entirely, tlm perfor
mance was a success, and reflected deserved
credit onthe Industry and ability of the ac
complished Conductor, Mr. Balatka.
SON, li. t. D*
IkC Church and tho Bopnhllc.
The lecture of Prot Browngon, at Bryan
Hall, on Sunday night, of which we print bo
low a carefully prepared synopsis, waa lis
tened to by a 'air audience, and, considered ns
a scholarly production, was both profound
and eloquent. It is perhaps needless to say
that we heartily dissent from the sentiments
expressed by the orator, and only giro the
summary to our readers as the effort of a
highly educated and talented man, renowned
for his ability both as a speaker and thinker:
The speaker said, ho had been for
nearly twenty years a Catholic. Ho had
become a Catholic Ihim conviction, and
not from education; and It had never
been his habit to conceal bis sentiments,
and be should speak them out IVankly on tho
Bresent8 resent occasion. When bo should speak ol
id Church, it would bo of tho Church to
which ho belonged—that which Is generally
known os tho Catholic Church.
He should attempt, this cvculng.to show
tho relation of the Church to the Republic
aud the necessity of the Church to the Repub
lic. lu order to enable it to fulfill Its mission.
Tho Church Is both internal and external
The Internal church relates to tho divine life*
the externa! church is the cxprcselon-the
vlelblc form of the Internal—the continuation
of the Incarnation Itself. Tho external church
la composed of Individuals embracing the
whole congregation of tho faithful. Tiio In
tcrnal was always holy—always divine. It Is
nevertheless, Included In tho external, which
Is but an expression of inner life.
Many condemn the Church because the ex
terior life does not ftilly represent the divine
Idea of tho internal. Especially do they com
plain of the Imperfections of the clergy. As
n class, the clergy are more perfect Hmn any
other class, but It Is the typo of what they
are by which they arc Judged. A magistrate,
a soverign, Is Judged by human standards,
but the type of the priest Is the God man. It
Is a divine treasure deposited In a vessel of
clay. When wo look over the Church, wo
often fail to discover the Inner light—tho
divine life. Tho reason Is that lb Is repre
sented to us through humau infirmity, human
fallibility, human imperfections, and often
obstructed by sin or obscured by Ignorance.
He wouldconridertbc Church inits relations
to Society. In no age Ims the Churchbronght
the world up to its own standard. But look
at tho world ns it was before the advent of
Christianity, and then can we not say that
the Church Las brought It up to-higher and
holier aspirations and larger and more Catho
lic virtues. In view of this great change
Christ died not In vain, nor did he institute
the Christian religion In vain. These have so
entered into ordinary life, that we regard
them ns natural, but the world knew nothing
of them until the Cburch'commenccd winning
souls to Christ, and advancing the civilization
of mankind.
The primary mission of the church is to
win souls to heaven. But there is no opposi
tion between this, her primary missslon, and
her secondary mission of advancing human
civilization. The Catholic church Hoes not
ignore the second—the cultivation of man in
this world—his education—his insirnction in
things of this litc. It does not, however,
subordinate piety to civilization, hut regards
both as parts of God’s divine plan.
The ultimate destiny* of man is heaven. Yet
he should not forget the way over which he
traversed, nor that the world has a part to act
in the place of God. It is derogatory to the
wisdom of God to suppose that any part ofhis
creation should be neglected to hnlld up
another. All that he made he pronounced
“■very good.” Everything is good in its
place. Those make a gross error who put
civilization above religion, or suppose that re
ligion ignores civilizations, or hurls its
anathemas upon human progress. It is an
error to suppose that revelation superseded
the necessity of reason, or anathematised its
exercise. It is only reason that can compre
hend revelation—assimilate it—uso it in Us
own work. Grace and revelation are God's
highest gifts. But it is an error to suppose
that grace supplants nature, or that there is
no necessity for our co-operating with it.
There never was a momant since man was
created without revelation. It may have be
come obscured, as man’s reason’s or intellect
deteriorated—as civilization fell away, but has
been given to man from the beginning. The
supernatural pre-snpposes human Intelligence,
and would he inoperative without it. We
must cany along the two things—grace and
nature. It Is an error to separate them. They
belong together, as God has placed them. So
with religion and civilization. Theymns be
carried along paripnstte —two elements of the
same thing. Ido not subordinate religion to
society—place earth above heaven—out re
gard them as elements of the same system.
But I take them in the order established by
God. You cannot have religion in its perfec
tion where there is no cmilzation; nor can
yon have true civilization without religion.
But let us come down to our times and onr
Republic. In the history of the world he
f°ond no government so much in accordance
witnboth civilization and religion as was ours.
iu the idea of Us founders. Take the idea, and
human wisdom can go no farther. This war
—■what is it ? A collapse of the American sys
tem—not as it existed in the minds of its
founders, but such aswc have made it in prac
tice. wo may talk of slavery and of aboli
tion : wo may seek for causes in what the
South has done, and In what the North has
done; but the true cause of the difficulty is
not here. These are the occasions, the Inci
dents—not the cause.
When I speak of the American system, I do
not mean the idea as it existed in the minds of
ourfntliers, but aswc have practically devol
oped it. As such, it has fiillcn below
nearly evciy other system of the civilized
Whence has this come? It has come from
onr attempt to separate religion from civiliz
ation. We acted sophisticalfy. We took bat
one of the two terms, and that the lowest.
We. said, practically, that society can take
care of itself—it does not need the help of re
ligion. Here has been the first grand mis
take. When wc first commenced, I will not
say that we had uo religion—no religions
truth—but wc had no religious unity. The
religion of the country was scattered—divided
into sects, and therefore incapable of inflam
ing the civilization of ’ the country. Xdo not
say that we had no Catholic truth, but we’
had no Catholic truth in its unity. It was
the great error of the Reformers that instead
of attempting to correct errors in the church,
they went out from the church, and thns
broke the continuity of Christian life. They
broke loose from the church and disconnect
ed themselves from the part—from unity of
revelation. They became divided—broken
This was the grand difficulty—the grand
error of the Reformers. Wo have committed
the same error. They became sophistical.
We have taken the earth, not as a medium,
* i? 8 -? 11 " wc have cultivated religion
at all, it was not to bringoursclvcs into closer
communion with God—not to advance civi
lization—but for sordid ends. We have held
up commerce as the great cvangelizer and
civilizer of the age. "”W c have said that com
merce was the best missionaiy to send abroad
among the nations. Thus wo have ignored
God as the great ordcrer of events—we have
subordinated religion, as well as civilization,
to commercial pursuits.
I Interpret the present war to be a collapse
of Democracy, combined with Protestantism,
xsow, what is the remedy? In our own
strength, we are powerless. Weeannotarrest
the downward lending of allairs. The human
arm is by far too short for our present strait.
We shall have to bo chastised, castigated,
humbled, be made to feel that In our strength
there Is no ihope; to feel thatonr only sure
dependence is upon the strong arm of the
Almighty. We have attempted to provide for
the world alone. Our attention has been
given too much to material things. It is
necessary that we be brought to a bettermlnd
by adversity, _by chastisement. God has a
controversy with ns, for neglecting his great
law of unity. The American people havo
been too prosperous. They havo been carried
away by their material success from God.
They have practically left religion and civili
zation to take care of themselves, and attempt
ed to cony on society without regard to
either. But remember, it is said of the na
tions that forget God, they shall be turned
into hell.
The might of the Divine hand now compels
them to suffer—to lose that of which they
thought themselves sure—to be conquered
where they felt themselves invincible. If this
war lasts long enough to teach the American
people to realize on earth the idea of the fra
mers of onr institutions—to see clcarlr, and
act npon the conviction that grace and revela
tion form a part of God’s plan in governments,
it will have accomplished a good purpose.
But this grace—this revelation must have
some mode ofbeingpresented—somcmedinm
through which it can become operative. This
mode, this medium is the external church,
which is generally known as the Catholic
I say that the Republic, without the Catho
lie Church, can never fulflll Us mission. Ido
not say this hastily. But it is a conviction
forced upon me by long deliberation, I love
my country, and therefore I say that my
counliy will never he able to fulfill its hlch
destiny without the Catholic Church, Priests.
Bishops. Holy Water and all. *
, Aftcrthc °W civilizations had been overrun
by the Barbarians, society was reconstructed
by converting it to the Catholic Church. Such
, Relieved would he the result of our present
out of our existing
difficulties, it will be through the agency of
the Church. It will be long before the Ameri
can people will believe this; but let us who
have the truth over labor, ever pray to briu"*
this to pass—prayer without labor is powe£
less In such a cause as this. He would repeat
the old Monkish proverb “ Lahore fst orerc"—
and impress it upon the minds of all true Ca
tholics, labor and pray to bring this people
Into the true Church that the wrath of Qod
may be removed from off the land.
Ittr. Taslstro’s Lecture Once Store.
Wc should not allude again to Mr. Taslstro
and his lecture from the Reminiscences from
Congress, were it not necessary to reply to
certain charges he makes in his communica
tion. He alleges that onr reporter lingered
about his room alter his lecture, ingratiated
liimsclf into his confidence, and then abused
that confldenccby charging him with stealing.
Onr reporter lingered about his room long
enough to obtain his manuscripts, and then
long enough to return them, and no longer.
Mr. Taslstro says that*a portion of the de
scription of Calhonn did como from the book
In question, 4t which he helped to write.”
Why did he not say that his descriptions Of
Benton, Webster and Clay also cattio from
that book.
In Mri T.’s lecture occurs the following:
■tPf^f!l??«sj hogreat , ,ncn of epoch are, after
all, lunch iu advance of Iholr ace. if is. mnn.
tain emnlt i. the-am u oSTti dfrec? ™
mrfnßlUeUmronEh.Knnman andotl pomaiM
; .tmorphere, oxer the hnmldut depth of the'ran.,
nod pnjtnUy tho fua flood o(X ta r 32;
Alsace, winbepoorodover elltiite.' "j
In Mttcnulay’E esixy upon DiydbiTla lio
following passage: ‘
“ Society indeed has Us great men tad Its lltlli
men, as toe earth has Ha mountains and Taller*
eun illuminate* too hills wUilolt 1b still below
too horizon; and truth Is discovered by toe high
cat minds a little before it becomes manifest*to
too multitude. Thla is too extent oftSSr super?
orlty. They arc tho flrst to catch and reflect a
light whlcli, without their assistance, must In a
short time be risible to those who 110 far boncalh
Hcrois a wonderful similarity of ideas, If
not of words. Mr. T. cannot claim that ho
helped Macaulcy write tho essay upon Dry
Dls Lecture Last Evening.
truth and h rror.
- Notwithstanding the severe rain storm last
evening, tho announcement that Fred. Doug
lass, the distinguished colored orator of
America, was to lecture at Metropolitan Hall,
drew out an immense audience. The hall was
densely packed, in all departments, with la
dice and gentlemen of the highest degree of
Intelligence and respectability.
Mr. D. was presented to tho audience by Iter.
J. H. Tuttle, who prefaced his Introduc
tion of the speaker with a few appropriate
words. As Mr. Douglass arose, he was
greeted with loud nud prolonged ap
plause. Tho theme selected by the speaker
os a basis for bis address on this occasion was
“ Truth and Error.”
He remarked that our government had dis
covered a now truth, and was organizing 11
into law. He could only talk
of old truths. Properly speaking,
there was no such thing ns new truth. Error
might be old or new; but truth was as old as
tbe universe, based upon a sure foundation,
and could not be overthrown.
Truth was an unit; error was multitudi
nous. While man had but one chance of
hitting the right path, he had many chances
of falling Into error. The world held out
very many false lights, to lure mankind from
the true path. The wonder waa not that men
erred, but that so much advancement had
been made in Important truth.
Truth was powerful; a single individual,
armed wUh truth, was a majority against the
world. Thirty years ago, Wm. Lloyd Garri
son advocated a hold truth. He was a ma-
Jority then, as truly as he is now. He said
that slaveholders were a bad set of fel
lows. The people hardly believed him then;
but they believed him now, ibr besides bis tes
timony they had that of the slaveholders
Truth was always safe; error was always
dangerous. Why was it, the speaker in
quired, that our once peaceful country was
now filled with contention and reddened with
blood? It was because wc liad tolerated and
nourished a stupendous wrong—the wrong of
human slavery. It was no strange event that
had happened to our country. It was but the
logical, sequence ol the exciting cause ollad-
• A certain great man had said that It was
useless to re-enact the laws of God. But a
still greater man had declared that it was use
less to rc-enact any other than the laws of
God. We had attempted to contravene the.
laws of God by transforming men into beasts
of burden. Some people did not like pro
gress. The old Hunkers did not like U.
There were some townv which, it was said,
were entirely finished, and would not be in
the least injured by being fenced in. The
same was true of certain individuals; they
were donejor, They were started out of their
senses at the promulgation of what was to
them anew truth; or ine new application of
an old truth. They were in favor of the world
as it need to be; the Union as it was; but in
favor of nothing as it ought to be.
Certain newspapers had recently been an
imadverting upon Boston, because her citi
zens had once persecuted women accused of
witchcraft* But such' papers were only using
such things to justify their own pet principles
of woman-whipping and man-stealing. Bos
ton had progressed, but these old Hunkers
had now begun where Boston left offi
Error was always afraid of truth; hence it
went armed with bludgeons and the instru
ments ofbrutcforcc. Bully Brooks walked Into
the Senate chamber andstruck down Sumner,
but he left the Senator’s argument standing.
But that was the best Brooks could do; for
he was on the side of the cudgel and the
brickbat, and had no other arguments that he
could use. Yet that argument of Charles
Sumner would stand forever, and inspire the
hearts of the people for years after slavery
had passed away.
This war was the legitimate result of slav
ery. That iniquitous institution had been
treated with the most profound rcsocct, even
by the people of the free North. It had been
regarded as a sacred institution, which could
not be touched, or even discussed. The
Abolitionists were often charged with bring
ing on the war. But of all classes of persons
in the nation, they were the least obnoxious
to such a charge. Had the opponents of slav
eiy been allowed the right of free speech—as
the Federal Constitution declared every Amer
ican citizen should have—the enormities of
the “ patriarchal institution” would hare
been exposed, and in due time it might have
been done away with in a peaceful manner.
But uo such right had been allowed. The vo
taries of it had been loud in their advo
cacy of slavery; its opponents had been re
peatedly gagged and driven from Southern
soil, whenever they opened their months
ugalnet the principle of property in man.
A fatal blow had at last been struck at the
root of the gigantic evil. The President's
proclamation had given the slaves the legal
right to liberty. Now the}* could obtain their
personal freedom without trampling upon
civil laws. Instead of rising up as insurrec
tionists, In opposition to law, they could rise
up m obedience to law. It was a proud
thought that the first man to put the knife of
mmiwy power to the throat of this vile mon
stcr. was an Illinoisan.
the edict of freedom had gone forth,
and the people were preparedto sustain It and
cany it out. The speaker bad a great deal of
confidence in the virtue of the North, but
still more in the villainy of the South. He
thanked Abe Lincoln for what he had done
towards destroying slavery, and he also felt
grateful to Jeff. Davis.
One of the most hopeful indications of the
war was a proposition before Congress to
raise 150,000 black troops. We had been fight
ing the rebellion with onlyonc hand—fighting
it with our soft, delicate white hand, whale the
hard, black baud had been tied behind our
back. That hand must he unloosed, if we
knock down the rebellion.
But it had been said that the negroes would
not fight. Who believed IV? These same
Hunkers also declared that the negroes of the
South would ent their masters’ throats and
runaway. We were told that they would not
work; and then in the next breath the same
croakers declared that if set free they would
come up North and take away all the employ
ment from onr laboring population! The
truth was, the slaves would both fight and
work, If by doing so they could obtain their'
freedom and earn an honest livelihood. They
were the only real Union men in the South.
Aow they were beginning to feel that their
long-lookcd-for day of deliverance had come,
or at least wao within their reach.
The speaker'wound up his address with a
very interesting recital of the grand jubilee
which was held in Boston on the first day of
Januaiy, in which he was a participant. At
the close of his remarks, Mr. Douglass was
greeted with rounds of applause, as Indeed ho
had often been during the entire lecture, and
was surrounded by an eager circle ot ladles
end gentlemen who congratulated him npon
the eloquence of bis lecture, and his able
effort in behalf of Ida suffering brethren.
ISoclo of Cleansing Chicago River,
Editors Chicago Tribune:
I was much Interested in your article on
Friday, respecting the best mode of cleansing
our river and keeping it clean. Endorsing
your scheme in the mam, I wish to suggest an
alteration. Instead of pumping clean water
from the lake into the South Branch, with the
view of driving the dirty water out at the
month of the river, I would locate the pumps
at the river, and tins send the filthy water. By
the canal, directly to the lake, about two
miles and a half south of the river, and fur
therhythat distance, from the water works
which supply ns with the water we use every
day. *
it will create an equal current in the river
whether water is pumped into or out of it,
but with several advantages in favor of the
latter over the former mode:
1. 'Die advantage already mentioned, of dis
charging the filthy water into the Lake, (say)
two and a half miles farther south from our
present water works.
♦i 2, woWmicc, to that extent, of sending
the filthy water through the most compact
H\ rt i of A he Jt Is “great gain” to get
rid by the shortest route of that which is so
excessively offensive.
. By pumping the water from the rirer, in
stead of into it, your machinery takes direct
hold of the filthy water Itself, and sends It
undiluted straight to the Lake, so that a much
less expenditure of power is probably required
to discharge a given quantity of filth into the
lake, than if the opposite course were adopt
ed. In other words, by this mode, much loss
of your power is probably expended in mov
ing the pure water of the lake-seeing it does
not act directly upon the Lake water—thus
leaving a larger percentage of it (your power)
to move the dirty water of the river, on which
it docs act directly.
By pumping from the river, you cause a
current to set from Bridgeport northward
towards the canal leading to the lake, as well
as from the mouth of the river southward to
wards that canal; whereas by tho opposite
mode, you create no current at all in the river
south of this canal.. In tho one case you move
the filth entering tho river at Bridgeport, in
the other, you leave it undisturbed.
I understand tho Board of Public Works Is
now constructing, or about to construct, a
sewer in Ringgold street By enlarging this
sewer sulhcicutly it would bo perhaps even
improved for sewerage purposes, and like
wise answer well for the drainage of tho
river. It is not a little in favor of tho selec
tion of tins etrect,that It extends ina perfectly
straight line, quite from the lake to tho river,
and strikes the riycr in tho midst of the
packing houses.
Tho canal of which we speak, would, of
course, be a covered one.
Wind power would probably bo quite suffi
cient to drive thojmmps. It la said that tho
Netherlands arc kept dry by means of pumps
worked by windmills. f 1L
MAMJTAcnmEna’ Mebtxno To-night.—
The Directors have called a meeting of tho
Manufacturers’ Association, at the rooms of
the Mercantile Association, (northeast corner
of Lake and State streets,) this evening, at
which time a memorial will be submitted for
their approval, and aCommlttoo appointed to
present it to Congress. As this will be one
ot tho xnost important meetings hold upon
‘ tills'gtfbject. It is hoped there will be a full
stfrmdfmeo of members, and of maunfootarere
Breubtatlon or ReaolatlonK in the
Superior Court—Remark* of Judaea
Joim IS, TV'Uiou and Grant Good*
Tho resolution* passed at tho late Bar moot
ing upon the occasion of the death of Colonel
Roberts of tho 42d Illinois, wore presented
Saturday in tho Superior Court by the Com
mittee appointed for that purpose. In com
plying with tho motion to enter thorn upon
tho records, Judges Wilson and Goodrich so*
companlcd their consent with tho following
deserved and eloquent tribute to the memory
of the lamented dead:
remarks or no*, joint at. wilsok.
It Is hardly necessary for mo to say that Imo»t
heartily concur lu tho resolutions adopted by the
Bar. and that I most fully endorse them and concur
In the eloquent eulogies which have been delivered
on tho deceased on the present occasion, and on
the occasion in which thoflar wore ctlM to con
sider his death. I hazard nothing in saying that
these views arc universal, and (o soy less than they
do, would bo to say that there were some who
were inupeblc of appreciating merit, and who
would look upon heroism, bravery, virtue
wjfi c ' ,cr J t ld°E which adorns hnmnnlty either
with disgust or reprobation. As fur as the ca
reer of tuo deceased at tho bar was concerned, as
remarked, It was extremely brief, and yot as far as
?. from my own Impressfon-and I
think it was luo universal impression of members
of the bar ns well as that of those upon the bench—
it was that of a yonug man who was appreciated
as a gentleman of very gnat promise. His very
presence seemed to bo an assurance that bo was
no ordinary man. The physical, to a certain ex
tent— and, In fact, it was intended to—lndicates
and exhibits Die mental. It is a typo of the
mental, and Mr. Boberte, In tufa particu
lar was remarkable—possessed of a frame
and development which indicated not'
only great strength, but great energy and power.
The. exhibitions which lie mode, os Indicating
Ills force, corresponded with the Impression
made by the physical man. Every idea which he
cupgestod seemed to be formed by and tho result
of thought and analysis; and I think that Imprea
tlon would bo made on any hearer, even in the
course of discussing any common subject. I saw
him hut few times nt tho baraflercnteriugtho ser
vice. I saw him once at the camp, and tbo impros
sion I formed of him from the little I saw of him
and from the conversation I bad with him, botlx
l?m! h< Lw y i ,u th ? carop. corresponded
"jth ,what has occurred—that is, my view
of him was- that he had every Index
in the phya cnl man of that decision and
character exhibited by him in everything—that he
was a man of courage and force of character.
These qualities were certainly exhibited by him In
his military careerla the moat extraordinary man
uer. I doubt whrther there has any young man
entered the service in tho whole army who can
show such a record os he shown. I know of none
In the rank and position he held.
His very common to deliver eulogies upon tho
dead. Tho maxim—speak nothing bnt good of
those who have passed away—is usually followed,
and, perhaps, there is too much tendency, on occa
sions of this kind, to enter into miscella
neous culoginm, bnt, on tho present occa
sion, I do not think a word has been said
in tbo way of eulogy, which was not just and de
served. And it gives me, personally, very great
pleasure to sanction tills proceeding in all its re
i-pccts. It Is one due to the deceased, to the bar,
to his friends and to the country, and the more
prominent it can be made, the more good may re
sult from it, for his example is one we desire may
have Us influence on all those who come after him,
—especially those who are seeking for promotion
and position In the army. It gives me pleasure,
therefore, to comply with the request, ana motion
made to have the resolutions entered upon the re
cords ofthc Courts.
remarks or nox. obant Goodrich.
I will not refrain from saying a few words.
Though not of intimate acquaintance with the de
ceased, yet I claim, in common with my profes
sion, of which he was a member, something of the
Story which be has added to it. To all that long
line of distinguished men who have graced the
profession he has added another name. When we
look oack, and I think it is a subject of proper
pride in the profession, remember what ithas done
»!?? wevid—the bright examples it has given us
—I think it ought to elevate us in our ambition
and ennoble ns in our characters. The very first
apostles ofclvil liberty were members of oar pro
fession. We glory in the name of Sidney—of
Hampden and Pym, and that galaxy of great and
good men who stood np against the encroach
ments of arbitrary power. There has not been a
contest between liberty and despotism where the
great bulwark of liberty has not been the legal
profession. When wo come down to our own
revolution, who were the great men who inaugu
rated opposition to English oppression and exac
tions i There was the eloquent Henry, there
were the Adamses, Hamilton and a host
of others, who were the trnmpcts, as
it were, whose voices sounded through
the laud and proclaimed the great principles
upon which our liberties were based. .In the pres
ent war it is gratifying to know that our profession
has been represented by snch men as this vorni"
man, who has laid hie life upon the altar of his
country, and by snch men as Baker, Butterfield,
and n hundred others who have left their offices
taken their Uvea in their hands and gone
forth to sustain the liberties which protect tncm.
In the last war, the greatest captain—the greatest
captain of this ago—General Scott, left a law office
without military knowledge, and went into tho
war and gave great lustre to the American arras.
There is always one thing satisfactory tome, when
~v , c , a doubt. The good and evil that men do
shall live after them—that history'will vindicate
the good, and will cast execration upon the evil we
cannot doubt. It is impossible for us, as
citizens, or as individuals acting In a public ca
pacity, to escape the verdict ofpoatority. His
tory Is as inexorable ns the law of God Itself. But
there are none in the hourof peril who have failed
to discharge their duty as public men, that history
will not write an epitaph of infamy to their mcrao
ries. And there are none that stand forth in vin
dication and support of their government, and of
Iho principles of liberty and justice whom history
will not glorify. It has been attempted, by his
tory, to lip down great men, but history has finally
vindicated them and the principles upon which
tbeyactcd, and bo It will do In si) time to come.
Bnt when we see such examples as this,ought wo
not to cherish them ? As members of the legal frt
toroity ought we hot to beproud of such men as
well because they arc members of our profession
as they arc citizens. As has been said so elo
quently, there is, perhaps, in this whole war no
one whose course boa been eo uniformly dis
creet, cool and gallant ns that of the man whose
decease we now commemorate. These arc tho
men whoso memories we onght to cherish; the
men who have done their doty to their country, and
who.instccdof casting a stain npon the profession,
have illuminated it with glory. They should bo
held up for imitation. It is not only an honor, bnj
we onght to feel it a privilege to know that Col.
Roberts was a brother at the bar. Let ns perpet
uate his memory as long as this court exists. Wo
ought to feel that in doing it,lt is no idle ceremony
bnt that while wc honor him, we do honor to one*
City ItTortallty for 1862.
From the records in the Mayor's office of
the mortuary statistics, of last year, which
hare at length beenposted up, we arc enabled
to lay before our readers the following synop
sis. The total number of deaths In the city
during the year, It will be seen, was 2,575,
being an increase of 50d oyer the mortality list
of the preceding year:
, r jv. s. i r. Kot
r months. Dlv, J>iv. Div, Staled. Total.
gannarj 62 78 .33 11 174
February. 80 76 79 12 197
April 49 75 „69 4 187
May 80 73 66 4 105
June S» CO S3 4 159
July 68 94 - U2 274
August 75 114 110 5 334
Scelcmber 73 86 112 271
October. 67 ST» 03 5 240
November 48 60 88 156
December. 66 74 74 .. 203
Totals 616 945 961 63 2.675
This compares with preceding years as fol
lows ;
1859 total number of deaths.
1860— “ *•
1861— “ “
1862 « “
In 1859 the population of Chicago was a
little otmloo,ooo. The number of deaths that
year was i,Bo2—about one iu fifty-six of the
entire population.
In 1860 our population was about IIO.OCO.
Number of deaths 2,956—n0t quite one iu
In 1861, with a population of 115,000, the
number of deaths was 2,009—n0t quite one ia
In 1663, Trith a population of 125,000, the
number of deaths was 2,s7s—nearly one in
®l»c late Seth Catlln, Esq.—Rcsola-
lions or Bcspcct,
The Board of Trade, at their regular ses
sion yesterday, passed the following resolu
tions of respect in memoiy of tho late Secre
tary of the Board, Seth Catlin, esq.;
Whereas. In tho wise dispensation of Provi
dence, Seth Catlin, the Secretary of this Board, has
been removed to another world, and
vf bsrsas, It becomes us, in view of his de
parture, to pause and take heed of tho solemn ad
monition thus forcibly presented ton*: therefore
Rexcited, That in the death of our Secretary we
are deprived of an able, diligent and Invaluable
officer, one whose records m the office of this
Board will ever remain to the members as cher
ished mementoes of his commercial worth and
itotfrtrf. That In onr late Secretary this Board
recognize a man possessed of inflexible will, the
purity of purpose and the unbending integrity of
character so essential to true manhood. His er
rors. if any, were truly of the head and not the
Heated, that the above preamble and reeolo
tlons he spread npon the records of this Board,
and with unfeigned sorrow wo tender the family
of the deceased onr warmest sympathy and condo
lietolced, That this Board do now adjourn.
Fire.—At about half-past eleven o’clock,
Sunday night, a fire very mysteriously broke
out Inthe fruit store ofHnntington&Gregory,
7 South Clark street. Its origin is unknown,
as there had been no firo In the first story
since Saturday evening, and noic In the base
ment since occupied by the present proprie
tor. From all the circumstances, it seems to
have been the work of an Incendiary. The
fire was not In tho cellar. The damage to the
stock was about $3,500, to tbo building, S3OO.
There was an, Insurance upon tho stock of
$2,000 in the Continental (N. Y.) Insurance
Office. Tbo building was also insured.
Tns Bab Dinneb.— The first public dinner
ever given by the legal fraternity of Chicago,
will take place at the Trcmont House, on
Wednesday evening, under tho auspices of the
Law Institute. W.H. Klng, Esq., President
of the Institute is to preside. The members
of the bar generally have united in this affair,
and it promises to bo both brilliant and suc
Seeking n>r Light.
Editors Chicago Tribune:
■ uceopilßliraled
individuals who acted ob Enrolling Officers at the
November election can get their .psytherofor?
w° cannot find tho Enrolling Officer when wo
win; mm-bcnce this manner of eeekinir tho ro
qntadUiftrniatlcn Eetzral Victims.
r. ». win on thoao who acted as EnrolHm?
Officore on teat thoir names and address®
Wo call the attention of our rcafiora to the
advertisement* of McNally & Co., In another
Oovsbxxjcbt Sals or Hosns ahp Holes at
Bt. Louis.—Fifteen hundred captured and coa
damned horse* and malt* will bo sold at auction
•I 84. Lonl«, coumtnclngoa tho 91»t inrt, Sn
Hf" Wo have tried Hudson’s Unrivalled Tooth
Faato and can recommend It highly.— Cuv«land
Leader.—Sold by J. H. Beed * Co., Bliss A Sharp,
* Hitchcock and Druggists and Demists gen
W “ Aurora Floyd,” a now novel from “ Tcm
plo Bor,” Just received by McNally* Co., 81 Dear
born street.
City Hallway Tickets taken at tho highest
value for Watches, Clocks, Gold Pons, Plated Ware
and all kinds of_Jewclry, at 105 South Clark, be
tween Madison and Uonoo streets. janl7-6t
Tub Bund Beccitx their Sight.— Films re
moved, Inflammation, Granulations, and all dis
eases of the eye, enrod by Dr. Thomas’ mild treat
ment. Office No. 6, Methodist Chnrcb Block. P.
O. Box 3819. Address, P. W. Thomas, Chicago, HI.
January 17.—0t.
tST OS Dearborn and 120 Sonth Clark streets aro
the best and cheapest places in tho city fordyalag
and clconing ladles’ and gentlemen’s clothing.
Cook * McLain, proprietor!.
Hordat Evbkixo, Jan. 10, 1863.
Tho week opens with a large demand for money.
Several of the leading houses find themselves quite
short of currency, and hence report Now York ex
change decidedly weak. One house bought only
at on# off, and loldat parol-:O premium, tho hit
ter figure except on very largo lots. Tho usual
buying price was par; selling MOo# premium.
Thclargcr houses bought cautiously and on largo
lots generally took off about MO.
The market for gold was firm. The more usual
bnylng price wa» 40, but some of thebrokers paid
47, only 1 cent below tho morning New York rate.
The price of silver was 25080. Some of tho
brokers, on round lots of large coins, paid con
siderably above tho higher figure. The rates above
were the usual counter figures.
Treasury Notes— Since the passage of the law
permitting Treasury Notes to be used instead of
coin In the payment of taxes, there has been a con
slant drain upon the city from country correspond
ents. They have always been the favorite cur
rency with our farmers, and If Congress would
only tax bank rags out of existence, Mr. Chase
might givens a couple or even three hundred mil-
Honsmoreasfast as he could get them printed.
They have become exceedingly scarce and com
mand a premium of #®l per cent. Tho people,
and as far as possible the bonks, wisely keep their
reserve funds in “ Greenbacks.”
Now York Stock m
By Telegraph.] Ni
Stocks—.Second Scan
Tennessee 6a 'C2JX
Missouri Cs <0
El. Cana)bonds”l9.llo
California 7s ISO
PaclficMail 156 V 1
Clere. & Tol £sl£ 1
Mich. Sou 63 '
Mich. Sou. gtd 105
Gal. & Chi. . 05
Cb1.£H.L........ D3V
Alton & Terrell... 85
Alton & T. Q. prfd. 65
U.S.Cs’SI C...G6&1&90 I
7-£0 T.notes.lO) M&102 |
Monet Mabket.—Me
:nt stocks.
Sterling exchange fin
chants', and foi
Gold firmer—market u
opening at 48, and closing
mer—ls9®l62 for mer
irbankere' bills.
unsettled and irregular—
ig weak at 4’K @4B?*.
New Tork Bank Statement.
By Telegraph.] New York, Jan. 19,18C5.
The following is the weekly hank statement;
Increase in loans $790,513
Mokdat Etendto, Jan. 19,1883.
Hoor.’Wheat. Corn. Oats. Rye. Brl’y.
brls. bn. bn. bn. bn. bn.
G&CURR... 678 6744 1517 1180 857 297
ItIKR SO 4200 4200 .... 830 ....
IWCRR 740 4900 6000
CB&QRR... 218 1050 1125 1800 .... ....
NWKR 889 24*9 .... CSO SCB ....
A& St Lit It.. 2co 330 700
2070 18109 11143 8010 975 297
Grass Tal- Lire Dra’a
Seed. Lard. low. Hogs.Hogs. Beef.
No* No. C’tle.
g*CTJEH 2050 .... 660 low 183
SJjyU 201,30 0201 3013 855
Mpliß 2300 80100 1900 1550 602 258
SUA 1 !. 111 * 76037 .... 5103 673 2M
NWRH bo 409 ....
AJb&tLßlt 265 143 86
Tow... 2300 3CSS67 190016180 4303 1033
The advance in gold to 143 this morning conaed
a firmer feeling in the markets fbr general produce
—with a more active speculative and shipping
The Provision market was inactive and firm.
The demand, however, seemed to bo almost wholly
for Lard, which found ready bnyers at 9c for prime
Leaf, with calcs of about 900 packages in lots vary
ing from 60 to SOO tierces. There were very few
round lots of straight brands offered—and holders
at the close were offering Btf<&o#c. Mtas Pork
waa neglected and quiet, with sellers of city brands
at sl3 95 nnd country at sl3. Prime Mess Pork
was In fair request at sll.oo—with sales of 1,000
brie city packed at that price. English Meats were
inactive—only 400 boxes having changed hands at
C>%c for Long Boneless and 6Jtfc for Short Rib Mid
dles. The latter arc generally held at 6Xc. Bulk
Meats were quiet—with sales of 70,000 lbs at a;{
for Shoulders and 6>fc for Hams, packed. Green
Hams were lold at 4&c, and a small lot of Green
Shoulders at Bc. Yellow Grease was Bold at $6.50
©O.BO. A lot of 250 tes sweet pickled
cold at CXc.
The receipts of Hogs, lire and dressed, since
Satnrday were 19,903. On the correqmding daft
in 1863 ike receipts were 8,500.
The receipts of dressed Hogs amounted to 4,563,
and the market was hriskandactlve—closlngahont
5c higher on good averages. Heavy ebippingHogs
were in good request at $4.55®4.70; hat the great
hulk of the sales were at $4.00 and $4.50 dividing
on 200 Be. Some very good lots sold at $4.10 and
S4.CO on the same division; hot light Hogs were
mostly sold at $3.80, $4.01 and $4.40, dividing on
150 and 200 S>e.
The receipts of Lire Hogs were exceedingly
light, but adding th? number left over from Satur
day* the market opened with somo 7,000 la the
pens. For both light and heavy averages there
was an active demandat Saturday’s closing prices,
and the yards were almost cleaned out. The trans
actions foot up some 6,600 at a range of $3.0003.90.
The market dosed firm.
Beef Cattle »ro in active demand, but owing to
the light supply business was very limited. Wo
note sales of about 100 head at a range of $2.500
The demend for Flour was light, and the market
dull, with trifling sales at SO.OO for winter extras
and 15.00 for winter supers. Holders, however,
are firm, in view of the advance In gold.
Wheat was iu hotter speculative request, and
the market advanced #©ic per bushel, with sales
of No. 1 Spring at $1.1201.13; No. 2 Spring, 96c®
SI.CO, and Dejected Spring at 81®S5c. Winter
wheat was held above the views of buyers, and
the sales were trifling at sl.lO for No. 3 Bed, and
sl,oo for Rejected Scd.
Com was in active demand, and we note an ad
vance of tfc per bushel, with liberal sales at 470
47#c for Mixed Corn, and 41c for Rejected—the
ma*kct closing Arm.
Oats advanced per bushel, with sales of No.
lat47#o4Bc, Bye was neglected. Barley was in
gcod request at 9Ocosl.OS for medium to lair
There is nothing doing innighwicea.bnyorsand
sellers being [email protected] their views. Boyers
to-day offered BSc, hot holders were asking [email protected]
Timothy Seed is firm at $2.00. Clover Seed is
scarce. Ground .Alum Salt was sold at $1.90 del,
and $1.85 in store. Floe Salt is steady at $2.35.
Cooperage Is active and a shade better; Pork Bar
rels selling at [email protected] del.
Death, of Seth Catlln, Esq.
We regret to announce the death of Seth Catllu,
esq., Secretory of the Board of Trade of this city.
After an illness of ahont fonr months, he departed
this life on Sunday evening, in the midst of bis
fiunily, preserving to the last that calmness and
patience which characterized him during his en
tire sickness.
STr. Catlin has filled the ofilco of Secretary of tho
Board of Trade nearly five years, daring which
time he exhibited a rare ability as a commercial
statistician, which hia annual reviews of'tho trade
and commerce of onr city folly demonstrate. As a
man, he was the son! of integrity, and as a hus
band and father, he was faithful, kind and affec
tionate. Kay he rest in peace.
As a token of respect towards deceased, the
Board, by resolution, adjourned at an early hoar.
The resolutions arc published In another column.
Continental Corn markets*
The Paris flonrmarket has continued dull, and
▼aiues hare further receded, rates for first qualities
ranging from Sss to SSsSd 3SO lbs. Tho four and
six marks better maintained their prices, for the
current month they were 3756 d 2SO lbs.,- and for
distant dehTenrSlcSd 2SO lbs. The wheat trade,
aeusneual at this time of tho year, was devoid of
interest, growers not offering many samples, but
the business was at a reduction of 5d to.9d 9
Quarter, the highest price for the growth of the
near departments being Pos6d 9 quarter. Since
the reduction in barley, also, there was more de
mand for the best at f 16 W 100 kilos. Fine oats
were dull, and plentifully offered at fl6 8 100
kuos, tho former price low down to f 15.
Tho tendency of wheat in the country was
generally to firmness; so it was at Mar
seilles and Idllc; Caen was Is 9 quarter bigher,but
Bar-Ic-Dcc was la Pd 9 quarter down; Louvlcrs 2s
9 quarter. The Belgian markets, without much
change.baTC generally tended downward for wheat.
At Amsterdam business In corn was very mim»
mlxcdPolisbwhcat,sCs toCOs; Friesland, 39s to
Css; American, the same; Danish harlcy.Sls. With
a Tery short wheat market at Maastricht, prices
were rather dearer. The Swiss markets were gen
orally 6d Is |5 quarter lower, hot Baale was 9d
higher W quarter for wheat. At Constantinople no
foreignbusiness whatever was passing, hut soma
soft wheat from Saltchlk had brought 32s for local
consumption. The* foreign news received at Trl
cstchcicg all adverse, there had been a complete
calm in the com trade, hut holders of wheat had
not given away in prices notwithstanding, end In
dian com was in steady request for home con
sumption, at fully as much money. Beans and
Oats were neglected, and prices almost nominal.
Baltimore Provision Market—Jan. 16*
a Tbo heavy advance in sterling exchange has in
duced much inquiry for cut meats ana barreled
pork for tho English market. Lard, has ruled
steady, with a lair demand for shipment. Bacon
continues dull, the local demand being almost
nominal, and tho government requirements at
preernt light. Beef is still quiet, but without ma
terial change. Bales haw been unimportant. Bal
-5J9.00. and No I
do At $12.50 bcL Bulk meat— Ho fltock in tbo
market. Bacon—Calcs hare compr
lota of shoulders at6#e; 100 hhds sides i A
nrcordingto quality: 200 boxes short ribbed i _
dlcsate#cl,2oo boxes Baltimore packed English
middles on tcims not made public, and 200 boxes
singed sides, favorite brand, at B#c per lb. At the
close kc notice a rather better feeling In this mar
ket, but prices arc nominal. Wo qnoto shoulder*
at BVc; sides at 606*0, and hams at Oollc W ©.
Pork—The speculative demand forpork lisa oeen
lair, and the market has ruled very firm. Sales com
firleo l.CKKbrls western prime mess st $11.60 ;3TO
>rls new Baltimore parked do at $13.00, and 100
brie do mess at $16.75 brl. Wo now qnoto old
mess pork at $14.76015X0: new do nt $15.73016.00:
old prime mess at $16X0014.75; and new do at
SI6XO brl. Lard—Wc have to note sales of some
400 brl a and tea new western, taken for shipment,
at 10c per D>, at which figure wo now quote. Be
fined la held at 19#c, and butchers' at 9#c per lb.
Baltimore Cattle Markct-Jan. 15.
Cattle—Tho receipts of cattle attbo live slock
scales to-day amounted to DOO head. Of this num
ber ICO bean were held over, SCO taken by Wash
ington butchers, ICO by government agents, and
the balance (460 bend) by D.iltlnore butchers and
packers, at prices ranging from $9.75 to $3.00 per
100 fits, n decline on tho lower grades of beeves of
76 cts per 100 lbs. Some few prime lots were re
ported to have brought an advance on our quota
tions, During the week sales to the extent of 1,900
head have been made to government agents ot an
average of $4 60 per 100 lbs.
Hogs—The receipts were In excess of the do
wand andprices gave way 25 to 60 cents per 100 lbs.
FalMo prime live hogs sold at $5.60 to $6.25 per
Philadelphia Floor market—JAn. 10.
The recent advance In tho rates of sterling ex
change and the premium on gold have caused more
activity in tbo flour market and an upward ten
dency in prices. There is nn active demand for
shipment, with sales of 8,00009,000 brls, chiefly
*; c £# a l t £i ! *i rafara,I y ind fiwey, ranging from
$J* J 6to $8.(0 for tho former, and $+.6009.60 for
the latter, Including l.fxo hrls fancy “Sloot” and
* Mcs,” and I.ooobrln »• Girard Mills.” on prl
rate terms; 800 brls good superfine at $6.25, and
SCO bnsLuncastcr county extra at S7XO.
Boston Floor Market—Jau. 10*
Thu rccjlptj .lnce jc.tcrdnybaire been 5,Ml brie
flour end 1,200 bu oats. The market l.oulto flnn
.or flour, with a fair demand. Sales of western
superfine at $6.0006.60: common extras ot s6i*7K
al;0j medium do st 81.2537.10; ond cooVuid
favorltc trend. St. Louie,, at
[email protected] v brl.
Boston Provision Market—Jon. IG.
I s Bell,D ß at $12.60013.00 for prime: $15.00
©16.C0 for mess; H'.UO® t7XO for clear, ca«h; Beef
ranges from $12.6f©14.C0 V 1-•*! for eastern and
western. Lard, IOOIOkc in brla and tc«. ami ilk'
ll#c in kegs; and smoked hams B#c |Mb. In but
ter and cheese no change.
Baltimore Seed market—Jan. 10.
The shipping demand for clover seed La* been
moderately active, and native camples have brought
an advance of 3T#o6Ocs buabcl. The snpply*of
flaxseed and timothy has been very limited, and
sales have been unimportant, we now ouole
clover seed at s6.62#®fl,S7#: flaxseed at $9,650
2.70; and timothy at $2.5002.75 per bushel.
Buffalo Grain Market—Jen. 17.
Wheat—The market very Arm, with prices tend
ingcpwaid. Sales yesterday:—'TOO bn?hels white
Canadian at 51.89. Bed winter held at $1.30©1.82;
No. 2 Chicago spring at $1.11: and No. 1 Milwaukee
club at 51.fEQ1.25. Corn—The market firm, hut
there is less disposition for speculatiro operations.
Sales yesterday:—2,ooo bn at »Gc. Oats—The mar
ket quiet. No sales reported. Firmly held at 53c.
Darky— I The market tending upward. Stock light.
Receipts moderate. Canadian held at $1.50, and
western at $1.40. Bye—ln moderate demand for
malting. Held firmly at 95c. No sales reported.
id Money Market,
sw Tour, Jan. 17,1565.
r <s—Stocks actire and
Mich. Cent 07#
81. Cent., scrip.... w#
Clcr. & Pills 63V
P.Ft. W.& C Cl?/
T.AW”.Sdmort... 90
Clare. & Pitta 4th.. 80#
Toi&Wab. 15t....110
P U F. W. C.lb ,112
Scetla—Quoted ot $«.!Ja3.80 for Illinol! and
ieconsin timothy; S2.l2K®2.as for Canadian
timothy; clorcrat $4.00®5.76; and t3.ooati.l2Sf
for Hushed.
80. 2d mort.
80. 8d mort 80
A. & T. H. income. 79
Philadelphia Provision Market—
Jon* 16.
I Demand Notes 145
II year certfs 95?*
>ney easy at 5®C per
Provisions have an upward tendency, with fur
ther sales of mess pork at $14.75®15100 pcrbrl.
cash. Lard sells at 9»*@loc in brls and tres, and
11 S i . n A t ' ?e -, Butt . er r an»cs from SO to *3c Cor roll,
and 14$lSc for solid packed.
Baltimore Seed Market—Jon. io.
In seeds there is an active inquiry for cloverseed,
with further sales of 800 to SCO bu at $6.5«©7.00 for
common to pr:me. Timothy is wanted at $2.00S
2.55, and flaxseed at $3.00 per bn. * **
Monday Etintno, Jan. 19, ISB3.
PROVISIONS—Market Inactive bat firm. Mess
Pork was neglected; Prime Mess In request at full
prices; English Meats qaiet; Lard very.firm.
Sales:—7* 0 tree prime steam-rendered Leaf Lard la
lots, and SCO tres kettle-rendered Lard at 9c: 50 trea
primecoantryLardatßJ£c; JOO tres No 1 Lard at
B#c; 60 tres Yellow Grease at *>% c; C sdoat S3 SO:
U'O bxeLong Boneless Middles at CJtfc: 100 his
Short Rib Middles at CMc; 1.200 pcs Green Hams
at 4Jfc; 7,000 lbs Green Hams la boxes at 4Jfc; 300
pcs Green Shoulders at 3c: 70,(300 lbs Balk Meats
at SJic for Shoulders and B#c for Hams—both
packed: 1.00' 1 brls Prime Mees fork at 311.00: SCO
tree pickled Hams at CMC.
BLTTER—Quiet, Sales:—9o pkgs good ship
ping at Kc. r
TALLOW—Prime City held at 9Mc—buyers of
feringOMc. Country, B#®9c-
BBESSEI) HOGS—Received, 4,803. Market ac
tive and 6c better on heavy averages. Sales were:
50 Hogs all over 300 !ba at $470.
35 .. averaging 311 lbs at $4.70
IB .. .. 880 4.70
68 .. all over 200 4.63
7® .. SCO .. 4,65
0 .. .. 200 4.65
65 .. ..200 4.65
4 .. .. 2*o 4.63
15 .. averaging 2SO 4.65
£ 0 .. .. 285 4.6iM
5 .. .. 300 .. ‘ 4.62 V
60 .. all over £OO 4 go'
70 .. .. 200 4.60
12 .. averaging 240 4go
200 .. .. 25) ieo
ItO .. all over 200 ............ 460
6 .. averaging 990 465
•• 350 4.63
70 .. .. 200 466
33 .. all over 200 as
7 .. .. 132 I'm
45 .. all under 150 3.^0
® •• at $3.00 and 4.40, dividing on 900Bs
|| .. .. 8.90and4.55, .. .. £oo2>s
If •• •• -3.00acd4.E0, - 7. 2005 a
111 •• ' 4.ooand 1.60, .. .. 200358
£6 .. 4.a<anai46l •• 2 1 -' lb3
S?3 •• .. -3.Wnnd4.55, .. .. 200lbs
4.ooaud4.SC’ ” *Jo6jba
.. .. 4.C0am14.55, .. .. 20Jfl>»
50 ..
70 ..
£0 .. .. 3.73 4.00and4.40. .. .. 150 &36iO>b
28 .. .. 3.80 4.00 and 4.45, .. ..JSO& 2001ba
7o .. .. 3.80 4.00and4.50, .. .. 150& 200B)s
SI ... ... B.SO 4.00and4,40, .. .. 150& 200 I&9
61 .. .. 3.80 4.00and4.40, .. ..150& 200£>s
18 .. .. 3.60 4.00and4.40, .. .. 150&2(Hfi)3
118 .. .. 3.60 4XO and 4.60 Ij0& 200fl)a
FLOUR—Received, 2,070. Market dull. Sales
were 100 brie choice White Winter at $6.25: 100
hrls winter extra at $0.00; CO brlsdo at $8.00; 400
hrls “Volcano” winter super at $5.00; 1,000 brls
spring extra In lots at $4.75 : 300 brie homo trade
WHEAT—liecclTed, 18.109 bn. Market active
andK®lc higher. Sales: Winter— 4oo ba No 2
Kedlnatore at $1.16; 400 bu Rejected Red In store
at SI.CC. Spring— 9,ooo ha No. 1 Spring (In Mnnn
& Scott B),roobu do (in C. Wheeler's), and 1.000
ba do Un Manger & A.'e}—all at $1.13; 800 bo do
InM. & A. s) at $1.12; 2,000 bu do (In Maim &
Scott s) on p. t.; 5,000 bu No 2 Spring (in Mimn &
$1.00; 5.000 1m do (in Newberry's), and
8.800 bn do (in M. & A.’e) at 93c; 2.000 M do (inM.
& A. s>, and 2,500 bu do (in A. D. & Co.'s)
1,500 bn do (in C. W.'s), 3,000 bu do (in A. D.&
Co,'si, and 2.000 bn do (in H. W.’s). all at 97c;
2,600 bu do (in North Side Houses), at 9Cc; 4,000bu
Rejected Spring (in M. & A>) at 85c: 800 bn do (in
A.D.& Co.'s) at 83c; 400 bu do (la Flint & T. s)
at 81c. '
CORN—Deceived. 13,112 bu. Market advanced
#c per bushel. Sales—29.oCo bu Mixed Corn In
4‘Kc; 15.000 bn do at 47c; 800 bu Bejccted Corn in
2,500 bu Ear Com on track at 45c.
OATS—Deceived, 8,610 bn. Market firm and
ties, sXc per bushel higher. Sales 2.500 bn No 1
in store at 47,Vc; 3,000 bu do at 4Sc; 60 burlaps at
61c. Jnrlndirg sacks.
. 91S bn. Market qnlo't and nom
innl at 66066 c.
o.? A % E ?’ —licc S iTe ‘ 1> 297 baskets. Market firm.
Sales 176 hgs good atJI.OS; las bga medium at 80c
—all on track.
TIMOTHY SEED—6O bgs good at $2.00.
BEA2sS—33 brls fair Beans at $2.25.
SALT—Domeatls Fine steady at $2.33. Foreign
Sait more active. Sales 800 sks Liverpool Ground
Alum at $1.85 in store: 250 sks do at $1.90 del.
COOPERAGE—Active and better. Sales 1.200
Lard Tierces at SI.BO del; 138 Pork Barrels at $1.45
del: £OO do at $1.60 del; 300 do at $1.40 in store.
BROOM COBN-S tons fclr at SIBO.
HIGQWINES—Borers and sellers apart—offer
ing &?c, asking 89040 c.
IllDES—Market firmer, with a better cnauirr.
Wc quote: * J
Dry Flint..
Dry Salted.
Green Salted' Hides
Grccu Conntry.
SUGARS—Finn. Wc quote.
New Orleans, prime to choice 19 @l2!/
Cnha—Fair to choice 10*£®12
Porto Rico—Fair to choice n fiiisv
N. Y. Refined—Powdercdand *
granulated 15 &iSj{
White coffee, A 14 @l4j^
Yellow coffee, B [email protected]#
Yellow coffee, C .13 QV}%
EGOS—Ball at 13c $ dor for fresh.
Mokdat 3Ste
light offerings. Sales we:
BecTcs. Av'e. price. I
10 im $3.251
B iIH) 3.00 {
S3 1007- 5.851
HOGS—Market active
aicrgcs. Bales were
Hogs. Av’e. Price.
83 313 $3.90
W4 £74 8.85
ISS 311 8.86
77 375 8.80
104 285 3.75
59 SOT 3.75
168 V 75 3.70
44 800 3.70
123 370 3.63
Cincinnati Markets*
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.}
Cxxcxnnati, Jan 19,1565*
Hoes—Receipts of hogs light, and demand being
good prices are J6c higher; tho range iss4.£S®
6.00. Bcceipts since Saturday 1,200 head and sales
Pouk—Market for pork has not undsrgono any
change worthy of note.
Laud—There is a pressing demand for lard at
9c, and this figure was paid for all good country
offered, delivered at points in the interior; but of
ferings arc not nearly equal to tho demand, as
prime conntry is held at 9J£c and city at 9#c; keg
ie held at 10c.
, Whiekt—Advanced le; sales 300 hris at 41.
NEW TORE, Jan. 19.—Cotton—Prices advanced
Ic. Sales 2,0G0 bales at 74#®75c for middling up
Flora—More active and Be better; $6.80ft*.60
for eeper state; $6.7.*<5C.65 for extra-state; 9.93®
7.15 for choice do; 6,&@6A5 for super western;
*o.£o©7.So for common to medium extra western;
$7.22<ii.7.E0 for common to good shipping brands
extra round hoop Ohio; $7.40®5.25 for trade
brands, market closing firm.
Whtskt—More active and higher: 46®17c,la
elodlrg 2,000 hrls at the latter price.
Grain—Wheat advanced [email protected] with more doing.
Bales ofCblcaro Spring at $L33311.42; Milwaukee
club at $1.4£®1.49; amber lowa at $1.53751.54;
W Inter rod wcetern at SI.M®IA3; -amber Michi
gan at white Midaicaa at $1.65®1.T4.
Com firmer with a folr demand. Sftlca at 6&o fqi
Seeds In Buffalo— Jan. 17.
8.00 cnd4.45l
4.0 ftnd-I.C-0,
4.00 ocd 4.50,
4.Wand-Tso’ I! ” 206 tta
4.66and4.C{£ - - awa*
4.(WamU!&\ ~ ~ awibs
4X0and4.55,’ *05163
4.00and4.60, .. .. SOMbs
.13 @l4
.10 @l2
.10 @l2
• ?*«»
nose, January 19,1803.
rkit quiet owing to the
Beeves. Av’g. Price.
S3 1130 s2^s
16 1125 &85
both for light and heavy
Hogs. At g. Price.
146 . 257 $3.65
403 236 3.45
56 231 3.45
109 334 3.V0
50 214 3.25
101 210 3.30
47 196 3.10
49 186 3.00
tpptxur mixed western: 71084 c for unsound.
Date dull and drooping, at OO7Jc for Canadian,
western and elate.
Gnocxmxs—Coffee quiet and firm. Sugar quiet.
Tfcw Orleans lO#ol9*c.
Provisions—Pork firm—prices without material
change; tales at $H.62#@14.75 for old mess:
SIIXO for old and new prime: sl3-6O0l«XO for old
and new prime mess, including 600 brl* old and
rew mess for Juno delivery, sellers option at
slfl.Ss. Beef steady. Droesed hogs a shade firmer
with sales at Coe#c for western. Bacon sides
firm. Lard firm and in fair demand at lOHOIOkc,
including 1,000 brla steam and kettle deliverable
lu March at 10,Sc.
Tbo Foreign Marked.*
Liverpool, Jan. 8,1663.
By Telegraph.]
Cotton— Market buoyant and closed quiet.
EnxADßTurrs— Market generally steady, except
com, which has a downward tendency. Floor
from Sis fd©2Bs fid. Wheat upward tendency—
red west Ds&OalOd; red southern 9s 104010* 6o®
12s. Corn downward, with a decline of 3006 d per
quarter; 98c028sCdformfeed.
Provisions— Generally downward. Beef has a
declining tendency. Bacon heavy and declining.
Pork heavy. Lardqnlct.
Reliable Railroad Time Table*
Hereafter trains will leave and arrive at Chicago,
as follows:
Fulton rassenger 0:40 a.m. 6:00 a.m.
Fulton Ps*iK‘Dger 11:90 p. m. 4:90 p. m.
Freeport Passenger ll:CO a. m. 3:00 a. m.
Krrcj ort Pnssi nger 11:80 p, m. 3:45 p. m.
Rockford. Elgin, Fox Riv
er ami Bute Lino 4:00 p. m. 11:10 a. m.
Geneva 3:30 p.m. 6:60 a.m.
Day Passenger
Night Fost-engor
Vrnana Accommodation
(Saturdays only).
Hyde Park Train.
4:00 p. m.
. *&4 on. m. *8:00«. m.
•I*oo m.
*5:49 p. m. *7:15 p. m.
Day Express and Ma 11... *10:40 a. m. *6:00 p. m.
Joliet Accommodation... *«:3op. m. *10:15 a. m.
Night Express +11:15 p. m. 15:45 a. m.
Wall Passenger *9:00 a. m, *9:10 p. m
Night Passenger +9:30 p. m. 15:15 a. m
Joliet and Wilmington Ac
commodation.. *4:00 p.m. *9.50 a. m.
Woodstock and Way Ac
commodation *8:14 a. m.
Day Express *ll:£oa.m. *3:45 p.m.
Rockford, Janesville and
Madison *4:oop.m. *B:ooa.m.
Night Express .+11:80 p. n. *1:10 p. m.
Day Passenger *7:Coa.m. *lo:3op.m.
Night Pacccuger +6:30 p. m. H0;00 a. m.
YaiparaicoAccom’n *3:4 op.m. *10:00 a.m.
Mail Train *7:00 a. m. *10:30 p. m.
NightExprcsa 16:S0p.nu I&oOa.m.
Detroit &N. T. Express. *6:£oa.m. *lo:lsp.m.
Night Express |G:45p. m. 110:05 a.m.
Morning Expre'se *o:3oa.m. *io:lsp.m.
Night Express p. in. |IO:CS a. m.
•5:00 a.m. *11:00 p.m
•6:SO a. m. *10:00 p. m
t7:Wp.m. (10:00 a. m
ICew York Express.
Kiglit Express
♦5:00 a.m. *11:00 p.m.
17:00 p.m. J10;00p.m,
Express via Adrian.
chicaqo axd am.TTA.uKn'
Express *11:30 a. m. *5:45 a. m.
Night Accommodation...*li:3op.m. 16:00 a. m.
Waukegan “ ... *3:oop.m. *&4sa.m.
Day Express and Ma11....»10:45a.m, *3:50 p. m.
Night Express .tll:00 p.m. *5:15 a. m.
Accommodation *3:4 op.m. •10:00 a.m.
• Sundays excepted. + Saturdays excepted.
t Mondays excepted.
In this dtr New Tear's Eve. by Rev. A. L. Brook*,
all of Chicago. No cards issued.
In Bridgeport. Ct.. Tuesday. :£ti» Inst., at St. John’s
Church,by thcßcv.J. M. Wilier. Mr. JOHN 11. SMALL,
of Chicago, atid Miss GEETKtJDE G. ST. JOHN of
tho former city.
. Id this city, by the Rer. IT. N. Bishop. D D.. on the
15th lnft„ Mr. CHAS. E..REN6ESS and Miss ELIZA.
R. COS. AlfO. at Rectory of St. John's Church, hr
the same, on the 16th lost., Mr. CHAUSCEV TVTHT.
MAS and Miss AGNES n6laX.
. At Laconia, N. 11., Jan.lslh. at the residence of the
hrjj-’e p fathf r, by the Rer. J. A. Toting. Mr. TUOS. W.
ANDERSON. ofChlcago. and Miss SARAH G-rouni
est daughter of Jogea iToulton, Esq. ®
S2T* Albany. (N. V.) papers please copy.
In this city, .Tannarr 18th, ELLEN STUART, dangh
ter of Henry E. andllarrietN. Miller, ageds months
and 12 days.
Funeral from the residence of her parents, 257 West
Lake itrect, Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock.
In this city. January ISth, SETH GATLIN*. OKed 59
The Mine at which his ftmeral will take place will be
pnbllshedlnto-morrow's papers.
irpboldfcver. JULIA
AIJR\ TAT LOR. only daughter of 2. B. and Harriett
77. Taylor, aged 9 years and 5 months.
I unera! scrrlccs at the residence of her father. 8 Hill
street. Tuesday, January 20lh. at 3 o'clock/p. m.
Friends of the family are invited to attend. Her re
mains will he taken to Massachusetts for Interment.
E2T* Oshkosh (Wls.) papers please copy.
.In this clty } January ISth. of scarlet fercr. CLARA
AuGUSTA. daughter of Henry J. and Alma stave
need l year 11 months and 11 days.
r'nwrnl service from their residence, 470 North Boar*
born street. Tuesday afternoon at 2 o clock. Friends
oftho family ate invited to attend.
South Bend (Ind.) papers please copy.
In thl* city. January 18th. MARION VERNON
yAIJN 6. Iniant daughter of James and Harriet Win*
throp Waring.
WANTED A good Cook,
Washer and TrotuT. oactliat can come wen re
commended, nt 224 West Monroe st. Jaie-nihUtt
"YTT-AJvTED —A partner, -with two
1 1' 1 hnndrert dollars capital. In the Hoar. Feel
ncd Provision trade, la an excellent locality. Addrc-.s
AB. Chicago Post Ufllce. stating whore an Inter
flow can be had. J&iO-zgi&u
200 Oa
20;: Os
300 Os
\\T ANTED—To exchange a Span
_7 orparColKfirojrenrs old, Cora Rood Plan®.
« a had tccnuaedsome. Address
Postoe.cc BosSXU. Chicago. JalD-rJIT-Ct
WA H T 12 D — Horses. A few
horses suitable for railroad work. Also carts
and harnesses, JOHX O. PAGE, at Dutton’s steWc.
Coach Place. , j.i!3-ritr-25
ANTED—A Sail Vessel. Ca
* » pacltr 5.000 to 10.000 btxahels of wheat. Xot to
draw over eight feet of water. loaded. Address statins
lowest cash price, Post OlHce Drawer 3. Milwaukee,
JftllVzg. g-3t
200 2)3
WANTS D—An Engine and
Fuller of fifteen or twecly horse poorer, see
ona uaed. for which cash will be paid. Abo. a Wool
Carding Machine. Ail dress EUEBV & STIIDMAX
Ldgcwood. 111. Janl3-z5193t
WANTE D—A situation by a
. young man of
22?Jf*£ epcr orSal C7..i2nlaA wfiolesale'grodvfy. «?y
henae. Have bad eight years ex
perience In the grocery and drv goods bnslneaj. Can
give good city references. Address ”V” Post Office
1*0*1316. jal9-z352-3t
WANTED —To Exchange,
$120,000 worth of Groceries for Real Estate
anq naif cash. Also, firms and town property for
cash or merchandize. at decided bargains. Apply by
letter, with stomp, or In person lo UUIIKE & C 0..«
Sooth Water street. ,
V\7 AETED—Board—Three <jcn
• y tlenun and their wivea. and Wo or three single
gentlemen, desire Immediately room* pleasant and
haUnblefor their accommodation. (within ten minute*
walk of the Post Office.) with board, la a family where
they can enjoy homo comforts; or wonld like a fur
nished house In a pleasant locality, which wonld ac
comu.Cd«n them: or a house with kitchen, dining
room and chamber furniture, complete or nearly so -
or accommodation* for a portion of the parties above
mentioned. References given and required. Address
CLABLNCE.Post OlHce Box (CSO. Jal9-z24OAt
ANTED.—To Grocers. -I want
T T to buy na Interest In come well established
Grocery. Wonld prefer the West side, and whore I
can have active employment. Would be willing to
take a working place, for a time. In n good honse.
Can give the best or reference as to bablfe and bad
nesa Qualities. Addre** P. O. Box 4741. Jal7-zieMw
T/\7ANTED.—Within one mouth
* Jufty . to , en sago furnished or unfurnished
rooms, with first-class board, for one. two or three
married gentlemen and wives, (no children.) South
S.de prefcred. This Is a good opportunity for some
©no to secure a set of good, respectable, prompt pay.
Inc boarders. Address “ HOME.” Post Office Box 11 1 j.
Chicago. Jal7-zlT«t
\/\/ ANTED—A retail stock of Dry
T V Goods. Groceries or Drags, for which I will
pay Mrt cash, balance In a valuable EnglWi Patent
fids Fajcnt Is no humbug. A fortono will he made
oat ef It. Call at 114 Randolph etrett. Room 7, and ex
amine It, or address "31," Post Office Box «m. Chi
<»€o. XU. Jal7-zl9o-lw
~SSJ ANTED—A good residence,
JfjL , vcrt .of Chicago, orcsoda to tho amount of
jj fo r, a sood Mill property, situated
iu one of the beat locations I» the Stato of Illinois for
i>csLne«J». Inquire of or address Mr. t. S, BAKER.
Office Box 2223. Chicago, or 124 Randolph street, .
X the whereabouts of FBAUKLUT E EMLUNG a
boy about fourteen rears old. having blue ere* and a
scar over one of bis eyes. Any one knowing of LU
rewarded by addressing
JOHN G. KMELING, Post Ofllce Box 16?. Kitnenrille
DUnola. Jal7-al9S3t
ANTED—Agents for a New
, » ' Letter Paper for Soldiers: no laic n*ed. (not
impression paper.) Also. Clark’s Patent ladelllsle
Pencil for marking clothing. Inks enperceoied.
Samples and prices of each scat on receipt of thirty
cents to E. P. CLAEK, Northampton, Moss. Box 26 3
"TOTANTED—A "Wet Nurse, for a
T T child three month* old. A German woman
rrofered. Apply at the office of Dr. C. G. SMITH, 95
* a i Un v29. e S rect - between the hoars of 9 audio
A. M. or 2 sod 8 P.M. JalAzllMw
WANTED —A situation by a
young man that writes a good badness hand,
understands Booh* Seeping, and Is a good accountant
Salary not so much of an object aa a situation. Can
glre good reference from last employer. Address Post
Office BOX 4051. Ja16.*143-8t
In exchange for cold and plated Jewelry. Agents
Address, stating locality. Ac.. Ac..
JEW BLHK,' P. O. Box 4575. Chicago. -JalS-zIS-lm
WANTS D—(600,000) more
Agents to sell our new EMPIRE CITY and
Most wonderful In contents; unequalled for monev
day easy, send for Circulars. 3
Jals-zlo7-lia C. M.DCNNA CO„l3lClark-at..Chleago.
WANTED —Employment for
Ameriam, English. Irish. Scotch, German! and
Scored *enranto. wilu good city references, at the
WANTED.—S7S a Month!—l
V T want to hire Agent* In every county at *73 a
ICO A MONTH!—We want Agents at *6O a month,
expenses paid, torell otir Everlasting Pencil* Orient
tal Bamere.«id thirteen other now. uselbl and curious
l Address SHAW
& CLARK, Blddetard. Maine.
T/V ANTED—Ono good Agent
elore stamp for circulars and tannic RICE & (§>
Chicago. Agcnta and laventors. Depot ntarthe port
i de23-y-15»5w
"T\7 ANTED—Agents to canvass for
rare eeilln ebook Xennslll»**F*liS?
Ready-made clothing,
This TUESDAV MORNIKO. Jan. 20. at 9'4 o'clock.**
onr salerooms, 46.4* and CO Dearborn street.
SCOz 7Mt W. A. BUTTERS A CO.. AnctT*.
-£j>- stock of WEST INDIAOOODS,
Ctrocerlcg, Sugars) Tea, Coffee,
Wllhontroserve forcaab. On THUBSDAT, January
2Sd, at 8X o'clock, at oar s.tlcxroormj,
40, 48 and 50 Dearborn street,
opposite the Trctnon t Hoar®. _
vr. a. BUTTERS * CO.. AnCfrs.^
Condemned and Captured
On ’Wednesday Zffornlnff, Jan, 31st,
At Morgan’s St. Loots Stoek Mart,
*8:30 a. m. *9:48 p. m.
+3:45 p. m. *7:60 a. m.
860 Condenmed and Captured Horses,
276 Condenmed and Captured Holes,
300 Brood Hares, many with foal.
Tho Sals will bo continued from day to day until the
whole are disposed ct .
By order of Capt. EDWARD WIMPLE, AssUUat
.F. s.—The first salejcoramenclncon Wednesday, will
take place at Benton Barracks. Solo after will be con*
tinned as above.
jalP-«a>4-2w E. ft W. MORGAN. Auctioneer.
-CJL A.M., J
122 ft 121 Dearborn street.
Coffees. Tobaccos. Bplcos, Soap. Candles, Brooms.
Buckets. Bed Cords. Fish. Herrings, Blacking ink
Paper.ftc..fte..ftc. a *
Sale Days—Tuesdays and Thursday*.
JalfrzSS-2t HORNE ft GIBBONS. Anetloncers.
SALE wilt take place
On FRIDAY, January 23d,
At 10 o'clock A. M. 5
Three Plano Fortes will be sold at this sale.
> .. GILBERT & SAMPSON, Auctioneers.
Jal9»gr>st as Lake street.
Damaged Dry Goods, by water,
On TUESDAY, January 30th. at 9J» o’clock, wevfll
sell at our Salesroom. SS Lake street, by order of In*
suranee Companies, the oatlre stock oi goods saved
from the
- Late Fire at 161 lake street,
Conristlng In part of Heavy ciothand Velvet Cloaks.
Black Lace and Silk Mantillas, black, coloredandplala
Dress Silks, Koolcn Dress GoodaTSlerino. Ottoman
Cloth, Lacc Veils. Wool Hoods. Lawns. Notions ic
Also, alarpe assortment of Collars. Under Sleeves and
Embroideries, very slightly damaged by water- also
Hats. Caps, Boots and Shoes. Ac* &c. * ’
Terms cash. Sale without reserve.
jalS-zl»st GILBERT & SAMPSON. Auct’re.
On THURSDAY, Jan. 22, commencing at 9 V o’clock
ft. m„ we will sell, at our Salesrooms, No. SS Lake-t»t.
1M crates of the best quality of Khlte Crockery all t .f
the well known manufacture ot James Edwards b
Sons, and one of the bent and most complete assort
ments ever offered at auction In this city, many of them
being splendidly awotted for the country trade and
are sll of the newest and beet styles.
Buyerscandcpcndon the goocubelngas represented.
Catalogues will be ready on Saturday. Jan. IT.
Samples and Crates can be examined the daypre
vinos to sale. Country dealers wishing & Catalogue
will pleasawrlte for one. The Trade ore particularly
Invited to attend thla sale—onr Instructions being to
sell every crate, without reserve.
Ke arc instructed lo give ninety davg credit on all
sums ever 5500, with approved endorsee! notes.
Jal3-252-ICt QILBEitT & SAMPSON. AUCtlon’rt.
Kill be sold atpnbllc auction, at Camp Fuller. Rock
ford. HI., on SAT CRD AT. January 3Ut. 1363 th ©.fol
lowing Government Property, viz:.
300,000 feet Common PlnnLnmVr,
400 Six Light 'Windows.
3 Cooking: Stoves.
Sale to commence at 1 o'clock!?. M. Terms of sale:
CHARLES C. POSfEROY. Capt. 11th InC. U. S.A.
jal~-r175-2w Mastering and Disbursing Officer.
’ ' 16, 43 & 50 DEARBORN STREET.
Office 4-J—Salesrooms. JC, 43 A 50 Dearborn street, op
posite Trcmont House, Chicago. lIL
mlig-nCa-iy _
Auction trade sales exclusively of
TTe offer to the country trade desirable style* of
Bc ‘?is»?JsP c, lf in i ßroeiuia#s auction every TUESDAY
and THURSDAY. at 10 A, M. prompt, and nrtrateaaie
dnrlogtlm week. OOItE, WILSON & CO
BOARDING: —Pleasant rooms
with board, can be obtained at 63 Fourth arenne
Terms moderate. Ja19z219-St ’
HOARDING. —Board, with plea
sant rooms, can be furnished at M Adanu street
"DOARDING.—Two large rooms
•Kf to let.nnftjrnkhed, with board, by a £»mliy re-
Mdlcg on Sangamon street, convenient to & street
railroad. Address Box 4313. JM6-*UO-3t
T>OARD.—Desirable Rooms can be
JL? obtained, with Board, bv applying at Itt Wabash
arenne, between Madison and Mpnrpo. jaiizis-lm
X? OARDIKG.—Two pleasant
}**&• £ r *L n R Ia gentlemen, at 63
r ? s street. A few day boarders can be accommo
&*•<*•_ Ihh.jhiz.zw
i>tT 113 acres, well fenced and watered, near
steS“.a»M«. *t°ut twenty.su railed from Chicago.
IMce M per acre, or <l'o rent per rear. For cartf
S5 a . r ?., inq^ro of , t £ n tobscrlbcr, at Thornton Station
at the office of Hubbard & Hunt. Chicago
r jp RENT—New and second-hand
A large assortment of Pianos and Molodcons at
wholesale snd rctalL Orders from a distance promne
ly attended to. W. W. KIMBALL. 107 Lake street
Jal6-kSSO-ly •
Allowance made for hire Ifpnrchased. All kinds of
Instruments repaired. Toning promptly attended to.
I do not rent to go Into the country.
wai. R. PROSSEK. ISA Clark street.
170TJND —Money. A sum of money
f fonbd at P. MACFARLANE*S. 41 and 43 Lasallc
«reet. The owner may have It by applying at the
apove^addres ß . proving property and paying charges.
T OST—Wednesday evening, be-
J-i tween tbePittsburgh and Ft. Wayne Depot and
Foulicrn Depot, a gentleman’s Grey Mixed ShawU
Parly finding the some will be Übenuly rewarded br
leaving the aame at 73Dearborn street. Jal7-ztß7-3t
QTRATED—-From the barn near
KJ the Chicago. Burlington and Quincy Railroad
Frclrtit Depot, a blood bay HORSE, about seven years
old: Doth bind feet white, had on when be left a hearv
team harness. The finder will be suitably rewarded
SraithSif SSlmSf su * Wo “ abo "s- «/r u l"rl. ln -
Jato-zstc-st * ■
"VTOTICE.—The weekly .rehearsals
4-' of theitondclssohn Society will I>c held here
after on TUESDAY EVENINGS. at Gold's Kino
A o ??n«£CJ l ?? t, °? for,nemhersll, P «« bo made to
A. W. DOHA. Conductor, or Other of the ocdcwLrnetL
r T> IT.™ e _ .& V. PARSOAS. President.
C. D. Hahux. Secretary. JalD-z3»st
rai.Fonhfc a™”* 1 *' 11 ’” 5 ' I ' ro^os<: cstablUWas ami
„ , Kcenlnr tine or Propellers
Between Ctfeisp ana aimla Me comlbiMMon. Pro
pellerowners winning In form Bach a Uao can anS?
for particulars to S. T. WEBSTER. WestcmGemSiS
V/V AX TED—For a first class Miu
fonnlns In thin city, n n-w
Performers. Persons of acknowledged
la the profession, can hear of a permanent en-
Dearborn street Operallonse, Chicago,
WAXTED-Agents. §3O per
.A ’ .2 1 ™ J ll f 1 ” 1 “I 1 wenseapald! We will pa? the
pr i?S; * ls, Imre agents whose commissions
for CltcnVa^. FCr aonth - 'ffcO
noi-aSMm Port Pace Drawer ggfi. Chicago.in
WAN-TED —Agents. Book
Agents and dealers, -
Read Tiiisl
lie lert offer yea ever had to make Kbin
2TOT7 bxabt. .
Ob, Tbs 9
anccd.’i t nf i r 1 i\ 1 f g ® d TentarM. narrow escapes
car our braze soldier* en
namnhl#tfrtrJ^^ll2f P * tFOrk IS published lU
s«f to ' s a«,gr"'
K* Lake street, opposite Tremoncaocu.
Font Office Dot tun. dals-ptaTlS
, yy AXTED —SOO Agents.
To ten the handsomest and mart splendid Pa«k.
age put up to this country, called
Tile Langnago of Flo-nrcrs.
Prize Package contains a nice lot of nanerand m
reloptiyplenilldAlbmaCard mnatrafblj tbeIS
orpcslteTremonl **
B. tT. BBNDBB. * '
Scout RkPikkar. m Canal alroct.
JaIMWMm Hear Mkdlaoa Strat Brtdje.
Sltution Salta.
At 10 A. Iff., trill he .old
«To Rent,
©moral Notices.
Indiana St. M. E. Sunday School
la the Church on Indian* street, between Clark
and Dearborn streets,
Concert to commence it W o'clock pteclMl/.
cMUrra. Ucrata.
MoVICREU’S theatre.
-k»X- Madison Street, between State and Dearborn.
Doors open at 7 o clock: yenormancea cojSacrrto
Third ami last week of tho successful of
Snd Night oF the Now BarloHqno.
TUESDAY EVENINO. Jan. 30nr. l£C3. wUI bo pr-K
•coted the entire conr Comedj of
Mr. Florence as Syoanetary: Mr, Rolnford iu Col.
Clarence: Mr. Mycra as Falcon liopot 3ll« JPnala
Hosmeraa Isabella; Air*. Myers as Violet; Miss War.
ren as Louisa. -
To eouelndo with. for the first lime In Chicago, Up*
new and popolar Burlesque, on “Collcen Davvit.*
Elly O’Conner. Mr. Florence: Myle* Na Coppale-a,
Airs. Florence; Ann Chute, Mrs. Jfycra: il inlao Grogan
.Mr. Cortljpm,Mr.ilyrcs: DauayMaaa.
Mr. Aahley* Mrs. Cregan, AIIm flight.
tW“ Thu Barlrsqno U one of the beat ever presented
and mast be seen to be appreciated. being beyond de
scription. Of" DOMUKV ft SON," In preparation,
the Borlfwine Opera. •’ FUA DIAVOL.V r
Arlington, Leon & Donniker’a
At their Open House. Randolph street, between Sher
. mait and MattcnoaiioteU.
Sfonday Evening. Jan. I9tb. awl every evening dvr-
Inc tie week. First time of Uo Gipeoj Cboras—The
Mariner Boy—l Can't Help DaS—£cu«r Drown—The
bngar Cane Green—The.Jealous llnshand—Dr. Oongoca
and bU Magic Powder—The United State* Alall. ftc.
ADMisaiOH. .25 c^rrrs.
Jalfl-zStS-lw R. 8. DLXQESS. Agent.
J—/ HOUSE, lid and 117 Dearborn street, between
Washington and Madison streets. NEW SrABS KN
yAQhD. who will appear ovary evening this week In a
rnnnii. m?a §* *19.2,™ °P ca at “• Performaace com*
“f?* Box Dfllce op«n from 10 a. m. to 3 d. m
Jal'J-gm-tw JOHN PARKER. Tre^arerl
Cleveland Lodge, No. 211, F. &A.M.
Kill bo held at the Tremoat House.
Thursday Evcnlnsr, Jan»y 22, 1303*
-3f. K. HUNTLEY. W. M.
9 c S*H- f l 1 .' )Soa ' 37-3f. Egan, RechcnClevclamL
J.D.Pexklns. Hoary Sweet. a h
J.D. Perkins. A. M. Bennett. S.P. Crumb
C. S. Crane. j. rr. Bowers. Kra. Fagan
A. G. Cray, A. K. Cutler, Km. Stewart,
Grand htftwarjl. John B. Drake. Orchestra. Vnas b
Deans Band. Tickets tJ.M. to bo hart of members of
lV;£?? ni l t,ee .» an(l flt TVcniont Honse. Member*
of the Fraternity are requested, to appear la Masonic
costume. JaUymai
-LvJL EMY. (corner of Clark and Monroe streets \
turtnictloa In Dancing are iatitM jo
calint the Academy for terms and honra ofaerttar
The late dances will be Introduced. All danc-e ev*
I *L. T tove £f n " d the services of&o
hichly aecomplUhud Ladt Tkachkka. who win *blr
assistlnallclasses. PostOfficeaddre-w poximi V
211 Kabaah avenue, between Adams and Jackson at*
CnzißKisraClass every Tuesday and Saturday
PartnUonlyaDowcdaavisitors. AssemblyeveryTuetu
forMbolars and friends, and no persons ad*
ulttea except those Introduced by scholars
WTH-nSW-fim *
lecture Season.
will deliver his new aad popular lecture, entitled
On Thursday Evening, 22d Inst.,
Tickets for sale at the principal Hotels aad Book-
JagQ-22TS-3t Cbalnnaa Lee. Com.
By Brig. General John B. Tnrchin,
WEDEESDAY ZVEHIKG, Jan.2lst, 1563.
t “Ic a * F - Momon’s, 110 Lake street
Cnstoni House Place, and at the h.tv*
on Wednesday evening. *“•
CY~ ADMISSION! 23 cents. jalT-zITUt
Sax Sale.
TTOR SALE—22S feet on Michigan
>'otlp trot on Hsnlln PIW
fUJi pc. foo.j 4.feet on Michigan avenno, nearNortli
street. *6O per foot :57 fret on Wabash arcane near
?I ‘' J ser5 er foot. Apply to PkTBB
bIILMI, 16* State street.
17OR SALE—The three-story anti
l|J«inent Wrick House. corner of Enron and
and terms to salt Addlv
XfOR SALE—A first class Steam
GrW and Saw Mill In a good locality, on the Hue
of the Chicago a-.d Northwestern Loll way. is an ox-
SF. ?*. sB P for merchant work, being in agood grain
7&e Mill,together with one acre
4 d lL r, SS? for Information Po,t Office
BcxSCSD.orcaUat 120 Klaslo
T7OR SALE—Three extra fine new*
JL Milch Cows, with Cairo* by their aide, comer of
Washington and Market street*. w
F3R SALE —The stock and fir—
mro« 01 Ihc Retail Grocery. «B State street or
sioc* and Crimea separately If desired, or will ox.
cuanga uio above, together with a mortgage, for an In.
teresi In a coodgrain vend. Apply at south Clark
street, oreddraas **H." Pgat Office Dro,T£T 7Z',~ «-nr
c "g°- JalT-zLll-lw
TTOR SALE—One new ten horse
=F-.* n d one second-hand four horse power Portable
En trine. Inquire of A. N. WOOD, at SherroaSllSSo.
Chicago. jalfrzlft-lw
T7OR SALE—Five Frame Houses
X ««d l>ase. Tte subscriber being about to leave
this cty, offer* for sale House 215. and Houses 218 and
on fourth arena©, late Buffalo
street, between Folk and Taylor. GrouadLease^
Ami for four years, pn to May, ISC7. Moose 216 wIK
be sold separately If d&dred. wu *
As 1 want to sell Immediately. I will offer them mr
??P l Ppcts that the whole capital Invested
•n d »V y lbc ren l* * Httle oyer two year*.
2?i d L Llde(, i£* rare chance fortnen with small caul.
talwbovANTTOEnrxsiTiniißxoNsr gimr ,<n>
SS£ES“ strMt -
T7OR SALE—Rare chance. We
X will dispose of the stock leone and fixtures of our
well knowjiand liberally patronized Boot and Show
Store, N0... Dearborn street, on reasonable terms, be
ing desirous of giving np tbcbuslncss.
17 OR SALE.—Schr, T. Y. Avery*
JL capnrily 18.S0O bushels Corn. Everything corn
pkte for the Grain Trade. For particular?. Inquire of
JalO-yl*Tl-2w MAGILL * LATHAM.
FOR SALE—Lands. To all-wont.
Ine Farms—Laree and thrlvlDgsettlementof Vino,
land, mild climate. THIRTY MILES sonth of Phil*,
dclpblabyrallroad. RICH SOIL.
ProdnccM Larger Crops.
Twenty acre tracts at from sl3 to <2O per acre, payable
within four years.
ffOR SALE—One hunrlred dozen.
finished Calf, and a nnantlty of Harness Lcathiw
of^ ,!r ??/, taaaa Se. at 151 North JUuzte «reet7 “
de23-y415-1m JOHN CLOUGH & CO.
17 O R SALE—One of the most
recreate. homes, farm*—
■?, *Eg ta . one—ithat humsvep beert osfered tor
The property consist* of
2CO acres of rich, highly cultivated, prairie and wood
p,ent? of and dale In close proxinti
}f w the residence, to- add romantic oachantrnect to
inimt *ii. c 3 l ach tloic and money liaj been
1310 Property, and la erecting
by a gentleman of taste’
ccnwtlonacd reCnomcnt. It Is located with three
lotmhs of a mile front, upon the bold banks ofEoek
Rlver and adjoining the City of Janeayllle. wfcsoaia.
Ah a Farm and a Residence
mollsandcorruptinulnflumcesofa city lift lo lita
{?rt~VjSfL°e% t,,r ® ,BtendC(l be should Ure. this la
Indeed one of those rare opportunities to sec-ire far
himself and family a beautiful home that It seldom
presented to nun, more than once or twice fa a Ilfs*
™1?,- ,T?=s' TO 4?rr chnnnen of Ufa b tS oal?ledaea
cs.isf.J}!;:^orr*r*lralars. atUrtnn or
K rra. L . CD3lMlM ! s nj£ So" 1 !* Clark street.
a!e^iS?fc° r ° tonJ - w - STomr -jg^a”-
LooclUTmr.Penn.. Dec.ao.lSOL
Messrs. Fabbxx- Hsisr.tso & Co..Philadelphia t
CxtiTUgrex; On Saturday last onr town waarlsltai
by the largest are we ever hart. Nearly alt the business
portion wnsdeptroTcd—some forty or fifty buildtoem.
The Safe we had.ofyourmakc, stood the test nobfr
Our book? and papersare in a perfect state ofbreserral
tlon. tvewliisendtho Safe to you. and order ono ot
largerslze. we bare all confidence toyourSoft aid
want no other make. There wo* one oust or
Iron Soft, all burned up, made in Troy. New Tort
Aoutb truly. WOOKf* TPSHSHT
Mc^FA»ni!i.Himroi^™'S&elplsi? -IS!t
ttkmxTHCN: Aboatto'clockou Satn^.mnrT.t n .
wmeLargo me to exchange for a new orvi oft he Mine
Ti>-rnrcr-« C. G. WISDIi \UN.
most CHAMPION safes.—Tho
•nrrpTvf>.K: C n Aro row krowu,
Hetrlno Ployd> INtent CryCiUtod
rcniiiwi protection now Sirilruic a nurelar.
T»iV f fH J^^.CKA'n, ION Tlilti AND BURGILUS
PI.OOF SAFES Ct)M»rvKT>.—Qua Soft wlthia too
elry ondvnlnab’-e pnrrra finished na ornaresnu ftrtho
parlor and the dlntrit room; also those of plain On'sh.
UERBINu« Sta»o#trc«t,CMeagw.
Wl AXTED —Persons granting
• Y T Maleor Female hcin.ltor city or oooatrr.shotUA
rail at Btrxcut HamllttutVKmicranl Employment
Cffce.tCS Clark »Wtt M. B. CUiiroti Block. Cblcngo.
cr nr letter—P. tV. Box 1613. Caro t?i-nto aonpiy
fiunfUeo with competent petMU. lalS-attut

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