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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, March 12, 1863, Image 2

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Some of our contemporaries in New
York, give free expression to their surprise
that the West should, all at once, become
clamorous about the tolls of the New York
Canals, and urgently demand their reduc
tion. This is on a par with the general
Understanding of the whole Subject, that
Ihe metropolitan journals have evinced
Since the Legislature of Illinois determined
to send a deputation of citizens to Canada
to lay before the Provincial Government
the advantages that would follow the en
largement of the Canadian canals. The
truth Is, that the West has been complain
ing ever since the New York canal tolls
Were increased; and the representations
tmd remonstrances on the subject have
been eo frequent and so strong, that the
New York Chamber of Commerce, as long
ago as December, —before the meeting of
our Legislature,—felt Itself compelled to
give the subject attention; and in a report
made to that body, it was demonstrated
tb»t- grain ought to be sent from Chicago
lo the sea-board at rates so much below
those now charged, that the West would
gave Sixteen Millions of Dollars per annum
thereby 1 So, the surprised and astounded
journalists, whoso knowledge of what has
been passing under their own noses is so
imperfect, may blame themselves for not
bearing the growls that the West has
littered—not the West for bearing her bur
dens in silence. And if now they will only
use their newly acquired knowledge for
Ihe purpose of doing justice to that vast
country upon the prosperity of which go
much of the prosperity of New York, and
to much of the foreign trade of the whole
Depublic depend, we shall have little fur
ther cause to complain.
The conciseness and force with which
John Tan Buren in his late New York
speech expressed a fact that all loyal men
have-felt, are worthy of remark. He was
speaking of the law conferring extraordi
jiaiy powers on the Preadent, for the con
duct of the war:
I can tctt well understand tow, if I sympa
thize-with the rebcllion-if I deemed that this
irar should fail—l could spend hours and
columns In picking flaws in lids act* But If I
■believe that substantial justice requires—that
the great-ends of prosecuting the war demand
•—that the whole power of the Government
shall he placed by the Congress of the United
States in the President of the United States, I
will bow in. silence to the act, whether I ap
prove of it or not {Prolonged cheers.]
Unconsciously perhaps Mr. Tan. Baren,
in defining his own position, has establish
ed a rule by which the loyalty ot all mem
bers of his party may be measured—a rule
that will be found to have few exceptions.
Given by a man who has only censure for
the Government, and, no matter what his
protestations of fidelity to the Union cause,
be may be set down as rotten at the core.
Our readers know many such—men who
would resent as an insult the charge that
they are secessionists, or that they are sym
pathizers'with rebellion in any but its
wordy phases, but whose influence, what
ever it is, goes whol)yJoLtha-e3emles"of"
couiui^'-^o^ victory satisfies, no
policy pleases, no hope encourages
them. To rail against the con
stituted- . authorities, to constantly
express fear of usurpation, to find fault
with legislation, to undervalue the public
credit and currency, to depreciate our mil
itary advantages, to utter doleful prophe
cies of evil things to happen, seems to be
Iheir province. For each and every one
of these offences, there is a disloyal reason
—a reason not avowed, perhaps not ac
knowledged, bntalive and operative never
theless. To a greater or less extent, they
sympathize with the rebellion. The con
viction that this war should fail and ought'
to stop, is that which impels them. Hr.
Tanßuren saw the truth, and well ex
pressed it He is a Democrat and knows
his men.
The confirmation of E. Peck, Esq., of
this city, as one of the Judges of the Court
of Claims at "Washington, will give great
satisfaction to his friends in Illinois. In
timately acquainted with affairs, a sound
lawyer, and a gentleman of unlmpeachcd
Integrity, he will do honor to the place that
Las been conferred upon him.
The military laws of nations arc a pretty
accurate barometer of the civilization which,
obtains amongst them. Where the necessary
despotism, upon which oil such laws are
founded. Is tempered by humanity, and a
reasonable consideration for the welfare of
the soldier, we may predicate a general high
tone in the civility of the State; and where
these laws arc absolute, and unmitigated in
their severity, we may be equally sure that
society Is very low down lu the gamut both
of intelligence and morality.
The great Governments of Europe—great,
that is to say, in the numbers which they
TuicJ and in the vast physical extent of their
dominions—have gradually, during the slow
process ol centuries, purged their military
laws of many cruel and barbarous features,
not only with respect to enlistments and con
scription, but to punishments also, which
lu olden times often amounted to the extreme
penalty of death for very trifling offences.
A comparison of the various conscript laws
of Europe with our own will show how much
ours exceed theirs in forethought for our
people, and how much we have to be thank
ful for.
The Code de la Conscription of France forms
a part of the French system of Jurisprudence,
and furnishes the most complete body of re
gulations for working that tremendous sys
tem of oppression.
It was first published In the form of a gen*
oral lair, by the Council of Ancients, In 1793.
It subsequently underwent some slight modi
fications, without changing its character,
howercr, in any important particular.
By the law of the Directory, attributed to
Carnot, all Frenchmen are pronounced sol
diers, and whenever the country is supposed
to be In danger, they arc all liable to be sum
moned to lie defense. But In ordinary com
motions, the army is supplied by conscrip
tion.: :The legislative body, at the suggestion
ofthe'Executive Government, determines the
requisite number of conscripts. The contin
gent of each Department is regulated by the
law, in proportion to the population; and it
ia subdivided, by the same rule, amongst the
districts, cantons and municipalities. All
Frenchmen between the full age of twenty
and twenty-five arc liable to the conscription.
At the drawing, by lot, of those who arc to
form the qnota of the district, those who
draw the numbers below the amount of the
quota, are taken for active service. Absen
tees' not presenting themselves within a
month after the drawing, are declared and
pursued os deserters.
Besides the contingent for active -service,
the law requires an equal number to form the
conscription of the reserve, who arc to march
‘ only in cases of emergency; which emergen
cy, however, during war, has almost always
been found to exist These are well organ
ised and'carcfully disciplined.
A third class Is also balloted for, equal to
one-fourth of the whole contingent, who are
called the supplemental conscript, be
ing destined to fill up the vacancies that may
occur before Junction at headquarters. Pa
rents are held responsible for the absence of
their children, until they can produce official
statement of their death. A health officer,
convicted of famishing a false certificate of
infirmity, is subject to five years imprison
ment in irons. Conscripts, away from duty
twenty-four hours, are treated as deserters
The penalty for desertion is public or hard
labor, the punishment of the ball or death.
The ball punishment is very severe, the ball
being made of iron—eight pounds in weight
—and fastened to the leg. The deserter first
hears his sentence read, on his knees, and Is
condemned to ten hoars hard labor daily,
and in the interval of rest Is chained in soli
tary confinement. The duration of punish
ment is •ten years!- aggravated by every mark
•of ignominy in dress, and appearance; and In
cases of contumacy, U Is prolonged beyond
ten years, with an additional ball fastened to
ihclcg.*' .:-vr i
fib sulititiiie w as admitted by the Directory,
and it is still studiously discouraged by the
Government; although the law is- somewhat
relaxed now, lo special cases; the conditions,
however, attached to the exception are so op
prusfiye that frw care to claim ik
Tnr legal duration of serv ice is seven years
—but Utv iiili lit tilt, tordiiiii-s, aa4 frit:
ttnsilnnlc duration of military service, en-
bnrccs enormously the price of substitutes.
TVomotom In the French army never takes I
1 •&*•« by purchase, and not often by special
cndcr. Seniority at present determines more
than one half the appointments.
Tint the military system of Prussia, how
e'er, is admirably adapted to the exigencies
of war and the maintenance df the govern*
ment, there can he hot little room for ques-
Hen. When a given number of troops is
wanted, the order Is given to the proper offi
cers throughout the kingdom, and If more
arc raised than the necessity demands, they
ate passed over to the next year’s account,
or to the next requirement. Every soldier, 1
as we said, with the exception alluded to.
Is compelled to serve three years whether in
peace or war. At the expiration of this time
he Is allowed to go home, and resume his
civil avocations, but Is still a soldier; and for
five years after bis three years service has ex
pired, he is at any time liable to becalled Into
active service. Once a soldier, always a sol
dier, is the law of Prussia. For even after
this five year’s term 1s over, each man is com
pelled to enter the Landwhr (militia), and
there.ho remains until ho is forty years of age
—the whole Landwhr being called out every
two or three years for discipline and review.
After the age of forty, he Is still liable, in
case ofinvaslon, to serve in the Landsturm, a
sort of reserve militia. A volunteer, born in
Prussia, who enters the service voluntarily
fy-fonl he is twenty years old is required to
serve but two years. With these exceptions,
the Prussian law is absolute, and no conscript
con provide a substitute. The conscription
code of Prussia had its origin inwhat is called
the War of Freedom against Napoleon, which
look place between the years 1813 and 1515.
The soldiers who only serve one year, after
they have passed their examination, become
Officers in the Zandteehr; and those who enlist
as volunteers before the age of twenty, are al
lowed the privilege of choosing their arm of
service, whether cavalry or Infantry, provided
they arc physically strong enough to perform
its duties.
The military laws of Russia and Austria are
based upon a cruel despotism, and arc pretty
much alike in their provisions and requisi
tions. In the former country, every able
bodied man Is required to serve in the army
for twenty-five years. Substitutes are per
mitted, hut it is so expensive to obtain them
that very few avail themselves of the privi
lege. Conscription is rigidly enforced, and
when the Emperor has decided as to the num
ber of men he requires, the draft is made upon
•the estates of the nobles, according to the
number of serfs employed upon them, and
this number, as well as the age of each per
son, is founded upon the records of the church
The Emperors both of Russia and Austria
being absolute in their authority, can change
their conscript laws to suit their convenience
or glut their malice and revenge. The late
attempt to enforce these laws by Russia upon
the inhabitants of Poland is a proof of this,
and shows, inits results, how obnoxious the
laws were to the entire people, and how deep
ly rooted and implacable was their hatred
their oppressors. The will of the Emperor
decided In this ease, not that the draft should
be equally enforced throughout the conquered
country, but that it should fall upon those
classes'who by their rank, position and Intel
llg< nee, were the natural leaders of the peo
ple ; the object being to clear Poland of all
persons who might he presumed favorable to
insurrection and a new war for freedom and
. The military affairs of Austria —ard
. -PgS^uctcd' oy a separate Department, the
rulers of which are responsible to the Empe
ror alone, and his will, like that of his broth
er of Russia, is the final law.
In England the army proper is maintained
by volunteer enlistments, although the con
scription—or ballot —is established by law for
the militia, should volunteers be wanting.
The Militia and Yeomanry (Cavalry) regi
ments, and Rifle Clubs, constitute an im
mense army of reserve, apart from the stand
ing army of the country. In times of war—
except in thenavyservice—Englandhasmost
ly employed foreign mercenaries to fill her ar
mies, rather than resort to the draft.
The Republic of Switzerland is based upon
the military service of every one of its citi
zens, without any exception save for disloyal
ty, or crime. Lieutenant Colonel Rutishauser
of the sSth Illinois volunteers, who has served
twenty years in the Swiss army, and has com
manded a regiment in the present war
against the rebels —says, in a communication
’ received from him, that the spirit of liberty
is cultivated in the schools of Switzerland,
and that bojt Iroiu tivclrc to eighteen years
of age, arc drilled in military exercises and
tactics. At stated periods, these young men
of the schools are mustered into companies
and regiments, often of many thousands of
men, and, led by a General, perform all the
evolutions of a regular army.
Beside this governmental defense of the
land, there Is another force of immense value
to the State, although it is strictly private,
and under no military control. This is called
the Society of Sharpshooters, These societies
exist In every locality, and are sustained, to
some extent, by prizes given by the govern
ment to the most proficient marksman.
A great stimulus to the enterprise of arms
is to he found in the yearly Festivals, where
thousands of dollars in money, and equip
ments arc distributed to the most efficient
soldiers. At these generous holidays, all per
sons, no matter of what rank or politics, are
present, and lose all their differences in their
enthusiasm for Fatherland.
The system, says our authority, of leading
and commanding the Swiss army is entirely
different from that of America. No man can
be an officer nnin he has served as a soldier,
and is thoroughly instructed in military
knowledge. No Lieutenant can become the
commander of a company without passing a
strict examination as to his competency; nor
canhcbccome aField officer nntllhchas served
in the lower grades, and passed his examina
Home Questions.
The Albany Journal calls attention to the
signficant fact that the Rome a De
mocratic organ of the Copperhead species,
takes the Utica Observer , another Democratic
oigan, to task for pretending to be in favor of
the war. The latter having insisted that the
Democratic party was in favor of saving the
Union, even by fighting for it, the Sentintl
wickedly asks these pointed questions:
** In favor of the war,” are we, neighbor?
Then how is it that we nominated Thomas
Seymour in Connecticut—tliat we elected
James UT. Wall to the United States Senate
from New Jersey—that In every State where
we have had tho Legislature, resolutions in
favor of peace have been passed? How is it
that our party in Congress vote solid against
every one of Mr. Lincoln’s “ war measures ?”
The Scutind is evidently disgusted with the
tist-aud-ioose policy of its friends. It can’t
understand how they can at once favor “this
■wicked war,” and yet place obstacles in the
way of Us successful prosecution. And its
perplexity is natural.
X>catli of aTctcran,
Died—At Allen’s Grove, Wls., on the sth
last., at the residence of his eon iu-law, G.
Blair, Esq., Mr. Jonathan Wallingford, aged
23 years and 6 months. The deceased was
bom in Keene, N. IL, voted for General
Washington for the Presidency, for the pres
ent Chief Magistrate, and also at every Presi
dential election but one since the formation
of our Government. Up to the time of his
death he took a deep interest in the success
of the Union cause. Pormany years he has
been prepared for the final change, and wel
comed the approach of death with a pleasant
smile. Mr. W. was the father of Mr. A. Wal
lingford, of this city.
Union Victory nt DeEalb.
The municipal election was held in DeKalb
on the Oth Inst., and resulted In the election
of the unconditional Union ticket. The Cop
perheads felt happy in the morning, and cer
tain of carrying their ticket, but when the
ballots were counted, “ something was heard
to drop,” and they shrunk away greatly dis
appointed. The worst fact to them was that
they didn’t know who struck them.
Likely to Sethis Desebts.— Our readers
will recollect the letter we published, some
three or four weeks since, from noble Mary
Moore, who resides in Jefferson county, In
this State, wherein she upbraids her husband
severely, who is in Grant’s army, for propos
ing to desert from the. army. Moore did de
sert, notwithstanding the sterling appcallo
his honor. He reached Columbus, Ky., where
he fell into the bands of the Provost Guard,
and will, in a few days, have his trial before a
court martial, and undoubtedly be shot, as
the evidence against him. Is pointed and
certain. .* .
Haynau, the Austrian woman wblpper,
whose name ts wedded to eternal In&my, for
hla atrocities daring the Hungarian rovolu
sssj assr** Euicideb *
Ikduaa.—There was a large gathering 0 f
the loyalcltlzcnsof Campbcllsburg, WashJoc
ton county, Indiana, on the 6th Inst., to hear
Gen. Kimball on the war. This is the'gene-
rrd’s old borne, and be look occasion to ad
-1 drat yid feitadi aad avigUiivcs, vtUv itw
regarded Mm lu hia brilliant career, with feel
ing** of pride. The speech of the General was
»n« si excellent. He disclaimed being a poll*
lician, but bis speech shows conclusively that
be i? a true patriot.
£s?** Judge Sibley, of the Quincy District
Circuit Court, was one of the leaders in the
infamous proceeding of depriving the city of
Ws’ttaw of its charter. Some young ladies
connected with the Warsaw schools, which
had been closed by this infamous operation,
burnt the said Judge in effigy. For this in
dignity, the grand jury in session at Carthage,
have taken the matter in hand, and have en
deavored to prove a riot, in order that the
young ladies may be indicted. This is a most
valiant grand Jnry. '
ggfTt Is notconslstcntforpapcrs who have
continually insisted that three-fourths of the
army ’arc Democrats, to find fault with the
War Department because It sent home the
New Hampshire Second Begiment to recruit,
or rather as the Copperheads maintain, to vote.
If three-fourths arc Democrats, -tfhy shouldn’t
they rote. ■
ncr, the cause of the recent disgraceful riot in
Detroit, was approaching the State prison, at
Jackson, the officer, who had him in charge,
asked, “Faulkner, how do you feel at looking
atyourfutnre home*” Faulkner replied, “X
leel perfectly happy—now I shall have a home
and steady employment, and 1 prefer Iting
here io keeping a saloon in Detroit.
Letter FromßCon. Isaac N. Arnold,
Washington, March 4,1863.
Don. F. C. Sherman, Anther Daren, W, B. Ogden
F. A. Eastman, Geo. Schneider, T. B. Bryan,
Daniel Brainard, L. Branteno, J. W. Foster, P.
Smith, J. W. Sheahan. J. L. Scrlppa, Wm-Bross,
Charles Walker, John L. Wilson, Dr. E. Schmidt,
C. T. Wheeler, J. V. Farwell, F. Tuttle & Co.,
and others:
Gentlemen—l have by this mail sent to the
Chicago papes, copies of the call for a Na
tional Canal Convention at Chicago, on the
first Tuesday in June next. It is signed by
Mr. Bates, the Attorney General; Hon. F. P.
Blair, Sen., some twenty Senators and eighty
members of the House. I have reason to be
lieve that this call will be responded to, to an
extent perhaps never before equalled. There
is now a strong reaction in favor of enlarging
the canals, and I believe if a rote could have
been had within the lost three or fonr days,
the bill for the purpose could have beenpassed.
Ihave never for one moment doubted our final
success. 1 know that Chicago will welcome,
with Western hospitality, the hundreds of
delegates who will gather from all the loyal
States, in favor of connecting, by a Ship
Canal, the Valley of the Mississippi and the
Atlantic. Please suggest to the Common
Council, Board of Trade, Mercantile Associa
tion, and citizens generally, to take the prop
er steps to secure this call, and to make suit
able arrangements for the reception of the
Convention. Very respectfully yours,
Isaac N. Arnold.
Copperheads Stealing: Arms.
. MoxaocTU, Warren Co., 111., Marchs.lß63.
Editors Chicago Tribane:
One or two cavalry companies were organ
ized in this county, some years since, and fur
nished with swords and pistols by the State.
The companies gradually died out, and the
arms were left in the possession of the men.
At the commencement of the rebellion, they
were collected by the Sheriff, under orders
from headquarters. The _sTyordg m»rft.-4br."
wardcdjp BpriUgflCl37and~the pistols, being
of the old flint lock, pattern, were, to the
number of perhaps 150, boxed up and de
posited in the office of the Sheriff, then a Re
publican, who turned them over to his suc
cessor in office, who,' unfortunately, is a full
blooded, flat-headed Copperhead, and “ great
on escapes.”
Oh the night of the 4th, the Sheriff’s office
was left open, or ready to be opened, and the
pistols were stolen for the use of his brother
Copperheads, who, with himself and Henry
Clay Dean, are bitterly opposed to a draft.
People would be disposed to blame the Sher
iff, but have come to the conclusion that it is
constitutional with him, and that he can't
help it. Prisoners arrested, prisoners in the
jail, pistols and arms in his custody, all and
everything appear to slip through hia hands
in an unaccountable slippery manner. "Wc
suppose it is all right and Democratic,'but
not having had a Democratic Sheriff before
for a long time, wc have not got used to It
yet; and it appears strange,and is causing
some remarks, complimentary and otherwise,
in reference to this new kind of joking and
running “ rigs” on the State property, and
the Sheriff's official duty. Long-Bow.
Copperhead Treason.
A Copperhead meeting, held at the village
of Bagdad, Areola precinct, Douglas county,
111., recently adopted, among others, the fol
lowing resolutions:
Pitdlted* That • ♦ ♦ we horebj de
liberately pledge ourselves, one to another, that
we will not render support to the present Admin
istration in carrying on hie abolition cru&adc
against the South; that we will resist to the death
au attempts to draft any of onr citizens into the
army; and that we will not permit any arbitrary
arrests to be made by the minions of the Adminis
Itefolved* That wo regard the Emancipation
Proclamation as the final blow that has destroyed
all hopo of a reconstruction of the Union ns it
was; we also view it as the entering wedge which
will ultimately divide the Middle and Northwest
ern States from our mischief-making, puritanical,
fanatical New England brethren, and finally culmi
nate in the formation of a Democratic Republic
out of the Middle, Northwestern and Southern
States. And for this we are thankful.
And yet these men object to being called
traitors. If they carry out their intentions,
as declared in tho first resolution, there is not
an honest court in Illinois or any other State
in the Union that would not consign them to
the halter, if they tailed In meeting their de
serts by means of balls and bayonets. In
Parte they resolved not to furnish another
man nor another dollar for the prosecution of
the war. When the conntiy is engaged in a
contest for its very existence—when thous
ands upon thousands of martyred patriots are
being sacrificed upon its altar, for the salva
tion of civil liberty—and men will get to
; ’ether and pass such resolutions, they brand
iicmsclves as traitors, and deserve 5 traitor’s
doom. ■ It Is no wonder that the soldiers hate,
despise and detest them: it is no wonder that
they express their willingness and even de
sire to turn the mouths of their cannon and
the points of their bayonets upon them, and
exterminate traitors North as well as rebels
South; and it is no wonder that the feeling
among loyal men at home should be so bitter
against the vipers that are trying to sting the
Government that has warmed them Into life
and prosperity.—fbrte {lU.)Jkacou.
X Sensation Knocked in the
[From the Cincinnati Gazette, 10th.]
Some days ago, a friend stated to us that
George D. Prentice, Esq., had passed through
this city en route for Europe; that while here
he stated that he had received alctterfromhis
son in the rebel army, Informing him that a
powerful annywasbelngoiganlzca forthe in
vasion oi Kentucky and the North, and advis
ingjhim (Mr. Prentice) to seek a place of
gaiety. In accordance 'with this advice,
Mr. P, badconvcrtcd most of his prop
erty Into monep, had purchased gold
at ITS, and entered upon a journey lor a
foreign country. Subsequently ho saw this
report In the Chicago Times, telegraphed from
Cincinnati. We then concluded to make some
inquiry about the matter. Meeting our
friend from whom we first heard the report,
we asked him his authority. He told us, and
at the same time promised to see the gentle
man and ascertain his authority. This prom
ise he fulfilled, and gentlemen Nos. 1 and 3
proceeded together to gentleman No. S. The
fatter stated that his authority was gnono
other than the Cincinnati correspondent of
the Chicago Timet ; and this individual gave
as bis authority the managing editor oi the
JZnqtnrer. Having thus traced the report to the
JZnguirrr oflice (the correspondent ol the
Chicago Times is an attachce of that establish
ment), wo concluded the matter was not
worth further inquiry, and we had dismissed
the subject, when the following card from
Mr. Prentice, published in the New "York
Tribune met our eye:
To the Editor of the New York Tribune :
Sm: The author of a letter In yourpaper to-day*
f.ive Hint I am on my way to Europe, that last Sat
urday 1 paid ITS for cold In Louisville. and that I
believe the rebels will have complete possession of
Kentucky during the present month. Please afford
me space in your columns to say that 1 have no
thoughts ofgolng to Europe, that I was not in Lou
isville last Saturday, and never bought cold at ITS
in my life; and that X hare at no time believed that
the rebels would have complete possession of Ken
tucky during this month or any other month, Z
mav have said that if, as some claimed, Kentucky
was invaded by a rebel force of 40,000 men, they
might overrun the State, unless the Federal troops
should be reinforced; but in the first place, I have
not believed the invading force was even a tenth
part of 40.000, and In the second place, I have not
seriously doubted that any needed re-enforcements
would be forthcoming.
Respectfully, Geo. D. Puxsticb.
Aston Bones, Kew York, HarchC.
►Copied from the Chicago Times.
Editors Chicago Tribune,
In your report ot the Rev. TV. H. Milburn's
lecture on John Hilton, I find the great name
oflord Bacon, coupled by the lecturer, with
every meanness anddishoncsty which can dis
grace the character of a man,
I am truly sorry that this oldand<#tf« slan
der should bare been repeated and endorsed
by a gentleman, whom X do highly esteem,
and who is so well read as Mr. Hilbnrn con
fessedly U; and as I am sure he would not
knowingly perpetrate an injustice, I will.with
l our permission, invite Mm to rend Hep
wortn Dixon’s Noble Vindication of
Lord Bacon—-a " book which has
recently been issued by Ticknor * Fields, of
Boston, being a reprint of the English.
“ilnliilbnm, who is evidently not yetac
quainted with this book,vriU
In its pages all the documents. State papers,
and other evidences, upon which
of his Lprdshlp is founded, and m the light
of which the character of this profound phi
losopher and'statesman stands out clear and
unsullied, -without blot or flaw upon it. .
Tours, Jakuaut SEARLB.
CmciQo, ibetb. 11, 1553,
Flttsburch-Iffni. lolty Uonzh-Pcnn a
Kjlvenla Central Railroad—An. Bn
cradle yianacor—The Alarm on
account 1 of the Western Lcgltla*
tare*— Governor** Yutcit and morion
Praised—The Fall tn Gold—Copper
licadlMn In the Fenn*ylvanfa Legis
lature—-A Serenade to the Traitor
Vullnndlgham—Belter Feeling as to
the War—The Treasury Notes.
[Special Co rcepondcnceofthe Chicago Tribune]
rmLADSLPniA, March 7, ISG3.
• I have spent a day at Pittsburgh, and last
i.igLt arrived in the City of Brotherly Love, an
old favorite of mine, regarded with veneration
and affection before I ever saw it, on account
of its historical associations, and since ren
dered inteicsting and pleasant from its many
attractions and the sterling character of its
While in .Pittsburgh I amused myself by
inspecting Us vast iron manufactories and
great furnaces, pouring out, night and day,
their unceasing ; floods of smoke and flame.
Everything and everybody In the place ap
pears begrimmed with soot; even the very
churches and school houses are black with it
Our fine, white marble fronts In Chicago
would soon become as black as Ink here,
where red brick and sawed stone are the fa
vorite building materials, and where white
paint turns to a smoky-colored gray In less
than twenty-four hours after It is put on.
The people all appear to have cast-iron-look
ing countenances, every man you meet, and
even some of the fairer sex, partaking more
or less of tbe square and angular expression
I have always noted as being peculiar to a
community where the mechanical genius
rules. 1 am told it is common for ladies,
when they meet in the streets, to examine
each other's theca for particles of the soot
which are flying about everywhere, forcing an
entrance under the windows and doors, &c.
It la looked upon as one of the amenities of
life here, on the part of the ladies, to wipe off
the disfiguring specks from the features; and
nothing is more common than to see a couple
: of well dressed females performing this act of
! mutual charity In the streets. As for the
gentlemen, they look upon it as a waste of
lime, and turn over their begrimmed coun
tenances to to the barbers, who are compelled
to do double duty, and in every case to lather
and scrub, the entire face, and even neck, as
well as the chin.
Tills lady, formerly a great aud deserved
favorite at McVicker’s, in your city, Is playing
with her usual ability, taste, and innate deli
cacy of sentiment and feeling, In a play called
the Seven Sisters, at the Pittsburgh Theatre.
It was formerly a Union piece of much merit,
but a fellow named McDonough, an Irishman
of course, who appears to be desperately
down on the poor “nagurs” has interpolated
secession enough into it to damn a thousand
pieces of the same character. They were so
unpalatable to the audience as to bo saluted
with hisses on all sides. McDonough makes
Massachusetts the cause of all the national
troubles, and constantly apologises for the
“Wayward Sisters,” especially South Caro
lina. Mrs. Hough should cut tills ’ piece and
all connection with theatres in which men
with such narrow aud pro-slavery ideasasthis
fellow McDonough evidently rejoices in are
leading actors. Let Lotty, who Is a sterling
Union woman, be true to herself and her lu
nate sense of right and Justice, and the people
will reward her as she deserves. She is much
improved in her appearance since her trip to
-England, where. X believe, she was very flat
teringly received. She appears to grow young
er and better looking every day.
This is the western terminus of the Penn
sylvania Central Railroad which has a doable
track from here to Philadelphia, and is alto
gether a magnificent road. It is at present
doing an enormous business. 1 believe that
it cannot manufacture freight cars in suffi
cient numbers, with the ala of ail Its work
shops, to accommodate the traffic. I met
freight trains ol enormous length and in great
numbers all along the route. Night and day
they arc sweeping up and down the eastern
and western slopes of the Alleghanies, loaded
with all manner of articles, from coal up to
cattle, hogs and sheep. The energetic and
gentlemanly Superintendent of the road, who
makes his headquarters at Pittsburgh, is A.
Carnagie, Esq. He is enterprising and Inde
fatigable, and Is highly spoken of by all.
What is more, he Is a thorough-going Union
man, and will not toleratea Copperhead upon
the road. On Friday no less than seven men
with secession tastes and sympathies were
discharged by his directions, and ho is bound
to “ clean out” eveiyman of the Jeff. Darts
and Vallandlghamstripe. “ More power to
his elbow,” say I.
I find all through Pennsylvania that the ut
most alarm prevailed on account on the say
ings and doings of the Copperheads in the
Legislatures of our Stale and Indiana. While
they were in session, U was daily feared that
they would place their States in an attitude of
revolution, and perhaps carry them off Into
the Southern Confederacy, The moment they
adjourned immediate relief was felt, and the
great fall of newly twenty-five per cent, in
gold is to a great extent attributed to the XUct
that their hellish schemes were defeated by
the action of the Republican minorities, and
tbe firm altitude assumed by Governors Yates
and Morton. These latter gentlemen are
looked up to almost with feelings of venera
tion, and their praises are on every tongne.
The great fall in the price of gold has given
immense satisfaction to all loyal men. Ko
one, except a few speculators and the seces
sionists proper, hut that rejoices at it Con
gress did a very wise thing in passing an act
to prevent speculation in the precious metals.
lam sorry to leam that this speculation had
been fostered and encouraged hy many of the
heavy banking institutions, East and
West even the Savings Banks had loaned
the money of their depositors for the.infa
mous purpose of aiding in the depreciation of
the currency, on which alone Mr. Chase has
been able to furnish funds with which to car
ry on the war. This speculation must now
bring min te thousands, and I should not be
surprised to see some of these institutions
suffer the penalty of their wrong doing.
But talking of Copperhead Legjslatnres, a
minority of Copperheads in the Legislature
of this State have last done an act which, I
believe, even the miserable tools of Jett Da
vis, in the Illinois and Indiana Legislatures,
would scarcely have dared to contemplate.
A motion was made to place the ball of the
House of Representatives, at Harrisburg, at
the disposal of Govs. Andy Johnson, of Ten
nessee, and ‘Wright, of Indiana, for the pur
pose of addressing the people—when, to tneir
shame bo it spoken, the Copperheads, in the
House of Representatives, contrived to de
feat it It failed for want of a two-third (the
constitutional) majority. I send yon the list
of the double-dyed traitors who did this act,
which will make the secession demons at
Richmond howl with satisfaction and delight.
Ho doubt the Richmond Congress will pass
resolutions of thanks to these miserable trait
ors. Here is a list of them. Let the roll of
infamy be passed around among loyal men,
and let their names be classed with the Bene
dict Arnolds of the Revolution, and theYai
laudlgbams of IMs rebellion:
Alexander, Kerns (Schuylkill),
Barger (Fhila.), Kliac,
Barron, Labar,
Beck, Myers,
Soileau, Neiman,
Brown (Norlhumb’d) Noyes,
Dellonc, Patton,
Ellis, Quigley (Philadelphia),
Glenn, Bex,
Gruber, Rhoads,
Hess, Robinson, •
Hoover, Rowland,
Horton, Trimmer,
Jackson, Walsh,
Josephs, Weldner,
Kainc, Wolf—S3.
Dodged and Absent.— T. J. (nnbought)
Boyer, Camp, Earley, LudlowjfPMlada.),Me-
Culloch, McManus (FhSlado.), Pottclgcr. Ram
sey, Shannon, Thompson (Philada.), wlmley.
A most disgraceful attempt was mode, last
night, to glorify that prince of traitors, Val
landigham, at the expense of the honor and
standing of loyal Philadelphia. It bad been
whispered about among the faithful for a few
days, privately, that the miserable toady of
JclT. Davis, and bis rebel Government, wonld
pass through tMs city last evening. The
“Democratic Club” accordingly made arrange
ments to give Mm a sort of reception, “on
the sly 1 that is to serenade Mm at his hotel,
impromptu, as it were, and have the atliir
puffed up in the morning Copperhead papers ,
ns a most, enthusiastic demonstration against ,
Lincoln and the war, and in favor of the prin*
ciples of the Confederate Constitution, an ar
mistice and peace. The serenade took place
In iront of the Girard House. The reception
speech was made by an 1 rishraan, named Cor
rigan. He was followed by the notorious Rev.
Cnauncy C. Burr, wMlomc Uulvcrealist
preacher, peripotetic lecturer on biology at
two sMUings a head, editor of a secession
paper suppressed In New Tork, and agent of
the late notorious Lola Montcz. A number
of Union men, attracted by the sky rockets,
(all of which, curiously enough, discharged
serpents in the air) assembled on the opposite
side of the street, and gave the actors in this
outrage a taste of their sentiments as to the
affair, by sundry groann, countercheeing,
hisses, Ae., Ac, As to Barr, he could not
get a decent hearing. It was as much as the
police conld do to keep the peace, and bad
the Union people known what was to have
been the order of the proceedings, no donbt
it never would have taken place. I noticed
that the Irish, as usual, made up the bulk of
tic sympathizing portion of the audience,
and yelled like demons at eveiy allusion to
the “nagur” and “Quid Abe,” as they eu
phoniously and respectfully termed them.
How Is It that these countrymen of O'Con
nell have so completely deserted Ms principle ?
He spoke from, the same platform with
negroes, and refused to take the hands
or the money of slave-holders,
during the agitation of West India emancipa
tion. How is the ease with men that pretend
to reverence bis memory in the UnitoaStatcs
of America in these days ? They arc almost
in solid phalanx against emancipation, and
even against the war and in favor of an armis
tice and a disgraceful peace. What a contrast
do they present to the starving operatives
of England, who are everywhere rising
up m matsf in opposition to their own
■ aristocracy, and sustaining President
j,iuwln w4 ptjsbnwUvß, iwi d?-
nounclngany recognition of a tlaveholdlng
(j. Lft.dc nicy. Were it not for this noble •
neoplc, now sufferh-g Ibo untold pangs of
ci>ld tind Lunger, it is probable that France
and England would both be in armed inter
vention against us at tills moment
After this unwiUsCictorj demonstration
the svmpalhizers retired to tbe Democratic
dab room, where the remainder of the cere
monies of reception were conducted with
closed floors, n hi the fashion of the Knights
of the Golden Circle, and where no doubt
doubledjcd treason was freely ventilated.
better peeling as to the wab,
I notice a much better feeling everywhere
eiistjmraa to the nltlmotc success otlbo war.
The financial situation of aflalra reassures
muv who were heretofore despondent. Give
ir, o :, e or two substantial victories, and trea
son snakes woald hide not only their Copper
heads. but their slimy tails, rattles and all.
Indeed some of the more brassy would begin
to make affidavits that they were alwajs Tor
the‘Union and the prosecution of the war.
Even Vdlandigham. who opposed every mea
sure fur Us prosecution, from its Inception to
the pment day, would profess devotion to
the flag,
I observe great confidence exists as regards
the Treasury currency. It is hoarded by far
mers and mechanics in preference to all oth
er Even the bankers retain It, while they
pay out all other over their counters. This is
a hopeful sign pf an abiding faith in the Gov
ernment,on the part of the people. Let it be
fostered and encouraged by all possible means.
Tlie means Hcsortcd to by Northern
Traitors to Demoralize the
We arc in the receipt of numbers of letters
written by various Copperheads in this State
to soldiers in the army, to induce them to
disgrace themselves by deserting, and by them
scut to us for publication. As specimen
bricks, we give a few of them.
Ftbuary the 15th, one thousand 800C3.
Dear Brother : With Great impatience I
take my pen in hand to inform you that we
are all well hopingthose few lines may find
you yet a spared monument of the a mzing
goodness and condescnsion of all mighty God
i bwos hands are boath the destiny of your
Soul and mine:
I recclvedyour letter last Knight when. I 1
cairn home I was Varey glad to hear of your I
jood helth continued So long not withstand- 1
ng ail the expoiser insident to a soaldicr’s 1
life 1 feal to praise God that armies of your j
fellow soldiers have quit the bustling Seans of ]
time While the marcuul Creator have singled j
you ms an object of his Spshiel care and provi- }
dcncc and my prase is (Oh lord continue thy I
loving Kindness toward ns) Wesley I am. at a j
Great loss how to answer some particular re- I
quests you maid in your letter you seam to j
bee in a Great strait and do not Know Just I
what to doo. I feal nnabel to Give you ad- I
vise if my soul was in your soul’s slid then 1 I
coaid say advise through me! but lam short I
sighted and feal a delicasey in trying to Give J
you advise at this trying & trimming period j
of our nations history lest 1 should ad- {
vise you to take mfeasurcs that might }
not direct yonre steps to the poart of peace. 1
Or however I am in a close place to bee to bee I
never the less I feal that I should risk my 1
life for you, and if this letter is broken open }
or fulls in to the hands of the abolition it will I
bee the cause of my death. I have bin at- j
tending republican war meetings lost week I
& the resolutions that past was that I
the war should Be prosecuted untill the |
South should bee subdued & that all j
men that speakes a gainst the war shall I
bee Guilty of treason hence if I am still found
to Give my Opinion to a soaldier 1 should bee I
looked upon as a seceslon from the fact that I
you know that I ever have opposed the mea- J
sures that have bin taken in this unholy War |
had it a bin for the mantalnanc of our uobcl I
land as a nation I could have used my Fen In )
drawing consoallng lines to yon foryonrmed- I
itallon But as it is hundreds and thousands I
of men inflated as tney thought to preserve [
the Union and inforce the laws, of this nation I
But alas they must now see that if the negro |
was taken .out of the way that the quarel J
a bout the laws would be a va- I
rey trifling (One) hence if I bad Bin
guild into this thing without Knowing the
right side from the rong one when ever my j
eyes would be opened Ithcn would be token
& Paroled as a prisnor & Just as oflen ns they
would exchange me so often Ishould be taken
I doant think! should desert But I think 1
should be oflen takln prisnor I cannot tell
you what to doo for I may think now what I
should doo but if I was there I might think
a nother way heacc my advise to you Is that
you should use your own pleasure, I shall
now Give yon some of the moast important J
sketches of our nations history at the present !
time. I
First, yon have doubtless heard that tbe J
President have ishued his emancipation pro- j
claniatiou, But the result of it in Illinois &
Indianla perhaps would bee what you should I
like to know 1 shall comence with Ind— j
let they are now in hostility among them- I
selves the goviuor has armed one countey of
abolition and gave them awders *to tike all
the nnnes from all the democrats and it is sub
posed that in a varey short time the States
will bee ingoged in a mortul conflict —there is
men now making strong speaches for the
Union & denounce the abolition (in order to
gain friends) but at the same time they cry
out d gainst the abolition they them
selvea. have (negroes) that they have stolen
from the South hence U is plain that they still
want to dsievc (he people, Just as they have
bin doing during tlie progress of this moust
wicked war I have but small rume to close
myletteranlmusglve some acountofowr
own state lam of the opinion that if the war
continues, that next may will sec this state In
ns bad a condition as last may did mlsuria or
Kentuckey Ourledglslatoris called by theab-
Xitiou a set of Bccesn & say they ought to bee
hanged in short every thing scams to bceonley
preparing for our comon ruin and downfall of
the whole I beared the great speaker from
terre hanght last tbursday Say that fifty thou
sand had now deserted the army by (U S) such
friend writing to you they are now making
a raingements to compell any man over 18, «S
under 45, to serve in the army &If 60 thou
sand have now left what will then be the re
sult but strength to the south I am at a loss
how to stop rightin to you your mother and
Asey say they writ to you last week but I do
not Know what they did right I therefore
close by Beging God to be merciful to us as a
nation Give you a Wise and understanding
heart O Wesley imploar God andhc will make
. a way for your escape
To TV Kitchens Wesley I refuse to sign my
>wwje. n
Of this letter the Captain, J. W. Boatman,
company I, 54th regiment Illinois volunteers,
■writes as follows:
This letter was mailed at “Brushy Fort,”
Feb. SO, and to-day, the young man receives
another from the same author, still more in
famous if possible, mailed at “Hilton Sta
tion, 1 ’ Douglas county, Illinois. Feb. 22d,
1563. Thus this wolf lu clothing,
seems to bo veiy busy in Ms foul machina
tions for mischief. The young man says he
has received fifty letters from this monster
of tkc same character; and that bo has be
come so disgusted with his treason, that he
is willing he should be exposed. He says Ms
name is JonathanKldwell, a Baptist preacher,
living in Douglas county. This vue hypo
crite, “Copperhead” and traitor, seems to
have forgotten to preach Christ and Mm
crucified, out is in favor of Jeff Davis, and
him glorified. He has “ stolen the livery of
Heaven to serve the Devil in.” It seems to
bo Ms meat and drink, to try to sow the seeds
of dissention among the soldiers, and to
demoralize the Union Army. He is so lost
to shame and common decency, that he
wonld, if he could, persuade Ms “brother”
to inflict upon himself a brand of eternal in
Christian County Ills January the 18 1863
DeareSunl Becevdyonr letter o| the 28 of
December 1882 yestcrerday and was sorow
to her of yonr Bed hclth and more particular
to find yon so mnehin favour of this abolition
ware when such Men as Colonel Dick
Richardson : and Mireck and Gouday of
Chicago Democrats and J Harden Republican
at Springfield His last wceak In presents of
8,000 thousand peopls pnblickly at the top of
tlicire voiices denounce old abc lincon as a
pergered scoundrol and % of the croud
shouted over it and said that fades and bid
defiance on tbecse assurtions and sny they will
loose the Inst drop of Blood in there veins be*
for they Will pay Money tosuporttbianhholy •
ware and that they will nse all there influance
to keep Men out ol it—Bat Just notice this
abolition partic where they have the power Sc
howe they use it the govener ol Indiana re
fuses to give the legislator Ids onagural ad
dress Because there is axnelority of democrats
Elected in the State the abject is to defete the
Electing of a democrat sinneter to Congress
Just give them the power and they will Mak
slaves of all the democrate partie and torn the
negro loose on ns—this unholy ware
has to stop this hole sail Murder Must
Bo sloped it Cant be supported aney
longer Every Bodey is tired of it
and ar detenned to stop this damable war
you see that Illinois Indiana Ohio Xew york
Jar say ar all oposed to Caring the War on any
louge the legislator of Illinois has Just elec
ted Dick Richardson united States Sineter By
a large Mejority—the solders are de
serting and Coming home evaiy day
flem Tee has Come homo H McKery
arch Hatchet John Felmin William Smlthand
a grate Many others and SWarc they Will di
befor they will fit anv longer, helth is good
here We axe all Well at present when I say all
I mean all I have wrote to you avery weak as
to Wy'not wanting you to Mary I Want you to
Mary when you get out of this ware But not
while yon are in this unholy war. I want you
to.come home as soon as possible.
Em Matthews.
To A. T. Matthews..
Febrcikt the A. D. ISG3-
DearSfr I Address you a lew lines to let you
bo that me and my family Is well at this time
trusting that these few lines may find you well
and doing well. Still 1 don't think that you
arc doing well If yon are fighting for what the
most of the people you are In this part
of the cantoiy and that Is to free the cursed
negroes and that is os piano os a man’s nose on
his face. I gee that old abchas called back the
emancipation ol the proclimation I thought
that he was two last at first. Still he thought
that the South was almost whlpcd bat
now ho. finds • ' that our union
boys will not fight to free them
*WcIl boys lam of the same opinion that I
was When you Started first to put this rebell
ion down,! said that it would ruin our Gov
eminent. Still 1 thought that this rebellion
ought to of been put down, and I think that if
you had of hung evry Abolitionist that you
Saw you would ol dun well, but you can see
that the officers has got you into this halter
and got themselves oat, as they have Seen as
much of the Elcphat os they care about, and
got a good deal of greenbacks so the first offi
cers Trill give away to n«?it fri?ads and
still you boys that gets thirteen dollars per
-mow will have to Slay three years it youdout
get killed. I have heard of lots
that ' has got Lome and I float
think that they hare got any discharge So if I
was In your fix I would comchooie In ten days
ar.d it would he all right In this cantory, this
whatlnoabouttheaffidra hcare. So you no
•what is beat and that Is the way to do.
J Trotter
Will boys I will tell you that we have got
lots of paper money and His worth 50 cts to
the 1.00 Still It will pay debts and taxes any
thing we have to sell Still it wont buy as much
by a§ 1-S to the 1,00 I must tdl you how furs
has got up this winter No 1 mink 53.75 cts
No 1 coon 51.50 cts and all others In porpo
tion I have bought about 500 skins and I
think I will buy half that many more
X dont know that this letter will ever reach
you, but if it does I want yon to show it to
all of the boys and tell them that I wood be
glad to See them, bat leant unless they come
give them my best respects & tell them to
write if they Can, Well J. C. Thomason I
was nt your house to-day aud I think that
your children looks as well as any that I
I no of Still they wood be the better of you to
I make them mind os you no that children wont
I mind their mothers os well as they will their
fathers. I want to tell you one thing that
Old Wayne Co has done. She has held elec-
I tion against any man bringing Neerows in the
County they has been Several Drought from the
South by the officers and they had to take
them back as quick as they fetch them this
class that brought them was abolitionists and
them is the men that ought to be killen in my
opinion yon will recollect that when I saw
you last that I told you never to runaway but
I have changed my mind and socs every body
1 else In this part of the Cantory. Socs I most
{ come to a close by saying do the best yon con
( and try to get home
1 Yonrsasevcr
J. Trotter to J C Thomason
St. Albans, 111., Jan. 35, ’C3,
IT. A. UVmoiA :
Sir: Yesterday I received a letter from
you dated Helena, January 4th. You appear
to have your abolition nigger thieving Ire
up against me because lln a former letter
said‘‘l wished you were at home." Now
I want you to understand I don’t want
you up here nor nowhere else on top
of the face of the earth—l hope you and
the rest of the whole damned black army will
go to hell the short way—lwantyouto under
stand that things have changed here since you
and the rest oryou pack of thieves left. You
contemptible hireling of old nigger Abe—pre
tend to call me a “ traitor to my country” un
derstand me lam opposed to Abe Lincoln’s
Government and am in for Jcff. Davis up to the
handle, help it if you can. Try to scare Joe
Miller, God damn you I’ve got the sand. We
are all Jeff. Davis men now. every man that
has got the sand, will throw off on the Lin
coln Gouemment now after the proclamation
t setting the niggers free—DPs bound to go
I with the South and you and your party wno
are fighting against slavery will have to hunt
your holes. You had better try and get your
black unde Abe to give yon enough ready
money to.pay Joe Anderson for that 510 coat
but Joe is willing torgive SXO to get rid of
you—l enclose your letter back to you—l
want to hear no from yoa-bnt when you get
I out of the war if you want to get the wind
J chawed out of you just throw your damned
1 trifling carcase in the way of
Joseph Miller.
J The gentleman to whom this was addressed
is a member of tbe same company to which
I belong, viz: Co. A, 10th Illinois cavalry.
F. W. Sedgwick.
Black Bchel Regiments in the Fight,
[From tbe Nashville Union, 7th,]
A gentleman who came in from Franklin
yesterday evening, brings tbe following par
ticulars of an engagement which took place
near Franklin, on Thursday, about which all
kinds of rumors have been circulating for the
last twenty-four hours. He states that Gene
ral Gilbert sent out three regiments of infant
ry and a battery, on a certain expedition, with
Instructions not to bring on a fight, but to
keep up skirmishing if they encountered tbe
enemy. The design was, we believe, to effect
a junction with another force. A few miles
out they fell in with a small force of the rebel
cavalry, and attacking them, drove them
back, in the vicinity of the Columbia pike,
near West Harpeth, some four miles from
Franklin, when they were suddenly flanked
by anoverwhelmning force of Van Dorn's cav
alry, with mounted infantry and artillery. A
fierce engagement ensued, during which our
i forces , being assailed by at least four times
their own number, were driven back. During
■ the fight the battery in charge of the 85th In
diana was attacked by two rebel negro regl-
I meats. Onr artillerists double shotted their
guns and cut the block -rebels to pieces, and
rought their battery safely off.
Thu fight began with skirmishing at about
I nine o’clock in the morning, and lasted until
I three in the afternoon. Our forces retreated
into Franklin.
The firing was distinctly heard at Franklin
during the day. Why Gen. Gilbert sent no
reinforcements ont from the largo force sta
tioned at Franklin, wc are unable to imagine.
It appears passing strange that an army which
could have crashed the rebel force to pieces
was kept idle while the thunder of a battle
raging not four miles off, was sounding for
six hours in their ears.
. It has been stated repeatedly, for two weeks
past, that a large number, perhaps one-fourth,
ofVanDom’siorcowere negro soldiers, and
the statement is fully confirmed by this unfor
tunate engagement. The Southern rebels
forced their negroes to take up arms to des
troy this Government, and enslave us and our
53?- Hon. Gerritt Smith has contributed
SSOO to equip a regiment of colored troops In
Massachusetts, and offers SI,OOO for the same
purpose in Jfcw Tork.
EgT* Four hundred deserters from Hooker's
army have been sentenced by court martial to
hard labor during the residue of the term of
their enlistment.
The citizens of Cincinnati arc going to
hare another grand Union demonstration this
evening. Several prominent speakers will be
EgT* It is reported that Gen. Burnside is to
supersede Gen. Dix at Fortress Monroe.
©nural Kolias.
Improved by wheeling thelarge well matured tubers
for seed, from which our stock Is propagated.
Peick—|3Jo per bushel. SIO.OO per barrel (3 bosh.,)
United States currency, delivered at railroad or ex*
prtu. a? directed, Itcsponaible Agents wanted to
sprout our potatoes 6n shares, The scarcity of seed
and abundance or change, promise fair returns this
nished to our patrons free, and to others by mail at 10
ceuta per cony. Address J. W. TENBROOK, Hock
vllle. Parke County. Indiana. mblp-asoaatdaw
-LVi In Drawing of February 25th,
NO. 11.287 drew flOO.OW; No. SUSS drew *SO,CM; No.
19,140 drew fSO.OcO; No. 19.950 drew *10.000: ko. 3.C63
drew*s.ooo; being the five capital prizes. Thirty per
cent premium paid for prizes. Information furnished.
Highest price paid for all kinds of gold and silver.
* TAYLOR & CO.. Bankers
mhllaSffl-lw IS Wall street. New York.
pOR ST. JOSEPH.—The Prop.
■Will leave for St. Joseph on MONDAY, March 16th.
For frelcbt or passage apply to A. UARv£Y. SOS' £
CO.. z?6 and 833 Sooth ivater street, or to Capt. O.
DAVIS, on board. mti9-aS6I-2w
totJO9\f\J\/ PROVED FAIOIS within one
hundred and City miles of Chicago,
D. K. PEARSONS. (Room 1.) 113 Randolph street.
Post OfliCe Sox 5407. mb7-asoo-lw
70 Washw gtok Stbkbt, Chicago, HI.. March 9. isC3.
Puimant to orders of the TVar Department, all strag
glers from the army in this city and Northern portion
of this State, whether paroled, exchanged or otherwise
are hereby ordered to report In person at this office
without delay.
AIT soch absentees who fall to report within rrwn
days, will (hereafter be considered deserters, for whom
the usual reward will be paid on delivery.
Capt. nth lot. Mfl*y ConPder.
mhß-a9Ol It
-i-*X ESTATE in the city of Chicago, or on Farms In
Illinois, within one hundred miles of Chicago. GEO.
IV. NEWCOMB. 60 Dearborn-st.. Room 8. n&7-*556 1m
POLICY STAMPS.—On and after
-L tills date, no Stamps will be charged the as
suicd on Policies and Certificates
Kb. x Clark itreet.
TT'EED jVIIIXS.—I am Agent for
JJ the best Iron Combined Grinding and Shelling
Feed SUII cow In use. They wDI grind for family use
or any kind of grain forlbed. They are strong and
dusohic. and will do all they arc recommended to do.
For particulars addrrs* G. SHEPARD. P. O. Bos 2XO,
or call at Button's Hotel, comer cC Wells and Wash
ington streets. - - . mt-a*JT 2w
TV"OTICE. —Any person wishing to
XV cowolt MADAM ASDEEWS. Impendent
Clairvoyant, at 232 Madison street, between Wells and
Market, must do so tills month, as she will positively
leave for the East the first of April. Clairvoyant Ea«
amlnatlons $1; Post, Present and Future, so cents.
Hours from u a. m. to 9 p. m. fgsas3s-lm
JI_A one hundred bushels of superior quality of
broom com seed, which has bees tried, and warranted
togrow. Send Inorders early.
nik9-aS£S-2m 95 South Water street. Chicago.
X> EAD THIS. —A chance to make
money and do good. The subscriber will send
to any address, upon the receipt of $5.00. two valuable
reclpcs-onc for the cure of Cancers, and one for the
removal of Corns. Bunions. Ac. Warranted a certain
cote. Corns. Bunions. &c„ removed In one minute,
without the laast pain. Double the amount refunded
honestly to anv who fill to cure Single recipe, #3.00.
Address WILLIAM POWER, Duncan’s Falla, Vlaskin
gum fcao-aSSMm
Art BaUdlng. comer of State and Warblngton street*.
Stndlo;flrst door. Gallery, second floor—open to tbe
Mbllc. _
for Army Hospitals la great variety. made by JAMES
VT. QUEEN & CO^tDaatxlbctaringOptlclana,324 Chest*
cat street, Philadelphia, Fa. Ulna {rated aad priced
atalogoea seat free. fel7-al(&la
A "WONDER.—The celebrated
QIPSET WOMAN hailost arrived, If yon wish
to know all tie secrets of your past and future life,
the knowledgeof which will sire you rears of sorrow
sad care, don’t fail to consult the Palmist- The dip.
sey has also a secret which will gain the affection* of
the opposite sex and cause speedy marriages. Charge
extra. ResidencAiSi Monroe street, between Clark
. «Hd TOO* KWUTtyBlh 6W9,
fax Sale
For SALE—TIie Stock'and Fix
tores or attcUU Grocery Store Ua saodloeittoa.
tozeiicr wlti« Horse nnd Wagon. Apiily pt * '■J—,"-* 4 *
;a£dtoon n.vct, *• mMI-aTO-St
= 70R SALE.—Attention Vessel
. _ Men '—Wo ore offer! g far «Jo» for a few days,
several Vec! elu. the owner of which; de*Un* roUrtng
ff Qt n bQfinetn. MAGILL & lAT/lAlfi
oincc Southeast corner Wells strootbrWg*.
Mbit hf-fc'-iw
TTOR SALE. —A complete asson-
X? roent of millinery good*. suitable for & retail bast
new.ft&d lc«»e »tor«, tn the frCst locution on Clark
street. Ull tbe Qr*t of May. Aildi caa Peat Office Box
2110. mhllaOUUw
TTOR SALE—Cheap lor cash—New
X 1 and pecoed-fcand Haggles and Carriages. One
Truck w»con at a bargain. Carriage, Slsn and Orna
mental Faulting done to order In the beat of style, at
U-SStates reel. In the old Hiding Gnliery, P.O. Bor 1137,
XTOR SALE—Two desirable Resi-
JL' dccce Lola oa tbe Kortb Side..
Terms* SGOO Cauls*
Lots 45x125 feet. Perfect title given. ApplytoGEO'
W. BILL. 123 Dearborn street. figl-aStO-lm
FOR SALE—One Steam Engine,
forty horse power.
New and In Complete Order*
Fourteen Inches cylinder, twenty eight lathes stroke.
Will be sold cheap for cash or exchanged for lumber,
at wholesale or retail. LAMB ft HARVEY.
mh3eSil2v comer Canal sad folk streets.
F3R SALE—A Farm containing
440 acres, sixteen miles from Chicago, in Cook
Coanty. well Improved, with good house and out
tmUdises, well wooded and watered.
Will sell whole or a part.
Inquire of GEO. U- ROBINSON, 10! Randolph street.
Room 17 mhßa3s7-3w
FDR SALE.—A Steam Flouring
Mill in Chicago for sale at a bargain. Apply to
D. F. QCIMBY ft CO., i9i South Water street.
-1,500 Bbls. Fine Salt.
HAPFLET ft SHELDON, 213 South Water street.
va6 aS29-lw
‘p'Oß SALE—A small Farm of
JL 1 forty acres, only twentyfour miles from Chicago,
on the Chicago and Alton Railroad- Good farming
land. A portion of tt Is fenced and under cultivation.
A rare chance will be given to a purchaser. Addiess
or apply to P. WALMSLEF. Palos. Cook County. XU.
And Lots known as Nos. 312 and 514 Wabash avenue.
Three Lots between Eldrtdge Court and Harmon
Court, each frontlcg 26 feet on Michigan avenue by
12S feet la depth, all situated oa south one third of
Block 2ft. In fractional Section IS. For terms apply to
WM. (XARKK.73 South VTatergtreet. mb3-a<6»2w
C'OR SALE.—Water Power Wool-
JL? en Factory. Saw Min and Tannery, AH new and
a good order, wltu dwelling boose and 46 acres of
and. being the lower mills at Raraboo. county scat of
gaok conctT. Wisconsin. Original cost. $17,n00. The
power has li feet head, estimated as sniSclrnt for 20
inn of stones. W. P. FLANDERS.
laaa-2550-Sm * MHwaateea.
T?OR SALE—Desirable Residence
JL? Proportr.—The three-story brick house and lot,
3i~ Ohio street.
The 3 story brick house and lot, 51S Carpenter st.
“3 " “ •* 53S Carpenter at.
Inquire of FULLER 4 FINCH. 214 26 Market street.
FDR SALE.—The entire stock of
dross and medicines In the City Drag Store.
Galesburg, 111., with all the furniture pertaining there
to, to be eold cheap for cash, or part cash, and balance
secured on lime. A rare opportunity for any one
wishing to go Into the drngbn<dness on the premises.
Inquire of LORD 4 SMITH. Druggists. 23 Lake street,
ChTcfcgo.or of M.D. COOKE. Assignee. Galesburg. 111,,
for further particulars. M. D. COOKE. Assignee.
T?OR SALE—An Improved Farm
X 1 within two miles of Donton Station, on the North*
western Railroad, in Palatine, Cook County, 111. Con*
tains 360 acres of the very best Quality of farming
land, a fine orchard. 40 acres of timber, frame house,
plenty of water, and well suited for grain or dairy
business. Terms reasonable. Inquire of M. BLAN
CHARD. Boom No.l. 131 Randolph street. Chicago.
fel"*»3t!-Sw _
Tj'Oß SALE. Lots 5 and 6 in
A Block IS. In Fort Dearborn Addition to Chicago,
fronting «5 feet on abash avenue, by 154 deep to a4O
feet alley. Dearborn Seminary tsfeet front. Is situate
on the north balfG and soutn halfs. leaving 24 ft north
and 24 ft south of the Seminary building. The prop
erty will be sold in one. two. or three parcels, as may
"teSjr 3 - ler ft CO.
T?OR SALE—SSO,OOO -worth of
X’ very desirable Real Estate consisting in part of
1.000 acres of fine timber land on the New York and
Erie Railroad; J.COO acres (partly improved) in Iowa:
improved city property In Keokuk, lowa, improved
city property In Kalamazoo, Mich.;* building lots In
Chicago, &c.. Ac., which will be sold very low for
cash, or traded for a stock of goods, on favorable
terms. Address A.'WELCH.P. O.pot ta. feCO-aSMIm
T?OK SALE—House and Lot. A
X* two «ory Frame House, containing fourteen
well devised rooms, hydrant wattw. brick basement,
good barn. Ac., all lin goed condition. House cor
ner West Indiana and Rucker streets, will be sold
cheap for cash. For further Information apply to
PENDLETON 4 CO.. 4 Steel’s Block, corner South
Water and Lasallc streets. fe2Q-a3SS-lm
Tj'HR SALE—At a great sacrifice,
X 1 the Cue new steam Flouring Mill, situated at
Nezeka. on the Mississippi River, three miles shore
McGregor, lowa. Two run of stone, machinery, and
everything built lu the best manner, all In good order,
ready to do flue business. For particulars Inquire of
HART. ASTEN 4 CO- 157 Bonth Water street. Chl
caco.lU. feis-aaum
Fir sale or keot—a first
claps stock or grain farm of SSQ acres, situate p*
Lake County. Illinois. Has an unfailing supply of
water, cood timber lot. pood orchard and farm ur.iid
lugs. Inquire of the subscriber at the Chicago'*(lll*
or address through Post Office Box SU3. J a RED
GAGE. f*»-*452-2W
'DOARDIN’G—With large front
JD parlor and bedroom, can hq bad at 5*3 Lake
street. Also, a few day boarder" be accommo
dated- mhli-a9C:-gt
— Throe furnished
roMaaO'p 4? rCDt * wlttl board * at WMlchlgaa avenue.
WARDING.—A few gentleman
/*—■ f boarders can be accommodated at No. bj Adams
street, two doers west of State. Also a few table
boarders, Tcrrosmoderatc. mhioaWS-lw
-1—) yoryo LADIES.—PnpII* received at an'? time.
For particulars address 51. BAILEY, Chicago. 81.
EGARDIN G. Desirable rooms
can be obtained bf applying at 112 ■Wabash ave
nue. between Sladlson ana Monroe. Also, a few day
boarders. feVj-aiWMm
Staring Itlcicljiucs,
Merit aloQfi mates fl SEWING MACHINE valuable
Tbe people are perceiving that glowing represent
Uonsare pot meric.
That it i* economy and wisdom to purchase Only
SEWING MACHINE of known practical utility.
Tbcre are 105,000 Machines lu me la country ax d
Tills Machine la PROFITABLE and AVAILABLE i
I* Is equal to TEN Seamstresses,
AN ANNUAL DIVIDEND of ICO to SCO per cent, (oa
Us cost) may be obtained In use—by Us possessor.
This Is the only SEWING MACHINE In the world
making the LOCK-STITCH with tha ROTATING
HOOK, and using the GLASS FOOT.
General Agent for IlUaoU, Wisconsin. lowa, Northers
Indiana. Minnesota and Kansas
may be had on application or hypo**
The Horence Sawing Machine
The Lock, Knot, Double Lock & Double Knot,
With asmnch ease ami facility as ordinary machines
make osb stitch, and with as little or lei» machinery.
the operator, by simply taming the thumb screw, to
hare the work ran to the right or left, to sTaT any
part of scam, or fasten tho ends of seams, without
tcrtilng the fabric,
it runs LiairtLT,sews iAWDLT.and Isalmostrrouß-
It doc* the uiavikst or finest work wUhcqaalfa
duty, without change of tendon or machinery.
Chancing the length of the atltcb. and from one kind
of atitch to another, can readily be dose while the □«>
chine U in motion.
It turns any width of hem; fell?, bind.*, braids, gath
ers, tnebs quits and gathers aedsewa on a ruffle as the
same time. It will not oil the dress of the operator.
A hemmer. ail necessary tool*, and **BARSrM’3
SELF-SETTEE,'’ which guides Uc work Useif are far.
nlshed with each machine.
AGENTS WANTED.—For terms, samples of sewlog
and circulars, address
Post Office Boisls2.Chicago, 111.
Salesroom. EU Late street. aei r£&}j
THE oldest sewetg ma-
Invented la ISlS—Perfected la 186®.
Signal reward to the great Amert&ia Inventor— firs
Premiums taken by the Howe Sewing Machine at th«
International w orld’s Fair this season In London. Ear
land, where tin •
Took the Imperial Gold Medal a* the flnrt highest Pr*
nlotn tbr excellency of Machine; also font other Geld
Medals as First Premiums for the four different grade*
of work; also four Honorable Mentions for goodwort?
comprising the only Premiums given, either for ereid!
JencT or for work. Thus the Original Rowe Sewtna
Machine, from which an others derive their Tltal!t»
beftScwlng Machine In the world. ■* “W
wanted la the 'VTes term and Sorthvest-
Clrcuiars, containing fan deK-ripttons'of
can be had on application, or seal by nuU 1 Machine*,
Address j s mV»w
mSSirlf a>m * eat ‘ ** l * 1 “ CMciga.
W/-ANTED —A Drue;, Clerk, by
V V niv, t SMtp. in rasa rtimt. Koae bat«-
pgrlepctd puy.na m-»d apply. mail-a/w at
"WANTED-To Country Mer-
V T ch&j.t*. A yontc man of elaht f e - i I r *,?*1 )e „
rince.boih h* thorite ana count: ytrfldt*. would 114 c a
situation ftncit-rk In ac->ant»v ptote." Satisfactory _ ref
erences given aa toahilJty.&c trt»l So
eu»e, n«. psy." Addrcav "COUA'Tltr CLEMv. Tri
bune office. Chicago. 111. mhll-»®>-2t
Vt7ANTED —A wirlow ]ndr withes
T » asltuntlos an housekeeper. Understands all
kinds of work. Would not object to a MtuaUon In a
hotel. Addr«-»*‘TKJ,'* Gents delivery. Chicago Post
Office. Mbit 3t
\\T ANTED—To rent, by a family
T t of three, a CoUage House, supplied with gas
and water. Would like to purchase the Furniture.
Address "W." at this office. mhll-a»i-3t
WANTED —A situation as book-
T T keeper or assistant book-keeper. The very
best of references can bo given. Address ** OW O C."
Tribune office. mhll-a973-3t
W ANTED—By a young man, a
T t situation as nook deeper or Assistant Book
keeper Futry Clerk or Shipping Clerk, who has had
charge of a set of books for toe past three years.
Wasesnct so much an ebject as a steady situation.
Address P. O. Box a«>. mhll-aaSMw
\\? ANTED—Board by a gentle-
T T man and wife, who will ftirolsb their rooms.
If desired. Private Cimlfy or private boarding boa«e
preferred. Location. 6onthSld». east of State and not
mnch South of Ulnjrgold.Place or at Hyde Park.
Price not to exceed #iu per week, except for very de
sirable quarter?. Address P.O. Drawer 631 L
mill ausy-st.
ANTED—By a gentleman and
T ▼ wife, a boarding place in a genteel prlrate
family, where there are no other boarder*. Those bar-
Inc boarders will please hot answer. Address Box
2170. BhU-assMt
T\7 ANTED—A man anil woman
TT to work on a farm- seven miles from the city.
Apply to GALE BROTHERS. 3Q Randolph street.
TV ANTED—By a good respect
t » able I Irl, a situation to do general housework
In a email respectable family. Can be seen at it South
May street, tills week. Good references given. -
TV 7 ANTED-A Vet Nurse. Must
v t be young and healthy. A German preferred.
Apply at i*is North Losalie street. mhli>a33l-3t
TV ANTED—For a single gentle-
T T man. good board and wxtL-TtnctiHWD room
lo & private family, with a few or no other boarders,
wlUdn three blocks of City HalL Addrrta “• Joan S.’ 1
post Office Box &173. tohlO a915-lw
TVANTED—To rent a good Grain
T T Farm, with teams and faming utensils, for a
term of from three to five years. Will purchase teams
and utensils In one year from date. For further par
ticulars address *• FAnnas," Post Office Box lOW 7, Chl
cago. giving location. Ac. mhlS-agpJ-St
TV ANTED—One or two pleasant
* » rooms, with board, by a widow lady, (music
teacher), with two children, aged resnectively five and
two yean*, lo a private family, where she will have an
opportunity to learn the Etullrit language. Apply at
occe to " o L." Post Office Drawer22F). mblO a'JIS 3t
"Y\7 ANTED—A girl to do general
T f housework. Reference* required. Call at 733
Wabash avenue. mhU-aDU-3t
T\7 ANTED.—A young man, well
T T acquainted with the Grain and Provision Busi
ness. fat present employed ns Clerk at a Packing
House), desires employment at the ©peeing of naviga
tion in a Commission House or Wholesale Store. Active
out door work preferred. "Well acquainted with the
city and Its business men. Best of south Water street
reference*. AddrcM “ Pkop,” Post Office Box 909.
mhlO-&913-St .
\\7 ANTED—Board at Hyde Park
v T for fix months, for man. wife and child. In a
private family. Best of references given. Address
Pest Office Box 6CIG. Chicago. mhU>-a9*o-3t
■\\7 ANTED—To Kent, for a small
T t family, a Furnished House. Locationprtferred
between Washington and Twelfth streets, oast of State
street. Address, staling location. “ Osar." Post Office
Drawer Co 7. mnio-aso'l-lw
To whom steady work win be given, and the highest
current rate or wages paid. Apply immediately to
J. A. KAY A CO., Cincinnati. 0.. or FAY A CO.. 133
Clark street, Chicago. mhlO aXt-tw
T\7 ANTED—Ahome for an Amcri
v T can child. The subscriber haring lost his
wife, and being iclt with a large family or children,
would give away the youngest, (a line male child.Cre
weeks old.) Inquiries maybe made of Mrs. Charles L,
Scovllle.at the Illinois Central Car Works,(CarvHle.)
jnblO abKWt J. ROYKBSOK.
Wl ANTED.— Photographers at-
T T tentlon.—Wanted a sltuailo* in some good
gallery at a reasonable salary. Also, a 4-1 size Camera,
and other articles needed by Photographers for sale
for cash. For particular* address “* Asttst.” Men
dota. Id. mhH>a3sl-3t
XUANTED —To rent by first of
T T April or first of May next, a Rood Dwelling
House, with eight or ten rooms, and stable, between
Green and Aon streets, Wwt Side, cr at or nev Ring
cold Place, Sooth Side, Address Box 2031 Immediate
ly. and state terms and locality. whl» a3t7-3t
W ANTED—Confidential clerk or
» ' bookkeeper. A s cntlctnaa of high qualifica
tions and respectability desires a situation. At pra
wn t U occupying a situation of responsibility and
trnst, fo» desiring to leave which, satisfactory reasons
wlllbo given. Deferences unexceptionable. Can give
as sec urlty. or loan {SOQ. Address ** Commerte." care
of Chicago Tribune, mh9-a3J62w
\\; ANTED—(Knitting Machine)
▼ T Every Farmer to know that his ** women
folks'" car earn JO to fc.*o per week with one of Akin *
Celebrated Knitting Machines, it will earn Its cost
In thirty daps. Price complete, 150. Weight 13 rounds.
Freight from 50 cents to $1.50. Send for circular and
samples (Krnd stamps.)
BRAXSOX & ELLIOT, General Agents,
mhS-aSS6 3m 120 Lake street. Chicago. uL
ll 7 ANTED—A situation by a New
T T England man. Store preferred. understands
book keeping, and can make himself useful anywhere.
Reference given by late employers, wbomhe has been
with tbeetsbt years past. Any one In want will please
address “MS/'J’ost Office i~ ox 476 L rohS-aA3-lw
\JV ANTED A situation by a
T * young man. twenty years of age. In » Whole
sale DoufCjto leamthe business. Would go Into the
country. Writes a good hand. References given It
repaired. Address r. O. Drawer C 274. mhS-aSS3-lw
\\7 ANTED—To purchase a first
» T class Railroad Restaurant or Eating Rons®.
To have possession first of April. Address Box 35.
West Milton, Wia.. immediately.
\\T ANTED.—Store wanted on or
* » mar Sooth' Water street, bctweca State and
Franklin. Apply to M, S. YARWOOD, 3 Pomeroy's
Building. oraodiessPostOfflcePoxSU. mhs&7C^w
TXT ANTED 500,000 Staves and
f » Heading. 100.0(0 Hickory Hoop Poles, for
•which we wiuj>»y the highest prices in roan.
TCRNKR A MITCHELL.77 Kluzle street.
mC aSI7-lw
T\rANTED —A situation in an
T T office, or store, by a young man who has
written considerable forbuslncs* men. Has had live
years experience as salesman. Good city references
given. Addrc.-s **M," Post Office Box t!%\ Chicago.
W 1 ajttep—
Wanted Immediately. Calf and Kip Boot Fitters,
Apply at Lake street. mh-5.a7pj.2w
W AKTED—In Chicngo, from
qalrcd. A party with 12.000 cash, with goodrefcrenc et
ItoVr S >? r rT?.i? C X3 tI ASi !, °' l Add.-S
fSJ Cleveland, Ohio. or for Information apply at
uus ouice. ml-a7«-2w
T\7 ANTED—SOO bushels or moro
" * Pop Corn. I wOJ pay « cents a bushel for
500 Bawhela or More Pop Corn,
braided up, 70 pounds to the bushel, shucks and corn
together. It must be all White Flint Corn, well
ripened. If any farmer will draw a contract and send
it to me. 1 will bind tnysell forthe amount named
above. The seed moat be all
and not mixed. (This contract la good up to Dec. Ist.
ISC3.) Address J. A. BRACKET. P. O. Box 3586. Chi
cago. m.
I*. S.—Scnd all last year’s com you hare. m3-afl33.lta
X\7 ANTED—Agency. Beat pay
* » Ing in the Union, (no license.) Gents or ladles.
for linen: also.Soldiers* New Letter Paper, without
Ink. Send 30 cents for both, by maH. E.P. CLARK.
Northampton. Maso. Box2l. mi-aeSJSw
'Yy ANTED—Agents! Agents!!
Something New, Useful and Saleable.
Save three tin-cs their cost. Seoz»bztxb3 la every
family. Indispxssabl* to every person. For circu
lars and terms Inclose stamp, Agents’ ijrvxxTOßs’
PeroT. Cmt-a&tT-dwJ RICE A CU„ dear P. O-
T7I7ANTED Twenty or thirty
v * more Cabinet Makers, also on® good Wood
Carver, to whem steady work and prompt pay will be
given. Apply to GILBERT & SAMPSON. S3 Lake
street, or CIIAS. E. LOWELL & CO.. South Bend, Ind.
A3*TED—Agents to canvass for
Headley’* History of the Rebellion,
The best selling work ever offered to Agents. Vol.
1 now ready. Great Inducements offered to active
men. For terms. Ac., call on or send stamp to E. U. A
R. c. TREAT. 101 Washington street. P. O. Box 4707.
\\7 Ay T ED—To Exchange. TVe
tv will exchange two hundred pjeaeantly located
lot* In thoWest Division of Chicago, for horses, car
riages and harness, or will take some dry goods or
groceries. Apply after 3 o'clock P. M.
fe2£a4s3-lip 138 south Water street.
ANTED.—Agents to sell to
" T Soldiers, Sutler* and Everybody,
Clark’s Relative Roto Paper,
Patent Designed, wed without pen. ink or pencil.
Deal sped for the army, or where ink Is not convenient.
BetMl price for package. 50 cenU. Clark’s ladelilble
Pencils—SO cents. Matfc Currency Holders, the larg
est and best assortment la the city. JTegauvo Koto
Riper and Pencil sent bjr mall on receiptor Detail
Pnce. Box «23. It, B. LASDOK. Agent 83 Lake
Street, opposite Treraont House. TeR-zOGS-lsa
W T E D—(600,000) more
v . Agents to sell our new EMPIRE CITY and
Most wcoJerfal In contests; unequalled for money
, 515 R cr »? a^. e " p 7.- Send for Clrcnlars.
fel.-al&Mm C. M.HtTKK A CO.. 131 Clark-st..Chicago.
TV 7 -ANTED.—S7S a Month!—X
» » want to Lire Agents in every county at sts a
taonlb, expenses paid, to sell my cheap Family Sewlac
Machine*, Address 9. MADISON, Alfred, Maine. *
f6O A MONTH I—We want Agents at a month,
expenses paid, to roll oor Everlasting Pencils, Orien
tal Burners. and thirteen other new.uaeihlandcurlons
articles. _Flfteen clrcnlars sent free. Address SH \W
& CLARE. BlddetUrd. Maine. Jas-ySlBAai
~V\/ ANTED—By a middle-aged
» * man. who has been engaged la farming (in this
State) ibr the past eight years, a situation where be
can earn a reasonable salary. Has had six yean ev.
perlcncola basinets as book keeper, cashier and a»-
lll_ ■MU** 4 r
DEALERS.—An experienced, attire. ro-ahead
*V?^nl Uo V2.?, wtU established house ta.
or within fifty miles of Chicago. Is aennatntM with
‘WUlguaranteetobe a ralua-
In business In the city
nf.hfrt Co flsnnf recommendations Ihr
nUhed The adveniMr wishes to cetabisab himself
JS. l -rrnoti 6B V Address “Tonne America.” care of C.
W. Freeltad ft Co,. Boston. Maw. feb2Ja3»2w
XV 7 AKTED—At 169 Dearbora-st.,
' * opposite the new Post Office.
ho girl sent from the officenalessable to famish satis,
factory reference from former employer. Parties can
Obtain same by applying a* above or addressing Mrs,
A,L. BALKAM. Post Office Box »g. nol-\3fl-4m
WASTE D—Employment for
American. Englfab. Irish. Scotch, German* and
colored servants with good dry references, at the
Philadelphia Intelligence Office, Ko. 153 South Clark
etreet.bctwecn Monroe and MadUon streets. Counter
orders pcrctnaily attended to. Post Office Box. ISS
MRS. D. PUATTIn Mtcmlance. de2s-kS3-ly *
"Y\7 ARTE D—A few energetic
tractive and popular historical writer of theju^yw
VTc bivlto the attention of country buyers to our ex
tensive stock of
TTblch. having been bought early and low. will be sold
ireen cxntaNw Toarc puic»f». We knew that we
can demonstrate thl» to toe satlsuctlon of all close
buyer* who are familiar with the present quotations la
Eastern markets _ ,
Our stock of Corsets. Trimmings. Rubber Goods,
Notions. Ac.. Is also very fall, and offered on tbs same
Call.and see our stock at
1863 new house. 1863
37 Lake st. and 43 Wabash avenue,
wnoutsai* dbalxbs nr
Hats, Caps and Straw Goods,
Umbrellas and Parasols.
Our stock of new goods far the Spring trade U unu
sually lull and desirable, comprising the largest and
most attractive assortment lathe West, and having
been purchased p revtous to the great adranco, wo are
satisfied we have facilities that will enable ns to com.
mand the attention of merchants Tisltlag this market,
and particularly
ATT. CASH buyers.
ms-ag3-3m -
Atq cow offering
Comprising all the best styles
in market*
Shawls of every description.
To close the Season.
At leu price than they can cow he height for.
500 best styles of Balmoral Skirts
tV-Tbe attention of the trade Is called to the abort
S °° <la ' STJiVKEK A tO„
25 Lake Street.
cow offer for
by the package or dozen.
fiats, Caps, Straw Goods,
Palm Leaf Goods, Skaker Hoods,&c,
cotnnrlftrg fall line* of all new style*, making the
West of the sea board, most of which was purchased
before the l«te advance In prices, and will bo sold as
cheap as caabe bought of the bestnouses in the Allan
tic cities. f«23-a3«Wia
45 & 47 LAZE STEEET,
Are prepared to show cash buyers of
Saddlery Hardware
Tlie and best assorted stock to be found In thd
Northwest, embracing
Hubs, Spokes, Felloes,
Enameled Cloth, Patent Leather, &c.
Also, a large assortment of
Skirting, Bridle, Collar and Harness
AH of which win be offered at prices that will not
be undersold.
Howry’* Spring* *nd Axles, Crocket’*
Hub Boxing KacMaes aud Hollow Augers.
New York. Chicago. Cincinnati.
56 Street,
Bare now in (tore and are In dolly receipt of tha
Largest and Only Exclusive Stock of
And an other piece Goode, for ?.IKN"3 WEAK. orer
exhibited In this market.
Merchants riming the city are invited to call and
examine our and prices before pnrtiuilnr
e, /s. w S ere ; -V nll - complete and extenMrc assortment
of Tafjors and clothiers' Trimmings always on hand.
.» al.-o CLAY'S i SCOTT'S fSoh
1863.~ SPRIN6 trade.
34 dcSGLakoSiroef, i
100 0( WOOLS -'-'- corrosA*
Adapted to the wants or the 'West. Wa shall, as hero
tornre for the past fourteen years, keep the largo*®
"Oddest aborted stock ot this class of good* to Ew
found in this market. An examination la wuewd.
agkstj fob.
Scott’., Clay's ana Glencross’
Beports ofFa^ o,w *
Oa the Kora C# “* ““**
Tho U
tSjß.?rSew Hoard u««JS» du-pare •>;.
poVo ’rate'-: Eleotrlcltr.
utltl Hjtftclc »r--P=W oiML _Dr. a.
or^«. ««
c ®£s!>t ° Bwss.cmcHo.ja.

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