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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, March 30, 1863, Image 4

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(Eljicago 3Tribnnc.
Enthusiastic Dedicatory Meeting.
Addresses by Hon, F. A.
Bon. Jo. Knox, E. A, Storm, J. K.
C. Forrest, and P. Skimp, E*q».
The meeting held at the Union Club Han, on
Saturday evening was largely attended, and enthu
siastic. F. A. Eastman, Esq., President, address
ed the meeting as follows
gram or eon*, t. a. Eastman*.
Fei-low-Citizens—At length the principles of
the truly national party, and the sentiments of
justice and loyally*, have a filling representative
and exponent here. The Union Club ISnow estab
lished. It has bnt to run the race that is set before
it—the race necessitated bv the circumstances of
the times, and by the position that has been
assumed by Uie Democratic party—and its mem
bers will bare the' satisfaction of knowing before
many days that thev-have contributed, and shall
Still contribute, to the honor naT strength of the
nation. (Cbecrs.J We profess to be liberal; to
aimat higher ends than those of patty. Bnt it Is
true that three-fourths of those who meet with us
arc members of the Hcpublicanparty. That is not
the fanltof the Club; ft Is the misfortune of men
who persist in opposition to the Government in
tills crisis of its existence. The leaders of the
Democracy, who, I used to think, were patriotic
and * capable of reasoning upon public ques
lions, have falsified the history of that party, and,
though right here in Chicago, they are as truly
in the ranks of Jeff. Dans' army as though the reb
el flag were actually over their heads. The un
looked-for treason of the leaders of the Democracy
has, to a great extent, paralyzed the rank and file.
The patriot canse will, nevertheless, as our audi
ences give evidence, receive a considerable acces
sion of men from that quarter who will not follow
the flag of a party against the flag-of our country.
ThlsfClub is the proper resort for all men, Hepubll
cans or Democrats, who desire to give sustenance
to the Government. We i■» not scrutinize men's
antecedents; His enough tiknow tliat they arc
now for the cause that, next .o religion, is the most
worthy of the support of American citizens, and of
the sympathy or good men ii- all countries, that
lilstow has recorded, or will recc'd. “We pledge
ourselves,** I quote the language of our constitu
tion, “to an unconditional loyalty to the Govern
ment of the United States, to an unwai'cring sup
port of its efforts to suppress the Rebellion, and to
t-pare no endeavor to maintain unimpaired the Na
tional Unity, both In principle and territorial boun
dary.** That is what—ana all—that we. ns mem
bers of the Union Club and party, are pledged to.
*• Is that all asks a Democrat whoso eyes are not
yet open; “ then we are as patriotic as you.” I
would like to have my pick from the Democracy
for members of this Club. There arc many who
ought to bc'with ns, who are too decent men to be
In their present company. But when a Democrat
a-ka, "Isthatail?*’ and professes to be loyal, and
yet fraternizes with the Copperhead leaders, he
sneers*and he lies! No Copperhead will ever sub
scribe* to our pledge. They arc all against it.
They do Indeed swear that they are loyal, but it is
according to a standard of loyalty that is apprecia
ted at Richmond. In a similar sense they arc for
their country; but His not the country that rests
on freedom as its corner stone, and that is emerg
ing resplendent through the smoke of battle from
present difficulties. It is the country as they hope
It may he reconstructed with slavery for its corner
stone, and with the certainty that the slave oligar
chy shall role. 1 do not assert that all men who
pjaim to be Democrats arc chargeable with the
monstrous crime of sympathising with the enemy
of their country. 1 know they arc not. I do still
insist on the distinction that I drew last Novem
ber, that at any rate in Chicago the Democratic
leaders, and a goodly portion of the Democratic
people are not agreed in opposition to the Govern
ment. [Cheers). The loyal ticket was elected
last fall; H will be elected this spring. [Cheers,
and cries of that's sol. Hundreds of voters will
take to the polls the Union ticket—though it may
be all covered with the names of Republicans—
who are not themselves Republicans, and who, I,
for one, shaß not require to become Republicans.
Our pledge of loyalty Is our only platform. Hun
dreds cf Democrats arc eager to stand on that plat
form with ns. They shall be welcome; and they
shall share in the honors of the victory that we are
Why should any Democrat, who means to he
loyal remain a single hour under the leadership of
the Timet f Neither that paper nor its friends are
for “unconditional loyalty:" and the condition Is
that slavery shall not be touebd. They do not give
** unswerving support 1 * to the efforts to put
down the rebellion; in times when popular
Indignation runs high against them, they pretend
to give their support, but mo=l of the time they
are in open opposition. Loyal men** spare no en
deavor to maintain unimpaired the National
Unity, both in principle and territorial boundary."
The Copperheads have declared in favor of dis
solving the connection between New England and
onr own section, cither by expelling NewTEugland,
or by uniting the Northwest with the Southern
Confederacy. No man can deny that this is a
correct statement ol the positions of the two par
ties that are abont to enter into the canvass for
Mayor and the other city officers. The friends of
the nation on one side—its enemies on the
In passing, I shall be pardoned for remarking,
that this Club is not designed to become an en
gine to be driven by any man or set of men, for
individual or selfish ends. It la not the intention
to convert it into a sort of perpetual cancus of the
party. But it is the design and intention to build
this Club up into a powerful instrument for pat
riotic purposes; to have all its deliberations open;
to afford all the members an equal chance; and to
have always its rooms accessible to all who desire
to consult its records or rend its newspapers. In
abort, it is the central friendly ground of those
who profess our faith and subscribe to our doc
It ought to be easy work to defeat the Democra
cy in the coming election. They are in the wrong
—cot as parties arc generally in the wrong, who
espouse the unjust side; but in the sense that the
enemies of popular liberty arc in the wrong. In a
deeper sense still they are In the wrong. They
give their open sympathy and secret aid to the en
emy who Is murdering m the field, in the war to
crush this atrocious rebellion, the flower of the
young men of the North. The issues arc all against
them. The tide of popular feeling is rapidly sot
ting against them. But it is a burning shame that
in Chicago a clique of bad men in the Democratic
party, who happen for the present to control its
policy and will dictate its nominations, should find
sufficient support to encourage them to enter into
a contest for the offices. Wc must not permit a
doubt of the result of the contest to exist. There
is no doubt, when men’s minds clear up.
Can didatcfjsclcctcd from the loyal citizens mast be
elected. Patriotic sentiments must predominate,
in this central city of the nation. Union
principles must prevail, what encouragement to
the President ana his Cabinet—what cheer to the
soldiers in the field—what hope to the loyal every
where, if only Chicago electa a Union ticket on the
third Tuesday of April! [Applause.] I will not
entertain the thought, fellow-citizens; hot what
encouragement!© Jeff. Davis—what cheer to his
soldiers—what hope to the rebels, if only the
Union ticket Is not elerted. The loyal people must
not be deceived. The Democracy will make up a
ticket that will claim to be patriotic. Some sham
changes arc noticeable already; in a few days a
large share of the Copperheads will become Go
phers; and the parly will hang out a new sign.
Gophers retreat to their boles when any danger is
perceived; when the danger is past, they come out
again, and co about their, work ot destroying the
farmer’s wheat. So it will be in the coming cam
paign. The Copperheads will look so much like
Accent people, that some may be made
to believe they are so; but after election yon shall
see; the Gophers will come oat. [Laughter.] More
is at stake than I shall be able to speak abont to
night. The humble part I bore, as one of the Rep
resentatives from.this county, in the deliberations
of the General Assembly, upon national a flairs, in
duces me to mre you to prevent, if possible—and I
know it Is—a verdict being given by Chicago in fa
vor of the Copperheads of the House. The major
ity in the General Assembly must not have any en
dorsement bcrc. What was done by that body that
-could possibly benefit the people! Nothing; and
the only reason that much was not done that wonld
disgrace the people in the eyes of the country and
the world, and of posterity, was that the minority
wasrlgilant and firm. [Applause.] Ishall do no
injustice to that majority by saying that they arc
opposed to a further prosecution of the war; theyi
say that themselves. Ishall not offend them by
charging that they prefer Jett Davis’ government
to that of the United States: they acknowledge it.
Many of them were elected in districts that arc
loyal, when a quarter of the voters were away from
home fighting onr battles. They pretended to be
in favor of the country, and to support the war;
but it was all a pretence. From the oay they took
their scats to the last hour of the session, they did
nothing, attempted nothing, that was not aimed at
the Government, and in favor of the schemes of
the Southern oligarchy. Their first endeavor was
to prejudice the Governor and State officers in the
tnlnds of the people, by throwing suspicion upon
their official characters. But they soon became
satisfied that the Governor and State officers were
beyond their reach. A committee of inquiry was
raised, to ascertain how the Governor bad dis
bursed the contingent war fund, bat before it could
get under way. the Governor bad communicated to
both Houses of the General Assembly a clear and
detailed fclatcmeut ofthc whole matter. The com
mittee never had a session. Another committee
was raised to examine the accounts of Mr. Butler,
the late able State Treasurer; but Mr. Botler, in
the meantime, had made so thorough a report, that
when the report of the committee came, It was in
stantly ridiculed by all who were acquainted with
the bets.
Then It was attempted to elect Commissioners
hostile to the war—men whose friends shameless! v
denounced, day after day. In their places on the
floor, Illinois soldiers as desperadoes off on a thiev
es expedition— to have control of the funds appro
priated for the benefit of the soldiers. . The design
was to trammel the Executive and to defraud the
soldiers. In many other ways, which I cannot stop
lo enumerate, did the majority seek to lop off one
and another of the functions of the Executive,
« I i? 1 ® °,£ Constitution, Commander-
In-Chief of the military of the State. The Com
missioners bill passed the Douse, but, owing to
a providential Interposition, which deprived tho
Democracy Isi the Senate of a constitutional ma
jority, it finally failed. All the while the fraudu
lent claim ot McAllister A Stebblns for untold
thousands was before the Donee—brought thereby
a Democrat from tins county—and to which nearly
every leading Democrat was understood to
be committed, and which, indeed, some of
them brazenly advocated. Fortunately, the
loyal Senators and Representatives from
this county, by cordial agreement andconcertcdao
tion, defeated every bill of a local character that
was odious In its provisions. Thns were defeated
the two bills to reorganize the Cook county court,
the first of which was designed, by disfranchising
one half the voters, to elect Copperhead judges and
the clerks; and the second, by outrageously dis
tricting the county, it was expected would accom
plish the same thing. We too defeated the bill,
also introduced bv a Democrat from this county—
who has a great deal of culture, and ought to hare
a sympathy withyonug men pursuing their studies,
to take away from the students at our schools and
colleges the right to vote. This bill was adopted
as a party measure ; and it was only because wc
sncccMfhUy delayed It that it did not become a law.
®° m ® 4j«*n or twenty offensive amendments to the
new City Charter, which had been talked on in the
iJousc, against onr united opposition and protest,
wcnevertbeless delayed null! they might as well
f ? r Governor has a right •to
nolo % bill ten days before sl'Tjlu" It, and
mcum * ot Umc t0 run * Wconse
qocnce was, the amendments were all etrinped off
j x . * ,i B better than the old one The
only bad feature It contain* that I will 6 apeak
ahont, la BOW all tight I refer to the Bro’f.ion
taming out the School Board. All know what
concealed in that little plot. Bat, to tS
loyal members of the Common Council— who
permit me to say, have eclipsed the members of
any similar body 1 ever read or heard of in tho
brilliancy of their tactics—[tremendous applause!
—the plotters who aimed the blow arc themselves
the sufferers. The School Board is as though it
bad sot been meddled with, with this difference:
there Is one Democrat the lees in it. And now I
• desire to cell your attention to the peace resolu
tions of the Qimeral Assembly. They arc directly
at this time. One of them was used the
>other night as the bull of excommunication that the
Invincible Club fulminated against Alderman
Peter Shlmp. I only desire to bring out a few
points. I will not notice the resolutions in detail,
■pir.t. It should not be forgotten that they assert
the doctrine of sovereignty, in the South
Carolina sense of the phrase, in the declaration
iMt the Union was created by the Federal Consti
tution. which is a falsehood- “We the people.”
•lathe declaration of that Instrument it-elf. **do
ordain and establish,” &c. Then it is argued out
in the resolutions that the Constitution has been
snnerscdrd by the President: and consequently
tbit the Union is dissolved. That is the way they
reason when they rbarge that thi* war is an unjust
jiik -..j.hoiy w*r. on" that our soldier** are robbers
_ai.il ii,i'.:derertf. Those bo take llua > lew co.i
lei il that the CoEFiltnUon has power to enforce IU
edt But they aleo contend that there is no power
in the Constitution to make war on a State to sub*
duo It to allegiance. So they are contenttoletthe
Gonmment perish. I was born a Democrat, but
net to ever imbibe ench opinions. lama Demo
crat still, but not of the pusillanimous sort that
" }in “ concede while an enemy defies and d*-
cmnds. A state of war rnavofdably to some
extint brings with it arbitrary power. Instead
RfpviS l l i ~g to ,J hc interest of patriotism to the
and « iTin S their best energies
th® Government, and help to triumph
antly close this war, these Democrats virtually go
over to the enemy. No loyal citizen has ruaeon to
fear arbitrary power in this country; and yet it Is
attempted to disgust the people with the Adminis
tration, and thus to draw the attention of the
people away from the rebellion, and the contempla
tion of what will follow if the rebellion suc
ceeds. This proves them enemies of their country,
whether they would be classed as such or not.
Another point: These resolutions commit the
Copperhead party to disunion. In the third reso
lution. they pretend to fear that “ it is the inten
tion of the Administration, at no distant day, to
acknowledge the Independence of the Southern
Confideracy." and establish a boundary lino;
separating the Northwest trom the lower Mis
sissippi; against which they protest. They re-,
solve that they arc unalterably opposed to
any tm *uch” legislation. Mr. Church, of Win
nebago, a clear headed man, and a patriot,
moved to strikeout the word “*ucA I he was op
posed to any separation. By a strict party vote
ihe amendment was lost. In another part of this
third resolution, it is declared that the*- (the Cop
perheads) will never consent to & severance from
the Northwest of the Southern States, comprising
the Mississippi Valley. When these resolutions
were up for discussion in the Senate, a member of
that body, a loyal man, moved to amend by adding
afi» r the word “ Valley " the words “ nor from the
Eastern Seaboard;*’ which amendment was voted
down. But the Copperheads demand peacethey
call for an armistice. Every member of the ma
jority parly of the House Ison the record for peace
and an armistice. There arc some good lawyers
among them; and they know what would be the
effect of on armistice. The legal, and certainly
the practical effect, would be to acknowledge the
Southern Confederacy. Hostilities could not
lease by land, and not, at the same
time, cease by., water. An • armistice
would break the blockade. Our fleets would
have to be called home. The serpent that is now
cramped and half killed, would suddenly have room
enough and spring into new life. This the men
who voted for those resolutions knew, and ills
what they want. They want to end this war. no
matter how humiliating it may be to end It now.
with its great object notyet attained. Whalloyal
man will not exclaim:
■ Ib all our travail turned to this effect I
After the slaughter of so many peers.
So many captains, gentlemen and soldiers,
That In this quarrel have been overthrown.
And sold their bodiesfor their country's ben
Shall we at last conclude effeminate peace U*
The enemy will protest, perhaps, that these in
famous resolutions are not in issue. Bnt they are.
Mr. Green, of the Senate, a leader among them,
lately addressed a portion of his con
stituents at Cairo, and he then and there said that
though these resolutions failed to pass both House's
of the General Assembly, the Democracy had
not given them up. He contended
that in the municipal and . local
elections to come off tills Spring, they would he the
sole issue; and In bis confidence he predicted that
the people would endorse their doctrines, ami, at
the session in June, he promised to put them
through. Loyal men in Chicago bare something
to do to ensure that we give, at the coming elec
tion, an endorsement of a different kind. Chicago
must endorse the President, and bis Cabinet, and
the war. Chicago must endorse Gov. Yates and
the State officers. Our rulers, both State and Na
tional, have earned the good opinion of their fel
low countrymen. - Hundreds of men, who do not
agree in all things with either President Lincoln
or Gov. Yates, will nevertheless vote the Union
ticket, for if they vote the Copperhead ticket they
will put themselves outside of any healthy patrio
tic organization. Only one other Northern State
agrees with the Democracy of Illinois, in opposi
tion to the war and in clamoring for an armistice.
The Legislature of New Jersey has passed a simi
lar set of resolutions. Bnt New Jersey is only re
peating herself. She adopted against Washington
and the patriot army, in 1770, tlie same policy that
she has now adopted against President Lincoln
and the Union army. Gen. Washington wrote.
lElhDecember, i;»o, from “Camp near Falla of
Trenton,** that—
“ The conduct of the Jerseys has been most infa
mous. Instead qf turning out to defend their
country, and affording aid to our army, they are
making their submission as fast as they can. If
the Jerseys had given ns anv support we might
have made a stand at the Havensack, and after that
at Brunswick; but the few militia tliat were in
arms disbanded themselves, and left the poorrem
nant of an army to wake the best we could of it.* 1
One reads at this time such a record with amaze
ment. Bnt the Democracy of this State and city
are making themselves a similar record—a record
that will be preserved; history will tell of it. And
fifty years hence the young men of the country
will read with equal amazement that w hen the Gov
ernment was fighting the slaveholders’ rebellion,
men were found in Illinois who were not outne
side of 4bc Government. If I could presume to
hope that any word oractof mine relative toevents
now transpiring would be remembered by the gen
eration of 1000, my prayer would bo, to be classed
among those who, w hen the Union was assailed
by armed rebellion, were faithful to the trust Im
posed by the patriots of 177 C. [Applause.]
It is already known what side issues we shall
have to meet. That shameless organ of treason,
the Chicago Timex, is good at getting np false
issues. It tried thenegro Immigration humbug last
full, and perhaps it will try it again. Bnt that
is now pretty well understood. The Democracy
told the people then that if the Republicans suc
ceeded, Chicago would swarm with negroes, and
that white men would be crowded out of their
work. It basbeeu seen how false was the prediction.
There is another thing on which an issue may be
raised—an issue that delights a traitor. It is the
Conscription act. Bnt that issue, if raised,will soon
play itself out. The Conscription act is just and
ncci eeary. There will be no draft under it before
next fall or winter, and not then. If the people by
their moral and social influence, and by their votes,
entourage the army already in the field, and sup
port the President and his Cabinet. By every con
sideration, therefore, ©(patriotism, reputation and
safety, it is the duty and interest of the people to
vote for Union war candidates at the coming elec
. Tin re is, really, Imt onc'lssno. Are yon for the
Union or_ against it! If men are right on this one
question, so far as the country is concerned, they
are right in oil respects. A man may have as
■numynotions as be pleases on a variety of political
topics. He need not say ho is a Republican—he
need not say he is not a Democrat. For myself, I
neverprofessed to bo the formerand the Timet says
1 am not thelattcr. [Laughter.] But my faith is that
t*o Admirably summed tip hy Gen. Franz Sigelin the
closing paragraph of his recent letter to the last
great Union meeting In New York, It Is this
“ I believe in the Monroe doctrine. In the Butler
code. In the President’s Proclamation, in the good
will and perseverance of the people. In the un
daunted courage of our volunteers, in the final
vindication of the honest, the just and the brave;
in the liberation of the down-trodden and the
slave, and in the overthrow and death of the
Southern Oligarchy; 3 ’ [Cheers and cries of good,
good.] ‘ Those arc my sentiments couched
in the language of fervent iiatriotlsm.
Now is no time to falter. The opera
tions of the army during the Spring
will do more than prove our strength, they win
show, the enemy’s weakness. With the improved
tone of popular feeling all over the country; with
tbebctterolsciplinc oronrtroopa.and more skill
ful disposition of them over the rebellious districts;
with Treasury notes appreciating thirty-eight per
etht.ln ten days, and as a consequence with the
credit of the Government that much higher, the
prospect brightens hourly. The people are able
and resolved to maintain the Government, and to
preserve the potional Territory to the utmost inch;
and if slavery shall perish, why, that will bean
event for good men to rejoice over through all the
generations that arc allotted unto man.
Ths able address was well received, many por
tions being enthusiastically chccrcd.
The Constitution and By-Laws were read by S.
K. Dow, and on motion of C. H. Hath, adopted
On motion, all the loyal papers in Chicago were
requested to publish the Constitution and By-
The meeting was addressed by Hon. Jo. Enox,
J.K.C. Forrest, Esq., Peter Shimp, Esqt, and E.
A. Stores, Esq., but the crowded state of our col
umns prevents the publication of even an abstract
of them, all of which were able, eloquent, and well
The new hall dedicated on Saturday evening em.
braces the entire fourth floor of Dickey’s block, op
posite the Tremont House. The main hall is 90by
25, well lighted, and fitted up. In good stylo as arc
the adjoining business, committee and reading
The meeting was very well attended, and all the
speeches had tbo ring of true patriotism and love
of country in them. Let there be a fall tnrn-ont at
the meeting on Saturday evening next at the same
Local limitary Blatters.
Tbo 65th Illinois, (Col. Cameron,) now at Camp
Douglas, have received orders to hold themselves
in readiness to report for action, without delay.
They will soon be ordered to the field, bat the
precise date of their departure Is not yet known.
The 14th Illinois Cavalry (Capt. Capron) left
Peoria Saturday evening for Louisville.
The Battery at Ottawa is now fally "equipped,
and arc daily expecting orders which will summon
(hem to the field at once.
Phillips* Battery (now at Camp Douglas) will
have their complement of horses within the next
ton days, when they will report for service, A few
more good men will be received by Capt. Phillips,
at his recruiting tent in the Court Douse square.
Tho recent authority granted for raising regi
ments of infantry, to serve as Home Guards, in
Illinois, has caused the opening of recruiting offi
ces In several portions of the State, and the pros
pects are that the regiments will soon be filled up.
Four tents in the Court Donsc Square arc occupied
by recruiting officers for one of these regiments
and the fifth tent by that of Phillips* Battery. The
Court Douse Square presents quite a military as
pect, at pn sent.
return to Drrr on ss shot !
The vigorous enforcement of the law, against de
scrters,lß having the effect to return them by scores
and hundreds. Aware of the penalty that awaits
all those who render themselves liable to Us pro
visions, wc do them a kindness, by warning all
soldiers who have been ftirloughed, as well as de
serters and stragglers, that if they report without
delay, to Capt. Potter, 68. Washington St., Chica
go, at Camp Butler in Springfield, or at the mill
tary rendezvous at Madison, Wis., Davenport,
lowa, St.Louis, Mo , Indianapolis,lnd.,Columbus,
0., Detroit, Mich., Louisville, Ky., or Nashville,
Tcnn., previous to next Wednesday (April Ist,)
they will be sent forward to their regiments, at
Government expense, and scathless of penalty.
Afterthat date IhcMilitary Law will take its course
and/As ’jxnalty for desertion In time of tear t*
peatii! Let those interested take warning in
A Domestic Pczzle Solved.—l Tow to dress
the boys. How to make hoys* clothes. The mo
thers have boenandarc aidly puzzled to know bow
beet to nso the material for boys' clothing andstill
preserve the golden mean between taste and econ
omy. The advertisement of P. H. Riley In another
column answers this question. Of Mr. R. It Is
enough to say that ho is a thoroughly reliable and
practical man, having ip continual and successful
use the easy and complete method of cutting boys'
clothes, which he now proposes to impart by the
terms of his advertisement. The simplicity and'
perfection of the process is set forth with marvel
ions clearness by the diagrams and minute dlrec
onawdth which he will supply all who address
him. This endowment of Mr. Riley we desire to
make complete. In this da, or bogaa «ad catch
pcaay adverttnemeau, to which daa. hl„ doea not
Those who feel so tr.tcre.t In Dr. neuter's
professions! visit to Chicago, wUI regret to lesm
that he Is about to close his offlee at the* Sherman
Uonte. Wc sec, by the Doctor’s card, that Wed
nesday. the Ist of April, Is the day named for ter
mlnatlrg his visit. Those who require his ser
vices, and have not yet availed themselves of hi*
experience, have no time to lose.
Annual Sleeting of the Young
Men’s Association.
Reports of the President, Treasurer,
; Lecture and Library Com
' mittees, &c., &c.
Election of the Beg^ilarTickct.
The annual meeting of the Young Men's Asso
ciation was held on Saturday evening, to receive
the.results of (he election and listen to the reports
of the retiring officers. The attendance was very
large and enthusiastic, and the spirit manifested
augured well for the future of the Association.
The meeting was called to order, and the Presi
dent, Geo. S. Bowen, esq., dblivered his address
upon the.condltlon of the Association. ThePrea
ident referred to the Financial report, and recom
mended a general “ Bankrupt Act,” and to start
from this date with a fresh list of living, paying
members. The Bryan Fund, donated to create a
Life Membership fora graduate of the High School,
has been invested in 7 8-10 Treasury Notes, and
the amount so funded banded to the Trustees of
the Library Association.
The report of the Librarian shows an addition
to the Library, during the year, of 703 new books,
increasing the total number of volumes to 8,732.
Two hundred and twelve names have been added
to the list of members the past year, and the fol
lowing gentlemen have been made life members:
Eli Bates. John Brooks, George M. Klmbark, Mar
shall Feld. Albert E Kent, Henry M. Shepard, Bcuj.
P. Page, William Sprague, Norman Williams, jr.,
C. C.l*arkß, Sarol. J. Glover, Capt. Geo. W.Smlth,
S. N- Wilcox, Chaa. I*. Kellogg, Chas. H. Reed,
Cbns.H. King r Wm. H. Rice. James J. Noble, Ed
ward S. leham, Chas. H. Fanium. Chas. D. Ham
mill, George S. Bowen, Gilbert R. Smith, J. W.
Smith, B. N. Hibbard, C. M. Henderson,
The receipts from this source, amounting to
SOSO, have been handed to the Trustees of the Li
brary Fund.
No association has more keenly felt the effects
of the war than this. It has contributed largely In
officers and privates to the army, and when the
history of the war Is written, there will be seen
among Uie names of the glorious defenders of our
country those of Chandler, Smith, Bond. Whittle,
Crtswell, and many others who have left ns to
sarve our country In this her hour of trouble.
The report of the Lecture Committee shows net
profits of $1,654.55, which, considering the times,
is very successful. For this success great credit is ’
due the Chairman, E. W. Russell, Esq. The re
porter the Periodical Committee shows that we
are in receipt regularly of 06 newspapers and 83
magazines, including all the leading newspapers
of the country.
The President then refers to the necessity of
owning a building, and refers to the Dearborn
Seminary property, and hopes the incoming Board
will meet with encouragement in their efforts to
secure a permanent building. For this object
$5.00’ have been subscribed, and more is promised
provided a good location secured. The Presi
dent thus concludes:
I cannot conclude my report without taking this
opportunity to express to the members oftbe Ex
ecutive Committee my sincere gratitude for the
kind manner In which they have, in every possible
way, contributed their time and talents to the in
terests of the Association, and to them I extend
onr heartfelt thanks. To the Press of the city,
always ready to aid and encourage tts In every
way, we are under many obligations. To the In
coming Board, we wish success in all things.
To the President and Executive Committee of
the Young Men's Christian AssociationYoar
Committee on Lectures beg leave to submit for.
your consideration andapproval the following re*
Although the lecture season is generally con*
sidcrcd as closed at this period of the year when
our annual elections occur,; yet i immediately
upon our introduction to office, one year ago. our
labors commenced with the management of the
lectures which were given by Wendell Phillips
with so'much success. These were soon lollowcd
by two lectures given by the lion. Edward Everett,
and one by Rev. w. G. Brownlow. The engage
ment for Mr. Phillips was made by Chas. H. Bam,
Esq., the able Chairman of the Lecture CommittGC
of the previous year; and your Committee
take great pleasure in acknowledging this
valuable assistance. The net receipts of the
lecture by Mr. Brownlow, amounting to abont |COO
were given to him. During the Summer and Pali
yonrcommittcc were in correspondence with the
most eminent lecturers in the country, and with
many prominent statesmen, intending to organize
a fttllconrsc of lectures for the Winter, in accord
ance with the usual custom ©four Association,
but the gentlemen with whom wo conferred de
clined to make, so long in advance, any positive
engagements to lecture, owing to the disturbed
condition of our country, and your committee were
obliged to abandon the hitherto-profitablo plan of
selling season tickets, from the fact that they were
unable to aunounce the names of the lecturers.
The plan then adopted by yonr committee was to
procure such talent as their best efforts would en
able them, introducing lectures at irregular inter
vals. The result Is that your committee procured
lectures from the following gentlemen, viz: Bon.
C. M. Clay, G. W. Pcttcs, O. F.Train. L. F. Tasitro,
It. W. Emerson, four lectures by J. B. Gough,
and two Readings by James E. Murdock, making
eleven in all. During the period in which these
eleven lectures were riven, your Committee found
•that instead of having the entire lecture field to
themselves, their competitors were both numerous
and active, there having been given during that
period seventy-three lectures. Independent of the
eleven lectures given under the auspices of the As
sociation. Yet we congratulate the Association
upon the fortunate result of our year’s labors,
which is shown by the following statement:
Gross receipts for lectures during the year, $4480.63
“ expenses “ •* 2902.01
Net receipts “ " ’ “ $1581.65
To which may be added the SOOO donated to Par
son Brownlow.
Wo find upon examination of the former re
ports of the lecture committees that, with one
or two exceptions, the income to -the
Association from lectures has been great
er during' our year than at any other
time in the history of our Association, your com
mittee desire to acknowledge the many favors
shown them.by thegenllcmen connected with the
press. They also take pleasure In recognizing the
valuable aid rendered them by our worthy Presi
dent, G S. Bowen, in obtaining the services of
John B. Gough, and in assisting in the manage
ment of the four lectures given oyMr.Gough. To
the gentlemen who acted as ushers at those lec
tures wc feel under great obligations. In conclu
sion, your committee deeiroto notice the fact that
the incoming board are likely to derive no small
benefit from our labors in the profits which may
result to the Association from the prospective en
gagement for lectures from the Hon. John Went
worth, the Rev. Henry Ward Beecher, and the dis
tinguished Irish orator. Mason Jones.
All of which is respectfully submitted.
E. W. Russklt.,
Chairman of the Lecture Committee.
Chicago, March 23,1803.
nzroßT or the TREAstmEn.
Geo. S. Bowen, esq.. President Young Men’s Asso
Your Treasurer •would beg leave to make the
following Report:
Received from J. C. Ambler, late
Received from Lecture Committee 4,486.62
Received from Finance Commute,dues Ac. 1,102.64
Received from Finance Committee »nn^
meeting TW. 1,403
Received for Interest on S2SOU. S. Bonds.. 20.44
Amount paid out as per vouchers, num
bered from 1 to 171 inclusive 7,450.03
Balance I $ 127.78
Received From Finance Committee for
Life Membership 650
Total Balance in the hands of Treasurer...s 777.78
AU of which is respectfully submitted.
C. 0. Parks, Treasurer.
The report of the Library Committee made by
German williams, Esq.. after detailing the efforts
made to obtain books kept out overtime, gives the
following statement: whole number of volumes in
library. March 23d. 1863,8.029; added by purchase,
678; addcdbybindlng,l3o: total, 8.732. Expen
ditures as follows: amount paid current year for
volumes purchased by the last Board, $333.13*
volumes purchased this year, $573.10; stationery
and priming, $82.30; librarian’s salary, $600; to
tal, $1,337.43. ’
Among the works purchased tho current
year, your committee desire to call attention to a
valuable acquisition of State papers, which are as
follows: Niles Register, 49 volumes; American
Archives and State Papers, 25 volumes; Early
Diplomatic Correspondence, 19Volumes; Journals
of Congress from 1774 to 1816, and others of later
date, 20 volumes; Secret Journals of Congress;
Debates in Congress, covering the entire Nullifica
tion Question.
Many of these works arc not to he found even in
some of the best libraries of our country. The
supply was always limited, and at this day it is very
rare that an opportunity is offered of procuring
Daring the current year, the Executive Commit
tee suhmittedto the Association a proposition to
create a “Library Fund.” and the suggestions of tho
committee were carried into effect, by tho passage
of by-laws, at a special meeting of the Association
held May Sd, 1862, providing that all moneys here
after received from life memberships, or from do
nations, be conveyed to and vested in trustees, and
by them funded. George Maalcrre, Thomas B.
Bryan and Elisha S. Wadsworth, were constituted
a Board of Trustees for that purpose.
By this action, for the first time in tho history of
the Associations permanent and separate fund has
been sequestered lor the benefit of the Library—a
fund which will accumulate and Increase la impor
tance with the lapse of years.
The report of the Periodical Committee shows
the receipt of 99 newspapers and periodicals as
follows: Dailiesß7, weeklies 31. monthlies 20.bi
monthlies 3. quarterlies 10. The list embraces
newt-papers frtm all the States in the Union with
which communication ran be had.
The reports of the Finance and Law Committees
were also read and adopted.
The election which was held on Saturday result
ed in the election of the following candidates
twith number of votes received appended) as per
the report of the Board of Inspectors. r
I'retident —W. E. Doggett— 406,
First Vicc-Pjetidfnl —A. E. Kent—37s.
Second Vice-President— John Brooks—B63.
CoTre-yot'ding Sectetary— E. 8. Isham—269. ‘
Fecordiny Secretary— J. B. Lewis—3s9.
Treasurers. G. Conrad—36o.
Managers— C. F. Bowen £9T>; U. H. Crosby 801';
J.C.Ganlt233: H.M.ShepardJMs; M.FieIdSTS;
G. M. Kimbark 3TO; leaving one manager to be
ballottcd for.
Fifty-nine votes were cast for chance of name of
Association, and 207 against. The whole number
of votes cast was 456.
At the conclusion of the reports, the induction of
the new officers elect took place. The now Presi
dent took the chair, and made a stirring speech.
The other officers were also called out, and re
sponded briefly and appropriately.
Upon motion, the Association adjourned to meet
next Saturday ata. m., to ballot for one man
The Clerical Further Dc-
In our notice of the close of the argument upon
the bill for an injunction In the Hager case pub
lished In the Tjubune of Saturday, the typea made
us say that the court rendered ” its decision. It
should haved read, of course, “ reserved ” the de
Thc following letter from Her. William A. Flske,
Hector of Grace Church, Cleveland, Ohio, will he
read with intercut. It is proper to state In this
connection, that Mr. Hager nevcrreccived the let
ter alluded to as having been written by Mr. Flsto
at the direction of Mrs. Everett, This is the first
letter be baa everrecclvedfromthatqaarter:
Cleveland. March 25,1803.
Eev.E.W. Hager: I sent yon a month or more
ago a letter which I wrote at the dictation of Mrs.
Kvcicit. Mrs. Everett came to me as her pastor,
and desired me to write to yon, expressing her
conviction of yonr entire innocence.- The
letter was written at her dictation. She was sit
ing by my side as I wrote, and I
wrote as she desired. You have not answered
that letter nor acknowledged its receipt,
though to me It seemed a very Important one. She
strlcd In that letter that she was with you and the
ladies, during all the time In which you wero said
to have been guilty of improprieties; that nothing •
of the kind could have occurred without her knowl
edge, and that she was certain that nothing of the
kind did occur. She farther stated that the ladies
subsequently treated yon with the utmost kind
ness and cordiality, and that when you left for Chi
cago the ladies who now accuse you, went oat to
the carriage with yon, and bade you
good-by In the most unconstrained and
cord'al manner. She furtheretated that, In conver
sation abontyou and after you were gone, nothing
was said derogatory to your moral character. She
further stated that the lady who made the chief
charge was intending to visit Cleveland this last
fall or winter, and that. In a correspondence which
ensued, yonr name was not mentioned in a derog
atory maimer. She said the lady In question actu
al y started to make this visit in Cleveland, but,
while on her way. stopped in Chicago at Mr. Wil
liamson 6—l think his name Is—thcßisbop's Chap
lain, and then, instead of proceeding to Cleveland,
relumed home again.
She said it looked to bo like a conspiracy to rnin
yon, bat she could not understand how the ladies
became involved in it.
Let me know whether you received that letter.
You ought to remember me, for I used to be loca
ted near to vou In New Hartford, Oneida County,
New Y’ork.
William Allen Fisks,
Rector Grace Cbnrch, Cleveland. Ohio.
P. S.—Mr. Everett has lately been In Chicago,
and saw the Bishop, I believe. My own belief is.
that somebody, for purposes of lus own, has sold
to those ladles that Mr. Hager spoke disrespectful
ly of them, and they, in revenge, have been induced
to make these charges against Mr. Hager.
We arc informed that Rev. John Wilkinson, the
Bishop’sChaplain, has Instituted,or Is about to In
stitute, a suit for libel against the Stoning Jour'
not for personal strictures against him in an edito
rial alledlng that the men Pcrrigo and Lawrence
were guided to Mr. Hager’s study upon the night
of the assault, by him. The Clerical Imbroglio
promises to he prolific in business for the lawyers,
and to develop any quantities of side issues.
The following affidavit of Sebastian L. Everett,
hasalo made its appearance in tho case, which be
gins to aesumeasmany shapes as Proteus himself:
State of Michigan, County of 1,.
Wayne, City of Detroit. j w *
Sebastian L. Everett, being duly sworn, doth,
upon his oath, say as follows:
Whereas, a certain card published In the Chi
cago Tribune, dated January 28. 1863, has bedn
construed into a denial of the truth of certain
charges made against tho Rev. E. N. Hager, I
hereby declare that said card was written under
excitement caused by statements of one of-Mr.
Hager’s counsel, which statements I am informed
and believe, are in part unauthorized, and so rep
resented that I was mislead by them. So far from
being ready to deny the truth of tho charges
against Mr. Hager, I now know that they are of
such a character that from the nature of the cir
cumstances neither myself nor my wife could dis
prove them. S. L. Everett.
Sworn to before me this 20th day oi March, 1863.
Notary Public. Washtenan Co., Mich.
Destructive Fire Inthe Nortli Division.
The alarm of fire, at twelve, Sun*
day morning, was caused by the partial burning
of the large factory of the well known trunk ma
ker, John Garland, corner of Sedgwick street and
Chicago avenue.- The factory was an immense
five story brick structure, with a three story brick
ell reaching back to an alley. In the rear of this
ell was located the boiler, engine room, die-press,
and other machinery for preparing the iron-work
for trunks, valises, &c. The fire was probably
kindled near the partition between the main
building and the ell; and the incendiary must
have prepared kindling for the purpose, as there
were no shavings or combustible materials about
the building, except boards which were
carefully piled up. We are assured by
Mr. Garland and by the hands, that all
the shavings and saw duet are carefully
removed from the entire building before dark
every afternoon, and the cleanly appearance of the
floors throughout the building shows this to have
been the case on Saturday. As the building was
tightly closed, the fire had burned for some time
before it was discovered, and when the alarm
was given, it bad spread throughout the lower
portion of the entire building. The steam
ers arrived promptly, but owing to the great
height and extent of the building, could uot stop
the fire until'it had destroyed tho machinery and
greatly damaged the stock In tho lower gtorics; the
leather, trunks, &c„ In the upper stories were
also much damaged by smoke and water. The
stock on hand, lumber, «fcc., was very extensive,
and was valued at $25,000, upon which there is an
insurance of $15,000. It is probable that the en
tire loss upon stock and building will reach at
least $35,000. The proprietors arc confident it was
the work of an incendiary.
Another.— The department were called out
about 5 o'clock Sunday afternoon, to extinguish
the fire in a small frame dwelling on S ate street,
between Harrison and Taylor, which was accom
plished with but slight damage.
Canal Convention Resolutions
At the regular session of the Board of Trade on
Saturday. I. T. Munn, Esq., offered the following
resolutions, which were unanimously adopted:
Whereas, At amceting of the Mercantile Asso
ciation. Board of Trade and citizens of Chicago,
held on the 24th of February last, a resolution was
adopted authorizing the appointment of a com
mittee to proceed to Canaaa, and to co-operate
with a committee appointed by the State, in urging
upon tbe Provincial authorities the policy of open
ing new and enlarged routes between the Lakes
ana the seaboard, for the accommodation of our
constantly increasing commerce; and
Whereas, We learn with regret that the State
Committee have postponed the time of their depar
ture to a period too late in the session of the Pro
vincial parliament, :o secure a proper representa
tion of our wishes, be it therefore
llocUcdy That the Committee appointed under
the above recited resolution, be requested, at as
early a day as practicable,to proceed to Canada,and
lay before the commercial nnd political represent
atives of these Provinces, facts with respect to tho
magnitude of the commerce of tho Northwest and
the necessity of creating for it additional outlets.
The Ladles will he rejoiced to learn that
the Spring campaign in dry goods has fairly opened.
Stryker & Co., at No. HI Lake street, “flro the
first gun,’* hy announcing the arrival of a large
and complete assortment of fresh Spring goods,
comprising all the novelties of the season in the
way of dress goods, cloaks, shawls, Balmorals
&c., &c. We would refer onr readers to their
advertisement in another column, and would
advise them, if wanting any articles in their line*
to give them an early call.
Robbery oy tuts Oquawka Post-Owice.—Be
fore Ut.ited States CommissionerHoyne.— Two men
named Charles Davis and Charles Hendricks were
brought before United States Commissioner Hoyne
Saturday morning, on the charge of robbing the,
post-office at Oquawka, Illinois, on the night of
the loth of March, of postage stamps to the amount
of $250, Internal Revenue stamps amounting to
SCCO, about $lO in money, several mail bags, &c.
In addition, letters were opened, and general
havoc made in the office. The accused were sus
pected and followed hy a committee of citizens of
Oquawka, and were arrested, the former near
Keittshurg, and the latter at Muscatine, lowa. One
James Hatcher was also taken in custody at the
same time, hut was subsequently taken to lowa on
a requisition from the Governor of that State on a
charge of horse stealing. The accused were entire
strangers at Oquawka, and allege that they arrived
there from Fairfield, lowa, on the day preceding
the robbery. On an examination before the Jus
tice, they confessed the crime, hut now say they
did sounder a fear of their lives. A portion of the ’
stolen stomps were found on Hatcher, and others
were discovered on the road, where they had been
thrown hy the robbers. Evidence was heard hy
Mr. Hoyne, in which the foregoing facts were
elicited. The same parties arc also charged with
robbing a fur store in Oquawka on the night that
the post-office was entered. In default of $2,000
hail each, they were committed to await the action
of the next Grand Jury of the United States Court.
The Aimntm. Slate Roofiko.—The intro
duction of the Artificial Slate Roofing of Messrs.
S. C. Blake & Co., trill interest bonders. It has
attained a decided success in the vicinity of Bos
ton, where it has won popularity by the proof of
the qualities claimed by the Inventors. These arc
itsperfcct protection of the roof; its Inflexibility
in adapting itself to any surface in ornamental
roofs; ita hardening into a resemblance to slate,
without cracking. It may bo employed on roofs of
any pitch, as, unlike some other roofing, it does
notliqnify bylhcat. Housekeepers will bo inter-'
cetcdto know that it will not affect the rain water
In any way by color or taste. All who are abontto
build will do well to examine the Artificial Slate
at the office of the Metropolitan Roofing Co., No.
IS Metropolitan Block.
Meeting or the Y. M. C. A.—An adjourned
meeting of the Young Men's Christian Associa
tion will be held at their rooms this (Monday) eve
ning at 7# o'clock, when the reports for the year
from the various committees -will bo made. The
Christian public arc cordially invited to be pre
Beautitul.—Mr. E. Watkins sends ns some
bcantifnl hyacinths, all In bloom—red, white and
blue. Suggestive 1 I He lias plenty more of the
same sort. A hint to the ladles to order.
Cure of Catarrh, Bronchitis, Asthma,
Throat Diseases and Consumption,
Dr. Ater's Throat and Lung Institute, 1
Booms 12 and 13 McCormick's Bnilding, V
Corner Randolph and Dearborn streets. j
The extraordinary success which has attended
Dr. Ayer's new ej>tcm of care in all forms of
Throat and Lung diseases has attracted much at
tention, and persons who have given it a fair trial,
nil concur in the opinion that the system pos
sesses pecnliarmerits, and is admirably adapted
for all affections of the breathing organs. The
promptness. efflciencyandCacilityofadministratioa
of the remedies astonish the weary patient who for
monthsor years has been suffering and vainlytry*
ing all the ordinary modes of medication. It offers
a Mzrr, tafe.\*iHtdy and permanent cure of the
fearfullv prevalent and dangcrons class of com
plaints known under the name of Throat Disease,
all of which end in Consumption and death. Doc
tor Ayer has all the improved instruments need by
the best physicians In this specialty in this coun
try or inEurope for making accurate examinations
(and operations when needful.) and giving his en
tire attention to this-department of practice, is
careful and correct in his diagnosis.
The very best of home references will be given
upon application, and the new system will be
cheerfully explained,/ree cf charge, to all who may
reunite medical aid.
By this AJrianSystcm the remedy Is conveyed
directly to the diseased part. The patient is not
obliged to take much medicine. Improvement is
apparent from the first day of treatment. There
is no burning, calomel, or what are commonly
called “strongmedicines ’emploved. Ofiiceboure
(week days)from 10 to 4 o'clock; Sunday from 10
to IS o'clock.
Sooth Clark street, clean and dye ladies' dresses,
shawls. Ac. Gents' coats, vests and pants reno
vated in a superior manner. Bonnets dyed,
Dleachcd and pressed in the latest style.
Go to the Best— Go to Bbtant & Stratton's
CmcAco Coxxercial College, to get a thorough
practical business education.
Htdeokonia.—lt is stated that Dr. C. S. Cles
son Pratt, Principal of the Trcmont Eye and Ear
Institute, Boston, has discovered an entire new
method of applying medicine to the Eye and Ear,
and for Catarrh and Throat diseases, which, If we
beliovo report, bids fair to inangurato a new craln
the treatment of this class of special diseases.
The Boston Journal epeaks in high commenda
tion of this new discovery, which the author terms
_i _ „ A Card*
Editor Tribune; i
Allow me through your columns to say to my old
friends in this community that I am about to en
gage again in the practice of Medicine andSurge
ryln this city. Whatever advantages I may have
derived from a year of active field service, I shall
bo glad to transfer to those who may need my ser
To those persofis, throughout the city and coun
try, , who prefer homeopathic practice, and who
may require Surgical treatment, I can offer all
the improvements in modem surgery with the Im
portant advantages of homeopathic medication.
Office with Dr. Fuller, Dentist, 85 Clark street,
opposite the Court House. G. D. Beebe, M.D.
Drs. R. & J. Hunter, Physicians for Affections of
the Throat andLnngs, New York Office. 632 Broad
way ; Chicago office, Sherman House Parlor, No.
Dr. James Hunter, inpcreonalattcndancc at the
Chicago Office, takes this method of informing hla
patients and those desirous of consulting him per
sonally. that the requirements of the Now York
office will compel him to close the office on the Ist
of April (Wednesday next.) Those therefore who
desire to consult him before his departure should
do so at the earliest moment.
Persons suffering with catarrh, bronchitis, con
sumption or asthma, afterhavinga careful and per
sonal examination of their cases, can bo at onco'
placed under treatment, and continue it by ■corres
pondence with him at tbeNew York office. In this
very many have been successfully treated during
tb Chicago, March 53,1963.
Thirteenth Ward Attention.—There will be
a meeting of the Union men of this ward on
Monday evening, March 30th, at the house of
Beniy Eame, on North avenue, near Larrabee
street. Let all come, as good speakers are pro
vided who will address the meeting on matters of
interest to all.
By order of the committee.
B7"For Kerosene Lamps, Lanterns and Oil,
also Benzole—in fact everything pertaining to the
trade.buy of N. F. Merrill, 85 Randolph street.
Law School op the University of Chicago.—
The next term commences on the Bth of April.
For circnlars, address H. Booth, box 1,965, Chica
go. • mh29-5t
Coughs, Hoarseness, Asthma, or any Irri
tation of the Throat, or Bronchial Tubes, relieved
by allowing one of *• Brown’s Bronchial Troches ”
to dissolve in the month. All Druggists sell them.
We call attention to the advertisement of
IViu Thumb photographs in another column.
SaT - F. E. Rigby. 89 Randolph street, is selling
Paper Hangings at less than New York prices, at
wholesale and retail. m2o*lm
&7~ Paper Hangings, wholesale and retail*
Largest slock In the city at CHASE & CO.'S, 109
Randolph street ml-lrn.
Sattt.dat Evening, March 23,1663.
The first part of the week was characterized by
anxiety aud panic among operators, caused by the
heavy and rapid decline in gold. Values based
upon [email protected] for gold were unsettled, and, of
course, business for the moment suffered. But of
course, the result is healthy, and there is abun
dant room for a still larger decline. Prices are
yet largely fictitious, and though it were safer
that the return to nearly the coin standard bo
gradual, sooner or later it must come. On this
subject wo are permitted to copy the following ex
cellent letter from aleadlng banking house In New
York to their correspondents In this city;
New York, March 21th, 1863.
DearStr: We have received your favor of tho
20tb March with enclosures for collection, and
credit your account, drafts $17,7C0-55. Your gold
• checks (two) of $5,000 each have been paid by us
to day. The present remarkable decline in gold is
thought to be attributable to a combination of
causes, amongwhich arc: The late excessive taxa
tion on transactions in gold by Congress; the pro
posed further action of our own Legislature in the
same direction; the remarkable aud unexpected
case of our Government in its finances, equal, in
its moral influence on the war, to a great victory ;
the possibility of the Government getting control
of the gold market by a foreign loan; the actual
existence of a limited foreign demand for Govern
ment securities; a very great stagnation of trade
with our importers, causing diminished demand
for sterling; andlastly,a mure united feeling re
garding the prosecution of the war to its glGriGuS
issue. “ The Union forever, one and inseparable,"
to which our banks and coiporations seem to be
co-operating, by a willingness to put down the
price of gold. Yours very respectfully,
To-day gold ia firmer and considerably higher
than it was yesterday. According to private dis
patcher, it opened in New York at and dosed
at 1-13. The transactions of the day here were
based almost entirely on the first report, at 140.
Bankers are still cautious, and will not follow very
closely the Wall street figures.
The price of silver wgs 125®150. Only a few of
the brokers were willing to pay the upper figure.
Old Treasury Notes arc about out of the mar
kit. Quotations the eamc as gold. New nominal
—M buying, selling K<2#—the higher figure for
bills of smaller denomination.
The only quotation we heard for Indiana State
Bank was 102. Probably [email protected](M could still be ob
tained. It is believed it will soon be simply par
New York exchange is close, decidedly so. Only
customers obtain a supply at tbe current rate,
viz., Outsiders are charged li&X, and to
wards the close they might congratulate them
selves if they obtained a supply at that. We note,
as usual, one bouse supplying customers at K«
The buying price is **, and customers earnest.
The general money market is close. Bankers
loan cautlonsly, and only to best customers, with
undoubted collaterals. Navigation must soon
open, when large shipments may be confidently
expected, and in a few weeks an cosier money
marketwill doubtless be the result.
Kcw York Stock ai
By Telegraph.] New
ad Ittoncy market.
York, March 28, 1803.
Pac. Mall 187
N. Y.C no?*
Erie 95ft
Erle,pfd 95ft
Clev.&Tol. s. f.bds.lo9
M. S. s.f. 1..110 ft
A. &T. Inc 70
Tol. & Wub. 2d.... 00ft
C. & N. W. 2d 43ft
111. War Loan 102
Cal. 7s 121
Missouri....; COft
Stocks— Second Boon
Chi. &R.I 9Sft
C.B. & Q. 107
A. & T. H 30
M. & P.duC 36
P F. W. & C(s. 16) 58
'C. & T 95ft
G. &C 91ft
C. & Pitts CSft
Hl.’Cent, scrip 8S
Mlch.Sou gtd(s.lo) 96ft
Mich. Southern 64ft
Mich. Cent £9
Heading 87
U. S. 6s ’Bl [email protected] | 7 3-10 T. [email protected]
MONET—More active and firmer. Sterling ex
change firmer and quiet at 15GQ157 for bankers'
bills. , , ,
Gold firmer—opening at 42ft, and closing Ann at
The total export of specie to-day Vras $039,737.
Saturday Evening. March 23,1863.
receipts ron tub last rwENTT-rotm nouns.
Flonr.Wheat. Com. Oats. Rye. Brl’y,
brls. hu. bu. bu. bu. ho.
Cqnal 6000
Q & CURB... 233 1067 8214 3750 .... 437
RIRR 272 .... 2450 1000
HICRR 205 850 1250 COO 350 .. .
CBAQER... 200 1050 SOOO
NWRR 651 8117 300 8955 615 145
1531 6164 16214 9305 965 553
Grass Tal- Live Dra’s Beef.
Seed. Lard. low. Hogs. Hogs. C’tle.
©6. ©B.. ©b. No. No. No.
QSCUKH 480 IS 1(3
RIRR 197750 .... 248 .... 170
RICRR 2130 69500 8500 900 10 170
CB&QRR 1616 C 41215 8338 14 817
MVRR go 4 161
A&StLRB 10S6 1053 .... TOO
Total 2130 283110 60801 5099 40 2222
Beceijtff. Shipment.
Com, hu 6,000 I Lumber, ft 243,357
Coal, tons 116 Shingles, no 10,000
Stone c y 90 |
The advance of gold to-day to 142,5'®142# caused
an increase in the speculative demand for produce’
and prices generally ruled higher.
In the Wheat market there was unusual activity
and it dosed firm at an improvement of 3c per
bushel—with sales of No 2 Bed Winter at $1.17®
1.18; Rejected Red, $1.08; No 1 Spring, $1.16®
1.17#; No 2 Spring, $1.0351.C6; and Rejected,
Spring at [email protected] At the close the demand was*
still good and the market firm at the outside quo
Com opened at an advance of 1c per bushel, bat
the improvement was not sustained, and it fell
back #c before the dose. The sales on ’Change
were liberal, at 470,-lSc for winter receipts Mixed
Instore—closing at [email protected]#c. Rejected Cora was
in good demand at 4Cc for fresh receipts; but a
round lot of 13,000 bushels old receipts were sold at
Oats were firm at 54#cfor winter receipts, and
B6#<s66J£c for fresh receipts. Bye was neglected
and nominal, Highwincawcrc dullat4Cc. Clover
Seed was more active—sales ranging from s4.B7#®
5.60. Timothy Seed was very, doll—with light
sales of good at $1.60.
There was nothing done In Provisions: bat there
was a good inquiry for Lard at 9#®9#c. Prime
Mess Pork is also in demand at $12.00, and Shoul
ders are wanted at 4c packed, but holders ask 4c
Live Dogs are in fair supply, and the market was
quiet at a farther decline of s©loc, with sales of
some 2,000 at a range of $2.00©4.80.
BccfCattlcwere In liberal supply, and owingto
a good speculative and shipping inquiry, the mar
ket was active and buoyant—closing firm at an ad
vance of fully on the ruling, quotations of
this day week.
Saturd at Evening , March 28,1863.
FREIGHTS—No transactions.
PROVISIONS—-Market quiet. Prime Mess Pork
is in demand at $12.00; Lard is in good request at
TALLOW—Nominal at 9#®.loc,
BUTTER-600 lbs fair Roll at 22c,
FLOUR—Received, 1,521 brls. Market quiet.
Sales:—2oohrls “Lower Egypt” White winter
extra at $7.00.
WHEAT—Received, 6,154 bn. Market buoyant
andndvaucedSc per bush. Sales: —Winter.— l,ooo
bn No. 2 rod (4c storage) at $1.15. 2J-00 bn do at
$1.17; 400bn do (Sc storage) st $1.13; 13,000 bu
rejected red (4c storage nt SI.OB : 400 bu do (2c
storage) at $1.03 Spring.— 2,ooo bu No. 1 spring
(Sc storage) at $1.17#; 600 bu do (4c storage) at
$1.17; 400 bn do (2c storage) at $1.17: 7,000 bu do
(4c storage) at $1.16; 2,000 bu do at $1.16#; 5,000
bu No. 2 Spring (4c storage) at $1.05#; 16,000 ba
do at $1.06; 6,000 bn do at $1.94#: 1,0 obn do (2c
storage) in S. S. & Co.’s, at $1.03#: 1,000 bu do
at $1.05; 400 bu do at $1.03: 800 bu rejected spring
(2c storage) at 83c; 1.000 bu do at 87c; 400 bu do
in S. B. & Co.'s at &4c: 400 bn do at 65c.
CORN—Received, 16,214 bn. Market advanced
#c©lcper bu. Sales, 8,000 bn Mixed Com In
store (4c storage) at $4.60; 53,000 bu do at 47#c;
72,000 bu do at 47#c; 20,00 >budo at 47#; 6,oft) bu
doat47c#; 2,000 bn do at 47c; 6,000 bu do (tc stor
age) at 49c; 2AOO bu do (2c storage) at 49#c; 800
bu do(2#c storage) at 49c; 13,000haRejected Com
(4c storagef at 43c; 1.000 bu do (2c storage) at 43c.
OATS—Received, 9,305 bu. Market firm. Sales,
B,oft) bn No 1 (Sc storage) at 56#c; 8,000 budo(4c
storage) at 54#c; 5,000 bu do (3#c storage) at
64#c; 3,600 bn do([email protected]#c storage) at 65c; 2,000
bu do la burlaps at [email protected]; 100 bags at 58#c on
BYE—Received. 9G5 bn. Market quiet and nom
inal at 78&76 C.
BARLEY—Received, 652 bu. Market quiet.
Sales 294 bags good at $1.85 on track.
HIGHWIneS— Quiet. Sales:—7o brls at 40c.
CLOVER SEED—More active. Sales 120 bags
gcod at SS.CO; 62 bags do at $4.57#: 40 bags is
email loth at |5.25<&6.60.
TIMOTHY SEED—Very dull. SalesCO bags
inferior at $1.10; 25 ska good at $1.60.
EGGS—DuII at 10c W doz.
POULTRY—Dressed Chickcns*s2.6o<33.CO « doz:
Live Chickens. $2.00©2,5U doz; Dressed Tur
HlDES—Market quiet. Wc quote:
Dry Flint 18
Dry Salted 15
Green Cured 8M& BJ*
Green Country 8 @
BROOM CORN—2 tons fair quality at $120.00.
For the WeckEndlngHarcli 38, 1863.
Tht receipts of Beef Cattle and Live Hogs at the
various yards In the city duringtho past week, end-
Incto-day, compare os follows: __
- Beeves. Bogs.
No. No.
Week ending March 23 ; 6,452 , 1,6072.
Week ending March 21 ....5,263 18.2(9
Week ending March 14 5,130 15,9<5
Week ending March 7 6,464 13,293
Week ending Feb. 28 5,090 15,501
Week ending Feb.2l 6,118 19,389
i Cattle. Hogs.
. «uooa>a
Mich. Cent. & Mich. South, large cars $35 85 eta
Cars of 210 feet.- 50 85 “
Michigan Central, email cars 45 85 u
Mich. Cent. & Mich. South, large cars SIOO CO cts
Carsof 210 feet. 85 60 “
Michigan Central, small cars 80 60 “
Fort Wayne cars, 224 feet.... 91 60 “
'Pitts.,Ft. W. &Chl.caraof234fcct..sS6 Bscts
Michigan Southern, large cars 95 55 “
do do cars of 200 feet... 60 65 “
Pates to Dunkirk, $5 per car less than to BoffiUo,
when shipped by all rail.
Pates to Dunkirk, 2>fc 3) 100 lbs less than to
Buffalo, when shipped by all rail.
The following table shows the source of supply
and the number transported by the various rau
Cattle. Cattle.
GaIiChURR... 9061 ChlB&QB R.....2,406
Chi&RIRR. 503 NorthWßE . 769
HI Central B R 830 [ Alton &St L R R.. 973
The total receipts of Beef Cattle at all the yards
for the week ending to-day, amount, according to
the daily receipts posted on ’Change, to 0,452 head.
This is 1,194 more than last week, and 1,739 more
than the coresponding week of last year.
Notwithstanding that the supply is some twelve
hundred head more than last week, this has been
the best week that the drovers have seen since
1857. TbeNewTork and Albany markets have
been more satisfactory, than the most sanguine
expectations of the drovers dreamed of. They are
jolly; they feel good. The excitement noted In
our last review, great as it was, does not begin to
equal that of this week. Fabulous profits have been
realized, and such Is the faith in the prospect of
still higher prices, that several droves changed
bands two orthreo times during the 9ay, giving a
good profit to the seller each time. One transac
tion in particular Is worthy of record. A drover
by the name of Bundle, had a drove of 60 head
choice shipping steers on the Burlington road en
rcute for Chicago. While at Monmouth he disposed
of them to a fellow-drover by tbe name of Chap
man, for *2CO profit He brought them to this mar
ket and sold them to the well-known firm of Mor
ris, Binneman & Walxell, at a further profit of
S2CO. They in turn resold them to a speculator for
anotherprofitof S2OO, and the last purchaser re
fused $l5O for his bargain. We might cite many
instances of a similar nature. Several of the ship
pers and speculators went out to the junction to
meet the early stock train, and purchased heav
ily, before the drovers were “posted” on the
market. Tbe stock on being unloaded at the yard
sold readily—the speculators in some instances
making a profit of Jfc.
The arrival of every train was the signal for the
wildest possible excitement. Down rushed the
shippers land speculators to the care, and in less
than five minutes every bullock on .the train
Changed hands. The government contractors, not
feeling disposed to operate at the advancing prices,
held hack, but seeing the stock slipping through
their fingers, they made a virtue of necessity and
“went in”—their operations being necessarily
limited and confined to common grades. This
rampant excitement necessarily caused the market
to rule irregular, andpriccs ranged higher;
hut the hulk of the sales indicate an advance of
from over the prices of this day week.
There was nothing sold under 3„Vc and the num
ber that sold below 4c was very small. To use tbe
words of a prominent dealer: “ Anything what’s
got a hide on, will bring 4c.” The market closed
firm not a hoof being left over unsold.
We give closing prices as follows:
Premium. -.... v $4.75®5.00
Extra shipping beeves.
We give a few of the principal sales daring the
Chapman sold Moms, Rinneman &Walxell 60
head prime shipping beeves from Warren county,
ut $05.00 per bead.
Merritt sold Morris. Rinneraen £ Walxcll 17
bead, averaging 1,150 Tbs, at $4.25.
Vandercock sold Morris, Rinneman & Wmxell
82 head prime shipping steers from Warren county,
averaging 1.200 lbs, at $55.00 per head.
Watts sold Mills 45 bead premium steers from
McDonough county, averaging 1,274 lbs, at $5.10,
and SI.OO per head bonus.
Whiflen sold Campbell 18 head premium steers
from Demy county, averaging 1,460 lbs, at $5.25.
Dale sold Walxell 23 head, averaging 1,174 lbs,
at $4.60.
C onover sold Hughes 15 head fair grade steers,
averaging 1.050 lbs at $3.50.
Driscol sold Good 34 head, averaging 1,171 lbs,
at $4.25.
Simmons sold Ilnur- SO head, averaging 1.177
lbs. Nt $4.50.
Simmons sold Hughes 31 head, averaging 1,090
Bingham sold 7 premium steers at SIIO.OO per
Jake Frye sold Ruble 91 head, averaging 1,092
lbs. at $1.26.
Turner sold Cramp 134 head averaging 1,190 lbs,
at $4.76; 4R head averaging 1,170 ©p, at $4.75.
Ryan sold Rosenthal 61 head, averaging 1,090
lbs, at $8.75.
Campbell sold Morris, Rinneman & Waixell 18
premium steers from Henry county, averaging
1,274 lbs at $5.25 and $50,00 honns.
Graves sold Heath 84 head premium steers at
$76.00 $ head.
Leash sold Curtiss 16 head strictly prime steers,
averaging 1.381 ©9 } at $4.60.
Butler sold Moms, Rinneman & Wai*- ,, l ««v« a .-i
prime steers, avera*i"~* ' ISI ffiß , at i 6 head
£Ctu grade averaging 1,123 lbs at $3.75.
Adams sold Jacobs 22 bead good grade steers,
averaging 1.117 lbs at $3.90.
Adams sold Canfield hood strictly prime ship*
ping beeves, averaging l.Qfrl ©s, at $4 40.
Cook sold Homes 14 head, averaging 1,253 ©s at
Morris sold Sam Boivlcs CG head, averaging 1,230
Oe. at $4.35. fa
St. John sold Morris & Co 62 head prime ship*
ping steers, averaging 1,300 ©s at $4.60.
St. John sold Gibbs 24 head averaging 1,190 ©s,
at $4.60.
Peacock sold Dave Waixell IShcad extra beeves,
averaging 1.085 ©. at $4.50.
Grimes sold Toby 12 head medium grade, aver
aging 876 ©s. at $3.50.
Steams sold Heath 16 head premium, averaging
1,292 ©s, at $5.00.
Simmons told Kahn 12 head medium, averaging
94(5 ©s.at $4.60.
Simmons sold Hume 82 head extra, averaging
1,160 ©a, at $3.40. 6
BaUantine sold Morris, Rinneman and Waixell
2 premium four-year oldsteere, averaging 1.796 ©3.
at $5 50.
Simmons sold Morris & Co. p premium steers,
averaging 1,585 ©s at $5.
Bruhdlgc sold Morris & Co. 61 head premium
steers, averaging 1,264 ©s. at $4.40.
. Tates sold Morris & Co. 32head
1,180 ©s at $4.25. »
Morris & Co. eold McPherson 3*2 head extra ship
ping beeves, averaging 1,250 lbs at $4.53.
Farlow sold Mclntosh 17 head at $54.00 head.
Thoraae eold Dave Waixell 14 head, averaging
3,310 lbs, at $4.75.
S. Nichcrson gold Morris, Rlnneman & Waixel
I,€CO head still-fed beeves, on terms not made
The total receipts of Hogs at all the yards for
the week ending to-day. amount to 16,072. This Is
2,177 lees than last week, and 9,778 more than the
corresponding week of last year. The market,
under the influence of a decline in gold, and unfa
vorable advices from New York, nas suffered a
depreciation of 30®60c on the week.
We give closing prices as follows:
Fat com fudHogs $4.50®100
Medium 3,752^4.80
Stock Hogs ; 2.00&3.25
Sales to-day were:
Hogs. Av>. Price. Hogs. Av’g. Price.
120 2fa $4.80 47 2TO $4.00
189 238 4.57# 75 1M 4.00
109 SOO 4.65 41 175 4.00
CD 180 4.30 65 163 3.50
110 163 4.10 63 130 8.55
97 206 4.15 70 2,00
NEW YORK, March 23.—Cotton— More active
and firmer at 63®65c.
Flour— loc higher and rather more active at
[email protected] for extra state; $7.00®7.15 for extra
ronnd hoop Ohio, and $7220©3.50 for trade brands.
Market closing quiet.
Whiskt—W ithont decided change [email protected]#c.
Grain.—’ Wheat l©2c better, hnt rather quiet—
shippers not disposed to operate very freely;
holders won't sell except at very full prices. Corn
3c better—moderate
M<36sc fornnsound: 95©95 for western yellow,
Oats'more active and flrmerat [email protected]—included
in sales are SO.fOObuab stato.’delivcrable on open
ing of river navigational Bsc, and 8,000 bu do in
store at6»c.
Groceries —Coffee in very moderate request;
Java SB#c. Sngarheavy; only moderate inquiry;
S#©l£c for New Orleans: 10©10Vc for Cuba. Mo
lasses In fair request at 40c for New Orleans, and
42c for Earbadoes.
Provisions —Pork firmer, with moderate de
mand. Beef more active. Prime mess beef dull
and nominal. Beef hams qolet and unchanged.
Cat meats in moderate request. Bacon sides a
shade easier, with moderate demand; 7#©7#c
for western snort ribbed; S#c do for short dear.
Lard more active and firmer at 9#©Xlc—the lat
ter an extreme price.
The Foreign Markets.
Per Steamer Asia.]
. [By Telegraph.
Liverpool, MarchlS.
Markets.— Authorities report floor quiet and
unchanged. •Wheat firmer; nearly 2©3d better;
red western 8s 9d©9a 4d; white western 10*®ll6
3d. Corn 3d qr higher. Beef lower. Pork un
changed. Lard in better demand at last week's
Vert Latest— Saturday evening.—Cotton ad
vanced #d. Breadstuff's quiet and steady. Wheat
firm and active. Corn dull, with a declining ten
dency. Provisions quiet and steady. Con
sole 99#.
The bank of France had reduced the rate of dis
count from 5 tof 4#. Cash on hand Increased 54,-
000,0t0f daring the month.
ARRIVED March 27.
Lady Franklin, Athens, 90 cubic yards rubble
Stare and Stripes. Morris, 6,000bu com.
Drill, Morris, 115 tons coal.
CLEARED March 27.
Curlew, LaSalle, 191,495 ft lumber, 10,000 ft siding,
1C m shingles.
Armenia, LaSalle, 85,ft>i ft lumber.
Gibraltar, LaSalle, lumber, 54,545 B>a stoves
and beading.
Lady Franklin, Athens.
-£X ofthe Recorder's Court.—FRANK LOMBARD
announces himsoiftotbe Sectors of Chicago os a can
didate for Clerk ot the Recorder's Court at the forth
coming city ©lection. mba-bsiuw
Reliable Railroad Time Table.
Hereafter trains will leave- and arrive at Chicago,
depart. Aiwm s.
Detroit &N. Y. Express. *6: Ma. m, *10:15 p. m.
UJght Express .+0:46 p. m. 110:56 a. m.
Morning Express *6:3oa.m. *lo:lsp.m.
Night Express - +6:45 p. m. IllrGS a. m.
Mail *5:00 a. m. *11:00 p.m
New York Express *C;3Oa. m. *10:00 p.m
Night Express +7:00 p.m. 110:00 a. m
Mail.., *s:ooa.m. *ll:oop.ra.
Express via Adrian +7:oop.m. IlfcOOp.m.
Mail Train.....
Night Express.
Day Passenger *7:ooa.m. *lo:3op.m.
Night Passenger +6:30 p. m. 110:00 a. m.
Valparaiso Accom’n *3:4 op.m. *10:00 a.m.
Day Passenger *B3O a. a. *9:45 p.m.
Night Passenger iß:4sp. m. *»:6oa.m.
Urkana Accommodation
(Sanrdays only) 4:00 p. m.
Hyde Park Train *6;4oa. m, *8:00 a, a.
“ “ *12:00 m. *1:35 p.m,
“ “ *6:45 p. m. '*7:ls p.m.
Mall Passenger *9:00 a. m. *9:10 p. m
Night Passenger +lfcSo p. m. 15:45 a. m
Joliet and Wilmington Ac
commodation *4:00 p. m. *9.50 a. m.
Day Express and Mall.. .*10:40 a. m. *6:00 p. m.
Joliet Accommodation... *4:30 p, m. *10:15 a. m.
Night Express +11:15 p. m. |5:45 a. m.
DayErprcss and Mai1....*10:45a.m. *3:35 p.m.
Night Express .111:00 p. m. *5:45a,m.
Accommodation *5:00 p. m. *9:15 a. xn.
Fulton Passenger 9:40 a.m. 5:00 a.m.
Fulton Passenger.... 11:20 p. m. 4;20p. m.
Freeport Passenger 11:00 a. m. 3:00 a. m.
Ereeport Passenger 11:80 p.m. 3:45 p.m.
Rockford. Elgin, Tor Elv
er and State Line 4ffio p. m. 11:10 a. m,
Geneva 6:30 p. m. 8:50 a. m.
... zie and West Water streets.)
Woodstock and Way 8:15 a. m. 8:00 a, m
Day Express 11:30 a. m. 1:10 p. m.
Rockford,Janes*lJe,Mad'n 4:00 p.m. 6:45p m.
KightExpcess(ex.Sqt*dav)ii:3o p. m.
Morning Express 8.10 a.m. 10.45 a.m.
Express *11:30 a. m. *5:45 p.m.
J'isht Accommodation...*ll:3op.m. |6:ooa.m
Waukegan “ ... *s;oop.m. *B:4sa.m.
• Sundays excepted, t Saturdays excepted.
I Mondays excepted.
Sat Salt.
F3R SALE—Ice. From one to
Are hundred tons—will bo delivered either on the
Illinois Central cr Chicago Union Railroad cars at
Elgin, Kane County, Illinois. For farther particulars
inquire of Dr. V. C. McCLURE. 45 CJark street, on
Monday and Tuesday of this week, between the hoars
cf 10and Hand:?and4P.M. mh3t bTST-lt
4 houses and lots on Indiana ave„ north of Rlngold.
House and lot on Old street, near Prairie avenue.
3 ftne lets on tt.e corner of Blngold and Prairie.
50 tout on Wabash, south of Twelfth street.
SO lots on Ontario street.
8( feet on Indiana, south of Old.
Homo and lot on State street.
4 small farms within ten mile** of the city.
Inquire ol B. B. CHAMBERS. Telegraph Building,
Room No. 8. m&JO-b?JS-3t
SALE—The entire stock of
-L drugs and medicines la the Cltv Drug Store
Galesburg. 111., with all the furniture pertaining there
to. to be sold cheap for cash, or part cash, and balance
secured on time. A rate opportunity for any one
wishing to go Into tho drug business on the premises
Impure of LOUD * SMITH, DrucgUts. 23 Lake stre-t
Chicago, or of M. D. COOKE. Assignee. Galesbonr. HI.,
for further particulars. M. D. COOKE, Assignee,
FOR SALE.—The Trustees of St.
James* Church will sell at auction, on MONDAY,
April6th. at 10o’clockA.il.,several desirable Pews
of mo church. By order of the Vestry.
OR SALE CHEAP—A tirst-class
X No. -1 Wheeler & Wilson Sewing Machine. Only
b< en In u.-c three months. Inquire at No 209 West
MadLon street, up stairs. mh29-bTSS-3t
SALE.—A fine chance for a
X business man.—A Planing Mill, with Sash an !
Door Factory and Shingle Mill (complete) attached.
Also—One (i) Vessel. ionr(4) Horses and three (3)
Wagons. The Yard lias a railroad switch running Into
it. The Mill Is in running order and doing a line bus!
ness. Reason for selling—owner wishes to leave tho
city Apply at the Mill lor terms. SAML. B. BLACK
WELL. corner State street and Railroad Crosslag.
XT OR SAL E—A Farm of 118
X' acre?, within 4C miles of Chicago, and two miles of
a depot In a large village, under a good state of culti
vation. with good improvements thereon. Al*o, a
good, large orchard of graded fruit, and good timber;
which I will sell at a very low price. Wfil require but
a small payment down—the balance on a long time, or
will exchange it for city property. For particulars,
address •* All,’’ P. O. Box SST6. tnhsv-b763-3t
IpOR SALE—Steam Mill property.
The one undivided half of a small and well bnilt
Steam Hoar Mill. situated at Prairie City. McDonough
Co., in.. 23 miles below Galesburg, on the Chicago,
Burlington nnd Qnlncy Kailrcad. The Mill cost jx.is.o,
has been bnilt five years, has a good run of eastern.
Also, nil the merchant work it can do. The Mill can
be bought tor one-half the original cost. Possession
will be given the Ist of May next. For particulars, ad
rie City. McDonough Co.. lIL. or CLAPLIN * FAY,
63 Clark-at. Chicago. Hi. mh2S bT!G6tdUw
4.25® 1.5 D
U'OR SALE—Iowa Lands. 80,000
JL acres of choice lands In Northeastern lowa and
Southeastern Minnesota, for sale for cash dr on time,
affording investments for speculators and horses for
stttters. Lists can bn had of M. REDMOND. Esq„
northeast comer of Lake and Slate streets. Chicago.
W. J. BARNEY. Dubuque. lowa. mU2i-bT3S 30t
Tf'Oß SALE—Drug Store. One
X of the handsomest Drue Stores in the Northwest,
situated in a flourishing city. Corner store, central
location, opposite Post and Express Ofilccs. Stock,
tlxtnrcsandbulldirecau he obtained. For full par
ticulars, inquire of LORD & SMITH. 23 Lnke-st.
m!i2S-bris 6t
first-class Houses ami Lot, situated 117 and 119
South .Tcfftrson street, between Monroe and Adams.
Lot y'.xitO feet, east front, with twenty foot lot on
allev In the rear, with barn. If not sold by Anrll Ist,
the above booses will be to rent at f IDi each. For fur
ther particulars. Inejuirc of AKHtfIIST & DOUGLAS,
Boat Yard. Lmnbcr st.. near Twelfth, South Branch,
or address P. O. Box 4417. mh27-b7OO-6t
FOR SALE—Piano. Rosewood
care, four roond corners, fall iron frame, seven
octave, brilliant tone, at 70 North Sangamoost. Price.
$225. mb27-b6384t
SALE—Desirable Residence
Property. Lois In George Smith's Addition,
east of State afreet and north of Commerce s'.reet.
l£t*ln Duncan's Addition. Brick House and Lot on
tire northwest corner of Indiana and Wolcott streets—
lot HSftxlCO feet. Rouse and Lot 23 Pine corner 1111*
nois street. Also, a large, we.l decked lot on the
South isrnreb, near old street Apply to P. OEUDKS
N0.5 overSturgea* Bank, 17 Wclia-st. mh2tb7Us-tomyi
fTOR SALE, —House and Lot,
JL' known as 14 Kerth Halted street, about 100 fret
'll oi Lake street, in a goou neiguuorhoou. House
contains ten rooms, besides bath room, pantry, cellar
and weed boose, with gas. hydrant and cistern water.
Lot 50x125, with alley: planted with fruit and orna
mental shrobs. Inquire at Lumber Ofilce of GROVES
& MUBKIS. 12 South Canal street. inh2o-b617-(st
FOR SALE.—To Capitalists.
Two of the best business and most substantial
stone blocks in the cltv of Madison, Wisconsin. Also,
one of the finest residences on thfelake shore. For
particulars, apply to J. A. ELLIS. Northwest corner
Clark and Laie-sts. • mh2s-b5Tt)-3Ct
Wisconsin Pine Lands. 20.75 acres of heavily tim
bered pine lands. In Brown county, ’Wisconsin. lying
principally in section 23. about eight miles from Green
Bay and same distance from Lake Sllchigsn. Will be
sold on easy terms, or exchanged for city property.
J. C. BUTLER. Box €3O, Cincinnati. Otdo.
Clndnnatl.March 20. li*3. mh2t-bSIS-iot
X^ORSALE —The Brick House 520
JL Wabash avenue, comer Harmon court. The
house Is furnished with the modern conveniences of
water, css. closets. and there la a good brick bam
on the lot. Also, a vacant lot. 26 feet front by 120
deep, to an alley, situated on the north side of Harmon
court, between Wabash and Michigan avenues Both
61eces of property will be sold at low prices. Apply to
.L. lIAIiMON. 8 Clsrkst, up stairs. mh2t-b3-o4tt
Forty-eight teet, with two small homes, on Michigan
avenue, north of the Richmond House.
A Lot of about an acre, •with House and Ba-n.on the
” cst Side, on Chicago avenue, near Milwaukee ave.
Also—A block of about 60 Lots. la block 3*. ’West
Sld»*. between Harrison and Tyler, and Rucker and
Throop streets. For particulars inquire of
nih22-M7l-aw 132 South Water street.
O R SALE—Dock Property.
X. The Chicago South Branch Dock Company otters
for sale ofte thousand feet of water front on the slips
on the South Branch, atlow figures, for the purpose of
enabling It to extend, still furtuer, its already large
Improvements. The property is well soltedfbr manu
facturing purposes, or any kind of business requiring
water front For particulars, inquire at the Company's
office,lloom4-Cobb’sßuilding. 12t Dearbom-st., Chi
capo. A. J. ENISELY, Agent. mh2o-bIU7-tw
WOR SALE.—I wish to sell, be-
X tween this and the Ist of April next, my late resi
dence, In Evanston, Cook county. 111., the mo«t beau
fnl of that beautiful village, consisting of eight <8)
large lots, or rboot three i 3) acres witmn the inclos
urc. artistically laid out and finely shaded with large
native oaks, flouring shrubs, cherry, pear, peach and
apple trees, with an abundance of small traits, suchaa
strawberries, gooseberries and raspberries, entrants
Ac, Ac. The house 1« large, well arranged and built,
with cisterns and wells, sarn and outhouses to suit-
The grounds and house front the Lake east and the
Fark north. lr not sold by the above time. will be
rented to an approved tenant. A. C. STEWART. West
Branch Post Otflce. m-t a743Tm
FOR SALE—Two three-story
Brick Houses and Lot* known as Vos. 513 and 514
Wabash avenue. For terms apply to WM. CLARKE,
73 Souta Water street. mh2C-bM.-2w
FDR SALE—A Lot, eighty feet by
one hundred and cichty. on Washington street,
between Dearborn and State streets. App’yto J. B,
BICE, Room 20.7. Dearborn street. mhi^bl&i-im
I7OR SALE.—WaterPower Wool-
JL en Factory. Saw Min and Tannery. Allncwand
In good order, with dwelling house and Id acres of
land, being the lower mills at Baraboo. county scat of
Sauk county. Wisconsin. Original cost. #17.000. The
powerhaslS feet head, estimated as snflie'ent for*)
run of stones. w. P. FLANDERS.
laSO-rsso-Sm Milwaukee.
SALE.—A Steam Flouring
-L_ Mill In Chicago for sale at a bargain. Apply to
B. F. QUIMBY ft CO., 19J South Water street.
®D Hint.
r T , O RENT—The first-class Store
JL 102 South Waters!., from May Ist. Apply to P.
GEDDES. No. 5 over S tunics* Bunk, 17 Wells-st.
O REN T—After May Ist,
- 1.000 feet of Dock north side of Stowell Slip.
Entire or In lot* to salt. Also, furnished House on
Michigan avc. Also. House 91 Edina Place. Applrto
S. R. HAVEN.B2 Kandolph-st. mhy>-iy&7t
TO RENT—AVharfing Lot on
river, near Old street. W. li. SAMPSON.
mh22-bist 2w
TO RENT—Office 188 S. Water
JL street.underßoardofTrsdeßooms. Possession
Ist ot May. Inquire Of HOSMET 4 PECK. US Ran
dolph st. mhlO-b3S-2w
'J'O RENT—New and second-hand
A large assortment of Pianos and'Melodeoas at
wholesale and retail. Orders from a distance promnt-
Ij attended to. W. W. KIMBALL. 107 Lake street
Jai6-k3EO-iy ,»
AH kinds of Instruments tuned and repaired br ex
perlenced workmen. Do not rent to go into the conn.
try. Instructions on the Plano, Organ. Melodeon vi/C
Ua and Guitar, competent taachenL *“ oloueoa « >lO
- B. PKOSSEB. ia? Clerk street
■DOARDING.-157 State stt-eet.—
" Three farnUhed rooms to let.
Also W anted, two or three day bonders. mhSMB St
Fl?™’ ol4sß boarding
corner of Harrtsoa. Only
££ Court House. Also a few
r** poarcore can b© accomaodvtM on reasonable
terms. mh3-aS?J Ua
V\7 ANTED—A gooil cook, washer
* * and Ironer.Mn 3 small private family.. Anp r
st 4.° North <>rpentcrstrcft.
XA7 ANTED—By a graduate of one
T T of our Western Colleges,. a situation as
,teach< r. He has Ltd eevenu years experience In his
SroteMou. and can pvt* ample reference. Address
T . Wayr-csvllle, Illinois. P. o.box 21.
W’ ANTED—For two IIoU-ls in
* * Cbfenco—SO Co'ored Walters nM two first
class Head Walters. Address 11. G. ALLEY
p- O. mh3)b'^Mt
\\7ANTED—A girl to do general
TT housework In a small family. Swedish. Jforwe*
Rian or German preferred. None need app’y unless
well recon mended, (all at-l7Foath Morgan street
between Madison and Washington. ranJO-bSOS-lt *
•7:00 a.m. *10:30 p.m.
10:10 p. m. 18:30 a. m.
T\7 ANTED—By a gentleman and
* » hlawtte. without children, a nicely tornWied
Louse. located on or near Wabash or Mlciilgoa avts
Addrc es. statlt g location and price, P. O. Drawer «t!s*
Chicago. mhOdblSMt *
T\7ANTED—For Cash, at A. F.
• * JUerrlllV Lamp and Oil Store. S5 Randolph st
a good Express Wagon. mhSO-bSII it
\\7ANTED—A Clerk in a Fancy
T T Goods store; one that understands the busl
ness, with good reference, at IS* Lakestrect.
X\7 ANTED A thorough Garden*
\ T ..,r* Scotch preferred. If behasawlfe.wUh-
S*JWr«. Phe could also be employee Inquire at
So.« Kingsbury Block. mhSLbsCI it
T\7ANTED —Board in a private
eJ. V. family. with parlor and bedroom furnished,
for a gentleman and wile and chili Location, must be
central. AddmsßoxiSM p.o. mba-bsST-it
W ANTED—House and Furniture
W ’J. “P® advertiser wants to rent a house, or go la
with another family who cau spare room suitable for
a«y all family of grown persons to keen house and
will rent or purchase some furniture If desired A
note addressed to *M B,” Tribune UtQco. will receive
prompt attention. rnhSO-bSS it
tv ’ Sfakerao/Chicago for the regulation of wage*.
There wIU be a second meeting of the Harness Mixers
ofChlcsgo.slONDAT.MArch3oth.atß o’ciockP M.
at H. Klinger's Saloon.-IS La-aT.e street, between Ran
dolph and Lake streets. It Is expected that every liar
nca* Maker will be present. By order of the soefetv.
mhie-bajfrnistp «. balzer.
TV ANTED—A first class business
• » man willing to engage lathe mannfsetare of
several patent articles, whtca promise tbe greatest suc
cess. and who can command a few thousand dollars of
capital, wIU hear of a chance to start an Independent
and most locratlvebusfneas. by calling between 10 and
Vi A. M. at the once •fRBNSXPUUSSIN'G.So.S Lar
mon Block. mh3t-bSI7-3tcod
T\7 ANTED—Proclamatioa. Five
* T to fifteen doHara per day made estsy. Wo wIU
appoint, on application, an Agent la everv County in
the Northwest to sell the splendid lltnstratlre picture
of the Proclamation. A copy of the original now at
Washington. Selling rapidly. Send redstamp for par
ticulars and -#I.OO for a sample copy. Address A.
KIDDFR. Sherman House, Chicago, Illinois.
\ VANTED—Correspondence, bv
T v two latcßSgort young men of thoarmy. with
omiableardlntelligent young ladles, for wo purpose
of alleviating the lethargy of camp life. Address.l. C.
COW IN and G.W.JENitINii. Company A, 23d Regl
men! O. Y. I„ Charleston, West Va. mh3o-b?JI-U
\\ T AN TED—Good second-hand
* •_ Office Furniture. Address Box 4027.
mhC9b:*4 2t
TV ANTED—An experienced Can-
I * vtsser. or good business man. to canvass fbr
new and popnlar selling works. Apple at lit S. Clark
street. Imh29-bsis St] JOHNSON. FRY A CO.
T\rANTED. —A Lad 17 years of
T T age wUhes a situation Can refer to well
known business nice. Address P.0.80x 6:06. *
ml-29-bsis at
TV ANTED—A purchaser for a
» * well selected stock of Drugs In agood business
country town. Stock abont fiwo. For particulars
call on .1. H. WOOLSEY. 119 South Clark street, crad
dressPoet Office Pox 4610. mh29-bTV9 6t
TV’ ANTED—A room. Bya single
* * gentleman, a famished lodging room in a pri
vate family by the !sth ot April or istofMty. Norh
Side preferred. The occasional use of a goodjuano
desirable. Unexceptionable references given. Please
address •* A It." Post Office Box 221®. nih29-b~.i3-2t
XIT"ANTED—A small amount ot
T t tndebtaeaa against Hoffman & Gelpcke. In
elud'd lu the second classify their assignment.
mh29-bIT9-4w No. & Metropolitan Block.
TV ANTED—To rent a small cot
» » tage. on the North Side, east of Clark street
S referred, near theiLake— the family having no chll
ren. Best of references given. It desired the rent
will be paid In advance. Address Post Office Box 4712,
Chicago. m!i29-h3i3t
TV ANTED—A situation as book
» * keeper, salesman, out door clerk, or traveling
agent, by a gentleman who Is well conversant with
business. Has considerable country acquaintance.and
!■» willing to make Ttim>elf generally useful. Unex
ceptionable references given. Apply to EWING.
BRIGGS & CO..isSoulh Waterstreet. mhAl-bTXK’t
TV ANTED.—Hardware Traveler
» * and Salesman wanted by an old established
home In Chicago. lie mast be thoroughly acquainted
with the business, ar.d of gentlemanly address. Appli
cation In band-writing, stating qualification and real
name, to Post Office Box 4273. will receive attention.
mb2S-b7f<6 St
\V ANTED—By a gentleman of
T v good bmdness qualification*, and strictly tem
perate. a situation as Snipping or Entry Clerk. Assist
ant Book-Keeper, or anv other In which he cau be use
ful. either in a commission, wholesale grocery or first
class dry goods or boot and shoe house. No objection
to travel. The best of city reference given. Address
S. M. HARRIS, Post Office Box 169>>. nr call at 209
Madison street. mh2B-bT6I-3t 9-tht
TV ANTED—A first rate Capper
» and Sheet Iron Worker. Apply to GEORGE
DUNBAR A CO.. WDearborn street. mh»b7Go6t
TV ANTED—Board by a gentle
* * man and wife, with aset of moms oroneUrgo
room, furnished or otherwise, easily accessible by
street cars. Private family preferred. Good refer
ence-will be given and required. Address HENRY M,
Chicago T rtnnne office. mbtfi^bitjSfit
W ANTED—Between this and tlie
T t first of May. a first class house, capable of ac
commodating fifuen or twenty boarders, situated
either on State street or on 'Wabash or Michigan ave
nue. nrd not 100 far out. A famished house preferred.
Uest of references given. Address **L L D/’ Tribune
office. mL23-I»7M Dt
ANTED—By a gentleman in
* * the counter, a lady of refinement and Intel!*'
police, to net *•» life housekeeper. I|« reside in *
pleasant village, but a few hours' ride frot,, .'MeaM
Address B P." Tribune Office. b?X -U
X\' ANTED—-By a youn gman from
* » Vermont.asltuaMon In aproceryordrrpooda
knd grocery store. Has had six rears’ experience la
t-c cry goods and grooc r y business, andcanplve the
best of reiereiiCt?. objection to Potnj Into the
country. Address “It S W,” Tribune Omcc.
\\T ANTED—A Lot of 50 or 100
» feet front, or a house and lot. west of Union
Park, for which I will par two thirds cash and balance
In village property or farming land, at low Agates.
Address giving location and price of propertv..!. P.
SUTIIERL.VND.Box »7«. uliZi-bSfctat
T<\7 ANTED—To rent, on Clark
* * street, between Randolph and South Water, or
on Lake or Sonth Water street*. In the Immediate vici
nity of Clark street, a room or rooms suitable for a
first clsss General Insurance Bosln'e,-*. Coll on or ad
dress HOL3IES 4 BRO.. at the Ofllce of 5. !L Ransom
4 Co . 47 and 49 State street. mhjD-baa-Llt
XA7 ANTED—Agents to sell the
* V New Editions of Books called Incidents of the
War. anil Exposition of the K. G. C., Knights of the
Golden Circle, or a
Either of the above books mailed free on receipt of
retail price. 25 cents. Send red stamp for a circular.
R. R. LANDON, Agent.
mhl£blfl-lm 85 Lake street, opp. Tremoat House
W ANTE D—A few energetic
* » Agents to canvass lor the History of the Great
Rebellion, by J.S. C. Abbott, the most reliable, at
tractive and popular historical writer of the age. First
volume cow ready. Agents are meeting with unp-tra
lellcd success. Over iw.COO copies already sold. Cir
culars giving all necessary Information In regard to the
work, terms to agent*. 4c., mailed free. Call on or ad
dress O. F. GIBBS, iw South Clark street. Chicago. lIL
Post Office Box 308. apiS-pCMy
100.000 AGENTS,
To sell the Great Mammoth Prize Package: the best
In tLe world, atdten other kind*. R. R. LANDON,
Agent, S3 Lake street, opposite Tremont House.
Send stamp for clrcnlar. mhl2aOW-lra
TV’ ANTED—(Knitting Machine)
» " Every Farmer to know that his “women
folks can earn f5 to f2O per week with one of Akin’s
Celebrated Knitting Machines. It will earn Its cost
In thirty days. Price complete, #.lO. Weight IS pounds.
Freight from 50 cents to jUO. Send for circular *art
samples (icnd (tamp*.)
BRANSON 4 ELLIOT, General Agents,
mbS-aSiC-am 120 Lake street. Chicago. IP.
~\\f ANTED—SOO bushels or more
* T Pop Corn. I will pay CO cents a bushel for
500 Boshelf or 3lorc Fop Corn,
braided up. TO pounds to the bushel, shucks and om
together. It must he all White Flint Com. well
ripened. If any farmer will draw a eoatract and send
It to me. I will bind tny**ll forth® amount named
above. The seed must he all
and not mixed. (This contract Is good up to Dec. Ist.
1563.) Address J. A, BRACKET. P. O. Box 2356. Chi’
caco. m.
P. S.—Send all last year’s com you have. mS-affiß-lm
"VV ANTE D—Employment for
* * American, English. Irish. Scotch, German'and
colored eerrajita. with good city references. at the
Philadelphia Intelligence Office. Ko. ISOSonth Clark
street, between Monroe and Madison streets. Country
orders panetnally attended to. Post Office Pot IC3
MRS. D. PRATT to attendance. dt£>lcfi3ly ‘
\\T ANTED.— *7S a Month!—l
" t want to hire Agents to erery county at |73 a
month, expenses paid, to sell my cheap Family Sewing
Machines. Aodrcsa S. MADZSOK. Allred, Maine
fW A MONTH!—We want Agents at S6O a month,
expenses paid, to sell onr Everlasting Pencils. Orien
tal Burners. and thirteen other new. osefnlandcurious
l r i*.s l^i-F^S € , a , c^.1 ? r ? Beatlree - Address SHAW
A CLARK. Blddeford. Maine. ja.VyS.^-T7T
\\" ANTED.—First class Black
» I smlthsand Machinist*. Those accustomed to
erecting locomotives preferred. Apply at the office of
the Supcrtotendentofthe Chicago and Alton Railroad.
Room 3. Masonic Temple. mhl7-bIC7-'.lw
\\7ANTED —Second-hand Furni
* * ture. Clothes. Ac., for which the highest reason
able price will be paid. Also. Second-hand Furniture,
Ac., of all kinds, constantly on baud and for sal* by
mhl3-bM-lm 51 West Randolph street.
\\T ANTED—Good active men to
T T Canvas* for History of the Civil War. by John
S. C. Abbott. ISO to SICS Is to be made by energetic
men. First volume now ready. Addrew CL ARSE A
CO.. 196 Lake street. Chicago. 111, P. O. Box 4731
tnh26-b€66-lCt *
T\7’ANTED. —How to avoid the
T T Conscription —Captain Jnd.ion W.Reid ’arc
of Company D. Rite 111, regiment. U authorized to re
cruita company t-> form part ofa regiment which '9
now betas raised for service, exclusively in this State.
This force Is raised for the purpose of guard and nro
tectlon of the State fromWtlle aggression. Tbi* is
the la.-t chance to mold the draft, and at the sun? time
f2*>.\*£ZV T P 1 v l4 *? 1 —nice. Capt. Bead ha* loca
ted huncadqnartciato tent, northeast corner of Court
House Square. mhM-hfiT.Mw
I\J OTICE.—The Annual Meeting
-Lv of the Stockholders of the Chicago Firemen's
Insurance Company will be held at the office of s*ld
Company on TUESDAY, the 7th day of April next,
for the election of nine Directors for the ensuing year.
By order of th« Director*.
tthl7-tCO7-Sw C. J*. HOLDER. Secretary.
_L 1 PRICES.—Four, six and ten ton Hay and Cattle
Scales* also four and six ton Depot or Warehouse
Scales wllh’all the wood work complete, ready to put
up warranted perfect and accurate in every respect,
will be sold cheaper than can be bought at any other
piece. Tfc-y will be parted and shipped to any point
by railroad tr lake. Also, far sale, new and second
band Platform Scales, warranted accurate. Scales.
Iron Safes and Bank Vault Doors repaired !n the best
manner. GEO. w, IIAJTNT3,
97Klaxieat .near Well*.
mb2Sb€CsMwd-9tw P. O. Box Tio.
City Intelligence Office,
by Mrs. MARX, 560 South Clark street. Th* cirr,
man Intelligence office to thecitfTaotetoSid SSß
bouse* supplied ou the shortest aoUce “d lowwt
terms, and also Cumhania, o3iC»la
Entire Furniture, Fixtures, 4c.,
On IVednesday April Ist, 1863, at lo
o’cloolt a. xn.« on tbe Premises*
In conseonence of the dissolution of the firm of
Gage. Bro. <t Drake, by limitation, wo shall sell wltb
on*;rwerve. to the highest bidder, for cash, the Hotel
S’®", H5 OW S travelers as the Mos*a.solt House, a
Brick FlTeStory Building, and Lot »Dxt3o tect. situate
on the corner of Sotnb Water street and Central
avenue, opposite the Great Central Depot. Chicago. lIL
Also at the same time, the entire Household Furnl
tpre. consisting of Parlor. Drawing-Room. Chamber;
Bed-Boom. Dining-Room and Kitchen Furniture:
Bedding, Carpeting. Mirrors. Crock
ery China, and Glassware. Bed and Table Unen.Tabla
Cutlery. Silver-Plated Ware. Ac.—therwholo comprlv
Incall that la requisite to carry on a First Class Hotel;
all the gas and other fixtures, steam-boiler, heallng-
together with theotficc and bar-room fttrnllure.
Toe location of the Hou.-e Is one of the most central
and desirable in tbe dry. being in the vicinity of tho
largest wholesale houses and directly opposite the
Great Central Depot; l»- a well built brick building,
covering the entire ground, containing upwards of
two hundred rooms, and doing a lucrative buslnftH.
It Is well famished throughout and heated by steam.
Thelot-MxiSO tret, is very valuable and deslrabieaa
business property.
Thu House ana Furniture will be sold together or
separately. as the purchasers may desire.
For further particular*, address Mes«ra. Gage, Bro.
& Drake or W3I. A. BUTTERS 4b CO..
nihlGab*o-td Auctioneers. Chicago. HI,
DtrcUlng-Housc Furnitnre«
Barn.Outhonse. Horses, slules. Cattle. Ho , *v, Wagons,
Faming ITenslla. Green-House, upwards of 10.004
Lightsof C>as*forn»t-lleds,Wgether wUhovervthins
on tbe place, will be »*>ld ~
On Thursday, Aprtl 2d, 1563,
10 y v O'CLOCK A. iL.
„ In consequence of the dissolution ofthe firm of Gve
Bro.ADrake. by limitation, wewill sell to the ffi-n-st
bidder, without reserve, for Cash, the Farm we#
known as the Tremont Garden, situate two miles south
of the city limits on the Blue Hand Plank Road
The Farm contains 50acresof the hlshest ground and
most valuable land In theviclnitv of Chicago no ex
pense having been spared la theflrainage aad otherlm.
provements.tobrtngit under the highest cultivation.
The Garden contains a large number of Strawbe*7r
Beds—coveringaboutthree acres—lle«U of Ajpangus.
Rhubarb.Cucumbers. Lottnco, Ac. Currant
nadGoosberry Bushes. Apple. Peach. Pear and Cherry
Treesof almost every variety. Lettuce amt Badlshc*
areoowreadyfor the market, and other vegetable la
an advanced state of forwardness for the market - under
upwards of W.COj lights of glass.
The Green-lmuse contains every variety of the exotic
Grnpe in the highest state of cultivation.
The DwelUog-Honse and entire Furniture, Ban.
Hog-Honseand outbuilding*.
The Live Stock comprises three Marcs with foal, one
fine team of Horses, two Colts, one span large Mule*,
seven cows, four young Cattle, a great varletv of
Poultry, with about 200 Hogs of the Suffolk and Whlto
chestcr stock.
Farm Wagons. donhle and single Harness, and all the
Fanning Utensils, the whole presenting one of the best
chanceseverofferedinthe vicinity of Chicago forlho
purchase of a Farm under thebest cultivation. and In
ttiat forward state that insures an immediate Income
upon the investment.-
Forfvirther particulars address Mew* Gage 8r0.4
Drake, or WM. A. BUTTERS A Co.,
mhlOalMO-td Auctioneers. Chicago. 111.
It baveremoredfrom 56 Lake-st,to
Stores 46and4S Dearborn Street
opposite tte Tremont House, where wc shall. as hero
tot ore. transact &
General Auction Business.
The above store# are the mod centrally located and
betteradapted to an Anctlonbusfnessthan anv other la
the city, we sbsHcoatlauoto receive on consignment
aad to sell.
We shall give our personal attention to the
Also, to tbe Salc of Household Good*,
At the residences of families, or will have goods re*
moved by experienced men to oor commodious room*
for sale if desired. We shall also continue oor
tF-Tlret class reference given.
Regular sale days of Furniture. 4c. TUESDAYS aad
FRIDAYS of each week.
Hew and Second Hand Furniture, Piano,
Carpets and Housekeeping Goods,
On TUESDAY*. March 31st. at 9M o'clock, we will
sell, at our new Salesrooms. <6 and 43 Desrborn-st,. a
large assortment of Furniture, etc., consisting of Par
lor and Chamber Sets. Sofas. Tete a- Tetes. Parlor amt
other Chair*. Marble Top Tables. Dressing Bureaus.
Commode and Bureau Withstands. Wardrobes. French
and Cottage Bedstead*. Tea Pov Stands. Rocking
Chairs. Whatnots. Chamber Stands. Lounges, Spring
Beds. Mirrors. Refrigerators. Brussels and other Gar*
pete. J Hirers. Ac.
One CWcfcertns Plano Forte, la Rowtrood case, and
in good order.
Gilbert s sampsos.
On TUESD AY. March 31. at OS o clock. wo will *eil.
at our new salesrooms. Nos. 46* 43 Dearborn struct
opposite theTretron: noose. *
200 R W Bureau 'Waal stands. !n the white.
1 2; 5 S 2, nd Cbllctl-readß. Gothic and li C..ta white.
50 W Panel do.,?n tne white.
MBWTtaPor*. with drawer*. In the white.
50 B WandC'h it C Lounges In the white.
1(0 It C Bedstead*, varnlaned.
AntheaboTegoodsaremade In the best manner,
and of seasoned wood. Samples can be seen any time
before the sale. J
tr Terms cash. Sole without reserre.
It' GILBERT 4 SAMPSON. Auctioneers.
® Lake street. Chicago. 111., will give their personal at
tention to the sale of Real Estate. In am part of the
city. Parties making no their plans to sell by auction
will do well to call on tSe subscribers. y
On TUESDAY MORNING, March 31st, atOHo’clock,
we w ill sell on the premises.
110 West Lake street.
The stock of Groceries. Store Fixtures. Ac., consisting
of Sugar. Tea. Coffee, Tobacco. Salt. Spice, Flour. Sy
rup. V Iregar, Dried Apples. Candies Soaps, Sal. S*»da,
Barley. Nall*. Broom*. Tub*. Palls. Churns. Boskets.
Fish. Stoneware, Crockery. Glassware. Kerosene
Lamps and Oil. show Case. Notions, counters and
Shelves. Scales. 4c. RANKIN 4 LEIBENSTHIN.
mb27-b713 St Auctioneers.
Boots and shoes at ahc-
TION— By B. NrcKxitsny, 2*4 Lake street, corner
of Franklin, on Ttxsdat. March 3lst, at 9S o'clock
A. 51.. will be sold 135 cases Men’s. Boys and Youth’s
Kip and Calf Boots. 84 ease* Balmoral Gaiters and
Ties. 63 Children's Shoes: also. Men’* Top Grata Boots.
mhiry-bfes-st 8. Nickerson, Auctioneers.
JL/at AUCTION— ByS Nicnusox.SMLakeatreet.
corner of Franklin />n Monday. March COtn. Wekvxs*
DaT, April Ist. Friday. April 3d. at 9< o'clock
A. M.. will be sold Cloths. Ca«lniere*. Satinets, a gano
ral stock of Dry Goods and Clothing Yankee Notions.
Furnishing Good* and Jewelry. At private sale, OR
Cloths and Carpeting.
mh2o-bft>6-st S. NICKERSON, Auctioneer
Gore, Willson & Co.,
Eveiy Tuesday and Thursday,
AT 10 A. 31.. PROMPT,
And at private sale throughout the week. We guar
antee our stock to be
Than by any other House.
Our stock being consigned to us by
To whom we make advances,
For carrying a LARGE and WELL ASSORTED stock,
which we offer to the highest hlddar
or at private sale, on
fe23 aSOS 8m 54 Lake street. Chicago.
\j TOBACCO SEED.-One ounce of the above we
send to ary addres* for.w cents, our seed Is front the
finest Tobacco produced la the country. Dealers or
dera win receive prompt attention. We send by mall,
nrc-pald enough of the above to famish plaoU lor two
acres for one dollar— Stomps or Currency,
acres, mr on i-C-VART A CO.. Hanford. Cooa.
I'> be sold, the undivided one-half of a BREWTSRT
aitsated in the village of M.nzomaule. Dane County
Wisconsin, near the vaiirond depot, twenty-two mica
from Madison, the Capital of the State. Price fIJM.
Apply to FJ>*AKD lILGGIN3, Mazomanlo. Done
County. Wircop>to. mhU-U^Tw
A"W ONDER.—The celebrated
Glpsey Woman. If you wish to know ail the *e
erets of year past and future Ufa. the knowledge of
Ty®* you years of sorrow and care, don't
tall to visit tMsGUled Palmist. Full satisfaction given.
Tne Gtpsey has a&> a secret which wUlgtintheadbc-
of the opposite sex. and cause speedy marriage*.
Charge extra. Residence ISI Monroe street Vtweea
Clark and Wells street South Side. tnhl7MC-?wta
T OTTERIES.—John A. Morris
JLJ A Co.'s Delaware suta Lottery win be draws la
Wilmington. Delaware. -
Ererj WcdncHdaj *ni
During the year. Prizes range from
_L_\ piiop SIiO.VKA.-AU p«Mn*hoWlngcWoa*
iudiwpe lerjril! pnwitjsem
S=So?ii»>tirrat>. A. HOWK.
1 fTA BARRELS and 200 HALF
XO\f Barrels choice -N. O. Mpluaot )wt m£y*l
from New Orleans aad far sale by HEMPSTEAD,
KOUXUS A CO.. iwSouUi Water aUoet, nUttottlw
Slmtixm Salta.
\y M. A. BUTTERS & CO.
notice op kemovai.
?Jt2. r iUv'lT* "? nlrl fs CTMIW
stores e UKca lhe elegant and spacious
103 and 105 Boarborn Street*
Corner of Washington. well known as Pc-tloml
.The facilities for displaying Forn 1 Ifiv
kinds of Mcrchandl.-e. and tfie mealltr forth* *2
Won of the auction business In all Us t ‘s^' C *
»«3 any stand In the city, where we ihall-lvton^ s*' 5 *'
sonal attention to the-ale of an Merest £ ep "
Particular attention will he given, to the
a.rss , &”&?7
every week at ocr sale rooms. ccr,e *< kc^
Liberal wh advances made on consfgnme-u or.,
kinds of Merchandise. AU sales made fyp ca!h -2
Immediate returns made to consignors. *““• •**•*
Or-Business transactions «trictlvennfirWui
mhlOaSU-tw W. A-DCnKI^ACo
VJ Genera! Auctioneers, 46 A 43 Desrborn-st.
Opposite tho Tremont Uonse.
& SAM reox,
V Auctioneers. 46 * t3 Dearborn street.

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