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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, April 02, 1863, Image 4

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{El)kago tribune.
Lakcekt.— Mary Ann Brennan was fined $15.00
■yesterday morning, in the Police Court, for steal
ing a dress and pawning it.
“ Old Ladies* Rome." —A meeting of the Board
of Managers of this institution will be held at the
“Home,”’ thlii afternoon, nt 2# o clock. A fall
ssd prompt attendance Is desired.
Tnn Cakal Meeting.— The adjourned meeting
of the Committees, regarding the Ship Canal, will
be held at the Mercantile Association rooms this
(Thursday) evening, April 2d.
Ton tnz Bicirrr-EionTn.— Parlies wishing to
tend letters to friends in the SSth Illinois can do so
hy leaving them at the office of the Metropolitan
Uotclbefore 6 p. m. on Friday.
Sale or the Massasoix.— The Massasolt noose
was sold yesterday at public vendue for $25,000,
The furniture went off at piecemeal at very high
JoicfKT SnitOKtn.—The capital character song
of “Johnny Shmokcr,** sung with so much eclat
by Father Kemp's old folks, has just been issued
by Root & Cady in a neat form. It will sell like
Rot cakes.
Foe the FrnsT Boaus of Tbade REaniEKT.—
3>r, Beers, of the First Board of Trade Regiment,
<thc 72 d.) will leave this (Thursday) evening, April
2d. Dr. Beers will gladly take any letters along,
which may be left at the office of J. VT, Sykes, 153
South Water street.
Sakttat.t Gift Concert. —Miss Erminla A,
IMareh, the vocalist from Boston, now with Dolllc
Dnttou, will entertain the audience in addition to
the services of the Light Guard Baud, on the
evening of the Sanitary Gift Concert. Tickets
only one dollar with the chance of obtaining a
valuable gift. .
Accident. —A eon of Patrick Boutey, living on
DeHoveu street, near Clinton, was run over yes
terday by the St. Louis switch engine and cars, on
each street, between Farquer and Polk streets,
cutting off his right arm and right leg. Ho Is at
the Sisters of Mercy Hospital, and is not expected
to recover.
Fob the Fiftt-foist.—Lieut. Col. Sam. B. Ray
mond, 51st Ills. Yols., will leave on Monday next,
Cih Inst., for the regiment. He will take any smaU
parcels or letters that friends may wish to send.
They may he left at Munson, Skinner & Co.'s, Mo.
340 Lake street, or at Goss & Hoag's, Mo. 83 Morth
Clark street.
Pi/momi Curnen.—We learn that this Society
38 negotiating for the fine property on the south
west corner of Wahaeh avenue and Jackson street,
for the purpose of a permanent location of a
church edifice. The enterprise Is undertaken with
the most flattering prospects of success. The
price of the property is $20,000.
Brtdces’ Battery.— Lyman Brydgos has troops
of friends in tills city. Capt. Lyman has
now a crack battery of light artillery serving near
Roeccrans' person. Acting Lieutenant Lyman A.
■White is now recruiting a few men in this city,
and the chance is a rare one for good men to enter
this favorite arm of the service. He is to be
found in a tent in the Court House square. Re
cruits receive the usual advance pay and bounty.
Tall In boys. ■
Mason Jokes. —This evening. Mason Jones, tho
famous Irish orator, delivers his lecture on Gari
baldi, before the Young Men's Association, at
Bryan Hall. Tho fame of the orator will undoubt
edly attract a full house—a fact which has been
manifested wherever he has appeared. The orator
treats his subject from personal observation and
apartfrom his oratory, the narrative itself will bo
of surpassing interest.
The First or Aran..—All Fools’ Day, a day cel
ebrated everywhere among European nations, and
dating back to the time of Christ, and coming
from the celebration of Christ's being scat to and
fro between Herod, Pilate and Caiphas, was ob
served yesterday by Young America very generally,
in the matter of portc mommies nailed to the side
walk, calico mince pies, wonderful sights in the
air and other diversions, which were fun for the
originators, but which the victims couldn't see.
Ukiok Park Congregational Cnrncn.—We
learn that the ladles of this young and growing
Church design giving a second entertain
merit this evening. Among the other good things
promised in the bill or fare, we notice several pa.
triotic tableaux, while there is enough of the ha
morons to giro spice and variety. The object of
the festival is to raise funds for renovating and im
proving the Interior of the church edifice. AH
who would encourage the enterprise andonjoya
pleasant evening's entertainment, should attend.
Philharmonic Rehearsal.— The Philharmonic
orchestra gave a rehearsal yesterday afternoon at
Bryan Hall, which called out a large representa
tion of the music lovers of the city. The orches
tra were in good spirits and played well. In this
connection we desire to correct a statement in our
last issue that Balatka had prepared a fantasia
from Martha for the next concert. It Ison themes
from Straddle, and is capitally worked up. Tho
Symphony promises to be done in excellent style
and everything augurs well for the last concert.
St. Jakes' Cnritcn.—On Thursday night, being
the anniversary of the Institution of the Lord’s
Supper, the Holy Communion will be administered
in St. James* Church. The service will commence
sit TK o’clock. All the Episcopal clergy in the city
and the congregations of all the churches in tho
city, where similar scenes arc not held at the samo
Lour, arc invited to attend. All communicants
who have ever at any time been connected with St.
James* Church, though now belonging to other
churches, arc especially invited.
Promotions.— We are informed that Lieutenant
Colonel H. N. Eldridgc, of the 127 th Illinois, has
been commissioned Colonel of the regiment rice
Colonel Van Annan resigned. The commission
dates back to February 22d. Eldridgc was
In the battles at Vicksburg and Arkansas Post with
bis regiment, and proved himself an able and gal
lant officer. We congratulate him upon the pro
motion. Second Lieutenant Sewell, of the same
regiment, an old typo of this city, has also been
promoted to a Captaincy, for gallant and meritori
ous conduct.
The Ladies* Repository.—' We hare received
from the Methodist Book Concern In this city, W.
M. Doughty, Agent, the Ladies’ Repository for
March and April. The Repository is a general re
ligious and literary magazine for the family, edited
byßcv.D.W. Clark, D.D. In the excellence of
its reading matter, which embraces a wide variety
of topics, it stands in the front rank of magazine
literature, and cannot be surpassed in mechanical
execution and illustrations. We bespeak for it a
wide spread patronage.
The Home Guards Countermanded.— I The Sec
retary of War has countermanded the order to
raise fourrcglmcnts in this State to act as Home
Guards, and the men already recruited were mus
tered out yesterday, The wind, yesterday, proba
bly appreciating the order, levelled the two recruit
ing tents in the Court House Square. We under
stand, however, that many of the men mastered
out, will gojuto the regiments already in the field.
To such, we commend tho Slxty-fiflh Illinois.
Capt. Kennedy, of Company E, wants a few more
good men. He Is a good officer, and the company
is well drilled. Apply at Camp Douglas.
Doixt Dcttok.—The levees and concerts given
every afternoon and evening, at the Metropolitan
llall, are worthy of more than passing notice. Lit
tle Dollic Sutton, whose tiny and graceful form,
and sweet, winning manners have attracted crowds
to her entertainments in the eastern cities,
is certainly one of the greatest wonders of the
age—a mere atom of hnmanity, and yet possessing
all the faculties and accomplishments of persona
of the usual size at hernge, aud indeed farsarpass
ingmany of more mature years. Her singing is
excellent, and her voice, small as she is, can be
distinctly heard in all parts of the hall. She re
presents several different characters, in nil of which
she seems perfectly at home, and In fact conducts
her part of the entertainment in a manner which
is highly creditable to her, aud pleasing to the on*
Miss E. A, Marsh, who accompanies the little
Dollic, In a musical capacity, la a singer of much
merit. She has a remarkably powerful contralto
rolcCjOf large range, and pleasant in its quality. She
possesses the somewhat rare merit of doing both
operatic and ballad mnsic well, and has, thus far,
secured the epplansc of her. audiences—an index
to the popular favor. Her character songs are well
rendered, showing considerable dramatic power.
Miss Marsh has. thus far, sustained the endorse*
ments she has received at the East.
Coeoner's Inquest.—The facts gathered from
the evidence given before the Coroner's Jury, yes
terday morning, in regard to the circumstances at
tending the death of the man killed on Tuesday
noon,by an the Chicago andNorthwestr
tm Railroad, are these: The name of the deceased,
as found in hie memorandum book, was Herbert A.
Hllle, of Maysville, Ky. He bad but a few hours
before entered the service of David L. Roberts, of
. Jefferson, who had sent him to the city with a load
of hay. On the way he fell in company with Jno.
Mattocks, who also hronght a load of hay. In at
tempting to avoid bad roads, they had struck
across the prairie some distance from the regular
road crossing, and Hills' team had succeeded in
drawing the load across the deep gutters andrais
ingit over the rails of the C. &N. W.B.H. track,
but could not get across the Chicago
track. The space between the tracks was just
sufficient for the load of hay to stand, ami Id pass
ing it, the tongue of the wagon was removed by the
C.& M. H.H. train, andthc blndingpolc washroken
by the passing train of the C.&.N.W. John Mat
tocks was holding the team, when the two trains,
each leaving at 11.42, were seen approaching. The
deceased was on the northern side of the team
and hay, and was not seen by any one on the train,
' -until in attempting to run across the track he was
struck and killed. The Jury returned the follow
ing verdict: “ Thai the unknown man, whose
name Is believed to be Herbert A. Hills, was killed
by Uie outgoing 1145 train of the Chicago Jb North-
•j- . vestem Railroad while attempting to cross the
d.l. track in front of the engine, near Ward’s rolling
yitii, Thstwcfind upon Investigation that the
: carnally was of a purely accidental character, and
«‘nt ro blame attaches to the employees of the
C ..It ego and Northwestern Railroad Co. ipaay.*’
rrosrckK of Art In Chten^o,
/'iitrobns, the well known artist, hasjust finished
• o Mexican landscape? with figures which seem
< u» of sufficient merit and importance to Indi
te a new era in the history of art in Chicago.
Itlu rto onr artists have been content to work on
utraits. Ihaiy confess -dly para&Uence stands
tin? bead ol the portrait painters, not only of
the West, but of llii! railed Slates. We have had
few landscape painters, ami none, It we remember
rightly who have happily combined landscape anil
figures. It Is one thing to paint the land or water*
scape, another to draw the human figure. Ant re
bus,!! seems to ns, has made this combination in
fmost excellent manner in the production of two
topical landscapes with figures Introduced.
The larger picture Is La Tarantula, one of those
wonderful groupings of mountains, water, foliage,
atmosphere and brilliant figures to bo found only
in tropical climates. The scene Is upon the Lake
of Tcscoco, in Mexico, some three miles distant
from the city of the Montzumas. In the back
ground are seen the snowy peaks of the volcanic
mountains of Popocatepetl and Istacclhnatl, atthe
base of which range the glacial andserrated ridges
of the Sierra Ahnalco, bathed In the warm, gor
geous light of a tropical sunset. The painter has
grappled boldly with the difficulty of mountain
and atmospheric treatment, and has wonderfully
succeeded In delineating physical effects and bring
ing ont lucidly the idea of distance. The lake,
an expanse of smooth crystal water, stretches in
the foreground, upon which a flower crowned
barge is being propelled by Indians. A group of
cavaliers and senoritas, dressed in the gaudy and j
graceful Mexican attire are upon the barge, engag
ed in the graceful dance which gives name to the
picture. They, as well as the scenery, were sketch
from life, and are drawn with great freedom
and faithfulness. In the lower right corner the
painter has thrown in ahankof the wonderful and
brilliant tropical foliage with slender arching palms
crowning it and reflected In the mirror like waters
beneath. An air of Indolent, dreamy repose, visi
ble even in the languidly graceful figures marks the
whole picture.
The smaller picture, which was purchased by
one of onr prominent citizens before it loft the
easel, is of a somewhat similar nature in its gener
al treatment, but dlfferiug In details. It is etylod
El Fcscatore, and is from a sketch made on the
Lake of Chaleo, with mountains lu the distance and
a lake in the foreground. The figures arc excellently
drawn and the landscape finished to the smallest
detail. The dreamy mystery of the twilight is
tempting, and one can readily forgive the stolen
interview and delicate little amour going on, in
view of the character of the surroundings.
We are glad to know that one of these pictures
has already been secured to remain in Chicago, and
we trust the other will be also. The manufactured
pictures from the auction room and meretricious
daub from abroad have toolong attracted us and our
money. And by this, of course, we do not include
’legitimate works of art, but rather that we should
ict discourage genuine home talent by throwing
away money on copies which arc turned off by
machinery at so much per square yard of canvass.
Art is in is infancy in Chicago. Let it be encour
aged. We advise our art-loving readers to call at
the Art Gallery, corner of State end Washington
streets, and sec these pictures.
An Alleged Swindle,
Two weeks ago yesterday, a man named Arza F.
Brown came to Chicago for the purpose of dispos
ing of 150 barrels of apples. The apples did not ar
rive fox' a day or two after they were expected, and
while Brown was waiting for them he formed the
acquaintance of A. L. White, who formerly kept
the Girard House In this city. He told White of
the expected arrival of the apples, and the latter
induced him to stop with him, saying that it should
cost him nothing. White said that Chicago was
overstocked with apples, and sales wore doll.
Brown offered the lot of 150 barrels to White for
SSOO, of which sum ho wanted $-250 paid down.
White introduced Brown to one C. H. Dudley,
whom he represented to be a heavy capitalist,
woitb $40,000, which sum he had cleared during
the past year, while in the employ of the Govern
Dudley was disposed to do tha magnificent, tho
stupendous. He told Brown that he owned pro
perty here and property there, and a certain hard
ware house in the city was using $15,000 of his
money. Dudley strongly recommended White to
Brown; told him he was good and responsible, and
that SSOO, half cash down, was a big price for the
apples. So Brown sold the apples to White, get
ting, however, but $225 down, that being all the
money that could bo raised, and giving a worth
less note upon a party in Indiana, for the balance
of $275.
Brown soon ascertained the character of the
note. A friend told him that “it was utterly worth
less, the maker of it not being worth a cent.”
Brown found White and complained of the matter,
and the latter coolly informed him that the apples
had been shipped to one Brooks, in Memphis, and
could not be got at, but he would pay him the full
amount in thirty days. Brown gave up the note,
and White gave, him an order upon Brooks, in
The next feature in this complicated swindle was
presented by Dndley, who represented that he was
going to Memphis, and, obtaining an order from
Brown for the money, which order bore White's
acceptance, gave Brown a receipt for the same.
Brown suspecting that matters were not all
right, especially upon being assured that White
had gone to Memphis, and that he need not expect
to hear from him again or from the apples, ap
plied to Superintendent Rohm, who immediately
detailed a sharp detective upon the case, which re
sulted in finding both parties, and the apples
stored in different parts of the city. White and
Dudley bad their examination yesterday. Dudley
was discharged in toto and White upon his own re
Was Not Posted.
The Committee for procuring subscriptions to
the Peninsula Railroad, in canvassing the city yes
terday, called upon a merchant, who declined to
subscribe an jibing because be had a bond on tho
Appleton Extension of the C. & N. W. R. E.,
which betook to help that road along, for.which be
paid 60 per cent., and had not even received the
interest on It. He was asked to produce it, and
on doing so, all the coupons were found attached,
not having been presented at the Company’s office
for payment when due, the money being ready for
him promptly, every time.
One of the Committee bought the bond at 95 per
cent., and cashed the coupons—so that the mer
cliant obtained 9 per cent, annual interest, and 15
percent, advance on his subscription in aid of the
C. & K. W. R. R., and doubtless felt ready to offer
the same kind of “material aid** again. Mr. Og
den stated, on ’Change, that in his opinion, sub
scribers to the Peninsula Railroad securities could
in two years, realize a similar or greater advance
In the market value of the security, and were per
fectly sure of the interest being paid, which will
be about 9 per cent, per annum, at the rate at
which they are offered.
The Sons Htswngcr of tho Northwest.
The above is the caption of a new and neat little
musical paper, published by Root & Cady, and ed
ited by the musical typo, Herfry C. Work. The
first number is before us, and in point of typo
graphical execution cannot be surpassed. It con
tains a pretty little dedicatory poem by G. F. Root,
original sketches, musical chit-chat, and five quar
tettes for the fireside, from Mr. Root's pen. Al
though starting late in tho musical season, we
have reason to know that some of these Messen
gers will be devoted to criticism of a taking and
piquant nature, gossip concerning singers and
home nmsic generally, and other matters of an in
teresting character. We wish the Song Messen
ger every good fortune, and trust that the little
bird above the head-letter may fly far and wide and
return with golden wings to its nest in Root &
Cady's establishment, bearing the olive branch of
niggiaft’ music Publishing House.
11. M. Higgins, the enterprising music publisher,
at No. 117 Randolph street, is just issuing a circu
lar of his old established music house, the pioneer
enterprise of its class In the Northwest. The cat
alogue is a handsome pamphlet of thirty-two
pages, giving a sketch of the enterprise itself; a
brief biography of J. H. Webster, whose composi
tions arc the exclusive property of this house, and
a list of one Auudred and fifty other composers,
whose pieces, Issued and copyrighted by Mr. Hig
gins. have given him a catalogue which would do
honor to any music publisher in the country. The
circular alto contains several pages of new music.
The circular and catalogue will be scut free to any
address, postpaid, that may be forwarded to Mr.
Higgins. The following preface to the circular
will interest our readers;
[FromH.M. Higgins* Quarterly Circular.]
In placing in your hands the accompanying cir
cular of the oldest music publishing house in the
Northwest, a few words by way of preface may not
be inappropriate. Here stands the column, the re
sult of years, of substantial growth. It will not
be wholly uninteresting to turn the pages of His
tory, especially as that history includes the most
remarkable period of the material and esthetic
growth of the West, to follow back to !ls*ori
gin. the music enterprise which has reached its
f resent magnitude in the hands of U. M. Higgins,
t w ill probably be found to include as the first
basis ot its success, the Intimate and close identi
fication of Mr. Higgins with the progress of mu
sic culture In the West. Twenty years falls light
ly on an old settled community which lias
counted its centuries. Twenty years In the his
tory of the West lias seen its expansion, from a
wilderness to an empire. In 184: i, H. M. Higgins
was a music teacher, and in that capacity trav
eled over the prairies, holding here and there
his singing classes, and always popular and suc
cessful. enrolled among his pupils those to whom
would be largely given the training of the Young
West. Chicago was then bat a flourishing town,
only freshly recovered from the crushing blow of
ISJ7. Elgin, Aurora, Joliet, Freeport, Rockford,
Galena, Janesville, and other now flourishing In
land towns and cities, that gem the prairies,
were then onlysmall settlements, orslill in embryo.
Mr. Biggins’ mission to the new country was a
welcome one to the people. His name has become
a household word in thousands of homes. On
such nn acquaintance both with the country, the
people and the science he had made his specialty,
was founded, twelve years ago. his present Music
House. It has kept even pace with the growth
of our city. At first, a light but promising list of
publications, a few instruments carcfnhy chosen
to avoid an overstock, limited premises demanded
by an economical outset, were all proof of a deter
mination to succeed bv solid and careful growth.
This last has been realized. The Establishment
at No. in Bandolph street, would be an honor to
Broadway. The Issues of its fast multiplying
publications have swelled to the Catalogue
herewith presented, and arc known to the
lr mv ' h s°, u ?hout the country. East and West.
*° n C» of this house are sung wher
the tMdc I*™ 11 u Pooled. In musical wares,
the US&IVn Jf M »»wed in extent, especially by
to Partial music.
1 he establishment is now ailed with even- rarletv
° n “niic I belt
substantial reputation as a publisherbato£ •** T rt
! another page in this circular. The wholoreaUt Is
summed up here in the facts above act
success predicated on Mr. HigaWlonc ner*oi*t
1 identification with the growth of music ct?K"S
theWctt. -
Xke Stewart Cook Stove.
*Tbc stove bearing the above caption—and It is
a matter of prool amongst hundreds of house
keepers—la decidedly the great desideratum of
these latter days in the household economy. It is
the labor of loro of a veteran store maker, whose
name Is on the lips of every mater/twilliat. It has
stood every test, and now sold on a reputation as
secure ns sterling gold. It Is nir tight, and so eco
nomical. Its plates are filled with perfect nicety.
There la no escape of smoko, or illicit admission of
air currents. The fire chamber is so placed as to
give the most complete control ol the heat to
the housekeeper.
Its fittings and appliances arc the most complete
and perfect. Its large Hot Water Reservoir;
the Fire Closet; the Top Cover and Stool;
the old fashioned Dutch Over; the plan
of ventilation in the oven during the
very process of baking, are all most valuable
and favorite features. Added to this, Its durability
has been well settled. Its plates arc all easily re
placed from the manufacturer. In addition to its
other qualities, it burns readily cither wood or coal
andthisfactalonc most commend it toallhouse
This qucouof stoves may bo found at the exten
sive emporium of James P. Dalton, 71 Lake street,
which is filled not alono with stores, but
also with an immense and choice assorted
stock of purchased wares of every
description, from a flat iron to the air-tight. Mr
Dalton is prepared to furnish the homes of all oar
readers with Stewart's air-tight. A glance at It, as
exhibited in his store; the proofs of its merits, aa
set forth in the circular of the manufacturer, and
attested to by many among ns who have tills store
in nee, will answer a better purpose than a column
of description of qualities. Call around and sec it
Snb*crlptlonsto the Chicago Sanitary
C'ommlsMlou lor the month of March,
Young People of Pern, 111., per J. B. Pair- .
chilli. Sec - • • $23.85
A member of Bct W. W. Patton’s Church,
Chicago 1-00
Sol. AidSoc. of Victoria and Copley, 111.,
per J. W. Bathis. Sec 11.00
Sol. Aid Soc. of Garden Prairie, HI., per
Mrs. A. S. Knowliou, Treas 23.C0
Sirs. J. T. Van Vechtcn.MilledgcTille, 111.. 23.00
Congregational Church of Providence, Bu
reau Co., 111., per A. Anthony 4.03
Good Templars of Providence, Bureau Co.,
111., per A. Anthony DO.OO
Presbyterian Church, Willow Creek, 111., per
B. u. Thompson 43.45
Sol. Aid Soc. of Ogle, HI., pcrE.W.Barbour,
Pas - 10.35
Friends at Lafayette Grove, HI., per C. W.
Varhonr 6.10
Sol. Aid Soc. of Bristol and Yorkville, HI., i
per Mrs. E. Colton, Sec 10.00
Sul. Aid Soc., Saugatuck, Mich., per F. B.
Stockbrldgc 80.50
Sol. Aid Soc., Johnstown, Wls., per Mary
Ann Spooner, Pres 5.C0
Pisgah Church of Saline, (Presbyteriimlpc'r
Rev. John Mack, stated supply of Law-
TCliceville, 111 8.30
Sol. AidSoc. of Victor, perßer. H.C. Peck,
Du Plain. Mich 10.00
Sol. Aid Soc. of Ft. Atkinson, Wifl., per Mrs.
A.N. Morrison 5.C0
Mrs. Margaret Shlrra, Chicago 1.00
Sol. Aid Soc., McHenry,lll.,perD.S.Smith,
Treas 6.00
Miss Mary Whitftcy, Chicago 8.00
MissUpdegraff, Chicago 6.00
Church, Earlville, HI, per J. Flem
ming 36.00
A Friend 2.95
Proceeds of Festival, Toulon, HI., per P.
Nowlar.ri 62.00
of Belleville. Mich., per H. W. Brown. 10.00
Sol. Aid Soc. of N. W. Orland 15.00
Sol. AidSoc. of Elizabeth.per H.Grccu... 12.00
Major J. Kirkland of Bryant, 111. 30.00
Cyrus Bentley, esq., Chicago 25.00
James G. Kings Sons, New York, per Jas.
Kohh, esq 250.63
Edward Mathews, esq., New York, per Jas.
Robb, esq 303.25
A. leelin & Co., New York, per James Bobb,
esq *250.62
Mrs. Harriet Chamberlain, Chicago 1.00
J. V. LcMoync, esq, Chicago 20.00
Sol. Aid Soc, Milwaukee, per Mrs. J.S. Colt, 50.00
Clm. Morris Ills, per Rev. Sam*l Hart, 3.10
Christ Church,Minn.. (St. Puul,)Bev. Q.W.
Dußois *. 13.00
St. Albans Church of Susses, Wis., per
W. M. Beilly, Bcctor, 8-00
Sol. Aid Soc., Frankford, HI., per Darshinc
C. Holden. Cor. Sec'y G0.5
M. E. Church, Galeeburgh, Michigan, peril.
M.Joy, 8.00
John Oborn. Champaign. 111., r 2.00
Juvenile Aid Soc., Galena, 111., proceeds of
tableaus, per Miss Mary E. Barrows, Di
rector, 94.40
W.,Wiiinetka,lil., 1.20
Sol. AidSoc., Palmyra, Lee Co., HI., pcrM.
Erkins, Sec'y., 14.00
Additional from 2d Pres. Church, Chicago, 5.00
Sol. A id Soc., Scales Mound, HI., per George
Allen, P.M., •. 26.30
First Co. of (S. B.) Joliet, Ills., per T. Q.
Hildebrant, cant 13.35
Sol. Aid Soc., Milwaukee, per Mrs. J. S.
Colt 500.00
First Pres. Church, Bockford, HI.. per Rev.
John M. Fan’s, 18.13
Congregational Church, Paris, Mich., per
James Gallup 5.19
Congregational Church, Granville, Mich.,
per James Gallup 14.35
2nd Baptist Church, Grand Rapids, Mich..
per James Gallup, 9.46
E. M. Gilbert, esq., New York, per James
Bold), esq., 100 25
Sol. AidSoc., Bradford, HI, peril.M. Gil
bert. Sec’y, Ogle, HI., 15.00
M. T. W. Lathron, Buila, HI 6.00
First Congregational Church. Dowaglac,
Mich., per T. T. Stcbblns. clerk 9.00
Collections in Calumet, Wis M per Mies Ar
temiaiun. White.... 10.00
Messrs. Palmer and Plamondon, Chi 5.00
Citizens of Wataga, HI., and vicinity, per
II.P.Wood, ... 48.00
Collections at Coon Prairie, Wis., per Her.
C. Stccinson, 6.50
W’. F. Hnntoon, Chicago, 5.00
Citizens of Bricton, per Mr. Mchcam, with
large lot of vegetables, 73
M. E. Church, Dodgcville, Wis., per Bov.
James Lawson, 15.20
Sol. Aid Soc., Alden, 111., per George B.
Andrews, Cor. Sec’y.., 2.80
M. C. Pierce, Dover, 111., per R. S. Bascom.
Sec'y S. A. S 1.00
A ladv. Dover, 111., per R. S. Bascom, Sec’y
S.A.S. 9.00
Mr. Greeley, Dover, HI., per R. S. Bascom,
Sec’y. S.A.S 50
Additional from Congregational Church,
Madison, Wis., per Lottie Uelncy, Sec’y
Sol Aid Society 4.00
Citizens. Richmond, McHenry county, HL,
and vicinity, per A. P. Wells 207.40
Monthly remittance from Gages Lake, HI.,
per Lucy Q. Kellogg 1.70
White Thorn Springs School Honse, pcrE.
Parker, S)mlzburg,Wis 4.25
Charles Macalester, esq., Philadelphia, Pa.,
per James Bobb, esq 100.00
Mrs. Emily Lewis. Kalamazoo, Mich
Sol. Aid Society, Prophetstown, 111
Citizens ofßlcom, 111., per John McEldow
ney 60.03
Ger. Pres. Church, Fosterburg, HI., per C.
F. Lobbey
Ger. Pres. Church, Bldgely, 111., per C. F.
Julius Wadsworth, Chicago
Additional collections in Calumet, Wis., by
3liss ArtemeriaH. White 6.00
With supplies from Miss H. Clay Woolf,
Miss £. A. Knowles. ondMiss Sue Woolf,
Weiiona Station, HI 1.75
His Excellency, Hamilton Fish, N. Y.,pcr
James Bobb, esq 25.00
Friends at Oregon and Gr. De Tour, lll.,per
Rev. J. Wardie, P. E. M. E. Church 19.00
Sol. Aid Society, W'ilmington, 111., per Mrs.
Gardner 103.25
R. D. Scott, being net proceeds of concert
given by him at Jefferson, Cook co., 111... 8.75
Mrs. Cbanccy. Chicago 1,00
Ballance of collection M. E. Church, Platte
ville, Hl.,pcrP.S.Lott, Plano, HI 6.00
Sol. Aid Society, Wilmington, 111., per Mrs.
D. Bowen 4.00
Mrs. Jno. Frazer, Wilmington,lll., per Mrs.
D.Bowen 5.00
Citizens ofHalf Day, Lake county, HL, per
Mr. P. I). Hamilton 4.20
Messrs. Sherman & Wilbert, N. Y., per Jas. ’
Robb, esq 50.00
Sol. Aid Society, Ottawa, HI., per Miss F.
M. Earl, Treasurer 25.00
Friends at Providence, Bureau county, El.,
perChos. C. Barney, with supplies I.CO
First Norwegian Lutheran Church, Evan
gelical Christians, Chicago, Die., per Iver
Lawson. Esq 35.19
Sol. Aid Soc., Solon Mills, McHenry county.
Ills., per Mrs. M. Delaney, 53.00
■ ,of Northfleld, Minn., per N. W. Skin
ner and F. Goodsell 55.03
Sol. AidSoc.Kalamazoo, Mich., per H. G.
Wells, Pres 60.00
Scl. Aid Soc.. Shirland, His., per Allen
Woodward, Treas 6.15
Mies Clarissa Hobson, Naperville, His 10.00
Church. Chicago, per Rev. F. Mengel. 5.00
Alderman Peter Shimp, Chicago 10.00
Citizens, town of Wysox. Carroll county,
Ills., per Rev. G. F. Van Vechtcn 83.00
The Soldier’s Friends, an organization of
school children of Greenville, Montcalm
county. Mich, per J. M. Fuller 19.75
Mrs. A. n. Gumm. Chicago. His 9.00
Sanitary Societyof Kaneville. His, per H.
Steeiibock. Sec 125.00
M. E. Church in English settlement on
Flushing Circuit, Mich., per Bov. T. See
lye ~ 8.00
St. John's Church. Chanhassan, Minn., per
Chas. W*. Rees, P,M 10.75
John W. Bayfield. Chicago, Ills., being pro
ceeds of judgment obtained against an
Ex-Justice of the Peace, of doubtful loy
alty 15.50
A Wager 10
Additional from citizens of Winona, per
Davidß Eddy. 5.00
Armour, Dole & Co., Chicago 16J.90
E. W. Blatchford,
Assistant Treasurer Chicago San. Com.
AcbnotrlcdgmeDtß by llio Hoard of
Xrado VlclcNbarg Relief Committee.
The following receipts of money and vegetables
are from the country, and in addition to what has
before been published:
Military Tract Lodce. No. 145,1.0. O. F.,
at Macomb, by
Morristown tHinrr Co.) Soldiers* Aid So
ciety, by L. Purviance ifi 00
Total $26.W
Whole cash subscription to date, from city
and country 3.249.60
Jas. P. Smith, 'Wheeler. Porfer Co., Ind., 1 brl
onions and potatoes; Mrs. Marlin, l brl onions*
Jas. Clark, hast Greenwood, 1 brl onions and po
tatoe*-: C. Williams. Woodstock. 1 has onions:
Sanitary Commission. Nora.'llk. by J. H. Morse,
a brls pickled cabbage, 2 kegs kraut, 21 brla vege
tables. X brl vegetables. 2 boxes vegetables, X brl
dried fruit; Citizens of Wyocena, Wis, by Norman
Chapman. 41 brls vegetables; G. C. Foster, Iron
hidge, Wis., 7 brls potatoes. 1 brl turnips; Geo.
W. Green, Stevens’Point, Wis., 1 brl onions.
Mcukt Nelson, Chairman.
P. L. Underwood, Secretary.
The following letter has been received from onr
agent, J. W. Preston, esq., from Vicksburg, which
may be interesting to donors ;fl
Young's Point, La., March 20,1863.
Murry Kelson, Esq.. Chairman War Committee:
Dear Sib: I arrived last evening all right.
Have not as yet been able to get anything unload
ed—but have visited several regiments and hospi
tals and found where I can do some good. I know.
The troops have—a great many—been moved with
in the last mouth, and arc scattered from Lake
Providence to this point, a distance of seventy-flvo
miles,andagoodmany concnp the Yazoo Pass,
and some up the Yazoo River from this way. It
willhe difficult to reach manyof them, but I shall
do the beet I can. 1 have nothing but what is
wanted, and nil receive me with thankful hearts,
i.i.d the gratitude displayed fully repays the labor.
Private soldiers have paid (and are now doing so)
SIO.OO per barrel for potatoes. I propose to put tho
price down,
1 am writing In haste, to send by private hand
toCalro. Have not been here long enough to form
auv definite Idea of future operations, hot I will
not leave here unless I leave our business in com
petent hands. Yours trnly J. W. Preston.
The following is an extract of a letter received
by P. L. Underwood, this morning, from Lieut.
Col. A. S. Chat)bourne, commanding the 85th, 2d
Board of Trade Regiment, at Murfreesboro. As It
relates to the same subject, It will be Interesting
In this connection:
“The throe barrels of dried apples from tho War
Committee were duly received by Mr. Luff. and
have been equitably distributed among the officer#
and ini'iiof theregsment. They were the more ac
ceptable as it is difficult to procure either fruits or
vegetables In this region, find should tho Commit
tee or any of our friends at homo ever wish to
make us a present, they cannot do bo well ns to
Bend vegetables or dried fruit. X am sure much
of the sickness In this army is owing to the want
of proper diet of vegetable food for the men.”
Its Constitution and By-Laws.
Below, we print the Constitution and By-Laws
reported last Saturday evening, by a committee ap
pointed for the purpose, for tho government of the
Chicago Union Club.
The civil war that now rages in our once tran
quil and peaceable land, admonishes every citizen
of this great Republic, tIJU the zealous efforts and
cooperation of every friend of the Union, are
needed to avert the evils that threaten onr national
existence. Therefore, to secure concert and nnity
of action, to strengthen the fatthandliopo of those
who in the crisis that is upon us, falter and hesi
tate through timidity and irresolution to combat
and overthrow the schemes of alltraitors, whether
in the North or South, aud for the full expression
of onr warmest sympathy for, and heartfelt grati
tude to the brave soldiers who are now gallantly
fighting in behalf of the unity of our Government
aud people: We.Jthe undersigned do hereby or
ganize ourselves into au Association, whose pur
pose It shall be. at ail hazards, to sustain the
Union of these States, and more especially, to
•labor during the preent conflict with unresisting
energy, until triumphant success shall crown our
banners, and the last armed secessionist be
driven from the field. In brief, as a society, we
adopt and re-aftnn that glorious declaration, at
tributed to John Adams, the eloquent champion of
American Independence: Sink or swim, live or
die, survive or perish, we give our hearts and
bauds ” to the cause of the Union,
Art. I. The name of lUisAfisocialioa shall be tho
Chicago Union Club.
Art. 11. Its object shall be to uphold and ad
vance the cause of the Union: to sustain and pre
serve the Government of these United States
sgains* the assaults of all foes and traitors: to dis
cuss and consider national affairs in a spirit of pa
triotism and devotion to onr country's good; and
to take such action politically that, while former
partisan considerations shall never be permitted to
control onr deliberations and votes, in no contin
gency shall the aid and influence of members be
exerted to nominate or support for office any per
son, save one of known fidelity to the Union, and
an open aud unqualified advocate of its restora
Art. m. The officers of this club shall consist
of a President, one First Vice President, one Sec
ond Vice President, a Treasurer, a Secretary, and
au Executive Committee, of seven members, and of
ench other permanent committees as may be de
signated by written motion, duly put, and carried
by a vote of two-thirds of the members present at
any regular meeting of the club.
Art, IV. The duty of the President shall be to
preside at all meetings of the club, to decide mo
tions and questions of order, in accordance with
parliamentary usages, and otherwise to exorcise all
the customary powers of a presiding officer, and
maintain a general supervision over the affairs of
the club.
Art. V. It shall be the duty of the First Vico
President to act as President, aud perform all the
duties of that office, in the absence of tho Presi
dent,-andlf called upon to fill the chair by the Pres
ident, he shall do it.
Art VI. The second Vice President shall offici
ate as President in the absence of the President
and First Vice President.
Art. VII. The Treasurer shall receive, control,
and disburse all funds belongin': to the society; he
shall make a monthly report of the condition of the
finances of the dub, hut he shall only be author
ized to pay out money upon hills audited and ap
proved by the Executive Committee.
Ant. VIII. The Secretary shall keep Minutes of
all regular and special meetings of the Club, and
make up a fair record of the same In a book, prop
er for the purpose: he shall also file away, and
preserve in a convenient place, all papers belong
ing to the Club. He shall also attend to all the
correspondence of the Club, and under the direc
tion ot the Club, he shall address interrogatories
to candidates for political offices, and if replies are
received, post them up in a conspicuous place, so
that every member may be fully informed for whom
it is best to cast bis vote
Art. IX. The Executive Committee shall pro
cure speakers. Issue invitations to the public to
attend the meetings of the Club; they shall solicit
funds, audit, and approve or reject all bills pre
sented against said Club, and a majority cf them
shall have authority, in special meetings, whenever
it may be necessary.
Art. X. This Constitution may be amended at
anytime, upon written motion, presented at one
rccular meeting, and carried by a two-thirds vote
of the members of the Club present at any suc
ceeding regular meeting.
Art. XL As an individual declaration of princi
ciples. every person subscribing to this constitu
tion, docs hereby pledge his sacred honor, that on
all occasions he will be patriotic in speech and
action, and maintain and defend to the best of his
ability and opportunity, the cause of our common
country; that lie will stand up under all circum
stances, manfulljr, for the restoration and preser
vation of the Union: aud by every means in his
power, endeavor to thwart the intrigues and hos
tile designs of disunionists and traitors.
Art. XII. Any person may become n member of
this club by signing his name to the constitution.
i. The meetings ofthis club shall beholden every
turday owning at their Ball, in Dickey's Build-
2. No general bnsinces shall be transacted at a
special meeting.
3. A decision of the President may be appealed
from, ai d if the appeal is voted for by two-thirds
of the members present the appeal shall be declar
ed sustained.
4. All Committees, unless they bo permanent,
shall he appointed by tho President, unless tho
Club decide otherwise.
6. The election of officers shall tike place At tho
first meeting of the Club held in ISC4, and at tho
first meeting held by Slid Club in each succeeding
year. The mode of election slmll be by ballot,
ti. The order of bneiness shall be—
let. _Tho record of proceedings at last meeting.
2d. Reports of Committees.
BtL Unfinished business.
4th. New business.
Oth. Speeches.
Had Him There.— ln a Randolph street car, yes
terday, a blatant negro-hater of the Copperhead
epcclcß, was making a fool of himself and render
ing others nncomfortahle, by indulging in a loud
mouthed tirade agalnsttho “nigger. 11 Himself as
dark complcxioned as one half the colored peoplo
that arc daily met In our streets, ho declared that
“no nigger could sit by him anywhere,"and it was
insulting for ono of the brown chaps to sit by the
side of any white man. 11 In an instant, a fair com*
plcxioncd gentleman, who was sitting nest to the
coppcr-hucd Copperhead, arose and seated himself
upon the opposite side of the car. The passengers
roared until the car shook with laughter. The
negro hater collapsed and subsided, and shortly
after bolted ont of the car, followed by a piece of
advice administered by on old gent intbo corner:
“Young man, before you imitate the seccsh
Chicago Timer, in senseless abuse of brown skins,
wash your face with vitriol, or something that will
make a white man of you. 11
Coughs, Hoarseness, Irritation and
Soreness of the Throat, nothin" is so cfilcaclons,
as a throat remedy, as Brown’s Bronchial Trochee.
As theie arc imitations, be sure to obtain the gen
Tobacco Seep.—James Duffy, 87 Clark street,
has tobacco seed of a superior quality on hand, in
sufficient quantities to supply all demands. Or
ders from the country promptly filled. Address
care box 551, Chicago. apS-Ctd-ltw
C37"Dr. Irons has cured, and is now curing
chronic diseases of years standing, some of which
have been looked upon a? incurable, particularly
those distressing complaintspccnliar to the female.
Call on him ana have your case examined. He
makes no charge for consultation.
Office No. 4 fh bank building 4-1 and 46 LaSalle
street. Hoars from 9A.M.toS P. M.
Ladies War CoMJtnTEE.—Our stock of gar
ments having been exhausted by recent calls upon
us, it becomes necessary to manufacture a new
supply without delay; the Ladies are, therefore,
urgently requested to meet dally, at our rooms in
Garret Block for this purpose.
Mrs. O. E. Hosker, Scc’y.
Electricity.—Dr. Irons has cured, and is now
curing chronic diseases of years standing, some of
which have been looked upon as incnrable, particu
larly those distressing complaints peculiar to tbo
female. Call on him and have your case examined.
He makes no charge for consultation.
After an electrical examination, he will guaran
tee a cure when desired.
Office, No. 4 in bank building, 44 and 46 LasaQc
street. Honrs from 9a.m.t08 p. m.
Easter Flowers.—For Camellas and other
choice flowers, leave your orders with Edgar San
ders. Depot, 110 Madison street. apl-3t
_C2r?. £. Rigby, 89 Randolph street, is selling
Paper Hangings at less than New York prices, at
wholesale and retail. mSO-lm
XSF Paper Hangings, wholesale and retail*
Largest stock in the city at CHASE & CO.’S, 109
Randolph street. ml-lm.
IST" For Kerosene Lamps, Lanterns and Oil,
aLoßenzolo—in fact everything pertaining to the
trade, buy of K. F. Merrill, 85 Randolph street.
Law School or the University or Chicago.—
The next term commences on the Bth of April.
For circulars, address H. Booth, box 1,965, Chica
go. mh29-5t
Cook & McLain, 9S Dearborn street and 128
South Clark street, clean and dye ladies'dresses,
shawls. «fcc. Gents’ coats, vest* ami pants reno
vated in a superior manner. Bonnets dyed,
pleached and pressed in the latest style.
Go to the Best—Go to Bryant & Stratton’s
Chicago Commercial College, to get a thorough
practical business education.
Reliable Railroad Time Table*
Hereafter trains trill leave and arrive at Chicago,
as follows:
Detroit &N.Y. Express. *0:30 a. m. *10:15 p.m.
Klgbt Express +0:45 p.m. |10:05a. m.
Mominc Express *6:30 a. m. *10:15 p.m.
Night Express +6:45 p. m. Jlu:os a. m.
Mall _ *s:ooa.m. *11:00 p.m
Jfew Tork Express *6:30 a. m. *10:00 p. m
2* igbt Eiprces +7:00 p. m, 110:00 a. m
Mail *s:ooa.m. *ll;00p.m.
Exprces tU Adrian.
Nail Train.
Night Express.
fokt watne and chicaoo.
Pay Passenger *7:00 a. m. •10:30 p.m.
Night Passenger +6:30 p. m. 110:00 a. m,
ValparaisoAccom'n *3:40 p.m. *10:00 a. in.
Bay Paescncer...; *B:3oa.n. *9:4Sp. m.
Uicht Passenger +8:45 p.m. *7:50 a. m.
Urbaaa Accommodation
(Satirdaye only),
Hyde Park Tram.
4:00 p.m.
•6:40 a. m. •S.-OOa.m.
,•12:00 m. •1:35p.m,
*5:45 p.m. *7;lsp.m.
v •* l . AUV Jteli/ Cl. I.V U iJ.
Mall Passenger *9:00 a. m. *9:10 p. m
Nicht Passenger tftOO p. m. |5;45 a. m
Jolictand WflmingtcnAc
commodation •4:00 p.m. *9.50 a. m.
Day Express and Ma 11... *10:40 a. m. •6:00 p.m.
Joliet Accommodation... *4: Bop. m. •10:15 a.m.
Night Express .+ll:lsp.m. (5:45 a.m.
DarExpress and Ma11.,,.*10:45a.m. *5:55p.m,
NichtExpress tll:00p. m. •5:45 a, m.
Accommodation *5:00 p. m. *9:15 a. m.
Felton Passenger 9:40 a.m. . 5:00 a.m.
Falton Passenger .11:50 p. su 4:90 p. m.
Freeport Passenger .11:00 a. m. 8:00 a. m.
Freeport Passenger .11:90 p. m. 3:45 p. m.
Rockford. Elgin, Fox Hir
er and State line
4:00 p.nu 11:10 a.m.
6:80 p. a. Btfo a. m.
Chicago and sowtitwtsterx —(Depot comer Kin*
ale and West Water streets.)
Woodstock and Way 8:15 a.m. 8:00 a.m.
Day Express 11:80 a.m. 1:10 p.m.
Rockford, Jancs'lle.Mad’n 4:00 p. m. 6:15 p. m.
NlghtEiprcßß(ex£at'day)ll:Bop.m. .
Morning Express........f. .8.10 a. m. 10.45 a. m.
Express •11:30 a.m. *s;4Sp.nu
Night Accommodation...•ll:3op.m. 16:00 a.m.
Waukegan . M ... •5:00 p.m. °3:45a.m.
• Sundays excepted, t Saturdays excepted.
Mondays excepted.
The depressing news from Vicksburg this morn
.ing gave the bulls full play, and they sent gold
kiting. It will be recollected that the New York
market closed firm last evening at 149?f. This
morning, before the Board, sales were made at
58>£— an advance of 8 cents. The first sale at the
opening of the Board was at 66*£, and it closed
firm at 57. Old Demand Notes were tied to gold
in its fluctuations. The price here ranges from
153 to 156, with light transactions. We quote Sil
ver at
tained its upward tendency, and closed at 157?*.
Whst It will be to-morrow. It is hard to predict..
The Exchange market is firm at X premium
buying, and K selling. Indiana currency—State
Bank—ls worth 2 per cent, premium.
Milwaukee. —The Sentinel of this morning
Gold advanced 4®4Jf per cent, at New York yes
terday, aud we regret to say is again on the upper
side of £O. Our dispatches of last evening qnote
the closing rates of the second board firm at
SKS6IX- The current rate here in the forenoon was
43, and in the afternoon 45 for round sums. Silver
was qaeted at [email protected] Old Treasury notes arc still
bring ng the same rate of premium as gold, and are
subject to the same fluctuation. The brokers pay
X premium for legal tender notes and sell them
at X-
Exchange is a shade easier, but currency contin
ues very scarso.
New York Stock ai
By Telegraph.] Na
Stocks—Second Board
ly better.
CW.4B.L 03X
P. F. W. & C 59
C. & T 97X
C. & Pitts 69X
Mich. Sou. gtd IRiv
Mich. S 57X
Mich. C 101 X
C.& A.pfr'd 83
A. &T.H 82
U. S. 7-30 101 @.105 I
U. S. 1 year cert...loo |
Monet—Sterling oxcl
billsqnotedat 170&171.
Gold firmer, but very it
opening at 58, declining
at 59X.
Wednesday Evening, April 1, 1863.
Com. Oats. Rye. Brl'y.
brls. bo. bo. bn. on. bn.
G A CURB..: 254 4667 2627 6963 .... 221
HIRE 144 1050 2100
lIICR R 200 1050 7100 1200 .... 3400
CBAQRR... 297 830 14C25 656 873 ....
NWR R 307 5680 .... 1234 .... 2650
AAStLBB.. COO .... 4013 .... 359 ....
G«t C0RK...11570 210 S3 230
RIRR 7SOSS .... 05 .... 34
niCRR, 200 7ioo .... 2TCO 10 1200
QB&QRR 123230 C 5060 974 9 89
NWRR !!5 8 315
A&StLB R.. 25C0 7093 .... 51 .... 17
Total 14630 215372 CSOSO 4203 55 18S5
nrcEiPTS and smraiEKTa bt canal—march 31.
Iteceipts. Shipments.
I Lumber, ft 127114
| Shingles, no ItiSOOO
This morning early the gold market was tele,
graphed as excited at 15S#. Later it was reported
at 157, and on’Change at 156?;. ,Tills Indicated an
unsettled state of affairs, and although the general
result was on increased speculative demand for
Produce, end higher prices, yet there was no such
improvement in the markets as tho rise in gold
might indicate. Tho cavortings of gold have too
often led speculators into an expensive dance, to
justify them in following it very closely.
The Wheat market ruled firm, and wo note an
advance in prices of 1®1&c per hushel—with sales
of No 2 Bed Winter at $1.25; Rejected Red, $1.11;
Nol Spring, $1.19#(?p1.22; No 2 Spring, f1.06®
1,11; and Rejected Spring at 87(£92c—according to
location and the date of the receipts. At the close
the demand was active and the market firm at
sl.oS©l.o6# for winter receipts No 2 Spring.
The Flour market was firmer, bat still inactive
—the sales being trifling at $7.75 for White winter,
and $4.25 for Spring superfine brands.
The Corn market advanced K®l»c per bushel—
with liberal sales at 47?*f348Kc for winter receipts
Mixed Corn in store, and 46>£c for fresh receipts
Rejected—the market closing firm at 4Sc for
Mixed. River Yellow Mixed afloat was sold at 51c,
and B3c f. o. b., with a 9c freight toßuffalo.
Oats were in very active demand, and wc note a
further advance of fresh receipts No 1
[email protected]—closing firm. Rye ami Barley
were neglected. Highwlncs were In better de
mand, and prices advanced per gallon—
with sales of 750 brls at 40,V(34ic.
Tho Provision market was firmer. There was a
more active inquiry for Mess Pork, and we note
sales ofSOO brls at $14.00. Shoulders wero also in
fair demand and firm, with sales of 3,(M0 pcs at
$4.2S packed, end 3,000 pcs loose, at 3j;c. Sulk
Bams were also in good request, and wc note sales
of 9,000 pcs, loose, at sX©s*ic—principally tho
outside figure. Lard was in active demand at on
advance of $ Tb—with sales of SOJ tres city at
[email protected] andlSOpkge country at 10c. Forgood
lots of prime city, there was a good inquiry at
lO&c, but holders generally were asking 10>s'c.
Freights were quiet—only one vessel he : ng re
ported at 9c for corn to Buffalo.
Tlic gold panic, which made quite a blockade for
a few days in the channels of trade, has died oat,
hut the absence of decided success in army more,
meats has chased away the obstructions, and the
current of business runs strong again. It still re
mains certain that the rebels must he cleaned out
before the bottom prices can be reached; and even
then, the South need all the manufactured goods
we have on hand, at any price, and have cotton to
pay forthem. These facts the trade, at least, un
derstand, and consumers wijo would not bo de
ceived, must not expect the bottom of the market
to fall out for some time to come.
Manufacturers at the East made no concessions
at all during the late fluctuation in the general mar
ket. Our own merchants yielded alittlo, in sym
pathy with the decline In gold, but the market hero
is Arm again,and there is less anxiety to sell than
before the panic. Within a few days the leading
houses have been doing a larger business than ever
before at this season, which may be regordedas an
index of the trade generally in oar city.
Fork Packing in St. Paul.
[Special Correspondence of the Chicago Tribune.]
St. Paul, Minn., March 29,1863.
Each class of business commences hero about
the time it doses below. Thus the packing season
continued through the winter, and closed on the
14th of March.
The history of pork packing at St. Paul, of re
cent origin, has a very brief record, as follows:
1857-58 ybo
1669-60 1,000
1862-63 2,981
This shows a very fair rate of progress, and
proves that tbc Pork trade of St. Paul may
ultimately become one of great value to the city
and surrounding country.
The average weight of hogs packed during the
winter was 212 pounds; the average cost $3.88 per
hundred; andthcaverage price of packing barrels
$1.85, chiefly of Wisconsin manmacture, sent to
St. Paul from the St. Croix Valley.
The barrels cost more here than at Chicago or
Cincinnati, bnt the price of pork was considerably
less than ut cither of those points, affording a wide
margin for the St. Paul packers.
It is believed that the prices paid for hogs in this
market, were less than at any other important
point In the West, while the average weight, as
will be seen by a comparison of the statistics of
other places, was unusually large, the average at
Cincinnati a s reported, being 203, the excess In fa
vor of St-. Paul being eight pounds and a half.
Pork Packing; at Milwaukee.
Tbo total number of hogs cut during tbc past
season were 163,465, a gain on tbc previous season
of 85,794. The following tabic shows the full sta
tistics on tbo packing:
No. of bogs packed 182,465
Average weight, lbs 219
Pounds lard 6,016,707
Average lard, lbs 33
M ess poik made, brls 45,536
Prime mess pork made, brls 7.383
Prime pork made, brls 13,912
Boxes bacon made 12,961
Tbc following comments on tbc season’s pack
ing, we clip from the circular ol Geo. I. Jones & Co.:
Thu hog packing business at this point for the
season just closed shows a very great increase,
compared with that of the previous season, ithav.
ing nearly doubled within the year. A new feat
ure hasbeen the large arrivals of live hogs. Here
tofore the receipts have been composed almost
altogether of dressed; but tho packers now
having excellent facilities for slaughter
ing, this branch % of the business will
doubtless continue to increase. Notwithstanding
the heavy receipts of hogs, a still larger number
would naturally have come to this city had there
been more buyers. There is room here for a few
more good packers. The average weight per hog
was only 219 lbs. against an average of 260 lbs in
the season of 1861-62. Tbc yield of lard was 83
lbs per hog. against 35 fi>s the previous season.
Some of the smaller wnderers put the whole bog
into lard, bnt the number not being large, this did
not have much influence on the total result. The
gain over last rear in number of bogs packed is
b3.IM. About one-fifth of the quantity represent
ed in the above table as mess pork was thin mess.
Bnt little of barrelled pork has yet been shipped,
holders preferring to wait for low freights by lake
and canal. To leave here about the 25th of April
next, some freight engagements to New York have
been made at $1.60451.75 brl. The lard was
mostly sent bv rail to tbeseaboard as fast asmade,
and the stock’left here is but small, not over 4,003
packages. The same is true of middles, the quan
tity on hand being very trifling.
noopVau fio-obp.m.
•7:00 a.m. *10:30 p.m.
I&30&. m.
+9:<op. m.
* The intelligence from Mackinaw relative to the
Straits being opened, was by letter dated at that
place on the 17lh, to E. A. Franks, esq., in this
city, ■which states that the Ice gave way the day
previous, and that the passage was free and clear
from Lake Mlchigou to Huron. Other letters con
firmatory of the above have been received, and
boats were daily expected to arrive down from
Chicago. Intelligence to he relied nnon baa also
been received from Collinewood stating that the
waytotbatportis opened, and Georgian Bay Is
free from ice obstructions.
The same paper also contains the following:
The tteamcrForestcr. Capt. Fish, left yesterday
morning for Port Huron, and returned again at 5
o'clock in the afternoon. She succeeded in getting
within fire miles of Algonac, where the channel
was found blockaded with ice from one to eigh
teen ftet in thickness. The effort to get through
will not, it is pretamed, he again renewed for some
days to come.
Tho Canal Question in Canada.
[From the Montreal Herald.}
The chief interest still hinges on the Canal tolls,
as the perod is so rapidly approaching for the
commencement of business. We hare already
written on different occasions on this subject, but
it is of such importance that wo cannot help again
reverting to it. The question is by what means
can the products of the West be most cheaply
transported to England. There are three great
water routes; viz., via Buffalo direct to New York,
via Oswego to the same place, and rU Montreal
Wednesday Evening. April 1,1863.
iud Honey Market*
aw York, April 1, 1865,
Irregular and general-
Erie ttx
N. Y.C H4X
Pac. Mall ux)
Tcnn.Gs’ GOX
Mo. 6s 60X
N. T. C. 6a m
C. A N. W. 2d bds.. 43X
A. AT.H.luc’e.... gix
it stocks.
TJ. S.6s,cop'a.lo4®losX
:hango firmer. Banker's
irregular and unsettled—
g to 55, and closing firm
1532 12797 31003 10078 731 6271
Grass Tal- Live Drs'd Beef.
Seed. Lard. low. Hogs. Hogs.C’tle.
lbs. lbs. 2>s. No. No. No.
Tlie Dry Goods Trade*
Prospects of Navigation.
[From the Detroit Advertiscr^Slat.]
and the St. Lawrence; opposing to these water
lontu* arc tho various railroads,\vhich undertake to
curry goods almost, if not entirely as cheap as by
water communication. It now becomes a matter
of very close calculation which is the preferable
route. We believe that the St. Lawrence is tho
best, as larger grain vessels can puss through our
canal* than through the New York one, and it Is
an old admitted fact, that the larger the vessel,
f!-e cheeper of the freight. But the question
about the re-imposition of the tolls paral
yzed our forwarders, and they feel nervous about
making uriuugcmciits. There are two important
fuels we may state, should the tolls be re-imposed
to the full extent, the Welland railroad would at
once open up a powerful competition with tho
Welland Canal. Some three years ago, they
carried wheat from Port Colbourueto Oswego at
3 cents per bushel, and we believe arc prepared to .
do the same' again. Then there is the Grand
Trunk bidding highly for the Western grain trade,
but the most Important thing we haveto consider,
is the opposition on the American canals and rail
roads. not that their rates arc as low as ours, but
that they arc payable in Greenbacks, which may
fairly be considered as a redaction of nearly 50
per cent. We have not been able to-day to collect
the positive figures as regards freights by the dif
ferent channels from the West to Great Britain;
but shall do so in a few days, and again revert to
the subject, as It is one of the first importance to
[From the New York Econlmist, 2:th.]
Beown Sheetings and Shirtings. —The mar
ket bas been exceedingly dull, with both first and
second hands. Brokers with outside lota of heavy
sheetings have been unable to effect sales at any
reasonable scale of prices. Jobbers would reply
that they did not want to buy, when lota were
offered to them, before prices were named. Lola
of standards have been offered at 35c, and in the
auction room to-day, before the sale, a jobber re
fused to buy 100 bales at SOc, seller CO daya. Job
bing prices have not been lower than 40c, but job
bers expect to reduce to 37Kc.orposslbly35c.neit
week. At the auction sale to-day, 4-1 standards
brought 34Kc, 4 months, 2 per cent off for cash,
which makes a fraction under 34c net. Seconds
brought 33c, same terms. Standard 34 brought
Sic, which are quoted by commission honsea at
27Xcnet, and by jobbers at 26Xc. The jobbers
will probably reduce their prices about 10 per cent
next week, and commission houses will be obliged
to follow suit some time after. The sale this after
noon resulted better than was generally expected.
It bad been feared by some that heavy sheetings
.would go to 30c.
Bleached Sheetings and Shirtinos.— With
the icommission houses there have boon no sales
this week, and few lots of ontsldc goods have been
able to find a market. Lonsdale 4-4 arc offered by
the piece by the jobbers as low as S6c, and will
probably be offered at Sic. next week. New York
Mills fine 4-4 sold at auction to-dayat3sjtfc, lour
months, for which agents and some of the jobbers
have been asking 60c, net; 7-8 Waltham X brought
27c, for which jobbers asked 34c; 3-4 Lonsdale,
brought 20Kc, for which jobbers were yesterday
asking 26Xc. net, and to-day 34c, net.
Drills.—Seconds have sold as low as 37Xc-
Strifes.— At auction low grades have sold at a
decline of lC®l2Kh»t?r cent from late jobbing prices.
York were quotedoy the jobbers yesterday as low
as B‘Kc,
Ticks.—Good ticks are scarce, and will probably
depreciate less than plain cottons or poor ticks.
Denims.— Low grades at anctlon have sold as
low as 160. Jewett City to-day brought 33Xc,
which was within 12X per cent of late commis
sion prices. The jobbing price of Oxford's is re
duced to 37X0. and may be made lower next week.
Silesia? and Cambrics.—Wo have no change
to make in eilesias yet, but may quote jobbing
{iriccs lower next week. Cambrics are offered at
ate commission prices.
Printing Cloths.— Tho market Is exceedingly
dull, and has receded full 3c from the highest pre
vious prices. The printers aro universally running
out of stocks, and arc determined to buy no more
clothe until the print market becomes settled
again, and until a demand for goods revives.
&1-64 good? could be bought for 16c, and even low
er. we think.
Prints— The market with first hands is of course
quiet during the time of the present panic with
outside holders. The prospect of a continuation
of the present unsettled state of feeling in the
market has determined the manufacturers to stop
their works as we stated last week. Jobbers have
reduced their prices of some makes of goods tf&lc
per yard, but have not yet come down to a basis
where country merchants will buy,
Gixguajis— Jobbing prices are reduced to 2Gc
for Glasgow, 27c for Lancaster, and 2Sc for Clin
ton. Foreign ginghams have sold low in the auc
tion room.
[From the Commercial Bulletin, 23th.]
The dry goods market is decidedly blue, and rap
idly shading to a darker shade. Dealers are all
adrift and quite at a loss to determine their bear
ings. Indeed, since the commencement of the de
cline in gold there has been no reliable market for
this kind of merchandize, but now it is simply a
myth of the most unsubstantial and imaginary
character. Manufacturers who consign goods to
commission merchants arc unable to name any ac
tual sellingprices, and to undertake togiveenrrent
quotation would bo as absurd as to quote stocks of
lunar railroads or the sulphur mines of Tartarus.
So far as jobbers are concerned—who generally
bold full stocks ami and are not under the immedi
ate necessity of figuring in tho markets as opera
tors—prices are a matter cf faith or fancy, accord
ing to individual opinions as to the future course
of trade, aadhcnce the former are ns diverse ue tho
different shades, of belief in respect to coming
events. They arc neither bnyiug nor selling to
an extent; hut it is needless to say. perhaps. Unit
they lot no good opportunity for trade slip
through their Rands for want of a liberal con
cession, provided they can realize a trifle above
prime cost.
Manufacturing agents, on the other hand, mani
fest indomitable pluck under the trying circum
stances, and seem determined to brave out tho
crisis, even if it should involve an indefinite sus
pension of bnsinces. rather than concede any re
duction of rates. Hence, there is absolutely no
trade fiom first hands, and cotton manufac
turers are accordingly abridging productions to
the nanoweets limit, to prevent an accumulation
of stocks. During the past week several of the
largest mill* In New England have entirely sus
pended operations, and others are preparing to
follow snit. They are strong, and for the time be
ing independent, having piled up immense profits
during the past two years; and are now determin
ed to leave the market bare unless their scale of
prices is conceded.
[From the North American, SSth.]
There is no material change to note in the Dry
Goods trade, but the market Is very inactive for
the season. There arejsome few Western dealers
looking round, but they operate lightly, buyers and
sellers being apart in their views in regard to
prices. All staple cottons are in light stocks, and
holders generally are not disposed to make any
considerable redaction from the highest point,
but some concessions would bo made to effect
sales to any extent, if buyers could be found.
Prints, stripes, checks, and ticks are also quiet,
and prices about the same. Woolens arc held
firmly, and the stocks of most kinds are light for
the season, with moderate sales.
Wednesday Evening, April 1,1863.
FREIGHTS— Quiet. The engagements were:—
To BcrrAi.o:—Schr. Robinson, Corn, at 9c.
PROVISIONS—Market firmer. Sales:—aOObrls
City Mess Pork at $14.00; 8,500 pcs Bulk Hams at
fi*£c loose; l.OOOpcsdoat BMc
Bulk Shoulders, loose, at BJic; 8.000 pcs do at
s4.2Bpacked; 100 tea prime city kettle-rendered
Leaf Lard at lOitc ; 100 tree do at 10>;; 120brUand
tres country do at It'c.
TALLOW—SO tres prime country at 10c.
BUTTER—2,OOO Ibsgood roll at22&c.
FLOUR—Received, 1,533 hrls. Market firmer
but inactive. Sales:—lOObrlsgood White Winter
at $7.15; 100 br;s Spring Snperancat $4.25.
WHEAT—Received, 12.797 bo. Market advanced
l®l#c. Sales werel,Boo bu No 3 Red Winter
in store (2c storage) at $1.25; 400 bn Rejected Red
(2c storage) at $1.11; 2,0i0 bu No 1 Spring *(4 c
storage) at $1.21K ; 2.000 bn do at $1.21K : 6,000
bn do at $1 21: 9.000 bu do at $1.20; 1/00 bn do
at sl.ll# ; 1,200 bu do (2c storage) at.51.23; 1.900
bn do at $1.21#; 1,400 bu No 2 Spring i4c storage)
at $1.09 ; 7.000 bu do at sl.oß# ; 6.000 bn do - at
$1.08; 2,400 bu do (2c storage) at sl.ll ; 1,500 bn
do at sl.lo# ; 4,C00 bu do at sl.lO ; 1,000 bu do (in
S. B.& Co.’s) at $1.06; 2,300 bu do (in S. S. &
Co.’s) at $1.07; 3,600 bn do (1c storage) in Sturges,
S. & Co.’s at $1,07; 1,730bn Rejected Spring (4c
storage) in M. & S.’s at93c: 800 bu do (4c storage)
in A. l). & Co.’s at 87c.
CORN—Received, 31,065 bn. Market advanced
#®#c. Sales were: 10,500 bu River Yellow Mix
ed afloat at 51c: 10,000 bn do at 63c f. o. b., with a
9c freight to Buffalo; 9,500 bu do in store (1c stor
age) at 52c; 6,000 bu Mixed Corn in store (4c stor
age) at 4S#c; 10.000 bu do at 4S>«^: 90,000 bu do at
48<’: 6,000 bu do at 4TJ(c; 5,000 bu do at 47?* c;
4,000 bn do (2c storage) inP. & T.’s, at 49#c:
2.6 0 bn Rejected Corn in store (2c storage) at
OATS—Received, 19,078 bu. Market advanced
[email protected]#c per bushel. Sales: 4.000 bu No. 1 (2c stor
ngiqatSfc; 15.000 bu doatsS#c; 23.000 ba do at
ssc; l.CHObudoal 57#c; 6,000 bu do (4c storage)
at 57e: 3.200 bu do at 56#c: 5,000 bu do at 56c;
1,0.0 bu Reje< ted Oats (2c storage) at 54c.
RYE—Received, 784 bu. Market quiet. Sales:
120 bags No. 1 on trackat 81c.
BARLF.Y—Received. 6.271 bn. Market quiet.
Sales: 41*0 bu fair at sl.lO on track.
UIGHWINES—Advanced #©lc. Sales: 230
brlsnt 40#e; GOObrlsat 41c.
ALCOHOL—Nominal atß4(&S7c.
CLOVER SEED—7S bushels prime at $5.00.
FLAX SEED—2O bushels choice, for sowing
purposes, at $4.25.
TIMOTHY SEED-Qoiet bnt firmer. Sales: 24
sks fair at $1.47.
LUMBER—Cargo of 50,000 feet mill-run, rafted,
one-half strip*, per schooner Josephine Dresden,
frem Kalamazoo, at $13.50. Also. 10,000 feet as
sorted upper qualities. at $30.00; Laurel. Kalama
zoo, 40 m lumber at $14.00,120 m sawed shingles
at $3.50: Buena Vista, Manistee, deck load hewn
timber, bal lumber on pt; Ithaca. Manistee. 25 m
hewn timber, 75 m lumber, no quotations; Whirl
wind, Manitowoc, 1,000,000 sawed and shaved shin
gles. on p. t.
HlDES—Market quiet and firm. We quote :
Green Cured B#6b 9
Dry Flint..
Drv Salted.
£GGS—I2 brie at 9c: 10 brla at Stfc*
POULTRY—Live Chickens, $2.U0t&3.25: Drees*
t-d Chickcue, Live [email protected]#c 9
POTATOES—Prime Ncshannocks in good de
mand at£o&! t Cc.
Cincinnati market.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Trihtmc.]
Cincinnati, April 1,1833.
Wmsirr- Prices are a half cent higher; sales
30- brls at 42®42‘,'c, the latter for wagon.
Provisions —A firmer feeling, and most articles
held at higherpriccs: $14.00 was offered for new
citymcss pork, and 10Kc for lard, and the demand
active, hut holders asked $14.50 for pork and 10,Vc
for lard. A good demand for hulk meats,-
with sales of COO.OCO lbs at 4Q\Hc for shoulders
the former rate for country* 6‘ic for sides; and
[email protected]&c for hams, the latter rate for well trimmed
the market closing buoyant. ,
Foreign markets.
Bv Telegraph.] [Per Citt op Washixoton.
Litetpool Tia Qceenstown*, March 19. —Cotton
sales for two’ days 9,00u bales ; market dull and
easier. Quotations barely maintained. Bread
etnfls'marketdull but steady. Provisions down
ward and flat.
Loudon—Consols closed 93*»®92V for money.
American Stocks—Latest sales—Erie 42>a'613&:
Illinois Central 44>*'cg,43, discount.
NEW YOBK. April I.— Cotton— Decidedly
more active, and prices advanced 3^4c; selling at
74675 c.
Fi orn—lo(£lsc better, and more active, at $6.90
<57.10 for extra Slate: $7.2067.50 for extra round
hoop Ohio: $7.6568.75 for trade brands, closlug
film, with no sellers at inside quotations.
Whiskt—Firm at
Grain— Wheat fully 2c higher and quiet—only a
limited supply oaring. Winter red western at
$1.70: amberMich.atsl.77: white Ky. at $1.90.
Com 2c higher and more active at 93693 c lor
sound and ?5690c for unsound. Oats in moderate
request at S26SCe, including small parcels of the
latter at 87c.
Groceries —Sugar better.
Provisions —Pork, firm with a fair demand.
Old Mesa $16.12016.25: New do $11.CC013.37X,
Prime Hess. Total Block, old and new April Ist.
ISC9, £6,241 bis; same date last
month, 05,066 bis, and same date
last year 70.514 brla. Beef, shade easier, $6.0008.00
for country mess; $4.5005.50 for country prime;
$11.60012.76 for repacked mesa; $13.00014.00 for
extra mesa. Total stock old and new bn the
Ist of April, ISIS, 81,296 packages. Same
time last month, there were 97.245 packages.
snmo date last year 97,553 pkgs. Hams quiet at
sl4 5T011.52. Lard firmer with fair Inquiry at
10*011*. including 1,500 brla for Jane at 11X0
Wool— Qnict andbeld more firmly in view of the
advance in gold.
BALTIMORE. April I.—'FLOUR-Finn and advan
cing; Ohio extra at $7.62K-
Giuix. —Wheat steady; salcs,3,r.oobn Kentucky
white at sl,[email protected]>6; red $1.70®1.T4. Com steady.
ARRIVED ..April 1.
Brig Hampton, Wells, Racine. IGO.OOO ft lumber.
Schr Roanoke, Owen, Racine, 110,000 ft lumber.
Schr Margaret, Merckle, Graud Haven, 60,000 ft
lumber. ~ ,
Schr Wayne, Nelson, Manitowoc, 250,000 shingles,
1,500 cedar posts.
Schr Hem. Hein, Ccntrcville, 53 cords wood.
Schr Mariner, Nelson, Ccntrevillo, 92 cords wood.
Schr C, North, Monroe, Sheboygan, 85 cords wood.
CLEARED April 1.
Prop J.Barber,Bums,Grand Haven, sundries.
Schr J Barber, Kirby, Grand Haven, tight.
Schr Lady Jane. Engle, Grand Haven, light.
Schr Whirlwind. Wilson, Grand Haven, light,
r-chr Illinois, Burke, Grand Haven, light.
Schr Magic, Hayes. Grand Haven, light.
Schr Clipper City, Ingersoll, Manitowoc, light.
Schr Wayne. Nelson, Manitowoc, light.
Schr Wm. Aldrich. Otto. Two Rivers, light.
Schr Buena Vista, Sinnott, Manistee, light.
Schr Henry Hager, Gates, Wolf River, light.
Schr Mariner. Nelson, Ccntrcville, light.
Schr Forfar. Johnson. Ccntrcville. light.
Schr J. S. Wallace, Lawrence, Port Washington,
Schr C. North, Monroe. Sheboygan, light,
• Schr Roanoke, Owen. Racine, light.
Schr Elva, Swenson, White River, light.
Scow Almira, Thompson, White River, light.
Arrivals and Clearances Yesterday*
Bridgeport, April 1,1863.
ARRIVED.—Antiopa, LaSalle, GOO brls bird, 2,000
bn wheat.
CLEARED.—J. P. Chapin, LaSalle, 112,000 lum
ber; Parson Brownlow, 40,000 lumber; Galena,
mdse; S. P. Gale, Athens, light; Powhattan, La-
Salle, 150,000 shingles; J. McNeills, Morris, light;
Ontario, LaSalle, 111,8001umber,63,000 shingles;
Lady Franklin, Athens, light.
Lights on St. Clair Flats.— We are requested
to give notice that the range lights at th* npper
end of the St. Clair Flats will be displayed as here
tofore, on the opening of navigation; also, that
Mr. Sanders will give notice of the depth of water
on the Flats when it is possible to get soundings,
which will be as soonaa the lec disappears.— Detroit
Tribune, 31»f.
Saginaw River Navigation, Ac.—Tho heavy
rains for nearly three days of the forepart of this
week.have raised the water and broken np and
brought down immense masses of ice from the
upper rivers, which have been running for two or
three days. One or two rafts of saw-logs have al
ready passed here for some of the mills'below. The
Magnet continues her trips, plowing her way
through the masses of broken ice.—-Saginaw £n
. terprite, March 26 *h.
—The schooner Boston has‘been sold by Unb
bard «fc Co., of Ashtabula, to Geo. Willard & Co.,
for SIO,OOO.
Elution Salts
122 & 121 Dearborn-:-!.. i Cobb’.* Building.)
On FRIDAY, April Bd. at 9S o'clock, we will Fell
at our store, tobaccos, cigars, teas, coffees, traits,
spices, platform scale?, books, soap, candles, fancy
articles. 200 COtIDS WOOD.
On SATURDAY. April 4lh. at 10 o'clock A. M.. we
will sell on J. E. Coe's wood lot. three miles northeast
of Jefferson and four miles southwest of Evanston
(about seven miles out) 2CO cords of Wood. all varie
ties. hi lots of 3. jo or more cords, to suit purchasers,
•with the prlvllcdge of 6CO cords—for J. E. Coe. hr Geo.
H. Bliss. Agent. ap M)»t-2t
Pwclllng-llon.cc Furniture,
Parn. Outhou«e. IIor«e*. Mules, Cattle, Hozb, Wizens.
Fanning Utensil?. Green-House, upward* of IO.OOC
Llghtydf Glassfurllot-Itctls, together with everything
on the place, will be sold
On Thursday, April 2d, ISG3,
10# O’CLOCK A. M.,
laconsenncnceof the dissolution of the firm of Gaze.
Bro.&Drake, by limitation, we will selltu tlio highest
bidder, without reserve, for Cash, the Farm wel
known astbeTrcmonf Garden.situate two miles south
Of the city limits on the nine Island Plank Road.
The Farm ront&lnsSOaeres of the highest ground and
most valuable land in the vicinity of Chicago, no ex
pense having been spared In the drainage ami other Im
provements, to bring It under the highest cultivation.
The Garden contains a large number of s?trawbe*7y
Bed®—covering about three acre.*—Beds of Asparagus,
Rhubarb. Cucumbers,Kadl*he®. Lettuee.«&e. Currant
and Goo-1 erry Pushes. Apt le. Pe.vh, Pear and Cherry
Trc« sof almost every variety. L-ttnre and Radishes
are now ready for the market, and other vegetable la
an advanced state <>f forwardness for the market; under
upwarrtsof U'.UMllehuof class.
The Green-house contains every variety of the exotic
Grape In the highest state of cultivation.
The DwiTdoc-llou®e and entire Furniture, Darn,
Ilog-llouso and out buildings.
TheLlveStockconiprises three Mares with foal.one
fine team of Horses, two Colts.one span large Mules,
seven cows, four voting Cattle, n great variety of
Poultry, with about *OO Hogs of the Suffolk and Whito
chctuer stock.
Farm Wagons, double and single names.*, and all the
Farming Utensils, the whole presenting one of tho best
cbanccsevcroffcredinthe vicinity of Chicago fortho
purchase of a Farm under thebe-t cultivation, and in
that forward state that Insures an Immediate Income
upon the Investment.
Torfurlher particulars addres* Messrs. Gage Pro.*
Drake, or W.M. A. BUTTERS* Co..
mhlCaWO-ld Aucijonoers.CMcaco.lll,
i' liave removed from 53 Lakc-st. to
Stores 46 and 48 Dearborn Street
opposite the Tremont House, where we shall, as here
Wiore, transact a
General Auction Business.
The above stores are the most centrally located and
betleradaptod to an Auction bu-lncss than nnr other la
the city, we shall continue to receive on consignment
and to sell.
We shall give onr personal attention to tho
Alfto, to the Sale of Household Goods,
At the residences of families, or win have goods re
moved by experienced men to our commodious rooms
for talc U desired. We shall also continue our
tST" First clnss reference clv<*n.
Gilbert & sampson.
General Auctioneers. 46 & IS Dearboru-sC.
Rich Eouscliold Furniture, Car
pets, Piano, &c.,
At the thrtestory marble front residence of C. B.
Nelson, Esq.,
We will pell on SATURDAY*. April 4th, at 1!) o’clock
A. M., at 232 Michigan avenue, the entire Furniture of
said hou>e. consisting In part of Rich Rosewood and
French BrocatePe. double parlor set. made by Eben
banter, of New York; Rick Velvet and Bru-seU Car
pets. togetherwlthChamb''r.Dliilng»oomand Kitchen
Furniture Alto, one splendid Rosewood 7 octave
Plano, full iron frame, and four round oorners. made
bv "Worccfter, of New York.
’The above goods will be on exhibition early on the
morning cf sale.
ap2-b96S-St Auctioneers.
We shall have our next trade sale of Crockery oa
THURSDAY, April 9th. Particulars hereafter.
GILBERT £ SAMPSON. Auctioneers.
apl-biG4 9t 46 and 48 Dearborn ftreet.
Hardware at auction.
We shall sell at onr Salesrooms,
On WEDNESDAY, April 9th,
An Invoice of assorted Hardware. Particulars here
Etch Rosewood Mahogany and Walnut
Fnioitnre, Pianos, Pier Glasses, Carpets, &r.,
On FRIDAY. April 3d. at o’clock, we shall sell
at our New Salesrooms. Nos. 46 and 14 Dearborn street,
for families breaking up housekeeping, and removed
to cur stores for convenience of sale:—Rich brocade
brocatelle and French damask parlor sets, sofas, tele
autes, rosewood and mahogany marble top tables,
ball stands, easy and rocking chairs, whatnots, splen
did rosewood r-cerctaries and book ca-es. with plate
class doors; rich chamber setts, with full marble tops;
bureaus, wardrobes. French. Italian, and other bed
steads. marble-top washftands. toilet tables, exten
sion dining tables, sprtoc and husk mattresses. lounge,
fine engravings, velvet, brucsels and Ingrain carpets,
cooking and parlor stoves. Also, two superior rose
wood case*7octave PIANO FOUTES.in perfect order.
French Plate Pier Glasses, and Mirrors rlcblv orna
mented. and ngreat varietv ot medium-sized Mirrors:
tocetber with a general assortment of Household
Goods. GILBERT £ SAMPSON. AncUoaeertf.
apl 1 >923 St
.13 ©l9
.15 ©l6
XL GILBERT * SAMPSON. Auctioneer*.
iS Lake street. Chicago, DL. v lil :lrn their personal at
tention to the Bale of Heal Estate, in ant part of the
•It*. Parties making up their plans to sellbyaacUon
■wifi do veil to call on the subscribers.
fi-2tatCS 2m , GILBERT & SAMPSON.
JL/aT ACCnoK—Br S NTckebsos.SM Lake street,
corner of Franklin .on Mondat. ILirchdCfi. VTzDSTta
dat. April Ist. Fr.tnxr. April M. at 9S o clock
A. M„ will I'C sow Cloth*. Ca«*lm*re«. Satinets, a eeae
ral stock of Drv Goods and Ciothlng Yankee Notion*.
Fnrnkhicc Good* and Jewelry. as private sale. Oil
Cloths and Carpellmr.
mh2o-hft«-f t S. NICKERSON. Anctloneer
Gore, Willson & Co.
Every Tuesday and Thursday,
AT 10 A. M., PROMPT.
And at private sale throughout the week. We pur*
an tee oar block to be
Than by any other House.
Onr stock being consigned to us by
To whom we make advances,
Pot carrying a LARGS and WELL ASSORTED stock,
which, wo otTer to the bluest bidder
or at private sale, on
fteS6asC? Sai M Lake street. Chicago,
Tj'OUND—On March 21st, a wallet
X. containing a ram of money. For information
applv to the Freight Office of me Ftttshargh. Ft Warns
ana Chlngo lUuroad Office. apl-hStct
Jot Salt.
1?0R SALE. —A New First-Class
1 two story House. (well adapted for two families)
containing twelve rooms*, pantries. closets. 4c.. with
water, gas and sewer, lame yard and goodwood-shed,
pleasantly located on Superior street, east of Clark.,
for sale cheap for cash. or part on time, h*’tt.*e Is
on leased ground having nine years to run—ground
rent verv cheap. For further particulars. ad<lr._ 5 j
“T K C. ,f Tnbur.e office. •>>
I? OR SALE—lnside productive
. property. I will sell the HouseabU Jackson and
26 Onlncy streets, with the lot running through from
JacKson to I‘tdncy street, at a moderate price. If np
plltd for witn la ten dues. If not sold by tacldhlmr.,
thcbocscs will be ofiered lor rent. P. L. UNDEIS
- office. IST South Waterstrect. ap3-M.t-15t
For sale or trade—a
Judgment against GEO. B. ARMSTRONG for
JMD.Ou. VM trade for a small Cottage House ou tbe
West Side—Lot not wanted. Box 46dtf, or Inquire at
43 Sooth Water street. ap! bJ3J-2t
T?OR SALE—Steam Mill property.
X? Tbe one undivided half of a small and well built
Steam Flour Mill, situated at Prairie Cltv. McDonough
Co- 111.. 23 miles below Galesburg. on the Chicago.
Burlington and Quincy Hall read. The Mill co-t jn.u.o.
fas been built five years. !m» a good run of cn>tom.
Also all the merchant work It can do. The Mill can
be bought lor one-half the original cost. Posset-lon
will be given tbe Ist of Mav nest. For particulars, ad
rie City McDonough Co., IU„ or CLAFLLN 4 FAY,
63 Clark-et., Chicago, m, mfc»b746 6td itw
TTOR SALE —The two-story frame
J? store, situated corner of Old and State streets—
to be removed on or before Slay Ist. Apply to Room
No 2. Wheeler's BnlMlng, corner Clark and South
Water sts. [aplb9o!-6l) C. 11. SEAVERNS.
JPOR SALE —The elegant residence
JU No Si” Ohio street, corner of Pine. Apply to O.
F.FULLER. 24 Market street. aplb'jfl-at
Li'Oß SALE—A magnificent farm,
J? at Dunton. 111., for sale cheap—? 36 acres—ls min
utes from Chicago by rail, 1H miles from station and
village, four express trains dallv, SIS acres rich. dry.
black, rolling prairie, all under fence. Eight acres of
timber. Abont Hoacre» herd-grass pasture. ISO acre*
plow-land. -10 acres of mowing. Orchard In bearing,
r.evpr-falilng well, house of six rooms, largo barn,
milk Loose 4e..admirable forrtalrv. Splendid invest
ment. Terms easy. Applv to GFi\ SIIEUWOOD.IIS
Late street, or J.L. LEE. 66 Clark street; under Sher
man House. aplbjyi-G:
T3 RENT—May Ist, a large front
office and storeroom on second door of! 12 South
Waterstrect: also, one of tne same size in the third
story. Apply on the premises.
mtSl-bSiMt R. M. GRAVES & CO.
TD KENT—SIS.OO per month,
to a small famllyand good tenants only A threo
story Brick House, containing seven rooms, five
closets, store room, pantrv and hall, situated on Doag
las-ave south of Hlo Grande et.. and ne.vr the street
cars. Possession slvrn May Ist. Call at Corned 4
Co.'s Sewing Machine office. 133 LaWe-iL. or address,
for a lew days. T. C. ESTEE, P. O. Box 31, Chicago.
XT'OR SALE—Brick Dwelling, cor-
JL* uer of West Washington and May-sis., on lot SO
feettronr. Possession gtvtn on tbe Ist of May. For
particulars. Imiulre of the subscriber, IS! South Water
st. V.A.TURPIN. mh3l-bSsl3t
FDR SALE—Steam Engine. A
twelve hois- Portable Engine. In goodrnnnlng
order. Also,other inachlcerv. reliable lor the manu
facture of furniture. etc. powerand shop room
to rent. Aprlv at New England Mills. U7 We-t Lake
stieer. ’ mh3l-bS6J 3t
I? O R SAL E—Cheap for cash.
urn Engine; two Tabular Boilers; three run of
Sv fcit Mill rtf res. and the machinery for the* ime, all
complete, now lu the Dearborn Mills. Canal street.
Chicago. THOMAS LUNEKGAN,W South Clark •*.
O R SALE . —Real Estate.
ICC feet or. Calmnf t avenue near F.lngoM *.--000
4S .. on Calumet ave. near Bio Grande Sf.f*)
50 .. on Indiana ave. near Old &.5Q
40 .. on Old st. near Prairie ave f>\uO
as .. on Waba.«h arc near EltlrKUe Court 170.00
HOnse and Lot on Indiana are 410.000 00
I'on>t* ai d Lot on Wabash near.l ;ckson fi.'>oo.oo
House am! lot on Wabash.N. of old st 4>)o 01
House and Lot on Wabs*o.S. of old st T.O-vO.OO
llonsoandLoton Washington sirett. east of
Fra n ill n 4.WW.CO
C£ fett on liandolrb. 2 blocks cost of Union
Park S/W.OO
Applv tn A..1. AVKIILLL. Real Estate Broker, No. 7
Metropolitan Block. mh3l-t><lS fit
-L 1 drugs and medicines la the City Drug Stpro,
Galesburg. 111., with all the furniture pertaining there
to. to be sold cheap for rash, or part cash, and balance
secured on time. A rare opportunity for any on©
wishing to co Into the drnc bn»lh*>e on the premises.
Inquire of LORD & SMITH. Druggist*. 21 Lace street,
rhlcpgo. or of M. I). COOKK. Assignee.Galesburg.lll.,
for further pat tJcnlars. M, D. COOKE, Assignee.
FOR SALE.—The Trustees of St.
James' Chnrch will sell at auction, on MOND.VT.
April fth. at 10 o'clock A. 31.. several desirable Pews
In the bedy of the Church. By order of the Vestry.
mhlSf b>C 6t
SALK—Drape Store. One
of the handsomest Dm: Store*ln thcN’orthwcst.
situated In a tlonrb-Mng cite. Coiner story, central
location. opro-lt** Post and Kxpro* Olfice*. Stock,
fixtures ann hnlldlrj:can he obtained. For full par
tlcnlars.UiquireofLOßD A SillXU.23L:ike-bt.
FOR SALE—I6,OOO Cash. ■ Two
first da** House* and Lot. situated 117 and 119
South .led* rs*.u strict. between Monroe and Adams.
Lot S'xh-0 feet, ea-t front, with twenty foot lot on
adev tn the roar, with barn. If not sold by April Ist,
tr.e above I<oqs*m win be to rent at ttcwc.ich. For fur
ther partlcu'ar*. ha ( uire of AKHUUST Jc DOUGLAS,
Boat Yard. Lumber ft., near Twelfth. South Braach.
or address P. O. Fox ill". inhiT-bTi.M-'U
JU Wisconsin Pine Land*. 20f>5 acres of heavily tim
bered pine lands. In Frown county. Wisconsin, lying
principally In section 23. about eight mile* from Green
Favnnd <amr distance from Lake Michigan. Will bo
sold on easy term*, or exchanged for city property.
,1. C. FI'TLEH. Fox wu. Cincinnati. Ohio.
Cincinnati, March 2»‘, W3. mtcJV'C.ls-Hrt
17 OR SALE—Desirable Residence
Property. Lot* In George Smith** Addition.
ev*t of State street and north of Commerce street.
Lots In Duncan's Addition. Frick House* and Lot on
the northwest corr.t r of Indiana ami Wolcott sireer*—
lot lissxlto feet. House aud Lot 23 Pine corner Illi
nois street AI?o. a large, we.l decked lot oi the
South Branch, near Old street Appiy to P. GEDDES.
N0.5 over Sturgis’ Hack, 17 Wells-st. mhiflbTiE-tomyl
Tp Olt SA L E, —To Capitalists.
-1- Two of the be*: bnslnrs* and most substantial
stone block* In the cite of Madison. Wisconsin. Al*o,
one of the finest residence* on the lake shore. For
particular*, apply t» J. A. ELLIS, Nortliwestcorner
Clark uud Lake-sL*. mIi2.VbST(KMt
If' Olt S ALE—Dock Property.
The Chicago South Branch Dork Company oTers
for lisle one thousand foot of water front on the slips
on ttie Sontb Branch.allow figure*, for the parpO'Cof
enabling It to extend. still farther, ltd already large
Improvements. Thu property 1* well sultedfor manu
facturing purposes, o-anv kir.dof business requiring
water front For part lenlara. Inquire a» the
office. Room 4. Cobb's Building, til Dearborn .!.. Cbl
caeo. A. .1. KMSFLY. Agent. mli'M-107-1 w
T'OR SALK.—I wish to sell, tie-
X tween this and the Ist of April next, my late resi
dence, In Evanston. Cook county. 111., the tno*» beau
fnl of that beautiful village. consisting of eight (S)
large lots, or about three i3> acres within the mclos
ure. ariMlcally laid out and finely shaded with large
untUe oaks, doming shrub*. chcrrv.-pcar, peach and
apple trees, with an abundance of small fruit*, such as
strawberries. c«K>seherr!cs and raspberries, currants,
Ac.. Sc. The nousc is large. well arranged and built,
with cisterns and wells. BaniandoQtiuiUsfs to.-utt-
The grounds and hoo««» front the Lake east and the
Park north. If not wild by the above time, will be
rented to an approved tenant. A. C. fcTKWAR f.Weat
Branch Post Otlice. ml aTtflm
SALE.—Water Power Wool-
X 1 en Factory. Saw Mill and Tannery. All new and
In pood order, with dwelling house and 16 acres of
land being the lower mill-at Barahoo. county seat of
Sank county. Wisconsin. Original cost. frlT.uOO. The
powerbaa 13 feet bead, estimated as sufficient for 2fi
run of stonca. W. P. FLANDERS.
la2l' 2520-Sro Milwaukee.
Ip OR SALE—Two three-story
Brick Rouses and Lots known as Nos. 513 asdSit
"Wabash avenue. For terms apply to WM. CLARKE.
73 Smith Water street. mh2o-b3S7-2w
f?OR SALE—A Lot, eighty feet by
X* one hundred and eighty, on Washington street,
between Dearborn and slate street*. Aptvvto .f. B.
RICH. Room 20.77 Dearborn street. mnlS-bIM-Im
Forty-eight feet with two small houses, on Michigan
avenue, north of the Richmond Rouse.
A Lot of about an acre, with House ami Bam, on the
West Side, on Chicago avenue, near Milwaukee avo.
Also—A block of about 60 Lots, in block 31. West
Side, between Harrison and Tyler, and Rucker and
Thrcon BtrceW. For particulars Inquire of
mhS-bITMw 153 South Water street.
1?OR SALE.—A Steam Flouring
. Mill In Chicago for sale at a bargain. Apply to
B, F. QITMBV & CO., 19.- South Water street.
®o Rtnt.
RENT—Dock. I have 1,000
X feet of dock room north side of Stowell's Slip, to
rent after May Ist. Entire or la-lots to suit. Also,
furnished House on Michigan avenue. Apply to S. R.
HAVEN. S3 Randolph street.
TO REN T—Comfortably fur
nlsbed rooms at 20 North Desplalr.fr* street,
with or without boatd. ap^-bOtK’t
r PO RENT—Dock. 90 feet on the
X sontb «lde of Stowell's. Slip, suitable for wood,
coal or lumber. Has office and planked alley*.
ap3M373t HENRY £ SON.
nro DENT—A comfortable
X and convenient frame Dwelling Hou»c. con
taining twelve rooms, with stable, carriage tiouve.
etc. Beautiful shrubbery anti Cower garden, with
roomy vegetable garden and as abundance of fruit
Situated In the htghcs* *nd most de*trahle portion of
the city. Possesion riven iminedlaiely If required.
Alio, two comfortable frame dwellings 202 oo't 2U
Sontb Sangamon street. Apply to RICHARD MAS‘>N,
corner Market and Monroe street*. apd-b93 v-6t
TD RENT—A large Store, 25 hy
1,10, on South Water strerl. from the first of May.
Inquire of H N KWH ALT. & CO., 65 Dearborn street.
T} RENT—Honse 148 North La
salle street—fi 00 per annum. Hon*e contain?
eleven rooita. four closets, peutry. gas and water.
Apply on the premises. apl-b»4-0t
'T'O RENT—A first class brick
JL re-lder.ee. pleasantly situated In the West Divis
ion. Hoe ears every five mlnntes. l*t of
May. Inquire at liooni No. s, Me*ro;‘OUtan Block. from
I* to 12 A. M.. and from 3 to 6 P M. aplbbl?-6t
T} LEASE—Three lots on Lake
street and fonr lots on Harrison street. West
Side, lor lease open favorable terms. ApplvtoE. F.
GRIFFIN. No. 5 Pomeroy's Building. aplb-JS-lit
r PO RENT—The first-class Store
A 162 South Water s!., from May Ist. Apply to I*.
CEDDES. No. 5 over Stnrccs* Bank, 17 Wells-sl.
r PO RENT—"Wharfing Lot on
A river, near Old. street. W. U. SAMPSON.
mh23-b«l 2w
'■FO RENT—Office ISS S. Water
A street, under Board of Trade Rooms. Possession
lit ot Mav. Inquire of HOSJIER & PECK, lit Ran
doll'h st. . mhixh.tr.-2w
"DOARDING.—IS7 State street.
AA Three furnished rooms to let. with good board.
Also—Wanted, two or three day boarders. spi bOnj St
BOARDING. —Pleasant rooms,
furnished, with or without board, at st Adams
street. apl*b£W-2t
HOUSE.—Good board and pleasant rooms, and
suits of rooms, tarnished or unfurnished, can bo had
at 553 South Clark street, comer of llarrtmn. Only
tea mlcntea walk from the Const Hor.se. A-soa few
day boarders can be accommcdited on reisonaoie
tends. Hih3-a<r9lni
Lost A Brown Pointer Dog,
Answers to CARLO*’—verv gk»v«y coat scar on
right Kdn7 C Any one bringing bim to a
w»l receive five dollars reward. apb^jx : -g_
KJ. PAULIS ON announces
■ • himself a candidate for Clerk of the Police
Court, subject to the action of the Colon Convention
XX. of the Recorder’s Court,—FRANK LUMRABD
annonoceablmsclfto the electors ofChlcasoas a can
didate for Clerk oi the Recorder’s Conn at the forth-
WffiisscUjc.ccUon, mbtibsu-^N
ID ant-O.
'YY’ANTED —A first-class Milliner
l * to go to Leavenworth. Kansas. The hi?iu
given. References required. Inquire
v> F.RSTKR 4 PACK. 7* Lake street. ar2-h!HMt
W’ -^*TED —A small, comfortable
n<»rv p ' :t °f one) In the neighborhood of
uartt and Lake streets. Ali . lnsa - F A £.*• p, <>. Box
'Z2II ___ apS-bH33-2t
"W yonnsr German
\Y ANTED -Situation wanted by
T T a young man. a good Penman ». . ~J
bookkeeper or entry clerk. Wages
p’o'n" aS” ‘ u “ l P'lncinj?'
AA7 ANTED.—A respectable p ro .
T T testsnt girl who understands general bn.,.-
work, Must be a pood washer and ironer anwV
Thurrdav or Friday afternoon, between! and t o'clock
at 174 West Monroe atseet. ap!-bX7- 0 t
\\7 ANTED —Agents! Agents!
» T Something new. useful and saleable. Sara
three times their cost. Necessities In every family
Money returned for goods unsold. If any. For circu
lars and terms, enclose stamp. RICE 4 CO.. Agouti*
and Inventors' Depot. near rose OlQce. Chicago,
W r ANTED—A Building Lot of
» * SO to SO feet front between flatted. Rucker
Lake and Adams streets, to rent from five to Oflceii
years. Address T F T," P. O. Box 2035. stating terms.
ap2-b«*C-lt * *
TTl'ANTED.—Newspaper partner
T f wanted. A third partner to tako an active
interest In an old, well established and paying news
paper. Job printing and binding otabllshmeat. Price,
S33W. part deferred. Location excellent.andpatrcu.i~e
constantly Increasing In every department. Refer to
G. H. 4 L. LAfLIN, Paper iJealers, Chicago.
ap2-bgil 6t
\V ANTED—By an American
» T lady, a situation as housekeeper In thl« city—
cocatrv preferred Can give the best ofrefercr.ee* as
toearaofllty. integrity. 4c. A lice addressed to M-s.
SMITH. P. i). Box 3ith>. for two weeks. wUlmeet with
prompt attention. ap!-b*>'-It
WANTED —O ne Thousand pur
f T chasers for a secret of the greatest Importance
to married persons. Send One Dollar to Dr. G. W.
ALLEN, P. O. DrawerCCO. Chicago. Ladles may ad
dress Mrs. G. ALLEN, same Drawer.
CB*- Michigan and Indiana papers copy three times
and send Mil at g! CO. to above address. ap! b.*Vs2t
AA7ANTED—A situation to attend
f T bar by one who hat bad tea years' experience
in the hotel boatness. or would go Into a grocery and
liquor store. Has no objevtlou* to go Into the coun
try. Good city references given. Address P. O. Box
I'-fo. ap-.M>g»n
Tl ANTED—A loan of $9,000 on
» » south Water street propertv. for three or five
years. Address Post office Box 4730. stating terms.
VV ANTED—By a Tvidower and
v * his son. a evict boy thirteen years old aboard.
lrg place la a plain re*reciab!e tamilr. Please ad
ilrec-. stall: g location aaa terms. ** S J C.“ Po>t Office
Box ai3i>. apQ-baOtf it
TV’ ANTED—Agents to sell the
f * New Editions of Hooks called Incidents of the
War. ami Exposition of the K. G. C., KotghU of the
GoldentTrcle. ora
Either cf the above be ok* mailed free on receipt of
hstall price. 25 cent*. Send red stamp for a circular.
B. B. LANDON. Agent.
ttblS-bWI-lm Sj take street. opp.Trcmoat House
TV A X T E D—A few enerpretic
ft 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 impara-
Icl’ed success. Over itrt.oon copies already sold. cir
culars giving all ncres*ary Information la regard to the
work, terms to agents,&c.. mailed free. Call on or ad
dress O F. GIBBS. UK South •larkstreet. Chicago-, jn
Post Otllce box SOH. apdS-paSS ty
100.000 AGENTS.
To sell the Great Mammoth Prize Package: th» best
In the world. ard ten other kind*. It. K. LANDv>N.
Agent, Lake street. opposite Ircmont Hon.*?.
Send stamp for circular. Eh!2aft,Vlta
TV ANTED—(Knittincr Machine)
f * Every Fanner to know that his ** women
folk*” car earn f»to #2O per week with one of Akin's
Celebrated Knitting Machine*. It will earn Its cost
la thirty days. Price complete, |.V*. Weight 15 pound.*.
Freight from 30 cob* to $1.50. Send for circular and
samples (send itmsrs.)
BRANS® * ELLIOT, General Agents.
mhS a. g s*i 3m I2u Lake street. Chicago, 11L
"W" ANTED—Second-hand Furni
» * tare.noUK-s. Ac..for which thehl;!ie*l reason*
able v r '<‘*' will be paM A’to. Second-band FurnUnra,
*sc„ of all kinds. constantly on band and for Kilo by
SI Wot ibimloipb street.
"VV ANTED —SOO Imshpls or more
T * Top Corn. I will pay 60 cents a tmsliel for
500 Rnnliels or rUorcPop Corn,
braided up. TO pounds to the bushel, shuck* and ora
together. It must he all WhHc Flint Corn, well
ripened. If anv farmer will draw a contract and send
It to me. I will Mad ntyselt forthu amount nrunc-J
above, The seed must be all
and not wind. (Till* contract U good up to Dee. l*t,
156.1.) Address J. A. BRACKET, l\ O. liOX IS**/ Chi
P. s.—Send all lust year’s corn yon hare.
*\V r ANTE D —Employment for
T T American, English, IrJ.h. Scotch. Gemar.' and
colored servants, with RWii city references. at ti j
street.between Monroe ami Modl-ootrcots. Cotritrr
orders punctually attended to. Foot Office Bor. WiJ.
MKS.D FRATTIn altnr.daaco, rte2f»kfi3'.y
AVAN TED.—*75 a Sleuth!—l
f » want to Lire Agent* la every coantv at fT» a
mouth. experts*** paid, to sell mv cheap Family Sewing
Macldnes. Address.MADISON. Allred, Malnu,
160 A MONTH l-We want Agents at «*») a month,
expenses paid, to sell our Kvcrla-ticc pencils, orien
tal Burner*, and thirteen other new. uaetnl and curl av
articles. Fifteen circulars sent free. Address SHAW
A CLARK.Blddeford. Maine. Ja3-yt<.Wra
AV ANTED - By* a gentleman of
f * good bnslne** qn ifltlcatlou*. and strictly tom
rerate. a situation as bMpplng or Harry Clerk. A*-t*t
am F« ok Keeper, or anv other In which he can be na*s
ful. either In a commission, wholesale grocery or first
cles* dry good* or boot and shoe house. No objection
to travel. The best of city reference given. Addre**
S. M. HAUUIS. Post Ufilce Fox I*9*l. or call at 2irJ
Madison street. mh28V.61-3t s-rar
A \ * ANTED—A first clnSs business
* * man wiring to engage In the mannfhcture of
several patent art’c'os.which pruml»e the greutestsac
era*. and whocau command a few thousand dollar* of
capital, will hear of a chance to start an Independent
and most lucrative buslaoa*. bv calling between to uul
12 A. T». ar the office of EllNSt PRUNING. No. Lar
uion Block. mh3t b617-r.t«md
TV’ANTED—To" find the owners
• * or agents for the w. of the s. e. Kof Sec. I,
T. 2». R. 13 in f• e Town of Cicero. Cook Count*. 111.
The lan-c of Walker and Monks Is on the map as
owners of the north half of said tract, and-f M Bar
clay as owner of the south half. Address Pest « >illi*e
Box 7(#. apl-b>S93t
‘VV'ANTED.—A young man of
f » good moral character. connected with the
United States Annv since tbs bombardment of Fort
Sumpter, and In good nav, wishes to correspond with
a young lady. Said lady to possess an av'-rasp* educa
tion, good personal appearance, and-an amiable dis
position. The best of r-ferences given and required.
Address ARTHUR C.WEDSIER.care Post office Box
151. Na-hvl.le.Tcna. apt-b-vviu
TV ANTED—Gardner. A cooil
v T Gardner, who corn** well recommended. can
find a good situation by addressing Post Offico Box 363.
apl-1>?»7 ‘.it
TV ANTED—Fifty more Recruits
it for State Service. One hundred dol’ar* bounty
will be paid. Parties of six or eight will receive a
position ior one of their number. Persons desiring to
avoid the draft will address Capt. S., Post Office Box
40t6. or call at Union Bouse, corner Caual and Madlsoa
streets. CMcngo, 111. apl bS'dSt
TV" ANTED—A Furnished House.
t i An English lady, who U fully competent to
the charge of keeping a first-class hoarding house. U
desirous of renting a t urnlahed House for that purport*,
inag-.od neighborhood. Has excellent testimonial*
of character and ahllltv. Address, staling term-*, lo
catlou. etc.. P. O Box 1a75. Chicago. aplttXQfit
XV ANTED.—A small Furnishe*!
» * House wanted for six months or longer, by a
family of three person*, on the South Side, for whtca a
fair price will be paid monthly. Please address Mr.
THOMPSON, P. O. Box 3167. slating location and terms.
TV’ANTED—Board l>y a gentle-
T I man. wife and son, from the Ist of May nett,
on the South Sid*?. In a private family or where there
are a few boarder* A private table preferred. Three
roon a required. Please adarevs Mr.THOMPSON. P.
O. B*>x 3toT, narlng loratioa and term*, apt bOfstae
TV’ ANTED—Canvasser wanted
T T to #•*!! la the city of Cbtcrgo. an article of quick
sole, with coort profits. None need apply hat respon
•l vie parti*-* with gi>»:d address. GUSoA HOAG. 32
North Clark street. apl-b903-gt
TV A N T E D—From $4,000 to
T T |6 CCO fur two year*. WDI pay 10 percent In
terest per annum, will give security on improved
ri*al estate la tne Cltv. worth fJO.OOO. Address P. O.
Box 15. Chicago. apl-b'/MSt
W ANTED—A situation as Book-
T * Keeper or Shipping Clerk. Willing to taako
himself centrally u.-«adl. Can give the best of refer
ence. Addros.- ~ S M." Tribune office. apl-b'Ay «
TT T ANTED —A first-class Carriage
T v Painter at 5" North Jefferaon street, who will
receive the tlghe-t market wages. Also, wonted a
purchaser for Top and «»pen Buggies, two-seat Car
rtagfs, ilc., Ac. JOHN 11. KLINE. mh3t-btCt>4t
TV ANTED. —A Dry Goods Salt's
f » man of twefve years experience wlabesa sltuv
lion as salesman in a first-class city dry cocoa hon-e.
Best of references. Would prefer going Into the coun
try to t ike charge of a coca cotmiry store. Adires*
- WILEY.** Trluane office, for three day*.
T\ T ANTED —A situation as Sab s-
Y * man—ln aWholesaleClothlngßonse preferred.
ITse the best of references. Address’* II H." at this
office. mnaihsu-;*.
W ANTED —By a first-class
Y T tenant, a Hon-*e containing seven or eight
rooms. In a rood nelgbborecod. References nnex- ep
tlonable. Address P O. llo\ 1110. apl-bSJ*2t
W ANTED—By a graduate of one
T Y of onr Western ’Colleges, a situation a*
teacher. Re he? h.ul several years experience In
profe<-ton. and Can give ample reference. Addrca*
U. ,1. T.. Wavnesvllle. Illinois. P. (>. box 21.
TV’ ANTED—A purchaser lor a
Y ’ weliselcctedstockofDrnzslaagoodbx-lneM
country town. Stock about s3i*o. For pirtlcn.ar*
call on .1. n. WOOLSET. 119 South Clark
dress Pest Office Box 4610. mfcgfrbT^St
T\TANTED —A small amount ot
▼ » Indebtnesv against RotTman A Gelpcke. In
cluded In the second dais In their assignment
nib2S-b4TJ-4w No. 5 .Metropolitan Itloex.
Ti\ 7 ANTED —A first rate Copper
VI ana float Iron Worker A 'pt- t.. CF.'(:aE
DI'NBAR & CO.. 11» Dearborn street mhSl biCO $t
iyANTED—Board by a gentle
\ T man and wife, with a sc: of moms or onolarge
room. tarnished or otherwise. eaailv accessible by
it eit car* Private family preferred. Goo-l refer
cbo-awillbeglvenacdrequlred. AddressHßNßV M.
Chicago IHbace office. mh23-b7si*. 6t
WANTED— A Lot of 50 or 100
T » feet front or a house and lot west of Talon
Park. fur which 1 win pay two thirds cash ami balance
in village property or faming land, at low agnf*.
Address civlntr loca’lon and price of property..l. P.
SUTHERLAND. Cox 4741. mh2s-b57.- -“t
AA" ANTED.—"First class Black*
Y Y smiths and Machinists. These accustomed to
erecting locomotive* preferred. Apply at the office *
the SuperlntenduntoftheChicaioandAlton Railroad.
Room 8. Masonic Temple. . rnhl7-b.*n-'-*w
Wf ANTED—Good active men to
Y Y Canvass for History of the ClvH War.bv Jo'ia
S. C. Abbott *SOIO Jill Is *
wen. First volume cow ready. K *
Co..lWLake street. Chicago. lU. P.0.80x4731.
CihS6-bCfB-Kt ; -
TAT ANTED.— How to avoid tiic
V \ rnn -Captain JadaonTT.
rfD ton ill. regiment, U authorized i.» w
to form part ofa rtwimon: which*
fer service, exclusively lathis St»M.
pnrposeof guard indpn>
Sr.l. tteauto Tbi» i»
&t%rtetosee to avoid tbedraft. aadat the ajmotime
lo into a v«7y pleasant service,ttat. Read has loev
headquarters in ofCourt
Ucuic Square-

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