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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, April 17, 1863, Image 4

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Cjicaga tSTritomc*
FIUDAT, APRIL 17,1803.
Thomas B. Bryan, Esq., Nominated
for Mayor.
Passage of Stirring Union
X Platform for all Loyal Men to
Stand Upon*
The Republican Union Convention met yes
terday afternoon, pursuant to the call of the
Committee, at the Recorders Court Room, at
2p, m. Peter Page, esq., called the Conven
tion to order, and nominated Hon. J. D.
Ward as Temporary Chairman. The nomina
tion was unanimously confirmed. Upon mo
tion, Caspar Butz and C. N. Peck were elected
Secretaries. Owing to the Insufficiency of the
Court room to accommodate the vast crowd
in attendance, an adjournment was had to
Bryan Hall, which was soon filled to repletion.
The roll was then called, and the delegates
look their scats upon the platform as follows,
tbc main body of the hall and galleries being
devoted to spectators:
Philip Wadsworth, Wm. F. Tucker, Isaac
PHanm, C. M. Hawley, John Wentworth, John
Summerfield, Harry Deal.
for ConttaNe—Q. Q. Chilcothe.
Dr. R. C.HamiU, M. W. Leavitt, C. H. Ham,
George Schmidt, C. L. Jcnks, H. Eeimcr, 13.
For Alderman—A. D. Tittsworth.
C. P. J Avion, S. D.Ward,Pct erWoIIT,C. B. Hcartt,
George M. Bow, Frauds A. Frank.
ForMdcrtnm—C. B. Farwell, V.E. Busco.
William Hopkins, Samuel Mclloy. Lucius New
benr, Thomas Nicoles, Henry Winning, A. P-
Crosky.H. if. Hough.
For Alderman— B.E. Gallop.
Win. Stephens, Wm. Boberts, P. F. Boflnott’
Michael Schmitz.
For Aldermen—A. Kelso, J.Eclerleien.
Louie Beinhart, W. C. Deakman, John L?zicr,
John Eller.
ForMdtrmen— H. B. Unger, W. C. Deakman,
Dr. Philip Hattael. George W. Spofford, Jacob
Both, P. A. Smith.
For Aldermen— Mas Schuller, Geo. H. Young
M. L. Frisblc, R. H. Guilford. 0. Hopkinson A.
Theile. ’
For Alderman—H. L, Frishie.
J. D. Ward. A. B. Cook, John A. Tyrrell, Geo*
F. Bay. Perkins Bass. Geo. F. Lelz, T. B. Brown-
For Alderman—U. G. Talcott.
T. W. Baxter, A, D. Sturtevant, U. Lochbciler
A-Wemple, J. Clongh Haines, F. Fabling, L. B,
For Aldermen— C. C. P. Holden, George Him
Eugene L. Akin, B. H. Bruns, Bobert Tar
rant, ATorkilson, Christ. Schultz, James Olson.
A. Stelnhans, F Hagan, S Gulickson. W. Kncrr,
F. Schocnwald, F. Niobc.
For Aldermen —A. Stienhaus, W. Gelsfeld.
Fred. Gchler. Conrad Folz, Chas. Snenr. C. B.
Mead, Charles F. Peck.
For Alderman—VC. D. More, Caspar Laucr.
John Hettinger, Frederick Besser, Herman
Glese, Frederick Witte, Fcslusß. Cole, Champlin
E. Spencer.
For Aldeimen— John H. Batten, Anton Het
fifteenth ward.
W. G. White, Geo. Knerr, E. Anthony, S. Shack
ford, John Costello, Jonas Engberz. Jamca B
For Alderman —Charles Charleston.
F. A. Eastman, Caspar Butz, Charles Mechelkc.
Zllaa Shipman, A. B. Reynolds, Henry ’
F. A. Eastman moved that an informal and
a formal ballot be taken on every candidate.
Elliot Anthony moved a committee of nine
on Kcsolutions. Carried.
Mr. White moved that a member from each
■ward canvass the delegations, and see that
they are full. Carried.
Elliot AeUmit moved that the present offl
cere of the Convention be the permanent offi
cers, Carried.
For mayor.
The delegations were reported all full, and
Judge Otis moved to proceed to an informal
Ballot for Mayor.
C. M. Hawley nominated Oco. W. Gage,
Esq.; Peter Wolff nominated T. B. Birin,
Esq. *
The Chairman announced the following
Committee on Besolutions; Messrs. E. An
thony. C. M. Hawley, Dr.Malthei, C. N Peck,
Col. Arion, R. M. Hough, T. W. Baxter. P.
* he informal ballot for Mayor was then
t. . *.n, resulting as follows:
V. • t*lc number of votes cast.
- :i. Bryan !74
< W. Gage 9
- •LHoyt ! 9
ailip Wadsworth announced that he was
- aorized to withdraw the name of Geo. W.
<■ and that Mr. Gage would give his heart
j • support to Mr. Bryan, and the whole
t t. [Applause.]
j la, formal ballot was then taken, resulting
*v. ]v number of votes,
V. U Bryan.
< T i - Hoyt..
- 1 upon motion, Tnos. B. Brtan was de
<• * r d unanimously nominatedaraidet a storm
«1 pplause. Three cheers were proposed
m - given with a will for the nominee, after
t .«h me Convention proceeded to ballot lor
« rior to tho ballot, C. H. Ham offered the
fallowing resolution, which prevailed unani
-3: onsly:
That Ihie Convention will not recog
nize or act upon the nomination of any candidate
not pledged to abide by the action of the Conven
ThefoUowingcandldates were put in nomi
nation ; Calvin lie Wolf, Lewis l£ Davis. An
drew Akin, S, K. Dow, J. E. Gary.
The informal ballot resulted as follows:
Whole number of votes east 04
C. DeWolf «
L.H.Davis 1.,!... A
Anorcw Akin *>,
B.k.Dow !!!!!!!!!!!!!! ii
Pending the declaration of the formal Tote
Elliot Anthony moved that a Committee of
nine, three from each division, be appointed
to constitute the Central Committee. B if
Guilford moved to amend that the Committee
consist of one from each ward. The amend
ment prevailed. Mr. Summerfleld moved that
the delegates from the several wards appoint
their member. Carried.
Col. Arion withdrew Mr. Davis* name and
the first formal ballot was taken with the fol
lowing resnlt:
Whole number of votes oa
C. De Wolf 22 •
A. Akin ...V.V. '. V ''ts '
J. S. Gary is
S K.How V.'.V.V.V.V.’.13
The second ballot was thrown out, more
xotes being cast than there were delegates:
Whole number of votes o-
C. DeWolf. m
A. Akin S
J. E. Gary ’.'is
s.k.dow ’..!.!!!”!!!!!!” *a
More votes being cast than there were dele
gates, this ballot was also thrown out.
Pending the nert ballot tho Chairman an
nounced the Central Committee, as follows:
'Wards. Wards.
Ist—John Wentworth. Slh-J.D. Ward.
3d—C.Q. Ham. 10th—T v i v . n
3d—Geo. M. Howe. nth—e! L *Akln7*
<th-Wm. Hoptinwn. lath—A. Stclnhaas
Clb—w. H. Stephenson. 13th—Conrad Fola*
6th—Geo. W, .Lozier. 14lh—Prod. Qicae *
7th—Geo. W. Spofford. 15th—W. Q, White.
Bth—B. W. OnUfortl. 16th—Caspar Butr,
Whole number of votes 98
C. DeWolf. 3#
S. K. Dow 27
J.E Gary 6
A. Akin 30
Mr. Eastman withdrew Mr. Gary’s name.
Whole number of votes 93
C. DeWolf. 43
S. E. Dow S4
A-Akin a 16
E. L. Akin withdrew the name of A. Akin.
Whole number of votes 94
C. DeWolf 41
S.K. Dow
The number of votes cast were too large,
but Mr. DeWolf withdrew his name, aud Mr.
How was declared unanimously elected.
ci.r.RK or the becohdeu’s coukt.
The Convention proceeded to ballot for
Clerk of the Recorder’s Court, and the follow
ing candidates were put in nomination; Frank
Lombard, J. K. orrest, J. H. Bross. Fred
Harding, N. Larsen, W. 8. Frazier.
TVbftl* r-rrmW-r «f Tfitrt cart n<»
Whole Buxnbcr.of votes cast
F. Harding
F. Lombard &
J. H. Btoas 10 e<
J. K. C. Forrest 6 c
N. Larsen 4 b
‘Whole number of votes i
W. S. Frazier j
F. Harding
1\ Lumbard i
•J. H.Broee
Uf. K. C. Forrest
y. Larsen
On motion of Mr. Eastman. Hr. Frazier was
declared She unanimous nominee of the Con-
Calvin DeWolf was nominated. A delegate
nominated John Wentworth, but that gentle
man at once declined. Frederick Tattle was
xkronuAL djjxot.
Whole 00011)0? of votes
Calvin DeWolf
Frederick Tuttle.
Tho Secrrtan- then cart one ballot for Mr-
Dctv'olf, and be was declared the nominee.
During tbc pending of this ballot the Com
mittee on Resolutions, through Elliot Am ho
nj, h,sq M Chairman, reported the following,
Tvmcli were unanimously adopted;
DrWirrf By the loyal and unconditional Union
men of tale clty.hcre assembled, that we will never
under any circumstances, permit this countryto
be dismembered or divided—that wc will never
consent to any armistice, compromise, or settle
ment of the war which Is now in progress until tho
rebels andtraltorsshall lav down their arms and
obey the Ccnstitntion and the laws of the country
to the fullest extent.
Jltfolred, That the loyal people of this city can
not in times like the present ignore or forget their
obligations to the Government, and that they here
by pledge their fortunes, their influence and their
honor to support the National authority In every
vigerous and determined cflort, by force of arms
on sea or laud, to secure a completcaud dual over
throw of the rebellion now In progress under Jeff.
Davis and tbc Southern slave-holders.
JttnJcfd, That we agree with the sentiment of
the Immortal Douglas: “That slavery was not the
cause, but tbc excuse for the rebellion; that the
election of Mr. Lincoln was a mere pretext; and
that the present attitude of the seceded States, Is
the result of au enormous conspiracy formed years
ago; and that there arc now only two sides to the
guestlon. Every man must be for the United
tales or against it. There can be no neutrals in
this war; only Patriots or Traitors .”
Jtetdlzed, That we recognize as the primary mo
tive of tbc leaders in prosecuting the present re
bellion, the perpetuation of the power of tbc
rich over the poor, and the disfranchisement of
all laboring men, and finally a monarey of crush
iug jovers, and of hereditary descent.
JleroJctd, That we return to our soldiers in the
fleldoursincerennd heartfelt thanks for tho hard
ships that they are enduring for ca, and the sacri
fices that they are making to preserve the Govern
ment and the Union; ana we hereby declare that
while they are facing rebels and traitors in the
field we will permit no rebels or traitors at home
to open afire upon them in the rear.
JUfolred) That we cordially invite every true
and loyal nan to unite with us in the election of
the persons this day nominated for the various city
officers, upon the platformlhere enunciated.
The reading of the resolutions was fre
quently interrupted by the most enthusiastic
applause, and at the conclusion the “aye”
was given with a will, and followed by loud
and prolonged cheering.
Messrs. Benjamin Carpenter and Alonzo
Harvey were nominated. *
Whole number of votescaat Sfi
B. Carpenter 63
Alonzo Harvey
The Secretary was authorized to cast one
ballot for Mr. Carpenter, and ho was declared
unanimously nominated.
D. D. Driscoll, C. L. Jones, A. R. Abbott,
S. A. Irwin and S. B. Perry were placed in
Phil. Wadsworth, Esq., made a brief speech
in favor of Mr. Abbott, who, he said, had just
returned from the war, having -entered the
service in the first call made by tbc President,
and had served creditably and faithfully up to
tbe present time. He hoped the Convention
would show their gratitude by their works.
Whole number of votes cast
Whole number of votes cast m
A. It. Abbott, £»
D. D. Driscoll 05
C. L. Jones «
S. A. Invm
No choice.
A. It. Abbott..
D, D. Driscoll.
C. L. Jones,...
Whole neraber of votes cast gn
A. It! Abbott * jo
D.D. Driscoll 13
S. A. Irwin Jo
Mr. Abbott was unanimously nominated for
City Attorney.
Messrs. John Haber, Joseph Pollok and
John P. Kline were placed in nomination.
Whole number of votes cast ot
John Baber
Joseph Pollok ;;** £?
John P. Eliue " J.J
And Mr. Baber was declared unanimously
nominated. J
CoL Gilbert W. Gumming, T. W. Wads
worth, Andrew Akin and W, H. Bice were
placed in nomination, for the office of City
Whole number of votes cast <w
T. W. Wadsworth jq
G.W, Gumming io
Andrew Aiku on '
W.H.Bice gn
The Tellers announced that one vote too
many had been cast, but as it was an informal
ballot, no action was taken.
The Secretary was instructed to cast one
ballot for W. H. Bice, and he was declared Jo
be the choice of the Convention for City Trea
Neils Larson, Frank Lombard, William
Zschokc and B. G. Paulisou were placed In
Whole numberof votes cast go
Nells Larson n
Frank Lombard gj
B. G. Paulison ].’***) q
Wm.Zecboko 11!*.!!!!'***.! 80
Scattering !!!*.!!!!!! io
Wholenumbcr of votes cast 93
Neils Larson * 7
Frank Lombard .*.*.’.*.*.’.*.**B9
Wm.Zschokc *4l
B. G.Paulison *'*’ ** g
No choice.
Whole number of votes cast
Frank Lombard !
Wm. Zschokc
Wm. Zschokc was declared the unanimous
nominee of the Convention for Police Court
On ( motion, the three divisions of the city
were instructed to present their nominees for
police justices.
In accordance with tho above resolutions,
the delegates from the West Division present
ed the name ot Jarius Stanford, the North
Side delegation the name of Robert Malcom,
and the South Side delegates the name 01
John Summerfield. These gentlemen were
declared the nominees of the Convention for
the offices named.
Robert A. Williams and Uriah P. Harris
were placed iu nomination.
...... .80
Whole number of votes cast.
R. A. Williams.
V. P. Uarrii*....
Pending the announcmcnt of the informal
ballet an effort was made to bring about an
adjournment, but without success.
After rtu* informal ballot was announced
Col. R. M. Hough made an earnest appeal in
behalf of Mr Harris, urgingthat his nomina
tion would bring slrength to the ticket.
Mr. C. M. Hawley followed in support of
Mr. Hams’ nomination.
Mr. Wentworth was in fuyor of an adjourn
ment without nomination, and he made a
motion to tliat effect, which upon a division
of the house was almost unanimously carried.
The Convention then adjourned to attend
the ratification meeting at o'clock p. ra.
Funeral Services.
Thefunerul cf Lieut. J. S. Ballard, late
Adjutant of the SSth regiment Illinois volun
teers, (fid Board of Trade,) will be attended
to-day at the Second Presbyterian Church,
corner of Wabash Avenue and Washington
street, at two o'clock, services at the church
commencing at half past two o’clock.
Lieut. Ballard having been a member of the
Zouaves of this city, a guard of honor will be
detailed from that corps as escort.
Col. Sherman issued the following order
announcing his death :
H£A2)QCAUTEns Ist Brigade, 3d Division* 1
Sloth Army Corps, Camp Schuyler, Teun., I
April 10,1863. )
™i? rUL J .P ni)B " No - The Colonel Com
mandinc with great regret and sadness announces
the death of Jot-hua S Ballard, Lieutenant and Act
mg Assistant Adjutant General of this Brigade
who died on the *Jih inst., at Murfreesboro, Term .
of typhoid fever. To know him was to love him.
His many noble qualities of head and heart gave
promise of a future full of usefulness to his conn
try and friends. His lamp of life has gone out in
death, only to rise in a purer sphere. Wc mourn
him, as a brother, for his manvgenial qualities • as
asoldier, for his prompt aud untiring discharge of
tlic nsital badge of mourning will be worn by
the officers of lids command for thirty days.
order of Col. F. T. Sherman, commanding
Brigade. Joux L. Mitchell, A. D. C.
Bovs’ Clothing.— We have often and again
mentioned in these columns tho well known
and enterprising firm of De Graff & Poole,
clothiers at Sfi Kandolph street; and it is with
pleasure that we continue to note their busi
ness success. In all matters appertaining to
bojV clothing, this great emporium, which
has already become one of the institutions of
the city, leaves nothing to be desired. In
quantity, they may rival any establishment In
ibe W cst. Their counters fairly groan with
heaps of boys’ serviceable school suits, dress
suits of all colors and quant ities,youths’ coats,
pants and vests, trom common to the most
superb French and English cloths and cassi
<*l,drcn ’ 6 ™ its - When vre couple
with this the fact that this house believe In
quick sales, and have consequently marked
their goods down to a point within tho reach
of all it will account for the appreciation
evinced by tho people in their patronage of
this young and enterprising house.
Miss Coombs’ Fahewell Benefit.— Miss
Coombs presents for her benefit this cvenidg
at McVlckcr’s Theatre, two brilliant and fav
orite comedies— u The World of Fashion”
and the “Honeymoon.” The engagement of
this charming actress has been very success
ful, the theatre having been filled each night
with the beauty and fashion of our city. The
attraction put forth for this evening will un
doubtedly cause a rush. To-morrow evening
.will be her last appearance for tho present
season, when she will personate “Lady Gay
Spanker” ia “London Assurance.”
Personal.— Hon. ‘I. N. Arnold, Hon.
Owen Lcfrejoy, Parton Brownlow, Hon. J. D.
Caton, Judge Hood, Hon. J. Brodhead of
TTls., Hon. H. T. Blow of St. Louis, Col.
Cushman of Ottawa, Judge Moore and Col
Wallace of Kentucky, are at tho Trcmont
Elsewhere win be found an advertise
ment setting forth the merits of Dr. Light
hill’s treatment of diseases of the eye car
and air passages. His treatise upon catarrh
js Trertby of a wrvfui reading.
Enthusiastic Gathering at
Bryan Hall.
Speeches by Eon. Isaac X* Arnold, Parson
Brownlow, E. S. Storrs, S. K‘. Dow,
,• Lieutenant Abbot, and others*
A meeting of the Union Club of the city of
Chicago was held last evening at Bryan Hall,
for the purpose of ratifying the nominations
made by the Republican Union Convention.
There was a large attendance of Union men,
and the proceedings were marked with a de
gree of unanimity and enthusiasm unprece
Francis A. Eastman, Esq., President of the
Club, occupied the chair. He read the list of
nominations made by the Convention, which
were received with every demonstration of
satisfaction, and each name was loudly ap
Mr. Storrs was then called for, and came
forward, amid cheers and applause.
This day’s work by the Union men of Chi
cago may be regarded as the second act in the
new and tbrillingdrama of the “ VctotrVetoed''
The first was the grand Union meeting re
cently holden at this hall; the second, the
nominations this day made by the loyal citi
zens ot Chicago, and the third and last will be
the triumphant election of the Union candi
dates on Tuesday next, when the curtain will
drop upon the lifeless remains of Copperhead
ism in this city. Upon the very night when
thousands of loyal men were testifying their
devotion to the Government, the Invincible
Club gave to themselves a private banquet,
heeding, no doubt, the Scriptural injunction,
“Eat, drink and be merry, for to-morr«w we
die.” The example which has been set by the
States of Wisconsin and Connecticut, as well
as by recent local elections In our own State
will oe followed on Tuesday, with an unmis
takable emphasis, by the great metropolis of
the Northwest. Again, in the election of the
Union ticket, it will sendgreeting to goodand
loyal men all over the countiy, and life the
hearts and nerve the arms of our heroic sol
diers in the field. The day hasnot yetarrived
when Chicago is prepared to renounce either
her position as the commercial empo
rium of the Northwest, or tho position
prouder still, as leading the glorious
cause of the Union. The one is dependent
upon the other, and wc arc prepared at the
coming election to roll up for the Union can
didates such a majority as shall leave for tho
lumre no hope nor comfort for any sympa
thizers with treason.
To do this we need no additional incentives
to exertion. Our enthusiasm is Inherent in
and begotten of the great cause itself. Our
hearts beat our own time, and we keep step
to the music of the Union. The heart of the
whole country is sound to the core. The
tide of renewed patriotism is rapidly rising
which shall carry everything before it. The
fiuitkss attempt of Mrs. Partington to push
back the Atlantic Ocean with her mop was
not more fruitless than will be and attempt to
resist the onward, rushing current of Union
feeling, and they who attempt it will be drift
ed high and dry, on the bleak and desolate
shores of political defeat and disappointment
Gentlemen, I give way to the next Mavor
of Chicago. J
The following resolution was offered:
Fetched, That we, the members of the « Union
Club” recommend that thc following named gen
tlemen be added to the Union Ticket nominated bv
the Convention this day. To-wit; y
For Chief Engineer— U. P. Harris.
Firtf Ant'Knnihtcr— M. W. Powell.
• Second -I**7. hncjiuitr —W. B. Bateham.
These being the same officers who have so ably
diechutg. d the duties of their respective positions
curing the past year.
Mr. Bryan the Republican Union nominee
for Mayor, was then introduced. Cheer upon
cheer followed his appearance, and the most
lively evidences of gratification were mani
fested by the entire audience. The welcome
was one of which any man, however high his
position, might well be proud. Mr. Bryan
said: ’
Mr. Chairman and Fellow Citizens:
It Is by your choice, and not by mine, that Island
before you a candidate. It is not my purpose now
to review the reasons which induced my disincli
nation to accent a nomination, or that prompted
me, as Is well known, to urge it upon others evea
to the verge of importunity- This is, however
the proper occasion for me to explain what has
elicited some comment and enquiry, my entire ab
sence from all meetings In this city of the Union
League, although no man had espoused more
warmly the great principles which underlie that
patriotic grguulzation. This persistent absence
was solely to avoid the agitation of the subject of
the mayoralty in connection with myself.
And even since It recently pleaded the
German editors, without notice of their in
teotion, towarmly call mo out in their
columns, my reply to which was called for, trans
lated •rdpi-hllylii'd in the Rauliuh {(Spurs, not at
my instance. I have remained jterteeUy m*#ire
With lips sealed ts to others, I have studiously
abs-tamed from doing or saying ought in my own
behalf, and hence neither printed, nor su"-ceted
nor knew the names that were to appear" upon a
single ticket for delegates tj the nominating con
vention; remaining qniet’y in myofflee during all
the primary mcetii gs and elections, and in short
refraining from any attempt, in any wise to
influence their choice, after election.
Becreant shonldlbc to eveiv sense of "ratilude
wire I not to accept with cot dial acknowledge
ments. such a nomination, thus utterly unsolicited
and tendered to me by the assembled Union re*
picsentativcs of my fellow-citizens. Unworthy
rhould I be of their generous confidence, did 1 not
unite with them in zealous efforts for the triumph
of their ticket at the ensuing election.
Politlcims,l am told.hare ways peculiar to them
selves. It is said that generally, no sooner docs a
man become a candidate Uiau he undergoes a radi
cal change, a change in sentiment, a change in
dress, a change even in friendships, if not Inched
fellows; the whole outer and lunar man becoming
transformed into a newbelng, so that his newph£
tograpli is scarcely recognizable by his old friends.
To day he chalks his political face to the whiteness
of an Albino, to morrow he charcoals it to the
blackness of an Ethiopian minstrel. Such, I ad
mit, uuyte the habit of demagogues, whose elas
ticity of conscience renders their sentiments as
variable as are the colors of chameleons. But as
w«- cherish and would perpetuate our Bepublican
institutions, let us sec to it, my countrymen, that
aa tome cctnpctsatiOß amid the manifold Ills flow
ing from the present rebellion, we mav at least
have occasion to rejoice that the elasticity of war
shall have purified our political atmoshcre Let
the public stamp, with the stigma of
indelhble disgrace, whatever man shall
crouch behind his candidacy to perpetrate villainy,
or shall attempt to ride into popular favor upon
tbe back of trickery. For one x hold that so far
from deception being excusable in the politician—
ns a sort of political license—it is only the more
inexcusable, the more to be universally execrated
because of the prominence of the pernicious ex
ample. I utterly detest that political degeneracy
which tolerates the sinking or the honcstv of the
citizen in theechimcsofthedemag gue,asthon<*h
the admiration for that certain kind of smartness
cc«asioiiaUy displayed in political jccclenr. were
greater than tliat for the undisguised Vud ‘fearless
advocacy of the eternal principle of right. What
ever sacrifice 1 may, as a candidate, necessarily in
cnr. compatible with earnest purpose, true dignity,
and honest zeal, no candidacy, and no office, can
ever involve the sacrifice of mv manhood. Never'
No! Ne^ec!
Follow citizens: The sole Issue Is Union or Dis
union. The arch fiend, the devil, enthroned noon
the “corner stone of the Southern Couffd-TAcv ”
instisalcd the rehelUon. The intriguing minions
ofhis satanic majesty have for halfa century ob
tained lavish supplies from his annorv of lie*, with
v»jdch to inflame the minds and “fire the hearts*’
of the Southern people, than whom naturally a
biavor or a nobler race does not inhabit the earth.
The weapons furnished by thisarsenal have never
been sheathed, but are to this dav valuable auxili
aries to the cnclncry of the itself. Tho upas
tieeof political discontent, planted in theranksoSl
of South Carolina, and watered by the hand of
John C. Calhoun, grew to such mmnmoth size as
to epieaQ its branches over tho entire South,
and in its dank and ueiloue shade there sprungpin
a grovkth of treason and of Southern cop
perheads, threatening the overthrow of the Gov
erMnent. Such, in a word was the origin of the
rebellion. The scheme wss deeply hid—the game
adroitly played. Millions of good and peaceful
citizens, whose pnjudlces agaiaet tho North had
been unremittingly nursed and pandered to, but
who would have indignantly repelled any impeach
ment of their loyalty to their government, fell Into
thetrapof the conspirators. Thousands and tens
of thousands, impelled by sudden excitement and
false sectional pride, to array themselves on the
side of the malcontents, soon repented of their
impetuous folly, hut alas 100 bite, lor they were al
ready hound hand and foot under a military dea-
S. titxn. The eun set upon their wrath; it rose to
ml them conscripts.
The dawn of Sunday, Mr. Chairman,
nehircd In the second anniversary of the fall of
Sumter, an anniversary to be celebrated through
all time in the orgies of treason, as in the balls of
tyrants. Every gun fired at that doomed fortress
bore music to the ear, and joy to the heart of des
pots everywhere. for they loudly imagined and
in ophcsii d that those cannon sounded the death
kmll of the R» public, that tho flames ih ,t rolled un
alove those crumbling buttresses, would consume
the temple of liberty. Sir. it is the purpose
of these vast assemblages of Union men to disprove
those prophesies. It is the province of the Union
Leagues, now ramlfting throughout the nation to
link togeihcr the hearts and hands of freemen in
the United support of the Government, and In the
mail tcnanceofthat blessed cause, baptized in tho
blood of onr fathers, and consecrated In the hearts
and lives of their children. Surely, when this sa
cred cause Is imperiled, thetnu patriots of the laud
should bury all partyanimoait ie.sand stand shoulder
to shoulder in the ranks of the Union, to maintain
its integrity, and to uphold tho majesty of the law.
Now, to my mind, there appears to be but tho
one great Issue between the unconditional
Union men on the one side, and the
disnnionlsteonthc other, I care not what names
they miy respectively assume. The Union men I
conceive to stand pledged to a hearty support of
the Coven meet in its efiorts to suppress the ac
cursed rebellion. Their platform, a»I have more
than once claimed. Is simply a loving dftoiion and
fidelity to the . Union. All who stand
**.*2‘ r *y are elevated high above the mists of
r'® tu P re J u<^ice into the purer air of patriot-
J ;P W as opposed to this uncompromis
iTh.Kl,£;‘ he >l';iotplKTe in till, latitude has of
int l l,l l ll ’*.’*' rlUl of MMMion
at “•!'• etowLs ami grimaces
of cur* at a r-"vsi\ 1 f^ Te T «l lQ * n £ c d me of the yelping
restores of a*vr -? r ?N l l oa( * train, or the frantic
steamer tfce r^ 1 «t some noble
the HtUe c«n to «^^ wLoe ? hD ß ewbet:l, -caaße
SiiSStcSfwto? U nuconifo rtablr, stirring up
Listen to Fernando Wood’s dre&nfnt
of wrath to the PreMdeni, I hreafenic?, fl
tionlzethc Government, protablrwith*! u>«?rni
eye to the dictatorship: “f wUI tell the
say* this worthy, “ that without we have a chan-*.
ofro»aturcs, so help me God we will have%
change of men. • • • • Wlthouthe
mror.ds to the voice which has been sent from
Ohio. Pennsylvania, from Indiana and glorious
New York, without be hears and heeds and acts
upon the potential voice of the people, thus ex
pressed io thunder tones, that as Washington was
the first President Abraham Lincoln will be the
last.” Listen, also, to the ravings of another
anarchist, Ingmoll, of Philadelphia, who lately
said: “To what advantages arc wc to turn our
successes? One of the first things is the putting
down of the Federal Government f” Such is the
platform of the anarchists. What a commentary
do these absolutely treasonable utterances,
ftud UiC topuxity tf tbtlt ftUtilOßh fan ififc
upon their own allegations of presidential
tyiacny. Our national ship is towed
perilously on tho angry waters which
threaten to cngnlph it. Tne trnsty captain stands
firmly at his post, with steady nerve, and a daunt
less spirit. ue summons both the crow and pas
sengers to the rescue. As the storm and danger
incuaeesit is deemed bcrt to lighten the vessel by
throwiiigoveihoard the weit>hUe-t,yctleas![valu<-
Wcportionof the freight. What shall wo think of
those c..piiou» mnl< entente who shall revile the
honest Captain for his efforts to i.-. ri -mire des
truction r Shall we question hi. amhoritv in so
great an cmeigeucy to rebuke and suppress the
officious interference of such malicious pas
sengers as incite the crew to insubordina
tion. if rot open mutiny? It is related of
the hermit of Niagara, that holding on to a rope
fastened to the there near his cave, he was wont
to leap into the foaming flood, and sport In the
wave* for the amusement of the spectators, until
in an unlucky moment he was swept down tho
stream, to make the fearful plunge over the preci
pice, into eternity. L»t the political harlequin,
who, with a fragile attachment to the Constitu
tion. cute fantai-tic capers before the people in the
troubled national waters, beware, lest he, too.may
be torn away from bis moorings by the swelling
torrent of popular indignation,and be swept head
long over the precipice Into the ahves of Infamy.
Fellow citizens, we have a choice of Presidents.
The choice lies between Abraham Lincoln and
Jefferson Davis. We can only have one. We mast
moke one election. It Is well known to the obser
ver of that model of loyaltyoa well as of ladastry—
the bee—that in every hire, however populous the
colony, numbering from ten to twenty thousand,
there is tolerated only one ruler—the queen bee—
and that the appearance of a second is invariably
the signal for a mortal combat between the right
ful sovereign and the intruder. Now, I would as
soon expect to sec two queen bees harmoniously
governing two fragments of one colony in one hire,
us to fimftwo Presidents administering in harmo
ny the affairs of two confederacies in onr national
hive. I do not pause to consider the ccaselas*
strife and anarchy which would be engendered by
the dismemberment of the nation into a number of
petty independent sovereignties, with rival claims
and conflicting interests. As, therefore, the choice
ie between the two Presidents named, my election
Is emphatically Abraham Lincoln; and so unquali
fied and uncompromising is that preference, that all
the vilification of hie enemies only causes me to
cling to him the more closely. In the life
and death struggle between the President of
mj choice, l] 16 President of my own Government,
UEU the head of Ihcpeendo Confederacy, my sym
pathies and my support are altogether with tho
former. Let there be no tincture of mawkish ten
derness toward the usurper: nocriestoourchief
of: hold off, acton the defensive, deal gently with
your antagonist! But rather: throttle him: throt
tle film! tkrottlehim! Fellow citizens, it strikes
m« that there is a simple rale by which every loyal
man may in the main determine daring the war
his political action. That rule is to act with that
S arty which Is least in sympathy with Jefferson
avis; to vote for those measures and those men
which he would wish defeated, and to oppose those
measures and those men in behalf of whom he
would cast his vote and his influence. He is an
unscrupulous and implacable foe to the Union:
therefore let Union men studiously refrain from
doing what he would prefer to have done, and remit
no tfierl to do that which he would wish to bo
It ft undone. With this rnla as the stand
ard of action, a very slight modicum of sagacity
will enable any man to conform hi* political course
to the promptings of loyalty- Unity of such ac
tion at the North would very soon result in tha
collapse of the rebellion. It requires no seer to
predict its decline, unless revived by dissensions
at the North. Even those least versed in political
diagnosis, cannot fail to discover In the worthless
ness of thecurrcncy, in the threatened famine, and
deficiency of supplies for both army and people
in the wear of railroad tracks and stock, in the
general prostration of business—in all these, the
premonitions of Its death. The rebellion Is sick •
sick in head, sick In body, sick at heart. The tu
bercles are formed-in the growing discontent
of the people, the hectic flush is seen in tho
occasional glow of newspaper boastings ; whilst
the prevailing lugubrious tone is the hackin'*
cough, and the bread riots and forays by moonlight
in quest of food, are the night sweats of the re
bellion. Its only tonic was the hope of foreign in
tervention; but even that chalire has been taken
Irom its lips. Let it ms 1 Millions of good peo
ple at the South would rejoice at its death In tdeir
diecnthralmeiit from tyraunv and wretchedness
Tush on the war and crush the revolt, and with it
as Douglas predict-.d, •* slavery will be forever ex
tinct.” Then over the “Iron hand of justice”
maybe drawn the “velvet glove of mercy.”
Hail Union Leagues! Leagues of Union men
and Union women ! All hail as iiarbinger* of vic
tory and peace! Most heartily do I endorse tho
recommendation of this evening's paper of the
formation of “Ladles' Union Leagues.” Let not
ourmen only, but our mother* and sisters also,
emulating the heroism of Spartan women, band
together for the preservation of our common
country. Let at least, the fair conquerors, whose
potent tway ie acknowledged alike bv peasant aud
by prince, tell the young men of the" nation, that
they must promptly and fearlessly join the ranks
of the Union, if they would win their approvin'*
smiles, if they would captivate their patriotic
hearts. Let matrons and maidens charge their
husbands, sons aud brothers, to love thcircountry
next to their God. That be who would
bctiay it, and bow its proud crest at the
feet <rf Jefferson Davis, may be held a
“ Fixed object on the pedestal of scorn.”
The traitorous chiefs of the Sonth'deride our be’
lom d Republic, and with Acndleh exultation pro*
uoDLce u dead/ dead!
Northern conspirators plav the funeral march,
with muflled drum and bayonets reversed. And
as if fearful of a secular as well as a religious East
er, they station a guard about the tomb. Let every
patriotic luait pulsate and every loyal voice be
r«i*»d in prayer that the angels of liberty may
come audiolluway the stone from the dooroftho
Men cf Illinois! heed the teachings of history:
heed the dictates of loyalty and conscience: heed
the voice of Douglas, of Lyons. of Baker, of Kear
ney. of Sumner, of Everett, of Holt, of Roaecrans,
of Butler, of Sigel and of Burnside. Heed the
loiccs of fA*«patrlots living, and of those illustri
ous dead! Heed the AnsiY’scLAiuos notes! The
enthusiasm that glows within the soldier’s heart,
that vibratos through its every chord, finds ut
leinucc in words as well as deeds, that it may
arouse your sleeping energies into fervent zeal,
that it may warm your blood with the kiudling
Arcs of patriotism.
Men of Dlinois! I glory in the faith that, bavin"
unfurled the banner of the Union, you will ever bo
found foremost in the ranks of your countrymen,
to strike for that Aag, and to battle for the legacy
of Washington:
“The land be saved, the empire of the free
Thy broad and steadfast throne, TuroainiAHT Lib-
The Hon. I. N. Arnold, having been intro
duced by the President, came forward and
was received with round after round of hearty
cheering. Mr. Arnold said he was not awaro,
until the evening previous, that a Union Con
vention was to be ucld. On Ido arrival Lomu
he found a ticket nominated which would, he
was sure, be elected. He pledged his best ef
forts to secure its election, as u whole as well
as each individual candidate upon it. He had
been proud of many things which this citv had
done, of what it had done for the war, of the
uumbi r of men that had gone from it to the
war. No Chicago soldier had disgraced his
city or his Hug. [Applause.] There was oue
thing though, of which he had been somewhat
ashamed, and that was that Chicago had placed
in the Mayor’s cliair, a man who had by his
vote made the Chicago TVimwthe official paper
of the city. That act waa a shame and a dis
grace, and he wanted it wiped out. The
nominee of the Union Convention was the
man to do it. [Cheers and applause.] His
patriotism was not to be doubted, his loyalty
was of the most exalted kind; his money and
his efloits had always been given freely and
lully to the great cause of»tnc Union. [Ap
plause.] He alluded to the fact that at the in
auguration of Air. Lincoln, after he had taken
the oath of office, Mr. Douglas standing by his
side, hud said to the new President, that no
matter what might occur, he would standby
him. [Applause.] Air. Arnold said that in
the great ciM» the old line* of party had been
to some extent swept away; men were either
loyal or disloyal, Union or secession. He
urged an unconditional support of the Gov
ernment. There were a few things he would
liketo see changed. He would wish that Ben
Butler might take Hallcck’s place, and he
hoped tl at* before many d tys such a change
might be made. [Prolonged cheering.] lie
spoke of the armies; they were, he said, all
eager forthc fray, and to-night fighting Joe
Hooker is marching towards the enemy. He
did not believe that the rebels would meet
bim, ns it was known iu Dixie that in a light
with Hooker aomebody must be killed. The
speaker had heard Hooker say that he was
willingto fight his armv against any army that
■was ever marshalledon'one earth; all he was
afraid of was that the enemy would
not meet him. The Illinois sol
ute in the army are looking for
victory in Chicago, and said the speaker, will
you give Ihtin a victory? [Cries of“wewill,
we w ill.”] Air. Arnold closed with an allusion
to the part that Great Britain was taking in
the conflict, assisting the South so far as she
dared. He thought that if our Government
should say that it another Alabama should be
suit out from English ports, it would be
looked upon as a declaration of war, this
being done, no more Alabama’s would ever
go out from an English port. England wants
our breadstuff's, and cannot afford to lose
them. [Prolonged cheering and applause.]
Mr. Ward remarked that he should confine
himself to a few practical suggestions touch
ing the. coming city election, lie was not a
partisan, nor had he been, since the first shot
frtiuck the battlements of Sumter; he had
been one of that great party which had for Its
creed the support of the Government, and the
prosecution of the war, to a termination which
should be honorable to the North, lie spoke
ofthe acts of the Copperhead members of the
lust Legislature, and said these were the men
who would offer a ticket on Tuesday nest in
opposition to the Union ticket, nominated by
the Union Convention. Ho wanted the citi
zens here to show to the world that they were
for the Union and the flag, and he was sure
they would do it.
speech op a. k. now, esq.
Mr. Dow, the nominee for Recorder, said
he did not intend to make an extended speech,
lie had been in Chicago nine years in the
practice of his profession, and whatever prop
erty or reputation he might have, had all
been made here, in the legitimate pursuits of
his profession. lie was not a politician, but
he wfiuld if elected, endeavor*to fulfil the
duties of the office to the best of fils ability.
Mr. Abbott, the candidate for City Attorney,
being called for. came forward and made a
few remarks. His nomination, be said, be
would not take as a compliment to himself,
but as a recognition of the fact that the sol
diers in the army of our country were re
membered by those who were at home. He
pledged himself to a proper fulfillment of the
duties of his office if elected.
The Rev. W. G. Brownlow being uncxpect*
cdly present, and his presence becoming
known, loud and repeated calls were made for
him, and be finally came forward. Atter the
applause had subsided, the Parson attempted
to say ihat he was feeble from a recent attack
of typhoid fever, and could not make a
speech. This, however, the meeting would
not listen to, and the speaker made a few re
marks touching a late visit to Murfreesboro
and Gen. Kosecrans. He said that General
Bosccrans had the best army in the Federal
ranks, well clothed and fed, and ready to
fight. He asserted in the most emphatic
manner that the rebels had more men m the
field to day than we have. They are bare
footed, bare-backed and bareheaded, but they
will light to the bitter end. They are to be
crushed, or they will crush us. He spoke of
the loyalty of the Union men of East Tennes
see, and said it was of that kind that knows
no back down. His mission was not to the
crowd of men whom he saw before him, but
to sinners. He was on his way to Milwaukee,
where they needed exhortation, and ho
thought he was the man to give it to them in
tbepioper spirit
The &]>cakcr was interrupted many times
with applause, and his characteristic remarks
produced frequent laughter. At the close, he
was enthusiastically cheered.
At the close of the Parson’s remarks, the
meeting adjourned amid the greatest enthu-
Last Call.—To day the last of the series
of dinners given by the ladles of tho Church
of the Ascension, will take place at Bryan
Hall. Those who have been present on other
days speak In high terms of the good things
provided, and of tho manner in which they
have been served. Wo hope there may be a
large crowd to-day to give the ladies a fare
well benefit. Tho object is a laudable one, and
every diner gets more than the money’s
Pbecocxous Yiilaint.— Yesterday a young
lad named John O'Malley was sent to the Re
form School for drawing a knife upon a little
boy, ten years of age, son of Mr. Lydecker,
living at ITC South Clinton street, and rob
bing him of forty-five cents, threatening his
life if he did not give it up. We hope the
Reform School may save that boy from the
Boabd op Trade Assessment.— This is the
last day for the payment of the annual assess
ment of members of the Board of Trade. All
those who desire to retain their connection
with the Board, must call on Mr. J. F. Beaty,
Secretary, at his office, to-day, and receive
their tickets for the ensuing year.
Notice.— All persons having books belong
ing to the Young Men's Association, are re
quested to return the same on or before Sat
urday, 18th inst. The library will bo closed
for one week, commencing April 20th.
“Old Ladies’ Home.”— The Board of
Managers of this Institution trill holda special
meeting at the Home, at 3 o’clock this after-
COamON SENSE ts. inhalation.
a more stupid assumption never came'from the
lips nor pen of the most illiterate empiric, than
the pretended curability of Catarrh, b/that which
is “Inhaled” Into the longs.
Above the bony arch which forms the roof of the
mouth there arc numerous little winding passes
and cavities, channeled into the base of the skull,
and known as the spemoid cells—the
frontal sinuses, (little cavities over the eyes,) and
the eustachian tubes, (passagestotbc miodleear,)
all of which are lined with mucous membrane,
which, in a state of chronic inflammation or nlccra
ticn, is what constitutes Catarrh.
Thus will be seen ataglance, whatis well known
to every educated medical man, that Catarrh Is
wholly out of the reach of that which is “inhaled”
or breathed. To the many whose pa*t experience
proves thentter fallacy of “medical inhalation”
lor Catarrh, your attention is invited to the only
pos>-itU method of local application for that dis
ease* which is at ouce original, safe aud simple,
and which Is alike commendatory to the common
sense of practitioner audpatient.
S. Cle«sox Pratt, M. D..
>*o. 130 So. Clark St. Chi.
The SwedisbUnionClub will meet at Jac
Andrew's Hall, corner Chicago avenue and Larra
bee street, this (Friday) evening, April 17. at 7?*
o'clock. All Swedes In the city are invited to at
By order of the Executive Committee.
8. Cr.osiitAE, Secrotai
“Annette** or the Lady of the Pearls; a
new novel by Alexander Dumas. For sale at Mc-
Nally & Co's, 61 Dearborn street.
Txiox Meetiko ixihe Fourteexth Ward this
evening at F. Frillman's. corner of Wells and Di
vision streets. The leading candidates will be In
attendance. A vari- ty of speakers will be present
and address the meeting. Let there be a grand
turn out.
, £57“ As spring approaches, the lovers of the
beautiful will be on the look-out for flowers, plants
and shoots. We desire all such to read the adver
tisement of Dr. Kcnnicott. His catalogue is be
fore us, and contains a variety which will cer
tainly please all.
Address Dr. John A. Kcnnicott & Son, the Grove
P. 0., Cook county, or ask at No. 73 Dearborn
street, room No. 6.
52?“ F. E. Rigby. Sfl Randolph street, la selling
Paper Hangings at less tbau New York prices, at
wholesale and retail. m2O-lm
Go to the Best—Go to Bbtaxt & Sirattox's
Chicago ConiiEnciAL College, to get a thorough
practicalbueincss education.
South Clark street, clean and dye ladies’dresses,
shawls, &c. Gents’ coats, vests an-l pants reno
vated in a superior manner. Bonnots dyed,
nleachcd and pressed in the latest style.
Blanks.—The follow lug list ofapproved forms of
Pension, Back Pay and County BLANKS are for
Side at the Tkibune Office. Sent by mall, post
paid. Sevcnty-Ave cents per quire. Cash must
accompany the order.
Application forTrausfcr of Pension,
” of Widow for Payment of Pension.
“ of Invalid Pensioner for Payment of
“ for Prize Money.
Claim for Horse and Equipment.
Claim of Heirs for Arrears.
Declaration of Minor Children for Pension.
*• of Orphan Sister for Pension.
Father’s Applkat ionffor Bounty and Arrears.
Invalid Pension Claim.
Mother’s Application for Pension.
OOiccr's Certificate of Soldier’s Disability.
Powrrof Attorney to Draw Soldier's Pay.
Soldier’s Declaration for Bounty under Act of
March 8.1863.
Soldier’s Declaration for Bounty. Arrears, &c.
Surgeon’s Certificate of Soldier’s Disability.
Widow’s Declaration for Bounty Money and At
Widow’s Declaration for Half Pay Pension.
TuonsDAT Evening, April 16,1881.
In New York this morning gold opened at 153.V,
then advanced to 153, dropped IS-’.tf, and finally
closed firm In the first Board at 153. The transac
tions were not large. The same Is also true hers
holders not being disposed to come into the marl
ket on drooplng pricea. Our bankers paid [email protected]
forwbat little was offered. They are quite Indlfier
ent as to the amount of their transactions, rather
preferring to let the “ stuff” alone, it being so sen
sitive to the influence of a success or reverse to
our arms. Old Demand Notes same as gold. Silver
is selling for [email protected], according to size.
Exchange is close at }{ buying, and K selling.
Some ©four larger bankers (Sturges & Sons for in
stance) supply their customers at jtf, and will sup
ply outsiders at something less than our quota
tions, but most of the bankers adhere to the first
quotations. Opening of navigation will bring
down these figures, unless the supply of currency
is larger than now.
Business is quiet, the fluctuations in the gold
market rendering transactions in goods, &c., rather
hazardous. Operators buy lightly, and sell cau
At the second Board, in New York, gold advan
ced to 154, at which figure it closed.
New York Stock ai
By Telegraph.} Nev
md Money market,
™ York, April 16, 1683.
I— Steady and dull.
Stocks —Second Board-
C. & R. 1 893 V
P. Ft. W. &C Gl}i
Chi. & N.w 19
M. & P. D. C 28
C. & A C 3
B 50
C. & A,, pfd CT
A. &T.H 33
Clove. & Pitts 70tf
M. S 60>;
M. C 100*'
A. & T. n. income* 32
Ln.Ga 75
Mo. Cs no
Pac. Mall 137 V
N. T. C 113#
C. &N. W. Sdbda. 45#
P.F.W.&C.15t.... 75
C. & Tol 92#
;kt stocei.
U. 8. lyrccrt., 100’i
Monet—Steady at 5 $ <
Sterling exchange a li
rery qnlet at ICCftiOT for i
Gold irregular and nm
and advancing to 53*£, do
Government etocks eca
j U. 9.6 a, 'Bl coops.. .103#
I 7-30 T. XoteaiW#®lo3#‘
ittlc firmer and market
first class bills.
isetUed, opening at 61#
osing doll at 53 Ji per cent
irccly eo firm.
Thuusdat Evening, April 16, 1863.
floor. Wheat. Com. Oats. Rye. Brl’y,
. . hrla. bo. bn. bo. bo. bo.
t-*aual 6403 1400 4MSO C 650 4000 !!!!
G*CURK... SL*2 5476 3256 3100 .... 20
“Ijyb 820 3150 10500 1000
1730 S *K> U550
108 5315 700 2400 2543
A&StLRR.. 100 3RKJ 6549 12S0 553
Tolal &127 15521 &4CSS 14430 4258 SOO
Grass High- Live Dra’d Beef.
Seed. Hides w'es. Hoc*. Hogs. C’Ua.
Ibs. lbs. brie. No. No. No.
TTTO 1W £MO .... 233
.... 20 .... 190
ill c n r
A&StLBK.. SICO 9723
3100 3C699 151 410
snirnrxTs bt lake ior the last twintt-foub
Flour Wheat Com. Oats. Rye.BarPy
brls. bu. bn. bn. bn. bn.
P't Sarnia...
The gold market In New Tork opened this mom.
ingat 152Jf, addanccd to 153 and closed with the
first board unsettled at 152vf©152**. This rews
rendered the general markets for Produce very dull
and we have to note a still farther decline in prices.
The demand by shippers is quite insignificant, and
speculators are naturally extremely cautions on
account of the fluctuations in gold.
The Wheat market suffered a depreciation of 2c
per bushel, with light transactions at $l.2OJ£ for
fresh receipts No. 9 Red Winter; $l.lBaiJBK for
fresh receipts No. 1 Spring, and $1.16 for Winter
receipts; ?1.03K®1.03 for fresh receipts No. 2
Spring, and [email protected]» for Winter receipts; and
£C(2-£c for fresh receipts Rejected Spring. The
market at the close was extremely flat.
Flour was neglected, and we have to note bnt a
single sale ofSSObrla Winter super at $5.33. There
was scarcely any demand whatever for Spring
extras, and the market was entirely nominal.
Com declined [email protected] per hnshcl—with sales of
River Yellow Mixed afloat, at 61c; River Mixed
afloat, at [email protected]; Mixed Cora In store, at [email protected]
45c for Winter, and [email protected] for fresh receipts;
and 45©4 Cc for fresh receipts Rejected Com In
store—the market closing dull.
Oats were In light demand, and we note a de
cline of Kc per bnahel, with sales of fresh receipts
No 1 in store at 59c, and winter receipts do at 66c.
Rye was quiet, with sales of No 1 In store at 75c.
Barley was quiet. Highwines were doll and ne
glected—buyers and sellers being 1c apart.
Seeds woe generally dull, except Flax, which Is
In good demand, with sales at [email protected] Clover
Seed is doll at $5.00®5.95. There Is very little in
quiry for Timothy Seed, and the market is doll,
with light sales at [email protected] Tho demand for
Hungarian Seed is very Ight, with sales of 95 bn at
Provisions were generally quiet, and wc notea
declincof in Lard, with sales of 9,400 tres
prime country eteftSKendend Leaf at 9#?, A lot
of 250 heavy country Mess Perk waa soldat $13.38.
Balk meats aze quiet.
The receipts of Beef Cattle wore again light, bet
owing to a good shipping demand and a liberal In
quiry by Governmentcontractors, thcmarkctrnled
active aud firmer, although no quotable improve
ment was obtained. About 400 head changed
hands at a range of $3.50i&5.00 Tor medium to ex
tra shipping steer*. One drove of very superior
stall-fed steers estimated to average 1,255 fits sold
at s"s.oo—being equal to about 6c per B>.
There was a better demand for LI vo Hogs, hut the
market shows no material improvement.
Freights were inactive. There are no vessels in
the market, and rates are entirely nominal.
Pork Packing In the Wert,
In another column of to-day's Tribune we pub
lish the anneal statement of the Pork packing In
the West, compiled with great caro by Wm. Smith,
Esq., editor of the Cincinnati Price Current.
From thin, it will be seen that the increase In the
packing daring thcfpast season amounts to 1,175,757
bogs—the entire packing footing np 4,009.520 hogs.
It will also bo noted that Chicago stands highest
on the list of pork packing points—our packing,
n» onr readers will recollect, footing up 970,264
hogs against 514,116 the season previous. Cincin
nati ie still second on tbelist—berpacklng amount
ing to 6C8.457, against 474,467 In 1301-63. Third
on the list stands Milwaukee, where 133,465 hogs
were cat, against 94,761 thepreviona season.
St Louie is now fonrth on the Hat—the packing
there amounting to 175,C00 against 85,094 in the
previous season. Louisville, which formerly stood
second, is now fifth, and Keokuk, In lowa, follows
close on her heels—tho packing at the former place
amounting to 116,000,. and at the latter to 113.479.
In 1 £6l-62, there were packed at Keokuk only 49,"
COO. Seventh on the list comes Qnincy, where
300,000 were cut against only 53.500 the previous
season. In Peoria, there were 80,000 hog* packed,
against only 35,235 in 1861-63.
The increase in the packing in Illinois is (M 5,933
TinmsDiT Evrxixd, April 16,15 W.
FREIGHTS—No engagements. Teasels all cn
PROVISIONS—Lard has declined J*c per Il>.
Bulk moats quiet. Sales were 250 brls heavy coun
try Mess Pork ats!3.2S; I,loopieces rough sides,
loose,ats?*c,av. 23 lbs; 2 bbds rough sides at
6?* c; 1,000 pcs smoked sweet pickled Hams, in
half tierces, at 6?* c; 400 tres prime country steam
rendered Leaf Lard, at 9?* c; t4 tres Brown Grease
at 7c.
TALLOW—Quiet and nominal at [email protected]?*c for
country. No cay in market, and very little de
BUTTER—Market quiet and not so firm. Sales
were COO lbs good roll at 21c. Common grades dull.
CHEESE—I,OOO lbs old Wes tern Reserve at 15)* c.
FLOUR—Received, 9,127 brls; shipped, none.
Market dull. Sales were 330 bria “ Volcano' 1 win
ter superfine at $5.35.
WHEAT—Received, 15.521 hu: shipped, none.
Market very dull and 2c lower. Soles were: 400
bu No. 2 Red Winter (fresh receipts) at $1.20?*; 400
bu Rejected Red Winter in Armour, Dole & Co.'s
(treab receipts) at $1.05; £OO bn (fresh receipts)
No. 1 Spring at $1.18?*; I,SOO bu do at
$1.18; 2,000 bu (winter receipts) do at $1,10:
4,000 hu (fresh receipts) No. 2 Sprint at
slo3>tf; 1,000 bu do at $1.04; 1,000 bu do ilu Munn
«t Scott's) at T.CS; 1,000 bu (winter receipts) do at
sl.H**; 2,000 bu do at sl.oo>*; 4.000 bu do at $1.00:
l.COObu(fresh receipt*) Rejected Spring at 83c;
400 bu do at 64c; 4l>o bn do at 83c. By sample—2s
bags good White Winter at $1.40.
CORN—Received, 84,017 bu; shipped, none.
Market very dull and declined XQlc bu. Sales
were: 10,000 bu River Yellow Mixed afloat at 51c*
5,600 bu River Mixed afloat at 4S)*c: 6,500 bu do at
4Sc; 23,000 bu Mixed Cora in store (fresh receipts)
at 47?* c; 3,0' obudo at 47?* c; 35,000 bu do at 47c;
6,H)0 bu winter receipts do at 45c; 9,000 hu do at
44?* c; 3,200 bu (fresh receipts) Rejected Corn lu
store at 45c; 1,200 bu do at 45?* c; i,« 00 budoat
OATS—Received, 14,430 bn. Shipped none
Market very quiet, and Me lower. Soles were*
9,100 bu (fresh receipts) No 1 Oats in store at 30c;
7,000 bu, winter receipts do. at 56c.
BYE—Received, 4,353 bu. Market quiet and
neglected. Sales were: 60- bu (fresh receipts) No
lin store at 7.'c; 155 bags do on track at 78c.
BARLEY—Received, 2,566 bu. Remand limited
and market very quiet. Sales were 92 bga good
qmdityon track at $1.55.
HIGH 'WlNES—Market very dull, and buyers
and sellers 1c apart—offering J»9, asking 40c. Sales
were:—2o brls city whies at 40c.
ALCOHOL—Nominal atß[email protected]
CLOVER SEED—Market b: ill dull, demand be
ing limited to retail lots. Sales were:—s bea good
at $5.00: 10 bu do at $5 25.
TIMOTHY SEED—Market very dnll and droop
ing. Sales were:—l 2bu prime at $1.55; SOb'sdo
at $1.50; £2bgscoodatsl.lo. ’ *
FLAX SEED—Remand active andmarket steady.
Sales were:-60 bu good quality at $2.75;
choice at $3.25.
RULED FRUlTS—Market for apples steady, and
demand good. Sales were:—lo3 oris prime East
ern Apples at 6?* c; 17 brls nnpared peaches (quar
ters) at -
DRESSER HOGS—Sales were:—6 hogs at s4:s}
@5 50. dividing on 200 Tbs.
HUNGABLVN SEER—Demand limited. Sales
were—2B hu at $'..50.
BEANS—Demand active and market Arm. Sales
were—34 bags good mixed at $2.50.
ROTATORS—Demand fair and market steady.
Sales were—4oo bn prime Nesbannocks on track
at f*Cc: 400 bo prime Peacli Blows at 85c.
BROOM CORN—Market dull. Sales were—l ton
fair quality at sl'o.
ONlONS—Scarce and In good demand. Sales
wore—6 brls Ton Onions at $2.60 ?) bu.
MILL STUFFS—Market Arm. Sales were—lo
tons bran on track at $18.50.
LUMBER—Cargo of fair East Shore common
mind at $13.00.
RIDES—TIie market continues dull, and almost
neglected. We quote: •
Dry Flint is
Dry Salted 15 @Z
Green Salted <asw
Green Country 8
Calf and Kip ' CiPM
Grubby «i price
Pelts, fresh [email protected]
WOOL—The market is nominal at 60flU55cfor
fleece and pulled. There la very Uttlc coming In.
and we hear of no transactions.
SUGARS—The market is steady with a fair con
eumpt ive demand. We quote:
New Orleans fair to choice ll*[email protected]
Porto Rico—Fair to prime 2V
Cuba—Fair to prime u @l2
N. Y. Refined—Powdered and
granulated. ISK3I5 1 *
White A [email protected]*f
! 13?.'0t«
Yellow C 13 @I3 X
COFFEES—There Is a moderate demand and the
market is without essential change. We quote Rio
SS&STic for medium to prime.
FISH—The light supply of Wliiteflah and Trout
restrict operations, but the market is firm at quo
tations ;
No. 1 Wbitcflsh [email protected]
No. 2 do [email protected]
No. I Trout 4.75®5.00
KEROSENE—The market still continues dull
and depressed—trifling sales of a retail character
being made at [email protected] for dark and prime white
EGGS—Are In good shipping demand at [email protected]
POULTRY—Chickens are In demand at [email protected]
2.50 per doz: Turkeys 7„V(SSc.
ONIONS—In fair demand at [email protected] a bn.
POTATOES—In good demand at [email protected] for
prime and [email protected] for medium.
Thursday, April 16,1863.
BEEF CATTLE—The receipts were again light,
but owing to agooddemand by shippers and gov
ernment contiactors the market was active and
closed very firm, but without quotable improve
ment. Soles were:
Morris sold Morris Rinncman & WaisellMhead,
averaging 1,431 Tbs, at $4 65.
Conger sold Morris, Rlnoeman £ Walxell 10
head, averaging 1.400 lbs, at $5.00.
St. John sold McPherson 69 head, averaging 1,360
Tbs, at $4.75.
Fry sold Hyman ARoble 32 head, estimated at
1.550 Tbs, at $75.00 per head. The purchasers sold
them to Jacobs & Cash at $75.00.
Stetvart sold Willard 44 head, avcrglng, 1,270 lbs,
at $4 90.
Salsbnry sold Jacobs & Cash 30 head, aTcraglDg
14W ll't", at 54.25; 14 head oxen, rough steers ana
cows, at s3.£o.
Hedfield sold 10 light eteers, averaging 950 lbs, at
$•’4.00 per head.
Howland bought 46 prime lowa stecra, estimated
to average 1.800 2>s, at $5 00.
HOGS—Were in bettor demand, bat there is no
material improvement in the market. Sales were:
Doge. Av'g. Price. Hogs. Av*g. Price.
124 231 $4.75 CS 173 4.00
242 215 4.73 29 230 4.00
06 217 4.W 139 151 8.90
60 232 4.J0 43 130 3.73
125 200 4.00 03 164 8.73
£0 218 4.00 SI 153 8.00
Annual Statement or Pork Packin'*
In Xlio lTest« ™
[From the Cincinnati Price Current, 15th.]
Over two months ago. we pnbllehed statistics la
the I'rice Current , which indicated very accurat«*ly
what would be the result of pork packing, the
present season; and, though we hare Seen in pos
session of the great bulk of the returns since then,
and of all but about eight or ten, durin" the lan
three weeks, we deferred pnhllsblngthisTonrnsnal
annual statement, until now, in order to be able to
make U foil and complete. The result la wonder
ful. The number of togs packed the present sea
son, it will be seen, is over four million head, be
ing an Increase over the packing of the season of
ls6l-2 of over a million and a quarter, namely,
1.357,787, being an Increaseof 40 l-lo per cent. The
decrease In w eight is 7# per cent., fearing a net
Increase of over 82 3-5 percent, as compared with
last rear. The yield of leaf lard Is fire pounds per
hog less than it was in IS6I-2, but owing to the
great increase in the number of hogs slaughtered,
there is an absolute increase in quantity of 27#
percent, over last season. In these comparisons
we do not Include the Tennessee packing last sea
it will be seen that the great Increase was In that
section of Iht* West tributary to Chicago, but of
all that.section, in no place was that increase so
marked, as in lowa, and oar correspondents in
that State, say that fully-one-half of the ho~s
packed in Chicago, were shipped from thence and
explain the enormous increase in this way. The
com crop in that State, the past two years, wae an
nnnsually good one; but owing to the blockade of
the Mississippi, the usual channel ofontlet to a
market, and the low price, the article did not ad
mit of transportation to the East, it was therefore
asamatter of necessity fed to hogs, to an extent
unusual, and which would not have been the case
bad a market been accessible. This applies not
only to lowa, bnt to that portion of Illinois bor
dering npon the Upper Mississippi. Owing to the
great speculation in, and high rate of gold, remu
nerative prices were obtained, and winch proved
of as much advantage to the feeders, as If the cur
rency was down to a specie basis. The rise in gold
affected none but those who nse foreign goods7and
of these the agricultural classes use but little
It will he seen that there Is a large Increase in
all the States but Kentucky, and in that State
there is a decrease, hut this is not wonderful, and
the surprise is that the packing along the Ohio was
as large as it has been, owing to the disturbed
state of affairs and the repeated menaces of the
rebels, along the border.
When the season opened, owing to the large
stock of barrel and bulk meat on hand, and which
had become next to unsaleable, the impression
was general that the product of the hog crop,
which the trade then did not suppose would ex
ceed that of the previous season, and, in many
cates, that it wotud not come up to it, should he
packed lu shape for foreign markets, as bnt a
small amount would be needed for a home market;
and, therefore, boxing sides, shoulders and hams,
for the Liverpool market, was the rule throughout,
and it wae not nntil in December that any of con
sequence was put in barrels for a borne market.
This naturally led to shipments of boxed meats
abroad, to an extent vastly greater than the pre
vious season; and, owing to the high premium
°? ?°L d *nd sterling exchange, this meat was fur
nished in the foreign markets at prices below the
previous year, and which has induced a largely in
creased consumption in England. France, Ger
many, Holland and Denmark. The amount of
mess pork packed hns been small, unusu
ally so. We have no returns on this point to ena
ble us to make any estimate approaching accuracy,
but wc think it was not over onc-thlrd the amount
packed the previous season. Tbtf scarcity and high
firice of cooperage had some Infloence in dlmlnlsn
ng the amount, A good deal of that packed in
barrels was prime mess—anticipating an army de
5 419
Last season, owing to the very low price, and the
unsettled state of the public mind, and the want of
confidence in the currency, an unusual number of
hogs were packed by formers and country mer
chants, as wc stated in onr last annual report; this
season, this was almost unlvcrsallT avoided, aa the
packing done in this way last season, the sequel
Bboflo,proTCd most unwise, and generally ro*
salted in heavy lessee to the parties, because the
meat was generally unsaleable.
The yield of lard given below, is what is called
Icofiardodj. In many finer, the srcaicr portion
cl the hogs was rendered into lard, bat tins was
not done as generally as it was last season, which
was partly owing to the fact that the bog-* w-re not
so wellfutted. and partly to the higher prices paid
for them. Lard was considered lower in propor
tion than the meet, and hence it was bought and is
hold on speculation, in a similar manner to what
mess pork was Ispt season. The shipments to for
eign countries have been largo.
The following table u the packing. In d-*la : lanl
lu the various States*. beginning
A«"doen ««i
S r V“ en •• 5,600 10.5.J5
uennrooK 5534 3,900
Cftmpht-IlslOTVu '"'.V.IV. IIjOO 15,700
£J“ n . nce fr , 4,850 7,:oo
ri? i^mi 1 474,457 605.457
£k^® Tllle 1,415 2,503
Snr .V 14,500 19,500
Chlllirothe 19JHK 22,705
r«2?i°?ni 8 6,500 11,303
Circlet !Ho 9,751 12.300
Cleveland 61,973 80,202
tuda cQQ *nn
c«n>brid g , „™ 2,500
Hetroit, (Mich.) 1?,OCO SMUO
S?!*™” 6,300 4,300
5' 2 “”S?: I,Bft) 1,400
s*fP Cnt 510 1,150
"“'P 6O3 TOO 6,300
Baton... 4,700 7,000
Fremont ... a.679 5,03!
Himrrnsgort 3,500 1,500
iicoron. ij»-> gjj
Harreysburgh " 2,400 3,500
Hamilton 5,800 B,tioo
Lebanon 1,200. 1.500
Middletown 4053 5300
Marietta 1,100 2,000
Manchester 4.000 none.
Massillon 1,230 1,000
Minster. 3.0J0 4,210
Itewark. 3,030 651
Jew Paris ~519 4.449
Pittsburgh (Pa.) 21,402 30,657
Portsmouth 1,200 800
Piqna 3,270 750
Point Pleasant (Va.) 405 ' 900
Richmond .' 630 500
Etpky 23,0 M 3,730
Salem 633 none.
Sidney.. 1,505 none.
Spring Valley. 1,893 3,6-50
Steubenville 4,600 2.900
Smithfield 601 650
St. Mary’s 2,600 8,300
Tarllon 1,900 300
Toledo 24,850 15,00»
Wilmington 600 none.
„ „ , 1361-8 1302-3
Bellevicw none 2,500
Bloomflcld 2.200 2,800
Burllugton 60.600 61.000
Birmingham 1,100 8.000
Davenport 5.330 12.360
Dnbnque 8.315 13.255
Drakeville 1.2 0 none
Des Moines B.SOO 23,500
Eddyville 3,202 1,325
Farmington 8.019 33,100
Fort Madison 0,603 19,000
Gotteuburg 930 4,550
Eeoknk. 40.000 1H.4T9
Krosanqna none 3,000
Mnscatin 41.115 70,000
Ottnmwa 27,000 45,000
Wappvllo 747 1.500
Armicsburg 2,771 2 271
Attica 4.290 10,00-)
Andorsou $.241 7,000
Bedford 7.60) 11,272
Brookville 1,823 953
Bloomington 4.000 50J
Blufton 3.000 2,023
Connersville 8,334 33,500
Clinton 2,060 1,000
Crawfordsville 18.500 17,359
Cambridge City 10,973 9,500
Covington 4,251 7.100
Carlisle 1,620 2,011
Dublin 3.514 4,216
Delphi 12,100 130,000
Edwardepott 1,223 s:so
Eugene 4,532 7,6-2
Economy 3,500 g.sio
Evansville 022 8.633
Freedlandsville 1.400 2,^30
Franklin 7,300 10,713
Fort Branch 227 none
Graham P2l 9*l
Gosport 19.577 14,415
Greencaetle l;i,mo y.eoo
Hagerstown 4,632 7.010
Inuianapolis 42,100 77.000
_ , IS6I-2. 1562-3.
Kokomo 5.550 ICO^O
Loogootic 3.729 2.6 X)
Logansport 4,C00 8,000
Lafayette 35.C00 57,^80
Lewisville 1,«-14 none
Mt. Vernon 6,211 5,100
Madison 690.000 32,773
Milton 62.000 7,162
Marion 3<5 3,000
Montezuma 9.035 8.230
Merotu 1,G82 none.
Mnnclc 8,533 11,502
Michigan City 5.750 8,650
Middletown 8,000 1,112
New Castle 3.473 6,565
Mew Harmony 3,195 4,972
Princeton and Tic 11,109 6,000
Perrysville 2,613 none.
Petersburg!! 2,150 1,500
Pern 5,200 7.000
Richmond 13,500 80,000
Rockford 2,t00 3,010
South Bend .* 1,500 2,200
Seymour I.T-G 1,100
Terre Haute 00,263 SOA93
Vincennes 10,487 16.733
Vernon 2,976 2,069
Wabash 11,727 22.300
Washington 3,4*0 8,600
Albion 2,717 2,967
Alton 27.025 41,646
Astoria 2,' 10 2,000
Atlanta. 1.... 2,200 2,000
Beardetoivn asd\lc n.3-*5 14 6GO
Barry 6.700 7.230
Carmi and Vic 2,459 1 200
Canton 14,800 6.000
Chicago 5.4. »18 970,254
D. Soto and Vic 1.000 550*
Decatur 5.7*7 7.500
Dr.nTillo 2,000 2,i00
Fairfield 292 6:0
Fricndville 786 800
Fredrick 3,323 5,100
Galena 12.697 30,570
Griggsville 8.500 11/80
GnijTllle 6,566 5,173
DuUonvillc 11,500 12,000
Hampton 2,500 3.»00
Kclthaburgh 1,733 1,300
Lacon 15,100 13,509
Lewiston 5,772 1 230
Jit. Cannel 4,020 slooo
Jlillon 300 COO
Jlertdosia none 15.000
New Boston 5.500 fl.50(»
Olney 7,163 , 6,530
Perry. 5,159 0,560
Peoria 85,325 80.000
Palestine 2.010 6,400
Pekin 4.750 50.143
Quincy 58.500 IW.OOO
ItnahTille 11.100 13,100
Russellville 1,100 800
Rock Island 6,500 13.300
Rockport 2.441 1.819
Springfield 21.0u0 23.100
Shawneetown 1,000 6,300
Spring Bay SCO 1,000
J cnaont 6,313 6,251
■Winchester 1,700 1,8«0
Warsaw 5.650 13 20J
Alexandria 15,400 • 82,r»5S
Athens 200 800
Canton 4,000 none
Forest City. 3,200 6.500
La Grange 8.144 23,500
Leavenworth (Kansas) 4,000 25,713
Louisiana 2,100 5.700
Monticello 3,129 3,320
Paimjra 5.0U0 none
St. Lonis 85.093 275,000
St. Joseph
White CiondtKausas).
Prairie du Chicn.
Totals 100,556 193,745
ij’ei-a. 1382-3.
Ohio 791,199 931.633
lowa 205,183 403.899
Indiana 495.293 537,328
Illinois 835. S3! 1,4*4.831
Missouri .138.766 *31,011
Kentucky 141,915 130,920
Wisconsin 100.656 195,745
Tennessee 182,000 none
Grand Totals 2,893,733 4.069,520
Increase .1,173,787
Kow, allhongh a large portion of the pork cared
in Tt nnessce last season, by the rebel government
was brought to this and other markets, after the
rebels were driven from that Stale, last eprin‘% yet
a good deal of it was spoiled; and, taking all the
circumstances into consideration, the Tennessee
{tacking la»t season oogbt not, we think, to be
taken into account this season, no more than it
uas last season, by the trade. Leaving Tennessee,
then, ont of the comparison, we bare an increase
in the other States of 1,173,757, which is equal to a
shade over 401-10 per cent., and If Tennessc.is in
cluded, the increase is equal to slightly over 40 per
cent. This is very remarkable, and exceeds tho
estimate we made last January by over ItiO.OOO
head, for we did include TeoneȤe, in that esti
With regard to the average weight and the yield
of lard, we have the following result by States,
though we failed as usual to get the average
weights in many cases, and the yield of lard, in a
still greater number of cases, hut both were given
more generally than they wore last season.
Average weight Yield of Lard
per Hog. per Hog.
ISGI-2. ISC3-3. IS6I-2. ISC2-3.
Ohio, lbs SCO #223 61 27
Indiana, 1b5...221# 2U9 30-,' 27
Illinois, 1b5....256. 217# 30# 23
Kentucky 1b5.221 SW 80# 31
Missouri, Jh5.,227 220 821-6 23
lowa. fi)6 224 209# 34 26#
Wisconsin, fts.26o 224 85 33#
The aggregate weights of similar numbers of
bogs, packed at each point, from whence the
average weights were furnished last season and
this, compare as follows:
Tins is equal to about 7# per cent., and which
may be regarded as correct an indicator as is nec
essary, of the per centage of decrease in weight of
the entire packing, and this being deducted from
tbe increase in number, not including Tennessee,
makes the net Increase slightly over 32# per cent.
Tbe yield of lard per hog last season, was 34 X>s;
this season, it was 29 lbs, showing a decrease of 5
lbs hog; but the number of nogs being vastly
greater this than last season, this falling off is more
than made up, which will be seen by taking the
whole number of bogs packed both seasoHS, and
multiplying them with the yield of lard, each sea
ion respectively, as follows, not including the Ten
nessee packing last season:
* Lbs.
15C1-2 - 92,196,923
Increase this season...! 25,817163
Here, then, we find there Is an actual incre-*!. «r
97# « cent. We will here remark that the'Vi J?
of lard given above, as well as In prevloas vSnT
doc« not include head end CT t lerdor peaiflj hi
_ We irpccted tohire been mi e to cire tho nom
o'""? *l°™‘he West tS the Eastern
cities, hr file Tarloos rnilwmje durion the peefeinjt
eeifon, but hire not jet been (hmllbed with tho
ncmbi-r received at Buffalo or the number shipped
through Canada. The following are tbe compara-
tire shipments by the New Yorkand Erie Hallway,
from Dunkirk, and the Pennsylvania Central from
Plttsbnrp. from November Ist to February Ist, this
andhet season'
1861-3. 3963-3.
New York and Eric IM.'URt 336,0.7
Central 205,103 171,400
We understand that there Is a marked Increase la
tneshipriu-titc Canada and the receipts at
Bairalo. We wind re the reports by these routes
83 \t°°w 38 - c: them.
iv»- ? t0 a( 'know!edcc’onr3clrcs nnder renew*
to olir friends for the promptness
we a«kedf tl£>r luiTC furnished ns the information
_ Cincinnati Market.
LopeclalDlspatchtothe Chicago Tribune.J
Cincinnati, April 16,1863.
. , Bteaa y market, with sales of 400
brls at 42*a42*c, the Utter rate for wa^on.
Pbovisions-No demand for mess port SfiOtrca
pnme country lard sold at 9*c: cltv is held at 10c
There is a moderate demand for bulk shoulder*
with gales of 50,000 Tbs heavy and well cm at tWc*
Hr.ms held at bat sales of light
bate been made at 6Hc. There !a a good demand
for hams in sugar pickle, well cored and cut, at
Sc. though we understand a lot was on the market
at Nothing doing in aides or in smoked
meats, excepting sugar cured hams, which are
wanted at 10 to IC,Vc, and some sales havebeen
,inade as high as 11c for August delivery.
NEW TORE, April 15.— Cotton Dull and
heavy. Sales at OTc for middling nplauds.
Flocr— Shade easier, and only moderate bual
-2~. 8 , doiß S* at for extra state; ST.a’db
*.CO for roundhoop Ohio, ands7.33SS.;2sfor trade
brands do-market closing quiet.
Wni«KT—Dull and lower, at 43J£QI5c
Grain— wheat dr.il and heavy, scarcely
i;, 018 -- T So »e of spring were nude, delivers
b.c in Jane on private terms. Corn 1c lower and
kes doing, atS.'ft9o,H'c for sound. Oats scarce
Heavy, firm at S.^&ST&c.
, Moot—Dull and entirelynomlnal.
GnocKUEs-Rice dull and nominally unchanged.
Coffee unchanged—no transactions of any amount
reported. Sugar dull at 11H&12 forN. O.fand 103*
for Havana, alolasses dolL ■ s *
Provisions —Pork dnll and lower at ftta -w>ia _
“«■>: #ls.«®-5.57X 3 ro'r I S 3 S
*[email protected](J for old and new prime, and Sls iv<b
1n.25 for new prime mess. Beef dnll; prime mess
beef a shade easier, and rather more heavy Cut
ileats lower with moderate demand. Bacon sides
are m moderate request. Lard less active and ori
cea unchanged. v
4.565 3.000
1.500 none.
8.415 10.376
7.500 7,200
Per steamer Arabia.] [By Telegragh.
Liviupoou April 4.—Cotton—The week's cot
ton market waa received by theJCity of New York.
Chain— Wheat]firmer. Bed western at Ss
9s s<l. Corn firm at 23s 6d for mixed.
Provisions— Beef and pork dull. Bacon heavy
Lard dull at a decline of hl&ls.
Groceries— Suuardnll. Coffee active.
Loniion Markets—Chain— Wheat hasadown
wtrd tendency, with a decline of lass fner
quarter. ty
Amehcan Stocks— Dali but steady. Illinois
Central 44,H®43** discount; Erie 43,[email protected]#.
.791,099 931,C53
Stmr Sunbeam. Honan. Two Hirers, sundries
Prop Ladv Franklin, ilorris. St Joseph, sundries.
Schr L B Nichola Simouda, Holland, to cda wood.
Schr Mary. Clonsen. Holland. 150 m staves
Schr Wollin. Waring, Holland. -10 cds wood.
Schr Gem, Hein. Centerville. 53 cds wood.
Schr Active, Pagelson, Grand Haven, TO m lumber.
b0 m shingles.
Schr J S Wallace, Lawrence, Kalamazoo. 400 m
shingles, 195 bedsteads. ,
Schr Hornet, Anderson. Racine, SC.S'O bricks
Schr Two Brothers, Johnson, Manitowoc. 75 m
shingles, 100 bus potatoes, 1,700 bus oats
.205.183 403,803
CLEARED April 16.
Stmr Sunbeam. Morgan, Two Rivers, sundries
Schr \Vm Aldrich. Otto, Buffalo, 9.000b0a barley
Svhr Ketcbuiu.Fu ton, Buffalo, 12.250 bus corn
Schr Active, Pagelson, Grand Haven, 1,250 bus
Schr Kitty Grant, Teed, White Lake,so bus.com.
Schr Challenge. McNae, Packard's Pier, SCO hide-*.
sundries. *’
Schr Odin, Dokerty. Muskegon.
Schr Ellen Pike, Anderson. Muskegon.
Schr Afhtabula, Hammer, Grand Haven
Schr Commencement. Van Dis. Holland.
Schr 3*ary. Clansen, Holland.
SthrLß Nichols, Simonds, Holland.
Schr Woliin, Waring. Holland.
Schr Spartan. Vanderberg, Port Sheldon.
Schr Queen of the West, Sargenton, Menominee,
bthr Gi m. Hein. Centerville.
Si hr Fanny and Floy. Long. Kalamazoo.
Schr Hornet, Amlersoti, Racine.
Sclir St Lawrence. Sheboygan.
By Telegraph.] [Buidgbport, April 16-6 p. m.
S F Calc, Athens.
Alice, LaSalle. 8.7C0 ft lumber, 393 posts.
Eclipse, Lockport, 6,236bu wheat.
Josephine, Ottawa, 6.000 cedar posts, 3,445 feet
Gen Grant, LaSalle.
Investigator. Athena.
Tide, LaSalle, BCM 30 feet lumber.*
Abby Sprague, LaSalle, 81,957 feet lumber.
M.snon. Ottawa.
Roht Holmes, LaSalle, 74,152 fee; lumber, 50,000
Geo LTaylor, Joliet,
Stars and Stripes. Morris. 1,882 bn wheat.
Republic, LaSalle. 39,000 feet lumber.
Alonzo Leach, LaSalle, 25 brLj salt.
.7 B Preston, Morris.
H Cooley, LaSalle.
Neptnue, Ottawa.
Charlie, Ottawa,
Grator, LaSalle.
H G Loomis, Athens.
Lady Franklin, Athena.
Cuba, Ottawa.
.495,293 &3«,63S
ARRIVED April 1(5.
J T. Preston, LaSalle, 4.C00 ha rye. 1.400 ha wheat
Sultan, S.Otti ha corn. 13 hrla pork, 20 brla Urd. 1
brl wine. Sbrls molasses.
Danube. 6,4C i 0 bn com.
Queen City, 0,600 bu com. 2 hrla port.
Parson Brownlow. 6,500 ha com. 13 brig lard.
Aurora. 1,400 brla flour.
Airica, 3.011 brls flour, 250 brls pork.
Acadia, 1,349 brls flour.
America, 1.368 brls flour, 70 brla pork.
Arkona. i.t:65 brls flour.
A lax. 5,400 bn corn.
Gladiator. 5,650 bn com,
Charlie, Ottawa, 5,500 bu com.
Glasgow. 5,0. Obu com, 7.3U0 brla tallow, 3.360 fi>s
scrap iron.
Eclipse, Lockport, B.TOO bn com, 1.751 brlsbran,
Sr l»ale,*Alhens. SOyds stone.
Investigator, Athens, 43 yds rubble, 24 yds dimen
sion stone.
Adelia. Joliet, 6.C5C bn oats.
Resolute, Athens, 9o yds rubble stone.
Lady Franklin. Athens, 90 yds rubble stone.
H G Loomis, Athens, 95 yds rubble stone.
Eldorado, Lockport.
Cushman, LaSalle. 5.500 bn com,2brla whisky.
Paramount, LaSalle, 5,500 bu corn.
E. Burnham. LaSalle, light.
Monitor. LaSalle, &ia bbls flour, 193 bbls pork,
LCfil bn wheat. *
Edinburg. LaSalle, 525 bu rye, 53,000 !bs hams,
205,5C0 Ihspork, 1,440 Ibslard, 300 Bs grease, ISS
bu wheat.
Key City. LaSalle. 5,500 bn com, 81 bu rye, 3,000
Bs «>tc junk.
Geo. Washington, LaSalle, 8,550 ba com, 11 bbls
pork, 4 bbls lard.
B. A. Thorp. Lockport, boulders.
A. Lincoln. LaSalle. S.TTObu com.
Sir Jno. Franklin, LaSalle. ITOtons white sand.
Constitution, Morris, 1u.354 bu oats.
R. E. Goodeß, Ottawa. 5,200 bn com, ISO bu rye.
.835, SBl 1,481,(01
Detroit, April 18, 1633.
[Special Digpatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
tTr—Barks Western, Buffalo, Nichols, Watson,'
Sherman; brigs Canopus, Oleander, Harvey, Wil
liam ; schrs. Goble, Ell Bates, Colllngwood, Court
wright, Moselle, Stella, Fashion, Grapeshot, Kata
Richmond, Bronson, Holly, Geraldine, Abby,
Transport, Jupiter, Lookout, Loudon, Baeusch,
H. Raynor.
.183,760 *34,011
8.431 7.275
91,333 11C.OOO
17,100 none
24,379 7,015
3,500 none
ty*The tug Hamilton Morton was rebuilt at
the eame yards, and successfully launched on Tues
day. She will be ready to receive her boilers and
machinery in a few days. It la supposed she will
prove a fast sailer.
.144,913 180,920
94,761 152,465
2.670 4,041
3,135 10,239
C2F* The tug PrindiTflle, Capt. Nicholson, which
left Detroit on Sunday evening, to go to the as
sistance of the schooner Miami Belle, which was
agronnd on Long Point Cut, returned oa Tuesday
morning, reporting that the vessel had succeeded
In getting off, and had proceeded oh her way to
IST There is only eight /eet of water is the
Goderich (C. W.) harbor, hut steps will be taken
Immediately to have it dredged to a sufficient
depth to alldw the entrance of the large class of
steamers and sail craft.
A email boat belonging to the schooner
Miranda, was stolen at Detroit, on Monday night,
by some cowardly skedaddiers, who were making
their way to the Canada shore In order to avoid
the coming draft.
The following vessels cleared from Buffalo
for Chicago oil the 14lh Inst.: Prop. Galena,
Oneida: whr. Richmond, Brown, Collingwood.
Sellable Railroad Time Table,
Hereafter trains will leave and arrive at Chicago,
as follows:
depart. isani.
Petroit & N'. Y. Express. *6:00 a. m, *10:15 p. nf
NlcbtExpress 76:45 p.m. UttOSxm.
srpming Express *6:30 a. m. *10:15 p.m.
Night Express 76:45 p.m. Ilixoslml
Michigan southern— Toledo line.
Mail *s:ooa.a. *11:00 p.m
New York Express *6t3oa.n. *lo:l>»p.m
Night Express 77:00 p. m. 110:00 a. m
Michigan socthzhn—Detroit une.
Mall *5:00 a. m. *ll:00p. m.
Express via Adrian 77:00 p.m. Uo-.OQp.m.
Mail Train *7:00 a. m. *10:30 p. a.
N’icht Express TOtiO p. m. (8:30 a. m.
Day Passenger *7:Coa.m. *lo:3op.m.
Night Passenger 76:30 p. m. 110:00 a. m.
VajparaisoAceom'n *3:4 op.m. *10:00 a.m.
Dst Passenger ‘8:30 a. m. Wp. m.
Nicht ratociißer tK-Up.m. *7:50 h. m.
Lrrana Accommodation
tSaurdays only) 4,-OOp. m.
Hyde Park Train *6:4oa. m. *&00 xml
.. •I? 00 ®- *1:35 p.m,
• *5:43 p.m. *7:15 p.m.
P^ Bsencer *9:00 a- m. *9:10 p. m
ccnuEOdation -iOO p. m. »9JO 0. m.
VVT and Mail.. .*10:40 a. m. *6:00 p. m.
ii v!-^ CComniodatloa —*4i2op. m. *10:15 a. m.
MghtExpresa .711:15 p.m. (5:45 a.m.
Day Express end Mail..„*lo:4sa.m. *3:35 p.m.
NigbtExpretis .71100 p.m. *5:45 a.m.
Accommodation *5:00 p.m. *9:15 a. m.
Fulton Passenger 9:43 a.m. 5.-v Ox.m.
Falton .
Freeport Passenger Ak'JO x m. »■ a-
Ereeport Passenger 11:29 p. m- P-
Bockfcrd. E’gin. rox Kv- _
er and State line ££££•“*
Geneva 5:30 E- 150
Chicago and Northwestern— (Depot corner Kln
zie and West Water streets.)
Woodstock and Way •*
f)av Ex 11.30 a.m. 1.10 p.m.
E«tfor§.J.»o a m. 5:15 p. a.
NlchtExpressfex.Sat day)U.3Qp. m.
Momfng Express ..8.10 a. m. 10.45 a. m.
Express *11:80 a. m. *6:45 p.m.
Accommodation...*ll:3op.m, |6dX)a.m.
Waukegan 44 ... *s^2op.m. •Btfaa.m.
1 alUlitl, “^ to4
Foreign markets.
\V ANTED—A single second-hand
_ T °P Bossy. that Is In food order. and not
2,®®,_ w . ora -. AnyjwnicnluTlnsjncrt can find a pur
*S&'ff lttwa * “Bl'CGiV* at this office. 1
WANTED—A situation as Cham
* 7 heraad Waiting Mas-1 hr a efrl who esa »<*(•
™>T A " for the
* T Army, aloat ha :i man *n »n * j
Isf, smart, ready with the pea. a~ed
pjy at oacathe sum of one haadied dolUrV ta hiV-2
piled fro a beneficial fond, which wmbe«o*?.?£.“£
“ apl?Sl-K ** L ° U H * CtUcaso iKoSc?
\,\ 7 ANTED—To lease forfive veara
T T or more, a Lot 25 feet front, in Sooth DixlMnn
north of Taylor street and west ol WahMh aTeane*
Any one Laving such will address Pest Office Box u«*
with price. apn-o>w-6t ’
TV 7 AN TED—To- purchase an intcr
* * est with some shipping parties in a fln: class
Canal Boat and to take charge of lio-it as caatala
Address * C attain. "Po»t Office Box 4467. Chicago
aplT cfifT-lt
\\ ANTED—A situation by a
Scctchman as Gardener, who understand*
JVfl-. 11 . Undscapo gtrdenlog perfectly. Does not
Into the country. Wages reasonable.
Po ? t Office Box STUB, Cafeago. •
\\ ANTED.—A Cottage with
Inc tenant Vi r Jc?I room * wanted by a prompt pay-
I-oi Chk->co: de ' ,merretL
W Agents.
sanmT* vVi-V Bct * traveling, to sen goods by
Sff&oiberba?i 3 ”cS
XtoM pSi *K Uberalcom-
BAKEU j 1 cV.S " la SXS&Z^
IV ANTED—Salesman. The ad-
Irarelir: aUtraifn L«i2'o'aSLi oca TS|
TVANTED. —A youthful widow
» V of fortune, a Pnetesi. chlsleti t n the anarrr
siki snbjects for her pen.aa Trlbntesto departed lored
pt.es. 81. giapLles.iiea.6lrs. Sketches. xc Ac Writ-
Irgsln ITo re or Poetry. Address, with sUmp. “Mrs B’ #
Tnbnnt Office. Chicago. 111. apt7ett&»
W 7 ANTED—One or two good able
~/ * todledmeato go as SubitUnU-sTto whom a
hbtjal bounty wi»l be paid. Inqulte Immediately at
ti aVr2S»i?‘ T ' e * war. kno£“
W ANTED—lmmediately, 31 tn to
• " , tl, kc holu of soste of the BostlaovnaztVcw
tbe aRe - tup J can mate from
l£i‘ v b - T , a *»»« Investment of
-Ssll •“"C® for joaw-lret. at Tl De irbora it.
»|*l» Ct7l34tr 9-aiaT HOWARD TILDEV
\\ ANTE D—A married man
» » wants asUnatkm as Head Gardener or to taka
fS?, ! St e in aCinn * A,WreM '•GAKDENKIt.-Bftiasj.
OUawa.Hl. «pI7-c671 2t
\\7” ANTED—At 169 Dearborn-st~
i.J» Mttansfor » German girl to do leneral
hpßpewo.k: also aa English girl to do chamber or
dining 100 m workU a fira* chtaa boardinghouse- also
a mo. bar and daughter wishes actuationla one famlir
—the dacghtcrUa thorough sesmstresa; caa also do
chamber and dlulne room work. Cal for two dava
opposite the Post Offlce. icu Dearborn-st. ap!7-c*f7h it
W AXTED— By .1 lady, a child to
' ! ApplJ to Dr. A. D.VETOS. u hU
°“ c f f » “"‘el.bel.reaS»oJ 10A. M ,nda«a
4F.31. Good reference given. apl» daMt
AV ANTED - Board and a suit of
utiftxrnlshed rooms. In a private family, on lha
Soutli bide north of Twelfth a gentleman
wile ami child. Adarus Pott Office Box 4LS atamJ
location. aplTcfifiia;
\V A N TED—Three or four first
\ilfel~. c ksV Jo,Bei .2* Ako, ® ne °r two good Door
Makers, and four or fl ye Carpenters, Apply at 7t and TS
Fulton street. West Side. apl7-ed‘Att
\V ANTE D—l want to rent a
V T House. Would prefer It farnMioi. Small
sired rrefemd. and would prefer the South side Taa
best of reference. Addi css Post Offlce Box 761.
\VA?sTED —By a gentleman and
• *lfe. (no children.) a home In some private
« re rC 'i , . r > no other boarders.
price »I*l be paidl. Reference given and required. Ad
orers LAKEaTKELT, Post OUiCC Box 1267
aplTcfiu 6t
W ANTED —By a German who
f » can *re-*k English, a situation la a private
family, or as Porter ta a store. &c. Slav be seen or In
quJred for at Stewart Hamilton's Emigrant and Em
rjyl”?.4*l °™ e - lu * Clark street, or by loner to Post
Office l-ox apl.-c&Vlit
R AA'XEJ)—Steam l*o «'cr with
I \ cocvrnierd room onflmtl *or (about threat*
s .? r :. r^°r^ c .l ° ,v '' r ,! I fcr **' riacla S! ,ar IxJpe. Address** A.
it. r. O. Boxcbtf apHcUI-n
"WANTED—Any first doss house
* ' orairy In-siirar.ee Company wanting the s-r
--vices of aeoi-d busdni-N* matt, well traveled, cancel
i-acyd. nod acquainted through the West, may ilrtd
such l-y addrcselt g **U,** P. O. Box 21S8. Caicaco
apU>cG27 2t *
TV ANTED- This week, a stylish
* » well trained pony. accustomed to *alrila ami
. AiiJie««>r.o.lJox'.£j>.i)tatli)g > vnea* U caa
be seen.
\\7 ANTED—To rent two untur
» * nlsbed rooms, (parlor and bed room >
State and Wells streets, ami Lute audiladl-oa streets
Address Po»t OUlcc Pox Kai. ap't>-c3Ji-.:i
\\ r ANTED—Evctj Boe keeper to
* T know, that for 2T. cents I will send. ro*t-n\M
OarocNV ( ilki katsd Prize Ks*at on he# Urn-
If, our* »k> Greensfork, Wayne County, Indiana.
\\7 ANTED —A situation In* a
T T business young man, as Entry C.erk or Sale*,
man. In ?ot.c cood business capacity. Having had
considerable esoetlenc * In business. he hopes to obtain
emplormctt. Writes a po»d badness bard, and U
wullnjf to make Mtnself useful Can sivb best of cllr
refereuce W on'd not oblect to go Into the country
1 le v»e nddrtss ** AIIA'OLD,** Tribune ulflce
\\ ANTED—To Book Binders.
f f Two cood Blank Book Forwarders can find
BJcadremplojmentat.loXES.PEßDUE & SMALL'S
I— Lake street. J*oac but exr’e:leaced work i:cn aeai
\\ ! ANTED—SI,OOO, The adver-
T » tiaer la a with t' cabore amount
*sid pood reterente*—wlalic* to lurot bU titne and
mean* to the heal adraatace Inwaio
cuiatlon. Addms J. tTtxb, Trlbuae oUlce
ap!s-cSTB 6t
V-ANTED —By a yonn" man, a
, ' situation as Clert, Grocery preferred*
wbo can elre good reference. Inquire at H t! lit
!» P itiil- n ano' 0 ' “■ 1?1 SoHtb Water street, or address P.
! 5 2 ‘ aplkcMMt
XV ANTED—By a young man, a
•„V. i„ ptsdnate, who has* bad years experi
ence In leaching. a dtnatlon, either as teacher la a
I übllc or private school m the city or vicinity ofChl
cajro. or a* accountant and copyist. Good city refer
v2l C f?. I JI« cWwd ;, - A rriy attheomce of g wfimfu.
ifeV*° ra Btreet * or address M E U,” Post omce
uox Jfel*. apiscs»;t
"TVANTKD—A situation in tho
* “ Kctail Prevision or Grocery business bra
yonncTEsn wltk good reference, wnobas learned the
*»de*» tnclaud. Address ** A TV,” Tribune odceT
\V ANTED—A situation by an
» J experienced Cutter In a tailoring establish
ment. best of references clyen. Address I*. O. Draty.
erO,,J - »plj-cSft»^t
V\ ANTED.—Business men, atten
» T ijon. Anypersoa or ilrm wishing to engage
the services of a erst clm Penman ana Boole keener
or Uo>o bavins sets ol books to right an. cm bear oi
a party who can give tlio be>t of city references. both
from former empjojers ami basin***men.
by a.!Cn>sln= •• BOUK-lIEKPEK." F. o. Box 4U31
apla-CJI 3t
VV ANTED—Two or three good
▼ T vest hands accustomed to use Placer’s or
□owe 8 Sewing Machine. Apply at R.>um Nolfi over
American Express Company's Offlre. comer De irb-ira
and Lake, entrance on Dearborn street. apffic-kU 3t
TV ANTED—By a young man of
T T 22. a situation as Salesman
□asbad Ove years experience In tba country, and has
good country reference. No «Uy. Is -ol uuwlilin~ to
sliow that best cf rtcomment's when It is good viz
f°,^ u . , . e i} , ‘t ce * (I* a discharged soldierj Aililrcss
LLWTribuneotflee. apffi-cjUSt
AV ANTED—Housekeeper. A
* “ widow lady cf active habits, a member of the
Episcopal church, wants actuation as Housekeeper
where a pood home would be more of an object with
her Iben compensation for service* rendered. Refer
ences exchanged. Address ‘ il H," Post Office Box
SCTS. Chicago. apij-c33 at
TV ANTED—A good Pressman*
Apply imrnedlvtely to JONES, PERDUE*
SMALL. 13J Lake street. . apls-c*23-3t
TV ANTED—A situation as Book-
T t keeper, by a young man having considerable
experience. City reicrencvs given. Not particular
about salary. Addres* ** B H,” Tribune office.
TV ANTED—B3,COO worth of sec
f » ond-band clothing, furniture. carpet? and Jew
elry. for which I will pay the highest price. Ladleasad
gtnts having any cf the above Lamed article* to >lU
pose of. win i*!eiftc call at 91 South Well* street, two
doors from WmihlnjMOD. or address M. PPL A Oil. Poet
Office Borina. Ladles attended by Mrs. Ptlaam.
apl4-c503 4t
TV ANTED—Furnished room, by
* T a j-ing’egcatleman In a private family, without
board. Prefer? see will be given to a location near tha
Sherman or Trcmott Home. Unexceptionable refer
ee given. AddrtM for one week, with real aama
and location. Poet Office Box 2171. npll an*;-It
AVAN TED—A purchaser for a
* ; , lucrative bojlxess. requiring a small
capital Ihe sales are fur cash. and an energetic man
can realize from fio.oc to «0.0) per day. oa a capital
uf from three to flv** hundred dollars. &irt»fv lorr
reasons given /or wiling the business to any one de
mons ui putcliuslrg. Address Box 3 IS*. Chicago
stating came and wnerts tortaer particulars wluTje
imnbled. api2c>Hr»s
WANTED—A Soap 3laker. A
T v competent and stcadv man to take charge of
a Soap factory la Canada West, to whom coottaaC
employment and fair wages will bo paid. Apply to
H. H.HvYDFN. Iloom 6,+* Lasalle street, over IJank
of Mudim al. apl3-ci23-6t
WASTED —Machinists. Elms &
* » Webster. atCo’unblan Iron Works want three
Machlni-M. None others need anuir
spli-eifrs-aw ** ,t
W AjS’TED—A small amount ot
-,VBoffmaa * Gelpcke.la
eluded in the second class ta their
U;fc2?-b479-4w No. 5 Metropolitan Block.
1) O ARDlXG.—Pleasant rooms
■U with board, mar be obtained at TA South Clark
fctrert, upstairs li’ts al*o a convenient location far
day boarders, as It I* only a moment's wvlk frnr* the
Post Office or Court Hom-e. apl.-c6?>-lt
BO ARDIN G— One large front
room, unfurnished, to rent with board, .vow;
also » eolerdid opportunity is offered to those desiring
to secure rooms and oos-i t:°u» the Istof May next.
In a home P !MMa V 7 . T0 da *
mrable roc ms. Arrlr Immediately at lOlaola street.
l>fereocrs required. apu Qg3 6t
I_> CARD—A front room to IA with
I > beard, a Wabvsh aveoue, southeast cornerof
Ilaudo'2-h street. Two day boarders can be acenm
lutMiatrd. aplS-cSa-at
J. V t<ifl-rcbr pnsn.it, ooam( OTW
Adm!pt*:iAf* r •'( .tuusjiie of Royal Mooer*. dece-i4«ii*
1l par>u.uice uf wi order of the county Coon of kenti
C«»ui.tv. and Srate of XlllaoL*. Maria at the Peb-noi-r
»V. reof. for the year A. D.eizhteen huo<tre.tMs
riaxy trirce will sell to thefclchest bidder between
ite! ours of tea o'clock A. M, and live o'clock P. u
on thr prenlset, on
Friday, the first (Ist) day of May, 1863,
All or so much of the foSowtez real esta:e of the said
Royal Mooeia. deceased, as will be neceaaary to oar
the outstanding debts against said estate, to-wit-
In Ko'cott'ft Addition to the City of Chicago, tozethee
with the bouse and other Improvemenu thereon
Also—Lots eleven (!I>. twelve (12). thirteen tii> and
fourteen iM).mßlockthlrtT-mven(s7).tnSchoolSeo-
tlon Addition to the City of Chicago. In the State of
Sale to be on a credit of nine (9) months, and to t«»>
place on the premises. Tbe purchaser string note and
appiored stcurlty. and a mortgage on the premise* ta
secure the payment of the pun-hasa money.
Dated that twentieth (TOta* day of Marrb. A. D rna
at Cl lcaco. Dl. THOMAS uOLLOWBXISH ’
Ada>luiiitrator of the estate of Boval Mooerv

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