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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, June 05, 1863, Image 4

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(Eljicago €xibnuc.
FRIDAY, JUNE 5, 1803.
Chicago Always Loyal.
A large and most enthusiastic gathering of
loyal Union men was held lost evening in the
-Court House Square, fiir excelling in numbers
the Democratic gathering of the evening be
fore, and in spite of the news which came in
the earlier part of the evening, full of loyalty
and determination to uphold the Government
in carrying on the war. Although many per
sons, when they heard of the revocation or
der, left saddened and humiliated, still the
gathering was an Immense one, and testified
that the people will never, never give up the
country or abandon it to foes at home or
Elliott Anthony was named as temporary
Chairman, and in return addressed a few re
marks to the audience in favor of sustaining
the Constitution, the Union and the Admin
Tbe following permanent organization was
J*reHden(—Jno L Hancock.
Hon S A Goodwin, A H Tittsworth, B W Gates,
Jno Tyrrell, B £ Bishop, a HoUeigon. S C Blake,
Hr £ Schmidt, T Jones, H B Johnson, £ G Wicker,
H V Bell. J Y Scamtnon, J Q Hoyt. J H Wood
worth, T M Ed waids, Jos Knox. Peter
Shlmp. J M Loomis, £ 8 Williams,
Br.Paoli. Geo. A Goodrich, John Wilson, G. W.
Thompson. A Torklvson, Jos. N. Barker. S. S.
Bond. A Warrington. Geo. Von Hollaud.SE Dow,
Geo. W. Gage, A. C. Hessing, AG. Throop, Casper
Butte, John C. Haines, Geo. Schneider, £. B. Me-
Cage, Chas. Boomer, COL Cummings.
E.A. Storr*. Jno, Jj Klnrle, L. F, BQliard. ‘W.
Clinrch, D. D. Driscoll, T. B. Carter.
Hr. Hancock, upon taking the chair, made
a brief but stilting and eloquent speech, after
which he introduced a speaker from the in
terior of the State, who talked against time
about half the night.
Senator Doolittle, of Wisconsin, was intro
duced. We are lighting the battle of freedom
for all mankind and for all generations. We
arc testing the question as to whether man
kind arc capable of self government
—whether the people of America can
maintain their Constitution and Govern
xuent or not. Our fathers launched
the ship of State, but there is treason on
board, and the question is whether we will
allow the old ship to be scuttled. The ques
tion at issne Iswhctberthls people shall build
up on cznpircnoderaßepnbllcangovernment.
The Southern aristocracy are bitterly opposed
to the Government of the United States as it
is and has been. They seek to bnlld up a
moneyed Southern aristocracy. He alluded to
the acts of John C. Calhoun, and his failure,
and change of pretext. The Soath are now
using this pretext for bringing about a revo
lution. All loyal men should take an inter
est in this hand to hand life and death strug
gle, for If this Republican Government is
destroyed, the American Union is at an end.
No nation ever enjoyed more civil and re
ligions liberties and advantages than we, the
American people, and we must maintain our
rights and principles at all hazards. He had
come here to open another mouth to tUe
Mississippi—a mouth iuto the Great Lake.
He had not come to suggest to others, but
had been an interested spectator ot what has
been transpiring. The question that has
been discussed was one of great moment, and
one that must be decided.
He believed the exercise of the power In
in any part of the United States to suppress
newspapers is simply a question of time and
necessity. [Cheers ] In New Orleans Gen.
Sutler suppressed newspapers, and even exe
cuted a traitor. Has any body found fault
with that? [A voice; “Yes, the JRim*.”] In
many p:irte of the North, papers .have been
suppressed, and justly so. In my opinion the
Executive is clothed With discretion in the
time of war, to do what he deems fit and prop
er. Be alluded to the revoking order. Prob
ably the President t.hintfn the time
has not yet come when Chicago shall be pnt
under martial law. Bnt if any newspaper op
poses the enforcing of the Conscription Law,
or any other order the President thinks pro
per to give, that paper will be suppressed,
and, if need be, martial law proclaimed. We
desire, if possible, to have the the loyal people
of the North united as one man, and we
must have it prac icallyso, or it is of no avail.
Be regreted that there arc still two political
parties. There should be but one—and that
one united with the determination to put
down the rebellion. Bnt as it is, the Presi
dent must control all men ol all parties, and
those who oppose tue Administration will
suffer the consequences. If the time comes
and it becomes necessary, Mr. Lincoln will
declare martial law, cveu la Chicago. He
hoped there would never be a necessity for such
a measure.
He closed by saying lie had spoken frankly
his views, and hoped he had spoken tae true
sentiments of every loyal man.
Senator Trumbull next spoke. He
would speak of grave subjects. We are in
the midst of a gigantic War, and wc must look
the matter Ciirh in the face. He would ap
peal to men's judgments, to their reasons.
He would moke impressions, if in his power,
as lasting as life. He l**ared that some might
become impatient. [No-Go on.] He had
chaffed as much as any at the “acting on the
defensive'’ by our Generals. He had been im
patient that the war of aggression had not
been more acti rely carried forward.
He gave a history of the breaking out of
the war, to prove that it was inaugurated
before the Republican party come in'o power
—hence the charge that the Republicans in
angnrated the war is false in toto. Not a sol
dier is brought home wounded or dead bat be
received the shot from a Democratic ballet.
If the Democrats stopped firing, who would
we have to battle against 1* How many would
be left on the other side in this war? Again,
who can point out to me a Republican traitor.
I Cheers.] ThosewhoareopposingtheAdmin-
Btratlonaud the war have no rights except
that of being hung for treason.
Col. from Kansas was received
With immense cheering. • He said:
It is unnecessary for any man to make any
addition to the remarks already mode by the
gentlemen who have spoken. No man has
any right to live a moment who has a drop of
traitorous blood in his veins. For the past
two or three days he had noticed great
excitement in Chicago. The prime evil of
this excitement was slavery, and that alone.
He would be distinctly understood as in favor
of trying the man who publishes treason, and
if guilty, bang him until he is dead, dead,
dead! Mobbing of printing offices will dis
grace yon forever. What was Lovejoy’s his
tory? Who assassinated him? The same
Jeff Davis party that is creating disturbance
in Chicago.
We, of Kansas, for the last nine Tears have
been battling with this same rebellion. Wc
have had our turn at the war in advance,
since this rebellion broke out we have had
more quiet than ever before during the past
nineycars. We stand now, knowing no par
ty except the loyal party on one side, and the
trailot party on the other ride; and as for
Copperheads, wc class them with the traitor
I? 11 *?- In Kansas wc hang the traitors, and
there is not one left now to Lang—and if you
will send us your traitors by express, we'll
hang them for you. We haven't had our hand
in lately, but would soon “ get the Jiang of
them.' [Cheers.] He expressed Ms senti
ments respecting military aud civil law
Chicago was not behind hand when a call was
made for men for the war. He paid a tribute
to the bravery ol the companies who were
under him in the army. No braver men ever
shouldered muskets. Many of them were
brutally murdered by the secession devils.
Are you prepared to allow men of yonr own
city to denounce these men as thieves and
cowards? (No! no!] When Old Abe thinks
best to take this matter in hand in earnest, he
will pat this rebellion down by a war of cx
tcrmluation—by hanging of traitors and con
fiscation of their property, as we found it so
effectual in Kansas. [Cheers.]
Subsequent speeches were made by CoL
Anthony of Kansas and others of the boys
from Unit glorious B’ate, which we regret the
lateness of the hoar precludes ns from print
The following regulations were read and
passed unanimously:
WnznEAs, In the Constitution and the laws we
possess oar only safeguards as citizens, oar only
rights as froemm, and tbc sole character of oar
existence ae a nation ; and
tt hei.sah, an tumatnral rebellion Is threatening
the deniclitiou of the Constitution and the laws,
and is waging a war to destroy this Government:
thereto) e.
Respited, That It is tin duty of all loyal men to
stand by the Government turn the constituted au
thorities—military as well as civil—until this re
bellion is put forever at im end.
Rewired. That the Government mnet be aided in
our midst by trordr and act* nf loyalty; that those
who crc not foe it, are against it, in tins struggle.
Rewind, That in whatever form the demands of
this struggle may present themselves, they shall
be met by us cheerfully and devotedly until the
lawsaie vindicated, the flag maintained and the
the Government re-established.
That Illinois, as a part ofonr common
•* in the great struggle for con
liberty, and is subject to
JSwta tS *'“l7 lw; «l that wc will
SSd“ «SSrtuS“'£"‘ th “ 4 the con.tl
pemmiatd the ehppreiuilou „t dnSSnerf irhlti
ar»p.UtyofrtolMle‘ g %lthc“CSSfS^
asking only that persons so
suppressed shall be tried and judcJd b* p uSfu«
which they have broken, tud J lSm
tribunals, cither civil or military, hav^ I co£f, r
zuncc of the offence. Wsia *
The meeting dosed at a late hour amid
great enthusiasm, and in pursuance ol a mo
tion of Mr. Driscoll, the immense crowd
formed in line, and bended by Vaas & Dean's
Light Guard Band, proceeded to the Tribune
office, and greeted it with cheer after cheer.
Three groans were given for tcead-kneed Re
publicans, and then with one more thunder
ing round of cheers the enthusiastic crowd
ty We would call the attention ofonr
readers to the fact, that Stiy ker & Co., at 141
Lake street, are now receiving a very large
Stock ol summer goods, selected with their
usual oare'and adapted to the wants of all in
choice dress goods, prints of all kinds, table
linens, embroideries, gloves, trimmings,
cloaks and shawls, silks, cloths, &c, &c., all
that Is new and novel, cheap and rare, can be
f,>und at this cstablif-hmcnt, and always at
j»r c« s aaloa as can elst-wherc Lc- found. H ad
than ui early call.
Beaolatlons Appealing for Boiler*
A General Convention of the Manufacturers
of the United States met yesterdayaftemoon,
in the Circuit Court room, pursuant to the
The meeting was called to order by A D.
TUsworih of Illinois, who proceeded in a few
well-chosen remoras to state the reasons
which had led the manufacturers generally to
call this Convention*
Jas. H. Cooper of Pa. was nominated as
President of the Convention. The motion
was put, and Mr. Cooper was unanimously
elected and took his scat, after a few remarks
expressive of the object of the meeting.
Mr* Titsworth moved that a committee of
five he appointed upon resolutions expressive
of the sense of this Convention* It was sec
onded and carried, and the Chair instructed
to name the committee. The following gen
tlemen were appointed:
Ron. H. N. Soper....
Edward Southworth.
James Park
J.D. Colver
P. W. Gates
Tbe following Vice-Presidents and Secreta
ries were appointed by the vote of the Con
J. O. HcMuiray, N. Y.: P. Blankiotoo, Hass.;
J.H.Brown,Maine; J.E.Carey.Ohio; ALltch
tetiheim. Ird ; J. A Noonan. Wls.; John Bure,
EL; F. M. Mills, Iowa; S. TaiHh, Mo.; C. C. Corn
stock, Mich.; J. Blankinton, Mwg,
J. It Parsons, N. T.; F. B. Brown, Mass.; H. M.
Ford, Hi.
A suggestion was made by Mr. Rogers, of
Buffalo, N. Y., that the Vice Presidents and
Secretaries should come forward and show
themselves, so that the Convention could see
andknow who they were. The Chair there
upon invited the Vice Presidents and Secreta
ries to rally around him and give him their
support during the meeting. They according
ly came forward.
It was also suggested, and put In the form
of a motion, that the names ol the Delegates,
with the States which they represented,
shonld be read, which was agreed to, aud the
names were accordingly read by the Secretary,
as follows:
Erartue Corning. New York; G. W. Cass, Penn
sylvania ;E. Sonihwick, Massachusetts; Cutler
Laflin. do; J. 1). Colver, Wisconsin; Robert Gear,
New York: L Gleason, do; B. F. Jones, Peun
fylvaais; J. 3d. Cooper, do: James Parka, do;
Ld.H. Rudd. Wisconsin; J. R Parsons, New
York: T. F. Hawley, Illinois; James R. Prentice,
New York: Henjy L. Dawes, Massichnsetts; S.
B. Saxton. New York: W, H. Young, do; F. A.
Sheldon, do: Charles Eddy, do; M. L. Filley, do;
E; J. Hicks, do; J. G. ATMurrav, do: TB Sexton, do;
John Dure, HI; George Esterly, Wis; L A Win
chester, Wis:A Muller, Wla; R M TiU worth.
N Y city; JPFrost. Ill; T S Laflin, NY; J Hill,
NY; CCMoore. Wls;E E Brown. N Y city;
Galt A Co. HI: Thompson & Co, HI; D Wads
worth. NY; J G Stole, Ill; A Lichtenhelm, Ind;
FMMills.lowa;BHoward,N Y; A Ramsey &
Co NY; J S Buash, NY; Jewett & Boot, NY: S
SMerrill, Wis;J Blaclanton, Moss; JE.Cary,
Ohio; T B Brown, Maf>s;J Nludlingcr, Phila
delphia ;J J Cass &Co Wie; Hon H W Soper, N
Y; P Burns. NY; J Huston, 111 r Underwood.
Mass; C C Comstock, Mich; Smith, 111; J W
Hsuscl, HI; J B Reed. NY: J B Fairbanks, III; S
H Laflin, Mo: H A Rogers. NY; J Owen, Oswe
go, NY; W A Kuowlton. HI; Emerson A Co, HL
Hon. Henry L. Dawes was nominated as
one of the Vice Presidents, as also one of the
Committee on Resolutions, but he begged
leave to decline, as be believed be could serve
the interests 6f the Convention better in Wash
ington by not being connected as an officer
with the Convention. The Chair accepted his
excuse, fully acquiescing in the truth of it.
Mr. Dawes said he was happy to meet the
gentlemen of the Convention. He was not a
manufacturer, bat was a citizen of Massachu
set-s, which wa*» largely interested in manu
factures—perhaps a» much so as any Sta. e in
the Union. He was just leaving his home to
attend the Canal Convention, when he was
met at the cars by a Committee of manufac
turers, who requested him to represent them
in this Convention, aud that accounted for his
The manufacturers were willing to bear
their lull share of the burdens imposed by the
Excite Law, bat uo more than their share.
They could not sec why they should pay more
on an Income Tax than the merchants, who
did as lucrative, if not a more lucrative, busi
ness than they. They leel there is a fkult in
the law, and that it should tall more equally
upon all. But he would counsel moderation.
They could not expect an Excise
Law to be made that would fall en
tirely equal upon all, bat so long as
the Government, profiting by experience, with
eyes and cars open listening to all arguments,
is willing to meet those aign meats candidly,
fairly, and do all in its power to correct the
mistakes it has been led into, then, gentle
men, the Government is acting fairly to wards
yon. The law was an experiment There
was no precedent in any other country by
which it could be guided. The Government
branched out into an unknown field, and It is
no wonder that mistakes had and would oc
cur. 1 think the Government has done its
beet, and 1 believe it is willing, as far as its
defects are pointed out, to correct its errors.
TYc have undertaken to collect the revenue
by the present sys’em, aud as far as mistakes
are made, they will be corrected.
The twelve hundred million dollars grow
ing np by three million dollars a day, has got
to be provided for, and the Government has
to attempt ail means and try every enterprise
in order to draw the necessities for its sap
But the principal feature of the Excise Law
which has drawn this meeting together is
that which imposes on the manufacturer.
After having been required to pay three per
cent on his miles, to require him to pay three
or five per cent, on all.thc profits he makes
ont of those sales, is manifestly unjust. In
the original law it was expressly pro
vided for the Income Tax that it
should not be derived from the soles
or business on which he had to pay his three
percent. That seemed just, and every body
supported that proposition. Then there
came upon them unexpectedly, without any
warning, the provision that they should go
back and pay three per cent, upon all tue
profits they have derived from these sales.
Without any warning, so they could properly
apply to their accounts to assist them ia esti
mating t esc profits, that they might honestly
state what they were, they were required to
come forward, and from their memoir, state
what these profits are, aud to pay an addition
ul tax of from three to five per cent.
1 think, sir, tha- in my opinion, Hurt is
not right. 1 say this in the face of the fact that I
voted for it. I did noiknowlt wasinthebilL
I am ashamed to say I was not aware of that
provision. It was not in the bill when it
passed the House of Representatives. It went
to the other branch of Congress and when it
came back this amendment was in it. It was
pnt in no doubt, with'a desire to derive the
freaUst possible revenue to the Government,
ut I think experience would have shown
them the expediency of seeking out some
other channel by which to reimburse and en
large their revenue.
Now the practical question is for yon to
decide upon the mode yon will adopt to re
dress this grievance and answer the purposes
of the change demanded. This meeting was
not got up in any factious spirit, or in defi
ance <-f ’he Excise Law, but it is simply the
expression of men who feci that they have
been unjustly and unequally taxed with their
Ido not wish to suggest any measure to
yon, but I wish to say that this provision U
In the bill without the knowledge of Con
gress—l am certain that all those In the
House who represented such large interest
as your Representatives from inis district,
and in some parts of Massachusetts and New
York, would not have sat quietly and let this
E revision go without a struggle. I should
arc made some humble effort—l do not any
I should have voted against it, but I should
have done my best to relieve my constituents
of their burdens. I should have made an
effort, and I am quite certain that you would
have known that the bill had not passed with
out let or hlndennce on the part of those who
represented your interests.
I hope you will address yourself to this
matter with calmness and without any irrita
tion ol language or purpose, hut if Mr
Chase and the Commissioner of Internal Rev
enue cannot understand the practical work
ings of this thing. I think that in some way
or other they will devise a method of bring
ing it before Congress and letting them pass
upon it before you will be required to pay this
portion of the tar,
appointment of a delegate.
A motion was made by a New York dele
fte that Henry W. Bodmers, of Buffalo. N.
, be appointed as a delegate from Buflklo.
The motion was agreed to.
A motion was made by Mr. TitUworth that
the list of delegates be called over and find
out what States were presented and by
whom. Carried.
A delegate made a motion to adjourn until
evening. The Chair thought It would be bet
ter, as there was a ma-s meeting to be held in
and around the Court House in the evening,
to adjourn until this morning.
Mr. Rodgers thought the business of the
meeting could be done up in a very short time
by making tbc resolutions, and then appoint
ing a committee to elaborate a memorial giv
ing the causes foreshadowing those resolu
tions, between this and the assembling ol
Congress, to be presented to it. This Is a
woik that cannot be done in a day or two. It
must be done with great care. These resolu
tions can be drawn briefly, and say all that it
is necessary to say on this subject, and then
prepare tbc memorial under tne supervision
of the Chair, with the advice and counsel of
the distinguished gentlemen appointed as
Vice Presidents of the Convention.
Mr. Rogers* remarks were fully endorsed
by a delegate present, who thought it well
that the resolutions and memorial should be
prepared and folly circulated am mg the nun
yjmiurere throughout the couutiy. He
the svFtem of taxation on mmnftc
1^ an lfe*'tly unjust, and resolutions
V]*>f “ preMive of tUelr feeUl, S 3
Several suggestions were mute bv different
delegates as to the best mode of Mpodltlng
some'time! 8 ° f Con,cmlon r widen lasted
elutions to be made, they should be reduced
to writing and reported at once.
A suggestion was made that a committee
should be appointed to wait upon Mr. Chase,
and confer with him as to the best means of
obviating the burdens complained ot The
belief was expressed that relief would come
by appointing a committee of three' to go to
Mr. Chase and ask relief, and that it would
come as soon as by any other way.
The Chair thought the memorial would ef
fect the purpose.
A resolution was here offered by the Hon.
H, W. Soper, of New Xork, Cipru»civc of ike
sense of the Inequality of the tax, which was
unanimously adopted:
Whereas, By a recent amendment of Congress
to Uie Excise Law, manufacturers, in addition to
the ad valorem and specific duties before Imposed*
arereqmrtd to pay a farther tax of from three to
five percent, on the profits of manufacture; and
. Wbekeas, Thereis reason to believe this amend*
meet was the result of accident, and that it was
not the intention of Congress to impose unequal
and oppressive burdens nponmanulacturers, there
Jle*clted % That the mannCacturers respectfully,
but earnestly petition the Secretary of the Treaau-
Sf. or the Commissioner of Internal Revenue, to
elay the execution of this danse of the Excise
J-aw until the assembling of Congress, to the end
that an effort may be made to correct this extraor
dinary and unequal imposition of tax upon a sin
gle class of dtizens.
Jtetolved, That while we shall at all times res
pond cheerfully to the demands of the general
Government, lor the means necessary to carryuon
the war against the rebellion, we cannot bat regard
tbe Income Tax, as it now stands, as discriminat
ing so severely against manufacturers, as to pre
vent tbe profitable use of capital, and to check tbe
enterprise so necessary to the devdopement of tbe
the resources of the country, and the increase of
its wealth.
Mr. H. A. Rogers, ofßnffiilo. N. Y., report
ing himself as the amanuensis of his friend
behind him, reported the following resolu
Hesolred, That it be recommended to the manu
facturers of the United States to meet in Conven
tion, in the city ol Buffalo, N- T., on the second
Tuesday of July next, to further consider tbe mat
ters expressed In the resolutions which this Con
vention have unanimously adopted.
Exceptions were taken to the place of meet
ing by a delegate from Pittsburgh, who
thought Pittsburgh the more proper place.
Another thought New York city the more
eligible, another Detroit, and still another
proposed Pekin, on the Illinois Bluer, os in
comparably the best. A stormy debate fol
lowed, all claiming for their place the most
advantages, until the subject having about
exhausted itself, was put to vote by the Chair,
which resulted in striking out Boffilo and in
serting New York city.
The questionlwas then raised as to the time,
September being in the opinion ol nearly all
amorcproperUmcthanJaly. This wasalso
in debate for some time until the Chair re
minding the delegates that the time was be
ing consumed brought it to a vote, which re
sulted in striking out July and inserting Sep
tember. So that the resolution, which was
adapted by more than atwo-thlrds vote, reads
as follows:
Xesdeed, That it be recommended to the manu
facturers of the United States to meet in Conven
tion, in the city of New York, ou the second Tues
day of September next, to farther consider the
matters expressed in the resolutions which this
Convention have unanimously adopted.
It was also further
.New York.
J?enir*d, That the Convention appoint a
tiou of three; one from New England, one from
the Middle, and one from the Western States, (each
■with power of substituting) to visit Washington
at once; to the end that they may induce the Se
cretary of the Treasury or the Commissioner of In
ternal Revenue to suspend the collection of lu
cerne Tax from manufacturers, until there may be
time for Congress to correct what is believed to
be a mistake In the amendment to the 91st sec
tion of the Internal Revenue Tax Law, and re
port to the Convcution to be convened in the city
of New York on the second Tuesday in September
The Committees reported the following as
their delcga’ cs: Middle States, James M.
Cooper, of Pittsburg, Pa.; Northwestern
States, Geo. W. Allen, of Milwaukee; and
1 ■' of the Eastern Division.
On motion of T- W. Baxter.
Ji(*cJred, That a Committee of three be appoint
ed to cany out the objects of this Couvention, aud
and that they have power to appoint a Secretary
and Treasurer from their number, the Committee
to be appointed by the Choir.
lititoitco. That the officers of this Convention be
authorized to draw up a call for the New York
Convention, and that the same be presented to the
Executive Committee for circulation.
Hon. H. W. Soper of N. Y., presented a
resolution of thanks to the Chicago Manufac
turers Association for the courtesy and hos
pitality extended to the Delegates to the Con
vention. The resolution was accepted and
authorised to be published in the city papers.
On motion of Hon. H. W. Soper,
Jlemiud, That the thanks of this Convention be,
and arc hen by tendered to the Manufacturer's
Association of Chicago, for the courteous and hos
pitable reception extended to the Delegates here
ui attendance.
JifftlTfd, That the dally papers of Chicago are
hereby respectfully requested to publish the pro
ceedings of this Convention,
On motion of Mr. Tittsworth the Conten
tion adjourned sine dfr.
Proceedings of (he First Day,
List of Delegates, Permanent
Organization, Ac., Ac.
The National Convention of the Young
Men’s Christian Associations, of the United
Slates and the British Provinces met yester
day in the. Clark street Methodist Church at
10 o’clock. Isaac S. Smythe/esq., of St Louis
was appointed temporary Chairman, and A
Vincent Coffin, caq., of Brooklyn, temporary
At the opening of the meeting, a discussion
took place upon-a motion ot one of
the delegates to confer upon all the
persons present the same right of speaklngand
voting upon all subjects which:m!ght be
brought before the meeting, which the regular
ly appointed delegates from the Christian As
sociations poescetcd. This resolution implied
that there were persons present who did not
belong to the Associated Institutions, and
took the meeting, apparently, by surprise.
It seemed that there was an old organization
called the Confederation of Associations,
which included many belonging to the States
now in rebellion against the Govern
ment, of certain pro-slavery inclinations;
and the object of the resolution was
to include any members of such, not
appointed delegates to this meeting, as regu
lar members and upon an equality with the
Itwasaigucd that this was a call from the
Secretary of the Young Men's Christian As
sociation of Philadelphia for a National Con
vention of such associations to meet In this
city—and that there was no wish on the pari
of those who were not members of the Con
federate Associations to receive any special
favors from the meeting. They were here,
and many of them bad traveled more than a
thousand miles to attend the call of the cir
cular proceeding from Philadelphia, and they
asked to be recognized as such- They had
received no powers at home to act in any other
than on open convention of all the Associa
tions, and even a vote of the meeting woald
not confer upon them this power, or justify
them in taking any part in the proceedings of
the meeting, claimed to be exclusively one of
the Confederate Associations.
Further discussion was waived by a sort of
mutual consent, and the matter was referred
to the Committee of Credentials, consisting
of the following gentlemen; Dr. 0. F. Pres
brey, Bufftlo; Rev. W. C. Cattell, Harris
burgh; A. G, Tyng, Peoria.
After the report of the Committee, it was
moved that the names of those members who
had brought credentials should be enrolled
An objection was raised that all said persons
were members already, and it was moved that
members who had not credentials, should be
come corresponding members, entitled to all
privileges except that conferring the right to
The following delegates ore in attendance
upon the Convention: -
Maine— Chas. W. Kyle.
ila*fach\nttle-~Z. F. Ailing, C. L. Butler, S. Q.
Bowdlcar, Chas. F. Parker, Rev. G. iL Steele,
J. L. Eldridge, Rev. J. n. Porker, Moses W. Pond,
J. A. Pond, L. P. Rowland, Thos. S. Pycott, W.
8. Kyle, Solomon Parsons, J. S. Paine, Charles
Jlhodt Island— John A. Coleman, S. Hutchins.
Netc Fori:—Rev. H- C. Potter, Rev, Mr. Robert
ron.Rer.Dr. Baldwin,F. A. Sheldon. John Sher
ry, C. A. Holmes, E. T. Dicks, E. D. Bardwell, T.
R. Prentice, 8. B. Saxton. A. R. Moore, E. M.
Bancbey, J. B. Travel!, P. W. Hoi r> rock, T. D.
Reed. Dr. O F. Presbrcy, David Grey, S. S. Guth
rie, Rev. W. H. De Puy, N. A. Halbert, A. Vincent
Coffin, Henry, White, Thos. IL Massinger, M. S.
Converse, Stephen Rose, jr.. S. W. Bteobins, Ed
ward Colgate, D. M. Cowan, Rev. M. Burilogham,
Wm. n. Swartwout, Rev. Dr. Clayton.
JVietr Jersey Samotl P. Kelley.
Pennsylvania. —Rev. Wm. C. Clattell, Samuel
Tollman, Geo. Cookman, J. B. Shcpperd, Frank
Cookmon; James Parker.
OAio.-H. T. Miller, Dr. W. B. Davis.
Indiana. —Rev. J. P. Stafford, D. D.
JUituAs. —B. F. Jacobs, Rev. R. Patterson, J. V.
Farwcll, Her O. L. ■Wrenn, L. H. Holmes, D. L.
Moody, C Bentley, Bev. T. M. Eddy, R:v. L. H.
Bngbce. Bev. C E. Cheency, C. L. Richard
son, E. W. Hawley, Edward Fry, Bev.
N. I). Williamson, Bev. G. F. S. Savage,
H D Penfield, H F Bortrce, A A Bidell, W H Brad
ley, Lyman Baird, Bev A A Kendrick, J 51 Chap
man, Bev R L Collier, A H Campbell. William
Reynolds. Alexander 6 Tyn", I Boyd Hoadley, W
Loncke, BcvOE Holmes,RevS ll Smith, RBerg
htrcsEcr, Rev W P Gray, Rev A J Joalyn, Rev
Frederick Oxnon, I Davidson.
Missouri— -Isaac S Smyth, E A Burnell
MUmceota— Rev J E Tiirecher.
Kentucky —G A HelL
Rutrict of Columbia —Wm Balantync, Bev Wm
A Cook. J P Taster.
Canada —Montreal —Thos Leaning, T James
Claxton, J Rcdpath DongaU.
England —Liverpool—W H Newett.
After the election of the following officers
of the Convention, an adjournment was bad
until afternoon:
Prc*ident-~ G, H. Stuart, Philadelphia.
la/ Vice PreAdent—Joa. A. Pond, Boston, Hass.
2 d Vice President— H, Thane Hiller. Ohio.
8d 1 lee President— Thos. Lccming, Montreal.
4fli Vice President—F. A. Sheldon, Troy, N. Y.
5/A Vice President —lsaac S. Smythc, Mo.
Charles A. Holmes, Troy, N. Y.
T, H. Eddy, D. D . Chicago. HI.
W. H, Do Pny, Buffalo, N. Y.
Joseph A. Fond, Ist Vice President, took
the chair and the 48th hymn was sang.
The President remarked on taking the
I thank the Convention for the distinguished
honor conferred upon me, in assigning me a high
place upon the list of your list of officers, and By
the result of circumstances, the still higher place
of presiding over your deliberations, until the ar
rival of onr esteemed brother, selected by you to
preside over this gathering. £ shot’ take no more
of your time, hut will request Ecv. O. L. Wrenn
to ask the presence and guidance of the Holy
Bev. G. L. Wrenn, of Chicago, led in pray
er, and one verse of tbc hymn, “ The Morn
ing Light Is Breaking,” was sung.
A telegram from at. Louis was received in
the afternoon, which ran as follows:
Say to the Convention the W. A Committee re-,
gret they cannot be present—no meeting on the
day of such infinite Importance. Hay Godadd bis
blessing to the deliberations, that wise measures
may be oevlred for increased advancement of the
Redeemer's Kingdom through the land. Remember
tbc army and navy. The Hoeedonlan cry—The
Saviour's promises—The rich fruit of faithful
labor—May evt-iy heart catch adequate impulse
forborne fields—say to evoiy delegate, the lore of
Christ unfold, spread it from East to West, from
Xoith to South,till all his cross beholding: fa
him are tolly blessed.
B. D. Jfw*es, Chairman.
A Committee on Rules-**B appointed, and
the Rev. Robert L. t>iJler read the report,
which was adopted-
The Committee on Credentials reported,
granting Beats to those claiming thcmduring
the sitting of the Convention, and suggesting
that the Eevs. Pcttybone, Seeley, and others,
•who were without credentials, be enrolled as
corresponding members. The report was
Mr. Smythe, of Missouri, read the telegram
E tinted above, for the Commission at St.
Communications from the Army Commit
tees of various Christian Associations scat-
tered over the States, were read by different
gentlemen, exhorting to perseverance in the
good work of converting souls to Christ, and
setting forth cheering examples of what these
committees had done in their several depart
ments. Those from Murfreesboro and PMla-
delphia were very interesting, and the report
from the latter city stated that fourteen thou
sand Soldiers 1 Hymn Books, thirteen thou
sand Tract Society Hymn Books, large num
bers of newspapers, magazines, and about
thirteen hundred dollars, collected in very
small sums from poor and benevolent per
sons, had been distributed amongst the sol
diers in Pennsylvania. 1
A committee to consider the state of the
countiy was then nominated, and appointed,
consisting of Messrs. Collier, I1L; Potter, N.
T.; Cookman, Pa.; Butler, Mass.; Hutchins,
B. I.
The Noon Prayer Meetings were requested
to observe July 6th, 18G3, as a day sacred to
the beseeching of Almighty God that he
would pburfais best blessings upon the brave
army and navy, now fighting the battle of
freedom on this continent, and prosper their
A resolution ms passed recognizing the
importance and desirableness of an Intimate*
co-operation between the Young Mens’
Chrit-tiau Associations of our own country,
and theJUnltcd States Chris'ian Commissions,
and that the business committee of the Con
vention be requested to present for considera
tion such plans and measures as they may
deem advisable to maintain and Increase the
co-operation between the two organizations.
During the absence of more pressing busi
ness, the time of the meeting was occupied
by a series of thrcc-minuto speeches.
A gentleman complained that the ladies of
Chicago had not been invited to attend the
Confocncc, and did not know, therefore,
whether they would bo welcome if they came.
A resolution was immediately passed, giving
them a cordial invitation.
After which, the meeting adjourned until
half-past seven o’clock.
The meeting was called to order at 7.40
p. m., and was opened by singing ** From
Greenland’s ley mountains,” .after wbicb,
prayer was offered by Mr. De Pay of New
Her. Mr. Bugbce of Illinois, moved a re
consideration of the vote deciding: the time of
opening and closing meetings, and a motion
was made that the morning hoar for meeting
be at 9.C0 instead of 10, and that the morning
prayer meeting commence at 8.30, and con
tinue one hour; and also that the evening
session commence at S o’clock.
The President then announced the Rev. Mr.
Cbecny, rector of Christ Church, who made
an elegant address of welcome to the dele
A responsive address was made by the Vico
President, Mr. Pond, after which the 41st
hymn was. sung, “Nearer my God to thee.”
Responses were made by Rev. Mr. Thomas of
the Army of the Cumberland, Rev. Mr. Cabell
of Darrlsbnrgh. Penn., Messrs. Burnell of St.
Louis, Kelly of New Jersey, Stibbins of New
York, Convcrsenf Elmira, N. T., and Aimy of
Salem, Mass.
Mr. Jacobs, of Ills., from the Business Com
mittee, reported the following as the order
for Friday morning;
let. That we convene at 9 o'clock, the first half
hour to bedevotcd to prayer.
2d The list of delegates be called.
Bd. A verbal report from each Association, oc
cupying fivemioutes each.
4th. The considerations of the questions: Ist.
what is yonr Association doing to promote the in
terest of the Redeemer's kingdom amongst the
young men of your own city or town? 2d. What
]9 your Association doing to promote the interests
of the Redeemer's kingdom amongst the soldiers
©four army?
The evening session of the Convention will
be held In Bryan- Hall, at a quarter before
eight, to listen to the work of the different
Associations in the army, through the United
States Christian Commission, to be presented
by Geo. 11. Stuart, Es«]., of Philadelphia,
Bishop Stipmpson, K. A. Burnell of St. Louis,
and others.
Fourth, Day’s Proceedings,
The Board of Supervisors met yesterday, ut
10 o'clock a. m.
A petition was read from several residents
of Section CO, Township 40 North of Range
14 East, asking that said section might be an
nexed to the town of Jefferson. Referred to
the Judiciary Committee.
Several reports of committees were read,
upon sundry bills referred to them, recom
mending them to be paid.
The Committee on Miscellaneous Claims
reported upon the bill of W. F. Tuckor&Co.,
of the Briggs House, for boarding jurors, re
commending the payment of the claim.
The Committee on Public Buildings, to
whom was referred the bill of Wm. Snllitt &
Co., for 169.05, reported that they had found
the same to be correct, and recommended its
payment. The report was accepted, and the
bill ordered paid.
A petition was read from Lycurgus Laflin,
praying to be exempted from the payment of
certain taxes. Referred to the Committee on
the Equalization of Taxes.
The Board then adjourned till 3 o'clock.
The soara reassembled at 2 o'clock p. m.
Supervisor Brown moved to reconsider the
vole tabling the bill of W. Tucker & Cj. The
merits of the bill were then discussed for some
time, and after numerous attempts to amend
and l»j upon the table, the bill was so amend
ed as to allow the claimants $125 per day, in
stead of J'-.00, and in this form was passed.
The Board then adjourned till 10 o'clock
this morning.
Return of latent. D, iv. Whittle of the
72d 111., from Vicksburg,
Between 8 and 9 o'clock yesterday morning,
one of the American Express wagons, con
taining the Light Guard Band, and surmount
ed by the stars and stripes, and followed by a
concourse ol people, escorted Lieut. Daniel
TV. Whittle, of the 72d (First Board of Trade)
regiment of Illinois volunteers from thedepot
to his residence. Lieut. Whittle has partici
pated in the battles before Vicksburg, and re
ceived a very severe wound in his right arm.
When the wagon drew np in front of the
office of the American Express Company on
Lake street, the Lieutenant was received by
the assembled crowd with hearty cheers. In
response, he referred to the honors which he
received as due to all his gallant comrades
now before Vicksburg, who, laboring under
the severest hardships—marching ten days in
succession; with blistered feet, from 9 o'clock
In the morning until 8 o'clock in the evening
—living upon bread made from corn which
they themselves had pulverized to meal—and
all this without a murmur—still declared that
no peace —no armistice —save that wrought
out by the unconditional submission of the
rebels in arms, will satisfy them, or bring
them home.
He referred to affairs at Vicksburg. His
own regiment, the 72(1, has lost one-fourth of
Its number; Ransom’s brigade had lost 500
gallant men; and yet there was no less patri
otism—no less hope of success. One Instance
came under his observation. A Federal sol
dier, wounded and dying beside a log, raised
himself up, ere death had closed his eyes, and
shouted to those near him: “Strike for the
old flag, hoys; strike for the old flag!” This
is the spirit of onr brave troops there—the
Army of the Tennessee—who are ehoa'lng,
in good loyal earnest, the battle ciy of free
dom. At the close of his remarks be was
escorted to his friends in the West Division.
The Wounded op the Scbifps Guard.—
The following arc the casualties in Company
C, (Scripps Guard,) «2d Illinois volunteers,
before Vicksburg:
S. D. Barnes, wounded in hips, severely, at
Memphis, doing weL
B. F. Hoyt, left ley amputated below the knee.
WilbnrF. Newcamb, wounded just above the
car. bnllct flattened out, but sknll not fractured.
Gidm y 6. Rhoides, wounded in thigh, slightly.
Alien 8. Gunn, vounded in hip slightly.
Peter Marotte, wonndedin back of the neck,
John Meyer, wonnded slightly.
August Steinmtts, wonnded slightly.
John F, bpcßco, wonnded in hand.
Isaac L. Hart reported killed) not hurt.
Lieut. Ledya*d (wounded) was in command of
Company L
Lieut. Lefrard, last named, Is at present la
the city. Tie wounds of this gallant officer
arc not scri*us in their nature, and he confi
dently exptets in a short time to return to
Ms rcgimeit. We trust his recovery may be
speedy. He is one of not too large a number
of officcn whose services arc too important
and valmblc to be lost even for a brief time.
Theatre—Booth's Benefit.— After a suc
cessful engagement of three weeks, Mr. Booth
takes lis farewell benefit this evening, ap
peariig In two characters, the “Stranger’ 1
nnd “Tetrnchlo.” Let him have a monster
at paring. On Saturday he will appear as
“ Sbylick” and “Petruchlo,” it being his last
appcanncc. Monday the popular comedian,
Mr. Cianfran, commences his engagement.
Don’t biget Booth’s benefit to-night
ConcFEs’s Inquest. —-.Coroner Schmidt
held ai Inquest yesterday afternoon, on the
body qEdward Seles, aged two years and five
mentis, child of Brano Seiss, now ol the sSth
Illinois volunteers. ,The child was run over
by Or team of John Kasean, on Adams near
Fnupln street, abont 8 p. m. After a fall
statinent of the circumstances from several
witnesses, the jury returned a verdict exon
erates the teamster from blame..
Jailroad Election.— At a meeting of the
Bird of Directors of the Galena and Chicago
RiUroad Company, held yesterday morning,
■yilllam H. Brown was elected President,
fid Orrington Lunt Vice President. The
Allowing compose the Executive Commit
tee: Orrington Lnnt, John Wentworth, Qco.
Watson and E. K. Rogers.
GY* Owing to a demand upon our space
a portion of our City Intelligence will be*
fount upon the in&lde of this day’s Issue.
Death of Dr. John A* Kcnnlcott,
The many friends of Dr. John A. Kennicott,
in this city, and all over the West, in fact, will
be pained to leam that ho died nt "The Grove”
yesterday morning of laryngitis. The deceased
was one of the earliest settlers here, having
been identified with-Northwestern interests
for thirty years. His intense love of every
thing appertaining to horticulture, his exten
sive theoretical knowledge of this, his life pas
sion, practically applied, have made him
famous throughout the Northwest, wherever
flowers bloom or trees put forthfralt. For
many years he was President of the State Hor
ticultural Society, and as such was always
considered to bo the leading spirit of that
now distinguished body.
Few men have left a fairer record of their
lives than Dr. Kennlcott, or one so Intimately
associated with everything that is beautiful.
Trees, flowers and plants wore objects of lore
to him and the beautiful grove where .he resi
ded was a monument to his horticultural skill
and taste. He will long be missed os a horti
culturalist of rare skill, a devoted lover of Ms
country and a courteous gentleman.
The Kansas Delegation to the Canal
In the immense mass ot documents and
manuscripts which we were obliged to tran
scribe and prepare in oar accounts of the pro
ceedings of the Canal Convention, wo omit
ted to mention the Kansas delegation. Wo
print their names to-dny, in justice to a dele
gation of bravo, staunch, loyal and true men.
They were as follows:
Ciiaiiuiak— Jl. W. Delahay, Surveyor General of
Kansas and Nebraska.
SecnrTART—K. J. Hinton.
Hon. M. J. Parrott, Col. C. R. Jennlson, ilaj. J.
A. Ilahlerman, J. L. I’cmlry. J. Landes, D. W,
"Wilder, editor Conterxatite, H. n. Bailey, Times,
11. Buckingham, Hullefin. J.W. Jlorrln, J. B. Lud
low, E. Woodruff. J. C. Irwin, C. P. Carrier, J.
Ingcreoll, Dr. T. Sinks, Dr. C. A. Logan, J. Rice,
A. il. Sawyer, Dr. Leri Houston, Chief Justice
lion. N. Cobb, Dr. S. K. Haeou, J. C. Trask, editor
Slate Journal.
The Pliilharmonic UTatlnoo.
The Philharmonic matinee, which occurs
this afternoon at Bryan 'Hall, is positively
the last of the season, and lor this reason, if
no other, should attract a crowded audience.
The programme abounds in gems, and Is one
of the most attractive ever given hero of a
miscellaneous character. We earnestly urge
strangers in the city to attend this matinee,
that they may obtain on idea of the character
of our musicians in orchestra. We can safely
promise them instrumentation which cannot
be excelled by any orchestra of similar num
bers in the country. Our visitors have seen
everything else, now Ictthera have the quality
of our music. A visit to the ma luce will
amply repay them.
Personal. —Judge David Davis, of the Uni
ted States Supreme Court; D. L. Phillips, U.
S. Marshal; L. Weldon, U. S. District Attor
ney for the Southern Dirtrict of Illinois; and
Gen. J. Ammcn, commanding the Militaiy
District of Illinois, arc at the Tremont House.
Chief Engineer U. P. Harris left for
England last evening. G. P. Bradley, the ex-
Chief Alls the vacancy during his absence.
—Among the passengers who sailed from
New York for Liverpool on the the 20th of
last month, in the steamer City of Baltimore,
were the following, who are from Chicago;
Dr. Charles V. Dyer and lady; Miss Stella
A. Dyer; Master Charles 6. Dyer; L. Dyer;
Miss Hattie E. Davisson, and Miss Julia A.
Davisson, daughters of Dr, A, W. Davisson;
Mh-s Mary Anderson; Dr. E. A, Bogue; Dr.
DcLaskie Miller, and J. W. Doane.
Howard Mission and Home for Little
Wanderers, New York.— The Rev. Mr. Van
Meier, Superintendent of this Mission is vis
iting the hundreds of little ones whom he has
placed in families in the West, and is seeking
homes lor others. He wants a home in a
kind Christian family in the country for a girl
ten to twelve years old. Ho will speak of his
work on next Sabbath morning in the Clark
street Methodist Church. He will remain at
the Mattcsou House until Monday morning.
Correction.— ln our report of the indigna
tion meeting on Wednesday evening, we were
made to say that J/araAnKM. Strong addressed
the meeting. This was a serious mistake.
Marshall M. Strong is a trne-hearted, loyal
man, and one of the ablest lawyers in Wiscon
sin. The person who did address the meeting
was Jfose* M. Strong of Mineral Point, well
known as the great “LuCrosse railroad cor
A Liberal Donation.— The town of Ne
ponset, Bureau county, Illinois, which con
tains but SOO inhabitants, has just contributed
the generous sum of $263 to the Chicago San
itary Commission. The money was paid iu
yesterday, by Rev. Mr. Barnes, of Ncponaet.
Uto Oven *»* a nuugii uab. —yesterday af-
Urnoou two small children, (whose names
we did not Icam) weic run over by a North
Side horse car, on Division street, and each
one of them had an arm broken.
Correction—Letter from E. G. Asay.
The following note from Mr. Asay suffi
ciently explains itself:
Chicago, June 4,1863.
John L. Scrlppp, esq.
Beak Sir ; UnwiUing.as I have always been,
to obtrude myself into print, I am still
less willing to do any man, friend or foe, in
justice, and therefore, call your attention to a
misstatement in the Times' report of the meet
ing last night. lam made to attribute to you
this sentence: “If the newspapers keep quiet
how do you expect to build up and maintain
*o«r party ’ in the army*” This I did not
say—neither did you. What I attributed to
you was, lha, after I had made some remark
that y on thought unfair to the papers denoun
cing McClellau, you asked me—“lt the news
papers keep quiet, how do you expect to build
np and maintain _p»ri/y in the army ? n
Very truly, E. G. Asat.
Recorder's Court.—Wednesday, Jane B.—Peo
ple vs. N. Hodge: assault; nolle pro*. People vs.
N. Dodge; conspiracy; nolle pros. People vs. N.
Hodge; aaeaolt; John T. Stafford surety in £6,000
till next term. Zimmer vs. Zimmer; bill; default
of defendant; proof bes’d; decree granted. Fal
len vs. Fallen; bill; default of defendant. Unna
vs. Weinberg; appeal dismissed with procedendo.
Special venire for Fittejury returned; Jury em
panelled and discharged until Monday next, at
9 a. m.
The Grand Jury brought in the following trne
bills;— People vs.MaryMcCarty,larceny; plea of
guilty. People vs. Fred. Doblvr, larceny; plea of
not guilty. People vs. Henry Greineiaen, larceny.
People vs. Paul Jones, larceny; plea of guilty.
People vs. Wm. Greenmon and E. Edmnudsou,
burglary. The Grand Jury found no trae bill
agamstXewis Clarendon: discharged from custody.
Court adjourned until Saturday, at 10 a. m.
Dr. Jambs.—What the eminent and venerable
Dr. D. Richardson, editor and proprietor of the
Galveston (Texas) Metes says of Dr. James, form
erly of James Hospital, Customhouse street. New
Orleans, La., (established 1850) and now ot 66 Ran
dolph street, Chicago. Illinois:
“ Wc have known Dr. James, of Customhouse
street, New Orleans, personally, for a number of
years, and daring that time have been made ac
quainted with a namber of persons who were af
flicted with chronic diseases, which had baffled the
skill of some of our most scientific physicians;
but through the skillful treatment of Dr. James
readily yielded, and were permanently and per
fectly cured. We know Dr. James to be a scien
tific physician andan honorable man, and therefore
recommend those requiring his aid to apoly to him
immediately, through letter or personalty for re
lief.”— Cohesion (TAro.*) Xetcs, March 9,1561.
Remember, Dr. James' office and parlors arc 86
Randolph street, between State and Dearborn
streets, specialist in the treatment of diseases of
the skin, blood, and organic weakness. Office
hoars from 9a. m. till Bp. m. Consultations Invi
olable. y
The very best and cheapest Wigs, Toupees,
Ladles' Braids, Ac., in Chicago, can be found at
Barrow's Wig and Hair Dye Factory, 83 South
Clark street, np stairs. Full directions for meas
uring the head sent on application. P. O. Box
5487. ** jcs-3t
McYicker’s Theatre —ltat.tan OrEßA.—Snb
ecribcia for season tickets are respectfully notified
that tlie sale of seats will take place at Higgins’
Music Store, on Monday, JuneSthatO o'clock,
a. m. je&3t
Boras Iln.L, NonTnAxrros - , Massachusetts.
!>r. Halstcd’s famous water core, established as
store. Is deservedly the most popular resortof the
Wed in the United States; indeed, aside from the
large experience of the Doctor, and his personal
popularity, the locality presents advantages that
will challenge these of any other known to us. Dr.
H. has made the peculiar diseases incident to
women his especial study, and his remarkable
cures are testified to by our first families through*
oot New England and the Northern States. Beau
t’ful scenery, pure air and water, and every kno»vn
sanitary advantage, arc all to be found here. The
establishment is one of the most extensive and
best arranged ever established, even inEurope.
iFlag of Our Union, Boston.
Aysrican Cultivahoy.— See advertisment on
first page, of these valuable farming implements.
They are for sole in this city by A. T. Emery, 201
Lake street.
The “ Trans " ail Right.— Everybody Is going
to McCurdy and Co.’s, No. 86 Rindolph street, for
those elegant scotch bueine.-s snits, and all styles
of fine clothing and finishing goods.
_ l=#"Cook & McLain, 03 Dearborn street and 123
South Clark street, clean and dye ladies' dresses,
shawls. Ac. Gents' coats, rests anti pants reno
vated in a superior manner. Bonnets dyed,
oleached and pressed in the latest style.
Go to tub Best—Go to Bbtant & Stratton's
Chicago Commercial College, to get a thorough
practicalhnsinesa education.
S3? - Nervous Diseases and Physical Debility,
arising from Specific canees, In both sexes —new
and reliable treatment, in reports of the Howard
Association—sent In sealed letter envelopes, free
of charge. Address, Dr. J. Skiliin Houghton,
Howard Association, N0.2 SouthNimhstreet. Phil
adelphia, Pa. mayl9-4w
X3T“ F. E. Rigby, 89 Randolph street, is selling
Paper Hangings at less than New Tork prices, at
wholesale and retail. The trade supplied on the
mott liberal terms. jsMwks
Geo T Abbey, wholesale and retail dealer
In guns, rifles, revolvers and sporting apnaratns.
Agent for Hazard's and Dupont’s Powder, 138 Lake
street. my29-12t.
Thomas E. Sill’s Penmanship.
Box's Fawlt Record, surrounded by the
Lord’s Prayer, executed with a pen in over thirty
different sty] ■s of lettering and flourishing. Price
Post paid. lima to in ife plainly, rapidly, ele
gantly. Enclose f 1 for copies and full directions.
Address THOB. £. HILL, Waukegan, 111,
Tnunsnav Evtnnxo, Juno 4,18G3,
The demand for money in business circles is
sharp, and there begins to be felt a little scarcity
of currency. We suppose this will soon be attend
ed to. Exchange remains steady, at par buying;
#o# selling—the latter figure for smalt bills.
Goldopencdin New York at 146#, then fell to
146, and closed weak, at the first Board, at 146#.
Our dealers were paying [email protected]#. The transac
tions arc very light. Silver we quote at 133(2435.
Canada money Is worth 1.43.
The Louisville Journal says:
We arc gratified to learn that the capitalists of
Kentucky are manifesting their confidence in the
stability of the Government by investing liberally
in United States six percent, bonds (ftve-tweutiee)
Mr. J. E. Bhorer, agent for the sale of these bonds,
informs ue that considerably over half a million
bus been taken, and that demand grows brisker
every day. •
toclc market.
New York Si
By Telegraph.] Ni
Stocks— Higher, with t
C. AH, L 101#
C. & N. W 83#
HARD. C 60
P. Ft. W. C 78
A.&T.H. pfd 80
A.& T.H. 49#
C. A T. Ill#
G. & C 105#
HI. C. scrip o>. 80)..1U
iI.S 78#
M. S.gtd .116#
N. C 123#
iwYoek, June 4, 1883.
t fair business. s
Erie. 97#
Erie pfd 108
Harlem U4#
80. pfd 106#
Beading Ill#
M.G 118
C. &N. W. 2d 63
T. AW. Ist I<6
Ohio & M- ccrtif... 83#
Hudson 3d 123
P.F.&U. 2d. 1M
Mo. Cs C9#
I 7 3*los lOTXdtOTtf
ITJ. 8.1 year cert..s 93J£
U. 6. Cfl 1 [email protected]
Do. now rcg 103#
Gold 14C#
I'acWcMall IS6«
N.Y.C 123
Mosrr—A little easier
at the inside.
Sterling exchange quiet at [email protected]# for first
class bills.
1 Eric 97tf
do pfd 105*
| Harlem 103
' at 607 per cent.—chiefly
Gold without any decided change—opening at
140, advancing to 146?*. and closing quiet 140^.
Tuuusdat Evening, Jane 4,1863.
Ploar.Wheat.Coni. Oats. Rye. Brl’y.
brls. bn. bn hn. on. bo.
Canal.'. 17000 2000
G & CTTRR... 3640 13596 17788 0583
RIRH 830 *BOO 206.70 1000
DICRR f9O 1400 20300 86 0 1200 ....
CB4QHR... 6«0 823 57431 484 2215 417
NWRR 891 10010 400 7400
A £ StLBB.. GCO 8336 10330
Total ~..47«1 82864 14&305 2W17. 3415 417
Com-sp’g day
laetycar 9462 84533 151722 40472 4437 179
Grass High- Live Dn’d Beef
Seed. Hides w’es. Hogs.Hqga.C'tle.
2)8 tb*> brls No. No. No
OACURR... 450 B2SO B0 70
RI. R. B 6010 B0 667 .... ....
DICRR 2300 »jOO 50 >4OO .... 82
CB&QRR 2.-32 .... ’2OO .... 30
N W RR 1710 02
A&StLRR 11520 .... 210
Total 2750 39632 150 1697
Corrcsp'e day
last year 644 82312 .... 409
emrosNT* btlahz you the lastiwentt-four
Floor Wheat Corn. Oats. Byc.Barl’y
bria. ha. bn. ba. ba. bn.
Baffclo 5850 .... 255025
Pt Sarnia.... 3450 14675
Ogdcnsburg.. 250 ....
Kingston 12X3 72T0
11063 21035 255035
The receipts dnrlng the past twenty-four hoars
were 4,771 brls flour, bu wheat, 148,305 bu
corn, 2-1,017 bn oats, 8,415 bn rye, and 417 ha bar
ley. The shipments were 1t,003 brls flour, 21,-
025 bn wheat, and 255.025 bn com.
Th* re was a fair attendance on ’Change to-day,
and the general markets ruled active and buoyant.
There was a fair inquiry for No 2 spring wheat,
and prices advanced $1 bushel; but No 1
spring wheat was dnll and almost entirely ne
glected. The sales amounted to about 40,000 bn,
nt sl.lß for No 2 red winter; $1.1501.17 for Nol
spring; o"@93c for No 2 spring; and 780S2#c for
rejected spring. At the close the firmness noted
throughout gave way, and the market was rather
The com market was buoyant and prices ad
vanced Tally 1c $ bushel—with sales of about 325,-
COObnehris at 4804S>.[c for mixed com In store,
and 45#04C#c f° r rejected com in store. River
com was sold at 49#@51c afloat.
Oats advanced l#c, bat there was less activity
only üboat 80,000 bushels havlngchanged bands, at
Co<a.* -te f° r No 3, and 54057 c for rejected oats in
store. A boat load was also sold to arrive at 67c
afloat. Bye was neglected—buyers offering only
TCc—sellers asking 73c. Barley was quiet. High
wlncs were firmer—with sales of 250 brls at 39#c.
Provisions coutlnue dull, except batter, which
le in good demand at 18013# for fair quality, and
14>;C for choice. Lard Is extremely dull—there
being several round lots offer lug at 909}* c, with
out buyers. Tallow is quiet.
Freights advanced #c bushel—with engage
ments at 9#c for com to Buffalo.
Alotofß,Coo file Illinois leaf tobacco, not very
good quality, was sold to-day at 10c.
Live hogs were in fair supply and firmer, but the
market was only moderately active. Sales foot np
1,500, at a range of $3,5004.20.
Beef cattle were in light enpply—the oflerlnga
consisting principally of common grades. There
were some heavy arrivals of deliveries on old con
tracts, which will be shipped through. Soles foot
up tome SOU head at an average of $3.7505.75—the
latter figure for 15 head premium State steers.
The amount of Flour and Grain in store in this
city on thcSdinst. was as follows:
Flour, brls.
Corn, bu...
Oats, bu.
Bye, bu....
Burley, bn.
"Thursday Evening, June 4,1863.
FRElGHTS—Advanced )fc per bushel on grain.
The engagements were as followsTo Buffalo *
- bark Cle\eland, brig C.P. Williams, echrs. Ti
tan and Robert Brute—all with corn at 9,vc.
FLOUR—Received. 4,771 brls; 'shipped, 11,063
brls. Market dull. Sales2oo brls choice White
Winter extra at $0.95; 200 brls* 1 Standard "od p.
t.; 260 brls unsound extra at £4.32 m ; 200 brls fair
spring extras at $4 65.
WHEAT—Received, 33,864 bu; shipped, 21,925
bu. Market Inactive and H&lc higher on No 2
Spring, bat No i Spring was dull and neglected.
Sales:—4 obuNo 2 Red Winter in store riuS.B
* Co.'s)atsl.lß;4»obnNol Spring (In M. AS.’s)
1 ! I *5? bl i, do J {n North Side) at $1.15; 25,000
bu No 3 Bpring(ln North Side houses) at 9 J c: 2,000
budoato7Hc: 3,600 bu do at OSjtfO; 1,000 bu do at
99c; 4,Coobn do at 97c; 2,000 bu do at 973fc; 800
bn do (in S. B. & Co.’s) at 95c; 400 bu Rejected
Spring (in North Side honses) at BiHc; 2,600 bn
doatbSc; SJOObndoatSlJtfc; i.O'Bba do atßlc:
460 bn do at 80c; l.OGObndoUn P. «fcT.’a)atßoc:
4CG bn do (in S. B. & Co.’s at 78c.
CORN—Received, bu;* shipped, 255.025
bn. Market buoyant and advanced fully 1c per
busheL Sales were: 3,000 bu River High Mixed
afloat at 6lc f. o. b.; 60,000 bu Mixed Cora in store
at4B*£c; 160,000 bn do at 4S)tfc; 68.000 bn do at
4t£fc; 55,000 bu do at 48c; 800 bn White Com in
store at 50c; 5,000 bn Rejected Corn in store at
40#c; 1,2f0 bn do at 4(&c: 2,000 bu do at 46c:
1,310 bn do at 45Xc ; 400 ha Ear Com on track at
40c; 400 bn Condemned Cora on track at 43c.
OATS—Received, 24,017 bn. Market advanced
lol#c per bushel, bat less active. Sales; 10,000
bu No. 1 Oats afloat at 63c—to arrive; 1,0- obn do
in store at COc; 1,06) bn do at 61c; 28,000 bn do at
Cl#c: 85,000 bo do at Cl&c; 1,000 bn do at 62c;
1,300 on Rejected Oats In store at 54c; 2,600 bn do
at 66c; 2,800 do at 57c.
RYE—Received, 8,415 bn. Market dull and nom
inal at 70073 c.
BARLEY—Received, 417 bn. Market quiet.
Sales. 350 bags good quality at $1.25.
BIGBWInES—Firmer. Sales, 230 brls at 89Jrfc.
ALCOHOL—Nominal at 80082 c. '
MESS PORK— 25 brls city inspected at $12.50.
BULK MEATS—I4,OOO Iba dry salted Shoulders,
loose, at 9 tlercs dry salted Clear Sides at
LARD—In fair supply and very dull and nominal
at !c.
TALLOW—Quiet and nominal at o)£c for city,
and 909Hc for country.
HlDES—Market very quiot. We quote:
Dry Flint .... 16017
Dry Salted 13015
Green Salted 80 BJ£
Green Country 7© 7#
BUTTER—in good demand and steady. Sales,
42 firkins at 13c; 18 Atkins good at 13)ic; 8 firkins
choice at I4)fc.
SALT—I,7OO brls Michigan Fine and 550 brls
Onondaga Fine at $1.95, delivered at cars.
TOBACCO—3,6OO lbs Hlinois Loaf at 10c.
EGGS—In good demand, with soles of 85 brls at
10c, by the mark.
POULTRY—Chickens, $2 0002.23 S doz; Tur
keys, [email protected]#c ?} lb. Market dull.
POTATOES—3SO sacks good Mixed at 55c, de
BEANS—In good demand at $3,002-3 25.
FlSH—Firm and in light supply. The demand
iaactive. TVe quote*
No. 1 ‘Whiteflah.
N0.2 Wbiteflah.
No. 1 Trout.
Thuwdat Evening, June 4,15C3.
BEEF CATTLE—Market Inactive but without
material change in quotations. Sales were:
Oliver soldfiillbum 17 head, averaging 1,085 lbs
at £4.35.
Adams soldTrneman Sfihead, averaging!,l2l lbs
at $4.65:13 head, averaging 1.140 lbs, at $4.75.
Adams sold Morris & Co. 17 bead averagin 1,055
lbs. at $8.9«».
Morris sold Iloffman, 80 head, averaging 063 fi>s,
at $8.75.
Comstock sold Hoffman 15 head, averaging I.OCO
lbs, at $4.50.
Conover sold Hughes 15 head, averaging 1,350
lbs. at $6.75—a prime Jot.
Heedbam sold Morris A Co. 2 four year old Dur
liam steers, averaging 1,950 lbs, at Cc.
Robinson sold Morrison & Co. 2 very fine steers
at %' 72.C0 per head.
HOGS—Moderately active and a shade firmer.
Sales were:-
Hogs, Av.g. Price. I Hogs. Av*g. Price
2UB 246 54 SO I 104 242 $3.:5
64 232 4.00 10S 223 3.75
49 243 4.00 1 53 170 8.50
IST 193 8.85 123 180 3.60
161 217 3^ol
SHEEP—SeIes: 81 an
erasing 113 Ibe, at $4.25
Cincinnati Market,
[SpecialDispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
Cincinnati, June 4,1563.
Provisions—Nothing transpired in mess pork.
Old !s offered at $9.75, and new at $13.50314.03
city packed. 13,000 Ihshnlk sides eoldatdfec ,and
600 tree lard, the greater portion yesterday, at 9*f c,
It is held at 10c now, and but little offered, even at
this rate. .
Milwaukee Market*
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
Milwaukee, June 4,1833.
Flour—Dali and drooping.
\fezAT—Active, and Xc higher.
Freights—Firm. 9#c for wheat to Buffalo.
NEW YORK, June 4.—Cotton—More active
and firmer, with sales at 55®56c for middling up
lands. °
Flour—Less active and 6c lower, with sales at
SS.BSQB 05for extra state; [email protected] for extra
round hoop Ohio; and $0.35&7.?5 for trade brauds,
clohing quiet
Whisky—Without decided change at 44t&41tfc.
Grain—Wheat- opened quite firm, and closed
doll and drooping, holders not disposed, to submit
to any material decline; [email protected] for spring;
$1.82®1.46 for Milwaukee club; |1.4!)®1.55 for
winter red western. Corn 1c better, dosing dull,
with buyers generally refusing p.iy advance; 79<b
80c for prime shipping western mixed; [email protected] for
new do; 7i)@coc for white western, Oats leas ac
tive and scarcely so firm at [email protected], the Utterprlce
fora small parcel of choice.
Groceries— Sugar more active and Kc belter.
Molasses less active.
Provisions— Pork a shade easier at $11.75 for
old mess; [email protected] for new do. Beef dull.
Lard Ives active and without material change at
9#sslO#c the latter an extreme.
BUFFALO, June 4.— Flour —Demand moderate
and steady.
Grain —Wheat in fair demand and firm. No 1
Milwaukee club 51. 33#; choice do $1.34; red
winter $180; choice amber western $1.40; white
Indiana $l4O. Corn in fair demand at 63c. Oats
better at 70c.
Whiskt—lf 0 bris at 43c.
Freights —64c on floor, lS#c on wheat, ll#c
on com.
Imports—2B,ooo brls floor, 03,000bawheat, 39,030
bn corn, 6,000 bu oats.
Exports— 7.CCo brls flour,l36,fOOha wheat,B4,ool
bn com. 47,000 bu oats.
OSWEGO. June 4.—Flour unchanged.
Grain—Wheat In good demand, and market
Aim ; amber Michigan, $1.44 last night; Winter
red Ohio, $1.43.
Corn— Scarce and firm; Illinois mixed, C4c.
Freights— Unchanged.
[Abridgcdfrom cbo New York Tribune.]
Number reported for this market at Forty-fourth
street, 4409.
The prices to-day are quoted as follows
First quality..ll @ll# J Ordinary
Medium, 10 @ll 1
Some extra good Beeves maybe quoted at 13c.
The general average of the market at 11c.
The most of the sales range from [email protected]#c.
Prices per head and per pound, of different
weights, will bo found in accounts of sales of sun
dry droves.
Receipts this week. ll.SS'i.
Quotations.— The Superintendent of the mar
ket. Henry D. Grant, gives the following as tbo
rates to-day; Com fed hogs, $5.12K©5.37#
cwt. live weight; distillery fed hogs,-$4.50®
Live WX. Dead Wi.
First quality com-fed, large
size. 6 HQHH 6X®Sgc
Second quality com-fed s>i©s,Vc
First quality, small sizes, fat
and prime, formrk’tbutch*
, ers s>>'®sKc SXffiSjfe
Large size etill-fcd fat 5 (& c G Qiosfc
Second quality still-fed, 4Ji®4 Zi 6 ®skc
Western mast-fed, 4J4<34# &3£®sXc
m-a.e.xxtb3 news.
Stair Sunbeam, Fabst. Two’Klvera sundries.
Prop city of Boston.cald«el'. Ogdeonbnrc. sondrles.
Prep free Stum. Rounds. Buffalo, sundries.
PropWobawk-Pbealt. Buffalo.sundries.
Proo Ottawa, warren. Muskegon. UOmlum.SOmlath.
Bark Southampton. WcKlnty. Port Colborue,
Brig Geneva, Thompson. Buffalo. ISO mlnm,TO mlath
frrm Ocobto.
Scbr RII Harman.Bnrke. Buffalo, 9(0 brlssalt
Sclir Bam bier, Pugh. Mankiee, S3 m lam.
Scbr Wm Aldrich, Otto, Manitowoc, 15 m 1am,1300 cp,
Sclir Gazelle. Anderson, Grand Haven, C 3 mlnm,
Scbr BlcfaidJlcU,Pomeroy Buffalo -KJ tons coal.
Scbr Tlfan.Hali.ci, Kingston 80 cds wood.
Scbr TV O Grant. Bcutt. Kingston.
Scbr Alpha blmpsoo. Kingston.
Scbr Eucd Pike. Christiansen, Booth Haven, S3 cds
bark. It cds wood
Scbr L Clxwlr. Roger. Muskegon. 70 mlnm.
Scbr Carullte K Bauey. Dunlap. Grand Haven, 825 m
shin, 840 rr tlea,
Sclir Lone Star. Jameson. Buffalo. 147 tons coal.
Sclir mmols. ourke, Muskegon.B3 mlum.
Scbr Gertrude, .Mcnairy, Muskegon.4smlucn.SOlath.
Sccr Anna Tborlue. Abdersoo. Muskegon, 63 m lam.
Sclir FJeh-r.Glaser.WhiteLake.7ommni,2iorisflsh.
Eel r LoiitQH.Cosialn, Kalamazoo,6siulum.3Oom sulo.
scow brac»>A Green, Larsen. Kalamazoo.6o m lam.
EcowProlic, Nibbc, Kalamazoo, 40 cds wood, 000
Bcow tiorm. Callow, WblteLake.63 m Inm.
Scow Ain.lra.'itou.pion Whit*Lake.7omlnm. 15lath.
Scow Union, James. White Lake, 60 m lam. 10 mlath.
SCOW Hunter, williams, Muskegon, U0 m lUUL
Scow Hercules, Peterson, Sluskcgon.bS m lum.SlJalh
Scow J B Chapin. Crawlej. Muskegon, 30m lam. bu tim.
Stmr Sunbeam. Pabst. Two Kite’s, sundries.
Prop Ottawa. Warren. 31 iwkegoa.
Prop Tonuwonda. Langley. Buffalo, 35.000 bn oats. 1503
brls flour. ISM 0 pigs It ad,
Proi»Edlln,lJa'dhon Goderich. 2730 brls floor. UU
brls corn a eal. 1573 hides.
Prop Bon. Jones, Goderich, 11,100 bn wheat. 821 brls
floor, sundries.
Brig Lowelt,Mnioca. Goderich. I?JSt3bn com.
Sci-r Jlam et, Jones. Coder eh, 880 > bu wheat.
Bchr Cornelia. B«Ser. GoUer.cn. 17.*0u im corn,
bear Eagle Wing, ITJEO bu corn.
& br Lore Star. .iaTe«on,Gnd»ric*>. 17..vn» ba c-’ra
Bchr Athenian. .Mclnij rt* Govericb. 10.000 nacoro.
Bcbr tv o Grant. Deow. Buffalo. l“.oco bu corn,
cchr Oliver Culver.'Tteaton.Buffa'o. 19 OK) bu com.
Behr Charlie lllhbard, Karle. Buffalo. WO bn corn
Scbr J L Newman. Spencer. Rttffalo 17 i.W bu corn.
Bct-r Pilot, Banderto*. O.Klerlcli. 8075 bu wheat.
Bchr Adda, Coates, Ealamazo-), sundries.
[Special Dispatch to the CMcaga Tribune.]
BanHiEPOBT. June 4,1363—9 p. m.
Advance. Athena,
li, G. Loomis. Ataent
Lmay y ratiklln. Athens.
W S, Garuce. At.’nDß.
J D. Batman.LaSalle
Arkoim, LaSalle, 6,363 bu oats. 23 m lumber. 133 xa
Nore, LaSalle.
Prairie (’ueer.LaSalle.63,2ls ft lumber, 18.756 ft aiding
S3 m stole files
F. A. Leonard. LaSalle.Bl m lumber.
Gea. L. ray lor, Joliet,
Carol colcu LaSalle.
Ella. Lassie.
Alabama La.Salle.6 897 bu oatu 281 m shingles,
J.P. C&niln.Lahalle.SGbmsalt.SO tons coal.
Alice, LaSalle. 50 m lumber, io m aiding, 33 m shingles.
D.C.Norton. Joliet 6syds ruble stone, LCDS empty
brls itbriAiar.Sr.OOOlos uacMnery.
if oaarcb, Joliet. I.SCO b a com.
ErwlE.LaSell*. 6.t<s bit corn
Mr Joan Franklin. LaSalle. 60) brls highwlner,
Seneca. Ottawa. 5 SCO bu corn.
Mother. LaSalle. 63/47 bu corn.
Emprvea LaSalle. 5.1 0 ba corn. 89 brls flour,
f*. A. Donahs No 2.9cnecajs,6oobacorn.
Energy, Joliet 5.8000 ba corn.
Chicago Vxsbkls.—The following vessels arrived at
BotTolo on the 2d lost.: Props Buffalo, Bradbury, Chi
cago, Oneida. Wenona.
The following vessels cleared from Buffalo on the
2d lust: Prop Merchant; schn Poland. Meridian.
Pasud Tsbougq.—The following Chicago vessels
passed the Welland Canal:
Vessels bound West. Where from. Whereto.
On the 30th of Hay-
Bark Cochrane. Oswego, Chlcazo.
Schr Wn Johnson. Oswego. Cbicazo
On the Ist of June—
Prop Prairie State, Ogd’g& Osw'o. Chicago.
Vessels bound East. Wherefrom. Whereto.
On the 90tb t f May—
Schr W bite Cloud. Chicago, Kingston,
fcetr Enterprise. Chicago, Oswego.
Schr S Robinson, Chicago, Oswego.
Schr Dane. Chicago, Oswego.
Sctr Amelia, Chicago, Kingston.
SchrCartLagenlaD, Chicago. Kingston.
Schr Sasco. Chicago. Kingston.
Veskels discharging at the Elevator-
Bark Fed. White i lime. Chicago. no order yet.
*a«Q Sherman. Milwaukee, Milwaukee.
Schr W J Whaling, Milwaukee. Milwaukee.
Sals of the Steamer Planet.—The Detroit Free
Press eaya: The steamer Planet wae yesterday sold to
A. E Godtricb, Esq., of Chicago, for 640.CM. She
makes one mere trip to Lake Superior from this port
and return, and on her second trip, instead of return.
L.gto this port,proceeds direct to Chicago, and win
thereafter constitute one of the Chicago and Lake Su
perior line. Capt. J. P. Ward haring retired from the
command, she will in future be commanded by Capt.
Lather C. Chamberlin, wbo has already assumed the
management of the boat.
, 90.463
. 819,717
Vessels Poued Detroit.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
Detroit. June 4.1883.
Up—Prop Evergreen; bark Sherman; schr Medbury.
Down— Prop Kilo; harks Northwest, Groat West;
brigs Treat, Empire; schn Gertrude. Morey,Camp
bell. Stampede. Rainbow. Hannah Logan, Autocrat.
Cubs, Raynor, Powell, Torktown. Gleason. Joseph
Brant. Jnclnto.Mocsoon. Magill. Senator. Craig.
Reliable Railroad Tims Table,
Hereafter trains will leave and arrive at Chicago,
as follows:
Mail 6:00 a. m.
Detroit *N. T. Express. *7:30 a. m. *0:30 p. m.
Night Express +7:l6p.m. 17:30 a.m.
Momine Express *7:30 a. m. *10:15 p. m.
Night Express t7:lsp. m. |7:3os.m.
Mail *6:40 a. m. *7:15 p. m
New York Express *7:30 a. m. *6:30 p. m.
Night Express 77:35 p. m. |7;30 a. m.
ExDress *7:80 a. m. • 7:15 p.m.
Express via Adrian 47:15 p. m. | 7:30 a. m.
Mail Train- J7:2oa.m. §7:20 a. m.
Night Express 48:30 p.m. ?8;30p.m.
Day Express J7:2oa.m. §7:20 a. m.
Night Express +8:30 p. m. |B;3op. m.
Day Passenger *7:90 a. m. *7:40 a. m.
Night Passenger +7:15 p.m. I 7:15 p m,
ValparaisoAccom'n . *S-30 p. m. • 7:40 a. m.
Day Passenger ‘8:80 a.m. *8:45 p.m.
Night Passenger .410-COu.m. *Blsa.m.
Kankakee Accommodation *6;00 p. m.
Hyde Park Train *6:40 a. m. *8:00 am.
“ “ *12:00 m. *1:85 p.m,
** “ *6:15 p.m. *7:45 p.m.
Hall Passenger *8:80 a. m. *6.*00 a. m
Night Passenger +8 45 p. m. 17:50 p. m
Jolietand Wilmington Ac
commodation *4:00 p. m. *OAO a, m.
Day Express and Mail... *9:ooa.m. •5;80p.m.
Joliet Accommodation... *4:45 p. m. «&55 a. m.
Night Express +8:80 p.m. |6.Tsa.ro,
. 6.25&&50
. 5.25®5.50
Day Express and Mail.... *8:30 a. m. *6:15 p. m.
Night Express +8:15 p. m. IC:30 a. m.
Accommodation *4:60 p. m. *9* JO a. m.
Trains willnm as follows, on and alter Sunday.
April 19,1863:
Fuiioa rtssenge? 9:00 a.m. 8:55 p.m.
Fulton Passenger *8:80 p. m. 6;00». m.
Freeport Passenger 9:00 a.m. 8:55 om.
Freeport Passenger 9:10 p.m. 6:00 a.m.
Bockford. Elgin. Fox Riv
er and State Line. 4:00 p.m. 11:10 a.m.
Geneva 5:80 o. m 830 a. m.
Chicago and HOWinwnsTXßN—(Depot corner Kin
zic and West Water streets.)
Day Express *8:43 a. m. *6:30 a. m.
Woodstock and Way *9:10 a. m.
Janesville Accom. *5:00 p.m. *11:45 a. m.
Night Express *R:39p.m. *3:60 p.m.
Morning Express *a4s a. m, *11,42 a. m.
Express k *&Bop.n. *s:6np.nu
Night Accommodation... *7:OOp.m. 16:30 a.m.
Waukegan •* ... *s:Bsp.m. *B:3oa.m.
* Sundays excepted, t Saturdays excepted.
Mondays excepted.
At the residence o f the bride’s father. la Lockpori
111., on the aftertoon of TVed-uaUv. Jane Sd. bf the
Dev A.L. Ripen. Llent. T D. RIDGE. 57tn Indiana
Volontcer*. ol Richmond, Ind., and mu-» LIZZIE a
LTKK, of Lociport. 111.
In tb'sdty. Wednesday. 3d «nst.. at the residence
of the brides father, by the Rev. j. », stnart P W
FIELD and HELEN C., eldest daughter of C. jf.Shlo*
man. Lsq.. of this city. y
In city, on the Sd Inst., bv Rev. Dr Rovd Mp
In this city, on the morning of the 4th Inst., of
wh wplPg congh. CHARLIE, only am of tOiArte* H.
and Wary L. Atkjra, aged «l months »ad as daya.
Funcial from tteir residence 43 Norta Sangamon
>hM m vridav. at 3 VclocV P. M.
FOUND. —Taken np a Brown
Horae. Theownerean have It by paying charges
and provirgpropeity. Apply at 12 Fourth street.
Jes ebTl St
TTOTJND—Taken up in my garden,
F • bbicy spotted pig. The aime can be had by sp
n »idc tome and paying charges and dannzna.
yj b . T.H LEONARD.
jeScSfS-St Sdcoosefromceotgr.onLarrabee-st.
Tj'OUND—A Brown Marc. The
I/* owrei can obtain thesaiaoby proving property
and pajlsz charges. 11. R. MCDONALD. non jeaat
ccrner ot 6t, Clair and Ohio streets. jet-w^o-at
.for OaU
FDR SALE— Two Lots, 50 bylOO
feet, on Illinois street, between WeUs and LunUs
—an alley on the slue and rear. App ; y to J. O. PRRRT.
12t Itando.pli sLeet Je5e3333t
FDR SALE—A Frame Cottage
House of ilx rooms and Lot 25 by ino fee». on tbs
co'cerof Inaian-mnd RHzabeih streets. for llico.
Lot on the southwest corner of Fuiton and Ann sts.
50 by ico feet.
A number of Houses and Lots In dlfT*'eat pan* of
tho city. SAMUEL A. SABGBNT, Beal &Jt»r 3 Aanut,
80. 4 Metropolitan B'ook. Je»e3UMt
Xf'Oß SALE—Furniture and lease
JL’ of a goad Brick Honse. within one block of the
Postoffice—full cf boarders. Address Post Office Box
1&80. for one week. Je3es7Q2t
FDR SALE.— Groceries at Cost,
on account of change of business. WIU be sold
In lots to suit purchasers. 78 South Dearbomstreot.
X'OR SALE—A Drag Store, situa
-R. ted on the line of one of the teailng Railroads,
In a CourlshlLß village, and now dolpea good business,
tndotreof or address BURNHAM & SMITH. Whole
sale Druggists. Chicago. joi eSJlgtdaltw
FOR SA L E—Ruling Machine.
One of U’ckox’s best Haling Macmnes. Cost, with
Height, pens. 4c- 117'. it has been but Utile used,
ard U as perfect as the day it was turned oat of tne
manufactory. It will be sola lor 1125 cash. Address
C. CLEMENT, badne. Wls. jeSeßS4t
FDR SALE.—2OO Pieces Smoked
Hams, in lots to suit purchasers, by
Je4cS336t 19 South Wells street.
JL I borne and 10 'acres of ground sltnated'lS miles
Irom Evanston. sod hair a mllo from a Hall.oad
station. Tie nonau contains 12 rooms, good collar,
cistern, &&—barn attached. tV. H. SaaTPSDN.
House and Land Agent.
Boom No. 3 Metropolitan Hall
FDR SALE.—A Drug Store. As
DR, G. R. BIRCH purposes returning to the
Army, we -will soil oar entire stock and ilxturesof
Drags and Medicines at a great bargain. As wo have
one of the test locations In Chicago, we can offer
grratlcdocements to any person visaing to purchase
a Drug Store. "We hare aleoseof the runci for three
yearn at a very low price. G. B. BIRCH Jb CO..
JC4-CSI9 Ct lie Lake street.
FOR SALE—Dock Property.
The Chicago Sooth Branch Dock Company odor
for sale oue thousand feetof water tro;it on the s’lps
on the Sooth Branch, at low figures, for the purpose of
enabling it to extend, still further. Us already large
Improvements. Tbe property Is wed salted formana
factoring purposes, or any kind of business requiring
water front. For particulars inquire at the Company's
office.Room 4. Cobb's Building, DU Dearborn st.. Col
cago. A.J. HNISELY.Agent. jel-oSO;2m
F)R SALE—A fine stock of open
and Top Buggies, Rockaways, Hacks, Coaches,
and Light Express and Truck Wagons. Second-hand
Buggies and Carriages for sale cheap, at 195 Stale st.,
corner ot State ami Adorns, in the old Khllng Gallery.
jc4Bii-at bkaisaSu a MiCrdßu.
'p'OR'SALE—A second-hand Coach
JL or Hack, suitable lor private or public use. Will
be eoidchetp for c=ish. Also. two Double Seat’d Car
rlagea. Grocery Wagons, &c JSO. H. KLINE.
let-eBiB Ct S5 North Jefferson street.
DR SALE—A Steam Ferry Boat,
at Port Byron, on the Mississippi River. The hall
of the boat is W feet 100g.23 feet wtoe; has two isiacb
cylu (lets. 4 feet stroke, und on«slß et daeboller, all in
complete order. She bas out on ttw wsys hut
wfr.ur.and was newly csulkcd. Thu making cost four
years ago fCSCO. She will be sold for ew than ihe cost
t-t making. SHEPPARD & fBHBIS. Port Byron.
Rock Island Connty.m. Jete3ls-iot
pOR SALE—At a bargain, two
JL vejypnperLr toned "octavenew Grand Square
Pianos, drlsbed with ail tbe lateit Improvements. Poll
Ironfrazre and over strung ha?a. They have carved
l-gs. pedal and modelings. They will be Hilly war
ratted. Can be seen at If 6 West Madison street. up.
stairs. Pianos tuned and repaired. W. T. REID.
my3l-e6sa 6t
pOR SALE—ReaI Estate.
JL SO lots between Lake and Madison streets, west
of Union Park:
.’0 lots In Hinging. Law & Co.’s addition;
SO lots on Archer Boad and Balsted streets. South
4(0 fen on Hickory street, between Green Bap Road
and Lake;
96 ftet on Van Boren street, between Morgan and
41 feet on North WeTa gtreetjsorth of Division:
SSfeet on North Wclla street, bet 4 sen Erie and Ua-
•SO feet on Ontario street—afirstclnssmldeceelot*
2)7 feet liver front. South Branch,2»lett deep;
ICO fe*t river front. Sonlh Branch cor. Jackson street;
iv * ens lend between State and LasillestreetK
Ecues and lots on Washington, Hinsdale and tn.ii^n ft
Improved Hums and lands In lowa-Wlsconsln. Mich
igan. Ac..
And other property, for sale by GEO.M. HIOQWSON.
Real r state AgeatNo.7 Metropolitan Block.
FOR SALE- Two stone front
stores. 133 and 131 South Clark street; one frame
store 137 near Monroe street, east side Clark; fonr
brlcksiore-. ISS. 197. 199. and the entire block,
extending to Adams street. South Clark street. A.so.
a bomber of residence lots on Wasnington andlUn
dolphstifels.lnthe vlclait. and east of Union Park,
a l*o. sixty a«-re« or land on the Gal-na Railroad, nine
mlies itca this city. J. M. MARSHALL 97 South
Clark street. pyat&a-St
U*OR SALE—The icmr-story mar-
X bic front building. 110 South Clark street-21 feet
front. Price. sls wo. Apply to GKO. W. NE wco MB.
£0 Deaiqore street Boom 8. my3i eCI 1 6t
Jj'Oß SALE.—The Premium Farm
X and Residence of wuconslo. 270 acres, fronts*
mile on Bock Elver adjoining (Janesville City. Pop
ulation 12.1K0. S3,(CO worth tlmbe* on the place.
P»lce f 15,CC0— Improvements cost half the amount. It
must be sold. Plat and sketch of the same at my
oflice.ias Sonta Clark street. E. H. CUMMINGS.
FJR SALE—A second-hand Car
rlsge. suitable ferone or two horses. For par
ticulars apply at <be southeast corner of Michigan ave
nue »nd Sixteenth street.oraddiessPostOfflce Box 6CL
Jc3» <45-4t ’
FOR SALE—ReaI Estate.
X Cl feet on the corner Lake street and VToMgim
50 feet on Michigan avenue, north of Rlngold.
IPo feet on W«ba-n aveune, south of Twelitu street
-33 ftet on Wabash avenne, near Rid'Hgo Coart.
eofeetonlmllana&vcnnr. nearO.dstreet.
1M f* «t on Prairie avenue, south of Kio Grande.
174 feet on Prattle avenne. corner of Rio Grande.
200 teet cn ralnmet avenue, near His gold.
1(0 feet by 112 on Michigan street, corner of Dearborn
with five stores and otic* Buildings
50 feet on northeast corner of Rinxle andDesrbom.
20 feet on vich'gan street, opposite tbe Sorti Market.
SO feet on Washington, east of Franklin, with *nwii
. fS feet on Randolph street, west of Ada street.
83 feet on corner of Madison and PaoUna. west ot
Union Park.
SO lots between Lake and Madison street, west of
Union Park.
13 lets cn Union Park Place, one block of Park.
201ot*2tqi(ic. on corner of Hoisted and Twelfth sts..
to be sold In ore lot.
148 ftet on River, Sooth Branch, by 980 feet deep.
2SO feet on River, South Branch, by 384 teet aeon.
ioo feet on Kivcr, tenth Branch, by tec ft deep, nocked.
137 feet on River, sonth Branch by2ooft deep docked
with extra rallioad facilities
$ first c ast, residences on the avenues, from 31C.000
to 980/OU.
10 acre* In routhwest part or city. #3,000.
16 acres between State and Lasalle street. #30.000.
Also, several Improved farm* and many lots la differ
ent parts of tbe city. For sale by
„ A J. aVfBBLL;
Real Fstate Broker. No. 7 Metropolitan Block.
pyso-escc 2w 4tp
FOR SALE.—Forty-eight feet,
with two small booses, on Michigan avenue, north
of the Richmond Bonse. A Lot of about an acre,
withQhouse and Barn, on the W<gt Side, on Chic 120
avenne. tear Milwaukee avenne. Also, a block of
about CO Lots In block 34. 'West Side.between Harrison
and Tyler, and Rocker and Throop streets. For par*
tl colors Inquire of ALONZO RICHMOND. IS2 Sooth
AVater street. jei e!294w
pOE SALE—Hotel for sale or to
L rent. The popular and well known HoteL
known aatheJuden House. In the City of Dubuque.
lowa, is now offered for sale or to rent, with or with*
one the Ibrnlture belonging to the boose. For partlcu*
lore Infinite of ALES. YOUNG, Dubuque lowa, or
SAWTELLE. YORE & CQ..41 Dearborn. myls-dSB3-lm
A. Groceries. Dry Goods Liquors, Tobaccos and
Cigars. In payment lor which part «•*■>» and part real
estate wiu be received. The above stock comprises a
the various kinds. SS.OOO worth
of Jewelry to exchange for Illinois or Missouri Lands.
££, t Vs^7 Po! * t omce Bo* 13. or call at 2 16 Lake and
South Water at, [mySl-efrwaCt] J. A. DANIELS
Tj 1 OR SAXE.—The following de
, property, helonglngto the heirs of :tha
late WM. BRIGGS. Esq.. viz.rThe west half of the
cost half ol lot twot2) in block thirty one (31). in orig
inal town (row city)*of Chicago, with a three-story
brick store upon tee same, known as £3Lake street.
Al*o a lot of land. No. eleven (11) in block slxty
two (62.)
1 Also. lots Ncs. thirteen 03). fourteen OH. fifteen
75). and sixteen (16 ,ln block sixty seven (67>—all in
he original town (cow city) of Chicago, with the
bnlldlngatbereon.knotsn as Kcs. 130,153,154, and 156.
West Randolph stmt
Al*o. the ea»t halt of the southeast quarter of section
Eevtnlecn (IT), township thirty-nine (39).’north ot
range five (5) east—situated In DeK&ib ednuty end
State ofllllnola. Inquire of
Je2 e7T?-6t 19 South Wells sL. Chicago,
FOB SALE.—A new Flouring
Flooring Mil), rigged for Merchant and Custom
work.Tocatedontne outlet of Geneva Lake. Ooe of
tne best water powers In the State of Wisconsin, and
la one of the best wbeaterowisg situations la the
■West. On tbc Use of tbe Wisconsin Central Railroad.
For fbrtbcr particulars, address R. W. WaRREN.
Genera W&lwoitn county. Wisconsin. Je2-e733-iOC
TJ'OR SALE—Ten Lots in a body,
J- on West Lake street lnßlock-14 Section? Town*
ship 39. Rogge 14. Also, five Lots In a body on Mlchi-
Sn avenue, in west half of Section 27, Towns l Up39.
age 14. lor particulars apply at Boom 2?o. 9 Ma
sonic Temple, 8a Dearborn street.
jeitrsft j. McMullen. Agent.
FDR SALE.—One of tbe most de-
Birableteslderces at Lake View, about an acre
of ground handsomely laid one with fruit and orna
mental trees, two story boose, concret cellar, bouse
tcwly painted Icnldeand out acd newly papered, mar
ble mantles, with grates: bam with room for four
horses, and carriage house for two carriages, and
beautiful view of tbe Lake. Win be add cheap if ap-
Bllcatlcat'on be made at once. Address 'A n D"
osr Office Sox S3OO. Je3 eTOfrgt
Tj'Oß SALE—Store 20 Lake street,
X jnarbl* front, five storfrs and basement. llxiSO
deep. Icor.lreof ANDREW J. BROWN, 51 Clark-st.
(JJk REWARD.—Any one giving
Information wtere the Boobs of the'CMcagr
Belief and Aid Poclirty can be fonnd will reertvn the
above reward. OUlce of Ministry at Large. ITT Ran
dolph street. Jes 6%53-lt
LOST —In front of Warasley’s, on
Lake street a valuable Black Thread La'•e Veil.
Tbetraa who was seen to pick ft np. wl i be liberally
rewarded on leaving it at the Banking House of 8010-
mpn Stnrgcs & Sods. Jc3 e s SI-8t
T OST—A Pocket Book containing
X-itwo notes; cna was 554. drawn bv Samnel Hoi?
ton. the other for |t»7. drawn by Mr. Norton also, and
fifty one dollars and a hall In graen.aackS- Lost as
tho Pic Nlc toray at Forrest Pay Or-ive Tha Under
*l7lbellberallyrewarrtadbyrotnmlngJt to 151 Wert
Adan b eteet. to KICBOL as GLEESOX. Jes e9OO 2t
T OST —$lO Re-ward, lost on Sun
day. May Sl«t. from the corner of and
Adams streets, a White How. with some dark s>otß
about her bead and neck.black ears; also, had a sma 1
rore cn her horns. Any one returning her to the sab
icrlber wni receive the above reward
Irse«4-7t ffM 8. CARPENTER.
—From Union Park, a
Ree Cow, branded •• «T,*» Any one leaving word
at t*ls oflir** or at 131 Dearborn street, wfaer* she may
be found, wPI be rewarded. JrSeSJ43t
O t!:e 17th of M*y !*■*. • Black Horse Pony, aged
eight years white star on tre face, fonndeted la the
lore patt. Any person giving Information of same
will recel*e a towajd ot five dollars, by M. DOWLING
Grocer, comer of Lake and Panlloa streets.
jefreTVl St
CTRAYED —From ihe premises of
O the subscriber, at Hyde Park. June 2d. a small
Light Bay Mare biark n.ax e and tall, no shoes. r .. t
seen near Htugold Place. The Under will be liberally
rewarded on refnrnlrc ber to JAMES P. ROOT. 41
Clark street, or Hyde Park. Je3e77oSt
QTRAYE D.—ss.f 0 Reward.
r_7 Strayed from PblUp Finley,at Black Oak Grove,
on Thursday. May 21st. one Roan Mare, vita heavy
rcaoe and lull, white face, had the letters U T * M.” oa
hurt qnar'er. Is about six nr seven years old. One
white Pony, with tao letters on hind quarter, had
le«t! er hsltrr on when they left. Any one giving in
formation that will lead to their <*r romrn
them to the owner, or to PATRI MuRPfIY, 83
bine Ward avcLUt, win receive Wo above reward,
jtrt-eSfM st
comnissiox otkkohanxs,
SJ Pearl street. New York,
And !•» S--mb PTells icrcot. Chicago
Ccth advazccstnade dejirrd, myl9 eT; la *
ID antra.
\\/ ANTED—A situation as Stv
> v ttonaryEnalneer.br » man wbouederataadi
b!ibusiness. Can overhaul and fit np. farolaMoz ai»
own tools ran give the best of reference. Addreu
M J J office. JaSeWn
XV ANTED—A partner, with a
..." \ small capital to go lato a manufactnrlßc hoc,
time dusii»*ss. that will pay more than twohma-ei
£ e j C ~ .statin*whereaalaterriewcmiv*
bad. ~ L D." Tribune office. JcS-efoTlt
W ANTED—A good Cook to go
JLI with a snailCunlly. Wages
5, . , Air ladle jaed w'»man wcfTrsl Anolv liime-
VAn e Si?i^iii«? lL1 * 15i0ajLit * s * conierof Scat* and
vaaßarea street. jbj 0377 u
Ty ANTED—Board wasted by a
* * gentleman ard bis wife, ta a private family
PTesee address, stating terms. - H it WTmuno
° ace - , JegoPtit
WANTED A good Pattern
Maker at ISO Waahlnstoa street.third story
fioothcrbataflrstclaaa workman need apply *'
jes cnlO 2t * * J
XV ANTED—Country board for a
" * lady and little boy, lu a small family. wltMn.
twenty miles ot the city. Price must be retootub'e
and place pleasant Farm preferred, near a »m«e
and on some railroad tine. Address, with nartlcul »n.
Post Office Chicago. jed eS3B .’t
XV ANTED—A girl to do general
", hensewotk. Extra wages will be paid to one
who lawlllU,atowork fortne Interestofeapiorers.
Swede or Norwegian preferred. Apply at 2SI North
LasaLestreet. tur three days, Jese£tt3t
XV ANTED—A Store suitable for
o^^isi , ys. I, 7SSKS^&£KK6£
WAIfTE D—By a respectable
young man, a situation a* an assistant clerk op
hook keeper, or as a schoolmaster. Address “OS"
Post Office Box 2fo, Chicago. J*s eS«7 2t*
W ANTED—Occupants for three
T T or lour rooms, with or without board, at 58
Fourth avenue. Reference* repaired. it
W ANTE D—A furnished bed
* » room. Within half a mt!e of the Court House,
for a single man. for which a liberal rent will be paid.
A<l lte*« UAVID CLARKE. Tribune Office
WANTED—A child to wet nurse
iL; b ? a healthy woman, living Just out of the
city In a flue locality. The oest oF references given
aid required. Inquire at the lint house b-rood the
;01l goto, on the Brighton t»,ank Road. JeAsu-it
\V' ANTED—To Druggists, A
• \ situation wantedbyayoong man,a German.
Who pas bad many years’ e xpei leoca la the bn-dne-w
go*'*! refcrvncts given If required. Address “DRirol
Gtbl.’ Tribune Office.Chicago. 111. |as-&s«a.*t
"KSj ANTED—$2,000 for three or
, T five yens, at 10 per cent. Interest, secured bv
xulßC>lfc _ - JeSessr> n
\V ANTED—For cash, a good,
*.* •t'ong. light, eaejMronnln*. bo.t-bodrbn~er
without tcp. Addredd ~froS."¥a« OOm dSSc
WAN TED—By a young man from
* ' a « tl,e COQDtr 7» speaks the English and Gor.
mna language*. a rttoation In some wholesale or reitll
a.ore~diy coou* preferred Has had so»e experience
Cap ß lv 6 *oma city *nd all the coontry refureaces re.*
?‘» r '• *= Salary no object whatever, woo'd be wining
to clerk for board until posted In badness. Adereai
forUodaj». M Ris. ,,, TrrbODe Office. leS-e-O^i
ANTED—A Brass Finisher
Md Moulder to so Into the country. to wbota
tlieblgnjstwagffl will be paid and steady employment
SpariDtrea. Apply at once to it. D. MoPABLIJfB.
street. JeS'eSZJit
T\7 ANTED—Agents to sell the
T T V Illustrated Encyclopedia of Animated Na
ture containing over 1330 ano engravings "fawn
ard animals. A new book In EngUsh ainiGcrmaa
Mll n g w rapl<My Agents make splendid proats!
Acdress H. 31. BOBINSi)N. General Agent for tac
Northwest, Post Office Box 4723. Chicago, uilaols
Jet e8162t
\Y AN TED.—Money Wanted! I
. From#3.oCo to #5.C00, on long time (at least
two years.) First class Beal Estate secmltyoifered.
Address Box ICO. Kfflngbam, 111. |el-8n it*
WANTED —Correspondence.
Three young gentlemen, of good repate, prt
sue in the armpit the Cumberland.desire to ojen
correspondence with an many patriotic young ladles,
wltn a view to pass, more pleasantly. the lonely hours
in Camp. To all loyal yonag ladles, who feel an Inter
est In the cause of freedom wa earnestly appeal for
sympathy. AH letters strictly conOdeutlai. Good
T? :e i , '.?, cw ..S lv ' a u required. Address M IRION a.
} bird Brigade. Third Division, aCthArmy Corps Mar*
frost »ro. »‘enn. Je4-edt4-I:paltw
WANTED —A small lot of Drug
gist's fixtures.. Address “iIS." P.0.80x491
jet-esci at
TV ANTED- Commercial Agents,
* both local and traveling, t» sell goo<tsoy sam
ple. Pat ties: ov traveling for other bu.-lue**can sell
our goc^wnihontlnierttrecce. Address, with sump,
T. S BABER A Box SS*9, Chicago. Office tli
Randolph stieet. Jolts - ** 2t
VC'ANTED.—I want a situation
* ’ .. c J'lK, r ; ss,l< '"s' an „? r . P«roer. ia . (Imtdim
Cloth and Custom-made ClutMug House Bare had
several year* experience la Ihe bus-laws. Can glee
cUj reference. 1 lave so.i e capital wr»lch
I will pot iuiO the bn>ine»s If satisfactory. Address,
for tcr>e days. **N E C.* Post Office Box 333.
\\l ANTED —Tinners. Two or
#.IJLrSl T l?sS o ? a^l wl,n * ttworker »cabled. AO.
GARFIELD. S9 41.43 and Vi state street. Jc4 eß>4 ut
\\l ANTED—One Horse, Buggy
T» and Hartefs; also, one light Lnraber WagJa
atn one Horse. Saddle and Brldl for which I williUr
In Groceries. Address ** J P R,” Post Office 3ox aia.
W ANTED— Immediately, ayouDo-
T T man of experience In the dty retail groceS
holiness, one with good city reference andirwtthi
Mtte capital, will give him an luterest. If satlsfactorr.
AodrcfS, for two days. "CE N,” Metropolitan Hotel!
An he bad with me tauro from 7 ull 8
A. w.anu o oil BP. M, JotcSU2t
YV/ ANTED—Agents for Headley's
..11. , I l ”° r X I>IE GREAT REBELLION-, pi.b
listed In both RsclUh tnd Gorman, beantifnily Lius
trated on steeL The best selling book ever oifei ed to
Agents—over lOn.COi volumes already sold. Tne de
mand Irc’easlrg Great Indncemertsolfered to active
men. **EP.*R C TaKAT**
119 Sooth Clarkstreet, Chicago. _Jeleß332w*
r J , . Banorr, Wls.. Jncel.lSQ.
Bytwo lovely women, fair as Ihe moon.
;* wanted —two na-baods and that very boob.
£aou.oiwtomtobe«elcome forgive it we asv—
sjnsi bean Olympian Jove.ci ms w.ir, 7
TV itb this onk exception— ala Jovmcf draee.
Mast NOTbeenaaored,ot xmr new Cice—
In fact, we woo d like to ootaln If we can.
If such Vereexlsta, on torre«tla! sh>«re.
And he wishes to hear, or to learn fan hennore.
lie can do so by writing to ’*£vo ’orSne
Beloit. Wisconsin. Box3Bß. let eTIMt
\V ANTED—Two Brass Finishers
. and one Brss# Moulder. ApplyacssDegplahes
Strert. between Lake and Fulton streets. Jc2e<o9st
\\7 ANTED— *5,000 woith of
f ▼ secondhand Clothing. Furniture, Carpet*.
Jewelry and Fare, for which I wm pay the hi'best
price. Ladles and gents having any of the above
named erMdca to dispose of. will please call at 91
Sonth wells street, two donre from Washington or
address MPFLAUiI.P. t).Boxll20. Ladles attended
by hits. Pfiautn. Junel-e338 at
WANTED —Heal Estate. I have
orders to purchase seven! well located reat
dences. Also, a block ot untticroved residence prop
erty. Apply to J. P. OLINGEB, Real Estate Broker,
43 Clark street. Room 8. may3l eflITSt
TV 7 ANTED— $75 a month. I want
> * to blre Agents In every county at $75 a month,
expenses paid, to sell my new cheap Family Sewing
Machines. AddreasS.MADlSON,Alfred,Me.
|6O A MONTH! We want Agents at #6O a month,
expenses paid, to soli our Bvbklastrto Petcili,
Okient.sl HUE2TEB3, sod 13 ether new, useful and ca
nons articles. 15circulars.naxa, Shaw*CLARK.
Blddelord.Me. myX4 d893-3mt>aw
V\/ ANTED—(Knitting Machine)
. Every Farmer to know Sat his “women
folks cati earn #5 to X 4) per week with oneof Akin’s
will earn U* cost
SJblrty days. Price complete, 80. Weight 15 pounda.
\\f ANTE D—A few energetic
„J v J. ,, Ayents to canram lor the History of the Great
rebellion, by J. 8, c. Abbott, the most reliable aS-
Popper historical writer of the age. rin*
Eii2?® aowrea 5 y * Acenta ere meetlns wltht sip*r*S
JS. l is?.^H C ? ee *’n° veT I 0 copies already sold.^Ctr*
iSSmaS Sga* ‘ tr " t -S < SK.-,S L
"Y^/ANTim — a
Jl7 ANTED—Agents to sell Union.
. iguniePtai, reiaU price 25 cents; now book
raued Drifting Abont. retail price 11.25- and arty
ctlier articles whlcn are selling by over ioij Acenta In
the northwest. Samples sclT.post paid, oa receipt
ofhflceabove. B. R. i\XDuK t AReatT^
Post Office Box 4423 83 Lak»at„ fcblcaeo. m.
Send stamp for Cltcalara. myW etas im
\V ANTED—Canvassers, male and
t0 sell a 2TBW splendid Engravbt-
Ahbotts History of tbe rtvll Wfar. and many otber
« works-sold ouJ >- *7 Agent*. CLARKE A CO..
IWfLake street. Post Office l&x 4 JSLCblcako
g-y«’i>f4i2 lit *
T> CARDING—A pleasant farnidh-
J-J cd room for two gentlemen can be had at i 72
Michigan aveane. jej eS»a3t
TDOARDING—Four or five fur
-*-* dated sleeping rooms to rent, with board, a* *5
W'ahasb nvecne. Also, several day boarders wanted.
65 Wabash avenue, one of tbemost convenient loea»
lions In the city. References required. JeSeSQgt
BOARDING —Pleasant suits of
rooms.wl;h board maybe fonad at 229 Mleblgta
sirtet. a abort distance from Rash street bridge Also.
day Cpardere accommodated. JeS-e8723t
"DOARDING—Two gentlemen can
XX be occmmrodated with rooms and board, at 75
Morroe street. Also, several day headers. Jes 46
BOARDIN G—A few gentleman
can find pleiunt sc jornmodcHot a dnrles tho
Convention. at 174 East Madison street. Sontfi side.
A'so a few day boarders. JoteTl32t
T>OARDING.—Three or four very
XX desirable rooms, with board, can be had by an*
plying at 313 West Randolph street, or 191 Vke street
uhere there ate to ether boarders, and In a good
islchborhood. Street cars every five mlnotcs.
Jcl ce-w -it
BOARDING, —Two pleasant
stilts cf rooms, snltiblo for a geat'omau and
wife, where the comforts of a home can be found. In a
qnl»t jirlTatefanl’y. In a drslrabtr n</phhorho*d one
half blocks from the street cars. Inquire at 85
uresn street. Rooms faroUbrd or not. &$ risstrad,
Alfo.afew single centlemvn can bo accommodated.
given and rewnlmd. m»3l pupt-st
®o Hnit.
TO RENT -Three or four pleasant
rooms. In a resoectable neighborhood on tha
Aadrcts Poet Office Box 4351. Chicago.
TD RENT—A Brick Honsc, con
talnlpg fourteen rooms, gas. water sad bath
room. Sitnsted on the corner of Rnsh and Indiana
streets. Ore of the most desirable locations la the
city. Apely to WM. jj. SAMPSON. Room Vo. ft Me
tropolitan Block. JeSe«r?U
'"PO RENT—A furnished front
X xconj-to a single gentleman, without board. Lt
qnfre at S8 west Washington street. Jes-oBB4Bt
TO RE NT—Until November,
Furnished Honee. 53 Fine street. P lasewslsa
given Uiemlddla of June. Inquire on tao premises.
r rO RENT—Storage room. Cellar
A and firstfloor. Apply at 332Randolph street.
ayso es»i-6t
T) RENT.—Hotel to* rent and
fnmltme ffjsale. One of tho bertjHSlJJjW"*
In the city of Chicago. The hoowe and *V™i? ,r L , S
camrle'rorder.anddnlrgaproflubiehoj{o®*J ?• j
good hotel man the tnmltnre will N» *?• »,»* I
moderate rent, a five years lease /
d*fta- HOTEL.”P.Q boreal- tnyC-eJT4.it I
T'O RENT— Tenements in the lew
Afplf to L: - D OISsTKD i CO. corner of .1.4
Furnished sleepin(t
ronv—Two rpr..lfiren ran he accomwlaied
with a rraiiv fntnUa«o sluing roam, n't In one
bltck of the conrt Hon-o. Lefercuce rsqn«-»»d. Ad*

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