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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, July 04, 1863, Image 4

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Chicago tribune.
The telegraph office will be closed to
day at ten o’clock.
Post Omen.—The Post Office will open
to-day at the usual hour in the morning,
and dose for the day at 10 a. m.
psr~ The Custom House will be open from
8:S0 to 10 a. xzl, to-day, for issuing clearances
Fault.—New apples, ripe tomatoes and
green com are now in the market, from the
Southern part of the State.
Sent to fm? Befobu School.— Barney Du
gan was sent to tbe Reform School, yesterday,
for the larceny of old iron, and forgeneral in
corrigibility. p
Dm).—Henry Moore, an old resident of
this city, died after a brief illness, on the 19th
Mt, at Lamp Gulch, Gilpin county, Colorado
Territory, aged 04 years. His disease was
congestion of the longs.
St. John’s Cbubch.—The repairs to this
church building are progressing, and will
probably be completed during tbe current
month. There will be no service until fur
ther notice.
Feminine Fibewobeb.— Mrs. Dubois will
make a grand display of fireworks from her
Shirt Emporium corner of Madison and Dear
born streets, *bia evening, immediately after
the opera.
National Salute. — A salute of thirty-five
guns will be fired at sunrise this morning by
the old Chicago Light Artillery, Capt. James
• Smith; and a salute of thirty-five gnus at
sunset, by order of the Board of Folice Com
Gaming on the Sabbath— "William Heck,
whose house is on the corner of State and
Archer streets, was arraigned at tbe Armory,
yesterday, upon the charge oi keeping a
gaming house. Discharged from want of tes
Plenty or Boom,—The patrons of Mrs.
Johnson, and all lovers of good ice cream,
water ices, &c., Trill be glad to know that the
lower hall of Bryan Hall will be fitted up for
their accommodation to day and evening. It
will be the coolest saloon in the city.
Italian Ofeba Ticket Office.— Higgins 1
Music Store, 117 Bandolph street, remains
open to day, only for the accommodation of
the patrons of the Opera desirous to secure
scatsfortonlght. Last performance—Boberto
il Diavolo.
Nor Sold.— ln our notice, a day or two
since, of the sale of Lloyd Block, we should
have said that the west eighty feet was owned
byWm. Jones, csq M and was not sold. Mr.
Jones very naturally objects to be disposed of
£0 unceremoniously.
Obmnitiok.— There will be held in the
Bishop's Church, comer of West Washington
and Peoria streets on Sunday next an Ordina
tion to the Priesthood of the Bev. A. E.
Wells, and Bev. C. H. Van Dyne. The Bishop
will preach. •
Insulting Ladies.— Thomas Moore, a
large, lus'y Irishman, was fined yesterday
nt Justice McDonneTs court, six dollars for
grossly insulting ladics*who were walking on
West Madison street. It should have been
A Dbuskek Soldier.—A soldier belonging
to the 42d regiment, Illinois Volunteers, who
was wounded in one of the recent battles, ap
peared yesterday at the Police Court, upon the
charge of drunken ess. He was picked up
lying dead drank upon the sidewalk- Fined
Large Caboo.— The schooner Czar of Os
wego, Capt, Orville W. Green, left, onr harbor
yesterday, carrying 25,150 bushels of com,
with a draught of twelve leet This is the
largest load of grain ever taken out of Chi
cago by any vessel capable of passing through
the Welland Canal* Her builder is Edward
Xalavre of Oswego.
Prater fob ocb Cocntbt,— There win be
a meeting to pray for our country (according
lo the annual custom of the church), in the
lecture-room of the First Congregational
Church, comer of West Washington and
Greene streets, on the morning of the Fourth
ot July, at ©’dock. All are invited to at
Sctebxntendext of Police.— Jacob Bchm
Laving resigned and returned to hi a former
position with LIU & Diversy, the Board of
Police Commissioners, ou Wednesday, elect
ed Capt. C. P. Bradley to fill the position.
Me declined accepting. Yesterday they met
Dgain, but failed to elect, and Capt Bradley
holds the posltionpro fern., until a permanent
Superintendent Is elected.
Bthawbeebt Festival at Hide Park.—
Our friends will remember the strawberry
Jestivul to-day, for the benefit of St. Paul's
Dpiscopal church, at Hyde Park. The enter
tainment will he on elegant one, and fora
most worthy object Trains lerve Central
Depot at C-40,9.00,13.00 a. m., and 3.30,0.15
p.m. Eetumlog, leave Hyde Park 7.30,9.50
su m., and 1.05,4.30, 7.30 p. m.
Fnm.—The alarm of fire about D o'clock
?arf evening was frmo tbe burning of a build
ing on tbe corner of Ontario and Market
streets. The lower story was occupied by D.
F Keclty as a saloon; the rooms above by
three families. The building belonged to a
Mrs. Co ream. A portion of the saloon stock
was saved. The building and furniture of the
ioxnilies is a total loss, there being no insur
ance. The origin of the fire is unknown.
• Health Ohdinance.— Wc are glad to dis
cover an intention on the part of our authori
ties to prosecute; for violations of the health
ordinance. It Is not right that filth and gar
bage should be allowed to collect and patriff
5n streets and alleys and within private en
closures, and we trust that the provisions of
the statute will be strictly enforced. Yester
day, Philip Phfistcr and Cornelius Collins,
were each for this offense, fined $5 and costs,
In the Police Court, the lowest penalty al
lowed by the ordinance.
Fibet—The controversy between tbe Com
mon Council and the Board of Trade, relating
lo the inspection of fish, was brought to a
bcadjesterday In the Police Court, by the ar
raignment of Joseph H. Lathrop, the appoin
tee of the Board of Trade. The point made
by the defendant's counsel was, that the Board
of Trade had vested rights,of which no action
cf the Common Couucll could deprive them.
•Justice Miller overruled the point, and asess
£d the fine required by the ordinance. We
understand tbe Board of Trade will appeal
from the decision of the Court, and seek a
iln&l settlement in the Supreme Court
Attempt to Commit a Bate,— An attempt
'was made, a day or two since, by Patrick
Brady to commit a gross personal outrage
upon a German girt, named Margaret mine,
employed on a deeping car at the Fort Wdyne
passenger depot. Brady is a laboring man
about the depot, and claims to have been in
toxicated when the violence was undertaken.
It appears from the evidence, that he would
Lave succeeded had not the cries of bis would
be Tictim called together a crowd which com*
pdlcdhlmto desist. He was fined $25 and
costs. Oar Magistrates are improving. The
last attempt of the kind which we chronicled
cost the defendant only $lO. We may hope
ihatin time this offence may come to be con
sidered as heinous in its nature, ns wife beat
ing or simple drunks.
Aw Infamous Attack and an Infamous
Practice. —The Timet of yesterday contains a
most infamous attack upon Mr. Andrews ot
the Peoria Transcript, relative to on arrest of
yr. A. under circumstances of a most outra
geous nature. The facts in the case were
pimply these. Mr. Andrews was passing
through the streets on Thursday evening to
meet a friend on business. Near the comer
of Wells and Franklin streets, he was accosted
by a street walker, who asked him to fallow
her. He ordered her to go along, and started
off In an opposite direction. He had gone
hat a short distance, however, when a police
sun overtook and arrested him npon
complaint ot the woman, that ho had followed
her and insulted her. Upon tbjg charge* he
>V«s arrested and token to the Armory. Yes
terday morning he was brought np for exami
nation, and acquitted, the woman in the mean
time, having been sent to the Bridewell. This
Is but one of a number of similar cases which
.have transpired recently, in which men have
heen'arrested upon the complaints of these
miserable creatures. It is a confidence game
of the vilest description, and one to which
smy is liable, more especially a
stranger. Tet the Tima, because Mr. An
drews is an editor of a Republican paper,
mokes a handle of It for gross personal abuse,
ringing the changes of abolition through half
ji column of fib baud blackguardism. The
ta Jclc is ft wihy source*.
The Opera—La Farorlta.
The Favorite was produced last evening to
an audience which should have been much
larger., considering it was for the benefit of
so fine an artiste as MorensL The opera,
however is not what its name signifies, and
the weather was hot and the theatre a very
oven, which causes combined made the house
passable in numbers.
The cast was: Alphonso, Amodio; Fer
nando, BrignoK; Don Caspar, Lottl. Baltha
zar, Susini; Lenora, Morenai; Inez, Stock
ton. ilorensi’s effort throughout was su
perb. The farewell scena with Fernando was
beautifully sung. The deh vanne was given
with an effect which In the duo developed
into great power and beauty. In the finale of
the second act, the rich depths of her voice
told beautifully In the grand ensemble. The
o mio Fernando, the most effective aria of the
part in the opera was delivered with
marked excellence, and with a world
of expression. No one could
mistake the mourning bride. Her flexible
voice betrayed eacb emotion—the doubt, dis
honor, determination, despair. It failed in
its effect, bnt the cause was not In the singer.
Throughout the entire role Horens! exhibited
great dramatic power. When she appears at
the cloister and sinks at the cross, her action
was masterly, fall of force and spirit, and
marked by a naturalness which made the
scene deeply impressive. Few artistes so
beautifully combine the vocal and dramatic.
Brignoli as Fernando was fully up to the
requirements of his role. Much of his per
sonation was fall of spirit and fire, and his
singing never wasbetter. There was no res
ervatlon for effects. Through recitative and
aria he conscientiously did justice to the part.
The tpirio gentU brought out all the silvery
sweetness of Ms voice, and an encore was de
manded. Withthe utmost good taste, he re
fused what should never have been asked.
Snslnl was as grand as ever, and Amodio
did everything well. Stockton gave us, in
the hd raggi lucenli , a rich quality of voice
and some meritorious execution vastly su
perior to the run of seconds donnas. The
choruses were well taken, especially the
male, wMch was admirable.
To-night, Meyerbeer’s grand opera, Robert
1c Diablo. It should draw an immense audi
Funeral Services of Ca;t, John A.
The body of the lamented and [gallant
Capt John A. Thompson, of the XSth regu
lars, arrived in this city yesterday morning.
The funeral services will be observed by the
Masonic fraternity and military to-morrow
afternoon at Bryan Hall, the exercises com*
mencing at 3 o'clock.
In an obitnary notice of the deceased we
were in error as to his birth-place. Ho was a
native of Northampton, Mass., and a worthy
representative of that gallant State. At the
time of receiving his wound he was leading
the 2d battalion against a battery, from which
the rebels were already in retreat. He was
shot by a sharpshooter, the ball passing
through his bridle hand, entering his abdo
men and passing out near the spine. No vital
organ was touched, his death being the resolt
of mortification. As soon as Gen. Kosecrans
learned of his wound he visited him person
ally, and with tearful eyes complimented him
upon his gallantry. Daring his last moments
his conversation was about the country, and
the last words of the gallant hero were: “ I
leave all with God.”
Equitable Insurance Company.
The subscribers to the capital stock of the
Equitable Insurance Company ot this city,
met at the rooms of the Mercantile Associa
tion yesterday afternoon according to call,
and under the supervision of the Commis
sioners the stock was apportioned and the
company duly organized by the choice of the
following directors and managers:
C. G. Wicker, A. C. Badger, F. B. Gray, J. C.
Fargo, J. Y, Slammou, Jamra A. Smith, George R.
Chittenden, Geo. E. Farrington, W.P. Coolbaagh,
D. B. Shipman, Marshall Field, H. D. Colvin, E. S.
Wells, Murray Nelson, John Clongh. S. Shackford,
J. D. Bole, Geo. Church. Mark Kimball, U. H.
Crosby, J. P. Babcock, I. C. Day, L. L. Greenleat
Cyrus Bentley, C. C. Forks, N. xL Foirbank, J. B.
The Directors meet on Monday afternoon,
Jnly 6th, at 3 p. m., for the choice of officers.
Theßridge Ten debs Again.— The public
demand that there should be either a change
iu the bridge tenders, or that they be in
structed as to their duties. Generally, of
lute, when the bell at any one of the bridges
Is rung, that of the next one is rung and the
bridge thrown open at once, to await the ar
rival of the approachng vessel In this way
teams and pedestrians are compelled, unnec
essarily, to wa s .t, in some Instances, fifteen or
twenty minutes, whereas the same business
has been accomplished, heretofore, and ves
sels passed, requiring a delay of not more
than three or five minutes. Hot a day posses
but passengers miss the trains at one of the
depots on the North or the West Side,through
the want of discretion on the part of the
bridge tenders. It is provoking, to say the
the least, to get to the Madison street bridge
ten minutes before train time, and find the
bridge open, with a vessel not yet passing the
bridge at Bandolph or Van Buren streets, and
toseethc very train jou want to make move
off while you arc waiting the slow motion ot
the vessel, or of the slower movements of the
incompetent bridge tender. Complaints
have been made of this delay at each of the
bridges, and especially those near the West
and North Side depots. Let there he a re
form in this matter at once.
Confidence Game Again.— lt does seem as
if our rural friends never wonld leam to
avoid city rascality. Scarcely a day passes that
we axe sot called upon to record bow some
Johnny Raw is taken in and swindled by
the sharp confidence operators who infest
our city. Yesterday, a man from Sangamon
county, whose name is lor some reason kept
secret, was strolling along Lake street, admi
ring the splendid warehouses which line that
business thoroughfare. When at the corner
of Wabash avenue, he stopped to examine,
through the window, the stock of Young
Brothers & Co. Here he was accosted by a
young gentleman of prepossessing exterior,
who remembered having seen him at Spring
field during the session of the Legislature.
Drinks followed, aud the parties soon became
better acquainted. Sharp proposed a walk—
Green consented, and the twain strolled up
Wabash avenue until the vicinity of the
Church of the Holy Communion was reached.
Here the accomplice of tbe sharper came rush
ing down the sidewalk, and excitedly deman
ded immediate payment of a bill, as the train
was just leaving. It was unfortunate for Mr.
Sharp, as his money was locked up in his safe
at Young Bros. & Co. Would Mr. Green
loan him S6OO until he could go to the build
ing on the comer of Lake street ? The money
was innocently handed out, and tbe two
walked leisurely to the comer. Arrived at the
Avenue entrance, Mr. Green was requested to
wait outside while he went within to get the
money. . At last accounts he was
waiting still. The sharper passed through
the store and left by the Lake street door, and
nothing has been seen of him since. Mr Green
had heard of such things in the papers, he
said, but he never dreamed of being himself
thus victimized.
Juvenile DzruAnrr. —A remarkable case
of Juvenile depravity was developed dt the ar
mory yesterday. Some four or five weeks
since, Theodore Gardner, a lad about sixteen
years old, came to this city from Lexington,
Ky., where his parents reside, and took up
his abode at the residence of a friend of his
father, Charles Donley, 91 South Jefferson
street, in the West Division. Bis alleged ob'
Ject in coming to Chicago was to obtain em
ployment, In this he failed, or pretended to
have foiled. Shortly after his arrival, Mr.
Donley missed several articles of value, but
was unable to And any cine to the thief. Fi
nally SBS In gold were stolen, and circum
stances pointing to young Gardner, he was ar
rested. It was subsequently discovered that
he had fashioned a false key with which he
was able to open the drawer in the old man’s
bureau, where the money and valuables were
kept. The articles stolen were the gold above
mentioned, a gold pencil and chain worth sls,
silver change SB, and $7 in notes. For so
young a lad, Gardner has proved himself a
most accomplished thief. He was arraigned
yesterday, upon the charge, plead guilty, and
held to hail In the snm of SSOO, for his appear
ance at the next term of theßecorder's Court
to answer, and was committed in default.
—The congregation and visitors at the Church
of the Immaculate Conception, in the North
Division, were on Sunday last highly favored
in the matter of music. The Pastor, the Rev.
Dr. Butler, is himself a fine singer, and by his
invitation a number of excellent musicians
assisted in the performance ot the service. A
fine organ, built in this city by the Messrs.
Pilcher, added greatly to the interest of the
occasion. This instrument is one of remark
able beauty and of great volume. The build
ing of organa in Chicago that can give so
great satisfaction as thi« has done demon
strates quite dearly that there is no branch of
industry that may not be successfully carried
on here, if properly supported aad encouraged
by our citizens.
THE cm
United States District Court—ln
The District Court of the United States for the
Northern District of Illinois, Judge Drummond
presiding, was engaged several days last term with'
the important case of Albert £. Goodrich and
George C. Drew vs. the City of Chicago—in ad
miralty. In this case the Court stated that he had,
with some hesitation, come to the conclusion to
enters decree for the libellants.
The facta in the case were briefly as follows:
In November, 1856, the schooner McKay was
rank near the north pier, and just outside the
south pier of the Chicago harbor. In a few days
after the McKay was wrecked (the latter part of
November or beginning of December, 1856). the
Harbor Master of the city employed the tog Mc-
Queen to remove the McKay, and failed in the
effort. As the winter was coming on and naviga
tion about dosed, nothing farther was done at the
time. For eome time after the McKay sunk, some
portion of her was' out of the water so that it
conldbesccn where she lay, but oa the opening of
navigation in the spring of 1357 she had become
entirely submerged. A change of position took
place in the wreck, but the Court was of the
opinion that the evidence established that it was
in consequence of the action of the water and
from natural causes, and not through the efforts of
the McQuben. Though the McKay might hare
been thrown more across the channel by the storms
of the winter, which circumstance might have
contributed to the Ipss of the libellants, yet noth
ing done by the Harbor Master or tbs McQueen
Lad tended to produce it, and therefore the city
could not be liable on the ground of an improper
performance of an act which the city was obliged
or had the option to perform. On the evening of
the 29th of March, 1857, the steamer Huron, of
which the libellants were the owners, In backing
oat of the harbor, ran into the wreck of the Mc-
Kay, knocked a hole in the bottom of the steamer,
and within a few miuotes filled and sunk.
The owners of tbe Huron brought action iu the
State Court against the, city, on the ground that
tbe city was obliged to remove the wreck. The
declaration filed in the case proceeded upon the
presumption that the charter comoelUd the city to
remove such obstructions as tha‘t of the McKay
from the river, and that tbe omission to do it made
tbe city liable for all the loss sustained by tbe
owners of the Huron. It was not alleged that the
city bad ever attempted to exercise any control
over the wreck, or interfere with it in anyway.
A demurrer was interposed to tbo declaration, by
the city, for the reason that tbe charter did not
oblige the city to remove obstructions, but only
gave it discretionary power to do it.
Of this opinion was the coart below holding the
city not liable, and of the same opinion was the
Supreme Court of tbe State, the latter court ruling
thatas the city l ad not attempted to exercise the
power conferred in thife Instance, viz., the removal
of the wreck—it could not be held responsible for
the loss. The case is reported in SOth 111, Reps.,
p. 445.
But the libel in this case went farther than the
case hi the State Court. If the libel and proof
showed just such a case as was then declded.it
might be cooceded that the llbellauts would be
estopped by the Judgment of the State Court.
But in the case iu this court it was affirmatively
alleged and proved that tbe City did assume ju
risdiction and control over tbe wreck. It exer
cised the option which the charter give It, The
city nndertooktoremove it in the foil of 1856. and
did actually remove it iu the year folio wiog. It ap
peared by the testimony of the Captain of the Mc-
Queen, that the reason why the effort made in the
fall of 1856 was not encccssfal, was because the
hawser furnished was not strong enough, not
being able to bear but a small portion of tbe
power which tbe tug could use.
The city having undertaken to remove the
wreck, could not be permitted to defend on the
ground that there was a discretionary power given
which bad never been exercised under the charter
and tbe acts of the Harbor Master, and the power
given by tbe ordinances, tbe court must assume
that the act of the Harbor Master in this case was
the act of the city, even though no express author
ity was given in the particular case, lx the city had
shown tnat it was impossible, with the ordinary
means at its disposal, to remove the obstruction.
Then it might stand excused; but tbe proof
showed that It might readily have been accom
plished. Again, aamlttlugtbatthc near approach
of winter might Justify tbe discontinuance of any
further effort; still, having put its hand upon the
wreck, tbe city was bound to some decree of dili
gence in relation to it. If it was difficult or im
practicable to remove it in the early spring, some
thing should Lave b-cn placed over it, as a buoy
by day—alight by night—or some signal to notUy
mariners that there was a hidden danger there.
Nothing of this kind was done.
This, of course, would not relieve the libellants
fiota the consequences of a want of skill' or pru
dence on the pari °f those navigating the Huron.
It did not appear that they knew of the sunken
vessel being there, and it couldnot he said to show
any wantof skill or prudence to lack out the Hu
ron iu the manner in which it was done on the
night referred to.
The Court, therefore, would pronounce for the
libellants, for the reason that tbe city took charge
and control of the wreck; that it exercised the
option which the charter conferred, and that it
should at least have marked the spot where the Di
stinction existed, so as to give warning to naviga
tors of the peril tbit lay in their path.
- The Court stated that he should allow as dam
1. The necessary cost In raising the Huron, and
tbe valne of any articles destroyed by the submer
2. The expense actually incurred in repairing
the Baron.
3. Compensation in the nature of demurrage for
the nse of the steamer of which the libellants
wtre deprived bj the accident luterest might be
computed on all the items as a pan of the dama
ges. As the proof was defective as to the dis
bursements actually made in repairs the court
stated, unless that amount could be agreed upon,
it would have to be referred to a commissioner to
ascertain it.
Tbe question of jurisdiction, about which at one
time great doubt was entertained, was considered
>.y the counsel and by tbe court, as settled in favor
of the Jurisdiction in admiralty, by the case of tiie
Phi adelphia,' W. & B. K. R. Co., vs. The Philadel
phia &SLD.O. S. T. C 0.—23 Howard, S. C. R.
209. •
The court stated that he had derived great assis
tance In tbe examination of the case from the able
ai d elaborate arguments of the counsel on both
sides. .
Messrs Goodwin, Lamed & Goodwin, for libel
lants ; Mr. Ayer for respondents.
Ninth Annual Report,
From tbe annual Report of Glen. Wood, District
Secretary, and C. 2d. Howard, Superintendent of
Colportagc, we glean the following statistics:
Thirty men hare been employed, whose aggre
gate labor amounted to 15 years, 3 months, and 8
days. They hare made 45,G74 family visits, of
which 33,874 were practically pastoral. And 8,437
of the families visited, embracing about 40,000
souls, were not connected with any church, and
did not observe tbe Sabbath; and 1,521 were with
out the scriptures.
To meet these destitutions the colportnrs grant
ed $911.50 worth of publications, and sold $7,027.74
worth, embracing probably not less than 50,000
publications: The colportenrs have, besides the
labors above enumerated, attended, or gathered
and addressed OiOaseemblics, some of which have
resulted in revivals of religion. They have labor
ed more or less in all the States west of Lake
Erie, and north of the Ohio, and preached the gos
pel in person and through the press to tbe various
English speaking peoples, the Germans, Danes
Dutch, Swedes, Norwegians and French, scatter
ed over this territory. Each of these nationalities
lias heard and read the wonderful truths of the
gospel in bis own tongue. Gratifying results have
been realized. An aggregate of several hundreds
hare been hopefully converted to God, directly or
indirectly inconnection with these labors during
the year. ""
Near y all the colporteurs have spent more or lets
time in the camps of the Federal army, and have
generally been received with a hearty welcome.
The soldiers have purchased freely when they have
had money in hand, and thousands of publi
cations have been freely distributed among them
when they were unable or indisposed to purchase.
A tour of great interest was made in the begin
ning oftbc year bythc Superintendent of C’olpor
taue, up the Tennessee; visiting the troops at
Cairo. Mound City, Bird's Point, Paducali, Savan
nah, and Pittsburg Landing. Last fall another tour
of equal Interest was made by the Western Dis
trict Secretary to the camps and hospitals down
the Mississippi, to Columbus, Memphis, Helena,
and to Jackson, Corinth, and other places; aud
another is being made this spring over the same
ground, extending to the army at Vicksburg.
Tbe report sets forth the many rcaaons demand
ing on increase in colportsge. It is their desire
to have at least one faithful and earnest colporteur
in every county. The totalcost per annum for the
support ol a coiporteur aud a supply of tracts for
gratuitous distribution is at this time about $300.'
The salaries average a little lesstban seoo Tims
for S2OO or S3OO, any Christian to whom God has
given the menus may have a representative in tbe
field. And twenty or thirty persons, not able to
support ono alone, may combine and give or col
lect $lO each, and thus secure the labors of one
nEczirra and excesses.
The total receipts at this ofllcc daring the year
hunt donations bare been:
For the army and navy, including SI,OOO •
from St. Louis, through the Army Com
mittee of the Tomig Men's Christian
Association .* $2,250.89
Miscellaneous, including SI,OOO from an
old “ Friend.'* 3,005.16
Our benevolent work foots up as follows:
Grants to army and navy (reckoning 1,5U0
pages fora dollar) $3,185.25
Grants bv colporteurs and others I,K&5>
Salaries and expenses of colporteurs 4,141.43
This sum exceeds the donations of the year by
Oar donors and friends therefore may feel that
every dime they have given has gone to the be
nevolent work of the Society.
Again, the receipts for sales and subscriptions
for periodicals have been $7,789 36; while toe sal
aries and expenses of the District Secretary. Su
perintendent and General Agent, store rent,
Ireght, and all other expenses are $2,020 71, not
thirty per cent of the sales—less indeed than the
nsnal discount allowed by booksellers to their
jDonations may be remitted to Eev. Glen Wood,
District Secretary, American Tract Society,
Orders and correspondence for publications, ex
cept papers, mould be sent to wm. Q. Holmes,
Orders for papers. Messengers, Child’s Paper,
and Botschaftcr, should be sent tc C. M. Howard,
Superintendent, 170, Clark street
Patriotic Resolutions Adopted.
Pursuant to adjournment, a number of cit
izens, formerly from Pennsylvania, met at
the Recorder’s Court room last eveniug, Dr.
Wickcreham in the Chair. The minutes of
the previous meeting were read and adopted.
The Committee on Resolutions presented
their report, which embraced a lengthy pre
ble setting forth the present alarming condi
tion of aflklrs In Pennsylvania and the urgent
need of assistance from all natives of the old
Keystone, wherever they are, and the follow
ing patriotic resolutions;
Sesotved, That though Car distant, aud many of
ns long absent from Pennsylvania, we still cherish
a proud and grateful recollection of the State of
our birth, or adoption, under whose benign laws
we enjoyed all the blessings of liberty, equality,
good order and honorable citizenship.
-£cx4Kd t That we look with pride upon the £O
sition which Penn pylvanla has always occupied as
the “Keystone State or our Federal Arch,” and
feel secured that she never will- abandon that posi
tion, nor be stripped of her honor; that sooner
than she will abandon the Union, or eive it np as
the spoil and scoff of traitors, she will see her fer
tile fields converted into a desert waste.herstreims
all dyed with blood. and her mountains and -vall-ys
covered with the slain; and that in this determin
ation to maintain the Union under Its old Consti
tution. we will stand by her heart and hand;
liesclred . That the Invasion of Pennsylvania by
rebel armies is another proof of the reckless wick
edness of those who have plotted treason and incit
ed rebellion against onrGovemment,and in order to
accomplish their nefarious schemes, are now car
rying all the horrors of war Into a peacefhl and un
offending State, that has ever shown itself pre
pared to give its Southern neighbors and fellow
citizens, under a common Constitution, all that
they could claim under that Constitution and by
the terms of good neighborhood.
Jte&Jced, That we will Immediately organize
ourselves into companies, and if possible, into
regiments, and, folly <offlcered,armed and equipped,
proceed at once to Harrisburg, and tender our ser
vices to Gov Curtin.
Retcictd, That we will continue in the service
of onr native State until every rebel invader is
killed, captured, or driven beyond her borders,
and that we trust to the honor of the General Gov
ernment to retun. ns to onr homes in Illinois so
soon as Pennsylvania is relieved from her present
Htfcltea, That all Pennsylvanians and others
who sympathize with onr movements turonghout
the Northwest, be invited to co-operate with us
by organizing companies in their several locali
ties, or reporting themselves to oar committee for
that purpose.
Retcived, That a committee of three be appoint
ed to solicit funds from the patriotic citizens of
Chicago and throughout the Northwest, to enable
ns to carry out our object by procuring arms, mu
nitions, subsistence, transportation, Ac., and that
the amounts contributed, and the names of con
tributors, be published In all the papers of the city
and State; and thata committee of three be ap
pointed to correspond'with Gov. Tates to obtain
bis sanction to this object.
Revolted, That- Gov. Tates and Mayor Sher
man he requested to give ns the temporary loan of
any arms, accoutrements and munitions in their
possession fit forseivice.
Revolted, That the managers of railroads be-
Chicago and Harrisburg bo requested to furnish
ns transportation free of charge, or at the lowest
commutation rates, and that a committee be ap
pointed to confer with them on the subject.
J. H. Dimoce,
W. M. Reynolds,
C. J. Haublxton,
J. A. Bark,
The resolution were unanimously adopted.
The chairman then appointed the following
To confer with the Governors of Illinois and
Pennsylvania—Messrs. Reynolds, Dimock and
On Railroads—Lient. Buck, Messrs. May
berry and Boss.
"Ways and Means—J, L. Moyne. E. L.
Knott and M. J. Kelly.
Alter spirited remarks from several, as to
the importance of speedy and thorough action
in this matter, and os to the best plan to be
pursued, on motion the mcetingadjonmed to
meet at the Recorder’s Court Room, Monday
evening next, at 8 o’clock.
m . . .
Ito'bGrlo llSlaTolo.
This evening, the operatic season closes
with the magnificent opera of Meyerbeer’s—
Roberto H Diavolo. The music is not alone
excellent, but the plot is full of dramatic in
terest and abounds In thrilling situations.
We append the story:
Robert. Duke of Normandy, arrives In Sicily, to
attend the tournament given by the Duke of Mes
sina. Whilst carousing with his knights, a min
strel relates the story o? Robert and his supposed
origin. This incites his anger, and the minstrel is
about to pay the penalty of his temerity,when Alice
appears on the scene. They recognize each other,
end to him Alice confides the dying message of his
mother, and her warning against the spirit of evil.
Robert confides to Alice ms love for thu Princess
of Sicily, lie relates being saved from death
by his friend Bertram, in whom Alice
recognizes a strong resemblance to a fa
mous picture of the fiend. When alone with
Bertram, the inspiration of returning good which
Alice has inculcated vanishes. Bertram tempts
him to the gaming table, from which he returns a
beggar; further tempted, be forfeits hie knightly
honor, and foils io being present at the tournament
for tbe hand of the Princess Isabella. In the next
act, we find Bertram attending the orgies of the
infernal* at the cave of St- Irene, where Alice has
made a rendezvous with her lover. She overhears
the infernal compact, and sinking in prayer, do*
terminestosave Robert. Robert next appears.
Bertram promises him restitution of all, !r he has
courage to visit the ruined Abbey of St Rosalie,
and from her tomb snatch tbe talismanlc branch
which gives life, riches and immortali
ty. Robert consents. In tbe next scene
we have the incantation to the buried nuns.
We next find Robert using tbe power of the
mystic branch and entering unobserved the cham
ber of the Princess Isabella. He is next found
wandering in company with Bertram, near the en
trance ot tbe Cathedral, where the nuptial
rites are about to be solemnized between
Isabella nod bis rival Tortured by love
and remorse, be is about to enter, when
Bertram, reveals the secret of his birth. He is
alxnit to consent, when Alice enters and produces
his mother's will and warnings aealnst the fiend's
temptings. Whilst yet wavering, the dock strikes,
the scene changing, exhibits the interior of the
Cathedral, prepared for the nuptials, with the
Princess It-abilia waiting, for Robert hlmsilf, who
is saved and restored to happiness.
The Enrollment List—lnspection.—To
■afford our citizens an opportunity of correct*
ingtbc enrollment list, a copy of it, alpha
betically arranged, will be left at the follow
ing places of each ward, on Monday and
Tuesday next, the 6th and 7th Inst.:
3 st Ward—Supervisor's Room.
2d Ward—2l3 Statu street.
Sd Ward—Willct's, corner of State and Twelfth
4th Ward—Bassett's, corner of State and Twen
ty-second streets.
sth Ward—John Rabcr'sj Archer road.
Mb Ward— —.
7th Ward—Albert Francnknccht's, corner of
Twelfth and Union streets.
gtb Ward—John Hoch's, 213 Blue Island avenue.
Wh Ward—Union Park store, 518 West Lake
10th Word—64 West Rimlolph street, comer of
Clinton, (up stairs), Room No. 8.
11th Ward—Cornerof Prairieand Peoria streets.
12th Word—William Knees’, BS6 Milwaukee
12th Ward— .
14th Ward—A. P. Schmidt’s, cast aide of Larra
bec street, two doors from Black Hawk stfeet.
16th Ward—Melm’s Garden, North Clark street.
ICth Ward—At North Market.
'We cannot too strongly impress upon our
readers the presumption that errors may have
crept Into these enrolling lists, and that while
some who arc eligible for the draft have been
emitted, it is just possible that others may
have been recorded two or three times. All
loyal men should see to it that none escapes
enrollment, and that oil have a filr and equal
chance when the draft comes, os we are assur
ed It will in a few days.
The Lake Tunnel.— The exploring corps,
under E. 8 Cbcsbrough, City Engineer, have
this week sunk live holes to an average depth
of thirty feet —four outside, and one inside of
the breakwater, and upon a range about one
quarter of a mile north from the lino of for
mer examinations. The results of the bor
ings outside arc similar to those heretofore
announced—exhibiting a clay substratum.
As they approach the shore the alluvial de
posit Is deeper, composed principally of sand.
The auger was sunk to a depth of twenty-six
feet inside the breakwater, abont sixty feet
from the supply-pipe of the Water Works.
Here it was intended to sink the anger seven
ty feet, but at a depth of about twenty-six
feet the rod broke, and farther explorations
were suspended till next week. At this point
the debris was twenty-three feet. deep, and
pieces of wood were found at a depth of four
teen feet. Testerday Captain Bergh and his
men were at work two miles from shore, on
the new range. They found solid claybottom,
with a slight admixture of sand on the sur
Chicago and Rock Island Sleeping
Car.—A few weeks ago we described briefly
a magnificent sleeping car, then just com
pleted at the Company’s shops in this city.
Another has just been placed upon the track,
and leaves this evening for Rock Island, which
is still superior to the first in'some respects.
The passage-way through the car is wider, the
saloons at each end spacious and convenient,
and all the berths—accommodating 40 passen
gers—are between the tracks, so that passen
gers need not endnre the jolting that those
experience when seated over the tracks. The
new car is of native woods neatly polished,
and so arranged as to be a superb day or night
car. The effort to add to the comfort of pas
sengers has been carried to its farthest extent.
Nothing farther could be added, unless it be
ibat of carrying a well appointed hotel with
separ&ratc apartments for its'guests.
The public show their appreciation of the
new cars, by filling them every trip.
Recorder’s Court.— The July , term will
open on Monday. Below will be found the
names of the petit jurors drawn on Friday
John Doorman, R. A. Hills, John J. Hall, J.
Friedman, B. F. Haddock, Asa G. Cady, Hervey
Seep.W.B. Mills, Daniel W. Gale, Alvin Salis
bury, A. Kohn, Arnold Bigelow, Philip Kerrigan.
Robert Clark, IsidoreHenn,L. Rlcbbcrg, George
Holt, T. Winemann, Henry Schadlkopf, Smith
HcClavey, C. H. Gray, John Knott, George W.
Tbejnrorswlll not be called together until
the second Monday in the month, as the first
week w ill be occupied by the court la hearing
equity cases, etc. There will be a special
venire issued for a grand jury.
Dearborn Semikart Exercises.—ln our
account of the exercises at this institution on
Thursday, the list of compositions was in
correctly given. We publish them again:
“The Golden Touch.’—Miss Martha E. Sharp.
“Without Haste, i Without Best.”—Miss. Ara
bella B.'Hoge.
“ Sovereignty of Fashion.” —Miss Mary B, Blck
“ Semper Paratus.”—Miss Helen McQueen.
“Let There Be Light.”—Miss Libhle W. Church.
“Modern Delusions.”—Miss M. Jennie Gndgcll.
“ Poets and Poetry,”—Miss Hattie H. Mason.
“ Philosophy of Awkwardness.”—Miss Mary B.
Ten Broeke. _ , -
“ Brave Women.”—MJss.Emma F. Haines.
“Mare Ruhrnm.”—Mis* F. Lizzie Jones.
“ Childish Bell els.”—Miss Mary A. Talcott.
T\tt.ttt> jusd Wounded is the Rajt.road
Regiment.—ln the skirmish of the 23d of
Jane, the following casualties occurred in the
Railroadßegiment, theßothlllinois: Killed—
Capt. H. M. Blake and Sergeant S. H. Stet
son. Wounded—Edward llcLaugldln and
Wm. Reed. All of these are from .Chicago,
and we believe are from the Galena Railroad
quota to that regiment.
fg* All soldiers are invited to call at the
Soldiers* Home, 45 Randolph street, to-day,to
assist In the inauguration ceremonies. Din.
Ncr at 12 o’clock.
Satisfactory Progress, Contributions,
Reports, Etc.
The regular meeting of the Board of Directresses
of the Soldier’s Homo was held yesterday after
noon, at the rooms of the Institution, Ho, 45, Ran
dolph street. The committee to whom was as
signed the dnty of cleaning, preparing and- fur
nishing this bnildmg, have made satisfactory and
excellent progress. The rooms are clean, light,
sweet and airy, as unlike the apertments to which
their attention was first directed, as daylight is
unlike darkness. The building, when it shall
have been entirely finished and famished, will be
a credit to the committee and the Institution.
At the usual hour, in the absence of Ur. Bryan,
the President, the meeting was called to order by
Mrs. Foster, Ist Vice President. The minutes of
the preceding meeting were read and approved,
and the ladies without ceremony proceeded to bu
Mrs. Lndlngton from the Strawberry Festival
Committee reported that the total nett receipts on
that occasion wonld reach fully £930. AH had not
yet reported, but she thought this amount wonld
be within a Jew dollars of the sum realized. The
report was accepted.
Mrs. Fargo reported that 2,731 tickets were
printed and distributed. She also reported a re
solution tendering the thanks of the Board to J. S.
Thompson for gratnitonsly furnishing the tickets.
This resolution was unanimously adopted, and the
Secretary ordered to communicate to Hr. Thomp
son the thimkw of the Board.
Mrs Hosmer, from the committee appointed at
a previous meeting to secure the services of a su
perintendent and matron, reported that they
consideied Hr. and Mrs. Johnson suitable persons
to fill those positions, and asked their appointment
by the Board at an annual salary of S3OO,
The following additional collections were re
From Mrs. Schneider $300.00
Brickton Union League 5.00
Mrs. James Long 6.00
Mrs. Dr. Hammfl 65.00
Mrs. J. C. Fargo 825.00
HrsShackforU HiO.OO
Young Ladies Soldiers’ Aid Society 134.65
Mrs. itobiueon (3 cords wood) 54.«0
At tbc suggestion of Mrs. Hosmer, an Auditing
Committee was chosen, whose duty it Is to pass
upon all bills before payment. Mrs. Hosmer, Mrs.
Ludiugtou and Mrs. Cashing were chosen.
The Committee on House Furnishing were not
prepared to report, and asked for farther time. It
woe granted.
Mrs. Foster said 103 soldiers would visit the
Home to-day from Camp Douglas, and thirty inva
lids from the General Hospital; 300 altogether
were expected.
A Committeo on Resolutions was named, whom
doty is the preparation of a list of the names of
3hosc to whom the thanks of the ladies aro
due for services rendered, and donations be
stowed. The committeoconslstcdof the following
ladles: Mrs. Foster, Mrs. Ludlnglon and Mrs.
Mr. Faxon was by vote requested to attend to
the reception of the soldiers.
On motion, it was voted to meet on Friday next,
the 10th Inst., and each Pridiy thereafter until
farther notice. Adjourned.
Casli Contributions for Nay.
The following are the contributions to th
Chicago Sanitary Commission, from. May Ist
to May 28th, inclusive:
Way 6—Rural Wis., per S.n. Ashman, $3.00; S.
A. 8. No. 2, Odhtenio, Mich., per A. Winslow, Sec..
$57.C0; D. Robinson, Elizabeth, 111., $6.00; Mem
ber of Emanuel Church, Rockford, Hi., per W. L.
Smithett, rector, $l.O ».
May 7—S. A. S., LaSalle Co„ HI., per Mies Fanny
M. Earl, Treaa.. s*.«• ; S. A- S., York, IU., per F.
E. Bill, S3CO; Barnes Bros , Durand, Wis., perW.
11. Rogvrs, $15.75: Collection in Rantoui, 111., per
MitsM. Smith, $7 00; S. A- S.. Llbertyville, 111.,
perL. Sprague. $7.50: J. F. Faruum, Chicago,
$5.(0; S. A. S., Oseco. Mich., $2.00.
oth—Proceeds of tableaux party at Galesburg,
Mich., per Miss Mary J. Warren, $15.20; S. A. S.,
Blandinsvllle, 111., per Mrs D. Martin, $3.70: Bon.
W. S. Gurnee, Chicago, s2<jo.
10th—T. A. Jackson, Mich., per Mrs. E. J.
Counable, President. $23.
12th—S. A. 8., Battle Creek. Mich., per Chaplain
8. Day, $250; contributions of Congregational and
Presbyterian Churches, Battle Creek, Mich., per
8. Day, $30.64; contribution of M. £. Church,
Battle Creek,Mich., per Rev. Mr. Fauaett, Pastor.
14lh—S. A. S., New London, Wis., perE. Dick
inson, Secretary, $17.20.
15*h—l*art proceeds of exhibition at Wenona,
111. per W. B. Hewitt & Co., s3.lti; jury fees on
the case of the death of S. Stevenson by railroad
accident, $3.
Maylfr—B. A. S., Battle Creek, Mich., per Mrs. A.
B I’opc, See., S4C3; S. A. 8,, Wheaton, 111., per
Mrs. 8. ll.Rogers, Sec.,slo CO; Messrs.Ladd, Wil
liams & Young, Chicago, $3.50; from little girls,
Maiden, 111., per Mrs. J. C. French, $2.35; 8. A. 8.,
Nike, Mrs. Dr. 8. Richardson. Pres.,_sto.oJ; cit
izens oi -Marshall, Mich., per Chatles T. Gorham.
E-U., $62.21.
May 19— Part proceeds of concert at Blooming
dale and Elk Grove, Dl., per □. B. Bills, $6.15; do.
do. In Cook county, per A. F. Field, $10.00; Anon
ymous, Crete, 11!., $2.00; ladies of and
Rfrhview, per Rev. A. L. Resley, $11.00; 8. A. 8.,
Hillsdale, Mich., per Mrs,, William Waldron, Sec.,
slu.ou; S. A. 8. Weet Harlem, Blper Miss Emma
Steele, See.. $6.50.
25th—8. A. 8. Gages, Lake, HI., per miss L.J.
Kellogg, $1.75; 8. A. B.'Solon Mills. 111., per R. R,
Ci osby, sl7: J. Maxfleld and Miss Fuller of Fax
on, Ilf., per R. P. Parrish, $8 50.
£Cth—Soldiers Aid Society, Paxton, HI., per Mrs
L. B. Farrar. Sec’y, $13.50; Edward Mackway,
Chicago, $5.00; Hnmau Baldwin, Chicago. $25.00;
D. J. Ely, Esq.. Chicago, s.‘o; M. N. Kimball.
Esq., Chicago, $5: Messrs. Bale & Ayer, Culcago,
s£o; A friend, Chicago, $3; Geo. D. Cashing,M.
1), Chicago, $10; I'enry Faruam, Esq., Chicago,
$200; a lady, Chicago. $10; J. T. Pierson, Esq.,
Chicago. $5; Union League, Walworth, Wis., per
C. H. Gilbert, sl3; Soldier’s Aid Society, Malta,
Jll., per Miss Paulina D. Lloyd, $0.50.
27Ui—Messrs. Larrabee & North, Chicago, SSO;
Jas. Long, Esq., $5; Messrs. Graves & Irvin, Chi
cago. sss.
26th— W. L. Newberry, Eeq., Chicago, $100; Ju
lius Wadsworth, Esq., New York, SSO: Court
street Methodist Episcopal Church, Rockford, 111.,
S4O. Contributions as follows per O. Guthrie,
Esq.: O. Guthrie. Eeq., $5; T. Flfcr, $2.60; N. U.
Singer, $2.25; John Murray, $1.60; H. Weeks,
$..00: w. Cook,$1.00; W. Joyce, $1.00; E. Bavy
kins, SI.CO; John Eagan, $1.50—516.23.
. Aes’t Trcas. Chicago Solitary Commission.
Runaway. —There was quite an extensive
runaway abont noon yesterday. A spirited
pair of horses attached to a fine carriage be
longing to Mr. McElroy, came tearing
down Clark street at a time when it
is fullest of people and vehicles. At the
Lake street corner the carriage struck on ex
press wagon and set the horse attached to it
running at frightful speed, and when near La
tulle street the driver was thrown oat and re
ceived a severe cut In his face, besides several
bruises. On went the carriage horses, across
Clark street bridge, up the street on the
North side, and did not stop till they had
collided with a boggy standing in the street,
throwing out an old gentleman who sat
therein, and knocking things generally into a
mixed condition. The old gentleman—Mr.
Clybonmc, the well known North
Side butcher, was considerably la
bored. He was carried into the North Mar
ket, and such attention given him as the case
required. We heard of no farther casualties
by this runaway.
Discharged.— Thomas Ely a well dressed
stranger was charged at the Police Court yes
terday with being concerned in the attempt
to commit a highway robbery upon the Depu
ty Clerk of the County, N. D. Woodville,
Esq., os already related in onr columns. Mr.
Woodville was unable fully to identify the
defendant, and Mr. Bly was discharged.
Dr. Ayer’s New mode of Gore*
The following deserved compliment, taken front
tbe columns of the Fayette C'otnty Pioneer, pub
lished at West Union, lowa, is another evidence of
tbe skill and success of Dr. Ayer:
“ Mr. Jadson Hale has returned from Chicago,
where he has been stopping for medical treatment.
His disease was Chronic Bronchitis, and by eight
weeks treatment at Dr. Ayer's Medical Institute,
he has recovered bis health. He speaks In glow
ing terms of this institution, and advises all per
(ons afflicted with diseases of the throat or lungs
to apply to that Institute.”
WeknowMr. Hale, of Fayette county to he a
responsible gentleman, and one of the first men of
Northeastern Iowa; bnt others, also, from all parts
of the West and Northwest give Dr. Ayer equal
credit Therooms of the Institute are Nos. 12 and
53 McCormick's Building, comer Randolph and
Dearborn streets. - jyl-2t
Gut Boor Store.— All in want of Books, splen
did Family Bibles, Pocket Bibles, Prayer Books,
and Photograph Albums, should call at the origi
nal, the largest, and the most reliable Gift Book
Store in the world, No. 97 Randolph street, under
tbeMatteson House. Gifts, worth from 60c to
slfo, given with each. Do not mistake the number.
Nervous Diseases and Physical Debility,
arising from Specific causes, in both sexes—new
and reliable treatment, In reports of the Howard
Association—sent in sealed letter envelope free ol
charge. Address. Dr. J. Skillin Houghton, How
aid Association, No. 3 South Ninth street, Phila
delphia, Pa. jel94w.
Rev. Robert Laird Collier, Pastor of the Wa
bash Avenue 11. E. Church, will preach a sermon
appropriate to the National Anmversary, on Sab
bath evening, commencing at 8 o'clock.
United Pkesbtterian Mission Church.—Rev.
•I. H. Walker, Pastor. Services will be held to
morrow, In the Orpban Asylum Chapel, on Michi
gan Avenue, a little south of Ringold FI me, as fol
lows: Services at 103* a.m.: Sahnath School at 3
p. m.; Prayer Meeting at 7K p. m.
Bev. Josuua V. Hioteb of Boston, Mass., is ex
pected to commence a series of meetings in this
city, about the Ithlnst. Time and place will bo
duly given imthls paper. All interested can ad
dress Mr. H., Box 1813. Chicago.
Tlio Coal Trade of Cleveland.
The following statement exhibits the quantity
of Coal exported by lake from Clereland during
the month of Jane, 1503, and the places of its des
Portage Lake.
Grand Haven.
Other places.
Receipts of Flour and Grain at Toledo
Flour, Wheat, Com, Other g’ns, Total,
hn. hu bn. bu. bu.
1663.. .459.086 1,885984 1,032,410 361,401 5,570,143
1862.. ..545.437 1,4*7,153 1,133,040 23,®2 5,364,779
It 61 410,993 1,165,074 1,647,009 26,483 4.791.453
Showing an increase for the alx months of 210,-
IC9 bushels.
Friday Evening, July 8, 1863.
This has been an unusually active day among the
banks. To-morrow being a holiday, thepayments
of three days were condensed into one, and be
sides being “quarter day,” transactions were es
pecially heavy. True, the traffic of the West is
much more largely conducted on a cash basis than
ever before; but still the notes foiling due to-day
were numbered in large figures as well as heavy in
amount.- We were told by the bankers that they
were all promptly paid, at least we conld hear of no
protests. The fact is bat an index of the substan
tial basis on which the business of the city and
the West is now done.
Honey is abundant, bat the demand to-day was
rather better than it has been for a week post.
Rates of discount as heretofore, 8(040 per cent.
Host of the banks charge the upper figure.
Outside the banks money is also plenty. On
large loans on productive city property, 8 per cent.
Is the more usual rate, and wo presame that for
large investments 7 per cent, la sometimes gladly
New York Exchange is still firm and rates un
changed, viz: par©Jtf buying, and selling.
The demand has fallen off and holders are not so
firm in charging the upper figure. Host of the
banks conceed a fraction on ronnd lots and a few
enpply customers as heretofore at H-
For Gold only two rates have reached ns from
Wall street, viz: 144X0144. The price here was
343, though one of the brokers, perhaps a few
Silver, [email protected] Kentucky, 101. Indiana Stato
Bank, 101#. Canada, 140. Hew Treasury notes
nominal, selling XOX*
Illinois Central Railroad.— I The Directors of
the Illinois Central Railroad Company give notice
to the shareholders that the not earnings daring
the last six months have exceeded 8 $ cent, on
the capital stock. Theyhave made adividendot.
2 per cent., and reserve the surplus until the de
claration of the declaration of the next semi
annual dividend, with the expectation at that time
of paying a dividend of 4 per cent., in order to
cancel the Hen upon 845,000 acres of landnow held
in irnst for the payment of the interest on the full
paid stock, and thus transfer the proceeds of the
said lands to the general interest fund of the Com
Jl&olttd* That there bo a dividend of 212 cent.,
free from Government tax, npoti all the shares and
canceled bonds scrip standing In the names of
holders on the books of the Company at the close
of business on the SOth day of July, Inst, payable
on and after the Ist day of August, upon all snares,
the call upon which shall have been duly paid.
And that the dividend upon the fall paid stock
shall he a discharge of the interests payable there
on the first day of January next, and payable upon
the bartender of the coupons issued thereon.
Indiana.—The State ot Indiana has made de
fault in the payment of her July Interest. It is
not owing to a lack of funds, but owing to her
Copperhead Legislature failing to moke the legal
appropriation of the money. Got. Morton has
mode every possible effort to remedy the defect,
but without avail.
Tlie National Debt*
The National debt on the Ist of July, 1863, is as
follows, embracing everything:
Four per cent;—
Temporary loan $33,523,203
Five per cent;—
Fonda due 1855 $3,461,000
Fonda due 18.71 7,023.000
Fonda one 5873 2i»,r0O,00O
Temporary loan 71,214,408
Six per cent
Bonds due 1868 $18,323,591
Bonds due lfßl 69,457,800
Bonds doe 1883 183,414,401
Treasury notes . 776,050
Certificates of ind’btedncss.ls6,B3s,B4l
7 3*lo b*ds, duo A tiff. 19, ’64. 52,931,010
78-10 b'ds, due Oct. 1, '64... 86,989,500
United States notes 387,062,000
Fractional currency 20,193,456
Total $1,100,833,343
The Secretary of the Treasury has. however, de
cided to take advantage of the option given him
in the law, and will continue to exchange the five
twenty bonds for legal notes daring the month of
July. “ Beyond this,” as we are officially inform
ed from the Treasury Department, “it is impos
sible to state with much precision what the action
ot the Department will be. It must be determin
ed by exigencies as they arise; and, as these re
sult from military successes or defeats, their char
acter cannot he foreseen.”
New York Stock Market.
By Telegraph.] New York. July 3,'1855.
Money steady at 6®7 per cent.
Sterling Exchange doll at 153®155V for first
class hills.
Goldlower, opening at 144K» declining to 143 V,
and closing at 141 V.
Government stocks steady.
U, S. 6s'Bl, c 105V® 106.
FntDAT Evening, July 8,1668.
Flour.Whcat.Com. Oats, Rye, Brl’y,
brls. ho. bo. ho. bn. bu.
Canal SOS 34-19 105815 869 2131
U « CURB... 1418 10040 2(61 7:00 321
Rlßfi 150 6300 IC>OO .... 850
HI CRH 50 - 3150 26600 2400 ....
CB &OR R.. 568 85tl 7-8U 60SO 691
NWRR 731 8773 8880 2610 80
AAStLBf? 060 2SSO 1875 ....
Total 4200 35015 257417 19834 8523 ...
Gra»b Live Leer High-
Seed. Hogs. Wool, C’tle Hides. w*es.
lbs. No, lbs. No. lbs. brls.
GacURB 240 .... 833 1190 ....
R. L R s*o .... 151
HIOER. HfO .... 96 2100 ....
CB&QRB SBS Brolo8 r OlO 416 4445 ....
NW RR 1273 . .
A.&SI.L.R.R .... 1185 2640 276 8419 60
Total 3SGO 32650 1177 17459 50
Floor Wheat Corn. Oats. Bye.Barl'y
brla. bo. bo. bo Da, bo.
. £6OO 42200 557143 80000
. .... 19T00
Pt. Colborae 28125
Port Sarnia.. 2500 81000
Kingston.... .... 18500 • ....
Goderich— 1950145X8
Other ports 200
7050 85308 340163 80000
The movements of produce to-day were active,
embraclrg in receipts 4,290 brls floor, 35,015 bo
-wheat, 257,447 bo corn, 19,884 bo oats, 3,623 bu rye.
The shipments by lake embrace 7,(B0 brls floor,
65,808 bo wheat, 316,468 bo com, and 30,000 bo
oats. 1
The general markets for produce to-day opened
firm and active, but under the Influence of less
favorable news from New York, as well as an up
ward tendency in freights (which bad declined
.at the opening), the feeling at the close was weak
and heavy In nearly every article.
There was a fair specnlatlvc and shipping In
quiry for wheat, and the market opened
higher, with sales of No 1 Spring at $1.09®1.14;
No 2 Spring, 942*90 c; Rejected Spring, 76^@79c;
No 2 Bed Winter, $1.10; and Rejected Bed Winter
at 97c. Towards the close, however, the demand
lessened considerably, and the. advance in prices
was not maintained.
There was a fair Inquiry for winter wheat extra
flonr, and the market was steady and firm at $1.73
7.60 for low grade Bed Winter to extra choice
White Winter brands. Spring extras were doll
and unchanged.
Corn opened active and steady at 4S#c for Mix
ed in store; bnt under the influence of the eastern
dispatches it dosed dull and jbfc per bushel lower,
with sales at4B&c; Rejectedcora opened at 4~#c,
and closed at 47c. Canal and Blver Mixed afloat
was sold at 49tf(a5u#c, and prime White afloat at
58c. The day’s transactions foot np about 325,000.
Oats were quiet and per hnshcl lower, with
sales of No lat 66®55j£c. Byo was steady and
tolerably active at 66®66>tfc for No Ain store.
Barley was dull and neglected, trifling sales being
made at $lO5. Highwines were In fair supply
and dull, with free sellers at 41j£c, but there was
little or no demand. Provisions were quiet, and
the transactions of but little importance. Dried
Apples are In good request and firm at 62£jtfc.
Tbe supply of Wool is still held hack, and there is
little or nothing doing. Buyers here are offering
[email protected], but’tbe sales are very trifling. Good
fleece wool is held by the farmers generally at
Freights opened at a decline of per bushel,
but rallied and closed at about yesterday's rates,
with cngagementsat7<&7#cfor corn, 6c for oats,
ai d 9c for wheat, to Buffalo; for com to Os*
wego; and 9c (Canada currency) for wheat from
Milwaukee to Kingston.
There was a liberal supply of bullocks in the
yards to-day, amounting in all to about 3,000 head.
In the fore part of the day there was but little
done, as the shippers were rather shy, and the
government men were only purchasing on requi
sitions from Kosecrans' division.. But in the
afternoon the shippers mustered up a little cour
age, and “ nibbled" about, however, without any
serious result. Although more cattle changed
haida to-day than on yesterday, the market is far
from being satlslhctory to.the drovers. Sales to
day foot up some'fiOO head, at a range of $3.75
(&4.86K for common to prime.
There was less inquiry for live hogs, and the
market closed doll at a decline of fully 10c. Soles
ranged from $4.00(g4.30.
To-morrow being the National Anniversary,
there will he no meeting on 'Change, and wc will
consequently have no market reports.
Breadstnffs Abroad*
fFrom the Mark Lane Express, Juno 13.]
Although during the greater part of the past
week there were frequent indications of rain, very
little fell, and suchawantbegan seriously to affect
the spring corn, and still more the grass, wulcb
on light soils gave signs of a very small crop of
hay. With some rain, however, on Friday after
noon, and an abundance afterward, should this
only be general, a fair crop may yet begatbered,
especially in the cold and backward lands. Even
wheat, in certain localities, required moisture,
though on strong deep looms it has continued to
look well. The irregularity of tbe season, and
especially the late frosts, have not been without
damaging effects upon the continent. The North
of Italy k* reported seriously to have suffered by
the fluctuations of temperature, and prices have
rather advanced in Piedmont. Hungary also
is said to have suffered from drought, and though
anticipations were generally favorable in Russia
and Northern Europe, prices have been hardening
in France and tbe adjacent countries. Bye being
forward can hardly be expected to be heavy, and
when the importance of ttds grain is considered
as the staple of Germany, Sweden and other north
ern countries, the lower sorts ot wheat must bo
.rendered more valuable, in case of failure. As to
prices here, they have remained without change,
while the continent notes some enhancement, and
should tbe reports of extensive Injury by frost to
the forwaid wheats here b<* confirmed. It win he
unlikely that prices should go much lower. In
America, however, the weather has been favorable.
. 6,033
. 3,9*1
. 2,334
. 303
and with increasing receipts InNewTork, doll ac
counts from Europe. and the war of uncertain is
sue and duration, Drcadstnfls hare fallen In value,
. The prices ruling In Che London market and re
duced to our weights and currency are as fol'ows:
English price American
per quarter, per bush.
White Essex and Kent. (01d).45253s $14301.59
Red do do .49;5318 1.4301.53
Dantzic mixed extra £[email protected] 1.6301 81
Konigsburgh [email protected] 1.6101.63
Hostock 53031* 1.M01.65
Pomeranian red 47(651s 1.4301.59
Danish and Holstein red 47050s 1.4101.50
Riga and St. Petersburg!: 41017* 1.210141
American white 60053* 1.500159
do do 47019* 1.41 $1,47
Paris.—The price of 'Soar had advanced, and
wheat bad also gained equal to 60 centimes per 130
kilos, equivalent to 2)fc per busheL The country
wheat comes in very slowly. In answer to the
question as to whether a real scarcity exists in the
farmers' hands, the answer given is. No. that there
still remains in the straw an average quantity to
meet all the demands of the trade.
Antwerp.—A slight pain in wheat and rye is
perceptible in this market. Fine quality of wheat
is In demand, but not the coarser sorts.
Amsterdam.—More rain wa* wanted for the
crops in Holland.' American wheat was quoted in
this market at $1.56 $ bn of 60 lbs.
Rotterdam.—Wheat in this market was. quoted
3K C 9bu dearer.
Switzerland.—The Swiss market* were fluctu
ating, but generally wheat was tending upward,
and quoted at $1,51&.
* Hamburg!!.—Fine rains bad done much for the
crops, and trade in wheat wa* confined to the local
trace, choice white, sl.M# bu.
Breman.—ln the low lands arottud this city
wheat was looking well, bat market very dull.
Dantzic.—Holders would not accept the low of
fers made for wheat.
Berlin.—The crops are reported as looking well,
though more rain was needed.
Odessa.—The arrivals of wheat at Odessa were
good and of acceptable quality. Prices were un
Alexandria—Egypt.—The supplies of wheat
bad been small, and were taken mostly for local
Genoa.—The rust bad been injuring the wheat
crop of Piedmont, and heavy rains bad lodged
much of the wheat that was strong. Prices had
gone up [email protected] $ bu.
Venice.—The report of the crops from Veuetia
la quite favorable to a heavy harvest, and growers
are desirous to sell at present prices.
Algeria.—The new crop had been harvested,
and contracts were being made at 2i francs the 100
kilos, or at the rate of $1.25 per bu.
The Wool Trade In Mlohlgtn.
Kalamazoo, July I.—About 12,000 fl>s wool
have been taken there tans far. at an average of
•66#c. The prices now paid are [email protected] One lot
of very nice was taken by Babcock & Cobb at
71c. Nearly all taken is composed of lots of leas
than 100 2)9. Last year, 282,000 lbs were shipped
from this place. At this time last year, the amount
Liken averaged from 30,000 to 40,000 lbs daily. One
.lot yesterday of 880 lbs, not very extra, was taken
by S. W. Walker at CSjj'c. Some of the heaviest
buyers here express their opinion that they will
buve to pay 75c to secure the large clips. There Is
plenty of sharp bidding at [email protected] and there is
more taken at 08070 c, than at any other price.
Hudson, Jo] y 1.—■the prices of wool la the mar
ket seem to tend upward, there toeing spirited hid*
ding at 68®7*2c.
Hillsdale—A few loads sold yesterday at 53®
ffic. Sayers do cot appear very plenty. An ad
journed meeting of the wool growers or Hillsdale
county, was held at Jouesvllle, on aalurday last.
We understand the meeting was largely attended,
from all parts of the county. The determination
to hang on to wool appeared as decided os at the
meeting two weeks ago.—£/gntftmf,3ofA.
Stock of Tea in Great Britain.
June 1, Joncl, Junol,
1861. 1862. 1863.
lorfdon, ftp 66.862.000 68,818,000 79.170,000
Liveipool, lbs 8,820,000 2,302,000 2,467,000
All other ports es
timated at
Total 78,632,000 80,120,000 90,146,000
Tito Crops in SUchlgaiit
[From the Detroit Advertiser, 2d.}
A gentleman, who yesterday passed through Ber
rien, Cass and Kalamazoo counties, on the Central
Bonn, informs ns that he saw wheat flt to cut la all
these counties,' and IT the weather permits, there
will be doubtless, considerable cat the present
week. The promise is fine In those localities.
Haying was in active progress, and the yield Is
quite fair. Oats and barley promise extremely well.
The corn has been a little backward, but it la now
romlng forward very rapidly, The promise of the
fruit crop is said to exceed anything heretofore
TTlaconsln Wool Circular*
Milwaukee, July 1,1863.
Tberehas been very little movement in the wool
market since onr last.
The bulk of the clip Is still In the hands of grow
ers, who evince less anxiety to sell than at any
time since tbe clip was shorn. They seem to have
generally decided to hold for higher prices; their
views range from 65080 c 9 lb. In some of the
heaviest wool growing districts in the State,
growers have combined to hold for a special price
—generally from 75<3S0c.
We refer above to those holding the larger clips;
those having email lots are bringing them in slowly
at prices within oar quotations. The whole amount
marketed in this State, would fall short of 75,000
Bb. So far as any market has been established,
wc give quotations from our latest advices, nearly
all that is desirable selling at outside quotations;
one-third offfor nnwashed. Considering quality
and condition, prices appear uniform throughout
the State.
Fondau Lac.
Beaver Dam.
Portage City..... 60060 c 44
Monroe - ..60010c 44
McGregor, lowa.
In the southern counties of the State, woolhaa
not moved sufficiently to warrant ns in giving any
quotations. W.Q. Cutler & Co,
Cleveland Grain Market—July 2*
Received, 15.700 hu wheat. 700 bu com, 300 bn
oats. Wheat—Yesterday afternoon 2,000 bn red
fold at $1.26 f. o. b. On 'Change this morning the
market was quite active at a decline of Ic. Sales
10,000.8,600 and I,66obared and 6care do f o. b.
at $125; 3 can white on track at $1.30; 3 cars In
diana white on truck at $1.28. Com—Wc have
learned of no sales since yesterday, and quote
nominally at 60c for shelled on track. Oats—None
selling, and prices are nominal at 61c.
Detroit Grain KZarket-Joly 2.
Received, 5.95 C brie floor. 8.809 bo wheat, 1,026
bu corn, 1,635 bo oats. The reaction and down*
ward tendency in wheat at New York has occa
sioned a dt dine In onr market of 1 ©Scoured. The
rales were a car No. 1 red at $1.37#; two cars at
$1 SO, all delivered In bags, and two cars No. 1 red
at sl.Bl, delivered in bags next week at the City
Mills. At the dose, $1.29 was offered for No. 1 red.
The price of white was better sustained, buyers
offering $1.49# for No. l.and $1.40 for No. 2. Com
was doll, being held at 54c, with no offers whatever
from buyers. Oats were dnll and a shade Jowpr. a
email car belog Offered at Wc, With 69cbid. A seller
aeked Me for uve cars.
New York Salt Market—July 1.
Salt continues in moderate request with sales
0f40,000 bu Turk’s- Island, from store, at-10© 13c,
and 2,000 bags Liverpool ground, ex store, at
Milwaukee Wkeat Market—July 2.
Received, 43,657 bu, against 87,261 bushels on
the corresponding date in 1862. No 1 spring rose
to $1.16# and No 3 to $1.02#. Freights, B#c to
Buffalo and 14# c to Oswego.
Ocean Freights at New York—July 1.
Freights—Are less active and scarcely so Arm.
To Liverpool, 37,000 bu com at [email protected]#d ship's
bags; 14,000 bu wheat at 7d ship’s bags: 1,000 brls
flour at Is lh#d:per neutral, 2,000 pkgs bacon
nn<] lard on private terms; 100 birds tallow at 255;
100 brls flour at 2s 8d; per steamer. 7,000 bu com
ntSdper GOJbs; 27,000 on wheat B#©9d,and 800
boxes of cheese at 4s.
Oats In St* Louis—July 2*
Market active and prices going up; sales this
morning include 721 sacks In lots at T7#c on
levee, 6,476 sacks and 86,000 bn in lots, with stor
age privilege, at TBc; 1,537 sacks in lots at 78c,
part on the levee; 1,500 sacks at 80c, storage
* New York Hide Market—July 1*
Hides.—There has been great activity, at full
prices. Sales. 7.4ooMonte Video, 21fi>s©2Slb3at
20c cash; 4,000 Buenos Ayres, private terms; 4,90
do in bond, 24#c cash; SOOAspinwall. 19 Sis, 23c
cueh: 1.800 Chagres, private terms; 1,000 Slaught
ers, at 10c.
Seeds In New York-Jnlyl*
Seeds—Calcutta linseed Is held at $3 50. Clover
is quiet and steady nt B#©9#c. Timothy is only
in limited demand, but prices are in sellers’ favor;
wc qnotc at $2.0 C©3.25 $ bu. Rough flax is firm,
but the market Is very quiet; we quote at $3.45©
2.62# $ bu.
Montreal Grain Market—Joly 1 •
Received 4,749 brls flour, 46,375 bu wheat The
price of flour Is still downward; a lot of fresh
ground No 1 having sold at $3 82#. Some old XL
C. white wheat sold at 00c, and a small sale of
new mess pork at $10.25.
Wool In New York-July 1.
Wool—ls firmer, but there is less excitement
sud not eo much doing. The sales include 100,000
lbs fleece at 70®8ic; 600 bales Cape at BS©43#c;
£SO bales Mestiza at about 85c for new clip and 34c
for old.
Toledo Groin Market—J oly 2*
Received, S4GO brls flour, 40,073 bu wheat, 14.749
bn corn, 5,6C0 bn oats. Wheat—Sales late last
evening of 3.CD- bn No 2 red at $1 J!5, and 3,000 bu
M. S. red at $1.28#. To-day, sales 2,000 bu No 2
rck at $1.25; 7,000 bu No 1 red at $1.37; 8,000 bu
No 9 red at $1.25; 850 bu No 2 red at SL23; 3.0 0
bu No 1 red at $1.27; S,OOO bn No 2 red at $1.35.
Coin—Sales 3,000 bu, 500 ba and 5,000 ba No 1
com at 55c.
Hay In St* Louis—July 2*
Good demand at $1.05 $ 100 ss.
Contracts for Dried Apples.
The government contract, just awarded at New
York; included 63,500 fi>s dried apolce at $6.49 $
ICQ lbs; 63,500 lbs do at $6.59, and 'IS,OOO S>s do at
Friday Evening, July 3,1868.
Pr AU grain sold “in store"is reported in
this market report as suited to So storage, which
is ]>ald by the buyer, exdustve of the price paid
for the grain to the teller. When a transaction is
made in which the teller pays the storage, it is re
ported “f. o. b.” or “ free of storage.” AUfio'tr
sales are quoted as. “ delivered," unless otherwise
- FEEIQBTS—Opened dull and #c lower, hnt
rallied agam and closed steady. The engagements
were: To Buvpalo—Prop Forest Queen, with
wheat, at 9c; schrs Titan, Jennie and Annie, and
brig Lowell, all with corn, at 7c; schrs Sumtultt,
M. Ballard, ML. Vernon, all with com. at7#c; bark
P. C. Sherman, with oats, at 6c. To Oswego- Schr
Emeu, with com, at U#c. To Fort Colborkk—
Schr D. Cornwall and Mary Ann, with corn, at 7c.
To Kingston—Schr Mary Jane, with wheat, (to
load at Milwaukee) at 9c—Canada currency.
FLOUR—Received, 4,390 hris; shipped, 7,050
hris. Market flrmerand moderately active. Shies:
300 brla “ Standard” choice White Winter at $7.50;
300 hris “People’s” (Missouri) White Winter at
$6.75; 60 hris “ Central City” do at $6.7% 200 brla
“Mayflower” do at $6.50; 50 hris White Winter
extra at $5.87#; 50 hris do at $5.73; 100 hris low
Bed Wimerextra at $4.73; 121 hris Winter super
at $4.00; 169 hris ” Champion” unsound Spring
extra, and 50 hris “Avon” do on p.t.
BRAN—Sales, 20 tons at $13.60 on track; 10 tons
at s>3 GO on track.
CORN MEAL—T*.n. tons coarse at $16.00 on
track. ,
WHEAT—Received, 85,915 hu; shipped, 85,308
bn. Market opened #®lc better, bat closed quiet
and heavy. Sales;, 400 bn No. fired winter (In M.
and B’s) at $1.10; 400 bn rejwted red (In S. B. *
Co’s) at 97c; ?400 bn No. 1 sprine dn M. &Ss) at
41 14 •17 OCO bn No. 1 spring (in North and South
fide houses) at SIX 9; 400 bn No. fi spring (In M.
iß’s)at96c: 16,000 bn do (in North ans South
side elevators) at »sc; 400 bn do (in A. D. & Co’s)
at 043*e; 800 bn do (In F. & S’s) at 94c; 400 bn re
jected spring in Fnlton and4 l 'o do In C. W’s eleva
tor, at 79c; 3500 bn do (In North side houses) at
78c ; IGOO bn do (in A. D & Co’s) at 77c; 1800 bn
d °COmSSlecelTed. 257.447 bn; shipped, 846,463
bo. Market opened steady and active, bntcloacd
veper bushel lower. Saiqa were as follows;
6,0C0 bn prime River White afloat at 53c; 6,000 ha
River Mixed afloat at 50*fc: 29,000 bn do at 50c;
17.0(0 bn do at 49& C; 8.000 bn do to arrive at 49*fc;
410 bn Yellow Corn in store at 49lfc: 92,01>> bu
Mixed Corn In store (mostly early) at 4S#c: 46,000
bn do at 48Kc; 25,000 bn do at «jfc; 29,000 bu do
f. o. b. at 50Xc; 15,000 bu do f. o. b. at 60Xc;
iO,OOO budo t. o. b. at 50Vc; 31,000 bu Rejected
Corn instore at 47j*c; 4S.WX>bu do at 47c.
OATS—Received, 19,834 bu; shipped. 30.000 bn.
Market quiet and Ve lower. Sales were:—s 000
bnN<rt(inM. & S.'s) at 65,Vc; 7,000 bu do at
Cs#c: 28.0 0 bn do (in various houses) at 53c
£TE—Received, bn; shipped, none. Mar
ket steady. Sales: 4,500 bu No. lln store at tifle;
3,7(0 bn do at 66^c.
DAhLET—Received, none. Market dull. Sale*:
63 bus fair quality at SI.OB on track.
HIGHWINES—HoIders are asking 41jtfc, with
out buyers.
ALCOHOL—Nominal at 84088 c per cal.
SALT—I.SOO brls Onondaga and Michigan Pine
at $2.10 delivered. Michigan Cattle Salt is selling
at $1.50, Liverpool Ground Alum is held at SLDO
per sack, without hovers.
DRIED FRUlTS—Market easier. Sales:—99and
60 brls Ohio at 5Mc; 53 brls do at sc; 63 brl* choice
New York Apples at 53tfc; 43 bags tmpared Peach
es (mwtlT quarters) at 9XC.
MESS PORK—Sales:—27s brls light country
Mess at $10.50.
LARD—Sales: —so tree country at SVc,
GREASE—SaIes:— I6 tree Yellow at 7c.
TALLOW—I 2 brls city at 9Xc.
EGGS—DuII and lower. Sides:—4 brls at Bc.
POTATOES—SaIes:—2S brls New at $3.00 In
cluding brls.
FlSH—White Fish are 12#c lower. Trout
steady. We quote:
No. 1 Whltefish, hi brls ss£o 0 5.73
No. 2 Whitefieb.hf brls 6.25 0 5.50
No. 1 Trout, hf brls SJS @5.60
HIDES—Are without change. We quote:
DryFUnt 18*@17 c
Dry Salted 14 @ c
Green Salted.- B#@ 9Xc
Green Country.., 7 @ 7)tfc
BUTTER—SaIes: C 3 firkins at 13jtfc; 41 firkins
at 13c.
SUGARS—Market firm and unchanged. Wo
New Orleans 11K013M
Hard, refined 15X015X
White, A.. 14X015
COFFEES—Steady, We quote Bio, [email protected] c >
Java. [email protected],
SHINGLES—SaIes: 250 m Sheldon's prime saw
ed A at $3.25 afloat; 300 mfrom Kalamazoo, saw
ed. at $3.(0. --
LUMBER—SaIes: Cargo schrlllinois, fromMaa
kegon, 70 m good Hill-run at $14.00; cargo schr
Mt > glc.(om from White Lake, very coarse rafted,
at $10.75.
We give yard prices as follows:
Z.UVBEB— First Clear, per 1,000 ft $35.0003100
Second Clear, 44 M [email protected]‘J3.00
Third Clear, w u 23.00a28.00
Stock Boards [email protected]
Box or Select Boards 13.00ai0.00
Common Boards, dry 16,00® ....
“ “ green 15 00®15.W
Cull Boards 12,00® ...
Fencing. 15.00®15.50
First Clear Flooring, rough 3l.00®:2.00
Second Clear do do 26.00®....
Common do do 23.00®....
Siding Clear, dressed 18.00® ....
Second Clear 17.00® ....
“ Common do 15,00®t0.00
long Joists 20.00a30.00
Shaved Shingles, A « M 8.75® 4.00
do do No. 1 3fr®....
Cedar Shingles 3.50®....
Sawed Shingles, A 3.50®
do do No. 1 B.oo® 3.23
Lath, sl.ooopcs 300®....
Posts, $ 100. 10.00®15.00
Pickets 14.00®15.00
Second Day—* There were farther arrivals of Cat*
tie this morning—about I,COO head, which added
to the number left over yesterday, gave about 3,0u0
head to be disposed off. In tbe forenoon there
was bnt little inquiry, as the shippers were rather
shy. but In the afternoon they became a little
more courageous and nibbled about a good deal,
but however without leading to any serious result.
There were more cattle changed hands to-day than
on yesterday, bnt still the market is far from being
satisfactory to the drovers.
Wc note the following sales:
Barban sold Huffman 24 head fair government
cattle, averaging 1.054 lbs, at $3.10.
Adams sold Kimfaer IS head common cows and
rough steers, averaging 1,02u lbs. at $2.75.
Danah sold Rlpling 14 head, averaging 1,090 fi>s,
at $29 CO per head.
Danielle sold Webb 27 head, averaging 1,422 lbs,
at $4.05.
Driscoll sold Greenwald 10 head, averaging 1.182
lbs. at $3.63#.
Strader sold Mclntosh 17 head, averaging 1,230
S>s, at $4.60.
Bingham sold Morris & Co. 82 head, averaging
1,237 fi>B, at $3.75.
George Groves eoldJMorris. Binncman & Wals
all i4O head of prime Sangamon Co., steers, aver
aging 1.260 Tbs, at $55.00 per head—equal to $4.36#
per IDO lbs.
HOGS—Less active and closing dull at a decline
of 10c. Sales include:
Hogs. Av’g. Price. I Hogs. Ar’g. Price.
lUI 209 $4J>5 43 206 4.12#
Ib 7 243 4.80 43 250 4.00
113 250 4.80
NEW YORE, July Bd.—Flour—Less active.
Veiy fair inquiry for extra state and shipping
brandsof round hoop Ohio; $5.7505.95 for extra
state; $6.1206.20 for ronndhoop Ohio; $6 2507.60
for trade brands—closing quiet.
Wbiskt— Steady at 451f046c.
Grain— Wheat less active and qniet, bnt Arm
particularly for good sound parcels, which are
scarce, with sales at $1.2001.25 for Chicago
spring; $1.82*31.83 for Milwaukee dub; $1,453)
1.51 for winter red Wisconsin. Corn lees active
and 1c lower with sales at 73#074c. Oats moder
ate at 7Jo76#c, small parcels choice 77c.
Wool—Firm with good demand.
Provisions.— Pork opened qniet and closed
firmer at $11.75011.87# for Old Mess, and $13.50
for Hew do. closing with buyers at $13.62#. Bacon
sides doll and nominal. Lard opened steady at
9#©lo#, the latter on extreme price.
OSWEGO, July B.—Flour Steady.
Grain— Wheat In moderate demand. Sales of
winter red Ohio at sl-88; good Milwaukee club at
sl2l. Corn dull. Illinois mixed at63#c.
Freights— Flour 38c; wheat 11c, and com B#c
to Sew York.
.50060 c $ lb.
.60058 c 44
60063 c 44
.550150 c 44
.60055 c 44
.6304)0 44
[email protected] 44
.60053 c 4 ‘
55062 c 44
.60060 c 44
atmr Comet.Morgan,Two Elvers, sundries.
SitcrSimbtam. PaDst. at. Joseph, sundries.
Prop C. Mtars. Blodgett, Lit coin. 100 m lumber.
Prop Son. Jones. Goderich, sundries.
Prop iv stern itch, Ryder, Sar-la. sundries.
BorkP. C fir era an. Ma«oo. Buffalo. 150 tons coaL'
Burk O. u. Newman. Spencer, Erie. 460 urns coal,
berk B. A. Star Card, Richardson. Buffalo,
Prig Isabella Van Taaeei, Cleveland. 250 tons cool
Set r a. Ba.es. Cannon. Muskegon. 115 m lumber.
Echr J. A.Stionacb. Petard. Manistee. 35 m lumber.
Schr Emeu. Vaialstlne, Oswego. l.POOhrls salt,
Schr Midnight, Jesmer. Cleveland. ISO tons coax,
gchr Sea Star. RUby. Pier Marquette 85 m lumber,
Schr Union, aeb.rich. Holland 50 cds wood.
Schr Alpha. Gwlnn, Sooth Haven, 110 cds wood,*
Schr Sution. Daice, White Lake. 315 m shingles.
Echr Muskegon, McVea. Green Bush. 53 cds wood.
Echr Louisa Ann. Cu3]ct,_Whlto Lake, 9pm Inmh**
uCTir>*C * uis. r oru uiver, lui m lumber, 4tb*m
latb. *
Scow O. A. Green. Lawson, Muskegon. 75 m lumber.
Scow Laurel. Mevea.Laketown GO m lumber.
Scow Hunter. Williams. Mnekegon, TO m lumber.
CLEARED ~.«Jcly 3.
Star Comet, Morgan. Two Rivers, sundries,
fitter Sunbeam. P*bst. St Joseph, sundries.
Prop Adriatic, Mcßea, Buffalo, 10.SGO bu com. 11,150bu
oats. 450 brls flour.
FropC Mean. Blodgett, Lincoln.
PropClevelaDd.Beld,Ogdensbntg.U,ooo bu corn, 335
Prop Potomac. Glbbard, Buffalo, 22,000 bu com, 1333
brls flour
Piop Water Witch, Ryder. Samla, 2,600 brls flour, 400
Prop N las ara Mclntosh, Goderich, 13,500 bu wheat.
Boi brls flour.
Bark Fane. Bartlett Buffalo.l3.ooo bn com.
BatkNnclens, Kynaeton. BufrWo.lß.sfO bu com.
Bark P. C. Brennan. Mason. Buffalo. 25.0C0 bu oata.
Bark Mafr Jane. McDonald, Kingston, light to Mil
Blip Baltimore, Brothers, Kingston, light to Mllwau
Brig Lovell. Simona. Buffalo. bn com.
Brig Robert Bums. Jackson. Buffalo, 17.6 O bu cora.l
Brig Robt HoUlster. Smith. Buffalo, 11,650 On com.
Echr A. Rust Willard. Buffalo, 14.615 bu corn,
bchr a. G Mosey. McDonald. Batfalo, 18.003 bu com.
Schr Leader. Monroe. Baffaio.lß.3uo bn com.
Echr Racer. Bryan. Buff-do, 11.100 bn com.
Schr Seneca. Barle. Buffalo. 21,500 bn corn.
Schr Major Anderson. Cle land, Buffalo. 12.000 bu
Schr Titan. Haines. Buffalo. 20.C00 bn com. ■
Schr hmne. VanAlstlne. Oswego. 11.000 bu com,
Schr Summit. Nelf on, Buffalo. 14.7C0 bu com.
Bcor Muskingum.Crsry. Oswego, 17.C00 bu com.
Schr S. 6. Andrews. Hyde. Baaalo.l3.oro bu com.
Schr R.B.Camnbell. Omeforri. Duffalo, 7.400 bu wheat
Echr Cascade. Day. Buffalo. ÜBCO bu corn.
Schr ML Vernon, Johnson, Buffalo. 11.900 bu com.
Schr Arab Besgh. Buffalo. 9.700 bu wheat
Echr Sanderson. Williams, Buffalo. 20.700 bu com.
Schr Correspondent, Jeffrey. Buffalo, 14,100 bu wheat
Schr Massillon Loyd. Buffalo, 13.W0 bu com.
Schr M. Ballard. Pratt Buffalo. 13,900 bu com.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.}
Detroit, July 3. ISO.
Up—Props. Nile, Flymotb, Concord, Empire State.
Chicago; bark Sunshine, Wave, Pomeroy, Watson.
Red and Bine. Lafrlener. Badger. Danube; schrs. San
Jacinto, CcUldb, Massey. Lookout, Milan, Kate Rich
mond, EUempo, Martin. Denmark, O wasco. Stampede,
Ebark. Cairo, Rainbow, Adrlosae,
Dowar.—Props.Galena, Mohawk,.' Acme; sebr. Me
tropolis, Baltic, Steel. Zaeco, Grenada, Lone Scar,
Baker. Happock. Hannah, Hale, Baenacb, Golden
Harvest, Cuba,
By Henry Loewe. Justice ofthe Peace. 3lr. CHRIS
Sellable SaDroad >Tlsae Table*
Hereafter trains will leave and arrive at
as follows:
nsranr. ABIUVS.
mcHifiAN rcov or lasa staejss.
Mail 5:00 a.m.
Detroit AN. T. Express. *7:30 a. m. *6:30 p. m.
Night Express 77:15 p. m. 17:30 a. m.
7rfomins Express *7:20 a. m. *10:15 p. m.
Night Express t7:lsp.m. 17:80 a.m.
xicmsAH sotjthekn—tousdo use.
Mail *&40&. m. *7:15 p. m
New York impress.
Night Express
Express *7:30 a. m. • 7:15 p.m.
Express vis Adrian tfcls p. m. I 7:80 a. m.
Union Depot, West Side, near Madison at. Bridge.
Mail Train- .*s7:2oa.m. 57:20 a. m.
Night Express +8:80 p. m. $8:30 p. m.
Day Express ... J7;2oa.m. §7:2oa. m.
Night Express....; +8:80 p.m. ?8;30p. m.
Day Passenger *7:20 a. m. *7:40 a. m.
Night Passenger +7:15 p.m, I 7:15 p.m,
ValparaisoAccom’n *8:80 p.m. *7:40 a. nu
Day Passenger a. m. *8:45 p. m.
Night Passenger .+10:00 p.m. *B:l6a.m.
Kankakee Accommodation *5:00 p. m.
Byde Paris Train *6:40 a, m. *8:00 a. m
** M ,*I2K)O m. *1:83 p.m,
w *3:30 p.m. *4: sop.m,
M “ *6:15 p-m. p.m,
-«..V.UU 94. Wh.4o,
Mail Passenger *8:80 a. m. *6:00 a. m
Ni'iht Passenger +B-45 p. m. 17:50 p. ro
Toßetand Wumington Ac
commodation *£oo p. m. *9AO a. m.
Day Express and Ma 11... *9:ooa.m. *s:Bop.m.
Joliet Accommodation... *4:45 p. m. *8:55 a. m.
NightExpreas +8:80 p. m. (6:15 a. m.
Day Express and Mail..- *B:Boa.m. *6:15 p.m.
Nigbtßxpresa +3:15 p. m. |&3O a. m.
Accommodation *4:60 p. m. *9tlo a. m.
Trains -will ran as fbQows. on andaiter Sunday.
April 19.1563:
p’nlion Passenger 9:00 a. ra. 3:55 p.m.
Fulton Passenger.... *3: Bop.m. 6:00 a.m.
Freeport Passenger 9:00 a. m. 8:55 p. m.
Freeport Passenger .9:10 p. ra. 5:00 a. m.
Rockford, Elgin, fox Riv
er and State Line 4.-00 p.m. 11:10 a.m.
Geneva 5:80 p.m. aßoa.ro.
zle and West Water streets.)
Day Express *8:45 a. m. *6:30 a. m.
Woodstock and Way *0:10 a.«.
Janesville Accom. *5:00 p. m. *11:45 xra.
Night Express *B:Bop.m. *6:50 pm.
Moralxg Express *8.45 a. m, *11.43 a. m
Express *8:80 p.m. *B:6op.m*
Night Accommodation... *7ioop ra. 18:30 a. ra.
Waukegan “ ... *5:35 p. ra. *8:80 a. a.
• Sundays exeentod. f Satordayn txccpted
Mondays excepted.
Frtdat Evening , July 3,1863.
*7:80 a. m. *6:30 p.m,
77:15 p. m. 17:30 a. a.
tD antt?.
w ANTED—A Partner to travel
T f with aPaaorsms of in* ‘•resent w*r w™—
ISTOto (4CO oely required, for lumber pwttcniirS
iMTto97 Rmaolph street. JeuStv't
\\7 ANTED —A Residence Honso
v v and Lot In accod aefrhborhood. wu DIT
frew th' ee to five thooitad dodor*. AiUro • r <>
Box Chicago, llUooU. Jet-h.*4-3t ’
WANTED-A Good Cook in
• » a Hotel at CarilnvtUe. lUlooia. One that can
come well recommended can get *c«»dj employment
and lroera» wages. Analyst 79 Wert Monrot street.
i. h '£?\?* l £jl wod * T9 - aner that by letter t<» J. V.
McC( »N > ELL. CarUavlUe. Ills. jei-hS3-rt
\V ANTE D—An Experienced
A PPij to c. n. a a tors KP. -a a
North Clark street. jet-hO-tt
\V A NTE D Solicitors for the
wMHßStonLVelnnranMCo Liberal tfirm.
S%S~t! T • UEI: - Gcn
W ANTED A house with from.
B.n.ro f ?! , b%K^ o 7:rTJrVl3aS t -s D 'J'{, O "~
Box 566. Chicago.
Xlf ANTED—IO active ami intelU.
▼ ▼ gent young men. Apply at tbs Astemor*
Ofllce.at 10 A M„ July 6th. Jei-tufr-2t
AV’ ANTED—3OO men wanted to
* * work at lumbering and farming In Oceana sod
Mason Counties, Mchlgtn House* furnished for men
with famine* Apply to BALDWIN A CO., at North
Pier, ft ot of Nortn water aoeet. Chicago, 18,
Jy4» h«- 6t
\\T ANTED—For a gentleman and
v v h's wife, tarnished rooms with board, la a prj.
vato family, where there are no other boarders Ad*
drees-f«r two days only. Post Otßce Drawer Blfio elv-
Itjjt If cation, Ac. Reierecces given and required.
\\l ANTED—At 169 Dearborn-st.,
" * opposite the new Port Office, situations f>r
Domestic Help. No girl sent from tba ofl.-a unless
able »o farru»h satisfactory rerereoces from former om*
ptojer. Panic* can obtain same by applying a* above
or addressing Mr*. A. L B ALKAu, P. O. Box 3215. *
"VV ANTED—A Walking Gentle
v “ man. a Heavy Man, a Walking* Lady. and two
or threeCtlllty People Address WtLLIAM-* <fe ROL
LAND, Deflance Theatre. Cairo. Hi. Jy*-L3)-2t
T\/ ANTED—To rent, within six
Tver eight week*, by a small family, a neat house
or cot faze, on the South Side, within tea mlnatee
walk of the Court Hou*e. Address - C VV" Box 4*«7.
ANTED—Correspondence by
» » twopay fcalovlnp andsc-calTed pood loot
lupyooni; n:«: :. of Rood characters, with two heantl*
fluaod luvlnp touc}. ladles, wlihavlav to fan. love
or w list ir.h} c.-ow rat of it. Paotoeraohs evchanred
If dr*lred. Address •• EP B and P y D." Ooapaay O.
■So Illinois Vo'.nateera. McArthur’s Division Secoaa
Brigade. via Cairo. Id Jy3-g9S»-3t
T/17 ANTED Shoe Binders, to
* T wbom liberal wages wiU be paid, and constant
employment given on jeatner wort. Apply at the
ottce of
S?oe marnfactorera 4S wabaah arenn*.
\\J ANTED—Agents forthe “Ulus-
T * trated Encyclopedia ot Animated Nature.**
err.hraclns over 1350 encraTlogs.and full d-scrliitlona
of the nlirerent Races of Men. and the various Keasta.
Birds. KUae», Insects. Reptiles, Ac. A complete Fionas
hoidMehsßcrle a r d Museum. Punished in Rn-»it«h
and German. Be-d tor Clxeul ws. OtHeotu Pnotoeranti
Rooms. 5980 nd Hark street. ROBINSON A posr.
P. O. t<ox s7g. Chicago, in. leso-gsast
XXANTED.—“Agents Wanted”
» “ to Fell a new and popular engraving. •• Lift of
TTaihlLgtoD.’* *• Abbott’s History ol the Civil War "
** Lite or Chriet and otlier popu ar works
Address.CLARKE*CO.. 126 Lake street, Chicago
HI. P O.Doi.4;r>l. Je-S-gSOS lot
XV ANTED—SO Harness Hands to
" » work on cavalry equipments Steady employ,
ment given tor the summer. STERLING *co.
Je2S gTBI-lut 105 Mala at.. St. Lou's. Mo.
X\7 ANTED—SS,OOO worth of
* ▼ second hand Clothing, Furniture. Carpets
Jewelry and Knr*. lor which I will pavtte highest
price. Ladles ami gents having any of the above
named articles to dispose of. will please call at 91 Sooth
Wells street, two doors tom Washington, or address
M PFLAT73I. Post Ollice Box 1120. Ladies attended
by Mra.Pflaom. Je26-g^l-et
WAIfTE D—By an American
young lady, a situation to tend store. (In
which she has bad experience) or to nurse one or two
children, as governess and sewer, in some good fami
ly. Address "TV p.” Box 3673, Chicago P.wt oißco.
care Rev. E B. Tuttle. Jyi-g925-:tt wruo
TV ANTED—(Knitting Machine)
“ * Every Farmer to know Sat nis “ women
folk* can earn *sto lift perweekwithoueofAklaf
Celebrated Knitting Machines. It will earn lt<» eost
It ♦hlrtydays. Price complete. ISO. Weight 45 r-ounds
Freight from sft cents to 11.50. Send for circular add
samples (send stamps,)
BRANSON i ELLIOT. General Agents,
mh3-aS566m 120 Lake street. Chlcagi.. LL-
XV ANTED— $75 a month. I iv-ani
-T» to hire Agent* la every county at $75 a month,
expense* p«ld. to sell my new cheap Family Sdtvlng
Machine*. Address S. STADISOV. Alfred Me.
f&j A MONTH! We want Agents ar |6O a month,
expenses paid to sell onr Everlasting Pencils.
Oriental itUßNsn*. and 13 ether new. netful and ca
roos articles. 15ciicnlan.zssx SHAW* CLARK.
r dri»tord.M«*. rovt > dffl2-3^p*w
Jot Soli
FDR SALE—Or exchange for City
property. I have one of the best located Bock,
Petlodiral and stationery Store* in tbe city of Chi
cago. Hava a good stock and am doing a good busi
ness. I will sell cheap tor cash, or exchange for nty
prepesty, Satisfactory re.i-onsgiven. CallatOl w«»t
Ktnilo street, or address IRA. BROWN, P« St Ortlco
Box 924. Chicago. DL Jy4-gQ27 2t
FDR sale vert cheap.—a
new Steam Engine. 13 inch bore and 30 Inch
stroke, ser on iron , frame, with Are front grate b\rs,
smoke stack and breeching, and all tbe turn*! tnrnish*
fees up to boiler, for further Information, address
CHAPLINS. BURTON * CO, AuctionabdCommie.
slon Merchants, Dubuque. lowa. Jyt-hD-lut
POR SALE—At a decided bar-
J- gain. Ifapplledfor Boor, Lot on northeast corner
ofMlcnlgao avenue and Cong 'aastreeta. H0 by issft.
Lot co Michigan arena*, between Commerce and
Ringgold streets. 50 by 165 feet. Also, a number of
other Lotson Wabash and Michigan avenues and taa
Also, several Dwelling Honse*. .
Real Estate Agent.No. 4 Metropolitan Blocs.
Jyt-b27 2t
"PCR SALE— A Raie Chffnce A
JL fine Grocery Store, sltnated on North CUrk-st.:
an A No. 1 stand and low rent; now doing a good
bns’ucFs. Cause of selling, sickness Is the titmly. For
particulars address Jyih3t6t
"C'OR SALE—Pony and Saddle.
A A pood wen broke -bay Pony—yonug and sound,
with saddle and bridle. Inquire at the stable or the
American Express Company. JttuJ-gjSO-St
FOR SALE.—Forty-eight feet,
with two small bouses, on Michigan svenno, north
of the Richmond House. A Lot of about an acre,
with Hbonse and Bam on the WestSlde. on Chicago
avenue, near Milwaukee avenue. Also, a block of
about G» Lots In block 3t, West Side, between Harmon
and Tyler, and Rucker and Throopscreets. For par*
ticolart Inquire of ALONZO RICHMOND. 183 South
Water plreet. Jei e'S-lw
SALE.—A Green House for
JL sale nt a bargain, located la a pood place, where
a large business can be done. Ton competent pardoner
and florist a good chance will be given. The house is
large and will make a flue grapery. Inquire at Room
No." Kingsbury Block. JySgffOSt
F)R SALE — S IOC, OOO -worth of
Groceries. Liquors, Ac.fcrsale for hWfcaahaad
half real estate, and ISC.tOOwcrth o'Jewelry for sale
or exchange for real estate. No. 44 Dearborn street,
opposite theTremont House. SAWTELLE. VORE &
CO . Post oiflce Box 3351. Jy3h2St
FOR SALE—A Farm of 200 acres
sixty miles southwest from Chicago, and 1Y mile*
from Newark, In Kendall County. 111, containing 30
acres of tin* her. and la well ler.ced: well adapter to
use as a stock farm; good nouso and bam. ami bearing
orchard; In a good neighborhood. with schools and
churches convenient For terms. Ac.. Inquire of
ALBERT COOK. P. M.. Newark. 11l Jyl-g'JXS-lDt
T?OR SALE—One Steam Boiler
JL' 12 feet long. 43 Inches diameter.Bß 3 Inch flues,
steam dome. Ac, Ac., oil complete and tn good order.
Price 1600 cash. Also one 5 Horse Powar Portable
Engine. GRIFFIN BROS. JeqO-gSII-lni
Tf'Oß SALE—A New Sail Boat
JL 1 with four Oars, Anchor, Chain. Compaq. Ac. all
complete and In good trim. Can be seen at P. T. A C.
Flag's Boat Office, at the baa In foot of Randolph at.
FOB SAL E—A Stock Horse.
For sale at the Phtenlx Sale Stable, corner of
State and Adams streets, Chicago, a well bred «tock
Bcrse. bleed bay. is hands high Byean old. floe figure
ai-d active. VVLI be sold at a boreal a on application
to WM. PATRICK. ie2Vg5P-utd-ltw
FOR SALE—Dock Property.
The Chicago South Branch Dock Company oner
for pa'm one thousand ftetof water trout on the sdps
on the South Branch, at low figures, for the purpose ot
enabling It to extend, still further. Its already largo
Improvements. The property la we.lstiUed for manu
facturing purposes, or any kind of business requiring
water front. Tor particulars inquire at the Company s
office. Room 4, Cobb's Building. 124 Doarborn st. Chi
c*co. A. J. KNISELY. Agent. Je4eSoJ2m
FOR SAL E—Steam Mill and
Dwelling House, at South Augusts, Lee County,
lowa. Paid Mill Is a combined Grist and Saw Mill,
with two nm of bun and good mol y saw. It Is In a good
locality for either a Customer Merchant Mill, and la
w ell fixed tor either. For Briber information inquire
of tie naderslgned. at Denmark, lowa.
|e2S gt&Q-Swpaw . C. K. BROWN.
TTOR SALE—The property known
JL as the “BANK OP La SuLLE.’* occupying
Lot 2. In Block ISt ca Flm street, ta the City of
La Bails. The above lot la fO feet front by 115 foet
deep, of which the western half Is vacant theewt
e-n halt is occupied by a stone building. 23 feet by
5 *. three stories high, with Athen’s marble front, auri a
brickbulbllDg lr. the rear, containing kitchen, waeh
rocm and beurcom, Tte main building I" arranged
for a banking room on the flrat floor, aud a dwelling
bouse above, concreting with tee kitchen above men
tint cd. The banhlrg room la fltl«*rl ut> in tho beat stylo
with every conveulet.ee for a bsnki< g boslaws. and a
freuroof vault equal to any Id i:.e Slate Tho vault
L-5 feet bv 12 lusl-e. and 7 feet high, bullc of «olld
s’oi e. with two sets of Iron t oors and Uille * lockv.
There are »!x rooms In the two upper stories, wltn wa
ter ek'SSta atd pantries all convcclently a-r»nged for
the use o* a faml'y. Tne windows are provluert with
Iron shutters; there la a cellar under each haUdlug,
ard oral 1 s connecting with the public sewers. Tha
1-nHdli.g Is lour years old. and has been occupied for
the oorpofea of banking and 'esld’ncefilnrel': Wisbuilt.
The above property will be sold at public auction
on the premises on WEDNESDAY, JulyJ.’d, at 3
o’clock P. 51. Terms of sale:—One quarW cash, re
malcderln three equal pa-ments at tne. twoaad’.b-ca
years, wllh ten per cent interest. Por fnthnr Infor
m.ttcn, apply cersonaTy or by letter 10 Ji)UN ROOK
WPLL. La Salle. Illinois. Jyl g9K-3w
“OOARDING.—A pleasant front
JD chamber. Also, a sioe’e room to rent with
board, atm State street, References give'. «a>l re.
qnlred. Jy3.nr-.’t
BO A RDIK Gr—Two large front
rooms, with board, at 23 Washington street, be
tween State and Wabash avenue. Alio, a few day
bcarders. References required. j>3g?M3t
"DOARDIKG—In a private family
I i in one of the mort desirable neighborhood* la
tie city; balfablnckfooco the streetcar*; two large
front parlori* Jwlth bed and bath room*
ble for families or gentlemen and their wives. T*nu»
moderate, befererces given and required. Inquire
at s? South Green street iyl aWI-St
$a Ural
T) RENT—Tenements in the new
block on Elm street, corner of C’ark—basement,
dtolnr-room bstb io->m. and all modern improve*
meets Arply to L. D OLMSTED & C>» . corner of
Lake aodLaaatle streets. Jy2-w-fad-i2t
F}R RENT—The second, third
or fourth stories In marble front store 231 Lake
street—front entrance. Inquire on premises.
LOST —On the West Side a tisht
Pay Pony. Ha*block feet maaeand
chafed with lliessddle; ha»Braa3nwhU9 *P‘ , | t f > ” i ne w
*ldt of his back wlere thesadtlo rest*. black
bri.le. with curb bit. Saddle l!n»donJon j by i ßW .
leather. The tinder will be suitably and
IrcilmatS. Dutton’s stable.corner 04 lej-mf-U
■Water street*.
T OST-On Wed^l^."’^;
.I_Jbe»w«en PaUlck’»_ Hcwl ra-flnJer will
check silk &hs*l. with t*jj s ottce,
be well rewarded by JeavfokI** 1 ** -
Law om, i e ’
TV/ -fcPolhlwir, Chicago,■ Bl.wtlU***
If Marin* ®f to ifarioe and
their undivided atienO® f Col 03i Insuraoco.
Siw.SdP«! , '“i‘,'S“.srtlr.fUni;P.M..,
Contracts 1 Refer t*» Stephen Clary

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