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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, February 29, 1864, Image 4

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€()icago Cribnnc.
Seats fob the Opebatio Cokcebt.— Tbe
'Sale ol reserved scats for Miss Magnosson’s con
cert wi&-commencc at H. M, Higgins’ music store
this (Monday) morning, at 9 a. m.
Ass* r. Di«assos.-Tlito talented yorng
l»dj will lecture In Mstropolium BMI on Monday
cronlng! on “ TOe Honr." Mo to nnnonneo.
nSr«ill»>nffldcnttofllUho tonne to oyer
flowing. .
Pehsonal.— The Government Laving mode
w requisition on John R. Selkirk, a detective of
tbl»diy.wc u known to evil docra,bc left on Friday
orcoing for Memphis, where he will enter upon
his duties as a government detective. His many
friendt wish Llm success in his new field of labor.
Colonel Mihalotzy Wounded.—Mrs.
Mihalotzy, wife of Col. Mihalotzy, of the 84th HU
mois infantry, received a telegram on Saturday
'morning from Selma, Ala., stating that her hus
band was dangerously wounded, and requesting
her immediate presence.
Abettal op Yetebans.—On Saturday
morning, about 8 o’clock, 450 veterans, principally
belonging to the l€th Wisconsin, in charge of
Capt Craig, arrived at the Soldiers’ Best, where
they breakfasted, after which they took their de
parture lor Cairo, where they will be transferred to
their respective regiments.
Attempted Escape pbom Camp Douglas.
On Friday night, 1 one of the prisoners named John
Cecil of Company K, 6th Kentucky cavalry, at
tempted to escape from Camp Douglas by climb
ing the fence surrounding the smcloEure. He was
dibcovcred by a sentinel, who; when, he refused
to halt, ahot and wounded hip so severely that he
died on Saturday. Of threje others who joined
Cecil in the hazardous undertaking, two were cap
tured and one made good his escape.
Robbing tbe Mails.— a ycuth of about thirteen
years ot age, named Smith Brown, was brought
before Commissioner Boyne on Saturday, on a
charge of robbing the mails at Waukegan. It is
charged that ho entered the Fostofflce there and
took away about $18.43 in postage stamps and a
lot of mail-bag keys. The case was continued till
Tuesday, The boy Is very respectably connected,
und the affair Is a sad blow to Ms parents.
Bounties to Recbctts.—The War Fund
Committees ot Cook county has already paid out
bounties to 8,196 recruits, which, with those paid
exclusively br the city,will make about two thous
and five hundred men credited to the county since
the last coll for 300,000. This Is very good, bnt It
stiff leaves a deficit of several hundred, and the
days are lew. Bemcmber,thc Government bounties
cease on Tuesday. Those who wish to take the
magnificent offers of the Government, have no time
to loose; they must faff in at once.
Lind’s Medical College.—The winter
term of this valuable institution terminates to
day, and according to rule, the diplomas awarded
to fracccselnl students will be distributed at the
public commencement, held in the ball of the col
* lege to-morrow evening. This institution, which
. is the medical department of Lind’s University, is
: greatly appreciated by the profession generally,
audits classes increase in numbers every term.
Last quarter the number in attendance was 87, and
of these 17 will receive diplomas to-morrow.
Aixeged Forgket.—On Friday evening,
Wm. Vanhlcrictm, an individual well known at
justices offices, was chargcdhefore Justices Haase
and Sturt evant with foiling the signature of M.
F. Kenyon In some papers he served upon a Mrs.
Mary C. Mattcson. The documents described
Kenyon to he a recruiting officer in the city, butt
no each sane la known.. There is a woman of
that name who has had business connections with
the defendant, and it is supposed that he used her
name in the manner described. For the purpose
of securing the presence of one or two material
jritneescs for the prosecution, the case was eon
tinned, without being tried, until Saturday nest
—Vanblcrican giving bail for his appearance.
U..8. Iktebkal Bevemje Tax fob 1804.
Attention Is called tothe Assessor’s notice, which
will be found In another column. Thoincometax
for the year ending Dec. SL, ISC3: car
riage, billiard table, and stiver plate tax for the
year ending April 2P, 3805.
The Income returns will he received this year
•much earlier than last, blanks having already been
received. The Assessor will proceed at once to*
collect the returns. .Pajfacnt of the same will not
be demanded until the 30th day of June next,-
AH licenses'expire on the Ist day of Msy next,
and all persons intending to continue business
after that period, will make application for renewal
at once. Payment of license will not be required
until after the first day of Msy.
The Fekiaii.—Wc have received the first
number of the Fenian and Irish Motional Thlr
Gazette, a handsome spicy little sheet published by
the Executive Committee of the Irish National.
Fair, for the purpose of more readily and fully
communicating the details of the Fair to the
thousands of its friends who are working lor Its
success. From the Fenian we gather many inter
esting facts relative to the Fair. Michael Phelan,
of New York, has contributed a handsome billiard
table. Brady baa given a soles of his best pic
tures. Horace Greeley presented nts cneck for
SICQ. The Fhcenix regiment will contribute a
marble bust of Gen. Corcoran. Gov. Miller, of
Minnesota, and Speaker Colfax have both sent
monied conrtibntions.
From across the water everything looks encour
aging, and the following contributions are noted:
From Mrs. Joyce, Fcrmoy, an Irish hog oak harp;
from “a whole Irishman,” Fermoy, a moire an
tique gent’s vest embroidered in green ** forget me
..not;” from Nicholas Walsh, a Dublin artist, two
lithographs of the McManus obsequies; from Mrs.
Cook, Dublin, a’4Bpike;from J.O’Toole,Dublin,
four dozen box wood ornaments and Harerty’s His
tory of Ireland; from W. O.S. copy of correspond
ence in Dublin Castle; from Mrs. P. Mooney, Bel
rfast, a beautiful pamting representing the arrest
of Lord Edward Fitzgerald, and a piece of the
martyr’s coffin, also an Irish sewed muslin hand
kerchief of Irish design and device, and on Irish
cloth. Everybody is awoke and at work, and the
Fair wm prove a splendid success. Get a copy of
ihe Fenian at Sherlock'**, road it and then get
ready and go to the Fair. AH communications rel
ative to the Fair should be addressed to P. T.
Sherlock, P. O. box 2155, or at 113 Dearborn street,
the book store.
Benin, of the liATE Ges. Wthas-—The
arrival of the remains of the late Brigadier Gene
ral J.B. Wyman, and their burial In Rose HUI
Cemetery, yesterday, was the occasion of an im
posing pageant. At two o’clock, In the afternoon,
the body, enclosed in a metalic coffin, and covered
with the National flag, was placed in the parlors
of the Tremont Bouse, and the doors thrown open.
The heautitol and impressive service for the dead
of the Episcopal Church was read by Rev. Henry
N. Biehqp, D. D., of St. John’s Church, uftcrwhlch
the body was taken by the bearers and carried to
the street below. As it reached the sidewalk, a
bsttallion of Sharpshooters from Camp Douglas,
drawn up in line before the Tremont House,
brought their arms to a present, officers saluted,
the colors dipped and the drums heat the solemn
honors. After Hie coffin was placed in the hearse
the soldiers wheeled into column of companies,
and preceded by a platoon of policemen, extend
ing from sidewalk to sidewalk, followed by the
lasht Guard Band, playing solemn dirges, escorted
the body and attendant friends to the depot of the
Milwaukee Railroad, where a train was in readi
ness to convey the whole to the beautiful city of
the dead. It was an imposing and 'solemn affair.
The Haftt* Family in Council.—The
Democratic" party, the harmonious, glorious
** Democratic" party, is Just now going through a
course of medication at the hands of W. F. Storey,
the copperhead doctor from Detroit. Storey tries
to run the happy family. He secured the selection
of Chicago for the meeting of the great copper*
head convention, and not long ago Issued a circu
lar, asking certain of the initiated to meet him
at Parlor Ho. One, Tremont House, to make
arrangements therefor. In the Tbibuke of the l
following day we gave the names of those who
were present. This man Storey it seems called the
meeting without consulting the "Democratic"
Central Committee, and the President of the Invin
cible Clnb,. 'Whereat that body and little Puller
were angry, and called a meeting on Friday night
to show that they could run the machine without
his help. Be should not monopolize the National
Convention, not he. For many fat crumbs were
lying around loose, which, in case of success,
might to at the disposal of the "Democratic Cen
tral Committee;" for them to omit the opportunity
the afforded to make a little sheet iron
• Chase—be who aspires to be Police Commission
er—was disposed to kick vp a row, and moved the
appointment of a Committee to make arrange
ments for the approaching National Convention-
Storey bad done the egne thing two weeks before,
bnt be did not propose to recognize his authority.
No man or sot of men were competent to role the
Democratic parly in the city of Chicago. He was
down on the one man power, if ever TVEbnr
Storey was that one man, and proposed to have a
ahakein himsdH There was another sore head
present, J. B, Vaughn, who said that little Fuller
had co.operated with Storey in that gdl, which
brought the little man to his feet in an instant,—
FcHer said that Storey was sound oh the goose,
and hadlntendedno disrespect to the “Democratic
Central Committee.” He had invited twenty, or
thirty men, all the Democrats he could (hint q/ijand
it was not hia fault if the “Democratic Central
Committee” was left out in the coftf.
Fuller related an qpecdote, which was listened
to with great gusto by the “Democratic Central
Committee." It was that when he entered the
.secret meeting at Parlor Number One, two bot
tles of whisky entered also. He did not remember
whether his arrival had anything to do with their
.coming. .
■; Dr. fSAn sain Storey published in his paper,
•Mint the Democratic party had held a meeting at
Parlor Number One, which was untrue, fie
to be an bumble member of that party,
and he was sot invited.
John Garrick thought that Stony had not done
ihe clean t Mn g- He might have published a few
lines in the Times making the announcement, and
the meeting would not be troubled with a sur
plusage of Democrats.
Mr. Hahn said if Storey bad received his author
ity Srom the National Central Committee, for one
lie would like to know it.
Things were getting serious, and tbc Chairman,
Mr.Tnley, threw on on the troubled waters, by
that Btorey was a stranger and did
not know the Democratic Central Committee, and
■ the more prominent-members of the Democratic
party. He thouchtthe best plan was to let the
matter drop. Hr. Vaughn moved to postpone
Chase's'motion indefinitely,-and Chase, actuated
hys desire for harmony, withdrew It- Dr. Hahn
was sot eo casDypadficd, but after a little the
happ v family adjourned to the nearest grocery aud
drank success to the National Dem<KTs«lc Con*,
▼ration, Wilbur F.I-Storey and the Democratic
t Central Committee. .
Frederick Bonglasa at Bryan Hall.
Notwithstanding the disagreeable cfahnge in the
weather Bryan Bull comfortably filled yester
day afternoon by an enthnslastlc audience, drawn
thither to hear the second lecture of the eloquent
champion ofhla own oppressed race—FretL Doug
lass, The] lecture being for the benefit of the La
dles’ Fnedmen’s Aid Society—a philanthropic as
sociation, doubtless drew a good many people,
who would sot otherwise hare gone. The lecture
was a fine effort, and was listened to with deep at
tention, and frequently called forthloudand enthu
siastic applause. Mr. Douglass was introduced to
the audience by Ber. Robert Collyer, after a short
and impressive prayer by that gentleman.
Mr. Douglass then commenced bis lecture by
referring to the mutability of all human institu
tions, whose greatest permanence is only obtained
when they nearest approach Justice and truth,
which are eternal. Nothing couid better illustrate
the uncertainties of worldly institutions than the
present state of our Bepublla But as yesterday It
sat as a queen, the wonder of the world; knowing
no sorrow. But to-day she trembles under blows
administered by her own children. Hostile* ar
mies, composed of men speaking the same lan
guage, are arrayed against each other, and where
before all seemed soenrity, now appears uncer
tainty and war. This present condition is tbe re
sult ol our antecedents; although we had been
frequently told fh** there was s blind Sampson in
the land, who would shake Us'pinars to the very
foundation, no notice was taken of it. Statesmen
said that because our country was prosperous
with slavery, and continued to be prosperous,
slavery would not perish. But they were mis
taken. All the teachings of the hour assert that
only righteousness ezalioth a nation, and there is
no repose for us unless by some saving justice to
those who have been oppressed these many Tears.
There can be no permanent peace for
this country, unices all the rights of
the negro are given him. It is the
negro's boast that he belongs to a class which is
trniyloyal to the government; and although It la
said they are very imtativo they don’t copy trea
son. The negro loves this country for what it is
not for what it has been. His behavior in tbe
war Is creditable to him; he has been tried and
not found wanting. The negro should now ob
tain from the Government that justice which has
been so long denied him; he don't want any col
onization in Texas or elsewhere; he will stay
here whether for better or worse depends upon the
people. The visit paid by the speaker to the
President was humorously described, find that
portion of it relative to the crowds of patriots,
waiting 1 observe the country without interfering
with their personal Interests, brought down the
house in long continued applause, lie paid a
graceful compliment to Abraham Lincoln for his
kind reception, and characterized him as one of
the men of tbe ace, and somewhat ahead of the
people. The prejudice entertained by the major-,
iiy of the people against the negro, was well de
scribed. The lower down in society, the more bit
ter the hostility against the negro. But a change la
coming over ns. We are going to make a new
start this time under a blaze or moral right de
veloped through tbe long suffering of an oppressed
race. On all grounds of justice, the negro ought
to be admitted to all the privileges of citizenship
andthc ballot box. There la no dearer principle
than that the man who fights for bis
country ought to have a voice . In
the making •of its laws. The doctrine
of equality has long been admitted In theory, bat
denied in practice. In the days of Washington
and Adams negroes were allowed to vote: they
were in the army and navy; bnt John C. Calhoun
saw that they were a growing pwer, and then
hatched a hill rating away all their rights, and at
the same rime making a starting point for the des
truction of the Union. The abolition of slavery,
and the granting tbe negro the privileges which
justice demands, will place the nation on so firm s
footing that there never can boa rebellion, bnt if
on the other hand there is any wrong existing
against the negro, the country will be sure to suf
fer in the long run.
Eemoval of Horth Haricot Hall
Mission to a Hew Location—
History of the Work—
Dedicatory Exercises.
Among all the agencies whereby humanity is
reformed and elevated, there is none which has ac
complished greater good than the Sunday School.
The character is formed in childhood and very
rarely indeed is the heart or the mind changed in
matnrer years. In the days of our forefathers the
efforts of the minister of the evangel were chiefly
directed towards the reformation of the adult,
while the men and women of the future
were hut little cared for. Row. happily
for humanity, the Idea has changed. The work o
laboring for and with the mature being is not left
undone, but the soil is sought to be prepared In
earlier yean ere vice has stamped Its impress
deeply on the moral nature of the subject. The
wisdom of Solomon's advice is appreci
ated— “ Train up a child in the way be should go.”
This Is the distinctive featured present day Chris
tianity, and to it is mainly attributable the in
creased power and usefulness of the church, and
enlightenment of its members.
The Sabbath School has thus become an Impor
tant—nay an Indispensable—adjunct to the church
and did the effort stop here it might be thought
that the labor was lately influenced by the selfish
motive of a desire to build up the church simply
for the sake of increasing Its influence. But Chris
tian educational philanthropy takes a much wider
scope. Mission schools .are established where
churches are not, though the first will eventuate in
the other If rightly conducted. Men whose
hearts are toadied by the moral poverty
of the outcasts who live where the ordinary
Gospel sound does not reach them, have gone
forth among them hearing the precious seed of
eternal truth, and have often been blessed la the
realization of the promise—hare returned with re
joicing bringing precious fruit with them. This
is eminently the case with the North Market Hall
Mission School. The following sketch of the his
tory of this work is principally made up from the
report of the Superintendent, J. V. Fatwell:
Jive yean agef, D. L. Moody determined to com
mencc a Union Sunday School in the North Mar
ket ball, and the first Sunday succeeded u gather
ing together some sixty children, principally from
the saloons of the immediate neigh both ood,whose
demeanor and appearance was anything but en
couraging. Three months were passed in the pre
liminary drill before it was considered advisable
to introduce books or establish a regular
order of exercises. The average attendance of the
past year was about two hundred, and
the interest gradually increased. The third year
there were tt,UCO names on the register, with an
average attendance of 45c. During (be pan year
the average attendance has been, scholars 457,
teachers ca. The somber of conversions during
the year has been 35, and previously more than 70
were added to the various churches, principally in
this city. Since the war commenced *73 persons
have gone from the school to swell the army of the
Union. Others have gone out as missionaries to
other places and have founded schools.
' A little less than twelve months ago the Mends
of the echool determined on making an effort to
erect a building and endeavor to extend the influ
ence of the school to parents as well as children;
building a free church for the poor of the North
Division, to be held intrust by the Young Hen's
Christian Association. A little over $12,000 was
speedily raised, a lot secure (Wm the sooth aide of
Illinois street, just cast ofW ells street, and a
handsome building erected, 50 by 100 feet, with
SUcries, giving room sufficient to accommodate
teen hundred persons. It is Just completed, and
was formally opened yesterday.
The tußdfng is of brick, and is beautifully ar
ranged inside. The seats are all made with rail
road backf). so as to be available for doubling for
classes, and for the ordinary nee of the sanctuary.
About onc-third of the northern end is cnt.off by
sliding pannels both on the ground floor and In
the gallery, and may thus be used as separate class
rooms, or thrown open to a large congregation en
gaged in devotional exercises. The walls are taste
fully decorated with inscriptions—Bible mottoes,
anoa twelve stop harmonium furnishes all the
music needed.
The dedicatory exercises were held yesterday
afternoon, the building being completely filled by
children, parents and friends. The platform was
occupied by several ministers of the gospel of dif
ferent denominations, and by other gentlemen
who have largely contributed towards the build
ing fund; among these we noticed Hon. Mark
Skinner, J. V. Farwcll and O. Hammond,
The exercises were opened with singing, after
which prayer wa» offered by Rev. N. D. william
sen, pastor of Ibe Livingston Reformed Dutch
The report of the Mission School from the time
of its commencement, fire years ago, to tbo pre
sent time, was then read by the Ssperiutendent,
Short addresses to the children were made by
Bcv. L. Cbarpiot, of Connecticut; Kev. W. w.
Barsha, pastor of tho South Presbyterian Church;
Bev. Eobert Laird Collier, _pastor of the Wabash
Avenue M. E. Church .Sma 6. F. Jacobs, President
of the Young Men's Christian Association. The
exercises were agreeably closed by the singing of
a duett between two petites who certainly could
not be more than live years old; they are mem
bers ot the infant class.
It was announced that a debt of about $7,000 re
mained on the building, and a collection was taken
np for its liquidation. The amount was yet an
nounced, but it Is understood that one er two
tlcmen pledged themselves to see the place free
from debt. The "Illinois Street Union Mission"
■ls established; another permanent agent for good,
the value of which can scarcely be estimated.
Mission scrvlscs will be held for one hour each
evening during the ensuing mouth. The service
of this evening will be conducted by a gentleman
from Peoria.
The St Antgarius Church Case—The
Baltimore Cattle Case—Taxa
tion of Pees.
Record of Cases In the Side rent Law
Courts—The Police Tribunal.
■ The case of N. B. Lobery et hi. vs. J. H. Schon
beck et al. was argued on Friday before Bon. Jttt.
Wilson in the Superior Court. The trial of thu
case involves the legal right of Rev. E.B. Tattle
to continue as rector of the church of St. Ansga
rlGLs and of the old trustees of the church to con
tinue in possession of the property. It will be re
membered that et the last annnai meeting there
' was a division in the church, a new set of trustees
being elected by the dlsscntants, and threats were
made by them In the month of November last, that
they wonld take sole possession of the church and
church property on the ensuing Sunday. To pre
vent this, the rector and old trustees prayed for an
injunction, and the parties were restrained till the
case should be argued. The arguments on both
sides were submitted onFrlday, and the case taken
under advisement.
No PanTjamamP.— I The case of Hood & Gordon
vs. J. J. Bankard et. aL, was concluded in the
Circuit Court of Cook county on Saturday. The
case turned on a transaction in cattle. Some time
in June last Bankard took a contract from the
Government to supply a ccrtnin quantity of cattle
—about 4,000 head—and made a anb-centract with
Gordon, in his own name, for2,ooohead, to be sup
plied to him at Baltimore, at SB.CO per hundred.
Gordon bad supplied nine hundred and elghty
one head when the raids into Maryland
rendered it unsafe to proceed, and the Govern,
jnent extended the time two or three weeks to
Bankard. who, no snch extension
to the sub-contractor. Gordon claimed the bene
fit of the extra time, and within those limits ten
dered the balance of I,olft cattle, which were not
received, and were subsequently sold at a loss of
$lB each from ihe contract price. Some time
afterwards Gordon found that Mr. A.F. Fawcett,
of Baltimore, who bad also a contract with, the
Government, bad deposited $1.0,000 with a banker
In Chicago, and attached it to cover the loes,ou
tbc ground that he was a partner of Bankard and
» Hr. Settable, who did business under the firm
audnsmc.bf J. J.Bankard so. The defence
contended that no each partnership existed. The
arguments on both sides were voluminous and
exhaustive. The case was not closed at a late
Bates & Towelee for plaintiff, and Walker A
Dexter for defendants. • •
A Qtnsanojr op Fang.—a case was decided In
the Cook County Court on Friday, by Judge Brad
well, which, though in itself «m»n } 9 0 f great in
terest in its bear ngs on future actions In that
court. A motion was made by K. F. Colby as ad
ministrator to veto the costs on a feo bill ren
dered by the Clerk of the Court, Judge Bridwell
ordered the redaction of the fees from $15.10 to
$9.3*, and insisted that In fixture the Clerk shall
confine his charges for fees to the strict letter of
the statute. The following appears to be the state
of the case:
: The fees charged were In accordance with the
scale in nee during tbe last ten years; the present
Clerk charging no more than his predecessors in
office. For the great majority of items the stat
utes provide fees, but not in all, and the custom
has boen where these are omitted, to take at the
same rate for a given service as is allowed in other
courts. This practice is now estopped, the fol
lowing extract from the decision being authorita
tive in the matter:
Costs are not given by the common law, bnt de
fend entirely upon the statutes, and arc not to be
increased or diminished at the discretion of the
Court. The officer taxing coats should always
show the authority of the law, to exact Its pay
ment by the citizen. I am of the opinion that
when the Clerk took the office, ho entered into a
contract with the people to do the duties of the
office lor the tecs provided by the statue; and
when bo has done an official service, he must look
to the statute to find the sum he is to. receive for
that service. In support of this principle I refer
to tho following authorities; Spencer, 112; Simp
son vs. State of Georgia, 9 Geo.. 103; State vs.
Williams, SO Eng. Com. Law and Equity, 844; 7S.
L. 8,, 447; S Smecd, 67; S Smecd, 160.
Fbopebtt Titles —ln the Superior Court a
case has been on trial before Judge Gary, since
Tuesday last, which, though it involves no legal
point of any particular interest to the profession,
may- prove interesting to holders of property ip
the city. An action was brought by Thomas P.
Wight vs. Wallbanm ft of., tenants of Ogden and
Bobbins, for the possession of the plaintiff’s share
of 930 acres of land, lying o Q both sides of tbe
North Brandi of tbe Chicago River, where Og
den’s and several brick yards now arc. In
December, 1846, this property was sold at an ad
ministrator’s sale, and on tho 84th of June follow
ing, was subsequently sold on an execution
against John F. Wight, deceased, the Judgment
having been rendered in his lifetime. J. Y. Scom
mon, the plaintiff’s attorney In the execution, hid
off the property at both sales, in behalf of his
client. He subsequently conveyed tho property
to Wm. B*. Ogden Allen Bobbins. The plain
tiffin this case—a son of the late John F. Wight,
claims that tho Sheriff's and adminis
trator's deeds to Scammon were irregular
and illegal, and convoyed no title to
the property, as against the plaintiff and the
other heirs oftho said John F. Wight, and that
therefore Ogden and Bobbins have acquired no
title, and the plaintiff sues to recover possession
of his share of the property. It Isalso understood
that tho other heirs of John F. Wight have also
Instituted proceedings to recover the residue of
the tract. The jury being unable to agree, the
verdict of the majority—for the defendant—was
accepted by the counsel on both sides.
Metbopolxtan Hall.—The Injunction against
raising this hall to grade was virtually dissolved
by a deslsion of Judge Williams in the Circuit
Court on Saturday: the Court refusing to issue,
attachment against Wesley Manger applied for by
Lazarus Silverman.
Plaintiff’s attorneys Smith & Borden. Defend*
ant’s attorneys Bales & Williams andMcCagg &
arrival in Chicago—Ee-Enlisted for
.the of the Corps.
This gallant and celebrated regiment arrived in
Chicago abont IS o'clock Saturday night home
from the war. Although the hour of their arrival
was such a late one, the ladies with their usual
patrlptlsmwero waiting to receive them, having
prepared arthe Soldiers Rest a sumptuous repost,
to which the veterans did full justice. The men
were welcomed in a short hut appropriate speech
byCapt Stevenson, late commanding officer of
company D in the regiment.
This regiment is essentially a Chicago one, be
ing organized in this city at Camp Douglas, abont
the middle of August, 18CL It was mustered into
the service September 17th, and on the 20th of the
same month left for Jefferson City, Missouri, via
St. Louis and Springfield, with the following ros
ooHwisi—vr. a.'Wcta.
lieutenant Colonel— David Stuart.
Major—Q. W. Roberts.
Adjutant— E. H, Brown.
Chaplain— G. L. 8. Stuff.
Burgeon— Edwin Powell.
lint Assistant Surgeon—E. A. F. Roler.
Second Assistant Surgeon—O. P. F. Ravenot.
Quartermaster— E. D. Swartout,
Company A —Captain, Cbas. Northrop; First
Lieutenant, H. W, way; Second Lieutenant, E. S.
Company B— Captain, Geo. Tardance; First
Lieutenant, A. F. Stevenson; Second Lieutenant,
Julius Lettman.
Company C—Captain, N. H. Walworth; First
Lieutenant, Jaa. lighten; Second Lieutenant, N.
P. Ferguson.
Company D—i Captain, B. P. Clark; First Lieu
tenant, Robert Bsnny; Second Lieutenant, J. W.
Company IF—Captain, D. W. Norton: First
Lieutenant, W. R. Townsend: Second Lieuten
ant, N. H. l)n Foe.
Company F— Captain, C. C. Phillips; First Lieu
tenant, W.D. Williams; Second Lieutenant, A.
H. Granger,
Company O— Captain W. H. Boomer; First
Lieutenant, J. N, Gettman; Second lieutenant,
j. w. Scott. -
Company U— Captain, J. H. Henstein; First
lieutenant, G. T. Curtis; Second Lieutenant A. J.
11. Brewer.
Company 7—Captain, E. D. Swain: First Lieuten
ant, W. F. Andrews; Second Lieutenant, O.
Company K— Captain, J.D. Butts; First Lieu
tenant, J. W. Foster; Second Lieutenant, O. L.
About the 29th of March the regiment left Jeffer
son City, being ordered to the attack of Island No.
10. Itwaßatthlßlßland,onthofirstorApril,lßß3 l
that the gallant and memorable feat of Col. Rob
erts was effected. With SO men from CompanyAhe
landed on the island in the teeth of the enemy’s
battery and spiked their guns. At the conclusion
of the celebrated capture, the regiment went
down the river to Fort Pillow, where it arrived
April 11th’, and from their retired to Cairo and on
to Pittsburg Landing, which place was reached
immediately after tbo battle. MaySd found the
regiment at Farmington, where for a few days they
were engaged In’skirmishing until the 6th, when
it was ordered to Corinth. On the Oth the hoys
participated In the battle of Farmington, at which
town they established a camp.
Towards the end of May the regiment passed on
to within four miles of Corinth, where it entrench
ed to support a battery, then advancing as ad
vanced skirmishers to Corinth, where they follow
ed the rebels to forty miles south ofßoonvllle.
The boys were on active duty—sometimes skirmish
ing, sometimes on outpost duty—until the end of
the year. On December 80th, at the celebrated
battle of Stone River or Murfreesboro—Colonel
►Roberts was killed—dying as a soldier and a pat
riot on the battle-field; his memoryis a bright one
and will long ho held affectionately by a grateful
people. After this engagement the regiment was
engaged chiefly in skirmishing, driving parties of
rebels.before them, wherever they appeared—until
the never to be forgotten battle of Cbicamauga,
where the brave 43d left once more its mark with
the chivalry.
Afyr being present at the memorable engage
ment which occurred toward the latter end of the
year ’C3, the 42nd left for Knoxville, skirmishing
the whole way. On the let of January, 1564, the
the regiment, or at least the shattered portion that
remained of it, re-enlisted almost to a man. On
the 15th theyieft for Danridge, Term., and thence
to Chattanooga, where they were mustered out of
service under the old roll, and in again as vet
eran recruits. On the S£th of February they
reached Louisville on their route home, at which
place they were paid. On Friday morning last the
regiment left Louisville, arriving in Chicago on
Saturday evening by the Cincinnati Air Line Kali
Annexed is the present Boster.
Wend— N. A. Walworth.
Lieut. Colonel—V. D. Swain.
Major —D. W. Norton.
Adjutant—V7, H. Hlpsley,
Chaplcin-D. L. Stan. .
Quartermaster— N. Stowe.
Surgeon— Z. P. Hanson.
First AfsL Surgeon—A. J. Mills,
Sergeant Major—C Carlton.
Quartermaster Sergeant— T. Voller.
Commissary Sergeant—K. C. Cleveland.
Company A-Captain, F. A. Atwater; First
lieutenant, J. D. Macfaddcn.
Company B —Captain, vacant: First lieutenant,
C. W. Jackson; Second Lieutenant, G. A.
Company C—Captain, vacant: First Lieutenant,
A. Powell; Second Lieutenant, E. M. Scatter.
Company D—Captain, J. w. Blchards; First
Lieutenant, Bryant; Second Lieutenant, B.F.
Company i?— Captain, W. E. Tomscn; first
Lieutenant, E. Hnrson.
Company F— Captain vacant; Secend Licnten-
Company —Captain W. H. Boomer; Second
Lieutenant T. 8. Loomis.
Company if—Captain W. F. Andrews; Second
Lieutenant, J. T, Keynolds.
Company I— Captain, vacant; First Lieutenant,
O. Lovell; SecondLlentenLE.£. Wellcott.
Company AT—Captain, J. w. Foster: First Lieu
tenant, J. N, MacClenman; Second lieutenant,
J. Hudson.
Of the hundreds of regiments that have taken
up arms to quell the rebellion, none have been
more serviceable than the gallant 4Sad Illinois.—
Three years ago It left our city 1,030 strong. Now
they return from the war path, the boys only
number 255, lees than a quarter of their original
strength. Several of the officeibare absent, some
being killed, others prisoners. Captain J. W. Fos
ter, Co. E, First Lieutenant, A. Powell, Co. C, and
First Lieutenant Bryant, arc inmutpa of Libby
Prison, Bichmoud. Captain W. P, Andrews, Co.
E, is incapacitated from wounds received at Mis
sion Bldge, and Captain W. H. Boomer, Co. G, did
not re-cullst. At the expiration of the thirty days
furlough, the regiment will rendezvous in this city
to be filled by enlistments to Its fall compliment,
when once more it will proceed on Us patriotic
course. Those who wish to jop a really celebrat
ed regiment, cannot do better tb»m to enter the
ranns of “ our 42d.”
Honorable Mention. Major General
Pleasanton thus speaks in his official report of the
gallantry ol the late lamented Brigadier General
Elan Farnsworth, who was killed at Gettysburg
while leading a brigade tinder General Kilpatrick:
“It was In one of these brilliant engagements
that the noble and gallant Farnsworth feu heroic
ally leading a charge of his brigade against the
rebel Infantry. Git ted with a quick perception
and a correct Judgment, remarkable for nU daring
coolness, his comprehensive grasp of the si£
nation on the field of battle, and the rapidity of
bis actions, bad already distinguished Genera]
Farnsworth among his comrades in arms. In ibis
death was dosed a career that must have won the
Titgiirat boDors of his profession.”
The Foubteenth Wisconsin.-—On Satur
day noon 2SI men, about one-balf new recruits, be
longing to the 14th Wisconsin infantry, arrived
from Madison at the Soldiers* Best, where they
paid their respects to a bounteous dinner prepared
by tbc ladles. This regiment passed through this
city about the middle oflsst month, at which time
Its roster appeared in these columns. Since then
the regiment has been recruited some 400 men,
who after being paid will join the main body in a
week or two. The boys go to Vicksburg, the thea
tre oftbelr former exploits.
Conclusion of (he Inquest—The Two
Watchmen Committed for Triad*
The inquest on the body of Morris Downey, who
was found floating in the river at the foot of La-
Salle street last Thursday morning, was continued
at North Market Hall on Friday afternoon. •
Nicholas Crogan and Thomas Callahan, night
watebmenat the P. & Ft. W. R. R. freight depot,
testified that a man came into that enclosure at 11
o'clock on the night of the Bth of December, and
that (hey ordered him away. He walked off, and
returned three times—the last time he went to
wards the Madison street bridge, and they heard a
splaeh as If be had fallen Into the wat#. They
could not describe the man, nor tell anything of
(be clothing be wore. It was very dark, they aMd,
and they bad no light.
Mrs. H. Payne, testified that she
went to the depot with her brother some
time after Downey was missed, .add conversed
with Callahan about the man who had fallen into
the water. Ho was at first rough in manner and
would toll them nothing, bnt afterwards gave them
so complete a description of the man that they
knew him to be Downey, and ceased to search for
him, Payne’s brother corroborated her
Callahan was recalled, and denied In toto all that
Hn, Payne bad stated.
At this point tbe inquest was adjourned till 3
o'clock Saturday afternoon, when the jury reas
. The Coroner stated that a port mortem exami
nation of the deceased had been held, Tjut that no
marks had been found on the body to indicate
that Downey had been violently injured before
Officer Simmons, who is stationed at the P. &
F. W. depot, testified that Callahan called for him
one night in December, be could not tell the day of
tho month, to go to the freight depot and arrest a.
man who was prowling about there. He said be
was afraid the man might have a knife, or some
other, weapon—that he had tried to posh the man
awayandhadbeenhit by him, and that they had
had a difficulty, Callahan had a lamp and a stout
cano, and remarked that thejman was tall and
wiry, apd had a white otercoat on. They went to
the depot, and were told that the man bad fallen
into the water. They went to look, bnt found no
traces of him.
Callahan was recalled. He said he didn't recol
lect having cither light or cane, hut admitted that
he had words and a difficulty with the man, and
otherwise betrayed the falsity of his testimony.
The foreman of the jnry here said in a sharp
tone, ** Callahan, yon had a stick in your band that
night—l want you to tell me how many times you
struck Downey on the head with it."
Callahan started as If he had received a sudden
blow, his cap dropped from his hand, he seemed to
lose his strength, end in stooping down to pick up
the cap, he trembled from bead to foot, and with
difficulty kept from falling.
Mrs. Downey, who was present, fainted awa#.
She was taken to a window, and was soon brought
to life. It was a thrilling scene.
. Two other witnesses were called, who In sub
stance testified that they were near the depot on
the night in question, and heard a splash in the
elver, as If a man who had fallen In and was strug
gling. They agreed* too in stating that Callahan
ren op to them and said that a man had fallen tnto
the Hver.
The Jnry then retired, and after about half an
hour's consultation, returned with the verdict that
Morris Downey cane to his death ahont 11 o’clock
p.ro., on the Bth day of December, 1663, in the
Chicago River, north of Madison street bridge, by
drowning, after having received blows at the
hands of Thomas Callahan and Nicholas Crogan,
and falling In consequence thereof into (he river.
The Coroner ordered Callahan and Crogan to be
taken into custody, and they were were soon safe
ly lodged in the jail to await the action of the
Grand Jury.
Forgery of Recruiting Certificates.*—
A few days ago a soldier named Charles
went to the banking bouse of Greeaehanm Bros.,
and offered a number of Government certificates,
purporting to be signed by one Captain Wilcox,
being tho fifteen and twenty-flvo dollar premiums
given by the Government to persons bringing an
accepted recruit. Tho bankers considering them
a good investment, at the discount offered, pur
chased a number, for which they paid one hun
dred and twenty-four dollars. It was subsequeut
lyaecertalned thatthevwere spurious. Complaint
was made, a warrant was issued, and Lake was
arrested. He stated that he had purchased them
from one Hiram W. Cady, who had been a Lieu
tenant In the army. A warrant was consequently
issued for Cady, who was arrested, and some
twelve or fifteen of the “ vouchers" were found
concealed in nis boots. Some circumstances
leaked out, which indicate that these documents
had been filled out In tbe office of one Thomas IL
Keefe, formerly on the detective staff, and cow in
charge ofthe soldiers* Rest. Be was consequent
ly arrested. The threo dealers in the " queer"
were brought before Commissioner Hoyne on Sat
urday, when the case was postponed until Tues
day morning next—Cady being held in ball to the
amont of $i.S 0 and Keefe and Lake in SI,OOO
each. If guilty it is to he hoped that these
“ bounty broke re" will get their deserts; It is a
most despicable business.
A Case of Conscience.—Friday evening
Just as the St. Loots cars were starting from tho
depot of tbe Fort Wayne and' Chicago Railroad,
the officer In attendance observed a young man
whose movements were to him suspicions. He was
charged by the object of his suspicions, with
"watching" him. An evasive answer was given,
bnt the scrutiny was continued. Shortly alter,
the young man approached, and said: "It’s no
use, I was drunk when I did it, and I may as well
make a clean breast of it." Tho officer humored
him, and ho acknowledged that he was a clerk in
tbe bouse of Messrs. Young & Springer, of Cln
dnnstl, and that after having stolen SSOO from his
employers, he took the first train for Chicago.
He had disposed of S2OO, and gave the offlcer*s323
which he eald was all of the amount remaining.
He'suhmitted to arrest and was taken to the Cen
tral Station, where ho made a full confession.
Superintendent Bradley telegraphed to*the Chief
of Police, Cincinnati, who ascertained that tbe
firm had not yet discovered its loss, and it was
cot until inquiries at the Express office revealed
the fret that the package had been receipted for,
that tbe firm knew anything about it. Tha.abi
sconding porter will be sent to Cincinnati to
morrownlght, with the two notes and $333 of the
money, that being the amount frond upon him.
The Journeymen Bakers in Council.—
The increase in the rates of living has induced
very many of tho trades to form associations
whose main object, besides the Incidental one of
giving aid to the poorer members of the craft in
times of distress or sickness, is to establish a sat
isfactory rale of remuneration for their services.
The coopers took tho initiative In this movement
in Chicago, and other trades and occupations have
On Saturday night thq journeymen bakcrs'metin
council at the rooma of the Fenian Brotherhood,
on the corner of Wells asd?landoTph etrocts.lHeiiry
Pike was chosen chairman, andPhlllp.Dunn, Sec’y.
Alter the election, permanent officers of the organ*
Ization, in the persons of Joseph Weltz, Preal*
President, Henry Pike, Vice President, and Philip
Dunn, Secretary, a committee was appointed to
draft a constitution and report at the meeting to
he held on Saturday evening, March 12th, A se*
rice of resolutions were adopted, pledging the
journeymen Bakers to join in the adoption of a
plan to obtain redress for the grievances under
which they labor, and In securing a remedy for the
same. After the selection of a committee to secure
hall for the ngzt meeting, the meeting adjourned.
Musical, —We have received n song and
chorus entitled ” All hail to Ulysses,” in honor of
Gen. Grant, composedby CharlesnndJ.E.Baynes
and published by Boot & Cady. This song is the
Joint production of two blind brothers who are en
tirely; dependent upon their musical talents for
support. Apart from this fact the excellence of
the mnsic should command for it a wide sale. The
melody is very pretty and the harmony of the chor
ns of unusual excellence. The song may bo ob
tained of the pnblisharft at No. 115 South Clark
street. The brothers also give lessons upon the
mclodcon and piano forte. We cordially commend
them to the public os eminently worthy of patron
MoTickeu's Theater.— Mias Maggie Mitchel
commences the third week of her engagement in
the new drama, written expressly for her, of “The
Pearl of Savoy; or, A Mother’s Prayer.” This
drama will bo performed until further notice.
AcADEarr or Muao.—The bill for this week is
very attractive, and will be sure to draw a full
Musrusr.—Little Gen. Greene, the infinitesimal
Hiss Amor and the Invisible Lady are drawing
crowded houses ever; day and evening at Cob
Wood’s Hneemn, which has got to he one of the
most popular places of amusement in the city.
Cm cub.—The Circus troupe will do their best to
entertain visitors faring the present week. Give
them a call.
Vabieties. —Kathleen O'Neil and Dick Sands
arc drawing fall houses at the Varieties,
Us Baixo th Mascheha.—lback and Schick’s
grand masquerade, which comes off to-night at
Bryan Hall, promises to ho the biggest thing of
the Reason. All the merry masqueraders have
been rejuvenating rhpfr “ole do” for this occa
sion. Columbines, Harlequins; downs, Counts,
Dnkcs and everybody else who generally attend
theno festive gatherings will be present In foil
dress. None will be admitted to the body of the
ball without a mask, so all who desire to sec the
“ hugest ball of the season” must provide them
selves with the masks and /hen they can have it
A Few Facts Concerning the Plano
Trade and Seed’s Temple of Ufa-
The other day a military man with a service
stripe, and a little the worse for still more recent
service of a different stripe, set oat to ilod the
United States Quartermaster’s ofllcc, once and for
a long time in McCormick’s marble building, on
the corner of Kandolph and Dearborn streets. His
first essay was made on the Dearborn street front,
lie entered the store—foand his way back to the
desk through serried lines of monitor organs and
pianos. “Is this the United States Quartermas
ter's office ! ” He was politely shown his error.
Out ho went—passed round the corner into a Ran
dolph street store—back to the desk—down the
lines of pianos—same programme as before. Oat
again, and be tried the next store—more pianos—
down to the desk again—same Inquiry. “Look
here, sir," said the cashier, “ this Is the third time
you have asked that question.” Military man was
struck aback. “ TVell, Til be blowed if ypn don’t
look like the same fellow. Bern my bottbna if I
didn’t begin to believe that every cussed store in
Chicago bad turned into a piano shop.”
The proprietors of the triple stow and the regi
ments of pianos, enjoyed a quiet laugh at the ex'
penso of the man in blue, Others beside him. have
been surprised at tbo extent of -Ur. Deed’s premi
ses and the number of pianos he offers to the trade.
His principle is to select directly from manulbctar
ers’ stock, choosing only the best makers of Now
York and Boston, offering patrons their choice in
a wide range of some half a score of different ma
kers, and In several stylos of each, so that every
purse and tastemay be met by an Instrument rang
iQgjfrotn a Chickering Grand at $1«0C0, to a
stomal seven octavo at S2OO.
Ilia this fettnro that renders Mr. Reed's «t*b
Ustaieiit notable lit its class as compared with
thoic of any other city. The secret of Mr. Heed's
eodeea Is that ho Is an old piano
andknows his instrument. ■ Do Is a man of sagac
ity.and ho knows what the people want. Do Is
possessed of nerve, capital and pluck, and meets
ondantlcipatea the demand.
Ala the man, Bald by the Boston Traxttr to
bavj given the largest order, for piano-fortes cter
gWm In the United States—one hundred aodflfty
sevwi in number. That was in 1559. We ot
hla again later. It was a contract made between
hla and one house for twelve per week for one
year, and others of his stamp In Now -York that
earned tde workmen to strike for higher wages, in
yieir of their employers necessities—a strike that
eprtad throughout the city, raised - piano prices,
and left him a snog profit when selling at. prices
majy could hardly buy at. But another item. He
bnjß for cash; and cash In conjunction with large
purchases everybody knows is the beet argument
to indneo a to give a dollar's worth for fifty
certs. Another item and we finish. Pennies
alone make r fortune—lf yo a have enough of them.
Mr. Reed labors not for Chicago city trade alone,
but the entire West. His pianos are scattered up
and down the State, through Michigan and Indi
ana, in Wisconsin, lowa and Minnesota, with a
sprinkling of Missouri, Kansas and the Territor
ies, Ifhls profits are small on each instrument,
remember the number, and be convinced the ag
grejaie Is respectable. To make the bnrdenllght,
by fllvidlnglt among many, secures the customer
and pays too. Wise policy, Mr. Reed.
Steam Hosting ~ Apparatus.—lt is no
longer a matter of doubt as to the most healthful
and economical mode of heating large buildings—
steam Is daily growing in public favor for public
schools, depot buildings, &c„ and the low-press
ure apparatus is fast taking the place of the high
pressure, at first used. The advantages over the
high-pressure, possessed by the more recently Im
proved lew pressure are that tbe works through
outare’ simplified, a skillful engineer Is not re
quired, the largest buildings are*eated by the use
of from two to three pounds of steam during even
tbe coldest weather. Consequently the danger
from explosion is almost entirely removed. The
heat can be regulated in any one room in the
building, and tho amount of frel consumed Is rbg
utated by an automatic regulator, which relieves
the engineer very mnch la taking care of the holi
er. Besides, tho old-fashioned high-pressure ap
paratus require a steam pomp for filling the holler,
while the modern impproved low-pressure boilers
ace fed by a pipe from the hydrant,
a very complete apparatus, conslrnt
ep by It.*, T. Crane & Bn., 103. 101 and
106 West Lake street, and can he seen In opera
tlon at tho Galena Railroad depot, or at Bowen
Brothers’ new stores. They give entire satisfac
tion, comfortably heating-those largo buildings
during the most intensely cold weather, with bnt
two to threo pounds of steam. Thotr steam coll
radiators for heating pnivATE dwellings has
been in nee cow two years, and in every cose has
glrdn entire satisfaction. Messrs. Crano Bros,
hare over an hnndred of these in operation in
( the best booses in the city, and they have new
* contracts for placing them In a largo number of
our first class buildings now in course of erection.
We do not hesitate to pronounce these radiators
the best in use, and advise parties who purpose
heating their dwellings with anything except dr
din ary stoves, to investigate the claims of Crane's
patent steam Coil Radiator.
Sanitary Supplies Received.
Headquarters 19th 111., Infantry, )
Chattanooga, Feb. 14th, 1861. f
Editors, Tribune: 1 wish to acknowledge
through your columns, the receipt of several boxes
of eatables from Mrs. J. R. Scott and other lady
friends, for distribution among the officers and
men of the regiment.
- Many of the luxuries thus received arenot to be
had hero at any price, and the whole formed a
very welcome addition to our camp fare, but were
(hr more welcome from the substantial proof they
afiorded, that although " away dovgi south in Dix
ie” we arc not entirely forgotten by our Chicago
friends. Very rcspectftilly your obd’t servant,
V. Bradford Bell,
SdLlent. and Acting Adjt. 19th 111. Infantry,
Miss Anna E, Dickenson,—This* re
markable woman Is announced for one lecture be
fore the Young Mdn’s Association in Metropolitan
Hall, on this, Monday, evening. She will deliver
her great lecture on "The Hour," whichjcreated
such on excitement on its first delivery in the bail
of thoßonse of Representatives last month before
the President and Congress. ’ The sale of reserved
scats has been Immense, and there remain hut a
few unsold. They can be secured at Geo. R. Chit
tenden’s, 106 Lake street.
Change of Freight Agents.—H. C.
WlckerJßsq., formerly Freight Agent of the Mil
waukee Road in this city, , has been appointed
General Freight Agent of tbe Chicago and St.
Leu Is Railroad line, in place of R. P. Tanscy,
wib has resigned to engage in tho Commission,
Forwarding and Transportation business in con
nection with tho road at 6t. Louts. Shippers and
patrons of this popular line will find Mr. Wicker
an energetic and obliging Agent.
Burning of Aurora Blaclilno. Shop.—
The loss of the Chicago, Burlington and Quincy
Railroad Company, from tho destruction by fire of
their machine shop and contents, at Aurora, was
seventy-three thousand nine hnndred and seventy
dollars, which was fully covered by insurance In
Boston and New York offices. The necessary
proofr of loss were completed on the 10th last, and
the underwriters have paid the amount ot their
loss to the road.
Tho Company are building a larger machine
shop of stone, to be hut one story high, and better
adqpted to the demands of their business than the
premises destroyed.
F.ersonal.—The many friends of Surgeon El
llnwood, of tho army of the Cumberland, will be
glad to know tbatho is in town, on a short fur
lough. The doctor Is one of the hard-working of
ficers of the army, and well entitled to this brief
respite from labor. ■
. Heaoulo—There will be a Special Convention
of Lafayette Chapter No. 2 R. A. ST., at Masonic
Temple, this evening (Monday) at TJtf. o’clock.
Work on M. M. degree. •
It Roar. Alexander, Secretory.
Warner Hall, V, L. A.—A. Sleeper, Esq.,
will addrcsa'the Council and its friends on Monday
evening. Other speakers expected, and good sing
Empire of Woman.—Rev. W. W. Everts,
D.D,, of this city, lectured on "The Empire of
Woman," at Quincy, HI., on Wednesday evening
last, for the benefit of tho Sisters of the Good Sa
Personal.—Gen. Julius White and Adjutant
General Fuller arrived at the Tromont House on
Examination of Female Teachers.—
There will be an examination of female teach
ers at tho office of tbe Board of Education,
No. TG La Salle street, on Friday, March 4th, com
mencing at 0 o’clock a. m.
Gcod Templar Festlval.-Dashaway Lodge,
No. 240,1.0.6. T., will give their First Annivers
ary Festival at Church, comer of Har
rison and Halsted streets, on Tuesday evening
next, commencing at 7# o'clock. Members of
the order are Invited to attend.
Diseases ol the Throat and Lungs.—
Dr. James Hunter regrets the necessity of an
nouncing that the requirements of the office of
Drs. B. & and J, Hunter, £B2 Broadway, New
York, are such as will prevent him from continu
ing his personal attendance at tfae Chicago office
on and after the 15th day of March next. He can
be consulted until that date, as heretofore, on oil
affections of the chest, embracing catarrh, eoro
throat, bronchitis, consumption, and diseases of
the heart, to which special class of diseases his
practice Is confined.
For the information of his patients he would
say, that arrangements will be made for them still
to continue under his care after the above date.
Office hours from 10 a. m. to 6p. m. daily/83
Washington street.
Go to thb Best— Go to Bryant & Stratton's
Chicago Commercial College, to get a thorough
practical business education. For circulars ad
dress (enclosing stamps) Bryant & Stratton, Chi
cago, Illinois.
TSm Winter Bafiread Tlsso TaftZe*
Detroit Express 6:15 a. m, 6:25 a. m.
Detroit Express 5:40 p.m. 11:15 am.
Detroit Express £o:4sp. n, 10:80 p. m.
jeea. cent., onfoiHXi.Ti ajuj louevuxe zuts.
Morning Express.*........ 6:15 a.m. 10:30 p.m.
Night Express.... 9:45 p. m. 635 a.m.
•Jay Express. Js. 6:15 a. m. KhSdp.m.*
+Evening Express 5:40 p.m. 6:00 a. a•s
t*Nlght Express. 10:00 p.m. 10:50 p. a,?
- Leave. Arrive.
♦DayExpress 6:15 a.m. 10:30p.m*
{Evening Etbresa 5:40 p.m. fcooa.nu*s
ostemuxz in ÜBS.
Unlon Depot, West Bide, near Madiacs si Bridge.
Day Express 6:30 a. m. 8.85 a. m.
NlgUSxp;e«s*~~~~«>'»» ftiop.a. Iftsop.xa,
OCtOaiKATI HE IDiB—JOB HrhTlWi»ftrT ff iW
Day Esures*,—fcSOa.a. 6:85 a.m.
Night Express....**...... 0:10 p.m. ifeSOp.a.
DayP&ssengar 6:45 s. a. 9:30 p.m,
Night Express. *. 9:10 p.m. 7:50 a.m.
♦Urbansa acccsnofistlon. 4:00 p. a. Sat’daya only
Hyde Park Train 7:00 a.m. 8:30 a. m.
Byde Park Train jSrOOia. 1:33 p.m.
Hyde ParkTrtln -fcSSp.ia.
pn-«BrB6S. joev Tim aku chkiasc.
♦Malland Accommodafn. 4.*00a,m. 9:10 p.m.*
♦Day Express 6:80 s, m. 11:30 a. m.
tNlght Express 10:10 p.m. 10:30 p a.*
tCln.&LouisvilleExpress 9:10 p.m. -8:35 a.m.
No trains l£ave on Saturday evening, and no
trains arrive on Sunday evening.
conkectiso winr pzsnstlvania osstzuliß. b
Leave PittebV. S:CO a. m. 4:35 p. m. &45 p. m.
“ Harriab’g. l:oop.m. 2:45 a.m. 6:00 a.m.
ArrivePhila.... 6:80 p.m. 7:00 a.m. 10:00 a.m.
“ N. York
• via .... .... l£sp.m.
“ N._Yort
via Phila-f IftOO p.m. IfcOOm. 2:45 p.m.
44 EdUim’e.. 5:40 p.m. 7:00 a. m 11^0a.m.
44 Waah’n.. OrtOp.m. 1025 a. m. CrtK)p.m.
ntT.wn AKU cmoieoTJXloa,
yoltcn Prtßsnga fcCO a. a, 4:40 p.*m.
Fulton Paeeagei tll:40 p. a. 430 a. a.
FreeportPMfi€££ia 9:Coa.a.' 4:40 p.m.,
Freeport Pcbbcepbt 11:30 p.m. s*4Sa.m.
BocJrtbrd,EMii i rosßiTOr _
and StataXlne.; 4-UOp.a* HdOa.m
OeneTaPoaoengc 6:80 p. a. Btfoa.m.
SellPasflecser fcßoa.n. 9:lo*p.a.
Right F5E8C033?.; 930p.a. B: 45 a.m.
Jouet and Wilmington Ac- .
eomaodatiosi.>:BoP»®« Hk9oa.su
cHzcaso book
DeyExnWflaaadM»U....«..9:4sa, a. . 4:45 p.m.
Right Fxprees .....H:Bop.a. fi.«a.m.
jofiet Accommodation.... i.’OOp.m. 8:40a.&u
. nsitiieo, atJBUHoroH jun> quzsor.
Day Express 8:15 a.m. 7:00 p.m.
NiettStprosfl- ... . 11:20 p. m. 0:45 a.m.
Mendota Accommodation. 4:00 p. m. 103'; a. m.
cmoaßo akd ULiratnco.
Express 910 a.m. 830 p.m,
31. Paul Express 12.15 p. a. 11:35 a. m.
• Scs4a>S’ excepted. t Saturdays exsoplod.
t Honiara omeptad.
fiTTTn«ooAjo KotTgwarrxafl—nagor gogg^m.
SlSilO WUf VTITX3 BfßXtn.
Morning Paaseiger 9rto a. a. 6:89 a. m k
DayExpresa........... . IHop.m. 12:55 p.m.
RightPawcngcf 5:00 p.m, &10p.m.
Advance of the Allies Across
the Eider.
[Correspondence of the London Times.]
la consequence of a dispatch received at
tbe Austrian headquarters, at Nottorp, on
Sunday last, orders were Immediately given
to the Austrian troops near Kendsbnrg to
prepare for the crossing of tbe Eider on the
following morning. Daring all the day and
the succeeding night the troops were concen
trated in tbe immediate neighborhood _of
Bendsburg, so as to cross the stream with
the early morning, and, If possible, make a
hasty march on the Danncwerko, in the hope
that'tbo Danes would not expect on attack so
soon, and would not therefore be able to col
lect their troops and form them behind their
defenses. The Austrians began to move on
Monday morning with great regularity, so
that before the break of day the leading col
umn had advanced outside Bendsburg, facing
the Eider, and were -waiting for the order
the march. .The weather was cold bnt clear,
and a brilliant moon lit np the scene till the
aun rose and shed a somewhat warmer light.
Tbe Danish troops seemed to know better
than tbe inhabitants of Bendsburg, that the
enemy were about to ‘advance; lor, while
the citizens gave themselves up to rest, little
dreaming that so important a move was to
be made, the Danes, during the night, caused
their weak guard of. infantry at the Kronen*,
werk to retire, leaving only a few dragoons
behind to observe the movements ot tbe
enemy, and to blow up the bridge on the
Bend6bnnr£and Kiel line at the proper mo
ment. About four o'clock three loud explo
sions were heard at Bendsburg, and columns
of fire were observed to shoot into the air,
which were considered to be alarm signals of
tbe Danes. At 7 o'clock, when the Austrians
-began to muster on the southern side bank
of the Eider, the Danish dragoons, began to
saddle their horses on the other
side between the Kronen werk and
tbe railway station, m order to
retire. The Eider flows in a bend round the
north pWe of Bendsburg, and is here shallow
and of unequal breadth; for while it is several
hundred feet wide in places, at one part it Is
mnch narrower, and at this port the bridge
leading to the Grown werk is connected with
the road leading from the Bendsburg to
Schleswig. The bo- called Kreuwall (once a
strongly fortified place, which served os a
hie dc]*>nt) Is surrounded by water on three
sides, while the north side is entirely open,
and is connected with the main loud. The
south front, which forms one shore of the
small sluice canal, which Is the bridge, is
covered with a strong palisade, and has a
strong wooden cate, or sally-port; bnt al
though this palisade might be useful against
a emprise, it would bo of little real service,
os on the Holstein side Is a hom-work from
which a couple of guns could sweep tbe
Crownwerk. Between the Crownwerk and
the hom-work is a small esplanade, with a
short row of houses along one side oi it.
There was, therefore, no possibility of a
strong opposition from the Danes. The only
thing they coaid have done, would have been
to keep np afire of musketry for sometime
against the advancing column from behind
the palisades, which could have only lasted a
few minutes, and would simply have cost the
lives of a few bravo men. It was generally
expected that the Danes would have exchang
ed a lew shots with the advancing party, but
they did not do so, because, os tbe Austrians
say, they knew that measures had been taken
to secure them as prisoners if only a short de
fense of the position had been made. About
7 o'clock, the Commandcr-in-chicf, Pield-
Marsbal Gablcnz, dismounted at the sally
port opposite the hom-work on the Holstein
side, in order to head the column marching
on the Crownwerk. On the walls, yet within
musket shot, many persons were out to wit*
ness whatever might occur, and among these
were several Saxon officers and men, who bad
withdrawn from ’their guard-posts on the
bridge. About a thousand paces in advance,
toward the west, Is the railway bridge, and as
the advanced guard (Styrians. of the Belgian
regiment) marched on the railroad embank
ment toward it, the Austrian General was
Informed that the wood-work on the other
side bad been mined by the Danes with a
charge of eight hundred pounds.of powder.
The moment was somewhat critical, for bad
such a mine been sprung, not only tbe troops
marching on the bridge, bnt those in the ad
jacent streets and roads might have suffered
severe loss. The information, however,
proved to be erroneous, and theadvadee con
tinued, jagers being stationed, at a breast
work towards the left. Hall the Hostcz
brigade marched on the right toward tbe rail
way bridge. This brigade consists of the in
fantry, termed the Belgians, under Col. Duke
William of "Wlrtemherg. The actual storm
ing column advanced along the road toward
the palisades of tbe Crownwerk, having at
their bead a company of Styrians Hessian
Infantry, one of the best renowned regi
ments in the Austrian army, and then
came some engineers or pioneers, bear
ing tools with which to hew down
the palisades, a great number of jagers, and
a squad of hussars for the pursuit of the
withdrawing Danes, who were now gallop
ing np and down the opposite bonk. As tbe
right column crossing thebridgelproceeded at
a storming pace toward the bridge of the
crown-work, two shots were fired from be
hind the palisades, which the jagers could
only feebly reply to. as they saw no foe be
fore them; bnt, quick as lightning, some
Danish dragoons sped away from oposltiou
in which they had been concealed. While the
men of the Hessian Infantry pressed into the
crown-work from the rear, the regular
storming column rushed through the gates
in the palisade, which was quickly demolish
ed, and then began the hewing down of the
palisade itself, so that in less than a quarter
of an hour the wflole operation was complet
ed, and the troops could continue their
march without molestation. The advanced
troops were quickly sent forward, and under
their protection ahrigade of Austrians ad
vanced in the direction of the
Donncwcrke. About B>£ o’clock Field-Mar
shal Wrangel appeared with the Prussian
princes and a numerous staff, and contrary to
nis usual habit, he did not harangue the
troops probably because the Styrians, and
Austrian and Hungarian hussars would have
had some difficulty in understanding his Ger
man. thanks to railways, twenty-five
thousand troops, which eight days since were
peacefully quartered in the heart of Austria,
found themselves face to free with the ene
my, and as fresh as though they had only just
left their barracks, and had marched a few
miles for the sake of exercise. During the
remainder ot the mffrnlog the Austrians
marched through the town in endless columns
and passed onward to the north.' Tbe Prus
sians appear to have crossed the Eider canal
at about the same time, for on Monday
morning, precisely at 7 o'eftek, the bridge
across toe narrow stream, which had been
drawn over the Schleswig side, was replaced
by the Prussians, and then the first company
or the 64th regiment crossed over at the
double, and fired at the retiring Danish dra
f oon patrol. Two. men fell apparently hit.
mmedlately afterward the Uth Hnlan regi
ment marched over, and alter this corps sev
eral other regiments and battalions of regi
ments crossed. The Danish dragoons fired
signal shots as they retired, and continued
to do so for some time as they rode north
The correspondent of the London Times
tbns describes the battle of Feb. 2:
The Danes had erected with admirable en
gineering talent no less than seven formida
ble earthworks to defend the approach to the
Schlei. They had selected strong positions
for them oil, bnttbe two most southerly ones
were on the most elevated heights, and offer
ed the greatest advantages for a resolute de
fence. In each is a rough but strongly con
structed block house, and the position not
only commands the approach from the south,
but the ferry and fefe-dc pout on the other side
ot the Scblci, in the rear.
Nine batteries of Prussian artillery of the
Third or Brandenburg, and Seventh or West
halian brigade, consisting of howitzers,field
six-pounders, short twelve-pounders and ri
fled guns, in all seventy-five pieces of ord
nance, were by degrees drawn into the en
gagement, which began about eleven o'clock
and lasted for four hours. Theflre of the Prus
sians was returned by the Danes with great
spirit, the latter appearing to be quite up to
the work; and though they did not dis
mount any of the gone, did great execution
on the gunners and horses, more than 150
Prussians being killed and wounded, among
whom arc several officers, one a Colonel of
artillery. Whether the Prussians did right
in opposing in open field on enemy entrench
ed Behind strong earthworks defended by
guns of much heavier calibre. Is beyond my
province as a civilian to decide. Certain it is
that they paid dearly for thus exposing their
In the meantime the Prussian infantry
made several attempts to storm the heights,
although not a single gun had been silenced,
hut they were received each time by such a
murderous fire of shrapnels and grapeshot,
and were taken in flank by the Danish rifles
and infantry concealed behind hedges, that
they wfire reluctantly compelled to abandon
the attack for the present. Bat the conduct
of the Prussians merits all praise. As if they
were veterans who bad been in many actions,
instead ot young lads smelling, gunpowder
for thchrst time, they rushed up fhe heights 5
only to he repulsed again and again. But all
their heroism was not sufficient to take one
simple ■ entrenchment Old Schleswig-Hol
stein officers who had joined the Prussians os
volunteers to witness the action, arc nnani
mous in their praise of the bravery and cool
ness displayed by the Prussians.
The infantry that took part in this engage
ment were the 15th, 24th, 33th,.53d, and 60th
regiments, among which those most cat up
were the fusilier battalion of the 15th (from
Bielcfleld in Westphalia), and the first bat
talion of the 60th (from wriezen on the Odor.)
The latter lost seven officers, among whom
was the commanding officer, Major Yon
Jena, who had taken port os a volunteer in
the battle of Soifcrino, where he was se
verely wounded in the shoulder. In this his
last action, a ball struck him in the breast
and killed him on the spot. Lieut. Cob Von
Francis, of the 24th regiment, received a bul
let on his right jaw-bone, the bullet coming
out at the left side, and another in the right
Count von der Grohen. lieutenant in the
regiment called the Zietben Hussars, and
one of the personal .aids-de-camp of Prince
Frederick Carl, while riding across the
ground with orders from his chief; was struck
i the breast by a conical ball, and dropped
from his saddle a dead man. Several of the
officers had their horses killed under them.
The dead and wounded were all brought
off the field, chiefly by young students, civi
lians and others, who, without caring for the
storm of bullets that was raging around
them, rushed into tl-e field to carry away
those who had They .have for the
present been removed to Cosel, the nearest
village to the scene of action, where the kill
ed win be buried and whence the wounded
will he transported to the hospitals at Kiel
—A women launder arrest at Syracuse, K.
Y. t grandchild, only three
months old, by giving It vitriol.
AwHnna—This distressing and tmrrlcnllncrdls
on**r alleviated by ufc of Janat TTAlt
comb * Remedy.' Uvinnotalwaysrure,btitsoia-’
«an« has over been known of Its having failed to
give immediate relief. Feb 23mw&t7twAd
ana e )tl u i uotnur, Calcaninlng
“d Graining. Paper Hangings and Win
oow Shades selling wholesale find retail at New
Y ® rk p il^ a * *• *• Eiqbt. H> Randolph St
WANTED -Energetic Agents to
selltoe oxiruiNß Fac 9txxx.it ©Mbs Fhaw
ppxiToa PBOOL.mATIoif ta Illinois and Tatiana.for
the benefit of the Soldikss’ Hour. Disabled sot.
diers preferred, but room for all. For terms. *e.
call at my Office, 131 South Clark street, or address!
with stamp, O. F. GIBUS. Post Office Box Sta. ChicT-
I»»m« fe29-yyn<t
WANTED —And no humbug! A
man from meant t xyiet towvshxpTo make
two or three hundred dollars a year without delaying
other boptnefa. Also, gentlemen wishing to change
their business can make font or live thousand dollars
a year. Call paroi ally at Room I. (op-siairt,') im
Clark street, or send twealy-flve cents to Post Office
Box SMB. Chicago. HI. te3-v597-U .
WANTED— A responsible man
(Farmer preferred) to do business In each
Township without hindrance to other pursuits, lor
which one hundred collars ayearwlll bopald. Call
personally at the office is tux Basxxxht.No.l6l
Dearborn street, opposite Post office, or If you writ#
for information, tend S3 cents to Post Office Drawer
6337, Chicago 111., and If your Township is taken your
85 cents wilt be sent hack to yon. ffea»vsa»lt
IS/ ANTED— Energetic men in ev
vv ety county In tho Northwest to sell “Mitch
ell’s New General Atlas”—th? best for family use
ever publish'd—and •* Stebblas’ Eighty Years’ Pro
gress of ths United States.” from the Revolutionary
war to the Great Kebo Uon—the best work extant
for agents. Addre’s J, N. WHIUUKN, N0.7 Metho
dist Church Block, Chicago, 111. P. O. Box ti&t.
WANTED—To rent, a Store on
v T Clark or Wells atroets. near Klnrlo street.
Address "PAT. ” P. O. Pox 1501. feaSvSW-lt
\\[ ANTED—Sitnation in a Whole
v Y sale Grocery, by a man who has had a good
trade In Cincinnati. Wages reasonable. None but a
No. 1 House need apply. Acdxees Box Z, Pern, lad.
"VST AN TED—A Partner. A prac-
T T tlcal operative Hatter, who Is well acquain
ted with all the departments of the trade, and well
Suallfled to conduct the business, wishes to connect
imself with a monied person as partner. The beet
of reference as to character and abilities will be
given. Address JOHN THOMSON, CllntoaviUe,
Kane co.. PI. feg»v6tg-n
WANTED. —A gentleman who
has bad four years experience In the retail
trade, (boobs find stationery) and has a practical Idea
of business generally, desires a situation with some
respectable establishment. Can give the best of city
references. Communications addressed to ** SALES
MAN,” Box 5710, Chicago, will receive prompt atten
tion. feiß VS32-U
\il ANTED —A young man of ex-
Tv perlence In the bat and cap business d<*slrca
a situation as Salesman. Address •* IT,” Box 3173.
WAITED —By an experienced
housekeeper, a dwelling containing from
twelve to eighteen rooms, suitable for a first-claas
boarding boose. Gloated north of Van Bnren and cost
of Clark streets, by tbclSth of March next.* Would
be willing to board the owner for rent. Best of city
references given. Address 14 SOUTH 811)*,'* for two
weeks, iribone office. fe2S-v565-at
WANTE D—A situation by a
youogman, as Watchmaker orSilesmso—both
If desired. Speaks English ard German.'Can give
good references AnnK at Room3o, Mottcsou House,
between the hears of U and 10 A. M.andl2 and 2 P. U.
VS/ ANTED —To rent or lease on
TT - or before the first ofMsy.astoroaud fixtures.
In a good location on the West orNarth Sides, suita
ble for a famllv grocery. Any person having such
will And a good tenant by hodresßlng, stating loca
tion, 4CmBoxCC6B. •; fe23-vSB3St •
WAN TED—Board by»a yonng
lady In a private family. References given.
Post Office Box 3310,
\\T ANTED—To buy for cash a
T T. house and lot worth twelve or flftoeo hundred
dol'are. Address “iIC," Tribune office, stating lo
cation. feffl vSS4-2t
\\T ANTED—A few active, ener-
V T gf tic bnsincas men, to canvass for valuable
and popular selling “works. Canvassers making S2O
to {3O per week. Apply at 13S South Clark street,
Rocm No. 1. JOHNSON, FRY & CO.JI
WANTED Two first-class
Painters—one boose painter and one Carnage
painter. Apply at 47and 49Sorlli Wellsstreet
—or* ***-.»**«--
W ANTED.—1 wish to engage
tv board andun'Uinlßhcd rooms, for the season,
for two gentlemen and their wires. No children.
South sldeprcferrcd, Would not object to polcgonf
asitras Twenty-Second street. I want a home for
Sorties who Know what a good hornets. Address** W.
WANTED—For the Government
T T In the Quartermaster's Deportment, at 8L
Lonis, 100 Quarrymcn. Wages s3spcr month and ra»
tlona. Also, 2JOO Laborers and Teamsters. Wages
SSO per month and rations. Free transportaloa far.
nlshcd to place of destination and returned to St.
Louis, Mo. For (Urthcr Information Inquire at the
Government-00106, 132 South Water street. Chi*
csgo.Zll. JAMES W. CLARK,
Ja2Q-oS7I-Sm Government Agent.
WANTED —By a young man of
v v experience, who can furnish from five to fit*
teen thousand doilais, an opportunity to enter some
well established house. Would prefer the Hbo'esale
Grocery or Hide and Pelt business. Address P. O.
Box 6CI. fe27»vlDo-4t
Tfi 7 ANTED—To rent, by a prompt
v v paying tenant, a House, with molern Cn
provements and 8 or 10 rooms, from the first ot May.
Address.with location, description and terms. ** S,"
i’cai Office Box 4018. leSHSI-lw.
T\7‘ANTED.— Highly important to
T T Married Ladles, wo want every married
woman In theUnittd States and Canauss » send for
one of onr sealed circulars, **for the married only,'*
which contains Information of the utmost impor
tance to every married woman, never before reveal
cd, that can bo obtained mno other way. Positively
no humbutr. All communications strictly confiden
tial. Address, with stamp, DH. B. DaCHKLUU.
Kankakee City, HI. fe2l-v431-3t
VVTANTED agents m
ft every State and County In thewest, to Bell
of the Great Rebellion In the United States of Amer
ica, by Horace Greeley. Apply immediately to GKO.
SHERWOOD A CO-UK Lake street, Chicago, HI.,
Western PnbUshera.Box 2013. felß-wSIS-3w
ANTED.—I want to rent mime
v T dtatcly a smallstore and dwenin»attached.ia
a good location. Address “ G W," Tribune office,
giving locality. fe27»vS27-5c
va/ AN TED—lnformation. James
TT L. Moran, Acting Resign, attached to tbe
U.S. Gunboat “Lafayette,” left that vessel on tbe
£stb of last August on leave of absence, since which
time he basnot been beard from. Any person know
ing bla present address will please advice Captain
A. M. PENNOCK, Commanding Naval Station,
Cairo, HI, By order.
Rear Admiral DAVID D. PORTER,
fc26-vllS-lw Com’d’g Mississippi Squadron.
WANT E D—By a Wflolesale
Grocery House In New York, a first class
Salesman to take ebarge of Western sales. None
need applyunlessiuily qualified toQIUbe position.
Address, with particulars, Box SOSO, Poft Office. Now
York. feK-vSSSIOt
WANTED—S6O a Month. I
U went Agpnta at AGO a month, expenses paid, to
sell my EvxsLAsnNGPsNciLa.OuncsTALßunjrxus,
and thirteen other new, useful and curious articles.
Fifteen circulars sent ilzz. AddrcssJOHNF.LOHD,
Blddcford, Maine,
\\T ANTED.—Employment. $75
IT a month. Agents wanted to sell Sewing
Machines. Wo will give a commission on all Ma
chines sold, or employ agents who will work for the
above wares and all expenses paid* For particulars
addrtss EOYLAN & CO„ General Agents. Detroit,
Mich. feffa-vMUQS
Ty\7*AJ? TED—Agents to sell the
TTwjaew “Barker sewing machines.”
throughout the entire West. Every machine war
ranted perfect, or the purchase money refunded. u«n
at iso Lake street, up-stairs, or address, with stamp,
Post Office Drawer 6591, Chicago,!!!. fe2l-v3H-7t
W/ ANTED—To rent,a good House
II od South Sldc.north of Jncksonstreet. Win
buy tbs furniture If desired. Address Post Office
Drawer Sin. fo2t-Tl9l-lot
ANTED—Agents. SSO per
If month, and all expenses pald.qr allow a lib
eral commission for selling the LITTLE GIANT
SEWING MACHINE. Retail price f!5. Wc have
Agents whose commissions average {l3O per month.
Particulars sent free. Send for circular, w. O.
O. Drawer 5839, Chicago.
T XT ANTED.—S7S a Month. I
T f want to hire Agents in every county at 173 a
month, expenses paid, to sell my new cheap Family
Sewing Machines. Address 8. MADISON. Alfred
Maine. fe2l-vU7-3m
WANTE D—lnformation of the
when shouts of Leonidas Hamllne Deford, who
leu home in Das Moines, Polk County, lowa, on tbe
13th day of July last. He Is twelve years old, of me
dium sue black eyes, brown hair, and is rather bash
ful among strargtzs. (started East when he left home.)
His father, William Deford, Is very anxious to hear ot
bis whereabouts. Any Iniormation would be very
thankfnlly received by him. Address WILLIAM DE
FOhD. Des Moines. lowa. • fel^vVtw
WANTED. —To Lawyers.
Wanted by a thorough Lawyer, with on expe
rience ofseven years enccwfal practice la one of
the most nourishing cities of lowa, and an extensive
acquaintance, a situation ns clerk of tome lawyer or
law-firm In Chicago at a moderate salary for one
seai.wUnaproapectoi becoming a partner in the
business, or successor by purchase. An interchange
of terms and references will bo made with anv re
sponsible party who will address “XENIA,” P, O
Box 6165. Chicago. fc2Lv2£»-lw
T\7 ANTE D—Agents in every
T T Comity and In every Regiment to sell, by sub
scription, “ Chronicles ortho Great Rebellion.” three
editions sold before published, bj Key. Allen M.
Scott, D, D„ of Memphis, Tena. wiomplete in on"
octayo yolmre of 5H pages. Price Sl5O per copy. A
humorous outline or the Bebellion. written In tto
indent chronicle style. One of the most salable books
ever offered by agents. Exclusive territory given, and
liberal inducements offered to thoroughly accom
plished agents. Bold only by subscription, c. K.
VENT A CO., Publishers,S3 nest FOQrth-st,Clacla.
path Ohio. fei7-w876-2w
4Tor Jcale.
FOR SALE—Hardware and Agri
cultural Store at lowa City. lowa, Tbs subscri
ber offers for sale bis entire stock of Hardware, Ac.,
with a view of removing from tho place. The store
It well located, and doing a good cash business. A
rare opportunity la presented for any one desiring an
established business end cash trade. Address P. S.
MESEROLE. lowa City, lowa. fe24-v3QMOt
FOE, SALE.—To Book Binders.
For sale, a Hook Blue ery In Central Illinois, with
all the latest improved machinery, and a good busi
ness established, will be sold cheap If applied for soon.
For further particulars apply to CULVER. PAGE A
HOYNE. Chicago. 111., Or A. "WHITE. P. O. Box S9O.
Quincy, in. leT?-w602-2w
T?OR SALE—Steam Flouring Mill
J- on the C. AN.W. R. 8.. 120 miles from Chicago,
built in 1562, with all tho modern improvements; has
three run of four-feet millstones, with capacity to
grind one hundred ami fifty barrel* offlonr per day,
and has good ran of custom work. The Mill Is in
complete order. For particulars address Post Office
Drawer Mil. W. F. NOYES,23 ilarket-st.
{fOR SALE—A Great Bargain.
> J The fine Stone Mills, at Warren, situated on the
Galena and Chicago Union Railroad and the mmols
Central Railroad, with track to the door; is In per
fect and complete repair, and as qoodas ssvr; has
four 4-fcet and one 3 feet nm of hurt, of best stock,
with the late improved Cleaning Apparatus; has oae
and a half Cbctt* of Bolts, with a coscplkte b*t or
Elsvatccs, and Bins for 3.000 bushels of wheat. The
country supplies abundance of wheat. The power Is
a fine tO-horse Engine, with ample Boiler capacity,
andoftbc bestklru, having water fire-fronts. Also,
belonging to tbo Mill, s large Cooper Shop, for four
teen bands, with a good lot of Cooper Stock, and 4.C00
good Bonnd Hooped Barrels at Mill. For further
particulars address J. W. J. CTJLTON. X 97 South
Water street. faM vßg>-12twyAn.
irfrageb or Stolen.
lO white Cow, with a black face—one ear white and
the other black. A liberal reward will be paid for
the return of said cow to ?5l Stale street,orfor tn
formation which will tend to her recovery.
XI ford, sole proprietor and manufacturer of DR.
approved and adopted by the Union States Govern
ment, which has appointed him to supply them to
disabled soldiers. »ns« Orders addressed to C.
STAFFORD. 126 South Clark street. Chicago, will re
ceive immediate attention. Send for pamphlets,
r. O. pox woe. fe»T3SMm m wAr
atmum Stales.
1C8.105 AIM Dearborn street. Chicane.
The moat spacious Salesrooms, sad tho best »dap
ted for the disp.ay of all kinds of Merchandise In the
Particular attention will be given to the sale of
household goods, at private dwelllnei. and at oor
Baleirooms. Regular sale of goods every
Batarray. Sales of Dry Goods Boot' and Shoe*.
Ac., every week. Liberal cash advances made on all
kinds of Merchandise. leSAvSoi-Sm
At Rnettoo—by catalogue—on TUESDAY - . March Ist,
at 2 p. m.. at BUTThB’B AUCTION ROOMS, m
Portland Block. 80, 103.105 and 117 Pfarhoro street.
9S^.* T F™.£v. M » reb sth - at »K a.m. At BUT
ROOMS, ta Portland Block. Nos,
lUo, iCD and 107 Dearborn strte*.
fo8«-vKS».7t WM - A - “OTTER’S A CO.
legsvaco-.t AucUcncera.
13,000 stock-of
Broadcloths, Cassimcres, Tailor’s,Trimming,
, Dry Goods, Yankee Notions,
On WEDNESDAY, March 2d. and TIXUR3DAY,
Msr«h 3d, at 9H o’clock A. M.. at Bu' tors’ Auction
Room a in Portland Block, 10K. looandlo7 Dear bora sc.
fe3C-v42S7t WM. A. BUTTERS A CO., Ancfra.
Large sale of new and
No. IC9 Dearborn street, will sell on TUESDAY
MORNING. March lut.at 10 o’clock, a general assort
ment of new and eccond-hand farnlvure. fe27-v5264t
VA General Auctioneers, (1, <6 &43 Dearbora-sS.,
Elegant New Furniture, Mirrors, Ac., Ac..
On TUESDAY.March Ist. at 10 o’clock, we shall sail
at our Salesrooms, a large and superior ossortmeatof
Rich Chamber Suits,
In Rosewood, Oil and Varnished Walnut, elegant
Cottage, Chamber Suita complete, made by the bevt
makers. Also, a great variety of Parlor, Diningroom
and Bedroom Furniture; a splendid variety ot
French and German Plate Mirrors, Carpets. Mat
trasses, Ac., Ac. Also, a fine a.-sortment of Parian
Visee.Ftgnreaand Bohmlnn Vases, Llqoor, Toilet
and Bureau Sets, China Vases, Ac .Ac.
fe27-v5lO-4t GILBERT A BAMPSON. Auct*r«,
* We will sen on TUESDAY, March Ist. at 3 P. Jf., at
the Illinois Central Depot Yard, on the tract.
20 car loads of Coal, of 10 tons each,
Each car sola asperate, the same to be unloaded and
taken away in twenty four hoars alter sale, at the
expense ot the purchaser. The above coal is from
the Carbon Cost Mines, and a superior quality, and
can be seen any time tm the day of sale. Manofac
tnrers. Bakers, Hotel-Keepers and others, will And
It to their advantage to attend this sale. Tennscash,
feSB-v44£’st GILBERT & SAMPSON. AucVrs.
SSeal 3Estate for Sale.
FOR SALE.—a rare cbance for a
great bargain. Over 1500 aer of valnable tim
ber lend In one tract. 4 miles from the town of Me*
Gregor, Kwa, on the Mississippi River, for sale very
low to one party. Formapaad larthtr particulars,
arply to v £ tfRH FOOT, a) Washington
street, or address J F. Llebhardt, McGregor, lo wa#
fe29-v633-iw-Siwoi w&r
FSR SALE—First class Rest
dfsces a Brick Bouse on Pearson street,
normSlde.coutalningtenroonu. Two storlrsand
- dement, fas. hot and cold water, bath room
and all modem Improvements. Also a frame House,
with good stable, Tuan excellenttocation.oa Wabash
avenue, with tholot lorty*clgbt feet front on which
It stands, ortho lot can Released. For further In
formation address Box 4276. Chicago. fe23-?536-7w
F)R SALE—Brick House and Lot
comer Wolcott and Indiana strects-lot U9K
y ico.
River Lot near Pittsburgh BaHroad Bride, onSouth
A Bomber of tots on the West and Korth aides. By
P. GEDDE9. Office No: 3, over 17 Wells street.
JL‘ SlDE.—House and Lot on Indiana street, west
of Pine, three story trick and basement. $10,500;
House and Lot on Ohio, east of Pine, two story Brick
and basement, with marble mantles and all modern
Improvements, $7,500. Apply to GEO. M. HIGGIN
SON. Beal Estate Office, No.7iletropolUa*Block.
F)R SALE—A House and Lot on
North Carpenter street. Tho bonso Is verypleas
ant and convenient, furnished a pin good style and
contains ten rooms. Lotto by LJO feet, part cash and
the balance on time. Address ** G." Box 6153.
XfOR SALE—Or to rent, a very
X choice residence, with a nice garden, In the vi
cinity of Union Part. Possession given immediately.
P or particulars apply to ISAAC GftEEN KB A Ulf, 238
Banaolplnstreef. fel(>v4al-4t
POR" SALE—Lots. Good Bnild-
Ing and BeaJdence Lots, pleasantly located In
the West Division, on Chicago avenue. Indiana. Bab
hard and Noble streets, at from £2n> to tIACO, on
long or short time. Apply to J, BICKBBDIKK. in
Bnrnbam & Martin's office, SSEaatSandolph street.
feM-vics-Sm .
FOR. SALE —280 acres in the
part of Laaalle County, five miles north
east of Mlooulc Station on the Illinois Central rail
road—23s acres of which la in clean timothy meadow.
There la one small bouse, one toraiiary, 16x24, a stable
and yonng orchard. Price 813 50 per acre until April
first, after that SIS per acre. Apply to HENBY
SHAW^Tremont, Tazewell County,uunols.
I? OR SALE.—Farm lor sale, one
mile east of Huntley Station, on the G. & C. H.
IL, in McHenry county. IU. Said Farm contains
SOC acres of good land, with living water, good House
and Born, fruit treep, £o. There are fifteen acres of
Winter Bye on the ground, and fifty acres of Fall
plowing done. Will be sold for 125 per acre. Terms
half cash down, balance in yearly installments. For
further particulars, inquire of the undersigned, on
the premises, orof C. B. AT.R;:n, at Wayue Station.
Du Page county, HI. B. CADY.
FOR SALE.—Great Bargains.
SO.CCO acres of Land, on the line of tbeZogons
oortand Peoria Railroad. In Livingston county. 111.
Theie lands are high and rolUng.and “re within three
miles ot Railroad stations Chstsworth and Forrest
vllle, and flve miles from a good Coal Mine, and will
be sold cheap, one-filth cash, balance In Hvo or seven
years at six per cent. Intense. There Is a Beet Sugar
Manufactory at ch&tswonh, in successful operation.
No better lauds In the State. Address or apply to
D. K. PEARSONS, U9 Randolph street. Chicago,or
to J. STILLWELL, BSQ.. Cbatawortb, EHnoST
TfOR SALE.—I, will sell two hrioi-
A. dwelling*. with modern Improvements, is my
block on Willard Place, between West Washington
and Randolph streets. Terms easy. Address Post
Office Box SiiS. or call at my of Market
and Adams streets. CHAS. W. COOK.
TfOR SALE—A fine Fruit Farm in
X* Union Connty, fonr miles from Cobden. on the
111. Cen. Railroad, on the High Mountain, seven hun
dred feet above the Mississippi River, with about two
hundred acres, with seven thousand assorted Fruit
Trees. A good bam end comfortable house, two
never failing springs, with oil tanning utensils. A
good bargain Is offered lor cash or exchange for city
property. Apply to MC. STEARNS. fe2s-v3St-7t
TfOR SALE—Cheap and healthful
JL homes. No cosh required, SAVE RENT.
The!Galcna Railroad having Just adopted a liberal
system of Season Commutation tickets, I will ex
change or sell without cash on tong credfr, beautiful
homes of from five to one hundredand sixty (5 tolGO)
acres in the Immediate neighborhood of my summer
residence. Tbe advantages of the location ore:
Ist. Its proverbial heallhfnlness.
2d. Excellent society. Good farming community.
Bd. Access to tbe City as speedy and convenient os
on bone railroad. Trains frequent,
sth. Pure air,excellent wafer, <tc.
sth Broad acres, (cheaper than Inches la the city,)
yielding good fruit, vegetables, Ac.
6th. A small turn of money, (on long credit) will
secures KEALIjPME.afarm, with all the advant
ages of the country to shlldreo, and exemption from
the heavy rents and expenses Incident to City life.
•fe2s-vio»7t TIIO9. B. BRYAN.
FOR SALE—Two Cottage Houses
scarlvnew, and fifty f-etoof groand on State
street near Old, and a lot on Wabash avenue, near
Commerce, fronting east. LUTHER HAVEN. Cus.
Tom Honac. fc2s-v379-lw
POR SALE—A neat, comfortable
two-story Dwelling, with lot SO feet front. In &
pleasant and desirable neighborhood on Park ave
nuc.near Robey street. Price, 53.5C0; less than one
ball down, balance In small payments and on long
time. Apply to GEO. W. NEWCOMB, 80 Dearborn
street, Room 9. tott-vsrs-iw
TfOR SALE— Or exchange for
JL Chicago City property* a fine residence near the
depot in Lake Forest, containing fourteen rooms,
closets, pantry and cellar, with one and a half acres
of land—lfnctsoldEoonwUlbe for rent from tbe lac
of Maynext. InquireolJ.E. LOOMIS, Chicago, or
address Box 2190. feM-vSW-lw
FOR SALE—Residence 285 Illi
nois street. Terms caib, or part payment in a
residence lot on North Side, inquire at No. S Metho
dist Chnrcb Block. fe23-v316-Tt
FOR SALE—Wharf Property.
150 Jeet nver front in block S9, S. 3- between Van
Boren and Harrison streets. Also Pine Timber Lands
cn Muskegon Hirer. Inquire of B. F. ADA M 3, so
Wabash avenue, tip-stairs. f«B-v232-3w
If OR SALE—The south half of Sec-
JL tlon 25, S>, 12, consisting of 320 acres of the finest
land In Cook Connty, within half a mile of the Station
at Lyons, on tho line of the Chicago, Burlington and
Quincy Railroad. Apartofthis tract Ucovered with
a handsome growth or wood. Terms liberal. Apply
dels-s£6l-Sm x waf
FOR SALE —125 Lots, constituting
Block 23 Canal Trustees’ Subdivision of Section
7, fronting on West Indiana. Ashley and Fourth-sis.
Terms liberal. Apply to OGDEN, FLEET WOOD A
CO. del3-5362-3m M WAV
T?OR SALE —25 Lots in Block 5,
J 1 Sampson A Greene's Addition, fronting on Samp
son street. Terms liberal. Apply to OGDEN, FLEET
WOOD A CO »lelS*-3*L3ro iftray
FOE SALE—The lease, stock and
flxturts of s note! Saloon, In & good location.
Address J. VANDEBUBGU, at this odes.
FOR SALE—Lease and Fixtures
of a well located Store on Clark street, suita
blefctDryGoocs.Ac. Addres9“S”Tribune Office,
FOR SALE—One new 15 hosse
and one 10 horse engine. Also ouo second-hand
15 horse Boiler, and one new circular Saw mu,
F. W ERaUSE. Wist Washington, between Canal
street and the river. fe7i-v53Mw
T7OR SALE—A Market on the
A 1 West Side, .now doing a good business, with
tools, kettles, Ac., for rendering lard, will bo sold
cheap, as the are going to Idaho. Address
“if ABKET,” Post Office Box 568?, Chicago,
fe27-v«D-3t *
FOR SALE—A Steam Mil], eiehty
miles from Chicago, on the C. B. A Q. Railroad,
inree rue sof 8 X feet sfonej, with machinery for me£
6tom n f ? rk * tine Inch bore.
£5 w fce i. loo «‘ good running or^
Willsell tie machinery and building together,
w V'KftTP l s- er3 HI OD F* . for partlcnlara address
A Clarified Cider, warranted to remain sweet un
riLn n nl o^ wv An extra fine article. Abo.SObbU.
?^ d .£ lac . kbcrr,es - iIATIHEW GBAFP, <3 Dear
born street. feM-yg&dt
FOR SALE.—Drug Store for sale
Sfllc.ElinoU. The owner desirousof re
an old established business.
A ?e "vli-lw M * WOOLSEr - La Salle, Illinois.
FOR SAL E—One of the best
stand ifor a Wheelwright In the West, located
in the village of Cbeny Valley, on the Chicago and
Galena railroad, 86 miles vest or Chicago. Bald prop
erty consists ofehon, 20x28 feet, two stories high, with
paint loft, blacksmith shop, two forges, good hooae,
containing seven rooms, one a&danalwtoryhieb—
all nearly new and in good condition. Posie*dloa
given immediately. Terms easy. Apply to T. M.
clark, Rockford. UL fel.-w909-lni_
FOR SALE—Grist and Saw Mills,
two run of burrs, good water power, seven feet
bead, within S3 mlleaoftodcago, located in a thrlv-
Ug village on the J*. Ft. W. A c.a.B.GotA wheat
crowing country. Oae half cash and the balance in
rhicaao cltv property, or oa long thee. Apply to
Mew. T. vr, HAXTEh A CO-, Chicago, erJNCf. Q.
EARLE. Hobart, luaiana. teZS-rSd-w
A" A Madison street, between State sod Oeerboes ,
Proprietor an* Manager J. H. Monicker. *
Third week of the popular young conamedteoae.
Who will appear everyermlng. until further so»iee
in the toucans Drama. 13 fire acts, written oxnrvW
ly for her Dy A. Waldaner. Ksq., entitled
Thisbeantlfnl Drama will be preaectM with beta*,
fm new eoenery, Pointedexpressly forth© piece by
the scenic ertlsiot the Thtster, J. W. Whytsu New
furniture. new appointments, snlendld new carped
and with acsit 01 characters whin caanavbe sur
passed by any theater to the country.
Act Ist. the Mother’* Prayer. Act 2«l News from
Borne. Acs Bd. the Abduction of Merle. Act ith.
Marie’s Reason Overthrown. Act sth. the Prayer
Answered. _ _ ..
•• The grace of God In great.
To itlentrustmy :ato.
Washington Jtreet.be tween Clark and Dearborn.
MONDAY EVEN ESQ, Pen. 29t.i, and every evening
dor in* the week. The greatest troupe of Minstrel* la
tho Western country. Shout* of Laughter—Roaa«isi
of Applause First week of Mr. Roberta, tho ap'ra-i
did flutist. Sally Como Up. Tho Two Dove*,Selrc
ttona of Ballet ot La Bayed ere, femes tho Poet shiosb.
Loyal Hearts will gather round Her, the Fo*r Love*
Ac. In oiepamtion. Weflb, t»*e retuible Moaa
Matinee on SATURDAY March 3th. commencing .
S o’clock p.m.
°beo at7o’clock, commencingat 3P. M. Ad
» ceati; Seal* secure*! through the o*-»
gJJ»t9Boxeaf3°a. B.S. DLSGaSS, Aient.
2CD,000 CnriosiUcw on Exhibition.
Fourth week of TUB INVISIBLE LADY Monday
Febntaryk9th. Hours of exhlbluoo. datly (Sunday*
excepted) Doc 8 A.SL uatriop.M. to
aUtbelioomi BoM and Gallerias. 33 cents. Chtidmu
under 12 years of ace, 15 cento. The Happy Family,
also, the Madagasoor’s from Barnnm’s In a few daya.
• pioN CIRCUS, Washington street, opposite
the ®>nrt House;
Yo-Nfslit and Saturday Kvoolnc,
All the preaMlldera. Tnmblcrv, Vaaltera, supeder
Hones, Pontes and Mules.
Luke Rivers, Borrows, Kelly, Bordeaa and Csrr, Mas
ter W Ulic Dutton, and the whole
115 & 117 Dearborn street.
CJ.M, CHAU W1CK....5010 LesKeOTAPrepnotor.
T. 1. FITCH ,3»*CU«3«W.
The Great Irish Vocalist.
Dress Circle andparqnetts » casfe
Private 80xe5..... SS.SO.
Single Seats In Private Boxes SO cento.
» ja24-t—lw
Has the honor to announce to the public of Chicago
(hat she will give
Friday, March. 4th, 1864.
She will be osdated by
Late of the Italian Opera, now First Tenor Soloist of
the Boston Handel and Haydn Society.
The great Basso Profundo, late of tbo GottachaLk
The well known eminent PlaaUt.
To be had atalltho Music Stores, aadatthcUalw
on the night of the Concert.
C7VNO EXTRA CHARGE for Reserved Seats,
which any person holding Tickets may secure at Mr.
H. M. Higgins* Music Store after 9 o’clock Monday
morning, February ttih.
Doors open at 7. Conceit to commence at 3 o’clock.
Will Lecture before Use Toon* ITfea’A
On Tuesday Evening, March Ist.
Reserved Seats for Bala at the office of GKO.
S.CHITTENDEN, Lag., IQS Lake-at. fe27vG2-lt
mss mi e. mmm
Monday Evening, Feb. 29th.
Doors open at 7 o’clock. Lecture to commence
at 8. AdmlSslon 50 cents. Ns extra ebarge for Re
served Seats. Tickets for Reserved Seats are for sole
at GEO. B. CHITTENDEN’S, 106 Lake street.
Xu. Annual Masquerade Party of the Academy will
be repeated
Tuesday evening, march Bth*
Tickets will be limited. Persons wishing tickets
will call at tbe Academy and register th«lr mmea.
fe2S-v428-lW J. EDWIN MARTINS.
Will come off at
On IHO?IDAT, February 29Uij 186-1,
On which occasion an orchestra of three bands of
moat (will regale the ears of the dancers.
With bis legion of Fools, will open the Unit.
After ascending the Throne he will distribute tha
cross of Honor to the most humorous and
terleUe masks.
The pauses between the dances will bo occupied by
Tableaus Vlvanfa, Humorous Transparents, and the
performances cf drst-clase Opera. Minstrel. Clreua
and Theatrical Troupes. ’
None but masks admitted to the Han previous to
12 o’clock M. No masks required In Gallery.
Tickets for Gentlemen «■» rw
Ticketsior Ladles ’ ‘msS*
GaUery ....I”,!."!!!
Reserved Front Beats In Gallery ,*.V.... V.‘..4L5C*
Dominos and Plain M-sks can bo obtained in tho
wardrobe during the evening.
Tickets for sale at Baner’s Music Store.
Duffv’s and Daniel’s Cigar Stores. ’
_APjß er .l onii Lk’^J l i* 9 49 es those who partici
pated 1c the splendid aut cess o’ lost year’s Masquerade
Bail, am respectfully invited to attend.
fcg4-Tgrr-6t Alias “SHARP CORNER."
LOST —At or near the Post Office,
one leather bound accomt book The Under
will bo liberally rewarded by leaving the same at 131
South Water street. G. D. DICKINSON.
LOST —On Madison street, between
the Post Office and Cana! street, on the morning
ol the 26th Init.alargo Grey Gents Shawl. The finder
will hewell rewarded by leaving it atl9 9o.can«i-at
feS7-v475-3t P. YATES.
LOST— On or about Feb. 18th,
1S&I, one small black Carpet Sock, supposed to
be taken by mistake, containing I Patent Deed from
Washington, 1 Bond ol #3,000, liven by S*
Watson of lows, and several other paper* of no v~ua
except tc the owner. Any one returning sata orop*
erty toW.H.HAWORTH.Lexington. TMu ortom«
Arctic Rouse. Canal street. Chicago, will bo ‘lberauj
rewarded. W.H. HA «VOBTH. feShvSWL-
TO RENT—From the Ist of
March, the new and coramodl.ms Brick Store,
No. SO North Dearborn, between Ktozlo amt Aorta
Water street*. Suitable for
lion business. For further partlcnlara
premises. tc —-
TO REET —From the first of May,
iKAi a eood Drugstore and fixture*. Dwelling*
largojardf altnatrrt oa HarrUoa street,
corn* r Foster street, for 35 dollars pet tjontn.
fe2B-v«l3-St -
T O RENT—Very desirable dwell
ing, S3 Desplaines strict, nest‘ , e a
fnnuture for sale. Fnraltnre nearly
cheap, laqnlre on the
BO Prr Boarda —500 000
urj toLTda. not rdfl»l, it
feet of Crcen Bay dry co r Also a :
aid 18 feet long,on dry ooorlng. aiding,
lotof Boards « A "SAY, *6,1. {
BOARDINCi. —A suit of furnished
„~lr m -ith board wanted Imaediakely. by n .
~r S ,.?Vd • PrtT»to (MmUy or wOec.
fSSS“n“ r.oardttr-.pui.Tioß not oM«<ioo:.bte
!£f££££oieatto a uneofborae can. Adores« M SX- ,
r elSlos!'* Voat Office Box Uef«r«ocßßexchnage4
Co Kent.

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