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

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Cn r Council.-—A special meeting of the
City Council will held on Monday evening next, to
% take into consideration the propriety of building a
hew bridge over (he river at Randolph street—the
present one being rotten and unsafe.
Found Dead.— Yesterday afternoon the
dead body of a woman was discovered in abanllfc
* the rear of No, SIS West Jefferson street The
canee of her death is unknown, eo it is probable
'that an Inquest will be held this morning.
Outward Bound. —Late last creenlngabont
£SO Wisconsin recruits passed through Chicago to
join their regiments at the front. They arc intend
ed for different regiments but chiefly for the 4th and
15th. The men arrived from Madison on the Nortb
western railroad and went out via Louisville on the
Michigan Central..
Kovel Punishment.—A lad entered a gro
fray store on State street, yesterday noon, and stoic
five dollars from the till while the owner was in the
'back room measuring oQ. The grocer pursued the
youngster, and after recovering the money, released
him upon Ids solemn promise to be present at a
certain Bunday School next Sunday. This is a nov
el idea, at least in Chicago. ■
Tax Payees.—A notice of some interest
to tax-payers will be found in another column.
Taxes sre about as inevitable asdoath. and one of
those kind of debts one can as easily avoid. The
better way is to . heed the advice contained in the
advertisement, and make two hearts glad—the Col
lector because of the money, and the tax-payer
from the consciousness of having done a praise
worthy action.
Larceny.—Two soldiers yesterday after
noon went into a sleeping car at the Cincinnati
Air Unc Depot, and after driving out the woman
who was cleaning H, picked np two blankets which
they attempted to carry offi The'woman gave the
alarm, and some of the men around the depot com
ing up, one of the fellows gave op ids blanket but
the other being armed with a dirk, put off with the
one be had stolen. 'He was subsequently arrested
on the street by a police officer, and marrhoft to the
Armory. He will have an opportunity “to show
cause ” at the Armory this morning.
A Saloon Fracas —Yesterday James Can
neeon was charged before Justice Btickncy with an
assault committed upon the person of Andrew Pol
len. The parties were the proceeding day In a sa
loon on North Wells street, when a alight contro
versy arose which seemed to require a- resort to the
drffvmentum ad Twminan, ae a pogflistie engage
ment resulted. Pollen getting the worst of the ex
hibition, applied for the arrest of the defendant,
but his honor, considering that the parties were
equally at fruit, administered some sound advice to
the twain and dismissed the case.
The Chicago Daily Record.—lt gives ns
pleasure to announce the continued and increased
success of tide valuable little paper. This morning
the first number of the spring scries appears. The
He cord* reports qf arrivals at the holds win be
copied from the registers np to the latest boorpos
■Bfble for publication each morning, and the sup
plying a correct reliable list being the tpedaHly of
thcJfconf, wholesale merchants may rely on it
tTc pleasurably hall our cotemporary, and, judging
by the advertising patronage it has in the past and
present received from the principal wholesale mer
chants of the dty, wc predict lor It a long career ol
prosperity, superinduced by the energy, enterprise
and integrity of its proprietor, Mr. O'Don oghue.
Enlistments—Cessation of Bounties.—
The total number of men paid by the Cook Connty
War Fund Committee up to last evening was abont
twenty three hundred men. Others have of course
to come in, but it will be remembered that the boun
ty fund is closed against all who enlist subsequent to
yesterday morning; they ceasod with the govern
ment bounty. Those therefore—if any there be—
who suppose that the bounty is etiH paid to new re
cruits arc In error; the only bounty now paid is the or.
dicary governmental bounty of SIOO. The Co. bounty
is payable only to those who have enlisted between
December 11 th and March Ist. It is, however,-
expected that the continuance of the former
United States bounty will be authorized by Con
grass till some time in April, and If this be done,
the Board .of Supervisors, at its session of next
week, may take farther action lathe matter.
Yesterday, the number of recruits sworn In at
Capt. Young's headquarters, was 71. Supposing
the draft be postponed, such vigorous efforts must
tend to remove In our county the danger of con
Fraudulent Certificates.—Hiram W,
Cady, Charles Lake and Thomas Keefe, charged
with selling fraudulent and forged certificates for
premium bounties, were examined yesterday before
U. 8. Commissioner Hoyne. From the evidence U
appears that Cady employees boy in the City De
tective Department named George Afleck, to fill ont
several blank Hirsts which In Ms presence Ca
dy endorsed with the name of Henry Gorman.
Some of these certificates were sold to Grechbanm
by T-akp, Cady remunerating him therefor. Afleck
gave the authorities information of what was going
on when be filled ont the certificates for Cady, and
an Intelligent detective was placed npon his track.
The connection of Lake and Keefe with Cady, it
was contended, was an honest connection, and so
the Commissioner In effect decided, since he held
Cady to ball in the sum of $1,500, and Lake In the
stun of SSOO to appear against him as a witness.
Keefe woe discharged.
* Our Western Soddixrs-—Address bt
lazge attendance of ladies at Bryan Hall yesterday
afternoon, to Un, Blckerdyke’s address on Sanita
ry matters. Sbo was introduced by Mrs. Hogc, and
was warmly greeted. She is a plainly-dressed wo
man, of ordinary height, with a face somewhat fur
rowed with care, yet indicative of firmness and gjod
humor. /
She said she was happy to see so many ladle/tak.
ing interest enough in tbc brave soldier to c cdt out
nnd hear about their welfare. She thcn£ave a
sketch of what she had experienced asmospital
nurse. She entered the service at Cairo P the year
166 L She attended to the w/aded of
Belmont, Ft. Dondson, Fittabng*. Corinth,
Luka, Vicksburg, Chattanooga, 3lßsion Ridge,
Ringgold and Lookout Mountain, /he gave an in
teresting description of the lastuamed battle as
she saw It, and it was literally fught among the
clouds—one could sec the flash and hear the roar,
■wi yet not a w«n could V" seen, though they
were not far from where She would not
attempt t<? describe the hfTible scenes attendant
upon a battle. She had' eeen wagon loads of
wounded brought In from the blood stream
ing from the wagon. A/ when the soldiers were
trfpn out, one conldT*®* l their broken bones
creak. Vicksburg wa/» Federal slaughter house,
d)ae«M> slayed the fr*>P ß more lion shot or sheik
Bat at Chattanooga a l ® hardest times. She
then •told of the starvation, cold and sickness
which afflicted army dnnng the mon th of Jas
nary. She had srfa company Hof the Chicago Bat
tery walk up ara take their cars of corn as gladly
as a child wood a pretty apple.
Several in/anccs of tcmble suffering were re
lated, and qf the heroic manner in which it was en
dured. CUcago had often come to the relief of
Grant’s amy just in the nick of time, and she had
often heart the General express his gratitude for it.
She said the army is now greatly afflicted with ecur
rr, and Gen. Grant had soot her North to rot vege
tables. tint the men might live. Hundreds are dy
ing. 6br made a strong appeal to the ladles to
work for the soldiers. Send them vegetables. All
wo can do, said she, is but a drop in the bucket,
compared to l what our soldiers do. If those before
her would port with some of their ribbons and gew
gaws and contribute tbr the relief of the soldiers and
it would be no more than they ought
lo do.
- Hit. B. then explained the cooking, feeding and
worldug arrangements of the hospital*, and con
rinded with another strong appeal to the ladles of
Chicago to come to the Teller of Grant’s scurvy
scourged army. She replied to several questions
about sanitary matters and tbc stealing of sanitary
roods. She said there was far less ot the stealing
than the people supposed. She gat down amidst
most hearty applause.
Hocord of Coses In the Different Dow
Courts—The Police.
Urtted States Cxbcuitand District Courts
—Before Hon. TAomae Drummond , Judge—Com
mon Law,
CW—Fowler tb. Brady. Defendant moves to set
aside default and judgment.
481—Smith ct aL vs. Buell ct ah Set for hearing
on bOLsnswer, replication and proofs.
GSB—Feimo et ah vs. Fuller et ah Lorenzo
Wood, of Dixon, appointed examiner to take
proofs, Ac.
60—Feimo to. Pitts etah Same order.
CB—Jessup etah TB. the Radoe and Mississippi
Railroad Company. Default and referred to
District Court—
9*—H. &A, tb. John Roach. Sent to Reform
School for two yean.
Circuit Court.—Before Hon. E. S. WUOame,
Judge,- Common Law,
464—Hilliard vs. Colt et ah Judgment for
vs. City of Chicago. Submitted to
Court for triah
B7l—Brentano et ah ra. Becker. Leave to file
- special pleas instants.
Police Court.— This venerable temple of jus
tice received a tolerable amount of patronage yes
terday, amounting In the aggregate to about 21 ea
ees, consisting for the moat part, as a matter of
course, of drunks or disorderlies. Etlll there were
a few more important charges, involving higher
penalties than the bacchanalian’s fine.
A XHthOMMt Cleric- Robert Temploton, a young
man, was charged with the larceny of some scarfs
and articles ofjewelry, the property of his employ
ers, J. B. Shay A Co; The articles were found in
his possession, and identified by Hr. Shay. A S9O
and $lO note found upon him were - recognized by
some cf Ids fellow boarders who had losttbem, bat
had not suspected Templeton; Bound over to the
BeCCTifcr’s Court in the sum of SOOO.
Pugilistic^! l ? Inclined. —Patrick Connor was'
■ <hsrgcd with assaulting Patrick Ryan in Croscol’s
saloon, on the corner ofClaii sad Jackson streets,
afterwards striking him in the streets on hia
way home. The cause of the disturbance was a
mfltwh dupate, who bad proved recreant to Con
ner, her former love. F«r this new m&uner of
’wooing Pat was fined f .0 and costs.
The NdUe Art.—Rodger Shea was charged with
William Dutton on Sunday last at lUelr
boardinghouse on River street. The party who arc
.disciples of St. Crispin most have enuagod In a free
fight, in which the whole of the witnesses partici
pated. His honor considering that he could not
punish the jjrisoncr justly without he treated Dot
ton similarly, fined the twain $4 each and costs.
Mom Ch*.—Frederick Matthias a rustic from the
neighborhood of Wlnetka was charged with the lar
conr of a mare, the property of Eli aha D. Fayer. of
St Joecph county. Indiana, The horse was stolen
in last, and discovered by Sheriff Tonis, in
the prisoners' possession. Matthias refused to de
liver up the horse to Ita owner, and by the time a
writ or replevin could be issued, had sold it. He
prodncod in court a receipt to the effect that he had
purchased it from a named Bates. Continued
until to-day, Matthias being removed in de&nlt of
SOOO ball.
A Peepcrate Character.— Michael Gibbons who
it will be remembered, was tried in the fall of last
roar for the manslaugntcr of a man on 12th street
‘Bridge—was charged with assaulting John P.
Odom with a deadly weapon. Odom lives at No.
, 151 Quincy Street, and tine morning, prisoner en
terefl ti£ house and proceeding an f ttira refold to
leave. Complainant on brirs called and finding the
. man obstinate pushed him dowa s Loirs. ana was
■ him ont into the direct, when tura
-idand stabbed him with hia kuUr. tAt v2Ta-riy;m
ttoneck end throat, he then ran away but .was fol-
SJredandcapturedbycfficer Wilßon. Committed
aolhe Recorder's Court, SMO ball being required. * j
The People or Rusia-Their
j?lnnner§ and Customs—The
and the United States.
Bayard Taylor, the celebrated traveler, lectured
in Bryan Hall last evening before the Young Hen's
Association. The hall was well filled both on the
floor and in the galleries, and on the platform, a
large number of seats having been reserved pre
vious to the opening of the doors. The lecturer
took as his subject “Russia and the Russians,* 1 and
handled it with his own peculiar descriptive ability
In which trait he is excelled by few or none. He
was introduced to the audience by the President of
the Association, W. E. Doggctt, and spoke some
what as follows: y.
Among other lessons which our national troubles
have taught us is, that notblngls harder to arrive at
than the positive truth, reliable correspondents, in
telligent contrabands, special correspondents, or
even official dispatcher, are fruitful sorces of error.
But we are growing better in this respect every
day. Yet when we reflect that a nation altfod to ns
by blood understands ns so little, we can
scarcely wonder that a nation so widely removed
from ns by position, customs and associations as
EnsbW, should be so Utile understood by us.
Russia is spoken of as a despotic, arbitrary pow
er; her right the stroke of the sabre, her freedom
the whin. He proposed to throw off the veil, and
present her in a disinterested light,
Russia had existed for a thousand years, founded
on, or made up of, the materials of the disrupted Ro
man Empire, but it is only within the past two hun
dred years that she has bora known to the western
part of Europe. She stret ffics over*ontssevonth of
the land of the globe, covers 210 degrees of longitude
40 degrees of latitude, and boa 25,000 miles seacoast.
Yet she has but three ports which arc not closed in
winter. Hence she is great within herself, bat is so
rather as a defensive (turn an aggressive power. The
people arc principally Asiatic, with a slight ming
ling of some other races. Each of the great races of
mankind (except perhaps the Chinese, who may bo
called the blade sheep of the flock.) have some traits
for good in which the others are deficient.
We may call ourselves the summit of
oil that is perfect in - the race if we wm, but we
c;ußt remember that all have their own special ad
vantages. The Russianapropcr number about fifty
millions, massed together in the center of the em
pire. These are surrounded by the other tribes,
made up of abont one hundred originals, who speak
different dialects. The Russians proper arc more
homogeneous than any. other nation. The Em
peror and eerft speak the same language,
and though separated by Uttlc differences
In sects they are all of the same essential religion.
Among thpsc fifty millions we have had, till a short
time ego, twenty-two mHUons of serfs, but now,
thanks to God and Alexander, they arc free. [Ap
plause.! The Russians are specially noted for their
physical energy, the coarse, tough, powerful nature
which makes the man. They are too noted for
their natural sentiment for loving “whole Russia.”
They think more of their country than the English
, men, or the lYenchmra,. or even the
American. Their third peculiarity is their
peculiar aptitude for imitation. If aa officer
wishes so many blacksmiths or carpenters, he
tells off eo many from each company, without in
quiring into their former occupation. The serf
Rneelan is a much greater gentleman than the de
graded white of the South. They are quick in in
tellectuality, docile in action, affable and polite,
and even in their cups they are not quarrelsome,
but bog one another eo much the more.
The great frmlt of the Russian is his want of ap
preciation of the value of time. Hence works of
importance ore often neglected through the lock of
some minor consideration. They are great lovers
of pleasure; drunkenness may be said to be a
chronic disease, but it is spasmodic. In St. Peters
burg you must count on your servant being drunk
once In two months, but after a day or two of blind
drunkenness they recover and are sober for a
couple of months more. They have stron" religions
antisocial feelings, are kind, hospitable and hu
mane, and still retains some of the old Arabian and
Hebrew trails of hospitality to the stranger; in
some parte theyhave tables spread constantly for
the wayfarer. The Russian has but a slight leaning
to crime except it may be the lighter forms of cheat
ing and petty theft, but even in St. Petersburg
where they are corrupted by contact with forehrnen*.
if yon place in their bands the article you do not
wish them to steal, their sense of respon
sibility will prevent them from taking
it. The Russian is very obedient and in each fami
ly there is one head to whom all is responsible.
* Hence they make excellent soldiers, though they
have not impetuosity enough for a charge, but even
Napoleon Bonaparte acknowlcccd that for with
standing a charge they arc the best in the world. Their
natural representative to the John Bull
of the or the Jonathan of the American is
2von Jtcnonichy or John the son of John, a
careless, rollicking, good humored fellow. In their*
domestic lives they are amiable, and as a rule the
wife has no cause to complain of tyranny on the
pan of her husband, and enjoy* a much greater im
munity from labor ib*n the present women of Ger
many or France; in Jfact the common stories with
which the country abounds, give ample evidence of
the fret that the man will give in rather than have
a diflcrencc with his wife. Among the middle
dosses the women lead'idle lives;"ln the upper
circles they arc very highly educated, and are more
accomplisncd perhaps than with ns. Mach of the
property belongs to the women, and in some places
they have their own churches, where the service Is
performed by women.
The Government Is an autocracy but it la
founded on Republicanism. The link which binds
them together Is not that of fear from a subject for
bis ruler but of love to a father or chief. They car
ry 'heir domestic habits into the outer life so
much that if twelve of them meet together
they will orgti&e and choose a bead. The so
ciety is in fact b step beyond Republican; it Is
communistic and involves the bolding of property
in commotCwhicb is carcfoDy portioned out among
the families in proportion to the number of their
male members. The young peasant who marries
builds his own bnt at a cost of $o to $10; his
sheepskin lasts him a life time, and his heavy boots
don't wear out in fifteen years. Hence though
their lives are simple they are happy
There are upwards of ninety different religions
sects in the Empire, and tiicir churches arc self
. supported as here; the State religion Is the Greek,
but unless a violent moral aberration is exhibited,
there is no attempt at suppression. The differences
of belief are such £ would excite a smile with us,
being very emalb The old believers, for instance,
insisting that “Jesus ” mast be pronounced os if
writtcnln U*cc syllables, and believe that Eve was
tempted *3* a roasted potato. There are some
among them who closely resemble our Quakers,
other*ccts malm and mutilate themselves or even
ropmit suicide; the Russian sects seem to repro
duce all varieties of belief, of sacrifice, and of prac
tice that have ever been met with from the Fakirs
of India to the usages of our own nation.
The Russian people are very tolerant of others and
hehad seen Cossacks on guard over a Hobamme
dmi Mosque to keep the service from being des
/ As we leave the lower classes we find the upper
orders of society estranged from the simplicity of
Asiatic life, and approaching more doselv as we as
cend to the European plan, especially the German.
Official life Is a deception and a snare, and this is
principally due to the fret that salaries are too low,
and that the patriarchal plan of action was sought
to be curried to excess in the form of government.
The nobility is mode up of a great jumble of mate
rial, Scandaoavian and German. Bat there Is no
nobility such as is met with in other parts of Eu
rope, they are subject equally os is the serf, to the
will of the Emperor. Be had seen a nobleman act
ing as coachman to his own children or riding in a
eldd with the Empress. The nobility in fbet refuse
to be made mere shows of or tied np with etiquette.
The lecturer then entered on an analrsis of the
present Emperor of all tbeßusaios, who be assert
ed to be perhaps the first sovereign in Europe. He
defended him against the charges which had been
brought against the Emperor by bis enemies, espe
cially the roies. Alexander was in fact not only a
benefactor to Russia, hut to the whole race. Peter
Is known ns ‘’the Great,” but the present Empe
ror is known ns “the Liberator.” When a talk
was made of Intervention in behalf of Poland, nil
opposition to the course of the government ceased.
England, France and Austria nave conferred an
Immense bench! on Russia, and have helped her
through a crisis which she might perhaps otherwise
have tound It difficult to pass through. It blended
the people together. Would that there were the
same unanimity of feeling here.
The lecturer then entered on a sketch of the
trouble in Poland which be imputed solely to the
increased freedom granted by the present Emperor.
Up to the present time the peasants have taken no
part in tbc movement; the headquarters of the con
spiracy being at Paris. Tbc nobles and the priests
plotted again (it Russia because that country did
not recognize the ancient nobility of tbc
fenner or lielieve the faith of the lat
ter The conscription In Warsaw was a
measure taken in hand to kero down the rebel
lion. He bad heard Morevicff denounced, but be
had little faith in that, since he had discovered that
the letters about Butler cruellies in New Orleans
Imblisbcd'in the London Timu, were written not
n New Orleans, but In Paris, by a paid seces
sionist, a correspondent of a New York paper,
which hates Ben. Butler. He knew that the Po
lish Revolution was not popular, and that thou
sands of persons had been butchered at their own
doors for not giving in their adhesion to it.
Russia coulu never expect to be well thought of
by any European power, all of whom were afraid of
her,, yet they had nothing to fear, except Turkey.
She would tcrelch in that direction and spread into
Asia; but the chargee of grasping ambition often
brought against her came with an ill grace from
those who had thus been distinguished Tor centu
ries. America would find in Russia a valued friend
—with no opposing interest between them. Their
friendly relations were not of recent
origin and had cot hem Interrupted since they be
pan. He hoped that the two nations would be still
more closely united, and that they would yet soo in
the other what were her own fault?; in particular he
hoped that America might see the advantages aris
ing from centralization, and comprehend that a
mere confederation ofStates is a mockery.
The lecturer concluded by repeating a poem be
had composed on the one thousandth anniversary
of the birth of Has* Ja.
The next lecture b:fore the Association will be
delivered in Bryan Hell, on Thursday evening next,
by Mr. Coffin, war correspondent of the Boston
Journal known under tbc literary name of “ Cad
Election of Officers for the Ensuing
' A meeting of the stockholders of the Chamber of
Commerce was held last evening at tbe Board of
Trade Rooms, to receive the trilera 1 report of tbc
election of officers for tbe ensuing year,? held at the
Secrctaiy’s office of the Board ofTrade.
The chair was taken by CoL Steams, and on mo
tion John F. Beatty was chosen to act as Secretary
pro tern.
The tellers then presented their report, giving the
following os the succdseM candidates, with the
number of votes cast for each; other gentlemen re
ceived a few votes, but they were only scattering.
The following were almost unanimous, the total
' number of votes cast bdrg BSO: ;
President —E. H. Hough, 670.
Vice President—Y. A. Tnrpin, 678.
Tnarurtr —John V. FarveU, 580,
Director* John L. Hancock, 660; T. J. Bronson.
579; P. L. Underwood, 580; H. Mil ward, 581; Ly
man Blair, 561; D. Thompson, 580; J. M. Richards,
576;HnghMcLennan,563 ;Geo. F. Bamsey, 581;
8. M. Nickerson, 581: J. K. Pollard, 660.
On motion of Charles Randolph the report was
received, and the above named parties having the
greatest number of votes were declared duly elected
to their respective offices.
On recommendation of the Chairman, who vaca
ted (he chair, the Resident elect—CoL R. M. Hough
—was escorted, amid loud applause, to the chair, by
Messrs. Walker and Randolph. .
After taking ids scat the President thanked the
members for the office they had so unanimously
tendered him, rmd then gave several valuable Bug
gcatlone relative to the proposed exchange, and the
means of raising the funds, by placing the institu
tion In a favorable light before the public. As this
new building would cost some two or three hun
dred thousand dollars, the Directors must see that
none of the monev will bo frittered away. The
dun i said he would use his energies to the accom
p .atixeen; of th> scheme.
The Vice Resident elect—V. A. Tnrpin—waa
' then escorted to the Chair, and thanked the stock
-1 holders for the honor conferred on him, and trust
ed that all the future proceedings of the ** Cham
ber*’ would be conducted with the same harmony
as waa exemplified on that occasion.
L Y. Menn then addressed the meeting, stating
that although he advocated the building of the.
proposed 'charge building, on the Wlemm Lot,
unit aa the majority bad voted otherwise, he bow
ed in submission. Ho had dropped all personal
feelings m the mat’er, and would now gonand ini
hand, to the forth erencc ot the proposed object,
i e would make a suggestion that the whole'
amount of the stock should not be subscribed all
•tt-oaec, but that a portion of It sboaid be held
bic'rro tl at other members of the Board of Trade
come and aubscribe. The speaker; thought
that If SJOO,OCO In cash were raised, It would be a
good starting point. If the stock were thrown
open to the public, outsiders might come In and
take a controlling interest in the matter, detri
mental (o the Board of Trade.
After considerable discussion by the members, a
committee consisting of three persons was appoint
ed by the chair to nominate a committee of fire on
By-Laws. The committee then went oat for consul
tation; in the interim the chair recommended that
the directors should now canvas the eubjeot of ap
pointing a secretary. The directors agreed to re
port to-day.
On motion of Charles Walker, the Secretary read
the minutes of the previous meetings of the Cham
ber of Commerce, lor approval. This was accord
irmly done, and.the minutes were approved.
The Committee on nomination «yi»ni» In and
recommended that W. T. HongbteUlng. C. IL Walk
er, LY. Mann, Q. M. Lennsn, V. A. Turpin, J. V.
Farwcll, be appointed a Committee on By-Laws;
on motion Charles Baudolph was added to the Com
After considerable discussion among the mem
znora relative to re-openlng the subscription books,
the matter was left to the directors, when the meet
ing adjourned subject to call of the President.
Sixth Annual Commencement £zcr
clses-Bellvery of Diplomas and
Addresses to the Gradu
ating Class,
. The sixth annual commencement exercises of
the Chicago Medical College, connected with Lind
University, were held at the college rooms, corner
of Ringold Place and State street, last evening.
There were few present besides the graduating
claes and their friends.
The exercises were opened with prayer by Rev.
Mr. Shippcn, after which Professor HA. Johnson,
the President of the institution, conferred the de
grees upon the following gentlemen graduates:
Dmld Bingman Bobb,Alexander S. Martin,
Albert L. Converse, George H. Means, M. D.,
Adam Given, (adeundem\
Wm. Carter Griswold, William D. Plummer,
Edward F. Greenleaf, John Quirk,
Thomas Eankineon, M. W. Wilcox, M. D„
Thomas R. Hayes, (.ad evndemy.
George Eflner, * George Ware Wilson,
Fcrcival O. Kelsey, William Henry York.
James Sidney Lackey,
The address of Professor Johnson was delivered
with great spirit, and abounded with practical
hints and suggestions appropriate to the occasion.
Following the remarks of this - gentleman came
the address of Professor Henry Wing, of which
the following is a brief abstract:
It has been said that there is bnt one Journey
through life, and no going back to correct mistakes.
Each opportunity comes out once. To the young
all paths arc open; bnt to the aged the way is
fenced up and hedged In by habit, by talents devel
oped and talents wanting. To a certain extent
man has become a prisoner of his own frealties, eo
that new ways, ana nmv thoughts, and newactivi
ties are difficult and vrere impossible to him, it is
also true, that os a Uiinkctfa eo is he—so as a
man does so will he think; that which is habitual
moulds the character.
It is by degrees that a profession wears Into a
man, ana what once would have seemed a quaint
and odd picture is his own likeness. Such being
the infiucnces'of life,it is well that there are landing
ways, where wo arc invited to pause and look
around—to digest what has gone before and survey
the different prospects which arc offered in the fu
ture. Such a point has been reached In
your history. Gentlemen of the graduating
claes, after long and laborious study you
received the approbation of those empowered to
give it, by the nigh authority of your State. But as
yet you nave not entered npon your professional
career, and although yon have spent time In the
preparation yon are not compelled to go forward,
it has been said that “ the proper stndy of mankind
is man,” and whether wo accept the statement or
not, there can be no harm in spending the early
portion of our years in that important study, what
ever may be our future employment.
Let ns then, in a spirit of candor, examine the
profession of medicine, remembering that If we
make a mistake, there is no going back after we ar
rive at the end, to correct It. First as a means of
intellectual culture, some studies tend to develop
the mind unequally if too exclusively pursued. A
man may study mathematics to such an extent,
that his mind wDI run exclusively into num
bers and quantities. Other studies exclusively
Serened diminish the relish for any other subject,
omo become eo engrossed in collecting specimens
ofa single article In natural history that they will
pass by otle -s equally important. Although we may
thank them for their labor, their experience ia not
to be shown as the most desirable.. .
The pursuit of Mcdidne, however, is so exclu
sive subject. Yon have sees bow the dements of
man's nature and the laws of action must be sought
for outside of the body. To be understood they
must bo taken in their simplest forms, and the study
of theee forms leads to the study of inorganic sub
stances and forcess, and oil . animal and
vegetable life. In the whole range of
which there Is no organization which
yon most not understand. In the simplest organi
zation is learned the alpbabctof the science of man,
and step by step the most complex and mysterious
organization is reached. If not directly a student
©foil the physical and natural sciences, you areal
belt made acquainted with their results; and hab
its and associations invite yon to the Investigation
cf that Ugh history of man which involves the geo
logical development of his place of f&o'e, TuS
study otditeaH is only a more extended and
critical study of the conditions of life.
This is not quite all; yon are concerned in vari
ous social relations, employments and pleasures;
for these hear strongly upon the health which is
your special concern, and In consequence are stu
dents of Institutions and customs. The study of
medicine is one of the most liberal character, and
as wide as the world itself. If this great subject is
pursued in the right spirit, you wilt tread reverent
ly along the path where the Creator has gone in His
work. There is, however, some apprehension
ctowing out of the very wealth of the subject.
There are some men who despair of keeping np
with the profession, and rest on what knowledge
they hare already obtained. You must not indulge
in such thoughle-aa they will he fatal to your intel
lectual culture. The practice of medicine is very
different from the study. It Is apparent that the
Hie of the physician is not altogether natural: that
la, a good deal of It is among scenes dUsimriar to
life in general Daring the reign of an epidemic
men shut themselves up from tue unwelcome ex
perience, by refusing to feel anything of what they
see. Some bend over a tumor with a keen practic
ed eve, to see how much money or renown there is
to be made out of it. Such persons pursue the sci
ence only for ulterior ends and not lor pleasure in
the eulject. The most fakclv cause for this Is the
neglect of study. Ihe physician who keeps pace
with the profession, knows that he labors to un
derstand more folly the laws of that suffering
which he is unable to relieve. It is not here de
sired to maanlfy our powers.' We know that there
arc manifold difficulties and uncertainties to our
profession, and vet it is true that the power used
by tho rkUlfnJ physician is In many Instances very
great. If he is true to his calling, he
not only sees more suffering than other
men, hut ac docs more to relieve it, and his sympa
thies grow in the exerdse of his work. The asso
ciations of the phyridas. arc most catholic of all
vocations. No rank, no sect, no party, is excluded
from his acquaintance. His knowledge makes him
the companion of the wisest and best men, and his
duties mate him acquainted with tho worst and
lowest. Dc enters the house not as a heartless
critic or vapid gossip, hut os something more than
a Jricnd, almost as one of the household.
Woe to the man who abases such opportunities
and Judges severely even in his own mind, though
he never speaks it, the life that Is thus exhibited to
Your course thus fkr in regard to yonr profession
excites confident expectation of a noble future.
While other institutions have tendered you the pri
vileges of the profession on a briefer course of study
and without practical acquaintance with yonr du
ties at tbc bedside, yon liafc magnanimously
chosen to devote your time and labor to an extend
ed and thorough course of study connected with
dally clinical experience. By this course you have
shown that you prefer to be well qualified for your
duties rather than be in baste to reap their fruits.
You have thus contributed in no small degree to
establish a high standard for onrj rdfession. Yonr
example will contribute to urge, and ultimately
compel other institutions to proviae equal facilities
.for more extended study, and to add, also, clinical
irstiuction. These benefits will be extended to
numberless others hereafter. To you, then, be
longs the honor to-night of having, so Car as yon
have gone, contributed to honor yonr profession as
well as to be honored by it. Yon will not fhQ
hereafter to continue in the course you have so
well begun. Yonr labors will be felt In the ad
vancement of our science, and the elevation of the
practice of our art by the constant infusion into it
of beneficent alms. It is, then, with something of
just pride, with much of the pleasure of welcome
that ! say to you in the name of my colleagues,
yonr late teachers, farewell.
The address was listened to with great attention,
and at Us conclusion vociferously applauded.
The President invited the faculty, students and
graduating class to accompany him to fals resi
dence foran hour’s soda! enjoyment, and the as
sembly was dissolved.
Presentation or Annual Reports by
tlie Superintendent. Principal of
tbcßicU School andPresldent of
the Board Discussion on
Printing: Appointments
and Transfers.
The regular monthly meeting of tbc Board of
Education was held yesterday afternoon, in the
'rooms of the Board. There were present, Walter
L. Newberry, the President, in the Chair, and In
spectors Ryder, Prindivllle, Onahan, Taft, Wicker,
Foster, Carpenter, Wahl, Wentworth, Holden and
Pending the formation of a quorum, the prelim
inary drafts of their annual reports were read by W.
H. Wells, the Superintendent of Public Schools,
and George Howland, Principal of the High School.
The report of the Pueeldent, W. L. Newberry, was
alto submitted • \hQ reports brought down $9 his
tory of the schools to the end of the year 1863.
The reports were accepted, and Inspector Ryder
moved that sis thousand copies of the reports be
printed, under the supervision of a committee of
three, two of whom shall be the President and Su
perintendent, the other a member of the Board.
He would then propose that two or
three thousand copies of the Roles be published in
a separate form.
Inspector Sheehan moved to adopt the report of
the Superintendent, and order It printed as sub
Inspector Wicker moved to increase the proposed
committee to five, who should revise and publish.
Some little discuselon ensued as to the propriety
of giving to the commute a revisory power.
Inspector Sheehan protested against such an ex
ercise of function; the reports should be printed
exactly as .written.
Inspector Ohahan claimed that the Board ought
to revise If necessary.
. Inspector Prindlville thought that there was no
: use in submitting a report to the Board if that body
are to profess no revisory power.
Inspector Taft asserted the right of the Board to
supervise; he asserted that the Board was. not
obliged'to print at all If the report did not suit
The reports were then ordered to be enperrlscd
and printed by a committee of five, consisting of
President Newberry, Superintendent Wells, and
three Inspectors (not appointed.)
- On the question of numbers of copies, the Super
intendent explained that it had been the usage to
distribute to city officers, to exchange with other
cities, and ttf begin with the higher grades of the
school and to distribute so as to give each fiunily a
report. This could scarcely be done with 7,000, but
the Cincinnati Board only printed 3,009 copies of
their report.
• Inspector Ryder moved that the number be limit
ed to copies.
Inspector fiheahan said that the report had been
so long deferred that It . would bo comparatively
valueless. The report should be printed in July,
and brought down to that time—tbc end of the
-school year. He would move that the printing be
deferred to July, and print the rules with them; the
rules were the most valuable portion of the book.
There was no nso the reports, except as
-the rules could be*eompared therewith. He would
; like to see a rule instituted to the effect that no per
son sbonldbo admitted to teach till he could repeat
.jhc rules from xumonr. He saw no use In limiting
- the nnmbcr of copies.""’ . ’ .V 5
- 1 The Superintendent submitted whether It wpold
not be better to prihtthis report how, ’aad- order
thatthcncxtreport biepubliabedurjuly, ISCS, or
aabda thereafter aspossible,- 1
Inspector Bheahaa moved the postponement tin
July, and that the matter be brought down to that
Inspector Carpenter moved in amendment that
the suggestion of the Superintendent be adopted.
Inspector Bolden claimed that the present Board
bad no right to legislate on the time of printing the
next report; that belonged to the next Board.
Inspector Carpenter Intended to introduce a mo
tion to the effect that unless a reasonable agree
incut conld be made with the city printer, to whom
they were bound, they should limit the number.
The dty printer ought to be satisfied with a reason
able compensation. . ■ ; ,
The President suggested that a. certain amount
should be appropriated for the purpose.
Inspector Onahan.called the' attention of the
Board to Buie No; SB, which required that the re
port should be made up to the close of the School
The Superintendent believed that the Common
Council Jmd ordered that for the purposes of a re
port the school year should bo considered to close
on the first of January. .■ / .
Inspector Carpenter's amendment was lost, and
Inspector Bheahan called for the ayes and nocs on
hismoUon; they were taken as follows:. -
jiyes —Messrs. Holden, Sheehan, Wahl and Wick
JToes— Messrs, Onahan, Carpenter, Foster, New
beny, Prindivillc, Ryder and Taft—7.
The question then recurred on the motion of in
spector Bydcr, to limit the number of copies to
- Inspector Foster moved to amend by authorizing
4,000 copies of tho report and rules combined, pro
vided that the committee be satisfied that they can
to procured at a reasonable rate.
Inspector Toft moved to still farther amend by
ruling that net more than 7,000 copies be printed.
Inspector Holden submitted tho following:
Ordered, That the Committee on Printing be au
thorized to print 7,000 copies, provided they are aK
lowed to receive bids for the work, and it can be
done at a reasonable rate. If not, they are author
ized to withhold the printing of the report until far
ther order of tho Board.
Inspector Taft moved that farther consideration
of the subject be postponed till the report of the
Committee on Buies be heard, and as that would
occupy at least two hours It would be advisable to
adjourn till Friday afternoon. Adopted.
The following appointments and transfers were
prcecntcdlby the appropriate commute and con
Sarah E. Sanger, Assistant In the South Chicago
Sarah E. Lyon, Principal of Holstein School. ■
Ada Dorsctt, from South Chicago to Ogden
Carrie E. Half, from Moscly to Scammon School.
Nellie 8. Phillips, from Colored to Mosely School.
Sarah J. Riven, of Haven School,
Electa E.Dewey, Washington School.
Lizzie M. Beckords, Eenzlc School.
Almira S. Jcmdngs, Dearborn School.
Laura D. Ayres, Skinner School.
Gertrude B. Dicker, Franklin School.
A-remark was made by the President with re
gard to tbeexpensoof SSOO incurred in repairing
the heating apparatus of tho Haven school. ..
Inspector Ryder moved the appointment of a
special committee of three to inspect the condi
tion of the heating apparatus in the several schools,
and report to the Board. Carried, and the PreaU
dent appointed Messrs. Bydcr, Frindlvttle and
Taft as each committee.
The Superintendent presented the resignation of
Mrs. Keith of the Knights of the
Foster schools. Accepted.
The Board then adjourned till Tuesday next.
Its Arrival in Chicago—Rosters and
History of the Corps.
The veteran 44th Illinois volunteers arrived In
Chicago yesterday morning. They number about
four hundred men, of whom two hundred and thirty
have rc-cnlisted. These veterans are favorable
specimens of the returned soldier, when hardened,
bronzed and acclimated from near three years ser
vice. They breakfasted at tho Best, were fur
loughed, and separated to spend a month at their
respective homes.
This regiment organized at Chicago under tho
name of the Northwestern Rifles, was mustered
into the service with an aggregate of nine hun
dred and sixty men on the 18th of September, l£6l.
The following is the original roster:
CbkneJ—Chas. Enobelsdorit
JAeut. Colon# —W. J, Stephenson.
Mcjor— T. J. Hobart
Surgeor\~Q, 0, Badmoro.
jrirst AstistanC Surgeon— P. Wdtf 6.
Adjutant— C. T, Bake.-
Quartermaster—: Wm. H. Gale.
Sergeant MdJcr—'Et&MTj Hhm.
Quartermaster Sergeant—J. N. Hicks.
Ccmn-iasary SergearU—Z. W. Colt. ■
Hcspiia’Sieirard—Chas. Calkin*.
Company A—(German—Pekin. -His)—Captain,
-Geo. zellerflrst Lieutenant, Nicholas Ha vis:
Second Lieutenant Chas.* J. Hulbig.
Cotrpany B—(Michigan)—Captain. W. W. Bar
rett; First Lieutenant L.G.Hlne; Second Lien
tenant, Samuel Androus. -
Company G—‘Wlooca, Hla.)—Captain, John Bus
sell ; First Lieutenant John B. Stoner; Second
Lieutenant, E. R. Manley.
Company D —(OhloV—Captain, E. L. Hayes:
First Lieutenant, D. 0. Livermore; Second Lieu
tenant J- C. BoflTnlre.
Canhany 0- (German, Chicago)— Captain, Lo
tbar Lippert; First Lieutenant, John A. Cam
merall; Second Lieutenant. Ernest Moldenhaaer.
Company Co., His)— Captain, A.
J. Bosmcr; First Lieutenant, Wm. Hicks; Sec
oncLLlentenant, John Stephenson.
Company G —(Rockford, lUs)—Captain, Luther
H. Sabin: First Lieutenant «• B. Hobart; See-
Second Lieutenant, Bobert Penman.
Company H— (Michigan)— Captain, J.H. Barrett;
First Lieutenant, Jas. S. Ransom; Second Lieu
tenant, William Friedas.
Company I— (Washingtorl Co., Bis)— Captain.
Jasper Partridge: First Lieutenant, Bussell
Brown: Second Lieutenant, JesseC.Blis".
Ccfnrony iT—(Gcnrar, Chicago)— Captain, Her
man Stach; First Lieutenant, Martin Belniger;
Second Lieutenant, Wo. Gibhordt.
On the 14th of September the regiment left Camp
Ellsworth, under orders from Gen. Fremont. Re
ceiving arms at the St. Louis arsenal, it proceeded
to Jefferson City and thence to Sedalla, where
it reported to Gen. Sigel, under whoso command
it remained during the southwestern campaign.
Leaving Sedolia the regiment marched to Spring
field with that portion of the army which compell
ed Price to withdraw his forces from Central Mis
souri, and in November moved to Bolla, where it
remained until Fob. Ist, 1862. It then joined the
forces which drove Price’s army beyond the limits
of Missouri, and took part In the series of skir
mishes continuing along tho entire march to the
Arkansas line, and look a distinguished part In
the memorable battle of Pea Bldge.
Immediately after this campaign a portion of the
army of the Southwest was ordered to the support
of our forces in Mississippi. The 44th was one of
those regiments engaged In tho forced from
Batcsvllle, Ark., and also one of those which par
ticipated In those engagements which preceded
the evacuation of Corinth. When Corinth fell, it
marched by way of Farmington and Boonville In
the flice of the enemy and took position near
Blenzi, where it spent the summer campaign in
labor on ditches-and fortifications. Later fn the
tcason, when Bragg threatened some of the towns
and dues on the Ohio, the brigade to which the
44th belonged was sent to resist tho anticipated
This regiment was the first of the them so-called
old troops which arrived at Cincinnati. About tho
middle of September the-brigade moved to Louis
viilc, Kjv, whither Buell was hurriedly retiring with
his lorcc?. and after a short stop, having been as
signed to Gen. Sheridan*b division, set out. under
Hint gallant commander with the army which drove
Bragg through Kentucky, fongbt nt the battle of
Chaplin Hila or Pcrw viHe, pursued as far as Crab
Orchard, aqd then marched to Nashville, Term. •
* IVben the army of the Cumberland was organized
Gen. Sheridan retained the Fortv-fourth, with oth
er veterans, in his command, and under his skillful
leadership they bore themselves gallantly at the*
br.ttio of Stone River, through the arduous cam
paign from Mhrfrecsooro to Chattanooga, in tho
tattles of Chickamauga and Mission Bldgc, Dand
ridge and other Ices important engagements In
Eastern Tennessee.
The 44th was among the first to ro-enlist under
the call for veterans, but the exigencies of . the mili
tary situation did not admit of a furlough until
'new. The following la the present Roster of this
regiment: , •
Cotorul—'W. W. Barrett. «
Lieutenant Colonel— John Russell.
ifr/er—Luther M. Sabin.
Surgeon—E. A.Merrifield.
Ist Assistant Surgeon — Vl. D. Carter.
Company A—Caj tain Gustav Freyslcben, First
Lieutenant Peter Weyrich, Second lieutenant A.
Company B —Captain C. F. Snapper, First Lien
tenant Martin Derrln.
Company o—Captain John B. Stoner, First Lieu
tenant E. If. Manley, Second Lieutenant L. C. Mills.
■ Company B —Captain Jas. S. Hansom, First Lieu
tenant Lewis Theobald, Second Lieutenant Jas, IT.
Company j?—First Lieutenant, Jacob Kohl, Sec
ond Lieutenant Edward Blind*
Company .T—Captain O. A. Dlckcrmnn, First
Lieutenant G. W. Alien,
Company G—Captain A. W, Clark, First Lientcn
ant SlCva Merchant, Second Lieutenant E, J. Daria.'
Company 2T—Captain Chas. T. Drake, First Lien
tenant Geo. B. Cooley.
Company I— Captain Jasper Partridge, First Lieu
tenant Bussell Brown, Second Lientcnant Jesso C,-
CfcmjKmyJT--Captain VV. H. Gale, First Lleulcri
ant Henry II aha.
West Market Hall.—The first step
bos been taken towards palling down
the West Market Hall. Yesterday men
were at work in. removing the side*
walks. In readiness for the final assault which lies
perdu tin the police authorities shall have secured
a new station house. . Then presto / the work of
demolition will begin In earnest; the solid bricks'
wEQ evanish and leave not a wreck"behind to show
theplace where for so long a time policemen and
rots did congregate; where the demoniac bowlings
of the drunkard mingled with the wail of lost child
ren or. the despairing - plaint of the innocent
-one who arrested on some false charge fears a
lasting stain on his character. There are in truth
very few pleasant associations connected with
that structure. In one portion hare been confined
■ the vileat of the vile, awaiting their transit to the
Bridewell or Penitentiary, while not a few have
been shut up in those cells for graver charges.
In another part of the ground floor the chattering
offish mongers, green grocers and batchers has
been beard, and the most nauseous of stenches hove
come forth from those purlieus to greet the noses
of passers by. Above they bavegivengbost of balls
the great majority of which have been the reverse,
of complimentary, though generally dignified by
that equivocal name. The bid structure is going,
and few win regret Its departure. All are glad Uls
going out of the way. Wo are making our paths
straight, preparing for the jubilee. Sic itur ad
astro*. The street itself trill soon be graded, and a
new bridge built ovar the river on its line. Ran
dolf street will then be, -through Its whole extent,
oneefthostraighteetandbestin the dty. People
moat go elsewhere for their meat.
The West Side German Hall.—The se
venth regular meeting of the West Side Association
for the building of a German Tiwii t held at Pda
gardl’s saloon, on Canal street, last evening. The
did'erent committees reported that eight hundred
' shares had been taken. Several other committees,
known to have disposed of many other shares, were
not.present to report. Great success In receiving
foods with which to commence the building attend
the efforts of the Association, and in a few days the
foundation walls win be laid.
- WonkixaMEK’s Hall.—The West Side
-German Workingmen's Associationhayeporehased
the old Methodict-Church, corner of Harrison and.
Aberdeen streets, end intend to move it to Bice
Island Avenue and convcrt it into - V Concert n*u T
They gave |SOO for the building.
IjOCAL matters.
Bridgeport.— Tbc third anniversary of the
Bridgeport IT. E, Sunday School will occur this
evening at 7 o'clock. The friends of the School are
Omnibuses will leave State street on the Archer
Road at 6# and 7 o'clock, and return from the
Church at the close of the exercises *
Boasting,— Some people accuse Chicago of
being boastful, and disposed to make a sensation
over every prominent addition to Its population or
its business prospects. Cincinnati, Louisville, St.
Louis, Memphis, ■ and even. Eastern cities, have,
within the past year, contributed each ho small pro
portion to the population and business of tho great
city of the West.. Where so many have come, it Is
but lair to presume that they were satisfied Chicago
offered them greater opportunities for success in
business than any other place.* Wo should consider
ourselves Just so much lacking in just pride of our
dty it we did not refer to these, not boastfully, but
with gratification. .Among our recent accessions of
this class,. is Mr. Alfred H. Wise, long a prominent
dtizen of Freeport, who has removed to Chicago
and established himself on Franklin street,'near
the G. &C.U.It R. Depot Ur. Wise Is the agent
for ■ the celebrated Massillon Threshing Machine,
and has erected a salesroom and warehouse2oo feet
in depth. A late Freeport paper alludes to tho de
parture of Mr. Wise, and adds that ho was made
. tho rodplent of a beautiful set of steel lino engrav
ings, at tho hands of his numerous employees, “as
a token of their esteem, and to commemorate tho
pleasant relations always existing between them. 11
We welcome Mr. Wise and all such to our Hve
Illinois Street Mission.— There will be
religious meetings held in the Illinois Street Mis
sion, (between Wells and Lasallo streets,) every
evening except Saturday, during the month of
March, commencing at half-past .7 o’clock, and
closing at half-past 8 o’clock. All are invited to
This evening, Bev. Mr. Wyckoff of Peoria, Bev.
Hr. Cbarpiot of Connecticut, and others, will be
present, and address the meeting,
The meeting last night was well attended, and
full of Interest. .
Home for the Friendless.— The monthly
meeting of the Board of Managers of the Home for
the Friendless, will bo held at the Home, this af
ternoon, at 2 o’clock. Ladies holding subscription
books arc requested to present the some.
Christ Charch.-The members of this con
gregation, and others intcrostedMn the pariah, ore
requested to meet at the Orphan Asylum, on Wed
nesday Evening, March 2d, at 7>f o’clock, on busi
ness of importance.
Soldier*’ Homo.—The following are the ar
rivals at the Soldiers’ Home during the twenty
four hours ending last night:
Illinois.— B. D. Elver, L 67th; J. J. Owen, F,
57th; N. J. Holts, M, 7th; J. Hawes, A,4?fr; O.
Bevader, B, 42d; C. Craton, A, 84th; J. H. Wood
din. A, frith: E. Flanson; A, 84th; R.F. Reynolds,
D, 1 frith; J. C. Moats, F, 84th; D. A. Clark, D,
441h: A. Ward, I, 4th; J. Blair, A, 81th; J. Scott,
1,34 th: J. McKee, I, S4th; T. Hills,T, BUh: S.
Smith, A, 34tb; G. W. Smith, I, 84th; G. Thaller,
H, 34th; J. Greenland. H, 19th: W. Barrel!, A,
1 frith; J. Richardson. C, 12th; F. Engler, O, Did;
G. Dlmson, A, 84th; J. Johnson, B, Onth; C. Po
terson, B, €6lh; M. Sampson, B, frith: U. W.
Cany, C, 67th; L. E. Pratt, D, 44th; H. Winches
ter, J, 84th: B. K. May, D, 84th; J. Johnson, H,
44th; J. Richard, B, 62d; C. Hmrboom, K,6Tth;
L. Cavan, B, 113 t h; P. Watkins, U. 12th; W. Mon
ton, £. 51st; R. Morton, E, s>st; J. Maagan, D,
filet; 8. Hammond, H, 11th; G. Blgnail. 11,11 th;
R.B. Lockwood. B, 03d; F.H. Wagner, B, 93d;
H. Smith. F, 03a; J. Awrand, F. 03d; J. Specc, F,
02d; H. Caetner. 0,67 th: F. Qastner, O, filth; R.
Fitzgerald. U, 90th: C. Brown, E, 83d; also, Y.
Lee, C. Logan, J. James, P. Lamb, B. Price, C.
Clark W. Wfieon, J. W. Clark, Y. Yornstol, and D.
Marplc, all of company B, 57th.-
mwonrin.—P. Fawn, A- Tab: E. Cartwright, B,
2d;*T. Engle, E, 11th; H. FiUtins, D, Ist; H.
Bndgcmau,E, Slst: A, J. Eetchum, A, 3d; P. G.
FisbT H, Ist.
Oh\o.—'R. Smllts, I,7th.
Missouri.—J. Snider, I, Sd.
United States Regulars.-- Joseph Cowden, L 4th.
Invalid Corps—V. Frcastly, H, 6th; E. Eddy, —,
140 th.
Diseases ot the’lbroat and Lungs.-
Dr. James Hunter regrets the necessity of an
nouncing that the-requirements of the office of
Dre. B. & and J, Hunter, ESS Broadway, New
York. are such as will prevent him from continu
ing his personal attendance at the Chicago office
on and afterthe 15th day of March next. Ho can
be consulted until that date, as heretofore, on all
affections of tho chest, embracing catarrh, sore
throat, bronchitis, consumption, . and diseases of
the heart, to which special class of diseases his
practice is confined.
Fpr tho information of his patients he would
say, that arrangements will be made tor them still
to continue under his care after the above date.
Office hoars from JQ p.m.to 5 p.m. {Uiiy. 53
Washington street ~ " n&w .
Antlima—This distressing and tmrdenHngdl*'
order may be alleviated by nse of Jonas WAii~
comVs Eemedy. It wlllnotalways cure, but no in
stance has ever been known of its having tolled to
give immediate relief. Feb 23mw«6tTtw&d
Dispensary for Diseases of the Eve
and Fan—ll7 South Clark street, Chicago. Pa
tients received by Hr. J. B. Walker, from JO to 12,
and 2to 4, dally, . mhl-v7J3-St
iy House and Sign Painting, Calclmlning
Glazing and Graining.* Paper Hangings and Win
dow Shades selling wholesale ana retail at New
York prices. F. Ik Bight, 80 Randolph St
Bo* 6863. fe2s-n378-lm
* Go to tub Best—Go to Bryant & Stratton’s
Chicago Commercial College, to get a thorough
practical badness education. For circulars ad
dress (enclosing stamps) Bryant & Stratton, Chi
cago, Illinois.
In this city, Feb. 19th. by Rev. TV. W. nareha. of the
Scmh Presbyterian Churcn.Xlr. FREDERIC WM. ASH
and ills* CHARLOTTE ELLA PIERCE, both of this
In till? city, Feb. 27tb, by Rev. Wm. n. Rvder, Ml«
RATTLE R. ROWELL, of Saniracrselt, N. Y., and Mr.
11. XV. MORGAN, of Saratoga Springs.
In tbit* city, at the Bishop's Church. Fob. 291h, by tho
Rev. John ■WllVlnjon, DAVID C. BURGER, of Mel
bourne, A nstrulia, and GEORGINA, daughter of Chas.
XI. Murray.
In this city, Feb. 29th, JAMES 11. GORDON, aged 47
The funeral services will bo attended at tho residence
of hla brother-in-law. George E- Punincton, No. 2SB
Wabash avenue, oajhnreday, March 3d, at 2 o’clk P. M.
In Pittsfield. Mafia., Feb. 29th, MATHEW, son of Geo.
H. and Mary B. Lnfiln, aged 11 years and 6 months.
In fh/s city, on the Ist Instant. Xf arfa LOUISA,
daughter cf L.D. and Maria Smith, aged 0 years, 2
months and 23 davs.
Funeral cn Wednesday, (to-day) tho 2d lust., at S
o’clock P. M., from the family residence, 19 Michigan
In this city. March Ist, 1854.,0f chronic ntilnay, Mr.
ARCHIBALD c. i'lbU. a native of Scotland, aged 61
years. /*•- j
CST New Tojkjapcre please copy.-
The ■yrtotcaj, IZtllrsad Tails,
Detroit Express 6:15 a. m. 6:36 a. m.
Detroit Express 6:<op.m. U:lsam.
Detroit Express; ......|9; 45p.m. 10:30 p.m.
men. ciki., cxmozhxo.7l aon> LoirffivzLLS izm.
Morning Express 6:15 a. au 10:80 p. a.
Night Sxpreea... . 9:45 p. a. fcS5 a. m.
memo ah southxhh— spot ocaasy*! httb^w
•jay Expreas....,
+Evenlng Express.
+*NlgLt Express..
.6:16 a.m. 1030 p.m.*
5:40 p.m. ituo a. m*±
.10:00 p-a. 10:30 p. m.?
_ ~ Leave. 1 Arrive,
•DayExpross 6risa,m. IfcsOp.m*
Exhress 6:40 p. m. 6:00 a. m.*±
OIXCCniAXI AIR t.tttw,
Union Depot, West Bid*, near Madison si Bridge.
Day Express. 6:80 a. m. 8.85 a. a.
Night Express 0:10 p.m. 10:80 p.m.
an UHX—XOB nmTA-TAyor.Tw Awn
Day Expre55—*,........... 6:80 a.m. 8:85 a.m.
Night Express 0:10 p.m. 10:30 p. m.
DayFaeccnger a.,... 8:45 a.m. 930 p.m.
Night Express 9:10 pm. 7:50 a.m.
♦Dmnns accommodation. 4;oop.m.Sat’dayaon]y'
HydeParkTrala 7:00 a.m. 830 a. m.
Hyde Park Train .IStfOau 1:85 p.m.
Hyde Park Train M s:Ssp.m. SfUp.m
•Mail and Accornmodafn. 5:00 a.m. o:lop.m.*
•Day Express •, 6:80 a, m, 21:30 a. m.
tNJght Express 10:10 p.m. 10.80 p.m.*
tCln.&LonlflVilleExpress 0:10 p.m. 8:26 a.m.
No trains leave on Saturday evening, and no
trains arrive on Sunday evening.
Leave Pitteb’c. &r0 a. m. 4:85 p. m. 8:45 p. m.
“ Harriab’g. 1:00 p.m. 2:45 a. m. 6:00 a.m.
ArrivePbila.... 6:80 p.m. 7:00 a. m. 20:09 a.m.
“ N.Torkl
via . 1:66 p.m.
Alleal’n I
“ N.Yorkt

Tift PbOa. [■ 10:00 p.m. 32:00 m. 2:45 p.m.
'• Ealllm’e.. 6:40 p.m. 7:00 a. m 11:50 a.m.
“ Waah'n.. 9:00 p.m. lCk2sa.m. 6:Cop.m.
iTiltcn Papecngu? 2:00 a.m. 4:40 p.m.
Pnltca Passenger *11:40 p. m. 4:00 a. m.
Freeport Passenger 9tCoe.;a. 4:40 p.m.
Freeport Passenger 11:30 p.m. £c4Ba.m.
Eociiord, Elgla t Fox BiVOr
and State lana 4:00 p.n. UrtOa.m.
Genera Passenger 6:80 p.m. 830 a.m.
«a!l P&Aeooeei 8:80 a. m. *lojp. m.
Nteht Faneagez: fcSOp. ct« &« a. m.
Jouei arc AO*
„,;i 10:80ft.B.
Day Express ana 9:46 a.m. L4Sp.Su
Night Express IDSO p.m. 4.45 a. m.
Joliet Accommodation.... 400 p.m. 9;fio a. m.
Day Express.aisn.n. 7:00 p. m.
Night Express ... ..UiSOp.a. 6:45 a.m.
Mendota Accommodation. 4:00 p, m, l&ao a. m.
BzTvess 9*o am. 8:80 p.m.
Bt/PaalExpress . 12.15 p.m. 11:85 a.a.
• Snfidajs exenpted. tfiatcrdayfi excepted.
t Mondays executed.
0:00 a. m. 5:80 a. m.
1:00 p.m. 1&55 p. m,
6:00 p.m. 6riop. m.
Horning Passenger.
Day Express
Night Passenger...
LOST— On Monday night, between
Michigan avence and Clark street, on Washing
ton street, or on Clark between Washington and Huron
on North Side, a small Lava Pin,set Injrold. The finder
will lie rewarded by leaving H at SCOTT, KEAN *
CO.’S. ISO lAko street. The pin Is valuable to the
owner on account of its being a present from a friend.
LOST —Last evening at Metropoli
tan Hall, a large Mink Fur Collar—threehuttoas
on tame. The finder will be initabiy rewarded by
returning it to id West Madison street, or to this
office. mhl-rJIMt
LOST —At or near the Post Office,
one leather bound account book The finder
will be liberally rewarded by leaving the same ailßi
South Water street. G. D. DICKINSON,
TDOARDING—A pleasant Room,
_0 with board, can be obtained by applying at 45
Harrison street, two doors west of Wabash avenue.
BOARDING —Pleasant rooms and
board may be found atS» North
a short distance west from Kush Street Bridge.
mh2-v , nS-2t
BOARDING— A fine suit of front
rooms can be bad, luafew dnya, at the St. Cloud,
onnii.il iv>, fioon. 114 Sooth Franklin street. a
few P Jay boarders can he accommodated. mh2-r7SJ-2t
BOARDING.— Furnished and nn
furnished Rooms vacant at St Washington street,
between State and Wabash avenue, for gentlemen and
their wives or single gentlemen. mh2-v745-lt
TJ CARDING.—A lady and gentle-
Tl man %Tt dcrironsol engaging apartments, with
board, in a private family, for a tenn of three, six or
twelve month*. Apply by letter to JF, **tha.
office of this paper; • inhbvwß .
Nxw. Tons, March I.—The steamer Bremen,
from Southampton on the 18th,arrived at 8 o’c'ock.
The Canada armed out the 17th. The City of New
York and City of Limerick arrived out on the ICth.
The teizure of the pirate Tuscaloosa, at the Cape
.of Good Hope, tacouflrmed.
- DJpTX>nK.--ThQ revolutionists had expelled the
Banlslromciaia from Sonninriondsrn, and Angus
tenburg has been proclaimed.
Copenhagen Journals say the German account of
the Oversee Bidskaw engagement Is untrue. Tho
Danes bad only n,OOO men. No fighting took placa
at Flensberg. *
The Privy Council had resolved to devote the
whole strength of the nation to recover Schleswig.
Prussia won t consent to leave the Island of
Alscu to the Danes.
The allies attacked the Danish entrenchments at
Duppel. Mortars were placed to shell the Danes.
The Russians occupy Frederick Fort, at Kiel.
In the Federal Diet, the Oldenburg representa
tive protested against tho march of the Prussians
through Lubbeck.,,
Augustenberg bad been proclaimed at Appeu
A Prussian battery of heavy artillery had gone
to Glucksberg, destined for Holmes, from where
Fleusbeig harbor and tho Duppel entrenchments
can he bombarded.
Ekglahp.—High gales were prevalent on the
English coast.
In the House of- Lords, Earl Boa sell proved, by
comparison of dates, that the Government decision
as to the detaining the Birkenhead Iron rams, was
not Influenced by any representations of Hr. Ad
In tho House of Commons, Mr. Peacock gavo no
tice of a motion us to tho demand for compensation
made by the United States for Injuries done by tho
Confederate .cruisers. Earl Bussell said, in tho
Honeeof Lords, as to ciatm« for damages done by
the Alabama, the Government considers Itcolf In no
way responsible for, and no hope is held out for
changing thepolloy respecting this.
Fuakce.— I The Sara denies that a French army
of observation is is to be placed on the frontier.
Tho PatH* asserts that Austria was willing to
accept tho armistice on condition that the Danes
evacuate Duppel and Alsen. Prussia has refused. -
The sixth army corps will be mobilized and quar
tered at Lansitz.'
Bavaria.— lt Is officially announced that a con
ference of the ministers of the minor States will
open on the If th at Wurzburg. • Bavaria, Saxony,
Hanover, Badensax, Weimar and Hesse have con
sented to attend.
Itaxt.— Parliament has resumed its sittings.
The armament of tho National Guards is being
hastened. Largo quantities of war material con
tinue being forwarded to Ancona and Bologna.
Austria,— The RelOizrath had closed. Tho Em
peror said: ’’Austria’s mission was peace. Not
withstanding the eudeavor&pf Ausirio. to exercise
a conciliatory influence, war had broken out between
Germany and Denmark.. In conformity with ito
Federal Diet vote, I have, as the German Prince,
token part In the Federal execution, and in concert
with the King of Prussia, Schleswig has been occu
pied os a pledge.”
Advices from Bombay of the 39th state that the
Alabama was off the west coast of India.
The Bohemian Disaster—The
Coroner’s Investigation*
Portland, Feb. S6.—'The testimony before tbc
Coroner's jury in tbc case of the disaster to the
Bohemian, shows no carelessness or want of skill
on the part of the officers of the ship. The plftt
on the Boston steamer, which passed the Bohemian,
before she struck, testifies to seeing her signals for
a pilot, and that the haze made Iho lights look
much farther off than they really were.
Capt. Borland testifies that be had two look-outs
on the forecastle and aloft; the ship, was going
very slow; be bad soiled into this port for nine
winters and never found himself In that locality be
fore be thinks the current may have set Mm to the
westward; the ship struck near her middle and
went right over tho rock; shortly afterwards tho
engineer reported that she was mnfeing water very
tost, and ftul steam whs put on and the ship headed
for shore, intending to'beach her; she ran about
ten minutes, when her fires were drowned out;
orders were given to get the boats ready as soon ns
she struck: the officers .were all at their stations
attending to their duties, hut all the passengers
rushed on deck, making great conlhslon.
Boat No. s was swamped by tho toll or by a pin
breaking In towing, which let one end down,
throwing tho passengers, who had filled It, into
the water. Some or the boats were filled, and
others not. The men in the boats not filled re
fused to pull alongside, thus leaving tho Captain
and boatswain, three of the crew, and seventy or
eighty passengers on board.
A dense fog came on, and the ship settling very
fast, the only alternative was to get the passen
gers into the rigging. lie succeeded In getting
fifty women ana children into the foretop, thb
water then being over the forecastle head. The
boats came hack In three hours, and took all off.
The women and children were lowered Into tho
boats from the rigging, and all these'got safe to
land. A-tow of the passengers were washed off
the forecastle when the ship filled, and alter see
ing the passengers boosed and cared for. Captain
Borland retained to the ship.
Captain Stone of the Kcnuebcc, testified that he
was a passenger on board, and made no remarks
to Captain Borland about the ship being in danger.
It has been currently reported that two more
man-bans were found to-day—one for Canada, and
one for Boston. Three more bodies have been re
covered. ■ *
The ship Is stripped and ready for the wreckers,
who express confidence In their ability to raise her
intact if a storm bolds off,
Important Successes against the Nav
ajos—lndian Reservations, Ac*
[From'the Missouri Republican, 29th.]
The Santa Fe Gazette of tho 6th Inst, gives some
further accounts of the successful progress of the
operations against tbc Nnvttfoe.
Col. Carson had reached Los Pines with two hun
dred and eighty Navajo prisoners. At the time be
left Fort Canby, in the Navajo country, there were
between five and six hundred prisoners there, but
in consequence of the absence of some members of
families, and others who had not arrived at the
Fort, but who were reported as desirous to give
themselves up, they were not all brought In by the
Tbc campaign of Col. Carson Is the first among
the many expeditions set on foot against them that
promises to bring the Navajos permanently to
terms. Hitherto these Indians have thought, and
with some Justice, that their stronghold, the Canon
dc Chcllc, was Impregnable. But they are now un
deceived, and the consequence of the vigorous and
successful war which has been waged against them,
will be. It Is presumed their final submission.
There baa been set apart at the Bosque Bedondo,
a well chosen place on the Biver Peeos, a reserva
tion for the reception of the Navajos. It ij sup
posed that, as the results of this year’s campaign,
there will soon be placed on that reservation some
fifteen hundred Navajos. These Indians, though
warlike In war, are Industrious in peace, and will,
it Is believed, prove steady ana thrifty workers on
the lands set aside for them by Gen. carleton. Of
the reservation policy pursued by Gen. Carleton,
we have bad occasion heretofore, more than once,
to express our cordial approbation. It Is wise,
humane and practical, and in the case of the
Apaches It has worked well. It will, we are satis
fied, always work well.-wfien the agents selected
to carry it ont an intelligent, energetic and honest
men, of the kind such as, If wo mistake not, we
have in the person of Agent Labadi, who sooerin
tends the Apache Reservation near Fort Union.
The reduction of the Navajos Is a guarantee for
peace and quiet in New Mexico. Wc trust that a
new era is now opening on that Territory.
Gen. llntlor and tho Jews*
The New York Jewish Messenger* of tho 29th,
publishes a rich correspondence between the ed
itor and Major General Butler. The former wrote
to inquire why the latter, in hia report of tho cap
ture of a number of oiockado runners, recently,
went out of his way to specify tho religion of the
parties offending? Gen. Batter disavows any In
tention of casting reproach on tho Jews by calling
them Jews. The phrase, he says, was meant to
designate nationality, and not religion—as one
would say five Irishmen, five Germans, or five
Italians. Ho always considered the Jews a na
tionality, though possessing no country. There
may be among tho Jews of the South some dishon
est ones engaged In contraband trade. And it
mar be r reverently remembered tha% when tho
Savior, aided by Onmlscenco, undertook to choose
twelve confidential friends from among that na
tion, ho got one that “was a thief andhada devil,”
The General also reminds his correspondent that
there are two Jews In the Confederate cabinet—
Benjamin and Mcmmlnger. •
The editor of the Messenger again writes to cor
rect tho statement as to the two Jews In Jeff. Da
vis’ cabinet; likewise, to remind the General that
a pattern of distinction in tbo Christian Church is
a Major General in tho rebel army, and that Davis
himself professes to be a member of the'
Episcopal communion. There is but one Jew in
tho cabinet, Mr. Benjamin. Mr. Memminger la an
General Butler admits that he stands corrected,
and admits the fairness of the hit In regard to
GencraFPolk and Jeff. Davis, t‘ both being mem
bers of the Christian Church upon whose service I
attend.” This concludes the correspondence.
auction Sales.
■yyai. A. BUTTERS & CO.,
ICS, 103 & 107 Dearborn street, 'Chicago.
The moat spacious Salesrooms, and the best adap
ted for the disp.ay of all kinds of Merchandise In the
Particular attention trill ho given to the sale of
household goods, at private dwellings, and at onr
Salerooms. Begnlar sale of household goods every
Saturday. Bales of Dry Goods Boots and Shoes,
ft c.. every week. Liberal cash advances made on all
kinds of Merchandise. feSS-vSCTSm
Regular Saturday’s
On SATURDAY. M«rchslb, at OK a.m. At BUT
TEH’S AUCTION BOOMS, In Portland Block, Nos,
103,103 and 107 Dearborn street*.
mt. A. BUTTEE’S & CO.,
fe2S-vs€9-Tt Auctioneers.
13,000 STOCK op
Broadcloths, Cassimerea, Tailors Trimmings,
Dry Goods, Yankee Notions,
300X8 AND
March SU, at o’clock A. M.. at Batters' Auction
Rooma.ln Portland 810ck.103, 103 and 107 Dearborn st,
_fe2fr v423-7t WM. A. BUTTERS <t CO., Anctfrs.
V-J General Auctioneers 41,45 &13 Dearborn st.
From the well known Gallery of Messrs.
On the evenings of Wedncs.' ay and Thursday. March
9th acd Kith, at 7# o’clock, we ehail sell at our
Rooms, about' 280 specimens by modern artist a
Among the distinguished names are the rc Uowinz:
A.Buntadf. 4. Pope, F. Kondell.
Mareden, W. Braolord, Bhaunesser.
A.T. Tail, -R.L. Si.mlir.
’ or new lorttur-
W.W.Gw. ■ O.N.Cms. Alvin rider,
A. T. Brtcher, P.L. Gerry, Debiois,
Scott. T.T.Spwr, HeaSe. ’
Poller, Lowe, Frost.
Norton. Curtis.
and other prominent Artists of Boston, consisting In
part qi Views from Nature, Cattle; Groans acdpjg.
ores, Msrlne Views, Flower and PruH pieces, Laca-
H a 4lff’5 c ” &c *» be L nst s^® OSt . valuable coUectloa
of Paintings ever offered for sale la this cltv
AU lovers of fine original pictures are reapeetftxliy
invited. Admission free. v
Th» Gallery will be open for exhibition on Friday
SSSS?' “ r “ a "SSisS? rteSS!?
mhi-y661-9t AucUone’ers,
122 Dearborn street.
«? i ll s .« a. M, one Doable Car
rioge, 100 barreb Buckwheat Hour, and a general aa
eonment of Groceries.
Also, at 7J4 P. M.,w’c will sell a stock of NoUons, Jew
dry, Ac., Ac. . rnhS-vT^lt
approved and adopted by the Union States Govern
which has appointed him to supply them to
SiS* rKKX Orders aoorew&d to c,
BTAFFORD. I2e Booth dark street. Chicago, will re
xetre immediate attention. Send for pamphlets.
P.0.80x2086. . fess-TSOiaKwAr
Gliri wanted,for gen-
WANTED-To bay, for cash, a
AN TED—Bor wanted at 106
; ' Randolph, Rcom bo. 10. None not'd appiv
without parents cr guardian—from 2p.m.to SP a p,y
mb2-75(ett ‘ *
W ANTED—A Blacksmith who
|l understands ironing bnsgiea and wagon?.
Good wages and steady employment hr the year. For
particulars Inquire of C. O. I3UOWJf.' hardwire mer
chant, 88 Lake street. mfa2-T«St-2t
A jij ANTED—The advertiser, who
T I has had a larre and extensiTe experience tn
business, wishes to obtain a situation aa salesman,
clerk, or accountant, tn some first Clara house, cither
groceries, dry goods, provision trade, or In any active
business where ho may make himself worthy of a first
class salary. Best of cltv references can be given as to
character and qualifications. Addreea *• Energy "at
Tribune Office. mh2-vTS2-2t
TrirANTED.—Barber wanted, im-
T T mediately, at the Briggs House. -Good wages
and steady employment given. mh3-r153-ot
WANTED —A Cottage. New
one preferred, convenient to horse cars, be
tween nowand first of April. Address, stating rent
and size, to ** J. , \V.” Box CoS), mh3-v«67-U
\\ ANTED—To rent, a building
T v snltablo for a Boarding House, with or with
out furniture, or would take charge of a house for
other parlies if desired.- Address ‘‘Tenant” Tribune
Office. mh2-vT36-it
\AT ANTED—A good Porter for a
• * Bookstore. Apply to GEO. SHERWOOD &
CO., US Lake street. mh2-vT2S-2t
WANTED—A situation as Bar-
I T keeper in the city or country, by a young man
who understands tho business perfectly, and can give
the best of reference. Address “C. SC T.” Tribune
office. mh3-vW2-2t
TXT ANTED.—Parties looking for
Tv business to know that the best weather strip
ever Invented Is for sale, cither in township, county or
State rights. For sale cheap. Parties now engaged
arc making from three to seven dollars per day. Call
at 131 State street. Post Box 6030, Chicago.
TXT"ANTED—Two or three first
II class Agents tocanvaSßandsclloncoftbobest
inventions of the cze. To a good agent fifty per cent,
will be given. Reference required. Call at 131 State
street, or address Box COSO, Chicago. mh3-vT!B-2t
\JU ANTED—On the West Side, a
II email cottage, or part of a house, by a family
of four. Would like It near street railway. Good nay.
Satisfactory references given. Address “E. F. B/' P.
O. Box 5112. mhC-v7Bl-2t
WANTED —At the Racine
Threshing Machine Works. Racine, Wlscon
“•'•hluists. Blacksmiths, and Moulders, to whom
_£.&9£?iST' 4 2C8 and steady work will be given.
mh2-v7nwt • J. L CASE & CO.
wANTED. —A yout.- man, who
-v » has tunglit fourycara In Ohio, deairiL- .lo
tion West as Teacher. Can come well recommended.
For particulars address“ETE,"Post Office 80x27.
Brooklyn, Ohio. mh2-T«St>-2t
\\f ANDED—A boy about 15 years
11 old and of good address. Apply to H. GtTJf-
SENHADSEB A CO., 7D Lake street. mh3-vrM-lt
\\T ANT ED wanted.
T I Pajtlca who wish their clothes taken from
their residences by responsible persons, neatly washed.
Ironed, and returned to them promptly, every week,
will please address, through the North Branch P. 0..
- ml£-rT3S-3t C. i.nwia.i..
VV ANTED—An American lady to
T T work In Medical Electrical Rooms. She most
bo over 20 and under 2S years of age, unmarried, able
and willing to work ana share responsibility of the bu
siness. Good reference required. Call at Room No. 1
Stewart House at 9 A. it. or 2?. M. Address P. O.
drawer 6248, Chicago. mh2-vT3C-3t
WANTED —To sell my balf inter
cst In cn established bussjneas connected with
an Eastern Home. Must sell and will sell. Cheap for
cash. Cull at my offic, 133 Dearborn, Boom 12. between
9 and 4 o’clock. Address Box 6191, Chicago.
mh2-v7GO-U •
VAT-ANTED —BytwoyoungFrencb
T T clrK who apeak English fluently, situations In
private families. Unve good city references. Can be
consulted at Sirs. Hawtins’ Intelligence Office, 133
South ITells, northeast corner Madison street. Helpof
all kinds furnished. P. O. Box BICI. mlffi-v'lbWt
"TOT”ANTED—A situationby a good
• operator on Wheeler & Wilson’s Sowing Ma
chine. Cull at 137 South Clinton street. West Side, or
address “M.D.” Tribune Office. mb2-v713-lt
T/V T ANTED—By a practioal iarmer
It a chance to work a farm on shares, tbo owner
to find everything. Is a first class Gardener, and
Hedger. Can elve good reference. Address Box 931,
South Branch P. O. Chicago, lU. mh2-v*33-lt
WANTED —A Mim and wife
T ¥ capable of taking charge of a stock form, the
Ullage mostly rented—the man to handle horses. Ap
ply by letter, to P. B. KELLY, Peru, Illinois, Post
Office, or to E, J. FISHER & BRO., No. 7 Clark st.
WANTED—Between nowand Ist
f T of April, two or three rooms, for a small fam
ily—North Side preferred. Address “ C K,” at this
office- . mhl-yC9I-3t
\V ANTED—Mattress makers.
v v Apply at the Carpet Department. P. PAL
MER, 110 and 112 Lake street, mhl-vWMt
•WANTED.—A largo pleasant fur-
T T ulshed front room on the second floor can be
obtained, with board, by calling Immediately at IDS
Wabash avenue. mhl-vs*7-2t
"VST ANTED—A Drug Clerk, to go
Tv into the country. A competent person can
have a permanent situation. For particulars, ad
dress or apply to W. 11. KE2ELKR, Lockport, 111.
TXT ANTED—To go to Blooming-
Tv ton, minds, a single man (protestant pre
ferred.) competent to take charge of horses, drive
carriage, milk, and make himself generally usefuL
References required. Address P. O. Drawer 6315.
W ANTED—A Sexton for West-
T T minster Church, corner Ontario and Dearborn
streets, North Side. Oca living near the church pre
ferred. Apply at room No. 8, -Telegraph building,
between two and five p.m. C. 11. ANTaS.
VI/ ANTED.—I want to rent imme-
T T diatelya small store and dwelling attached, in
a good location. Address “ O W,” Tribune office,
giving locality. fe27*vs2J-6t
WANTED —An interest in a well
established Commission or other business
bouse In this city, by one of experience and general
business knowledge, who can furnish a cash capital
of n CtO or $1,500, and also command the trade ofa
retiring Commission firm. Address for three days
** E M 8," Box 6270. mhl-vTOMt
W ANTED—By a man who has
f T had ten years experience In general business,
an interest of Si.COO or $5,C00 in some good establlsbea
business in this city, where he could use his services
as book-keeper or salesman In the business. For
particulars address “ W," Tribune office. mhl-vTKWt
W ANTED—Employment by a
TT steady young man orgood moral bsbtts. Has
had five years experience as salesman In a Wholesale
Grocery and Commission House. Is well acqualatcd
in Cincinnati, Louisville, Kentucky, and Nashville.
The best reference can be given. Can solicit trade
and act as traveling agent. Address JAMES A CO..
Chicago F. O. mhl-vS93Bt
VI/ ANTED—A good business
T T man, with some capital, to take the exclusive
or part Interest In the manufacture and sale of two
valuable articles In the house furnishing line, (pat
ented ) Profits large with ready Bales. This Is no
humbug, but an cpjortnnlty seldom offered for a flue
business without large capital, as will bo jliirly
sho« u by calling on the advertiser at the Metropoli
tan Hotel. “MANUFACTURER.” mhl-vC9I-3t
WANTED—lnformation of those
TT little Dwarfs that I saw a few weeks since
promenading Clark street. If this eboold meet the
cyo of their parents, or some friend of the little ones,
they will oblige a good Union man by addressing c.
C. CARTER, Mansfield, Ohio. mhl-v63i-2t
VyrANTED —Correspondents, by
TT two intelligent young men belonging to tho
Army of the Cumberland, with any number ofyonng
ladies who will favor them with their corrcsp.n
cecco. Ladles, think how wearily the hoars piss in
camp. Write to us and give no. tho light of vonr
cheerful countenances to help us through, for we
have been out so long that our folks at home haro
almost forgotten ua Address “A. A.8.” and *• M.
M. O." Co. B, 2d Michigan "cavalry, via Nashville.
Tern. mhl-vOkWt
"WX7ANTED—Active agents in ev-
T T cry county in the West to sell the Llfo of
Prttldent Lincoln, the Pioneer Eoy. Everybody
should readlthls now work, by William M. Thayer,
before voting for the next President, will be sentto
any part of the country on receipt of retailprlce.ono
dollar. For circular end terms address WM. H,
POST. Western Wholesale Agent, Box 1723, Chicago.
Illinois. • mhl-vt»il-6t
VX7 ANTED—Correspondence by a
young man of high moral and social standing
with a younglady of like qualities, not over:* years
of age; (sole view to matrimony.) Mustbe g* od look,
leg and of pleasant disposition. Please address *• A
J <V* Box 5564 mhl-v715-2t
WAN TED—Energetic Agents to
TT sell the OENtrrs* Fac Sukle ofthe Ewan.
citation Pnoct vhatiox in Illinois and Indiana, for
the benefit ortho SoLMXaa’ Hone. Disabled Sol
dlers preferred, but room for all. For terms. Ac.,
call at my office, 131 South Clark street, or address!
with stamp,©. F. GIBBS, Post Office Box as. Chica
go- HI- fe29-v377-0t
* l ß7’ANTED—Energetic men in ev-
TT cry county In the Northwest to selP’Mltrh
ell's New General Atlas’’-the best for family uie
ever published—and “Stcbblns* Eighty Tears* Pro
greesofihe United States,” from the Revolutionary
War to the Great Rebe lion—the best work extant
for agents. Address J.N. WHIOoEN, No. 7 Metho
dist Church Block, Chicago, 111. P. O. Box «94.
V\7’ANTED—For the Government
it In the Quartermaster’s Department, at 6t.
Louis, 100 Quarrvmcn. Wages fSSper month and ra
tions. Also, 2JOO Laborers and Teamsters. Wages
tSO per month and radons. Free transportalon fur
nished to place of destination and returned to St.
Louis, Mo. For further information Inquire at the
Government Office. 133tf Sooth Water street. Chi
. Ja2o-n371-3m Government Agent.
TST’ANTED—To rent, by a prompt
It paying tenant,’a House, with mo Jem £m
provemcniß and 8 or 10 rooms, from the first ot May.
Addrees.wlth location, desciiptlon and terms. M 9,”
post Office BOX 4088. ieSTdST-IW,
WHicUj important to
want every married
woman In toe united Elates and Caoaoas to send for
one of oar sealed clrcnlars, “for the married only**
which contains Information of ine utmost Impor
tance to every married woman, never before reveal,
ed, that can be obtained mno other way. Positively
no hnmbug. All communications ttrlctly conflden-
S«b.i iR 10 * Btam P« 8. BACHELOR,
Kankakee City, Dl. fe2l*Tl9l-5t ’
\\T AN TED—-Efficient agents in
~» ▼ every State an* County in the‘west, to sell
of the Great Rebellion In the United State* of Atner.
l ( i2*JsKJt9Ui?®.Gre«ley. \pply immediately to GEO.
SH-EiiW^o E» CO., 113 Lake street, Chicago, 111.,
eat era Publishers, Box 2013. fel3-woi3-2w
\\l AN' TED—lnformation. James
_v v L. Moran, Acting Ensign, attached to the
u.B. Gnnbcat “Lafayette,” left that vessel on the
2-th of last August on leave of absence, since which
time he has not been heard from. Any person know.
Ing his present address will please advice Captain
Commanding Naval Station,
Calro.lU, By order,
, Bear Admiral DAVID D. PORTER,
Com’d’g Mississippi Squadron.
WANTED —By a Wholesale
Grocery House In New York, a first class
baiesman to take charge of Western sales. None
nt ed apply unless inily qualified tofllltha position.
Address,with particulars,Bos2G33,Port Office, New
York. * fe2s-v®3 lOt
■WANTED—S6O a Month. X
▼ v want Agents at S6O a month, expenses paid, to
sell my Etsexaetens l txcnts,OnntsT*Lßußsix.«
and thirteen other new, useful and curios articles
Fifteen clrcnlars sent rux. Address JOHN F.LOiID.
Blddeford. Maine. Ja29-u340-2m
WANTED.—Employment, $75
T v a month. Agents wanted to sell Sewing
Machines. We will give a commission on all Ma.
chines sold, or employ agents who will work fur the
above wages end all expenses paid. For particulars
address BOTLAN ft CO., General Agents. Detroit.
Mich. £c2s-T34WOt
TOT*ANTED—Agents to sell the
throughout the entire West. Every machine war.
ranted perfect, or the purchase money refunded. Call
at ISO Lake street, upstairs, or address, with stamp.
Post Office Drawer Ch3l. Chicago, Hi. fe2t-rJU-7t
I*^ ANTED—Agents. SSO per
TT 'month, andaU expenses pald/or allow a lib
oral commission for selling the LITTLE GIANT
'SEWING MACHINE. Ratal! price sl3. We hive
Agents whose commissions average $l5O per month.
Particulars sent free. Send for circular, w. O.
JONES, Agent, p. O. Drawer 3659, Chicago.
WANTED. — $75 a Month. X
w ant to hire Agent* in every county at 175 a
montn, expenses paid, to seU my new cheap Family
Sewing Machines. Address 8. MADISON, Alfred
Maine. fe2l-vli7-Sm
WAN TE D—lnformation of the
whereabouts ofLecnldasHamline Deford.who
left home In Dea Moines, Polk County. lowa.onth*
12th day of July last. He la twelve y&ToM,of
dlomsize black eyes,brown hair, and la rather hash.
m among ttrugtra. (started East when Deleft homeS
Bis father, WUlfiit Deford, la very aaxioua to hav m
hi* whereabouts. Any Information woo’d be very
W/ ANTED—A Bor to take care
TT •( a borne, ud do wore about shease. Ap>
ply at S» Michigan a venae, after S p. tu.
WANTED —A boy or yonng man
tccustomeatoruanißgaßuinile’s Card sod
Bill Head Press. 9. S. MILLAR, 55 CUrk street.
YVT ANTED—A situation by a
T T young mas, (who went through the IU. school
of Trade) In a Hansing or Wboles.de business sa
Shipping or Entry Clers. or Asslstmt Bookkeeper,
or fn Banking sr any situation salted to his ability,
w sget no object for tho first few months. Good ref.
Spences giycn if required. Please address P. O. Box,
MM- mhl-T6Bff.3t
WANTED—Boarding in a pn-
V J_ J, Tste family where there are bnt few or no
iv?». IP l wo young gentlemen. Best of refer
£S£P KlTen—West Side preferred. Addrera P. O. Box
gsg - mbi-vS7t-2t
TiTANTED—A Partner with a
der».«» < is^\.fi?Pi t ? lof l 3 * 00a,oUk «t l ‘e laterertofa
p ?. r ’° ef ,n * rate paring mechanical
m of* S«i£wa?.wi d applj . 6at tbn«e who *re wtlllng
5?-? Ar.*. ,r ? b V ,e tlmo and energies for the adrane**
mett of the burlne-a. For such a one thl? la-i rarj
C mhl''«r.?t dre:ißPOStotfleoCox 1513, Chicago, lIU
\V ANTED—To rent immediately,
si?<* mm ttoC-Si
WANTED —A Partner with a
M6h capita! of from $1,0(0 to $2,000. Machin
ist pre'errert. Fer particulars inquire at No. ss West
Randolph-tret t, Chicago, 18. mhi-v7t7 It
\\f ANTED— A first class Book-
Tv keeper,who Is reliable, competent, honest,
temperate, ana willing to apply himself to a strict
discharge of bis denes. Ad rear, with reference and
expectations. “ BEX,” Tribune office. mhl-T715-lw
W ANTED—An’ active, wide
f i ’aw ke Job Printer. One acquainted mClo*
clnnatl preferred. Must be competent to attend to
out-door business as well as take charge of an office.
Box SS73, Chicago. mhl-Vfi37-2t
WANTED.—A German woman,
T T with unexceptional reference, would like a
place ns cook. Also a friend of the cook wonld like a
place, if possible, in the same fatnliv, and a most ex
cellent English girl, with the very best of city refer
ence, wonld like to do dining room or chamber work
and tewing, and two Canadian girls, with city refer
ence*, would like a place to do first and second work in.
a private finally. The above cm be had at Mrs. Bal
kam’a Intelligence Office, 169 Dearborn street, opposite
P. O. mfrf-rt&ie
AN TED—And no humbug! A
If man from jtwakxt xvxet township to make
two or three hundred dollars a year without delaying
other business. Also, gentlemen wishing to change
their business can make four or five thousand dollars
a year. Call pereorally at Boom 1, (up-*talr».) 124
Clark street, or send twenty-five cents to Post office
Box JM2. Chicago. HI. mh2-TTCMt
11/ ANTED—A responsible man
IT (Fanner preferred) to do business lo each
Township wltbent hindrance to other pursuits, lor
which one hundred dollars a year will be paid. Call
personally at the office in th* Babxmsnt.No. 161
Desrbom street, opposite Poet Office, or if you write
for Information, tend 25 cents to Post Office Drawer
WAN rl£D—ooo Agents to sell
T T tho orcat Natural Weather
only Just introduced, hundreds attest to ltd
foretelling vtiaogca of the weather from dry to wet and
vice verso. It iterests the scholar and the man of sci
ence, and awakens admiration in the minds of all who
witness Ha wonderful functions. Send postage stamp
for circular and particulars to Post Office Box 5255.
IIALL & PIKE.No. Hi Portland Block, Chicago.
. n»h2-v762-lw
V*/ANTED —Cutters, Cutters. Tai-
T T lore, ” Granger’s New York system of Cutting
on new principles, excelling all other methods for Its
simplicity and sure fit, coating only $7. New York
Spring Style Patterns for sale, and cut to order.
These patterns ore rotlnb e. cat carefully by my own
bind, (as caatom work.) They will save you time
and money. GRANGER'S Cutting Room, 27 Market
street, between Randolph and Lake, (Bremner'a .tier*
chant Tailoring.) Chicago. mh'i-vTSS-lt
SSeal iSetatr for Sale.
JTOR SALE—Or to rent, a very
A choice residence,with snlcegardcw, In the vi
cinity of Union park. Possession given Jmmediai.*y.-
»■ or particulars apply to ISAAC Gk££NBBAUM,23S
Randolph street. mb2-vT42-Jt
FDR SALE—Or Trade. Eighty
acres of laud In Jackson connty, Wisconsin, for a
Kl Stallion or Jack. Address P. O. Box 133, Ottawa,
ola. m!ti-v774-2t
FDR SALE—Or Exchange. Two
story DwelllngHonse, 177 Ontario street. Lease
expires July next, would be exchanged for a dwell
ing for removal, in West Division. Address P. O. Box
1339. mh2-v7GI-lt
T?OE SALE—Two Cottage Houses
A nearly new, and fifty fret of ground on State
street near Old. and a lot on Wabash avenue, near
Commerce, fronting east. LUTHER HAVEN, Cos
tom House. fe2s-v37Mw
l?OR SALE—A neat, comfortable
X two-story Dwelling, with lot SO feet front. In a
pleasant and desirable neighborhood on Park ave
nue, near Bptry street. price, 32Aan, less than one
hall down, balance In small payments and on long
time. Apply to GEO. W. NEWCOMB, 80 Dearborn
Street, Room S. fe2s-v37Mw
FOR S ALE — Wharf Property, •
150 leetnver front lublock 83, S. 8,. between Van
Buren and Harrison streets. Also Pine Timber Lands
on Muskegon Blvcr. Inquire of B. P. Adams 50
Wabash svenue.up-stalit. ft23-v2S2-2w
FDR SALE.—A rare chance for a
great bargain. Over 1500 acres of valuable Um
ber land In one tract. 4 miles float the town of Me.
Gregor. lowa, on the Mississippi Diver, for sale very
low to one party. For map and further particulars,
apply to HAULER & KBRFOOT, 89 Washington
street, rr address J. F. Uebhardt, McGregor, lowa.
fe2S-v602-4w-3tw-ai w*r
■piOß SALE—IBB feet by 150 feet
X on the southeast corner os Prairie avenue and
Palo Alto street, at the low price of $9,500. A line
bouse, with large grounds, in west Division, at $3,000.
Several fine residences tnthe Sooth Division. Ap
ply to J. P. OLINQER, Seal Estate Broker, *3 Clark
street, Boom No. 8. mhl-y®l-8u
FOR SALE—House and Lot cor
ter of Warren and Lincoln streets, two on
Washington near Oakley streets, on time; Lots on
Washington and Park avenue streets, on lona time,
to parties who will build. Lot at $23 per toot on
Warren, near Lincoln street. J. J. STARR, 124 Ran
dolph street, Rcom No. 1. mhi-v877-2t
FDR SALE.—I will sell two brick
dwellings, with modern Improvements, in my
block on Willard Place, between West Washington
and Randolph streets. Terms easy. Address Post
Office Box 2118, or call at my office, corner of Market
and Adams streets. . CHAS. W. COOK.
POR SALE—A first class frame
A dwelling, on Wabash avenue, north of Six
teectb street, containing eleven rooms, lot 32 by ITO.
Alio gfcventl bußdlne lotsm th< louthern part ofthe
city. Apply to JAMES K. bUßfla. atthe otflee of
Gas Company, Dearborn street, opposite Tremont
House. mhl-vfiiS-lw
r)R SALE—The south halt of Sec
tlon 28,89,12. eonslstlne of 820 acres of tbaflnest
1 and In Cook County, within half a mile ofthe Station
at Lyons, on the line of the Chicago, Burlington and
Qnluey Railroad. Apart of this tract Is covered with
a handsome erowth of wood. Terms liberal. Apply
del3-e£6l-sm u way
FOR SALE— l2SLots,constitutmg
Block 23 Canal Trustees' Subdivision of Section
7. fronting on West Indiana, Ashley and Fonrtb-etß,~
Terms ÜberaL Apply to OGDEN. FLEETWOOD A
CO. dels sSG2-3mM WAT
Tj'Oß SALE—House and Lot on
X 1 Wabath avenue, near Congress street, $13,000.
House and lot on Wabash avenue, near Fourteenth
street, SBIOO. Bouse and loton Wabash avenuc,near
Twenty sixth street. SIO,OOO Hcuso andlotonlndl
ana avenue, sear Twenty-flfih street. $8,500. For
tale by A. J. AVERBLL, Real Estate Office N0.7
Metropolitan Block. fe27-v517-st-s\TtuATn
C*OR SALE— 2S Lots in Block 5,
4. Sampson A Greene’s Addition, fronting on Samp
eon street. Terms liberal. Apply to OGDEN, FLEET
WOOD & CO del3-&3W-3m » WAT
FDR SALE A nice two-story
Brick Hooac of ten rooms, and lot 40 by ID feet,
on Wabash avenue, near Rinrold Place.
A Home of ten rooms and lot £0 by 125 fleet, on Mon
roe street, Denr Green.
Two Houses and Lots on Aberdeen street, near
* Two Houses nnd Lets on Warren street, near Lincoln.
Alm>, a nnmber of Homes And Lota on SoutJ, North
nnd West Sides.
Also, Buildings, Lots, River Lots, Farms an I Hllnoia
. . Heal Estate Agent, No. 4 Metropolitan Block.
"p'OR SAXiE— Brick House and Lot
ylCo COrner olcott “ d Indiana streets-lot
Branch L ° t DCar pltt,burslx Railroad Bride, on South
pVvn^« D^ o{j ?- a *s® and North aides. By
P f SvsoSot 01Qce J ‘°* ** over 17 WeUa street.
J- SlDE.—House and Lot on Indiana street, west
of Pice, three story brick and basement, atm&o •
TrOR SALE—Lots, Good Rnild
rf* -n. 2 .*™ 11 Residence Lots, pleasantlv located in
long or short Ume, Apply to J. MCKEBdFkV uJ
h %Stna%i Uraa '‘ o£ce - 53 «S£
"pOR SAL'E—First class Resi
•with good stable,loan excellent
avenne, with the lot torxy-elght f““fronton-whtoh
It stands, ortbe tot can be leased. For
formation addicts Box 4275. Chicago. fe»va».&
FOR SALE.—Farm lor sole, one
? n ?r e S t of Hnntlsy Station, oa the 6. 4 C. U.
K.«-»In McHenry county, HI. Bald Farm contain*
200 seres ofgpod land, with living water, good House
and Earn, fruit trees, &c. There are fliteen acres or
Winter I-ye on the ground, and arty acres of Fall
plowing done. Will be sold for 125 per acre. Terms
hall cash down, balance la yearly installments. For
farther particulars, inquire of the undersigned, oa
the premises.or of C. B. ALBEO, at Warne Station,
DZ f;*c co»i7. Hi- 3- CADT.
FOR SALE.—Great Bargains.
SO.OCO acres of Land, on the line of the Logans,
norland Peoria Railroad, in Livingston county, HU
These lands are blgh and rolllnc.ana are within three
miles ol Railroad Stations Chataworth and Forrest
vllle, and five miles from acood Coal Ume, and will
be sold cheap, one-filth cash, balance In five or seven
years at six per cent, interest. There Is a Beet Sngar
Manufactory at Chatsworth, In successful operation
Ko better lands in the State. Address or apply to
D. K. PEARSONS, us Randolph street Chicago, or
to J. STILLWELL, ESQ., Chatsworth, mmols.
FDR SALE—A fine Fruit Farm in
Union County, four miles (tom Cobden. on the
111. Cen. Railroad, on the High Mountain, seven hun
dred feet above the MlsalaMppi River, with about two
hundred acres, with seven thousand assorted Fruit
Trees. A good barn and comfortable house, two
never falling springs, with all larmlng utensils. A
good bargain la offered lor cash or exchange for city
property. Apply to UC. STEARNS. fe2s-T351.1t
SALE—Cheap and healthful
JL homes. No cash required. SAVE BENT.
The Galena Railroad having Just adopted a liberal
system of Season Commutation tickets, 1 will ex
change or sell without cash on long credl’, beautiful
homes of from five to one hundred and sixty (5 to ICO)
acres in the Immediate neighborhood of my summer
residence. The advantages of the location are: •
Ist. lr« proverbial healthfulncss.
2d. Excellent society. Good farming community.
Sd. Access to the City as speedy and convenient as
on bone railroad. Trains frequent,
fth. Pare air, excellent water, 4c.
sth. Broad acres, (cheaper than Inches In the city.)
yielding good fruit, vegetables, Ac.
6th. A small mm of money, (on long credit) will
secure a BEAL HOME, a farm, with all the advant
age* of the country to ihUdrcn, and exemption from
theheayy rents and expenses Incident to city life..
fe2s-v4w»"t TUGS.' B, BRYAN.
T° RENT—A Cottage House,
h^ i >M?i t^ D? o iner< ? )ma ’ l wlthla two blocks of the
« o S ,^SrffdtaS|gS?.B el7en
TO KENT—One-half of the lar^e
J. Storehouse and good offices, am Sooth WatcMt
b mlc-v;2lw i “ nd Franiaill - Hiquire on the premises.’
TO RENT—Three pheasant rooms,
mMiir 1 AiS e iP»f TUe of a parlor, for $lO per
containing six room*, for gDO
Sp£ C? r *^ cr particulars Inquire on tho cor.
SfVpinSv o Grove avenue and Tweniy-lWrd «reet,
oIF. ELDON. mfu’-rrtMt
TO RENT—After the.lst of May
nun\??o’ the Store 149 South Water street. Apply lo
1 ALLEN, In rear of 40 Sooth Clark srrect
T7OR RENT—To a private family,
X a larec .ell fernUlteil Hon*. -11 m ?A
ern ImproTcmeots, In tho North WTliloj, gjm too
ttrstof Miy. Address•• **. O. 80x 350, •
mo RENT—From the first of May,
X IBM, • food Dro«swre
Sun tad hif,
00^ r T^^' ,br
XTJL Madisea street* between State and Deastoto-
Proprietor *ad Monger. J. H. Mo Victor*
Third week of tho popular young eommedlenuu,
Who will appear every evening, until farther sodey
ta the touchier Drama, ta five acta, written eiprwa
ly for her by A. Waldauer, Ksq., entitled
This beautiful Drama will he presented wt«b tn >ito
fut new scenery, painted exprrMly for the piece Or
the n-cnlc artist of tho Thoaler, J. W. wbytai. New
furniture, now appointments, splendid new carpet
and with a cart of characters whljn cannot he m>
paeaed by an> theater tn the country.
Act Ist. the Mother's Prayer. Act JJ. Mows ttw*
Home. Act 3d, tho Abduction cf Mari;. act nil.
Marie*i Season Overtbrowa. Act sth, the Pnvor
Answered. ..
•* The grace of Qod U sreat.
To it I entrust my iat«.” -
In rehearsal, thclmt note drr.nta. now playing
with irreat Buweea at Wallack's Theatre, on titled
Atmeoaces another
On Horth Clark street, near Chicago avenue
Monday Evening, March 7.
Academy op music.
WaxhtDrton vtrect.between Clark and Dearbsvu.
MONDAY EVENING, Feb. 29th, and every evaainc
darioz the week. Thegrratest tronpo of Minstrels ta
tho Western country. Shouts of Laughter—BomaMi
of Applanse First week of Mr. Roberta, the splat
dld nufUt, Sally Como Up, The Two Doves, Selec
tions ot Ballet oi La Bayedete, Jemestbe Poet3mok» (
Loyal Hearts will gather round tier, the Faur Lovers
Ac. In preparation. WelTo. the sensible Moony.
Matinee on SATURDAY. March Sth. commeaclac A
3 o’clock P.M,
Doors open at 7 o’clock, commends* at 3 P. M. Ad
mission 29 cents; Seats secured through the da?3l
cents. Private Boxes |3.00. B. 9. DINQSBB, Agent.
200,000 Curiosities on Exhibition
-Wnnrth week of THK INVISIBLE LADY. Mofidsr
all the Rooms Halls andTiifft —yfr?mirhllh-m?
under 12 Teaiaofaee. 15 cent*. Tfiß r^^, C TiSSS*
also, ibeMadagascar’sfromßarnnm'alaafewtffiS*
> PION CIKCU3, Washington a treat, opposite
tho Court Oonse.
1 o-Nlglvt and Saturday Ereninf,
All the* cMfttUldem. Tumbl/rs, Vaalters, superlte
Bones, Porues and Moles.
Lake Rivers, Bnrrowa, Kelly, Bordcsn and Cur, “*■
ter Willie Dutton, and the whole
116 A 117 Dearborn street.
C. Mi rK AD WICK.... Sola Lessee and ProprlaCar.
T. L. FITCH .Stage Mana<v.
The Great Irish Vocalist.
Dreaa Circle andParquette .
Private Boxes .
Single Scats In Private Boxes
Has the honor to announce to the public of Chicago
that she will give
Friday, March 4th, 1864.
She will be assisted by
Late of tho Italian Opera, now First Tenor Soloist OC
tho Beaton Handel and Haydn Society.
The gieat Basso Profundo, late of the Gottschalk
The well known eminent Pianist.
To be bad at all the Music Stores, and at tboHall
on tho night of tbe Concert.
tmo EXTBA. CHAKQE for Resented Seats,
which any person holding Tickets may secure at Mr.
H. M. nijrslna’ Music Store after 9 o’clock Monday
morning, February 20th.
Doors open at 7. Conceit to commence at3o’clock.
Xu. Annual Masquerade Party of the Academy wHI
be repeated
Tuesday evening march 8 th.
Tickets will be limited. Persona wishing tickets
will call at the Academy and register their names.
dFot Sale.
X7OB SALE—The lease and fixtures
X' of Store its Sooth Clnrk-st. mW-VTll-lt
FDR SALE—By John Bumap,
seventy-fire good Work Horses, on Sontb Stats
street, opposite the Ulich House. mkl-rTCWIw
FDR SALE—2SO,OOO feet of com
mon Boards, with a general assortment of com
toon Lumber. For particulars address P. O. Box aw,
Chicago, 111. mh2-vrlo-23t
pOR SALE —A good Saloon and
A* fixtures, on reasonable terms. Address ** J C,"
Tribune office. mh2-v'744-lt
FDR SALE—I,SOO good .Cedar
Posts. Apply at the wood-yard ofR.R. CLARKE,
foot of carpenter and West Grove streets, on theNorUx
Branch. nUU-TT44-3W
FDR SALE—The Propeller Nor
man, 4JI iocs, and entirely new. She now lays
at Oswego, N. Y. For particulars Inquire of MA
GILL & LATHAM, Chicago, or of UrTLJMOHJT.
DANE & CO n Oswego. mhl-GW-lW
POR SALE—A heavy Draft Horsel
A between five and six years old, stands six feet
thren inches, and perfectly sound. Apply to Mr*
aciiLOTHAUEI:, corner Sedgwick and Green its.
POR SALE— One new 15 horse
r*- and one lOhorro engine. Also one second-hand
9S ra JU-?°tl 6r - and one new Circular Saw Mill.
*• W KEAU9E, Wtst Washington, between Canal
street and the river. * fett-TOI-lw
SALE—Or exchange, Oile
rs- quarter to one-half Interest In a Cotton anti
f^f.tor T lQ MaaaachUiwthj. Profits forsworn
lo 50 P cr cent, .lay person having frost
.vtSn® dollars to Invest, cither la cash or
Btock pf groceries, can leam particulars by ad
faro?u,? ??* esa P- O. Chicago. Some good
Sidlidt? * oUla 60 Ute “ >"*
In 1 OR SALE—Or exchange for Dry
dk ( £l?. cr Groceries. 640 acies oMand within 20
miles Of Chicago. Will ?»▼ «or so percentTlansshl
AUoone thousand acres 0? timber load soltaMn fbr
Btavea, hewlnt or sawing, on the line of * railroad,
pldofracg on the land, box Chicago,
mol vSTJ-Jt
FOR SAL E — One of the oest
stand ifor a wheelwright to the West t
in the village of Cfceny VaUeytjon the Chicago mS
Galenaraliroad,66mlleiWMtorChie»go. SMdnroiw
erty consists of shop. 20x38 feet, two stories high.wu*
paint loft,blacksmith shop, two forges, good house
containing seven rooms, one and a half story hlsb-T
all nearly new and to good condition. Poasawlow
riven Immediately. Terms easy. Auply to T. M.
LARK. Rockford. DL J fel^w»Rn
FDR SALE—Printing Material at
a bargain. Ccnsplate, well assorted, news and
Jobbing material of a “country” office. plenty of
each lot. Washington band press, (double medium,)
w ells* power Jobber, 10 by 1 1, imposing stone, vanda.
cases, galleys, sticks, 4c. Ea-y of access to ship any.
where, or might be profitably used at present loot*
tiou. For particulars address E. R. PAUL, Ounlelth.
DUnols. • - mbl-vTU-lw
FOR SALE—A Steam Mill, eighty
miles from CMoago. on the c. B. 4 Q. BaSroaS
three rue* of Sx feet stones, with machinery for mer
chant and custom work, two engines, tine Inch bore,
two fine boilers. 21 feet long, ail in good running or
der. Will sell the machinery and building together,
or the machinery alone. For particulars addreta
W. F. NOTE, No. 23 Market street. p.O.DrawerdSU.
F)B SALE—Hardware and Agri
cnltnral Store at lowa City. lowa. The imhscrt
ber offers for sale his entire stock of Hardware. Ae.,
with a view of removing from the place. The store
Dwell located, and doing a good cash business. A
rare opportunity Is presented for any one desiringaa
established business and casn trade. Address r. S.
MESEKOLB. lowa City, lowa. fe24-v»«Ot
F)R SALE—Steam Flouring Mill
on the C. ft N. W. B. 8., 123 miles irom Chicago,
built in 1505, with all the modern improvement*; ha*
three mn of four-feet millstone?*, with capacity kk
grind one hundred and fifty barrels of donr par day,
and has good ran of custom work. The Mill la in
complete order. For particulars address Poat Office-
Drawer 5911. W. F. NOTE 3, atAlarkent,
li'Oß SALE—A Great Bargain.
X Tho Coo stooo Mills. »t Warren, iltoated o«the
GsIeDO ood Chicfto Union Kadro.d*iod tho nitnot.
Central Railroad, With track to thadoor; la In
feet and complete repair, and as gooda* w sha*
fner Lfeet ami onesfeel rnnof bora.of beat Block,
with the late improved Cleaning Apparatus; ha* on*
and a half Che»u of Holts, with a coxpl*t« a»» or
eSjtatob*. and Bln* for S.OCO barbels of wheat. The
country supplies abnndancoof wheat. Tho power!*
icno 'O-borse Engine, with umpfo Boiler capacity*
•ad oflhe best kind, having water fire-fronts. Also*
belonging to the Mill, a large Cooper Shop, for P»o£*
teen bauds, with a good lot of Cooper Stock, soil LOO*
goert Bonnd Hooped Barrel* «f Mill. For nirtaer
psiUcuiara addrea* J. W. J, CULTON. 197 bontla
water street. f^tv3Mj3twyft*_
Beepectfhlly call the attention of BuMnem mw mm*
the Travellmg Community to the aopertor account*-

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