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

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MONDAY, APRIL 4. 1801.
The Williams Case.—We are requested
to Inform our readers that the Throop conecred
with the alleged illegal acting of the Williams
brothers, is one who was formerly connected with
the police force of Chicago under Bradley- and not
Lieutenant George Throop, of the Mercantile Bat*,
toy, and eon of A, Q. Throop, of this dty.
ARRESTED.— About 8 o’clock on Saturday
tilplif a German boy named Joseph Scfaander, who
some three weeks since Jelt bis home after stealing
thirty dollars of hie lather's money, was arrested
and lodged in a cell at the North Market Station
Bonse. Be bad Just returned from Belridere,
whither he bad gone to spend Ms money.
Call or the Citt axp Cocntt Com
jtiTTEgs.—ln another column will be found the
call for a meeting of the Republican City and Coun
ty General Committees. Wc trust the members of
these committees win mefit promptly at the time
and place designated. An important campaign is
before na, nnd wc cannot prepare tor it too quickly.
Fire.—A fire broke out about four o’clock
yesterday morning in the basement of the telegraph
building, on the south east comer of Clark and
Lake streets. Tbe alarm was immediately given
by a member of the merchants' police, when the
lire department turned out speedily and extin
guished the flames, before any considerable damage
bad been effected.
. Tins Fenian Question.—The editors of
TnsTtaßuxx have received a letter from M. B.
O'Malley, with a request for Insertion, which they
decline, for the reasons that all that is advanced in
that letter has been already stated in these col
limns, and that being written on both sides of the
page it Is not flt to give to compositors. Will cor
respondentsplease write on one side onlyf
Thirteenth Ward Rally.—One of those
glorious rallies (or which tbe 18th Ward Is distin
guished, was held on Saturday evening at Brand's,
corner ofLarrahce and North avenue. Wm. Moore
presided. Tbe first address was xoadeby Mr. Peck,
. who was followed by Messrs. Volz. Brentano,
Lancr, Bering, Shimp, Harvey, and others. Their
remarks were well received, and elicited repeated
applause. ‘
Launch.—The new screw steamer 6. J.
Truesddl, built at Doolittle & Olcott's ship yard,
on Webs street, near Folk, for Gideon TrncsdeU,
Esq, of this dty, was launched at 4 o'dockon Sat
urday afternoon. The TruesdeH is of 450 tons bar
athea, and will, when finished, take her regular place
*ln theMoskcgon, Grand Haven and Chicago lumber
and passenger trade.
* ‘Heed's Temple op Musid—Though there
Is really nothing scasousable in pianos, and no
new stylo in the instruments at Seed's Temple oi
Meric, where the best Instruments of more than
half a score of makers are constantly on exhibi
tion and sale, there is nevertheless at this time a
more hrifkdemand than usual. Mr. Reed’s sale*
weekly would fill many Eastern dealers with as
tonishment. The public appreciate Mr. Becd.
An Object op Interest.—Our citizens arc
looking with great interest tor the annual Finan
cial Statement of Comptroller Hayes. U U said that
the amount of bonds issued -by him daring the
past year exceeds belief; and that the payments
under the head of “old Claims” are at to ending.
Thereto no Hkchihood that wc shall hare a right at
this statement until the very eve of election.
Comptroller Bayes and Ms puppet the Mayor, hope
thus to prevent exposure, and escape defeat at the
charter election.
Meeting in the 7th Ward.—The Union
men of tho 7th Ward are frilly awake to the Impor
tance by making an exertion to carry tbe Ward at
the ensuing Charter election. There was a rousing
meeting at the house of Charles Fenn, comer of
32th and Union streets, on Saturday night. The
Union men were ont in foil force, and a thorough
organization of the Ward effected. P. A. Smith
was chosen President of tbe Union Clnb, Charles
Lotting Vice President, and C. B. Chandler, Secre
tary. It was decided to hold meetings in this
Ward twice a week unto after election. There
were excellent speeches made by J. D. Ward, John
Wentworth, and others.
Union Mass Meeting in the 15th Wash.
—An enthusiastic Union meeting was held In the
15th Ward, on Saturday night, at the house of John
A. Gnod, 100 Green Bay street. Major A.F. Ste-
Tena, late a member of Major General Sheridan's
staff, presided, with W. 8. Ooesen, as Secretary.
Hon. John Wilson addressed the meeting in refer
ence to the issues involved in the coming canvass,
and after him Alderman Bhlxnp, Deacon Harvey,
Major Stevenson, and others. These remarks were
listened to with attention, and at their conclusion,
londly applauded. The Union men of the Ward
are confident of sending one ot their own men
to the Connell in place ol the .cipher Conian. It
is a consummation devoutly to be wished.
Convention ot County Judges.—A-Cou
-wcntion of County Judges of the Stale has been
.ranged to take place In Chicago on the first "' *
day in May next, at the Court Boom. **■
ventlon will assemble at 10 a. m. on •** •
will proceed to take into consider/ Uiat day, and
- ety of adopting a uniform ere/ -non the propn-
Probate matters throoghon* x -> tem pradlce in
mining what amen dm r-.the State; also deter
present defective r* /’-fit* are necessary in the
recommending t** / »4t* of the Probate Law, and
- The Convent* /-dr passage to the Legislature.
Xnrthsr bn'-'/.on will also consider such other and
to ' x as may be brought before it reis
er s . the County Coarte, Probate Law and prao-
TbeComihlltee appointed to call the Convention
tmd make the necessary arrangements in connec
tion'there with, consists of Bon. Jas. B. Brad well,
of Cook county, Secretary; Anson S. MBler, Win
nebago; Josephß.Danforth,Bock Island; Samnel
y. Knox, Bnrean ; John L Turner, Lake; H» H.
Cady, Du Page; Allred IL Craig, Knox.
Police Co cut. —The uses! denizens of the
Armory are at present very backward in their at
and time only makes matters worse.
TOiether they, disgusted with the manner In which
business is carried on, have determined to Igno-.
minloußly “cut” the establishment, or whether the
morality of the city is actnaQy improving, is not
rcrtptn, but at any rate the popularity of the estab
lishment seems gone, and the office of Police mag
istrate perhaps fortunately In many respects, is
rapidly becoming a sinecure. Still thesefttnetien
arics do not despair, and by means of heavy fines
from the few “miserable*” wbo come before them,
are evidently determined to make the beat of a
bad situation. Policemen will weep, though some
weak-minded philanthropists may rejoice at Satur
day's light docket of ten individuals.
—Notwithstanding the high prices of materials and
labor, new buildings are being erected and con
tacted for in all pate of the pity, and there is no
dohbt but the amount of money, to be expend
ed for building pmiposcs the coming season, will
far exceed that of last year. At the office of Otto
H. Architect, we notice a large number of
substantial bull dings already commenced or under
cud also quite a number of designs for
buildings about to be contracted for. The most
prominent among which are the following: Two
dwelling houses on Harmon court, for Messrs. C.
C. Barks and Geo. A. Meech-$-8,000 net. The
new Working Men's HaHTonßlae Island avenue—
sl6,ooo net. Two brick buDdings with Iron store
fronts on Tiiinnis street near Clark street—sl3,ooo.
German Lutheran Church, comer of Superior and
Tranklin streets—s2o,ooo. Marble front dwelling
on NorthLasalle street, for P. Wlegle—s7,soo. Also
on the same street a dwelling house for F. Jaeger—
sß,ooo net; and for Mr. Hubbard, a dwelling house
to cost $12,000. On Oak street, a frame dwelling
with brick basement, lor Mr. T. Morris. On North
dark street a dwelling lor CoL Botishanser; and
two stores on State street for Mr. R. N. Hayden.
On Bnffr street, a first-class brick building for Mr.
J. V. Jones, $12,000, and a number of smaller
bondings. Mr. Matr is also the architect for
Smith A Nixon's new building and Music Hall, be
ing M 2 feet on dark street by JOTJtf feet on Wash
ington street. This building win be one oi the
most prominent to be erected this season, and we
shall give a more detailed description of it here
. The Tailor’s Stbikb.—The 850 journey
men tailors consulting the “Tailors’ Fraternal
■Union," now on a strike, met on Saturday In
Bice’s Block to receive the final answer of the Mer
chant Tailors 1 Association, to their demand for an
increase upon the late tariff ofp rices.
The following letter from the Merchant Tailors
was read by the Secretary i
Chicago, April 2nd. 1804.
Gentlemen of the TaUor'e BW'
bad supposed that our notice through the public
press vras sufficient to comply with an obligation
to rive tout Committee an answer to the resolu
tion passed by your Society on the 81st nit. and on
that day presented to the committee of the Mer
filler’s Association, bat learning toat-yon
have taken some exceptions to this mode of no
tice, we herewith send you s definite reply, which
is that we have offered the only terms upon which
tro desire jour labor. Signed by Jacob Eberhartt,
Wo. CUncman, Edward Ely, wm. Tomer, J. P.
•Kelli, J. Beers, it 3. Walsbe, Committee.
. ‘Whereupon it was -unanimously resolved that
41 tto deviation shall be made from the increased
rate of prices originally agreed upon, and conse
quently that eaehmember of the 4 Union’ considers
himself ont of errtploy until such tithe as it may
answer the purpose of employers of the craft to
«ome to the terms they have laid down, and which
are but just and reasonable.”
Uje adjourned to meet at the German
Theatre, on North Wells street, at 9 a. m, on Mon
The Fhekojtt StnmAy SAi/Oox Meeting.—
The mass meeting of the “liberal (?) Germans” at
Franz Xangenfeld'a beer «aiony» t jfo. 148 North
i Clark etreoi, on Sunday morning, was an Immense
aflkir. About ten o'clock the regular enstomere of
the saloon and a few of the leading “ distinctive*”
gathered together. Among the latter were Caspar
Bntz, a eon of Crispin named Matthci, and a Ger
man school teacher named Theo. Hielscher. When
the Trxbche reporter came in the latter gentleman
and the shoemaker arose, and, violently gesticu
lating. pointed him out to the fellows os the
who indited tbs items ia tbe Tuteunz relative to
the* 4 Fremont movement.” There were then just
twenty-eiz persons present, of whom ten were
' ouitomers of s neighboring barber shop, await
ing their turns to be. served. Ur. lUlacber moved
to expel tbe Tjubunk man. but tbe keeper of tbe
saloon, with an eye to business, said It should not
• be done. Mr. Selacher, thinking thatlf the moun
tain wouldn't come to MabomeL Mahomet could
co to the mountain, then moved that the whole
party should retire to some other saloon. Tbe
Tbibuke 1080 n£rt break up the inter
esting meeting then retired. Mis departure was
followed by a calm. j. ’
Theo.<Beiscbcr was chosen Resident, and C.
Ktoblesdorff Secretary. Caspar Butz made a
speech, and the following Centrel Fremont Com
mittee were chosen: Caspar Butz, and Meaw.
Lercrcnz, Timme, Schmidt, Bichbcrg. lAuer
Prosdng. The committee was Instructed to
•iMsnS nmne a day for a mass meeting*of th«
IStonl men of the city. A special
lor each of the grand divisions of the city was
SunS,^afterwhichthc meeting adjoumedto lager
Kcnlutlra of Offltrrs to Sene During the
Eosnlng Tear.
The primary neifnjs of the members of the
Beard or Trade for the nomination of officers for
tbe ccf-alng year were held on Saturday afternoon
to the 'Change building. Tbe election will occur
this day (Monday). The following are the nomina
The meeting was held at 8 o’clock, and tbe fol
lowing were unanimously nominated for election:
B. McChesney. -
Jsrrt Fire iVaridcnf-i-N.'K. Whiting.
Tice President— C. j. Gilbert 1
w™ 8 * Wm. Nason, Albert
Eramard, <?. M. Culbertson.
Committee on Arbitration—*. W. Preston, Wm.
Good enow. Samuel Atwater, T, M. Hibbard. T. H.
Hutchinson, A. £. Kent, J. H. Dole.
tz/rnmitteeon Appeals— George Steel, Julian 8.
s°?“ «y«L Y.Mnnn, Geo. Armour.Chaa. Hinckley,
M* S. Nichols, U. H. Crosby, J. L.
. The meeting wee railed at 4 o’clock, and the fol
lowing ticket waa unanimously chosen:
President —Charles Randolph.
■First Vice Pres.— Thomas Parker.
Second Tice Pro.—C. J. Gilbert.
S. Harvey, Wm. Nason, Samuel
Shackford, D, P. Baxter. Albert Morse.
Committee on Arbitration—O. Lnnt, T. J. Bron-
Crosby, C.Y. Richmond,
E. V. Bobbins, K. K. Bruce, W. N. Woodruff. t!
H. Seymour, J, W. Preston.
Committee on Appeals— John L. Hancock. J. W.
YlMey, Stephen Clary, L Y. Mnnn. Solon Cumins,
D. L, Quirk, S. T. Atwater, Geo. M. Howe, eTj!
. A third meeting waa held in the evening. The
following are the nominations:
President— John L Hancock.
First Vice President—W. D, Honghtclling.
Second Vtee President— J. D. Cole, Ir.
Directors—'William Nason, U. H. Crosby, Chas.
B. Pope, lh Botrioid, W. HTiJrainard.
Committee qf Arbitration—H. P. 'Hutchinson,
Orville W, Preston, Dngald Stewart, C. Y.
Richmond, J. B. Lyon, J. W. Tattle, Geo. C. Stone,
W. M. Egan, Daniel A. Jones.
Committee of Appeals— Chas. H. Walker, Daniel
Thompson, JLT Mnnn, Stephen Clary, Thomas
Richmond; W. H. Boloson, J. W. Finley, fi. S.
Shepherd, C. T. Wheeler.
Progress—Tobe C*minned—Prizes Drawn on
Saturday—The Grand Lottery.
The first week of the great Irirh National Fair
has dosed; the week has been one of great excite
ment, and some little disappointment, but on the
whole It has been a magnificent success. It was
intended to have dosod the Fair with tbe week
now passed, but tbe fact that the contributions
from Ireland did not arrive till a day or two ago,
and that many persons bare not as yet had an op
portunity of seeing them, has determined the com
mittee on continuing the Fair to-day in Bryan
Ball, and longer, if it be possible to seem e tbe
The Fenian BaQ trill be open each day of
the coming we& To*day will be exhibited ano
ther consignment of lri£h goods which only ar
rived on Saturday. Tte following prizes were
diawn on tbe last day of the week:
Cake basket, Jamea Stanton; cake, Hannah
Wallace, pin cushion. Mrs. Gates; infantry ac
couterments, John Lemma; child's dress, -Miss
Burke; cake basket, spoons and forks, Mrs. Flynn;
marine dress, W. A, Winzenberg; lady’s chair,
Patrick Sheehan; carving knife and fork,
Firs. Holbrook; oil painting, J. W.
Haley; pin cushion, Mary Ecddlck;
bntter dish, knife and fork, Mrs. Quirk; bottle or
Irish whisky,* J. J. Kelly; 1 cake, Mrs. HUmer;
lriEhdlaperiabledoth.Mre.Atkinson; sllrerset,
Frauds Brady; l child's dress, F. a. Henna; bot
tle Irish whist ey. A. B. Minor; photograph album,
Mrs. Eavnnagh; direr set, SnsanSmith; Scenerv
of Ireland, P. D. Fallagher; Irish bouquet, Mrs. H,
Scanlon; Irish rosewood writing desk, W, J.
Hum; Opera cloak, Mrs. K. Bran; sli
ver set. A. Ballard; butter dish and spoons,
Miss F. Frlcor; boys suit, Catherine Clary;
cLQdfl' dress, C. Bogcrs; sofa cushion, it O’Brien;
cake. Mrs. 0. Dnßy; set Irish bay oakjeweliy,
Mr. Biordan: silver castor, Miss Annie Crcedon;
cake basket, D.H. Fitzpatrick; cake, P. R. Burns;
pair chairs, A. Ballard; Irish embroidered vest.
Mias M. Hall; gold chain, L. H. O’Connor; seal
ring, M. It. Mjum: gold pen, P. Conway, pin and
drops, F. B. Cochrane; scarf pin, H. E. Mason;
gold pen, P.Hamilton; seal ring. Geo. £. Boss;
pin and drops, Johanna Jackson; gold pen, fl. C.
Fulton; gold pen, J. F. Emmet; pin and
drops. J. O’Benan: chain, Samuel Patrick;
scat ring, Mary Scanlan; pin and drop, Thomas
Ganl; gold pen, J. B. Johnson; gold pern Mrs. M.
Fltzhncs; seal ring, C. O’OaUaghan: H. H.
Enoch; goldpea, J. Jones: do, H. H.Bozbor; do,
P. Chinn: do, C. O’Callagnan; chain, B> Maeoa,
Jr.: seal nmr, Mrs. L. Homn; gold pen, P. Wisert;
chain, J. M. Gilmore; seal ring. \v. Washbome;
'grand piano, value $1,200, B. Tt. Clark, So on;
scarfring.D. D. Barbor; gold chain, Clark;
portrait of Washington, Miss SL C. Moqgun.
The grand lottery has been postponed, to
admit or the fhil list of memberships being made
up. and the details arranged. The Fenian Con
vention which was held on Tuesday last requested
the Irish National Committee to Qostogne it on ac
count of the distance at which mahy of the ticket
holders live, and the short notice which bod bee*
given of the drawing. Season ticket* will there
fore continue to be sori, giving a rfiance in the lot
tery to panics who have not been able to come to
the Fair. The firstdav of May will be the lash day
on which tickets, will be sold.: the drawing
take place ns kkji as practicable thereafter.
By the ymj i*.»s not unlikely tbat Te t
occur ’ j tbie matter. There la a rumor that r /ro
lugs be commenced against the Cot&jr j* ttee on a
complaint made before the United Comrr.ta.
■.lima tbat the rewnne law has no»
ZlKSk' * -V ceaT“umT. P .'hai
be ...,ery ticket This, at forty
thousand .cts, would amount to the pretty little
~ m of twentythonsand dollars preferred by the
Government. • . .
At the hour of going to press we are requested
to state that in consequence of the inability of the
to obtain the nse of Bryan Hall on
Tuesday next the Fair will close In that establish
ment to-night, bnt will be continued in Fenian Hall
till the 291b,* of this month. The executive com
mittee having been so requested by the Fenian
Convention, which met last week In this city, the
drawing of the grand prize list will take place on
ibe day of this month, and all tickets bought
till the 29th will be good. The celebrated Batters
has offered to the committee hi« powcn-A *» an ane
iirwi-nr iHrj—-•t govdaoow ranwlning on
hand in Bryan Hidh The sale will commence at 0
o'clock, azd be continued all day. On Wednesday
Ibe rich collection of t abinets, poplin*, laces, gloves.
Jewelry, ornaments, and fimey iroods, collected and
Drought from Ireland will be sold at auction.
The IT*ses MoTemcnt—Advante In Prices—
* Action and Reaction.
Strikes among workmen arc of daily, almost
hourly occurrence. These pitched battles between
the employers and employed are more frequently
read of than those more bloody essays between the
defenders and attackers of the Union. The fret
timt such prate differences of opinion on the labor
question exist as to necessitate the cessation of
labor is proof sufficient that ♦* there's something
rotten in the State of Denmark.” It has been said
tbst the rise In wages is a natural consequence of
the war; that it has followed it Is true, hut that the
one is a legitimate result of the other, at least to
the extent now witnessed, admits of dispute—ln
deed Is open to serious objection.
We think there are few but will admit that this
is an evil; each mso or class of men confess it In
the very same breath in which he or they say “ we
must have an advance;” the reason given being
«>,«♦ *» the price of everything has advanced,” which
Is tantamount to saying that the wages of labor
have advanced, because every man knows enough
I of political economy to be aware that the legitimate
I price of a thing Is what it costs to produce it, and
I to bring it to the band of the consumer. These
continued bolstcrings of wages are but continuous
enhancements of the nominal prices of articles of
consumption: or, in other words, depreciations of
the value of money, because money is worth noth
ing except ex-officio—: by virtue of its office as pro
enrer of other things. If a dollar to-day will only
bny half as much bread, com, butter, or
clothing or bouse rent as it did yesterday, then the
dollar is worth but Just as much, and it really mat
ters not In practice whether that dollar be in paper
or cold, we £ft apt to disregard this last fact, but
it is simply because the fluctuations in gold are
lees rapid those of paper. Nevertheless it
needs only to recur to the financial history of Eng
land during the Interval from 17*0 to 1820 to see a
bteadv depredation in the price of gold, and
brought about too by the very same reuses which,
arc now at work here; we shall consider them pre
stnUy. At the end of that fifty years the gold sov
ereign was worth not much more then one-third of
tta value at the beginning, or one pound in gold
-would only bny about one-third of what could have
been procured for It fifty Tears or less before.
The cause of this evil is that of all others: the
main-spring of all wickedness, the parent of all
tufferioE Soon after the commence
ment of the war, labor in many departments of In
dustry became scarce, partiallv from the withdraw
al of men into the army, and partially owing to the
opening up of new avenues of trade by the in
creaseddemand lor munitions and provisions for
the army. Labor commanded a premium and spe
culator* waxed fat on the increased prices they
were able to ask for the goods held by them.
Those who had to boy the necessaries of life found
themselves compelled to pay more therelor, and
those of 1h **™ who were able to do so demanded
an increase of pay, thus raising still farther the
cost of the articles on which they labored, and
compelling other classes of workers in self-defence
to chsige more for their labor. This
was all right so far; and the
issue of paper money rendered necessary by the
expeneesofthewar,made it easy to carry along
under the rise. But bye and bye a tax was im
noficdtopsy theintereston theaeotthuaaccralng. 1
And here ocean the mischief. Thelegitimatc oper
ation of tb« tax would hare been to take a portion
from the earnings of each man. whether they come
to him In the shape of wages for labor performed,
or interest on the use of capital employed. U every
man bad been content to brer hi* portion or the
burden, all would have been well, and not all the
efforts of speculators could have driven paper
down more than twenty per cent, probably not
more then ten. But each man began to by to drift
hi* share of the burden on the should-
S! of some one else-to make other, pay
It. Every one who had anything to sell
Imposed what be relied a war tax, malting the
Sonsumer pay for him. The consumer intown
imposed blswar tax on what he had to sell, bnt
alsoimposedanother, viz; what he hadto pay ex
tra to others on the same account. Thus we see
tiint a nse in price of one article has necessitated
an advance In the price of several ©there, atm these
again have reacted on others, and on the first,.till,
Ifte a stone rolling down hill, the evil Increases in
«nd momfP t r m l andhids lair to eweepevery
thlng before It. It Is due to the workingmen as a
dare to say that they were not the writers of this
movement. It was the
men who In the prospective demand for articles of
necessary consumption made fortunes in a day,
andscemcd to render all future step* ip that direc
tion a consequent necessity, Now all claasea are
enculfcd In the whirlpool of pecuniar* excite
mmL and all will be ultimately made the poorer
when the reaction comes, as come it surely will.
It is not our purpose to blame this or that class
of men who desire an increas ed remuneration for
their labor, or to adjudicate the qnestion--alway*
a vexed one—which class of labor should be best
paid. But we submit to all workers and property
owners that they show themselves willing to bear
their own share ot the harden, as they may rest as
sured that independent of the evil effect of their
exactions on the finances of th« country. It is a game
which all can play at, and at which all will be ul
timately losers, in times like these It is the espe
cial doty of every good citizen to ignore personal
considerations. and whether In a public or private
capacity, be willing to do os much for the benefit
ofhls country as possible, remembering that he
who eeizee on a time or national trouble to advance
his private ends further than is admissible in peace
ful times, is an enemy to his country, and to his
Et. James* Cinmoa-Its Expected Cox
ceccatiok.— Yesterday. st the morning service In
St. James' Church, Bev. Mr. Clarkson
to tbe congregation the happy and Bacceaafal re
sult of the Easter offering In raising a sufficient
amount to relieve the church of all its obligations.
Whilst rendering all the praise to the Giver of all
Good who had inspired their hearts with the incli.
nation to contribute eo Urgelj for tbe honor of His
chnrch, he also expressed hlff grateful apprecia
tion of the liberality and unanimous cooperation
of the parishioners in tbe good work.
He also stated that tbe Bishop t the BL Bor. Hen
ry J. Whitebonse, D. D., had cheerfully and kindly
congested, in accordance with their wishes, to ap
point the solemn ceremony of the Consecration of
tbe Church for Thursday, the 19th of May next—
this being the fifteenth anniversary day of Dr.
Clarkson's entrance upon the duties of the Sector
ship of S'. Jon.es Church,
The Courts,
Superior Court.— The April term of this Court
win commence on Monday morning, April 4th. A
jury win heempanneled,andtbecrilof tbe Trial
Docket win begin at No. 800.
Circuit Court or Coos Couhtt.— A call of the
Chancery Docket will commence in the Circuit
Court on Monday morning. AH cases will be dis
missed where It shall appear to the Court that
there is no intention on the part of complainants
to proceed with tbe action.
Cocntt Court. —During the past week the
Court baa been busily engaged under the new roles
inciting executors, administrators and guardians
for failing to account as required by law* Tflbse
interested in probate matters, who are delinquent
in thts respect, would do well to avoid the costs of
citation by at once attending to the interests of the
estate they represent.
Recorder's Court.— The business of the April
term in the Recorder's Court will commence on
Monday by tbe calling of the Civil Docket. No
cases will be taken up bat such as are entirely
ready for trial, and immediately upon these being
disposed of. the criminal business will be proceed
ed with.
Uhited States Ciroutt Court.— Drummond %
J. y Carmen Late,
474. Merrick ctal vs Beach andPeckham. Judg
ment for plalntiflb.
584. Bench et al vs Bchnebly et ah Leave to
amend bilk
548. Wilcox et al vs Wilder et ah Dismissed at
complainant’s costa.
Circuit Coer's.— WU/tams, J.. Common Laic..
016. Bop vs Magnus. Continued with alias
Walsh vs Mather. Judgment confessed in open
court in favor of plaintiff.
128. Tbe Chicago and Northwestern B. Ih Co.vi
Wm. Gallagher et ah Dismissed at plaintiff’s costs.
Chancery ,
408. Clark et al vs Cummings. Arguments
beard and case taken under advisement.
An Alderman on his Tcavzls.—The
Copperheads In the 7ih Ward have come to grief!
There is nothing remarkable In this. They are
often ffwntng to grief about these days, and unless
we greatly mistake the indications of the times, a
still greater grief is In store for them on the mor
row of the Charter Election. • We ore 'telling our
readers no news when we say that the 7th Ward is
represented in the Common Council by John Com*
laky, and until lately by J. E. Abbot. Everybody
knowsComleky, a.noisy, pestilent, demagogue,,
with more talk than brains, and as bitter a partlzan
as the city affords, Everybody does not know his
colleague Abbot, and it is for the enlightenment of
these that we publish a little of what is understood
to be his history.
The fugacious ex-Alderman has an early history.
Be was bom, as most men are, of “poor but re
spectable 'parents," and lived in the country
wards the seaboard. We have the foil particulars
of Mp Eastern career, bat as it is not material to
this present veracious narrative, we do not propose
to publish it at this juncture; .IBs first appear ßoso
upon the Western stage was IS the capacity Of
driver for one of S, 6, & M. O. Walker's omul
busses, a position once worthily filled by another
Copperhead, he who was called Kelly, whose gal
lant cxplots. In ejecting aman whose color was a
trifle darker than his own, from the om
nibus he drove, caused considerable com
motion in. our city, and who subsequently
joined the Irish Lesion and resigned his commis
sion because he could not'coincide with the
President in his emancipation policy. There is a
bit of history connected with this resignation
which has never been mado public. When the doc
ument readied the headquarters of Gen. C. 8. Ham
ilton, then commanding the left wing of tbe ]6th
army corps, it bore the endorsement of Col.
O’Meara, as follows: “Respectfully forwarded
with the recommendation that it be accepted, be
cause of the known disloyalty and gross lacompc
tency of Cant. Kelly”—or words to that effect. But
we are writing of another Copperhead, and dismiss
the Copperhead Captain for the present. Ex-Alder
man Abbot was a stage driver. In this position
he worked faithfully lor bis employers, until be so
far gained upon their good will that he was ap
pointed chief foreman and superintendent of the
lice. The Ward hi which he lived trot fearfully
44 Democratic,” and la fearfully Copperhead, While
these terms in this instance may be considered
synonymous, they are not usually so. Time was
when to be a “Democrat” was an honor, but In
these later evil days, tbe name bos become obso
lete, and should be blotted out of tho political dic
tionary. Alderman Abbot took nr. the profession
of ward politician In addition to hj s other calling,
and by his zeal and earnestness 80 <-amed upon the*
affections of the voters o t tbs *» bloody seventh,”
that they returned him alo*r, w ]th \ldenmn Com
laky as one of their iu the Com
aco Council.
A prominent Q f the West Division was
once sued for slantir ein the Circuit Court because
be spoke lightly »\ the ex-Alderman, and referred
in a manner- uy -re pointed th«m agreeable to ccr
which be was said to be engaged.
Ibis tuu.C'jae to nought, and Abbot was obliged
to patch his damaged reputation without ro
to that universal plaster, money. It was
jkt* '.bout Uiia time tbat the copperhead voters of
Seventh took him up and made bun their A 1
'jerman. The Irish clement, which slightly pre
dominates In that ward, bragged mightily that they
bad found a Yankee M dimimchr.il” whom they
conld elect
Six months ago he was employed by the Pitta*
bnrg. Fort Wayne & Chicago Railroad Company,
as weigher ot cattle, and about the same time ad
ventured Ugbtly In the grocery line. Whether this
traffic succeeded well or ilk we have no means of
determining.Jt is said be has left the city, and left
also behind him certain little documents, which by
a sort of poetic license, might be supposed to rep
resent money, only that the unfortunate holders
“ cant see it in that light.” To apeakmore plainly,
they say, that Just before be left t be dty, he visited
hie cotiperhe&a friends and seemed sundry loans,
ranging from ffi to SKT, since when nothing has
been beard of him, save <hat bis old triend and col
league, Alderman Comtsky, has-become so much
Impressed with the weight olrcsponslbllUy thrown
on bis own shoulders as sole representative of the
Immortal Seventh, that be baa moved to have bis
place supplied by auotber at the ensuing election.
The Irfsi Copperheads of the ‘•Slvcnth’’ are In
consolable, and swear by all the saints la the cal
endar that they will ‘“trust a 1 ankec” never morel
The Bbewebs—Ustaxed Lageb.—The
Teibcsz of Saturday morning contained the ad
vance news of a difficulty bqtween the lager brew
ers and tbe.Covenunent officials in this dty, which
baeexdtcdtbeireofa neighbor, who pretends as
canal that be bad the news ahead of all others, bnt
was under promise not to * publish it. Very good;
neighbor.' We remember.the old exclamation:
**l was jnst going to say that thing myselflf I had
only thought of It,” and 44 1 should have thought oi
that very thing myself if It bad only occnrrcd to
me." If the Jovrndlaa kept beck news from the
Sublic, it isprima facie evidence that it has not
one its doty* which is to give the most reliable
and the earliest news of all transactions which the
public will be interested In reading about.
The law makes it the dnty of the Collector ot
Internal Bevcaue to look alter delinquencies and
moke the defaulters pay or bring them to Justice.
Bat the Collector, from the very nature of his of*
flee, is not able to trace oat all ofltnees against the
law; the Assessor on the contrary goes ronnd
among the manufacturers, and is mnch better
able therefore to detect errors and evasions. The
Collector of this district became satisfied some
time ago that heavy frauds were being perpetrated
by many ef the brewers, bat being unable to ferret
out the wrongdoers in person, set, in conjunction
with the Assessor, a detective to work to discover
the nature and extent of these fraud?. Before long
they discovered the most flagrant misrepresenta
tions in the retains. One brewer retamed 310 bar
rels, when it was found that he had disposed of
SCO, another returned 140 instead of
SOU, and one man hod returned 4,400 barrel, as the
sales of the year, when he bad really sold fully 11,
OOi barrels ; be fixed his tax at less than $3,000,
when it should have exceeded s7,* 00. There were
16 to 18 of these delinquents, chiefly among the
smaller brewers, the aggregate returns of their es
tablishments bring about $6,500, and their proper
tax fnliv per month. Several of those men
pretended that they did not keep any books, and
coaid not recollect the extent or their sales, bat
nearly all of them admitted that they had been in
excess of the returns. The penalty for these
frauds Is the dosing of the establishments, and tbs
confiscation of the articles besides ajpenalty of $5 0
for each offense. These brewers lie entirely at the
mercy of the government, and deserve to he visited
with tbe fall pcnaltv of the law, though it Is prob
able that they will "be more merdtnlly dealt with
Justice requires ns to add that the well known es
tablishments of Ull & Diversy. J. J,, Sands.
Downer, Bexnls & Co., have always made correct
returns and do not belong to the category of swind
Internal Revenue.—The following are
the total assessments in all the loyal States and
Territories, under the Internal Revenue law for
tbeycarendlng August Slst, being the close
of the first year of the operation of the law. The
third column gives the number of districts In each
State; the arranjremcnt is by amounts:
State. Population. Dlttricte. Atsetsment.
New York 8,88 *,785 S2 *17,-723,718.05
Pennsylvania. 2,006,115 24 9,31«,31^.83
Massachusetts 1,231,066 10 8,419,073.73
Ohio 2,339,502 19 6,007,221.22
minofc 1,711,951 13 4,265,1*7-31
Connecticut 400,147 4 2,372,718.05
New Jersey 672,017 5 2,261,706.91
Missouri... 1,138,039 8 2,051,172.62
Kentucky 1,0 6.491 4 2,007,673.21
Maryland 652,178 5 . 1,976,427.43
Indiana 1,850,423 II 1,719,742.01
California .... 875,414 5 1,194,881.64
Bbode Island 174,620 2 1,472.417.55
Michigan 749,113 6 1,005,837.65
Maine. 628J279 5 8*5,891.48
Wisconsin 775,881 6 793,832.13
New Hampshire... 826,078 3 718,412,76
10wa*....... 674,915 6 614,937.17
Vermont 816,093 8 360,450.25
Delaware 111.490 .1 828,737.55
Virginia 1,199,972 4 322,317.96
Diet, of Columbia. 78,606 1 279,751^8
Minnesota 178,855 2 117,437.93
Kansas 107,205 1 111,818^3
0reg0n,.... 62,465 1 105,293.99
Nevada ~ 1 56,836.78
Colorado itf,2rrr i 55,m7i
New Mexico 63,009 1 tibV&fl
Washington 11,168 1 50,531.74
Nehrasla 23,685 1 28,175.25
Grand total.
It may be observed that the amount of Revenue
desirable Is on the increase in every district; the
present year's receipts will be greatly in excess of
those 0f1562-S,
The largest monthly return from any district has
been made from the first district of Illinois—being
that embraced within the limits of Cook county—
for the month of February last past the amount
was The total assessments in this dis
trict, from Sept. Ist, 1682, to March Ist, ISM—one
year and a balf-was $?,575,427.77; for the first
j ear was one and a half millions of dollars. Com
pare this with the whole amount assessed against
the State of Wisconsin—less than eight hundred
thousand, and but little more than one half of that
of Chicago alone, and it will be evident how much
reason the good people of Milwaukee hare to pride
themselTcs on the Idea that they are the natural ri
vals ol Chicago. ' r ' , •
Tbe entire cost of assessing and collecting the
taxes in this district for the year ending Aug. 31st,
1863, is lees than is per cent.
Milxtabt Istellioescb.— Early on S.tnr
dny morning a detachment of the 5d Minnesota In
fantry, consisting of about £7O men, of compsnlcs
a D and K, arrived at the Soldiers’ Hest, from La
crosse, <n route for Little Boot, Aria, where tbe
remaining companies are stationed on garrison
dety These will receive their furloughs oo the re
turn of their comrades. The men were trader the
command of Llent. Colonel nans Matteson, and left
the city yeeterdsy afternoon. •
Two hundred and slaty of the Wisconsin re-,
emits, whose arrival waa reported ta Saturday’s
Tmnmra, left on Satnzdsy morning for Louisville
sud Cairo. . . , ,
The furlough of tbe 44th Illinois having expired,
the regiment is rendezvousing st Camp Fry, near
this city, and is expected to leave on Monday, un
der command of Colonel W. W. Barrett, for Uie
front, - ' . ’ : ..
McVicker's Theater.—McYlcker opens the
week with the popular dramioftba Tickct-of-Leavc-
Man, Miss Susan Benin taking the part of Robert
Bristly, and Mr. MeVlcker that of Sam Willoogh
by, The whole cast is an excellent one. This play
being now on the boards of two popular establish*
menle, will afford a first rate opportunity for the
• lovers of the drama to determine the relative mer*
. its of the two rcprcwyrtstlons.
Mcseusc.—The Ticket-of-Leave-Man opens upon
its second week at the Museum without any appa
rent diminution in the Interest which it excited at
the commencement. It has been pat upon the
stage with much can, and the representatives of
the various characters having become perfectly
fkmlUflr with their parts, it goes off with much
• smoothness. .Early applications for seats are ne
cessary to secure favorable positions to watch the
• progress and denouement of the play.
Grace a,—To-night commences the last week of
the season, and it will positively close and pull up
stakes on Saturday next. The bill for the week is
a capital one, embracing the whole strength of the
company, and we advise all lovera of rare eques
trianism and first class acrobatic performances to
go and witness one of the performances this week.
Acauext or Music,—'The new Ethiopian drama
of Weffo, or the Sensible Monkey, has proved a
great success*and It will continue to be offered
nightly dnring the present week. Thencw extra
vaganza of the Black Chemist will be brought out
to-night for the first time, with an excellent pro
gramme of songs, dances, etc.
Shoplifting.— On Saturday afternoon ga
German girl entered the store of Grecnfeldt & So*
sentbal, and ashed to he shown some boots and
shoes, hnt niter giving some trouble, left without
making a purchase. Shortly alter her exit, Ur.
Rosenthal missed a pair of gaiter, boots, and sus
pecting tie fcirl, fetched her hack to the shop,
where, npon interrogation, she confessed she had
the articles concealed on her person. The gaiters
were fonnd tied above her knees where sho had
fastened them while trying on some of the hoots.
City Central Committee,—The members
ol the City Central Committee of the Union party,
are requested to meet on Monday afternoon next,
at*3 o’clock, at tbe office of Wm. Hopkins, No. 151
Randolph street, •
Second Ward Bally,—The loyal citizens ot
the Second Ward, and all other loyal men, are Invi
ted to a meeting to he held on the corner of Jack
son and Clark streets, at Schroedcr’s, on Tuesday
evening April 6th, at 7tf o’clock. Good speakers
wQI be in attendance. By order of Committee.
Fourth Ward Union Meeting.—The
Republican Union voters of the 4lh Ward are re
quested to meet in the Bosementol Ulich’s Hotel,
on TneFfry evening next at 7>f o’clock. Good
speakers will address the meeting. Come one,
come all. apU-2t
Bally in 111© 10IU Ward.—The Republi
can Union citizens of this Ward are requested to
meet In U. S. A; Hall corner of Randolph and Clin
ton sts., Monday at half past seven o’clock p. m n
for the purpose of preparing fori the coming elec
tion. Excellent speakers will address the meet-
A general attendance is desired. Come one,
ccmo all.
• Bepnbllcan Union County Commit
tee,—A meeting of this Committee will be held at
the office of 8. A. Irvin, Esq., No. '»7 Dearborn
street, Klee’s Block, on Monday afternoon at 3
o’dcck, for the purpose of consulting in reference
to holding a Convention to choose delegates to tho
Judicial Convention to nominate a candidate for
judge of Supreme Court. ,
Per order of Committee.
Rote* on Diseases of the Throat and
Luncß) and the New Mode of Cure,
Chicago Throat and Lnng Institute, I
ilcCoßMict’s Building, • v
Con. Eamxjlmi and Deajiboiin St?. J
We ahaH pnhlleh from time to time Interesting
articles upon throat and chest diseases, which will
be worth reading and preserving.
Throat diseases in this climate arc every year be*
coming more prevalent,'*nd more generally fatal.
Indeed, it ia not exaggeration to say that fall one*
third ol the people of the Northern States' are
afflicted with some form of throat disease. As
prevalent as they are, if left to themselves their
termination ia consumption and death.
Throat disease constats of an inflammation, acute
or chronic, of either the membrane lining, the air
cavities, or the smaller glands connected with that
membrane, and such disease takes its name from
ita particular location. The progress of a throat
disease is always downward, nence consumption,
as treacherous as it Is said to be, is an open ene
my, giving lair notice of ita first invasion, and an
nouncing with fearful distinctness, ita conquests in
its march to the citadel of life.
Kasai Catarrh consists of Inflammation, begin
ning behind and a little above the veil of the pal
ateand extends upwards Into the nose and atr
cavities cf the face. It often creates a perpetual
desire to swallow, and gives a lee.lns as if some
thing were sticking In the upper part of the throat.
When the inflammation has existed for a time,'and
ulceration has taken place, pnrlform matter la ac
creted and drops down into the throat, often pass
ing into the stomach, causing nausea, aid offensive
breath, and a general derangement of the health.
Many times the nostrils are dosed, and the cof
ferer is obliged to breathe with the moatb open.
Upon rising in the morning a great effort la re
quired to clear the head ana throat. There is often'
a feeling of pressure across the npper part of the
nose, and the base of the brain sometimes suffer*
in such 6 way as to induce headache, yertlgo, and
Often after the destruction of the membrane the
bone itcelf becomes affected, and then, as a general
thing, the dls casedefica treatment. By Catarrh the
sense of tmell is always sooner or later impaired,
and frequently destroyed. The disease extends to
the tubes which ran from (he throat to the ears,
canting pain or deafness, and occasionally both.
Sounds of various kinds arc beard, which, the pa
tient describee as like the tones of email beila.hlss
ingofateam, or the roar of a waterfall. A doll
hr*T7 pain la eeneralljr frit In the forehead, and
spots occasionally float before the eyes. Many
cases of htnralgla are caused wholly by catarrh, and
dclv all medical aid while tbs CansO exists. I
We have often seen cases where the suffering
wse intense, and where the patient was wholly un
able to concentrate tbe mind to think dearly upon
any subject however simple—tmsble to add a col
umn oi figures—had suffered lots of memory, and,
indeed, had reason to dread idiocy or insanity In
cooieqncnce ot Catarrh. It is trnly a terrible dis
rate, and yet. In all cases, it can be cored if taken
in season. In most cases the acuteness of smell,
hearing and sight can be restored. There is one
thing it ware well to bear In mind—Catarrh has
never been end cannot be cored by swallowing
medicine, or by snuff, or by homing. The disease
la only aggravated by such treatment, and al
though each measures may seem to make
the .bead .more dear for tbe time being,
they make a bad matter worse. The aim
tmpiilca often have, la to “dry up” the discharge,
to use a common expression: but If this were pos
sible, no person with the least knowledge of throat
or long disease would Incur so great a peril. It
would ue hazardous of life and certain to do irre
parable Injury. The only true course is to strike
at tbe very root of the disease, and to eradicate U
entirely. This can be quickly and effectually done,
ard the general health can be restored by the
AM an System of Cure, by which the remedy la
ccnv eyed directly to the diseased part.
&T Where it is Inconvenient for persona to
call, at the office, they may write respecting their
cases, and a little booh upon tbe subject and also a
Met of questions will be sent free-ol charge. It
' desirable to make immediate application.
Bloomington N ur»ery—lHlnol*.—One
hundred and sixty acres, open prairie, *
l£th year. For severe climates-one small hardy
tree is worth ten largo tender ones. Variety and
quality rule, “ Western trees for Western plant
ers,” young, sound, thrifty, low-headed, of proved
hardy sorts—not the tall, naked, slender switches
that transport long Journeys so cheaply, or the culls
ol ancient nurseries thrust epon eager buyers.
After the bard winter, occurring hut once m 8 to
18 years as In ISSO-31—’42-43-’55-56— I '&3-04 is
past, lose no time—plant now I _ ,
Apple, largest and best stock ever offered, Ito 4
years, S4O to SBS perl,ooo.
75.000 Pear. 10,000 Cheny, 10,000 Plum.
10,000 Peach, (to arrive); 25,000 Currant: fine 2
year Red Dutch, 1,000 *3O ; 20,000 Gooseberry,
Houghton & Cluster, strong, 2 yr, 1,000, s3l;
Proved, EcgUsh sorts, S2AO per dor.
10.000 Lawton Blackberry and assorted Rasp
berry, ICO, $5, with Catawlssa, strong canes, 15c.
Doolittle Black Cap true, 1,000, $25. -
25.000 Grapes, 40 sorts, Catawba, Clinton, Con
cord, Isabella, 1 and 2 yr, lona, Crevfling, Ac., Ac.
20.0C0 Asparagus, 3 yr; 5,000 Rhubarb,
200.000 Apple Boot Grafts In prime order, 10,000,
*900.000 White and Gray Willow Cuttings, 10,000.
S2B. A liberal discount to the trade. •
200.000 Evergreens, nursery grown, mostly medi
um or small. ,
80.000 Ornamental Trees, many sorts .and sizes.
Superb European, White Birch, English Elm, Box
Elder, Larch, Ac. • '
Weeping Trees, Shrubs, Prams Triloba, fine, new
and hardy, 75c. «
Doses, Psoniee, Phloxes, Lilies, Gladiolus, Dah
lias, 170 named sorts. Greenhouse and bedding
plants. Terms cash. . ,
Mgr- red stamp for new catalogues.
nT ß.—Out Pear, Cherrv, Plum, ball hardy trees
and shrubs were nearly all dug and heeled in very
low over winter, and the entire tops of a part cov
ered, so that they were not touched last winter.
Our choice Grapes were all In cellars; the others
heeled in and entirely covered with manure last
autumn. ?• Phoenix.
Bloomington, m* , mh2l-b32-2w-D&w
• Chicago Ere end Ear Infirmary and
Clinic Institute, IS4 South Clark street. Dr.
Everson, specialist tor diseases of the Eye, Deaf
ness, Catarrh and all chronic diseases. Cat this
oat and keep it. ap2-bWI-2t-=AT&H.
Comfort In- Walking Essential to.
Heallli.—Corns, bunions and diseased nails
cored by a process peculiar to Dr. Kendall, which
dispenses with the operation of cutting. Office
No, 44 Prescott House, South Clark street, comer
Vanßnren. Apl3c4o-2t
Diseases of*tlie Nerrons, Seminal, XJrl
nary and SexruOl Systems.—New and relia
ble treatment—in reports of the lloward Associa
tion. Sent by in scaled letter envelopes, free
of charge. Address D. J. Sklllon Houghton, How
ard Association, No. 8 Sooth Ninth street Phila
delphia, Ps. mh3o-b659-8m
F?T House and Sign Painting, Cslclmlnlng,
Glazing, and Graining. Paper Hangings and Win
dow Shades selling wholesale and retail at New
York prices. F. E. Bionr, &9 Bandolph street.
Box 6663 mhil-h743-lm
r&n Hasheesh Candy by the Gtmj&h Wallah
Company, New York. Sea advertisement of one
of our most enterprising Druggists, D. Scovll, 76
Bandolph street. mh3l-b702-7t
Go TO the Bxst—Go to* Bryant & Stratton’s
Chicago Commercial College, to get a thorough
practical business education. For circulars ad
dress (enclosing stamps) Bryant & Stratton. Chi
cago. Illinois.
. In this clly on tbelst Inst., of Consumption, MART
only daajtbur of David and Cynthia £. Cady,aged
21 'fbo body will be taken to Battle Creek, Miclu,for
In this city, on the Ist Inst., of consumption, ARA
BELLA,wife of George Tapper, wed26yeaw.
Funeral irom 113 Throop »mei, buuday, the Sd but.,
at 9 o'clock P. M- The Intnda of the family are Invi
ted to attend. .
In this city. April 2d, LOUTS ABBOTT, need 15
mentis and o day*, only child of Henry T. ani Ellen
G Monday at 2 o’clock P. from 734 Wa
bath avenue.
Id thin city, on the let
wl«of JohnWycra. in the S4tb year of her age.
. Funeral irom her late residence, 74 Aberdeen street,
“gP&W&k atfpSpm plcwe W
“¥m<raUt“ereSae£ce ot UieputaU, 21 Qnlncy
Btreet,to-day;«dlD*UatSP.M. / -
In this city. April 2d, at6j4S A. M-. Mrs. MABT
pmma BKUBECKEB, agw ®. * month* and
terriers atKorthObtist Church, this morn
"ingTAptii 8d« at quarter before Z1 o clock.
The Last Obsequies of
PnisciTOX, DU, Aprils, 1554.
Yesterday was a sad, great day Tor Princeton. Sad,
for Owen Lovejoy was committed to the tomb
Great, for henceforth the soil of Princeton iabalio V
cd since it holds;the sacred dost of One of the
acknowledged great men of the nation. Death
has completed and sealed op bis shining record,
and his fame Is secure through all the future. One
needed to he here, where he had lived for a quarter
of a century, and mlneled with the vast throng of
mourners to know bow deep Us bold of the hearts
The funeral ceremonies were commenced afhls
late residence, which stands about one mile east of
the center of the town, amidst a large and beauti
ful prairie limn of a thousand ochea belonging to
the family. The robins have here begun their
joyful spring notes, which contrasted strangely
with the sadness that filled all hearts. None but
personal friends were invited to the house, yet so
many felt in the invitation
that it was thronged. The family for a long time
kept in agony of suspense’while awaiting the is*
sue of the disease, and after that awaiting the
the arrival of the body had been comforted and
tranquilired by seeing, the loved form again,
though cold In death. '
Her. Edward Beecher, of Galesburg conducted
the services, which consisted of reading the scrip
tures, a few remarks and prayer. Qe tidy alluded
to the deceased, in connection with the passages
read, as one of the great cloud of witnesses who
had borne testimony to the truths of God, and had
been made perfect through Buffering, and bad now
gone to join that glorified throng of whom the
world was not worthy. .
The public services were held in the Congrega
tional Church, where Mr. Lovejoy formerly preach
ed. The hearse was drawn by four cream-colored
bones, preceded by tbe Sergeaut-at-Arms,Congres
sional delegation and clergy la carriages, and at
tended by eight prominent citizens of Princeton as
pall-bearcrs. The United States flag was spread
npon the front of the church, draped in mourning,
and within heavy festoona of mourning were hang
around the walls, on.tbe pulpit, on the chandeliers
and the gallery. The house was crowded, and
every place where one could sit or stand was occu
pied. yctmnliitudca remained without
After the invocation and reading of appropriate
ejections of scriptures by Rev. D. H. Blake, late
pastor, the following Elegy written bv John □.
Bryant, of Princeton, was read by Tehabod Codding
and sung by tbe whole congregation:
0 lay him In his plsce of rest :
Bis carnet t, stormy life la o’er:
Let tbe green sods of Spring be prest
’Round the lov’d form wo see no more.
How throbbed his warm and generous heart!
What mighty passions thrill’d bis frame t
How beamed his eye with sudden start
At sound of Freedom's holy name I
To her bo gave his earnest life.
And tolled through seeming hopeless years.
Long years of scorn and hate aud strife
’TUI now her glorious day appears.
Strong words of Truth that cannot die,
. He spoke It stern and high debate:
With manly front and dauntless eye
Met the wild charge of rebel hate.
With mightier power than Aaron’s rod
He tore the oppressor’s nets apart,
And poured the living truth «f God
Freeh on the nation’s quivering heart.
What countless crowds throughout tbe land.
Hung on each glowing burning word 1—
He swayed them with a prophet’s wand.
As woods in morning winds are stirred.
As Moses from the mountain steep.
Be saw the enfranchis’d land betoret—
Be leaves the boon for na to keep.
His work was done—he asked no more.
In these free prairies of the West
We lay his manly form away:—
*Tia meet that here Earth’s loving breast, I
Receive again the conqueror’s day.
A part of this elegy was snog at the funeral ob
sequies' In Brooklyn. Other stanzas have since
been added by the author. The last verse snog was
Interrupted with many tears. Another stanza, not
sung, was an utterance of the personal feelings of
the anthor long an Intimate friend:
After prayer by Her. S. Q, Wright, of Galvn, the
choir chanted:
“Beloved It la welll
God’s ways are always right
Though far above our sight. ■
Though deep and sore the smart.
Yet He who wounds will heal the broken hear*;
Beloved it la well I
Thonch sorrow clouds our way,
’Twill make the joy more dear
That ushers In the day.
The path that Jeans trod.
Though rough and dark, leads np to God.
. it Is well r*
The sermon of Dr. Beecher which followed was
nearly an hoar and a half in length, jet listened to
wlthdeepattcntlon tUllta dose, though many of
the audience were standing. Of Mr. Lovejoy’s nat
ural gifts he said that “ God who knew the work to
wbden lie had called him, rare him on uncommon
combination and balancing of powers. Great
power of emotion, great energy of will, great cour
age. great enthusiasm, great kindliness,genially and
nubility of feeling, a keen, quick, discriminating,
logical Intellect, a vivid playful imagination, ready
wit; the basis ofall these powers was In him the
gift of God.” Further to fit him for his groat
work, God blessed him In the godly family where
ho was born and raised, In his New England educa
tion, in regenerating grace, and in placing him
when a young *ri«n where be could see a full rcvela
tion of the spirit of the slave power, when at Alton
in IST hla brother was murdered; then, over the
grave of that martyred brother ho vowed eternal
Hostility to slavery. The speaker sketched at
length the influence of slavery pn our coon
trv. the various periods of opposition to *lts
power, the great crisis In which Mr. Loveloy was
called to act. In the light of which he is to be
judged. Ills fidelity to principle was strikingly
shown at the outset of his'ministerial life, lie
sought ordination In the Episcopal church, at the
hands of Bishop Chase. The Bishop required him
to pledge himself In writing not to agitate the sub
ject of slavery. lie answered: “By right am
shall drop off before I will ugu that pledge. 11l
should sign it, I should expect it to drop on." To
secure to promising a young man to the ministry
of that church, the bishop at length told him that
he might Uctureon slavery, if be would say nothing
nothing about It in the pulpit. '“Promise
not to preach ' against sin, and that
a prevailing sin I” exclaimed the Indignant young
canuldate “Never 1” Then ho ti rned to his own
New England system of church polity, where his
conscience was unfettered. He had that true great
ness which consists In adopting great principles
of truth when they are despised and unpopular,
and their advocates are few and feeble. Haring
adoptodthcm,be maintained them with unswerv
ing fidelity through life.
Bis •Congressional record is without a stain or.
spot. A great benefactor of Ida race la one who
leaves earn a record. At the very last session of
Congress a man came to him with a claim which he
wished allowed by a Congressional enactment.
Mr. Lovejoy examined the claim, pronounced it on
just, and said “ If I am present t shall vote aalnst
it.” The man persisted, and repeatedly sonzbt his
Influence, saying at length, “ 1 will give you $2,000
if you will get it passed.” He replied Indignantly,
“'frhen 1 said no, 1 meant not I never took a
bribe. 1 shall not begin now. £ mean to leave a
public record of which my children shall never be
ashamed.** The people knew him for a friend whoso
great heart went ont toward them all, howler hum
ble their condition. At the funeral ceremonies In
.Brooklyn a common soldier, a stranger, came and
knelt by hla coffin and kissed him. An old colored
woman also came and kissed him, and held np her
little child to kiss him. Both the defenders ol onr
countrv. and the oppressed of our land were drawn
instinctively to this true patriot and friend.
In this bereavement our help Is in God. The
same God who raised him np and fitted him for
his work can inspire a hoatof others with the same
spirit to elevate the whole nation.
Alter the sermon the choir snogthe anthem,
“Cast thy harden on the Lord, and He will sntaln
thee.** The coffin was placed in the front yard,
and the people were gratified with one more sight
of the countenance so dear to them oil. On the
coffin was a cross made of white flowers, emblem
atical ofthe faithful crossbearer beneath.
The interment was In tho cemetery, half a mile
west of the town. A long procession of carriages
went thither. The principal stores In Main street,
through which the procession passed were deco
rated with flags and hung In mourning. Tho sim
ple services of‘singing by a lew voices, and re
turning thanks to the friends by Dr. Beecher, end
ed the scene at the grave. The cemetery Is situa
ted near a grove, and is quite unadorned, and yet
in future years many a lover of liberty will come
hither on a pilgrimage to the tomb of Lovejoy.
Alter the procession returned fromthegravc, the
people assembled again in Converse ball, which is
more capacious than any ofthe churches, tilled it to
overflowing and organized another meeting. J.
H. Bryant, Esq.. presided. James A.Bnggs,£aq.,
ofNewTork,a nephew of tho late Gov, Briggs,
of Massachusetts, pronounced a glowing eulogy
on Owen Lovqjoy. .
Bon J. F. Farnsworth spoke of hla first ac
quaintance with Owen Lovejoy, at a Liberty party
convention twenty years ago, where he was con
verted to anti-slavery principles, and ever since
they had been brothers in their political faith. He
gave a vivid description of llr. Lovejoy’s first
speech in Congress, made when - Buchanan
was President, when a South Carolinian
was Speaker ol the House, when the Government
was in the bands of slaveholdlog officials, and the
prominent rebels and fire-eaters were all in Con
gress. Before such men he stood np boldly, and
denounced their pet Institution; charged them with
the murder of bis brother, and defied the Fugitive
Slavclaw. They jeered and laughed, and coughed
and Interrupted and cursed ana threatened bun,
but he stood unflinchingly till ho bad delivered hla
B °Yctln hFs ordinary! congressional Intercourse he
was a gentle, courteous man. He became a favor
ite in Congress, fie could usually get the floor and.
be heard whenever he wanted to speak. Every
'body was willing to hear Lovejoy. Even If the
subject seemed exhausted, nobody was too tired
to stay and hear Lovejoy. Mr, F. paid a tribute to
bis extraordinary eloquence. Be had never heard
a man of more magnetic power over an audience,
or power to disarm enmity. He had often taken
on audience, nine-tenths of whom ho knew were
opposed to him, and held them at his will, or moved
them at his pleasure.
He concluded by holding up the example of
Lovejoy, especially his faithful adherence to his
convictions of moral right, as a model for all onr
*°The meeting was adjourned till evening, when
the large hail was again filled by an audience aa
eager stiU to hear ofthe man they loved as in the
morning. Two more addresses were given, one by
Congressman Bice, of Maine, and the other by Bev,
Icbabcd Codding, of Wisconsin.
• Mr Bice spoke especially of the Congressional
career of Mr. Lovejoy, of the esteem in which be
was held by bis party, ot his cSeerfhl faith even In
the darkest hoars, ofthe deep grief of President
Lincoln at the loss of one of his most reliable and
topclul counselors, of the many heartfelt eulogies
wtu«b the announcement of his death called forth
In the Hall ot Representatives from both friends
ana foes Never since the death of John Quincy
Adams bad eulogies in that house been so numer
ous and sincere. His attitude before Congress in
his first speech, when he calmly stood with out
stretched hand before those tumultuous opponents,
was a scene for a painter, , .
Mr Codding, an old anti-slavery lecturer and a
co-laborer with Mr. Loveloy. spoke at length with
ability and eloquence, and concluded by commend
ing tlit grand life-long consecration of his fri end
to the cause of liberty as worthy of universal Iml
'attention ofthe andlence was undlmlnlshed
tin tho dose of this fifth funeral eulogy, and the
nconle seemed to disperse then, not because they
Eg?toSolhearing about their fallen friend, bat
because there were no more speakers. The whole
was a spontaneous tribute to a great and good
maL* in private circles political foes as well as
fWcmfe were found telling numerous anecdotes il
lustrating the power and the magnanimity of Owen
Lovelov/ Suchallfohasltsreward. His record,
as one ofthe speakers, well said. Is a richer legacy
to bis children than houses and lauds, or gold and
silver, or atocka and bonds.
[Special Correspondence Chicago Tribune]
0 brave. line friend ot mnny years.
No other friend thy place can fill !
1 weep—but Tain are all my tears—
The unmeasured void Is open still 1
fjf \yinimn V. Rwitzler. Proiroat Marshal
of theSthDlatrltof Missouri, reports that
2 000 men, white and black, from Missouri,
are In Kansas regiments. He'.urges their
Congressmen'to take steps to hare them
credited to Missouri. ■
Opinion of a War Democratic Paper
on Copperhead Miscreants.
(From the Chicago Post, April 2d*]
tub cuablestox affair.
This Charleston affair, monrnlal and dis
tressing aa it is, will eventually prove a
blessing to the country, and particularly to
the Democratic party. Bad men, infamous
men, have for months been urging an
outbreak, and a violent l popular de
monstration; they have told their follow
ers that if this outbreak commenced it
would be taken up in all parts of the North
west, and that in a hand to band encounter
the questlon of civil liberty would be decid
ed. Some month or more ago, a crazy fel
low in military clothes and holding a com
mission in the army, incited a score or more
of hts fellow soldiers to mob a newspaper of
fice In Dayton. Ohio. They committed the
which no legal apology could be
made. The noisy leader was arrested. This
wrong was a precious boon to the men who
really desire and have been fomenting a rev
olution in the northwest. The organ of this
class in this city (the seccsh Times) immedi
ately notified the Democratic party of Its
, “duly.” That duty it declared to be that in
all cases where the civil or military officers
of the government interfered with their
lights, they were not to resort to law, nor
appeal to the courts, but were to sho-i the of
ficers like “dwj.” If they did tide, the sup
6ort and aid in money and men of the entire
emocracywas liberally promised. A (se
cret) meeting of these desperate men from
all parts of the State was held in Chicago in
he second week of March, to consider upon
t common measure ot action.
The meeting called at Charleston was se
lected by a gang of men belonging to a lo
cality known as o’Hair*s settlement, to pat
into practice the advice given them from Chi
cago. An address by Mr. Eden called to
gether a large concourse of people, in a vi
cinity where soldiers were at borne on fur
lough. Charleston was crowded; the men
who came there for a light fonnd
soldiers equally belligerent. Whisky in
flamed both sides. Mr. Eden saw the pros
pect of a disturbance, and refused to speak.
Those who were spoiling for a fight were not
to be cheated out of the promised luxury. It
was easy to commence It, and it was com
menced; bat hardly had the O’Hair faction
fired their pieces before they discovered that
the Chicago organ *of riot had deceived them.
The Democrats refused to join in the melee,
add the miserable deluded rang became aware
that they hod been swindled into acts of mur
der. They fled.
This is the substance of the'why and where
fore ot this bloody riot. It has demonstrated
that despite all the teachings, solicitations
and promptings of the Chicago directory of
rebellion, the Democratic party is true-as
steel to the principles of law and order. The
deluded men at Charleston followed the ad
vice given them from this city, to shoot down
the officers like dogs, bat when they looked
for the Democrats who were to rally to their
they looked in vain. Democrats
have too long relied on the law and the
couita for protection and vindication
of their rights to resort to armed
violence to redress even a wrong.
The blood of the men who have fallen on
both sides at Charleston, will rest forever
upon thevmh of Vie corrupt and infamous men
who i iryed them to vindicate free tpcech by the
rut rder of public or private individuals. Let
the people bold to a just responsibility *tho
Wretches who have incited and goaded on
these deluded men to this bloody affair at
Charleston, and let tbe people of all partie
remember that the Democrats have, by their
actions, given a stinging rebuke and a direct
He to the men who have promised that in
case there be armed resistance to the Gov
ernment and its officers, the Democratic p irty
would rally, arms in hand, to shoot down the
officers like dogs! Find oat the men who
sent t.Mn advice and these promises to the
people, and npon these men let the moral re
sponsibility for the blood shed and tbe lives
lost at Charleston rest.
The Chicogo public have become familiar
with the threats of these men. that when
they give the word Chicago shall be deluged
with blood, and the Democracy, rallying as
one man, with lire and sword, will clean out
the city, and leave no one within its limits
who dare lift a voice for the supremacy of
the law. Let the weight that such threats is
entitled to he estimated by the exemplary
and law abiding conduct of the Democ
racy of Colcscounty. They relused to take
port in the riot, except to drive the belige
rentsontof the town; they refused to shoot
down anybody u like dogsthey rallied to
thesupnortof the law, to toe vindication of
authority and to the preservation of order.
As it was in Coles so will it be in Chicago.
At the first signal of a mob here, the Democ
racy will rally, not to take part in a mob, nor
in a conntcr mob, hut to sustain the officers
of the law in putting down by force any ille
gal proceedings.
The affair at Charleston has knocked the
bottom out of alljthe schemes and plans of the
rebellious disorganizes. In that affair they
have discovered that the Democracy will not
take np arms against the. government nor
take part in any Qlcgal and riotous proceed
ing. The knowledge of this fact is more po
tential for peace than the presence of thirty
thousand troops in Abe state.
Defense of San Francisco.
Th eAlta California of the 23d nit, referring
to the danger apprehended to San Francisco
from the Anglo Chinese fleet, which was re
ported to have been secured by the rebels, re
Wc are not without means of defense. We
have fortifications at Fort Point and upon
Alcatraz Island. What the strength of these
batteries is it is not prudent to state. We
have, besides, some 26 guns afloat. The Shu
brick carries .5; the Karragansett 11; the
Monitorl, and the Saranac 9. Besides, we
have, down the coast, and within assisting
distance, 61 guns, viz: The Lancaster,' 22
gens; Cyanc, 18 guns; St, Mary’s, 33 guns,
and Warren 2 guns.
The Alta urges upon the authorities the ne
cessity of adding to these offensive and de
fensive means, by at once raising the guns of
the sunken Monitor Comanche, from the hold
ofthe Aqnilla, and mounting them in square
batteries, or on some steamer, for temporary
service, till the apprehended peril is past.
fgT The lowa Western emigrant Society
proposes to break one thousand acres ofland
and erect lirom one to two hundred farm
houses in the counties of Monona, Plymouth,
Sac and Ida, iu that State,the present season,
os an inducement to emigration.
The Railroad Time Table.
Depart. Arrive.
Detroit Express 6:15 a.m. 6:25 a.m
Detroit Express L:10 p.m. 11:15 a.m
Detroit Express 9:45 p.m. 10:30 p.m
Morning Express 6:15 a.m. 10:30 p.m.
Night Express 9:45 p.m. 6:25 a.m.
Michigan southern —depot corner tab buukn
..6.15 a.m. *10:30 p.m;
... 2:10 p.m, *sr;oo a.m.
..10:CO p.m. $10:30 p.m.
♦Day Express—.,
• Evcnln" Express
•Day Express 6:15 amu *10:30 p.m
tEvenlug Express -6:40 p.m. *s6:oo ojn.
Day Express 6:30 a.m. &Sss.m.
Night l&prces 0:10 pan. 10:30p.m,
Day Express 6:30 a.m. 6:35 tun.
Night Express 0:10 p.m. 10:20 p.m.
Pay Passenger am. 9:30 pm.
Higbt Express.-. 9:10 p.m. 7.50 am.
•Urbanna Accommodation. 4:00 p.m. Sat’days only
Hyde Park Train 7:00 a.m. 8.20 am.
Hyde Park Train....... . .12:00 m. 1.35 p.m.
Hyde Park Train 5:26 pm. 6:45 p.m.
•Mail and Accommodat*n. 5:00 a.m. *9:10 p.m.
•Day Express /...6:30a.m. 11:30 a.m.
flight Express. KklOjj.m. *lo:3opm.
• -Cln. <t Louisville Express. 9:10 p.m. 8:35 a.m.
Leave PlUsVg. &C 0 am. 4:35 pm. 8:45 p.m.
“ nairieb’g. 1:00 pm. 2:45 am, 6:00 a.m.
AnirePbila.... s:3opm. 7:00 am. 10:00 am.
“ N. York
via • . .... w*. I:6spm.
“ N. York
10:00 n-w*
vlaPbUA.rtO;OOp.m.- 12:00 m, 2:45 p.m.
“ Ballim’e.. 6:40 pjn. 'ROOajn. 11:50 a.m.
« Wafih’n.. 9:00 p.m. 10:26 a.m. 6:oopmu
gaueka asd Chicago urn ok.
Felton Passenger &r2O a.m. 1:50 p.m.
tFolton Passenger... 11:40 p.m. 4:10 a.m.
Freeport Passenger thOO a m. 4:20 p.m.
Freeport Passenger 11:80 p.m. , fl:3oa.m.
Bockford, Elgln/Fox Hirer
and State tine 4:00 p.m. 11:10 a.m.
Genera Passenger.... 6:30 p.m. 8:30 a.m.
Mall passenger 6:30 a.m. 9:10 p.m.
Nlcht passenger S:3O pan.. C:45 aan.
Joliet and,'Wilmington Ac*
coxnmodation 4:31 pan. 10:30 ami.
Day Express and Mail'.. .. 9:415 turn. . 4:45 p.m.
Night Express .. 11:30 p.m. 4:45 a.m.
Joliet Accommodation - . 4.00 p.m. 9:40 ami.
Day Express....... 8:40 a.m. 6:15 p.m.
Night Express .11:30 p.m. 6:45 a.m..
Mendota Accommodation.. 4:00 p.m. 10:80 a.m.
Express 8:20 a.m. - 8:10 p.m.
St Paul Express 1:00 pmu -11:25 a.m.
Night Accommodation 11:15 pmi. 11:15 p.m*
Waukegan u 5:30 pan. 8:50 rum.
MomlngPassenger 9:00 a.m. 5:30 a.m.
Bay Express... 1:00 p.m. 12:15 p.m.
Night Passenger 6:00 p.m. 8:10 p.m.
• Sun days excepted. t Saturdays excepted
X Mondays excepted.
ffia antett-ffiorrespmtiience.
■fVT"ANTED.—We are two gallant
T » Western boys, wbohave battledfor oar coun
try till no longer able to march, (oar arms are left ua)
and have been ** condemned ” and most pus the short
remaining portion of ear term of service In hospital.
We are too young to be Interesting, too poor tomirry,
and too lame to be elegant, but we do adore the girls,
and would (ell anything bat oar scars for long letters
from pretty correspondents. Shall we become insane
•romlnac ivlty ana be compelled to earae car wooden
legs, or will some one take pity apoa and write to
fax Seminary, General Hospital, Alexandria, Virginia.
a:4-cSO-it •
\\J ANTED Correspondence.—
T - Two ear young ladles with amiable disposi
tion and loving hearts wish 10 correspond with any
unlimited number of Uncle Sam’s boys. Object, live
or fna. Address MABEL HOWARD and MAT
CLEVELAND, Ottumwa, Wapello Co„ lowa.
BOARDING. —Two large and two
email rooms to rent with board, at 19 Michigan
avenne. . ap3-c3l-2t
FOR SALE—A valuable business
stand, located In a thriving town In lowa. A
three story brick, combining stove, tin and hardware
store and dwelling. For particulars address Post Office
Box 258, Davenport, lowa. mhao-b*l2-12t
FOR SALE —A span of dark Iron
Grey Horses, five years old and fourteen bands
high. Will be sold with or without boggy or harness.
Inquire at 152 North Cl&rlc street, eouthwest corner of
Xf'Oß SAIJS —Plow Factory and
A Machine Shop. The bnstacea has been establish-’
ed fifteen year* TbePlowa well and favorably known
throngbout the Northwest. Capacity for manufactur
ing—eix thousand plows per «nnnm. For particular!
Inquire oftbe proprietor* at Whitewater, wu.
i-TX DojsncKs r. B-.
(raoßTiaiEß Thomson,)
Will pronounce his Humorous hectare on
Thursday Evening, April 7 th.
Doers open at ,7, to commence at 8 o'clock P.M.
Admission, FIFTY CENTS. TlcseU for tale after 6
o'clock Tuesday morning at Bead's Temple of
MoaiCt corner Randolph and Dearborn sts., B. 'I. nig
gins’Mcaic Store. Ilf Randolph at., and at B*»t cc
Cady’siluslc Store, 03 Clark street. ap3-b9IVS’.
ttamety theatre.
T 119 117 Dearborn street.
c M CHADWICK «S CO . PropMetors and Managers.
T. L. FITCH Sugo Manager.
MONDAY EVENING, April 4tb, first appearance of
The popular Vocalist.
Immense success of
The Champion Clog Dancer of the world-
ScaL* or Pricks—Drew Circle, *5 cent*;
25 cents; Private Boies, |3; Single Seats amJßorea
SO cents. * sp3-b93Q-lw
Robinson & howes' cham-
or TUB
The Horses, Ponies and Mules,
strut incur,
Academy of Mirsia
Washinetoa itreet,between Clark and Dearborn.
Immense success of the new Ethiopean Drama of
WEFFO. oa tub Sbnbiblb Monkit PosiUvt ly last
week of Its representation. First week of tbe side
splitting Burlesque, Tut Black. Cubmi-t. Last week
of Arlington's Peon? Ballad- 1 . In reticraalCua>sßn.L.v
with new scenery, wardrobe, Ac. Grand Matinee,
Saturday, sprit 9th. Doors open at 1 o'clock, com
mencing at f P.& AomlMic. Seitsascurcd
through tbe das 50cents. Pr rate 8o»ca »5 ao.
•p3-cJ2-lw EDWIN KELLY, Manager.
COL. J. 11. WOOD & CO.....Proprietors and Managers
A. D. BRADLEY Director of Amnacmcnu
P. A. HARRINGTON .Assistant Manager
Of the NEW OBAMA, and the NEW COMPANY.
SECOND WEEK of the great Moral Drama, produced
with new pcenery end appoints ents, atd a threat ca«,
embracing the entire strength of the STAB COM*
TANT, entitled the
Which win he presented MONDAY EVENING, April
4th. ana every evening daring the week, and on SAV
Eztxaobdixabt Attraction' for this week. Six
Grand Exhibitions combined, all for one price.
Splendid Parlor Opera, day and evening.
in which the whole company will appear in all their
wonderful performances.
Admission to mqwoiq and Lecture Doom, 35 cent*.
Dress Circle, 35 cents extra. Parqeette, 15 cents extra.
Secured Scats In parqnette, 23 cents extra. Private
Boxes, S3 and 35. Box Book now open. Doors open
at 7; performance begins at mb27-b505-lw
LTi Madison street, between State and Dearborn.
Proprietor and Manager ~J. H. McVlckcr,
actres* SUSAN BENIN.
PjodnctJbn of tbs great moral Drama of the
In a manner worthy of Its great author, Tom Taylor.
Correct, artistic and etfertiTe. New sceuorT—pictur
esque and appropriate—by J. W.Whytal. Mechanism
by E.Piatte. Appointments by A. Snell. A cast of
characters that cannot be equalled In the West.
last week of the .favorite
Ur. Claud Hamilton (first appearance) 03 Hawtsh*w.
Mr. Myenaa Green Jonea; Mr. MeVlcksr aa Sam
Wlllowby;Mr. Rand at Dalton; Mr. Rtloford as
MetterMoss: Mr. Unison as Gibson ; Mr. Slevla as
Maltby: Mrs. Philips as May E Iwards: Mrs Myers as
£mlty St. jLTermore: Mrs. Marble os Mrs. WUlowby.
Act Ist Seek g Lire. Tbc Belvue Garden?, In south
wsstern suburbs. summer evening. Act 2nd—Back
from Portland. The neat and happy borne of May
Edwards. Act 3d—'The Office Messenger. A Dill
Prof er'9 Office In the city, act «h—Hnntsd Down.
The Bridgewater An s. A street la the city. Bob
bery, surprise arrest and denouncement.
isrSatnrday afternoon, GRAND MATISEE.
auction Salts.
• US. 105 A 107 Dearborn street, Chicago.
The most spacious Salcsroci&a, and the bestadsp*
ted for the display of all kinds ot Merchandise In tkt
Particular attention win be given to the sale si
household goods, at private dwellings, and at ou
Salesrooms. Regular sale of household goods ever;
Saturday. Sales of Dry Goods Boots and Shoes,
4c.. every week. Liberal cash advances made on ali
kinds of Merchandise. fe&v367*Sa
stock of finished and unfinished
Frames. Looking Glass Plates,
On MONDAY. April 11th, at 9* o’clock, at Butter*’
Auction Boomi, in Portland Block, 103, 105 and 107
Deaihorn street. »e rtiaU sell without reserve for
cash 90 papers Finishing Tacks, Letter Press, Folio of
Eneravlr s*. Gilder* Tools, Sample Books, Stoves,
Counters, about 450 Frames, finished and unfinished.
Moulding, lot cl Eneravlngs. several OU Paintings,
about sr> Looking Glasses, three large sire Looking
Glass Plates, together with many articles toonumer
n.topulcibfeg' A _ BnTTEES * co
Bv order of W. A. Buttees, Receiver «r Ludlow &
MltchelL apl-bMMU
Large and desirable
Cn THURSDAY, April "lh, at OK o'clock, at Batters’
Auction H/Kjms, in Portland Block,
. * K3, U9 & 107 Dearborn at.
The stock is lame and desirable, all fresh from New
York wholesale rfoaleri. „ .
spl-bSO-'t WM.A. BUTTERS* CO. Ancfra.
ON 'WEDNESDAY, April 6th, at 9# A. M., at Bat
ters’ Auction Boons, In Portland Block, 103,103 and
107 Dearborn strc< t, we shall sell, without reserve,
the entire stock of a rity Wholesale and Retail Boot
and Shoe Dealer, constating of a verv desirable lot of
Gooes. WAR A. BUTTERS & CO..
mb29-b«2OSI Aactlooeera.
\JT Auctioneers. 41,46 and 49 Dearborn street,
Wlllbeeold ATAUCTION.ntonr rooms on TUES
DAY,ApriI sth, a large assortment of
Furniture, Elegant Chamber Suits,
Brussel* and Ingrain Carpets, two Silver Plated Tea
St ts. Silver Cal e Basket, Goblets, Forks, Mirrors, Old
Oil Paintings, 7COO Cigars, Mattresses, Louagcs one
new Grover A Baker Sawing Machine, In perfect order
and one of their best. Silk and worsted Window
Unmask, Standing Office Deaks.LcUer Press, new Oak
Dining Chairs,
One splendid Rosewood Case, Carved Lee, Foil Don
Frame 7-octave Plano Forte. A rich and fall toned
Also, a general assortment of Household and Kitchen
Goods. Cooking Stoves, Ac.
apl-t&SI St GILBERT A SAMPSON, Auct’rs.
®o icUio.
TO KENT—A very desirable bnsi
ness office. Rent $lO per month. Address “ Or
fics.'’ Box 4172 Post Office. Please state for wnat
pnrpoae it la desired. ap*-b9teU •
TO RENT.—A furnished house to
rent. A famished house, well located on the
Norik Side, will be rented for the summer to a good
tenant with no children, or a smalt fomllv. Address,
with name of applicant, **K,” Tribune office,
ap-l-cid St
NITURE FOR SALE. A handsome brown gothic
boose, 12 rooms completely tarnished. Parlies need
not apply unless wishing to boy the fnmltnre, con.
sitting of a piano, elegant parlor set, and geod lurol
tnre tiironchont. No. S3 Soui h Peona street, between
Madison and Monroe. Price of furniture, $365.
TO RENT—Two three-story and
basement brick on Sontb Carpenter near Wash
ington street. .
One two-story frame, Ne. SO West Lake street.
One two-story and bosement brick. No. 15 Fourth
B. K. THOMAS, Beal Estate Agent, corner Madison
and Dearborn streets. ap4-cl-3t
TO RENT—A cottage on the
North Side, about a mile from Clark street
bridge, m a good neighborhood, containing four or
five rooms. Also, a small store, corner of Folk street
and Fourth avenue, CLArLIN 4 FAY, Attorneys’
63 Clark street. ap4-e!34t
TO KENT—The Whaifing Dock
on too corner of Washington and West Water
streets—a floe location for the sale of wood, coaler
lumber. Apply to ORIUNGTON HINT, 2USopto
Water street, opstairs. apl-cl3-4t
TO RENT —A house - on South
Morgan Btrcet, two blocks from cars—contains
ten rcoms, two kitchens, Ac. Rent, $l5O per annum.
Apply to FREDERICK. GONDRY, Bank of Montreal.
TO RENT—One large front and
back chamber, with closets and gas, furnished
or unfurnished, for gentlemen. Call and see at No.
Iks State street. ap3-b960-2t
TO .RENT—House on comer of
Lasalle and Monroe street.
House and furniture North Lasalle street,
btore No 80 South Water street.
Call at f6 Dearborn street. Room 9.
TO RENT.—Water lot on North
Branch, near L. Newberry's Elevator, 80x300 It.
Suitable forwoedand coal yard. Rentfrora May Ist.
WM. H. SAMPSON, Booms Metropolitan Block.
TO RENT —A fine residence in the
Tillage of Evanston, with large yard, and garden
beautifully laid out, with all kinds of fruit and ahrob*
berr. as also shr.de trees. Address Poet Office Box 674,
or call at Room No S, Kingsbury Bonding, Chicago.
'T'O RENT- A Store. The five
I story and basement brick store No. 20 Market
street by r.GEl>PES,So.soverl7 Weil* street,
apS-bwa-TOt __________
TO RENT —My Warehouse on
West Water street, between Randolph and Wash
ington streets, in whole or In P»£» rt&doek Dgynese.
Apply on the premises. GALBN EASTMAN.
TO RENT—From the first of May,
the five story marble trout store 232 Lake street,
and the five story b; lek front store JM7 South Water-st.
Apply to WM. C. DOW. 51 C.ark street. mh29-bsa-lw
TO RENT—Dock to lease on the
South Brunch oftbc Chicago River, nearly op
posite to Bouton’s Foundry Lot is 30 feet front on
Clark street by 160 feet in depth to the river. Apply
to JOHN FORSYTHE.'at the office of Scammon A
Forsythe, Room No. 1, Marine Bank Building.
LOST— A f?ailroad Receipt Book.
The finder will confer a favor by returning it to
me. JOHN F.RATHBONB,233 Lake street.
ipi-b&SI-lt •
LOST (Saturday) after
noon at the Matinee at McVlcker’B Theatre, a
liny’s dark mink fur collar. A soitable rowart wl
be paid by leaving the same at tol* office. ap>w*»t
TTTANTED—Boarding. A gentle
and hie wife desires a furnished room,
wit* board, Inaprlrate family,within *weoiymlaati.-s
walk of the Coart Homo; Saath or West Side are*
.. rT. r- ,?^L? renCM jtlTen. Addms, statins terms,
J Mf,’ intoneofflce. opt—3t
W —A good drag and
y. V clert, oe who epoiie Hazinh
oC w - WHITK, 2» Wwt
AJadleco street. »pVb9SJ.;t
~' r AJN TED—TJ’' - T ’ ’
TZ7AXTED—By aT.ndytbat writes
f T agoodlmaloeMhand.wTlMngtodataaiotnca,
Store or at her raoui. Beat of references given. Ad
dress **J A,** Box OlStrCblcsgo. ap*cSl»2i
iiIANTED—A furnished room in
WPk private ftmllj far two yoanz men, wlt&ln
flTMOßates wait from the Trctnont Hooto; Soath
SldtfjJFeJ erred. Addnai *• B B B," Chicago, 111.
•pi— i
TITAN TED—An interest in a good
TT paylngbnslneß«,by»pariywUbf2,oooincasb.
Address""By. >y apl-ttSSlt
WANTED—A. Tnbniar Boiler
v v from 12 to 2C horse power, 2X er 3 Inchflaes.
Address Past Office Box 3064. spt-b963-3l
TT ANTED.—A man with $1,500
V * or *2,0*0 can And a rare caanco to invest Ms
time aedmooey In a safe pavioa bnsln*M,e*tabUst»ed
foarytars, by addressing *'H W," Tribune office.
VV ANTED—By an American lady
T I ot high moral and religions culture. a situa*
tloa as bookkeeper for a widower a Übozre or two
children. Would no* object going Into the country.
Reply immediately. Address P. 0. 80x4124, Chicago,
Illinois. apt-bynt
TITANTED—A responsible man
T T (Fanner preferred) to do business In eacb
Township, without hindrance to other pursuits, for
which fIW a year will he paid. Call personally at the
office cr tus BaazitxxT. No. Ifil Dearborn street, or
aadresaP.O.Drawer 6SJ7, Chicago. 111., enclosing eta.
and If your Township U taken your 25ceats will be Mot
back to you. »pl-cM6t
v v purchase the stock, fixtures and good will of a
well established Stove, Tin and Hardware store. Ad*
dress P. O. Box 4CC6. apS*b9»2t
TIT ANTED—A good Blank Book
IT Forwarder. Apply to DEAN ASME AL, 113
Lake street. apS-c9-6t
TXT ANTED—A good Book-keeper.
T T One who understands German would bo pre
ferred. Address “X,” at this office. Good reference
required. ap3-b937«3t
TIT ANTED—A situation as Matron
IT in some Institution, or housekeeper In some
respectable family, by a lady who can give sad will
nqulremoat satisfactory references. Ad Interview
can be bad at C 8 Adams street. apS-b966-3t
ANTED—A situation by a tirat
class Miller and Burr Dresser. Address OKO.
LAMING, Crawfordsvllle, Montgomery County, lad.
TITANTED —ln a pleasant situa
v v tlon on the North Side, board for a gentleman
and Indy. Please address immediately • W U," Joliet,
111., statins terms. References txchanged.
apit-cS3 2t
WANTED —A desirable house
with from six to tea rooms, for a small family.
'Will pay from soCOto£soa rent. Address “C W 3,”
Post Office Bex 2013. ’ aps-cll-4t
TXTANTED—SS,OOO ■worth of sec-
T i oed hand Clothing, Furniture, Carpet?. Jew
elry and Fan. for which l will psy the highest price,
ladles and Rents having any or the above aamod ar*
tides to dispose of. will please call at 91 South Wells
street, two doors from 'Washington, or address >l.
PELaUM. Post 04ce Box 1120. ladies attended by
ilre.Pfianm. apS-bICLSt
\\f ANTED—TiIe address of every
v v man, young and old, la the western country
who wishes
dress J. H. JOHNSON, P.O. Box 1253, Chicago, HI.
\\l AN TED—A conrenient House,
1 TT from whu-n the tenant will rot be expected
to move on every • first ofMay.*’ To be costly built,
so that the cost of fuel to warm the hohso in winter,
will not exceed the annual rent. To bare convenience
for stowing coal, to obviate the necessity of running
through the rain, or wadelsc through the snow for
every hod of coal or arm frill of wood that may bo
w anted. And the rent not to be much above one half
the value of the house and lot. Any person having
sneb a bouse, and desiring a prompt and permanent
tenant, may address JNO. F. BEATY, Boa-d of
Trade. South Side prcfeirrd. ap3-b&3-2t
\\f ANTED—To rent by a small
»T family, a comfortable Bouse, with from 6to
10 rooms, in a good neighborhood, on West Side or
Soatb Side, north of 12th and east of Clark street. A
furnished house preferred, or would boy a part or all
ot the famltnre if suliaolc. Possession wanted Im
mediately, and rent paid in advance If any object. To
a party who wants boose, furniture and premises well
taken care of by a good and prompt paying tenant,
this Is a good opportunity. Address with location,
deicrlplfon and terms “A.G W,”Post Q4ce Drawer
5611. ap3-b996-3t
TT of rooms oa the North or South Side. (North
preferred J within a half mile of State and Water
etrots, by a married couple without children.
Rooms fnrnL-hed or unfurnished. References given
if required. Address “B £,” Box Xm P. O.
WANTED—At' the Rook River
T T Iron Works. Immediately, allrst class Pattern
Maker, to whom geed wages will be paid anil steady
employment given. Also a good Machinist needed.
TXTANTED—A situation as hou-e
T I keeper er lady’s companion, or wonldtakoa
situation esseambUMß In a family. Address Mrs. 3.
W., Tilbnne office. ap3-b94g»2t '
f T tpectablc neighborhood, a nice cottage of six
or seven rooms, exclusive of pantry and closet-, rent
not to exceed $23 per month, which will be paid In
advance. Address “H," P. O. Box KC7._ ap3-bt£3-2t
ATT ANTED.—-A first-class Book-
T T Keeper wanted—one who has been used to
keeping books In a Banking House, aad who could
perform the duties of a Teller If required. Address,
for one week. “National," Tribune office. Mating
references ana views as to pay, 4C. ap2-b9tt>3>
\\f ANTED.—Three or lour good
Tv Tinners can find steady employment at A. G.
GARFIELD’S. A pply at S9, 41,43 ani 45 Lake street,
City Hotel building. apd-bOOM-W
\\l ANTED—By an American wo-
T T man, a situation as Housekeeper. Is frilly
competent Or would take care of children, or do
light second work In some good family. Please ad*
dress “in," Box 5152. Would not object to go In the
country. ip2»cß936t
YV ANTED ■ By a'business man of
TT first-rate qualifications, haying been in trade
for himself In this city for four yean, a situation la a
wholesale store or comnUsiou boose, or auv other
Xi>odLn»lsc«a, wnere U© may hmyo a clianCd 01 per*
manent employment. Salary not so much an object
as a steady place. Addre«a “S. L.” care Tribune
Office, Chicago, 111. ap2-bBJ3-3E
"Wf ANTED A girl to do general
Vi hoa=e work In a small family. Also a neat,
tidy girl to take care of children. Apply at 4S .North
Carpenterstrcot. .
TIT’ANTED —By a young man, a
IT situation as salesman In a retail store. Salary
not so much an object as a good and permanent situ
ation. Address “A. E.” Tribune Office. ap2b333-lt
WANTED- Gentlemen and ladies
if to sell Clark’s Improved Indelllble Pencil.
Samples dv mail 30 cents, or one dozen9?Xo. Address
E.P. CLARK, Box2l,Northampton,Maes^apl-bBSB-lot
XITANTED Twenty to thirty
TT yonneladles to learn alight mechanical best
ness, at which, after two or three months of Instruc
tion, they can earn from twelve to twenty dollars per
week each. They most be Intelllgentandhavo a good
common education. Apply to Mrs. EMMA J.BLACU
FORD. 280 State street. api-bSI»-6t
\\T ANTED—For the TJ. S. Slffi-
T T tary Railroads, IfOO Laborers and Trackmen,
fi.73 per day, to go to Nashville, Tenn. Transporta
tion and railons furnished free Apply to J. O.
BAKER, Arctic House, Canalatreet,bctween Madison
and Monroe streets, Chicago. a; 1-bSO-Tt
Wf ANTED —Trunk' Makers imme-
T V dlately. Inquire at Cl and 219 South Clark-st,
Chicago. [mh3l-b»»6-TtJ W. &G.S. wsIQHT. .
AN TED.—I want to purchase
If a good twoston House in the South Division,
to move. Address P. O. Box 1516. mh3l-b>Ti>dt
TTT ANTED Furniture. Parties
IT desiring to sell their Furniture without thi
trouble of moving w ill hear of a customer by address
•lug a note to Boxl9s3.CblcagoPoatOffice. mUS-ajS-lm
Wf ANTED—Thirty young able-
IT bodied men for Veteran Battery n, Ist Illinois
Light Artillery, (Sllfrersparro’s old Battery.) Every
man of this Battery has rc-enllsted, and are now here
on furlough. They will rendezvous on the 21st day of
April, at Camp Fry, Chicago,!!!., to return to tiicileld.
The Battery has four 20-pounder Parrott’s, the best
guns in tbe service, and has been engaged tn every
battle, under Grant and Sherman, for toe last two
years. - Tonne men. wanting to enlist, can go to any
Provost Marshal, who will swear them In
" FRANCIS DE GBES3, Copt, Com. Battery,
mh29b575-15t Briggs Bouse.
WANTED —A correct and rapid
Accountant, a young man of strict business
habits wbo baa been employed for a number of years
in Banking Houses as principal accountant, wishes a
situation hi some banking or wholesale commercial
boose in Chicago, in tbe above capacity. Highest
recommendations furnished ou application 'o
“ABBOTT,” Tribune Office. mh2B-b36^t
\\T AN TED.—On the South Side,
II by a family of three persons, a cottage house
containing five rr six rooms, with gas. good kitchen
and largoynrd. Bent not to exceed 6100. No small
children, and prompt payment of rent guaranteed.
Addrete E. at this office. mh22-Ml62w
TXT ANTED—At John Jones’ 119
▼ T Dearborn street, clothes to thoroughly clean
and neatly repair. Bring on your clothes geotloraop
one have them made as good as new mh27-ot»30;
T?OR SAXE—A first class Grocery
Jj S f ore, doing a good business la one of the most
llooriablng and pleasant cities in the West. The beat
of reason* girt a for selling. Cash capital required,
about*3'oo. Address P.o. Box 373, ualesborg.llli
nois. api'CJl-2t
FDR SAXE. —Two fine Stallions
for sale at a bargain. No finer ones In toe West
ern country, and pertcctly kind In harness. Will soil
for cash, or exchange for city or country property, as
toe owner has no farther use for them. Inquire of
PETER SHIMP, 187 State street sp2*M27 2t-SAT**
FDR SAXE—Hardware and Agti
cultural Store at lowa City, lowa. The subscri
ber offers tor sale bis entire stock of Hardware. Ac.,
with a view otremoving from the place. The store h
well located and doing a good cash business. A rare
opportunity Is presented for any one desiring an estab
lished business and cash trade. Address P. d. MttaE
EOLE, lowa City, lowa. ap2-bSSO-lQt
FDR 5 AXE —The Stock and Fix
tores of a Family Grocery Store, consisting of
Groceries. Counters, Scales, Ice-oox. Horse, Harness,
Wagon and Barn, at a bargain, at 273 West Madison
street, if applied for soon. apt-bflUMt
"008 SAXE—Grain House and
_T Cattle Tard, located at a good station on toe
CB.&Q.R.R. House been built but one year. Fix
tures all complete and in good order. Will be sold
cheap, as owner la out of health and desires to close
out at once. Inquire of WM. LITTLE A CO., 231 South
Water sweet, Chicago. epl-bSTB-lt
FDR SAXE—We offer for sale to
a cash buyer, oar Slave Manufacturing Estab
lishment, located at Walton, Cass County, Indiana,
(a bere it may be seen in operation.) consisting of one
13 bone power engine, with cne of HnrlbnrVs Stave
and Heading Machines with planer, saws, buildings,
and everything complete, necessary for the manuiac
taring of tight and slack barrel work, all in perfect
running crtier, and now being profitably worked.
Other business requiring toe entire attention of toe
proprietors is their object In selling. Information
desired will be furnished on application by mail or
otherwise. THOMPSON A ECSLEY, Lacon. Mar
ah&ll County. Illinois. apl-bti73-7t
FDR SAXE—An Open Buggy and
Harness, having ran bat a short time. Address
M BROKER,” Poet Office Box 2178, Chicago, 111.
FDR SAXE—Thoroughly seasoned
Flour Barrel Slaves and Circled Heading. Now
instore at foot of West Washington street.
apl-hei3-7t UALSN EASTMAN.
FDR SAXE—Attention Millers.
The Flooring Mill known a* the Empire Mills, of
Watertown la offered for sale. It hastnreeronjox
stone (arranged for four) and capacity of U0 barreu
per day, besides custom work, and*
capacity for wheat and flour. The water
K&clVt t for four roo of uiu rfSJ
powers (Kodt River) In If*TP.
readily at ISQCO, and too wlu y, e lono
location la very desirable. m Iwaa
tlon of three rallrcada. gj of pra
tes or Chicago m«wk«L“f u “* °|So MIU uln per
?s r ,‘?a=s^s , mxcsiKP*
wu. .
TXTANTEr—And nohumbturl
T» rajiommKTiivm
rxo or S3OO * ya*r without rfclayloi ;«ner owtt«.
AJio, fattcaea wtebla* to ch-tna? tb-lr bnKlac»j«M*
jeaSeiucow W.COO» T-ar. '.all p?r*op»il7at
1, (op-«UJr?,> IN Clar’svrr;el.cr7Coil»<wnu.oF.jrt
tfice BoxS&ii, Chicago, IN. ajvl c.>^<
■WAITED—Agents. SSO per
» ' nomJ. «ml m
ral coroml for *»i Kim: iho I.FTTLh GIANT
ino machine, luuupnce S5. >vc have **•“«*
«hoeecoimtbßlor.3aTrr«i;v ♦ £0 p»r ja-rntn. ' v. 'JP]'
to** teat n*e. 5-eiui fcr circular. W. O-
Agen-. P. o. Drawer 5660, Chicago. apUKJtfft
\\T ANTED -No Humbug! but
,lJ »b« religions tnnh. PHeo reduced. I win to*
iS. r H. ,a y.C ef *o°bow 0 ° bow
and how they can make ibeiaam. Also, how any lady
SK 1 . e !s*fli OT<r,l,,(f ? years«f stre«.smjonlcofrom.
IP lE.*JS le * r of «wase*. ffoeapl’al
W'd™* n . e,<ktt; *»>«»«• rrtned and attractUe.
Seod tblrtT-flye cents ft*r circnl.tra and lofensattoa.
; Write plate.. All letter* aiwortrtiy and promptly
1 tctwemj. Address«*. W.W BoifSn.Tenw
Haute, Vteo Connty, Indiana. apttwrMt
\\7 ANTED—Employment. S7S a
T T moatb. Agent* wanted *to Mil Sewing Mi>
carnet. W* will giro a commlulon oa an MaebtoM
, tom. or employ agents who will wort fbr the ai»re
7iSl£. a f? d all expenses paid. For part*«alam addm
A CO. General A{renl»»l>etrcrt; Mlcb.
VV-ANTED —Agents in every coot
_ • *7lll *?S Northwest to tell Schonbseo’s STAK •
DABO ATLAS OF Hitt WOULD. suu per month
made wiling thla Adas, and Engravings of Grant, Lin
coln and Douglas. Scud stamp for circular*, k. 1.
LANDO.V A pent, 8a lake street, Chicago, IU.
T \T AN TED— Agents throughout
T T the West to sell,by subscription, Scbmucker**
History of the Rebellion, fn both EcgH*h and German,
beautifully and appropriately embellished and illus
trated wttt line mezzotint engravings by SarUla, and
bynnmerons chartaand diagrams 01 battle Adds.
volume ll—Completing the History 01 She Pali n*
Vicksburg and Fort llndeew. now ready; tbns «dbM
log agents to realize the profit on two volumes at once,
and saving tbem the trouble and expense ot an extra
journey over thclpfleld, while, at the same time, they
sell have the satisfaction of selling a work of real
sterling merit, and not one made up of high sounding
words wltbrnt meaning, and flashy newspaper ex
tracts loosely thrown together. Sc’imucker’s 1* a
work that Is destined to live in lb* future, and be read
OS a standaro History of the great lleheUlon. C. f.
VEST A CO., Publishers, Drawer 6615, Chicago, Ht
TITANTED —For the Government
If in the Quartennaster'j Department, at St.
Louis. SCO Carpenters. Tv ages from 13150 to {SO per
month and rations. Also. WOC Laborer*. Wir wgw
per month and rations. Also.- I.CM Teamsters. wage*
ISO per month and rations. Free transportaion l ar
nlshed to place of destination and returned to 8t
Louis, Mo. For further lufnnuanon Inquire at the
Government Offlce, IliK Sonll Wejer «tre«t. CU
eago, m. JA’sss w.cLA.Jt,
jaSfroaTl-Sni Goyemmeot Ax sat.
TIT ANTED —Agents in every oonn-
V v ty to sell, by subscription, “ cbrgjicjes of the
Great Rebellion," - ny liev. Alien M. Scott, D.l). ct
Memphis, Tetm. (Eighth already la pre«A
Complete in one octave vclome of Mi pageo. Price
ft AO per copy. A humorous outline of the Rebellion,
written la toe ancient chronicle style. One of the
moat salable books ever offered by agents. {Exclusive
territory given, and liberal Inducements off. red to
thoroughly accomplished scents. Sold by lubscrtp*
t»n. C. V. VEST A CO., Publisher*. 38 West Fourth
street, Cincinnati, Ohio. Drawer 6611, Chicago, 111.
WANTED.— $75 a Month. I
.want to hire Agents in erary county at gßs
month, expenses paid, to sell my now cheap Family
Sewing Machine*. Addreu 8. MADISON, Alfred
Maine. ftcl-vlllAm
Beal 35state-(Cttj).
FDR SALE—Lot on South Clark
street near Springe* or Filtcenih street, lid by
a# feet. _ ,
River lots on Soatb Branch near Cragln 4 Co. s
packing House. 210 by -40 feet, docked. „
Lot on Michigan street near Kingsbury avenue, OS
Xot and balldlng,su! table for FoucdftJg or othet mau>
nfactnrlDg paipr>*fs. on corner oC vanßurea ana
Franklin street-,i*&by-i:0 feet.
▲lso a number of nooses and lots, building lot*,
river -lots, {ansa and- flUnols lands. SAMHRI. A,
SAI.GENX, Beal Estate Agtni, No. 1 Metr.»poll«-n -
Block. • apl-c»7*ft
FDR SALE — One Frame Dwell
la ar, Ko. 2C5 Illinois street.
Two three story basement brick on South Carpenter
near Washington street. *
One two story and basement brick. No. 15 Fourth
One two story frame.No.3S> West Lake street.
'Two new frame dwellings oa Adams near Backer
street, oa leased lots.
One mono dwotiit jt, with barn, 4c,, 80.206 Illinois
street. Let CO feet front.
One frame honse. on leased lot, ow corner Madison
and Morgenstrcets. t
One frame house on Indiana street east of Clark ■>
Lot 40 feet frost. B. W. THOMAS,
Beal Estate Agent, cor. Dearborn and Madison sts.
sptc&st ;
FDR SALE—Two Houses with '
five years lease of lot, each boose containing six
rooms and threo closets, with gas and waver, on
Adams stiett corner of Backer. Inquire on the
premises. aps-bW7-lw
T?OR SALE.—First olaaa marble -
J_ front house on Wabash avenue. '
First class marble front boose on Michigan avenue.
Fine residence on Pralne avenue. \
Fine residence lot on Wabash avenae.
Valuable lot on Sonth Clark >troet. , (
B>o feet front onMlchlgan, Wabash and Indiana ar- - ,
ennes. /
46 feet on yorttf Clark street j
Several nm class store*. . 4
90 feet on state street near Randolph street. J
Apply to J. P. OLINGEIt, Beal Estate Broker, « i
Clark street. Boom No. 8. a pS-eft-'it |
FOR SALE—Forty leet on Hub- j
bard Court, between Wabash avenue and State |
street, with two frame bouses. Nos. 39 and 11. Price {
together cash, or will sell separately for fi&wO |
and S4,SCO respectively. Appy to Dr. K-A. BOGUE. '
Ko. ni Lake street, between 4 and 6 o’clock p. m.
FDR SALE—S3,6OO. A genteel
two story cottage, containing 7 large rooms, on
North Side, near city limits, pleasantly situated In a
good neighborhood: lot 49x117 feet. Also desirable
resldencelots from flolo62operfDot,byTHEOl>Olsß
HOLBROOK, 45 Sooth Clark street. ap2-booiysx
FOR SALE—At a bargain, or will ■
rent from the Ist of May, bouse aad lotonWa- • '
bosh Avenue near 14th street. House two stortea ana
a brick basement, with 13 rooms, gas and water, brick
barn, cistern, ac. Let to by 170 feet, 'par< In front.}
Price 59,0C0. part on time. Or will rent It for SIJWX ,
per year. Possession given Ist of Mary, op before if
desired. Apply to Dr. MAJOR, 156 East Madison St.
apfcbOfl-lw -
FDR SALE — Dwelling Houses. .
House and lot on Michigan street, near Pine st. \
Lot 50 feet trout, with bara on alley— Urge enough to- <
erect another dwelling—possession given May first
Also the Brick Block, of fonr flrstclaaa dwellings, ’
three stories xnd basement, with brick barns In the
I rear. Will bosold singly or together, on reasonable
terms for cash. THOMAS B. BRYAN, Bryan Hall.
FOR SALE —Brick house andbara,
lot 35 feet by ITS to a twenty-four foot alley, first
door south of Eighteenth s'reet on Prairie avenue. One
half of the purchase money may lay for any length of
time desired. For particulars apply toHICHCOCK’B
DRUGSTORE, aJlStete street, or on the premise* a»
1 o’clock P. SL_ mhSl-b7B»lQt
FDR SALE—Desirable Residence
Property. Four Lota on West Washington street
near Union Park.
Ten Lots on Rucker street corner of Adams.
Four Lota on Park avenue and Warren street.
100 feet front ou Lake corner of Bobey street, COT*
150 feet front Ea! on West Lake and Walnut street*,
west of Bobey. ,
37 feet front on Wabash avenue near Old street. t
Sen ml Lots on PRanuaand Calcjcst avenues, oc
great depth, extending to the Lake. 4 . ~ ...
Also, a large Lot near Van Buren street bridge, with
wide street on three aides, well adapted for manotac-
or anypart of the above described property will
be sold cheap. Parc of the porchnio money cia re
main on long credit If desired. Parties wishing to
lease ground for Improvement can be accommodated.
Apply to JAS. L. REYNOLDS, Oiflce.Bryan HalL
rnhso-beM-nr •
FDR SALE—House and lot. A
two story frame house, nearly new, fifteen min
utes walk from the Court House, in the North Division.
House contains nine rooms amt collar basement. Price
g,700. half cash, balance short time. Address “F,
O. Box 1564. mh3o-b713-it
1?OR SALE—A Lot with the
I? btflldinca on It. The lot U 25 feet wide bviW
feet deep cu Lesplalnes street, near thecomer of Bar
rlaoo. ft fronts two streets—Desplalnes and Foster.
There Is a -three-story building fronting Desplalnes
street, ii feet wide by 10 deep, at present used tor rec
tifying and liquor buslne*.a; also, two two-story houses
in the rear, one of tneui fronting Foster street. Tlw
property will he sold cheap for cash. laqnlrc on thi
premises, 29* Desplalnes street, mkjO-bG39-Ct
T7OR SALE—Homes at moderate:
X? prices. Eligible lots on the cro*s streets, between
the Lake Shore Avenues, at £0 per foot. __
Alio, Wabash and Michigan Avenue lota at T»
north of Twenty-Second street, and SBO near Old st.
Five (5) acre Blocks for f I j*A, near a depot, with
frequent trains to the city- Long credit and no ca*t
payment required. ~ ...
Several Dwellings os Old street, Monterey. &c.,
prices from $3,500 to f4,SCC. _ , __ .
Seat Residence propertT also near Union Park, some
160 feet deep, atgroperfoot.
Lota on Illinois, Ohio. Pine. North Lasallc street*.
*c.. Ac. THOMAS B. BRYAN 4 CO-, Bryan HalL
F)R SALE—Or rest, a well inr*
nlsbed Hotel, containing fifty rooms, located oa
the principal street of a flourishing town cornminr
IXOOiDhabiunfa, about sixty miles from Mslwioke*.
and doing a pplei did boblaess—will be soid low (;»ni
other property consisting ofStorc.*, Hoaxes, Lots and
Land*) for cash, or on time, or exchange d f.jr Chicago
Real Kstati* or Merchandise. Fo»* further informa
tion address 1 A S,” Tribune office, Chicago.
FDR SALE—Lots. Hood Build-
In* and Residence Lots, pleasantly located U
the West Ptvlilon, on Chicago avenue, Indiana. Hub
bard and Noble streets, at from S2CO to Sl-ioo, os
long or short time. Apply to J, UICKKRDIKB. a*
Burnham A Martin's office 55 East Randolph scree*.
£eal isstate-€ountrg._
FDR SALE—At a bargain, a;; iir.-
proved farm of 335 acres In LaGrange county,
Ind.. with larg* frame dwelllne, two tenant hou*e«,
fire frame bayu, good fences, living water and two
orchards. Buildings are in good repalr.aro pl- ii-ißtly
situated and arc handy to martet, schoils ami
churches. Address, for particulars, 3. B. JK.SK3,
Ontario, Ind, ap4-cl»-lt
FDR SAXE—Or Exchange for a
■mall desirable boose m Chicago. a farm nC £.
acres of land about 10 of some Umber, 40 pirtly im
proved, and bouse containing dve or six rooms, some
oat of repair, a good spring of water near bv, a num
ber of bearing plom and cherry trees aad an app:*
orchard that bore eighty bushels of fine mat last mi*
bod, it islocated on the .State Road about 50 miles from
Chicago, and between Die Galena and-Foi Elver Kail-
miles from one station and three Cram an*
other. It has been formerly valued at J2OCO CO. but wti
be sold at a decided bargain, if applied for within tea
(Jaja. Possession riven Jmmedlaiely, and if not sold
or traded sooner, it will be otfered at PUBLIC SALE,
atAlgocqm* Station, on Saturday, April VStb. be*
twetn the hours oflO and 12 A. it. Terms SSOO to 1600
cash, balance to suit purchaser. For ftirtheriiartie.Rara
Inquire of CLAFLIN A FAY, 63 Clark street, up*
Blairs, Chicago. ap>:lolt
FDR SAXE —Or Exchange. An
improved stock farm 20 miles west of Chicago,
would sell on long time, or trade irr city property,
dry goods,hardware or Uqusrs to the amount ♦.*,000
to 13.M0. The owner leaving for California t*. O.
BoxSSIS. ap3-b356-"*
FOR SAXE—At a bargain!
Improved farm of eighty acres, loca'.ed In Roc.
county, Wia, two milts trom the thr'vlDg town o-
Brothead. a piece or a thesannd or more inbabltanr
through which the Milwaukee and Mississippi nulro *
paesee. The farm is within sight of the di-pot. it bat
a alonehouae, grainary and stable npf*n It, wl.n irnit
trees, a good well. 30 acre* wood. 10 gra-a nncl W o
plow land, Uvmg water vtry convex leu:, making it.i'
admirable place lor agmzier. For p.tx titular* lajuß
at Hi Lake street, 2nd do ir. apß-b5--«
I7OR SALE—A Farm, 100 acre*
*- good horse and barn, all Ucd* of
miles west of tbeexty limits: price ft v,
CCO worth of areal estate In the city of LbU^o. ai
Improved and unimproved land* In »e jjta** 3
nofa, lowa, Minnesota, ami J*l
lo tout houses,lota, find Innds If y»n '•'** tnc •
•rlea.ert. from2H t'-> A V ' T... w-,
K,TAYLOR t CO. Bui Kauic AS'”'"', s,-"”
Randolph street. _
XTOB SAXE—Or Exchange. Fir*
X 1 quality of Improved and UDimprovod L;'£ lLir
lowa, for i>rv Goods or Grocery* p 0 f t
address P. A. STS WART. P. O. Box »**o« Mit
lowa. . -
Fm?“S4I*E— 360 acres of choio
F ps£^WeTsaLE —'Wantegaa rcsidenc
V *• -ai noMdly hum hrtek
in toxs pleasoot wnd xaahionahle suba
IO _„r Uke. The troanda are w*
nandsowe^.J?.^? 4 with Shrubls7y a
fenced sud u wim » largo variety of cikd
shade bearing. ->or apian of thohnaso «
trait to Sira.L.B.
or tq B- Hryaa, Bryan IUIL

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