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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, April 25, 1864, Image 4

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Cjtcaga €ribime.
MONDAY APRIL 25, 1804.
An, Bz Kissed Hz When ok Left Hz.—Sang
and Chorus, by LiUla Dowling. Price 25c. Simple
and touching. Preserve this and look in to-morrow
61 Boot & Cady.
Ninth Cavn^r.—Veterans and recruits of the
■9th Illinois Cavalry, wUI report at Camp Fry at an
aariy hour to day, as the regiment will leave to
Social. Poncza.—We are requested to state that as
Air. Bcbenck will be obliged to leave by the even
ing train for the East, the lecture on Social Forces
-win commence at a quarter before eight precisely. -
The doors will be open at seven.
Identified.—The body of the man who was
found drowned in the Desplaines Blvcr, near Des
plalnes Station, with $375 In greenbacks in bis
Pptssedon, was identified yesterday by his brother.
Mr. Bcnry Turner, ol LaSalle, The drowned man
was Conrad Turner, a native of Besse-Cassel.
Advance xk Fa EES.—The street Railway Compa
nies of this city will sell tickets of twenty rides for
dollar alter the Ist of Hay, until then, they will
dispose of tickets at the present rates, all lots of
over $5 to be paid in greenbacks. Regular patrons
will, of course, avail themselves of the seven days’
grace remaining and purchase freely.
Arrested.—Hagerty, the man who embezzled
$36,000 from tbe United Slates Repress Company
at St. Joseph. Missouri, was arrc-led yesterday at
Lawrence, Kansas. Only $740 was found upon bis
"person, but Information lias been received which
renders It probable that the whole amount stolen
will be recovered. The thief was a delivery clerk
in the employ of the company.
The 4 ‘ Bmsmtr ” Case.—On Saturday after
noon Captain Nelson and the fourteen police offi
cers charged with entering the dwelling of Paschal
Angel, wcre*ri'r&igncd before Justice Cothhertson,
and as expected, were ail honorably acquitted,
there being not tbe slightest particle of evidence
against them. Bis Honor also ruled that tbe case
was a malicious prosecution, afad ordered that the
costs of the suit be borne by the complaining wit
ness. *
Conrrr Corar —Citation of Guardians.—The
following delinquent guardians were on Saturday
otedby Judge Bradwcli to account, rit.: 'William
Miller. Emmett Cent, Harry Callahan, Edmond
Carroll, Stephen Cary, Thomas Gastello, Ellen
Corkcty, Timothy Bogan, Henry L. Backer John
Rodgers, Catharine Connell, Eliza A. Cook, Joseph
Case, Josenh L.‘Lathrop, Lockwood K. Osborn,
Henry H. Thompson, Jasper P. Mason.
Journeymen Tailors.—A committee of the
Master Tailors’Association*' has been appointed
to confer with the meeting of the “Journeymen
‘Tailors' Fraternal Union,” with a view to so am!-
■cable fedlaslmeniofthe present difficulties between
the employers and employed. The meeting will
take place at the store of Mr. Walsbe, on Monday
zooming at 10 o’clock. There seems now to be a
reasonable prospect of a settlement of the palufol
differences which have existed for so many weeks
between the bosses and their employes.
• ScmmfE Conrr or Tins State of Iluvois.—
The Supreme Court ran through the twenty eases
-set for hearing on Saturday, finishing at No. 55 on
the docket The call of the docket on Monday will
extend from No. 66 to No. 58, both Inclusive.
There seems to be a misapprehension between
the Court and the Bar, as to the construction of
the role assigning twenty cases fur bearing each
'day. The Compassions only such cases as are to
be argued orally and cxcepta all cases submitted
<m written argument*. The Bar understands the
xtzle to include simply twenty calendar numbers.
Isaac B. Diuxr, Esq.—ln our advertising col
umns will be found the card of Isaac B. Diller,
Esq., who has lately opened in this dty a Real Es
tate and General Claim Agency. Hr. Diller has
for a long time been identified with Western inter
ests and Western policies, and has a reputation
which in some sense may be conridcrei cosmopoli
tan. Be is a gentleman of fine business qualifica
tions, and is of unimpeachable Integrity. Those of
our citizens wbo have business in his tine, will do
well to Intrust It-to Hr. Diller. We are glad to
notice the arrival of gentlemen of his character in
our midst.
Personal.—GapL Cbas. C. Williams, A. Q. M. of
tbeSd division, 17th armv corps, arrived at the
Sherman Boose, direct from Vicksburg. From
Cant. W. wc learn that great preparation is being
made at Cairo for the expected expedition of this
corps. CapLW. has now at Cairo 146 new six
zmue teams, and they will all be clothed Jthere,
Gen. Lccgett of Ohio will assume command of tbe
Sd division, and Maj. Gen. John A, wQl
again lake command of the corps, which will give
great satisfaction to all who nave served under
Inquest.—On Saturday morning, an inqoest was
.held before Coroner Wagner upon the body ol a
young man named George Pbelpa, formerly a First
Lieutenant in tbe 12th Illinois cavalry, who hod
been found dead in his bed early in the morning,
at tbe residence of b*e brother on State street, near
' Twenty-second. A post morion examination de
veloped the fact that deceased had been suffering
for some time from consumption, which had pro
duced death. In accordance with which testimony
a verdict waa returned. It was on account oi ill
health that tbe unfortunate young man was com
pelled to resign bis commission last spring.
Meeting of nzz Clerks. —A meeting of the
Clerks-of Chicago was held last evening, at the
Booms of tbe Mercantile Association, to take into
consideration the propriety of responding to the
call of the St. Louis Sanitary Fair. S. B. Lewis
was chosen Chairman, C. D. Brewer, Secretary,
and A. H. Briggs, Treasurer. The following gen
tlemen were appointed as a Soliciting Committee,
to receive contributions: B. £, Brown, S. B.
Lewis, H. C. sebooley, B. W. Gore, W, H. ailph
J. S. Hamilton. G. A, Craft, A. Goldsmith, Geo.
Sharp, C. D. Brewer, A. R. Briggs. The next
meeting will be bold at tbe Mercantile Association
Booms, on Henday evening.
Verdict fob SI,OOO Agaikbt the Illzeou
Cektxud H. R.—The trial of Geo. B. Bead ve, the
Illinois Central Railroad, in tbe CircnitConrt, was
brought to a conclusion yesterdar, and resulted in
a rcraict for tbe plaintiff lor SI,OOO.
Tbe action was brought against the Company to
recover damages for injuries enstained by the plain*
tiff at Clinton, on the night of the Bth of January,
1802, whilst in a sleeping car attached to tbe accom
modation train of the defendant. The accommo
dation train was, it is alleged, behind time when
the accident occurred; and whilst standing on tbe
main track, it was run into by a freight train,
. which literally smashed the sleeping car to atoms.
The defendant was much cut about the head, his
right hand was so severely scalded that the muscles
have been contracted in consequence, and scries
of other injuries were inflicted.
On the verdict being announced, the conned for
the defendant moved for a new trial*
Miutact Intelligence,—The veteranssth mi
nols Infantry, (Col. David Stuart's late regiment,)
well known as the Second Douglas, arrived at the
Soldiers’ Best about noon on Saturday. The ladles
bad assembled in strong force to receive tbe re
tnnungjicrocs, who were welcomed in a short bnt
patriotic and exceedingly appropriate speech by
Col. Eastman, to which Colonel Malmborg briefly
replied on the pan ol tbe regiment. The boys
then partook of a sumptuous repast, after which a
very pleasant boor was scent by tbe company. A
full history of this splendid regiment was given in
Saturday's Tbibune, bnt perhaps} an account of.
Its journey home, may be acceptable to its many
Chicago mends. On the 17th of April tbe men left
Larkin’s Landing, where tbe regiment hnd
been stationed guarding a pontoon bridge, arrlv
ing at Nashville on the evening of tbe succeeding
<lav. On the I&th instant it Iclt Nashville by tbe
steamer Minna, and arrived at Cairo last Monday,
leaving that city for Chicago on Wednesday
morning. •
Tbe men win be paid almost immediately, when
they will be liberated to spend and enjoy their
hard-earned month's furlough. This is a good op
’ portunity for loyal men to join a splendid regiment
and one which lias won a high reputation for tbe
fighting qualities ol its members. At tbe dose of
this wicked rebellion no regiment will bave«i
brighter record than tbe 55tb Illinois.
Battery B of.tbe Ist Illinois ArtQletr, better
known as Slllvereparrc’s Battery, took supper
At .the Best Inst night, and then left for Cairo en
route -for Larklneville, Ala. Tbe officers who ac
company it are Captain Francis Be Grasse and Sec
ond lieutenant B. S. Gray, First Lieutenant 8. B,
Mitchell being detailed on special duty.
Police Coubt.—Nothing of importance occurred
on Saturday to disturb the even tenor ofevents at
this shrine of tbe blind goddess.* There were about
tbe same crowd of miserable drunkards, whose
regular attendance at the establishment mast prove
their lives to be a coenterpart of tbe ancient Sile
nua, tbe same number of brutal husbands and quar
relsome neighbors, all of whom underwent the
operation ol tbe osoal punishment, though to tbe
majority of Individuals tbe tming processls simply
a farce, for lull well do they know, and tbe knowl
edge is not confined to themselves, that if they
possessed five cents In the world, they would bave
remained with “mine host,” and not honored the
Armory with their presence, bnt tbe eastern is nec
essary, as it is supposed, to uphold .the “ majestic
dignity’ 1 ol tbe law. Tbe following ore a lew of
tbe cases that appeared, requiring magisterial in
terference: . :*■
The Triale Qf a Conftdble.^* Jbel Lull, a county
constable, living In tbcWcstDlvielon, was charged
with selling goods without the necessary license.
The charge was admitted, bnt it was urged in de
fense that Loll was not liable, as he had not sold
any articles as a means of livelihood, but bad
simply deposed of S4O worth of household furni
ture to oblige a widowed neighbor, and that this
objection "was concurred in by Judge Drummond.
Owing to the absence of certain testimony, tbe
case was continued until next Saturday.
On Semens.— Tbe juvenile burglars, Patrick
Quinn ana James Dooley, charged with stealing a
•*purp“doglromßoso Larking.as stated in Fri
day’s TnmuNE, were brrought up for further ex
amination, and owing to tbe Insufficiency of pro
secuting evidence, were discharged.
SrvMcarSe' Intelligence.— Clara Weeks, anoto
lions disciple of Bacchus, being again discovered
incapably drunk, was dlejK>sed 6t for twenty-nine
days in default of JI4 fine. W. Sumpod, a respec
tably dressed man, described as a farmer, was
-.found on Friday by officer C. Pilgrim, helplessly
drunk, on Jackson street. On searching nim at
the station house, nearly sioo wag discovered In
bis pockets. A fine of $5 and co.-l&wae assessed,
and tbe man departed considerably richer than be
would bare done, bad he not fallen into the hands
ol the police.
The Conwo Orm— The Czab akd Castes
tee.—At last we hove the libretto of the lorthcom-
Jng opera of tbe Chicago Musical Union, one of the
most readable specimens of operatic literature we
have ever seen, doing great credit to the transla
tor's skill. We append an outline of the plot and
incidents of this forthcoming treat, the advertise
ment of which, elsewhere in this issue, will answer
the many questions the public are asking. It will
also uve toe cast of characters In the following:
Peter tbe Great, Emperor of all the Russians, and
Peter Ivanofi; c deserter from the Russian armv,
-work both as carpenters in the employ of Mr. Brown
in Boards m. The embassadors or France and Eng
land, being advised of the presence of tbe Czar,
disguised as a carpenter, try to find him oat, and
either to enter with him into some treaties advan
tageous to their country, or. in case of failure, to
‘ seize him hr force and carry him off to their coun
tries. Lord Syndham. the English cmhast-ador.
employs the stupid, self-conceited Burgomaster of
fiaardam to find for him a Russian by the name of
Peter, without telling him, however'bis real char
acter. The Mayor goes to work, but happens to
fall in with Ivanofi; tbe deserter, whom he brings
before the English embassador. Lord Syndham,
believing him to be the Czar, tries to arrange some
treaties with him, and finally gives him a passport
-with which be might safely get over to Engl and.
"The people of Saardam, being told that tbe Czar is
dn their midst, prepare for Ivanoff, the supposed
' Cr*r, a public reception.
Is the meantime the French embassador has
found out the real Czar, by telling him a story of a
Russian defeat which makes him betray himself,
And succeeds in all his diplomatic objects. The
Czar, whose presence at home is needed to crash a
rebellion against his throne, is looking for some
means to get away unobserved and unmolested hy
the Holland!sh authorities and English cruisers.
Bering by chance the passport that the English
Ambassador gave to Ivanoff, he seizes it, as the
onJv chance of escape, giving I vanhoff another pa
nerinstead, which he (Ivan.) mnrt not open before
sne -hour bos passed. During this time the peo
ple of fipprdom give ue supposed Czar (Ivan.) a
nnhUe iSfcDtionr In the middle of the festival,
otnmm*ebots are heard, the door leading to the
wort is opened, and the Czar. In company wlta Le-
Jbrt and ebateanenf; are seen on tbe deck of a de
waiting vesscL Ivanoff opens the paper and finds,
That Peter Michselow was the Czar, who gives
bim (Ivanoff/ a good situation, and consents to hA
marriage with Mary.
His Three Hnndreth Blrthdij—Tereentenery
Planting an Oafc—Celebration la Bryan
Hall—Xbe German TJleatcr,
Saturday, April £S—the three hnndreth anniver
sary of William Ehakspe arc's birth,—'bring .also
the two hundred and forty-eighth anniversary of
bla death—was observed In Chicago with appro
priate ceremonies. The 6L George’s Society—com
posed exclusively of countrymen of Shakspeare,
felt themselves called upon In an especial manner
to do honor to the memory of the great poet, and
made active preparations therefor. The proposed
prograpune was not fully carried ont, owing par
tlaliy to the miserable weather, and partially to
the defection.or at least deby of some to whom had
been entrusted the execution of details. Neverthe
less the occasion was a pleasant one. and will be
long remembered by all who participated in the
A number of members of the St. George's Sodc-
S-, accompanied by several gentlemen of other na
onnllties, took a apodal train in the afternoon and
proceeded to Rosohlii Cemetery, for the purpose of
planting a Shakespearean Oak on the burial lot
owned there by this Sodcty. The party was not
large, nor was the ceremonies lengthy in conse
quence of the unfavorable weather. The oak—a
young white sapling—was planted nearly in the
center of the lot, and a bottle of wine was broken
over the roots. Wiliam Boldfiwortb, the President
of the Society; William Wayman, ex-President:
Alex White, 11. D. BlackaH, William Tuitle,:Cap
tain of Police, Sergeant George Miller and others,'
spoke a few words, short sentiments taking the
place of long speeches. The party then tetumed
to Chicago.
The commemorative services were given under
the auspices of the St. George's Society, in the
evening, at Bryan Ball. The Society Is deserving
of great praise for the very excellent manner In
which the hail was fitted up for the occasion, as.
well as for the way in which the programme was
filled. Tbe stage was decorated with a fbll size
portrait of Shakspeare, edged with inscriptions,
and surmounted by the cross of St. George. The
supports were the flags of England and the United
States, end on each side: the background was
very effectively filled in. The panels ol the gallery
were nted as the grounds of Inscription, each one
bearing a Shaksperian motto. Tbe tout ensemble
was very fine; and the audience, though not quite
so large as could be wished, was still not a small
one. the gallery being occupied by several hun
dreds in addition to « nearly filled floor.
The opening piece wa* an Overture, from Men
.delssohu’s music to the *' Midsummer Night's
Dream,” performed by tbe Great Western Band.
It was accurately performed.
The following, written by E. Colbert of this city,
was then pronounced by Evelyn Evans:
Three hundred years ngo to-day was bom In an
obscure village in the middle of England one who,
though boasting no honorable birth, was destined
to shine ns the sun in the literary firmament—Wil
liam Shakspeare, the Bard of Avon History does
not stale that an eagle hovered around his Infantile
bead, or that he strangled a serpent at hls birth.
He-was a common looking child, wit u common sur
roundings. This, and nothing more.
Neither in hls boyhood do we witness the exhi
bition of any of those feats of intellectual prowess
with the record ofwhlch historians delight to deck
the monuments of departed heroes. We read ofno
prodigies of childish acquirement, no nrccocltv of
intellect, not even of that strange ana wondrous
leaning and longing after tbe beautiful, which is
usually dignified with the name orjuveiiile genius.
None of this; and opportunities for the develop
ment ol tbe latent talent wiihlu him were few in
deed. He received but s common school educa
tion at the free school in Stratford, which in those
days meant—wc cannot say how little. Even that
was soon concluded through ft roily misfortune.
Ncr In his adolescence did 1m give audible promise
of that sunlight of intellect which was destined to
flood the whole earth with its rays, through all
coming time.
As vas the hoy, so was the young man—giving
no sign of future greatness, save in the possession
of that free, fearless spirit of adventure which is
the true type of Nature's nobleman—he who dis
dains the petty conventionalities and repudiates
the trammeling formulas of society. He surround
ed himself with family ties at the early age of eigh
teen ; and even in that advanced stage of existence
we recognize ouly the spirit of a man which, like
tbe young eagle, wastes not Its strength in petty
circling flights ere its pinions arc grown, but re
mains unseen by the other denizens of the air till
he has attained tbe power to soar heavenward amid
the bright effulgence, almost at the first essay, leav
ing all others for nway In the ignoble depths below.
Bis earlier life is nothing save as a prelude to
the coming man. Bis boisterous sportiogs, his
carousals, ins experience as tutor even, arc as
naught. In hls deer stealing experience we first
see the germ ofpoetic talent, and to that »ct of in
discretion wc are indebted jrobably for all worth
knowing. That flight to London at the age of
twenty-three, to escape the wrath of a Lucy—ig
noble as it was—proved to be the road to bits use
fulness and renown. Bow shall we trace Mm
thereafter, through the successive occupations of
call boy, minor actor, writer, and leader till he be
came the bosom friend of - earths noblest minds,
among whom he shone as tbe son among stars—
the man before whose amazing intellectual wealth
all who knew him bowed in reverential homage.,
We cannot follow his history chronologically; It
is only as the natural historian counts develop
ments and compares phases of existence, that we
can hope to study him. The lapse of less than
three short centuries has enveloped in the cloud of
tradition all that pertains to bis personal career.
Yet these clouds are only as the fog on the horizon.
Above that bound rises majestically the orb of
light—the one central mind, which. Use the god of
day. sends forth scintillations innumerable and
eternally enduring. Scarce a breath ofvapor obscures
the view. The difficulty, if any, lies only in our
selves, as unable to bear the effulgent pleatitnde of
his beams, we blink and gaze, and torn and look
again, til) almost blinded with the effort. See him
as he darts forth his rays of purest light, illumining
tbe dark and hitherto undiscovered recesses of the
human heart, bringing into full play the affections
and passions, and powers of his characters, and
opening up to ns a mine of rich treasures, spark
ling and flashing like the blaze of diamonds, where
before we only saw the dim shadowy outline of its
form. Watch him os with true pantomimic power
! be exposes to view ail the variations of human
thought, and action, and with kaleidoscopic ‘versa
tility changes from scene to scene, from object to
object till we are bewildered with the effect, and
feel—if not intoxicated like tbe opium leveller—
yet as If the tree of tbe knowledge of good and evil
had shed its fruit for us. and we had eaten and be
come truly wise..
Id thin one trait lies the peculiar, the omnipo
tential power of Shakspeare. Be does not attempt
to create character, but to unfold it. Be aims not
to give to the world that which was not , but to re
veal that which was and is and ever shall be. Be
sought not the vain glory of a Faust who was
swallowed up by hls own creation, bat to bold the
mlrrorto already existing nature, to give herself
undifgulscdiy, nothing. extenuating nor setting
aught in malice t to present the image of the things
themselves, and edify or amuse only by their com
parisons or contrasts. Beyond this he had no am
bition. he soared not after the Illimitable, or even
the difficult; bis situations arc ail possible, hls act
ions pat oral; the substantive la presented first, then
the verb; the accessories arc applied jndidoosly,
never with a too lavish hand
It le of the heart that Sbakepcare speaks: be
probes to be inmost recesses, and lavs bore its
moat bidden 'workings. The subterfuges of tbe
hypocrite are like plastic day in tus hinds.
At “one fell ewoop ,f be dives deep and brings to
tbe surface tbe leading trait, which there fixed is
surrounded by its necessary adjuncts only. In
each of hie personalities one secs tbe innate char
acter—the primary motive of action; it shines ont
in every word, derying concealment. Neither are
they elaborated so as to be wearisome. One
touch, and tbe image >s before you, sot a thousand
labored words, bat one bold, truth-speaking line
brings ont in foil relief all one needs to know.
Another and another Is treated with equal skill.
Almost in the twinkling ofr an eye, the panorama
is before yon. Its parts all separately introduced
yet so rapidly, and so skillfully blended as to give
tbe Idea of complete, perfect oneness.
As be speaks of the heart, so be speaks to the
heart. His portrayals are things of life—speaking
likenesses. We appreciate them Instantaneously.
Not that it is given to any one man in any age to
comprehend the inexhaustible variety of character
to be found in bis works, bat that all not beyond
onr experience, and therefore above appreciation,
•isinstantly recognized as a perfect personation.
Hence the varying estimation in which Sbakspeare
is held. Tbe most unlettered boor Is melted to
tears or carried away in raptures at a proper rendi
tion cf bis characters, because there is a language
of tbe heart which needs no learning to enable us
to interpret. But be comprehends not all. Tbe
more exquisite touches, the blendings
of tbe natural with tbe artificial are only to be dnly
appreciated as we rise in onr knowledge of human
ity. Onr horizon is limited tbns by woat we know;
but never yet has one attained to that elevation
whence be could look down and beyond tbe con
fines of Shakespearian thought. lie who knows
most has always venerated the Bard most highly,
and inasmuch as the heart of man is substantially
tbe same in all ages and nuder all conditions, vari
able only In its manifestation, the perfectly truth
ful is always recognizable under tbe shifting shams
of civilized advancement. That which Is true in
one age is true in all; and the characters ofSbakes
peare will never die, never grow antiquated, bat
always retain the vigor and freshness of the Ellza
betbian age, so long as humanity Itself endures.
. This plenitude Is now so universally acknowl
edged, that criticisms are justly regarded as odi
ous. To tell how well or how badly Shakespeare
wrote, to attempt to institute a standard of judg
ment is just so much as to essay tbe determination
of absolute brightness in tbe solar ray—it la rather
the standard of absolute perfection to which, as to
a touchstone, wc refer all else. We say “shake
epeare wrote, 1 ’ and we say “Tbesnn shines.” The
want of appreciation in cither case lies not with
them but with us—the clouds which obscure the
car of Apollo are of earthly origin; beyond them
the sun always shines bright, serene, dear, beau
tiful, perfect.
Tbe natal day of Sbakspeare Is also tbe day of
SLGeorge. While Englishmen may feel justly
proud of bis fame, they are only his more immedi
ate neighbors. Tbe whole world claims kin. A
perfect cosmopolite in thought, be bad made tbe
learning of other peoples bis own; be was equally
at borne in delineating the specialities of men of
foreign birth as of those who drew their first breatu
on bfs native soil.
Two hundred aud forty-eight years hare passed
slncclhe great one departed. Be still lives—his
memory shall never die. Far as the wide ranje of
civilization extends, his works are read. Tbellln
dooandthe Laplander equally with ourselves. ap
preciate them. In bis wnlines, the great Shaba*
pea re flourishes in Immortal vonth. When the
conquerors of earth shall hare been forgotten, he
who opened up a new universe of thought shall be
cherished in the memories of a grateful world.
Each succeeding age does him greater homage,
and when man shall bare attained to the highest
(tosslble perfection of intcl'ectaal culture, then,
and then only, will the value of the services which
he rendered to humanity be really appreciated.
The noble thoughts to which ha first expres
sion will form the asiomata or fn'nre ages, and
their purifying, elevating, ennobling influence,
will largely tend to bring about that for which all
men pray—the good time coming. Then, and then
on'y will his culogium he written; then only will
theworld know bow largely It has been indebted
to William Ebakepeare.
The eulogy was given In a very effective manner,
and the reader was enthusiastically applauded at
the dose: the favor with which it was received
was largely dne to the delivery of Mr. Evans.
Two voting ladies—Misses Johnson—sang the
duet “I know a bank,” In a very pleasing manner.
It was understood to he their first appearand* U
was certainly more than creditable. The audience
signified their delight hy a rapturous encore.
Tbe following Is the rest of the programme:
Seven Apes—(As Yon Like It) Evelyn Evans.
Hy Lodging Is on the Cold Ground,..
(Variations) -....Mr5. Bostwlck.
Selections from Gamlet, .....Evelyn Evans.
Musical selections from The Tempest...Oacbestra.
Overture—lleny Wives of Windsor,
(NicoleA Orchestra.
Beading—King Lear, Evelyn Evans.
Piano Solo—Fantasia Lorina,—Com
posed and performed by Louis Staab.
Song—Bream Messengers, (Grahen
Hoffman,). Mrs. Bostwick,
Violin Solo—Fantasia Bar Maria Pa
dilla „M. Lewis.
Finale—National airs of all Nations Orchestra.
All the dificrent Items of tbe programme were
well received and each artist drew forth an encore.
Tbe accompanyist, whose name was not on .the
bills, deserves passing mention as a youth of great
promise; bis manipulation was excellent.
At the conclusion of tbe public soiree in Bryan
Hall, tbe leading members of thcSoclety and Invited
guests adjourned to the European Hotel, where a
supper was In waiting. The delicacies of the sea
son were there, with a real royal baron ol beef a
rangiait. Toasted sentiments were freely offered
and responded to, aud the occasion was one of
much interest, the speeches being fall ol sllasloas
to the Immortal bam and his writings. The late
ness ol the honr forbids the publication of an ex
tended report.
The German celebration was held on Friday
evening in the German Theater, .on the comer of
Wells and Indiana strecta. The tragedy of "Mac
beth " was very credlubly performs, after which
a poem by Casnar Bntz was read, Bgwmhiwg he
works and qualities ol the poet, and referring 1 to
tbe beneficial influence exerted on subsequent
generations by his writings. At the condasloa of
the poem the hall was suddenly darkened, and
amid a blaze of Bengal and Greek fire a statute of
Shakspeare waa uncovered. The audiaace ap
plauded raptoronslr.
At McVicker’s Theater, on Saturday, two Shaks-
Eerian plays were introduced—Borneo and Juliet,
i tiie afternoon, and Richard the Third In the
evening. Both performances were well attended.
lostitition of Bev. G. D. Cnnmlns—Consecra
tion of the Church.
On Sunday morning of last week (Apnl ID. Bov
O. D. Cummins, D.' D.. was duly Installed Rector
of Triaitv Church, Chicago, according to the rites
of the Protestant Episcopal Church. The ceremony
was a very interesting, one, and'was attended by
an immense congregation. At the opening of the
morning service. Dr. Cummins, attended by Laurin
P. Billiard and James C. Fargo, took his place ont
aide the chancel railing.: The. order of morning
service was read by Rev. Charles Edward Cheney,
Rector of Christ Church, and morning prayers by
Rev. Mr.'Benedict.
Bishop Whitehouse then came forward, and in
form granted license and authority to Dr. Cummins
to perform the office of Rector of Trinity Church,
with all the privileges which bis office confers, and
enjoining upon him faithfully to feed that portion
of the flock of Christ which bad thus become inte
rested in him. Laurin P. Billiard, Senior Warden
of Trinity Church, then presented the keys of the
church to Dr. Cummins, and said:
In the name and hchatf of Trinity Church. I do
receive and acknowledge yon. Rev. Geo. D. Cam
mine, iTiest and Rector of the same, and in token
thereof, give unto your hands the keys of thia
Dr. Cummins responded in the usual form as laid
down In the Prayer Book.
After Prayer, Mr. Cnmmins went inside of the
chancel rail, was greeted by the Bishop by shaking
ofbr.nde, and presented with the Bible, Book of
Common Paayer. &c., and after other formula, as
laid down in tbe Prayer Book, Dr. Cummins
preached a brief eloquent sermon on tbe duties, re
sponsibilities and obligations of Priest'and people?
Although Trinity Church has been occupied a« a
honseof worship by the Society for some time,
owing to the fact that there was a debt hanging
over, and existence ef a rule which, prohibits its
consecration under such circumstances, Trinity
- Church was not formally consecrated until yester
day morning, tbe difficulty which prohibited this
formality having been entirely removed. Notwith
standing tbe inauspicious cacditlon of tbe weather
a large congregation gathered te witness the In
texerting ceremony. Tbe term of consecration in
the Episcopal service is familiar to all and need not
be' repeated. The ceremony was ptrticl
paled • In by nlae clergymen. Among
them Bev. Dr. Spafiord, of Ohio, who read
the opening morning service; Rev. Mr, Stout, the
Assistant Rector, who read tbe lessons; Rev.
Charles Ecward Cheney, of Christ Church, who
read the morning prayqrs; Bishop Whitehouse,
Rev. Mr. Van Dozen, Rev. Mr. Schcnck, of Emanu
el Church, Baltimore, Ac. At the doie of tbe
morning service, Dr. Cummins came forward and
made an eloquent appeal to the congregation, now
that the church edifice is paid for, to contribute a
sum sufficient to purchase a Rectory lor the borne
of the Pastor. Rev. Mr. Schenck followed Dr.
Cummins and urged the matter upon the congrega
tion with much force. Be said that Gad had. sent
them a Rector wholly acceptable to their hearts and
minds, and it waa their duty—and It should be per
formed cheerfully and with alacritr —that be should
have a home where he could dispense hospitality to
bis flock, to his derical brethren ahd charity to the
poor. Be knew the generosity of their hearts, and
itwonldboa Joyful week for them. If Its end saw
tbe fulfillment of this work.
"We understand that the residence of General
Swift, on Michigan avenue, In close proximity to
the Trinity, has been offered to tbe sodety, and If
the amount ($20,060) shall bo raised—and there
seems a pretty certain feeling that it will—this
property will be purchased for the object. Mora
than half the amount, we hear, has already been
A t-ermon followed, preached by Rev. Noah Bunt
Schenck, of Emanuel Church, Ba.tomre. Hls text
was from 4th-Chapter St. Matthew, part of 7lh
verse: “At that time Jesus began to preach.”
A Scrape —Antony H. Delight, commonly
known as “ Tony Delight, ” was arrestedfon Sat
urday and brought before United States Commis
sioner Boyne, charged with unlawfhDy opening a
letter addressed to a girl named Nedic, and
who appears to be possessed of great personal
attractions, and for some time past has been lost
sight of by her friends, who have been in the most
intense state of anxiety about her. Some eaa
pidon appears to have- existed in the
minds of tbe young lady’s relatives. that
she was secreted in some part of the aty
where she was basking occasionally in tbe delight
ful smiles of tbe eminent barber and a gen
tleman of the burnt cork persuasion. In order to
test this fact, a letter is said to have been written
to Nellie by her sister; enfrciting her to return to
, her borne.' The letter was taken to the post office
by a detective officer, and two gentlemen who wore
acquainted with thehand writing of the letter, were
set to watch the post office. Shortly alter tbe let
ter was posted. Delight and a Hr. Aldington ap
peared on the scene. The letter was taken from, the
post office by Delight and read by him to
Arlington. Tbe contents appeared to afford both
gentlemen much merriment. A warrant was im
mediately obtained, and in tbe course of half an
hour Delight was arrested. Before tbe Commislon
er the accused requested that on investigation of
the case might stand over until Monday, which was
acceded to upon hls furnishing substantial bail for
The punishment prescribed for tbe offence with
which the defendant Is charged Is a fine not ex
ceeding SSOO and imprisonment not exceeding
twelve months. Immediately upon leaving tbe
court, Dcilghtiwas again arrested for threatening to
kill one Joseph Goodrich, a brother-in-law of Miss
Farnsworth's, and Mr. Arlington, who was with
him, was arrested for open adultery with one Miss
Richards, a young friend of the first named lady.
Both parties were taken before a Justice and held
to bail in the sum of SSOO for their appearance, Ar
lington before Justice Brown at S o'clock on Tues
day, and Delight before Justice DeWolf at the
same hour on Thursday.
Seniors Disaster.—An unfortunate occurrence
has happened !n connection with the erection o?
tbe beautiful edifice for the First Uni"
tartan Church, on tbe comer of Wabash
avenue and Hubbard Courts. It is noth
ing less than the settling of tbe walls or the
building to that extent that they will have to be
taken down to prevent the fall of tbe entire struc
ture. Tbe foundations appear to have been im
properly placed. It is a fact in connection with tbe
erection of all large buildings in this city, which in
this case appears to have been overlooked, that, in
order to ensure stability, the foundations mnstrest
npon the blue clay which underlies tbe soil and the
stratum of sand directly beneath. Whenever this
fact is remembered and the fdundations placed in
harmony therewith, there has never been an In
stance of settling known. Quicksand will not sus
tain heavy burdens, and builders should remember
this. This disaster will tense an Increased expen
diture equal te one-tblrd of the original estimated ‘
cost of the building.
Heatt Jewtlbt Business.—Perhaps in no
department of trade is tbe financial prosperity of
the community sooner evlnc(£ than tbe demand
for a lavish expenditure in diamonds and expcn-“
sire jewelry and plate. This branch of trade baa
more than quadrupled la Chicago during the last
three years, and under tbe leadership of Messrs.
Giles, Pro. & Co., who have a store here in connec
tion with a wholesaling establishment in New
York, and manufactory in Switzerland, has become
equal to that of New Orleans (the Pam of Ameri
ca) In its palmiest days, and in its style not far be
hind New York. All tbe iewellere have found It
expedient to enlarge their stores, and Messrs.
Giles, Bro. & Co., finding all their large room on
Lake street demanded for the more effectual dis
play of their immense stock of diamonds, gold and
silver plate, have fitted op tbe second floor for
docks, and tbe wholesaling department.
Mass Meeting or Working Hen.—A call has
been issued, plgnedby the Presidents oftbe various
trades associations in this city, fora great mass
meeting of working men, for the purpose of organ
izing a General Trades Union to protect themselves
against tbe aggression ol capital- Working men
bave a perfect right to meet and organize tor that
orany other purpose not illegal, but we doubt
much if any good will result from each a move
ment. Independent of the great appreciation ol
prices which would follow a general advance in
wages, and tbe consequent fact that workmen
wonld be no better off than now, it Is wall to re
member that numerous similar attempts elsewhere
bave uniformly proved unsuccessful, and generally
injurious to all concerned.
Counteufcits.—Counterfeit fives on tbe bank of
Trumansbnrg, New York, arc In circulation In this
cily. They have a herd of cattle in tbe upper loft
hand comer and farmers loading hay in tbe right
lower; sin tbe other corners, with large 5 red bor
der on the left and middle. The bill la very well
executed, and is well calculated to deceive. Tbe:
Superintendent of Police wishes that parties who'
may have bad these bills passed on them will re
port at tbe Central Station.
Becoudeb’s Cottht.—The jurors summoned for
tbe next term of the Recorder’s Conrt, commencing
on Monday, May 2d, are as follows, nz:
Albert Keep, P. A. Smith, George Hocb, Win. P,
tVblte, Michael Beady, Herman Glesc, John John
son, Edward Barrett, Francis G. Sbanly, Conrad
Kies, Patrick Mortell, J. D. Marshall, Michael
Keely, Henry Meyer, John F. Elterman, Christian
Beck, Philip Skaer, m Atkins, Goo. W. -Briggs,
Martin Casey, James W, Cobb, Fred. Becker, S.
M. Lambln, Myron D. Downs.
ConsEcnoN.—The gentleman admitted as a mem
ber of the Chicago Medical Association at its last
meeting was P. 8. Macdonald, H. D.—not McDon
nell, as reported.
HcVicKzn’s Tdeateb—Mazexta.— 'This drama
is announced to be produced m fine stylo at Mo-
Tlckcr’s Theater. Miss Kate Fisher, who Is highly
spoken of as a’daring equestrienne, Is to appear as
Mazeppa, with her own beantlfni steed; “ Won.
der.” The drama will doubtless create the same*
sensation here as in other cities, as every one will
desire to see the Female Mazeppa.
Museum,— To-night commences the fifth weekef
the Tlcket-of-Leave Man, without any appreciable
diminution In the interest which it excited on the
opening evening. It will be repeated' every even
ing this week. < '
Academy or Music.—’The burlesque,of Take-lt
and-LcaveMnn will take its chances for another
week at the Academy, with no doubt of abundant
success. It is but a feature of the evening’s enter
talnracnt. Other performances equally attractive
belp to'consume the evening. ■
The Varieties and Seller's Concert Hall both of
fer a great variety of attractive entertainment ev
ery evening. . • • . •
Meteorological.—The following; is the
meteorological record of the week ending Satur
day, April 23d, 1864, taken at • Mottram’s drag
store, -KOi .199 -West Randolph street. Tbe
temperature Is taken in the shade. The direction
and force of the winds are given approximately,
with the barometric altitudes, the small letters be
ing the Initials o! the words 44 high," 44 breeze ,*
"gentle,” u veering” 44 rain,” 44 snow,” 44 moist
atmosphere,” and 44 dry”:,
Night Rain to
Date. Prisc’g Bj**-m« 2j*p.m. Bjtfp.ni. B,J*p.m.
Sun 83 49 .i . 53 51 315.
V 0.... 89 q8 v * 68 S3 .125
Tn..87 56 64 41 ....
We -V9 59 67 . 42
Th S3 Cl C 8 63
Fri 42 65 63 - 68 .GOO
Sat 88 46 53 41 .170
8)* a. m.
Sjtfp.m. Sjtfp.m.
Date. Merc’y.Wind.MercV Wind.Mere I *. Wind,
Sna .. .39 81 8. g. 29.28 BW. g. 29.3». W. g.
Mo 89.35 V. 29 BINW.C. 29.38 3. I
Tn .£950. N.-b. 29.43 NE.b. 29.40 E. g.
We *29-41 Eg. 20.30 8E g. 29.80 Ncg.
Th 59.80.5W g. 2923 S g. 29.20 Sg.
Fri 29.;75W8g. 29.16 V 29.22 Bb,
fcat......29.28NW g. 29.25 NW b.-29.80 SW g..
Lake Tdsnel.— I The excavation In tbe shore
eba£t of tbe lake tunnel had.oh Saturday night
readied a depth of sixty-two feet—two feet above
the Up« of the tunnel—with favorable soil, a stiff
bine clay. The full depth of seventy-five feei ia ex
pected to be reached hy Wednesday, the shore shaft
being formed Into swell for the better exhaustion
of the tonncl, should that be .necessary. The
bricks for the tonncl will tib made on the ground
from tbe day dog ontol the excavations. ,
' \ Continued from first ib^.]
•center, protecting the wagon train, which was on
the Shreveport road
Gen. Banks and staff rode upon the field by the
time this disposition of .our forces was effected,
and word was sent to Gen. Franklin, to make all
speed for the scene of the momentarily expected
About 6 o’clock, tbe firing between the skirmish
ers became very hot, and in a short time our skir
mish line was driven hack anon the main body by
an overwhelming force. The whole strength of
tbe enemy was' teen advanced, and heavy and re
peated volleys were discharged and replied to on
oar right and center. Soon this portion of our
line became heavily engaged, and ait onr available
strength was required to prevent its being crushed
by tbe masses or tbe enemy. Our left, which was
now, also, hotly fighting, was necessarily much
weakened, and u was observed that a strong body
of tbe enemy was making .tn a dense piece of
woods, preparatory 'to dashing down and flank
ing this end of'-onr line.* Tbe danger was
plain and imminent, but there .was no
remedy. General Stone ordered General Lee to
have Niros’ battery withdrawn, although It was
doing great execution, in order that it
become a prize to the enemy, and Gen. Lee sent'
bis Atd-de-Cainp, Col. J, S. Brisbln, to withdraw'
tbehatteir. On reaching the point, its removal
was found impossible, nearly every one of tbe
hones having been killed. In a few moments more
a solid mass of the rebels swept down npon the
spot and four of the guns were token, the other
two being dragged from tbe field by hand, -The
havoc made in the ranks of the enemy at this point
of the action is represented as appalling, the whole
sixgnnshelching. forth doable charges of grape
and cannistcr; and some five or six rounds were
fired between the time the rebels left the woods
until the artillerymen were forced from their pieces.
As tbe rebels were in mass, the execution such a
shower of missiles caused can be easily imagined
The two senior officers of tbe battery were wound
ed. Lieut. Snow mortally, he having since died
Tbe forces that made this charge were command
ed by the rebel Gen. Wouton. who fell shot through
the body with four halls, . .
The fighting on all partxpf our line was now at
short range, and, to use t£ expression of one of
lac participants, “ we were bolding on by the skin
of our teeth only.” It was known that Franklin’s
troops had been sent for, and anxious and wistful
wcre.the glances cast to tbe rear. Gen. Cameron
with hie brigade came np, and going at once Into
action on the right, where the battle again waxed
hottest, created the impression that the veterans
of the Nineteenth bad arrived, and a glad, and ex
ultant shout went up from our wearied and despe
rately situated little band. This belief was siren°th
ened.by the arrival of Gen- Franklin, who dashed
boldly into the thickest of tbe fray, cap in hand
« cer * n £. on the men. Gen. Banks, too. seemed
übiquitous, riding wherever the men wavered, and
by personal example Inciting -them to renewed
deeds ol daring and reckless valor. Cols. Clark
and Wilson, with other members of the staff, saber
In hand, mixed with the soldiers on foot and horsfe
back, and cheqred and encouraged them to continue
tbe unequal fight.
But human beings could not longer withstand
such fierce and overpowering onslaughts as our
men were bearing np against, and onr line finally
gave way at all points, and the men fell hack fierce
ly contesting the ground they yielded. Unfortu
nately a sad mishap befell them at this time. The
large and cumbersome wagon train blocked op the
way; tbe frightened horses dashed through the in
fantry lines, entangled themselves with. the artil
lery. and created a momentary bat unfortunate
confusion. This gave the rebels, who were rapidly
pressing ns, possession of several pieces of artillery.
The enemy followed onr men step by step for
three andana’f miles. The 18th army corps had
been ordered to stop and form its line of battle—,
the retreating Union troops passed through this
line and formed in the rear. The rebels, thinking
they bad repulsed our whole army, dashed impetu
ously oh, aud thought tbe line, hut ball visible in
the woods before them, wps another feeble hut des
perate stand of a few men. •
Gen. Emory commanded this force, consisting of
two fall brigades, and he ordered tbe fire to be re
served until the rebels were within short range,
when from both infantry and the artillery posted
thickly along his line, a storm of Iron and lead waa
burled down npon the foe that literally mowed
them down. The rebels halted in amazement, but
still they .fought and bravely. Volley after volley
was discharged from each side full into the ranks
of their opponents, hut neither gave signs of yield
ing, and night charitably threw her mantle over tbe
ghastly scene, and enforced a cessation of hos
The two divisions nnderaommaod of Gen. A. J.
Smith, belonging to the 16th and ITth army corps,
had reached Pleasant Hill, and were there halted.
Gen Banks determined, to withdraw hie army to
that point, for the sake of the. advantageous posi
tion which be could there occupy, knowing that
the enemy would folioSv what they sopposed to be
a demoralized army. In accordance with this plan
of operations, all onr men were quietly withdrawn
from the enemy’s front, and the line orinarch taken
np for pleasant UUL This conjunction of bis forces
wss satisfactorily effected, and the resnlt confident
ly awaited. So well was the movement conducted
that although the first body started at 10 o’clock,
and the remainder were tot all underway until,
nearly day. the rebels had not tbe slightest soap!-*
cion of what was going on.
At 7 o'clock on Ssanrday ’'morning our forces
wercall at Pleasant bill, and the rebels were ad
vancing, cavalry in front, endeavoring to discover
our position. Col. O. P. Gooding, with hlsbrigade
of Lee's cavalry corps, was sent oat on tbe Shreve
port road, to,meet the enemy and draw him oh.
Bo had gone about a mile when he came upon the
rebel advance. Skirmishing immediately ensued,
and according to tbe plan, be slowly fell back. The
fight was very sharp between these cavalry bodies,
and Gooding lost nearly 40 men killed and wound
ed, inflicting, however, as mneh. damage as he re
ceived. Among his casualties are Capt, Becker and
Lieut. Hcll. of the 2d New York veteran cavalry.
Lient. Hall has since died of bis wounds. Colonel
Gooding made a narrow escape, a baU passing
through tbe crown ontof his hat, and grazing
the skin. The brigade behaved very gallantly, cov
ering Gem. Emory's front-nntil his line was formed.
The battle-field of Pleasant BUI isa large, open
field, which had once been cultivated, bat is now
overgrown with weeds and bushes. The silgntly
elevated center of the field, from which the name
Pleasant BUI Is taken, is nothing more than a long
mound, hardly worthy the name of hill, a semi
circular belt of timber runs around tno field on tbe
Shreveport side. Gen. Emory formed bis line of
battle on tbe side facing these woods, Gen. McHll
lon's brigade being posted on tbe right, Gen.
Dwight's on the center, and Col. Benedict's on tbe
left. Taylor’s battery, L, Ist Regulars, had four
gnus in the rear of the left wing, on the left of tbe
Shreveport road, and two on the road In the rear
of Gen. Dwight's line. Hibbard's Vermont bat
tery was on the right.
In the rear of Emery, and concealed- by tbe ris
ing ground were General Smith's tried troops,
formed in two lines of batUo fifty yards apart. All
his arlUlcry was in the front line, a piece, section
or battery being on the flank of each regiment, the
infantry lying between them . The 13th Corps
wm in reserve in tbe rear under General Came*on,
General Ransom baying been woonded tbe day bo
lore. General Smith was commander-in-chief of
the two lines back of tbe crest,‘while General
Mower was the immediate commander of the men.
The commander of the right brigade in General
Smith's first line was Col. Lynch; the left brigade
was' Col. Shawe. The second line also constated of
two brigades, the right under control of CoL —,
and the left commanded by Col. HUL Crawford's
Third Indiana battery was posted on the right of
the 69th Indiana infantry, and the Ninth Indiana
battery on the right of the lino of battle. The Mis
souri iron Sun battery, anrl others whoso names
and numbers we could not|ascertain, were also in
this section of the batUe.
1 he skirmishing was kept up with' considerable
vigor nnti’ about S o'clock in the afternoon, when
the rebels had completed their arrangements
for attack. At about tins hour, Gen. Emory's skir
mish line was driven In on tbe right, by the rebels,
who appeared In large force, coming through the
timber above mentioned. They soon reached the
open ground, and moved on to tbe attack in three
lines of battle. Our batteries and infantry opened
with terrible effect, doing great slaughter with
grape and canister, while the enemy's artillery,
being in the woods and in bad position, did scarce*
lyanydamaie. ‘ *
Col. Benedict's brigade on the left -was first en
caged, soon followed by Dwight's and McMillan's,
The fighting was terrific—old soldiers say it never
was surpassed for desperation. Notwithstanding
tbe tcmblo havoc in their ranks, tbe enemy press
ed fiercely on, 4 slowly poshing the men of tbo 19th
Corps back np tbe hill, but not breaking their line
of battle. A sudden and bold dash of the rebels on
tbe right gave them possession of Taylor's battery
and forced oar line still I Tartber back.
Now came the grand coup de main. . The 19th,
on arriving at the top of the hill, sudden!y filed off
over the bill nndpaased through the lines of Gen.
Smith. We mnst here mention that’the rebels
were now in but two lines of battle, the first hav
ing been almost annihilated by Gen. Emory, what
remained being forced back into the second line.
Bnt these two lines came on exultant and sore of
victory. ••
The first passed over the knoll, and all heedless
ofthe long lino of cannons and crouching forms of
as brave men as ever trod mother earth, pressed
on. The second line appeared on the crest, and
the death signal was sounded. Words cannot de
scribe the awful effect of this discharge.- Seven
thousand rifles, and several iaßeriea of artillery,
each gun loaded to the muzzle with grape and can
istcr, were fired simultaneously, and the whole
center of the rebel line was crashed down as a
field of ripe wheat Uuongh which a tornado had
passed. It is estimated that one thousand 'men
were harried into eternity or frightfully mangled
by this one discharge.
No time was given them to recover their good
order, bnt Gen. Smith ordered a charge, and bis
men dashed rapidly forward, the boys of tho 19th
joining In. The rebels -fought boldly and desper
ately back to the timber, on reaching which a largo
portion broke and fled, fhlly two. thousand throw
ing aside their arms. In this charge Taylor’s bat
tery was retaken, as were also two of the sons of
Nims’Battcry, tho Parrott gun taken from ns at
Carrion Crow last fall, and one or two others be
longing to tho rebels, ono of which was considera
bly shattered, besides TOO prisoners. A pursuit
and desultory light was kept up for three miles,
when our men returned to the field of battle.
And thus ended this fearful and bloody struggle
for ibe control of Western Louisiana.
On the following day the commanding General
thought it advisable to fail back to Grand Ecore,
wheio supplies .con reach him by water.
The New Orleans papers do not state the loss
sustained on either side. But from other sonrees
we learn that the Federal loss in the three days’
battles cannot he less than 6,000 men, viz., TOO
killed,2, 800 wounded and 2,C00 prisoners, besides the
wounded who fell into the hands of the enetny.
Four steamboat loads of wounded men came down
Red River on the 11th mat. Besides these casual
ties, the army lost twenty pieces of artillery and
from SCO to COO baggage wagons and their contents
of munitions, clothing, &c.
The rebel loss in killed and wounded is fulir
equal to onrs, bnt in prisoners only 800 men: also
three or four pieces of cannon. The New Orleans
papers put the best tote on the disaster possible,
and cover up the blunder and dereliction of Banks
artfully; bnt murder wID out.
Gen. Ransom, when wounded, was directing the
bring of the Chicago battery, standing among the
mep. and he had scarcely been removed when the
rebels were in possession of the spot on which be
Among the rebels taken are three Lieutenant Col
onels and sixMajora.
CoL Brisbimoi Gen. Lee’s staff, had his horse’s
he&d blown-off while riding across the field, by a
shell, and would have been taken had not some of
the men pulled him opt. He succeeded in capturing
a rebel horse and leaving the field on Us back. CoU
Briebln lost in his trunk, in the baggage train, the
sash taken from Gen. Barksdale on the field at Get
tysburg, which bad been made a present to him,
and General Villcpigne’s saber, taken from him in
Virginia..>•> • r •
CoL Robinson, while defending the wagon train
on the first day, was shot In the nip, but refused to
leave the field for two hours after; _lt was suppos
ed be would lose his leg in consequence, but the
surgeons now think it can be saved.
Owing to some misunderstanding between Gen
Emory and Col. Benedict, the latter had been placed
under arrest, bnt released athisown request, previ
ous to the last batfe.' In leading his men in the
lost charge he fell dead, pierced by four Lhllb,
Another Account of the Battle.
We find the following account of the disastrous
battleof Pleasant Bill, fought under Gen. Banks,
on the 6th inet., in the Lacon (HI.) Gazette. It
is taken from a private letter written by Lieut. L.
J.Smith, of company£, 77thregiment, Illinois:
’ Grass Encore, April 11, 18& L
-On the Bth, we bad one of the most terrific strug
gles of the war. Our division was In the front and
without support, had to stand before a force of
£6,000 men, and of course we were crushed. Hand
to baud did the brave boys fight against ten times
their numbers, but it was. impossible to resist
their advance. • *
We marched from Natchitoches on the Cth Inst.
On the evening of the 7th wo reached a small vil
lage called Pleasant Bills, the road winding through
heavy pine timber While at Pleasant Bills, Gen.
Lee. who commands the cavalry of the expedition,
sent word back that he had had quite a skirmish,
with the enemy, losing thirty-five in killed and
wounded, and that he bad driven them eight miles,
where they made n stand, from which he was unable
to dislodge them 'with bis cavalry, and asking for
infantry. Gen. Ransom objected, say.ng, *» Remain
in camp here until Gen. Smith comes up, and then
more on them In force.’* It was evident to him
that the enemy would makes successful stand, hat
Gens. Banks and Franklin thought differently, end
ordered Col. Landram, who commanded tne4th
division of the 13th army corps, to take the s;
brigade of bis division, and stun nt 3 a. m., and as
sist Gen. Lee In dislodging tbe enemy.
At three o’clock Gen. Lee started, meeting the
enemy some eight miles from Pleasant Hil\root
ing him and fallowing him In line of battle for
about eight miles farther, skirmishing with him
the entire distance. liere we lost tho gallant and
brave Lieut. Col. Webb, of tbe »7th Illinois, who
was shot dead while leading hia men on the ene
ma’s rear guard. E ght miles from Pleasant Hill,
and four worn Mansfield, we came to a large plan
tation which was undulating and surrounded by
heavy timber, but on the further side the belt was
narrow- and opened into another plantation of
smaller size. Before we entered the first planta
tion the 2d brigade came nptotbe assistance of
the Ist, snd the l»th regiment was thrown forward
as skirmishers, and Nuns’ Massachusetts battery
Seeled on an eminence,-from which they shelled
ie opposite woods, something like a mile distant.
Tbe enemy soon left his position, although it was
very good one. . . , ■ , ,
We advanced the 4th division to tho timber on
the opposite side of the field, and sent back for the
Sd division, Gen. Cameron commanding, and for
the Chicago Mercantile battery, and let Indiana
battery, both under charge of Capt. White, Chief
of Artillery, detachment 13th Army Corps. Alter
gaining the opposite side of the field wa halted,
and the fatigued men of tbe 4th division lay down
to take some rest, as they had marched sixteen
miles, one half the time in llne-of-biitle, and
through the woods; Nitna’ battery waa then put
in position on the Shreveport road. Near the left
ol the road ad was qniet, skirmishing having
ceased, excepting once in awhile a shot cither
from rebel or -Federal. Here Gens. Franklin and
Banks came on the field. Gen. Stone, of Boil’s
Bluff notoriety, (who, by the way, is on General
Banks’staff), bad teen in front all the morning.
Gen. Lee was also present with bis cavalry. Gen.
Ransom came np and was ordered to advance hit
•line. Before doing so he told Gen. Banks It would
bring on an engagement, which he thought it pru~
dent to avoid at the time , fAtt oJrt**d withdrawing
the troops , going into camp , and sending for
Get>erai Smith, getting air our troops together
.and then advance on the enemy and whip him
soundly. But Franklin and Banka overruled him.
Ransom farmed his line. While this was taking
place a Lieutenant of the Sd Illinois cavalry came
to Gens. Stone and Lee and reported the enemy
massing bis force on onr right, and preparing-to
attack ns, which they soon did with a vengeance:
but just before the attack Gen. Banks ordered Gen.
Ransom to move bis force to tbe right. Gen. Ran
som then exclaimed, ” that beats us.” Too true I
for tbe move to the right was oniyafeint; bat
with tbe paoctiecd eyeofsn old soldier he delec
ted the movement, bat obeyed tbe order of his sa
ppier officer. Kims’ 2d Massachusetts Battery
was at the extreme front, (and here let mo say
there wasno better battery in the United States
service.) supported by the s3d Wisconsin regiment.
On the left of that regiment was a portion of Lee's
cavalry; on the right of Kims* Battery was the i/7th
Indiana, next the TUh and the 130 th Illinois, next
the )Sth Kentucky, 48th Ohio, and the 3d division,
which came In just as the enemy and onr skirmish
ers met. We drove tbetr skirmishers hack on their
main body, which was advancing fonr deen in
three lines, oncaftcrtbe other, at a “ right shoul
der shift arms ” in the form of a half circle mass
ed in the centre. Our main lines soon met.
The 19th Kentucky and the 130 th Illinois were
first engaged, then Kims’ battery, the 67th Indiana
and theTTih Illinois, and then the whole line. In
cluding the Chicago mercantileandtbe Ist Indiana
baitenee. The enemy soon pressed hack our car
ol ry, which was on the flanks, and came ats donble
quick on the infantry, The cavalry giving way ex
posed the flank of the Infantry, both right and left,
but they held their front manfully until they were
compelled to fall back or be captured. They then
fell back, slowly at first, dropping by hundreds on
the wayside, bleeding and exhausted: but what at
first was an orderly retreat soon became almost a
roct. Kims* battery worked manfully—the veter
an battery, the hero of sixteen engagements, al
ways successful, hot this time doomed to defeat—
they double charged their guns with canister and
adding a bag of bullets, mowed the enemy down,
only to have their place* filled again
.cing hordes. But the battery supports were forced
back, and the enemy made a dash and took the
gum*. The cavalry by this time were in a panic,
our infantiy were driven out of the woods to the
Chicago Mercantile Battery, where they made a
desperate effort to check tbo enemy. .Thls'battery,
in connection with the Ist Indiana, did good work,
bnt all to no purpose as far as checking the enemy
was concerned.' The troops fell back to the woods
on this side of'the field, the enemy in close pur
Now all will ark, where was the lOtharmycorps?
Let me tell you, back In the woods In camp, some
rix miles distant, by order of Geu. Franklin. They
were sent fur, as were the Qfith and 83d Ohio, oflhe
4th division, who were guarding a train. These
two regiments soon came op and wentatitdes
peratcly. They held the enemy injour front, but
ihclr flanks advanced and they were compelled to
rive way. Now comes the most painful part of
this rad. affair. Qcn. Ransom is wounded In the
knee whilst trying to rally his men, and bis A. a.
G. killed, shot through the head. Oorartillery re
treated to the woods, and to the one rood leading
to the-rear, and that was blocked foil of wagons
containing ammunition and supplies belonging to
the cavalry (all there by order of Gens. Bonks and
Franklin) so the batteries had to-he abandoned
We lost here seventeen pieces of artillery, bnt the
fight did not end yet, for the two regiments at the
. wood soon gave way and on they came. Oh, may
I never see the like again! Horses, men, wagons'
all going to the rear—all saying lost 1 lost 1
At about half an hour before sundown, and after
the day was lost and a large train captured, up
came the 19th army corps on the double quick,
having run the entire distance of some miles.
They soon formed in the woods and went at It.
The roar of mosketry was awful, bnt they soon
checked the enemy, who bad by this time been sc*
verely punished. Here the hard fought battle of
Mansfield ceased.
Now let Aesnmnponr position: In a dense
wood, in front a victorious enemy, at least 16,000
Etrong,.we only C.OOO troops to oppose them:
many wounded, and over4oo wagons to bo moved; •
a distance of more than nineteen miles to Pleasant
Hills, by only one road and that bad and lined with
heavy pine foroeta on each side. Do you wonder
at onr feeling dispirited, knowing that the enemy
wonld attack ns in the morning? Bat we fell
back, bnUalng huge fires all alongshe road to dis
pel the darkness, and arrived at Pleasant Hills at
about 4 o'clock a. m. on the 9th inst., where we
found Gen. A. J. Smith with his column ready to
dispute with the enemy lor tbe final mastery of the
field. On the 9th, at 12 o’clock m , oar wagon train
filed Into the road for this place. I came at the
same time. Gen. Smith had formed his line of bat
tle and was skirmishing when 1 left. The ;13tb
army corps also came here, they being worn out
and cut to pieces.
Now let mo estimate our losses. First, In the
ISlb army corps alonel pnt it at-1,000 killed and
wounded and 1,200 taken prisoners; and this out
of 4,000 men. We lost seventeen pieces of artil
lery and about peventy-flvo wagons, loaded with
ammunition, supplies and forage; also sixteen am
bulances and nearly all our wounded. Poor boys I
. to be wounded and also prisoners—my-heart bleeds
for them. Now, let mo say, I think, and wo all
■think, we might Just as well had a victory as a de
feat, and if I mistake not, some high official- will
get beheaded. I most sincerely hope so. lam op-
Jioscd to incompetcncy in any place, more partlco
arly here in the army. Gen. Smith fongbt ms own
men and won a victory, and had Gen. Ransom bad
the same privilege, we would not have been whip
We were always victorious until we came hero,
and would be so here if we bad a Grant to lead ns;
ye?, or a iicClernand. who is buried at Pass Carol-
To because he ranks Franklin, and the noble, brave
and generous Ransom is sacrificed. May he venti
late this as be well knows bow. I think be will, I
hone he will report.
I could fill sheets with incidents of this battle:
somewpuld cause mirth, some tears, all would
move the hearts of the brave to do battle for their
brothers and their country. Many of those report
ed among tbe missing wiu certainly be numbered
with tbe dead and wounded. May I never see the
like again.
On the oth Gen. Smith came up, attacked the
rebels, and after a fierce struggle drove them,back
ten miles, capturing a great number of prisoners
and some cannon. The 77th went in -100 strong,
and now can master bnt 153 men. Many were
Wiled and many were token prisoners.
Dry Goods.—We desire to call tho attention
'of our readers who are In want of Dry Goods, to
the fact that for the past month Messrs. Stryker &
Co., at No. 141 Lake street, have been receiving
their usual spring supply, comprising everything
In their line of business. Their store Is now com*
pletcly filled with one of tho most desirable stocks
of plain and fancy drv goods ever offered in oar
city, and pecnharlyadapted to tho wants of a first*
class city trade. They make the manufacture of
cloaks and mantillas a special part of their busi
ness, and present as fine on assortment of these
goods, made from choice Parisian styles, as can be
found west of New York. From the heaviest sheet
ing to the finest poplin, their stock is complete,
and they assure ns that they cannot he undersold
in price. Give them an early call.
Rev. N. H. Schonckis Lecture.—A Lee
ture will be delivered at Bryan Hall this (Monday)
evening, by Rev. Noah Hunt Schenck, forthebco
efit of Christ Church, It will be remembered that
the church edifice belonging to this congregation
was recently destroyedby fire, and this lecture is
the result of an effort happily commenced to aid
them in constructing a new one, which will he am
ple to meet the future wants of the parish, and be
a credit to the neighborhood. It will Ve unneces
sary to remind those of the readers of the TnmmrE
who formerly attecdcdbldTrinity Church, on Mad
ison street, that few sneakers possess the eloquence
and mental vigor of Mr. Schenck. This Lecture
should be largely patronized. '
Ron* George Thompson.—A note from
this distinguished English statesman to the Secre
tary of tho Freedman’s. Aid Commission, regret
ting his inability to be present at the late anniver
sary, adds an assurance that will be sufficiently
gratifying to all our readers. Mr. Thompson will
deliver an address in Bryan Hall,- on Monday eve
ning, May Iftb, under tne ansplceg of the Commis
sion, Arrangements Will he made to put the ad
mission fee within the reach of all Interested.
Reserved scats will be sold. Parties living out of
town may secure scats by addressing Rev. J. R.
Shipherd,P. 0. box4tU7. .
To Becrnltlng Officer* and Quarter
The following are among the military blanks for
sale at the Tribune office:
Muster Rolls.
Master and Pay Bolls.
Monthly Return of Reuniting Officer.
Tri-Monthly Rctnrn of Recruiting Officer.
Commutation of Fuel and Quarters.
Clothing Receipt Rolls.
Enlistment Papcrrs. • t
Abstract of Disbursements.
Quartermasters’ Blanks of all kinds. &c., &c.
A New Perfume tor the Handkerchief.
Phalon’s “Night Blooming Cereua.”'
Phalon’s “ Night Blooming Cereua.”
Phalon’s “Night* Blooming Cereua.”
Phalon’s “ Night Blooming Cereua.”
Phalon’s “ Night Blooming Cercus,”
. phalon’s “ Night Blooming Cercus.
Phalon’a “ Night Blooming Cercus.”
A most exquisite, delicate and fragrant Perihme,
distilled from the rare and beautiful flower from
which it takes its name. Manufactured only by
PfIALON & SON, New York.
Beware of Counterfeits.
Ask for Phalon’s—Take no Other.
Sold by Druggists generally.
• Chicago Eye and Ear Infirmary and
Clinic Institute, iai South Clsrfc street. Dr.
Everson, specialist for diseases of the Eye, Deaf
ness, ratarrb. and all chronic diseases. Cut this
out and keep it. a p2j.d3S2-3t-thß, sat & moa
Gas Fixtures.— An entire new stock of the
Uteet patterns at the lowest market price. Gas
Fitting thoroughly and promptly done. Peter
son A Patterson, 68 Washington street.
apSi-dtiSl-Sw , - . ••
Gas Fixtures. —Call and see my new styles.
Prices aslowostbeloweet. Gas Fitting to order.
B. M. WnJtAimi, 182 Lake street.
ap23.d520-20t " •' .
rar* House and Sign Fainting, Calcining,
Glaring and Graining. Paper Hangings and Win
dow Shades selling wholesale and retail at New
York prices. F. E. Eigbt, 89 Randolph street.
Box 6863. ' mhßl-b74s*lm
Diseases of the Nervous, Seminal, Uri
nary and Sexual Systems.— New snd relia
ble treatment—in reports of the Howard Associa
tion. Sent by mail in sealed letter envelopes, free
of charge. Address D. J. Skill on Houghton, How
ard Association, No. 8 South Ninth street, Phila
' delpbls. Pa. mh3o-b659-3m
Qo totbs to Bryaas * Stratton’*
Chicago Commercial College, to get a thorough
practical business education. For circulars ad
dress (enclosing stamps) Bryant M Stratus, Cat*
sago, Illinois.
Gax Fixtures. —A large assortment embrac
ing the latest and richest pattern low prices.
Pitting promptly attended to, •J. WuranAVß, Jr.
vfc Co., St Randolph street. ap22-d!6O-lm
* On Sunday, the 2Uk Inst., at tbe residence of the ■
bridfi’p taorutr.bv Her. W. Wright, Mr. THEODORE
IJ. CDIiTIS. and Miss EMMA GSXZLEB, both of
tbis city.
In Milford, cu April 16lb, of diphtheria. SUSIE IT.
Fi.ATT, adopted dansbter of Jonah Platt, *«q., ol the
f rmer plaae, aud only sister ot Mrs. Geo. Sherwood
<r tala city. -
The Railroad Time Table*
* Depart. Arrive*
r nanai n cxntkal—dkfot foot of T.Aim stebbt,
Detroit Express 6:15 « t», 6:25 s.m
Detroit Express 5:40 p.m. 11:15a.m-
Detroit Express.. 9:45 p.m. 10:30 p.m
XICHIOS* exsnun, CCniCIXSXTI ato TQtrtjynj*,
Morning Express 6:16 a.m. 10:80 p.m.
Night Express 9:45 pm. fcas am,
xicmaon boutheiw— depot cokxxs tax bubkh
•Day Express
tEvening Express
+*Night Express...
•Day Express 6:15 aja. *10:30 p.m
tErenJng Express 6:40 p.m. •J'fcOO s.m
D«y Express 6:30 t.m.. 8:55 a.m.
"’•’htExpress “‘
Niuht-. preag 9:10 p.m. 10:30 p.m.
cmcDQiAxi'Ais Lcra—roß axb lob-
' Eacpr^
Night. proas ..9:10 p.m. 10:00 p.m.
Day Passenger &tsa.o. 9:;iop.m.
Nlcht Express 9:10 p.m. 7.50 a.m,
•Urbanna Accommodation. 4:00 p.m, SaVdays only
Hyde Park Train 7:00 a.m. 6.20 s.nu
Hyde Park Train 12:00 m. 1.35 p.m.
Hyde Park Train..' 5:26 p.m. 6:45 pun.
•Mall and AccommodaVa. 5:00 a.m. •9:10 p.m.
•Day Express 6:30 a.m. 11:30 a.m.
Wight Express 10:10 p.m. *10:30 pm.
tCin. &Louisville Express. 9:10 p.m. 8:35 a.m.
comnsorißO with pmrcaTLVAJnA cornu, a. b
Leave Pittsb’g. a.m. 4:15 p.m. 8:45 p.m.
“ HarrisVg, 1:00 p.m. 2:-5 a.m. 6:00 a.m.
Arrive Phila..., 5:10 p.m, 7:03 a.m. 10:00 a.m.
•* N. York
via .... Lssp.m,
« N. York
Tl« mf£ f 10:00 p.m. Itoom. *4sp.m.
M Billim’o.. 5:40 p.m. T:00 a.m. 11:50 a.m.
** Wash's.. fcOOD.m. 10:25 a.m. 5:00 djo.
Fnltxm Passenger 9:20 a.m. 1:50 pan.
tFnlton Passenger .11:40 p.m. 4:10 a.m.
Freeport Paaeeneer 9:00 am. 4:20 p.m,
Freeport Passenger 11:5 > p.m. +1:80 a.m.
Eockford, Elrfn,Fox Elver
and State Line 4:00 pjn. 11:10 a.m.
Genera Passenger 6:80 p.m. 8:80 a.m.
Mail passenger 8:80 a.m.‘ 9:10 p.m.
Nleht passenger 9:30 p.m. 6:15 a.m.
’ Joliet and Wilmington Ac
commodation....— p.m. 10:90 a.m.
Day Express and Mai] 9:45 a.m. 4:45 p.m.
Nlcht Express • 11:30 p.m. 4:t6a.m.
Joliet Accommodation . 4.00 p.m. 9:40 a.m.
Day Express 8:10 a.m. 6:15 p.m.
Night Express 11:30 p.m. 6:45 a.m..
Mendota Accommodation.. 4:00 p.m. , 10:30ajn.
Express 8:20 a.m. 8:10 p.m.
Bt,Tanl Express 1:00 p.m. 11:25 a.m.
Night Accommodation 11:15 pja.. 11:15 p.m‘
Waukegan “ ... 6:30 p.m. 8:30 a.m
kinziz«ahb west water p-rnom.
Morning Passenger 9:00 a.m. 5:30 a.m.
Day Express .V\l:oop.m. 12;15p.m
Night Passenger 5:00 p.m. Bdo p.m.
* Sundays excepted. t Saturdays excepted
t Mondays excepted.
SunUm Salrg.
Sriek Kitchen, Large Cookicg Singe, etc.,
On MONDAY, April 23th. at 9K o’clock, at Zltelle’i
Dialog Saloon, No. 77 Clark street, all the Furni
ture of the Saloon, consisting of small Duam;
Tables, Extension Dining Tables, Dining Chairs,
Carpets, Bureaus, Mirrors, Engravtnca. Parlor
and Chamber Furniture, a large lot of Sllvtr-platad
Castors, Spoons. Forks and Knives, Crockery, China
and Glassware, Table Linen, Napkins. Ac-, Ac.
Also, the Brick Kitchen, recently built; large Cook
ing Range, suitable for a hotel.
apITdSLM Austlonesrs.
On MONDAY, April 25th, at 9)4 o'clock,
At Dwelling House No. 16 Van Suren Street,
A general assortment of well-kept Household Goods
comprising Parlor, Chamber, Dining-room and
Kltcnen furniture, Brussels,Turee-Ply and Ingrain
Carpets. Crockery, Glassware, Ac.
aplfrc9s3-lU Auc’iOßcers.
Household furniture,
Oa TUESDAY, Aoril 26th, at 9)4 o’clock.
At Dwelling Bouse No 290 Huron Street
The entire Furniture of a family relinquishing house
keeping, conflstlneof Brussels Parlor Carpeta Rose*
wood Pier Table, Mahogany Secretary, Flush Parlor
Set, Rosewood Chamber Sets, Mahogany Bureau,
Wardrobes, Rosewood and Black Walnut Book Cases,
Bureau and Wardrobes, Mirrors, Curtains, Bros*els
Chamber, Hal! and Stair Carpets, rich Cot Glass,
China and Glassware, Cook Stove, Ac.. Ac.
Ihe above house will be rented to a good tenant.
For pmfrolars apply to ns.
apfed&C-UC WM. A. BUTTERS A CO., Auc’rs.
i. TION.-On WEDNESDAY. Apnl27th. it 3 o’clk
P.M„onthe premises, 18 Clark street, we shall sell
without reserve for cash, the frame building 18 Clark
street, rear of the U. S. Express Co’s odlcc, now occu
pied by Scanlon & Carrlty. The building most be re*
tnoTCfl wltbln 43 boors after Uav Ut, IBf4.
Spa-d4iMt WM. A. BUTT£«3 & CO., Auct’re.
lU On WEDNESDAY, April 27tb, at 9)4 o’clock, at
Dwelling House 646 Wabash avenue,
the entire Parlor, Chamber. Dining-room and Kitchen
Fnmitnre, consisting of rosewood parlor set, In rich
black and green silk, brocatel e, black walnut parlor
set In brocatelle, rosewood frame marble top table,
rosewood e»sy chair, maboeany bedsteads, bureaus,
wash bureaus, sofas and cbalrs.black walnut bureaus,
chairs, bedsteads, dining table, hair and grass mat
tresses, leather beds and pillows, linen and cotton
sheets and nll'ow esses, towels, napkins, blankets,
quilts, comforters, china, class and crockery ware,
gilt frame oval mirrors, brunsels, 3-nly and inzrala
carpets cooling stove, together with a large lot of
kitchen furniture.
JLfi. Ac. 4c.,
Or THURSDAY, April 23th, at 9K o'clock, at
Dwelling House on Washington street, four
doors west of Union Park,
The entire furniture of s family relinquishing bouse*
keeping, consisting of parlor furniture, carpels, secre
tary, black walnut bedsteais. bureaus, dining table,
chairs, brassels and other carpets, cooking stove, hail
stove, crockery ware Ac, Ac.
ap22-d132-7t Auctioneer*.
Ac., Ac.,
On THURSDAY, April 28tb, at 9K o’clock, at Dwell
ing Honse
The entire furniture of a family relinquishing house
keeping. conMo'lug of Rich Rosewood Parlor Furni
ture. Sofas, Chairs, Marble Top Table, French Mantel
Clock and Ornaments. Pier Glass, Brussels Carpets,
Drawing Room, Chamber, Dining Room and Kitchen
Furniture, Crockery, Chins and Glassware, Ac., Ac.
A fine Rosewood Plano Forte, 6K oesave.
Several very old and fine Oil Paintings, painted in
ap2o-d267-6t , Auctioneers.
On FRIDAY. April 29, at OK o’clock, all the Fund
tore In Dwelling Honse No. 14s South Jefferson st
ap»dM-7t WM. A. BUTTERS A CO., AUCVrt,
Brussels and Other Carpets, etc.,
On FRIDAY, Ap*il 29th, at 9K o’clock, at Dwelling
House>o.ll4 Wabash avenue, the entire Faraltuie
of a family relinquishing housekeeping,consisting of
rich mahogany parlor furnitrue, rosewood frame
centre tables (marble ton), rosewood tete a tetes,
mahogany do., 3 rich oak chamber sets, mahogany
do., black walnut and cherry bedsteads and bureaus,
oval mirrors, oak dining table (13 foot), out dining
chairs, Brussels parlor, chamber, hall and stair car
pets. 8 ply and terrain chamber carpets, white china
dining ware, crockery and glassware, Ac., Ac.
, WM. A.BUri£B3 A CO„
ap23-dSU-7t. - Auctioneers.
VX ■ Auctioneers, 41,46 &48 Dearborn-;*,
Splendid Chamber Suits,
On TUESDAY, April 26th, at DM o’clock, we shall
eel! at oar rooms. 44.46 and 43 Dearborn street, the en
tire household effects
Removed to oar stores fot. convenience of the sale,
and the better display of the goods, consisting of
Parlor, Dining Room and Chamber Furniture, Bras*
pels and Ingrain Carpet*, silver Plated Forks and
Spoons, Mirrors, Kitchen Ware.&C..&C
Also—OU Paintings—eleven floe Oil Paintings.
ap23*d£63*4t Auctioneers.
On TUESDAY, April 26. at 9Jf o'clock. No. SSI
TVabash avenue, 1 will sell all the fUrnltnre ol tbs
house, such as Ingrain and Brawell’a Carpets, Soto
Lonrge Soto and Cane Seat Chairs, Tablta, Bnreaoa’
Kitchen and Extension Tables, Quentettea. and Black
Walnut Wasbstands, Holland Cane Rockers Bed.
steads, Mattresses and Bedding. Crockery and Glass.
ware, Cook and Parlor Stores, together with a vari«v
of other articles. B;TYLEB LEE 7
«- - 125 Dearborn street,
ap2s-d662-2t Auctioneer.
XI/ The underalgned will seU at public sale, at the
north doorpf the Court House, on Tuesday, the 26th
day ot April at 10 a. m.. the tollowlogueacrtWd prop
etty.belonglDßtoanon-resWent,Tlzr* Lot7infiio%
8, lot « block 3. ana lot 8 block’ 3. m* Cook
eon’s subdivision. The above described Dronmv >
afflctol jp the city limit. -.ct, befTeci HtSrt£.Tfo“
loik streets. The lota contain about hair an acre
each, and are very desirable property. Also.two
Tot* comer of Jnlicn afreet and HldecvUle dice.
?oVo!rtht? e n?ftiir , Tltle perfect, and File positive.
vS »?<iwlre of D.W,MIrCOKLU,
’ S BjoCk - J * A. Marshall, Auctioneer.
Anew auction and com-
Nos. 16 and 18 Custom Homo Place*
Cash on all consignments.
. _ . , J. M. REYNOLDS. Auctioneer.
home tor sale Is Beloit. « to.
.> 6.15 a,m. *10:30 p.m.
... ft:4op.a. *?5:00 a.m,
..10:CO p.m. $10:30 p.m.
8:85 a.m.
■WSI. A. BUTTERS & CO., Anc’rs,
Will be performed by ti c
The first translation into Rnglih by
A COMIC OPERA, In Three Acts, for Five Nights
only, la
As follows: Thursday Evening, April 28th: Friday
Kvenlng.Aprils9: Saturday Evening, April SI; Mon
day Evening, Hay 2; and Tuesday Evening, May 3;
with orchestra of 5* pieces, chorus of over 50, cos
•tunes, scenic effects, and appropriate appointments.
PETER THE GREAT, Emperor of Rnasla, under the
aa-timed name ofPetik Ulchaclow, 03 Carpenter,
VAN BETT, Burgomaster of Sasrdam,
MARIA. Mb nclce Miss A. rf-tuv.
MRS. FRO Mrs. 0. B. Warra.
ADMIRAL LEFOKT.RmaIan Ambainador.
Mb. J.H Baosa.
LORD SYNDQAM, EsgUsh Ambaaaador.
Mr Q.C-Paansox,
dor Mb. E.Scnutz.
Chorus of Carpenters and Inhabitants of Ssardam.
The whole under the direction of
The sale of Tickets will commence on Monday, April
SStb,at 9 A M , at the Principal Hotels, Mn*lc Stores,
and Book Stores, end at the office of the President o’
the Society, 106 Lake street. Reserved Seats, without
extra charge, for any or all of the above nights, may
be secured only npon application at 106 Lake street.
Prlce of Ticket*, $1; Price of Libretto,
25 cents.
Parties from abroad may obtain tickets and re
served scats for an; of the above nights, by remitting
the mom y wiih proper instructions, addressed to Geo.
IL Chittenden.
Gentlemanly nshers will be In attendance at each
Owing to tho enormous expense Incurred by the
Society, the Free List is entirely suspended
Carnages will set flown attendants on Clark street,
beaded cortt, and take them up headed south.
Doors o[fen at”; performance to oommeoea at 8
o’clcck precisely. Thu performaneß will close about
a quarter pa»l ten o'clock. ap2l-dd3T-St
ITJL Madlton street,between Slate and Dearborn.
Proprietor and Manager J. 11. McTtcker.
CHANGE OP TlME.—Doors open at half past 7
performance commences at S o'clock.
MONDAY EVENING, April 25,1661. engagement of
the celebrated Equestrian and Protean Actress,
with her celebrated trained horse, WONDER, who
will appear every evening anal further notice.
In the thrilling and romanUt Drama, In three acts, en
Or, The Wild Horse of Tart ary.
The horse, with Miss Flabrr lashed to bis back, will
ascend with lightning speed to the extrema height of
the Theatre.
IF" Saturday aflsmon, GRAND MATINEE,
\J ‘200.000 CURIOSITIES.
COL. J. H. WOOD & CO„.. .Proprietors and Mas agars
A. I>. BRADLEY .....Director of Amusements
Ip consequence of CONTINUED CROWDED
HCUtES that bave nlzbtly thronged this beautiful
Dramatic Temple to wltuei s the performance of ths
Thousands of young men and women have gone away
with belter hearts. Parents take your cbildien. Hat
bands take your wives. Young ladles persuadoyoar
lovers to go. It will make them better men It la
pronounced by upwards of gr 40.000 PEOPLE, who
have witnessed at Uil- Establishment, the BEST
ACTED and MOST PERFECT PLAY ever produced
In Chicago. It will be prodneed every evening and on
SATURDAY AFTERNOONS till further notice.
PRlCES.—Admission to Museum sod Lecture Room,
Vmsis. Children under twelve ye ra.lScents. Dreta
Circle and Parq’iett«,93 cents extra. Privat* Dozes,
95 and |5. No extra charge for Reserved Seats. Box
Book open from 16 A. M. to 9P. 11. Doors of Lectors
Room oc«s at 7 o’clock. Curtain rises it a quarter to
8. Carriages should esll at 10X-
Tickets to Matinee. S3 cents, admitting the holder to
all parts of the heme. .
Great Museum, with Ite over 990,000 Curi
osities! The Invisible Lady! The Enormous Ameri
can GlanWs! Eight feet nigh, and weighing over
SCO ponndi! will appear nightly. Miss Atner, 3t years
010. ana 90 Inches High! tne finest Small Lady m the
World. ap9l-dS3O-Iw
Academy of music.
Washington «treat,b«tweca Claikand Dearborn.
MONDAY EVENING, April V>. tbe Great Borlesaue,
Notice— This piece will ibortlj oe removed to make
room for other novelties, which must be produced be*
lore tbe dose of the present season. First week of
Gideon’s Band, La Madrollns, Bellsarlo, African
Dwarf, Ac. Matinee Satnrday. April 91th, at S
o’clock. The following splendid pieces la trepan*
tlop—the opera of Norma Mazeppa, Camille, Cln
derll’a, aodahest of novelties.
ap2l-d635-lw EDWIN KELLY, Manager.
On Monday Ev’fr, April 25,
And every evenlx g during the Week.
First appearance of the Dwart Wonder,
The Prodigy of the Age.
The great Tight Rope Performer and Spanish Dan
Andtho great '
The entire Company In a GLORIOUS BILL OF V ABL
KTiEB. &P334139-2C
Sociable and Ball,
Wednesday Ev’g, AprilS7,lßo4.
Dancing to commence at 8 o’clock. Tickets one
dollar, at d may be bad of air. Joseph Sobey, druggist,
Klrule et.; Mr Joseph Butler, 220 Clark st.; Mr. R.
Slater,l3s West Randolph st.; air. John Moore, Max
well st.; Mr.J. Eampeen pxloter, 186 8. Water st.;
Mr. Thos. Poulson, painter, 120 S. Clark st.; Mr. Se
ville Stott. Rock Island Machine Shop; and of the
officers of the Society. ap2l-d 406-7 1
35ical 3Sstatc-fflountrs.
FOR SALE—Farm. The choicest 8C acres of land
within twenty miles of Chicago, located high and
dry on the river, hall a mile from the c anal, one mile
from tht Summit depot, and also 30 rods from the vil
lage of Lyons and depot, ten miles from Chicago £.
U. CUMMINGS. 133 South Clark street. ap2t-d67»2t
FDR SALE—A splendid Eaim,
containing 625 acres of flee rolling land, an ele-
Eant mansion with all Che modern improvements,
irge and capacious barns and stables, loe-house and
other desirable buildings, a lino orchard of choice
fruit trees Jost coming into bearing, together with a
great variety and abonesnee of the smaller fruits,
large timothy trcado«t, good pastures with never
falling stock water, and an ample proportion of plow
land. This beantiml place Is between 30 and 35 miles
Horn Chicago, 2K miles trom a railroad station, and
In a verv desirable neighborhood. Price $35 per acre.
A superior lot of farm implements, and a choice stock
of hotses. cattle aqd sheep for sale on the premises
when the Inna Is sold. A map of the farm, with plans
and drawlags of the buildings and Improvements, can
be seen at the office of A. J. GALLOWAY. 189 Lake
street. apT3-d430-6t
FOR SALE—A Farm of 100 acres
dry rolling prairie, twelve miles west of clly
limits; c 0 acres cultivated; all fenced: good house,
bam and garden; situated on the old southwestern
plank Road. In the towt of Lyons, miles from'a
dipot. Title perfect. Price lI.OGO. AUo, Farms and
Farming Lanuala Illinois. Michigan, Wisconsin.lowa
and Minnesota, and botses and lots in the city. W.
B. TAYLOR ft CO., 05 West Randolph street.
FDR SALti —lowa and Minnesota
Lands, of every variety of situation and son.
and all la well settled counties, for sale. Pamphlets
and map sent on application, enclosmgpostage. Lib
eral terms given to actual settlers, ana good selections
at low prices made for those wishing a safe and profit,
able Investment. Titles perfect. W. J. BARNEY,
Office, 112 Randolph street, Chicago. P.0.80x5632.
epl4-c7gHw eow
F)R SALE—I2O acres of choice
Timber Lands In Massac county, Illinois: two
miles irom the Ohio Elver. The tract Is heavily tim
bered with white and burr oak, black walnut and
hickory. Price *1,500. WALKER & KERPOOT. Beal
Estate Brokers. b3 Waabiagtou *t- anllMlTO-lOt
TDOvßnrsO-Rarc Chance—A gentlman and
X.' w.ie rrc going Fast.and will vacate two pheasant
rooms (ct nnecitog) In favor of whoever will buy tho
carpets, or any part of the furniture, all nice and new.
Located In the heart of the cUv—bountiful table—rata
of board extremely reasonable. Call at once on •• B.”
Room No. l-l. Garrett Block. State st. apl2s.
T3OARDING.—A gentleman and his wife can be
X> accommodated with a pleasant front room, with
board. In a genteel private family. In a pleasant
neighborhood. Also a smaller front room, suitable
tor two gentlemen. • On the first day of May, a - verv
pleasant back chamber, suitable for a gentleman and
wife. None but genftcl people are doored. Address
P. O. box 2097. . ap2s-d637-lt
TJOARDING—PIeasant rooms and board fora gen-
XJtlemrn and lady In a private family, pleasantly
situated,five blocks fromLaxe street. Address Post
Office Box 4736. ap2t-dß7ulw
"DOARDING—One or two very desirable nufur
J) niched suits of rooms can be ’obtained with board
at reasonable terms, on or before the Ist of May. by
applylrg soon at 112 and 11* Franklin-sL Also wanted
a reliable woman to oversee the dining room.
UOAHDING.—Four young ladles who are ac
r> niialnied can obtain hoard with a large, pleasant
room, also gentlemen who are permanently located
in business rosy obtain front rooms with board at 31
Washington street Teuday boarders wanted at mod
erste prices. -Best of references Yequlred.
personal. II
W. R* S. f
of Fourth street. New York. Is entreated to write to
hi*mother, who Is very anxious lo know whj*re he It.
Hew York, AprU22. t*i. ap»s^s3Mt.4t»
Jfrelrnd, Is earnestly requested to write Immcdi
etelv to his relatives. aplg^Cs-4t-Uow.
To CoDfluptirex
Contumptlve sufferers will recOve a valuable pro
icrlptlon tor the cure of Congumpflon, Asthma. Broa
chitls, and all Throat and Lung Affections, (fraa 0
mac K .Jbr«ndln ß mclr adder,.
. ■ WQilanuburg, Kings County, New York.
WANTED- Respectable parties seeking situation*
T* asclerki, book keeper», saloimen. porter*. &c_
will fiad It to their advantage to apply at the adver
tising acd General Business Ajency,3t Dearborn 9c.
room be. 5. Partin having business to d'tp ;se of. or
those df Mracs of purchasing will find U to their inter
•esttocsilonni. Alee Inventor* exennage. FIS let
A CO. apS-dfimt
XV* ANTED—A good coo's with city reference*
T I would hhc a sUnatloa la a first class family, South
Side preferred. Al*oactr!»o do nnrslng sac sawlay,
and can give unexceptionable ref«r*acaa from the
first Intrlllra on W»b '.>n avrau j ,won! Hike a situation,'
Acpl* at MRS. BaLKAMS IntelligenceOtflce, oppo
glte F. 0„ 169 Dearborn street. ap2s-d'iTMt
xtt ANTED.—A situation as Assistant Book-keep
y y err r k enrral Clerk in any good mercantile bail
ee* s, by an active ynnng man who can give good ref
erence. Also a situation a* Forser by an active fonag
man, Address or call at the Advertising and General
Business Agency. St Dearborn street. Several patent
rights lor sale. FINLEY A CO. ap2s-d«e-lt
“WANTED—A sl( nation as Book-keeper, Bale*-
It trap,or Clerk la any mercantile business, by an
experienced man who caa give A No. 1 reference.
Adore** “ Book-keeper.” or anplv at the General Ad
vcnioitgar.d • usincia AgcAcr, 'Si Dsarbora stree;,
Booms. EtnplsyeM snspllcd (grails) with male help.
Also a Grocery for sale. FINLEY & CO,
TV ANTED—A man with SlO3 to buya half Inter
_J,T ®-* c ,n an •>*abll?hed cash business. This Is a
rtif£r^ cc s «2 r -“T one wishing to aske money.
Call eoon at 215 s ute street. apl«t
\V *P od . I>rm * Clerk. One who Is ac
- “«“VoV“o. I!er '" nC>
cnall .foml.y. No objections to co to thecoonarr
Pltß9acallatNo.i3Ncrlh Wells street,ln tne Sfgar
■ apl»ad«C-!t
WANTED— A practical and expenetced man, a
vv carpenter and millwright oretigineer. to go to
Lake Superior. Situation permanent to the right kind
eta man. Address immediately Post Otfiee Box w
Chicago. apiid&W-lw
XITANTED-Bya cash paying tenant a house on
I! the South Side, suitable lor a family of eight—
-slsy or June first. Address stating terms and location,
U S," Post Ofilce Drawer 6628. apht-d-MMt
XVANTED— Situation asSale*m«n In a wholesale
il honsc, by a jonru man of several years experi
ence. Could inllnetice trade (Tom Southern Illinois
and Mieeonit. Address Box US, Salem, Marlon t’o.,
Illinois. apJI-d599 2t
WANTED—tCG.OCO city property, for cash. Send
ti listsoi real estate witn prices to select from.
Addme WATSON K. IRVING, Trlbnne office.
W T ANTED—To rent a boose suitable for a gsateel
it boarding house, near the business part of toe
city and pleasantly located. A liberal rent will be
fisld for one that aulta. Will bny part or whole of the
utxltnrc Kdrfllred. Address "DFC," BirlCOLor
Inquire at I*6 Madison street. aptl-d6R-4t
W'ANTED—Board with unfurnished rooms, for
v f g*-i tleaiao. lany sad child, for the summer, near
the outskirts of the city and noar the street cars.
Healthy location necessary. References cxchsnged.
AodreesßAN.P.O. Box 3168. *p3t-d6IMt
TITANTED—EIzht or ten good Jclners. atDoollt
-7t tic A Olco.t’s ship yard. apil-dHi-lt
"WANTED—For maanfacturlng purpose* one
it lonrtn of a block of groond (North or Booth
Side), within one mile of Lane street. Ad<lre*e box
21G7, stating location and price. ap23-d*69ok
XVANTED—A partner with 810.000. to engage In
Ti an rstahlisheu manufacturing business. A rare
chance. Address box 3SS7. apC-dJaWt
WANTED— By tha Ist of Mpy, at US Wabash art
nue, occupants fbr three front rooms, one fur
nished and two unfurnished. Also, two furnished
rooms to let on Illinois sueet, near Rush. maulra at
U3 Wabash arcane. • ap34-d66»-3i
WANTED-By a Lady, a situation la a family to
Tv teach children music, and will make herself
generally useful la sewing, or any light work, or care
•f the honse when occasion requires. Jfu objections
to the country. Referencssglrea. Addreis “ME D,*
Trbane Office. sp34-dBl3-9a
■ WANTED—A competent and experienced cashier.
v 7 A permanent situation. Address with real n«no
and reference,“MEßCßAN T,”Box 7J6, Chicago.
WANTED—A first class Bngravar and Die Sinker,
»v and also a Stencil Cotter. The very hlgnen
. wages will bo paid to a good workman Address J.
B. THOMAfs A CO,, Genera! Engravers, 50K Oliva at,
St. Louis, Mo. ap43 U3>>-lt
WANTED— A Wei Nurse—A good healthy Wo
man u> take charge of an Infant. Apply atSOl
Weat or to Dr. E. ANDREWS, Office 101
Washington street. ap*l-d53!Mt
WANTED—A Partnership, s9soo—Anyone having
» * a reliable busine»», and needing a partner with
|9fiCo—will please address Box 4413, Chicago, 18.
"Wy ANTED—A first cTasr Machinist
▼ < desires a situation as foreman, or to take
cbsnte of a manufacturing business, baa bad 25 rears
experience In both Iron finishing and pattern making.
References given If desired. Address U. IIDT.sk,
Doluqne.lowa. ap29di2B-4t
WANTED— A thorough business
man, one wcD acquainted with office buslnes*,
to take charee of a good olirillery. Must be acq taint
ed with books, and mast bave experience to the bad
ness, would much prefer a practical distiller. Address
P. O. Box 987, Chicago. apfl-dIOS-lw
\\ ANTED—Two teams. No. 1
* T horses, capable of doing heavy work.at SANDS’
ANTED—Coutectioner. A
r ' good, sober. Industrious man. who thoroughly
understands maktrg stick candy, pan aad starch
work, can find steady employment and liberal wages
by applying to or addressing B. WILD, Fond da Lac,
wu. ap-ii-aaa-ot
WaUTED-Au active business
young man with a small capital, as partner In
the grocery cosiness. Address “H M.,’’P. O, Box
5260. Chicago, Dllnola. ap9o-d942-6l -
Vy ANTED—lmmediately a first-
Tv class Artist, to take charge of a gallery. Per
manentemploTment and good wapes insured. Ad
dress c . MOSES, Hampshire street, Quincy, lIL
Bp2o-d253-q ly
WANTED —A f-ituation as Bail
road Master Mechanic, by a person with twen
ty-five years experience in the managemest and con
struction ol Railway Machinery. Has had the entire
charge of machinery department on several import
ant railroads. Can procnee the best of references as
to character and abiutr. Letters addressed to “ Mas
tsb Mhchamc,’’ care Geo. Dunbar* Co., Dearborn
street, Chicago, will receive prompt attention.
apl9 dl2frfet
"WANTED—A Mill-Wright. A
T T practical and experienced man, competent to
superintend and pat In the machinery ot a nrst-class
Gako Saw .Mill, to be propelled by water, may find
basinets by addressing Poet Olflce Box 230, Chicago.
TVTANTED—Coopers. Twenty
v T good Ale Barrel Coopera can find good steady
employment and good wages by bdlltlqc at SAND’S
•WANTED—For a Colonel now
v i intheservlce, a well trained Horae,black or
bay, the la tier preferred. Said horse must answer all
the requisition* on careful inspection, and for such an
animal a liberal price will be paid. Address, soon,
“WILLIAMS,’* Tribune cilice, with particulars,
a, is-cioco l&t
"TXfA^sTED—Furniture and hcuse*
i t 1 old (roods of ell kind? acd say amount. Par
ties breaking up housekeeping,and wishing to dispose
of their furniture, ftc., at a fair price, will And a pur
chaser by addressing a line to “ W,” Drawer 8910. P. 0„
Chicago. aplO ct£Mw
T\7"ANTED. —For the Government
?! In the Quartermaster's Department, at St.
Loals, 2,000 Laborers. Wages sls per month and ra
dons. Also, I.OOOTeamstera. Wages S3O per month and
rations. Free tr&nspcrtslcn famished to place of
destination and returned to St. Loots, Mo. For for.
ther information Inquire it the Government Office,
152 X Bcutt Water Street, Chicago, XU.
_ - JAMfes W. CLAUS,
la2fl-u97t-Sro hovernnnat Aval
®o 3&rta.
TO RENT—Corner store and dwelling, central
on fat nth Clark Street. Apply to Bryant.?! Mon
roe street, or Post Office Box sitl. ap2s-d6JI-lt
rj’O RENT—Office. A large, new and pleasant
X office. deslraßly located. Inquire at !) Franklin
street, or address P. O. Box 4535. ap2t-d&t!-3t
TO RENT— Ora-a Lands. Five 50 acre lots within
Sto 6 miles of the city. Also to rent, a rood river
lor, already docked, near Ogden tllp, Sonth Dransh.
ep2.-d671-2t 82 Randolph st.
rrto RENT— The residence o< Mrs. P. P. Hamilton,
X corner of Hoyne and W. Madison sts. Hou<e
contains 11 rooms, cellar, cisterns. etc., and the
gronndslK acres of the moat beautiful shrubbery la
the. West DlvUlon Also, a cottage, 8 room-i, on
Boynestreet.betwecnMooroc aodMadtson. Aoply
cn the premises, or to BARBER ft TULEY. Attor
neys, 15? Randolph street. ap'tt dJCS-St
HpO RENT—Store 37 South Water street, nowoc'
X cnpledby flngh Tnrncy. Call at SAOearbora-st
Room NO. 3. tap34-05971wj GEORGE PAY3QN.
TO RENT—A small two-story house with five
rooms and water, wl'h on* building, on the corner
cf Fourth avenue and Twenty-Amt street. Price S7OO
peryear. J. U. FERRELL, 16 Dearborn street.
TO RENT—Afi*rthelßt of May, two suits of rooms
in a private house, within two blocks of the Sec
ond Presbyterian Church, will be rented to parlies
who wish to take their meals out of the house. Ad
dress Post Office Box 6WJ, giving name and rsterencc.
TO RENT—A two story briek House, with lot 40
feet front, corner of Ktnzie and Hubbard streets.
Also, several other Houses on Desptaloes, Peoria, and
Hubbard streets, and eight Tejements on leased lots
for sale. Ap,)iy to JAMES A SPKINOKR, Real Es
tate and Bouse Agents, Room 13, Metropolitan Block.
TO BE>T-A No. 1 two-story and basement brick
Dwelling House, with hot and cold water, bath
tubs, gap, and all Modem Improvements, N0.15 Foor-h
avenue. Rent S6OO to a good tenant. Apply to B. W.
THOMAS, Rea! Estate Agent, comer Dearborn and
Madison streets. ap2 l-d£& 21
I'O RENT—Tbe twevsfory House on north side ol
Wainnt street, second house cast of Panltnastrect,
one block from tae horse cars. Apply to W. M. EG aN
ft CO., 103 South Water street. ap24-d6UK3t
fpo RENT—A good Basement, 20xTO feet. Also.a
1 Roc mon second floor, suitable for sleeping apart
ment or office. Applylo DAVID. CABEEN, so uetr
bom street. _ap2t(Ulß-2t
TO RENT—First brick House sonth of Ringgold
Place, on Wabash avenue. Apply on the
premises. ap^l-dj'Jd-lt
TO R ENT—Part of a Store on Lake s tree t, to afl rst
elms Si miner, with a good stock, tho other por
tion of the store being occupied by a Fancy Goods
business, well established This is a rare opportunity
and rent will be made moderate to the rlsht kind of a
tenant. Address, with name and references, •• O K,”
Tribune Office. • ap24-d6ti-2t
X er Shop, 30 hy ICtneet, and Dwelling Housewlth
Lot 125 by 125 feet, corner Franklin and Ohio streets,
Chicago. Apply toB.ADAM3,Iii rear No. 1?0 North
~Watcr street. apW-dJoWt
fTIO RENT—Two Boarding Houses on Lake
A street. Forty Residence Lots on Park avenue,
between Lincoln and Keaben streets, for forty years.
Apply at 65 Clark 60eet, to ISAAC XL HITT * CO.
ap»dMWt _ -
TO RENT—(If not sold before tho
26th Inst) house 800 Wabash avenue. Inquire at
£9 Dearborn street, of B. A. RICE. ap22-q*3i-3w
T'O RENT—The second floor and
-1- one room on the third floor of No. It South
Clark street. Enquire of Thomas Louergaa. No. lo
South Clark street. ap2l-dS»-U
npo BENT—After May Ist No.
X 63 Randolph street. Enquire of Dr. Haven, on
tho premise.*, or at 255 Wabash Avenue. ap2l-d360-iw
TO RENT.—The North Backing
Room, fronting on Lasalle street, to the Marine
Bank Building, containing a large vault. Applv to J.
TO’ BENT—WaTPrly House 223
and 225 Elnzte street, and furniture for sale
Tbehonscls cmtrallf located between tho HUqoU
Central and the Galena passenger depots. Parties do
siring to rcntsnd purchase, will calf between 3 and ■
o'clock p. m., or addrets P. O. Box 1663.
TO BENT —Dwelling House, Bam
I 2 r^ e JW4 and garden,
near Thlrty-flrst street. South Division. lannfre of
the undersigned, at his office, near comer of Old Ind
G wiS%§*w JOHN s - w^u.^ce:
T OST*—Strayed from the subscriber. one light
XJ to«n or gray Horse. Said Horse had a tore neck
P ul Tf. wim * «™od U ff!iJeS
Snbofonert'HAiVs”®* ?. f S 7e !l »forajallon where ho
'lre vrJ&L& »«lta6iy rewarded. C. A. AVE-
Ri, Uhllck-House h table. ap2s-d6lMfl
T ,®^r A Newfoundland Dog, wifi* ti > of tall
name of" Jack-” All ex
&ic M r«Jl-. t v». 1 f bot T. er wUI return it to P.McGIN-
N ip : ’bdSaoi imwaQieo aTena ® and Unlon Street. •
/CORRESPONDENCE—A young seldler wishes
Vj/to corrrspoad with a lumber of young ladlM.
Object— Matrimony, Send a shadow and get one in
retnra. Pleasa adorcaa "B. C.”
Box 273. apS9-d675-lt
of the j oung girls that love tlnele Sam’s boys, with a
view to tun and love, and as u Is Leap-Yeag» toe girls
K. UrnlllA Inß.
Xor Sale.
Fob sale.— grocery and pp.ov
otore tor Calf Interest. if preferred.) Good »Ui
cneaprrnt, Ac. Horae. wagon. n ntj aw
arxiitea r-tockof goods, bought preTton* to the !
rise. Ai oIT for one week at 112 We*l Madhoa sir t
corner of Ucapialne*. »iil3-d«&2
I. CR SA LE—A Two Story Fra* e House and It
(it Tot f,>r * years and 9 nuattis, verv low
Hcnse No COS Forqnlret. J. tv. WaUouop.
_ No. CB Clark street
FOIt KALE—A desirable Dofcil'ac in thew
Dlv islon. on J<-fier*»n street, fwo »tory,»i
» .arse closet*, and two kuclieas, suitable or so;na
»«o*lDiir, lower storr is grained. Term.*:
6 a£r t0 UOIiD * ftll.L.« Lasalle street.'
T7OR SALE— I Theßn'ldlcgestatestrset.suit *
- r -. l *JJ , i ora s? d^ we,Un «* Wlll be dellyeradlaa
pari of the oty. Direct to Box JSV7. post otiiee,
call ai 200 Ohio street, cor. Case. J. 3.MoINfIRI
T?OB KALE—At a bargain, an Improved Farm
X 1 Jeffersoa county. lo wa,containing ab-.ut 7M acr
of land. npOA which Is located the village mo stall
ofOendale, 42 mil* sweat of Burlington,on the Bt
Uogton a»d Mlaeonrt Railroad. Al*o. lota TS. 96. a
north hall ufiS, In Ellis' cast add. tloa to Chicago. •«
Dongla* place. Inqaire of A. T. HALL C. il. a
Railroad. apil.i
FOR SALE—'Three Counter*, two largo Doo
suitable for doors or windows, partitions a c. *
Will te sold lew. -Apply to DAVID UADEEN,
Dearborn street. apisdou-i
FOR siAX.E—2IO teet Rlvtr fToni, near Harboch
Brelkht’i packiss bouse. BeaidtaceandOnslnt
property for tale. W. HANSBKOIJUIi, 82 Knniol
street. ap’t-dSTO 2
FOR SALE—ISOO acres of land in Pleree an *
Croix counties, Wisconsin, of superior anaii
with good farms la the vicinity. wuibssoVlvc
cheap If sold soon. A'so, 1&3 sores of One Prali
Land. In one body. In Champaign conatv. llliuoli.j
sale cheap. Title perfect. JAMH3 A. OICKHNSo
Boom II 98 Washing to* street. api.--3ee;-r
I?OR SALE—Cheap, a neat eortare for a ;
fatnllv.us Van Daren street. West Side, with 1
ofgronna for6J< yetr*. lot OTfeet bvITD. Incjn.
°\ ° r addr “* i>oat olßco I * ox 3^T *
I7QR KALK—Ti ees. Sliver Leaf Mapl* s. Silver L«
®P oalm of u Head, sod Am-rlcm Arhevll
«»?». CM at T - F- BALDWIN’S r
e «’, lM l ** D(J oiph street, roomNo, 9,3 d stor
FOR KALE—Packing House—the best pac ..
£ lty .* ® a *ldtngs all brick andatoi
“5* yarS, having all the modern Improvemeu
capable of »laaghtermg and pac*la« vw to f ‘
per oay. head of cattle. Ve«eU and cart con
to the door* and receive and dl«ch*rj:e carxoea H
been in use Isst winter only. For p£tlcal?rs add
F. D.Dox l/« 9. ap'S-dMI-
p*OR SAT^E—A Good Chance—
JL Saloon and Boarding House, situated on Sot
Market street. No. iw, between Madison and Monro
Everything In good running order. I will set! ch
for cash, as 1 am abuntto go out of the boslues*
parncolars Inquire on the premises. apij-jiij.;
F}R SALE—Engine and Bolier
for sale 1(0 horse power,cylinder 20 Inches 2 fe
stroke,fly wheel 18 feet diameter; x Cylinder Bolin
SO m&tiea diameter SO feet tn J'-ngth.ail new and
pcrtectorder Inquire of H. C. VAN 3CIL\.VCK J
47 fctate street. ap>j-dlls-tt
IfOB SALE—Favorable for tt
X bnycr. a choice stock of grocerl-**. provlilot
fiitnrea and cheap lease, in a business locution In ti
city, favorable for sea and Ur>t-elass family tr*‘
The advertiser mn« and wm sell. Inquire at 22 Lai
street, or address Box 3833. apa-di”*?;
P3R SALE—The two-story fram
house, stone front, 365 South Clark street, n
Harrison, with a three year’s ground lease. adoltV
the plenties to D. ISAACS. apiJ.dl3.-l
F3R SALE -Portable Engine,
Inch bore and 11 Inch stroke: been In'nsa but
day*. Will sell for cash, orgive It la part mrrae
for larger engine. Address HEARTT A COSNaDL
969 and 771 State strest. [P, O. Box S3U.I
FOR SALE—A Distillery, 80
bnshela capacity per day, within thlrty-foi
miles- of Chicago by railroad Also, a water pow
Mooring Mill, Tour run of stone, capable of sakle
900 barrels p»rdav. Buildings all at stone, and so
stadia! throughout. ’Will bo sold cheap, or -
changed for Chicago city property. Apply to GIU
PIN BUGS., S Pomeroy’s Building. apl7-dS4-i»t
F3R SAl.E—Cheap for cash. T*
very superior toned 7 octavo new Plano Fo ‘
made with aft the latest Improvements, Apple at
139 West Madison street. apr>dlSMt
SALE—Or Exchange fo
X 1 city property, a Dwelling House—ten room
•ellar Ac.—on Spring street, flrrt house nor hof Cli
Uriel, In tha city of Elgin, Kane Couatv, 111. Appl
to J. A. CARLISLE. Attorney, at Elgin, or to M,
TDLEY, Attorney, 137 Randolph street, Chicago.
spl3-c9>.69w |
3Seal ißstate-ffiita
FOB SALE A now two frame hosse oflO ro
and lot an Warns street Bear Lincoln for $3,7)0.
A nsw two frame honsoaflS rooms, Park avu
sear Llacola, Urge lot.
A frame bouse and lot on Jackson street, nca
A frame ksuse and lot on May street, near Lake, ft
12. NO. a
A frame bouse of llrooias and lot on Chicago a
sue. Also a number of bos*eaand lots in dltferen
para af the elty. Building lots, lots suitable fo
mantlfaetnrlag purpote*. and river lots. SAMfT
A.SARGENT, Rem Estate Agent, 4 Mstropollta
Blsek. ap?3-3t
FOR RALE -a nsw and well arranged bom
with all modem Improvements, located on Indian
avenaa,n«ar93d strset—lotso fret front hv its ft
rear. For particulars apply to UNDERWOOD •
LIPPI Nrof r, 9il A 919 South Water street.
ap23-d664-61 M-w-A-F
-TOR SALE—Lota on North Wells atreel
X 1 north ol Chicago avenue; ore north of Division
Also, Lota near the comer of Mohawk and Centr
streets, and other oroperty In different part* of lb
City. All tor sale cheap. L. D. OLMSTED A CO.
ap34-d593-3t Comer Lake and Lasalle streets.
FOII SALE—Cottage la Evanston, located on
large, pleasant lot. Will be sold cheap. If ar
plied for soon. If not sold, will be rented m Mar.
Comer Lake and Laaalle streets.
T7OR SAXE A first class Grocery sto
X 1 doing a goon holiness, In 00a of the mua
pleasant and flourishing ritiea In the West. Xho bt«
of reasons given lor telling. Cash capital require*
about |9/00. Address P. O. 80x3*3, Gales*mrr, Kno;
count j, HI. ap2t-d598-3t
FOR SALE—Farm, Stock and Cistern Snctlo
Pumps, safe against frost, manufactured by J
F. POWF.LL, Milwaukee avenue. Chicago. [P.0.80;
3iC5.3 Send for prlco list. ap2t-ds9>2td*itw
FOR SALE—BO Acres on Lake Shore. U. 000; 10 d.
on Fulton street, adjoining City Limits. lIO.OOC
This la ready to subdivide Into iota.and should *
Izeto the parchoaer 100 per cent on the inveatmes
Two brick stores on West Lake street, at one-ha
whM they cost. Applj at 65 Clarx street.-toIsA/*
R. HITT A CO. ap-23-d3«-4t
FORSALE-Atalowrato.it applied for toon,
feet on a. W. corner Paulina and Warren Btre
88 feetN. W. corner Panllna and Madison
These lotssre within one block of Union Park, and ar
very desirable for building lota. A. J. AYERILI
real estate office. No. 1 Metropolitan Block.
FIR PALE—House and Lot, 800 Wabash arc
a pply to K. A. RICS, 88 Dearborn street.
FIR SALE—The Block of fera
homes and lots, on State street, a little south c
Twelfth street, numbered from 635 to 64i, Inclusive
the bouse In good condition. Apply to TUOMAJ
FBEbM AN, 144 Randolph street, room No. 6.
“O OR. SALE—Residence and r
X ness Property. $lB to S3O FEB FROST FOOT.—,
non-resident oilers a lot on Calumet avenue. (T
deep.) for s62s—only *25 per foot. Also, others nea
by lor sale at from sl3 to S3O per foot. Goodl
S3S TO sTS.—Choice lots within this range. Wait
Ington street and Park avenue lots, a short dl ‘
west of Union Park, at $X> per foot. ~
Umon Park and Washington street, enstof tho Pa '
at $75. Full depth lo:s (180 feet) on good atrw
cast of Park, at SSO. Several corners at SSO. Cali
met avenue and Michigan avenue lots at s7u to *75.
*BO AND UP WARD.—Most of the CochranTiactbi
been sold, two lota remaining, at SBO. fronting o
Wabash avenue, near Eighteenth street. Indian
avenue full depth lot north of the Cochran Trac
at si-5. Choice property In the North Division at SXG
perfect. Wabaeh avenue lot in excellent location i
* HOUSES AND LOT 3 .—4oxlßo feet on Wabash av«
nut with bouse near Hubbard Conn, SS..V». '*
bouse and lot in west Division, $1,500. A largo nan
ber Id the South Division at from SVKOto $15,000 c
toe avenues.
BUaIsESS PROPERTY.—Lanjb corner lot o
Sonth Water street. Also on Lake and on Randolpi
24 feet running from Wabash avenue to Dearbor
Place, cheap. With a large list of other choice Bus
ness Property, renting well. THOS. B. BRYAN, B ,
HaU. •_ ap20*12351W
FDR SALE —The late residence o
Dr. FrnDklln Scammon, deceased, corner of W
bash avenue and Van Buren street. Lot 80x110 f .
Apply to J. YOUNG SCAMMON, at his Han ‘
effice. apID-ddSi-aw
p'OR SALE.—Homeless House
X 1 Hooters, Attention I SOttnuses and lots for »-«v
PoMesslooglvenMaylst.lS64. Tvnssof payment:
ball cash in hand, balance on time to suit purchaser
House* and lot* on North Devplalnes street, Nort
Union street. Milwaukee Avi-nue, West Indiana stree
and East Madison street; all within ilftaen minute
walk of corner of Lake and Clark streets. Title goot
Inquire cl HENRY SMITH, Agent, at office of
den, Fleetwood A Co. apl3-c575-Iw
1?OR SALE—Lots Good Build
X tng and Residence Lots, pleasantly located 1
the West Division, on Chicago avenue. Indiana, E ‘
bard and Nobis streets, at Hem $206 to $1,508, a
long or short time. Apply to J, BICSSRDIES. I
Burnham ft Martin’s offlso 55 Bast Randolph t
W ANTED—Acentj in every county In thaNo '
,1 w'l » n Imperial Steel Kuiraring
LIKUT._OD*. GRANT, trom a Photograph, j. £
Potl*r. Captain U.S. A., sais: M lt Isas near perfec
as possible.” A.H. Bodman. War Correspondent 0
thoChlcigoTrttmne, says: “It U tbe best ret oat
Usbedorhlm.” Sent free for sl. Enclose stamp^ ft
circulars of our popular works. B. B. TBE.Vr. U
Booth Clark street, Cblcsgo. apl2s-d«33 41,
\v ANTED—Efflclent’Agenii In everycouulv lath
1 v Northwest to reU “MitcheU’sNew General A'
I»*’—the beet for family use ever published—a
“Mebblns Eighty Tears’ Progress of the Urn*
States,” frsm tbs Revolutionary War to tho Groat He
belllon—tbe best work extant fbr agent*. Bmlncs
peomanent. Address J. H. WHIDUEN. No. 7 Melba
dlstChurch Block, Chicago, EQ. P.0.80x 353 1.
vv Mote good Agents wanted to make froraUbt
«p per day. to selling th* IMPROVED LITTLE 01
ANT SEWING MACHINE, pronounced by gooi
judgsstbe heat cheap Family Machl.e In the Dnr
States. Paicss— Machines in good Jeaf, land-cape
etc„|ls; plated and pearled. |l3; plated and patriot
extra* S& For terms to agents, address M. THOMAS
& CO., exclusive wholsaalo sgeats.P.o. Drawer ff>73
Chicago. 111. * apls-»
\Y tman (Farmer preferr«‘
«^i O t««^i ,nf "* i, .. eacbToirn9l,l P» without hind
,b^»w, ?ult3.for-whlch Jfco ayearwlll b
MJ*L office. I*7 Clark siree
ldlirMß ?• °- Drawer 6371. Chicago. 111.
v t4 ** aai i^ yow Township u taken yo
15 cents will bo sent back to you. ap2s-d-6C
Ty’ANTED—Cnalcraeni tor 1000 cords of Pine Blab
-Jt.. for summer use or kindling, will lx
sridlD lots to suit purchasers, at gfi.su per cord.am
ddapwea of by May first. Apply at JOUI
BALDWIN’S \ ard, £Ol North Water street, near LI-’
noose. A few wooq choppers wonted. ap2t-d&£<
\\f ANTED— 5,000 Agent). Th;
v v Wonder of tho Work!. LtßiminaMTGm
ual Gn*sT 3lamm«:h prlxo Package. The t-es
Package lo tho World. Agents can make JIOO pei
month selling mr publications. Send scamp for Ctr
cnlarto K.R.LaNdON, Agent. 83 Lake street.
TVTANTKD—Agents io sell, h;
v V subscription, tbo following popular aau v
t ialeable books:
English and German, by Samuel M. SchomckeriLL
D., author of "Lives of the Four Georges, Klrgso
England.”"Life of Alexander Hamilton.” “Hlstor
of Nicholas Ist and the Crimean War,” J Arctic s
ploratlona and Dlscoverlea,”Ac. Vola. land
now ready. beanUluliy illustrated, and completinguu
History to the Fall of Vicksburg and Port Hudson
thus enabling agents to realize tho profit on two vol
ume* at once. • _ .
Riv. An.tv m. groiT- n. D., of aiemphla.-Tcnn. A
humorous outline of the Rebellion* with a narration
Of various scenes and Incidents oi great interes
written to the Ascicrr Cusonicle style. The grew
popularity of tbb work may be Inferred from the act
that the 12/ A edition is now in press, while It Is only ■
little over two meutht since the work first mode Ui
S^ e i9 r berond all question, one of the very best ageaev
books’extant. Good agena coaly got ijasoSscrloen
TXTANTED-SOO Agents toI* 1 '
TT toe Great Natural Weather IndiMto^Taoug
oidj Ju»t introduced wim 7®
fueMUsg Changed of the weather from dry to wet aaa
Tice jeni. It iSicrcU. me
ence, end .wetena »n»lr.tlo» 1» WJJ™ ,sj?s
witoeaalta wonderful fancxlons. g. r~jT
for clrcnTar and p«rtlcal>" » “**
II ALL A MKE, So. W Portmnd Olocl. Lmcago.
apfi<SU-4w -- - -
H7ANTED.— a Month. J
%W to Mr* Ageots to every county at «»t
w*u>. »tt-3£ig? y jß.aar
flawing Machine®*

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