OCR Interpretation

Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, July 07, 1864, Image 4

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84031490/1864-07-07/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

sEJ)tcago tribune.
Uew Bctlhikq.— E. Hempstead, of the late firm
Of Hempstead, Norton & Co-, is erecting a large
brick building on Elver street near State, to occu
py a space of sixty by one hundred and fifty feet;
lour stories besides basement. Estimated cost
about (£O,OOO.
Fibk At.aric TruccnAPH—The contractors for
the erection of the Are and police telegraph, for
mally inaugurated the enterprise on Tuesday
morning, by running a wire from the upper por
tion of the Court House along the east side of La-
Salle street, and over the tops of the bail dings to
South Water street. The work is to be vigorously
prosecuted to completion.
Ordered Awat.—Orders have been received by
Cob Strong, commandant of the post, to be pre
pared to xnovt'wiih the veteran reserve* at an
early day. Ills understood that they ‘o msn
tbe wore, around Washington.
not. hundred-day regiments trIU be ordmod here
from 6U Louis to guard the prisoners at camp
Douglas. .
jlsszatfsn.— Eeeignstion is & Christian virtue
-under some circumstances, but there are times
when it ceases to be practicable and we resign the
contest. Georgs M. Miller, for four years past a
faithful, efficient member of our city police force,
has just resigned his position as First Sergeant of
ihe Second Precinct police. Like many others of
cur best officers, he waited long for a living rale of
to be granted, and was obliged at last to
g.ve up. We undent land that the Board ol Public
Works has secured his services as special police
yuan. "
Itauak Otzba at McVjceea’s.—The managers
of McVicker’s Theater have secured for two nights
the open troupe consisting of Miss Adelaide Phil
lips, prima donna, 6lg. Brignoli, filg. Mancngj,
Sig Sneini. Hme. Gapnccl, Big Socatelli, and Big.
Nardini. This troupe will give an operatic per
formance this and to-morrow evening, under the
musical direction of Signor Bendelari. This even
ing will be presenledßosslm’e famous comic onsra
entitled “ The Barber of Seville,” and to-morrow
evening Donizetti’s celebrated comic opera ot
♦•Don pasqualc.” On Saturday afternoon, the
troupe will give a maliuee performance for the
more particular gratification of ladies and children.
Eaixjioap Coepastt Sued for Damages.—A case'
in which the damages are laid at (40,000 Is on trial
before Judge Gary, la the Superior Court. The
plaintiff, William T. Ball, sues the Chicago
nnd Beck Island Railroad Company, for
compensation lor injuries sustained by him
from having been run over by an engine and
tenner of the defendants, on the iGth of June 18C3,
whereby be lost bis tight leg. He was driving his
horse and buggy across a torn oat, leading east
ward from the mam track on South Clark street,
wocn the accident occurred, and he allege careless
ness on the part of the defendants’ servants having
charge ol the engine.
Akotqeb Fewale Mas.—The rage to dress in
male apparel seems to be on the increase. On
Saturday we related a case of the kind, and on
Sunday another arrest was made. A ronng wo
man, oi cot very virtuous antecedents, named
Aims Cleveland, was detected by officer Craney
lonnginc around a saloon on Wells street, having
dolled her hoops and skirts and donned coat and
pantaloons. The counterfeit was admirable, bnt
the voice tad not the ring oi the true metal, and
she was arrested. She stated that she had taken
the disguise for the purpose of discovering the
conduct of her “ lover," ns unpleasant rumors of
his untaltbtalneas bad reached her cars. She was
nned sao and costs.'
Lames* Cnr Musiok Festival.—This evening
a festival will be given at tbe residence of John u
Scripps, Esq n 528 Michigan avenue, under the
auspices of the Ladies’ City Mission, having as Us
object the raising of lends to relieve the sufferings
of tbe city poor. Berries, ice-cream, music, and
pleasing sodality, will be prominent features of
the occasion. Every effort has been made to ren
der ibis—tbe third one given under the auspices of
this Society—a perfect success. It will commence
at four in the afternoon. and continue until a late
hour in the evening. We trust the praiseworthy
object ol the festival will issnre an excellent atten
Tux Foubth at the Bepobx School.—Tbe
Fourth was a happy day to the boys at the Beform
School. At sunrise they opened the celebration,
and kept on in a round of enjoyment until after
ten in tbe evening. Early in the day the boys
were furnished with a liberal supply of fireworks,
with which they enjoyed themselves until noon.
They then formed into companies and paraded
through Cleavervllle in military style, presently
a very fine appearance. Tbe afternoon wasspen ,
in the grove in tbe rear cf the school. Refresh
incuts were provided in abundance, and games of
different kinds indulged in until dusk, when tbe
boys returned to the school, well pleased with tbe
Beet's Tmtx or Music.—Pianos from the
best KewYork and Boston makers, standing up
on one another in double tiers, for lack of area in
the great triple Piano Wareroom, tell of Mr.
Heed's sagacity in securing hie stock of instru
ments all freshly arrived from the Eastern maun
factories, placing him and hie customers out of the
reach of the inconveniences of labor strikes, and
panic prices. For this he spent several mouths at
the East this year, and to attain this «hh and
forethought, be ha* been many years lo the piano
basin ess. Tbe music loving public are the gain
ers, and his Temple of Music in McCormick's
Marble Building, is tbe hannt of hundreds of
music pilgrims from all over the W cst.
Ak UKTAirnTTL Wife.—Anthony Schmidt, • re
cently imported specimen of tbe Teutonic race,
came before tbe Police Court, yesterday, in sore
distress. Thepartner of his bosom," the “joy
of his life," bad fled from under his protecting
wing, and taken refuge In tbe habitation of Gustav
Mahir, a single gentleman ol tbe same nationality,
where, tbe deserted man alleged, she was passing
ns bis wife. Hence sue was arrested on a charge
of adultery. Her name is Jolla Ann Schmidt, and
until lately she resided with her husband, on North
Green street. Tbe man of whom ebe is enamored,
and for whom she has forsaken husband and child,
is a hunchbacked cripple, who keeps a peanut and
apple stand on Klnne street, and is about fifty
years ol age,
. anur ruacncE.— At the special meeting of the
Common Council on Saturday evening last, it was
resolved to sojourn to last evening, atd to take up
the order of business at the point at which it then
dropped. Last evening the Mayor and three of his
Aldcnnanic brethren in Copperhead iniquity met
5u the Connell Cnamber. and read the call before
the arrival of the other members of the Council, a
quorum of whom were present by thh ty-flre min
utes past seven. That is the way they evade in
quiry Into their deeds. They may, however, re
member that the day of reckoning may come; It
may be laid on the table forawhhe, built will be
taken up all Id good time and passed by a majority
co large that it shall leave them not a leg to stand
A DftraocEit Box Tusked Prostitute.— Eight
or ten men and women were brought up in tbe
Police Court yesterday and fined various sums as
keeper and inmates of a Loose of 111-fame. Among
those thus arraigned wae Julia Winslow. For two
yean she served as a drummer boy in the 63-h
regiment, and became the idol of tbe entire com
mand. She participated in several fierce engage
ments, and bore her part bravely aud well. About
a year ago her sex was discovered aud she was
scot borne. Little had been beard of her until
Tuesday last, when she came before Justice Hiller,
as stated above. It may surprise tbe veterans of
tbe tfeth. many of whom are now in town, to learn
that their drummer boy has turned prostitute.
Tex Berness akd Fibes.—ln a letter of thanks
to Hesare. Hanger A Armour and Hunger, Wheeler
A Co-, for remittances sent to him In acknowledg
ment of the aid rendered by the department at the
recent fire in their elevator. Chief Engineer U. P.
Barrie has tbe following, which we cordially com
mend to the notice of the proper authorities:
44 While 1 may have occasion to regret that no
discrimination is made on tbe part of bridge-tend
ers, in granting greater facilities to fire engines, in
crossing, than other vehicles—in tact they cannot
help it, having no will In the matter—lt is to be
hoped that the law regnlaiiug the navigation of
the river will be so amended as to temporarily sus
pend the transit of vessels through the draws on
the approach of fire-engines running to a fire, and
thus afford the proper facilities to render this atm
of the City Government more efficient,"
Boons vEbokautic Expzbizscxs.— Tbe seces
sion organ perpetrates a very sidy and a veiy an
cient joke, In assuming to give a.veritable account
of the late balloon ascension. Tbe stupid importa
tion who furnished the account, states that be se
creted himself in tbe bottom of tbe car attached to
tbe smaller balloon, and thus participated in tbe
grand serial excursion. This is simply a stupid
lit. Tbe fellow was seen ten minutes after the bs'-
loon cast loose from its fastening In a condition
which, as we are inclined to treat lightly the fall
ings of others, we shall simply call “hilarious."
Bis pretended description is all moonshine. It has
not even the merit or originality. In the colnmns
of an old number ol tbe London Dai y TtHigrarth
may be found the identical descrip ion, except as
to local allusions, which he had sense enough to
expunge. The account is a fair description of
what might have been the sen&atiors of a person
making bis flrat ascent, but they were not the sen
sations of tbe Sawney who claimed to have expe
rienced them, by a long shot.
Kmxn—CaanxesUsE or Fmnxnxs.—On Sun
day evening. about IS o'clock, as a youns man
named George J. Allen, who resided with his
mother at Iso. SB4 Clinton street, was returning
home—haring spent tbe evening with a friend—
he was followed by several boys, a number of
whom bad pistols, aud one a double-barreled shot
gun. Be was surrounded and the weapons point
ed at him—it is supposed from love of fun only—
be at the same time barging them to desist, as
there was danger Itn their amusement. His warn
ing was unheeded, aud toe “boi-uuu was exploded
within a few inches of his head. The charge struck
him lull in the lace, mutilating it in a most horri
ble manner, the wadding of the charge entering the
brain. Ibe unfortunate young man lingered until
4 o'clock yesterday morning, when be expired. He
was aged eighteen years, and the youngest son of
a mother whose husband and older sons are now
in the army. Coroner Wagner held an inquest in
the afternoon, and the jury returned a verdict of
death from an accidental thou
A Email Bow.—Charles King, a noisy Copper*
bead, who keeps a saloon on Lake street, near the
Marine Hospital, was severely punished yesterday
by a crippled soldier belonging to the Bcscrre
Corps. The soldier, whose name is Gillford D.
Simms, went into the saloon for the drinks.
While conversing upon the different topics of the
day, the subject of politics was Introduced, when
yrttig became greatly excited, abused the soldiers
for sustaining such a t\ rant as he declared Lincoln
to be, and woundup by saying that Lincoln was
“not htloblack toe bouts ol the meanest nigger
in the countrv.” Simms reeouted.tbe remark, and
then both parties “ sailed in." It was alleged that
the soldier was the lint to show violence, and he
calainly bad the greatest provocation. Tbe
strength of several pop bottles was tried upon tbe
best of tbe offending saloon keeper, and be was
pretty effectually whipped. Simms was promptly
arrested by tbe commander of tbe Best and prop*
crly punished. In the aitcrnoon be was again ar*
rested and taken before a Justice of the peace, but
nllet a hearing was discharged.
Thoubix ns High Lm-i family quarrel was
pretty wcD ventilated before Justice yes
terday, and occupied the whole day. Tbe com
plaining party was Marla H. Backer, wile of Judge
Backer. 6be charged Edward A Bucker, a brother
of her husband, with oet&nlt and battery, and
threats. Tbe evidence showed that Mrs. Backer
and her husband hao for some time led s very er
ratic and uncomfortable life in regard to
their marital relations. Mrs. Bockcr has been
hoarding away from her husband for a considera
ble period, but recently she took It into her bead
to pey him a few flying vfrlts at bis residence on
the comer of Peoria and Fulton streets. Tbe de
fendant, who resides with bis brother, on Monday
undertook to intercept tbe admission of bis sister
4n4cw to the house, and threatened that if she
£ored invade the premises again he would pitch her
Jmt of the windows. Some slight violence appears
JT have been used on tbe occasion, for Mrs Buck
« withher basket of Roman candles, knick-
and notions, fell down a small flight of
Sj{f* Tbe Justice fined the defendant ten.dollars
.aftaniL and held him in bonds iu the sum
uSSp Sf pSSe tom* the complainant
in Attire.
Animal Examination of* Pnpils
* in llie Uiffh SchooL
Parting Address of Superintendent !?• H.
Wells to the leathers—Keriew of the
History of Pobfie Schools It Chi
cago—A Valuable Tes
The annual examination of pupils In the Chicago
High School closed yesterday. There was a pood
attendance of pupils and their friends, many for
ma gradnmtea betas pment.
UtrengbODt have been exceedingly Interesting.
The Iborongb conrec of cdncnUon there
•nd the admirable mnnner In which instruction Is
cornmnnlceted, elves to the pupils n wonderful
reedtacM In onsweriec nnestlons. however varied
provided they lie within the very
comprehensive range of study pursued. A very
noticeable feature is the readiness with which
qnertionsare answered, the response being al
most instantaneous.
The exercises of the morning opened with an
examination of Ur. Faulhaber’s German class, and
the results ol the ordeal were even better than
were anticipated. There la no teacher in the In
stitution who deserves more credit than Ur. Faul
baber. Be has ever worked perseveringly with
his pupils, and reed res in the great success of his
class, bis reward lor the energy with which he
applies his large educational powers.
The pupds in Latin, under the tuition ol Mr.
Dewey, evinced, by their highly intelligent an
swers, a very oeditable knowledge of the lands
men tale of what is usually considered a very dry
study by learners. It has not been the aim of the
teacher to cause in his class a showy exhibition of
classical attainments, hut he has eminently suc
ceeded in laying in each young mind that solid
foundation which will be oi lasting benefit.
After the dismissal of the above class, a goodly
number o! spectators assembled in one of the
smaller halls to listen to the examination ot Mies
ElUtborpe’s class In that beautiful but mneh-neg
lectcd science. Botany. We say much-neglected,
for, although almost every yonng lady professes
botanical attainments, very few know anything
about ** the one thing need ml”—the classification
of plants, and these simple yet wonderful laws
which so unerringly rule the endless phanomens
of the vegetable world.
The T.lgonomctry class passed a very practical
examination in a manner alike creditable to them
selves and their instructor—Mr. Wells. The defi
nition of a logarithms the functions of the various
parts ol a triangle, and many other branches of the
subject with the general practical application of
the whole, were thoroughly canvassed.
a short recess, at half-past 10, the students
again assembled, and a portion of them, belonging
to Miss Gcble’s class of Physical Geography, were
examined ae to their knowledge of the external
characteristics ol the globe. This important branch
of education, being at it ia the surface geology of
the earth, has received much attention at the hands
of the teacher, and the pnpils hare greatly bene
fitted by the lesions they nave received.
One ot the most Interesting exercises of the day
was the examination of Mr. Porter’s class in Eng
lish Literature. Their studies have included the
discussion of the works ol all the best modern
writers, end the yonng people seem to have pur
sued their investigations in thin channel or at
tainments witn-jauch energy.
During the above examination the members of
the Arithmetic class, which has been Instructed
dming the term by Mr. Delano, were subjected to
the quesaons of me examiners in another room.
The examination included the discussion of all the
arithmetical rules of practical utility to the stu
dent, and the ready manner in whfch they an
swered every question and solved every problem,
proved upon what a sore foundation this branch
of mathematical science has been bated.
The examinations closed very appropriately with
an excellent exercise on Political Economy. The
subject has been personally superintended by Ur.
Howland, and knowing his efficiency as a teacher,
considerable interest was manifested by the friends
of scholars, and a large number listened to the ex
ercise. Several veryinteresting facts were elicited
in the intelligent answers of the examined, and It
was evident to all that mneb trouble had been ta
ken by Mi. Howland, and that his labors had been
crowned with abundant success.
The exercises of tbe High School were doted at
noon to admit tbe assemblage of the teachers in
the High School building in the afternoon to listen
to am address from tbe retiring Superintendent—
W. H. Wells—whose resignation, recently ten
dered, was very unwillingly accepted by tbe Board.
Tbe teachers were anxious to have an opportuni
ty of bearing bis parting words of cheer and conn
ed, and ol testifying, in something stronger than
words, their high appreciation of bis worth. The
large room was filled. Tbere were present tbe
members of-4be present Board of Education, sev
eral gentleman formerly members, and many oth
ers who have been prominent in tbe education of
tbe rising cencration in this and other dries.
Nearly all the teachers of tbe poblic schools in the
aly were present. The occasion was one of deep
Tbe chair was taken by Lavlß. Taft, the Presi
dent of tbe Board of Education; he spoke as fol
The Board of Education have called this meet
ing at tbe request of a large number of teachers,
in order to give an opportunity to exchange final
greetings with Mr. Wells, ana to listen to some
parting words from him, before his retirement
from his office of Superintendent of our schools. I
can assure you that tbe Board has never done an
act with so much pain and reluctance as the ac
ceptance ot Mr. W ells resignation. Every effort
possible was made in order to induce Mr. wells to
withdraw his resignation, bnt his 1 ailing
health compelled him to decline complying with
our request. The most cordial relatione have ever
existed between Mr. Welle and the Board. The
nunof-t harmony prevailed In all onr actions. Mr.
Wells devoted eight yean of tbe best part of bis
life to tbe building up of schools. His whole soul
has been in this work. He has been untiring in
bis labors, and devoted all his time and energies to
onr schools. He bas had tbe kind cooperation of
our teachers in all his arduous efforts, Onr schools
are largely indebted to nftn for tbe nigh standard
of excellence to which they have now attained.
Mr. Wells will carry with mm to his new vocation
onr best and kindest wishes for his future success
and happiness "
Mr. Welle, the Superintendent, then rose and ad
dressed the Assembly as follows:
Gentlemen of tbe Board of Education and fellow
If we were permitted to lire only in the present
wc should 30-e half the enjoyment ot living. In
early years, we lire largely in the future; later in
Hie we lire more in the past. There are also spe
cial occasions, when memories of the past come
rushing thick upon ns, and the leading events of
many years pass vividly hetore the mind in the
epnr* nf a single hoar. I am sore I shall be par
doned if 1 say that 1 am in a retrospective mood
to-day, and my thoughts tom irreslstib’y to the
past. I remember, away back In the reign of An
drew Jackson, when most of those before me were
not, and when Chicago was In pinafores, a tall
youth of less than twenty winters. In the land of
steady habits, in search or a district school* And
when he had actnjJy engaged to teach a winter
school at ten dollars a month and “ board around,"
and began to feel that be was crossing the line be
tween bovbood and manhood, I well remember
each heart-throbhlngs as were unknown to earlier
or later years.
1 remember also, with almost painful vividness,
that opening morning when this young aspirant
for dloactic honors walked Into an almost empty
school boose, leaving bis future pupils on both
sides ol the road—ln the fields and on the trees,
anywhere and everywhere, apparently unconscious
that so important a personage had come among
them And lam in no danger of forgetting the
difficulty with which the floor of the room and those
long eloping desks were freed from note and nut
shells, and other contraband articles, and the
scattered children persuaded to leave their va
rious pursuits and acknowledge allegiance to the
newly Inaugurated administration.
I rememberthose weeks of straggle between in
experience, and snxicty. and determination, and
hope.strangeiy commingling on the one nand, and
ignorance and boy nature and girl nature on the
oiber. I remember how this young pedagogue,
who bad just began to call himself s man, as soon
as hie school had left for the day, and the doors
were finally closed, night after night forgot all his
manhood, and eat and wept, anu wept till an almost
insupportable burden of cbogrin and mortification
and discouragement had found relief. I remember
how the bntton boles of bis coat which at the be
ginning of the school would barely reach the but
tons, at the dose of It would reach tar beyond.
All these things, and volumes besides, of which
these are but the index, I well remember, though
most that has transpired since Is lost In forgetful
ness. bach was the beginning of an educational
Ule which this week brings to a close.
Amour the leading educators of the period to
which I am carried by these remtnisences, were
James G. Carter, George B. Emerson, b. It. ilall,
Wm. C. Woodbridge and Miss Z.P. Grant, of Mas
sachusetts; T. H. Gallaudet, of Connecticut; Mrs.
Vanina 'Willard, of New York: William Bussell, ol
Pennsylvania, and Albert ana John W. Pickett, of
Oblo. Horace Mann and Henry Barnard were
then entirely unknown in the educational world,
and the President of our honorable Board ot Edu
cation was then a school boy—at the bead of his
class, no doubt, but only a school boy.
The American Institute of Instruction, now the
grand patriarch ot all the educational associations
of the country, was then one year old, and the
Teachers' Seminary at Andover, under the care of
&. B. had attained to the same age. The edu*
cations! literature which then formed a complete
teacher's library consisted of Hall's Lectures on
School Keeping, a single volume of Lectures be
'vore the American Institute of Instruction, lour
volumes of the American Journal of Education,
edited bv William Bussell, and a single volume of
the Annals of Education, edited by W. C. Wood
bridge, together with two or three reprints of
foreign works. To-day the teacher has ms choice
from a library of more than a thousand volumes.
1 could not then have taught a public school In
Chicago, for there were none. But Chicago had
then, though unappreciated, a pecuniary founda
tion for the grandest system of city schools in the
world. The section sec apart fer the support of
schools was In the heart of the city, bounded by
Madison street cn the north. Twelfth street on the
south. State street on the east and Halsted on the
west/ In October, 1833, all bnt four of the 112
blocks of this section were sold at auction for
$ -8,665. on a credit of one, two and three years.
The remaining four blocks are now valued at
$600,000. The value ot that portion which was
sold is now estimated at about $10,000,000,
The first public school In Chicago was taught In
1534, thirty years ago. in the First Presbyterian
Cbnrsh. on the west side of Clark street between
l Randolph. The teacher was Miss Eliza
Chappel, now the wife of Bcv. Jeremiah Porter,
who is well know In this city.
In 1P?» a special act was passed by the Legisla
ture in relation to the common schools ot Chicago,
which laid the foundation for the present school
* 7 Tbeflretßoard of School Inspector under the
new organization was composed of William Jones,
j. y. Bcammon, L K. Arnold, N. H. Bolles, John
Gray, J. B. Scott aad Hiram Hncuenin. The first
meeting of this Board was held in November,
1810, and William Jones was elected Chairman.
It is at this date that the written records of the
public schools commence.
In 1644, the first public scboolhonse was erected,
on Madison street, between State and Dearborn.
It was regarded by many as altogether too large
and expensive, and the Mayor elected the follow
it g year, recommended in bis inaugural address,
that the Connell should either sell the house or
convert U into an Insane Asylum, Thiels thehalld-
Inc now occupied by the Dearborn school.
In 1854 the office of Superintendent of Public
Schools was created, and Mr. Jonn C. Dore assumed
the duties of the office. The Improvements In
troduced bv Mr. Dore were thorongb and exten
sive, and tneir taintary influence will long be felt
unbe schools.
When 1 entered upon the duties of my present
position, on tbe Ist of June, 1856. the number of
teachers employed in the Public Schools was 47.
At tbe present time the number is 223, an increase
of more than 403 percent In June, 1856, the num
ber ol pupils belonging to all the schools was
2,785. In June of the present year the number
was 12,653, being an increase of over 850 per cent.
Tbe Chicago High |School was "organised soon
after I came to tbe city, and its history to the
present time has been a record of continued suc
cess. Freed from the trammels of prejudice that
exist in many older cities, It was organized as a
school lor both sexes, and time has fully demon
strated that for Chicago, at least, this organization
Is wisest'nnd best.
The marked success of tbeNormalDepartment
Is deserving of special mention, and I cannot too
strongly commend this branch of our .system, to
the fostering care of the Board of Education and
tbe Principal of the High School. Tbe training
received in this department is peculiarly adapted
to tbe wants of our own schools, and most of the
graduates are now numbered among the best
teachers of tbe city.
There is another department of our system to
which I turn with pecullarpleasorc. The greatest
portion of my time has been given ts the Primary
Schools. The Improvements in primary instruc
tion that have been made in this country during
tbe last right Tears have been greater than daring
the previous fifty years, and I trust we have not
been behind our contemporaries in this respect.
In looking at the different branches of our sys
tem, the High School, tbe Grammar Schools and
1 the Primary Schools, i do not know which should
I now be regarded as the most successful. Ail the
pari 6 are working harmoniously toother, and
mutually aiding each other. There are many
things jet to be done; many Improvements yet to
be made. If I had remained in school another
year, there are two objects on whim my nwt was
PDedaUy set, as ends for which I should labor with
all the energy that I conld bring to bear
them The first of these objects relates to the di*-
eioiuie of the schools. I believe onr school* are as
well disciplined as those of any other city. The
discipline is as mild, as kindly, as effective. Bail
believe the element of tel/-aucipiuis in onr own
schools, and Jn all schools, may yet be multiplied
fonr-lo'd, and I more than believe thatthls increase
of self-discipline on the part ol the pupae will form
an elementofuntold power In forming the habits'
and character ol those who are soon to control the
destinies of the country. The teacher who has the
Siwer ol cultivating In his pupils the habit of sell
sapline Is worth two salaries to any school
board: and noxme can estimate the different effect
upon the forming character of the child, between
Crowing np with the habit of self-control, and
growing np with the habit ofodepending upon the
Eressure of outward restraint fer the dallvregnla
on of his conduct. The teacher who does not
now possess this power can in a greater or less de
gree cultivate It. Fellow-ieachers, if there is any
one sentiment which I would like to impress
upon your minds more 'strongly than any
other, as 1 take my leave of you and of the schools!
It is this: that all school discipline which doctnot
have foritsulUmat© object, self discipline on the
part of the pupils, is a failure.
The second object to which I refer relates to the
pse of onr mother tongue. Great improvements
have already been made in onr own schools and in
other schools, In the study of English Grammar*
but I have no heeltatlon*lo saying that greater Im
provements are ycl to bo made m this branch of
instruction than lu any other. English Grammar
professes to teach the art of speaking and writing
the English language correctly ; and yet it is mani
fest to every observer that English Grammar as it
is now* generally taught, docs not impartto the
pupils, one twentieth part of the power which
they actually acquired in the use of the Erv’Uah
language. The time will never come when parsing
and analysis will be dispensed with, but the time
will surely come when instruction In the art of
speaking will consist mainly In lessons which em
brace actual rjxaking ; In exercises designed to
cultivate the art of conversation, of narration, and
other forms of speech, by constant and careful
practice in the use of these forms; when parsing
end analysis will find their appropriate place as
collateral aids in connection with the dally living
exercises in the nfte of the English tongue. 1 have
not time here to follow this subject out Into de
tails, but I have the satisfaction ol knowing that
the members ol the Board, and the teachers who
have given special thought to the matter, a-ree
with me in the views which I have advanced, ami
1 believe that the improvements lu this direction
which have already been commenced will be eon
tinned and increased, till ono-half the lime which
is now consumed in of English Grammar
will furnish twice the fruit which we now re
No portion of my life has been bapnler than that
which I have spent in the schools of Chicago. I
do not remember aa instance in which i have re
commended a measure for the improvement of the
schools that has not received the full and roadr
support of the Board oi Education, and the hearty
co-operation of ihe teachers. When 1 desired to
elaborate a graded course of study for the schools
the teachers with one accord gave me their aid in
its preparation; the Board ot Education adopted
it without a discussion; and again the teachers,
with labors materially increased, gave their hearty
co-operation in making it a success. The cordnl
ailty with which my visits to the schools have ever
been welcomed, will find an abiding place among
the sweetest memories of my life. A thousand to
kens of kindness and of confidence have lightened
my labois and gladdened my heart from
the day on which I entered the schools tut the
present time; and for all of them, I deJre to re
turn to the Board of Education, and to the teach
ers, my slncercst thanks.
I have never known a more competent and labo
rious and snccesslul body ot teachers than that
which 1 meet to-day, in these intimate and endear
ing relations for the last time. I have the satis
taction of knowing that yon are also appreciated
by the Board of Education, and lam confident
they will soon afford yon substantial evidence that
they do not intend to leave your services unre
warded. /
Tbe change I am about to make is by far the
greatest change of my Hie. It is a deliberate, long
considered, and final decision; and I cannot but
recognize the band of Providence in presenting so
favorable 1 an opening, Just at the tune it was no
longer safe for me to continue the labors and cares
of my present office. With the urgent demands of
health that 1 should leave these duties, and an at
tractive field of labor inviting in another direction,
1 could not hesitate.
If my purpose had only been half formed, the
kind offer of a six months' vacation, with a con
tinuance of salary, might bare Inclined me
to resume these pleasant laoora. I
may also mention here that I have an
old school mate and friend residing in Boston,
who long years ago kindly commended me for
choosing tbe educational field, bat himself per
sistently tamed to commercial pursuits. As time
passed on. 1 sllD continued to receive his commen
dation and encouragement, bnt be always man
aged somehow to live in a large house, wnlle I
lived in a small one. Again we both felt a strong
desire to visit the old world. Be had the means
of gratifying his desire, and spent a year amid tbe
clastic and hallowed associations of Greece and
Borne and Egypt and the Holy Land, while I was
compelled to remain at borne. And now, singu
larly enough, just at tbe time when 1 have tins gen
erous offer ot six months' rest, my good friend
Hardy, oi Boston, sends me an invitation to take
a free passage to the Mediterranean in one of his
ships. TLegffcrisa tempting one; the two to
gether are very tempting. But I cannot be mis
taken in respect to the path ,of doty.
My educational life has already covered a period
nearly equal to the average life of and 1
most now lay it down, and turn to pnrsalts widely
different, bnt 1 trust not wholly uncongenial. And
now, honored gentlemen of the Board of Educa
tion, and dear fellow-teachers, as co-laborers we
pan. May every blessing attend yoa in your con
tinued efforts to elevate and improve tbe public
schools, and a generation of children be made wiser
anc belter by yourseif-sacrificing labors.
“ Farewell I a word that must be and hath been,
A sound that makes ns linger—yet farewell 1"
Tbe meeting of tbe Board being considered dis
solved. Mr. Taft left the Chair, which was taken
by J. J. Noble, Principal of the Haven School. A
meeting of the teachers was organized, and Mr.
S. H. Whim, a? Chairman of the Committee on
Besolnnons, submitted the following, signed by
8. B. White, J. B, Dewey, Jennie E. McLaren, H.
Louise Wilson, and Mary Noble. They were
unanimously adopted:
Wnr.REAB, Mr. wiluam XL Wells, Supcrinteu -
dantoftbe Public Schools of this city, has re
signed tbe position which he has so long success
fully filled, therefore,
Steolted. That, we the teachers in said schools
deeply regret snot action on his part, especially as
it was made necessary by a proper regard to bis
hefelth, now impared ny close application to his
arduous duties.
Jictolted, That, In his resignation the Public
School? or this city hate lost the services of one
to whose untiring labor* in prompting their inter*
terests, they are largely indebted lor tbeirpast sac*
cesses and present prosperous condition; and that
the cause of popular educition has lost one of Its
ablest and most soccesatnl laborers in the promo
tion of lie interests.
Desoteed, That, his uniform kindness and cn-
couracemcnt have erntnbuted very great!v to the
ilcasore. as well as the success of the teachers in
be Public Schools; that his many very excellent
qualities of mind ana heart have won for him an'
afleettouate regard, and that his devotion and zeal
in the dnties of his office, famish an example wor
thy of imHaMon by all.
Eeeoivtd, That, our kind remembrances and best
wishes attend Hr. Wells In his new vocation.
Hr. George Howland, Principal of the High
School, then rose and advanced In front ot Mr.
Wells. He bore in bis hand a magnificent gold
watch—valued at s4o9—finished In the highest
style ol art. Hr. Howland addressed the retiring
Superintendent as follows;
Mr. Superintendent:—The resolutions that have
just been read and adopted seem to require one
thing more, and the pleasing duty has been as
signed to me, in behalf ol the teachers of Chicago,
ot presenting to yon. Sir, a visible token of the es
teem and kind regard which they express.
In withdrawing from the position which you
bare so long honored, you are happy in leaving
behind you. In the prosperous condition of the
schools of our city, a living witness of the faith
fulness and success of your labors, and we wish
you to take with yon to your new vocation some
thing ip remind yon of the appreciation with which
they have been received by ns, who have aided yon
in giving them efficiency. By your enlightened
and comprehensive views, yon. Sir, have won gol
den opinions from all trne friends of popular edu
cation, and it seems but fitting that those opin
i< ns should be reflected in onr gift. The welfare
of our schools has long lain near your heart, and
there, toot we wish the remembrance of ns to be
borne. We have bad oor times subjected to yoor
control, and been under your watchful care and
supervision, and with a feeling of sweet revenge,
perhaps, wc have desired to have the tables tum
id, ai d see bow yon would like to have yonr time
directed by ns, and with wbat spirit yon would
bearonrira(cfl,*andbc that as often
as it shall tell yon of ns, it will tell also of many a
heart among the donors which will ever beat no
less true than Itself with respect and esteem for
The recipient made tbe following reply in ac
knowledgment of the literary and horolqgical
testimonials presented:
“Emotion does not always find relief in utter
ance. 1 have no language to express the gratitude
1 feel for these kind expressions of confidence and
esteem, and lor thls.mnniflcient token of sympathy
and aflection. I nave not been in constant com
munion with yon during the last eight years, with
out making this parting hoar one of intense feel
ing—the strongest of which my nature Is capable.
There are times when Hove to wander back to
childhood's boors, and live over again those ear)/
days, when the trials and disappointments of .life
had not taught me the lessons of sad
ness which 1 have since learned. There
are times when, starting from those bright and
halcvou davs, I love to range along the pathway of
die, culling only the'cboicest fruits and flowers,
aud binning them in one rich garland of delighted
existence. If my life is spared, and I may hope
in years to come to enjoy a retrospective view of
all that is bright and attractive ifi the past, then
will this faithful monitor, while it measures tbe
moment* as they glide swiftly by, tell also of tbe
many happy hours we have spent together; and
then will the sweet savor of these pleasant memo
rit s shed Its choicest perfumes ail around.
For all these manifestations of kind regard, may
Ten receive a rich reward in your own hearts; and
may your future lives be as peaceful and happy as
they are useful and honored.
This terminated the formal exercises; even more
aflectlng scenes followed. The members of the
Board, teachers, and other friends assembled
around Mr. Wells and took their leave of him.
Many eyes were suffused with tears, even among
the sterner portion of tbe assemblage. It was an
occaslonwmcb wlllbe borne on tbe. memories of
all present, through many years of futnre labor.
As Escdbsiosist is Trouble. —Thomas SuHl
yan, though an Irishman by births Is an American
by adoption; and wishing to celebrate the annl
vereary of bis adopted home in a dignified and be
coming manner, concluded to make an excursion
into the country on horseback. He took a hone
from Robert Bodges, without the preliminary cau
tion of asking said Bodges' consent, and started
lor the country. Being a man of convivial habits,
be couldn't think of going penniless, so he broke
open a trank of the same said Hodges. and tooK
therefrom a few dollars to pay bis necessary ex*
eccentric conduct be was required to
And ball in the sum of S2OO to appear at the Be*
cordef’s Court. 1 ;
AStabbisoAtteat.— A aeriocßaffroy occurred
ou Saturday night last at a saloon on Clark street
—No. 29&—between a party ol soldiers and some
citizens Dirks, knives and pistols were used,
and two *men were severely injured. Cue Frank
Daford a Frenchman, was dangerously wounded
in five different parts of the body and was taken
up for dead. Dr. F. B. Beyuolds was called and
dressed his wonnds, and heis In a fair way of re
covery. No arrests were made.
Thx “ Piauxt."— This splendid steamboat leaves
her moorings at Howe's dock, next cast from Bnsh
street bridge, this evening, at seven ©'dock*for
Lake Superior. She is a first class boat, and is
tommanded by that prinw of Captains, Ben. Wil
kins. Passengers alwayriget thebeet of treatment
on board the Planet.
The Ofeju.—W« have yet a little appreciation
of musical talent in Chicago. We understand that
CSO seats have been disposed of for tbe opera this
evening, and 460 for to-morrow* Those who wish
to attend at Mac’s during the present short stay of
Max' troupe in Chicago, had better secure seats
Hjutibt Promotion.— Among the recent con
firmations by the Senate was Capt, Charles T.
gammon, of Chicago, now In service in Arkansas,
as Assistant Adjutant General with rank of Major
of cavalry. Major Scummon has been long in ser
vice on lien. Steeled staff. * •
Chicago Cut Baxlwat.—At a meeting of the
stockholders of the Chicago City Railway, held en
the 4th lust., the following named gentlemen were
chosen directors for tbe ensuing year: David A.
Gage, Henry Fuller, Franklin Formalee, and Geo.
W Taller. The directors meet on Monday night
next tor the election of officers.
Arrival of the Body la Chicago—-Preparations
for the Funeral—Order of Procession*
■ The body of the late Lieutenant Colonel 6. W.
Chandler, of the &3th (Second Board ofTrade) reg
iment, arrived in Chicago yesterday afternoon
front, in* core of Captain H. H. Cnshfng,
Q-M 4th Corps Following are the arranged de
taila of the ceremony attending the entombment of
tie remains. The deceased was shot bv a rifle ball
in the tight side at the loot of Cenesaw Mountain,
and expired almost instantly, a letter has been
received by Mayor Sherman, of tfais-dty, from
his son, the Colonel of the regiment, which gives
full particulars of his death. *
. . . obdzb or rnocxsaiov.
Chief Marshal,
Col. Joseph U. Tucker.
Veteran Reserve Corps Band.
Military Escort, composed of detacbmenta from
Bth and 15th Eegt. Veteran Reserve Corps.
BUAicxns. ; j bearers, .
Lt, Cbus. i\ Boal, ; :R. Sherman,
Lt. S. Titworth, : - ; Edson Keith,
Lt,F.C. Goodwin, : w : Leroy Swormltedt,
Lt. Geo. Chandler. : fc : S«m’l J. Glover,
Lu U. O. McDonald, : g : TJ. H. Crosby,
LU G- K. Bigelow, X ” :L. Sherman,
“Co. D,’’ : : “Co.D,”
Guard of Honor in : : Guard of Honor lu
citizens’ dress. •••*?*•• citizens’ dress.
Relatives and friends.
Officers in the army and navy.
Mayor and city officers.
_ 4 " Board of Trade.
Executive Board and members of Young Mens*
Assoc ation.
Mercantile Association.
Officers and members of Yonng Mens’ Christian
. Citizens generally.
The different Associations are requested to meet
at Iholr respective headquarters, to organize and
move In a body, andcr their proper officers, to
Bryan Hall, promptly at o’clock. All officers
pi the army and navy, now In the city, are earnest
ly requested to meet at the Trcmont Douse, room
No 1, promptly at 8 o’clock, to attend the funeral,
a prominent place having been assigned them In
the procession.
Quo remains will belaid In stale at Bryan Hall,
which will ho opened lor the reception of friends
of (U'cvased at Is o’clock M. Religious services
will ho conducted bv Rev. Robt. L, Collier, of the
w alias!) avenue M. E. Church, commencing
promptly at 4 o’clock p. m.
Thotuivfrnl committees, marshals and officers
of thortlflVreut associations will please meet at
Room No. 1 Tremout House at 9 o’clock this a. in.
promptly. Geo. M. Kikbark, Chairman.
All members of the old organization known as
“Co. D” are particularly requested to meet at
Bryan Hall tills afternoon at 2X o’clock, promptly,
to attend thu luncral of the late Lieut. CpU Geo.
W. Chandler, a former member of the corps.
Dress, citizens’ black clothes, dark hat, white
gloves. F. W. Bdckingoam, bec’y.
Bating Yesterday at tbt Srlylog Parle.
We presume it would be difficult to run a horse
race upon high moral principles. In those affaire
plnck, speed, and endurance, backed by plenty of
greenbacks, win. Principles step oat the back
oor. Gamblers, whether they risk their money
on the torn oi a card, or the step of a horse, have
a sublime contempt for high moral principle.
With them principle is money, and money Is prin
ciple. Them chief end and aim is to fleece the
greenhorns, and as a race furnishes the occasion
for many of (he species to come together, gamb
lers and blacklegs go there also. These men are
presumed to be Inside the ring—to know what
nag is to win, and what to lose. They usually bet
their own money on the winning nurse: their'
neighbor's money they bet to lose.
The races over the grounds of the Chicago Dri
ring Park Association, for the few-days past, hare
attracted a large number of professional gamblers.
They bold high carnival tbere daily. Not content
with whipping the devil around the stnmp by in
resting in “ pools.” they openly invite bets tuns:
“PU bet sllO to SSO that ‘Harry' will wm.” or
“I’ll bet two to one that * Came’ will lose.'* So
open and persistent arc these fellows that many
gentlemen who riflt the track to witness the
sport, have been compelled to discontinue their at
tendance, because they did not choose to come in
contact with blacklegs.
Yesterday was no exception to the general cus
tom In ttls respect. The betting men were on
band inns-reepectable numbers, and kept matters
lively until the last heat of the second race.
The first race was for a purse of *BOO, mile
heats, beat three in five to saddle. The entries
were “Harry Ctaj," “Dayton Belle," and “Lib
Dimmick." The following will Indicate the win
ning horse, the relative positions of the others, and
the time made in each heat:
Chicago Driving Park, July 6, 1861. Parse and
Etakea SBOO, xxile heats best three in five, to
saddle. ,
Bobt. Camplin, enters bl.s. Harry C1ay....1 1 1
W. B. Peabody, enters e, a Bsyton 8e11e.3 2 3
O. W. Dimming, enters e.m.Lto.Dimnilck.B 8 3
Km. Km. Km. Heat.
.43 1:26 V £O3 3:52
. 40V 1:20# 2-00 2:39
.39# 1:17 1:58 2:36
The puree and the race was awarded to “Harry
The Second Bace wia for a Handicap parse of
$ 160. an extra stake glten by the Association. The
entries were “ Carry ” o wagon, and “ General
Grant ” and “ DlckTnrtfn ”to harness. The fol
lowing summary will indicate the result:
Chicago Driving Park, July 6, 1664 Handicap
purse $l5O, mile heats, bea three in five, to har
ness. \
G. Mansur, entersbl. b. Gmeral Grant....2 28 8
O. W. Dlmmick, enters ro.m. Carrie 1 12 1
E. B. Smith, enters b. g. Dltk Turpin 3 8 12
Vm. Vn. Vm. Heat.
First 41 l;s», srtfi 2:40
Second 40V 1:28 1:59 2:39#
Third 41 1:20'- 1:58 V 2:33 V
Fourth ~..41 Ix2l \ 2:03 2:43
The purse and the race was (Warded to “ Car
The race to-day can be learned Irom the adver
tised programme in another column.
Opening of the Clrtnlt Cenrt—The Trial
Tbe United State? Circuit Cotrt presents an In*
teresting docket for the preset* term. Judge
Daria will arrive in the city this moinln?, and with
Judge Drummond will preside. Tha following la
the trial docket:
No. I—Turner, Thomas J. t Thomas Hetderson.
2. Monell, Elisha vs Noah Stoke*.
5. Same re John n. Catlln.
4. Same rs John Kennedy.
6. Same rs John Jackson.
p#. Marvin, R. P. rs J. A. Matliem.
6. Morrison. William JL rs Horatio Hammond
7. Same re Garrett Wykoff.
8. Same vs Ezekiel Wykoff.
0. Same rs Theodore Wetmore.
10. Same tb Robert Talbott.
11. Darling, Thomas rs George Thurman.
15. Bams, Thomas J. rs Edmund B. Kent.
13. Wilson. Frauds F. A. rs Kingston Coal Co.
14. Yorie, Samuel et aL rs Robert Forsyth.
16. Shaw. Charles G. ct al rs Robert E. Sbimmin
ct al.
16. Elchelbenren, 0. W. rs George Wire.
17. Hurray, James rs .Etna Insurance Co.
1?, Barron, Wm. rs Illinois Central K, R, Co.
10. Robbins, Allen ts Joshua Lord.
50. Ssme tb Henry Domain.
51. Same vs Wm, Fagan.
Si. Same rsWm. Johnson.
23. Same rs John Bauman.
23#. Bruen, Ales. JL rs John Lighter.
24. Sanderson, Joseph N. &e. tb Rodney JL Whip
ple ct ah'
25. Forsyth, Robert vs Henry M. Kellogg, et al. .
SC. Same vs John Reynolds, ct aL
27. Papin, Adolph et al tb Charles Ballance.
ss. Sherman, Michael ct alts George W. Flanders,
et al.
29. Johnson, Samuel S. et al, rs John C. Jlax
£O. WorthlnirtOD, Ralph, rs Frederick White,
81. Forsvth, Robert, tb Jesse L. Knowlion.
82. HcCbok, George L., va Warrick Martin, etal.
S3. Mieener, Caroline, ts Cyrus F. Bradley, et aL
31. Allen, lease G., tb B. Hackney, ct al.
j-5 Cttr of Chicago, tb Allen Robbins.
£6. Mcßride, Charles, ts Cyrus M. Hall.
87. Crosby, Albert, tb Aaron Haven.
88. Ames, Oakes, rs Peter Sears.
89. Cobb. Nathan, &c., va John F Gurley.
40. Nash, Jefferson, etal, rs Rufus Lane.
40#. C. S. use oi Ways, et al, rs Charles N.
Pine, et si.
41. D. S. use of De Loynes, ts James W. David*
sou, et al.
42. Archer, Robert, et al. vs John A. Mills et al,
48, lehsm, Samuel. vs Alfred German.
44. Lombard, David J., vs Robert M. Moore.
45. Ashley. Thomas, vs Henry Brayton.
46. Pidcock, James, N,,et al va Narrey Ander
son ct al.
40#. Stettbeiner, 8., et alts M. Weinstein ad
ministrator, , .
4?. Clark, Ambrose, W.. tb John Glenn. •
47#. Simmons, Ezra, etal tb Chester 6. Short*
4S. Bacon, John W., rs Benjamin Hackney et al.
49. Bartley, Patrick, administrator rs Chicago'
end Alton B. It.
GO. Frink, George S., et al vs R. Watson Healey.
61. Pritchard, Albert L., vs Roger Fowler et aL
58. Kiblo, John, vs John A; Rice et al.
53. Mellen, John D., et alts Ecnslow 8. Parker
et al.
f4. Same vs Renslow S. Parker ct al.
65. Newberry. William, vs Jane Blacketone.
56. Francis L. Holbrook ts. same.
57. Newberry. William vg. Henry Shwartz.
58. Holbrook, L. Francis tb. same.
59. Lancaster, Alvin N. vs. Robert Molr et al.
CO. Meeker, Arthur B. rs. It, Nelson.
61. Eiscock. Frank rs. Amos Skeel.
62. Clafllu, Horace B. ct al., rs. Mason O. Street
et ap
68. Davie, Samuel C. vs. James Low.
C 4. Campbell, George W. rs. John Meßean.
65. Cobb, George W. vs. Clement H. Goodwin
et aL
66. SlevJn, Bernard et al. tb. Thoms Bermlngham
- etal.
67. Same vs. Orange Baldwin.
68. Garische, Alex. J. P. vs, Stephen Cropper et al.
69. Treadwell William B. et al vs Henry F.
Walker et aL •. _ „
70. Same tb Henry F. Walker.
71. Cheney Bntus vs Ezra L. Sherman.
p «3 Gardner Frances vs Luther B, Ramsay. .
73. Tompkins Blab H. et al vs Charles L. Epps
74. Guernsey Norman rs Joseph Nichols.
75. Wheeler John O. vs John Campbell,
1. Stoddard Robert tb Ethan'A. Brace.
2. Wood Ellphalet vs echooner Maine et al.
а. Goodrich Albert E. et al vs City 0! Chicago.
4. Chicago Mar. & Fire Ins Co. et al tb Prop.
б. Galena, Dubuque, D. & M. F. Co, tb Chicago
& Rock Island Railroad Co et al.
6. Same tb Rock Island H. R. Bridge. |
7. Northwestern Iron Co. tb John W, Hopkina
ct al.
8. Corn Ex. Fire and Inland Navigation Ins.
Co. tb proceeds Schooner Ross.
9. Wears, Charles tb Propeller Empire State.
10. Winslow, Hczekinh J. tb 400 bbls salt.
11. Woodworth, James 11. tb proceeds Schooner
Horiet Roes.
12. Same tb Same.
13. Ball, Byron D. tb Tarleton Jones.
Tbe XT. S, Christian Commission.
The United States Christian Commission beg
leave to acknowledge the receipt of tbe following
amounts, viz:
Cynthia Barrow, Werner, Wls. $200; Savings
Bank, Myers, Chicago, SSO; J.M.Adeit, banker,
Chicago, $10; Ist Freabr. Ch., Rock Island, per
Rev. J.S. Wilson, S6O; M. E. Church, Rash Creek,
111., per A- W. Goodsell, S3O; Baptist Church,
Sturgis, Mlch„ per £. J. Fish, $8,65; Collection at
St. Charles. Minn , per F. G. Ensign, $39: do.
Cbaifield, Minn., do n $>S; do. Saratoga, Minn.,
do., sl2; Young Peoples’ Soldiers' Mite Society of
Belavan. Wlfl.,_pcr H. B. Suiberiand, $100; Collec
tion at Bloom, lowa,« Geo. H Carkey, $139.75; F.
H. Oresher. Ottawa, HI., $5; Union Cal. Church,
at Sun Praine, Wia., per Silas Smith, $19.75; Ist
Coug*l Church, Lockport, 111., per O. B. McKay,
SSO; Collection at Lced’a Wie., per Rev. R. Has
sell, $4.30; Balance of Aurora contribution, "per F.
G. Damon, $3: Additional from Wabash Av
enue Church, $170; Welsh Bethel Church,
Columbus, Wisconsin, per U. Davis $23 72;
Welab Salem Church, Columbus, Wis., per u. Da
vie $10.83: Moneys recelvedlfor Cairo Building,
$2257 viz: i’. F. G, Uelh $lO, It. Mason, Jr.. $lO, T.
Newell & Son $25, M. H. Darrin $5; Cash $4, 8.
G. Taylcr $5, duo. M. Ayer *5. Dart & Maxwell
$25. if. B. Wee $5, Wm. Little i Co. $6. Wm,
McGlade $2, J. C. uenlng $9, R, T. Mllchel sl, F.
M. Avery SSO, Coac, T. Welt $5, O. S. Go«s $5,
Curtla ANelson ssio G. H.De7oyer $5,
E, YauDußeen sl, Mann & Scott SSO: Ciazeus of
Newark, per A, Co >V, $97.25: Rev. D. O. Jones
pat tor M. E. Church, Fox Lake. $8.57; A. 11. Hep
perley, Fleaeani Green, HI., $7.'.0; J. 11. Nelson,
SpuOord, Wls., $5: Ladiea* Loyal League, West
Elmira, DL, per Mrs. M. Turnbull, S;W; mdles,
Festival Sodety,Waukecamlll., $74.70; B. F. Wild
man, Waukegan, HI., $10; First Baptist Church,
Monmouth, DHnola,- per A. C. Grow, $33;
Mrs. E- Fisher. Granville,Mich- $2: 8. P. Bnsb
ncll, Lisbon. Kendall C0..D1., SSS; SondaySchool
of 2d Pres. Ch., Chicago, per J. N. Hathaway. ?40;
Stephen Hunt, Lebanon, 111., #5; E. J. F«, Bock
ford, El., BOc; Public School, West Roakford, Du
Ser E. P. Fcroald, $97.85: C.O. Ripley, Chfttdeld,
il., $10; Citizens of Chatfield, Dl, Sunday
School of 2d Cong. Ch., Rockford, El-, $10; C. P.
Congregation, Henderson, Dl., $103.50: Mrs; Min*
nes T. Cook, Bellvllle, IS., $3; Silas Smith, Sou
Pisirie, 111., $5; Citizen f of Kington, M.,pcr
Geo. H. Hill. $>9.30: Welsh Calmnlstlc Church,
Cambria. WiSm per Rev. R. Evans, *173; M. E.
Ch.. Baylere, Wis., per Wm. Bowbastrdm. 6l6.0o;
C Beckington, Kewanee, DL, $10; Cong. C&-, Ev
anston. Wie., per J. Watte, $10; collections in
Michigan, per Rev. J. M. Strong,' $502; do., per
Rea. H. U. Morgan, $100; 8. A. 8. Decatur, Mlclu,
Mrs J. Bennett, Bee., $12.60: collection by E. 8.
Welle, f 20; Citizens of Llnnville, per E.Dreaser,
$62.26; H.O. Kellogg, Fort Atkinson, Wiu $5;
Cong. Church, WDuiot, Wla.. per J. H. Payne,
$8; Congregational Church. Liberty, Wi».,perdo.,
sl7; Collection at Shannon and Pleasant HIU, per
Rev. J. K. Bloom, S2A6O; Mr*. TibbetU, $3. casn
60c—52,60; Sugar Creek Church, Logan county,
111., $7; Balance collected at Freeport, 111., per O.
B. Bldwell, $27.15; S. A. Society, Blue tarth,
Minn., $450, do. Winnebago City, Minn, per D. D.
Merrell. St. Paul, $450; Mrs. C. C. Fostsr and chIK
dren, Mont Tort. Wis., $2.20; Pres. S. 8. Pontiac,
Dl., per Wm. E. Williams, $6: Peter D. Muhler.
S'c: Rev, T. H. Roberta, Cambria. Wlu $1; Col
lection at Kingston, in., per Geo. H. HD. $127.30;
Collection at NUcs, Mich., per B. F. Jicobs, $035:
Collection at Mendota, 111., per Rev. J M. Strong,
$450; Kalamazoo branch, per C. D.Htnscomb,
SSO: from a friend, $2. Total. $4,683.72; prevl
onely reported, $21,603.00.—526,674.78.
Send contzlbatlons to B. F. Jacobs, Secretary,
Old Ladles’ Homo,—Theßoarl of Managers
of this chanty will meet at the new Home, on In
diana avenue, a short distance east tf Seth street,
this altcrnoou at three o'clock.
Attention lOthWardV. 1.A.-i regu
lar meeting of the 10th Ward U. L. A. will be held
at the usual place at 8 o'clock, this (Thursday)
evening, ehatj). All members are required to be
present, as business of importance wilt be trans
acted. Don’t fall to attend.
• best place-to learn to write is at A.
Sink’s Writing Institute, 159 South Clark street
(Morrison Block) Ladles and gentlemen can en
ter at any time. Rooms open day and evening,
Stop Importations,— Movements arc now
on foot in the loyal States, to stop importation of
silver, jewelry, <£c. Why not include wines and
Honors? Are onrpatrlotic ladles aware that more
gold is paid to Knrope for these articles than there
is paid lor silks ano satins, and these articles, too,
can be replaced so well with our own pare native
wines ? we called iu a house on River street not
longago, and in the wine cellar we tasted of straw
berry, Blackberry, cherry, and other wines, which
to ns tasted for ahead of the Imported ports, sher
ries, &c.
In the June number ot JTarper's Monthly may be
found a highly interesting treatise upon wine
making. ’’The production of wine,'’says the
writer, “ is the most important branch of agricul
tural Industry on earth; at all events these are
only to be compared with it, the culture.of rice,
which forms tbv staple food of nearly on£thlrd oi
the human nice-
Europe is the main seat of wine culture, produ
cing a little more than three thousand million {rat
ions a year, which, estimating the average value
at place ot production, is worth, on the spot more
tb»n eiaht hundred millions ot dollars, in gold.
Meters. Btnn tt. Pie e:s Jb Co, of Chicago,
tave for the vast three yejrs been making exten
sive preparations, for me manufacture of home
made wines.. They have the most extensive ar
rangements with fruit growers, and in the proper
season they gather strawberries, cherries, peachy,
blackberries, raspberries, Ac., Ac., to an enor
mous amount. Their wines far excel many of the
imported wines, both in parity and cxhUiratlng
effects. Many of these home-made wines are being
largely adulterated. Buynone but those with the
urmistakoable label of Bennett, Pieters A Co.
■These gentlemen are men of high respectability,
and guarantee every article from their noose pure
and unadulterated.
Sirs. Winslow’s 800 Jtlnc Syrup,—
Bey. Sylvanna Cobb thus writes in the Boston
ChHttlan Frteman ; We would by no means re*
commend an; kind of medicine which we did not
know to be pood—par<icnlarly for Infants. Bat of
Mrs. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup we can speak
from knowledge: in our own family It has proved
a blesslnglndeed, by giving an infant troubled with
colic pains, quiet eleep, and its parents unbroken
rest at night, Most parents can appreciate these
blessings. Here is an article which works to per*
fection, and which' la harmless: for the sleep
which it affords the infant is perfectly natural, ana
the little cherub awakea as •‘bright as a button.”
And dnnng the process of teething its value is in*
calculable. We have frequently heard mothers
say they would not be without it from the birth of
the child till it bad finished with the teething
siege, on any consideration whatever. Sold by all
Drngeists. 25 cents a bottle.
Teetta Like Pearls and Breath of
Sweetness,—Obtained by the nee of that popu*
lar Dentifrice, Fragrant “Sozodont,” a composi
tion of the choicest and purest ingredients, the
three most important requeues, cleanliness,
efficacy and convenience being present in the
highest possible degree of perfection. It removes
air disagreeable odors, scarf and tartaroos adhe
sions, Insuring a pearl like whiteness to the teeth;
gives tone to the breath and a cool, delicate, aro
matic fragrance to the mouth, which mokes it
really a toilet luxury.
Sold by Druggists everywhere, at 75 cents per
bottle. je2B-k999-3t-TaThSat
A Thing of Beauty Is a Joy Forever,
—The living breath of the loveliest flower that
blossoms In the garland of nature and wafts its
sweet perfume on every breeze, has its exact
counterpart in the breaths of all who nse that un
equalled and justly popular dentifrice. Fragrant
Sozodont. It purifies and sweetens the breath,
cleanses, beautifies and preserve the teeth, hardens
the gums, and gives to them that roseate cast so.
much coveted; most delicious, convenient, effica
cious and beneficial preparation lor the toilet ever
given to the public.
Sold by druggists everywhere at 75 certs pet
bottle. jy6-m453-St xn xn&sa
p*T Diseases of the Nervous, Seminal. Urinary
ond Sexual Systems.—New and reliable treatment
—in reports of the Howard Association. Sent by
mail lu sealed letter envelopes, free of charge.
Address Dr. J. SkJflon Houghton, Howard Asso
ciation, No. 8 South Ninth street, Philadelphia,
Pa. jy2-m294-3m
metropolitan Ball to Bent.— This Hall
Is to rent for all tbe purposes fur which such halls
are ordinarily used. Terms moderate. Applica
tions can be made at the office, adjoining toe En
trance to the Hall. JelOhWO-tf
Bryant 3c Strntton’u Chicago Tole
praiiii Institute.— The lamest institution of
tbe kind m the world 1 Thirtr-five telegraph ia
etumenU in constant use. Address
Bbtabx & Stratton,
jy3-mS4S-lm daw Cbica'O, DJ.
Brown’s Bronchial Troches, or Cough
Lozenges, Cure Cough, Cold, Hoarseness and In
fluenza, any Irritation or Soreness of the Throat.
Wedjiepdat, July 6,10 p. m,, 1881.
The attendance at the Sherman House was falr,and
owmg to a still further advance in the rate of gold,
blg?cr prices were obtained-
Wlxat opened steady and ling, with sales at sn
advance of 4®sc per bn on the onteide prices paid on
’Chars*. Some iS3,OOObn changed hands at $2,120
2J4 for So L and S:,WS2J 6 for Ko 2 Spring as follows
6JOO bn So 1 Spring at 12.12; lI,COO bn do at $2.13
8,500 hu d> at $2.13#; 4.5W bu do at S2.U; I,oollm Ko
2 Eprlng® |2.W; 86,000 bu do at |?.01#; 83.0C0 hudo
at S2.CS; 6,(C0 bn do at $2.05#; 15,000 hudo at S2XB
B.COO bn do early, (In A. D. A Co.’s) at s'.9B#. Atthe
•lose tbe market ruled doll at $3.0402.04#. and 12.12#
02.13 for Nos 2 and 1 Epilng. . , „
Coax was steady at the opening, with sales of No 2
at sl.BlOlXl#, hat closed quiet at SIAO#OIAI.
About 12,0»bn were sold at a range of from sL3ka
1.84# foiKoi; |ISO#OIAI# for No 2, and $1.25 for
Rejected. Ssles were as follows: 1,000 bn No lat
}U4#; sONhudo at $1 At; 10.0C0 bu No 2St $1.31# ;
7,00 abndo at $181#; 33,000 bn do st $1.31; 2.100 bu do
at (1.30#;.TC0 bu dost $1.30#; 2,400 bn Rejected at
* Oats ruled steady but] quiet, with early sales at
6l#c for No 1. hut closee Ann st Bl#c. The transae
tlocslnclode22,ooohuxNol at 81082c,as follows
18,000 hn st BIC ; 2.0C0 bn at 61#0; 3,000 bu at 83c.
BionwiKES were dull at $1.7301.74— closing dull
with free sellers at $1.73 for city package's. Sales
were:—B6ohrls at $1.78; 300 brls at $1.73#; 200 hrls
were held firmly hut quiet. City
brands of Mess Pork were held at $13.00. Sates in
clude EOO brls Prime Mess Fork at S4OXO; 10 boxes dry
salted Hams at 17c. . „ ,
FT.OUB was without striking change Bales 100
brls “Cedar Falls’* at |lQ.*O.
WXDKKsnaT Etuhths, July 6 lEW.
Our quotations this evening show but slight varla*
tton os a few articles from yesterday’s list. Hill’s
bleached sheetings have advanced sc; Lancaster
ginghams ifce; Glasgow do He, Ac., with a deo'lne
ofSconAmoskeagdemlns; 8c on Pearl River do;
und IHc on Madison do.
Amoskcag A.... at
Massachusetts, 3-4 85
Medford ... 82
Portsmouth, 8-4. 81
Pepper 46
“ V,',V.Z'. 61
Pocassets 62
Stark, A..64
Waterrllle 44
Peppercl, 1M... LS9
Appleton, 4-1.... M
Atlantic, A *64
Pacific 64
Cabot* A, 63
Eaele 8°
Inoian Head. . |4
Indian OrchM.jW. 89
•* C...1 46
« -A.... 82
» N.„. 46
“ I M
'lEffiSfiS&fc &
American. Dark, 81
Donnell, Dark.., 98X
Shirting Style*.. [email protected]
DocbetS.B 29
Bates 86 60
Blackstone... 86 80
H0pe..........4-4 41
Hnr::::::.:::.7-8 bi
Hill or Semper
Idem.... ....4-4 E6
James'UlUa,..3l 43 .
.. -u irVß3 4?
Pacific (01d)....81 OSS I
Scotch Ginghams « I
Lancaster. -41H I
York 28
Richmond, light, 82
Richmond. Dark St
Blackand White, 82
franklin 80
Lowell. Light... 2TK
roe and smsTZKOB.
James' MlUs-,86 ' 53
Lonsdale ....... 56
New York Mills. 63
Wamsutta 60
Waltham-.....X 41
•* ....10-4 1.49
£tedßank.....4-4 40
I " •“ .....7-8 36
| Pacific (new)-... 42
AH Wool, plain. 60
Hampden Sljf
Glasgow. 39
rt.Ajra*Lß „
I Bine Twilled COfiSO
. I Opera Flannels. @35
rxuihtLe. _
I Manchester 68
woolnn :
Bed Twilled A®3s|
day Twilled 7WJBS
Hamilton, br*n, wide...65
I York SCMcch 75
Palmer C 0.... 52
I Albany 28
I Pemberton 60
Whlttenton A A 63
Amcskeag, A C A.
“ B.,*.‘.’.'i
“ C
“ D
Bwlft River.
WOllfn-.'J.D't.C «
•• ljght,C 41
Sbetncket, Dark 89
Albany* ••••j £5
American, C 90
Amoekeagjlark. 65
“ Light. 64
Uocasville, Dark 50
“ light 49
Amoakeag „ 82
Hami1t0n........ SO
Manchester 75
York , 80
Pearl River 83
Easton.... SO
Providence.... . S3
ninton:..— 23
Haymaker 62
Washington...— 43
Brown, Warren.. S3
M Madison., 38
WADIS. ’ ‘
iWnlttentou -60
I Farm’rsAMech’s 106
KcwYcrkUins.. [email protected]>5
Everett [email protected];5
OUSXT jxanb.
t PepperlU 50
| Lewiston 37
I Pepperell 50
I Canoe River .•>• 88
| Amoakeag 43
asm. „
1 Coi’n IbO
WllUmanttc 110
I Bileala. Lonsdala 40
ca unities.
I Washington _ 24
IpapcrCambrlcaJS 925
II aurEra. •
11 Lewis’ SLSO
Lewlatcn S7 I
Bates 40
ladlan Orchard. 89
TT: Ksnk’a, pl*n 45 I
** twHd so 1
Bro. Crash 16 |
Bleached do ....IS @2l
. 24
. 2i
8u Louis Market.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune,!
1 st. Louib, Wednesday Evening, July fl.
• Tobacco—Active, with an advance on logs of aoc&
»1 OOF icons. Bales9l hhdsplanters*at|ms»UA»
1« do common leaf at |I6J»®MJOr 13 do medium at
|5425A5<L25; 11 do good do at 95L00(J39.50; 9do me*
dium manufacturing do at 930.50^335.
Fiona—Active. Sales 600 brls XX at 918.00; 147 do
XX at |9.50; ICS do country XX at 19 JO; 731 do X at
at $3.55; 639 do super at 17,73.
Gaact—'Wheat—Bales GOO bn prime to choice at 91.90
@2J»; 1,750 do fair to good at |1.70®U30. Oats—Sales
ISO sacks at $133. Bayers offered 98&98KC. Corn-
Bales 490 sacks at 9LS4; 109 do at 9135. Eye active.
Sales IST s&cks at 9135; S3 do at 9180; 78 do at *137.
WmexT—Firm, but not active. Sales 93 brli at
Advanced. Bio Coffee st 63®Sq F
atd (near at 25028KC, and cannot be purchased from
first bands at lower figures. Planters’molasses at
Pbovtsiosb— Bacon— - We note sales of 3 sacks city
shoulders at liMc P &.
Cincinnati Marketr*"'
Czsczxxati, Wednesday Grenlsg.i
July 6 13«- J
Ftows—A brisk demand sad prices further ad
vanced, with sales of good extra at 33/CSD.II. Hold
ers ashed I'-'.OO for good superfine at the close.
WmskT—Market dull. Prices a little better than
nominal: 123brla sold at 1144. The speculative de
mand has ceased.
Goaix—Wheat In active demand for r»d. Sales of
prime at $1.90. Corn firmer. Ear in demand at
(1.03, and shelled at f1.0531.10. Oats firm atßlc.
Gboczeixs—Unchanged. Coffeeqnoted at 4T019c.
Raw sugar 33025 c; hard refined S2c; Molasses SUIS
Peovibioss—Mess pork held more firmly; 1,000
brlssoldatliz. Nothing doing m balk meats or ba
con. Lard sold at 17Ke.
Milwaukee Market.
[Special Xdspstcn to the Chicago Tribune.] -
Milwapkkx, Wednesday, July 6.
Flops—Dull and Inactive, dealers apart, with a
tendency downward.
Gbact—Wheat, receipts, 34,000 bn, somewhat un
settled, closing easy. Sales this morning of 11,000 bn
No lin store at 5247Q.24J; sales on ’Change IJ.SX bn
No I In store at $248, market very quiet. This even
ing therewereno transactions at the Newhall House,
buyers at $248, sellers asking $2.20 for No 1 Spring.
Oats drooping, andeKsed don and unsaleable at a
decline. Sales3,ooo bn la store at 87e. Corn steady.
Sales uf4 cars instore at |l.29Kdl<S(: 200bu deliver
ed at SLSOK- .
Teasels Passed Detroit.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribone.]
DrmoiT, Wednesday, Evening. July 6,1551.
Uf,—Barks Orphan. Jones, Ward, Bell, DnndiHo,
brigs Andes. Ferguson; schrs Gem, Express, Sur
prise, Imperial, De Wolf, Flake, Wyandotte, Aetna. S
Down.—Props Empire State, Galena City, Buffalo,
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribone.]
BaroorrofcT, July 6,1861.
Assivxn—w. 8. Gurnee, Athens, 90 yl* nibble
(tone; Lady Franklin, Athens. 4a yds dimension
stone; Republican, Morris, 135 tons coal; Ganoaldi,
Lasalle.l.woba com. SO,OCO lbs bones; Oat laW, La
saUe.SFTi bn corn. 9,000 D 3 scrap iron: D. CBtort jo,
Lasalle, 173 tons coal.
CLSxBXD-Jobn Carter,Mmooka lanJing, 39,959 ft
lumber, 39,000 lath; Senator. L&Ssllc, 5,<.1Q ft lumber,
iOpOfeis; Deer Park No. 2, Utica; A Lincoln, M .rrls;
Sebastopol. Morris; Eclipse, Locsoort, 5), 163 ft lum
ber, 10,750 lath; Ottawa, Ottawa, SO brls salt for Mor
ns; Chan nation. Dopage, 74,1U ft lumber; Morning
Light, Lasalle, 81,793 feet lumber, 9.9301ath; Montauk,
Lcckport.Sl.oOoft lumber, 3,U0 Utb; Conveyance,
Pruou, 2u cords stave bolto; Lndy Franklin, Atncm.
Abbitxd—Elizabeth, Lock port, 5,600 bn corn; Gen.
Scott, Lasalle. 9.416 on corn; Lemunt.'Moma. S.IGQ bu
corn: Prairie Queen, Ottawa, 5,000 bu corn; Nautilus,
Lasalle, 5,800 bn wheat; Seneca. Seneca,s,7uo bu corn;
Louise, Lasalle, 20,000 lbs empty barrels from Prison.
The Foreign Markets*
By Telegraph.] (Feb Steameb Asia.
Lite spool, June 26,1961.
Cottom—lrregular, .with a decline oflXrt, hot
American generally remained steady. The market
closed qtuoi aea unchanged at the lollowlag qao’-a*
lions: Orleans mlddllcg, MVd; Mobile middling, 23d:
Uplands middling. 23lfd. Stock in port SH,SOU pales,
or which IGAOO bales were American.
Brbadstctpb—Firmer, and all qualities hare
slightly aevsneed.
Floub—Firm and tending upward, with an ad*
yange of 6d per bn: sales of extra State at 30sft 'os 6d.
■WHEAT—Firm and advanced 2d; Bed Western BaA
Be 6d; Ked Southern Bj®Bs 6d i White Western 8s 6dtt
8» 9d s White Southern ts 6d®b's Sd.
cobs—Active at an advance of 6d i mixed 295.
Pbotisioss—Firm with an npward tendency. Beef
—Flrme. Fork, upward andjpartlally advanced Is.
• Lard—Firmer.
Gbooebizs— Sugar-Quiet and steady. Coffee-
Fetholeum—Dnll. refined 2s [email protected] 2d.
Lonioe— firmer. with slight advance.
Geocebies—Sugar—Dull and declined [email protected], col
fee— faeler. Tea-Firm.
Petroleum—lnactive at 26s 2d for refined.
FBOVISIO2C&—Finn. Lard-Acil»e.
' Livbrpooo. June 26—P.M,
Cottok—Sales to-day 6,000 ba.ee—market closing
quiet ana unchanged.
Bkeaebtcjes—Quiet but firm.
Provisions—Firm aad active.
Produce— Quiet and steady. .
Lonpos, Jane M.
Consols closed at 90590K lor money.
The total sales were:—lllC BBiSSw discount, Erie
New York market.
N*w York, Wednesday, July 8.
Pbovisioss—Pork higher and in fair demand at
lllAofor mess, (41.'[email protected](5.12# for new do. closing at
(45'CC®IM2K; *34.000*7.00 for old and new prime,
and ([email protected] for prime mess: also 2,000 brls new
mess for July, buyers’ option, at
brls do for Auzart, same option, at (20.00. Beef quiet
and firm at (16 [email protected] for mess; ([email protected] CO lor
prime: ([email protected] for repacked mess,aud(2s.ooo
*30.00 for extra mess. Beel bams doll and nominal.
Cat meats firmer and In fair demand atiaxe for
shoulders and 17#@l8#c for.bam*. B icon sides dull
andnomlaal. Lard mote active and firmer at 19#9
19Xc; slso 1.400 brls for July, buyers’ op’lon, at 20#c.
Grain—Wheat active and [email protected] hUh;r-W.2533.33
for Chicago spring; (2.‘£>@2A9 for Milwaukee club:
(2.4502.51) for western. Corn active am
[email protected] better—([email protected] 56 for new mixed western. Oats
rather more steady at [email protected] for western.
Oroc*his*—Coffee firm with some considerable
operations in Rio, toe particulars of which have not
tnssplredCSogar firmer and decl edly more active at
[email protected]#c for Cubs, doty paid, and [email protected] In
PxTßOLxnx—Quiet; erode 50c; refined la bond 88
®9ec; do free [email protected]»c.
Wool/—Firm but quiet.
Cotton—Five cents better: middling
nolands-clotlng at the latter rate. , . w
flour—State and Western active and 15320 c high
er; |:[email protected]?s for extra state; (11 [email protected] fur ex
tra round hooplihio,»[email protected] for trade brands
—market closing firmer, consequent on the advance
or gold.
N, Y, Money and Stock Market,
Nxw Tour, Wednesday Evening, July 6, 1864.
Stocks—Steady. R. I U2K; Fort Wayne 118; N|
W. 52; C. AP. UIY s Illinois Scrip ISO#; Erie 115;
do preferred 113#; Hudson 135; Reading tM,
C. KIS: M.B.V§K; Tol. A Wab. 68; K. Y. C. 134*;
Cumb.eo#: lyear certificates9s#; O. AM.cernil
catesSiKs 6-20 coupons IM.
Moarar—Quite stringent at [email protected] Sterling Exchange
decidedly firmer at l«»Jf: Gold more active and firm
er. opening at 348, advancing to 2CIJ4, sod closing at
[email protected]: Government Stocks dull; 5.205, coupons,
lOifflIO? ; •J-SCs, October and April, [email protected]>6.
Pricte of Mining stocks bid in Boston to-day; Cen
tral 60: Franklin 55: Hancock 13; Minnesota 41#;
Rockland IS; Aztec SH; French Creek 1.
Baltimore Market.
Baltimore, Wednesaay Evening, July 6.
Flotb-DuU; Howard Street superfine at (923®
9 "Grain— Wheat firm: new la coming forward slowly;
sales of l,CU)bu Mo white at *2.73, turn quiet at (1.60
for white, aud 11.62 for yellow.
WuiskT—Firm at (1.&®1.85.
Oswego Market.
Oswxoo, N. r.. Wednesday Evening, JoSyl,
Flout.— ln good demand: closes better.
Wheat—Quiet: nominally 5o belter; Ko I Chi
cago BprlOE is held at |2.25: No 2 do at s£2o.
LOCN-New Illinois is held atsl-4V
CayaLFaztcnTfr—Nominal. Carriers askll#con
wheat to New Ycrk-
Railroad Time Xabla*
Depart. Arrive.
Mail Passenger.. —. *10:00 turn. *s;i6 ajn.
Evening Exp *5:00 pmu *11:35 a.m
Night depress.... ...*9:30 p.m. *3:15 p.m
Fniton Passenger....—.... 9:45 a.m. 6:80 a.m.
Fnlton Passenger 9:15 p.m, 1:25 p.m.
Freeport Passenger 9:30 a n. 8:25 p.m.
Freeport Passenger....... >10:00 pml 8:10 a.m.
Rockford Passenger 4:00 p.m. 11:10 a.m.
Geneva Passenger 6:30 p.m. StSOaja.
Detroit Bxpress *»:30 ajn. ♦tftSOa.m.
Detroit Express ......tfkOO p.m. IB:4fls.m.*
Detroit Express *t 10:00 p.m. *8:15 pjn.
(Trains for Cincinnati and Zouittilie.)
Morning Express *6:80 ft.m. *8:15 p.m.
Night Express 10:00 p.m. *8:45 a.m,
Day Express *6:oos.a. *B:l6p.m.
Evening p.m. **s;2oaja.
Wght *110:00 p.m. *8:46 a.m-
Exprew, via Adrian *&SO a.m. *8:45 a.m.
Night Express. via Adrian..+6:oo p.m- *JB;IS a.m.
Mail and Accommodation. .*4:40 a.m. *3; lop.m.
Day Express *6:30 a.m. *8:15 p.m.
Mall Express..— +6:00 p.m. *9:10 p.m.
Night Express ~—..tlo:lop.m. JBt4ia.ni.
Cin. & Louisville Bxprees..t9:4i’ D.ra. J&35 a.m,
(Connecting with P*nn*yhania Central B. B.)
Leave Pittebure.. 8:00 a-m. 4:35 p.m.. 8:45 p.m.
« Harrisb’e.. 1:20 p.m. 3:45 ajn. 6:00 a.m.
ArrivePbUadel... 5:80 p.m. 6:50 a.m. 10:10aan.
“ N. York,
Allen ton
“ N. York..
via 1-10:05 p.m. 13:06 m. 3:55 p.m.
Pbiladel. |
K Baltimore.. 5:40 pjn. 7:00 a.m. 11:50 a.m.
u Waah’lon.. 9:80 p.m. 10:80 a.m. 5:€G p.m:
Day Express.. 6:80 a, m. 8:15 p. au
Night &ress 9:40 p. m. 8:10 a. m.
(Forßidianapotii and Louinille.)
Day EzpTess...... 6:30 a. m. 8:15 p. m.
Night Express 9:40 p, m. 8:10 a, mu
.•3:15 a. m. *9:00 p. m.
.+0:30 p. m. *7:(JO a. m.
.•6:16 p.m.
.•6:35 a. m. *7:46 a. m.
•12:00 m. —*1:55 p. m,
, *4:00 p. m. *5:30 p. m.
♦6:15 p. m. *7.50 p. m.
Day Express 9:30 a.m. 5:15 p.m
Night fcpreaa 9:15 p. m. 5:00 a. m.
Mendota Accommodati.on 5:16 d. m. 9:30 a. m.
Express Mall 9:80 a.m. 7:80 p.m.
Nichl Express 9:00 p.m. 6:30 a.m*
Joliet Accommodation....4:4s p. m. 9:30 a, m.
emcAoo axd bock ibiahd.
DayExpressandMall....... 9:4sajn, 4:50 p.m.
Niffhl Express 9:15 pmt, £ls a.m.
Joliet Accommodation S;10 pja. 9:40 amu
St. Panl Express 10:00 a.m. 8:15 p.m.
Nlchl Express 9:30 pan. 1:00 pjn.
Waukegan Accommodation 6:20 p.m. 8:40 a.m.
Evanston Special 2:80 p.m. 4:35 p.m.
* Sundays excepted. t Saturdays excepted.
Mondays excepted.
Daj Passenger...
Night Passenger.
Kankakee Acc’n.
Park Train.
auction Sales.
Regular Saturday’s
New and Second hand Furniture,
Pianos, Billiard Table, &e.
On SATURDAY, JULY 9, at 9jf o’clock, at Butters'
Auction Booms, Portland Block.
and general variety.
corners, seven octave, a good instrument.
AUo. ONE PiANO POKTB. mahogany case, 6)4
octave, made by Pleracn of New York. __
large sized. In good order, and a fine time keeper.
Also. ONE BILLIARD TABLE, marble bed, Phelan
cneblcn. with balls and cues comolete.
jj7»m575 3t Wal. A. BUTTERS A CO.
On F3IDAY, July Bth, at 11 o’clock, we shall sell
at our Store Hooma, 4* and 48 Dearborn ttreet, a
splendid assortment of tbe very belt quality of silver
Rated Tea bet, of elx pieces, elegant Cantors with
line cut bottles. Ice Pl'chen ana Coolers, Wine Cas
tor. Tea Bowl. Call Bells, Batter Coolers. Water and
Coffee Urns. Magic Cisior, Coffee, Tea and Sugar
Pots. Wise Set, Goblets, Mugs. Cream and Water
Pitcher*. Cake Baskets. Spoon Holders, fine Silver-
Plated Tea Deter* acd Table Knives ot the beat Eng
lish steel. Table Desert and Tea Spoons snd Foras.
Also, a fine assortment of Table Cutlery, of the best
makes. All of tbe above goods are warranted. No
better sc Id In Cb cage.
\3T Auctioneers, 44, *6 and 48 Dearborn st.
Elegant New Furniture
On FBIDAT, July Bib. at 9S’ o’clock, we shall sen
at oar Booms. <4.46 and 48 Dearborn street, a splen
did aiscrtment of Parlor, Chamber and Diningroom
Purnttme. consisting In part of Elegant Patlorsults,
Marble-Top Tables, Blcatfosewood Book Csss ana
Oued walnut Secretary, very Une Oak and Walnut
Marble-Top Sideboards, with mirror back*,_elegant
Bcsewood ana Oiled Walnut 101 l marble-top Chamber
Belts: a splendid assortment ot them; also.alarge
variety ot Cottage Chamber Salta, of nine pieces,
CiUWsILUt Bat Trees. Office Desks, Card Table Chairs,
Bociers. Dressing Bureaus, Wathrtandr *c., *c-
Tbe shove is all nrit-clam goods, from the best
manofaerrers in. New Tork and. Bortotu House
keepers andothtraare particularly Invited to call
and examine the goods. A lot of second-hand goods
At Dels van, Wis., Tuesday mornlnr. JalyatQ t T3ai,
at the residence ct the bride’s father, by Bar. J>. Bur
bank. L. L. D-,EUUBS*LaBASR, *sq.,of tbofirn
of Laßarr * Boitree. of this cUy» ana ML*s LUCY
ANB A BURBANK, eldest daughter of the officiating
clartomao. . .
In this city, on the sth Inst., MAST P.,youngest
child of Antonelte and Dr. R. P. Ward, aged ID mtas.
Funeral at IK o’clock to day.
IUIIII Opcr> for Two H!?bts Oiljl
flavor Brinuoll*. rirewell in Aroeric*.
THuR3PfrY EVENING, July 7U», Rossini's famous
Comte Opera,
MUsAdelallePhillips.ln her admirable
role of.
Signer Brlgnoli, in his famous rendition
0 f Count Aim wits.
Signor Mancnsl, la his great role 0f....,‘. Figaro.
BleDC o^ B “^^ m . S . U . W “ r li re “’°°.Do‘='r B.rsolo.
Signor LoduelU a 5...... *5? n
SianorNardltl aa. The Officer.
lime. Zscncot v *s ... ...Bertna.
FBIDAF EVEN IB O. July Stb.Doolz* ttl’e celebr*-
ted Comic Opera of DOH PASQUALE.hy the above
ry uext week, the popular Comedian, WILLIAM
COL. J. H. WOOD * CO...Proprietors and Managers.
A.D.BBADLBT BIT-ictoz of Amusements.
And every evening until fsrthar nouce, win be prs
eent td tae t rest mcnJ drama, with new and heantb
ful scenery, et titled
Uncle Tom
Giorge Bams..
Gumption Cate.
Saturday Afternoon—GßAND MATINEE.
PRlCES—Admission to Museum and Lecture
Room, 25 cents. Children under Vi years, V* cents.
Dress Circle and Parquet, 25 cento extra. Private
Boxes, $3 and $5. No extra charxu for reservea scats.
Box book open from 10 a. rru to sp. m. Doors of Lec
ture Boom open at 7K o'clock. Curtain rises at 3
if- The Great Museum, with Its over 250,000 Curi
osities! Tne Invisible Lady! The Bnormeas Amert.
can Giantess!—elrht feet high, and weighing over aM
pounds, will sppea* nightly. Miss Amir. 21 years old
and So inches high 1 the finest email lady in the world.
OBXXT nix 07
ooxnnrnrd excellence asd obioinalitl-
New Sons*! Now Acta! New Daneea !
New Soega! New Lti! New Daneea I
New Sonus! New Acta! New Dances I
New SongS! New Acta! New Dancis!
Inimitable, Unequalled and Unapproachihle.
Inimitable, Unequalled and Unapproachable.
Ticket* 2i> Cents.
Tickets 25 Cents.
Doom op*s at 7.
Y’abiety theatre,
' 115 end U7 Dearborn street.
C. U. CHAD'WICK ft CO.. Sole Leseca and Msnagon.
7. L, PITCH, Aetloc and St&ce M^nn^er.
Re-appearance ot
First appearance of
First appearance of MR. PETE LEE,-Ethiopian
Comedian and general performer.
Door* open at 7# o’clock. Curtain rise* at SVe’clk.
8 calr or Priors Parquettn, 29 c 9; Ttnz* and
Family Circle, as eta; Private Boxes, (3.00. Single
•cats m Boxes. 50 cents. ms33-bUS-lw
Meal Estate-Ctts
XTOR SALE—lmproved’city prop
ertv, several first class houses on the avsimes,
and stores on Lake and North Water streets. A J.
AVBhILL, Beal Estate Office No. 7 Metropolitan
Block. Jy7-msd2-5t
FOR SALE—A de s irab!e residence
on Park avenue, only two blocks from Union
Park. Lot so by Uu—the bouse a two-story frame,
Just Onubed, contilning 11 room’,with all modern
improvements—marble mantles, water, gas, Ac. Ti
tle perfect Apply to J. W. POnLET, at Webster A
Gage’s, 78 Lake street. lj7-msS3*3tii
TT'OR SALE —A desirable Residence
JL? on the West Side, near Horse Railroad, eleven
rcoma, double parlors, marble mantel and grace in
each. Will be sold cheap. Inquire at 133 South
Water street. jy6-m42Mw
TT'OR SALE.—Valuable Business
-I? Frcperty In a eountry tiwn, consisting of 20
acres of Land, contiguous to B. E. IX pot, two Dwell
ings. Store, Ac. It is an A No. 1 location lor a busi
ness man to engage in grain and general count.y
trace. Terms—Half cash; balance oueto ihreeyears.
For fnll particulars address T. 8. BARER. Box 22i9,
Chicago. Jy6m43o-4t
FSR SALE—A nice two story
frame bonce of 1’ rooms, brick basement and lot
M by 180 feet, with bam, on Wabash avenue, near
Liberty or 14th street.
A two store Irsme bouse of 11 rooms and lot 50 feet
front on Wabash avenue, near Ringgold or22d sts.
Three trams nooses acd lota on Warren street, near
Also a number of building lots ob the South and
West Side. Also a number of houses and loiaiadlf*
ferent parts of the city.
SAMUEL A. SaP.GEHT. Real Estate Agent,
Jj6mtST-2t Ko. 4 Metropolitan Block.
FOR SALE—Houee and lot, with
good barn, on Twentv third street. Tbe bouse
has just beeu iborouthly reflttjd throughout,
making It “good as new.” The lot is 60 by 113 feet
with beautltul shade trees In bout. A Ter? pleasant
home, and will b*- sold at a reasonab.y lev price.
Apply to B. A. RICE, £S Dearborn bt. jy3mio6-€6
FOR SALE.—Very desirable
Dwelling nonsea antlLotoon Michigan an t Wv
bash avennes, at very low prices. Several desirable
lots on Indiana and Prairie avenues, from $39 to suo
pet frontloot. A very desirable and well improved
property on Dearborn street, between Washington
and Madison streets, now paying 11 percent, on price
asktd fci it. A>so, /our Brick Stores on East Klnzle
street, paying 10 percent- on present value. Also,
three Brick Stores and Dwellings on State etreetnsar
Monroe paying 10 per cent, on price asked, and other
improved and unimproved large and small lots in the
various Divisions ci tbe city, for sale low for cash, if
applied lor scon, by REES a AYBBS, 83 Dearborn
street 1y3m371-lw
FOR SALE—In Thos. B. Bryan’s
Heal Estate Office.
lull depth, facing 83Uto, near Reuben street. One
of the bestlotsaear Union rark.
CaLUMET AVE> DE PROPSRT Y.—A large number
of choice lots forshte reasonably, anden credit, on
these favorite avenues. Also, on Park avenue, a new
acd desirable dwelling andloc In the West Division
eonth Water street property In the beat part of the
''valuable Elver lot on corner of Jackson street,
100 feet by 314.
Valuable River lot on corner of Twenty-second-st,
12= feet on River. , .
Both these River lots rent well, and can be bought
at a bargain.
Fite business lot on Washington street, in second
block from new Chamber of Commerce.
IOH SUBDIVISION—SeveraI large blocks In the
city lor sale as a whole, well adapted for subdivision.
Choice residence and business property In thetbree
Divisions of the city. JyS-mSSS 66
TT'OK SALE—Or Rent, a neat Cot'
J? tage on the North Side. Price &000. BsnttZO
per month Also, two-siory cottage at Cranston,
cheap. Loan Agency and Beal Astate Office of BAIRD
A BIIADLEY, comer of Laie and Lasails streets.
1:55 p.m.
F>R SALE—Lota on West Lake,
Randolph, Washington and Madison streets.
Also In Duncan's and Ogden’s additions. Brick
House and Lot comer Indiana and Wolcott streets.
Lot USX by 100 to an alley. House and Lot north*
east corner Pice and Illinois streets. P. GBDDBS,
Office No. 3 over 17 Wells street. Jel7*kSUlt
B GARDEN’S. —A large, pleasant
unfurnished front room, with ga». to let, with
board, with a prirate family, in a pleasant location,
suitable Xbr a gentleman aodhis wire orslnglegen
tlemen. Can hare a suite ol rooms if desired. Terms
reasonable. Apply atS34 ffesi Lake street.
BOARDING. —Two or three
yourggentlemencan obtain good rooms and
board m a private family by applying at 219 Fnium
street. Eeteience*required. Jy7-m392-2t
Boarding. —a pleasant front
room, saleable for a gentleman and his wife, or
two single gentlemen, can he obtained at No. 303
Ohio street. Also two or three day boardaxs can be
accommodated. j j7-miSj-lt
Boarding.—a suit of nnfor
nlihed rooms, snltible for a gentleman and
lady, also a pleasant chamber for two gentlemen, can
he obtained wltb board at 364 West rtandoloh street,
corner ot Sstgamon. Location cool and pleasant.
Boarding.—a few first class
boarders can find good accommodation at 311
Indiana street, a few doors east of Cars, north side.
A nice front room, snltab e for a gentleman and wife.
None hot permanent boarders wanted. Beierence
required. Jj'MnSSD-St®
BOARDING— A gentleman and
wife or 3 tingle gentlemen can obta'n bo aid in a
private lamily by applying Immediately at 107 Adams
Street. J36 mSOi-zt
BO ARDIN G—An unfurnished
room with hoard. Also vacancies for 4 single
gentlemen. Ray boarders wanted a: moderate pri
ces. Apply at 84 Washington street,between Wabash
avenne ann State street. jy6-im3.Wt_
\\J ANTED.—“To marry or not
t V to marry, Ihat’a the qaeaUon.'’ We have an
swered that to our satlsuction. (with the help of the
reb».) Now, girls, there ia no use of coMtlrgns^for
marry we can’t I Only think “kph” mairyiaj'wl h
bis Wfcxen no§e. woulcn’t It be a nmsauce ? m _Din, t
with his wooden arm ; how inconvenient. Franz,
only think Bills has a tin sab; and would you be
lieve it, blsheart laSild to bare a bullet—
ycu can’t sottea him 1 •* George,.,TVftk. l . B a . e * e »
•* you cant't abut hlaeye up? * BUli*. would you.
believe It; no you wouldn’t If J to a ; J-Zh
not stop to describe him. Tneret Tom, no teeth,
the effect! ol “hard tack,” horrid. Now, girls, we
are sot on the marry, but we 00 love good long let*
tore and charming** photos, * and we wIU do osr best
to anrwer piomptW all letters and enclose our “ ugly
muss" In retmn. we ara ajolly lot of hoys andJoliy
correspondents is wha;
li and set your money's worth From Era Toax,
£t MoZ.i«. Ton Clabx. Fairfax seimiw. n««r
Alexasdna, Ya. Jjß-mS»T M
WANTED— Matrimonial. Two
vonne ladiee of wealth, beauty and wit, da
rtre correspondence with a number of gentlemen pov
■#med of the same qualifications. Object—matri
nchT Bnclote photograph *rd address MINBEB
SaxTOK or FAlfclE A. XAWUBBCB. Fox Lake,
ryiicopun- lyg^ajg»gt_
O mnht of thaSdlnst., from my premises, 19d West
Indiana street, a sorrel Horse 7yean old, about 15
hands high, long switch talk Shod all round, and a
scar on blanear hind foot, lust above the hoof. Anv
Deß on returning said horse, or string Information
where be can be found will be liberally rewarded.
j/smAMt B. T. PBODTff, P. O. Box 4574.
CSTRATED.—SIOReward. Strayed
O from 145 West Jackson street, a small black cow
with white stripe on the breast, and a short piere
broken off right born, now supposed to nave a calf,
no reward will be given to any person who will re
turn her or give information where she wldbe
towd. T£F. BOLM. lytoimt
Co 3£cnt
TO RENT.I—Very 1 —Very desirable fur-
Ebbed room! to rent wltbonl board •* «1
T7#tMb *Tenaa» .
TO RENT.—Two neatlyfurnished
frontebanbera. Willaecomtnocata “■■neb'?:
tleiren. convenient to tie afreet cat irtSsMit' 9
TO REST.—Tee fine three story
S“on SvS JAIUS? SbMMK. Bpliattteand
Bnne A«ent* f So. V MatropolUao Woex.
j ] "hw «S-St -
TO RENT.—Rooms furnished or
Mfnmlibed, wttb nffiM? 5
to let. laqairo at Ddljo Parfc Hottae. JJ* ms,l r ls
T) BENT —Fine furnished or un
l Aypiy toP.O.BoxUla.
jjl m 5&-« -
TO KENT—A very desirable
email hobMe'ttii feven room»tsitq*tgdoawa
iVliachict'iT De r"?S f nt Lc - “• E • “jiJSm.jt 3 '
bcqOi oi LlDertj atreat. jy?mxujfc_
TO RENT—A neat, -well bnilt,
and convenient Bory ani.bMf aoeace bouie.
TO KENT—or for sale. Cottage 57
Pdice street near the corner q'H_aMM,y[est
division. It is in good order, contalOig
4 closets. Iscoavenientto flme Island StreetCa
Possession Immediately. Alassa ot the
be had ftr 4 year?. Beit $39 per “Onin- Sals I9A
liqmie at ltd West Jackscn St. Jjs xny« -t
"PO BENT.—House of 8 rooms.
J. onParkaveune.nearHoynestreet.
Inquire at Snermsn Honse Exenacge. jj»mw«t
TO RENT.—I wish to rent a fur
nlsbedhoare, located In a good neighborhood
and convenient to Horae cars. Address P.O. |ox
. jyfrntwWt
Mr. Bradley.
Frau* Aiken.
.John Dillon.
.Miss Alice Zonstovakl.
..Mrs. L-B. Perrin.
TO KENT.—Valuable dock prop
erty. well located for wood and coal yacd.
fronting cnweU paved street, very easy of aecgsa
from bnsloe** portions of the city. Apply to WARD
A STARFOKD/lM Randolph St, room# a and «.
TO RENT—A first-class Office
two rooms' on second floor, at 89
JjS-mSW 3t
TO RENT—The Lake VieV House
and fnrtimre. The bouse contains about 65
rooms: is located on the Lake Shore north
of the city. Horse cars run within a few rods of tne
house. Apply to JAMES H. BEKS, Ho.BB Dearborn.
street. • jjjjngfrTWA
F3R SAIE.—I want to purchase
for cash a small second rV.o business lot in the
South Division. Any one having such a lot for sale
win lino a purchaser byleavlog description ana price
with Messrs. FOSTER, JENEINBON A CO., Gliders,
Ml South Clark street. Also, for sale, two Dwelling
Looses, and lease oi ground. jyi.mae&at
T?OR SALE—Chairs. , From 80
J_ to 100 -woodbottomed Chairs. fcr sale—ttrong
and good as new, soluble for seating a public assent*
hiy or club room. Apply at BoomA,third door. Me
tropolitan Block,between 10 andUA.M aadiana
3 P.M. Jy7-ms<>7-2t
T?OR SALE.—A bay pony, about
J_ 8 years old,lens tailed, line figure and spirited
action; ote of the best saddle ponies lo the city. Has
been rode by both ladles and gentlemen, and U per*
(tCtiy broken and gentle. Also two other ponies,
very pretty animals, suitable foryonng lads. Inquire
at use Livery Stable, 13 Franklin street. „
)y7-m5Ci.-lt | SH.A3 DUTTON.
FDR SALE—Anew cottage house
contalulng'oor rooms, closet*.kitchenaad two
pantries, desirably located on Scntb Jeiferson street,
• 0.3»2, next Fester Mission Sunday School. Ground
lease bss *K years to run. For further particulars
apply on the premises. jy7 mM7*6l
T?OR SALE—Stock and fixtures of
X/ a Grocery and Saloon, now doing a firstrate
builncss. Beaeon for selling, the proprietor baa bust
n>B§ which calls nlm to one of the Eastern cities, and
most be disposed of icrtbwith. This Is a rare chance
for a person of small capital. Hone but cash cus
tomers need apply. For partUolara addreia ** u A
H,” Chicago. P. O. Box 4560. Jy7-mS3P-3t
FOR SALE—Pair of good work
Hones. Ic quire of STILES, BB2M9TER 4
CO., 235 South Water street. jy6-m440-86
FDR SALE-Or Rent. Dining
and Liquor Saloon aud Furniture. Lease three
veaw. Best location In;the dty.. Apply .at lud Ran
dolph street, Jy6-m4lB-2t
TJIOR SALE—Cheap for Cash, a
i’ sultoffurnlahedrooms and lease—ln a central
focattcn. Address Post Office Box 3364, or call at ho.
M Clark street. Jy6-mi»2-2t
ITOR SALE—Saloon 204 Kinzie
J? street, corner of North Dearborn. Jy6-m4»B-lw
FOR SALE—The furniture and
1-ase of a small house within five minutes walk
of tbe Feet Office. Address Post Office Box 8613.
XT'OR SALE—Stock, Lease and
.[? Fixtures of a Furniture Store for sale cheap for
cash. Located In the central part of the city, and
ha* a pood trade established. Cause ofseUlng change
ot business. Tbe stock on hand Is imalL Address
"W M,” Box 2957. Jy6-m377-2t
IJ'OR 'SALE—Sand for Sale on
I* pullerton avenue, near the lake. 100 loads for
16.00; I,COO loads lor $50.00, by J. H. FOSTER. Office
43 Clark street; boose comer of north clarksirtet
and Beldea avenue. Jy6»mls7-2W
FDR SALE-One 15 Horse Porta
ble Engine, one 15, one 20. one 25,0ne80,0ne 40
bone powrrstatiooary enzto-swltb hollers. Crones,
Foundry Patterns anl fixtures. One light open
buggy. Address P.0.80x £533, or call at 2635i-te
street. JyO-mMO st
FDR SALE—A good watchmaker
can obtain a well established business, principal
SHOD la tbo county. With AaexocUeiit ropst-Hoo, to
one or tbe most flouWsblng towns on a mala east and
west railroad. Present buslne»s (work) $5 to Me per
day. Averages f3O to *6O a week. Tbe owner bavmg
a valuable patent will sell this business %c a bargain.
Price s3to cash, (no goodu.) Address 4 ; C B a,”
Drawer Ho. 7, KHeg, Michigan. jy4 mas-4t j
l?OR SALE—One 42 inch boiler
A 1 with two flues. In good order. Inquire at C.
Reissig’s Boiler Shop, foot of Jackson st-. West Side,
trentmg tbe river, or to the undersigned. Also, one
kvartb’ shinsle machine, with Jointer, cutoff saw, Ac.
WM.K SMITH, Planing Mill, on State street at rail
road crossing. lyMnSQi-lw
T?OR SALE—A third-class Hotel,
AJ lease and furniture, situated In a (rood locality
doing a good business. Sickness only reason for
telllcj:. Address “HOTEL,” Tribune office. ' ~
TXTANTED—Emplojment. $75 a
? T Month. Asenta wanted to tell Sewing Me
ch'ne. We will give a coinslulon on e.ltnacnlnes
icld, or employ agents who till work for the above
wanes ano all expenses paid. Address 1). B. lIKB.
R.NGIUN A Co..l>etrolt. Mich. JcTmSia 61
TXT ANTED.—SB to sl2 a day.
Y T Wanted agents, male and female, to sell
Wilson's new (13 Family Sewing Machine, {comolete.l
It will siltcb, hem, /ell, tack, hind, cord, qolit sad
embroider beautliully. We will pay (75 per month
and expenses, or give a liberal commission. Fsjr
particulars aadreaa MATHER * WILSON, No.oLy*
man’s block. Public Square, Cleveland, Ohio.
jyT-mMB 8t ,
1,1/ ANTED—An Agent in Illinois,
Y Y Indiana, lows, Missouri and Minnesota, for a
Patent Article made In New.Tort. It pays (.DO*
month In other Slates. Persons wlibing employment
call on tbe patentee and see the machine, at 155 Houth
Clark street, Hoorn No. 5. JyT-mKJIt
TXT'ANTED—Agents. Young la
v v dies can sell hundreds af Briggs* Glass Mark
ing Pens, lormarklnc all fabrics without a prepara
tion, even Hose and towelling. They cannot spatter
or corrode. Ssmole mailed onrecelpt of a cents—
retail price. B.E. LANDON, Agent, 83 Lake street,
Chicago, 111. Jytf-nUMIm
TXTANTED —Agents. Exclusive
TT territory given to sell Life, Speeches and
Administration of President Lincoln, by Joseph H.
Barrett. This book only sold by Asema cannot be
had at any book store in the country. Sample
pent on receipt of retail Dries—sl.so. circa,
lar and tenr s sent by R. K. LAKDON, General Agent,
at Chicago, 111., for tbe Northwest. JyS-mIS-lm
TXTANTED—Good men from all
Y Y parts of the United States, to engage In a
pleasant and profitable business, requiring a capital
offromsisto |luo. It may be sold to nearly every
family, and pay® good agents from *23 to lIM per
week. Please call at 147 South Clark street. Room
U, up stairs, or address P. O. Drawer 6337, Chicago,
Illinois,icclosinjas centsforparUculais. Jy6m47ti-2t
TXT ANTED—Active Agents to sell
Y Y Frost’s Great Ulu mated Encyclopedia c f Ani
mated Nature, containing 1860 engravings of the
who e Animal Kingdom. Life ofQea Grant and his
Military Career, $1.50. Administration of president
Lincoln. *1 JO, also his Life. *135 For circulars en
close stamp to WM. H.
Block. Pest Office Box 4725. Chicago. Jyßmm-4t
TXTANTED—3OO Agents. Teach*
Y Y art. Ladles, Disabled Officers, Soldiers, and
all seeking s good paying business with exclusive
rights given, will find It to their advantage ta call on
or address with stamp, B. B. TREAT, Publisher and
Wholesale Agent, lit South CUrk-st, Chicago.
Jj 4. miSl fit •
TXTANTED—A Traveling Agent.
Y Y Ore acquainted with the Drugj£ts through
Michigan, Illinois, lowa, Wisconsin and Minnesota.
None but these who can come well recommended
need apply. Address P.O. Box 486, Detroit, Mien.
WJ ANTED—Teachers to sell by
» T subscription, during their snmmer vacation,
a new and Important work w« now have In prepara
tion, and which will soon be ready. Such or tbe
above class as oetlre pleasant and nrofltabla employ*
men*during the summer months, utlted with valua.
ble discipline that cannot be obtained in tbe schools,
will do well to address ns for particulars. C. F.
VENT * CO., Publishers. No. 113 Dearborn street,
Chicago, 111. Jyj.m2H-7t
TXT ANTED.—Agents wanted to
I T sell tbs moot “WoMerfbl lavantlin of the
Age”—an Inurnment and full instructions by which
any lady or gentleman can take a perfect xikenea*.
Bent free on receipt of 50 cent*. Agent* are nuking
Q& a da;. Ever; family should have one and taka
ibelr own likenesses* Town and country right* for
sale. Addrue ii. DB GitAND, care aw Broadway.
New York. Jyl-m230-9«
TIT ANTED —Disabled officers and
Vt soldier*, honorably discharged from the ter-
Tice, and in want of employment peculiarly adapted
to their condition, should addressT.O. Drawer MU
Chicago, 111., giving date of dlscaa-ge and name ol
company and regiment discharged from.
XV ANTED—SOO Agents to sell
T v the Newßook.THX Tiinrn Bor: os. Lira
opLxxpt. Ge». U. S. giant. Disibled ana wounded
s ddlers can tell hnr dreda of them. Sample book
nailed free on receipt ot 11.23. retail price of book,
i. B. Lk-SDON, wholesale agent,
Chicago, Illinois. 1e23-m«»-lm
TX7ANTED—Agents for Schmuck-
T T ert aiitoir or ih, wimuichi—and
German.) Two volume* now read;, completing the
history to the tall oi Vicksburg and Port Hudson.
The engraving* are by Sartaln. TBit work to now
too well and mvorabiy known to need comment.
Also, agents (or the popular agency book, Chronl
e’ea of the Rebellion, by Dr. Scott, of Memphis. A
homerona and high); interesting work, on which
agent* are remarkably sneeesstcl. Price tIAQ Send
for circulars ana fall particular* to C. F. VENT A
CO , Publishers, 1U Dearborn street, Chicago, XU.
je»mai-lW /
XV ANTED —Agents can posi-
I » lively make 1250 per month. Very little espl
tal required. The beat two. thread Fanil; sewing
Machine evmmade. This beautiful machine for (S3.
A child can use it—thla la no deception. Circular*
sent tree on application to D. A. bLaCK, Western
General Agt. P.0.80x 1277. Chicago,llL ]e2B-m2-l3t
W ANTED—Agent* and Book.
T T sellers. Baymowd*a History of the Admlnto*
trstlon ot president Lincoln—text book of Use cam*
palgn. Retail price |LSOs sent by maU on receipt oi
price. Life ox General Grant at ssme price. Can*
yasser* wanted everywhere to tell these and other
gopular worka Address CLARK A CO., u Wash*
| jgn^^C ) . B OX«s l . Chicago,XU.
WABTBD.-9B per month! 1 want AgentaM
VT |£oamonth, expenses paid. to tell “1.H2
saarmo Pxxcna, Oamrax. Brwsuua,and thirteaw
other new. aeaftnaed curiowa article*.. .Fifteen
cuius sent m iddw JOKB F. LORD-.BiadW
ftwd. Mafrm.
T7OUND. —A short time since,
rr Tf
Y^OUND.—By the BUD9onber,JU.on*
f' »buck iraahorw:iilrli tlnlfootu
s?S*cio B iSlt£ c ° Ul,, “ t S -
r ounb.
Kiantto. '
W -AS TKD —A good cooV, washer
Mtrat. ai &i«*E£l‘ 3C9 , ne *4 »sDTpiinle# rrflreoift.
P jr“tts*«lt ,r * B<M ”'‘ T “ rwl - Apply »t IJ3 &«.
WAITED-Cl«k. bookkeepers,
rt^oJ2'i?4‘ n^ar-»s;^ra?-.£Y“MS
BlinntJoD* ghonM apply »t t&e Aottn,
8» UtarlK'rn girett. k;oiai»o.3. siltn.t ottBMrMM
mtEY * W cS“
RANTED —To learn tha PBet
. . Office addresa of Alter: Spencer. If he will
adtlrew aimetoPoeS Office.Box (uis, Cbleaco.in..
hewUlheertoin amend la return. lyT-aiXe-n
VO ANTED—A situation as gen
* * eral clerk in my rood vboleaale boitnen by
ad active bciintee joooz mas i»h« cm fire the beat
or reference; also a utoatlcn want*: u irjciiy
clerk by a yoentr man of exoerleo«u>. Anol? at ."‘ni
ut* Co*s Adv»bhsixoas*act,Bl Dearoora-et.
jy7 j&sei-u
ANTED—A situation by a re
. . spectahla bl>l aa «M'4t mt <trtts maker, either
la a iron or prtT&te w-.th
or would go ar onerntor la aoj reisccunle&otiaeea.
Also a situation for a Dana tut to trarsl wuh a i*dy
for the tommer. or would wait in artore Addrea*
M F a,” Tribune otflce. JyT-m>«*-ie
"\\f ANTED—Situation by a young
V f man as salesman la a wholesale grocer*
store* GoodreXerence given. Address M c w.” Tri
bune office. Jy7-m36Slt
Wf ANTED—To contract ■with
f-T soma respons'tle parry to build iM rods of
fence nearCotsave Grove. m*:eMa\ to t>e foralaneU
by ns. JAMES ASPBIN’GEE, Real K-tsie Agents,
No. I Metropolitan Block.
SALE. —The lease ami furnx-
J? tore ot» first class baardltg house Bovcoiac
a good business, with from 40 to 5d boarders, in •
goodcentral locKino- Biskn*sSs la the rew n for
selling, Address!*. 0. Box 2T49. ir-otSMC
WANTED. —A respectable
healthy.woman wishes to Use ayouarchdd
to none, hnecsnslve the bc.tof references. I’ieass
adnrew Mrs. HABxE. SSABLE, P. O. Box 1739.
TXT ANTED.—A situation to do
T T ebambtrwerk or take care ota b*by. byagrt
who canclve good xeTerecces, Call at CTTustarlo
street. Iy“-m3l3-tt
TIT’ ANTED.—A good house lor a
TV small Amur. 'Bant paid six months In ad
vance U preferred. Cad atltS Lake St. Jy7ta9it3-2t
TS7 ANTED—A first class Buggy,
▼ v (most be new, or as good as new.) In eves
i xchaoge for mm acres of I«nd, upon which the faxes
for U63—Just paid—were over cine (follara. Address
p. u Box 971, or caU at Room 19,133 Clark-st.
■fTTANTED—A medium sized
TT honae.cn the South Side preferred, suitable
for a boarding house. Address P. O.Box227J,Chi
cago. Jj7-mSU-3t
11/ ANTED—A situation in a store
f f as Clerk. Salesman or Copyist, by a young
man having a knowledge of boos-keeptng and the
wholesale grocery tr.de Speaks aod writes BarUsh,
German. French and liailaa. References riven. Ad*
dress **J P W," Ttloonu office. ly 7-iaM4-2S
TXTANTED.—By an experienced
t T book-keeper, a situation in a first class Com*
mlaMozt or-Banking bouse De*t of c»y references
Address "C. M. B. M P. O. Box 4493.
ITTANTED.—A young lady who
T T Is desirous of a good boaroloc place, and is
a music teacher, would like to board In some private
family'where sbe may teacb a few scholars. Address
P. o.Boi 4its, Chicago, Id. Jy7-rosßo-lt
T V ANTED—A competent man
V ▼ wbo eu furuii-ii a cash c*pttU of or two
hundred collars to take an interest ma good paying
exhibition and act aa agent (or same. A Idris* 4 U,
W.H." Tribune office. • Jy7-mSl3lt
WANTED. —Board. Two c>en
tlemen and tbelr wires wish to obtain each a
suite of rooms and beard, (in same bo use If possible)
in a central location, youth side. PogsesMon Imme
diately or before la? September. Address, gmnr Jo.
cation, terms, Ac., PQ. Drawer ras. Jy9mt333t
\\7 ANTED—A young gentleman
T I washes to obtain board m. a prlvatj family,
or rent a fnrsiihe; room ; prefers former. Address
*2 O B. M P. O. Box 57W. Jyg-m45»2t
TTTANTED—The undersigned,
TV having a few leisure hours mornings and
evenings, wlsnes to spend them in teaching his na
tive language— German. Good reference* given aa
to ability, 4c. Please address “ German’."Tribune
Office. Jy6-m*SA3t
WANTED—S2O to any one that
vf will get me a situation as conductor on rail
road or street can, or as baggage master or express
agent; nr fib for a plsce as fireman or brakesman on
railroad. Goodrerereoca fcrnL-hed. Address, (or
three days, W. RU33E2., Tribune Office. Jyfl atiHt
'TO7ANNED— Two dcilars enclo
▼ T Bed to THOMAS SPRNCER, M. D., Box 2339,
Chicago, will enanre on&bottle, by express, of psof.
Van Verses* rewly discovered Female Remedy,with
full directions; for the married only. A safe, sure,
and perfect preventive. Warranted In every in
stance. City trade supplied at Ho. 12* Randolph
street, room No. 1. Jyfi-m*H-2t
TTT ANTED—Four good upholster-
T v. era can find steady employment, 4 with good
wages, either by the week or piece-work. Apply at
138 Lake street, near corner of Wells st. Jys-mk»3t
"VTTANTED—Curriers wanted. 3
TV curriers and 1 carpenter wanted at tbe Tan
nery in Bridgeport, next to Wbald’3 Glue Factory.
TTTANTED—To Spaniards! A
If young mao desirous of learning Spanish
would like to bear of a good teacber, and would Ilka
day beard in a Spanish family. Reference* given
ana not particular as to style. Address 44 RJ W*
Box 5663. . Jy6-ml3l-tt
TTTANTED—Likenesses, that
TV when the Up of flesh In dust shall lie; these
life-like pictures mocking at decay, will atill be itssb
and vivid aa today. Tbe Place to get them la at
RHOADS 4 CD’S No. 136 Clark street, corner of
Maauon. CarUs de Visits 1150 per dozen; large 4
size Photographs 11.00; Ambrotypes, In cases, 23 etb
TTTANTED—By a thorough bosi
v v ness mao, a iltnstton cUrkcrbook
eeper, » a wbolesa'e or commission house, Writee
a gcod hand and correct at figure*- Is willing to
make Mnuelf generally uieinl. Address**B HB*
Post Office Box 1763, Ctdeago. 1y6m3192t
TTTANTED —A good IronMouldar
Ti on fine work. To an acceptable man *ztre
waneswlll be paid, loqul-e st COOLEY A BHOtH
BR’S Machine Shop, 36, na and 80 Griswold street.
TXTANTED —An erpdUnced eo-
Y V ilcltor for the i eal Edfaie Bulletin. Non®
other need apply to PBTEB SHIiIP,
opposite the rest Office. Jy6.m507.2t
VVTANTED—SOO laborers to work
f T on the Peninsula Baitway, hdtwden Escauaba
and Marquette, Michigan. WaetJ, $3.00 per day.
Board (3.00 per week. Patti's desiring small con
tracts can be accommodated at good prlcesj»ud tool®
tarnished U required. ilea are wanted to work at
nadir, track laying, and on gravel trams, and la
the finest climate dmlng the summer season in th®
Unit ed State l !. Free pass's to the work can hr pro
cared, sad all Information In reference to the work
be siren on applioalloatoJ.fi. WILLIAMS, at lb®
Chicago and Northwestern Hallway P»aseog3x Depot
Chicago. WELLS A PEUUY, Contractors.
Jjß m472-6t
TtTANTED. —To rent a famished
YY bouse, foraboardlng boase, (south
ferredj where tfed owner or present occupant wilt
board In payment for rent. Address Drawer 6237,
Chicago P. u. Jy6 aififrat -
~\\f ANTED.—Nine hundred of the
Y T thousand men, strangers and ethers oat of
business In this city, to engage In business, local or
traveling, With a moderits capital or antritis thou*
sand dollars a man may easily clear *5.000 a year, and
smaller sums to proportl.m to the capital invested.
Plenae come and see what we are doing a; lilSoutla
Clark street, room 11, up stair'. JyGmlo»tt
WANTED—Every one to Know
Y T that they can have a splendid set of Teeth
serted, lull upper or under, on Vulcanized Rubber,
tor *ls to *3O. ut tbe Dental Booms of W. J. LAW
RENCE, 93 Washington street. Jyl-m3l»-7t
TXT ANTED—A young lady that is
TV competent to teach in tbe modern tranche®
of an Eusllaa educattoo, who wishes to secure all th®
conveniences of good home. Fox farther parties
lars address “A,” P. O. Box 5312, Chicago, Ul.
TXT ANTED —For the Government,
«▼ in tbe Quartermaster’s Deportment, at BU
Louis, 2.000 Laborers. Wages *to per month
and rations. Also, 1,010 Teamsters, Wagnss3sper
month and rations. Free transportation inrcuhed to
mace of destination and returned to St. Eouls«Mo.
For larth-’r information inquire at tee Government
Office. IS2H South Water street, Chicago. Hi. O. U.
BABCOCK Government Agent. mv4.e3B7.ft®
Seal ISstate-Cnunttg.
F)R SALE—lmproved Farm,
cheap. 640 acres of land, well Improved, with
good house, barn, water and orchard, about 2H mile*
trom Propbetstown, Whiteside county. This farm
will be sole at the lowprtce of *l6 per acre.if applied
(or toon A. J. AVEhELL, Beal Estate Otfice Ne. T
Metropolitan Block. Jy7 mES-St
FJR SALE—SBOO in Greenbacks
will buy 40 acres of land, bain* the 8. W. if of
the S. W. Jf tf Section 84.T.W.N. B 14. E.3.P.1L,
located ten miles south or the court House.
JjT-tt&35.2t £. H. CUMMINGS, 133 Clork-Jt.
I?OR SALE—The mill property
JL known as tbe ** Underhill Mill.” situated os
Flat River, about five miles northwestwardly from
GieenvMe. in the State of Michigan. The Mill baa
recently been ro-bulltm the most substantialmanner,
has one upright saw and ons elding machine i also*
ore improved shingle and lath machine, that doe*
fifst-rato work. There is about acres, mostly
bravlly limbered with pine, with about fifty acre* la
cultivation, and about 500 jpoit trees set in orchard,
and has the necessary buildings,bam, Ac.,ln good
condition for the operatives Price. part casts
and part on credit. Title indisputable For farther
Information aptly to DATIi’ C. UNDERHILL, oft
the premises, n. LUDDINGTON, Chfcaao, or to
XT OR SALE. Farm. A choice
-1 Village and Depot farm. 160 acre*. Price 47.C0A.
Good orchard.small irnlt. gvod buildings, rood •«>
ciety, churches, schools, Ac. Peases-ion given im
mediately, and the purchaser gets this year* crop*.
K. H. CUjCMINGS, 80. 132 Clark at. jy«-m«9-»
FOR SALE.—Farms. 160 acres—
price COO. tol am*—MS per acre. 160 screw
—fi 5 per acre. W3 acres—WK) per acre 51 acres—fM.
160 a-ree—«s., 75 acres—l3s per acre. All veil Im
proved and near railroad depots. S. H.CCMMINe*,
80. 134 Clark street. jjo-mI3AH
TjtOß SALE On terms to suit par
_T chaser*, sixty lot* In Toolesborough, Louisa
Const;, lows, near me mb oflowa Barer, at from fia
to (20 each, according to loca-lon and the number
included in eaebmle. Tor particulars address VM.
L.TOOLE,inula town. lyLniEW-it,
LOST —Or Stolen from Slater’s,
corner Belated and Douglas Puce, cu TaatTuea
aay evenißg week, a Sorrel bone, It bands high and
about 13 year* old. wlta star in torebsao and two
while hind legs. A reward of five dollar* will oe pal A
for bla return to the above adoriai. jy7-m33v3t
LOST —A large Meerschaum Pipe,
with big waxed stem. The pipe to partly coL
ozetf. lIP.OO rewa; d wll be paid for the recovery of
the same, and no questions aaktd. E.F. P4UGKOT,
ICB Lai e street. iy?.m)3Sgt
LOST. —ACow. Strayed from3B3
West Bandolph street, on or about the 13th nIL,
a yrung, irraUlah.red cow, with slim neck
a smalt tumor on the right side, and supposed now to
have a calf. Any person who will return her to ths
subscriber will be ÜbtraDy rewarded.
Jy7 mS7-8t M. C. PAUL DTP-
LOST.— John Kolbe, a young man
23 year* old. has not been seen since the 4tto
dsyofJa.y I Upirentaare very uneasy Inrecagdto
bla safety / Any oaewho know* aatthiag *bcathlna.
)■ reoatsSed to Infcrtn the undersigned.
EOLBF. Sucker street, between Polk and Taylor.'JJ
U7ms7lK -
LOST— A Gold Enameled Watch
ttA CtCn.on •* a *?j!.TSKi2*Sf
«r on the railroad ears returning, a Jibmm reward
ertl°i n b« paid totbe Bader by p«fnrnteg»*matol7m
Sonib Water street, Boom No. 1, up-fcU>rs.
LOST.— SIO.C6 Reward. .. A Black
Sawftimulincl Doi.on SonilmT. loh 3, on MU
kn? ATfnnt to the naiun of •* Pooto.**
AjrtSdT're“ro««ra' >»« «• BUOMILOw* CO,
uulout b w*MW et or u wood north end of,
ginSatSrKSSt. win tho a&ova reward.
LOST— ACow. Strayed from 333
West Bandolnhstreet, on or.about ttie 2»okalt,
vouak.BMUtoh.iedcow.wub aUm neck and ko****
•■mail taauu oa the nght side, and supposed now t®
have a call. Any person who wli*. return hst to tba
M« C.

xml | txt