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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1872-1963, March 01, 1879, Image 3

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TILE CROSS.
c.man Undergoes an Examina
tion bv Col. Van Arman.
„.Dom Vafy from Hi. Story of
81 the DW Before,
~4 Denies nn Alleecd Consplr
-8 ncy with Mr. Trudc.
rt. Testimony for the Defense Begun
_(i c iicrnllr Unimportant.
Mbs Criminal Court yesterday morning,
r n i Vso Arman began
S C,
JMI him 0“ 11,0 'to" l ' dnrln| s lh ” c ” llre
1.0 1»» hour, mill ahnir. Freeman mi
i i»l collected! hl» manner was excellent,
lh.iloubtlcaa nude a very f.votabln Improi
on the Jnrv, who ll.lenoil stlontiTely In all
.1,1 Anncndcil I. the .nii.tnnco ol the cron,
I, conns covered sll of the direct, and
l.ili omitted, since Fieemsn did not vary
10 i, ..rent In ono or two minor matters,
from n. c * vv *'
thichsro 11101,1,0116(1 ’ _ .
Ills right name was Kogel. The name of
r/eemao wss given him at the Armory lo 1877;
f did not know by whom. He had used It as
In»lbs since, nml also Lawrence and Morris.
He bad been convicted of felonious assault—
rkideJ guilty ralher-ot La Crosse, and was
Lultnccd to one year In Woupun. He took
Ltto » “ bar-room light with glosses.” That
Vu lo 1873. Ho had also been convicted of lar
rtßTlrom the person and larceny of a box con
ning some goods In Chicago !□ 1873, nod of
burglary 1“ Pittsburg In 1870. He had never
followed any legitimate business while in this
dtr He learned clgar-maklng In Allegheny
Citr wbei.ll years old, but had done nothing at
llildm 1872, os most of the time be was In
trlfon. When out he stopped at hotcla and
Ptiuie bouses. He knew what Driscoll, Lamb,
Darphey, Dennis, and Griffin were,—that they
Ttrc thieves. Ho first beard of the intention to
mb JafTrey'n store between the 24th and 80th
t( September,
LISaSK KKIBDBERO CONCEIVED THE IDSA,
,ai] communicated It first to him. Witness was
wuilnteil with Frlodberg; had formed hlssc
flUilotiDce between tbc 10th und tho 15th of
September In his store, No. 474 Slate street. Ho
Wncrcr seen him before he (witness) came to
this city. Was In his store between eight and a
dozen times before the robbery. Lamb got out
cl tbc Bridewell Oct. 3. ‘Witness had not seen
Uo for about two years. For sixteen months
oltbat time ho (Freeman) was In the Alleghany
County Workhouse. He spoko to Durpboy, Den
til, iml Driscoll about the robbery. Qo was
sot sure,, but bo thought Lamb and Durphey
ud be vent to the store on the night of Oct. 3,
indthsi Lamb and Durpboy tried the grates. He
hi sure of that. They wore there between 7
ud 8. 110 was on guard. Witness thought
Philo proposed to go in and do up tho silk and
tiny It out without a borso and wagon.
Luib said something about making
t good Job of It. Friedberg did not
UkQ soy part lo the actual burglary, but he
rue witness all the points. Friedberg told blm
he bsd passed the store and seen the silk lying
loosely on the counter, und be thought It would
br i prttty good haul.
Col. V’on Arman questioned the witness very
doiely about tho plana for tho burglary. At
lint be said, at the morning meeting In Oil's
iiloon, It was arranged that Lamb und Griffin
ffrretomcot him and Durphey at Berg's; sub
sequently hp said ono was to go to the store and
(be oilier mnotlfy them. With this exception,
ibe witness did nut vary from his direct exam-
Iqillod. Nor was be tripped as to what occurred
afterwards with reference to tho robberv and
the delivery of a part of the goods to Friedberg.
Hewent alone toFrledbcrg’s (leaving the wagon
iml others at Wabash avenue and Peck court),
io iccordanco with an agreement made In the
illenooD, Umt when tney" got any goods hp
wuto be notified,so thatlf ahypersonwasta the
store or In the neighborhood that ho didn’t want
toknow anything about it, be could get rid of
blm. Friedberg and his wife and Harvey and
bit wife were In the store when witness carried
la the armful of silk. The Harveys were In the
W-room door, and they must have seen him.
Aficr be went outside, having seen tho officer
e approaching, he did not say anything to
i. Hu did not hear him eay anything to
Dennis, nor did he hear what Race said to Mrs.
Friedberg. She came out when he was going
tovinl the wagon uud attracted his attention,
>nd be went to talk to her,—followed hor al
most to Hie door ol the store. He did not see
tiro men come from the east side of the street;
his eyes were on tho ofllccr; in looking at him
be
UTT LAMB AND DtmrilßT 00 TOWARDS TSB
WAGON.
Tliey htd reached the seat when be started to
ran. lie didn’t know why be didn’t apeak to
Ham. Perhaps ho hadn’t nerve enough In the
finsencu of the otllcer. When ho ran. the officer
«»»talking to Mrs. Frledberg up near the door.
Witness was not on the wagon after reaching
the store. Wnon In the store talking with Mrs.
rrledbere Ida back was toward the street, lie
didn’t think any one was seated lu the wagon.
Dennis was engaged Id Uiu body ot the wagon.
One could not nave been seated 101 l after the
offlevr came without bin seeing him. He did
huticcwliat Lamb or Durpboy did when tliey
leached the wagon.
Alto his movements afterwards, the meeting
on the North Side, etc., lliu witness stuck to hls-
Jtoir, and, though all sorts of traps were set
for bmi, he steered clear ul them. Uu said bo
»u Indicted In St. I’aul for burglary, after he
left Chicago in October. Ho declined to auswer
inerol questions because they would criminate
bio. On the eight of the burglary at
•tHriy’s be bod a pistol. Four of the
Put; were armed, he know. ’ It was the
ttutotn of burglars to do so. He mode up his
■oind to tell what bo knew about the matter
uu Sunday week. lie was tbeu In the private
Id the Jail. Currier was present, lie had
hot retained counsel, because be bad no money.
ji< could uot say that any one bod agreed to do
fu>d him. but an attorney bad agreed, If be
roald furnish the money ($80), to take a change
wteuuo. and defend him for Lite sako of old
urn*. Lamb u>li be had talked about turning
«utc*s evidence. No proposal bad been made
witness about lu He remembered that Lamb,
forfeit, Trade, and hlmiclf were In the cage
wßether about the IBtborlflthof November?'
'‘WAS TUCRB A PROPOSITION MADB
Anybody there, on that occasion, that you
uriLamh should put this murderon the Jews!”
..-Jo, sir, nothing of the kind.”
•Vis nut a statement made llko this: That
WUml Lamb should both swear that, as tbe
foicer canto up that night—approached tbe wag-
Wto Interfere with the stolen goods—the Jew
K l mt a hlstol Into your bands—handed
••lob or ottered to—to shoot tbe ofllcor,
wj thu you refused}"
‘No, sir.”
stou” 1 lluit Ulen ew himself fired tbe
l»ww heard anything of the kind.”
stated In your presence that that
published the next morning la
‘""•wipspcrsl”
“No, sir.”
P*P»rip kioU 860 Blatcment * D new*-'
5} »aw it.”
aafitiK*J 1 ’ 1 Natatory talked oyer and agreed
2>a between you and Mr. Trudo there la the
“No, sir.”
of Mr. Forestl”
torv kamb urged to unite In the
“ t l,u refuse!”
» u-.’ *, ’ ,l .° sud» thing occurred.”
Utah « DrtJ P° sal made that you and
too f wear lhat Lamb was sitting lo
*®ctr . o’. uati y° u were lu the store, when the
ibtn.*. UWu Up ‘ Ul> d somebody. shouted,
lined vmf .. 00 ? r I» "( ,ie reu|KJU tho Jew
,)lßlo, i tBl,u 't» you to ‘croko'
*«a out u,» cn i° u refused, the Jew himself
•*‘No| aj r m Blr ' se t and shot thoofUeerl”
Hor^pi lUl(lo ’ t you consent to swear to that
H An<iln? t , hc,lr * t oorConsent to It.”
? UUMII J °hn Lamb to Join you
;j No, r i^i 1 , 0 “ al itlj ry I"
be,r ilx ’ TrUdo Mk Ltmb
Ta > A |Tottr Un,tltUien,uteatliafc *>
1 ,u OULP R 8 PUDU3UED TIT* MBIT
Uth«B„ MJiUfUto
S A^ b mS r . ude , wou W * ee to Us publics-
color t 0 ttl * t
“ Was It not also proposed to you nml Lamb
to swear tlmt this Friedberg had been fencing la
the East before tlmt! 1 '
Mo, sir,”
" Anti Umt he had been receiving stolen goods
from Davo Cummings' gangs that there was a
$15,000 silk robbery there: that the .Tew cheated
the gang out of their part of the plunder, and
for Hint reason ha had to come West, and the
gang would no longer fence with him!”
"/nave heard something with reference to
that.”
"Wasn’t It proposed that you and Lamb
should swear to It!”
“ No, sir.”
" Wasn't It also proposed Ihatyouand Lamb
should swear that the Jew put up the burglary 1”
“ The .Tow did put it up,”
"Wasn’t It proposed that you should swear
bo dldf”
"No, sir: there was no need of a proposition
of that kind.”
"And that ho sent telegrams to persona in
the East to come and commit the burglary I”
" There was no need of such s proposition." ’
Witness atatvd that ho knew Dwyer, who was
In tho County Jail. Ills right name was Scan
lon. Ho had been slightly intimate with him.
Ho didn't recollect haring a conversation with
him about Dec. 1 ss to what bo (Freeman)
would do to got out of a scrape like this.
Dwyer was a hor,—lß or lb,—and bo Dover
talked to him about It.
"Didn’t you tell him you would bang your
mother to get out of a scrape!”
"No, sir” (Indignantly).
"Or your grumlmoihcrl"
" t refuse to answer that question,”
When asked subsequently by Mr. Mills why
ho refused, Freeman said he considered tho
question unmanly. Uo novor said It.
IK REPLY TO TOE STATE'S-ATTORNEY,
he said he never was a party to any conspiracy
In which Mr. Forrest was a party, nor was he
aware of any conspiracy in the cose formed In his
(Freeman’s) presence. He had bad a conversa
tion with Mr. Forrest within tho last two or
three weeks. He never Joined In any plan or
conspiracy regarding the evidence in Luo case
instigated by Mr. Forrest.
AJuror asked what kind of a pistol Durphey
had, and witness replied "a large Remington.”
He himself hud a small Smith &. Wesson.
That taken from blm In St. Paul was not the
one he carried that night.
A recess was then taken until 2:15.
TRUOB-FORRB3T.
When the crowd was going out an incident
occurred Inside the bar which would have
caused a sensation had ono of thu parties con
cerned been as belligerently disposed os tho
oilier. As It was, only a few persons wore
aware of what took place. While Mr. Forrest
was gathering up bis papers, A. 8. Trudc ap
proached him and asked blm if be was going on
to the stand and testify to "that,”—referring
to the alleged conspiracy concocted in the cage.
Mr. Forrest replied that he was.. Mr. Trudu
said bo would swear to a lie then, and offered to
bet blm S6O that ho could thrash blm. Mr. For
rest wasn't inclined to fight, and said very little.
Trade began to got excited, und colled'Forrest
a coward. A friend then whispered to him not
to make a fool of himself. This had u good
effect, and a knock-down was averted.
At the afternoon session, Col. Van Arman
asked that tho colored woman, Mrs. Chapman,
bo produced in court for purposes of identifica
tion. He had a witness not sufficiently well ac
quainted, with bar to identify her except by pick
ing bur out, who presumed ho could distinguish
her countenance; und bo could not examine (he
witness without Mrs. Cbaptnan's presence.
Stalo's-Attornoy Mills said bo would have her
brought In. •
"Otherwise,” said Col. Van Arraau, "I shall
move to strike out hor testimony.”
OVERRULED.
The request that the prosecutor call Mrs.
Friedberg, Mr. Friedberg, Juste Atherton, Pat
rick Harvey, Sylvester Lessor, John Gillen,
William Larramore, and James Heaney was
renewed by tho defense, Col. Van Arman Insist
ing that it was the duty of tho State’s Attorney
to call every person as a witness who appeared
from the testimony to have been present and to
have any knowledge of the facts of tho homi
cide, for the reason that the defendant was enti
tled to the benefit of a cross-examination of the
witnesses, be not being bound to make them bis
own witnesses.
Stato’s-Attornoy Mills said the proposition
seemed to him really not a legal one. Tito
State’s-Attornoy was required to call all the
witnesses necessary to prove the entire trans
action. If ho filled to prove a part, and there
was a witness who could prove that part, ho had
no doubt (t would bo bis duty to call him. But
In this case every part of the transaction bad
been covered by the evidence for the prosecu
tion, and, having so made proof, it was Ids priv
ilege to present to ,the Jurv ouly that which he
considered tube honest ami truthful evidence. Ho
should stultUv.hlmsclf- ns public prosecutor to
put on the witness-stand a person whom he per
sonally knew from contradictious, uud half a
dozen different stories told, to be a perjurer.
Ho bad not the hardihood to prcscut to the
Jury a witness whom bo knaw could not tell the
truth.
Col. Van Arman understood the rule to bo
invariable. Ho didn't care as affecting the re
sult, but insisted upon the calling as a matter of
law. The truthfulness or untrutnfuluess of the
witnesses made no difference. The principle
was that the people had no interest whatever
advene to the ascertainment of the truth.
That was to bo loft to the Jury, who were to be
furnished with all the testimony within the
knowledge of the public prosecutor. Ho could
□ot select out of a dozen witnesses two or three
or four or live that favored the prosecution, mid
reject the rest.* This was not a case of Inter
partes.
Slate’s-Attorney Mills said he bad half a dozen
authorities adverse to the Colonel's view, the
burden of which was that the public prosecutor
must cover every part of the transaction. It
would be absurd to deny the right of the prose
cutor to prevent a witness whom he know to ho
a perjurer from going on the stand.
Col. Van Arman said the State's Attorney
had Introduced one felon, ami he didn't think It
would hurt his conscience to introduce another.
Suppose the raau was a convicted perjurer, tie
would not be a much worse ouo than Uie one
last op the stand.
State’s Attorney Mills said be knew the roan
and his story, and It was for the jury to decide
as to his truthfulness.
The Court ‘thought Col. Van Arman stated
the law too broadly. He did not understand
Uiat It was the duty of the public prosecutor to
call every possible witness, irrespective of every
other consideration, except the fact that they
might have been whore tliey could have seen the
homicide. He would not require bun to do It,
and did not know that bo could compel him to
do It In any event. If amotion were made be
would overrule It, and give the defendant the
benefit ot the exception.
State’s Attorney-Mills asked Mr. Forrest this
question: “ Was a subpoena taken out by you
hist evening, as counsel for Lamb, for the very
people whose names you have read)”
Col. Van Arman—We have nothing to say to
that
The defense saved the point.
MUS. GRAHAM,
who lives over the pawnshop, and rents from
Mr. Trudo, testified that she was standing ot tho
window when the wagon drove up. The ledge
Is wide, and she could cot see directly under
neath. There were two men In the wagon.
They got oil and talked together. She did not
aeo anv one go Into the bouse. Tbeu she wont
away from the window, in three or four min
utes she beard a shot, and ran to the window at
cnce, und saw a mau running into an empty lot
across the street, tbe horse turn around, and
the poUcjmnu fall. Bho did not see any one
near the policeman. No one was there until a
mau came out of Frledberg’a and said. “Ills
an olllccr.” Bho was In tho parlor when the
shot was tired, and had about fifteen feet logo to
the window. She went down-stairs and reached
tho sidewalk oeforo the olllccr was taken into
the drugstore. There was no light la the pawn*
shop. hut one In the sitting-room. She how
Frleaberg flvu or ten minutes alter the shoot*
mg in Iront of hla store. He remained around
until the body was taken away, and then ho
went oft.
On tho cross, she said when she went down
stairs the pawnshop Was closed. She saw no
body inside.
BTLVXBTBR LBBSBK,
of No. 140 Third avenue, who said he had boon
subpamaed by the prosecution, testified that ho
uud another boy were going north on State
atreet, and whcnlo front of me “St. Nicholas,”
three doors from Frledberg’a, bis companion
called his attention to the letters an the win
dows. While looking at them ho beard a shot,
and, turning around, he saw an officer fall. Ho
weuttohlm. Then some moo came up and
carried him to the drug-store. When they got
to the door Frcdigke locked It, and wouldn't lot
them lu. A mou kicked at tho door, and then
It was opened. Witness run to tho police sta
tion and told the otficurs. He saw two men la
the wagon. They wore la U when the shot was
fired. One man was sluing down, and when
Ibe shot was fired the one on tho east side
Jumped off and ran southeast, then turned to
the sidewalk, and went north and Into a vacant
lot. The man on the west side of the wagon
turned the horse around and drove north.
He could not Identify tho men. The
one who Jumped off and ran was a middle-sized
man,—about 5 feet 7. He could uot tell the size
of Hits other, nor which (lied the shot. He did
uot see the Hash. He did not see a man-fun
Irom the vacant lot next Herrick's a few seconds
before the shot was fired. He would not have
seen him, because be was looking at ihe window.
He saw no one around the wagon except tho of
ficer and the two men in It. if Att>«r« had iwum
THE CHICAGO TRIBUNE: SATURDAY MARCH 1, 1870— SIXTEEN PAGER
around he would not have seen them. Ho did
uot see a colored woman.
On the cross ho sold ho did not see (ho shot
tired. When ho heard It ho moved north, and
when ho got to the officer no one was near him.
WILLIAM LARRAMonR,
of Mo. SO South Jefferson street, who had been
subomnaod br Ibis prosecution, testified I tint lie
was with Lesser. After the shot was fired he
saw a tnan running across the street. Ho didn't
know whore tho man started from. Saw him
first In tho street, Just off the sidewalk on the
west side of the street. Ho was about at tho
liorso's head. The horse was headed south, ilo
couldn’t scu how tnanv were In tho wagon when
tho shot was llrcd. He only saw one man In It.
Ho hoard him strike tho horse. The man who
run was about 5 feet 0. Hu saw no ono in front
of Frcdlffke's store. Ho did not scu a woman.
If there had been ono tbcru.hu didn't know t hut ho
would have seen her. as n crowd soon collected.
Hu half walked and hall ran from the St. Nich
olas. When hu got to where the ofllccr was, ho
didn't ecu anybody. If anybody had been near
the olllcer ho would have scon him.
On the cross, witness said he didn't recollect
turning around to look at the letters on the St.
Nicholas windows. Ho didu't see the flash or
know who llrcd Hie shot. Ho didn’t see any of
Hie Friedberg family on the sidewalk, nor did
ho notice whether the door was open. Hu looked
at the clock next dour, after coming out of the
drug-store. Into which he had helped carry tho
ofllccr, uud saw it was twenty-flve minutes past
JOSIB ATHERTON
testified that she was going north, and stopped
in front ol (he vacant lot, just south of Fried
berg's, uud noticed Race standing on tho outer
edge of the sidewalk, near a wagon, In wnlch
there were two men. Shu hesitated awhile, hut
concluded to pass him, and, as she took a step
forward, the man on the west side ol the wagon
fired Uie shot. She was very much frightened,
und ran south. The man who fired was a short
man, with a smooth face, and wore a slouch
hat. That was all she saw. She didn’t see any
body on the sidewalk In front of the vacant lot.
She didn't think she would have seen anvbodv
if he bud buuu standing there. She was ex
cited.
(Jn the cross-examination, she said Atherton
was not her right name. She didn't see two
young meu, or Mrs. Friedberg, on tho sidewalk.
Race had his bund on the wagon. Ono of the
men was shorter than Mr. Mills,—s, 0. Mr.
Forrest had called on her three limes. lie
asked her what she knew, and she hud told him
Just what she had testified to. She did not
tell Mr. Mills, In the witness-room, in the pres
ence of a Deputy Sheriff, that she didn’t know
onythlng about the case. She had not made up
the story.
On the rc-dircct, she said she had testified to
the same thing at the Coroner's inquest. She
hud not seen Mr. Forrest before that. Ho had
out asked bur to swear to anything.
PATUICK UAHVBT,
a plumber and gasflltcr, of No. 427 Slate street,
testified Umt, on the evening of Oct. 4, ho was
at the Frledhcrgs’ about half-past 0 o’clock.
The shop was closed when ho cut there—dark
In front. When ho went Insldu he saw Fried*
here and another party standing at the counter.
Thu latter was Oconto Freeman. Ho went into
the loner room, and found his wife there read*
Ing a newspaper. His object in coins there was
to taku her home. Mrs. Frledbcrc was sitting
opposite the table. Ho said, “ Come, lot’s go
home.” His wile sold she was interested In a
story, and to watt. He sat down an a sofa.
Ho then heard retirlnc footsteps, but couldn't
say whether the party left the store, as he
couldn’t sco the door. Frledbcrc catno into the
room, and witness osked whnt that man
wanted. [The conversation was excluded.]
Frledbcrc went out into (he store. Pretty soon
witness heard “thud,” “thud,” on the floor,
as though some goods had fallen. Ho couldn’t
see from where ho sat who brought In any
goods. A man put his head inside the door
and asked (lie loan of a basket. 'Hie man was
the one called Williams (Dennis). Hohad identi
fied him bv his photograph. Mrs. Frledberg said
she had no basket. Frledberg Jumped up and
ran into the store. Ho heard him speak. In a
few moments ho came back mid stood at the
door. Witness said to bis wife. “ Como on, I'm
going home.” Hostarted up, ami as he was going
out ho caught sight of the goods. When he got
past them'he looked back to sco if his wife was
coining. Ho looked towards the door, and saw,
standing iu front, a horse and wagon. A man
was ou the scat, and another between the wheels
on the curbstone. Ho had ouo fool on the irou
stop, and the other raised in the net of stepping
out, wheua shot was fired. Ho. started bade
and said, “Good God, there is a man shot
dead!” Ho then saw the horse turn around, and
, go north. Horan out and took the olliccr’s
head la hts bunds, and sa!d tl .“My God of
heavens, It Is an otllcerl” He laid his head
down, and a crowd gathered around, and ho
sold, “Take him Into.the.drugstore.” ,His
hum! was bloody, and ho went back to Fried*
berg’s sink and washed the blood off. Ho re
mained around the premises, In front of the
door, the whole evening. Ho tried to get Into
the drug-store, but it was so crowded he could
not get In. There was ouly one man iu the
wagon when the shot was fired. Ho
could not tell who fired ■ the shot.
It was fired from the wagon. Hu
heard Die report ami saw the flash. Ho saw the
bund of the man extended in u slanting direc
tion. lie didn't notice any one standing by the
wagon except the ulllccr. Thu man who shot
was of ordinary size, umi wore u slouch hat.
which was pulled down over his eyes. Ho did
not see him jump from the wagon. Frlcdberc’s
wile was witness'wife's sister. He had seen
Freomnu at Friedberg’s three or four weeks be
fore. The lamp in the store was not lighted,
lie understood Oct. 4 was a kind of Jewish holi
day.
On (ho cross, witness said he bad had a con
versation with Assistant Superintendent Dtxuu
at the police headquarters, and had said to him,
after seeing Freeman there, “ You will have to
■how mo a larger man than him for the party
that brought the goods into the store.” Ho did
not identify Freomuu thou, though he knew
him.
“ Why not?”
“ 1 was told not to.’*
“Who byf”
“ Hy the lawyer who bad charge of the case.”
“ Who whs lie}’’
“ Mr. Trade.”
” Did you toll Mr. Dixon the truth or a lief”
“I didn’t tell the truth or tell a He. I was
perfectly neutral.”
“ You obeved Instructions}”
••My Intention was to follow the advice of
counsel.”
“Even to the extent of deceiving Assistant
Superintendent Dixon I”
”1 didn’t use any deception. I didn’t say
Freeman was or was not the man. 1 told them
the man was low-sized, thick-set, dressed in
dark iclothcs, broad-shouldered, smooth face,
and wore a black slouch hut. Bcavey told me
not to say anything to anybody, and 1 didn’t.”
Witness denied that bo bad told Dlxou anything
about a larger man, mid said bo bad not testified
that be bad.
I’BTRR OTT
testified that bn was at the Coroner’s Inquest,
amt saw Mrs. Chapman there.
Mr. Forrest wauled to draw out of the wit
ness that, when the order was given to “bring
Johnny Lamb up,” an officer said In the pres
ence of Mrs. Chapman, “They arc bringing
Johnny Lamb up.” and, as soon n« became lu
alone, she said, “That is the man.”
Uut the witness didn’t Know that anything
was said to her, nr that she heard thn remark oi
the oniccr. who was twelve or fourteen feet
from her at the time. The olllccr spoke low,
but witness beard what ho said. Ho was about
ten feet off. When Lamb cumo into the room
the woman identified him us soon as she looked
at him. Bbusald: “That Is the man: I could
Eick him out amongst a thousand.” Lane and
mnet were brought Into the room about the
same time.
Oct was a very good witness for the prosecu
tion.
MRS. LUCT AI.KXANDBR
(colored), of No. 183 Fourth avenue, but who
lived at No. 180 on the aame street In October,
testified that Mrs. Chapman lived with her ut
Uml time. The witness was unusually dull of
comprehension, and couldn't bo held down to
answering tho questions put. Shu suld Mrs.
Chapman told her that Laino didn't do it; that
it was the pawnbroker.
Mr. Forrest desired to show that Mrs. Chap*
man was a user of morphine. *
The Court ruled that It was immaterial.
Mr. Forrest wished to prove that she used tho
drug lo such an extent as to be almost crazy.
Stato’a Attorney Mills objected, and tho Court
was with him.
Thu defense noted an exception.
An attempt was then made to tlnd out what
tho witness know of Mrs. Chapman's repute*
tlon for truth and veracity, in reply tq a ques
tion as to her knowledge, sbo said Mrs. Chao*
man didn't tell -the truth often. Finally slio
seemed to understand what was wanted, mid
said her reputation was bad. .Blio told “mis*
chief-making stories.” Witness would not be
lieve her under oath.
On the crocs, she said she had no 111-will
toward Mrs. Chapman. Bbc first told what she
bad tustllied to about three or four weeks ago
to a Mr. Hall. She didn't talk much, and
didn't know many people.
SUSAN LAVINA DAVIS
(colored), of No. 110 Fourth avenue, testified
that Mr». Chapman was living with her at the
time of the murder. She was around the house
to the evening, but went out about 0 o’clock, re
turning in about half an hour. She was nut
positive as to the time Mrs. Chapman was gone.
She did not say anything about tho murder
up to tho time she left me, the following Mon
day. extent me next morning that she
had heard of It. 8I« did not say
anything about seeing the man shot.
Her reputation for truth und veracity was had,
and witness would not believe her on oath.
On Hie cross, witness said slut was on good
terms with Mrs. Chapman, nml that she might
have bceu absent thirty or fprty minutes.
WILLIAM SMITH
(colored), a porter In the employ of the Pullman
Pulseo-Cur Company, testified that, ho know
Mrs. Chapman. Un tho 10th of October, about
13 o’clock, ho was standing shout half a block
from her home, and she came out mid waved
her handkerchief to him, and he went lobar.
.Shu asked him to conic In, mid he did
so. Blio said she had been to court mid'
hid to go In the afternoon: Hut she didn’t be
lieve she would go; Unit if they wanted her they
could come after her; she was tired of it. Hu
asked her how she got Into it, and she said; " I
nm getting paid for all of 11.” Thcro tho con
versation ended.
On the cross, witness admitted that he had
been iu places where “poker” was played, nml
that one evening Policeman Murnanc found lilm
In one “sitting down doing nothing,” and touk
him out fur a short walk. He had never told one
Jones, n colored lawyer, who was working up
the evidence, about the conversation with Mrs.
Chapmnn. lie told Mr. Forrest about It. He
was not to be paid for his services Umt he knew
of. Ho had made no bargains. Afterwards,
however, Mr. Mills drew out that the witness
was lo get paid for the time he was "oil.” Mr.
Forrctt told him ho would see to Umt.
On thu redirect, In reply lo' Air. Forrest, wit
ness said that he objected to coming because he
would lose Ids time, uml Mr. Forrest tuld him
he should not.
George Hall (colored), of No. 125 Fourth
avenue, who said Mrs. Chapman had worked for
him, testified Unit her reputation fur trutn und
veracity was bad; und Umt ho would not believe
her under oatb.
The Court then adjourned until 10 o’clock
this morning. With a full day’s work, the de
fence could probably get In all Uiclr testimony
to-day, but, as prisoners are to he sentenced in
the afternoon, only the morning can bo given
up to tho ease, and It will go over until Mon
day morning. The end Is looked lor about
Wednesday night.
THE FRIBDnERGS.
A great many inquiries have been made as to
present stntus of Freidbcrg, who has figured so
prominently in this trial, and it may be os well to
'state tlmt bo has been indicted for receiving
stolen goods, und Jointly with Lamb, LaAc, and
Lvnnct for burglary, and is now out on ball,
awaiting his turn to appear at thu Bar of tho
Criminal Court.
JUDGE BLODGETT.
Address of Confidence by tho December
Grand Jury*
Immediately following the discharge, Thurs
day evening, of the petit Jurors serving for the
December term in the United States Circuit
Court for tblaDlstrlct, they retired to an adjoin
ing room, und effected an organization by the
election of Mr. Samuel Hoard to the chair, and
I’hll F. Scanlon to Hie scribe's desk.
On motion of Mr. John F. Stafford, the Chair
appointed .Messrs. L. L. Guycr, Isaac L. Milll
ken, F. L. Goodrich, 0. F. Wurrlncr, and the
mover to prepare a suitable address expressing
the sentiments and confidence of the Jurors in
the lion. H. W. Blodgett, Judge of the District
Court. On motion of M. Millikcn, tho Chair
was added to the Committee, which then retired,
und alter a brief absence returned with the fol
lowing, which was unanimously adopted and
signed by all tbo Jurors present:
To the /Jon. Henry IK Ulodqett, Judoe of the
Dietrict Court of the United States for the .Vorf/i
--ern JJietnct of Jllinoie: Tho undersigned, rcid
dents of tho several counties composing the sulci
Northern District, bavins been /Impaneled as petit
jurors during the December term of the Circuit
Court thereof, would respectfully represent tbit,
bavins served during said entire term and wit*
ncßsed tbo faithful and olllclviit manner m which
vou have performed jour oilldal duties; am! liar*
mg also witnessed, as wo believe, an unjust at*
tempt to ruin your moral, euclnl. and Judicial rep
utation, nut only in your own district, but through*
out tho nation, we feel by n convic
tion of duty to a follow-man thus wronged, to
express our unshaken confidence In your
Integrity and ability, not only as a man,
but as a Jurist whose decisions evince
legal acumen, research and just discrimination.
Homo of ns have known you thronge the many
years of struggle ami ditilculty 'that attended your
earlier life, and have witnessed the commendable
perseverance and ability that enabled you to over
come tliem and attain tho eminent position you
now possess. To maintain an honest undefllclent
administration of tho law, It Is as necessary to up
hold the right as to condcnm'lhe wrong. There
fore, as your fellow-citizens,.,w>e feel compelled to
make manifest the conviction which wo enlortaln
of your integrity as a man ntfd your ability as a
Jurist .
Wo now bid you adieu, and should It be God's
Providence that wo do not mmnssin, wc prayer
fully invoke His choicest blessings on you, and
trust that you will, for many years to come, bo
permitted to preside over the'dcstinlcs of a court
you bsvo so highly honored a».sn upright Judge.
Ham Hoard, Cook County; John F. Stafford,
Cook County; 1. L. Mllllkcn, Will County; f,. L,
(lurcr, Peoria County: O. F. .Warriner. I.co Conn
tv; A. Cbatnberiainc, Henry County; Kdward Os
win. Leo County; Phil F. Scanlon, S. C. Oaldwin,
Mcllenrv: 1). D. Swell, CouUCountv; 11. A. Wyn*
hoop, Chicago; N. I'. Derlckeon, Chicago; J. U.
F. Chcsnev, Ablngton, ill.; F. I*. Hale, Henry J.
Karrlll, - Ml, Morris, Oglu Coumy. 111.; I*. Hair,
Luko View; J), C. Adams, Dilnrtce, Kune County;
Orrln Hcacllo, Knox County;*; A. Mclntosh, Liv
ingston County; John H. .Duchemo, Marshall
County: John 11. Green, KnrtoCounty; A. 9. liar*
nard. Dn Pago County; P. Hi Goodrich, Du Pago
County; 11, (~ Hindi, Du Pago county; William
Alterldge. Lake Forest, I.akb County; William H.
Crawford; Lake View; 1. WijSoringcr, liockford,
Winnebago County; C. il. Donnell, Chicago; T.
11. Carter, Chicago,
On motion of CapL Wynkoop, the Chair ap,
pointed as a committee to .-present the udurcss-
Nlcssrs. John F. Stafford, Sam Hoard, and the
mover.
Thereupon the meeting Adjourned.
Yesterday morning I lie address was presented
to the Judge in Chambers.'
THE SHOEMAKERS.
Their Htutomont Concerning Their Condi.
Tho Socialistic Shoemaker’* Union will pro*
sent the following document to Hie Legislative
Commtttrc, appointed lo investlualo the condi
tion of the working classes; which will convene
In this city this afternoons:-
We tics leave to recommend the following to the
Committee fur careful consideration:
During the Inal erven years'tho middle and work*
inu classes have austulned very heavy looses by the
iinnkrutilcy of numerous banka and other crooked
tustUuUom. Ily title meatra the working people
of tho United Staton have been robbed of mure
than bIOU, 000. OUU, and at tho name time business
haa been lessened and wmree Imvu boon lowered.
The market hue been (lomhd with cheap produce.
Hcialler* and email manufacturers cannot com*
nno with convict labor, which can bo bud at very
low rales. In of low wages, tho
laborer and worklmjmim aro prevented from making
Iheiroxpeimev, and ihi* majority of the mtrtdjo
elute Ituvu ruin staring them in the face.
Besides, the middle and working classes have to
bear tho wholo burden of taxes and tntercet. The
compromises drawn up during the lust twelve
years by laborers have filled. Wo ace now title
groat country overburdened with debts, ainounitng
to nearly SgO.OUO.Ouo.OOO, to wit: over Bif. 000, •
000,000 United State! debts, {0,000.000.000 debts
of cities ami counties, and' over $15,000,000,000
private dobis,— a load of debts nuerly equal io the
valuu or half the pruDcrly In tble courttry. This
is, indeed, a very sad fact, and it must lead to the
resuti, by and by, or the debts consuming the
property. To illustrate: All clues ami counties
are overburdened with debts In such a degree that
In some cases, for mitanre, Memphis, Tenn., (he
interest cannot bu paid; Among tho States
that aro In a similar condition tnav bo
mentioned South Carolina, Louisiana, .Missis*
slppt, Arkansas, Alabama, and Georgia.
Thun follow, the Hasten) and Western btaies.
As to private debts, your honorable body Will
nlease regard the following: There exists no rati*
road or steamsnip lino (rum the Atlantic lo tho Fa*
ctlic which has not Its rotten shares in the market,
and nearly every farm or house of a msmberof
the middle and working class is overloaded with
debt. Tho debts of those tmor, unemployed It*
bururs who, In the hops of better times, are com*
pellcd to got trusted in order tu prolong ioclr mis*
tirnblo existence, ura nut counted In ths above cal*.
culattou. Tho interest on these colossal debts nts
been swallowed up by the capitalists and tbs
Church, without olfenng any equivalent fur the
benefit of (bo Commonwealth. Wo aubmtt-our ex*
porlonccs to your Committee, hoping that you will
take them into consideration and dna out tne cause
of iho increase of pauperism amoug the greatest
part of tbo population.
THE LIE COURTEOUS.
Bpfdat DHoa'ch in Tht TrlDunt,
Adrian, Mich., I’d). ‘-’B.—Tito Rev. Stoddard,
sneaker at the recent Antl-Bccrct Association
Convention In till* city, having charged that Nor
man liatoman, now President of Knox College,
Qaleabure, while serving as State Superintend
ent of Public Instruction In Illinois, was con
trolled utnl blued by Masonic Influences In bis
olllcial action, that gentleman, in response to u
letter of Inquiry from a prominent citizen here,
utterly repudiates the allegation, declaring that
Stoddard is unknown to him, uud Is either au
Iguorant/or a willlul lulsiticr.
THE TRUE WAY TO INVIGORATE.
The true way to Invigorate a feeble system Is to
Infuse activity into the operations of the stomach,
that wondroiy nlouihlc in wblcn the food is trnna
milted Into the couatltuents of blood, tbe chief ele
ment of onr vitality. UpUeltcr’e Btomsch Outers,
because It accomplishes- tbli end. Is greatly to bo
preferred to many so-called tonic*, awful Indeed
oe appetizers. lint Inoperative as aids to digestion
and assimilation. Title sterling cordial, while It
Invlc^nrAt«4 the stomach. hcalthfullf atltnalaiea ttie
liver. Imwcle, and kidney*. Insuring the escape
through the rcgularchanncls of 'effete and useless
mutter thrown off bv the eyetem, which la thin
purified aa well a* Invigorated by it. IU lonic
Influence la aoon made manifest hy an Increaae of
vital energr and a more active and regular dla
charge of cverv physical function, and it haa the
further effect of rendering the ayatem ooMaallable
by malarial apidemica.
THE WORLD’S ms.
Snrgeon-Getieral Woodworth's Weekly Ro>
Wasimmotoh, D. C M Feb. 28.—Small-pox (a
very prevalent in Cuba, Brazil. Dublin, London,
St. Petersburg, and the porta of India, and less
so at Buda-Pcsth, Vienna. Pans, Barcelona.
The Spanish quarantine authorities report that
cholera exists, and la Increasing la Turkey and
Asia.
On account of the extremely virulent and eon*
taglous character of the disease that has pre
vailed in Southern Russia and the evidence
pointing to its introduction from the East
by commercial tralllc, It is recommended that
the health authorities of American ports exor
cise a close supervision over Uic importation of
rags and similar substances known to be effect
ive carriers of .contagion, arriving on ships from
the Block Sea and Mediterranean porta.
From the reports of the American dlolomatlc
agents and other official sources sufficient facts
have been gathered to strongly establish the
probability of the epidemic disease prevailing
In Southern Russia being a limited but very
virulent outbreak of plague, and not simply
malignant typhus, as stated (a the tlrst official
reports of the Russian medical officers. True
plague has prevailed for two years lu portions
of Persia that were in constant communication
with the villages of Astrakhan, where the dis
ease first appeared.
The report of the chief medical officer of
Astrakhan status that an intermittent fever,
accompanied with suppurating glandular
swellings, prevailed at Wcllyanka in November,
1878. The tendency of the disease Was towards
recovery up to Dec. 1, when the fever assumed a
malignant, paroxysmal type, causing death lu
from twelve to forty-eight hours. Up to Dec. 1
the mortality averaged ncorly GO per cunt, then
rapidly Increased, until, on the 29th, It had at
tained 100 per cent,—death resulting In every
cose. The most approved treatment was em
ployed without benefit. Nearly all who came In
contact with the sick died, Including seven
array surgeons, the priest, the nuns who nursed
the sick, and the Cossacks who burled the dead.
Early In January the Government established a
military cordon around the infected village* In
the Valley of the Volga. Up to February no
authentic cases had been reported outside of
this district.
The Governor of Astrakhan has been directed,
to burn the infected places if necessary, the in
habitants to be removed to other quarters with
in a quarantine circle, and compensated. The
German and Austrian Governments have pro
hibited Uio importation of furs and rags from
Russia, and railroad ears arriving from thence
are disinfected ot the frontier.
At the last official advices the virulence of the
disease was diminishing at all tlio infected
points. John M. Woodworth,
Surgeon-General United States Marine Hospital
Service.
SIX MILLIONS I
If Bottom Be Not Soon Touched, Vanderbilt
Could Not Pay All of Archbishop Purcell's
Dobtn—Tho LU'guntMyitcry Possible Under
a System of Compound Interest Without
Bookkeeping;.
Special Dltfatch to The Tribune.
Cincinnati, 0., Feb. SB.—Tlio crisis In the
affairs of the Archbishop grows more serious
with each day’s developments. The German
Catholic organ, the VoUqfreund, now estimates
the debts at $5,000,000, and the actual assets at
$90,000, or nearly 2 per cent. It Is said that the
Archbishop mid his brother, Father Edward
Purcell, are as much annoyed at the situation os
anybody else. When the run of depositors
began Uic latter was positive that $500,000 would
bo the extreme limit of liabilities. Ho kept
no books, and had no adequate con
ception of the true state of affairs. The ex
amination by tbc Trustees has shown that those
who gave up their money were principally Ger
mans, and that those to whom the money was
lent were persons of other nationalities. The
Germans, therefore, are loudly calling for an
explanation of what has become of the money.
The Vo'.kefreuml says: “Affairs have reached a
point where a new course must be tokeu. A
creditor has brought suit to recover bis money.
Should other suits fallow, there would be hard
ly anything left for the Archbishop to do but to
make an assignment. lu the opinion of manv,
this would be the slmnlest way to untie the
Gordian knot, oud let light Into darkness.
It could then bo discovered what part
of tho money went for church objects, and at
the same tlmcadcclslon could be obtained from
tho Supreme Court regarding the liability of
church property.” To-day's Abend 7W, whose
editor Is a Homan Catholic, says: “ThoArchi*
episcopal indebtedness will certainly reach
$9,000,000, if, us one of the Trustees has said,
only the claims of the residents of Cincinnati
have as yet been handed in.” The editor states
that he knows of many former Cincinnatians
who have removed from the city, but who con
tinuo to bold heavy claims against the Arch*
bishop. Nothing has been said of late about
the lottery project. Expressions of public sen*
tlment are bo decided us to leave no doubt ol
the impossibility of obtaining a repeal of the
present Anti-Lottery laws.
tiai: tui uii nirViKa\<:aa officiis^
FORUKR TO ACCOMMODATE UUIt XUMBllUlfd
patron* throtUMout the city wo have established
Urauch unices In the different (Mvtit'<ni. as designated
below, where advertisements will be taken (or mu urn*
price a* charred at tho Mato OtUco. and will be received
until Ho’clock p. m. during the week, amt until 9 p. m.
on Saturdays:
J. & it. SIMMS, Booksellers and Stationer!, 12J
Twenty-aeroud-Mi.
H. M.WAUDKN, Newsdealer. Stationer, etc., 1009
Wen Madlson-st.. near Wcstern-av.
ItoDEltr TIIUUMSTON, West-Side Nawi Depot, 1
Dtue Ulaad-av., corner of lUlsred-st.
11. G. HKttitlCK. Jeweler. Kewadealor, and Fancy
Goods, 720 l-ake-it., corner l.lncom
'IIUSINCSSCTUNOCS.
In llut column, three Knee or le», 25 centi vtr la
tertton. Each adUtilunal line, 10 cents.
A GOOD OFFOUTUNITV FOU FATITIRR WITH
money fur manufacturing. AUdroM_l* 7, Tribune.
/')AI'ITALibTS-ATTHNTIOK-*10.«oo TO »I5,«iOO
\j wantcit, acitveorslleut. hit tUst-claav plnaiani,
■afe. and (irufltable lusiinraciurliieiuutncai, now located
m another elty, but which proprietor wishes tn re
move tu CtilcagusbuilDUM is well established: trade
exiends all over ths fwinhera end Western htates;
giiuda have almost a nailuual roauuilont nest of ref
erences given and required: a splendid opportunity for
agontlcman wishing to place u sun In basinotst those
having the necewiary rasn captlal addruu. anpulnimg
Interview, MMIUU.VNT, Fanurr House, Chicago.
17011 9ALK—CATHUI,iC HOOK AND SCtTI.V
i. l store—healed iiropossls win be received by the
undersigned until March 15. IS7U. lor the purchase of
tlio stuns and entires of the buslncssof the late Will
iam K. Squire,,deceased. la located at So. Sit West
Twclfth-st.. Chicago, adjoining the Jesuit Church,
wlih a good city and country trade. Full particulars
on application. Right reserved to reject any oral!
tlds. JOHN A DAM a. Executor.
1?0H SALE—ONE-HALF OF A Til UK K RUN OIUHT
X' mill lu perfect running order; well Inciuod. good
trade caUhlUhedt amall liovmenldown, halanca on unx
time i mint bo aoldt bolt of reaionuthla U a rare chance
to make money lor anyone with amall capital. Apply
toh. H. LlNblorr. Uciidula. 111. _
I^ORSALK—A WEKKI.V FAl’KIt IS
V good paying iln ulaKoii, new type, and material
complete, at u bargain! family alclmeiaonly cauie for
telling. Addieta I* 0, Tribune otllce.
i;oi< balk-fimi ca«ii-htock*of maudwauk
X 1 and ottahllihed buiinou In a conntry town lu
Northern lllliiulti good hiulneaa chance. Addrcai
MAUKLKY. Al.i.lKii ii CO.. Chicago.
i/Olt bAI.K-bKiCIv AND FIXILTUKH OK TIIK
1' only Jewelry tiorvlu town of 1,.'.n0 inliahllautat
plenty of work for one turn. For particulars address
Luca box 40, Dccuiur, Mich. _ _ _
i;Ull BAI.E-CIIKAI'-A hRRWKUY AND COM’.
1’ plcte Qxturoa, nonet. beer-keg*. lioganenda, etc.,
in Naperville, ill. Apply loowner, A.B.TKUbE, lit)
East Itaadolph-ii., Chicago. ____
ivtm BAi.k-A\v»or.k on iiai.f intfuehtin
X 4 »flr»t-claM ilrug.aioruln a thriving town In Houth
weateru Michigan. Addrc.a LORD, bt'ODfIiMIUUOU
A Co., t-e Wabam-av., Chicago.
r>AKTNkR - r'WANT’kjiEUUirriC, IIKLIAIILK
1 business man with rust In light maimfai-tur.
lugbusiucaat heat of reference given and required. 1*
CO, Tribune utUcu. ____ ■
CI'KCIAL NOTICF-A FIRM OF KXTKNDEI) IlKl*.
O utatlun, iiianuiaeturluß an arllolo ured In nearly
every builiieaa esiabilalimciit, dealrra (■» make arrange;
inctila fur an agency in Chicago to control the city su-t
such adjacent territory w may bo agreed on. A cardial
of eiauoo will bo required to conduct the butlnesi
pruveny. Tblataal*gUimaieliu»lnc*a aud will ataud
invciilgatlooi tbo more capital employed the greater
the aatantagea granted aud larger luo territory In*
eluded. Willi energy a profitable buslucsi can be
done. For further InformailouVllrvcu with full name
and udrtreai. INVESTMENT. i'oil-OflJec Rox 402, Cin
cinnati. u.
cLAiitv b y m ; ».
Go SKE THE WONUKH OF THE WORM) IN
telling put, preauut, sad future. Hallafactloa or
no ray. doe lluubatd-si. Mute. TEKUUNE.
CITY REAL ESTATE*
In fhh column, thru llnet or leu, 3< ctnlt per tn
lerlten. Kaeh additional line, lo cents.
T?OR SALR-AN RLEOANT RKOWN STONE
I dwelling on Indltna-ar., near Twenty-lonrth-it.t
new and every convenience.
-uu cinf txiitrnicnce.
e.A fron i* iwoi stories and basement. fronting
Ellli Park, at a decided bargain.
A large brown atone, three itorlea and haaament. on
Pralrleav., In flrit-tlan locality; all modern Improve
menta, and good brick barn.
Alaoiundry pieces of builnet* property. well rented
and pavlnggood Interest, and several other fine houses
lo good localities.
Now It the time to purchase, at building material Is
advancing. GEORGE It. CLARKE ft CO..
_ 'w Wahloilon*st!t
1. basement brick store on Mlchlgan-av. and Twenty*
aecond-it. at a sacrifice, as the owner is going to leave
the city. Inquire of JACOB WEIL. 03 Washlngton-at.
r;OR RAI.E-1C.t06 WILL PURCHASE TUB KLK*
1 gant 4-atory marble-front bouse 310 Aihlaml-av. s
bat all modern Improvements, with range, gae-llx
turea. etc.: no trade taken. Inquire at nortboattcor*
ner of Dearhoru and Madlson-tts., in bank.
SALE—ON I)EAIHIORN*AV. NEAR'ffNTARtO-
J tt.> two fine brick houses, octagon marble front,
twoatoriea. basement aad attic, with all modern Itn*
proveraentsi terms easy. Inquire at 2.13 ontarlo-st.
pOR SALE-SEVERAL VERY DESIRABLE RENT-
A deuces on Michigan. Prairie, Indiana, and Calu*
met-avs., gr..oai los:>.uon: bargains: inofeet ou In*
dlana-ar. and Ho feet on Mlchlgan-ar.,near Thirtieth
at. A choice Inis ness block, veryebeap for cash. U.
A. ULKictl. to Washlngton-st. ’ 1 "*
■pORBAI.B-A LARGE" LIST OF FIRST-CLASS
L residences and lota on tlearborn-av., Pine, Casa.
Lasulle. and other choice localities on North Ride can
lie found at office of GEORGE 11. ItoZET. Of. Washing-
Ti*OU Sa’LE-1 RAVE SEVERAL UOOD~nAKOAtNB
1 In stone-front residences In choice local lona on West
Ride, with parlors, dining-rooms, and kitchen on main
floor. H. I‘OTWIN. ir/Waihlnglon-st.
BUDUmiMnEALESTATE.
t?OR SALE-FIVE ACRKsf HOURR. '|fm- g'«
f down: in acres, house, *I,IM). Office dsysSstur
day and Monday. KAHI.L. Room ifl. no Washington.
COUATKV nEALESTATI^
F~cm balk—ok Hi; st—tiiK nest imi'hovkd
jraln and atocK farm In Doualara Countr. 111.. ft(o
acre*. $a per acre; fine Kane County farm at 13. &u per
acre, or fontle cheap, part trade: too acre* Improved
ou C., 0. * 0., at »ik per acre, part train. Call on or
addretaF. M. Wuttus or .InilN ,1. Ml ICIIELL, at Jill*
noli Trust legating* Dank. rii Clirlt-it.. and act full
particular* and llit£f other farnta for uie and rent.
17011I 7011 hai.r-uu kxuiaso r-tjo~a'( ; i: r falTm
noaryulncv, on 11. ft ht. Jo it. it.: three tone*
tneot liuuie* and large hottno: Urge farm and Improve'
tneuta and atock, near Clarence. Mu. t eiu-acre farm
ami good Irapruvement*. near Kanaat Cltr, Mo. Three
are all choice farm*. 11. A. Ul.ltlcil, irj Waihinglnn.
_ REAL ESTATE WANTED.
WANTED— TOBUYFO!’. MY OWN ÜBK* A BMAI.L
home and lot (a*«tory brick or (tone from pre
ferred), in • good locality] (mail payment down. Ini*
•nee monthly or long lime. Giro location and detcrlp-
Hod. AddremOat. Tribune offlre.
riNADt'IALi
Advances made on diamonds, watches.
botida. eto., at LAUNDERS' private office, RW Kan
dolph-iU, near Clark. KoomiAaodH. KatablUtird 1831.
jftASIl PAID - FOR ol.L»~duui AND~HILVErT
w Money to loan ea watche*. diamond*, aud valuable*
of every description al OOLDSMIO'S Loan and Bullion
Office(lleeD»ed),_tti halt Madlaoo-at. Eatabllthed IMS.
Money to'loan on chic ago rk a ITes fat e,*
at low ratea of lulercat. ADULPJI LOkli) &
BROTHER. Inland l;il LaSalle-aU
Money to loan-ispo, ei.ona sl.vo. t j.noo.
f-'.fHJO. and $3,000. on Improved city real eatalc.
DAVIS A WALKER, M 3 Deatbom-it.
■\l ONKY TO LOAN ON IMPROVED CUT PROPER-
Ifl ty In turn* to aull. Apply at Union Trnat Com
pany. ixi Dearooru-iu
CILVKII iis AND SO CENT PIECES IN PACKAGES
O of $m in exchange for currency at counting-room
of Tribune Company.
'PO LOAN—SB?Wi FOR FIVE YEARS AT S PER
X cent tun cummlialun on Inildu Improved prop
erty. .1. c. McCURI). miMooroe-at.
CIOR fH If I TO LOAN AT 7 AND SON IM
provexl city property. CIIAH.
GARDNER. northeast corner Dearborn aud Randolph
au.. lint floor.
TO KENT-iIOUSCb.
West Sloe*
'po I{ENT-sl2 PER MONTH UNTIL MAT I. AND
L sl3 theieafter. fine two-atory brick bouse*. 4.14
Irving-place aud til Flllmorc-aU: auo two-itory franir.
30 llnrvord-at. lb: second floor 10 llarvard-it. In
quire at 353 Wcstcra-av.
South Side*
TO RENT—PARTIALLY FURNISHED fTHE FUR
nlture for aalc), dwelling house, 043 Waim*h-av.;
rent, S4U per month to Mayl: son per month from
Mayl. Apply to-day only at tint buuta
Miscellaneous*
'IN) RENT-ONE HOI'BK.4 LAIIOK ROOMS. SBPER
I mouthi *J ruomaon lucond ilvor $4. grooms on tint
fleors.'>, atXKlhi South May-kt.: 4 rooms at 741 South
bute-at. for $3 per month; a rooms at Oti North JclTer
aon-at. SU- Inquire on the premium.
TO UENT.BOOniS.
South Ride*
r pORKNT—81.30 PElt WEEK—NICELY FDRNISH ED
X room* to gentlemen only: tranilcnt gent ii-im-n ulceus
free warm aiitlug-rooiu attained. 37d autr-at.
TO OFFICES, Xc.
Stores*
'po RENT—STATE-bT. BTORES-NOS. 34(1 AND
1 got, with baienu-ula. well lighted: ahoieverot very
dcalrable lodaiu aamo locnlltj - , well auiieJ furaowhig
machine bnalneM or light maiiufnfiurlng purpoam.
I’IhUCE A OUTUET, Real Eatatc aud ReutiDg Ageucy,
IOJ Lasallc-at.
rro rent-storks on south wateilst. ap*
X ply loT. IV. WADaWujUH, 81 and «3 Waahlug*
tou*au
'|'o KENT —STORE AND BASEMENT NO. U»
A Btate*at.: location un»urpii*<*d. Apply at Boom
0. Utf Madl«on*lt. (icOltUL VICHOLs.
miiceimnoouß.
TO RENT-333 AND 333 BTATE*»T„ BUILT P.X*
1 preMly fur carriage maiiufuciory. two-»iory uml
haicmeiitiirlck4uxUdfeft. E. C. ctiLE. lit Dearborn.
'I'O'ItENT—A FTRST-CLASS BRICK BUILDING ON
1 Mlchlgau*av.. near l'wenty*»econJ**t., Hiliable fur
a flr*t*ePia*»aluou ami dlidng*ruomt up*iuin: will be
rcuted tor turce years to a good party. Inquire of
JACOB WEIL. w 3 Wmiiliiglon-it.
WANTED TO REiVI.
\V ANTKU-TO RENT-COT PAGES’.\ND ROOMS
>i fur housekeeping lu allparttuf the city fur re*
■putiilbie tenauta.
lIOJAI*UbNTING AND BOARDING EXCHANGE,
ROOM ajritlUU.NE BUILDING. '
ANTED—TO RENT—PAUT OF A LOWER AND
> > ai-cood (lour In warehouse In huMum* pan of chi*
capo to tiandle pa. cr flour sack* and heavy paper*. Ad*
Ure**UOI)FUr.V At CLARK, Pittsburg, Pa.
WANTED— TO RENT—THREE OR iiOIIETtOOMBI
with table furniture. In private family, located
north of llunhord court, emt of clark**l.. and ruuth of
Luke. Addioaill. F.. Room aid)Tmnout Home.
WASTED— TO REST—OFFICE WITH VAULT ON
Qr*ior»<*cund flour In vleluliyof Chamberuf Cum*
merce: rent inuat be reaauuablu, Address P 3a, Trib
une otfleo.
VV ANTED—TORENT—A BAUNYoK SIX IIOUBF.B
it on North Side. Address 0 43. rnuuoe ortlcc.
WANTED— TO RENT-! HAVE CUSTOMER FOR
a small, light more on Suite**!., between Ran
dolph and j. 11. LYMAN, 17 Poitland Block.
WANTED-TO RENT—A CWrAm{'<)F“s“ OR 0
room*! rentnotioexceed sil)or SI3 per mniuli.
Address THUS, KENDRICK. Nevada Hotel.
WANTED-TO RENT—COTTAGE, 4 OR 3~HOOMS,
north of Ulvlaluo**t.. cant of l.arrabee*it. Rent
not to exceed glu. Ua. Tribuuo oiflee.
ISIJIIiCAIa
A LARGE AND CHOICE STOCK OF DECKER
Bros.* piano*. Juit from the factory. No piano
*old Hand* m high In r<wpeci to nuallty of tuitu and
flnenea* of unliti. itarcalai will In* offered luthrm*.
and ai*u In the Mulhuthek piano* and l.»iey organ*, fur
the next thirty day*. sIUUV & CA.'IP, General
Agent*, IBS and UK) sute-iu
AT THE FACTORY-ORGANS AT PRICES BE*
rend competition! ♦*.) end upward. Beat In the
market. Mchuliuti Organ Co., 83 ind Una-at.
|?OH BALK—A FINELY-ENGRAVED, SATIN-FIN*
X lah. four-In*ono cornet! play* In En. C, Bb, and A.
Addrea*COßNET. Bux_F. FundduLac. Wl».
FOR NAliI..
FOlt BALE-OU KXCIIANOF.-A HAHGAIN-TO
pay a debt, fine sous apparatus complete. made by
Hart .vianufaetntlng Company and by Puller i cost 51,•
Ojti. 8. KhUlt. 13J Lnaade*st. t Unoui ifcl.
i.>uubAi',K-MEMiii:i:sinpoFnoAUubFTKAbii.
1? Address PJ. Tribune office.
bOIUALK-A COMPLETE FILE OK TUB CHICAGO
JL Tribune tor |w7k. cheap. Address J. K.. Tribune.
HUOKib
STANLEY'S ••THUOUUH TUB DAUK CONTI*
nent." Harper's edition, itvuls.. clulli binding, 13d
Illustrations, can be bad for *u. jo per set by addressing
QtU, Tribuneoffice. _____
lll'niill hooks foi;"bale-s<o*v6l9. AT 8
lU.ULrU cents: Shu sols., Ideenist l.uwvols., ar»
cental i.ioovuis., so cents. Mngle volumes ami sets of
books at half price. Down-stairs at MILLEU’B, JUi
Maitlton-ii.
. ~ o jjxCUANCI^
WANT A LOT OK JOISTS,PLANK,
is lumber, sash, doors. Inside hilnds, bath tubs,
pressed brick, etc., lu oschsngo fur new cuy-mado
idiaetouoratwo-svated carriage or gold watch aud
Chain. PAIIKHUUfII'., Hlu West Moproc-»U ■*
l?OU KXCUANOK-A IIK.SIDKNCK OP'IS ROOMS.
I 4 <4 acres land heavily fruited, three miles from
Holton, on Old colony Ualiruad, lor residence equally
Sued ami well located In or uear Chicago. J. U. Lk*
l.vN. 17 Portland llioek.
'TmTb CINCINNATI KUKNITUUK HOUSE. 84 AND
Ito West Modlson-st. Parlor aud chamber furniture,
Hrussrlsaudingramcarpets, cuog stoves, and ranges,
crockery, etc., cheap for cash, or on easy payments. _
TIHIULICTION. . . . _ nwivi
A young lady Would teach a fkwchil?
dreu at tluTr home three day* m (he weekt terms
rcasouable. Address O 47. Tribune office.
WANTEU-Tu iIUY-A SELECT bUIIOUL. Ad
dress E.. CJ3 Twenty-second-si.
6mtiifi’u u.vit v in..
17011 8 A LE-CHKA P- UK KICK rtlltNlTUitK. TWO
I 4 sitting desks. one double desk counter Ud feet long,
ulasa paneied, one totter press aud staud. Hoorn 0,
o 7 Washiugtou-st.
MEDICAL.
A' DVICK Fft KE —CANCERS. KPILKPSY.CATAHUH.
dearness.lung,female, nervous.men a diseases, mud
stuttering cured, licit conddunliai aid. Artificial eyes,
etc. _ Calf or write ■ N.^_Ajj>^L__M^Lj_RM - _C|*£k -^i^
~ ""CAhijlW CLOTHIN
riASU PAID FOU”
O UICLDEU'B, bd4 btate-st. Orders by mall prompt*
|y ttleudcd to. _
PEBSOWAIa . ..
IYEUBONAL—VL wT W.,* r O’CLOCK BIIAHP BAT*
luidjy. CIIAULEY U
WANTED-HUI
ICI
U.
/n this column, three lin't or lets, U
tertian, EaeA additional Itne, 10 cenlt.
Roohkecocrs* Glerkn* &c* 1
WANTED— BOOKKEEPER—L. L. K. SEND TOUU
addren lo H. K. 8.. Departments.
Tntacia
TIT ANTED—GOOD CARPENTER TO GOTO LEAD*
vv vllles pay bis own fares wages guaranteed tS per
a »r. Apply to JOHN IIANtfIOAN, proprietor North*
western Hotel, corner Klnale and Cnnal-sts.
Coachmen* 'jeamiters, &c«
MAN TO TAKE CARE OFHORSESI
J;. month and boardj references. Address
F It. 1 nbuna office.
Employment Agencies*
"XXT ANTED IMMEDIATELY —Wi QUARRY LA
rnmS-rVJ L° * C M\ on Co L t cheap faro furnished.
CHRISTIAN ft CO., 304heilth Water-St.
ITlUcellnneouß*
WANTED—GENTLEMEN AND LADIES TO-SELL
vr the new waterproof celluloid collars and enffst
no more Uundrv bills; when soiled sponge them off and
wipe them, and they are ready lo put ont they are the
best-selling articles estaati one sale makes a duaen In
theaame hotel, atore. etc. Call early aod avoid the
ruth. C. M. LINtNOTON, 45 and 47 Jack*on>ai.« Cbl*
WANTED— A GOOD MAN FOB EVERY STATE TO
sell our goods by sample! fair aalary paid. LA
BELLE MAN Vo COMPANY, 83 Clark-sL. Chicago.
WANTED— A COMPETENT TRAVELING HALE?
niao: must he famtller with the Soap treda. Ad
dress Pas, Tribune office.
W ANTED—M ARCiI I. BY CHICAGO (MPORRRR,
tea agents everywhere to families; stamp for Aral
territory and secret*. B. 11, KENNEDY, Pittsburg.
WANTED -A " FIRST-CLASS SALESMAN" TO
take order* for “Wing's Fan Ventilators”? alio,
commercial traveler! to sell to the trade. L. J. wINO,
•rthu Adams ft Westlake Manufacturing Company, 10*
\\rANTED—A FRRPOSSRSSINO OKNTLRMAH*"TO
f .?, r * w .'! l MUblJilied firm: muit mate
nlinielf farnllfar with our builneit for a fortnight,
during whlctt time fair compenmion. I* x\ Tribune.
WAN PBD‘-A
Apply at 20 and at OtU Block, J. ADDISON,
Arcnltect.
yy’ANTKI
first-class young man roit
work >“ ATU *»™»
jtVANTKII—TWO KXPRRIRNCBD"CANVASBBI»
on county Mitory. Fop particular! Inquire of P
M Sarnia Itome. between tiie Imuraof u and a for
ilircedaya. Salary tu right men.
WANTL'D-IKMALE* HELP*
fioiaeitlca*
WANTED— A GOOD 01IIL TO DO GENERAL
homework nawi Furguer-«t..neir Blue l«land-ar.
NITUATIomi WANTED-ffIALE.
UookUeeDent* Clerks, lie*
CtTUATIOS WANTKD-HV AK ACTIVK TOtTNC*
O tnsn wliu la winiutr to work for a fair laUrrs beat
of rttferencn. addrvs* P »7. Tribune olllce.
Situation
_ "WANfUD-nV A~ TIIOKOUOnLY
•►"oUkeeperi uueicopllotutlc refcreucet.
y 44JJrlbuneeaice.
Coachmen* Teamsters. &c«
SITUATION WANTED—BY A YOUNG MAN TO
O dove a team or taka care ot hnnea. 143 Seven
tueolh-al. ;
IHl«celiaßcona«
SITUATION WANTED—BY a' PERSON WHO HAS
S l»*r the Jail eight rear* held. In an adjoining state,
a judicial olilce the aame aa that of Judge of Uie cir
cult Court of (ho Ma e of Illinois, to collect or do
other work fur a mercaotlle or manufacturing eatab
llihnirut or Inauranco company, wnich will require
traveling. Addreaa P 45. Tribune office.
OITUATION WASTKD-TlY'a YOUNOMAN AS
O abort-hand amanucnilai beat of refereneeai wages
low. Addreaa P 29, Tribune ofllco.
SITUATION WANTBD-TO OAH COMPANIES—AS
p superintendent, byapartyof long experience, wlih
ben of refi-rencea, or will orgotlate for lease or amall
worka fur term of years. Andrew P 77. Trluune.
SITUATIONS WASTEa-FEniALE.
Miscellaneous*
(SITUATION WANTED—BY AN EXPERIENCED
O lady curie. Id a dry good* or fancy itore. Beat city
refercuce._ Addreaa P an. Tribune office.
situation wasted-by a young amrri
p can lady aa teacher or governess; lan competent
Initructorauamuilc teacher. _ Address u 73. Tribune.
BQARDIIVG AWP LODCIKO.
North Side*
X AND 7 NORTH CLARK-ST.-FIRST-CLASS
U .board, ft lo td uer week, with use of plane and
balh: day board. $3.80.
• >|7 ILLINOIS-ST. FIRST-CLASS BOARD.
<-» L I with room, fito $5 per week: lire minutes*
walk from State and Maulunwia
tiotex«*
PLARENCB UODSE-lui WELL FURNISHED
\f room*—Noi. 331. aw, .13ft. and 337 blale-*t.,four
block* aouth of the Palmer Ilouae. Board and room,
per day. Sl.&u to S 3; per week. S 3 to $lO. Also for
uiibedrouma to rent without board.
HOUSE. 31 EAST WABIIINGTON-BT.-
xj bluglu warm loom*. $4.30 to fd per week. Twen
l) -one menl-tlckel#. s.i..v. transients, 81 per day.
Hastings house, i a and is babtadams-st.—
SVcU-furulahrd rooms. with board, from 83t087
p.-rwemt; day-hoard, $4 pur week.
QAND.*»’ UUU'IU, CORNER WABASH-AV. AND
Q MadUon-st.—Permanent board at very low ratea.
Transient, s.'.ooocr bay. Davbaards3. Corounnaase.
\\t IND-Stiu" HOUSE. nH — sf AlrE^STT7llioill~OP
-11 poalto Palmer Homo-Room and board s3to 17 iwr
week. Tranileuu Sl.soperday. Uayuoard 84 a week.
ITI in CCll till GOUS*
Boarding-wk are nib aoknts for a
large number of nr*l*claai noardlug-Uouacs and for
ui.iny private tumlhe* who do out earn to adverllie.
Reliable peoule winding choice beard orroom* ouu got
foil Information Dee of cliarifos private faitiUle* will
ing to accommodate on unexceptionable liuaieeror
roomer can Icavu de»crlptluu of their accommodation*
wild n* lu coniidcnce. with the oMuruuce that they will
in* hliowd only 10 >uch hji they dctiro to accommodate!
reliable people only] ren-mice* required. UUOR*
Rh.VITStJ AVI) BOARDING EXCHANGE, BOOM J
TRIBUNE BUILDING. .
mss cm. Laiv E o irs*
Before buying iowa, Nebraska, or ran*
»m real emuic. have me vl*w land* (or you In per*
Min. Ciiarue* low. Addro«* !• 38, ’l ribuuo oflke.
/‘IAVANNA—HATTER—RETURNED TO 133 DEAR*
V-/
Druggist ani~'telegrapher
mil knowledge of bmlneaa duilreito InveitSlSO
In tobacco, stationery, cuutectlonory, or drug, etc.,
i>u»im»*. good locality, partner or In ■tore witu other
limine**: pood agency or otllce liudncu considered,
and would accept fair salaried poililon with Clirluian
rr»lgniiilon. Address y ’'7, Tribune otllce.
XTICKKLH AND BENNIES' CAN BEHAI) IN EX*”
li ciiuuise for currency at the counting-room of the
Tribune.
OAKI.KY EXTERMINATES BEDBUGS, ROACHKS,
moth*. and other termini warranted! examination
frees exterminator* fur*sle._ im*ju*i Waanlmiiun-Ni.
PARTIES DESIRING TO - IMIIiCHARE THE VfLSUY
1 pleutlngaud hasting machine cun do ho by calling
on or ad(in*»lng E. W. bIi.&UV. U 33 Wabash-av.
M'U WHOM IT* MAY COSCERN-TIIE APPOINT*
L rnent made by me. to wits—“Phlladelpnliu Jan.,
H. lH7i*. 1 hcreliy apimlni Joseph H. Unteii my Agent,
with lull power lo purenase and lu lily name to make
contract* and sign my name In all traiiMictlou* relating
to tnv liuslne**. signed Clmrle* ’lnto"—l* hereby
rvic.uded. CHARLES TATE.
3tw bouth Thlnl it.
Philadelphia, Pa.. Feb. 10. IB7H.
»PUTOR-A YOUNG MAN OF CORRECT HABITS
1 wishes to tutor In a private family on the Sutath
fcldi*. two hour* dally, for hi* boardt cau Instruct In
Latta and vocal mu«lc. Addrcw P 31. Trlouuo oDlve._
WANTED— FOR CASH-a'FEW GOOD FRAtIR
houses lo move, within a reasonable dlilauue of
Uuninn Park. AddniM, itatinc lowest price and full
(IcHcrlpilun. P lu. Tribune uttleu.
LOST AND FOUND.
T OST-IF THE GENTLEMAN WHO PICKED Up
1* the fur driving glove* nnarClark**t. hrlusi* yeater*
day ailernoun will reinrn the aame lu the *ub*cnber
he will lie Hlllubly rewarded, P. J. SEXIUN, Mumt
uo Paclflc»av.
I UST-IN THE BREVimitT HOUSE rilllllSDAY
Ij morning, a leather poeketbonk cnniulnlnv about 83
In money and aome paper*. The Itmler will plea*e ieavo
atthe above hotel oitlce and claim reward.
I UST-AN ACCOUNT BOOK WITH THE ILLINOIS
tj Trutl ib bariuua Bunk. Thu Under wilt gieally
oollgr by returning to owner, ft. S. CLARK, 144 Mar*
ket**t.< corner Monroe.
I ‘oar-VfcbTKUUAV mousing kiiom cuttkil
Ij in going from Tweniyeigmh-ii. aud Mabasli*av.
to LaKallu-st., a package of papers or no value many
uuo but the owner, who Is Inconvenienced by the loss.
The finder will be suitably rewarded. Address I'd,
Tribune office.
S" TIIAYEO—OK fiTOLKN—LAIIUU NEWFOUND*
Unddog. Omonllu old. bison, wltli white stripe In
breast i answers tuiiume of Prince. Tlielilnder will bn
suitably ruwarded by returning to owner, 4d and 41
Dearborns*.
CTAYIiH T 0 4'OU SOUTH HALSTKD-BT.. A COW.
O The owner can bavutbe ibiuu by describing proper*
ty aud payloftcapeuses.
' HOItSLS ANp OARIIUUESs
IxmSALK-UHOUS^^
r rallied anuml. and one week's irlai giveni all kinds
of carnage!, coupes, pbaotonsjump-ssais, slde-Usr. ton
and open buggies: largo assortment of now aud second*
hand grocery wagons, all kluds Inmiesi, now and sec*
oud'lund. blankets, rubes, wlilps; burses aud wagons
to let cheap by Hie day ur weeks money advanced: will
sell oii monthly payments or esehanke. tome and see
the largest assortment of any liuuso in Chicago, aud the
cheapest, it. C. WALKBIt. dill and i-’>l Stalest, __
I’Oil B.VLK-NKW PHAKTON,
7-scatvd (Hrowater) wagon. «70. Iron also,
heavy running gear, low wheels, gdd. Nine vinegar
loos. gun. blitecu Ivory pool-balls, f JO. Two lance
wrought-lruu kettles. 818. Sew steam heater. 88.
New steam pump, tdU, Come al once lor these bar*
galna._lAuWc«i Mouroa-st.
W” A NTkH-A"iiOUHK. HUGOY. AND HARNESS
byagentlainaullvlog In a suburban lowoiwlll
keen fur occasional use: baa good baru sad pasture.
Address A a U, Tribune uhlce.
W ANTKD-TT) TUADE A KIND. GENTLE PONY;
will go lu harness or saddle t for a mare lu foal.
Address O 4, Trtbuuu office.
ISA BETBFAUM lIAUNEB9. NEARLY NEW~ 7
11/ sets express harness, 4 set huggy baruuss: all era
lint-class, and must be sold tuts week aud par »d*
vanevs. H. C. WALKER. 74imate-»t.
,TN LIMWMTED.
T)AIITNKU~WANTKi>~—A'yy^' , C^'
I several years’ successful practice in the Last,
hsving a good llnrary aud money lo In vest, wishes to
form a poniurihlp with a respousiolo lawyer lu good
practice aud stundlug In city or country. Address
HACUi-.UHt, Tribune office.
l>AltfNi:uWNTKl»-A"MAN>UATTIIUUOOaU*
i ly understands the retail grocery builucts to buy
retiring partner. None need apply eicopl he has
moneysud Is willing to, work. Host location lu city.
Address MANN. First Nstlousl Hauk.
nk\vi v u'mauiun es.
neauly nkw DUOP-LKAP
|< tjjnccr msciiluei also, uuo medium Blugur lor ouu*
third value. 4ffil West Jackson-»t.
M tiv AND BECOM)”IIANP blNUEllb AND UTUKtI
INllrst-clsssmachlucaav oue*lhtrd yam* I***
See. 178 Clark-st.. up*siatn, Uouut A
3
XI
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