Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, March 23, 1873, Page 5

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated March 23, 1873 Page 5
Text content (automatically generated)

THE CHURCH, The Clergy on Foster, the Car-Hook Murderer# Another Chapter on the Religious Press of Chicago, Work of the American Tract Society in this City. To-Day’s Sunday-School Les son—A SIO,OOO Be quest. The Xew First Congregational Church. Programme of To-Day’s Services—Cal- endar for the Week. At a meeting of tho clergymen of New York City, held lor tho purpose of considering tho case of Mr. Foster, and of giving expression from that high morel standpoint, tho opinion prevailed with great unanimity* that tho de liverance of Foster from tho sentence of tho courts would bo a gross outrage upon Justice, and of incalculable injury to public morals. Further remarks on tho meeting, given in tho Observer , show that, when it was proposed to embody this opinion in tho form of a resolution, and to lay it before tho Governor, itwaseaid, and tho sentiment prevailed, that such an ex pression would bo impertinent aud indelicate, as they thought the action was of those clergy men who have sought to persuade the Governor to arrest tho course of jus tice in this case. Tho ccurto having all acted upon it, and with calm deliberation con- signed the murderer to the doom ho deserved, if the Governor was moved by sectarian and minis terial influences, or by his own sympathies, to thwart the opinions of the legal tribunals, and break down tho bulwarks of justice, on him was the responsibility, and society would require the blood of the innocent at his hands. Most powerful pressure was brought to bear upon the clergy, the press, and private individ uals, to induce them to favor tho murderer. Thousands and thousands of dollars wero ex* pended, and any amount was ready. But the number of petitioners was very few, and tho Immense body of tho law-abiding, intelligent people trembled lest the Governor should, in pity for the afflicted, forgot to be just to the com munity. In tho same spirit, tho Christian Vnion adds ; It is undoubtedly true that worse murderers than Foster have often escaped the gallows; but this fact worked against rather than for him. If worse men, guilty of the same offense, under far more aggravating circumstances, had ;jcl eu often escaped des-erved pun ishment, the Governor might, perhaps, h»vo thought It not incompatible with tho public welfare to send Foster to the State Prison instead of the gallows. Through the cuuuin" of unscrupulous lawyers, and the ignorance and weaJuicHn of juries, and, we are still more sorry to add, the unfaithfulness of courts, im punity for murder bad almost become a rule in this metropolis of the Kew World; and now all good citi zens imperatively demand a rigid execution of the law upon tho mamdayor. As an illustration of tho feeling of prominent clergymen in Chicago upon this point, wo give the subjoined letter: To tht Editor of The Chicago Tribune: Sir: 1 wish to express tny very great satisfaction wiili tho position of Thu Tbircju: in favor of tbssano tioa of law for the protection of human life. Oajr na tion bos just put down an insurrection against its own lifo. And now our civil State is in a deadly clutch with the forces cf crime for the preservation cf the sanctity of the lives of its citizens. In tho former contest, the nation’s heart was thrilled by tho prouunciamcuto: “The first man the: pulp* down the fbg, shoot him on the spot.” To the same effect, in this present conflict, are the words of the same old hero-civilian, yet ringing In our cars : “ Every man who strikes a murderous blow at the life of his fellow must be made to feel that his own is in certain peril.” This declaration of Gov. Dix, in the notorious Foster case, againet tho pressure brought to bear upon lUm, will tend to tone up public eentiment all over tho country, as well as in his own crime-cursed city, in favor of inflexibly maintaining the supremacy of the law. Ills refusal to interpose the executive clemency in this case was really the highest exercise of mercy to the people whoso lives would otherwise be endangered. Leaving out the authority of God’s Word,—'“V.'huco ebeddeth man’s blood, by man shall his blood bo shed,” —a law enacted for man kind hundreds of years before the Mosaic system was set up, the instincts of humanity and the well-being of society are demanding that the willful murderer, just ly tried and convicted, shall Buffer tho extreme penalty as a safeguard to the life of the people. It seems ut- 1 torly amazing that Dr. Tyng and other clergymen in I New York should be so carried away by their sympa- ' thies as to seek to interfere with the execution of the . hw, which, at ones, embraces tho highest justice and the truc't mercy. J. E- Eor, ] Chicago, March 23, 1973. j THE RELIGIOUS PRESS OF CHICAGO. Ko new star appeared on tho. horizon around Chicago after the successful commencement of tho Standard and tho J-droca^—mentioned in last Sunday’s Tribune—until tho sacred number of seven years had rolled away. The Baptist and Methodist organs had the field. It was for them, during all this while, to herald to tho world tho religious growth and ecclesiastical movements of tho rapidly growing city. Standing, as they did, then, aa'now manfully by the right, they did a good work, not only *for tho denomin ations they represented, but for tho general public good. Together they battled for tho Sabbath day’s observance, temperance, integrity, the Bible, and the divine ordinances. It would have been better, of course, if a much greater work had been done than was, but no one can tell how much more immoral or Ices religious Chicago would have been to-day, if those two pioneer religions journals hadnot pounded away all alone those seven years. The Rev. Dr. Smith, who has edited tho Stamford from the be ginning, and the rotating corps of the'.ddco zale editors, deserve perpetual re membrance from tho Chicago churches. At the end of this time—lßs9—a now star sud- dordy burst into view from the zenith. spectroscope been applied it would have shown the lines of true Presbyterianism. The name of this paper was THE EXPOSITOR, edited by the Rev. Dr. N. L. Ilice, and owned by C. H. McCormick, Esq. It was as sound as a dollar, and very noble was the effort m&do by its proprietor to make it tho vehicle of Presbyter ianism in the IVest, but, alas! this effort failed. It attained a circulation of about 3,000, and thun dered forth its Calvinism for throe short years, and was then sold to Dr. Korin, of Philadelphia. This attempt to establish a Presbyterian journal in Chicago was followed speedily by two others to-wit: that of Dr. Kevin, with the Standard, and Dr. Erskine, with tho JV. TV. JPreshyterian. Tho former was sold to tho lat ter, which, after reaching a circulation of 6.000, was also disposed of to Mr. Marticn, of Phila delphia. Tho Presbyterians of tho Korthwest, for some reason, have never co-operatcd fully with tho efforts made in this city to give them an organ. The journalistic patriotism—if we may be allowed to use that term —has never been very strong, and certainly not daring the period of time in question previous to 187 U. The fault may have been in part with tho tono and char acter of the papers, but surely to some extent the fault has come from the hold. But passing from the vast interplanetary spaces, filled only with tho asteroids of exploded attempts, wo re cord as tho third successful religious journal of Chicago, THE ADVANCE, which now ranks among the leading periodicals of the country, and is the foremost on© of all that are published in tho intercsta of the Con gregational Church. It was projected by clergy men and others, of Chicago, belonging to that church, about six years ago. The original design contemplated a college of editors from tho lead ing pastors and professors of tho city, a plan coon abandoned, however, as it was contended that these men had sufficient to do in attending to their pulpits and professorships. Accordingly more money and fewer editors was tho plan finally adopted. Prominent among the parties manipulating this initial movement were H. Z. Culver, T. M. Avery, S. H. Moore, C. E. Culver, J. ScoviUe, and others, all of whom were sagacious, liberal-minded laymen. The fund secured for tho purpose of placing tho journal on tho high plateau of success was about $50,000, but as the plateau was more elevated than anticipated, a greater sum has been expend ed. The editors selected were Rev. W. W. Pat ton, D. H.. and J. B. T. Marsh, the former as edUor-in-Chicf, and the latter as managing edi tor. Thus manned with men and money, tho Advance sot oat on a somewhat uncertain sea, for, after all, tho project waa an experiment. No attempt of i‘s kind had orer bw, ”a s d °without' a Tl>B C . on K r «S*tional Church „ hout “ organ m tho West. It n a3 bo Ihn fit’? ° C ° c , on “i !:vrablo with tho beat. Ami nal i lbe , r want out 50,003 strong! iw.T. ir , r<Kt ' l ™ l and Jts subsequent success kn °" r - U ™» everywhere styled tho ulu- Tbnn°° Its val 7 namo iras por- Thousands at onco became its patrons |;efnti b u e /* a l ?eEtoodiuthß *ont ranks of re a Position which it has stoad certain t l?d t0 tbo Truant. Of course, in rt m „ directions it met with opposition n i exai:l ;'-o, the Presbyterian press did .T 017 COnl - v ser mon on the first pace of the first dhfnol’ „ k ‘? d f 0 , 8 York* .! ,k ® ejet! a full-fledged competitor. It tent' fe 1 T? ZT r^ inß about this time to carie“ tur the Adoance mono of its illustrated mim- of onr readora no doubt recall this, -there was the Goddess of Liberty, the American ug, prominent officials of the country, spears, DAUJc-axoa, etc., and in front of all. and down among- the feet of tho dignitaries, was a baby specimen of tho canine Rjiecics, \vitli a collar neck * labe Uod “The Advance.” This iii i ® a3 tk° “inspiration” of the picture. Ail else was background. When the carha'uro was shown to the Rev. Dr. Patton, with great composure, and in an under tone, ho remarked, “That pup will crow.” Tho doctor’s predictions have been verified. The Advance has grown ton circulation of over2l,ooo copies weekly, and is soon to be issued as an illustrated periodical. It is now comfortably “ sot up ” in its now marble borne on Fifth ave nue, which is a four-story “ kennel ” of no small pretensions erected since tho Qio. Thopaperis owned by a number of gentlemen of Chicago, mostly lajmon. Its management for a term of rears has been placed in tho hands of filr. J. B T Mar a h as editor, and H. L. Turner as publisher* both young men remarkably well-fitted for the work. Dr, Patton, though no longer editor-in-chief, is doing about tho ► amo work for tho paper as before. Tho Rov. S Gilbert, added to tho corps of editors somo two years ago, baa done much to give tho paper chaiactor, and is one of our beat editorial writers, mo Advance is remarkable for its exhaustive compact and readable presentation of churdi news; as well as for its bold, timely and unequiv ocal editorials. Its reputation is already world wide, and no religious journal castor west has a bettor outlook for the future. It is an honor to tho denomination it represents, and a credit to ; city which gave it birth, and in which it now 1 labors with the vigor and energy or manhood. Chicago ns a moral and religious centre is aa wot! nuverhHod through the columns of tho Ad vance as any one of its religious periodicals. _ ’’’SE WESTEB3T CXTHOLIC. . Tljo ,£ a i olic population of Chicago is not far from 120,000. There arc twentv-soven prosper ous churches in connection with thedenomlnation m this city, The organ of this ecclesiastical body in tho Northwest re the Western Catholic, a large eight-page weekly paper, published by the * »> estorn Catholic ."Publishing Company,” and edited by William Mackay Lomasnev. It is now in its fifth year, and has a circulation of 15,000. Its make-up is comparable with the best of reli gious papers. Several previous efforts were made to start a Catholic journal, which proved abor tive, among them we find tho Tablet and the iounp Catholic Guide. The Sunday School Messenger is a successful juvenile periodical, issued by the Sunday School Association of tho Holy Family in tho interests of the Catholic population. In this connection should be noted also The Catholic Wochenblait, a prosperous weekly started by Francis Xavier Brandecker several ' years since, and still published by him in the in terest of the German Catholics. Tho gross cir culation of tho Chicago religious press in the I welfare of Catholicism is very large, and fully I to tlie demand. It is quite true that tho Catholic Church of tho city is as well supplied with periodicals as tho Protestant. And it is also true, that the two periodicals of which w© ha'se oe on more particular in speaking in connec tion With this denomination, are as permanently as any of tho religious newspapers of Chicago. THE A3SEBICAS TEACT SOCIETT IS CHICAGO. Among »be agencies bv which the moral and religious chiracter of tho United States have been mouldy for tho last fifty years no one has worked more quietly, and yot effectively than the American Tract "Society. "Organized for the purpose of diffusing abroad tho knowledge of the plan of salvation as understood and taught by tho orthodox churches, it lias been conducted and managed in all its business transactions, as well as its religions issues, upon the highest frinciples of integrity and honor ; and baa stood for noarlv half a century, a tower of beauty and cf strength, not only for other orthodox Christians, but for the V Ameri can " name &a well. The business transactions of Us first year, as given in its first_annual report, amounted to SIO,OOO. In the third year, volumes began to ap pear, Doddridge’s “ Rise and Progress,” and Banyan’s “Pilgrim’s Progress” leading in the list. In 1835, tho bold purpose was formed of putting at least one good religious book into every family in the United States. In seven years more than 2,000,000 of volumes had been circulated, and tho system of colportago was in troduced. Tho plan of aiding foreign missions had already been adopted, and all the miesion fiolds began to enjoy tho cheering encourage ment of this truly world-wide and groat-heart ied American enterprise. Tho work by this timo I had become so great, and wag immediately so . much enlarged and extended by tho new sys tem of colportage, that tho clear-headed business ’ men of its Finance Committee saw tho ad i vantage and tho necessity of the oocioty’s 1 doling its own manufacturing. After long and caiaful investigation it was decided to tear down the original tract house and erect another larger I and cf sufficient strength to sustain the burden 1 of twtnty-foar power presses, and the whole businosa of manufacturing its own publications. This was done at a cost of .SBO,OOO, which wore obtained by a mortgage on the property, and ultimately paid by rents received from portions cf the new building not occupied by the Society. Thus not a dollar was taken from the benevolent funds for this moat important improvement. With these valuable advantages the work of the society rushed forward with greatly accele rated apee’d. The number of colporteurs con tinued to increase until there were over 600 men at work when the war broke out. Tho American Messenger, a monthly paper, filed with original religious matter relating to all Christian experience, and commended by the best men of all religious sects, has attained a circulation of 105,000 monthly- The Gorman edition of the same has a circulation of over 43,000. In 1852 the Child's Paper, a smaller monthly issue for children, beautifully illustrat ed, was began, and such has been the attractive ness of both the letter-press and tho cuts of this truly beautiful paper, always in advance, that it has attained the well-merited circulation of over 300,000. No Sunday-school, of whatever name, can be fairlv dealt with by its officers and teachers if they" do not supply it with this model paper for children. Dad tho The Morning Light is another monthly re cently issued, for the benefit of infant classes and beginners, and is so printed that it may bo used as as a monthly, semi-monthly, or a weekly paper. It has already a circulation of 40,000. But tho most important modern enterprise of tho Society is the issue of the Illustrated Chris iian Weekly. Not only every Christian man, but every friend of hie race, and every lover of his country must feel a permanent debt of grati tude to this noble American institution for in troducing into tho literature of this country a weekly paper unsurpassed in its typography and engravings by any weekly periodical in the world ; superior in its literary character, high toned in its moral sentiments, catholic and un mistakably evangelical in religion, judicious and impartial in its views of political movements, never shunning to declare the truth; sound in its judgment and faithful in its treatment of the Komau Catholic question in its relations to the institutions and Government of this coun try ; and fearless and incisive upon tho great questions of tho day—temperance, tho Sabbath, gambling, obscene "literature, and tho certain and quick oxccution of the penalties of law up on crime. Not far from 600,000 copies of these papers arc thrown off at every issue. Five thousand volumes, 20,000 tracts, and 30,000 periodicals are published daily. Its total Issue last year exceed* ed 17,000,000. It has now on its catalogue 5,000 books and tracts, which are printed at the Tract House in Now York, and nearly as many more which are printed in the astonishing number of 112 languages and dialects abroad. It has printed 26,000.000 volumes, more than f100.000.000 tracts, and 160,000.000 periodicals, making an aggregate of nearly 500.000,000 pub lications, enough to furnish at least one copy to every famUv on the face of the earth. And the work still goes on at tho rate of 15,000,000 to 20 000 000 a year, beside tho foreign issue abroad. To facilitate tho operations of the So ciety, several district agencies have been estab lished at the great commercial centres of the country, one of which was located in Chicago about twentvyoars ago, and has been maintained ever since. 'This agency embraces tho States of Michigan, Illinois, Wisconsin, Minnesota, lowa, and Nebraska, together with the Territories ad joining north and west. Colporteurs are sus tained in every State, and tho publications ore supplied from this office. Missionaries and Sunday-schools, and mission workers in all the THE CHICAGO DAILY TRIBUNE: SUNDAY, MARCH 53, 1873 a?P ‘ y h = rofor grants of publications * }* m . m *keir work, and no reasonable application is rejected. Tho grants of the -? C n?.!7 * or ® an y years havo averaged more than jtI.OOO a week, and thev go to overr nock and comor of the whole land. No one of the agencies of the Society occupies a more im portant field than that located in this city, which is nearly ih the centre of a field 1,000 miles square. The present District Secretary finds the census of tho United States showing a popu lation of nearly 10,000,000 in his field, a large part of which was held by the Indians and tho wild beasts when ho first entered it in 1347, Uo lias traveled 40,003 miles with a horse and buggy over tho country when there were no railroads, and about 200,000 miles by rail since. 1 From twenty to sixty colporteurs have been i under his superintendence, and tens of thou sands of fireside visits have been made annually Hundreds of Sunday-schools hare been organ ized, thousands of public meetings havo boon held, multitudes of conversions havo occurred and many churches have been organized in con nection with this work. Such ore tho operations of one of the oldest and moat quiot. but efficient union Christian enterprises of our day. _.» .. SU.VDAY-SCUOOL CE6SON. The subject of tho Sunday-school lesson to day is ‘Jacob at Bethel,” tho Scriptural ac count of which is given in Genesis 23: 10-2 2. In tho analysis wc find: 1— Bod. Verse 11. 2 Dream. Verses 12-15. Jhe HeveUtloa. Verse IQ. 4—Tho Fear. Verse 17. ® The Memorial. Verses IMJ. C—Tha Vow. Verses 20-22 Tliis dream treats of realities. There ia & Heaven, andthoro is a communication with it. . ar 9 tailed and encouraged to reach it. Christ xs the ladder spanning the space between tho sinful soul on eanh and a holy God in Hoav cn, and all who are in Him, or united to Him, will bo transferred In safety from a world of tin, and suffering, and sorrow to a world of holiness, ana peace, and joy. God is always near us. Wo arc never alone. In our darkest hours znoro heavenly influences are active about ua than wo dream of. * eason i 8 among the most interesting of tho International Series.” The following are a few of tho ,f inferences ” which wo find in a foreign journal: __ I—<3o°d men and women may moke mistakes. Itebckah and Jacob. But the Lord does not err. 2 When they do, they suffer for it, even though the Lord prevents tho eviL 3 Children should learn toenduro hardness, not to be dependent on all tho comforts. Hardships may bo In store for them. 4 Wherever God’s word ia, God's house Is. If in a barn or a Jail. 5 Whore Ills word la, is the gate of heaven. 6 Vows are not made to gain promises, but on promisee given and believed. 7We are to give to God of whatever wo have, and If tho heart is right, wo shall be accepted even with a stone and a drop of oil. 8— Superstition imitates by art what Divine Provi dence made natural, and is forbidden, (See Lev 9- that is personal in God’s promise here, la made over to ua ia tbo Word. ’ 10— Life's holy dreams are Heaven’s rcallUca, TEH THOUSAND DOLLARS. Tho lato James L. Boynolda, cf tho firm Boy n“W»i Ely * Co., according to tbo specifications of iua will, in wbicb ho has given largo sums of money to various bonavolout objects, bequeaths to the Y. 31. C. A., of Chicago 810,000, tho in terest of which is to bo dovotod for tho employ ing a lady missionary who shall administer to tho spiritual and temporal wants of those who legitimately come within the reach of the benev olent work of that society. Tho came docu ment also specifies that Mrs. Sarah G. Cleveland shall bo tho missionary appointed, which posi tion she may hold so long as desirable. This ia a deed worthy not only of remembrance, but also of imitation. Tbo Y. 51. C. A., of this city, has already done a great work, and is no loss zealous, and deserving now. It should receive tbo hearty co-operation of all good people. It is proposed, at tho earliest convenience, to re build on tho Farwcll Hal] lot, and .it ia hoped that the work will begin during tho summer, and tho edifice be completed neat fall. Tho library of tho Association, which ia now located at the comer of Bandolph and Jefferson street, West Side, is to bo removed in a few weeks to rooms on Madison street near Aberdeen. Tho main office of tho Society will probably bo in tbo Methodist Church Block, comer of Clark and Washington streets. Fiasr COSGEEOATIONAL CHUHCH. The Building Committee of the First Con gregational Church report tho work on tho now ediheo as progressing satisfactorily. Tho plana and specifications agreed upon contem plate several changes, which will render tho now more convienicnt, and perhaps more elegant than tho former, building. Tho base ment will bo thirty inches higher from floor to ceiling than before, and better lighted. The gallery vnii not tl>o —»* i» *iao organ loft as before. Tho building will be heat ed by steam, the pipes passing under tbo pews. Tho pastor’s study ia located in one comer of tho basement as before. At this writing, & tem porary roof ia being placed in position, and a temporary lecture-room is being extepmorized, which, It is hoped, may be ready for occupancy within a month. Meantime, the society will hold its services in tho Second Baptist Church. PERSONAL. The Rev. John A. Edgron, a native of Sweden, and a graduate of the Nautical School at Stock holm, has been appointed special agent to secure the mm of £25,000 for the purpose of endowing a Scandinavian Professorship in tho Baptise Theological Seminary. The appointment was made bv tee Executive Committee of the Baptist Theological Tnion of Chicago, Tho Bov. It-, J. if. Stevenson, Secretary of tho American Society, of Now York, is in tbo city. Dr. Ebon Tourje, of tho Boston Academy of Music, is announced t\. appear in tho Michigan Aveium Methodist ChurJj tins morning, and in the Trinity Methodist **pjrch this evening. »His visit at this time is in th. interest of church music and congregational smg n « de partments ho is said to excel. Bov. G. O. Barnes, a noted from Stanford, Ky., is in tho city, and hu preach every evening this week in Owsley’s Hat corner of West Madison and Robey streets. Hr‘.r» arnea has many friends In the church circles ot tue city who will bo glad, no doubt, to attend thi- 0 meetings. Bov. J. O. Pock, of Springfield, Mass., suc ceeds Bev. Br. Fowler at the Centenary M. E. Church. Mr. Peck is a well-known and able divine, whose accession to tho Chicago ministry is gladly announced. GENERAL NOTES. The annual meeting of tho Woman’ o Mis sionary Society of tho West has been postponed from April 3to April 17, in order to allow more time for the Treasurer to make out her report, os tbo fiscal year closes wi*L the laat day of March. Delegate requested to leave their names at an early date to the Corresponding Secretary, Mrs. C. F. Tolman, No. 21 University place. Three persona were baptized in tho Twenty fifth Street Baptist Church last Sabbath. There ia a good work in progress with tho Sunday School of this church. . t _ . Tho Directors ot tho Chicago Baptist Union have arranged to hold fho annual sociable and sunpor at tbo Second Baptist Church, corner Morgan and ifnm-oo streets. ™ Tuesday evon lnTTio first number of tho Advance, illustrated, will bo issued April 3. Tho designs are from tho world-renownod artist, Mr. Doro. Five persons were baptized at the Indiana Avenue Chapel last Sunday. The Providence Baptist Church is enjoying a Catholic fair and festival, recently hold in tho church at Dixon, 82,000 were real ized, 8500 of which was upon a gold-headed cano valued at 330. , , , Tho noon praver-moetings for tho week just closed have been characterized with the usual attendance and interest. . Tho interest in tho Union Bible readings still continues. This week tho mootings will ha held in tho Methodist Church Block, comer of Clark and Washington streets, on Tuesday, Thursday, and Friday, at Ip. m. The on Thursday will be raoro especially for the la dies. and will ho led by Miss Bmelma Dryer. On Tuesday, B. F. Jacobs officiates. ■ Bet tho rooms he filled. , . , An interesting revival is progressing in the Thirty-first Street Presbyterian Church, the Boy. C. L. Thompson, pastor. Tho work began in tho Suudav school. . , , „ Tha Children’s Bible Meeting for the South Side was held in tho Thirty-first Street Presby terian Church, at 3 o’clock p. m., yesterday, «nd was led by Gen. Brown, ot the Second Presby terian Church. Them will bo a similar meeting hold at tho earn© placo on Saturday next, at 3 o’clock. Much interest is being manifested in these Bible readings among th© children SERVICES TO-DAY. ETI.'COrAL, The Bav. Henry G. Perry officiates th*a taoramg and evening *t All Saints* Church. . Tbo Bar. H. O. Kenney will officiate as nanai at the Church of the Atonement. There « “ « r >y "f °«clate at Epiphany at the 'usual hours. The lKluro 11 on •• Woman : Her Position and Her. N SS a - „ ~ The Rev. Dr. Locke will preach this morning at Grace Church. In the evening, b * Wf’jiJfJ l ”' the Rev. J. F. Walker wJI repeat hie sermon on ‘‘- X U h^Rev. S Dr. will officiate »* Christ Church at Harlem and Oat Pari. IntheoTCn ins there null ho a lecture on " Tho Latf of Labor and of Rest.” Thera will bo service Tuesday and Thurs day mornings and Wednesday and Friday evening r —The Bev. Charles Edward Cheney this morning and evening at Christ Church. * ima —There will bo three services to-dav at tho of Saints Peter and Paul, the first Uf£g at 8 o ’do -k 1 -The Bev. J, F. Walker trill olHciate M at Col vary Church. ~R a Drrowerawin P ««h :thls morning at Bt. John s Church. In the evening the Bishop will ad minister the rite of confirmation. ** 11 —The Bor. air. Sullivan preaches this momlnff in Trinity Church on “The Order of the Unlmae”and In the evening, on “Who Christ Was.** ’ ana —The Bev. C. P. Dorset will preach to the member* of the Church of the Ascension this morning in the ClarendoU House Parlors. ** COXGnrOATIO.NAL. Theßev. C, D. Hehner will preaches usual at tha Union Park Church. Tho evening lecture Is in tha course on Genesis. “The First Homicide.” —Tho Bev. J. W. Cracraft will preach to-dav at

Oakland Church, The evening subject is “John Bun yan In Prison*” ' —The Bov. William Alvin Bartlett will preach this moving anci evening, at Plymouth Church. * —Tho Rev. E, P. Goodwin, pastor of the First Church, will preach, this afternoon, in tho Second Baptist Church, on Monroe street. • oecond —The Bev. L. T. Chamberlain preaches, this mom. Ing and evening, at the New England Church. METHODIST. The Bov, Mr, E. Hill, of Terre Haute, preaches this morning, at Trinity Church. Prof. Tourjee, of* Bos ton, will conduct a Praise meeting in the evening —The Bov. Dr. Fowler will preach, this morning and evening, at tho Centenary Church. ° —Tho Rev. William F. Stewart will preach this morning, in the Lecture-Room of the Eeubcn Street Church. —Tho Bev. Mr. Thomas will preachat tho Firsl Church at the usual hours. —Eben Tourjee, of the Boston Academy of Music will speak this morning at the Michigan Avenue Church, on “ The Relation of Music to Worship,” The Bev. 11. D. Sheppard will preach in tho evening on “Jcdaa.” ° VSITAJIISy, The Rev. O. W, Wendto will preach at Unity Church this morning, —Tho Bev. O. W. Wendto preaches this evening at the Fourth Church. There la no morning sendee —The Rev. Laird Collier will preach this morning at Martino’s Hall, on Indiana avenue, on “Fatalism and Froo Will.” There will bo no evening service. rHESBTTEBU*. The Rev. J. H. Walker will preach this morning and evening at Reunion Church, e Scv. Abbott E. Kittrcdge will preach at the Third Church at the usual hours. —The Rev. John Woods will preach as usual at tha Ninth Church. The morning subject is “Life for Life—tho Divine Law.” —Prof. Swing will preach at McVicier’s this morn ing. Th® Eer. R, R. Sutherland, of Towanda, If. Y will preach to-day at tho Jefferson Pari Church. '* —The Rev. Arthur Swazey, D.D., preaches this morning and evening In the Ashland Avenue Church. BAPTIST. . Ti. Bar. W. W. Ererts will preach this morning at the First Church, B. P. Jacobs will lead the Gospel meeting in the evening. 1 —Dp. Mitchell will preach this morning, and Dr Everta this evening, at the Indiana Avenue Church ‘ —The Bev. A. J. Frost will preach this morning and evening at the University Place Church, A —T£« B«v. John Gordon will preach this morning at the Western Aveano Church on "Jonathan and David,” and thla evening on “ Eaau.’* —The Eev. W. Q. Noyea preaches this morning at ho Free Church on « Thou Shalt not Kill” andthia evening on “Capital Punishment.” Jw,BeC - Thomas preaches this morning at the Michigan Avenue Church on 14 When will Christ corao ? " and in the evening on “ Sentlmenal Chris tianity.” Tbe Rev. Dr. Forrester will preach morning and evening at the Church of theßedeemer, —•The Rev. J. H. Farnsworth, of Springfield, Vt. will preach at the usual hours at Murray Chapel. MISCELLANEOUS. Elder D. B. and Mrs. M, 8. Mansfield preach as usual in Mission Hall, No. 619 Lake street. The evening subjectia“Modern Spiritualism.” —Elder William Sheldon preaches this morning and evening tn Advent Christian ChapoL ■—The Rev. O. A Burgees preaches as usual at the Christian Church. —Louis Guise, the missionary, will hold sendees at half-past two, in the roar of No. 51 Carroll street. —The Rev. James Harrison will preach this morning and evening at the Church of tbe Pilgrims. —There will be services this afternoon in the Chris tian Church Mission Chapel, on Sheldon street. “■The Bev. J, O. M. Hewitt preaches tjiin morning at Oak Park Unity Church, on “A Personal God vs. Pantheism," Christians meet this afternoon in Bremner Hftli, No. 344 North Carpenter street. —The Boy. A, X. Shoemaker preaches, this morning and evening, at the Church of God. barton, of the Theologlcrl Bern subject w The Antiquity and Destiny of Man " c —Thomas Wilson will lecture this evening, at the cor « Lake 11111 Wood streets, on “ What Is the Gos- CALENDAR FOR THE WEEK. ~ , _ episcopal. March 23—Fourth Sunday In Lent March 24—Twenty-third Day of Lent. March 23—Annunciation of the B. V. ML March 25—Twenty-fifth l>»y *>‘ March 27 —Twenty-sixth Day of Lent. Uarch i=lS£S^f|fiMro? BOSLAN catholic. MizreA 23—Fourth Sunday in Lent. Mar*h 25—Annunciation of the D. V. M. Ma/ch 23—Most Precious Blood of Our Lord. ELSEWHERE. Cver 2,000 children are in tho American Methodisl Sunday Schools in Sweden. , The Irish Evangelist reports numerous revivals in Ireland, the first extensive awakening since 1839. The T “ha of Egypt has given a sight fora church to the EDfUsn-Bpcaklng community In Cairo. The xet gain of the Baptists In Massachusetts dnrini? the las; year, on a membership of 42,000, waa only 48. „■* Egrojromaa who P«aeh« at a church hear Golds tiro, horth Carolina, is attracting much atten lion bj her extraordinary eloquence. A Bman Catholic Cathedral Is to bo erected at Homed, Conn., at a coat of half a million of One-lfth of the Ministers of the Presbyterian ** South are without charges, andone fourtiof the churches have vacant pulpita. been purchased in the dty of New York by thiSuasian Government on which to erect a Greek enure. The building will soon bo commenced, EevMr. Spurgeon believes that a mixed system for bub taring a church U best, having paid seats ste "“ o * Of tho Gospel, trith a of In a recent speech, “ lli eight Episcopal churches in his dlocffl composed of Indians, and four of tho clergy, men ro Indiana. W ' lU>, ‘ W 5“ e ? Tm Vmch In Genoa with dispatch of the ICth says his congre her3,^ r * very large, and that ho is fast gaining ad- Tto * , ireaanry is stated to be exceptionally full seal hr CW that several millions of francs bare boon mcit to the 3ai AntoncUl to this country for Invest- TicEeT.Dr?‘ icr ' dit - SMI’T. entered 80th year di't’- “J, 19 » u “ Feb. !a. Ho BOM out almost byhrian of the Brick Pres ovir which ho was scttleu., hJa 2rs[ >nd oaly , h .^ S.Paul’a German LutheAogust, 1810. J'aa asked to be admitted in, lmh , N tenof tho Presbyterian Church^ Ui appointed by tho Presbytery*™ «« *««>/- mala for their reception. To.Tn g “ . bill lately Introduced Jn tb* Indiau nine ministers fees of from|s to $lO for* ... mas, and more than that If tho estate 00C the same to bo a lien on tho estate of tho decter j the Eev. Wm. Morloy Punshon, , a bat to leave Canada for England, .J*' 98 mind by his many frionda in tho Province, ’^ i * l ’! 0 0 , rapect to denomination, to giro him a testimonial tlo high estimation In which no is held. The North Congregational Church. ln mcned its church parlor on Sunday, during the hours mt devoted to public service, with reading fc the day provided for those who visit tho room. Several of the Methodist Episcopal Biabops.have re on tiy been In Waehlngton to seo about Mtoblieblnga Icthodim University at the Capital. Cer^ 1 " tona of a gentleman of wealth are under consider*- lon. The free-pew system for churches Is idvocateo. Among the latest adopters of the plan.arc be Central and Plymouth Congregational Churchea, b Philadelphia; and in Toronto, reccnUy. a «na Open Church Association was organised to cncour go ho same system. After litigation for many years, Oberlin College has attained a final decision from tho United states preme Court, affirming its title to lands "Turrit ginia, which were given to it in Its early day® hyG SmltA, and are novr worth some $25,000 or $30,000. Tho Rev. A. J, Potter, Methodlil circuit preacher, out on tho Teiai frontier, does not roly on the owora of tho Spirit” for defenseagxinßt the roOshlno. r>o rides n fine horse and carries a Winchester rid® _ six-shooter and a cartridge belt, with forty rounds 0 ammunition. The London Weekly la in favor of acoundl of til branches of the great Presbyterian paper-says the time appears to have come for Joe' » st the matter in a practical point of view, and sugg that such a council would bo eminently conducive tho highest interests of Protestantism. The ” poor man’s preacher,” of Boston, better known to the outside world as Rev. Henry baa just concluded a series of Sunday evening in the Cooper Institute, Now York. An s^l. says that his addresses, while technically religious, yet full of sound and wholesome Instruction, Pasteur Jaulmes Cook reports a Sunday-school to the Waldeslan Valleys which commences at 6 o cioca m the morning, because most of the a xv watch the cattle on tho mountains during the f. Even before that hour the pastor in charge or tno church school finds the children L-»w-d Church door, awaiting his coming: “»<* J * sometimes by their singing sweet Sun day-sen hymns, as they stand there watching. It seems that the church at Norwich, Vt., madea serious matter of their pastor s playing manVbuff and checkers, K°big so far as to cau s council to consider tho case. But the coun _ properly found nothing to wnridcr, unless it church itself, which was Informed thst tho charges against Its minister were of “ too trivial a character to demand any notice.” Tao oldest foreim missionary now* living in active .p supposed to bo Bev. /ohn Bops, of the Tree Church of Scotland, whoso field is in South Africa. Ho completes the fiftieth year of his work the present month, and la celebration of the event Iho Scotch delved to send out to him *-,-*OO to enable his native congregation to baßd a new house oi worship for their use. 8 pere are Indications of a widening of the breach between the ttesleyana and the Establishment. Several m!:JS O^ii a (^ CII u ren ?i ,T thodisestablish ment of the Church, on the ground that it can no long er claim to east as a bulwark of Protestantism: and the notion that Methodist ministers will submit to re ordination in order to gain admission to the Church or that they will accept the position of lay readers, is ridiculed. * A large and handsome Protestant church baa re cently been completed at Bonn, Germany, the birth placeof Beethoven. The Protestant movement did not find much favor in the Rhineland country about Bonn in the early days of the Reformation, and even as recently as 1018 the Protestant Church in Bonn numbered only sixty or seventy members. Kow it counts about 6,000 members, and among them the chief citizens and scholars of tho University. . committee who have In charge the Interna tional series of lesson papers which have been adopted bo generally In ths Sunday-schools of tho various dc nominations this year, met at Niagara Falls recently, and decided upon the subjects for 187-1. Tho first six months will be devoted to the Pentateuch, coramenc mg at Exodus, and the bat aix to studies in Mark. It is hoped that Great Britain, as well os Canada, may bo persuaded into tho adoption of this scries next year. Among the eminent divines on the Committee are tho College naU * Ci y ° rJc » aDd Dr * Cbajdn* of Beloit Baltimore has raised up » layman Jn whose philan thropy aud munificence she may well take pride. Mr. •mu Hopkins, of that dty, besides giving )^ :r£l » Sa , t ftC , rea . of valuable had for a pub lic hospital, has further transferred to the xrusteca apiece of property worth $2,000,000, the in como of which shall go to tho support of tho fnatitu lon. Within tho Hospital and Orphan’s Homo can bo accommodated at least 400 patients, to include “tho indigent sick of Baltimore aud its environs, without . S6I » a C°» or color, who require surgical or ♦medical treatment.” Convalescent patients aro to have a separate building. From every point of tho compass comes the gratify ing news of on increasing interest on the subject of rchgaon. Revivals of groat power eecm to porvado the land. Not since tho noted year of 1858 has thero been anything of the kind so remarkable. At Lodi, Win.. DesMoineer, Dubuque, Burlington, and other points in lows; at Bloomington, Cheaoa, and gen erally, in Illinois,and at many places In the East, thero nave occurred recently, or are now progressing, meet ings of unusual interest,at which large numbers of con versions are reported. It is estimated that nearlv one thousand persons have united with tho Baptist Church m tho W est alone. Other denominations have, uo douot, received a proportionate number. A LOVER’S ADVENTURE. IVliat Might Hare Occurred Bad tho Other Man Been a Policeman En« stead of a Iturglar. Tho hoar at which ho was to call was 1 o’clock, but tho impatience which possesses nearly all tnon under such circumstances caused him to anticipate tho time, and ho reached the house about half-past 12, Looking through the parlor windows, ho saw that the family were still up, and, consequently, he tiptoed off, and walked up and down tho streets, stop ping occasionally at lamp-posts to seo what time it was. After doing this kind of thing for some time he returned to tho house about half-past 1, and very stealthily went up the front steps, opened tho door, which was unlocked. Then ho began the accent of the stairs. All who hare been out late at night and have tried to steal up to their rooms un heard, know tho treachery of etairs, and how they wil l betray one, just when the haven of tho landing is near. But in this case nothing of thekindhappenod. Tho stairs were well bred, and said nothing. Possibly they had had prac tice. When tho lover stole along the passage way more softlv than—any poetic comparison will serve. He had reached the end of tho cor ridor, and his hand was on the knob, ready to turn it, when he heard a slight noise. He stood still and listened. Some one wae opening the front door. The sound was very slight, hut he could distinguish It. Then this second comer moved along' as softly as he had done, and began ascending the stairs. Half-way up he stopped. The lawyer found himself in a moat vexatious position. There was a serpent among the rosea with a vengeance. Nothing was easier than to turn tho knob. Doubtless 1 the lady was waiting aloeplesely for him, and wondering why ho tarried. Perhaps she had heard him, and could not understand tho coy ness which kept him on tho wrong aide of her chamber door. Perhaps—horrible thought!—she tood him for a fool, a low-bred fellow. He re membered the expression about there being no 7T 1T ?. i'' !l11 a woman scorned, and specu lated what this particmar specimen would do. Bat then tho man on the stairs, tho man who remamod there, half-way np, neither retreating nor advancing. Why was ho thero ? Thera were but three explanations. Ho might be another lover. His lady love might have two or more fftnngs to her bow, and might have made a mis take in tho assignments. But that would have Boomed more plausible to an outsider than to tho lover, who disbelieved it, not einc« it was a reflection on tho character of the ladv, but since it would have been an insult to himself. In the second place, he might bo a thief, and third, aud moat likely, ho might be a policeman, who, hav ing eeen the hero enter, had followed him to find what he was after. This seemed very reasonable, and the lover having a fine eye for consequences, became aware of tho peculiar pickle in which ho was If the man was a policeman, he would wait there on the stairs for him, for it was pleasanter sitting there than wandering around on the street The man would bo convinced that he was a burglar and would carey him off to the station. He could not explain why he was there, since, in tho first place, the lady would donv it. and, m the next place, it was his duty to shield her reputa tion-that is to make other people think her better than she was. So ho nobly resolved that he would make no noise, and when the inevitable arrest came, he would quietly go along, and meet the worst. while longer, stuck o t the wall, holding his breath, divided in thought between the expectant woman in tho bod-room and the expectant policeman on the stairs. At last no got sick of that, and determined to do something. Ho moved noiselessly hack to the head of tho etairs, and stood thero In the angle of the wall. Presently tho man below him began gradually ascending. When ho reached tho ton the lover Jumped forward, seized him tight by tho collar, and whispered m hie oar not to say a word. Then he quietly pushed and shoved him down a stairs and out into tho street. Still retaining hia hold, he walked along tho utreefc with him a little way, aud then asked him what ho was doing in there. The unknown repliod generally that ho bad as much business there as tho other, which the lawyer denied. They walked along together, tho latter indulging in general observations as to hie casinos* there, and trying to draw out tho other m order to learn just how ho ehould cx *yam his presence. • U last the stranger came out with it. " Why a j mu’ * on w* lawyer understood, rand. Thu* thief, who had seen him enter, admitted him on a similar er cone # in the took tho cuo, and finally The thief told him a thief, and bad tontiary eleven days b»- „n that errand, happened to bo loafiDg noi. tof the Peni . seen tho lawyer the liret tlm e7en jn„ j, B looked in, and that, guessing wt c « Te “”8: he had secreted himself m the & “d ho waited his return. When he aua had followed him in tho house to help Wifer ' share the proceeds. Thereupon tho twoi . . a friendly parting, and the lawyer wont to in* room, to Bleep or to think. . , 110 has not yet told what ho said to tho lady, This story is of no particular value, except eo far as it teaches young men how to act under similar circumstances. Peculiarities of Different Language*. The Hindoos aro said to bwo no word for a “ friend ’’ The Italians hare no equivalent for our “ hnmaiiitv.” The Eusaian dictionary gives a word, the definition of which is “ not to have enough buttons on your footman's waistcoat: a second means “to kill over again; a third. “to earn by dancing;” while tho word knout, which we have all learned to consider asot os cinsivelv Eussian meaning and application, proves upon investigation to bo thair word K tnnt ” and to mean only a “ whip of any kind ” The Gennana call a thimble a “ flngcr haf’Vwhich it certainly is), and a grasshopper a “ har-horee.” A glove with them is a hand eboe,” ehowinc evidently that they wore shoes before gloves, roullrv la “ feather-cattle, whilst the names for tho well-known snbstancca, “oxy , pen” and “ hydrogen,” are, in their language, •* sour-stulf • and “ water-stall. Tho French, strange to say, b&vo no verb “to stand,” nor can a Frenchman speak of “ kicking” any one. The nearest approach he, in _ his politeness, makea to it ia to threaten to “ give a blow with his footthe same thing, probably, to the re- in either case, but it seema to want the directness, the energy, of our “kick.” Neither baa he anv word for “baby,” cor for /‘home, nor “ comfort.” The terms “up-staira and “down-stairs ” are also unknown in French. In English we “ cure ” moat and “cnro ’’ sick peo ple, and wo like our girls to bo "quick," bat never wish to see them “ teat."— Our Monthly. PHOTOGRAPHS. lii a, sa si : 12,58 12,58 HALL, HALL Continues (o deihfht crowdsdaily I at his Studio, 211 lest UMbk BERLIN & REMBRANDT PiWEIPHS Only $2.50 per doz. WANTED. WANTED, Ten Good Upholsterers, Six Cabinet-Makers, Four Good Mattress-Makers, Highest wages paid. Call Monday Morning, ready to go to work. A. L HALE & EM'S, Gin ENTERPRISE, YOUE ONLY CHANCE Sales of tickets to the Third Grand Gift Concert, for the benefit of Public Library ofKy», are per emptorily ordered to bo closed throughout tho country on April 1, proximo. Drawing and Concert pos itive on April 8. Tea thonssnd Gifts, all cash, igpegatliig & TMt total of HALF A MILLION DOLLARS CURRENCY, and ranging In value from 810 to 8100,000 each, will be distributed by lot to tho ticket-holders. One ticket in otery ton draws. Secure tickets Immediately If you desire to participate. Mouey from a distance may be seat by P. O. Order, Draft, Reg istered Letter or Express, prepaid. Concert Is held un der authority of a special act of the Legislature, and all business arrangements hate been Intrusted by the Library Trustees to Hon. Ex-Gov. Thomas E. Bramlette, of Ky. For tickets, full programme. Information and all par ticulars, apply to F. I. DIBBLE A CO., 154 LaSalle st., CHICAGO, Western Depot of Supply. Apply alio at Bookstores of W. PHILLIPS, 133 Dear bom-st., and 937 State-st.; HORTON A BRO., 637 West Lake-«t.;P. V. FITZPATRICK, 853 State-et., L. MA KASSE, Optician, B3 West Madlsoa-st., or at TRE. MONT HOUSE. REMOVALS. DE?,E3VEO'V-A.I J . PENNY, WEEKS & CO. Wholesale and Eetail STATIONERS, Commercial Printers, Blank Book Manufac turers, and Dealers in Plat Paper, are now located in their new quarters. P. 91 EAST TOHINGTON-ST. K/BMOVJLIL. DONOHUE, WILSON & HENNEBEBBI, Book-Binders, HAVE REMOVED TO 105, 107 & 100 MATHSON-ST., Between Clark and Dotrbom. P^EMOV-AXi. "W. WE'WEIjL, Mana/aotarer of Prison, Jail, and Honso LOCKS, haa re znored to v 03 WASHINGTON-ST. and General Jobbing. rußaacoy^ii. X.OXJIS HUMMEL, MERCHANT TAILOR, _ISB NORTH CLARS--RT BENTISTRY: IE TOWNER AIK). X3JE3STTXS , 3?S3, 181 and 183 Woat Madiaon-at., northeast corner Hoisted, TEETH EXTHACTED ■WITHOUT PAFK. , slo ' sls - 520 and 425 Pure Gold Fillings to sa Silver Fillings. ..l to SI Ertrcctiny Teeth, each 50 cents ARTIFICIAL FLOWERS. •« - ooas: c&3 00., Manu/actoren *ad Importers cf Artificial Plowors, Eosea, Leaves, Etc,, For Millinery use, 182 East Mndlson-st., Up-stairs. general notices. Moving! , llnd * ° f household good, ind furollaro. Having carefnj men wo are certain we can Sira satisfaction. UNION TEAMING CO. Room I. 1.6 Wasbipgton-st. OTIGE. propory. -j ln? propartjbetwoan Kiorla and Foortb FI A 'TA'” o .'?' “to roqoa.tod to moat at Tara- VjU iU Uncoin-sla.. on Thom- ra-»**tiieywl»htokoop their and got ,our CLOTHS JOHN JOKES. - a ' HOJELS._, X3A?rEI) LffiEFORESTlftt ThU hotel will be opened for the eccommodatloai of ffneits Slay 1. Uooma may be secured b * -* 1 *£/» DISSOLUTION NOTICES. BISSOL OTIO3V . Th» oop«rtaor»Wp horttofore exlatln* Mdit lb. n.m» «a «,!. of H. G. BorUiok i Co. U b ' Chicago, March IS, IJT3. disbolotio n. £e£S*@SSSsiiSi debt or debt* contracted after this • ciRAVNIS UiblUUe.wUl bo r.«ho<l»adp»ldbjF. OCBAariiS. preaeat proprietor. f A large stock ofPTNB ‘WATCHES, CHAINS, DIAMONDS. JEWELRY 1 SILVER and SILVER-PLATED WARE, remain yet unsold from our Retail Stock, which wo offer at Re tail at ACTUAL COST, at our NEW WHOLESALE ROOMS, 148 STATE-ST. (Up Stairs), WITH HIS FINK sjjms & co. HUB GOODS, CAMPBELL’S Hair Store, HALLETT, DAVIS & CO. pSKVK.VrY-Lr.l: first premiums awarded for BEST 20,000 hare been manufactured and are now In USE. Frans Liszt, first of living Pianists, say* It is the moat aumlraoie instrument ever made. j both Grand and Square, can be sera in Lnlcago, in largo numbers, with a variety of other manufactures, at the Plano and Organ Wardrooms of "W. w. KIMBALL, AVabash-av. and TUlrteenth-st. A large assortment of new Pianos and Organs to RENT. Parties wishing to pay by installments can bo accommo dated. r " l3 J’-) the bujumko of Chi cago. A Poem. BjFROF. THOS. CLARKE, _ Thla oleulo monument to "OLD CHICAGO," br one of the first poota of tho age,”iLßthe author is ueo neunood by the best American and English critics, is a gem of which the West may well be proud; for truly wo fo £ ,uc k l«H| 'hie® the great fire swept *w*r in ?.aV° Angel*,’’ ‘‘The Battle." “Sir Copp," and alHhe other works of the same author Specimen. gnnt tree on recipe ot TEN cut. .oil TWO P. O. .taint)*, bj „ ■ CLARKtf 4 CO., Chicago. Wirt Side. ALLM LIKE First-class Steamships, Unsurpassed for Speed and Comfort, running on the Shortest Sea Koines between EUROPE ME AMERICA BATES OF PASSAGE; othrr FIEST-CX.ASS EKES. |i r mi F r eat reduction, nnCLHAOK Tickets either to or from Europe alsa Kirb°; t o s‘M tlir ‘ ,utll ,o t,ulnu “■ th * w «» i»>«» HATES OF FREICHT; fa» Comp^i^fe"«nt«cu. .pplTAttt. ALLAN i CO., Agents. mm uiE ROYAL MAIL STEAMERS. Wiii «aU from New York &■ follows. CITY OF MO&p iV Saturday, March 29, 2P. M. city of i\RisToL A .!!;;;;:^ CITY OF BROOKLYN Saturday*, Aprilia.* 2 p‘ m’ fc^n c Js^“ < tlro?,h 8 i«L lr r! u,AY “ d TU,;RSUAY ' Cnbfn Piimani., 885 and SIOO (laid. Stoemee, toßritlah ports {su.i , urroncr §“»««'• tf German Port, 25.t0 iCS to Bremen or ScandinaviAn SIGHT " C. BROWN, General Western Agon*, 66 South BTarket-at.. Chicago. Balllorr lodes a trefllt team York, and carrrtna n. . - Mosers to all nart* of Great Britain, Ireland, Continental fo/Triri^ibMediterranean. Cabin from «6i; sie4- a n°* Britl-h and Irlab porta oaat, ¥2O: woat. art i Dental porta aataeaa amor reanlar linea. All' Triable in *:£. C Xrn nncT -~£ m ” iot iaU tafonnatlori at tSoCOm" Ewca c ?“ ’ nort^oa3t corner Laltalla and Madlainat™. HENDERSON BHOTHBB3, Agents. CUNAfiD MAIL LINE. ESTABLISHED 184:0. Passengers carried daring 1572 - - - . 72,353 From Now York orcry Wodncjdar. From Boston oatimlay. Cabin Passage, SBO and SIOO Gold. Excursion Ticket* at Reduced Rate*. *” 5°7 aiT&n ? cJ . Jofendla* pea. barfhT 4XO r ® LOlliaicndo<l early application fot ..^.li Sgr S*»foeer» book'd to and Irbm Earopo at Io«. S. W.^a„ u dT^;:,p:no"sh , ;^r. n ,h.. MTIOIAL LINS. Sailing from New York for Queens ;own and Liverpool every WecLnos "y> an d for London direct everv * S-LWE, $65 M $75, Brb'oi, or London, .?3J.0) la the tndo. f&Zg FA IE 13T£U at |f , 'TT BTA^DA.I^^ I SCALZ IH-- fgj OF ALL SI2FS. MOB3E ft CO JEWEIiBY. JEWELRY At Cost! Opposite our Old Store. HAIR GOODS. 76 East Madison-st., KEXT TO HoYICSEE'S THEATRE MUSICAL. IPI^IHSTOS. NEW PUBLICATIONS. HOME LITERATURE. OCEAN NAVIGATION. Montreal Ocean SleamsMii Co, FOR EUROPE. Oeemm acd Scai 5

Other pages from this issue: