Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, May 11, 1873, Page 4

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated May 11, 1873 Page 4
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4 SALMON P. CHASE. The Chicago Bench and Bar Pay a Tribute of Respect to - His Memory. Meeting of the Profession at the La w Library Yesterday V•; j Forenoon. Resolutions of Condolence and Sympathy Adopted. Eloquent Remarks by Judge Drummond, Hon. 1. Sivctt, Judge Trumbull, ■ Hon- J., E. Doolittle, ‘ Judge Williams, and Others. The meeting of the members of the Bench and Bar. of Chicago, held in tho Law Library rooms, yesterday forenoon, for the purpose of taking' suitable action in regard to the death of the late Chief Justice of the United States, was called to order by Jesse O. Norton, who nominated Judge Drummond as Chairman. ;' JUDGE DBDSIMOSD " was elected, and, upon taking the chair, address ed the meeting as follows : flw»T.gMgv; Wa hare met this morning as rep resentatives of the Bench and Bar of this city, to pay a tribute of respect to' the memory of: a 'man who has been eminent for his . virtues and worth as a for his ability and integrity as a member of the profession to which we all belong, for the slriil and success of his administration of the af fairs of e great state as its chief executive, for his dis- Unction as one of the great legislative body of this na-'. tio a, and as a member of the Cabinet during the most evantfu* period ©f our history, and who was also dis tinguished as the Chief Justice of the United States, It is fitting therefore, when such a man departs from among us, who has filled offices so many and so varied, with such' high honor, that we, who belong to a profession of which he -was so .great an .orna ment, should meet together in the way that we have, to-day, to testify as a body our appreciation of the great example which he has set before us and before the nations I coll upon you, therefore, at this time to carry out, in its just and proper sense, the ob ject of the meeting for which we are assembled. judge Regers moved that: the Hon. Charles Hitchcock bo elected Secretary, but that gentle man not being present, B. F. Ayer, Esq., was chosen. Judge Trumbull then moved that the Chair appoint a committee of seven to draft resolu tions expressive of the sense of the meeting. The motion was agreed to, and the Chair ap pointed as such committee Judge Trumbull, Judge Blodgett, Judge Gary, Mr. McCegg,' Mr. Goody, and Judgo Gcokins. HOW. LEONARD SWETX then spoke as follows: . Mb, Chairman ; I remember in childhood to hare read an allegory of life, representing throngs of people crowding over a bridge full of secret drawers and trap doors, upon which the -traveler. ignoranUy stepping, fell through and disappeared in the flood below. Each. passenger as his companion fell paid no heed, but, seemingly as secure as though not warned, .pursued his journey, some with frivolous gaiety, some with unseemly rioting, and all careless of where they stepped. The throng was represented as children when they entered the first span of the bridge, middle aged in the middle of it, and old os they tottered to-, wards the opposite end.' The pit-falls were the thickest and the disasters most frequent as the throng entered. in childhood. Towards the middle there was a meae-; nre of security, but at the opposite end the dangers, thickened again, Until the foremost old man, tottering with his cone, and failing to complete the passage, finally fell, and was engulfed in the waters below. The' lesson of my dog-eared book has followed me through life, and lam again reminded by ibis occasion of the lost section of the bridge of life we are all rapidly ap proaching, and the dangers which a second time begin to thicken, whereby our fall into the unknown is ren dered nearer and more immediately certain. The distinguished gentleman and jurist whose mem otywe have assembled to honor, although especially and personally.warned, stepped upon the secret pitfall when he was only rounding to the fullness of old ago, and,*in the midst of hopes and the busy plans'of life, his foot made the fatal step and he was gone. We have nßgprnhiAfl to pause a moment midway the bridge, startled by bis fall from our ranks, but soon we will go on again and walk the dangerous path until each one’s foot in turn will trip, and we shall follow him. Every man in our day and country develops char acter recognized and felt in bis home circle, pervading his surroundings, and impressing., itself upon the younger minds of his hearthstone. Every man also in a greater or less degree has a public life, and within the sphere of its influence the community or class reached by it rejoice in his success and share in his defeats,- even though the individual upon whom the interest centres is personally unknown. To-day, while the children and nearer friends of the Chief Justice of the United States are bearing his body to the grave, and over his remains are paying their lost tribute of affection and respect, who have lived for many years within the influence of his public life, and especially we who stand in that profession, the highest rank of which be attained, have not.assembled to sorrow for him as a friend, but to pay • a tribute of respect to his public services and recognize those vir tues which constituted the adornments of hiapnblio lof. - - '• Although Chief Justice Chase was eminent in the le gal profession, and died a jurist of the highest Ameri can rank,- lie will live .in posterity as a statesman rather than a Judge. . He was the father of the Ameri can dollar. Values at’other times, and elsewhere have represented something in the eye* of the world, in trinsically precious, and in which the value remained :EOtwilhstandtng the party issuing it might prove faithless.' The great' Secretary’ was the first to issue successfully values based wholly upon faith, and the ■timeis not far distant when the honor of our people •win make this ideal dollar of America rank with the gold dollar in every market in tho world, *• • • •As Mr. Chase came to. manhood, he was among the first and few who saw that the slaves in America were destined in our day to become free men on American coil. All of us have * been anti-slavery men in, a limited sense. We opposed the extension of slavery’; we encouraged every proper limitation, but drifted along with, the movement without realizing whither we were tending, and scarcely* believed the slave ever would be free until long after the prodamo-' tion was made.. Mr. Chase from the beginning waged a . war of ex termination, and fully realizing that ** a house divided ngsinst 'itself -could not stand,” v believed it would ctand because it would cease bo divided. "The names of Lincoln, Seward, and ,Chase will pass down to posterity with the history of slavery aud its over throw in the United fiUtes, and so long as the memory af the struggle shall remain, so long they will' be honored and rememberod.,. As he entered political life, Mr.Chase thhewintothla Treat contest all the weight pf, his bright hopes, his dauntless courage, and hia boundless ambition. His idvanced ideas soon gave him a natural leadership, and je held the position untfiliiappinicns become national: Jn personal apyearanee he.was a marked man, of jtrang frame, commanding voice, almost overshadow* •fig presence, and few men have equaled him in clear ness, logic, and force.. During thirty years of public fife, although standing most conspicuously before the rountry, and in a leadership which called forth the deepest malevolence, no.m'an can. remember the occa sion upon which his integrity in pecuniary affairs was Questioned. Still, for him, for us all, the fennel leaves crowned his.cup.' •- Notwithstanding his .marked ability, and the triumph •of that cause of which he was one of the mostpopular "leaders; notwithstanding his honesty, popularity, and •conceded fitness to adorn any station, and notwith standing the places of honor and trust he has filled con* .rinnpusly for tho last'quarter of a century, ho died .disappointed in tho great ambition. of his life. ■ mortuis nil nisi bonam.” lam not unmindful cf tho maxim, So long os one “star dlffereth from another star in glory,” it win, as I believe, be the on»« ynent and not the dishonor of the human creation, in whatever, jnar. be found, that ambition will not rest while one Mofdecai sits at the gate, or one more excelsior remains to -be attained. HU ambition ■was honorable, though perhaps extreme, and without ft the nation would have ~ lost his public growth and derviceti. ' -There is of anion what, nof 4 fif it dies it will live'again,” but* what never dies. As the family ■Of tbp late Chief * Justice of the United States'today .place in the grave what soon will be “ resolved to earth again ” and forgotten; we meet to commemorate what has not digd, but lives on. and for generations will grow brighter and brighter -** in the hearts of his coun trymen.” . [Apprise,] r • • , ' - THE RESOLUTIONS. ' ' judge Trumbull, on'behalf of the Committee cn Benolutionfi, then submitted the fallowing: ' Jiesoltedf That the Bench and Bar at Chicago have received with deep sensibility the announcement of the death of Chief Justice Chase. , . A Jitsolced, That in his last official position; at the head of the judicial department of the United States, Chief Jostle* Chase added to his prevlons ; well-earned fame as a statesman, the reputation of an upright, impartial, -and faithful Judge. - Resolved, That tho name of Chase'.deseyves a proml place among the statesmen and patriots of bis time,and is especially conspicuous as the early,earnest, ‘and consistent friend of freedom, ; * * r t-Besolrcd, That we sympathize with the children and faahy-rf the deceased in the loss of* one sor eminent inpnbholife, and bo highly esteemed for his private . virtues. ■ . . . • Rcwltfi, That Joseph O. Glover, United States Bis ■triet Attorney, be appointed to present the foregoing to the United States Circuit Court for the h orthern District of Illinois, at its next meeting, with a request that they be spread upon its records, and a copy furnished the foamy of the deccsaed. * . V mb. nrmmm.T.. Judge Trumbull then spoke as follows': -"T , ***• PRESjnmiT ? In presenting these resolutiousit *batJ* fnend and acquaintance of the tie Chief Justice for many years, should say some ffiing in their support, When a man so. distinguished passes from among ns, they whoa he temporarily leaves behind, and who have bcen profited by his so? • |onm among them, should pause for a moment^to’ consider what were the characteristics which his existence a benefit to • mankind,. and which should pp held no as examples for others to'follow.; Chief Justice Chase via a'mafked.m&ni andlike most men* -who rrlse to eminence In free r.countries,- and specially in our own, wasj under Proyidciice, the archi tect of hia own fortune. Unincumbered with wealth or position si the start, he commenced the journey of life with a resolute purpose to win his way to useful ness dittHTiftHnti by earnest effort and persevering labor,' -Endowed by nature with a vigorous constitu tion and large mental 'pcwbnv with • perseverance, so briety, and virtue,' 1 success was sure. All these henad, and few men have been able to adapt themselves more readily to important and varied trusts than he. Daring the last third of a century he filled many responsible positions calling for different orders of., intellect, and discharged the duties of each with sighs! ability and success. I first made his personal acquaintance about fifteen years ago, though 1 had corresponded with him previously. He left the Senate of the United ‘ Blaics just as I.entered it, and did not return to Wash ington to • assume -official position till the spring of 1861, when he gave Tip tho-seat in the Senate to which bo had then just been elected to assume the position of-Secretary of the Treasury under Mr, Lincoln’s administration. This was to him a new position, and the time at which he took possession of the Treasury Department was the most critical in our financial his tory. The Treasury was bankrupt and without credit. Hia- success in l restoring its credit and supplying tho means to carry the country through the great war, astonished both ourselves and tho world. He it was who issued tho 7-30s and popularized tho National loans. It was under hia auspices that Na tional Banks were established, and tho financial sys tem inaugurated by him has been continued substan tially ever since.' Whether a system, which was neces sary and proved successful in time of war, Is best adapted to a condition of peace, or would have been continued by him bad he remained at the head of the Department, Ido not propose to inquire; but such is the fact, that but little change has been made in our financial system since he left the Department. The . Government has bad two groat financial Secretaries since its existence,—Alexander Hamilton and Salmon P. Chase,—and too much praise cannot be awarded the latter for his successful management of the Treasury daring tho great rebellion. ’ s. As Chief Justice, he presided oveb the Supreme Court with .dignity, ability, and . impartiality, and proved himself no unworthy successor to Tanoy and Marshall, than whom no country can -boost two more eminent jurists. - - Some two years ago his health failed, but such was his strength of will and desire to dis charge the full measure of public duties, that he strug gled against disease to the very last Having a few days ago closed a six months’session of the Supremo Court, hie work for the present being -done, he went to Kew York, as the sequel shows, to die. at his daughter’s bouse. Thus passed away one of tho ablest, purest, and bosk of our public men. Through a busy life spent in the pubhc service, no stain has ever attached to his official « conduct, and his private life was pure and without reproach, Hia death adds another to the list of eminent men who rendered .the country signal service in tbe-Cabinet during the great rebellion, and have since passed away. - > ■Lincoln was taken off by violence, 1 and of those who. stood around him here, Smith, Bates, Stanton, Seward, and Chase,'a majority of his advisers have now Joined ; hlin upon the other side. Noble men, patriots and 'statesmen, they all were, and all rendered their country 'signal service. thank God that such men have lived, and, inspired by their example, strive' to make our lives such that, departing, we may leave behind ns characters worthy for; others to follow, t_- • nos.’j.n DOOLITTLE. ** The Hon. James E. Doolittle then addressed. - the meeting -as : follows: . .. . Mb. President and Gentlemen of the Bench ' and Bar ; On Tuesday, last, about 10 o’clock in the morning, Salmon Portland Chase, Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States, died at the resi dence of bis youngest daughter, Mrs. Hoyt, in the City of New York. To-day is fixed for his funeral, and we * are here to pay tribute to his memory. The resolu tions just read, in well-chosen words, express the sentiments of the Bench and Bar of Chicago. Z rise to. second those resolutions, and to. move their adoption.* In doing so, it . may not bo-' out* of place for me, In a few .words, -to recall some of the principal incidents of his eventful life.' He was bom where many great men have-been bom, —among the mountains of New England, where fathers and mothers provide pure air, drink' pore water, and where the homely virtues of piety, integrity, and fidel ity are as pure as their' mountain air ana mountain streams. He was bom in New Hampshire, now sixty five years ago, the old Granite State, where every man, : and woman, tqo, Rooked upon honest toil with their own bands as on honoranda blessing; where they ’cherished-all the domestic relations in Christian' and republican simplicity; where, upon every farm;* * rugged' and* rockey’ though It were, . they knew no master but ' God * in Heaven; and in every household the man was a king 1 and the woman a queen. I refer to this with some em . phasis, for, next to being bom at all, the' most impor tant question of man’s life is, of whom was he bom • and of what was he bom? T do not- refer to those ! external things,.prized ed highly, which .wealth can I purchase, dying 'men can leave to. their children ; t i but T refer, to those higher qualities, those nobler : capabilities, which parents in lowly life oftener, per haps, than in high life, give to their children in heart • andbrain, in vigor and vitality, and which constitute the true nobility of nature. The speaker then briefly recapitulated' the principal events. in the life of the Chief Justice, and the part which he had taken in politics and the administration of State and national affairs. The measures intro duced by him as Secretary of the Treasury still con trolled our financial policy, and however much men might have differed in times past, all row accorded tq, him the highest order of ability and impartiality. As Chief Justice, hla opinions were clear, his style chaste and elegant, and, what was of the first importance, . generally concise and to the point. One incident in bis life could never be forgotten. He presided at the trial of the impeachment of President Johnson, The speaker could not forget the fair, impartial, and digni fied manner in which Mr. Chase conducted that most important trial, Mr. Doolittle then concluded as fol lows : But suddenly that summons which awaits all, and which, when it: comes,admits of no denial, and will take no denial from high or low, has called him hence. His life record upon earth is closed. That belongs to' history now. "He was a professed Christian, and we trust that he has entered upon the higher and the the better life; Upon the whole, Mr. Chase was among the groat men of our time; ambitious, it is true, in the highest degree, yet liia moral character was supe- ' rior to his ambition, and that kept him always true to his convictions. He was strong in party affinities, but stronger still in his lovo of the truth. His faith in its ultimate triumph was strong enough to enable him to bear temporary defeat, and to submit with composure to the denunciations of those who could neither com prehend his motives nor the real issues of the hour. After some years of observation and reflection, lam of opinion the bffice of Chief Justice la the greatest under our Constitution,—not because it is an office for life, but because the man who fills it presides over a tribunal called upon* to decide graver questions than are ever submitted to any other judicial tribunal of the wqrlcL Under oui complicated system, which is based upon the idea that the Federal Government is one of delegated powers, oil, others being reserved to the States and to the people, the question must often arise, what powers are delegated, and what are re served, and where is the boundary ;* where the former began, ,and the latter end ? 'Who l£ to decide that qnestion, when it arises?- A question which involves the rights of the States towards each other, and of the States toward the Federal Government? No such question can arise in England, for Parliament is omnipotent,* but it docs arise here, and must id the’ end be decided by our Supremo Court. When called upon fo decide that question, the Supreme Court is above tho Congress and above ibe President. It is their rights and their dnty lo.declore any *law which their judgment finds : unauthorized by the Constitution null * and void. , They are also.made the-supreme judges upon the question of the extent of their own jurisdiction; there fore’ are the' courts. and - authorities of tho States subordinated to their decision, * - - Gentlemen, while we lament the death of the Chief Justice asa national calamity, let ns hope that wo may find in his successor all those great’qualities, and’ that legal learning which its duties require. ‘ Mr. : Prealdent, T second the motion to adopt' tho resolutions offered by the Committee. judge;ynjjfAMß, ■ ,V. ;: = Hie Honor, Judge ’Williams, then’ spoke as fol lows:* - '• In the distant city,'which was the homo ofiho late Chief Justice, his remains* lie to-day in their beautiful casket.. Surrounding that casket are the floral offer ings of have contributed out of their love and out of their gratitude,, On behalf of my brethren of the Circuit Court, I am asked to come now to lay my ivy wreath amid those offerings which are so abundant already. 1 shall not speak of the late Chief Justice either as a -Judge or os a statesman,* . That Las ' already been done ~■ by the gentlemen who have been his intimate associates, and who have been his peers in tho Senate. Chamber; but I may say in passing, that the profession will never forget, and the community.; will eves’.'hold in grateful re- membrance, the labors of Chief Justice Chase and hia associates upon the''Bench’of the Supreme Court; when they met' and '.mastcred'thoso'. difficult questions which came- before and which grew out of the late civil war. The results of those labors have been a scries of adjudications which , have been the honor of tiie Bench;- which, are now the property of this genera tion, and which a rich legacy to posterity. Nor shall I speak of him as a statesman ; his char* acter is known to' all -of yon, aa ; well as myself, but I wiih.-'to. speak . for . a‘'moment of hia gen uine -< manhood,..’ :fortake * 'it .‘.that behind and • beneath everything else .lies a man’s manhood. Soma men are ; all head, some all heart. Chief Justice Chase was a happy union of the two, and by-thathappy combination: of head: and .heart he be came .not only known, but loved, by the whole Amcri can* people. • Them is ndßoubtthat to-day the mourn ingfor the late Chief Justice is universal, andthat il is m heartfelt feeling upon the part of the great mass of .thepeople. \ ;• Chief Justice Chase possessed, in the* first place, a wonderful moral character. Underneath, and lying like .the granite upon which be had been accustomed to look in infancy, was this moral principle. It did not crop out so ‘-os. to,, offend yon,* but you knew it woe always there, • and there it would .remain,, ever unchangeable, that upon - that were engralted a simplicity of, character, and a hativo K generosity which made Mm-the object of the love of all withwhom be came in contact.l It was -this man- Itoodof which T have spoken, which ledj-.him’ in hia early-years to take the position--which he did in re gard f to human" rights, and we know that the port Which he played, in those times, .when to be an abo litionist was to make oneself an object of an animadver- sion,'an object of derision, and even of persecution. We knowthat the part'which he then took was no email one. We - know how he lent his largo heart and his active brfein to tho sup port of that cause, and how it was pushed onward till & lost it became successful. It was the gennine'manhood lying behind everything else which induced him to take such a course; and we.' all know how, at a later the dark clouds gathered around our horizon, and when' most of ns * could not sec the sun on account of them, he stood like another Atlas,'with his serene forhead above the clouds, and held upon his shcmlderathe whole* weight of the Treas mryDepartment of this Government. And-we know that ho staid there 'for' years,- neither trembling nor falling.' And when~atlast that massive finrrm whmnv .and feli,il did not do it: until the Government was saved. All this was due to the heart of th'n great‘man - Whom we mourn today, . At lut ha went to the CitP ot Now lork, HlSTrork, THE CHICAGO DAILY TRIBUNE: SUNDAY, MAY 11, 1873. was done, and the last day bad come, and be said to his friends as be left them in the evening, 41 Good night.” He went to his room, wrapjtcd the drapery of bis couch around him, and lay down to pleasant dreams, from which he bad no conscious awakening in this world. Wo can wish him tho ‘‘Good night n which ho so kind ly wished to his friends. Jt will be a night disturbed by no dreams of iU-gottcn gains which nave been put into bis pocket. It will bo disturbed by no idea of duties unperformed. It will bo a night when wa shall all wish that it will end, and know it will end in a glo rious day. “ After life’s fitful fever, he sleeps welL ,v MB. COOK, • The Hon. Burton C. Ccok then spoke aa fol lows Not fully without premonition and nolo of warning, but yet suddenly, and with a great shock, the intelli gence has come to us, that ho who was highest in place and official rank in our profession has died, and wo are called upon to pause for a day in tho activities of a Bill-ring profession to do honor to tho memory of ono who but yesterday eat as chief among us. How often, in God’s providence, do these sad events, come to warn us of tho frail tenure by which our human life Is held. The lesson is tho more impressive the higher the position and the more eminent the character of him whose departure we may bo called upoq to mourn. 'When ono who has occupied so grave a station, and who has played so prominent a part in the history of the times, who has done eo much to mould and shape the current of events, passes away forever from our sight, as the loss is a national one, tho manifestation of public sympathy and the ocknowlcgcmcnt of public grief should bo national also. It is in itself an honor to do honor to the memory of the great and good who have filled stations of usefulness to mankind. Patri otism and publlo virtue are stimulated by recalling tho obligations wo are under to such men. I suppose, sir, that I have been designated by your Committee to speak a few words of grateful remem brance of tho deceased, chiefly because I have had the honor of a personal acquaintance with him for many years, and, may I hope, as far to have possessed some share of his personal regard; therefore I come to-day to lay my tribute of grateful affection upon his tomb. la the awful presence of death every voice save that of eulogy and eorrovr is silent. The frailties incident to our humanity, thethings which may have cliallenged criticism in the past, aro forgotten. Wo remember only the good.. .Men instinctively conceive and expect this sad memento at the grave. In the few words which I shall speak to-day, I shall not attempt to direct attention to the history of the deceased Chief Justice. I shall not attempt to speak even of his public history, I shall only allude in the briefest way to some of the events which have already been mentioned, and which may be worthy to direct your thoughts to some of the characteristics of the man, which I propose to notice. . ;I suppose, sir, that the great events in which he had : so great a part in fashioning, also had their influence, and flilod no unimportant part In molding and deter mining his own character. I remember that the first time the name of Salmon P. Chase became fixed in my memory was by the perusal of a law argument, which-has already been referred to, in defense of s fu gitive slave woman, in Cincinnati, .in 1837, —a name . then, and by that argument, acquiring a national rejv . utation, at leaet among lawyers. The prominent points In bis character, exemplified by this and other similar events in his history to which I shall refer, are these: He loved freedom; he hated oppression. He was entirely true to his convictions of. right and duty, and followed them with rare fidelity. He had a reverence for law, and, with all these, a disposition to yield everything to principle when contention would do harm. -1 suppose in sn assembly of lawyers I need not say that a young man entering upon the duties of an arduous and laborious profession, not without strong personal ambition, conscious of a genius and of power to tarn away from those beaten paths in his profession which might-certainly lead him to preferment, to espouse the cause of the poor and of the friendless, the unpopular,. despised, and the persecuted, was an act of which we all can form but one estimate. It was. a grand characteristic of the man. Likewise, prompted by the. same spirit and feeling, was his defense of James G. Blrney, arrested for harboring a fugitive, slave, occurring about the samo time. . Passing rapidly from these events, I come to the time when it was my fortune to be associated with him in the. Conference- Convention, which was the last called by the State of Virginia, and which was the last effort made to stay the tide of civil war, then threaten ing to desolate the country. It was my fortune to bo upon tho Committee appointed by thoej members of the Convention who thought as I did with the Chief Justice, and I had an opportunity of forming,.ss I be lieve, a very correct estimate and appreciation of bis character during those events. Impressed- more thoroughly than myself at that time with the danger which menaced the Republic, his demeanor in the Convention was serious, and grave, and thoughtful. His words were few, but when I 'he did speak, ho spoke with rare impressiveness and power. I remember ouo ■ short speech of his which thrilled mo, expressing, ’as it did, my own convictions and feelings. After adverting to the fact that the people of the United States were men who were accustomed to' think for themselves,, and who would not accept the resolves of. that Convention as a settlement of the questions at issue, except so far as they should embody the convictions of the people themselves, he laid down the proposition that the people of the Free States were thoroughly and conscientiously opposed to sanc tioning the institution of human slavery upon any part of the national domain which was then, free, and that no power, either in that Convention or elsewhere, would induce them to do it. He closed with an appeal to the members of tho Convention who were listening, not perhaps as generally known as his other public speeches. Prom that appeal I quote but a few words: “ You profess to be satisfied with slavery as it is, and where it is. You think the institution Just and bene ficial. The very able gentleman from Virginia (Mr. Siddon), who commands the respect of all by the frankness and sincerity of his speech, baa said that he believes slavery is the condition in which the African is to be educated up to freedom. He does not believe In perpetual slavery. He believes the time will come when tho slaves, through tho beneficent influcncorof the circumstances which surround them, will rise in intelligence, capacity, end character to the dignity of freemen, and will be free. We cannot agree with yon, and, therefore, do not propose to allow slavery where we are responsible • for it, outside of your State limits, and under national Jurisdiction. Hut we do not mean to interfere with it at all within tho State limits. So.far as we are. concerned, you can work out your experiment there in peace. We shall rejoice if no evil comes from it to you and yours. I refer to this point to show you that if we do not concede all your wishes, it is because our ideas of Justice, duty, and honor forbid, and not because we cherish any hos tility or aggressive sentiments. We will go as far as we can you ; come yon also as far as you can to meet us. Join in the declaration of principles. Your people have confidence in you ; they will believe you. The declaration made with a substantial unanimity by this conference, will . tranquilize :. public senti ment, and give a . chance, for reason to resume its sway and patriotic councils to gain a hear ings Gentlemen, Mr. Lincoln will be Inauguracd on tho>4th of March. Ho will take an oath to protect and defend the Constitution of the, ‘United States, tho law of all the United States. That oath will bind him to take care that the laws are faithfully executed through out the United [States. Will secession absolve him from that oath? Will it diminish by one Jot or little its awful obligation 7 Upon the question of the maintenance of ad unbroken Union, and a whom country, tho people of the Korth never were, and, it is my firm conviction, they never will be, divided. Gen tlemen who think they will be, in any contingency, will, I think, be disappointed. Mr. President, let us not rush headlong into the unfathomable gulf of civil war. Let us not tempt this unutterable woe. We offer you a plain and honorable mode of adjusting all dif ficulties, • If is a mode which we believe will receive the sanction of the people. Wo pledge ourselves that wo will do all in our power to obtain their sanction for it. Is it too much for us to ask you to meet us on tht« honorable a ndpracticable ground?” ..... Tho appeal was not responded to by the majority of that convention, and the result which followed shows how clearly- the*, author of tho appeal understood the ground upon.which we were. standing. Immediately after this ‘ convention, Mr. Chase . became as has already been stated Secretary of the Treasury of the United States. Ido not propose to speak of hia car eer in the Cabinet of Mr.. Lincoln. When called upon to provide for an army of millions ,of men—to arm and equip them with 'an exhausted Treasury, the history of thecountry is .but tho record of, his success. However men may differ *in regard to some of the features of the measures which -.wore proposed to that end, all will concedo.the rare ability with which the enormous sums of money necessary to meet the current expenses of the nation were raised; aU will concede tho patriotism which voluntarily assumed and bore up under such a terrible burden. * • A'majority ofthoso men who stood around Mr, Lincoln haye passed away. Their names have beeil called in your hearing to-day, and. Mr;-President, as our country lives, it mil ever bo their record and their monument. * There is but one other characteristic of tho late ChlW. Justice to which I shall advert. He was an bum ble arid sincere Christian, accepting th£' revelation of the Gospel of Jesus Christ as the revelation of 'the inind and wfll of God. Professing hia faith in that revelation, he fashioned hia life after its pure rifles of life, and after its sublime* teachings of reverence to God and benevolence to man,- . Painlessly to . pass away from, life, with life's work well,done, with a sincere and humblg faith and trust that this mortal shall put on immortality, leaving a name emblazoned upon the page of history associated with deeds of - service and benefit to man- kind, > followed by the tender mourning of the whole people, the regretful sorrow of the great and good in aU the earth, and the tearful blessings of an enfranchised race—this sir, is not to die ; it is to have life more bountifully. And so has passed from the head of our profession a man whoso memory this,day we honor. 1 His name passes- into history J the love of the nation consecrates his memory. OTHER SPEAKERS. . " . The meeting was then addressed by Thomas Shirley, Esq., and Bobert Hervoy, Eeq. The Hon. Thomas Hoyno called for the question on the resolutions, and, after they had been unan imously adopted, tho mceting adjoumod Where tho Ice-Cream Comes Prom. - The new Sherman, Grand Central, both of> the Briggs, .Mattcaon, Clarendon, Avenue, and Barnes, and, in fact, every hotel is Chicago but three, aro sup plied daily with Brazelton’s cream. - They deliver it the season through to families, in any. quantity, and at a very - modest price. - Depots No'. 158 Twenty second, No, 2T4' West, and No. 102 East Madison streets; Secure a Home. Persons looking for an investment in cheap property that will pay largely, if it does not' double within 'one year, should call on A. B. McChesney & Co.. No. 133 East Hadi&m street. Boom. 7, who will sell thin week a large number of lots at Hyde' Park, near depot and Great South Park. Also at Hawthorn depot, one Tnlla .west of Lawndale. Price' S2OO to $350, monthly pay r-menU of $lO. Secure a home at once. A Card to Housekeepers. ~ There are thousands of persons in Chicago who are constantly inquiring where they can find the best teas and coffees. We would advise such persons to can at No., 80 State street, where they can find the largest and beet assortment at lowest prices, .- . A SELF-MADE MAN. Adam Forepaugh—.The Prince of Showmen* All men of force and character have some particular ambition, which shapes their lives and controls their action. Borne aim at gaining political power, and bend all their energies to effect tbh*; some strive for mill try glory; others reach after literary fame; and with many the great purpose of life is to accumulate wealth and estates. All have a favorite aim aqd ruling pas sion. and, if they possess courage, ability, and perse verance, they generally gain their end. There are very few men in our country whose greatest ambition In life has been, and is, to gain the rank and title of “Priiico of Showmen.” Bach an one is Adam Fore paugh, whose MONSTEB COMBINATION of menageries, museums, and circus, will bo exhibited on the West Side, corner of Madison and Elizabeth streets, on Monday, Tuesday. Wednesday, and Thurs day of this week, and on Friday and Saturday at the corner of State and Twenty-second streets. Mr. Forepaugh has been bo long in the traveling show business that bo can hardly remember himself when he commenced. Ho is, in every sense of the term, a “ veteran showman,” and it has been his ruling hobby all through his professional career to glvo the “ beat show “in the country. Many circus and travel ing show managers make the great aim in their business simply dollars and cents. They envelop a clown in flaming and high-colored show bills, get an immense crowd and their money, and that is the end and aim of the whole thing, as they look at it. Whether the people were satisfied or not was of no moment to them; it paid, and that waa all that was necessary. But this is not Adam Forepaugh. Asamatterof course ho wants and tries to make money out of hia business, but it is not hia ruling paasiou. To have the name and fame of giving the BEST SHOW IN THE COVKTUY is to him for more satisfactory than the simple profit. To tell him he did not give a good entertainment would be like telling a Pennsylvania Dutchman that he had a poor bam. To have the largest collection ot carious things, the rarest and most numerous wild animals, the most wonderful performers, tho largest spread of canvas, the grandest and most gorgeoas procession, Is his beau ideal of Paradise. If he hears of a strange and unheard-of wonder, a lusus natures in the shape of a monstrosity, a great mechanical triumph, or some astounding performer, he neither sleeps nor rests un til he baa secured it, if it comes within the range of possibility. Price or salary being a secondary consid eration, to get the control of the “ card ” is tho object. In the combination that he has now on exhibition he baa combined four or five or six different entertain ments. This, as a matter of course, does not include the usual amount of side shown, which, os is always the case, are numerous. Ho moves like an army. His commissary, quartermaster’*, and ordnance depart ments he carries with him. He spreads MOBS CANVAS THAN AN ABMT CORPS, Yesterday morning wo took a stroll about his estab- and could compare it to nothing but a can vas town. The huge pavilions, some five or six in number, used for the iliow proper, and the regular street ox smaller tents, used as dining-rooms, kitchens, dormitories, stables, cook-houses, otilces, &c., remind us very much of our old army life when we lived in cities of tents. The stir, bustle, din, &nd clatter of the hundreds of men employed in putting this im mense machine in working order was like what we could imagine disturbed the air around Babel or the rebuilding of Chicago. Tho en trance to this combination of amusements opens into the museum, which consists of a circle of monster wagons containing a largo and rare collection of won ders, natural, mechanical, and somo compounded of both; groups of statues representing historical celeb rities, renowned criminals, with some beautiful ideal izations. To enumerate them would TAKE A LIFE-TIME AKD FILL A VOLUME, but they aro all instructive, interesting, and wonder ful. .From the museum we pass into one of the two largo pavilions devoted to the collection of living ■' animals, which contains many specimens of these . natural wonders, from earth’s remotest corner, never before seen by ns, and we flat tered ourself that we had seen the elephant, 44 bead and horns,’* Speaking of the elephant reminds os that the ** baby elephant’’ is the 11 cutest” little chap we ever saw. Ho is, as a beautiful young lady remarked in our bearing, “ A LITTLE DAULIKO I OH I 1 WISH I HAD ZHM I” But of all the ugly, horrible, disgusting-looking things that lives, moves, and has a being, la an animal that bails from Japan, called in the vernacular of that de lightful land of the sun, the 41 Aard Vlaek.” It is of the hog species, with a head broader at the snout than at tho forehead, which it does not possess, tho eyes appearing di rectly on the top of the head, between tho ears, and have a most vicious look in them, being, in fact, the only mark of intelligence it possesses. Among tho animal specimens of beauty the ** black leopard ” and a beautiful little 44 ounaelol, n from South America, take* tho first rank. They are charming to look at, that Is if you have strong bars between yon and them. A pair of grim tigers from tho Jungles of India occupy one'half of the large cage, the other half being rented to on old African lion and his wife. The old man lion is something of a hero, having killed in one day three 44 tamers ” in tho cage. He is now over SO years of age. Mr. Forepaugh will not allow any one to enter his den, although a number of 44 lion tamers” have offered to try him again. A large cage 6f monkeys, as is always the case, attracts a crowd, who are anxious, no doubt, to see if they can, in the characteristics they exhibit, detect any evidence to convince them or TQZ TRUTH OF THE DABWIKIAK THEORY. Among other things which is. of most interest to the wonderful is a ** Uilpnti&n cow,’’ a perfect animal in every respec^—horns, adder, teats, all complete—yet not bigger than a good-sized goat. IV would make a nice little pet. The arena contains some of the finest acrobats we have ever seen. There were two in particular—wo don’t know their names—bat their feats of strength and agility were wonderful; and. In fact, so were all. The audience most have been fully 5,000, and some very distinguished personages were present, among whom we noticed President Grant, Gen, Sherman and family, Doun Piatt, Count de Chambrun, inn. risk, Senator Frelinghuysen, Gen. Butler, Commodore Goldsborougb, Lady Thornton, wife of the British Minister, besides other member of the legation, all of whom seemed to enjoy the performance very much. Take it aU in all, we think that Adam Forepaugh and Adam Forcpaugh’s Circus are an immense success, and will doubtless bo tbo ne plus ultra of traveling shows in this country during the coming season. The Fine Art Sale. Those who were unable to attend tho great sale of oil paintings on Wednesday and Thursday of last week, are notified by Messrs, Eliaon A Foster that another opportunity will be afforded on Wednesday next, at 2# and 1)4 p. m., at store No. 948 Wabaah avenue, corner of Twenty-first street, at which time tbo gems and • choicest works of this splendid and beautiful collection will be sold. San Diego, California, may well bo named “The Coming City," its future being apparent by its wonderful commercial advan tages, and also being tho terminus of the Texas Padflo Railroad. Now is tho time to invest, when, as in Chicago, the rapid rise will prove remunerative. Messrs. W. H. Francis & Co., No. 58 LaSallo street, are the agents hero for city lots and acre property in that

dty. J. jp. Stone & Co. are now . permanently located in their new and con venient store, where all their customers can readily find them, at No, 135 State street, near Madison. They make a speciality of furnishing 4S&t residences with lambrequins, lace curtains, shades, cornices, etc., in any part of the dty or country, and invite parties “ fitting up” to call before ordering elsewhere. The Magnificent Jewelry Establishment of. William H. Mayo & Co., at the comer of State and Monroe streets, will bo opened to-morrow with a large assortment of entirely new and beautiful novelties in useful and ornamental jewelry. Owing to the non arrival of the last invoice ordered by this enterprising firm from Europe, the prindpal opening of tbo house, which will bo an event to be remembered in the busi ness history of the dty, will not occur until next week. Ladies should call at No. 150 State street, second floor, and see the new Perkins Eureka Ruder for gathering ruffling, making flounces, and trimming underwear. It is adapted* to all the leading machines, and acknowledged by operators to bo the only perfect ruffier in existence, O. C. Chase, General Agent for the United States. Agents wanted for every town and dty in tho United States. Special Kotice to European Travelers. Your attention !fl respectfully directed to the full ad vertisement, in to-morrow’s Ipsue, of the Express and Agency Company of London, established in London, with branches in Paris and Vienna, to promote the in- Icrests of American travelers. Chicago branch 2fo, 73 Washington street, James H. Dowlanu, agent. Sirs; Stoughton takes plea rare in announcing that she has opened at No. 364 Wabash avenne, corner Harrison street, the roost elegant millinary and dressmaking parlors in the West, where the latest importations are now ready for inspection. The Best Collars. “ The best laid plans of mice and men gang aft aglae,” is an old and true Scotch proverb, but no truer than the universally favorable criticism that baa been awarded the Elmwood and "Warwick Collars, They are the best-fitting articles of the kind ever offered. Merchant Tailoring:. H. Graham, formerly No. 473 Wabash avenue, has opened his merchant tailoring parlors at No. 119 South Clark street, with a very choice assortment of French and English cloths, and is offering extraordinary in ducements to cash purchasers. Young men will look well to their interest by giving him & call. The Jubilee Is close at hand, and everybody should have their house in order to entertain their friends coming from a distance. Those contemplating refurnishing would do well to buy their furniture at Noe. 284,286, and 288 Wabash avenue. Just think of It, a complete Vark walnut marble-lop chamber suit only $63.50. Every body says, Cheap enough. At Potter, King & Co.'s. Z. ■M. Hall, 'Wholesale Grocer, Comer of Market and Randolph streets, whose store withstood the great blaze, has resumed the retail de partment of his business, and mnVtHi the best teas, coffees, and spices a specialty The German Bitter Kissinger is on draught by Buck 4c Bayner, at the u Spa,” Burnett’s Flavoring Extracts for culinary use are the best. CITY REAL ESTATE. FOR SALEWA GOOD 3-STORT AND BASEMENT • frame house, and lot 22x120 foot. No. If on South May-st.: gas fixtures, bath-room, hot and cold water. Rented for S9OO a year. Price, $7,000. 80x80 foot, southwest comer Canal and Monroo-its. Pour houses on Canal-st.: rented for 81.200 a year. Price, $40,(X0. Two hoaxes on Jefferson-st., Nos. 93 and 95, lot 50 feet front, rooted. No. 93 for 8900 per year, ana No. 95 for «7A>. Price, $12,500. Five lots on North, 66 feet north of Schiller st. Terms easy. For sale cheap. Lot 145, 1-19 foet west of Wood-st,, on Twrelitb-st., south front, at a very low price. Lots 31 and 25, 50x225 feet, on Waverly-av., 165 feet south of Twelfth at., west front. Terms easy. A fine marble-front house and lot, containing 13 rooms, with all modem improvements, situated at the south cor ner of Dearborn and Maple sts.; rented for 81,800 a year. A good 2-story and basement fraroo bouse, and Jot2sx 12a ieet, 25 rooms, supplied with water. Ac.: situated on Gold-st. Rented for 81.000 a year. Price, 84.500. Also a capital 2-story frame nouse. and lot 25x125, with 19 rooms, water, Ac.; mud another house in rear, 20x25 ft. Rented forgl.OOOa year. Price, 84.500. Five first-class lots on Boulevard-av., east of Douglas. 85,000 is the tritlo for which they will be given. Terms easy. On southeast corner of Laraboo and Beldon-sts.. one block fiom Lincotn-av,, five tirst-clasa lota at a good bar gain for purchaser. Five acres facing California and ObJeago-ava., near Central Boulevard and Humboldt Park, to be sold at $3.500 per acre, and easy terms. Lot 10. la Block 11, Hr.ndley’a Addition to Lake View, on the dummy road, 100x225 feet, having a good building on it. garden, orchard, Ac. Price, SIU,UUU. Terms ouj. A first-class residence and lot, at Maywood, with all modern improvements. Also, half of a block; bo traded for city property. In Kankakee City, a firat-claaa brick residence and two largo lots; can bo traded for property. A nice improved farm, 160 square acres, only 6 miles from Manteno Station. A lot, 122x110 feet, facing Rush, Kiozlo, and Michigan its.: terms easy. A lot and house, northwest comer Bremer and Cbica go-avs. A IoC 239 Rrlo-at., 40 fcot from Olark-st., 20x110 feet, can bo traded for other property. Lota 454 and 456 Mllwaukoe-av., with 4 houses on them. In ono of which thore is a store. Price $14,000. Rented for $1,660. For farther information inqnlro at A. GAGNE, Room 12, Metropolitan Block. TTIOR SALE—AT A BARGAIN, BY B. J. NOCKIN. J? 75 South Doarborn*at. House and lot on Kinzio and Ruokor-ata.; cottage and lot on Divlsion-st. near Sedg wick; boose and lot 26x153 on North Wella-st. near the Park; house and lot 25x125 on Btackhawk-st.; 8 houses and lots 4Ux116 corner Hubbard and Cnrtls-ata.; 16 very desirable lots 50x165 at Irving Park, convenient to the depot. For sale-or exohanoe-an elegant home, splendid location, south front, modem 2-story and basement stone-trimmed brick hotuo, and lot. 11 rooms, in perfect order. 800 owner on premises, 683 west Wasmngton-st. ■J7IOR SAIiE-DON’T PAY ANY MORE RENT-85M a will boy a nice cottage of 5 rooms on Forauer-st., neftr Hals ted; only $250 cash. DIBBLE A T.tßßr.r.g, 255 South Halsted-st. T?OE SALE—OR RENT-MARBLE-FRONT HOUSE JL on Xndisna-av., near Twenty-nimh-st, Also, house No. 325 South Park-av. MUIBHEAD A CORTHELL, 153 Dearbom-st, Room 13. For sale-w feet on madison-st., near Loomis. 60 foot corner of Loomis-st. and Jackson. 25 foot on Tylor-st., near Asbland-av. 60 feet on Harrison-st., near Ashland-av. 25foetonForrest-av., near Thirty-tirst-st. 60 /cot on South Park-av., near Thirty-first-st. 25 feet on Vomon-av., nearThirty-second-st. 60 foot on Kfiodos-av., near Thirty-thlrd-st. 25 /©at on Cotugo Grove-av., near Thirty-socond-st. 50 feet on Lako-av., near Thlrty-thlrd-st. • w. R. LOOMIS A CO., 156 LaSaUe-st, FOR SALE-PROPERTY FOR MANUFACTURING purposes, on dock and railroad, connecting with all railroads In city: Ito 5 acres, znoro or less; low price. EDMUND O. STELES, 99 Madlson-st., cor. Dearborn. FOR SALE-BARGAINS IN RESIDENCE LOTS: ■ North Halsted-st., near Centre, 3 lota. Wrigbtwood-av., near Lincoln-av., 3 lota. NortnXaSalle-st., near Chlcago-av., 3 lota. Ontario-st., near Pine. 8 lota. ■ Moaroo-st., near Jefferson Park, 2 lota. Fim-st., near Lincoln, 2 lots. Warron-av., near Westem-av., 3 lota. Dt L. A G. W, PERKY, 166 LaSaUe-st. For sale-and exchange: Lincoln-st., near Adams, house and lot. $6,600. Hoyno-st., near Adams, house and 2 lots, $5,500. Madison-st., near Ada, house and lot SB,OOO. ■Wood-st., a houses and lots, $3,500, $4,000, and $5,000. Tlobey-Bt., near Lake, bouse and lot. $3,500. ' Walnul-at., corner Robey, honso ana 50 feat, $7,000. Clinton-et., near Monroe, house and 2 lots, cheap. Indlana-st., near Wood, boose and lot. $3,000. D. L. A O. W. PERRY, 166 LaSalle-st. For sale-two-story house and large bam, lot 45x161, suitable for residence or store; Xfark aide, near Cornell. Call at Room 16, 70 East Madison-st. For sale-good, full-sized lots on hal sted, Murray, Union, Desplaines, and Wallace-sts., between Fifty-third and Fitty-toarth. only I block aorta of tho Pavilion parkway, which Is to be finished from tho park to Ualsted-st. this season. Those lota must im prove greatly in valno as soon as this chain of beautiful drives are completed. The lots aro for sale at very low prices and on easy terms, monthly payments or otherwise. Full warranty deed, and printed abstraetof title furnished with each lot. P. H. PUTNAM. Transit House, owner,. orPOTWIN A CORBY, Agents, 119 Franklia-st. T7OR SALE-LOT 45x118 FEET TO ALLEY, WITH A X 1 largo home, 96 Sooth Grecn-at.: veil rented. 60x125, with largo bouse in splendid repair, 125 Sooth Greenest. 3-itory and basement brick; lot, 30x135,119 Sooth Green* stj, near Adams. Good boose, with lot 24x127 feet to alley, 440 Warren av.; most bo sold this wock. 2-story and basoment brick, lot 30x125, 49 Honore-st.; a bargain. D. COLE A SON, Heal Estate Dealers, 188 West Madison-st. For sale-new cottage house with lot on Erie, near Robcy-at.; terms easy. S. M. MIL LARD, 135 Sonth-Clark-aU, Room 5. For sale-stork and rooms, with lot 25x 100, on South Halstod-ft., near Adams: will bo sold for cash rery cheap, or will exchange for other property, D. COLE A SON, Real Estate Dealers, 183 West Maoi son'll. FOR SALE—LOTS, S4OO AND SSOO, EASY TERMS. Lots inside of the old city limits, near street cars and omnibus lino; high ground; title perfect. Call and let ustakoyou tosco them. A. G. STOREY A SON, 145 Sooth Clark-st., Room 8, and 287 Milwaukee-av. FOB SALE—MICHIGAN.AV., A 40.F00T LOT, near city limits, at a sacrifice. ABELL A HOTCH KISS, 143 LoSallo-st., Hoorn 43. FOR SALE-TWO VERY DESIRABLE MARBLE front houses on Wabaah-av., near Eighteenth'll.; they contain 15 rooms each; all the modern improve mens; lot 25x180 each; for ealo at a bargain for a short time. Apply to WM. H. SAMPSON A CO., 144 LaSalle at., Otis Block. FOR SALE—2SXIS7 FEET EACH, SOOTH FRONTS, on Rarrison-st,, near Weatern-av., upon which fine 2'itory bouses are being built. Wo propose to sell them reasonable, and give easy terms. One or two will be sold, and first payment (M) taken in lumber, mill-work, or plastering. D. P. WARNER A CO., corner Clark and Waahlngton-its* FOR SALE-BY O. P. BAY. 682 NORTH CLARK: s3,ooo—House and-loase. No. 1 Knckorand Kinzio-sts, ssoo—l lots, 25x100 feet- Fullerton-av., West Side. s2,ooo—Cholco 60-acro farm, adjoining Crystal Lake. 84.400—House,'barn, and 2a acres, by Dolton Station. 1 Bslo,oQo—3Bjs acres. Calumetßivorand Halsted-st. For sale-or exchange-bran new cot taco. Buy and save rent. Monthly payments at 6 per cent Interest. G, care J. V. Farwoli A Co. For sale-nice house, long lot with bam; West Side, near street cars. . OWNER, 128 Clark-st. Room 3. Fob sale-indiana-av.. near eighteenth st., 2'itory double houio all modem improvements; lot 50x165: $23,0u0, easy terms. West AdamS'it.,'No, 667, 2-story brick, SIO,OOO. Rurasoy-it., No. 229, cottage, six rooms, lot 25x130. $2,100. Maxwell-at., No. 158. S-story bouse, lot 25x175, $2,500. Also, a number of other residences in the ctiy. E. N. BEMENT, ISSLaSalie-st. FOR SALE-RARE CHANCE-GREAT BARGAIN— aImost given away. A homo and lot on Ferdinand-at., fourth homo oast of Oakley, for SBOO cash. Apply to WM. GIBSON, on tbo promises. For sale-a real nice cottage and small barn lot 23x125 leot, on tho West Side, South of Madi son-st., fors2,BUo in monthly payments; a rare bargain for sorao ono. EDWIN A. RICE A CO., 147 Ran. dolph-st. FOR SALE-CHOICE BUSINESS LOT, 25X118, LakO'ft.. east of Weatern-av., only $125 per foot. R. G. QOODWILLIB. 133 West Madison-st. I JOB SALB-BY J. F. PIERSON, 121 DEARBORN- I it.. Room 6. 50x12a feetoaForty-first-it., near Cottage Grove-av.: will sell half if desired. * 20 acres on Forty-sevonth-at., west of Weitem-av.; wIH soli 10 acres if preferred. 45x190 feet on Monroe-st., just west of LaSalle, at a bar gain. 80x80 feet on LaSallo-«t.,noit north of the Marine Bonk; good o*Bce location. 50x104 on Tbird-av., just south of Van Bnren-st. Also, an elegant marblo front realdosco; cast frost; very desirable; east of State and south of Founeenth-it. Price very low, if taken this woek. T7OR SALE-BY W. J. DAVIS, 146 MADISON-ST.: JU Lots on Wcatorn-av., Oakloy and Erio-sts., 30-foot front; cheap. Lota on liowoaud Orchard-sts., Is a finely-improved lo cality, on long time. Framo honso and 23-foot lot, Wontworth-av.; t»»ll cash payments, balance monthly. «?lce house and lot, Jefferson, near depot; also, corner lot. Suburban lots and acres. Fob sale-on easy terms-by golden a FRESHWATERS, 83 South Clark-et,, Boom 16: On the corner of West Madison and Carpenter-eta., 59 feet with iraprorernents. On East Pearson-st., near State, 60 feet of around; price,. $150 per foot. On walnutat., near Union Park, a 2-etorr frame home. Brooms, lot2sfoot; price, $4,300. On Brown-at., near Twelfth, a 12-room frame-house and barn, lot 33a100 feet; price, $3,500. ‘ F 'OB SALE-COTTAGES ON WEST SIDE, NEAR « street-cars, all cooiplote and elegantly finished: largo jots; first-claw Ticinlty, and the property rapidly advane £aese are the finest cottages in the market, and will be sold cheap and on easy terms. CUSHING A BILLINGS, Successors to Wm. T. Cushing A Co., 200 LaSalle-st. Fob sale—cheap -ootagon-front brick residence, 2 stories and basement, Id rooms, lot 29 feet front: excellent location; West Side; $9,500. HEN RY WALLER, JR,, 86 East Washington**!., Room 4. T?OR SALE—IM STORY COTTAGE AND LOT, CON JL venient to Madison-st. ears. $3,800: cottage and lot. Bnttertield*et., near Egan-av., $2,000. HENRY WAT. LER, JR., 86 East Wsshlngtou-st., Room 4. IOR SALE-OK RENT—NICE S-ROOII COTTAGE, South Sido: also, 100 feet, oast front, on Indlana-av. • K. LORD, 1M LaSaile-st. For sale-forest-av.. so-foot lot, north of Tbirty-second-st., cast front. ABELL & HUTCH KISS, 142LaSalie»st., Room 42, T7IOR SALE—A NEW 2-STORY HOUSE AND LOT: 1 well suit livery, blacksmith, or carriage-shop. 197 Twentyfoarth-at., near State. FOB SALE-HOUSE AND LOT NO. 133 EWINO st., 14 largo rooms, with closets, and water upstairs and down; sewers all in; water closts in barn; lot ; will take small bouse and lot as part pay. Inquire on premises. For sale-no money down to parties building immediately—l32xl2o feet corner Ccntre-ar. and Tyler-et.; 129 feet corner Vincennes and Egan-ara. This is choice property; will pay a bandsomo margin to buyer; owner going to Colorado reason for selling. By owner, E. N. HAGRRTY, 133 Olark-st., Boom 16. FIB SALE—OB RENT—A 2-STORY HOUSE, NEW, onUniou-av., near steam and homo-cars, b rooms, kitchen on main floor; price, $4,500. or S4O per month. F. B. HAMILTON, owner. Booms 25 and 26. 132 LaSalle. FOB SALE-CHEAP LOTS, A FEW LEFT—AR noId-st,, near Forty-fourth, $500; Forty-fourth-st., near Wentworth-av., S6OO. Hurry up If you oznect them. B. O. OOODWILIiE, 13} WwrtSWIMMV CITY REAL ESTATE. ■JTIOR SALE-BY J. H. KEELER, IIS OLARK-ST. X 1 corner Madison: Sooth Park-ay., near Twenty-fourth-st., three-atory brick bouse, and lot, $10,500. Sixteenth-fit., near Indiana-av., two-story'and base* moot stone front house, and barn, $14,000. Butterfield-fit., near Thirty-first, good basement cot tage, 13 rooms, and lot, $3,750; Immediate possession. Arnold-at., near Thirty-ninth, brick cottage, 7 rooms, and lot, $2,100. Forty-third and Langley-sts., two 2-ttorr houses and lots, each 60x100, $5,000 and $5,500: good lot taken in part payment. Orchard-st., near Sophia, new two-story house, 9 rooms, and lot, 35x125, only $3,750. WashlngtonsU, near Oakley, two-story honso. Brooms, and lot, $4,000. Washlngton-st-, near Homo, two-story and brick base ment boose, II rooms, and bam, and lot 30x125, SIO,OOO. , MichJgan-av., near Twcaty-fi/th-at., good hoose and lot, $16,000. Wab&sh-av., north of Jaekson-st., fine store and lot. Third-av., near Harrison-st., 25x105, oast front. Indiana-av., nearThirty-fiftn-st., 60x180, SIOO per foot. JVlichlgan-av., near Forty-ninth-at., 160x155, $66 per foot. Wabaah-av., near Thlrtv-foarth-st., 60x171 Prairio-av., north of Thlrty-fifth-st.. 25x125 and 60x125. Douglas-place, east of South Park-av. Boulevard. 60x130 Wontwortlrav, south of Twenty-nlntb-st,, oast front, 25x123 or 50x125. Jetforson-st., near O'Brien, S3 feet at S6O per foot. Jaekson-st., corner Lincoln, 60x125. Warren-av. near Btanton-st., 25x128. Kecond-st., corner Robor, 25x125, Tylor-st.. near Campbolf-av., lota at S6O per foot. Campbell Park, near Lcavitt-st., 25x110. tfulton-ct.; east of Ualstod, 40x165. Washington-st., near Paulina, 44x135, $175 per foot. 2 aorea on Chloago-av., near Grand. 6 acres on Barry Point Road' west of City Tirwita. SO acres on O. B. <k Q. R. R., near Hawthorn. 10 acres east of Hawthorn. 80 acres on Halsted-st.. near the Boulevard. 40 acres ou Stony Island Boulevard. Sfl.acros on Ashland av. and Forty-seventh-st. 80 acres on O. E. R.R. south of City Limit*. 12 or .0 acres at South Englewood, good residence on avenue taken In part payment F < BrickhSs? Y °* S * THOMAS * 172^ SALLB-ST.— One on Monroe^st., nearHonore, $13,000. One on Leavitt-sL, noar Adams, S6,UO. One on Honore*st., near Ogden-av., $9,000. Frame dwelllng-housot and loU: No. 314 Tylar-st., $5,000; only shatf cash. One on Lineoln-sfc., noar Adams., $5,000. Onoou Washington-fit., near Wood, 83,000. One on Aberdeen-fit., near Madlaon, 87,500. Any of tbeso places can bo bad on small cash payment, and long time on deferred payments. Vacant lots, cheap: 30x126 on Second-st., near Oakley, and on Weatern-av., near Second, $800: quarter pay ment*. 24x125, Erie-fit., near Lincoln, $1,050. 23x165, Fnlton-Rt., near Ada, $2,800; SBOO cash. 60x125, comer Taylor and Cypress-eta.. SI,OOO. Lot on Centre-av., near Uarrison-at., s9uo; only $238 cash. Acre property: 10 acres at Thatcher Station, SI,OOO. 6or 10 acres at South Englewood, at SI,OOO, on 6 years. THOR SALE—STATE-ST.—99 YEARS LEASE OF 28X X} 44 feet, S3 feet north of Raadolpb-st., east front. Terms of lease, $1,200 per year for two rears from but March, and 81,800 per rear for balance of term, no re appraisals. Party walls on three sides, a earing of IS Inches of space, and of $3,000 in expense at least. This extraordinary lease can bo handsomely improved for $8,(00, and be rented without difficulty so as to pay SO per cent net or more on tho little capital required. Bonus required, $6,000. There is no spot in Chicago that will yield so large a return upon so little money, and which must of necessity get bettor and better every year. There Is no lease like It anywhere, nor any vacant property for sale north of Madison-st., on State—the grandest thoroughfare la this city, perhaps in this country. Such an opportunity as this U out seldom presented. J. ESAIAS WARREN, 18 Chamber of Commerce. For sale-or exchange—marble-front houso on West Van Boren-it-, near Marshfield-av.; will take lots in part. Throo lota on Madiaon-at., ono block west of California, cheap. A large number of lota around Central Park, on the fol lowing streets; Madison, Lake, Fulton, Washington, Central Park-av., Hamlfn-av., Tinkham-av., and Homan av.; some of tbo above lots front the park. House and lot, 2-story and basement brick, on Forest* ar.: will take some good building lots in part nay. Also, lots at the corner of Slxty-first-it. and indiana-av., Slzty-urst-st. and Prairlo-av., SUty-drst-st. and Cala met-av. Also, 80 acres near South Lynne. Several pieces of acre property near Central Park. A. P. DOWNS A CO., FOR SALE-2 NEW HOUSES. OF 8 AND 9 ROOMS, complete, on South Side, SO minutes from Court* Honse; terms to suit purchasers; also, choice building lots for sale on monthly payments. By NOBLE A RICH MOND, Room 2, Tribune Building. FOR SALE—A LARGE 2-STORY HOUSE CONTAIN ing 13 rooms, marblo mantels, hot and cold water, and a first-class range in kitchen, with 30 or 60 feet of ground, cheap. For particulars inquire of owner on the premises, 290 Park-av. FOR BALE-LOTS, 860 CASH. BALANCE MONTH- Iy, near Lake-fit. can. 3L B. KENNY, owner, USB West Madison-st. TjlOR SALE—2-STOBY FRAME HOUSE, EXCEL* X' lent cellors, bath-room. Ac., bam for two horses and one cow, 60 or 100x180 feet or ground, east front, on Indiana av., south of Twonty-third-st. -EDWARD W. JONES, A CO.. 84 and 86 LaSalle-st., Room 23. F3R SALE—A LARGE NUMBER OF THE VERY choicest lots, south of and adjoining the city limits, at low prices and on very easy terms. The attention of those intending to build Is especially called to this elegant prop- Serty, fronting on Egan and Vlncennes-avs., ana on onth Park and Grand boulevards. J. ESAIAS WARREN, 18 Chamber of Commerce. For sale—i have a large ust of unim proved property to sell, and would invite any parties wishing to purchase to call and investigate before baying. Q. B. GRIFFIN, 133MadUon-st., comer Clark. TTIOR SALE-GOOD NEW 2-STOBY BRICK BASE* X* mont house. 60-foot lot, onLoavltt-at.. or would ex change for good lots. G. B. GRIFFIN, 133 Madison-at., comer Clark. T?OR SALE-AT A GREAT BARGAIN, CSxl6o FEET J? on Mlchlgan-av., near Forty-soventh-st. GEO. A. EMERY, 164 LaSalle-st., basement. FOR SALE-25 ACRES, IN BLOCKS OF 3« ACRES, or sell single block, corner Johnson and Morgan-avs: $350 per acre; a bargain. ABELL A HOTCHKiLS, 14s LaSalie-st., Boom 43. Fob sale—a good investment—that val nable lot, with a good brick homo and three small frame houses, at the junction of Archer-av. and McGregor and Sanger-sts, W. P. JONES, Siu, 303 For sale-no cash down if purchaser builds—Lots near Drezel Boulevard, also on Warren ar., just ontaide firo limits. J. H. BISSELL, 45 Bryan For sale-anice little home, 45 oak-av., extra built, cozy, convenient, Ijtf-story house, 8 rooms, 6 closots, hall, pantry, bath, water-closet, mantels, wash basins, water, and gas. Also, summer basement of 5 rooms, cellar, etc.: Tot 50x150 to a 40-foot court; In grove. See ownor, w. M. CfIIDISTER, on premises. • FOR SALE-123 feet on WEST ADAMS-ST.,EAST of Robey; good brick bouse taken in exchange. 62x135, corner Adams-st. and Irving-plaee; easy pay ments. 50orl00zl50*<Taokson-st.,eastof Oakley; SBO per foot, corner Campbell-av. and Adams-st. H. C. MOREY, Real EsUto Agent, . Basement Superior Block, 77 Ctark-st. FOR SALE-NO. 810 MICHIGAN-AV r . BETWEEN Twenty-eocond and Twenty-third-ats., 14 rooms, com plete order, low. Apply on premises, or to R. JJ. GAN* NON, Board of Trane. *pOR SALE—CHEAP—2OO FT, ON VINCENNES AND J} Bowen-avs., cash offer wanted; 200 ft. on Kankakee Bonlovard at $37; 40 acres near Northwestern car-thopt at reduced price. B. L. HONORE, 192 Dearborn-st. For sale—very cheap-25 feet on michi gan-av.. near Thlrty-seeond-it.; 25 feet on Egan* ar., near Cottage Grove-av.; 50 feet in Groveland Park; 154 feet comer Rbodes-av. and Thlrty-thlrd-st.; 60 feet on Union-av., close to Cottage Grove cars. JOS. B. CHANDLER. Room 5, Honoro Block, comer Dearborn and Monroe-sts. FOR SALE-BARGAINS IN CORNER LOTS: Comer LaSaße and Division-sts.; per foot, $225, Comer Lake Shore-drive, near Diviston-st.; choice. Comer Vanßurcn-st. and Wtnchester-av.; sllO. Comer Thirty-first and Roekwoll-sts.; SSOO. • Comer Oakley and VanHom-sts.; SBSO. Comer Robey and VanHom-sts.; S7OO. Comer Bnshnoll and Bnddan-sts.; $1,400. Comer Wallace and Thirty-fourth-sta.; $750. Comer Dashiell and Tbirty-fourth-sts.; $750. Comers in fine suburban resident lands; $l5O to S3OO. ' EDMUND G. STILES, 99 Madison-st., comar Dear* bora. For sale-praerie-av.-no. im. s-stort frame boose, 9 rooms, very cheap, at $6,500. FRED. L. FAKE a CO., 88 Waahington-st. For sale-one and a half story frame cottage, Including lot on Tbirty-sccond-st., just east of Wallace. Small payment down; balance in monthly payments; 5 yean* time. Water on premises and con venient to ears. Apply to FEED. P. FISHER, 148 La- Sallo-st., basement. FOR SALE-NEW BRICK SWELL-FRONT RESl dence; first-class location; West Side; convenient to can; modem improvements; lot 25x180. A party with to, 000 to $7,000 cash, in want of an elegant residence will nd this very desirable. Two-story frame, brick base ment; fine residence; modem improvements; comer lot, 87Mx130; tastefully improved, with trees, Ao.: fine loca tlon;bnm, shod, Ao.;onlys3,ooo to $4,000 cash required; easy terms on balance. W. W. CARPENTER A CO., Room 29, Major Block. For sale-some choice bargains in lots oa Western-tv. and Oaklcy-st., South from Bf«U«on. St. real! for price and terms, which will suit. EDWIN A. RICE X CO,, 317 Randolph-st. For 3 ale-13 lots on park-av., just out side of fire limits, single or together. At a bargain; also lota on Harrison ana Polfc-sts., near Loomis; on Taylor ■t., noarSouthwostem-aT., and on various streota near corner Mflwankoo-ar. and Wood st. Will sell anyof tho abovo cheap and mako easy terms. JOS. B. CHAND LER. Room & Honoro Block, corner Dearborn and Moa roe-sts. F~ iOR SAXE—NO CASH DOWS WHERE PARTY x' btulda—(rood lots oa Warren-av., just ouUidoof fire limits. J. H- BISSELL, 45 Bryan Bloc*. FOR SALE-ONE - OR TWO LOTS ON INDIANA, ar*. between Thirtieth and Thi rtr-finst-*ts., oa long Umo, without any payment down. SPENCER H. PEAK, 195 and 197 Wabash-av., comer Adanu-st. Fob salk-a cosy cottage home, lot and barn, 43 Wlnchestcr-ar. Apply on promisee. For sale—4oxloo on ohio-st., south front, between Glsrk and Dearborn, S2OO per foot. 22x110 on Markot-st.. near Whiting. SIOO per foot. 100x180 northeast corner State and Thirty-sixth-sts., $l5O per foot. 160x150 nortewest corner Oak and Jefferson-sts., Hyde Park, S9O per foot. Terms. H cash, balance in one and two yean with 8 per cent interest. Apply to the owner, J. R. WALSH, 42 and 44 Raadolph-st. T?OB SALE-HOUSE AND LOT ON INDIANA-ST., X* near Dillor; cheap. $1,500; easy terms. W. H. PHARE, Major Block, I*3 LaSallo-st. TJIOB BALE-NORTH CLARK-ST.. AT A BAR- C gain, lot 30x150 feet, west front, on North Clark-st., near Schiller. F. J. WEIDINOER A CO., Real Estate Agents, Room SI Metropolitan Block, northwest comer Randolph and LaSalle-sts. - TpOR SALB-SPEOIAL BARGAIN—NORTH SIDE. Jj noar Lincoln Park, 2*9 tory basement and Mansard brick house, first-class, well built in every respect; modern improvements; fine brick barn; comer lot, 31x123 to alley. An elegant bouse, trill sell cheap or exchange in part (or other property. Owner a non-resident and will give a great bargain. JOHN M. WAITE, 163 Dearbom-st. For sale-6 new cottages and lots near Forty-aoveDth-at- and Wentworth-ar., email par* meat down; balance in monthly payments, or \rill ex* change (or unimproved real estate. Apply F. K. VViL SON, 77 South Clark*>t„ from 13 to 1 o'clock. For sale-at prices insuring a profit- Blockt of 7, 15, or more aero*, subdivided Into lots, on South Park boulevard, comer Seventy-serenth-st.; also blocks of 6 acres or more, fronting Stony Island-ar. and other good streets, near Cornell and Sooth Chicago; also a few choice West Side suburban tracts. JOS. B. CHANDLER, Boom 6, Honoro Block, comer Dearborn and Monroe>st*. F IOR SAXE—OR RENT—A FINE STORE, WITH _ dwelling rooms error, fitted up for grocery end mar* Icet, In % growing neighborhood, and & aplendld place for businset; will bo sola at a bargain or rented reasonable. EX WIN A. BJLOE * CO., 147 Randolph*!*, CITY REAL ESTATE. POB SALE—BY PHIXNEY 4LOMBArSTS7T oaue-st.. '- on Superlor-at,. near the lake; last one left; vsn 800/eeton Fullerton-av., nearßaclno-road 600/eeton Montana-sL, nearßacine-road. * * 800 feet on Dnmxlng-st., near Bacine-road. 400 feet on Raclno-road. SOUTH SIDE. near Flf ty-flfth-at. Boulevard, convenient of t« 200 feet corner Mlehfgan-av. and Forty-first-it. 3i» feet between Cottage Grove-av. and Drexel rard; SIOO per loot. 100 feet on Indlana-av. t near Fortr-flrst-st. * law h. jrloe. 60x130 feet corner EUIs-av.and Thlrty-seventh-st. • trr*.t bargain; long front on Ellis-av. • elwap ool lot ° a noar Flfty-seventh-sti SIoU on Forty-Bovonth-gt., joßt treat ol Stdrart.. This man needs money. Wr * T » _ WEST SIDE, o lot* on Central Park-boulevard. , 6 lots near Central Park-boulevard. 10 lota near Central Park-boulevard, lata near Northwestern car shops, • Lots near Lawndale. Lot* near Douglas Park. 70 lot* on Kedzle-av., between Van BnrenandHarriwwy st».; non-resident owner; want* offer. xiarrisoft* F°OU. 8 Bl“riteoml? ABSHA:LI ‘ * “omssos: priceSlODMPerfSoL 00 ”* “ n “ r ° f Anting west on the park. nearFif PBrtioi’iJho C bulld S'cot'SgO K ° “* h , “ d ““ ho. fa&^:vßS r ol° ortMnU, -* t :sss ’ om - Ilaitings-st., a. w. comer Lsffin, 2 lots; $1,250 each. Aoams-ft., near Lincoln, 1 lot on very long tirna, Chlcago-av.. near Lincoln; lota at $1,200 each. tiaroUton-av., near Adams; lot* at SI.4U). Jackson-st., at SIU) per foot, 11 acres, See. 22, 39, 13, at $1,600. 20 acres in n. e. & Sec. 4, 39, 13, at $1,600. 40 acres in n. e. & Sec. 14, 38,13, at $725. Also, a large list of acres south and west. Call and examine. IpOR SALE—THE VERY CHOICE FIVE ACTUM 1 fronting Vrabadt-aT., Btot»£,lnd ooulavard; baa a frontage of ZQ foefc on bouleTaSaS SOU feet on each of the other afreet*; will bo aoidoneur i term*; a large profit can be made on thia property witMa the coming year. * Mlcblgan-ar.. 300 feet on northwest comer of Fiftieth* •i* j wSTbo sold cheap and on easy terms. Wrf£.?t!f bO JS’S-V IM)T .‘P '«*> “ '«» location. —J •t ♦ sis? erVoot° fMtßOatiie,Ut cornerof Thlrty-fourtlw 01 ™******-*** tMSporSo'""’ noar TMrty-riiUnt., Mfoot, exit front] Barnilila-at., 68x123 foot, near Fortj-fonrth-it.; irtU b< •old on long time. . FRED. L. FAKE A CO.. F 'OR SALE-CHEAP CITY LOTS: * _ Chicsgo-av., near Hoyne-*t.; SI,OOO. Saperior-st., near Hoyno,; $25 montiily, $750 AoarNorth-av., east of Humboldt Park: 8400. Oak-aU. near LaSalle; por foot, 8100. Jacicßou-st. (lotah near Californla-av.; S9CO. Clayton and VanHom-ata.; lota, $650 to $750, Zdneoln-av.. near Horibnt-at.; SBO per foot. Lincoln Park-drive, north of Diviilon-sf.; sllO. Thirty-first and Kockwell-st*.; S4OO to S6OO. McCormick’* factory vicinity; S4OO to 800. EDMUND G. STILES, 99 Madison-at., comer Phih bom.* T7ORSALE—A BRAN-NEW COTTAGE AND LOT 02? A! Pirk-w,, west of railroad: chain, on easr tensiaf payment. JAS. R. MAY, 1&4 Mcdiaon-st., BoomL POR SALE —CO FT. ON MICHIOAN-AY.. NBAS L: Thirty-first-it. COftonMlchlgan-ar., nearThlrty-fourth-st. SO ft on Wabash-av., near Tweuty-ninth-st. SO ft on Wabash-av., near Thirty-socond-st. 60 ft on Wabash-av., near Thirty-third-st. By MALLORY a COLBY, 130 Clark-st. Room S. TflOR BALE—FOUR CORNERS, 200 FEET EACH, Ist X deep, in Block 18. at Irving Park. Most desirable property in the subdivision. Terms easy. OwNEIt, SOS East Eiozle-st. For sale-at great bargain, and otf easy terms, a 3-story, 20x60. and basement frame store, at 254 Twenty-first-st., with lot 24x167. fronting on twi ■treets. Best bargain in the market. Inquire at 136 31c* Grcgor-st. FOR^ SALE—BUSINESS PROPERTY. GOOD BAR gain- On east side of North Clark-st,, 305 feet front, podeep, corner of Maple-st.. 8275; also 105 feot front, 66 feet deep, on west side of North Clark-st., comer of Oak. 8225. This property is owned by a Boston party who does not wish to improve, and will sell for if down, balance la ye»r» at 7 per cent; also farms for sale. JOHN JA7 DEMING A CO., 191 Sonth Clark-st., Room 6. FOB SALE—3HCHIGAN-AV., CORNER OF FIFTY* fourth-it., 50 by 161 feot: also SO by SCO on Dlckson-rt. Apply to owner, JOHN C. RIOHBEBG. 6 Block. corner Randolph and Market-sts. FOB SALE-JUST OUTSIDE OF FIRE LIMITS, comer Dayton and Sophia-sts,, near Lincoln Park and three lines of street cars; four Jots. 25x125 to an alley. In quire of J. 8. HAMILTON, 99 Stalest. IQR SALE—BUSINESS PROPERTY on Tray sted-st. Bonn for $125 per roonth;pr*oe, 89,000. TjtOß SALE—BY L. H. WHITNEY, OB GEORGE X W. REED A CO., No. 144 LaSalle-st., baaomant: Cottage and lot, Kinzie-st. Cottage and lot, Carroll-av. Cottage and lot, BlsaeU-st. Cottage and lot, Warren-av. Cottage and lot, Forty-fifth-et. House and comer lot, Warren-av. Cottage and comer lot, Tyler-st. House and lot, Washington-st. House and lot, Haatings-st. Cottage and lot. Robccca-st. Several sums of money to loan. Lota in all parts of the city. Acre property for sale cheap. Fob sale-oheap-onk new j-stobt an 3 basement brick bouse, with a U modem on Indlana-av., between Thirtieth and Thlrty-flwt-att. Inquire on premises. T?OR SALE-CHEAP LOTS, CHEAP LOTB-OJI X monthlypajTueuts, and just ontaide of the fire Hnwit*. situated on West Van Boren and J&ekson-sts., just wesl of Cali/omia-ar., accessible by Madison and Van Boren* st, can. Prices from S7OO to SI,OOO per lot, in weekly* monthly, or yearly payments, to suit. For farther per* ticalars inquire of STEVENS A WOOD. Room L la South Clark-it. "C*OB SALE—AT A SACRIFICE—2O FEET ON MON* X ros-st., near LaSalle.: 41 foot on Fifth-ar.. near Ban* dolph-at. KERR, DAVISON A WELCH, l&LaSalle-st. Fob sale—an elegant tsovsb wits S7xi& feet of ground at 409 West Washington-st.; r* n be >i«A at a great bargain; 71x200 feet with a largo, comfortable boose, 380 West Washington -at. can bo bought at less than the lot Is worth, if bought at onco. D. COLS A SON, Real Estate Agents, 188 West Madi*on-st- FOR SALE-SIT LATE RESIDENCE, NO. 26fl Warren-av., brick, 14 rooms, all modern improve* ments; wanned by steam; brick barn. This is a very de* sirable place, and will be sold on favorable terms. dlate possession. Carpets fitted to rooms sold with thl boose. Apply at my office. No. 156 Wsshington-et., ot Seorgb scovruf. mrren ' ftV '* corncr Robey " u For sale—wkbster-av., new 2-stoby and brick basement house, of 9 rooms, bath-room, and lot corner Wobster-av. and Jay-st. F. j. WEIDINOER A CO.. Real Estate Agent, Room 51 Metropolitan Block* northwest comer Randolph and LaSalle ets.' For sale-house and lot, 701 fulton-st.. story, with stone basement, lot 33x125: will be sola cheap and on terms to suit. House and lot 40z135, south west corner Robey and Jaokscn-sts.; here Is a bargain fos some one that wants a home, and the terms can bo madt to salt. D. COLE A SON, Beal Estate Agents, ISS West Madison-st.- - FOR SALE-TWO-STORY FRAME RESIDENCE on Indiana av,, nearTwonty-eocood-sf,, 9 rooms;all the modem improvements; house In perfect order; lot Apply to WM.H, SAMPSON A CO., 144 1a FOR SALE—HOUSE AND LEASE. 373 THIRD-AY., very choap. F. C. VIERLING, Room 19, 126 Dears bom-st., or inquire at 359 after 6p. m. FOR SALE—SOXISO TO iso feet deep, fronting on Humboldt, Fullerton, Kimball, Dickons, 'and Mentmore-avs., between Logan, Square, and Hnmboldf Parka; $650 and S7OO will boy one of theso double large lots: terms to suit. D. P. WARNER A CO., come! Clark and Wasbiugton-sts. FOR SALE-125x150 ON NORTH DEARBOEN-STVf at a bargain for a fow days. BASH A SHAPLSY, Boom 6 Otis Block. For sale—or exchange-first-class busi ness property for desirable acre-property. Leave paa ticnlars with HENRY J. GOODRICH, LSDoarbomst- FOR SA .‘S-MICniGAN-AV.-S-STORY BRICK house, II rooms, near Elghtconth-st.; price, $21,000; easy terms. Mlcblgan-ar., No. 602, 3-story and basement marble* front boose, 13 rooms; modem improvements; price* $15,000; terms to bo arranged. IndJana-ar.. 2-story frame house, 10 or 12rooms; lot SCS 125; price, SIO,OOO. FRED. L. FAKE A Co., . - ■ 88 Waahlcgton-it. _ FOR SALE-BY LEVI WING A CO., 96 DJ J bom-st.: House and lot, Thlrty-first-at., near Wabash-sv. House and lot, Colfaz-av., near Thirty-secood-sfc. House and lot, 179 Walnut-si., xear Lincoln. House and lot, Washlngton-st., near Ada. House and Jot, Adams-st., near Westerner. House and lot, Jaekson-st., near Westcm-av. 100x200, with boose, at Highland Park. 50x150 on Langley-av. and Forty-second-st, 100x150 on Noole-av.; cheap. For sale-new. large, 6-room cottaor with lot, at 163 North Oakloy-ft.; price, $3,000, $3,000 cash. TTiOR SALE—A LARGE 2-STORY FRAME HOUSE X* and lot on Buddaa-it., only $3,000: very cheap* TRUESDELL & BROWN, 175 West Madiaoo-ft. ' Foe sale-large a-sionr frame hodsb and lot on Buddan-aL. near Twcnty-elahta: onV $3,000, rory cheap. THUESBELL A BROWN, 176Wert Madison-st. ■ ■■ -■ _i FOE SALS—7-ROOM cottage-ox fibst-st., on small each parroent; balance, S3O per month. A* A. WESTENGARD A CO., 115 Sooth Ulatk-st., Boon IL Foe sale-two lots, sodth frost, on Foorth-st. Slots, north front, on First-st. 2 Jptt* north front, on Erio-st. 2 lots, north front, on Seccndet. Terms easy! A. A. WESTENGARD A GO., 146 Soot* Clark-st., Boom 11. _ OR SALE-INDIANA-AV., DESIRABLE 12-ROO* house, kitchen on main floor. lot 25x180,.near Twang* ■Uth-rt.; $9,000. ABELL 4 HOTCHKISS, st.. Boom 43. ' ■ , ' Foe sale-now foe bargains in west sidb lots; one of the opportunities of a lifetime; spWPff lots for S9OO, only slog down, balance monthly if.®sKsl Sooth fromMadlson-st., East from Western-ar., tide fire limits, near street can, choice grand chance? Plats with EDWIN A. RICE A CO., 10 Randolph-st. J* FOB SAXE—6 NEW BRICK HOUSES, and basement; octagon fronts and all modernlmpw*2 ments, $10,500 and $12,500. on easj terms. w premises or at 28 North Jeffersomst FOR SALE—OR LEASg-AT A feet corner of Van Boren and Sherman-*?**« e®o - - Inquire 135 Booth Cl*rk-st. ia^bank. For sale-i will sell or track ons g® five fint-claa* building*. atone frJnta, pnrrementa. situated on Park-ar., between Page-ata., lor unimproved proparty or Inquire at my office, 173 Mouroe-it- _O. P* McKAi. T7IOR SALE-I WILL SELL tacce on Dearborn-tf., Th Irty-third-rt*., by payment of ?SCO ln hjmL monthly, quarterly, or yearly payments, end on Wx .«**“ Block. F)B sale-a NEW HOUSE -AJ® SS&JS front, on Bamsldo-st., botwoen Thirty-**’* o Thirty-eighth, No. 910. J 77»0R SALK-5 NEW Ju Fuk-iT., IX block# west ofJJnioa will be ready for occupation lit May. Apply w y.KRj 163 East Waahlngton-et. (Continued on the Thirteenth Toff**)