Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, June 1, 1873, Page 16

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated June 1, 1873 Page 16
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16 PERIODICALS. American Magazines for June. Old.and. New, tlie Overland, tlie Kansas, and tlie Popu lar Science. Old and New# The announcement made, by the newspapers, that “A number of orthodox men of wealth have determined to publish a magazine in New York which "hull bo entirely unobjectionable in theological tone, and free from tho heresies fend dangerous theories which they allege are found in the monthlies,” gives tho editor of Old <ond Mew the text for a caustic discourse in tho number for June. He ridicules the idea that men of wealth ” can subjugate men of brains to servile advocacy of any orthodoxy, or that they can compel readers, —still less, conquer a subscription list. gome day, Saul wiU be found among the prophets. JTho editor will be Baying something entertaining, fresh, and true. The standards will be consulted; and it will prove that this thing has never been said before. He will be turned out of meeting. But, alas 1 the read ers of the U. O. will go with him. And tho u men of wealth” will have to begin again. Have we not seen the Independent, and the Advance, and the Christian Cnionl Were they not unimpeachable in the begin ning? and where are they now? “ And art thou risen also? do we see The weakites and the organs strong as we 7” The truth is, that there is no reason for men of let ters to exist, hwTmui they can write freely, say what they believe, what they choose, tell what they have seen, and prophesy what they have known. The mo ment, therefore, that the “ orthodox men of wealth” persuade men of strength to grind in their mills, they will find that they have captured and mutilated Sam sons, who will. In retribution, steal the gates from their Gozas, and pull down the columns of their temples. Such a magazine can never command any but eecond-r&te men, and it con never succeed with the people. The experience of Old and Mew showed that the fact that a magazine is con trolled by a dogmatic body is an almost insu perable bar to success. It shook off with the Hew Year the incubus of its connection with tho Unitarian Association, and has suffered no dis advantage from Its independence. The reason why readers dislike and refuse to read a maga zine which has such a bias in its management, is explicable enough. It is the same feeling that is driving the political organ out of existence. A paper, or periodical of any sort, that seeks the support of the people, must have an eye single to the gratification of Its readers. If a eecfc, a school, or a faction want to disseminate their views through some publication of their own, let do so; but they need not expect the people to pay for it. It is for their interest, and they must bear the expense. Frauds G. Bumand’s last “ happy • thought ” was to write a novel, which is uncoiling its pleasant chapters under the title of “ My Time, and What I’ve Bone "With It,” Mr. Perkins’ story, “ Scropo ; or, The Lost Li brary,” him been mentioned before. In tho cur rent installment is a picture, drawn from life, of •a New York concert-saloon. A “ resolution ” appears, from Mr. Hale’s an alysis of it in “ A Good Appetite,” to be a much more complex thing than most people who make and break resolutions so easily, suppose. Its constituents, under his separating hand, make a formidable list: A resolution so called, pure and simple, means only this: 44 Archippus, or I Salome, under the light I have, resolve that at seven to-morrow I will leave my bed.” Seven comes. The resolution is just as likely then to toko tbe other form: 44 1 Archippus, or I Salome, with new experience and more light, resolve that 1 will not leave my bed quite yet.” One resolu tion is as easily made as another, and, alas 1 it is as easily kept as the other. The determination you make requires a great deal snore than this short-metre fancy which people coll a resolution* In my analysis of the business, it re quires at least five contingent efforts, which may be called five processes. It is impossible for me to illus trate these fully here; indeed, this whole series of papers will not do mure than suggest the illustration. But I will say here, briefly, that the determination re quires. L The Resolution. U. The Study of Yourself. 111. The Preparation. And then the Preparation requires, A Removal of Temptation*. B. Provision of Allies. It will easily he seen that the last two heads, A and B, subdivide into many branches. Before and while we attempt these, we must be gaining the greatest alli ance of ell, which le, IV, The Alliance with an Infinite Ally, TThich is to say the help of God. M The West Virginia Campaign of 1861 ” is B&etchod by an officer of the United States En gineers, who takes a hostile riew of God. Mc- Clellan's behavior to the subordinate Generals by whose aid he won his victories. To quote the language addressed to him by one of his own officers, he was in the habit of lucking down the ladders by which he rose. Grace Merrinmn talks of “ Sommer Times in Berkshire.” B. T. A-’s “Iconoclast of Sensibility” is the harrowing tale of an assault by an ardent lover of Nature upon one of those advertising fiends who cover the rocks and trees of the most beau tiful scenes with their wretched advertisements. Nora Perry and C. T. B. are the poets of the number. Overland monthly. 7 In the Overland Monthly for June, Henry De Groot tells the story of the Comstock. Lode, winch was once.bonght for an old and bob-tailed Indian pony and a drink of whisky, and sold within a year for more than $1,000,000. • Its yield of bullion last year was $16,000,000. The Modocs are the subject of the eighth of Stephen Powers' papers on the Indians of Cali fornia. He portrays them as rather a “childish, indolent, ordinarily good-natured race, but treacherous at bottom, sullen when angered, and notorious for keeping Panic faith. Their bravely nobody can dispute. u The Squaw Matilda, often mentioned in the dis patches as one of the chief mediators, is a woman of no mean capacity. Living with on American, she keeps his house Ught and snug as any white woman could, end, whenever not occupied with her household cares, she is busy over her pencil and paper. She has a vol uminous roll of sketches, portly copies, but principally original drawings. ‘With a stump of a pencil and any casual scrap of paper, she will strike off at sight an American, on Englishman, a German, a Chinaman, a Modoc, or any eccentric character she may to see; ana her heads are wonderfully correct and graphic. If she nod received an education, or enjoyed any privileges except those afforded by .the rudest backwoods, she would have been heard of in the art' world. Matilda is a woman of a strong, dork face, glittering eyes, slow and deliberate in speech, and of an iron-wili,—a good type of her race, 17 “ Ah, for one day, for one hour.” cries Mr. Bowers, “ of George Crook 1 The blood of those poor murdered women and children lies not more upon the bloody-minded Modocs than it does upon the wretched, slabbering, paltering policy that lot them loose. What the Modocs Deed, more than anything else, is that tremen dous thrashing that one brave man gives anoth er, and which they can understand; after that, impartial justice—no swindling, no foolery, no generosity.” There is the usual profusion of stories and poetry,—among the latter some verses by Joaqnin Miller, and of the former is the last part of “ One of the Argonauts of 1819,” a paper written in narrative style to meet what Califor nians consider the misrepresentations of Bret Harte’a lecture on “ The Argonauts.” The special feature of the number is an article by the Hon. Amass Walker on “The Monetary Interests of California.” It covers much the some ground as his address before the San Fran cisco Chamber of Commerce, hut is meant to be very much more thorough and comprehensive. Its topics aie-agricaltnre, mining interests, com merce, manufactures, and the monetary interests of California, —discussing at great length the currency question, the introduction of green backs on the Pacific Coast, and the gold monop oly. Kansas Magazine* In the Kansas Magazine loi Jane, F. Hawn writes of the influence of forests upon climate, —a matter which, he says, “ involves the value of a large portion of the great western elope of the YaUey of the Mississippi, with territory large enough to create an Empire, with .lithe natural or physical resources to sustain millions of prosperous and happy people. And Anally it'must solve the vital interests and des tiny of a large portion of the civilized world.” “ Budd McAllister's Partner,” is a terrific story of Texan gambling. • In “ Flower Hunting on the Neosho,” Mary P. Wright tells, with a graceful mixture of poetry and playfulness, a great deal about the flora of Kansas. W. H. Smallwood treats of "The Industrial Classes;” and Mary D. Tenney holds^thatthe place of “Women in Future Politics " will be to raise men who shall be so just and liberal that they shall need no arguments to convince them of women’s rights. In this way they may rea sonably hope to lift polities out of their present mire. Other articles are; "Where’s Willy," by Ed ward Spencer: “An JdyV' by Mario Le Baron; “ John’s Promise," by Boeetta B. Hastings; “ The Eastern Question,*’ by James H. Befonn ; “Recollections of John Quincy Adams, " by N. S. Bodge; “Juanita,” by H. B.Norton; “Gems of Christian Missions—'VlE,” by James H. Do fouri; “ Osawatomie,” by J. H.; and Jamestown,” by J. W. Roberta ; Chained, by Marie Lo Baron; “Chapter for Boys—by Our Cousin’s Bird-Man,” by Geo. E. Patten; « The Blossoming Apple-Tree.” by B. M. Popular Science Monthly# The Christian Intelligencer, the organ of tho Reformed Church, charged, in a recent editorial article, that Prof. Tyndall had tho had taste, in his lectures, to attack the Christian faith of this country, and a huge class of its professors. The speeches of I)r. Hitchcock and Parke Godwin, the writer goes on to say, were meant as remind ers to Prof. Tyndall of his mistake. Tyndall, who is never easily put down, meets these asper sions with this reply in tho Popular Science Monthly for June. He says: I confess to reading with some amazement the arti cle on the 11 Tyndall Banquet,” in the Intelligencer. I am there charged with attacking, in my lectures, both the Christian faith and one large class of its profes sors. If tho telling of tho truth bo a necessary entry on the passport to “the better land,” then, assuming the maker of this charge to be not in a state of Invinci ble ignorance, I would not exchange my chances on the frontier of immortality for his. The fact Is that, though solicited to do so, I steadily refused to quit the neutral ground of tho Intellect during my visit to the United States. My audiences in Boston, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Washington, Brooklyn, and New Haven, can testify whether a single word relating to religion was heard in any lecture of mine delivered in those cities. New York can answer whether, in five out of the six lectures then delivered, a syllable was uttered pro or con., regard ing religion. And I confidently appeal to that heroic audience which paid me tho memorable com pliment of coming to hear me on the inclement night when tho words were spoken on which this charge is bung, whether, as regards Ua substance or its tone, what I then said could, with fairness, be construe! into an attack “ upon religious faith, and one large dnwß of its professors.” Put my words and manner before them, and I would fearlessly trust to the man hood of any Young Men’s Christian Association in the Union for a verdict in this matter. Tho writer in the Intelligencer, moreover, fails to see one conclusion to which his assertions inevitably lead; for were they true, the perfectly unmistakable manner In which tho “ attack ” was received by the audience would prove tho state of “ religions faith ”in New York to be the reverse of creditable to him and others who have the care of it. The head and front of my offending hath this ex tent ; At the conclusion of one of my lectures, I re ferred, for two minutes, in .mild language, to the re ported words— reported, I would add by a Presbyterian —of the intemperate occupant of a single Presbyterian pulpit, and this is willfully twisted by that occupant into an attack upon the Breabytcrian body. The charge, as originally made, and as now echoed by the Intelligencer, is so silly that 1 did not think it worth public refutation. Why should 1 care about refuting it, when the sympathetic kindness of the very men 1 was reported to have assailed assured me that they did not believe a word of the indictment ? I carried no more pleasant memory with me from the United States than that of my reception by the Presbyterian College of Yale. The high-minded youths and cul tured gentlemen whom 1 met there, as, indeed, the Presbyterian body generally, a few hot-headed fanatics excepted, knew bow to rate at its proper worth tho statement of Dr. Hall, and they will, I am persuaded, assign to its echo in the Intelligencer the self-same arithmetical value. The political biaa, Herbert Spencer says, in his current chapter, is only loss an obstacle to sociological research than the class biaa of which he wrote last month. It gives rise to an undue belief in appliances, and thereby prompts the multiplication of laws and of political tools. It fosters an undue faith in political forms, and the sovereign efficacy of constitutions, —a belief as baseless as tbe old credence in the natural superiorities of Kings and Queens. A more in sidious error which results is the delusion which it develops, that, even with men as they ore, fovemments generally might be made much etter than they are; as though it were possible, out of a community morally imperfect and in tellectually imperfect, to got legislation that was not likewise imperfect! He uses tbe present condition of America to illustrate some of his points, and speaks of our politics without “bias,'* but not more severely than Americana do in their newspapers and conversations. As be expresses it, ** >Ynilo the outside form of free government remains, there has grown up within it a reality which makes government not free.” Baron Liebig’s life and work are sketched in an appreciative strain, and a line portrait of him is given. A sprightly correspondent recurs to the Tyn dall banquet and Parke Godwin’s speech, which he thinka did good service to science and scien tific men, and joins Mr. Godwin in attacking the dogmatic tendency of some scientists to claim authoritative sanction for their theories and hypotheses. He foils them with a little graceful raillery, and declares that he believes some of them are secretly meditating a sort of scientific Kicene creed, to run after this style : I believe in the Darwinian Theory; In the Evolution Hypothesis; In the Undulation of Light and the Luminiferous Ether; and In the Atomic Constitution of Matter. As on act of justice to the pnhlio and Prof. Tollmans, ivo call attention to his statement, that the book, “ Yeomans Dictionary of Every- Day Wants,” which is being bought extensively by those who think it is his work, is not his at all. He is neither its author, nor has ho had anything to do with its preparation ; and, so far as his name has been used to sell it, it is a fraud. The monthly contains other articles, on “The Constitution of Nehulm,” fay Dr. H. Scheilen ; “ The Hygiene of the Ear,” by James Hinton; " Economy of Bailway Locomotion,” by G. W. Grover, C, E., “ Instinct in Insects—ll,” by George Ponchot; “ A Scientific Home Missiona ry “ Domestic Economy of Enel—l," by Cant. Douglas Gallon ; “The Drift-Deposits of the Northwest—l," by N. H. Winchell; “ Some Ob servations on Niagara,” by Prof. John Tyndall; “ State Geological Surveys,” by Prof. Albert B. Leeds ; “ Natural Selection in Politics," by Prof. D. H. Wheeler. The discussion concerning compulsory attend ance at college, which has excited so much at tention of late from the press and the other ed ucators.of the country, is continued in a long letter hy President Barnard. His own experi ence in Columbia College has shown that no compulsory system is necessary to secure the attendance of those whom collegiate education is likely to benefit. As for the others, no system of compulsory education would bo of any use. A STIFF LECTURE ON HERESY. Prof. Blanchard Brings the Beechers and Pattons to Book. From the Cynosure {Anti-Secret Society organ), DOCTRINE OB NO DOCTRINE. We wish to define the doctrinal basis of the Cynosure; or what is implied bj calling the Na tional Association “ Christian.’' We have no de sire to split the hairs of docrine, hat we believe there are common, obvious Bibio truths, to den;, neglect, or set aside which shipwrecks faith; and. by Paul’s decision, makes the minister guilty of it the bringer in of “ another gospel winch is not another.” and so “ accursed.” Some of tneee simple truths lie before us taken from the London Christian. Theyare : “Enin in Adam, redemption in Christ. The inherent depravity of human nature. The incurability of the natural heart. The utter sinfulness of sin. The corse, wrath, and sentence of condemnation on the sinner, Christ both God and man.. Christ crucified; the sacrifice once for all offered. The efficacy of the blood of Christ. The absolute neceesity of the new birth. The Holy Spirit. Justification without merit through faith in Christ. Sanctification through and in Christ.” And we would add : All false warships, anti- Christian substitutes for His atonement; the final sentence of the wicked to “ everlasting punishment,” and “the righteous to life ■eternal." We believe that these and like truths lie on the surface of the word of God, and are, for substance, received by all who are Christians ; and that the book containing these truths, is, in a just and proper sense, the word, not of man, bnt of God; and that now, as in Christ's day, Christians are called by Christ, “ out of the worldthat “ therefore the Vorld hateth themana that regenerated persons only can ‘ ‘ discern the Lord’s body ” in the Lord’s supper; and incorrigible offenders should be excluded from the Church. Now, we believe that there is a widespread de parture from the above truths in churches hitherto called “ orthodox,” or “ evangelical.” We believe that the Masonio lodges are, to a great extent, responsible for this, to us, terrible apostasy from God and truth. Basing the Ma sonio organization on the religion held by all men in common, and branding as bigots all who adhere to “one Mediator between God and man,” and who reject all others as spurious; diffused as ’ they are through every community, they are slowly making the theology of the lodge the doctrine of the Church. Take, for instance, the following from a cher ished and privileged correspondent of the Ad vance, T. K. Beecher, who says: • Suppose a reverent scientific spirit, considering the works of “ nature,” the same thoughts sud feelings that Paul had when studying the same works, but spells ths author’s nams N-s-t-u-r-e. He thinks the same thing that Paul did when he wrote T-h-a-M, or that Emmons did when he wrote O-o-d, Suppose an other man has just the same thoughts and feelings looking at the aame . facts, and spells out his idea, E-o-r-oa; and another man. having the same idea. THE CHICAGO DAILY TRIBUNE: SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 1873. spells out his notion, I/-a-w. .... la it not con- I ask, that they shall have the same idea un der five different Trorda? ' If the above does not teach the simple “ The ism” (see Mackey) of the lodge, and declare the belief or no belief of Pagans. I) cists, and Infi dels to be as good as the faith of Christiana in the God of the Bible, then words have mean ing, And the teaching of the Advance is con sistent with the above throughout. It rejects the Bible from schools; assents to the omission of God’s name from the Constitution. It insists on tho same amusements for worldling and Christian. It sneers at the Puritans as * Jew ish.” It denies tho law of tho Sabbath. It ad vocates priest-days from the Popish calendar,—- which our fathers abhorred. And, though its editor (Dr. Patton) complains in private that he is misunderstood and misstated In Mb notorious article concerninglicensing com mon brothels and their whoredoms in fit. Bonis, in which he said; “Let the experiment proceed under the careful supervision of those who be lieve in it, till wo shall see tho best it has to offer,” he has never, to this day, denounced the licensure of that most foul and loathsome ,of sins, as offensive to God; nor has he explained wherein he was misstated or misunderstood I And this, bo it remembered, is the paper which was to give ua relief from the looseness of the Independent / The Christian Union , as we have before pub lished. has for its managing-editor a man who denies that Christ was conceived by miracle; thus making him tho 1111 gitimate son of a se duced peasant-girl. and who rejects, as spurious, all the other miracles of the New Testament. And the Boston Congregationalism besides fra ternizing with and feUowshipping the above named papers, condemns, as a oca the Independ ent, Christian Tfnion x and Interior , the Aurora Association for refusing to license M. B. Pock, who declared to ns in direct terms that he would not quit his Masonic lodge in St. Johns bury.Yt., even though the refusal compelled him “to change all bis plans of life,” vrhich ; ho told ns, were the gospel ministry and foreign mis sions. Now, we prayerfully and affectionately ask .whether the lodges of this country will ever be overthrown while the churches are led by such papers? “Never; never!” is tho only reply rational men can make. Those and like papers must change their entire coarse, or be replaced by others, such as the Wesleyan, Christian Statesman, Telescope, etc., which via teach the truths God has revealed, and the churches need, to save thorn from the maelstroms on all sides of them; and which threaten soon to make the churches of America what the churches of A&ia have been for ages, tho scats of driveling super stitions, frivolous ceremonies, and worldly shows. Let every reader of the above strictures, be fore accusing the Cynosure of needless asperity, aek himself: Is not the above oven less than tho litoral truth on this subject ? LADLES’ GOODS. A. ACKER, 228 West Madison-st., 228 228 CQBSEB PEOBIA. 228 Herr, Wlolesale ai Retail VEET LOW PEIOES. LATEST INTOVEXVirSr, THE JUBILEE HAT. CALL AND SEE IT. 6TBAW GOODS, Bound Hats and STRAW GOODS. STRAW GOODS, Bonnets, STRAW GOODS, STRAW GOODS, in French Chip, STRAW GOODS* STRAW GOODS, Faria Leghorn, STRAW GOODS, and every desirable braid and shape, TRIMMED HATS, Inspect TRIMMED BONNETS, TRIMMED BONNETS, them. TRIMMED HATS. Lower*priccs than over before offered. RIBBONS, All colors. RIBBONS, RIBBONS, Gro Grain, Sashes, RIBBON?, RIBBONS’ Fancy Black Velvet. RIBBONS. Inst received, a foil line of LADIES’ UNDERWEAR, AT EXTREME LOW PRICES. 200 Boxes French. Flowers, The finest display ever made west of New York. Don't fail to call and save money. PARASOLS, AU PARASOLS, PARASOLS, the Newest PARASOLS, PARASOLS, Styles. PARASOLS. DRESS TRIMMINGS, GDQ’SJRINOES, at WHOLE SALE and RETAIL. MILLINBES and DRESSMAKERS supplied with short lengths at LOWEST WHOLESALE PRICES. CARPETS. Carpets! Having recently replenished my stock from the Eastern markets, I will offer GREAT BARGAINS, DDBINQ JXnBILEB WEEK, IN Bofly ii Tawtrf Emssels, Tte : Ply, lupins, &c, Thea© goods are all of the Xsatest Patterns, and the most desirable that can bo shown by any house in this city. SPENCER H. PECK, 195 & 197 Wabash-av., COBWEB ADAM3-3T. PROFESSIONAL, ' CIRCULAR. Dr. 18. Skmol'sDenM Boom ABE REMOVED TO No. XO3 STATE-ST., northeast corner of Monroe, opposite the Palmer House, and permanently located. He will do his beet to preserve the natural teeth • en trusted to his care, with tenderness and skill, and Is as sisted by a very competent young gentleman and partner. Dr. Marvin £. Smith, formerly with Dr. E. B. iS. Car penter. He gives Vitalized Air for the extraction of teeth with out pain. The greatest chemical care Is given to the manufacture of gas, and it Is certainly pure, pleasant, and safe. He has given to more than 14,000 persons in this city this anesthetic, and not one has complained of injury or experienced any unpleasant effect. The most feoblo and suffering Invalids take it with impunity, snd safely have their troublesome and offensive teeth re moved. Artificial teeth are Inserted the same day when required, and the very best denture are made in his laboratory, either on gold or the cheap and popular rubber baee. MEETINGS. Masonic. The members of Kilwinning Lodge 811. A. P. & A. M. are hereby notified to be present at the dedication of the now hall, 187 East Kinxie-st., east of Clark, on Monday evening, June 2. at half-past 7 o’clock, sharp. Per order of ALEX. M. THOMSON. W. M. Masonic. Covenant Lodge. Ho. 536. Communication Monday ejQnlng. Juno 2, at 7 o’clock, for Dedication of Now Hall, 1& Klnzle-sL, near Clark. By order W. M. Masonic. meeting of the Chicago Masonio Board of Be lle*. Monday evening, Juno 2, at7itf o’clock, in parlor of Oriental Hail, 123 LaSaUe-st., for businoesT ' BOW’D COOK, Secretary. Masonic. Van Rensselaer Grand Lodge of Perfect!oX Regular on Monday evening, June 2, at the hall, comer of Hoisted and Randolph-ste., at 8 o’clock. JAMES E. MILES, Gr. Sec. I. O. O. F. hold a Rebecca meeting at Odd Fellows Hall, comer Clark and Washington-ata., to morrow evening, June S. Member* of other lodges, with their wives, are cordially invited to attend. J OHAS. A. ALLEN, Hop. Sec. Attention, Sir Knights, • Chicago Commandery. No. 19, K. T.—Stated conclave Monday evening, June SL at 7:80 o'clock, for business and work on K. T. order, visiting Sir Knights courteously invited to attend. By order of the B. O. GEO. F- SINCLAIR, Recorder. Ancient Order of Foresters. Court 5,519 maeu ithjJlKi Wart Bandolpli-rt: on Tom day, 3d Inst, at 8 o’cl ock p. m. A full attendance is or dered, as business of importance will be submitted. __ M. J. McHUGH. Sec. St. George. Regular monthly meeting of Bt. George's Benevolent Society will be hefd at the Builders* Exchange, comer Madison and IsSslle-iti.. at 8 o’clock, sharp. O. J. BURROUGHS, Secretary. A General Meeting Of the Journeymen Bakers’ Benevolent Society will bo beldlntbs Forester's Hall, 63 West Randolph-st., on Saturday. June 7. 1873. AU bakers are requested to at* tend. U. DOBSON. Bsc. BANK STATEMENT. STATEMENT OP THE CONDITION OF THE GeraiMonallM CHICAGO, IXiLINOIS, At the Close of Business, April 25,1873. RESOURCES. Loans and discounts ..81t230«401.2ft Overdrafts %. 15,180.99 United States bonds to secure circula- Uon Stocks and bonds 20,504.93 Due from redeeming _ and reserve agents.B 72,792*07 X>ne from National Banks 42,180.04 Duo from other bank* and bankers 36,122.07 __ Real estate , 5,800.00’ Furniture and fix tures 8,554.65 0,354.85 Current expenses 18,230.24 Checks and cash items, including stamp# 10,057.751 Exchanges (or Clear* * ing House 31,453.37 Bins of National Banks 0,023.00 Fractional currency including nickels... 1,207.08 Legal tenders 312,000.00 364,642.10 , ~,t l 82,316.758.09 LIABTUTIES. Capital stock. 8 600,000.00 Surplus 100,000.00 Exchange 8 1,677.40 Interest. 20,418.13 Profit and loss 23.85 Circulation. 450,000.00 Dividends unnaid.... 175.00 Individual deposits.. 704*751.48 Demand certificates. 35,351.02 Time certificates 81,280.25 Certified checks 5,424.90 Due to National Banks 73,717.94 Duo to other banks and bankers. 200,037.05 „ ...... „ 1,167,403.00 Notes and bills redis counted 70,010.71 82,315,708.90 I. HERMAN SOHAFFNER, Cashier of the GERMAN NATIONAL BANK, Chicago, HI., do. solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of my knowl edge and belief. HERMAN SOHAFFNER, Cashier. Correct—Attest: HENRY GREENKBAUM,) JOHN A. BUCK, } Director!. SAMUEL F. LEOPOLD, ) State of Illinois, County of Cook: Sworn to and snbacriood before me. this 81st day of May. 1878. RUDOLPH E. SOHULTZT^ Notary PnbUo. FIDELITY SAVINGS BANK. SECURITY FRO HI LOSS BY ROBBERY fire; or accident. THE FIDELITY Savings Bank AND Safe Depository, In their new Fire-Proof Building, 143, 145 & 147 Randolph-st., Receive for safe keeping in their GREAT FIRE AND BURGLAR-PROOF SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS (among the host in the world, having cost over one hundred thousand dollars), Coupon Bonds, Securities, Family Plate, Coin, Deeds, Wills, and Valuables of every de scription. Also, rent Safes is their Vaults at from $lO to SSO a year, according to alio. TRUSTS OF EVERY KIND RECEIVED AND EXE- CUT ED. Interest Allowed on Savings Deposits. JOHH C. EAUTE3, President. STOVES, RANGES, &o. Just Received •A. FTTLL STOCK IVT A C^-TP'TPSfZ PORTABLE RANGES AND STOVES, Reflieratiirs. Its Cream Freezers, AND HOUSE-FURNISHING GOODS, AT TILIBTSi BUBS, & CO.’S, 272 & 274 State-st. FURNITURE. DESKS, TABLES, CMAIHS, AND BOOKCASES BOSTWICK’S, na FIFTH-AY. LAKE NAVIGATION. Por Lake Superior! Superior People's Line Steamers, dock between and Washlngtoa-sts. STEAMER NORMAN, Capt. FRANCIS DUGOT, "Will leave on Wednesday Evening, June 4, at 8 o'clock. StetaWrtar^-M« W^g potD4AIJBIB^> DENTISTRY. D.ETOn&(O. DENTISTS, 181 and 183 West Modiaon-at., northeast corner Hoisted. TEETH EXTRACTED WITHOUT PAIN, Artificial Sets $lO, sls, S2O and $25 Pure Gold Fillings $2 to $4 Silver Fillings ~,,...,..,,.51 to $3 Extracting Teeth, each SO cents SAMUEL B. NOBLE, DENTIST, tt»m removed bis office to the northeast corner of Wash ing and Dearborn, sts., entrance on Washlngtqnjt^^ HAIR LUXURIANT. WILL AT A NX’S HAIR* IjUXTJBIANT make my hair jjrotv ? YES. BEAL ESTATE. f aslgtoi Heiglts! I desire to call the particular attention of buyers to that handsome, thickly-wooded, high and dry. 100-acre tract, at' Washington Heights, which lam offering for sale at a special bargain. HENRY E. MARBLE, • Room 6. No. 79 Pe&rborn-at. _ DISSOLUTION NOTICE. DISSOLUTION. The Aim wider the name of Emerson & Ervin hu this day dissolved partnmshlp by mutual consent, The busi ness'will condone in the n» me of W. A. Erwin. Said Ervin pays ell of the firm, ana oolleeta all debt* afsaoSr FRANK P. EMERSON, W, A, ERVIN. Uu 8Q» 1B73» AUCTION SALES. By WE A. BTJTTEBS & CO. FIRST SALE Cf OUB Old Quarters, (BOWES BROTHERS 1 BLOCK,) NOS. 15 AND 17 EAjS t DOLPE-ST, Between Wabash, and Michigan-avs. GREAT SALE OF Real Estate TUESDAY, Jw 3, 1873, u'sr Wm. A. Butters & Co., At 15 & 17 Eandolph-st. Conuneooing at 10 o t clock a. m. SIX LOTS On Cottage Grore-av., being lots 31, S2, 83, 34, 85, and SO, in Block 2 of subdivision of Block 12 of Drexol A Smith's Subdivisozi (between fifty-fourth and Fifty-fiftb-sta.) of Seo. 11, TownS 6, Range 14. FOUtt LOTS On Madison-av. (between Fifty-fourth and Flfty-fifth sta.), being Lots H, 15.16, and 17. of Block 8, of subdi vision of Block 12. in D rex el d Smith's Subdivision, in Seo. 11, Town S3, Range 14. TWO LOTS On Drexel-av. (between Fifty-fourth audFlfty-fifth-sta.), being Lota 6 and 7, in Block 1, of subdivision of Block 12, in Draxei A Smith's Subdivision, In See. 11, Town 88, Range 14. TWO LOTS On Veruoa-av. (between Donglas-plaee and Thirty-sixth bL), being Lots 44 and 45 of Langley's Subdivision of Lota 7 and 10 of Ellis’ Addition. ONB LOT On Slzteonth-st. (between A«hland-av. and Panlina-et.), being Lot 93, In Block 32, Sec. 19, Town 39, Range 14. _ TWO LOT^ On Wabash-av., east front (between Thirty-third and Thirty-fourth-sts.), being Lots 19 and SO, In Block 4, of ‘Wentworth Subdivision. SIX LOTS On State-et. (between Thirty-third and Thirty-!ourth-ats.), being Lota 31, S3, 83, 81. 35. and 36. 25x181 feet. ONE LOT On Wabash-av., northeast corner Fifty-nlnth-sU; 231 feet front on Wabaah-av.. T6I on Fifty-ala th-at. . TWO LOTS On Calnmefc-av. (between Thirty-third and Thirtr-fl/th- Dts.), west front, being Lots So and 36 in sabdivislon of Lots 7 and 10, of Block 3, of Dyer A Davidson's Subdivi sion. FITE LOTS Fronting on Lezington-ar. (between Fifty-fourth and Fifty-mth-sta.), being Lots 1, 4, S, 8, and 9, in Block 18, Egaadalo. ONE LOT On Cottage Grove-av., northeast corner Twenty-ninth-at., 60 feet tront on Cottage Grove-av.; roar 10a feeton alley; 903 feet deep. _ ONE LOT . „ , Fronting west on Prairio-av. (between Fifty-fonrth and Ffty-tuth-sts.), being Lot 18 In Block 6, In Jennings A Mofiat'a Subdivision. THREE LOTS On minois-st. (between Franklin and Market-sta.), being Lots 7, 8, and 9, in Block 4, in Bailor, Wright A Web ster's SaDdi vision. ONE LOT On Mlehlgan-temoe, 60x200 feet, being Lot Bin Block 1. of Lyman's Keaubdl vision of Block 3 and part of 3. of S £ ii. fractional Section 2, Town 38 north. Range 14, front- Ing Lake ONE LOT, No. 17SSimons-art. t just north of Dlckens-av., In Block 17, In Shipman, Bill A Merrill's Sabdivislon, Section S5, Town 40, BaegelS. ONE LOT On Oak-st. (between LaSalle and Wells-sts.), being Lot IS, Assessor’s division of Lots 1 to 8, Block 17. or oast 20 feet of Lot 6. and west 4 feet of Lot 6 in Block 17, In Johnson, Roberta A Start's Sabdivislon. Pr Full particulars in catalogue, which will contain plats of the property to bo told. Title perfect in every lot. Sale without re serve. WM. A. BUTTERS & 00, AtrCTIONEBBS. TWO-STORYBWEI.IING And Lot 50 feet Front, On Forty-third-at., east of and near Langloj-st., On TUESDAY* June 3* at 10 o’clock* at 15 and 17 Kandolph-ac.« The house is new. contains 8 rooms. Terms, SI,OOO cash, $2,000 5 years, balance 1 year. Also 3 COTTAG-ES 1572 and 2574 Indiana-av., between Thirty-fourth and Thlrty-flfth-sta., 4 rooms and closets each, to be removed atonco. WM. A. BUTTERS A CO., Auctioneers. JUBILEE WEEK GREAT SALE OF Handsome new Carriages, Open and Top Baggios, Light Trotting and Side-Spring Wagons, Carryalls, Boach Wagons, Two-Seat Open and Top Democrat Wagons, Heavy and Light Express Wagons, Second-hand Clar ence, Peddlers Wagon, Doable ana Single Harness, -A-T Oo WEDNESDAY MORNING, June 4, at 9#o'clock, at our rooms, 65 and 67 South Canal-st. £ST" The sale Is peremptory to pay advances and charges. WE A. BUTTERS & CO., AUCTIONEERS. GRAND OPENING SALE AT OUR OLID QTJABTERS, {BOWEN BROS. BLOCK), 15 & 17 Randolph-st., (Between Wabash and Michlgan-avs.) On nureiar ereiing, Me 5, at 91-2 o’cfoct TVRHT-n.ATir.-R STOCK OF DET GOODS. All wool caaslmeret, coatings, cheviots, cottonsdoi, and aatlnete. A nice and attractive line or seasonable styles o,^SMf3^i°§£6 n ™G. All wool suits, coats, pants and vest. Coats, linen and Duck suite; linen coats and daators. Joan and cottonada pants, overalls, jumpers, white and nogiige shirts. Un derwear, neck-ties. otc. HAtB. OAFS, AND STRAW GOODS. A (nil line of men's for, wool, and caaaimere hats; Pana ma, leghorn, and straw bats, cloth caps. Ladles and Misses' trimmed hats, to which especial attention is called. BOOTS AMD SHOES. Potmen's, boy’s, women's, misses', and children's wear. H6SEEBT, AMT) PARASOLS. A large invoice of men’s, women's, and misses' hosiery, all grades. Parasols, and sun-umbrellas, all sizes ana colon, Yankee notions; embroideries; pocket-cutlery, ,t0- CARPETS. 40 rolls all wool ingrain rhemn, and cottage carpets. WM. A. BETTERS A CO.. Auctioneers, By TAYLOR & HARRISON. 1' UESDAT, JXTKTB J3, At 10 O’Clook. SS orates W. O, Crockery. 5 casks W. G. Crockery. Also Hatchets, Adzes, Ice-HAtchets, Garden Trowels, Dip* pen, Tt*di ft “r Tinware, line of Platod Ware, Cutlery, Ac,, Jko./by TAYLOR A HARRISON, Anctloaeon, * 81 and 33 South Canal-et. WEDNESDAY - and THURSDAY, June 3 and 4, at 9K o’clock. Our Largest Offerinff for tie Seam * Swiss Mulls, Victoria and Bishop Lawn*, Piques, white and colored. Black and Colored Silks, B roc ho Long and Square Shawls. 300 assorted Striped All-Wool Shawls, Dress Goods, Hamburg Embroideries, 100 DOZ. KID GLOVES,FINE GOODS Lmfc lot Bui Uuna Lac, Shawta and Sacqara, M dm. Jjust Collar*.JPiano Hata, Linen Goods, Towolt Hdkll.. large variety Fans and Fancy Goods, Jewelry, Plated Seta. Also lot 6-4 all-wool Diagonal Cats., with peremptory or dera“bVtAYLOßi HAEKISON. AnoUonoon, TWO MILLION DOLLARS. GEEAT CLOSING OUT, TRUSTEES’ SALE. REAR AND PERSONALPROPIRTT Belonging to the CHICAGO LAND COMPANY, AT PUBLIC AUCTION* On letelay, tie IBffl Jay ol Ms, 1873, the articles of tbe association of said Company, It is provided that all the property in the hands of the Trustees in the month of Jons, 1573, must be sold-wt auction for cash, to close the trust. , , . ... „„ Xhe realty is centrally located In the CITY OF CHI CAGO, and is rained at $1,300,000. and composed largely of rlror and canal frontage, docked and ready for immedl a tense. Also, a Urge number of vacant lots in the Imme diats vicinity of the docks, all well adapted for business to this property Is unquestioned, having been held and owned by tbe Association for twenty yean. The personal property consists of notes bearing 7 per cone interest, baring from one to five years to run, and amounting to about $700,000. These notes were received for deferred payments on land bought from the Company by the makers thereof, and their payment is secured by mortgage on tbe same. TERMS OF SALE, CASH. The £ersonal property will be ready for transfer and delivery amediately after tbe sale. Purchasers of realty will bo required to make a deposit on tbe day of aala of 10 per cent on the amount ofXheir purchase, tbe balance to be paid within thirty days, .or aa soon after the sale as deeds can be made and delivered. MAHLON D. OGDEN, L. S. BEECHER, GEORGE WATSON, Chicago, March 12,1873. Trustees. H. B. Boock, Secretary. Office with Ogden, Sheldon £ Co., Room 84, Ko, 173 La* Salle-it. AUCTION SALES. By ELISON & FOSTER. PAWNBROKER’S SALE H— PLEDGES -A.T -AXTOTIOaST We will sell at motion, TUESDAY, Jana 8, at 10 o'clock a. m. and 8 o'clock p. m., at the loan office of A. GOLD SKID. No. 118 Sooth Olark-st., the whole of his forfeited pledges to date, rrm«f«t<ng 0 f a large assortment of Gold and Silver Watches of American, English, and Swiss makers. Diamonds, and Solid Gold Jewelry, Solid Silver and Fla ted ware, Musical Instruments, Oil Paint ings, Fine Chromoe, Fire Arms, etc., etc. Also a large assortment of Fine Gold Watches and Chains, just re ceived from New York Sheriff's eala. Sale without reserve, for cash. ELISON A FOSTER, Auctioneers. ART SALE 200 HIGH-CLASS MODERN OIL PAINTINGS, By distinguished American and Foreign Artists, selected from the prominent Art Galleries of this country andßurope. Among this fine collection will be foond choice exam* pies from the following eminent Artists: W. L. Sontag, Louis Bobbe, E. D. Lewis, James Northcote, H. Von Soben, Wm. Sharp. Frank Hehn. Cidle Ferro n?, A. Van Wulls, Paul Bitter, Prof. A. Doll, R. dominion, many others of equal eminence. WIQ be on exhibition, with catalogues, TUESDAY MORNING, June 8, and will be peremptorily sold 18-ST A-TJCTIOIsr, On Wednesday Afternoon and Eyonim, Jane 4, at 21*2 and 8 o’clock, at No. 114 East Madison-st. And continue each afternoon and evening until all are •old. * ELISON A FOSTER, Auctioneers. By GEO. P. GORE & CO., S3, 34, and 26 Bast P^andolph-st. ANOTHER FEATURE OF THE JUBILEE WEEK H GEO. P. GOEE S CO’S (M Dry GodJs AicM Sale Of Tuesday, the 3d, At which time will be offered an extensive line of latest styles Dress Grootis In Delaines, Poplins. Alpacas, Linens. Ac., Gents' Sum mer Styles Felt and Straw Hate. Also invoices of Shawls, Neckties, Cutlery, Fans, Perfumery, Ac., Ao. Sale at 9H a. m., prompt. Tho usual sale of Careets by the roll at U o'clock and at samo time Single and Doable Harnesses. GEO. P. GORE A CO., Auctioneers. Our Spring Consignments OF BOOTS MB SMS ARE GOING AT 50 CENTS ON THE DOLLAR, And we shall move 600 CASES ASSORTED GOODS at auction on WEDNESDAY, Juno 4, at 9# a. m. GEO. P. GORE A CO., AT AUCTION, REGULAR SATURDAY’S SALE OF HOUSEHOLD GOODS. We sb*tl bold another large sale of Fine and Medium FURNITURE, consisting in part of Parlor and Chamber Furniture, Marble-top Tables, Extension Tables, Chairs, Rockers, Marble-top Bureaus and Commodes, Sofas, Lounges, Easy Chain, Ice Chests, Refrigerators. Bed steads, Bureaus, Mattresses, Carpets, Mirrors; Xoorates of W. G. Crockery, 6 casks of Tello .vwaro. AT 11 O’CLOCK—Boggles and Harness. On Saturday, Jane 7, at 9 o'clock, ' GEO. P. GORE A CO., Auctioneers. Auction Sale ofßankrupt Stock of WATCHES, JEWELRY, and FLATED-WAHE, consisting of now and elegant styles of fin t-c lass goods of all descriptions, EVERYDAY AND EVENING this week, at 172 South. Canal-si., commencing at 10 a* m. and 7:30 p. m. HAVENS A CO., Auctioneers, 63 South Canal-st. Dry Goods at Auction. Oloaingpnt sale of a dealer declining business. Large stock of Dry Goods and Notions. Great bargains. Every day and evening this week, at 46U Centre-av., near corner of Bine liland-av. HAVENS A CO.. Auctioneer!, 63 South Canai-at. BEQUDAE SATURDAY’S SALE OP M m SECOND-MUD FDBMORE, Camels, Bedding, Crockery, Glassware, to., SATURDAY, Jane 7,1373, at 63 South Canal-st, HAVENS A CO., Auctioneers. BY BRUSH, SON & CO. AT OUB SALESROOM, 41 South Canal-st., Wednesday, June 4, at 10 a* m-, will be sold a general assortment of Household and Furnishing Goods. BRUSH, SON A CO., Acct’rs, 41 S. Canal-gt. At our salesroom. 41 South Canal-st., Thursday, June 6, at 10 a. m., will be sold to pay advances, a general as sortment of Gents’ and Ladles’ watches. Chains, Plated areaud SQN 4 CQ f Anotio neor*. 41 Sooth Canal-st. MORTGAGEE SALE- Of Contents of COTTAGE GBOVJ3 SOTBXr, To bo sold without reserve, consisting of Marble Top Chamber Sets, Beds, Bedding. Carpets, Chairs. Looking Glasses. Mattresses. Pillows, Sheets, Spreads, Crockery. Tinware, Glassware, and Kitchen Utensils, will be sold S.tardv, 7. p.rcri.r AneUonMr . SADDLERY. HORSEIEI And others, will find the Largest Stock of Fine Handwork Harnesses, Fancy and Plain Saddles, Horse clothing, and Turf Goods in general, to be found in the city, at TAYLOR&CO.’S, (Successors to 0. A. KEBFOOT). 113 MADISON-ST. OCEAN NAVIGATION. CUNARD MAIL LINE. ESTABLISHED 18AO. Steam Between New York, Boston, and Liverpool. June 41 Abyssinia. Jane 7(Algeria Jane lit Batavia. And from Boston every Tuesday. Chiba. Samaria., Scotia..... Cabin Paisacfi 880 t 8100 and 8130* Gold* Steerage Passage* S9O currency. Passengers and freight booked to and from all parts of Europe at lowest rates. Sight Draft* on Great BrltAin.lreland, and the Continent. P. H. DU VERNET, Gen’l West’a Agent. y. ~W. eor. Clark and Randofph-sta. REMOVAL. ttttJMOO'V-JLXj. EDWARD C. DOUGLAS, Manufacturer and Dealer in BRUSHES, Formerly Ho. 860 State-st., has removed to 3STO- 83 EAST LAKFI-ST,. Opposite Tremont House, whore he will be pleased to tee hit old friends and the trade in general. HOOLEY’S THEATER BEST COMPANY IN AMERICA! Joint Blßoe and Miss FMllis Glorer. AT LAST! AT LAST! MONDAY, Jon. a-Durtoft tha week, and at the Mali nees, attermontheof elaborate preparation, a localized version of Te Me Sarap! Wlthjm tmappproachable cast and an ARRAY o» SCENIC SPLENDORS never before witnessed In this P&>QET b °I Q ua(^er supervision of Mr. JAMES 0. The performance to commence each evening with * GLORIOUS COMEDY, cast to Che entire steetShSthe otar Company. In preparation—"MAGNOLlA," axxd an j. n Comedy by Brunson 0. Howard, author of **3ar***tt " MYEES’ OPERA HOUSE. FOR A SHORT SEASON, commencing Monday Even ing, Jana 3,lffiS, THE CELEBRATE!) MORAN & MANNING’S IMXESTSTIREX.S;, Direct from the Eleventb-st. Opera House, Philadelphia, will give a season of their nnequaled " ETHIOPIAN ENTERTAINMENTS. Introducing all the great Stan and Favorites in thsJr Specialties. Amonj^hjyj st wU) bo found The unrivaled Prlma Donna and Burlesque Artist. vyswonTH. The Original Stomp Orator and Burlesque Artist. FRANK MORAN, The Great Original Ethiopian Comedian. BILLY MANNING, The Greatest of all Living Comedians and Chicago's Favorite. The Celebrated BUFFALO BOYS, the Great Song and Dance Artiste. The EXCELSIOR QUARTETTE and SUPERB OR CHESTRA, forming the Strangest Combination ever brought together. . HALSTED-ST. OPERA HOUSE. Cor. Hoisted and Harrison. Oommencelng MONDAY EVENING* June 2, 1873. Frant MacWs Set Intel ; Or, IRELAND IN AMERICA. Mr. W. 7. liA'WXOß.ths favorite Irish Comedlaq and Vocalist, in his Great character BARNEY, the Guide, supported by a talented company. For fall particular* of Scenes, Songs, and Dances, see programmes. Matinee Wednesday and Satmday, 2 p. m. - MoVIOKER’S THEATRE, MONDAY EVENING, Jane 2, and daring ths week, the brilliant young artiste. Katie Putnam In T. O. DeLeon's new Drama of bet ; or, Ttomgli Fire ai Water. Bet Bricktop (with soxigs, dances, and banjo solos), Katie Putnam. Matinee Saturday at 3p. m. ' ACADEMY OF MUSIC. ‘FOURTH WEEK OF THE GIGANTIC Theatre Oomique Combination NEW FACES, NEW ACTS, NEW DRAMAS. First time of the entirely new Drama, TUB RACE. PI ret time of the now Specialties, POWER OP MUSIC, •SPUTE ME, INNOCENCE, GRIP SACK. THE OTHER FELLOW, Ac.. Ao. Entire change of bill ev ery Monday and Thursday. Matinees Wednesday and Saturday. MUSIC. SNOW’S BRASS BAND AND ORCHESTRA MUSIC, Both Braas and String, promptly furnished for Festi vals, Excursions, Picnics, Street Parades, Concerts. Fain, Sociables, etc. Any number of instruments. A great effort will be made to furnish the best of music for all occasions. General business manager and prompter. Prof. L N. SNOW, office. Room 26, 63 South Halsted-st. Also, those wishing the best-ventilated Ball In the dty for Festivals, Fairs, Sociables, eto., can procure the same by calling on Prof. SNOW, 62 South HaUted-st. HISOFS AMPHITHEATRE, MONDAY EVENING, Jane 3, CAXXEIiDER’S FAMOTTS GEORGIA MINSTRELS! The TTfny Laugh-Makers, in their original portraitures Life on the Plantation, introducing the groat Camp Meet* In* Jubilee.OLD AUNT JEMIMA. Matinee Wednesday and Saturday. GEOW’S OPERA HALL, Sl7 West Madison-st. MRS. DE. CAEPENTEE’S RADICAL LECTURE, ENTITLED ■ “TICTOBIA O. WOODHDXXi.” SUNDAY EVENING. AT TM O’CLOCK. GBAUD JUBILEE At the Olivet Baptist Church, on Fourth-av., between Polk and Taylor-sts v on MONDAY EVENING, June 5, commencing at 8 o’clock p.m. Tickets for sale at the door. OHOEUS SINGEES WANTED, AT AIKEN’S THEATRE. Rehearsal at 11 o’clock Monday morning. Ladies snd gentlemen with good voices, who can read music. Apply to O. D. HESS, at the manager’s offloe. AIKEN’S TEEATEE. Johnny Hand’s BENEFIT CONCERT vrill taka place at Aiken's Tbeatz* on the 13th of Jane. HAIR GOODS. HUE MBS, HUS ME The cheapest place in town is j; the West Side Hair Store, 250 j; West Madison-st. We have f; the largest stock of Switches, 5 ever seen in Chicago; also, | Puffs, Side Curls, &c. Real I Hair. Gray Switches in all | shades. f Miss H. GUEST, j 256 West Madison-si, . f FANCY WOODS. T. S. CONSTAMD®. Importer and Dealer in VENEEES, [ Mahogany, Eosowood, Florida EedCeto. French "Walnut, Hungarian Ash, wsliw*. g and Ash Burls, &c. 17 South. Jefferson-st, MISCELLANEOUS. Given Away!' A DEVrS GREENBACK I To every visitor to-day. • f POOL’S GARDEN, No. 97 OaHgs r . Janel4 .....Jane IS Jane 31 CHIOAQO ASEHOT OP THE Unirerst aM Cancer Rant [; ffiW>badi.r. Chicago, m. Acompldta ; rcrait, Module. ' IPOZE?. SALS, r A treat bargain In BIAWK BOOKS- 11 ; - MT of medium and d«mr Blank Boob wU“ t ■ ont at a great sacrifice. Anyone anawag would do well to caU and 1 MILLINERY. The finest assortment of Hats, p,; Ribbons in the city. tMje^K AMUSEMENTS, REAPPEARANCE OP Clmton-st.

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