Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, June 1, 1873, Page 3

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated June 1, 1873 Page 3
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JHESPORTING world. gjjond Billiard Match Between llhassy and Bessunger, One-Sided Affair, as Might Be Expected. letttr from the Frenchman’s Backer An swered by Last Sight’s €amc. Interesting Turf and Base-Ball Notes. BIUJARDS, TEE rBASBY-BESSDNOEB MATCH., Another tremendous audience assembled In ihe Amphitheatre last evening to witness the gecood game of billiards In the series arranged, between Übaasy and Bessunger. Hie conditions cf the match, were that it "should be French caroms, played on a -.5x10 table, Übaasy to give Ihe odds of 200 points in 600, for a stake of $250 % ride. Mr, T. Z. Cowles, editor of the Western %porting Gazette, was chosen referee, and per formed the duties incident to the position so as to give satisfaction to all parties. The umpires rare the same as in the first game—-Tom Foley for Übaasy and George Moms for Bessunger. Ihe match'was commenced shortly after 8 o’clock. But few belt were offered, and these were at even figures. Bessunger won in banking for the lead, and selected the . white ball; and here it is proper to state that no time was wasted, as in the first game, in choosing a set of balls, aufl no objections wore raised against the set first produced, because they were turned yesterday for use in the match. They rolled perfectly true throughout the game. Bes eunger started at his best gait, and played with a confidence in hia power that seemed bom of bis recent victory. Hia first inning resulted in a run of 8, which was stylishly made. In his third inning be put 11 together in a similar man ner, making the most difficult round-the-table ebots with perfect sccuracy. In his eighth in ning he added 18 to his score, the ran being beau tifully executed and ending in a narrow miss. In the succeeding inning 11 were made, and the friends of the player, very naturally began to ex press themselves ' hopefully that he would beat the great Frenchman, and show an even string. ,-Übassy did not play up to his mark in the commencement of the game, though his exhibition was far - superior to what it was in the first part of the first game. Id twelve innings, he barely succeeded in keep ing oven with his opponent. His first noticeable performance was a ran of 15 in the sixth inning, in which a number of strange position shots were made with marked success. The customary “dose share ” attended his last shot In the ninth inning he made 17 and followed them np with 13, both runs exhibiting marvelous precis ion in draw and cushion shots. The second ob ject ball was made to go just wherever the play er wanted it, and, as for the first one, it per formed its part like & machine. In hia thir teenth inning he yrent ahead of Bessunger in ! a beautiful ran of 23, and kept at the front to - the end. This sudden change in the relative positions of the strings seriously affected Bess anger’s play. He exe cuted with indifferent success, arid met with con siderable bad luck in the way of leaves and lasses for a long time. In thirty-five .innings bis largest run was only 14, and he made many serious misses. He showed plainly enough that he cannot be relied upon in a stem chase. Übassy, meanwhile, was contributing to the astonishment of the spectators at nearly every shot, In ,the eighteenth inning he turned his first hundred in a magnificent run of 38,' and from that point on continued to make double-figure kuos whenever be felt so disposed. Ko such play ing was* ever witnessed here before, and it would he utterly impossible to give a description of It. The rales of billiards, as understood by Amer ican players, were violated in the most astound ing manner. Shots that we have been accus tomed to see made just one way by everybody, were made by.the Frenchman so as to involve a complication of cushions and English, and a final collection of the balls in a heap. Shots that our home players have been in the habit of prac tising for weeks, in order to add them to their ;attenuated list of “ exhibition ** efforts, were, made in the middle of runs without any appa rent trouble, -and were used not for show, but for practical .effect. In his fifty-sixth Inning Übaasy- made up the odds in ]% rim of AS, the largest in the game, his score then standing at 457 to 213. But .it is useless to ■ particularize. Bessunger played remarkably well at times, but his opponent's performances scared him. If he made a ran, the other man was sure to beat it after a few shots, and leave the score - pretty near where it was before. The following array of figures is probably the best account of ibe game that can be written: (WhUe!> if 8 s C S? e s- Innings. 5. r* Innings. 3 S, 18 8 1 ai« a s « 3 14 23 s 0 6 * 1 24 4 1 7 « 1 25 6 3 10 « 0 25 6 15 25 7 i 6 31 7 0 25 8 18 49 8 0 25 9 11 60 8 11 42 W 1 a 10 13 55 U 0 M 11 2 67 la 2 63 12 0 57 }3 6 68 13 23 80 0 63 14 1 81 H 6 74 15 1 82 13 2 76 16 1 83 11 10 86 17 0 83 18 0 86 18 38 121 1? 0 85 19 6 127 £•... 4 90 20 0 127 S 0 90 21 ; 7134 £ 1 91 22 6139 23 6 96 23 31110 24- 0 96 24 7 177 £ 7 103 25 0 177 £ 2 106 26 0 177 37 0 105) 27 29 206 g 0 1051 23 0 206 39 4 109 <29 4 210 80 1110 30 .- 1211 81 0110 31..... .. 2 213 . “ 1 HI 32.. 1 214 83-- 1112 33 10 224 84............... 0112 34 1225. 85 7119 35 2 227 86 9128 36,..., 2 229 87 0 128 37,... 22 251 J8 1139 33 20 371 w 0129 39 0 271 M 9138 10 9 280 U 5110 U 3 583 U.... 0140 42 8 291 £ *.... 0154 *5.... ...12317 « 0 154 46............ 1 318 « 0 154 47 0 318 f® 29 183 49 25 378. 5- 112X3 51 . 6 385' S 0 213 52.: 0 385. 0 213 53..... ....... 0 385 0 213 54;... 7 392 S 1216 66..... 48 457. g 0 216 57 2 459. g 0 216 58 0 459 g 4 220 59. .. 1460. ® - 4 224 60 32 492 g 7 231 61 4 496 - s* 4 235 62... 1497 g 2 237 63 26 523 g 0 237 64.... 31 654 g 6 243 65..... 6 560 g 0 244 67 14 576 Zir—-: 24 272 70..:. 16 600 1873.—Match game of three-ball fmr $250 a side, played at the Amphitheatre, JahT^Su/** 2100 * 8 Cha“T» of Marseille#, prance, and ••Sr7 , ®?£? r » °* Chicago, the former to make 000 i tJl *' latter- "Umpire for Übassy, r ? for Bessnnger, George Morris; < Bef- f- Cowles: Marker. .Abe Basaford, Won by • S 6°°: average, Bi-7. ecore, 272; average, 3 31-S5. w _ A CABD FBOK ÜBAfiSr’fl BAOKEB. ■•Qiarlee Lacoom©, of New Orleans, who Ubaasy in his tour through tho Writes to The TsraurrE as follows s CWegfl© Tribum ; PISSfJtiSJ??? 1 * and to the suj> tfcatfnJJzJP o Mens.Übasay and myself, !Bee. that °* t °- da y the impression is -given SJJJS£*2P purposely lost the tot game with, fcaS^^2SS'2 y ? n “ y » ,t0 affect-the matches the » series of games with Besaozurer, and'year readers are advised not to make any beta. It la very ® uc k to be regretted that remarks eo unfounded and uncalled for should bo made by such a paper as The Tbidune, ae both Hons.' Übaasy and myself are un known in Chicago. -His reputation as an honorable man was never before called in • question. it seems'hard-for : a player his to be accused of resorting to a « gambler’s trick® In order to make more profitable games in other cities." I assure you that he does not deserve this, and that in time you will be convinced of it. Hons. Übassy had serious disadvantages to contend with in his match with Eesaunger on Thursday night In the first place, the tall was.very cold, and ho unwisely took off his' coat half an hour before the ploying began, *T*d so got thorougnly chilled. Then the balls proved to be defective, that used by him being neither true in shape nor of the same size as the others. These facts hementioned'tome then and' there. He seemed to feel ill at ease in the presence of so many strange peo ple, and under such disadvantages, and was unable to ‘ do himself Justice. This he felt keenlv, and so ex pressed himself. ' ~ , Yoa refer to (hose who are directing hia (Übassy’s) movements. lam the only one who has anything to do with his movements, andT am merely acting as his backer and agent,.aahe cannot tali English. -Hecamo from France at my suggestion, and has placed him* self nnder my management. 1 conld have easily con cealed his identity and .bis skill fora time—long enough to have made a large amount of money—had he and I felt so disposed. lam sure, however, that if 1 had shade such a proposition to him he would have rejected It. He is not that kind of man. Nor am L During a residence of twenty-fire years In America my integrity has never been impeached np to this time, and l can safely say that my standing as an hon orable hairiness man is most excellent in Now Orleans, where I reside .and do business. I am not even a 11 sporting man ” in the general sense' of the word. I back •• Moos, Übass’y because I believe him to be the best billiard-player In the world, but I do ft honorably, and do not resort to ** gamblers* tricks." If that had been my way of doing things, and if Übaasy was in leagoo with me, do you not tb*n* that he would have been kept under cover in New Orleans? His great achievements in his games with Hiller hare been published all over the hind, and it would be nonsense to attemptlo keep peo ple ignorant of his real strength. Eeapectfuhy yours, G. IiACQUaiE. . Chicago, May 81, 1873. The above communication does not alter in any way theopinion expressed in The Tribune, and honest men. arc still warned to keep their money in their, pockets. BESULT OP THE BILLIABD EXCITEMENT. One of the'results of the great excitement in billiard .circles during the past week is that on extraordinary impetus has* been given to the billiard-table business in thin city. The J. M. Brunswick & Balke Company have sold more tables in this time than ever in the same space of time before ; and they are now crowded with orders for • early delivery this week. The new hall of Charles Masters, on Clark street, and tho elegant establishment of H. Ganly, at tho cor ner of Twenty-second street and Indiana ave nue, both of which will be opened in a few days, are supplied with tables from . ibis factory hav ing tho celebrated Phelan & Collender cushion, for which the J. M. Brunswick & Balke Company are agents here. The same tables can be found in a host of .smaller rooms, presided overby men who can appreciate what a really excellent and beautiful table is. The office and factory of the firm is located at Ko. 62 Lake street, north east corner of State, and should not be con founded with any establishment which cannot supply the world-renowned Phelan & Collender cushion and the celebrated J. 1L Brunswick <fc Balke table. This firm makes a specialty of manufacturing tables for private residences, and have recently turned out the most elaborate specimens ever seen. They make tables to suit tho size of any room and any style of furniture, and their prices are very moderate. THE TURF. THE GREAT ENGLISH DEREX BACE. The following is the most interesting portion of the New York World’s special cable dispatch on tho great English “Derby Day Notwithstanding all that has been eaid about the de generacy of the English turf, the Derby 6 till sustains its reputation as being par excellence the race of the year. Each year the attendance seems to increase. Certainly no larger crowd was ever seen at Epsom be fore than that of to-day. Not only were the trains on the London, Chatham A Do Ter, and South Eastern and Epsom lines crowded, but the road was one living mass of humanity from an early hour in the morn ing. In every probability it woold have been larger -bat for the threatening looks of the weather soon after daylight. As the morning ad vanced, however, the aides cleared and the day was really a brlllisat one, At Epsom, all was mirth and excitement, especially in the vicinity of the grand stand on the arrival of the Prince of Wales and his brother, the Duke of Edinburgh, both of whom were received with the wildest enthusiasm. There was a very Urge number of Americans present, who, as usual, made themselves excessively, popular with the mendicant fraternity, who, as usual, swarmed in thousands. As on all Derby days, -the several events -that preceded the great race attracted but little attention. - At - the hour fixed. > the telegraph showed the numbers of twelve starters, which, of -course, created some little dissatisfaction among the lovers of large fields, while those who preferred a 'good race thought and said that a dozen good horses such as the cards showed the starters to be, was a fall compensation for any falling- off In the number On reference to the “k*rect cards” the following were found to be the names of the starters: Gang Forward, 'Kaiser, Hochstapler, Montargis, Chandoe, Doncaster. Bead roll,' Snail, Somerset, Suleiman, ‘ Andred, and Meter. The betting in the ring was very heavy, cs . peclally on Gang Forward, Kaiser, and the pet of the . German element present, Hochstapler. The dozen made a fine show as they cantered by the stand,each and all of them looking in fine condition. The latest betting quo tations were five to two against Gang Forward, four to one against Kaiser, and fire to one against Hochstapler, while among the outside division was the subsequent .'winner Doncaster, against whom forty to one was free ly laid. The dozen reached the starting-post soon af ter 8 o’clock, and at the very first attempt the flag was dropped to a.most excellent start, Bcadroll at once rushing-to the front, and making the pace for his -stable companion Gang Forward, who was running fifth. Just before they reached Tottenham Cor ner, Doncaster, who bad been running well in hand, drew dear, and at the corner was in front. Ho was almost instantly joined by the two favorites, Kaiser and Gang Forward, the three rounding the cor ner in the order named. The rape from the corner to the enclosure was a desperate one, all three horses running so even that it was almost an impossibility to say which was in front. So well was Webb doing on the outsider that the backers of Gang Forward and ■Kaiser were almost beside themselves. At the enclos ure, however, all doubt as to the result of the race was' at an end. The two favorites could not stay with Doncaster, who gradually drew dear, and amidst the most tremendous cheering pass ed the judges’ stand an easy winner by a length and a half. Gang Forward and Kaiser, although beaten for the race, made a wonderful finish, and the two passed the judge so close and even that that official was com pelled to announce that the second place was a dead heat as between the two favorites. Aochstapler, of whom so much was •expected, and who carried so much German money, was fourth. The scene on the hoisting of Doncaster’s number was really fear ful, and reminded the regular habitues of scenes that followed Hermit’s winning in 1807. Soon after the race it was rumored among the fancy in Tatersallfe ring that neither Mr. Orawfurd nor Mr. Savile were satisfied as to the abilities of their colts, and that two matches have been made over the same dj*tantv» t one to be run during tbe present season, and the other next year. The story is only a rumor, and I send it you for what it is worth. Special Dispatch to The Chicago Tribune, uaassT. (Spot) New Yoek, May 81.—Fleetwood Park was crowded with people this afternoon to witness the great race between American. Girl, trotting, and Harry, pacing, for Bourse of $2,000. Many ladies were present. The Girl was the favorite by long odos. * Promptly at 3 o’clock the bell rang, and both horses came to the stand in fine condition. American Girl winning the pole.. The second start was a Bend-off, Harry leading, bat just post the stand the mare edged up bemud, and at the quarter was a length and a half ahead. She held the advantage until the half mile was passed, when the gelding strained a point and closed np with his opponent, both horses pass ing the three-quarter poles nearly neok and neck, but, coming down the home-stretch, the mare took the lead, and went past the judges’ stand half & length ahead, winning the heat. easily in Second Beat —The judges shouted “go” at the first start, both horses passing under the wire nearly even, but Harry broke badly before reaching the quarter pole, while American Girl trotted finely, leading him several reds, and had won the heat before passing the - half-mile pole. The horse then gained a little, bnt it was no use. The mare came down the home-stretch trotting, euuly, mid won the heat without effort in. . Third Heal —A splendid start was aeonredwith Harry leading, - hnt American Girl passed him just beyond . the. turn, and showed folly two lengths ahead, but it did not last long. At the end of the quarter-stretch the horse's nose .was cloeo to the mare's wheel, and he kept it there until'past the half-mile station, when he made a splendid spurt, and, shooting past the mare,, took the lead'.down the home-stretch. The mare showed fight, and flew over the ground, hound to ' win if possible. - Crawford put on the whip, and the horse, answered. to the call nobly. On they came, each straining every nerve, while necks were stretched and cheers began to go up from the crowds around the track, and when Harry shot under the wire leading American Girl by a length, and winning the heat in 2:21 the en thusiasm was intense. . Betting 60, to 12 on American Girl. . Harry’s friends began to hope that he would yet win the race, and offered their money freely. It was as freely taken. Fourth- Beal —Both horses came up comparer tivelyfast and'showing hut httle fatigue.. It ' took some time to get them fairly started, hut at the fifth attempt they were off, Harry taking the pole, and at tha quarter pole led American Girl by three lengths. Harry held hia advantage weUnp to the half-mile track, when hia oppo nent began alowly hnt aurely to close np the gap ;• but at the end of the three-quarterstretch the horse again edged. ahead abont two lengths, going splendidly and doing hia level best. Bound the turn and down the home stretch they came. American Girl gaining at every stride. THE CHICAGO DAILY TRIBUNE: SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 1873 Tile crowd began to cheer and clap their hands, and the mare was only one length behind, A little further on and the distance was decreased by half a length. Crawlord began to .use the wiiip, but it- • was no use. The Girl slowly forged ahead showing her speed in splendid style; and at last .went past the stand half a length ahead, amid the cheers of-the crowd and shouts of .*. r She wins!" “Shewins!” Time,2:26%. . So close was the heat that many were under the impression that the horse hod won it, and . not until the judges publicly dedared the result, from the stand would they believe otherwise. The second race between Mollie and Topsy for 8200, to wagons, oatch weights, served to fill np the gap in the lending event of the day. Mol hewon the first heat in a dose contest, in 2:38%. In the second heat she broke badly whonjnst past the judges' stand, and Topsy led her dear around the track, a longdistance ahead. Time, 2:37%. , The third heat was a repetition of the former, Molly breaking again' very badly and losing the race before the quarter pole was Sassod. Time, 2:33%. The fourth heat was ke its predecessor in all respects, Mollv fought bravely, and after her first break trotted splen didly, but it was. evident that bad handling was losing , her the face. Topsy came in rods ahead, winning the heat in 2:38%. Nashville, Tenn., May 31,— This was the lost day of the meeting. In the purse for 2:10 horses: Joseph.. Annie K Capt. Time—2:4o#; 2:38#; 2:51#. Second race for 2:33 horses : Little Black ...2 111 Loggoneer —: 12 3 3 -Time—2o9#; 2:39#; 2:37#; 2:36#. PIGEON-SHOOTING. THE MATCH BETWEEN BOOABDUB AND JOHN ELEIN ' .MAN, at Dexter Park, on Friday, is denounced as un fair by many of ihe spectators. It is asserted that the champion deliberately missed at the close, when the pools were selling in his favor. If this sort of thing continues, pigeon-shooting will lose the support of every respectable man* One of the best amateur clubs in the city has decided to shoot no more at Dexter Park, and will not permit professional marksmen to aim at a trap on its new grounds. A match has been arranged between J. P. Bobertson and O. Creighton to take place at Hyde Park on the sth. The conditions are 25 wild birds, 21 yards rise, 80 yards boundary, and trap and handle, for SSO a. side. Creighton will shoot a similar match with P. Grady on the same day. BASE-BALL. TEE STOCSHOLDEBS OP THE CHICAGO BASS-BALL ASSOCIATION are requested to meet at the Uhlich House to morrow evening. An effort will be made to come to an - agreement in matters touching ihe future of the game in this city. The Athletics, of Biverside, and a nine from tho Manufacturers’ National Bank played a match at Bivoraide on Friday. The former were victorious by a score of $7 to 12. About 1,500 people witnessed the gome. City and suburban amateur clubs desiring to make arrangements for match games, are re quested to send their addresses to J. A. Pierce. No. 112 North Wells street. A match game of base ball was played yester day afternoon on the common .at the corner of Laflin and Jackson streets, between the Fire man’s Club and a club composed of the em ployes of the firm of Dane, Westlake & Co., the well-known lamp manufacturers, which resulted in a victory for the former nine by a score of 17 to 16. The Continentals defeated the Alerts, 37 to 23, yesterday afternoon. Philadelphia, May 31.—Base ball—Athletics, 10; 5. Boston, May 31.—Base ball—Bostons, 16; Mnfcnals, 9. A PLUCKY POLICEMAN. -At half-past 8 o’clock last evening Officer Walter Sargent saw two men fighting in Camp bell’s saloon, at No. 833 Clark street. He attempted to separate them, when one of the men assaulted him. Both the combatants finally fell upon him, and, but for the timely arrival of Sergeant Eber sold, of tho Armory Station, he would have been overpowered. In the scuffle, the officer was severely cat across the forehead by a knife. He does not remember, however, which of the men did it. The officer, notwithstanding the wound he had received, brought one of the men, a stal wart fellow named George Kennedy, to the Armory. Ho then walked over to Dr. Aken’s office, and had five stitches put in his head. The officer exhibited commendable pluck. The Empire Parlor Bedstead is Just ibe thing to accommodate your guests while attending the Jubilee. Seven styles; all sizes; adapted, to parlor, library, dining-room, office, and store. An elegant piece of furniture, convertible in stantly into a luxurious bed. Sold on installments, if desired. Empire Parlor Bedstead Company (removed to their new store), No. 383 West Madison-st. Meissonicr in His Studio* The foliowingis an extract from the loiter of a lady artist of Philadelphia, who, with her hus band, lately visited the world-renowned Meis eonior at his studio: “ D and I went ont the other day to Poiesy to see Keisaonicr. Poiesy is about an hour’s ride by rail from Paris; it is quite a pretty vil lage. Meiesonier has the finest chateau, grounds, furniture, horses, etc., of all. We Had a charming time, being received hy> the great artist and treated in a most agreeable manner. D sent in his card; saying he was an American artist, etc. We were . immediately invited in, and met hy Meiesonier himself, who took ns at once to his out-door studio. He bad been busy at work on bis great picture. Los Cuirassiers, for Sir Bich ard Wallace, at £B,OOO, or 200,000 francs. He told ns to look at everything, placed his model at onr. service to hand ns sketches, pictures, <fcc., while ho went on working. We sat down and watched him at work ( just what wo longed to see) ; hd' talked incessantly. He is small, droll-looking, and Shows that ho is a genius in every movement be makes and in all that he says. Be sent into his house, had pictures un hung and brought out for me. to see. We after ward wont into bis - parlor . to. examine some pictures which bo values so highly that ho won’t sell them at any price, but keeps them for bis children. His stable is a curiosity; his horses are of the finest breeds—some of them can pose. His carriages are of the newest and handsomest styles. The Prussians ate up some of his finest horses; he now has eight. (The horses were eaten during thewwatr t I guess, by the French). His billiard-room is over the coach-house, and is remarkably beautiful. The regular in-door studio we did not see, as he was at work in his summer or out-door studio. Be member flowers are in bloom and trees in blos som, and that we are enjoying lovely spring weather here. The great artist’s studio was just perfection itself, and bis costumes superb. He keeps his model by the year," Sew Costumes of the Empress of Austria* Ftm (hi Parit k nerican RqUter. Two magnificent toilets have been sent this, week to the Empress of Austria, and I had the good fortune to oe permitted to inspect them be fore they were packed up. The robe de ceremonie is of white satin, with' an apron entirely em broidered in silver; a flounce ornamented in the same manner is continued around, the train. ' Over thta is thrown a white brooho crepe mantle, embossed with silver thread, and raised on both sided with white rosea and silver leaves. The corsage is made with a stiff rounded collar, sit ting np half-way between the throat and shoul ders. It is clasped down the front over a white chemisette of crepe lisse. Inside the collar and; sleeves rich lace is rnched, and the fleecy cobweb Is seen to advantage resting on the silver wrought flowers. The second ' touet is a light lilac silk,- mingled with a broche gauze of the same shade.’ The skirt has a narrow flounce of the silk round the bottom, which Is laid on in gathers; over it are disposed five raffles of the gauze, each one being edged with the finest, quality of. Valen ciennes edging. Over this in front are folds of the gauze, held in place at .both sides, and in the middle by a coquillage of tho same, ornamented with the lace. Around the edge is a wide inser tion, representing rings chained together, and 1 a wide lace to match, this latter having a wreath of roses ‘ above' the brings. * The lace continues around the back of the tunic, which-is relieved with a wide-moire ribbon of the same shade, holding it np in three deep plaits. The corsage is mode mmlnr to the first one described,, onlr that the use of tho gauze gives it a lighter and more graceful appearance. The sleeves are made with puffs of the gauze at the elbow and in the bend of the arm, these being separated by fiat bands of the silk. A bouquet of variegated flowers decorates the corsage. ... - Acquitted* .Nashville, Tenn., May 31. CoL D. M. Nel son, charged with tho murder of Qqn. Julanton, at Knoxville, was acquitted to-day. The jury was out five minutes. THE JUDICIAL ELECTION. Mass Meeting in the Interest of the Present Circuit Judges, Satisfactory Seasons for Their Ke-Election. Eemarks by Messrs. Barber, Woodard, Dexter, Cooper, Swelt, and A. large number of-the voters of tho West Division assembled in Marline's Hall, on Ada street, last evening, to listen to addresses in ref erence to the judicial election to-morrow. The Hon. J. B. Bradwell presided, and Adolph Loob acted as Secretary. HIRAM BARBER, ZSQ-, was introduced, and said ho would do all in bis power to secure the election of the present Cir- .11l .3 3 3 .8 ds cuit Court Judges. They were competent men; had been tried for a serious of years, and given general satisfaction.’ No one,'he thought, could contend that their re-election would reflect dis credit upon the community, or that it would tend to render the administration of justice at all in secure or inefficient. On the contrary, he be lieved the prevailing opinion was that they may safely be re-elected- It was true, In a city like Chicago, with a largo Bar. upon a question of this importance "there’ was a diversity of senti ment; but tho candidates bad become such by tbe consonance of the community rather than by a constituted authority. The Bar had in dorsad them, and there waa apparently no oppo sition. If any of them failed, it woold be dna to over-anxiety on the part of some of theirfriends. This was manifest in the address issued from the Temperance Bureau, and published in Saturday's papers. He thought the document was the most intemperate be had read for a long time, and he protested against it, for the reason that it intro duced an element into political life which would result in discord and disaster. He hoped it would be repudiated by the meeting as uncalled for. Judges should be above the considerations which agitate the community, and should be selected for their in tegrity, intelligence, and capactity to discharge the duties imposed npon them. [Applause.] HON. WILLARD WOODARD was then called for. Ho believed that Judges should not be elected upon any issue, because it would be. in substance, declaring that, before he understood the law or heard the arguments, he was to decide the case. Whatever question came before them after election, let them decide it according to the law and the evidence, and all good citizens would submit to the decision. {Applause.] The address referred to by Hr. Barber was not aimed at any nationality; its object was not to make a temperance issue; the only thing sought to bo guarded against was that their opponents should not make an anti-temperance issue. On that ground he was ready to stand, and if any of the Judges fell, they would fall in a good cause. [Applause.] There was no use of being cowardly; they must plant themselves upon tho grounds of honesty, and purity, and intelligence. Nationality should not enter into the contest. What was wanted was that the people should work earnestly and elect the five Judges, not because they belonged to any special nationality, or a particular church, or would decide this or that question in a certain way, but because they had shown that they were capable of investigating cases and de ciding them honestly. Our safety depended upon the courts, and the judiciary should, therefore, be kept untarnished. ADOLPH MOSES, £SQ., responded to an invitation, and said, in his opin ion, none of the Judges would be defeated. He deplored the publication of the address of the Temperance Bureau, believing it bad lost Judge Booth many votes. The document reflected severely upon the Germans, and he felt grieved at the injustice done them. However, tho Ger mans would not retaliate; four-fifths of them, although they might scratch Booth, would not vote for Sam Ashton, believing that his election would be a public misfortune. Tho German press would not attack the private character of Judge Booth, as the Chicago Times and Journal were attacking that of Judge Lawrence, nor abuse him and charge bim with being corrupt. It was a mere accident that the Germans wore opposed to Judge Booth, but because they wore they should not be be vilified and denounced as the worst class in the community. Had it not been for tbe inflam matory document, there would have been very . little opposition. Was that the way to inculcate lessons of citizenship—arraying one nationality against another ?> The speaker, in conclusion, pledged himself to use all his influence to elect the present incumbents. HON, LEONARD gWETT tHen Addressed the meeting. He thought it very important to impress upon the people the fact that an election was to be held on Monday, and to induce them to turn out and vote for somebody. The election was of much moment, and the voters should throw off their apathy ana take an interests it. Unless thev did, bad men might bo placed on the Bench, and, when it was too late, regret was useless. The men who had occupied the positions for sev eral years .. were honest. No one ' could charge that they were corrupt. Was it not cred itable to Chicago to have pure Judges? In all the other large cities it was a common expres sion, ** Ths Judge was bought,” Not so hero; and why should not the people interest them selves and see that men of integrity and probity are elected. If the good men did not go to tho polls the bod men would control them; hence he admonished every voter to lake the time and cast his ballot for tho boat candidates presented. [Applause.] • « On motion the Chair appointed tho following a Committee to draft resolutions expressive of the sense of the meeting: Qua. Yanßuren, S. IX. Mooro. Col. Cooper, the Hon. Willard Wood ard, and tno Hon. Leonard Swett. BEBABKS OP MB. DEXTEB. Daring the absence of tho Committee, tbs Hoa. Wirt Derter responded to load calls, and eloquently appealed to those present to interest their friends and acquaintances in the election to-morrow, to the end that the Bench may not bo polluted by corrupt man. He was surprised at the apathy of the people at such an hoar, and thought there were mote perils connected with democratic institutions than most persons were aware of. How long could tho people expect

to have good government unlese they took steps to secure it? It was a lamentable fact that it was becoming ■to be considered a matter of no consequence who was tho Governor of a State, a member of the Legislature, or of Congress. That was not yet tmo of the Bench, but would it not come in time, if the people did not arouse from their lethargy. In conclusion he spoke eulogistioally of the present Judges of the Circuit Conrt, and expressed the wish to see them re-elected. THE RESOLUTIONS. ■' The Committed on Resolutions then submitted the following: Betolved, That an honest judiciary la the etrongest safeguard of the rights of the citizens. Retolved, That only men of honeat and tried Integ rity, and of good legal ability should bo elected. Itiuofaed, Thai intelligence and honesty should for outweigh all considerations of party, nationality or so cial custom. Iletolvtdf That believing that our present Judges of the Circuit Court, presented by the members of the bar for re-election—Judges williams, Bogors, Tree, Farwcll, and Booth—possess the requisite qualifica tions, we heartily endorse them, and earnestly call upon all good citizens to support them at the election on Monday. - The report was unanimously adopted." Mr. Swoit offered the following, which wero also adopted :* • Etsolvedy That It is the sense* of this meeting that there is the gravest danger in the general apathy which seems to prevail in - community, that corrupt Judges may obtain a seat upon the Circuit Bench. Resolved, That it hr the duty of all here present, with their fellow-citizens, to use their utmost exer tions on next Monday to call 'but a full vote, and thus prevent so dreadful a calamity as would befall Cook County in the electlon of corrupt Judges. OOL. COOPER next spoke. He alluded to would-be-Judgo Ashton, and hia utter want of every qualifica tion, moral and- mentaL and his lack of legal learning. His presumption in putting himself forward for the office was aptly illustrated by the fable of the royal astronomer and the ass. The former told his sovereign that it would bo clear on a certain day. and the King and his P arty „ loffe the palace to hunt. Meeting a peasant riding- an ass, they were informed that they had better not venture far, as it would rain yrithin a short time. . The prediction of the .peasant wasvenfied, and the royal astronomer lost hia heard.' Summoning the peasant,- the King tendered him the position. The humble man pleaded ignorance; and told the King thafe the ass always indioafeed-when rain wonld fall by lifting up, h« * ears; The brute was forthwith installed, and since that time asses had been Others. seeking office. Samuel had lifted up bis ears for tbe Jadgeehip, but be would find that the peo ple of Chicago required more than asinine ca pacity. The meeting then adjourned. The First Fuchsia* Old Mr. Lee, a nurseryman and gar dener near London, well known fifty or sixty years ago, was one day showing his variegated treasures to a friend who suddenly tnrnced to him and declared: “Well, you have not in your collection a pret tioi flower than I saw this morning at Wapp&g.” ‘•No? And pray what was this Bhenixlike?” ** Why, the plant was elegant, “and tho flowers hung in rows like tassels from the pendant branches, and their colors the richest crimson; in tho centre a fold of deep purple,” and so forth. Particular. directions Doing demanded and given, Mr. Leo posted off to the place, whore ho at .once perceived that tho plant was new in this part of the world. He saw and admired. Entering the house, he said: “My good wo man, this is a nice plant; I should like to< buy it.” “ Ah! sir; I could not sell it for no money, for it was brought me from the West Indies by my husband, who has now left again, and I must keep it for his sake.” “ But I must have it.” “ Ko, sir.” “Here,” emptying his pock ets, “ here is gold, silver, copper** (his stock was something more than eight guineas). u Well-a-day! But this is a power of money, sure and sure.” “ *Tis yours, and the plant la mine; and, my good woman, you shall have one of the first young ones I rear, to keep for your, husband’s sake. A coach was called, in which was safely deposited our fiorisfc and his seemingly dear purchase. His first work was to pull • off and destroy every vestige of blossom and blossom bud; it was divided into cuttings, which were forced into bark-beds and hot-beds were redivided and subdivided. Every - effort was used to multiply the plant.' By the commencement of the next flowering season Mr; Leo was the delighted possessor of 300 fuchsia plants, all giving promise of blossom. The two which opened first were removed to his ahow houso. A- lady come. “ Why, Mr. Lee, my dear Mr. Lee! whore did you get this charming flower?” “Hem! *tis anew thing, my lady. Pretty, la it not?” “ Pretty! ’Pis lovely. Its price?’* “A guinea; thank your ladyship;” and one of tho two plants stood proudly inner ladyship’s boudoir. “My dear Charlotte, whero did you get that beautiful flower?” “Oh. ’tis .a now thing. I saw it at old Lee’s. Pretty is it not?” “Pretty! *Tis beautiful. It’s price ?” “ A guinea. There was another left.” Hie visitor’s horse smoked off to the suburbs. A third flowering plant stood on the spot whence the first* had been token. The second guinea was paid, and tbe second chosen fuchsia adorned the drawing room of her second ladyship. Tho scone was repeated as new comers saw and were attracted by the beauty of the plant. New chariots flew to tho gates of old Lee’s nursery grounds. Two fuchsias, young, graceful, and bursting into healthful flowers, were constantly seen on the same spot in his repository. He neglected not to gladden the faithful sailor’s wife by the promised gift. ’ But ore tho flower season closed 800 golden guineas clinked in his purse, tbepro duct of the single shrub from the widow in Wap ping; the reward of tho taste, decision, skill, and perseverance of old Mr. Leo. Washington In 1809. Francis Jackson, the English Plenipotentiary to the United States, had lauded in .Annapolis, “ after a pleasant passage of fifty-three days I” Soon after, he was installed at Washington, which, he said, “resembles Hampstead Heath more than any other place I ever saw.” In 1809, Washington consisted of scattered houses, inter sected with heath, wood, and gravel-pits. Francis put up a covey of partridges, “about three hundred yards from the House of Com mons.” On his presentation to President Madi son, a plain little man, of simple manners, the two had a long conference, “ during which a negro servant brought in some glasses of punch and a seedcake.” Our Minister did not dislike this unceremonious ceremony, although it was in strong contrast with audiences he had had of “ most of the sovereigns of Europe.” Of Mrs. Madison, then about 40, and growing stout, Francis says : “ She must have been a comely person when she served out the liquor at tbe bar of her father’s tavern, in the State of Virginia.” Francis admired tbe American ladies generally, but no distinguished between tho swag gering Yankee and the true American gen tleman. His wife lamented that her diplomatic husband, who had been accus tomed “to treat with tbe civilized Gov ernments of Europe,” had now the misfortune to have to negotiate “ with savage Democrats, half of them sold to Franco.” The Minister himself wrote to his brother George that, “ to bo upon tolerable terms with the Americans, we must show that it is indifferent to us, whether we are so or not.” While tbe coarseness of Transatlantic legislators was disgusting Mrs. Jackson, an exceptional case in our House of Commons had rather startled the general sense of propriety. A member, Fuller, for using out rageous language, was committed to tho custody of “ the Scrgeaat-at-Arms.” By way of fare well, Fuller called tho Speaker “ a damned pup py,” and snapped his fingers in his face. —Diary of Sir George Jackson, MARRIED, GARDINER—RUST—In Waukegan. 111., May 29, 1873, at tbo roMdonco of tbo brido's alitor, Sirs. E. M. Warner, by Rev. L. T. Chamberlain, Charier H. Gardiner and Elizabeth C. Rust, all of Chicago. FITZER—DOTY—May 35, Henry, HI., at the reddenca of the bride’* father, by tbo Rot. MoVeay, Mr. B. B. Fltxer. of Chicago, and Miaa Sarah Doty. HARVEY—EE A VIS—At Calvary Church, on the 27th inst., by the Rot. J. F, Walkor, Mr. James Harvey and MlssAUco Beavis, youngost daughter of John Beavis,. Esq., both of Chicago. So cards. HENDERSON—VAN COURT-On May 31. at the res idence of tho brido’s parents, 121 Walaut-et., by Prof. David Swing, Wm. R. Henderson, Esq., and Miss Minnie Van Court, daughter of Mr. G. M. Van Court, No cards. WILLIAMS—PATTERSON—May 29. by Rot. R. W. Patterned: D.D., at his residence. Mr. Clifford Will lams, of this cily, and Miss Annie Patterson, daughter of tbo officiating clergyman. No cards. _ DEATHS. DeGOLYER— On Thursday, tbo 39th inst., David Lee DeGolyor. of apoplexy, in tho Mth year of his age. Funeral at his late residence, 1118 Proirio avenue, Sun day, at 10 a* m. Friends of the family are invited to at* tend. Cincinnati papers please copy. HAWKINS— On May 31 .Roger, only and beloved son of Nohcmlah and Maria V. Hawkins, agod 2 years, 9 months, and 9 days. Funeral services at 1% o'clock Sunday at the residence. No. 14 Sizteonth-st. GALLAGHER—On Saturday morning. May 31, of brain fever, aged 12 years and So days, Jano Gallagher, r Funeral from her parents’ residence, 293 Jofferson-st., Sunday, to Calvary by cars. All friends are invited to at. tend without further notice. MARSHALL—On May 31. at St. Joseph’s Hospital, ■William Marshall, In tho 6Uth rear of his age. Funeral will take place Monday, at <J a. m., from the Ho*rltal, corner Halated and Sophia-sts., thence to Bose, hill Cemetery. Alabama papers please copy. HARTWELL—In this city, on tho 80th Inst., Dr. W D. Hartwell. Hi* remains will bo taken to Cincinnati fn- * papers pleaso copy. Hfrrcmelns will bo taken to Cincinnati for interment* DALY-Oa Friday, May 30, 1873, Daniel W. Daly. His remains will be removed from S3 Eldrldffe-oourt to St. Mary's Church, thence by cars to Calvary Cemetery, at II o’clock a. m. to-day. Mich., paperapleasecopy. All comrades of the G. A. Iv. are requested to assemble at a. m. to-day, at the corner of Wabaah-ar. and Harrison-st., to attend the funeral of D. Vf. Daly, of Llpptncott’s Battery. JUBILEE, JUBILEEI COLISEUM CONCERTS! Thursday Afternoon. Juno 5. • Thursday Evening, Juno 5. Friday Afternoon, June 5. JUBILEE BALL! Friday Evening, June 6. GRAND CARRIAGE DAY, ON FRIDAY. Special train on Belt Railroad, to make the circuit of the city, showing oar guests plan and ex tent of Chicago. GItASI) LAKE DAY, SATURDAY AFTERNOON. Steamer* chartered to ■how gactla lake riowof the city. ___ _ Admission to• Concerts, ONE DOIXAB ONLY. No resorted seats. . __ Concert Tickets for sale at Lyon A Healy’a Muale Store, comsr Monroe and State-ats.; Carpenter A Sheldon. SBB Wabaah-at.; and Dycbe A Co., comer Balsted and Madi aon-sta. __ BALL TICKETS for sale at Jubilee Rooms on pre mentation of Invitations of some member of the Board of Managers. Names of Managers published In yesterday morning** papers. Ticket for lady and gentleman, $10; each s/idltv l "*! ladles’ ticket, $5. In behalf of the Com mittee, CARPENTER A SHELDON, Manager*. N. B.—lt la especially requested that ail keepers o boarding-bonaea, or persons who will be willing to enter tain strangers daring the Jnbllee, send their address to the Jnbllee Headquarters for use of Reception Commit tee. _ MEETINGS. Paper Hangers. TheregoUrmcotiag of tbo Association win be held at 146 West Jack»on-*t_ oa Monday, Jana S. at Bp. m. W. BAKER, Secretary. - SUBURBAN BEAL ESTATE. 3 Fob sale—we can give mechanics a chance to get a homo, and pay in work, by calling on GILBERT, SUMWALT A OAIJDWALL, 90S LaSalle-ftC. CITY REAL ESTATE. TTIOESALE—BtJSI-VESS LOT, ONLY *9O PEE FOOT. X 1 on Dlrisio&-8t.,40 foot west of Larrabee. R. Q. GOOD WILLIE, 134 South Clark-st. . FOR SALE-CHEAP LOTS: ONLY A FEW LEFT— Amold-st, near Forty-fourth, $500: Forty-fourth-st., near Wentworth-av., S6OO. Hurry up If yon expect R. G. GOOD WILLIE, 134 Sonth Clark-st. FOR SALE-BARGAIN, HURRY, YOU MAY LOSE it—s3,9so neat cottage and two fine lots, well im ? roved; Fourth-st. SO feet west of Oakley, S3OO down, S3OO months, S3OO IS months, and balance 2M years; will be withdrawn alter Monday. R. O. GOQDWILLIB, owner, 663 Fnlton-st., olSce 121 Sonth Clark-st. 771 OR SALE-OE EXCHANGE-NEW HOUSE 7 X 1 rooms and 50 feet lot, near northwest toll-gate and Kimball’s well, for smaller booee and lot on West Side. R. Q. GOOD wILLIE, 131 Sonth Clark-st. F)R SALE-SLAUGHTERED FOR OASE->"NB lot on Hamllton-av., near Adoms-st.: only $1,300; •Iptt certainly will lose it;decide to-day. R. (J. GOOD ' WILLIE, 121 South Clark-st. EOR SALE-BARGAINS—FORTY-SEVESTH-ST., . boot wenthworth-ay.,large house and fine lot: $3,000, only hall down- E. G. GOODWILUE, 134 South Clark-st. TjlOR SALE - SELOW BOTTOM PRIDES -HUB- X • bard-at. .near Horn., new homo and lot; $1,900; Mar F terms. R. (3. GOODwft.LIE. 131 Sonth Clark-.tT 2. R a5 A £ E ~,? REATEST BARGAIN ON RECORD- S2,2OO—SmaII, neat cottage, picket fence, two fine Iota; 783 Lonrlh-st.. next to corner Oakley. sioo down. R. O. GOODWILL! B, 134 Sonth Clark-st. FOR SALE—B3SO DOWN-BRICK COTTAGE, AND lot,Batterfield-st., between Thirty-seventh and Thirty- SALE-NORTH SIDE BARGAINS FOR CASH: X' Neat cottage, Illlnols-st., near Pin®; cm bo removed. 3450: cottage and lot, Woston-st., near Linooln-ev.. $1.3j0. R-G. OOQDWILLIB. 131 Soach CUrlt-H.. FINANCIAL. A RARE OPPORTUNITY FOR A CAPITALIST Jjl with from $5,000 to SIO,OOO, to double the same In a short time. Basiness strictly legitimate, and will bear the closest investigation. Address for 3 days W 31, Trib une office. /CLAIMS—KNICKERBOCKER, ILLINOIS MUTUAL* \J and other bankrupt Insurance companies’ claims cashed at highest rates, by J. N. WITUfiRELL. 150 Doarbomst- FOR SALE-8800 NOTES, DUE WITHIN TWELVE months, secured on property worth five times amount, at per cent per month discount. Apply to TRUES DELLA BROWN, 175 West Madison-st. George t. cline, real estate office, .8 Doarborn-st., Room 51. P. O. Box 95, Chicago. TIfONEY TO LOAN ON CHICAGO REAL ESTATE, i.»X or on farms in Illinois, within about 100 miles of Chi cago, in soma of from £SOO to $3,000. GEO. W. NEW COMB, 771 West Madiaon-at., near Bobey-st. Office houra in the forenoon. XfONEY LOANED ON CITY REAL ESTATE, 81,000 ITA to 820,000; real e*tato paper wanted; loans on lease holds. B. GROSSMAN, Room 13, 178 Stato-st- Money to loan on household furniture, house*, pianos, and other good chattel security. E. ROGERS, 177 East Madison-at.. Room 9. MONLY TO LOAN ON CITY REAL ESTATE. G. ■iU. 8. HUBBARD, Jb., 168 WsaMagtoa-st. TVTONEY. TO LOAN-SI,OOO. $2,000, OR $3,500 ON iYJ. first-claaa Chicago real estate, tint trust deed. Ad dress W 95, Tribune office. • ■jl f ONEYTO LOAN IN SUMBFBOM SI,OOO TO $20,000, -LvJLfor 3 or 5 years, on first-class real estate, at 10 percent; small commissions. Short time A X commercial paper wanted In sums from SI,OOO to $5,000.- Money In hand, O. 8. LACEY A CO., 119 Poarbora-et. Money to loan on city real estate, g. 8. HUBBARD, Jr., 168 Washlngton-st. TO LOAN-MONEY ON WAREHOUSE RECEIPTS, houses on leased lota, and other good collaterals. JAS. B. BTQREY, 84 and 88 LaSalle-et., Room 25. TO LOAN-IN SUMS OF 81,000 OR MORE ON CITY property or improved Illinois forma within 100 miles of Chicago. B. L« PEASE, 79 West Madison-at. r LOAN-MONEY IN CITY REAL ESTATE AT current rates. Improved preferred. 3 to 6 years. J. H. BISSELL, 45 Bryan Block. rro LOAN—SS,OOO FOR 5 YEARS ON REAL ESTATE. 1 T. A. JACKSON, 580 State-st., near Twelfth. TO LOAN-MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE. SEWELL CLARK, Room IS Otis Bail ding, southwest corner State and Madlson-sts. *\X7ANTED—S4,OOO OR $5,000 OP GOOD REAL E3- Tt tafe paper. THQB. A. HILL, 123 Dearborn-st. WANTED—GOOD PURCHASE-MONEY NOTES. V T No commission. Apply at No. 2, 326 State-st. TT7ANTED—TO SELL SOME OF THE STOCK IN A -i» company paying over 100 per cant; company has 4of the best paying articles in the market. Also, a suitable person can secure position as Treasurer In the company by so doing. Address P 64, Tribhno office. ■ WANTED-TO BORROW $1,400 FOR 5 YEARS. Best of seenrity. Address HLC, care of Carrier BX, WANTED—S2,6OO FDR SIX MONTHS BY A RE- T T sponsible party, on Improved real estate notes,worth twice the amount of loan. Liberal interest and prompt pay. Address Z5, Tribune office. WE ARB PREPARED TO PLACE LOANS ONDE sirablo real estate security without delay. McKIN NON A MARSH, 13SClark-st. - . WANTED— $300 FOR 60 OR 90 DAYS, ON THE - very best of security, and will pay 6 per centpsr month. Address D 28, Tribune offioo. . TTTANTED-A LOAN OF SB,OOO ON BUILDINGS T v costing $25, COO to complete the same; central loca tion, first mortgage. Principals only dealt with; no agency. Business will pay a good rate of interestand commission; abstract brought to date. Address ERAS TUS, Tribune office, stating where an interview may be had, for 3 days. - QO AAA TO LOAN ON CHICAGO REAL ES (pzi, vU U tate, improved or unimproved, for 3 or 5 years. ALFRED JAMES, southwest corner Madison and Clark-sts. CO '7nA- TR UST DEEDS IN 3 AMOUNTS OF vO. | Uu $2,C00, $1,300, $400; one and two year* to ran: will sell at a liberal discount. JOHN M. SEGRIST A CO., 130 Olark-at., Boom 5. ■ Ctin nnn T0 i-oan ON inside improved vULU.UUU property. Loans negotiated on real es tate. H. W. HUNT, Boom 16 Boone Block. C*PCn nnn IN SUMS OF SIO,OOO AND OVER AT *vO\JAf\JV 9 per cent: k security in burnt district. A. S. PALMER. JR., $1 Washington-st., Rooms 16 and 17. MUDICAL. pHRONIO NASAL CATARRH IS BOTH A LOCAL \_y and constitutional disease. Dr. Sykes' ** Sure Core" Is based on this theory, and Is as ranch a specific for ca tarrh as aulpuor is for the itch. It has cored more eases and at less cost than any other remedy or system of treatment. Sufferers can try it free at-mj office, 109. West Raadolph-at. Dr. O. R. SYKB3. DB. AKELY, 79 WEST MADISON-ST.. CUBES acute or ebronio diseases without calomel or other noxious minerals. \f RS. M. SMITH, MAGNETIC PHYSICIAN, NO. Iri 43S West Madison-st. Tf RS. L. H. PRESTON, ECLECTIC PHYSICIAN. iU would inform bar friends and the public that she has resumed business at 70 East Madison-st., Boom 16- Office hours from 9 a. m. to 5 p. m. • /"XPIUMJ OPIUM! DISCOVERED. A SYRUP \J which will at ooee do away with half the morphia used dally, and enable patient to reduce % grain every two weeks. Address Dr. M., 118 Warren-av. YARICOSB VEINS CURED BY ONE THAT HAS cured himself after suffering 8 yean and pronounced Incurable by the professors of the best medical colleges In the United States. For information oddresa D 77, Trib nne office, : - PERSONAL. /Correspondence wanted by a young \J gentleman of means; object matrimony. Address W 1, Tribune office. PERSONAL-" PEARL "-REGRET THE DISAP- polntment. Monday without fall. PERSON AL-TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN—I AM leaving town In a few days In disgust. IX. PERSONAL— JULIA E. HOWE, MY LAST LETTER failed to reach you. Pleaae send present address to Y SI, Tribune office. DAVIS. PERSONAL— WILL THE LADY WHO PREVIOUS to the great fire corresponded with Drawer 5,986 send address to Box 113. PERSONAL— ELIZA LOZIER: HAVE YOU FOB gotten your friend of the circles f If not, and you understand this, say so In Tuesdays paper; also drops note through post-office to B. - . . ■ FERSONAL-WILLIAM H. STEVENS CAN SEE biii sister, Josle Stevens, at 409 West Randolph-at. •DEBSONAL—THE HEIRS OF C. GEEDLING (KID. X meyer), late of California, address JOHN O. KIOH BERG. Lawyer, 67 South Clark-st., southeast corner of Randolph. PEBSONAL-L W. AT ST. JULIEN, 3 P. M., sharp, Monday. I*ll pay tho wine. PERSONAL -NED OK. THERE IS A LETTER.IN the post-office for you. K. PERSONAL— THE GENTLEMEN WHO WANTED a lot at South Englewood will do well to call at 306 LaSalle-st. PERSONAL— WANTED ADDRESS OF MRS. DR. Tat am. Address Y 58, Tribune office. CLAIRVOYANTS. Chicago spirit rooms, m west madisoh -Bfc. print* fitting! with relUble boiineia, CUlno;- ut wd TMt Medium!; Fhjrtloal Msdlnms waotod. Mbs. t. j. lewis, clairvoyant, business and Medical Medium, 59 Weet Madlson-at. Mbs. b. m. tebd. physical test and busi net* median), 406 West Madison-* t. Seance Tuesday, Thursday. Saturday, and Sunday even ins*. Private alt* ting* during the day. • MISS JENNIE BHALLE NBERGER, BUSINESS and teat medium, one of the beat of toe ace. No. 115 Halated-st. - Mrs. shallenbirgbr. clairvoyant, phy aldan, and midwife. No. 115 Halated-at. TVXRS. BUTT, NATURAL CLAIRVOYANT TEST IYX and business medium, alto clairroyant physical ex amination*. 21 South Deeplalaoe-at.; fee, 81.00. \fADAM MILSON, CLAIRVOYANT, REMOVED TO iXL 176 Weat Madlson-at. Consultation to ladle* only. Madame pares, the wonderful gipsy, 10 a. m. to 9p. a. (Sunday* excepted). Ladle* only. Fee 50 cent*. 309 West Madiaon-et., Room 4S. upper floor. cn nnn reward-fob any one who can DJL.UUU equal DR. MATHEW and MADAM MAY NARD, the great bus In eta and medteal cliirroyanU: can toll you anything yon wish U> know, cure paralysis, rheu matism, consumption, aemloal weakness, lirercomplaint, dropsy, and all chronic and female dlteaeec. Positively a cure or no pay, 106 Weat Madtaon-at. - BUILDING MATERIAL. Buena vista building-stonb and flag gtng, sawed to order; prices and sample at 48 South Clark-st. J. H. SMITH. « _ For sale-a lot of second-hand lumber. Apply at 53 North CUnton-at. W. SPRINGER.- FOR SALE—A REFRIGERATOR AND CARPETS. 290 Weat Washington-at. ■ ' TTYDRAULIO PRESSED BRICK COMPANY. ST li Louis, Mo. The St. Louis Hydraulic Pressed Brick are larger and of greater strength than the Philadelphia or Baltimore Force Brick, and are set surpassed fa ap pearance or color. For sale fa any quantity. J. J. LOCKWOOD, Agent, 10 and 12 Weat Randalph-at. PRESSED BRICKS—RACINE AND MILWAUKEE pressed brick for aala fa any quantity; also m press ed and stock brick. Also rofo ftgeot fw the St. IsnUs Hydraulic pressed brick. Cali and see MAPlMUidget prices J. jTLOCKWOOD; Agent, 10 and 13 Weat Randolph - at. ■■ • ■ . ■ - YXT’ANTED—I6O OOBD3 OF-STONE FOB FOUNDA VY tlooa. 400 m brick, and other building material.' in exchange for good Improved or unimproved real estate. WARDS. STEVENS A 00.. No. 124 State-it,. TO EXCHANGE. T7IOB EXCHANGE—BIO ACRES IN FORD COUNTY, J? 111., and 400 acres In Grant County, to exchange for city or inbox ban property. ' Fine booso on Pralrle-ar. Would take part pay la Washington Heights property or other good suburban property by aero. 9 houses on West Side for sole on easy terms. Houses and lota and acres otMendota, lU-, to exchange for Chicago property. Call ana tee ns, at 9C4 LaSalle-st., basement. GILBERT, SUMWaLT A CALDWELL.' " T WOULD zjkb A GOOD HORSE Ain) carriage «ploaiUd lot it HlMdllo. ISAAC L. TO EXCHANGE-YOR UNIMPROVED LOTS OS smaller house or farm near Homewood, 111., a vary nice new brick house and bam,k>t 30>fi125; house 2 stories and basement and mansard, marble mantels, bstb-room, etc., 24 Scminoiy-ay., North Side. O. W. BROWN, S3 Lako-st. TO EXCHANGE—A VERY FINK RESIDENCE ON Mlchlgan-av. for scree. Good residence lots for houses and lota. Good basinets lot in burnt district for house and lot. House on North Side for good suburban lots. Ftrat-alaas octagon front brick house for good lots. Good acre property for improved business property. WILSON «k MONTGOMERY, Room 11, Otis Block. TO EXCHANGE—IRON-CLAD ELEVATOR, WITH engine, all complete and now in operation, suitable for grain business and storage, at Aabtoo Station on the Northwestern Railroad. Also a fine farm at Shopler Sta tion, Bock Co., Wis. Good bntldings for suburban or in* slde property. JOHN S. BUCHANAN, 159 LaSalle-st. rpo EXCHANGE—IO,OOO ACRES COAL AND FARM. X ing lands in Osage Co., Kansas; farm of 120 acres In Benton Co.. Minn.: improved farm of 100 aorcs in Rich land Co.. D!., 3 miles from railroad station for Chicago city property. JAMES A. WHITAKER, 159 LaSalle-st. IPO EXCHANGE-A SPLENDID PIECE OF IM- X proved property on the West Side, Madison and HaV»ted-«ta., for a good lumber vessel. By D. COLE A SON, Real Estate Dealers, 168 West Madlson-at. TO EXCHANGE-FOR BUILDING LOTS-ANEW brick tcsidcncc; location and finish first-class. JACOB O. MAGILL, 61 and 83 Sonth Clork-at. TO EXCHANGE-DIAMONDS AND OTHER FlßST clasa personal property for brick. Address K, Wood ruff Honse, corner Twenty-first-st. and Wabash-ar. fro EXCHANGE —AN ELEGANT SUBURBAN X place for a good place on Sonth Side. Call at 73 and 74 Doarborn-st., in forenoon.. O. J, STOUGH. TO EXCHANGE—NORWOOD PARK BLOCKS OR lota for unincumbered improved property la city or country towns. S. E. WELLS, ISB Do&rborn-at. TO EXCHANGE-FOR INSIDE CITY PROPERTY. 600 acres coal land, near Braid wood, 55 miles aontt of Chicago. Address Z 56, Tribune office. ■ TO EXCHANGE—S2O,OOO WORTH OF GOOD UN incumbered real estate, part in Chicago and port in a rising Western town on railroad, for a stock of merchan dise or a largo farm. K. KENNEDY, 145 Clark-it., Rooms 26 and 27. r EXCHANGE-CHOICE SUBURBAN LOTS FOB farms, houses, parlor famitnre, cto. Address S. S. MILLER, 133 LaSalle-st., Bntlders* Eichango. rpO EXCHANGE-160 ACRES OF LAND IN JAS. J. per County, HI., for groceries or merchandise. Ad dress O 28, Tribune office. TO EXCHANOE-A FIRST-CLASS BUSINESS and location, consisting of confectionary, stationery, notions, Ac.: largo store, with ico-crcam parlors in rear. Rent only 835 per month. Near Union Park. Inquire of LAWREnck a MOFFETT. ISX East Modison-at. TO; EXCHANGE—TWO-STORY HOUSE NO. 930 Fnlton-st., with corner lot, for improved citypropor ty, or will sell on monthly payments. Address Box 22! Mechanics and Traders* Exchange, 133 LsSalle-st. TO EXCHANGE—WE HAVE SOME NICE INSIDE, South Side lots, which we will exchange for horses, fnrnltare.Jowolry, elc. STONE A SKINNER, U9 Dear born-st.. Room S. rpO-EXCHANGE—IRVING PARK PROPERTY FOB X good unimproved lowa lands, or city property. D. B. INGHAM, m South Desplalnes-at. TO EXCHANGE-HOUSE AND LOT ON WEST Side, for stock of furnitnro finished, or in the white. Address W 40, Tribune office. mo EXCHANGE-AN ELEGANT NEW RESIDENCE, J. near Van Bnren-st. and Ashiond-av.. for go<xi build ing lots; small costa payment. JACOB C. MAGILL, 81 ana 83 South Clark-st. fro EXCHANGE-LOTS IN IRVING PARK FOR J. good improved farm. JOHN M. SECRIST A CO., iSOOlark-st., Room 5. TO EXCHANGE—ELEGANT GRAND PIANO. FDR nltnre, Brussels carpets, with lease of house;all modem improvements; prominent street. Cosh and real estate. Address W 29, Tribune office. TO EXCHANGE—THE OWNER OF A NICE LITTLE fruit form of 30 scrcsrsltnafed one mile from the city of Adrian, Mich., will exchange for cloths, clothing, or land in or near Chicago; will par some cash, or assume In cumbrance. Sold farm is well-stocked with all kinds of email fruit, including strawberries, black raspberries, gooseberries, red raspberries, currants, blackberries, ana grapes; also, two acres in nursery of peach, apple, and pear, and 500 peach, pear, and plum trees tn orchard: is now paying 30 to 40 per cent per annum on value $6,000. Address, with description of property, W 79, Tribune office. TO EXCHANGE-FOB INSIDE OR SUBURBAN property, 400-acre farm, fine house, living water, near Cedar Falls, lowa. Lincoln-av. property, $5,000; mortgage notes for subur ban acres. An old established manufacturing house, and stock, in complete running order; such a chance seldom offered to secure so solid a cosiness. J. S. WOLFE, 119 Dearborn-st. TO EXCHANGE-A TWO-STORY AND BASEMENT brick store for fine team and carriage, or grand piano. Address Dl 3, Tribune office. WILL EXCHANGE MY HORSE, TOP BUGGY, YY harness, and 50x125 foot of ground, clear of encum brance, worth in all about SSOO, for carpets, parlor and chamber sets. Will pay some money. Address L 59, North Clark-si., Room 2. ■WANTED —TO EXCHANGE-A LARGE HOUSE YY and barn and two acres of ground in Evanston for well improved property in Aurora or Rockford. H. WHIPPLE, 200 LaSalle-Bt. . TX/'ANTED—TO EXCHANGE—SEWING-MACHINES VV for 2 hones and 2 baggies. For further particular* call on or address J. N. WILKINS, 155 West Madlson-it. TXT ANTED—TO TRADE FOR A STOCK OF DRY T! goods, notions, clothing, famishing goods, boots and shoes, and furniture, 3 farms in Mason County, HI., all ondera good state of cultivation, near market and railroad—one farm of 115 acres, one of 24-1 acres, and one of 325 acres. Also a fine new dwelling bouse and 3 lota in the City of Peoria, HI., with all modern improvements. The titles are perfect. All worth $50,000 cash. Will trade part or all. Address Box 1442, Peoria. Hi. WANTED—TO TRADE —A PINE NEW BOSE VV wood 7-octave piano. Will take a good saddle-horao In part payment. Address K SO, Tribune office. SEWING MACHINES. A LATEST IMPROVED WHEELER * WILSON sewing machine, half cabinet case, cost a short time sinoo ©9O; equal to new; price, 235. Residence, 7 Eighteenth-si. A GROVER 4 BAKER LATE FAMILY MACHINE. In perfect order, for 925: cost $65. Also, one full cabinet mahogany late family Singer, inlaid with pearl, for $75; coat $l5O. 328 East Indiana-st.. near Rush. For sale-at half price, one xianufac tnring and two family Elias Howe sowing machines; strictly new. Address Z 77, Tribune office. . - TTOR SALE-CHEAP FOR CASH-SEVERAL GOOD Jj Sewing machines, nearly new. £. ROGERS, 177 East Madlsou-st., Room 9. Grover a baker sewing machines— General office, 150 Stato-st*; branch office, 973 Wa. bash-av. Persons having old Grover 4 Baker sewing machines are Invited to call and see the new improve ments, and hear something to their advantage. /T ROVER 4 BAKER'S SEWING-MACHINES—GEN. \JT oral office, 150 State-at.: branch office, 973 Wabash ar. Persons baring old Grover 4 Baker sewing-machines are Invited to call and see the new improvements, and hear something to their advantage. SEWING MACHINES (ALL KINDS) AT HALF price, warranted; repairing done. PERCY 4 CO., 837 west Madlson-st. SINGER OFFICE OF A. J. MELCHERT, 215 SOUTH Halsted-st., machines sold on monthly payments and rented. Open overlings. TWO GOOD SINGER MACHINES FOR SALE; good for tailoring or boot-work. 63 Pierco-et., near South Hoisted-st. The singer machine rooms of j. n. wil- KINS, 155 West Madison-st. (opposite Scammos School); IDS EastTwenty-second-st., and 167 Milwaukee, or. J. fc. WILKINS. THE NEW FLORENCE SEWING MACHTNE-WB call special attention to recent improvements made in the Florence, ata> to the new and elegant styles of cases added to our list. To meet the views of those preferring a machine feeding the work away from the operator, wo have made Nos. 13 and 14, which combine the desirable features to bo found in machines made by others, with all the peculiar excellencies of the Florence. WM. H. SHARP 4 CO., General Agents, 254 Stato-st., Chicago. WHBET.ER 4 WILSON SEWING-MACHINES. THE new improved, sold or rented on easy monthly pay. xnenta, BURNHAM 4 FLANNERY, City Agents, office 155 Stato-st. MACHINERY. Any party with boiler short of steam capacity for present u*e, necessitating ft change for lancer, please quote lowest price of the old, with fall par ticulars, to W. L. DRAKE* CO., 84 M&rket-st. Foe sale-tipbioht engine, m horse-pow er. Address T. B. WRIGLEY, 26 North Jeffcrson-st. TTIOR SALB-BLACKSMITH'h TOOLS. CONSIST- J? lug of 2 wtt of bellows, 3 mils. 3 flees, and other ■mall tools; aJao an express wagon. Apply at 253 North WeliMt. FOR SALK—CHEAP-ONE 15-HORSE-POWER EN gtne and boiler, all complete. Ames manufacture. Inquire of R. TARRANT, £5, 67, and 59 Mlchlgan-at. For sale—one &-horsk-poweb blandy en gfae and boiler, but little u«ed. for tale cheap. la* quire of 0. A- MoINTYRB, 634 west ladiana-st. FOR SALE—BO-HORSEPOWERENGCNE. IN COM plete order, but little used, cheap. E. BEACH A CO., 115 East Kfaxle-at. ONE SECOND-HAND TWELVE HORSE POBT able engine, one twenty bone stationary engine ana boiler, nearly new, and for sale cheap. L. D. POLLARD, 90 Erle-at. * WANTED—FOUR WILSON STEAM TANKS. AD- T T diet* STEAM, Tribune office. TTTANTED-A 15 IOR 20-HORSE POWER PORTA- Vf ble engine and boUer; must be a good second-hand. Addresser faqulreat6o South Water-it., Room L SI MON W. WYATT. WANTED— A GOOD SECOND-HAND IRON lat heTfrom Ito U feet long, by WAHL BROTH ERS, 126 Michigaa-av. WANTED-A BLACKSMITH’S FORGE, EITHER portable or atationary, with bellow*. Address, with prlco, Wl7, Tribune office. WANTED A GOOD SECOND-HAND LAWN mower. Address, with price, Wl7, Tribune office HOUSEHOLD GOODS. X>UY YOUR PARLOR SUITS AT 93 NORTH WELLS- X> at., where they are manufactured In all the modern styles, and save 25 per cent. T>UKNITDBE FOB SALE. WITH ROOMS TO JD rent; good chance for parties going housekeeping; must be sold this week. Apply at Ssd Maxwell-at. Furniture for sale so per cent below cost, and some to rent, immediately. 925 Stata-at., up ■tain. TO7 ANTED—TO PURCHASE A SMALL HOUSE OP v v furniture: rent of house not to exceed £25 per month. Addrea D 4, Tribune office. WANTED— SO OB 43 YARDS GOOD BKCOND hand Brutaels carpet, suitable for ono rucm, for caah. Address W 56. Tribune oißce. TKTANTED—TO BUY-GOOD PARLOR AND CHAM TT ber furniture, and pay for the same in board, la quire at 365 Mlchlgan-ar. 3

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