Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, June 22, 1873, Page 3

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated June 22, 1873 Page 3
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the sporting world. Entries for Parses at tlie Dexter Park Meeting in July to Close on Tuesday Evening* Unlooked-for Eesult of a Champion ship Game Between the At lantics and Athletics. Qtker Sporting Events at Home and Abroad. THE TURF. ESTEIE3 YOB PimSES hi the Dexter Park race meeting, commencing on the let and ending on the 6th of July, will dose on Tuesday evening, at 9 o’clock. The meeting will undoubtedly be one of the most. If not the most, successful of the year, and those who have fest horses, for which they desirq a good reputation and large stake money; had bet ter use a little exertion in forwarding the name of their stock and tho necessary entrance fed. Jfr. Albert Gage will be at the office of the Dexter Bark Association, in tho Grand Pacific Hotel, all day Tuesday, and will give his personal attention to business pertaining to the meeting. In this connection we would call the attention of our country friends to the fact that the Fourth of July can be spent in no more amusing and interesting way than by coming to Chicago and attending the races at Dexter Park. The running and trotting tracks are acknowledged by persona compe:ent to judge to be the best in the country, and the stock that will be brought out cannot' be excelled anywhere. All the flyers and my number of horses that can trot from 2:50 down to 2:25 will be on the ground. AiIOXQ THE FASTEST TBOTTFRg in the State of Illinois is Mr. Goodrich’s bay gelding Bodine, which has been in training at Baxter Park for. several months. Yesterday pormng, in a private race on the track, he made z mile in 2:26 and repeated in 2:25, to tne aston ishment of all the spectators, who imagined that the horse would have hard work to beat his previous record of 2:30. Bodine will be entered for all of the first-class races in the coming July meeting.. Yew York, June 21.—At Jerome Park to the race for the Weatherby stakes, one mile and three-quarters, was won by Fcllowcraft, Time, 3:11. The second race, handicap sweepstakes, ono pile and a quarter, was won by BtoCkwood. Time, 2:12. The selling race, ono mile, was won by Sanford in 1:463£. The selling race, one mile and three-quarters, was won by Yespucius. Time, 3:11. At/rvst, Ind., June 21. —The first meet ing of the Trotting Park Association, which was recently organized in this city, will be held, commencing on the 26tb instant. Tho Directors, in addition to a purse on the time track, offer liberal premiums in showings in blooded horses. The track is one of the very best in the entire country, having ample width, and is one mile in length! Good stabling is on the grounds, and the Association is determined to make it the best course in the West. Owners of several noted Western horses have announced that they will be present at the inauguration of the park, with their horses. Another meeting will be arranged, to occur during the falL Several stables are already on the ground. . Peoria, HI., ouno 21.—The racing to-day was enirited, but the attendance was not so good as on previons days. The first race, two mile dash for three year olds, was won by Fannie B. in 1:45. The second race was a walk over for Rey nold’s Tenus, tho other entry Rocky being with drawn and paying forfeit just before the race. BILLIARDS. TSE WORLD’S TOTJaNASTENT for tho championship of the three-ball game convenes at Irving Hall, New York, to-morrow evening. The entries are Francois Übassy, Joseph Dion, Cyrille Dion, John Deery, Albert Gamier, and Maurice Daly. A meeting of the contestants was held on Wednesday last to per fect arrangements for the tourney, and U ns decided that on the first even ing two games should be played,— the first between Dion and Deery, and the other between Maurice Daly, the present champion at the American four-ball game, and Übassy, the champion at tho three-hall gama. Fifteen games will Have to be played to decide the champion ship, and pools on' all of them will be sold at Fofey’s while the tournament is in progress. He will also receive authentic dispacthes an nouncing tho result of every game. Übassy will, in all probability, win the first prize of SSOO and the champion cup, but there will be a close and exciting contest for the second place in the list of winners. John Bessunger, George Slawson, and A. .P Eapp left for New York last week, and will be present it the tournament. stands no caance of being allowed to play for prizes, the Pastern men evidently being afraid of him. It 13 probable, however, that his backer. Rapp, will make eame matches for Mm before they return. BASE BALL. ATLANTICS VB, ATHLETICS. . The following account of a recent champion ship game between the above clubs is from the Saw York World of the 19th: About 500 people were gathered on the Union Grounds yesterday pi anticipation of seeing a one-sided game, at least one would judge so from the betting in dulged in, the pools selling at 100 to 60 on the Athletics, while plenty of bets were made that ttie Philadelphians would score more in two in- Kings than the Atlantics did in in nine. Play Miscalled at ten minutes to Ap. m., by Swan deli, at which time the Athletics sent in Mo 6euy to tho bat, only to retire in one, two» three order, Bemsen marking the fielding Vith a pretty catch. The Atlantics were einu hdy disposed of, a fine double play byPisler king noteworthy. The second inning yielded a eagle earned run to the Athletics. Fisler sn4 Clapp batting safely. Boyd opened fire in this inning with a three-base hit, Ferguson fol lowing with a safe one. But for a * wild throw of e, however, Ferguson would hare been re tired at eecond. Britt was then put oat, and, by Behuaaa’s good hit, another run was scored. Pabor was then put out at first, two runs being Jftrnei Now it was that the Atlantics punished badly, Bemaon hitting safely, Barlow SjJpS ft three-base hit, Pearce a two-baser, and ft clean home run—seven runs being «Bprodnct of the inning’s play. This made tho kiting crowd, who had invested at large odds on Athletics, feel very strange, as the score E r°°? Ttol in favor of Brooklyn. In the. waru wnmg, errors by the Atlantics assisted the ! to two runs. In tbia inning Fisher joox Alcßnde’s place as pitcher, and Ferguson Wiedwith athree-baser, which, but forbad jjogment in running, would hare led to bis get-* ft blank being drawn instead. The jjVJ. toning was profitless to the Phil ■caphianfl, but the Atlantics got In two PJSKjTOobeing earned. In the fifth inning a McGeaiy led to one earned, *t, K.? n Jr 0 side Anson went behind .Kit, Clapp being hurt, and Human to first playing at right field. A muff of ItmTS? a life and third base, but be ® a blank was drawn. In the .dJfpn* astonished his friends with home run off Fisher, and as Burdock’s Km! another run was scored, Iwl at H to 4 in favor of Brook toSnfffhf l I& U P* In the seventh ladtiJvi easy chances for outs, EtonJsJ and wild pitching by Fisher &^ Uan i' caaran - & the-eighth fa>- tea “on made a fine three-base hit after two J? 1 ’ , but 110 not got in. The eoaahmiJ- 1 J Atlantics was now a foregone I3ehif.™> <Jospite the efforta of the Phil -13 to *“ e y came in victorious by a score of t&JGromas,Brooklyn, E. D.—Third game of tho t^iSrS^ P i.?' nMbet ' reen tbe Athletics, of Phfla tad Atlantics, of Brooklyn : Atlantic. §8£!; [Barlow, c ( Pearce, b. a.... I 1 Burdock. 3 b.. S Boyd, r, f 2 Ferguson, 3 b.. 3 Britt, p 1 Dehlman, 1 b. 0 jpabor, 1, f 0 jEcmsen, c, £.. Totals. ness BOOKED. *fc*ue! o— i. 0 7 0 3 0 2 1 1 o—l3 2; Atlantic, 4 First Base by Errors—Athletic, 2 ; Atlantic, 6., Total Fielding Errors—Athletic, 16; Atlantic, 7, Swandeil, of tho Resolute dob. Tune of Game—Two hours. Kelley’s base ball EMPOBitrs, Ko. 88 Madison street, Tbibukb Building, is the headquarters pf every amateur base ball club in the.cifcy, The firm of. J. W; D. Kelley & Bro., manufactures and has constantly on hand pveiy description of base, boll, goods, and dis poses of them bh bettor terms than any other bouse of the kind in tho city. It should bo liberally patronized by all the local players, and by clubs throughout the Northwestern States. Orders will receive special attention, and challenges coming from one club to another, through the firm of Kelley & Bro., will be pub licly issued without unnecessary delay. LOCAL GAMES. Tho world, which has boon patiently waiting for the intelligence, is hereby informed that the Kevadas whipped the Olympics yesterday by a score of 28 to 14. Those who are benighted will rejoice to know that the Novadaa are young men whose ability is devoted to base ball* The base ball club which finds employment in the millinery establishment of D. B. Bisk <t Co. defeated the Eddy, Harvey & Carter nine, yes terday, by a score of 31 to 8. The Lyon & Healyßaso Ball Club defeated the W. F. Mayhon & Co.’s yesterday by 33 to 11, Philadelphia, Juno 21, —Base Ball—Philadel phias, 17 ; Athletics. 5. ; . Baltimobe, June 21.—Base ball—Balfcimores, 18 ; Atlautics, 2. . Special Dispatch to The Chicago Tribune ; Tobonto, June 91.—At a meeting of the yacht men and citizens just held, with the Mayor in the Chair, it was determined to hold a grand in ternational regatta here in tho coming autumn, and a committee of twelve was appointed to ar range the programme. TrEjrjfA, June 21.—An international chess tour nament for $2,000 in gold. 50 florins entrance, will commence here July 2d. Tbo Claris Frauds—!TlrarflererConvict cd—Tlie Polaris Expedition—iTUscel ianeous Local* {To the Associated Pres*.] New York, June 21. —Official certificates from the Gorman Legation make it certain that there is no foundation for the report, published on June 5, to tho effect that the North German Government had sent an agent to this country to ferret oat George 0. Glavis, for frauds said to have been committed by him in tho sale, in Germany, of Western lands, William H. McNovens, -who was sentenced to be hanged July 14, 1871, for shooting Edward Hines, and, after a new trial, was sentenced to fifteen months confinement in the State Prison, has been arrested again for drawing a pistol on another mam The jury in the Shankoy case brought in a verdict of murder in tho first degree. The jury added to the verdict a recommendation for mer cy. Counsel applied for a postponement of tho sentence until Monday, to give time for prepar ing an application for a new trial, which the Recorder granted. Patrick Hallick, who, with a gang of ruffians, broke into the apartments of Phelps, a jeweler, in June, 1872, and on being discovered shot and wounded Phelps bo that his life was for some time despaired of, and who for over a year has evaded the entire police force of this city, was arrested last night in a dining-saloon on Tenth avenue. The steamer Juniata, which is expected to sail to-day, had her crew reduced from 210 to 130. She takes 250 tons of coal for tho use of the steamer Tigress, when the latter reaches Disco. The Juniata also takes two steam launch es. The Tigress is expected to reach the Brook lyn Navy-Yard on Monday, when the work of fitting her out will bo immediately commenced, in order that she may leave on the 4th or sth of July. The Tigress will bo provisioned for two years. The Postmaster at Batavia, N. Y., hasinvesti gated the cause of tho fire by which the Western bound mails from this city were destroyed, and reports that these through mails were placed in a common baggage-car. They filled the roar end of the car, from the top to the bottom, for abont one-third of its length. The rest of the car contained baggage. On top of tbo car at tho rear end was an uncovered stove-pipe hole. Tbo baggageman did not ride in tho car Horn Rochester to Batavia, but was in the smoking-car, and had left no one in his place. The fiames wore not discovered until the door was opened at Batavia, when the mails wore found to be in full blaze. Water was let in from the tank spout, and what was not burned was wet down. In concluding, tho Postmaster expresses his opinion that tho fire was caused by a wanton neglect on the part of the railroadmen. It is stated that the application by the Govern ment counsel for an injunction restraining cer tain defendants in the forthcoming suit againstthe Union Pacific Railroad from disposing of proper ty until the case is decided, will be argued before Judge Hunt at Canandaigua in a few days. John Ryan was yesterday hold by Justice Scully, for trial at the Criminal Court, in bonds of §2,000, for stealing a horse and buggy from Samuel Meads of Blue Island. . . The cases of the five bunko men who were ar rested on Friday, were yesterday continued until next Tuesday in S2OO bail each, at the re quest of the officers who made the arrests. The alarm of fire from Box 85, at 11 o’clock last night, was caused by a small fire in a frame building, No. 411 Burnside street. It was put out before the arrival of the engines. Joseph W. Conklin, was fined S2O by Justice Scully yesterday morning, for selling liquor on Sunday, Frank Schuchowwas again arraigned for selling liquor without a license, and was lined SIOO. His bar-tender was also fined §SO. They took appeals. ' A woman named Mrs. Madder, residing at No. 9 John street, fell dead yesterday afternoon while conversing with a neighbor in her yard. She was apparently a very healthy woman, and was in good spirits when she dropped dead. The Coroner was notified. A still alarm of fire was given to Engine No. 4, ai l o’clock yesterday afternoon, for a fire in a two-story frame house at No. 181 North avenue, occupied by Henry H&irle. Damage. $lO. The fire was caused by using kerosene oil to light a fire. Mrs. Hairle was slightly burned by the ex plosion. The alarm from Box 93 at 12 o’clock last night was occasioned by the discovery of flames in a bam in the rear of No. 492 Burnside street, owned by Sherman Block. There were three horses in the bam, all of which were burned to death. They were owned by Mr. B. Brye. and wore valued at SSOO. The bam was totally consumed, and .was valued at S4OO. There was no insurance upon any of the prop erty. The fire is supposed to have been started by an incendiary. At 7 o’clock last night, Patrick Curran, who resides near the comer of North avenue and Commercial street, concluded that he would rather have a fire in his store than continue to live. • So he poured kerosene oil over a lot of smouldering coals, and, in a second, found him self in the midst of a most scorching fire. The lower portion of his body was fearfully burned, and, but for the assistance of some members of his family, he would have been burned to death. A stray horse which was. captured by Officer Colebum on Friday afternoon, at the comer of Wood and Lake streets, manifested brain dis ease, of some kind, by overcoming the combined strength of four men, and backing into Coda’s restaurant, smashing tables, chairs, and break ing down a sink which was filled with dishes. He passed through the room into the back yard, and then leaped over a fence ton feet high, and lodged between two houses. He could not be taken out, and was shot to relieve his sufferings. . New Yobk, June 21.—Four cases of yellow fever are reported by the Brooklyn Union on State street of that city in the row of tone emant houses where youns Ennis died of fever lasfrWeok. . , . New Yobk, June 21—The bng Tubal Cam, from Jlatanzas, reports that, on June 17, Q. Anderson, and on the 21st, Peter Blaokstone, both seamen, died of yellow fever and were buried at sea. Captain Stone’s child was taken ill with the some disease, while the vessel was coming up to-day to quarantine, Special DUpateh to The Chicago Tribune, ~ New Yobk, June 21.—31r5, Leyden, of No. 17 State street, Brooklyn, died of yellow fever to night. Her sister is very low from the same dis ease, Great excitement prevails in the neigh borhood. \R B P A lit JTlcnioriam# New Tons, June 21.—At a meeting of the Executive Committee of the Western Union Telegraph Company held to-day, on motion, the following was unanimously adopted: " It has pleased Him, whoso ways are not our ways, to ke from friends and his labors the Hon. Horace 16 27 YACHTING. CHESS; Herald Special . NEW YORK. CITY ITEMS, Yellow Fever* THE CHICAGO F. Clark, and we, who have known bird; will desire to record, on tho pages where his name appear? so pft&n, an expression of sorrow for his loss, as well as our tribute to his varied services; therefore, Resolved, That wc fool that one who has been so long a leader in the material enterprises of his country, and prominent among the chief men of its chief dty, needs no recital of his works or bis character. The trusts he was filling, end the position he bad won, bear testi mony weightier than words to an integrity that never ■was questioned { t6the mental keenness, power, and attainments manifested on so inaby exacting ( fields; to that broad group of great undertakings of liis time, which yet with fare felicity was associated with ex ceeding accuracy and mastery of detail, and to that industry which resulted alike In his success and in his death. . Resolved, That wo wish* rather to record hero onr sense of his wise counsels and unremitting devotion to tho interests of this Company, our sorrowful recol lection of long and pleasant personal intercourse, and our loss of u friend whose fidelity was positive, and who when he promised support never wavered or for got. r Resolved, That we tender onr sympathy fo the family of our friend, and that thia Committee will attend his funeral la a body. Geo. ET. ilraroHD, Secretary. SPRINGFIELD. Judicial Election Rcturns-Iron min- ing—United States Court* Special Dispatch to The Chicago Tribune . SraiNOFiELn, HI., Juno 21;—Tho returns of tho Judicial election in the office of the Secretary of State were completed to-day by tho receipt of the returns from Stephenson County* The re sults are already well known to the public, hav* ihg been published in Tub Tazbuxe heretofore; A number of Springfield capitalists have unit ed to form a stock company for the purpose of working a fine bed of iron ore recently discov ered near Fanner City. on the Gilman, Clinton & Springfield Railroad. Judge David Davis will he hero on Monday to open the United States District Court, and ho will continue the sessions until the business of the term is disposed of. 0, R. Baker, County Treasurer, paid to-day into the State Treasury §38,200, being the inter est due on the railroad bonds subscribed by this county and the several towns. Telegraphic Brevities* Charles P. Carty, of Indianapolis, received notice yesterday of lus appointment, by tho 6u- Erome Chancellor, H. C. Berry, of Chicago, as upreme Recording and Coiresponding Scribe of the Supreme Lodge of tho World. Knights of Pythias. This appointment makes Indianapolis the headquarters of tho order. A farmers’ Fourth of July celebration will be held in Yorkville, HI. Among the speakers whoso names ore published are Bichard Ballou, of Fox; Jerry Evarts, Bristol; West Matlock, Yorkville \ John Litsey, Plattville; J. J. Mc- Grath, Lisbon; John \V. Mason, Peter Lott, and Prof, Bums, of Newark, and others. The affair will bo run wholly by tne farmers, no poli tician being allowed to have anything to say. The celebration is advertised to take place at the Fair Grounds. Lott Schofield will act as Presi dent of tho day, and L. G. Bennett will read the “Farmers’ Declaration of Independence.” TTlie Wisconsin University. Special Dispatch to The Chicago Tribune. Madison, Wis., June 21.—1t is understood that, in consequence of the prevailing dissatis faction in tho University, whether well or ill founded, toward its President, there was much discussion on the subject of a change daring a meeting of the Regents this week, and, while no definite action was taken, for fear of miscon struction, Is was agreed informally that as soon as the President could mako other arrangements, tho Board would bo at liberty to look for a suc cessor. No ono doubts the President’s earnest desire and endeavors to promote the prosperity of the institution and welfare of its students, but circumstances have been against him, and it is thought he is not altogether adapted to this trying position. Serious Explosion of Cartridges. York, June 21. —This afternoon, while Nathan Harsh and a porter named Charles Leon ard were breaking up old cartridges in Harsh Brothers* ordnance store, at 49 Dey street, a ter rific explosion occurred of over 2,000 cartridges strewn over the floor. The front and back win? dowe were blown out, and two men sitting in the front store were violently blown into tho street, but not seriously injured. Mr. Harsh, thoporter, Leonard, and Mr. Harah’s three little sons were found frightfully injured, Ono of the children —Forrest Harsh—was terribly disfigured, tho skin being burned off of the greater part of his body. Both children will die. Tlic ffXaryland Editors* Indianapolis, Juno 21. —The Maryland ed itorial excursionists, under charge of Mayor Hotchkiss, arrived from Louisville shortly before noon to-day, on special cars at tached to the regular train on tho Jeffersonville, Madison A Indianapolis Rail road at 2 o’clock. They met at the Board of Trad© Rooms, where carriages were provided for a tour of inspection around tho city. They leave to-night at 8 o’clock, by the Yandalia Road, for St. Louis. Bribing a Jury* New Orleans, June 21,—The Hawkins-Pica yune libel case, which has been going on tor eight days before what la known as the Fourth District Court terminated at 1:10 to-night. The jury returned a ver dict of SIB,OOO for Hawkins. Immediately after adjournment two of the jury went to the Picayune office, and acknowledged that they had been bribed. One received $125. The other received an order for SSOO. The Picayune Company will apply for a now trial. Another JLlbcl Suit, OaiAHA, Jane 21. —The libel suit of R. W. Fur nas, Governor of Nebraska, against the Omaha Herald , is in progress before Judge Lake, of this city. The suit was brought on account of a charge made at the time of his election that he bod taken a bribe to influence his vote while a member of the Nebraska Legislature sixteen years ago. Obituary. Davekpoet, la., June 21.—Dr, J. H. White, business manager of the Davenport Gazette , ana President of the Northwestern Associated Press, died very suddenly at his residence in this city this afternoon, of apoplexy. He was seized just after dinner, and expired in half an hour. A general and very deep Reeling of respect over his demise prevails in the city. He was nearly 44 years of age. Judge Lynch* Feajtkuk, Me., June 2L—A young German girl, named Lizzie Koek, was ravished this morning by a negro, named George Fields, near Augusta, Me., about ten miles west of this place. Field was followed by the Sheriif and other officers, and arrested, near Labadio, taken back to Augusta, ana hung by a mob. Everything is quiet now. The negro is still hanging. Oceag Steamship News* New Yobe, June 21. —Arrived, the steamship Rhein, from Bremen, and Virginia, from Glas gow. Queenstown, Juno 21. —Steamship Malta, from Boston, arrived- Railroad News* LaSaixe, June 21. —Subscriptions for stock in the Lafayette, LaSalle A Clinton Railroad are accumulating rapidly in this city and Peru, and the gross subscriptions in the two cities will bo little, if any, less .than SIOO,OOO. The Gordon Tragedy* Belfast, Me., June 21.—The Coroner's in quest in the Gordon case was resumed to-day. The several statements made by the prisoner were disproved. The little boy is recovering from his wounds. A Shipwreck Near San Francisco* fiA2f Fbascisco, June 21.—The Minnie G. At kins, a small coasting schooner, collided on the bar with the schooner Laura Maynard, 1 and was sunk. No lives lost. Vessels Passed Detroit* Detp.oit, Mich., June 2L—Passed Dowtt—Props Winslow, Champlain, Colorado, Orontes and barges, Forest City and barges ; barks A. P. Kichols, Parana, J. Bigler, Idaho, W. F. Allen, Empire State, Steele, Mediator, Amaranth, Mosher, Champion, J. H. Poster, Mary Elizabeth, Darid Wells, Middlesex, Julia Willard, _ _ „ Passed Up— Props Badger State, Huron City, Hack ett and barge. Fay and barge, Henry Howard, Tuttle and barge; bark John Breeden ; sebra Jessie Hoyt, Negaunee, Republic, C. Van Vaikenburg, Cossack, A, J. Rogers, Bcrriman, Collingwood, Davidson, W. B, Allen. BahsTna, American Champion, Ogden, Shape, E. C. Roberts, Moses Gage. ■\Visd —Southwest. Detroit, illch., Jane 31.— Passed Down—Props Thomas Scott, Sanilac, Chamberlin; »chr» H. H. Richards. Cohen Homer, James Platt, Portch Thomas Ouaile, Enterprise. • , , Passed Hi*—Props Fisk, Canlsteo, Plymouth,. Anal® ‘ Toudb, Isaac May, and barges; schrs Higgle & Jones, Eraline, E. B. Turner, Roscius, St. Peter, Berlin. ■Wnti>—Southwest. iAILY TRIBUNE: SUN DA ABRAHAM LINCOLN. 1 Vindication of Bis Hcrnory from gatiens Contained in the lamon Biography. The Legitimacy of His Birth, and the Nature of His Religious Belief. From Scribner's for July. Tho accompanying article was originally prepared by its author (tho pastor of tho First Presbyterian Church in Springfield, HU), os a lecture, and has been repeatedly given In that form to various audiences. At the request of the editor of Scribner's Monthly, to whom it seemed that tho testimony contained in the lecture was of permanent value, it is hero presented with alight alterations, and with no departure from iho rhetorical stylo which was determined by its original purpose. * ' ftTP. UITEH LITE AND RELIGIOUS SENTIMENTS OP ApTI/VTTAM LINCOLN, "While the fate and future of tho Christian re ligion in no wise depends upon tho sentiments of Abraham Lincoln, yot tho life and character bf thi« remarkable man belong to tho 'public, to toll for evil or for good on coming generations ; and as tho attempt has been to impute to him the vilest sentiments, even to his dying day, it is fitting *pd Just that the weakness and infidelity charged upon his later life should not go down unchallenged to posterity. Tho latest biography of Mr. Lincoln, published uudor the name of Col. W. H. Lamon, but with tho large co-opera tion of Mr. W. H. Herndon, concerns itself with the endeavor to establish certain allegations in jurious to" the" good dame of that illustrious mad, whoso tragic and untimely death has consecrated his memory in the hearts of a grateful nation, two charges in this biography aro worthy of es pecial notice and disproof—the charge that ho was bom a bastard, and tho charge that ho died an infidel. Mr. Lamon begins bis pleasing task by raising dark and unsound insinuations as to the legitimacy of his hero, and then * occupies from twenty-five to thirty pages to provo that Mr. Lincoln was a confirmed infidel, and died “ playing a sharp game on the Christian commu nity;” that, in his “ morbid ambition for popu larity,” he would say good Lord and good Devil, “ adjusting his religious sentiments to hia polit cal interests.” In meeting those insinuations and charges, I shall necessarily have recourse to political documents and papers, hut it shall no bo my aim to parade Mr. Lincoln’s political opin ions, further than to eliminate from his writings and speeches hia religions sentiments. Ah to the ungracious insinuation that Mr. Lin coln was not the child of lawful wedlock, I have only to say that it is an insinuation unsupported by a shadow of justifiable evidence. The only thing on which Mr. Lamon bases the insinua tion is that he has been unable to find any record of the marriage of Mr. Lincoln’s parents. Just as if it would bo any evidence against tho fact of their marriage if no record could bo found. If every man in this country is to be considered as illegitimate who cannot produce hia parents’ certificate of marriage, or find a record of it in a family Bible anywhere, thero will bo a good many very respectable people in tho same category with Mr, Lincoln. Such an insinuation might bo raised with as much plausibility in tho case of multi tudes of the early settlers of the country. It is a questionable act of friendship thus to rake “ the short aud simple annals of the poor,” and upon such slender evidence raise an insinua tion so unfounded. But I am prepared to show that if Mr. Lamon has found no record of tho marriage of Mr. Lincoln’s parents, it is simply because bo has not extended his re searches as faithfully in this direction as bo has in some others. It appears that there is a well authenticated record of the marriage of Thomas Lincoln and Nancy Hanks, and, in thesazno con nection, the birth of Abraham Lincoln and Sarah Lincoln. Hearing that the Hon. J. C. Black, of Champaign, 111., a warm personal friend of Mr. Lincoln, had in his possession several papers, given to him soon after Mr. Lincoln’s death by a member of the family, and among them a leaf from the family Bible containing the record of the marriage of Mr. Lincoln’s parents, lat once telegraphed to him in relation to this record, aud havo in my possession the following letter, which will explain itself: CiuaiPAiON, UL, Jan. 8,1973. J. A. Retd. Dean Sib : Tour telegram of the 7th reached me this a. m. In reply, permit me to say that 1 was in possession of the leaf of which yon speak, and which contained the record of the marriage of Thos. Lin coln and Nancy Hanks, the birth of Abraham Lincoln and Sarah Lincoln. Tho leaf is very old, and is the lost page of the Apocrypha. It was given to me, with cer tificate of genuineness, by Dennis F. Sanknin 1806. I have sent both record and certificate to William P. Black, attorney at law, 131 LaSalle street, Chicago, 111., and duly by him delivered to the Illinois Histori cal Association. . The Hon. I. N. Arnold called on my brother and obtained the ariginals for use in a revised edition of his life of Lincoln, and I understand that since then they have passed into the hands of Bobcrt Lincoln, Esq., where they were when I last heard from them Hoping that what 1 have written may be of some use, I remain, very truly yours, J. C. Blags. Presuming that the first of Col. Lamon’s li bels upon Air. Lincoln’a memory is thus suf ficiently disposed of, I proceed to consider the charges against his religious life and character. The best refutation of these charges lies on the pages of the book in which they are advanced. However skep tical Air. Lincoln may have been in his earlier life, Air. Lamon persists in asserting and attempting to prove that he continued a confirmed skeptic to the last; that he was an unbeliever in the truth of tho Christian religion, and died an infidel: that, while “ho was by no means free from a kind of belief in tho super natural, he rejected the great facts of Chris tianity as wanting the support of authentic evidence; ” that “ during all the time of his residence at Springfield and in Washington, he never let fall from his lips an expression which remotely, implied the slightest faith in Jesus Christ, aa the Son of God and tho Savior of men:” that “he was'at all times an infidel.”

From twenty-five to thirty pages of evidence is produced in proof of this allegation- .... 1 have been amazed to find that tho principal persons whoso testiznonyis given in this book to grove that their old friend lived and died an in del, never wrote a word of it, and never gave it as their opinion or allowed it to be published as covering their estimate of Air. Lincoln’s life and religious views. They were simply famil iarly interviewed, and their testimony misrepre sented, abridged, and distorted to suit the pur poses of the interviewer, and the business he had on hand. The two gentlemen whose names are most re lied upon, and who stand first on the list of wit nesses to establish the charge these biographers have made, are the Horn John T. Stuart and CoL James H. Hstheny. of Springfield, old and intimate friends of Mr. Lincoln. The Hon. John T- Stuart is an ex-member of Congress, and was Mr. Lincoln’s first law partner —a gentleman of tbe highest standing and ability in his profession, and of unimpeachable in tegrity. Hr. Lamon has attributed to Hr. Stuart testimony of the most disparaging and damaging to Mr. Lincoln’s character and opin ions—testimony which Hr. Stuart utterly repu diates, both as bo language and sentiment, as the following letter shows; SpciNGriELD, Dec, 17,1872. The Rev. J. A. Rud : Deab Sza: My attention has been called to a state ment in relation to the religious opinions of ilr. Lin coln, purporting to have been made by me, and pub lished In JLamon’a Life of Lincoln. Tbe language of that statement is not mine; it was not written by me, and I did not see it until it was in print. I was once interviewed on the subject of Hr. Lin coln’s religious opinions, and doubtless said that Mr. Lincoln was in the earlier part of his life an infidel. I could not have said that “Dr. Smith tried to convert Lincoln from infidelity so. late as 185£, and couldn’t do It.” In relation to that point I stated In the same conversation some facta which axe omitted in that statement, and which 1 wifi briefly repeat: That Eddie, a child of Mr. Lincoln, died In IMB or 1813, and that be and bis wife were in deep grief on that account. That Dr. (Smith, then pastor of the First Presbyterian Church of Springfield, at the suggestion of a lady friend of theirs, called upon Mr. and Mrs. Lincoln, and that first visit resulted in great In timacy and friendship between them, lasting till the death of Mr. Lincoln, and continuing with Mrs, Lin coln till the death of Dr. Smith. I stated that I had heard, at tbe time, that Dr, Smith and Mr, Lincoln had much discussion in relation to the truth of the Christian religion, and that Dr. Smith hod furnished Mr.'Lincoln with books to read on that subject, and among others one which had been written by himself, some time previous, on infidelity; and th»t Dr. Smith . claimed that after thl* investigation Hr. Lincoln bad changed his. opinion, and become a believer in, the truth of the Christian religion ", that Mr. Lincoln and myself never conversed upon that subject, and I had no personal knowledge as to his alleged change of opinion. I stated, however, that it was certainly true, up to time ilr. Lincoln had never regu V JUNE 22, 1873. larly siftnded any place of religions •worship, hi& fist after that time h'6 rented a pew in the First Presbyte rian Church, and with Ixl3 family constantly attended the worship In that church untu ho went to Washing ton as President. This much I said at the time,,and can now add that the Hon. Ninlaa W. Edwards’, ofoUv cr-lndaw of 2lr. Lincoln, has, within a few days. In formed ißii that when Mr. Lincoln commenced attend ing the First Presbyterian Church he admitted to him that hia views had th« change claimed by Dr. Smith,' • ... I would further say that Dr„ Smith was a man Of very great ability, and on theological and metaphysical subjects had jew superiors and not many equals. Truthfulness was a prominent trait in Mr. Lincoln!s character, and It would bo impossible for ally intimate friend of his to believe that he ever aimed to dCcnTQ, either by his words or Ms conduct. Yours truly, Similai* testimony, to tho extent of a page or mor& of finely printed matter, Mr. Lamon at tributes to Ool:. James H. Mathcny,.of Spring field, ID., au old acquaintanco of Mr. Lincoln, an able lawyer, and of high standing in the coirt munity. ’ 3lr. Mathcny tesrideti that ho never wrote a word of what is attributed to hint r that it is not a fair representation of either hla lan guage or his opinions, and that he never would have allowed such an article'to bo published as covering his estimate of Mr. Lincoln's life and character. Hero la what this gentleman has to fifty, given over Ins own signature: Si’Bixariai*r), Bee. Id, 1872, Her. J, A. PeM ; Dkaii Sie : Tho language attributed to mo in La inou’s bo*‘k is not from my pen. I did nob write if, and it doo« not express my sentiments of Mr. Lin coln’s entire life and character. It is a mere collection of aaylnga gathered from private conversations that were only true of Mr, Lincoln's earlier life. I would not have allowed such an article to be printed over roy signature os covering my opinion of Mr. Lincoln’s life and religious sentiments. While I do believe Mr. Lincoln to have been an infidel in his former life, when his mind was as yet unformed, and his associa tions principally with rough and skeptical men, yet I believe ho was a very different roan in later life; and that, after associating with a different class of men, and investigating tho subject, he was a firm believer in the Christian religion. Yours truly,- •It is unnecessary that I occupy more space with thd*rcat of the as there is none of it given over tho signature of anybody-save that which is given over the signature of W.-H. Herndon. All aside from this boars evidence of having been manipulated to suit the purpose for which it is wanted, and is cither contradictory, or fails to cover tho whole of Mr. Lincoln’s life. Judge Davis, for instance, is made to say: 1 “ I don’t know anything about Lincoln’s religion, nor do I think anybody else knows anything about it.” Of what value can tho testimony be that is prefaced with such declarations of know ing nothing about tho matter ? John J. Nicolay is made to testify that “to his knowledge Mr. Lincoln did not change hia views after ho came to Washington and yot he states in immediate connection that “ ho does not know what his views were, never having heard him explain them.” Jesse W. Fell either testifies, or is made to testify, to Mr. Lincoln’s skeptical notions. Aud yec Mr. Fell admits that it “ was eight or ten years previous to his death” that ho believed him to be entertaining the views of which he speaks, “ and that he may have changed his sentl~ merits after his removal from among us.” All this would bo strange kind of testimony on which to convict Mr. Lincoln of murder in tho presence of a Judge and jury. But with such evidence it Is sought to convict him Of infidelity. We aro enabled to eco, therefore, in the light of this revelation, of what 14 trustworthy ma terials” this book is composed; how much Mr. Lamon's “names, and dates, and authorities, by which ho strengthens his testimony,” are to be depended upon ; aud what reason unsuspecting or sympathizing critics and journalists have for arriving at the sage conclusion that Mr. Lincoln “ was, in his habit of thought, heterodox in the tho close of hia life, and a very differ ent matt from what ho was supposed to ho.” Tho evidence of this book, so far as tho promi nent witnesses are concerned, and so far &s it relates to tho later years of Sir. Lincoln’s life, is not only utterly untrustworthy, but even an in genious and romantic invention I refer next to the corroborating testimony of Noah Brooks, Eaq,, now associated with the Now York Tribune. Tins gentleman has already pub lished most interesting testimony in relation to Mr. Lincoln’s religious sentiments in Harper's Monthly of July, IBGS. In order that hia testi mony may bo fully appreciated, I will hero state, on tho authority of a mutual friend, that “ Mr. Brooks is himself an earnest Christian man, aud had tho appointment of Private Secretary to the President, to which office ho would havo acced ed had Mr. Lincoln lived. Ho was so intimate with tho President that he visited him socially at limes when others were refused admission* took tea with the family, spending even ings with him, reading to him, and con versing with him freely on social and religious topics, and in my opinion knows more of the secret inner life and religious views of Mr. Lin coln, at least during tho term of his Presidency, tlxan any man living.” The following is a letter which I have received from Mr. Brooks in rela tion to his views of Mr. Lincoln’s religious sen timents : New Tobe, Dec. 31, 1872. Rev. J. A. Reed: Mt Deab Sit. : In addition to -what has appeared from my pea, I will state that I had many conversa tions with Mr. Lincoln, which were more or leas of a religious character, and while I never tried to draw anything like a statement of bis views from him, yet be freely expressed himself to me as having ** a hope of blessed immortality through Jesus Christ.” His views seemed to settle so naturally around that statement, that I considered no other His language seemed not that of an inquirer, but of ono who had a prior settled belief in the fundamental doctrines of the Christian religion. Once or twice, speaking to mo of tho chr.nge which had como upon him, ho said, ■while he could not fix any definite time, yet it was after ho camo here, and I am very positive that in his own mind he identified it about the time of Willie's death. Ho &aid, too, that after ho went to the White House he kept up the habit of daily prayer. Some times ho said it was only ten words, but those ten words he had. There Is no possible reason to suppose that Mr. Lincoln would ever deceive me as to his re ligious sentiments. In many conversations with him, I absorbed tho firm conviction that Dir. Lincoln was at heart a Christian man, believed in the Savior, and was seriously considering the step which would for mally connect him with tho visible church on earth. Certainly, any suggestions as to ilr. Lincoln’s skepti cism or infidelity, to me who knew him intimately from 1862 till the time of his death, Is a monstrous fic tion—ft shocking perversion. Yours truly, • Noah Bnoous. Tho following extract I add also from Ain Brooks’ article in Zlaiyer'a Monthly of July, 18G5: “There was something touching in this childlike and simple reliance on Divine aid, especially when in such extremities as he some times fell into; then, though prayer and reading the Scriptures was his constant habit, ho more earnestly than ever sought that strength which is promised when mortal help faileth. He said once, ‘ I have been many times driven to my knees by the overwhelming conviction that I bad nowhere else to go. Aly own wisdom, and that of all about me,. seemed insufficient for that day.* At another time he said, ‘I am sure that if I do not go aw ay from here a wiser man. I shall go away a better man for having learned here what a very poor sort of a man I am.’ ”... The following interesting testimony from the Bev. Dr. Byron Sunderland, of tho First Presby terian Church of Washington City, gives us a little insight into the philosophy of Air. Lin coln’s mind and religious sentiments: Washington City, Nov, 15,1873, Rev. James A, Reed : Deas Bbo.: It was in the last da ye of IBC2, about tV Hmft Mr. Lincoln was seriously contemplating the issuing of the proclamation of emancipation, that I. in company with some friends of the President, called upon Mm. After some conversation, in which he seemed disposed to have his joke and fun. he settled down to a serious consideration of the subject before his mind, and for one half hour poured forth avolume of tho deepest Christian philosophy I ever heard. Ho began by saying: J “ The ways of God are mysterious and profound be yond all comprehension—* who by searching can find Him out?’ Now, judging after the manner of men, taking counsel of our sympathies and feelings, if it had been left to us to determine it, we would have had no war. And going further back to tho occasion of it, we would have had no slavery. And tracing it still further back, we would have had no evil. There la the mystery of the universe which no man can solve, and it is at that point that the human understanding utterly backs down. And then there is nothing left but for the heart of man to take up faith, and believe and trust where it can not reason. Now, I believe wa are all agents and instruments of divine Providence. On both sides we are working out the will of God ; yet bow strange the spectacle! Here is one-half the nation prostrated in prayer that God will help them to destroy the Union and build up a govern ment upon tho corner-stone of human bondage. And here is the other half equally earnest In their prayers and efforts to defeat a purpose which they regard aa so repugnant to their Ideas of human nature and the rights of society, aa well aa liberty and Independene. They want slavery; we want freedom. They want a servile class; we want to make equality practical as far as possible. And they arc Christians, and we are Chris tians, They and we are praying and fighting for re sults exactly the opposite. What must God think of such a position of affairs 7 There la but one solu tion—eclf-deccption. Somewhere there is a fearful heresy in our religion, and I can not think that it hea In the love of liberty and in the aspirations of the hu man soul. ** What I am to do in the present emergency time will determine. I bold myself in my present position and with the authority vested in me as an instrument of Providence. I have my own views and purposes, I havomy convictions of duty, and my notions of what la right to be done. Bull am conscious every mo ment that all I am and all I have is subject to the con trol of a Higher Power, and that power can use mo or not use me in any manner, and at any time, as in His wisdom and might may be pleasing to him. ** Nevertheless, lam no fatalist.' I believe In the supremacy of the human conscience, and that men are responsible beings; that God lias a right to bold them, and will hold them, to a strict personal account for the deeds done In the body. Bat, sirs, Ido not mean to give vou a lecture upon the doctrines of the Christian religion. These are simply with mo tho convictions and fealitfea of great and vital truths, the fnwcr and £cmsnatratipfl 01 which I see now in the light of this cur national straggle a* I have never seen before. God only knows the festlfl Of this business. He has destroyed nationsffbtn . the map of history for their sins. Nevertheless icy hopes prevail generally above my fesrs for our own Republic. - The lltdss are dark, the dplrlta of. ruin aro abroad in all their pCrWeT f and the mercy Of God alone can save us.” So did the Preiid«iit discourse until wo ffeTt We’ were imposing on his time, and rising, wo took our leave of him, confident that he would bd chi© to those convic tions of right and duty which were derived from so deep a Christian philosophy. Tours truly,- BTBOX SCKDEfItaJTP. The Rot. 3>t. Miner, pastorof the Firat Baptist Church, of Springfield, who was intimately ac quainted with Sir. linrolh, end visited him and his family Hi Washington prevloUa to his death, has left most iuieresting testimony in reference to Mr. Lincoln's religions sentiments, confirma tory of what has been gives* and which is pre served in the archives of the University of Chi- Wga. Dr, Miner Bums up his impressions of Mr. Xiucolh as follows: “All that was said during that memorable afternoon I spent alone with that great and good man is engraven too deeply on mv memory ever to be effaced. -1 felt certain of this fact; that if Mr. Lincoln was not really an experimental Christian. hfl was acting like one. He was doing ins duty manfully, and look ing to God for help in lime of need I.*??’ like the immortal Washington, bo believed in the efficacy of prayer, and it 1 113 custom to read the Scriptures and himself.” And here I would relate an incident which occurred on the 4th of March, 1861, as told mo by Mrs; linoolfn Said she: 41 Mr. Lin cola wrote the conclusion of his inaugural ad dress the morning it was delivered/ Tli.o family being present, ho read it to Ho then said ho mailed to be left alone foir a short time. The family retired to an adjoining room,- bat not ao far distant hut that the voice of prayer could bo distinctly heard. There, closeted with God alone, surrounded by the enemies who were ready to take hia life, he commended his coun try’s cause and all dear to him to God’s provi dential care, and with a mind calmed with com munion with his Father in Heaven, and courage equal to the danger, ho came forth from his re tirement! ready for duty.” .... Hia disposition to attend the theatre in later life (if to any one it eoems to need apology) was not so much a fondness for the play-house as i relief from his mental anxiety, snd an escape from, the incessant pressure of vimeerrs at the White House. “It is a well-known fact,” says Dr. Miner, “ that be would not he ro been at the theatre On that fatal night, but to escape the multitude who were that evening pressing into the White House to shako hands with him. It has been said that Mrs. Lincoln urged hor husband to go to the theatre against his will. This is not true. On the contrary, she tried to persuade him not to go, but he in sisted. Ho said, ‘I must have a little rest. A large and overjoyed, excited people will visit me to-night. My arms are lame by shaking hands with the multitude, and tha people will puli mo to pieces.* Ho went to the theatre, not because he was interested in the play, but because he was care;, urn and needed quiet and repose. M*S< Lincoln informed mo that he seemed to take no notice of what was going on in the theatre from the time he entered it till the discharge of the fatal pistol. She said that the last day he lived was the happiest of his life. The wery last moment of hia conscious life was spent in conversation with her about his future plans and what he wanted to do when his term of office expired. He said he wanted to visit the Holy Land and see the places hallowed. by the foot prints of the Savior, Ho was paying there was no city he so much desired to see as Jerusalem ; and with that word half spoken on his tongue/ the bullet of the assassin entered his brain, ana the soul of the great and good President was carried by angels to the Kew Jertfsalcm above.” J. JL P.r.r.n. John T. Stuaitt. James H; Mathent. It does not make any difference whether your name ie Keyaer or not, if you want to buy & dog, there is one for sale cheap on a canal-boat now braving the billows somewhere east of Frank fort. The Captain of the boat is an Oawogo man, and it is but one short week since he spliced his mainbraco and lot out the reefs in hia driver, and got three sheets in the wind, and made all necessary prepara tions for a prosperous voyage, Ilia wife sung, “Write Me a Letter, Love,” in tho cabin ; Ida children played on deck; his steeds aired their frames on tho tow-path, his hand was on the rudder, and his mate was just recovering from his farewell attack of delirium tremens m tho forward cabin. The Captain gazed proudly around him, and could think of nothing necessary to complete hia happiness: but bis wife, wiser than he, thought they needed a dog—a nice Newfoundland—to play with the children, fish them oht when they fell in the canal, and watch tho deck hands when the Cap tain was off after groceries. Coming through West Utica yesterday, tho Captain bought a nice Newfoundland dog. He got him at a bargain; in fact, he got him for nothing, so to speak, because the man who owned the dog was not around at the time tho bargain was made. Tho Captain had tho dog, but still he was not happy, Tho dog had a way of barking at passing crafts, and so drew upon his Captain’s boat frequent showers of cool and wood, and ho would dive down the steep steps into the cabin suddenly and upset the Captain’s wife. Once he lit right on tho table and spoiled a pound of butter, and he was. altogether too playful. Yesterday the Captain, who is a pious man, tied up, and put out his plank just east of this city, and started with his children to go to the park and to observe tho day after tho manner of thin vicinity. Tho dog stoned, too, and as soon as he got on shore he began to caper and wag his tail, and so wagged one of tho children fat on its blessed back. The baby yelled, and the Cap* tain made some tender remarks as he set it on his pious feet, and some other remarks as he shook bis list at tho dog. The dog misunderstood the man, and came running back, full of fun. and made a jump to link bis face. He missed tho man, hut he knocked tho other child into tho canal, and the father, without waiting to make any remarks, jumped in after it. The dog, be ing to the water born, knew just what to do, and ho went cavorting on to get a good headway, barking to himself at every jump, and, just as the man got to the top of the water with his darling child, tho dog took a flying leap of about twenty foot and struck on top of tho man. Well, the water that man spurted around was boiling hot with the oaths be spattered with it, and his wifo pranced around on the deck cf the boat, and dung a pole to tho old man, which the dog promptly dragged and pulled ashore, and that Captain was nearly drowned before ho trod tho sod again. The dog is an intelligent animal—very intelli gent, indeed; and just as soou as he saw that mariner’s face he knew that something was wrong ; so he slunk up tho plank on hoard. The Captain gathered what loose granite and lumber ho could m a hurried and earnest search, and marched up the plank, the grimmest figure of Neptuno ever done in Mohawk Valley mud. As soon as he got on hoard he opened a hot fire on the dog, and that sagacious brute went yelping through tho forward hatch and struck in tho bunk, whore the mate lay musing about the devil. When the mate saw tho dog ho thought the evil one had come for him sure enough, and ho braced himself for one last fight, so that when the Captain jumped down in pursuit of tho dog there was a mutual misunderstanding all around. Tho Captain’s wife looked down and tried to ex plain, but there was a confused whirlpool of bunk boards, and hair, and bedding, and legs, and arms, with an occasional infusion of dog, that it seemed Idle to waste her breath in taking such a circus. ' To-day the bow of that fated craft cuts the wa ters solemnly, and at the helm stands the wreck of that Captain, fastened together with strips of plaster, and smelling of liniment, and ever and anon he surrenders tne rudder to iua wife, while be goes forward to hammer a dejected dog, which is for sale, or to listen to the ravings of the confined under the forward hatch. June 21—11 a. m.—Unchanged for floor at 27a 6d(323s 6d. Winter wheat, 12a 2d; spring, 11* (Sl2a; white. 11* 10d@12s; dab, 12* Ad. Com, 2£s Cd. Pork, 62a. Lard, 395. Lojtoojt, June 21—2:30 p. ra.—Consol* far money, 92?» ; for account, 92^; 5-20 aof *65, 92?£; do of *67, 92% : 10-tOe, 69; new 6e, 89# ; Erie, 60j*. Tallow, 43c. Liyzepool. Jane 2L —Cotton easier; middling up land, B%d ; Orl&ns, 9#d, Sales, 10,000 bales: Ameri can, 6,000; speculation and export, 2,000. Flour, 27s 6d<32Bd 6d. Com, 28a Cd. Cheese, 675. Cumberland*, 375. New Yoke, Jane 21.—Additional testimony in the Polaris investigation is published. One witness testified that Baddlngto n said that ‘ Hall’s death lifted a great load from his heart. lx PETRR—PAJffE—A t tho reildoneo of th, bridji, U3 Wcat J, oa the ,by the Rev. H. C. Kinney, Lo Petre and Fannie E, Pains. HISCOCK- JONES-J one 15, by the B«t. J. O. Peck, pastor of the CentenaiT M. E. Church, eock, of Chicago# and Miss AoO.Joacs, of Xlaston, I« 0. \o cards. . _ , , f2Tßaleigh, N. 0„ Baltimore, and Brooklyn paperr please copy. . KHNTfY—At 159 Pbrqn**r-*t., socotjd daughter of Christoph Kcddj, aged 10 /ears and 10 months. Fanor&J SaacUj, 22d last., at I o’clock. B/ cars to CalTaz7. A Good Dog- Story* From the Uttea Herald . Foreign markets* The Polaris Investigation. MARRIAGES. DEATHS. MINERAL WATER. WESTEM DEPOT POE liUMIi fATEEi, FEE3H PEOII !THE SPEHIGS, Blue Lick, Congress, Excelsior, Geyser, High Book, Missisquoi, Seltzer, Vichy (?stt!lfTS!ai!i), EethesSa, Empire,- Gettysburg, . • , Hatnom, Kissengen f HaaSarr SmtlU, St. Louis (Hit!!. SagKK). C3T” Honlmry Smith's Onccntxalicne for the prepare tfsnof Mineral Spring Waters, at tb*> “Old Salamondrft 1 Drug House. M SCHMffi, STEVENSON & BSD. 93 & 94 Xiafce-st., cor. Dearborn EXCURSIONS. SraM Pleas Emil:! TO LAKE SUPERIOR. Lake Superior People** Line Steamers, dock between Madison add Washington-sta. The magnificent low-pressure Steamer PKERLEPS. Capt. Allan Mclntyre/ will leave oa a Pleasure Kiennrm W ©ninth (head of Take Superior?, cn TUESDAY 3SVENJNG* Jose at Bp, m. NO CATTLE CARRIED OS PEERLESS. - Stato-rcoma secured ahead of timo, and .’’irthav la ferrmatroh obtained £V applying to IROPOLD A AUSTRIAN. •' 7»Market-Bt., comer WarhlPitton, CnicaffO, HOUSEHOLD goods. A Party wishing to hate a parlor set taken earoof for a few months car find a place trtjcrw it will be littlo used by addressing J. ii. 8., 107 Vuv ceaneß-aV. ENTIRE HOUSEKEEPING OUT * at; furniture almoi* entirely new, aud situated la» of tho most beautiful places on the West Side. Lergu lot and an abundance of shrub* and flowers. Gl-haaltb tho causo of selling, and a great sacrifice will bo made. Address L 93, Tribune Office. For s.{i>—a sew paSt.oii and cooking stove (coal-burners), or will exchange them tor wood burners. U. M. MOBJUSON, 99 MilLr-sL Forsali*-a lot OF HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, consisting of chair*. bedstead.*, cook-stove, dishes* etc. Apply to W. H. HEWITT, IMS West Twelfth-at., up-stairs. • EOII SALK—THE ENTIRE FURNITURE OF A U room house. Tho furniture is new and will bo Bold for small payment down, and balance monthly, secur ed by mortgage. Tha bonse Is brown stono front, in cue of tho most desirable locations on the North hide, and will to rented if desired. Pd, Tribune office. FOR SALE—the lease and furniture of * rooms at 85W cash: tho best bargain In Chicago- Cal* and see us at IIW West afadjson-st., third floor. FOR SALE-A NICE MARBLE-TOP bedroom set. AddrossG 100, Trinnao office. For salE-at auction, furniture and household goods/ at 3U5 North Wolls-bU, od Monday, Jnno 23, at 10 o’clock a. m. Household goods arr selling at cost • at 71 and 73 North 'Welis-st. A large stock of farni taro must be sold by July 1. IF YOU WANT TO BUY OB SELL FURNITURE, carnets, Ac., at close figures, for cosh, coll on L J., 33, 30. and 33 West Waahingtoa-st. For sale—on elegant insrblo-top slde-bcard, cost $l5O, price S7O; SO new spindle bedsteads, $2; new extension-table*, best m&xe, $1 porfoot; office-desks,, parlor and chamber furniture, carpets/ cook-stoves, Ac., Ac. Must be closed out— 2 marble chamber suits, 9 parlor soil*, 4 large marble top tables, 3 library lounges, etc. The above are nnt-cliiss,ana parlies wUlco well to call at furniture store 675 West Lajco-it. southwest corner Wood. . PARTIES HAYING HOUSEHOLDTGOODS IN large and small lots, will find it to their interest. to called HODGES A CO., 613 West Lake-st~ bote™ de posing of tho aame. Satisfaction guaranteed* HODGES A CO., Auctioneers, 613 West Lake-St» CLAIRVOYANTS. Chicago spirit rooms, jit west madjson *t., second floor. Physical and tastmedium. ocanco TttfißSi T. J. LEWIS—RELIABLE CLAIRVOYANT JVL business and medical medium, 69 Wogt_Madison--.. adameT-abie-the -wonderful ovpsey, 10 a. m. to 9 p.m. (Sundays excepted). Lames only. ,60 cents. 209 West MadUon-st., Room 45. ADAME MELSOM—NATURAL CLATT-VOT »ut. Consultation to ladies only. Removed to 1,6 West Madison-st. MRS. B. M. TEED—PHYSICAL MEDIUM, 406 West Madison-st. Seance this evening. p Mrs. a. crooker-cl’airvoyant and mag riotic physician, £37 West Randolph-at. Madame ideil. the celebrated kemaxs physician and clairvoyant, has no equal m her pro fesslonla telling the past, present and future. Call and bo convinced ox her wonderful power at her rooms, 191 West Madisoa-at.; Rooms 8 and 9, from 9a.m. toSp.m. Mrs, butt, natural test, and business medium. Also, clairvoyant physical examinations, 31 South Desplaiaos-et. Fee 81- The celebrated gipsy palmist is in town again. Rooms 421 South Clark-st., up-alalr*. Fen fel. oi nnn reward fob, any one who SSU.UUU can equal Dr. Mathew and Madamo Maynard, tho wonderful business and medical mediums. Tells you anythin*yon wtsh to know; cures consumption, paralysis, rheumatism, seminal weakness, and all chronic diseases; core or no pay. 10a West Madjsqnjtf. AGENTS -WANTED. Agents wanted—<7,ooo problems (more ob less) in Interest, computed tor four distinct business periods of time, in ono minute, at any rate per cent. New arithmetical alphabet. The leaver. Absolut® right method of rinding cube and square root: also, an unlim ited number of ways; tho most remarkable discoveries ol tho Nineteenth Contonr-book contain* pages. Price. 81. Address J. A. HENDERSON,- A. M., Author, San Francisco, Cal., Box No. 85. j Agents wanted—good-canvassers are making $lO to 819 a day with my amdle-booky, mv chine-needles, dress elevators. «ic., Ac. t.. M. iAN INGTON, 177 East Madison-st., Chicago. Agents wanted-to sf.ll'our new but ton-hole eaten neodle-threading thimble, and other new articles. 99 East Madison-st., Room 5. Agents wanted-ladiks and gknts to sell an article that will sell at sight; there is nothing in the country to fake tho place of it; 100 per cent profit. 445 Wabash-ar., up-stairs. ' Agents wanted—< or & good canvassers to travel; somethin* new; sells at sight. Extraordi nary inducements offered. Apply at store 307 South Clark-st. *' . Agents wantbd-malb and female, for the fastest selling goods in America; 810 a day easily made: some make s2u. Cali *»r send. Samples to country free. MERRILL A CO.. 25 West Lske-st. _ _ STRAYED OB STOLEN. STRAYED-08 stolen-fbom OUR farm Al Morgan Park, three horses, described as follows: Large size chestnut horse, white stripe Id forehead, white on nose between nostrils, left fore foot white. Dark bay bone, well built, medium size, white saddle marks, white spot on loft side, loiter D branded on left hip, star in forehead, white spot on left nostril. Dark sorrel or chestnut mare, white stripe In forehead, left fore foot white above fetlock, left hind leg white half way to gambril, white around hoof of right hind root. A reasonable reward will be paid for roturu of any ol them to O. H- BECKWITH A SONS, 113 and 115 booth Water-sL STRAYED OR STOLEN SUNDAY EVENING. Juno la, from 680 West Adams-st.. a dark sorrel hone with star in forehead, and a little knee-aprung. A suita ble reward will be paid for his return or any information that may lead to his recovery, which can be left at tho above number, or at the office of C. H. CASE, 160 East Waabingtou-st. - , STRAYED-FROM SOUTH CHICAGO, A GRAY hone: marked in left shoulder; about 9 yean old- Finder will be liberally rewarded be returning to MC HENRY’S Stable, 42 Hannoa-court. STRAYED— OB STOLEN—FROM CORNER HOYNB and Lake-sts., a brown mare; Qcarter-cracks on both front feet inside; two small white spots behind nigh ear: near eye partly blind. Liberal reward If returned to TAYLOR A CO.. SoMarkot-st. MACHINERY. FOR SALE—ANEW 15-HORSE POWER STATION ary engine; also a largo 5-ycar-old hene. suitable for team or carriage. P. J. »EaTON, Builder, U and 60 Paclfic-ar. Fob sale-chrap-two good mowing ma chines: a good, chance for farmers. Inquire of 0. KAESTNER, 66 South Canal-at, For sale-a good foot-power scroll saw, rear ol 600 State-rt.' Fob bale—cheap—boiler and engine, iv hone power, in complete order. J. M. BURRO” Boom 37. 156 East Wasmngton-it. For sale-3 large iron tanks, io ft. or amater, and 7 ftbigh; also an 8-hor*o power boiler and angina, and aba Max, baiting* etc. Apply to L. A. ilc -INTIRE, 634 WestTodiatia-at. BUILDING MATERIAL. TSRICK WANTED-IN EXCHANGE FOR MO» W XJ .Id. lots, wo 11 leered. ApptT or direct to Da\ 13 * PIKE. US Dcarbom-.t Bukna vista stone, sawed TO ORDER. MlS .ouri Scotch ®f» r ' ble. in blocks or sawed to sUe. Marble tile?. J. 11. SMITH, 48 Sonth Clark-at. TtTMBER AND TIMBER CHEAP AT SHEPARD'S I x Yard, North Pier, near Light-House, 100 in it long joist. Bills cot to order. VxrANTKD-800,000 GOOD MERCHANTABLE W brick lor cash- Apply to W. ILETT, 642 West Adams-St. TXT ANTED—6O,OOO GOOD PRESSED BRICK AT THE VV comer of Cottage Grove and Doaglas-pLace. Apply to F. LAKNEP. 68 Vernon-ar. FRACTIONAL CURRENCY. $5 Packages OP MOTIONAL CURRENCY TOR SALE AT TRIBUNE OFFICE. 3

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