Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune, November 22, 1866, Page 4

Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune dated November 22, 1866 Page 4
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€t)kago tSxibtme. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22. 1566. THE CITY. CHICAGO SUNDAY SCHOOL UNION. Eighth Annual CoDrontlon—Election of Officers—Address by the President Reports of the Superintendent, Secretary and Trcasnrcr— Statistics of Sabbath School TforklnCook County— Discussion of Plans of Operation* Programme Tor To-Day. t o animal meetlng-and County Convention o ;Le Chicago Sunday School Union, was held in the J rr.re lb omotthe Clark Street Methodist Eols r. • nl fin; ch, at 10 o'clock yesterday morning. ; i.e exercise* were opened by singing thehymn k -« oaic. Fount of every blessing,” followed by reading of the Scriptures by the chairman, E. S. skinner. Esq., and prayer by Mr, W. W. Far ris. ai.d ihe singing of another hymn. The Ft-crctarr. E. Payson Porter, Esq., then read the roil of ihe delegates to the Convention fiom various churches in thccHy and cunntv. nicnoif ov orriCEua, On motion cf Mr. G. W. Perkins, a committee cf ißc va? appointed by ihe Chair to nominate pffetrs for the oj suing year. The following gen- Uecicn ww e designated as such committee: Metsrf; G. W. Perkins, C. R. Blacsall, W. E. t iiLord, W. W. Farris, and E. R. Williams. Th-.- following officers were nominated, and on motion of Dr. BJackall unanimously elected: President. E. S. skinner; Ist Vice President, Don. J. L. Pickard; 3d Met President, W. E. Clinord; 3d Vice President, Rev. Edward Eg-les- Ion; Secistaiy, E. Payson Porter; Treasurer, $. Johnson ; Bnsiness Committee, John C. Hams. D. \\_. W '.iuie, Oliver Williams, F. S. Faunileroy, J. V\. Dean, R< v. W. B. Truax. A. Madison. \DV CON’SrmTION. Dr. C. K. lilac kail stated that he thought the Constitution of the Society ir-edtfl remod-rilm», to adapt it better to the work iu which they wer«» and read a number of proposed amend men’s. Tbo >ocicty now holds property, and he thonglu also that it should be incorporated, that all ih? safeguards possible might bo ihrowuaboat On motion, the Constitution as then existing •« as stricken out, and ibe various article* of the pro posed amendments were taken up ami dlrcusscil. The tlr~t anlcie fiated the name of »Ue organiz ation lu be “The Chicago Sunday School Union." A dc ate arose on a motion to substitute the word ** Xabbc’h" lor “Sunday." the flntt terra being doff i;d< d on thegr&ttnds that “Sabbatu" was a C!;rie-:i;tn term and “Sunday" a heathen term, m.d U;c fir.-t is tbe word used In the Scripture*. The npl.oldets of the word ‘‘Sunday" claimed ibat this was the word which had bet n in use rin:e the Organisation of the Society, anl tl .: it wa-appropriate and tree fiomany atv jn'..:ai;c* of cam or sectarianism. There'was, it was ?si«, a dispute now going on In rclcrcnce to the orient ar.d method of keeping the Sabbath, but all dcrumiuaiiuns could unite on the word “ Sunday.** Ike que.-tion of making tbf change was then pioposcd and lost by a large majority. Theqae*-* linn of calling the organization the Cook Cpinpy Sunday School Unlon.lustead of the ChicagoSan day m vd Union, was considered at somelengiu. It v. n« ibought by several ’hot a*C -Icago included but one S'u ;.t -niuth part.of the county in which the surety operates the iianic gjutld be more Cf tnp;cb-n-Ivc, while ; held that as the vast un-Witvof the work and influence eman atc-d i.uni the city from whfch'the .members,went nut to labor in the counti't, and thefi* name had bven bt.ir.cfur many years, ic was not advisable to make ihf cfcaug • - Ibc uiaei.ned Constitution. without change of name. wq,> then unaniwoiu-ly adopted. .It pro vides tL;t the organization shall be known as the Chicai.o Sunday School Union, havihgfor it* field oi labor not oily the city yl Chicago biillU whole, county of i,’uok. The princluat article is that pi o' lUing for membership, and Is aa follows: The mcifihershlp of the Union shall ha of three classes, viz: Annual, Life and Honorary. Any member of an Evangelical school or Church, may become an annual oi life member upon the follow ing term*: Annual membeship lor gentlemen, 51; forhdics Sii conic. Idle membership for gen tlemen. $10; for-Isdicc, 53. Honorary member ship may be conferred upon any pa-tor or other • person, at-the discretion of the Board of Mana ge re. or at any general meeting of fie Union. After the adoption of the Cnu-Utulloti the Con vention adjourned mail afternoon; and most of the numbers repaired lu the adjoining room-of ‘ the Young Men's Christian Association to attend the noon prayer meeting. AMERNOON SESSION'. The exercises opened with singing " There i* a fountain filled with blood,” followed by reading cf>c.lplmcs by Mr. W. £. Cliilortl find prayer by Rev. W. B. Knox. mtSIDEST'S ADDRESS. The President, E. S. Skinner, Esq., then deliv ered un address, of which the following is the substance: lie thanked tho convention for ’he kindness and esteem which they had eho- n in electing him for the thhd time as President of tho Uni -n. fie had hoped that some one who would hear the burdens snd perform the lal*or» more faUhfullf would bo elected. He bad first taken the oiiicc at a lime when the Society was in debt, and he "as then ad vised not to accept I'. as the Society* must be a tailurc. and he wonldbe responsible for its debts. But what he had accomplished bad been because the managers were able and efficient men, and to them its success was mainly owing. While in weakness he entered the duties for another year, ho nm«t throw the labor and responsibility upon them. He shrank from the great responsi bility wnich it brought. We have in (his city noble co-workers, bnt there Is a great field for. such an agency aa tho Union. There arc more children fit ’hAf city connected with the devil's school than with the school of Christ—more out ofhny Sunday School than in all the school* to- gether. Looking out upon the future and inquiring what is to be done in tUs great work, they must look up to God for strength. The truth that they teach must be carried home by the power of God. or it wil he of no cficct. And if one child Is (nought into the kingdom, it wilt be a great work. If, as Sunday School woikers, they rescue a single Na poleon Irom the grasp of Satan and make him a worker for God. they have done a glorious thing. We arc In the midst of an energetic people press ing forward in every avenue of enterprise. Shall we be laggards in the cause and see ««TerT temporal cansc pressing forward? Let them press .brward and make the Society a rising influence in this city. 'There is a waut and a work lor just such a society ns ibis. It reaches out into nil denominations, **n>] hopes to do more work than any tingle organization can. God will prosper ns If wc only tru-t in Him. The hymn was then sung, "There’s a cry from- Macedonia." The Eighth Annual Report ot th« General Sn ferictn.ucnt was then read by Dr. C. U. Blackill. t is as follows: Ihe recoids of oar Union for the year now closed show evidence ol energy, activity and pro gi css iu every department of onr work. With the immense development nf the Sunday School idea daring the last three years onr Union has kept pace. The closing year has beemhe first really eventful one in the eight years of our history. The yeai preceding was one of preparation, with ou* which the present record could not have been made, and wc stand thinly to-day greatlv in con bequence ol the carelniness with which the found ation of our work was then laid. Yet our rear has been, in a measure, a broken one. With plans apparently well prepared, and with biub Copes of thetr success, we were sud denly deprived of our chief executive officer at a time when his labor seemed indi*pen?ahle to suc cess. Temporary expedients follow-*d in the ef forts to csrry out our plans,' until, after four mouths of i: regular effort, w«settled to oar duties In n pv!-tematic ami thorough manner. The Rev. J. 1L Vincent became our Gcroral Sc- perintendent in October, 1 Bf«s, hence was fdrly in the work at ibe opening of the current year. To him is fiirlj oue much of the present favorable standing which onr Union ha* gained in the hearts of our people and In the regard of oar churchc*. Ills relation with us was dissolved In Marcu fob Joning, iii order to cilcr iipon a more cxrenneu work as “General Agent ofthc MdhodUt Episco pal Sunday. School Onion.” Severs! eminent gentlemen were subsequently called, in suc cession, to fill hia place, among whom were the Ucv. U. Clay Trumbull, m Connecti cut. H'-v. B. A. Pierce and George W. Perkin-*, Esq., of Chicago, bnl without avail, la July, the present incumbent* accepted the position, not without ruich misgiving as regarded fitness for the work, but relying upondhe hearty support of the Boaid of Managers, wliicS has*bccu most cor dially given, and treating ir. the strength of Him who never yet ha* failed u» in the hour of need. The lefcull- have furnished proof that God honor ed the humble instrument, even though his efforts w>*rc marked with much of weakness. Our Convention of last, year, and the social re union i.ndTo?tival wlikh lollo>\t.d, pro events still fresh in the minds of all. The consolidation of the several branches of’oar/orgaaization, which then crciiired, was subsequently ratified -at a large meeting ot our Sunday-School Superintend ents. but the name adopted at the Convention— “ Cook County Union”—was r.changed to that w hich it had borne for seven years previous, and always with honor. VISITATION'S or SCHOOLS. ... PI.IIUULO. This lias been participated in by our esteemed and mo-i efficient President, Brother E. S. SUa nir. who bar addressed ninety-five school* during tLe year.with neat acceptance and profit to all; our first Vice President. Brother W. E. Clifford, of Evanston, who has addressed rune schools; our Secretary, E. P. Porter, who ba« addressed thirty six in the city and twenty in the counter, reports Irani whom nave borne testimony to the thorough ness and value of his labor; onr former General Soperintenom, Brother Vincent, who during Ms relation with ns visited thirty-four schools : and the present Superintendent, who has visited forlv lour schools, addressing each at creator or less length. TMs systematic visitation has made ns familiar with the general condition of our schools and their needs, and in many icvtanee.fi we have aided tVe weaker ones by supplying teachers and other requisites, besides affording encouragement to n any in their labors. ; SPECIAL ADPRES-ES. It has been found apparently convenient to have a eoutce from which supplies might be derived for special occasions. In answer to each calls made npon our Union our President has resoond cd fifteen times, oar Secretary five limes, our late General Superintendent thirteen times, and the present Superintendent eighteen times. CONVENTIONS. It U nut claimed that attendance npon County or State Conventions Is an essential part of our work, vet, hs showing that the influence ol our or ganization has extended much beyond the limits of our county, and aa a matter of record, the fol lowing details are given: During the first quarter of the year Brother Vincent reported an attend ance npon seven conventions. With the consent ofthc Executive Committee of our Board the present Superintendent has attended and assisted in the following Conventions: Genera. Kane County. August SX; Naperville, DuPag* County August Cd: Crystal lake, McHenry temberll; Elgin, Kane County, September 25• Fox River Bapti-t Association, held In Chicago! October Laportc, Indiana, Oclot*cr 21; Mount Caircll, Can oil Coamv, Octolrer CO. pulpit supplies. Although not strictly within the province of our union to tnrni-h preaching to any comrmmlty, yet it seemed necessary. In a few instances, and we Lave onsy met a demand which was very . argent Onr former Superintendent preached thirteen sermons, mostly4n the city. The Rev. G. N. I edge has at our instance and direction £ reached sis time*, and is now regularly euppiv ig two points in the county,- aa a result, being paid therefor by private contributions. The § resent Superintendent has, by Invitation, con tided religious services npon the Sabbath eight times, in diticient churches, presenting the doUes of Christians to the Sabbath School, or the claims which the latter lias npon the church. PALRATU EV ENINC KEEPINGS. Of these there have been nine, la different parts of the city, all well attended, and at all of winch, save one, colhclions were taken, amounting in the aggregate to $563.47. OPEN PUBLIC KEETIXOS. In Jure last the Board of Managers directed that the mon*hly meetings of Teachers and officers, which, m former years, bad been found very profit able, should be resumed. In accordance with such action, throe have been held in July, August and October, respectively. A heavy storm on the evening appointed for the September me-Ung prevented its occurrence. These have been held In the three divisions of the city, have been qui e freely attended, and have-proven occasions of in* tercsl and profit, the -discussions baring been freely participated In by the leading Sunday School instructors. HISSIOKART WORK. The most prominent demand In this direction has been felt to bo the emplovmeut ofa mission ary competent to reach tee Germans aud other foreigner* In our county. Several gentlemen, among whom was the Rev. IL E. Liuperl, were named forthis work, hot their services could not be obtained. We arc now in corcspondence. how ever, with one wbo is emlnentlv Competent, and may be seemed, to enter thU important field, during the Present season. Mr. J.L. Jenn Don! Of this city, uaa been employed by the Board to carr 3' °h schools in needy districts at Whiskey PolnL Rev. W. W. Faria .i. M. Lodge, both Of the Northwestern Theological betnl- nary in Chicago. hire also done some missionary work under oar direction. The former was em ployed to make a thorough canvass of the city north of Randolph street, which he accump'lahea In an able manner, and established one mission school In the North Division, near the Junction of Clj bourne and Fullerton avenues, which is belu<» well sustained, and has become self-supoortm “ Oar Secretary, Brother Ponrr. has al«o devoted'a portion of his lime in the same direction, at the instance of the Board. OCn CEKTTULHOOas. Chicago leads in (be feature ot Sunday School enterprise, as it usually docs In all groat move ments. The plan was inan-mrated by our former General Superintendent In November last. In a small room in Methodist Church Block, tnc only one which could then be obtained fonhe purpose, aud a beginning was made In gathering a teach ers'library, map* and other requisites for study. In August, the eligible rooms now occupied. No. 9J Washington street, were obtained an! neatly famished, onr teacher*’ library has been in creased to 123 volumes, embrac.'ng many of the best commentaries mid other Bible helps extaol: ten %-aluable rasps arc upon our walls; all ol the foreign Sunday School magsr.lccs have a place regularly upon our 'tables; stationery is freely supplied to thoje who come (or study: an interesting cabinet of foreign mission, ary and olher curiosities is being prepared, and other features of interest mil irom time to time be added. In short, wc arc trying to make ih*«e rooms serve as a general Sunday School head quarters for Chicago and the Wc-L The total number of visitors to the rooms since their formal opening in August is 58G, the larger portion of whom have put them to a practical use in study or otherwise. They have also formed the editorial rooms of our Suiid iy School Tmch'r. OLTI ISBTITCTE WOEK*. The Rev. J. ||. \ incent, during the first three months pfour year, conducted twcn'y-flvc Insti tutes, with the sutccss which always marked bis vcorts In this direction. The greater portion of these were held in this city. Oar county Instt tuteswcrc commerced by the present Superintend ent on Saturday, September 8, at Barrington, being aided by Bros. Skinner and Clifford. Three well attended cessions were held. On Sabbath, the four schools and churches in tbc township were addressed; two children’s meetings were held in tbc afternoon, and a general union meeting in the evening. On Saturday, September 32, an institute was ncld at! Dunton, Bros. Clifford and Porter assisting. Three sessions held. On the Sabbath following, the school and church at Pala tine were addressed, ami a children's meeting held In the afternoon. In the evening a union meeting at Dunton. On Saturdny.October-, an institute was hcldatßricktou, Bros Porter and Eodgcassisnng. Three sessions held. On Sabbath, Niles, Des plaincs and Brickton were occupied, and a chil dren's meeting was held at the latter place In the afternoon. On Fatm day, October 30m, an inti tule was held atßlue Island, Brother Clifford as sisting. Three Sessions held. Ou Sabbath ioiat scivice washcid In the Congregational Church, the Superintendent conducting the cserc!«c«. A Union Sunday School meeting in the altemoon. On Saturday, November Hdh, an institute was held at Bloom, Brother Cliuord assisting. The weather being vci y stormy but two sessions were held. On Sabbath the Snpenntcndent conducted the Sahi’atb school In ihe foicnoon, and address ed the church in -ho evening. In audition to this an institute wa* conducted by the Superintendent, by request, at lire close of the Kane County con vention, held at Elgin, Seplcmb- r sCBi. Early In Dcrember tbc city institutes will be commenced and carried to whatever extent may be required. The Board have also adorned a plan ofaiegular “training class” weekly,at their rooms, the lime, arrangements, subjects, and In structors to DC announced very soon. Our re sources axe now hiSlclodilv ample ro enable us to carry on this essential branch of the Sunday School \v>rk wj h the vigor which Its Importance demands. ora “SUNDAY SCHOOL TEACHER ” • The Sunday Svhjot (Quarterly. conducted by Rev. J. U. Vincent, in lefu, was the forerunner of our present monthly. Although not a pecuniary apcces*. It developed the fact that a demand ex ited for such a periodical, and to meet that fatly the Ttcdur was tnojected. For the first four mon'li.-Jißcdtorialroanagemcmwas iu the hands of me Rev. j. n. Vincent. From llav nntii August the Rev. U. 1,. Hammond conducted it, by request of the Hoard. Since that date the presentGen eial Superintendent has hem its managing edi tor, al'hough it was thought lnexpidieot“n make any cp -« enanges in.thc arrangement of Its edi torial committee. The hearty gratitude of our Hoard and the Sunday School public I* due to the clergymen composing tin* editorial committee for their attentive care to toe work during the year nowclo-od. It is proper to say that no article can find the light through the Ttacii'r which Is ob jected Jo by auv numVr of this committee, My <.wn li.auks arc especially due to threrogcmlenien forpe dial kindness, numerous cdimorics and frequent but always considerate criiHsm* upon the suMcd matter laid betore them. Without ihclr valuable aid the Teacher never could bare been the snecoss which it now is. Uis no longer aa experiment Its character is above- partisan or sectarian influence. Its circulation ha* attained a liberal figure, and Its influence is steadily widen ing, as it finds its way from the Britisunoaae*- sions to the Dir South. The effort la being made to mark the coming year with improvement in every direction, and (has prodace a Sunday school magazine which shall be a credit to our beautiful ami vigorous West, and be without a superior in thcwcild. OCR ANNTAL CONCERT. VL<H A...IVAA. WU.IVfrUI. We have reason lo refer with much satisfaction to our first annual concert, given at Crosby's Opera Honre un the I’Jib of April last, and re peated on the Slst and 2fith of that month. The eolhpsiasru which it awakened will not-hc soon forgritlen. It Is proposed to repeat this delightful entertainment iu the spring. Although these con certs were given during a season of deep religions interest, we have reason for the assurance mat their eiiect was onlv good. The uct proceeds were 51,Ui2.::3. We may justly regard the resnlla of these concerts as a demonstration of the Diet that Sunday School entertainments may he so man aged as not to he a detriment to any soul or a hindrance to the cause of onr blessed Master. FINANCES. Onr Treasurer, Brother S. Johnson, will give in detail n statement of our financial condition, yet it may be proper to say 'hat the present Board found the union burdened with a debt of about S4OO, and with but few resources from which to im ct Hie demands made upop In This has been paid, together with the current expenses of the year. A portion ot our income has been derived from a plan of definite membership adopted by the Board in August, and which, it is hoped, will be incorporated into the constitution. Wc now Lave upon onr list twenty-seven life members and fifty-three annual members, for toe current year. REVIEW. In o'dcrto aggregate thi resells of onr eßoria in the several departments of our work, 1 present the following snTunrary: - Sunday school visltationa 237 Seimorsand.special addresses 79 Sabbath evening .meetings. - .,...., 9 Monthly meetings held..-. 3 listitntcs hold T. 32 Conventions attended.. Av*. * 15 • But this Is a tvy msagrerstafcbient of the work* actually accomplished. Tlifejdirfcct,result* of oar efforts l,avc been platiny-.perceptible in the awa kening of Christians to tue reed of m-irc thor ough pciformancc of'dnty in lhe.Sabba(b School cause, and the Increase oTlntevegt in schools wherever onr'agencies have been applied. But more than this, .wo "call joyfully “npial to many who tonlay are rejoicing in the forgmmess ol sins and tic hope of salvation—many who, hut for our efforts, might stfil have been out of Christ ami without hope.. lu*some Instances a nighty oat pouring ol the holy spirit, has followed our meet ings. At one,- where a large number were pre teat,,every unconverted person in the hoosUcame under ;;u apparently deep sense of sin, ampwitb tears and prayers sought tb» Savior. There,!* good reason to hope that* many of that company gave up their evil ways ai.d became follotycrs of •fesn*. A pastor, soon, after one of onr con ventions, wrote to m»: ’ " God U doing great things foe us, 1 think I am within bounds' in saying that there 'have been more than one hundred conversions." A short time after one of onr tnstitntcs, a teacher wrote thus: "I often think, of the Institute you held and Ibe exer cises of the following ijabhath. We have received mote good than you can think." Another writes : ."Onr school is prospering very well now. Tour visit seemed to awaken ns all up." At one point in *our county a bro'ber, not then a professing Chris tian, feeling a keen sense of the destitution which existed in his community in the absence of any Sab bat u serv!cc,startcd a Sunday school.and for weeks sustained It without Christian prayer, sympathy or aid. Not a single converted person in the school. But one of the officers of the Union made the matter a personal one, presenting truth and duty in a direct manner. The result was, (ha God’s converting grace camo In *wlth blessing upon the effort, and that Superintendent and sev eral ot the teachers arc now rejoicing in Christ, and are working well in their field of usefulness. Stated prcachio" has been established and a decided moral effect is being produced upon the town. U would be very pleasant to dwell upon these incidents whicn.aro to peering, and show how- God is owning the work In every dlrccion, Iml time will not permit. May the future bo much more abundant of precious fruit lor the Master than the past has been, and may we be willing to continue on, in the Master’s service, willing to spend and be spent, it need be, to the end that the glory of God may result, even through our ban t ie efforts, so that we may bring glorious sheaves of golden grain to the garner of the Lord, and be fully prepared, when lie shall bid ns enter into III* rest, to remain at borne with the glorified redccmi d forever. Or R. ULACKALL, General Superintendent. Chicago, Nov. -21. I'M. SECRETARY'S REPORT. The semi-annual statistical report of the See .ctaiy, Mr. E. I*. Porter, was then read, and .-bowed the follow lag interesting facts and figures: in comedian with "the work of the Society in this city and country, the Secretary stated that the remit from the county was Incomplete, from the itet tiat the Society bed no agent who could -peak German, although there were manv thou sand* of Germans who might la this way be reached and added to the members connected with the Society. SCHOOLS ORGANIZED. , L ‘ l ? “ olne Schools—Ninth Presbvicrlan, Sr. Luke «* Episcopal, si. 51 ark’s Episcopal. Alone went Episcopal, Third United Presbyterian. <ec ond Gnmau Baptist: total, 6. Mission Schools—Union Stock Yard*, Method!*! Episcopal; do. First Baptist; Rolling Mill, Baptist: Ctccin. MethodUt: tijbonn-e avenue. Union; Hope, lb formed Protestant Dutch; Lake street. St. John’s Episcopal; Orchard street. North l’re*br rian; Reuben street. Union Park Cou'-rvguiion al; Half Orphan Asylmn, Union; llalsted street, Bridgeport Methodist Episcopal; total, 11. fourty Missions—Dcsplames Station, Union; <;nrjck School House, Nortbfiehl Metho dist Episcopal; AusUnrillc, Union; L>o»*, i nlon: Ten Mile House, Worth. Union; Hastings School House, Worth. Methodist Episco pal ; Whiskey Point,* Union; total, 7. Dome School—Oak Ridge, Evangelical. Dhcoi.ui ued—Second united Prefbvteriaa; yeeru emh Street Mission; West Market Minion; Whiskey Point Mission ; tot*d, 4. 'Jhe Jefferson Street and Dcsplair.es Street Methodist Episcopal Sunday Schools have ntiited and icnncd the Centenary MethodUt Episcopal Sunday School. Ihe North Mission ami the Industrial Mission have united and formed the Tabernacle Con<*reca lional Mission Church. Tbo Foster Mission, heretofore sustained oy the First Presbyterian Church, has been g.vcn over to the Seventh Presbyterian Church, -nd the Superintendent aud teachers form a Bible i.nd Normal Clara in the Home School of the First ITesbj tensn Church. The Renheu StreetMtseloo, --tnsla*i:ed formerly by the Union Park Baptist Church, has been given over to the Second Bap tist Church. Theuamooftbe school is changed. The loimer field ol this school isnowcultirateuby :he Ui ion Park Cougiegallonal Church. The Ex celsior Mission has been adopted by the Wabash Avenue Methodist Episcopal Church, and its name changed ;o Ihairic Mission. The name of the Taylcr street Mission has been changed to Mose ley Mi-inn. ~New Churches Erected or in Course of Erection— f* T *i I’aptlsi; Union Park Baptist; Second German Baptist; iM>d United lTO*byter;an; Eighth iheshy lei I.m; Ninth Presbyterian ; Olivet Preshy-emn; Chris* Episcopal; St. Luke’s Kpis copal; M. Mark » Episcopal; New England Con grigatioi a); 1 IvmomU Oongr’gaHouat: Csnten un-Mf tuodist; Uetncl Methodist; Free Will Bap :lst; Novwegtau Lutheran; total, ig. Mission Chapels Erected— Moselw, Second Pres bytcrlfu Clint eh Society; Pialrte*, Wabash Ave nue McihcdlstEpiscopal; Tabernacle. First Con gregational; Rolling Mill, First Baptist; total 4 Chinches and Mission Chanels Remodelled and Enlarged—South Presbyterian; Seventh Presby terian; Union Park Congregational; Emanuel Lutheran: Foster Mission; Chicago Avenue Ml*, rion; Eric Succt Mission; Fullerton Avenue imintctlan; Scammon’s Church at Collate Giovc: total. 9. ” Home Schools—Presbyterian 18, Baptist 11, Methodist 15. Episcopal 13, Congregational C. Re formed Presbvtrrian J, Lmberan S, German Evi> • gvttrnl 8. United Presbyterian *2, Reformed I'roU-siai’t Dutch 2, United Brethren 1, Church ot Ged 1, Christian 2, Welch CalvauMle Moth - (list 1, New Jerusalem S, Free Will Baptist l. To*alt2. County School' 4!. Mission Schools—Presbyterian 8. Baptist G, Methodist 4, Episcopal S, Congregational 3, Re formed Presbyterian 1, Retormed Protestant Dutch 1. Union 5. Total «i). Total Home, Mis sion and Common Schools, ]53. Officers ano Teachers—Presbyterian 63 L. Baptist ■521, MethodUt ICC* Episcopal &B, Congregational 30■, Reformed Presbyterian Si, Lutheran 132, Ger man Evangelical 72, United Presbyterian to. Re formed Pro’estait Dntch 39, United Brethren 34, church of God 12, Christian 10. .Welsh Calvinlstlc Methodist 10, New Jerusalem 12, Free Will Bap tist 11', Union 119. Total, 2,022. In connty, 465. Scholars—Presbyterian 5.715. Baptist 4,057, Methodist 8,263, Episcopal 2,153, Congregational 2,C35, Reformed Presbyterian 255. Lntbcnn 1,71!*. German Evangelical wifi, United Presbyterian 235, Reformed Protestant Dntch 202, United Brethren 210, Church of God 45. Christian 122, Welsh Calvinlstic MelLodist 90, New Jern-alem 105, Free W ill Baptist 157, Union 2,251. Total, 23,790 In county, 2,b54. Total Membership— Baptist, 6,374; Methodist, 3,729; Episcopal, 2,101; Congre gVlonat, 2,0|2; Reformed Presbyterian. 253: Lu them. 1,831; German Evangelical, (33; Dulled Presbyterian, 231; Reformed Protestant Dutch, t/W : United Brethmi, 31t; Church of Qo>l, 57; Chilitlan. 138; Welch Calvaututlc Methodist, 106; Now Jerusalem. 117; Free Will Baptist, 176; Union. 1,339. Tota', city, 26,423. In county, 3,319. Total. *-*.i,7;7. Average Attendant!*—Presbyterian. 4,937; Bap list. 3,08: Mclhodut, 2,958; Episcopal, 1,7 UJ- Congrcgallonal, 2,831 ; Reformed Presbyterian! ; 1-mherr, 1,401; German Evangelical, 5-V>. Dnited Picsbytenan, 210; Rerormert Protestant Dutch, £(«3; United Brethren, 183; Church ol Godt 43: Christian, 110; Wel-h Calvanhtic Me’hodi-t, 53; New Jerusalem. 85; Free Will BanllaL 31. l 3J l3 Volmn«s In libraries—Pros., 4.087; Bapl.. 4,013; Uetb.. 5.W4; Epb., 2,575; Cong , SMS; Ref, Ref. Piol. Dutch, 50J; Uuiu Broth., 2T»; < trarch of God.TO; Cnrisil.m, 300 ; New Jer.. w. BruitM. :;0U; Union, 107. Tota l , 22,00. in county, 5,738. Hopeful coDVcraiuDH—Pres., IS7 ; Bant, ; Mclh . IIS • Cong., -17 ; T.r.th , I*l ; Ger. liven., •5; Dait.Pres..2l: Ref. Prot. Dutch, 80; Unit. Breth ,5 ; F. W. BspU, 2: Union, 330. Total, 1,141. lu county, Ist. Total, 1,2 V». Conflrmallons—Episcopal, 61. In county, 3. Total, OL * J Benevolent Contributions Presbyterian, SI,OSC.SS; Baptist. $1,(526; Methodist, $1,753.70; Episcopal, $731.50; Congregational. s('.*3: Re formed Presbyterian, $80; Lutheran. $1110; United Presbyterian, $25.10; Reformed Protestant Dutch, SSO: Welsh Calvculstic Methodist, $28.27; Union. $1(5.01. total.s*\ij 15.09. In county,sllß.B6 To la), Money Expended In Schools—Presbyterian. $15.116.91; Baptist, $15,916.89; Episcopal,s3.63.l; Congregational, s2l,i:is; Reformed Presbviorlan <110; Lutheran, $1,370; Geiman Evangelical, s.Bi United Presbyterian, $00; Reformed Protestant Duldi, tss; United Brethren, $385; Church ol Go I. <313; Chihtlan, $25: Welsh CalvanhUc Methodist, $23.1-7; New Jerusalem, $37?; Union, $3,193. To tal, $O:j,S3.tXl. In count}sl,ol3.3B. Total. S6J, 555.38. treasurer's nrroirr. « Minwwmrit a Ml UUI* The Treasurer, S. Johnston, Esq., nest read h!s am ual report, of which the following is n con densation: Cash tecclvcd from former Treasurer. Net piocceda of the Festival. Nov.. p*;-,.. Cash irom J. ii. Vincent, and by subscrip tioiiß yu.oa Received from debt churches, and collcc tiona in the citv 1.5C0.72 Proceeds from llic and annual member* ships 91.03 Total receipts. Expenditures. Cash on band £ 1.U9 The hymn. “Joyfully, Joyfully, Onward we Move," was then sunn. DISCCPBIOK. The subject of “ The beat methods of perfecting onr city work" was tak'cu up and debated at some length. Tbe dlscnssion was opened by Mr. E. S. Skin ner, who mentioned e-omo of the points to be con sidered in the work of visitation. After vi-iUng some of tbe schools in the city and country, be had wished that every Superintendent and teacher conld visit every other teacher and school in the county. He thought that this would do more than any'othcr thing to promote their usefulness. There arc some model Mission Schools and Sun day Schools in this city, and if the Superintend ents would see them, they wonld gain much in formation and help in conducting their own schools. The training of teachers is a great work, and there is a grand field tor those who are versed in Bible lore, and are able to train teachers. 3he sneaker thought it the dutyoftuosc con nected with this Union to attend to (be work of starting obrr schools, and see If there are not fields necaing schools, and in point them out to some who would no and start them, and to help them hi successfully carrying them on. Ilcv. Edward Eggleston thought the teach ers' nm tings should once a mouth he turned into meetings for discuss ing the best methods of teaching. The teachers should all be icachcd, and no: only those who would attend institute* outside of their own schools, .Many would not take this trouble who would lie much profited by such home meet ings He hart a class in his school who were to he trained for about sis months for the business of teaching, and then would be ready to go into the woik. Rev. G. \V. Perkins thought Ithat considering the great growth of the city the Society was fall ing behind in its work, and the work most be ex panded so a* to reach the crent mass that had never been readied before. He thought that it would be well for the Society to know the child population of the city. Much of the visiting work now done was imperfect, if a li-t of each child and parent end their "residence could he pat into ibc hands of the teachers it would be an immense asM«tr-nee in finding them. Mr. 35. F. Jacobs thought that the school* bad kept pace with the progress ol the population of the city. The incicaie was shown especially In the Catholic Sabbath Schools. A tew—yenrs ago these schools numbered only 3,000 scholars, hut they now have Increased three-fold without trers fiaM-lug upon the Protcsiau* schools, thus lucrcas ngthe total number of Sunday-School scholars in the city, while their system of trailing is much Improved. Mr. W. E. Clifford thought that at least one fifth of the pupil* Included in the total estimate for the city, attended two schools. He thought that these could not learn two lesions on the same day corrcclly. The President (Mr. Skinner) had taken pains to find out the number of day school scholars attend ing Sunday Schools, and thought it was about 10,000. About 45,000 children, between the ages of S and 21. in the city, drew on the public money lor school purposes, and the difference between 10,000 and 45,i | 0n shows the number of children in the city out of Protestant Sunday Schools. Rev. Mr. Perkins thought that very few schools kept a list or record of any kind, and that the vis iting and other work was done without system. He thought that many schools would douhlo their numbers in this way. It would be an im mense gain to the schools to employ three men to canvass the city. .Messrs. Fans, Jacobs, Clifford, and Rev. F. Fischer, expressed similar sentiments. The lat ter thought ilia l the expense of the enrollment could be met by obtaining subscriptions of five or ten dollars from friends of the cause, and would be a vero great and practical heln I o the laborers. Rev. Dr. Wm Hogarth, of Detroit, thought that there was nothing like making reports of tho work done, and that it would be an excellent plan to have monthly reports of the condition ofthelr schools The session then closed with prayer by Rev. Dr. floganb, and singing of Ibe Doxology, "Praise God from whom all blessings flow." THE PROGRAMME TO-DAT. Founoon. 9:oo—Devotional. ftSO— Discussion: Sunday School Literature. 10:hU—Construction and use of Sunday School Maps. Robert Morris, LL.D, 10:80—Dhcnsslon: Onr "Institute" work. Open ed by Dr. Bbckall. 11:10—Discussion: The best method of perfecting our country work. Opened uy W. C. Cltffoid. 11:55—Adjomn to noon Prayer Meeting. Afternoon. 2:2o—Devotional. 2:15 Discussion: Sunday School Methods. 1. Superintendents. G. W. Perkins. 2. Training Classes. Rev. Edward Eggles ton. 3. Teachers. ( k) Primary Classes. E. C. Wilder. (n) rlnvcnlle Classes. W. 11. Wells. (c) Bible Classes. E. R. Spear. 4. Libraries. J. H. Tomlinson. 4:3o—Closing Address. Etming. Rcnwon at Crosby's Music Hall. JSAD CASK OP DESTITUTION. Joint !tlorrlft*oy’s Stater Starring In €ht< cago-A Singular Contra*!. The arrest on Tuesday night of a drunken man named John Morris, who resides in a locality known to the police force as “ Shinbone” alley, between Adams and Quincy streets, and near Wells, was not ofitself an unnsnal circumstance; but yesterday morning at the Police Co***', it was ascertained that Morris had returned home in a At of drunken rage and bad beaten Ms wife in the most shameful manner. Mrs, Morris, who is nearly blud apru-aiodhi court, accompanied by a little aooiit'seven years old. Uer brutal husband was fined $25, mid sentenced to thirty days at the Bridewell. Unable to pay Ms fine, Morris went to the Bridewell for elghty-onc days. This foo, was not a very unusual circumstance, bet the atten tion of all listeners was attracted to the statement of Mrs. .Monis that she was a sister of the “Hon.” John Morrisey, Member of Congress elect • from . the city of New York, Her statement seemed improcable, but subsequent investigation has only corroborated the trnth of what she had spoken. About twelve years ago she married Jonts Morris, who saems never to have been a man of much better character than at presect, though it is to be pre sumed that at the tune of their union be was a more lemperat-; man and not so callous in his feelings. They lived two years in Troy, New York, and then came directly to Chicago. Never in mote than moderate pecuniary circumstances, things have been growing from bad to worse until now they reside in a small wooacn shanty In a loathsome alley. Their abode present* ewry characteristic featnro of a drunkard’s home. The furniture consists of a scantily turnUhed bed, a broken chair or two, and a small stove that can not always be supplied wl-h fn-1. The windows let in the damp night air, and the door stands ajar to admit the beating rain. II ts a strangecontrast that may. be drawn between such an humble abode and the accounts that all have read In the public prints during the past lew months of the sumptuous living of her brother, the “Uou.” John Morrissey, at Saratoga and New York, the darkling enchantment of Ms gambling bell, and the gorgeous attire of his fashionable »Uc. Mrs. Morris has not beard Irom her brother, she stales, in three years. The poor woman does rot blame him for it. She thinks that he doss not know where to address a letter to her. Up to three years ago she had re ceived occasional remittances from her wealthy brother, which contributed materially to her com fort. She baa recently addressed a letter to him In care of the. New York Clipper newspaper, but has not yet received a reply. John Morrissey's career tor many years past has been notorious for fast Urine, pugilistic encounters, gambling and racing; butuenas subscribed liberally to deserv ing charities, bis pnrse has always been open to the n'cdy, and it is dilQcnlt to bell-eve that ho would knowingly sutler a sister to live m each ,a state of abject poverty while be was in the pos session ol means to relieve her necessities. It is said that another sister, now residing in Troy, having heard ol the destitute condition of Mrs. Morris, has written offc.lng her a comforta ble home In hcrtamily. AmSEMKXTS. McVtCKEn’s Theatre.—^ “Connie Soogab,” the sensational drajpa, is still being played al thi* theatre, with Mr. and Mrs. Barney Williams in the principal characters. Mr. Carroll, the excellent low comedian, both In bis make up and acting, Is an admirable support in the play, and contribute* powerfully toward its success. It will be repeat ed, as already announcer l , during the entire week. Col. WoonV Mrsnrai.— I Despite the unfavorable character of The weather, good bons ? continue to gr»vt the appearance oi the “ Favorite of For tone” at the Mitsenm. This little gem of a thea nc is fortunate inbemgso great a favorite with tbcpu' lie, and might be of ItacU entitled the fa vorite of fortune from tie good fortune in having jocuud so many popular favorites. The comedy will te tepeated every evening during the week, and at the matinee on Saturday. Yamcee Routs son’s Couseih.— Humor and gooilefecltre tages as an epidemic within the walls of this new applicant for public pa troiago. The people will go and will ir.r.gb and vhi go again to sec the wild i-ettnak, the trained horses, the wonderful gymursts. and the mirth-provoking chorus. And they show (heir good sense. The an? applying the most powerful remedy for. the “hlnos” en gendered by this suicidal weather. I«ei them go I Cnosnx’s Opera House.— The Bai»iay Family continue to delight large audiences with their ex traordinary performances. This evening and Saturday aftcmooi- will conclude their present appearance in this city. Extensive Kobdcbv or Groceries.—J. a. Griswold & Co., wholesale grocers a; No.2> River sired, ba\c for some lime past been suspicions Ibat their stock of teas, codec, spices, Jtc., were disappearing in some unaccountable manner, without any equivalent in greenbacks. The fact became nlanumyly apparent some three or four months ago, when, upon taking' an invoice of their stock and comparing u with their account ot sales, it was discovered that there was a deficit of about £15,000. Having confidence in the cvcilusUng until of figures, and believing thattbeir books were correct, they were forced to the conclusion Ihai there was a colored individual In the fence, and that the matter must be carefully investigated. The fall trade came on, and tbetr sales increased with advance of the n-nal tmslness season, but, with all their waichfalne?*. they could only reach a suspicion that there was something wrong. A few days ago the firm plac ed the entire tacts In the hands of the police au thorities. Dilectxvc* EUls and Dixon wore as signed the task olwoikitignp the Job, and ves icular afternoon and evening It wssconclndcd. A Mr J.S. Clocr, a German who resides at No. 552 Oak street, has for a long time been emploved by Messrs. Griswold £ Co., and cojoyed their confidence to the nsnal extent be tween merchants and their salesmen. It v.as ascertained upon a careful investigation, that Hr. Cleor won!d pul op a box ©r lb oof assorted groceries, a chest ofl.-e,per- hepe.ora quantity of coffee, ostensibly upon a vabal order from some retail dealer in the city, ibe goods would remain in the store a day or two ready for delivery, and the Incident of bis putting up the order having. In the hurry ol business, ceased to attract any special attention, it was no • feed only that the packages were gone, and every thing was presumed to be all right. Of course it then became evident that there was another patty to this wholesale stealing, and, with the usual amount of “piping. 11 one Mr. John Spelts, a grocer, residing and doing business at No. <O9 Green Bay street, was implicated In the transac tion. It was a wagon from bis establishment that the goods were delivered to and were no more seen. It appears that Spelts Is also “ running” 1 another retail grocery csiauli-hmcnt eUewhere In the city, and U la quite probable that bis s'oek In trade has been nearly' or quite su-talrcd for some months na*t from the store of Masers. Giiewuld & Co. Yesterday aUernoon Ur. Cleer was .thrown tiro a mate of extreme astonishment by being anvsted,andin the evening Mr. Spelts disagreeably disturbed by Detective Ellis with a warrant for his ar •<*t. nbc two men will receive an examination (his afternoon at the Police Court. A Hioiiwatvak AnuxsxED.—ld the laticrpart of October tneiition was made la these columns of a luOlaiily attack upon Frederick Kruger, on Ihroop sticcl, an interference by .three or tour citi zens and nollccofficcrs, atid the disabling ofOfflcer C’nby. Two of Ibc robbers were caught and are lu Jail aw ailing trial. Officer Cnby has been con lined to Ills house until within tnc past three or lour days. Ill* first stroke of business upon get ting ont was to look up the third villain, who es caped on the night alluded to. He was found on luesdav, and «11l probably receive an examina tion at the Police Court to-day. Raiuioad and Express Sociables.—This even ing the flrrt of the scries of Sociables for 1350-67, to bo given by the Railroad and Express Compa nies' Clerks' Association of Chicago, will take j'hcc at Washington Hall, Smith & Nixon's Build ing. It Is proposed to continue them, on every alternate Thursday evening during the winter, the dancing to commence at eight o'clock. Experi ence ui a funner year proved their popularity and success, and upon this there is every reason to predlratc pleasant reunions during the coming season. .$ B.M . 31.00 On. Paixtccgs at Aucnos.—A valuable collec tion orbcaulirnl oil pain tines by some or the beat American artiste is now on exhibition at the galle ry of Metals. Gilbert & Sampson, No. 47 Dearborn street, and an hour may be very pleasantly and profitably spent in examining them. The sale of onc-balf the pictures will commence at 74 o'clock this evenin';; the remainder will be offered on Frl day evening. Ladies are particularly invited. For particulate see the advertisement in the auction cdhimn. .fiSOo.'JI . .3.91L65 Sociable at the Music Hall.—A reunion of teachers and friends of the Sabbath School cause will take place at Crosby's Music Hall this even ing, picdpr the auspices of the Chicago Sunday School Union, whose Convention is now in ses sion. It is intended to make this a pleasant occa sion or social intercourse and mutual acquaint ance, and all who are in sympathy with the objects and work of this Society, are cordially Invited to be present. Pens osal.—Tbe Hon. Pliny Qoagland of Fort Wayne, Indiana, is now in this city, stopping at the Tremont House. Mr. Hoagbtond was the o«ner of part of the propertv on South Water street destroyed by fire last’Sundav morn ing. We understand the sufferers by tbe late fire Intend holding a meeting ibis afternoon to adopt measures concerning their future plans. A Safe BnoHEN ( OrzN.—Between twelve and one o'clock yesterday morning the ofilcc of Messrs. Gray & Co., at No. 145 North Dcsplalucs street, was entered by burglars, who gained en trance at the back door. The safe in the office wa ß "blown open" and its coutc-ts removed. With the exception of about $5 in postal currency the scamps got nothing bat some papers ofuo Value except to the owners. The thieve? are hearti ly welcome to the "stamps" if they will only re turn the papers, and no questions will be asked. FxmvAt —The ladies of Calvary Presbyterian Church-will give a Festival for the benefit of the Sabbatii School, this (Thursday) evening. In the basement of tho church, corner of Indiana avenue and Twenty-second street. All arc Invited, and & pleasant social reunion is expected. LOCAL MATTERS. Ritas Trantwct the Great Tlagnotlc Doclress and Clairvoyant, has established an In firmary at No. 3f>s Wabash avenue, eecotd door above" Harrison street, where she. m4J be con sulted on all matters pertaining to lifoand health. When desired, she will go into An unconscious state, and give information of great importance to the inquirer. Paralyzed persons made to walk in a few* days. Cancers extracted, root and branch. In from three to nine days, without the use of knife, or instrument, or pain. Consump tion, asthma, and all diseases of the nervous sys tem, epilepsy, fits, rheumatism, neuralgia, dys pepsia, diseases of the liver, heart, or kidneys, and all diseases of the blood, treated with like beneficial result*. Those not able to call per sonally. may address Lock Box 5928, Post Office, Chicago Illinois. The poor liberally dealt with. A cure guaranteed in every case. To Inventors.—J, B. Torch In & Co.) Patent Office, removed to 133 Dearborn street. llarrcll’s Condition Powders,' for horses, are need in nearly all the horse car stables in the city of New York. Twenty years’ experi ence has stamped them the horse remedy of the age. Work the horse while feeding them. Pack ages 25 cents. Sold by all dealers. J. H. Resd & Co., Chicago, Illinois, Agents. Public Speaker* and Singers will find "Brown's Bronchial Troches" beneficial in clear ing the voice before speaking or singing, and re lieving the throat after any unusual exertion of the vocal organs, having a peculiar adaption to affections which distarb the organs of speech. For Coughs and Colds the Troches are effectual. A Guarantee accompanies each bottle of Mars den’s Pectoral Balm, which will cure every case ofCoughs, Colds, Imluemia-or Asthma. Ills agents hatP instructions to refund the money in every instance where it falls to relieve and cure. For sale by ail druggists. Burnhams & Van Schaack. wholesale druggists, No. 1G Lake street, wholesale agents. TVe pledge onr rcpntatlon fortbc ful fillment of what wc here declare. In almost every instance where ibcintant is suffering from pain and exhaustion, relief will be found In fifteen or twenty minutes after Mrs. Winslow’s Sootuino Strip has been administered. Cures dysentery and dianbaa and wind colic. Sure to regulate the bowels. Price 35 cents a bottle. Poland’* .Ragle Billon* Powders,— These powders are a sure cure for Iflvcr Com* plaint, and all Bilious derangements. They never tail. Can be obtained at all drug stores, or by mall Ptice 50 cents. C. G. Clark & Co., New Haven, Conn. Fuller, Finch & Fuller, Chicago, General Agents. « Furroodciua” Tootb Parte preserves tbi* teeth, preventing decay, making them white and beautiful. It id free from all injurious sub stances. It Is used and recommended by the bent demists. Manufactured solely by Caswell, Mace « Co., Now York, bold by all druggists. Constitution Water.—A certain Cnrc for Diaretis, and all Diseases or the Kidnets. bold by all Druggists. Depot 46 ClilT-sr., N. Y. A Sure Pile Cure,—Or. Gilbert’* Pile instrument positively euros the worst cases of piles. Sent by mail on receipt of $L Circulars free. Sold by druggists. Agents wanted every where. Address J. B. Homalsr, Manager. No. 515 Broadway, New York. Dr. Olca ITlorcno»* pm«—Chronic Hi* arrbcea, Dysentery and Cholera Morbus m the "oral which have rented all other treat ment, arc cured in every instance by the use of Dr. Olca Moreno’s Pills. They are a Spanish dis covery of wonderful virtue, just being Introduced In the American public through Deitzeb, Block! A’ Co., Chicago, agents for the Northwestern Stales. Let those afflicted try them. Even* bos warranted or money refunded. Sold by all druggists. Paper Hanging* and Window Shades at greatly reduced prices. F. £. Rigby, S 3 Ran dolph-st. A TRUE HEROINE, Incidents In the Late Ballway Disaster at Erie. [From the Cleveland Herald, November 19.] We gather from conversation with a gen tleman of this city, a relative of Mrs. West, of Milwaukee, wiDO WdS injured in the late disaster, many interesting incidents connect ed therewith. . , , , .. . , .. When the trait. fr ° m the track, the first scat on the left In ror c ,"~ c „ r ear, next to the door, was oe«,„. lu ' u ■ a man supposed to be unknown, and who vn. killed. After a careful examination of his clothing and luggage, no clue could be found to bis name or residence. He was prepared for burial, and just before taking the body to the grave, a slip of paper was accidentally shaken out from tils coat. The paper, which had not before been discovered, seemed to be a leaf from a small memorandum book, was signed with bis name, and contained substan tially these words, “If anything happens to me, or I should lose my life when away from home, I wish to have my body sent to Sheri dan, lowa, for burial.” “Had this paper been undiscovered for another half hour, he would have been consigned to oblivion in an un known giave. The second seat was occupied by Dr. Wheeler, of Milwaukee, uncle of Mrs. West. With him sat another gentleman who, hear ing the sharp scream of the engine, sprung instantly from his seat down along the aisle, and escaped any serious injury. Dr. Wheeler was killed. The thud scat was turned with its back to the front ami was occupied by Mrs. West and her babe, which, at the moment, was beingrfondlcd in its mother’s lap. Opposite her sat Miss Emily West, her niece, on the fourth scat. The car turned toward the left and was upset. Before It went over, the end of one of the rails flew up before the rear truck of the smoking car, and the other end being driven into the earth, the car was in stantaneously and completely stopped, but its rear end was so lifted np that it jumped, or rode over, the platform and bumpers, which were not Injured in the least, ana, as the car went over, “telescoping” into the •passenger car, the roof of the smoking car going outside and its floor passing inside, stripping the seats and their occupants Irom the floor on the left hind side of the aisle, but not Injuring any seats on the right. The occupants of the latter escaped unv se rious injury, although all were thrown over, as the car upset, but fell between the roof of one and the floor of the other, ns the car went down. But all on the left hand side, with the wreck of the seals and saloon, were .thrown over, falling upon Mrs. West and the others who were killed. * Mrs. West was thrown on her face, with her babe under her; Miss West fell on her back, but received no other injurv than the crushing of her left hand. Miss Emma’s first question was “Aunty, can you breathe?” She replied, “A little.” A man managed to reach uer and cn; the fastenings of her dress, which gave some relief. Miss W. was re leased in about ten minntes, but efforts to get Mrs. W. out from the wreck were unsuc cessfully made for three quarters of an hour, she in the meantime remaining very calm, quiet, and entirely conscious, a gentleman supporting her head. She knew uer child was dead. The pressure was so crashing that her eyeballs were forced from their sockets and hung down on her cheeks, and the face swollen,by the congestion orrupture of Mood vessels, to more than twice its pro per size. The body of her babe, beneath her, being soft and yielding, was perhaps the only thing that saved her life. Every effort to relieve her by chopping off the corner of the car with an axe was futile, che was incapable of so much exertion as to speak and tell tbcm to stop, although every blow of the axe caused her the most ex nutiatiug agony. Hearing some one say, “Remove that dead man and it will release her,” she summoned her strength for the cflbrt, ard, moving' her left arm, which was free, toward her right shoulder, said, “I niu fastened here "—a saw was procured and j-he was sawed out. Then the earth was dug awav and she was dragged from under the car and placed on the grass. The first ques tion she asked was, “who is killed ?” Af ter being told, she then said she coaid not see, but uot knowing why, and dictated a telegram to her husband at Milwaukee— “ Your babe is dead, your wife severely In jured, Uncle TVlieeler killed, and Emma flipblly hurt.'* She then said to those about her, “Don’t leave me here to die; there is life here yet.” They proposed to takeberto Eric. “No,” she said, * l is there no house near?” To those who said said they would place her in a wagon, she objected, asking, “cannot men carry me in thnr arms?” and she was so carried, some sixty, rods, to the house of Mr. Chambers; the ’surgeons arrived about on hour after the disaster occurred and at* tended to her, replacing the eyes in their sockets. This she docs not yet know, al though she often speaks of her having been blind for some time after the accident. Nor did she crer see her babe again, since it was playfully khslng its mamma at the moment when the whistle sounded. Its listlc crush ed body was for warded on Thursday to Mil waukee lor burial. * After her removal to the house, a reaction took place, and she coolly gave the most Ju dicious directions to the ladies In attendance, for heating her chilled extremities, and re lieving her pains. She still remains at the house of Mr. Chambers, the unremitting at- tenlious of whose family arc most gratefully acknowledged. She is improving rapidly, and can soon be removed to her home. Her heroism, coolness and self-possession, under such frightful injuries, and such hitter men tal suffering astonished all. The surgeons declare that they never saw its parallel. NEAT JERSEY. Serenade to tUe Hon. F. T. Frelln"- bnj’Hen. The Hon. F. T. Freiinghuysen was on Fri day night serenaded by his friends and neighbors, to the number of several hun dred, who, preceded by Reinhardt’s Band, marched to the residence of Mr. Frellnghuy sen, where, after the performance of several pieces, the new Senator addressed the throng, in a speech of considerable length. Mr. Fre liughuyscn said, among other things, that he attributed the compliment paid him to the fact that Governor Ward had recently ap pointed him Senator for New Jersey, until the Legislature should meet. He spoke of the late Senator Wright In tones of sorrow, and paid a tribute to his memory. He supposed the people desired to know upon what basis he intended to represent them. He should go there as a freeman, and pledged to noth ing ; but he was a “ Black Republican,” and should endeavor to discharge his duties so as to promote the interests ol the citizens of the whcle country, whether black or white, and the interests of the State. There are pio neers of the Republican party who go out in advance, and dud a mine of gold here, and a vein there; but the great party comes march ing up to help develop them. He might have “ made haste slowly,” but he was with the Republican party now and forever. He believed that Andrew Johnson had done wrong. He believed the time would never come when New Jersey would consent that South Carolina should gain political power by the rebellion. He did not believe a rebel should be restored to all his political rights, nor be absolved from the penalties due his crimes without proper penitence. The Rebel States had forfeited the right to repre sentation by treason to the Government. Snppose the South should come forward and say ”We will settle this matter by accept inguniversal amnesty for universal suffrage,” these mailers would* be placed in a different shape; but upon the accepting of the propo sition he said he would not now give an opinion. We can get along without having the South represented; but wc want them represented, because representation was a great principle with our forefathers—we want them represented so that the country may become prosperous and happy. The mission of the Rejmblican parly ha'd but just begun; it had given freedom to 4,000,000 of beings, and it will go forward until human nature has reached the condition tliat God designed for it. Mr. Freiinghuysen retired amid the cheers of the assembled people. Parricide. [From the Cleveland Herald, 20th.l On the second of the present month, a man named Carpenter, living in Mayfield, Cuyahoga Connty. accompanied by his son. about twenty* three years of age, went into a field to work, with a team. They had occasion to pass through a pair of bare, and as the son was pacing the horses to open the way, one of them made an cCbrt to bite him, whereupon be took a stick and commenced beating the ■ animal. Refusing to desist at the request of his father, high words ensued, resulting In the death of the father shortly after, from a* blow on the head, indicted by the son, with a stone. The family, not wishing to have him tried, told him if he would leave those parts and never return, the nhittr would not be made known. The cause of the father's death was stated to be a sudden start ot the horse?, which threw him upon the ground, his head falling upon a stone. The young man lingered about the place, however, and the case was made known to the authorities, as the family did not feel safe with him at large. Carpenter has bc«n a'resled, and tbe preliminary examination will take place at Mayfield to-morrow. Br. Dickenson, of Media, Delaware Comity, Pa., recently discovered, near that place, an almost In exhaustible bed of verdi antique, or magnesian marble. The Rues'on Government has adopted the breech loader model of M. Thierry. The rifles of the entire army arc to be Immediately changed into the new weapon. The special committee of the Baden Chamber has refused to grant money for a similar purpose, being of the opinion tha’, with or wlthont breech-loaders, Baden will be de fenceless unless received Into (bo North German Confederacy. Markets by Telegraph. New York markets* New Yobs, November 21. Corros—Steady, with only a moderate demand, buy ers and sellers being too fir apart; 313(c for middling upland* and 3SJ<c for middling Orleans. Fu>rn—opened Ida2oc better, but closed quiet, with the advance lost; for sound to common ex tra state; $u.72 fur round hoop Ohio, and sta.Si for trade brands. Wnu-KKV-45ulet. Gear—Wheat opened 233 c better, and closed Jwith advoncrWt. There l* a t.ur export demand at 12.58 for very choice, Including two boat loads for export, at Harley i&2c lower; Canada west in bona £1.0031.05, Barley Malt dull. Receipts of Corn. 12,415 l>u : market irregular nod unsettled: sales ol K6,toobu at *.as£l.7J for shipping mUed Western to More and afloat—closing at *1.23 In store, $1.23 tor white western, and *1.0*31.20 for new white eonlhem. Oats lower a. r>l«£Csc. Wool.—Di-cllilng. 60'-<£62Kc lor domestic fleece; 3S:tsoc for palled, and 32c for Texas. Leather— Hemlock sole a shade lower. Si ZSie for linen os Ayres light weight : StftSlVc for middle; 36 e%STcfor mlildle; sic for California light; SJXc lor mldc le. and 3>£36c for hcavr. Coal— Foreign steadv. with a fair inquiry; while domestic rules hoary at *1.5035.80 per ton in yatd. gboceeies— Coffee dull. Sugar steady. Cuba ID.f® He. PETTOLuru—Doll at 22V£2Jc lor crude; 35®3Sc for refined In bond. iTovtsioxs-Porfc opened heavy and lower, bnt closed decidedly Arm at *22 50 for regular and cash; new mess closing at *22.63, cash, and *2O.M£2( A 0 for prime. Beef unchanged. Selling at about previous prices. Beefnams heavy at 39j%33c. Bacon quiet. Cut treat* dull and heavy at ilN@i2c for shoulders, nndUVaiScforhsras. Lard heavy at I2'«tl3}fc. But ter dell at 27331 c for Ohio: SVs42c for State; 53c ibr Orange County pall*. Cheese heave at 83160. lL«r.s—Drr«*ed hogs flrn) at lor "Western: cbletly at 9£9j|C, LATER NEW YORK MARKETS. [Special Despatch to the Chicago Tribune.] Nvw Yobs, November 21. Exporters want flour and all grain, but do not readily pay fall prices. Flour—common .shipping firmer; medium grade* 25c lower. Wheat—sales mostly for export. Freight to London 6d, and Liverpool 4J<d. Corn sold at *1.23 afloat, but closed firmer. Oats— farther sales for export. PKOVISIOHB. Perk dull—closing at *2r.37>,'. noos. Receipts 37 cars, Firmer at 7,Vc. Coffee doll. Rio 33326 c. prlmclO£®ll>«'c. Sugar heavy. Fair to Cincinnati Market* (Special Despatch to the Chicago Trlbnne.] CctccntATi. November 21. Ttoi n-Stagnant; small sales superfine at |HMW; ex tra. *II.?T-<*l2.CO; family. f13.00®13A0. Gfain— Wheat dull and lower; sales No. 3 spring at $2.Mh No. 1 offer'd at 52.3232.50. Corn steady; mixed «ie»vu, ? cw ,lo » 65c; ear. 43®50c. Oats steady; No. 2.<5c: No. I, we. Ryeootl; >«. L H-153W0. Barley steady: sales print** fall at ft.6S3i.6S. Cotton— Firmer; sales at 51}^c. Wm.'K*T—steady; bonded active; sa’r* otC. ProvTsroK.ft-Qniet. Mess pork steady; sates at f n.N @21.50. Bacon lufalr demand; sales shoulders at IS.Hc; side# at 13c; and clear sides at lltfc. Bulk.meaUnora* Inal. Green meals easier, shoulders. ildes, 6K hams.lOJtC. Lard dull at I2tfc. Hoes—ln good demand at *<L23@6.75 gross, and $7.63 @B.OO net; receipts, 2,600. Mosey—Close. Exchange In better supply st 100 dis count buying, par selling. Milwaukee Market* [Special Despatch to the Chicago Tribune.] Milwaukee. November 31. Ft-orn -Steady and Arm. Sale* of 1,500 brls at $9.62# £IO.OO for double extra; $9.00£9J0 fbr choice extras; for superfine. Gexis—Wheat firm and quiet. sales at the 9 a.m. board of 40,CT0 bu at *2,0592.06 for No. 1; |LS39l.9sfjr No. 2; t1.C3g1.66 for No. 3, and 11.9fi31.39 tor Rejected. Sales at the noon board of 25.000 bo at $2.0? for No.l; 11X91.95 tor No. 3; J1.6i9i.C6 for No. 3; 81JS9H0 for Rejected. Oaa weak at 47c. Corn firmer at 81c lor No. 2. Rye 2c better. Parley doll at 80c. ProvisioNs—Quiet. Lttk Hoes—Firm at JWO. Receipts—l,7oo brlt floor, 51,000 bo wheat. Siurux.vre-7.010 brU floor, 10,000 bo wheat. Stowing bard at 4 p. m. Srt, Louts ainrbet. {Special Despatch to the Chicago Tribune,]} St. Lons, November 21. Tobacco— Pull; prices unchanged. Gluts—Wheat heavy; prime fill, 62.73; common fall, J 3.60; spring, SJIS. com dull; yellow, gi.Qj; white, Jl.lO; mlxtd choice, Jl.l2*t. Oatt don at a decline of

about ic. Bye more solve at JUo®ids. Barley.no fairs. * From—Still drooping; snpemne, f?A); X, JiOAO <*•11.00; XX. * IIJO9WAO. Peottmoss—Mess pork declining; aale* new at.23c clear sides at 15,S'@lfic; and shoulders at 14c. Lard dull at HytlTc. Wuisket—lrregular at $?AJv* Tcswls Taist 1 1 Detroit. {Special Despatch to the Chicago Tribune.] Drrcorr. November 11. Ur—Sunrise, Hunter, Cooper, Japan, Angelo, Saxon, Klegstord, Hnbhard, Merrick. Mechanic, Sophia Smith. Dows—Orphan, Bridgewater. Waverly, Starlight MaaFL General Latham. Bahama, Todd. Parsons, Med iterranean, Arnold. New London, Ironsides, Stampede, Roberts, Alice, City of the Straits, Goble. Fashion. Wind northwest. Money and blocks In New York. New Yobs, November 31. Moxtt—More active and firmer at 697 per cent on cal l loans. *• bTruuxo— Steady at 106*9129 gold. Gold—Lower, opening at :tl, declining to 110* and closing at 140J*. Gottuskxst Stocks—Without decided change. FBXioBTs to LrvzarooL—Firm and more active. Stocks Erie ?6«f Erleprta S 3« Sew Vort Central....lo9*2 Oulck»HTer i~ uanposa,s 10 i2v Atlantic Mall 108 Bock Island 104* 111. Central 119 Clev. & ntia Sl»- Nortbwrvtern. Sl.v do pi£l uV Toledo... 113* " - '“Mf y~.' w“ ”1 | c.*s. sixes...‘Miil.'ii'si A. AT. H 41 Coupons,*Bl iuy doprW 70 SOOroapons, ’6J 106« Mtlv. & St. panl 56i, do '63 itvuj , fl o Pi®** .do ’6s.nev issne-lOS* Chicago ft Alton 102iimj coupons 100 Heading .US Treasury ;.&)* 135^ Mtchlian Central Ultf Missouri Slxea gj Michigan Southern... 83)* Ohio* UUs 37V The CPinTOfrclorii money article uyi the money market thova a con tinned tendency toward firmness. There are lover transactions at 6 per cent, and 7 per rent Is the rate on stock collaterals. Dl-coanta arc firmer it“ percent. vtih exception* at 6W for prime. Sevond class paper la treated vitb camion. Gold continues vest, the bears pressing the market with th* mi st positive assurance that the boh-Treas orjr la selling goal, la vhlch there la not a shadow of truth. . Tbis morning a Broad street Ann. dealing is cold, failed oa contracts amounting to tt.D9d.ooo, wnich bad a further d<*nre#>(iig effect. This morning the amoast ot transactions jl.ow a marked (ailing off, and prices ct stocks are a i> wer, Mosrr—There was an active demand, and tbs mar* ket was Ann at fra“ (ter cent. Tbe stock brokers bad to w tbe highest figure in cany cases, and In fact tbe bulk of ihe business waa 7 per cent. The roarKct was easier at the clot*, however, and could not be crootol over e per cent. TDe adrane- la the rate* will attract a lar.it- au on&t of capital u> tho place, and tbs amount of loanable fnnaa will be lanre. Gold fell to i&S' at the close, owing to several falluris among the 801 l operators. Ca?h gold w>s morcpleaty this p. m., and 2ci3 per cent was pain l&r carrying tt. There was a report on the street this p. m.that the Government had called on the National Ranks for f 13.C0 ;.tCO. There is not the slightest troth In this rumor, as the call* from the Treasirr Departmeut hare been quite moderate and unllorm of late, and not to seeb an extent as t c: ta c any dlstre ain the money mark.ct Tho here is disbursing Uocrsl.y on Treasury warrants, and the currency soon gets back Into circulation. Misczixaxsocf—Stocks heavy at the last open Board, «Ith a pmanre to Kl). Boston. W, I*.. 30 @ Sllf Reading. lllYrttllS Cnmber'nnd.... f7w Mlcb. South..., 63 a 83K 4* ft 46tf HI. tent 11'J.aUS Mariposa 13kd 11* Pinsbuigh Sj>2* Slnrirfsa pref. - r » Toledo .Ujk«ll2sf W.U.lel 45* 8.1 *Paclflc..lOsX3lo.S Mich. Cent..... 110 ftlUk Northwestern.. 50V3 Mlv h.Y. Cent iO6S‘feU3V I N. W.srtf. 72* Erie 7t*@ 761 a I Fort Wayne....lo3*®los OoveiutkejiT*—ihe Government securities were heavy and lower this afternoon. The following were the closing price*: 5-TOs, coup,’63.lCß*®lCßV I UWfc. «mp.....t00 ftlOO* :-i3s,conp,’f4..lo6*(’« > ,lo6R 1 AngU‘l 7-51 a... 135* 5-TOn coup. ’ra.,lo6*(slo6* June 7-33 a JOS Do-Tan. A July. to** 1 July 7-30» lOSJf 1040 a, reg 100 @loo* I New York Dry Hoods Market. Nrw Toes, November 21. There are mote hopeful slens la the dry goods mar let this morning than for the last six weeks before. The extreme low price of almost all kinds of goods, and the steadiness and firmness in the cotton market, elves well founded hopes that prices have at last tonchcd bottom. This Is al*o more apparent from the Increased demand lor the leading kinds of goods. Buy era arc evidently satisfied that the goods are as low as they will te at pretest, ana are entering the market for supplies. There is more business reported In the Western cities, and orders are quite numerous this momlrg for considerable Quantities of goods. Brown Bheetlnes—Amoskeai; A, 21VC; Broadway. 20c; Howard A. 19c. Bleached Shirtings—Lonsdale, Wc; James, 24*c; Greeve Manufacturing Company. ISc. Prints—Garner 4 Co- 19c; Hamilton, ISVc; Rich mond, 17kc; Wsmsutta, HVc. Brown Drills—Peppercll, 24c; Wlnthrop. 19c. Cortet Jeans—Laconia. Wc; Peppereil, 33c. Buffalo Market. Buffalo, November 21. Ftoms—Sales of 100 brls No. 1 spring at $11.50; 100 brls at $ll.OO tor amber winter; SI3AO for wnlte Western. Gcats—Wheat quiet, with sales of 7.000 bn Mil waukee at $2.10: 7jnr bn Milwaukee rejected at $1.60. Corn held at about sl.o3—no sales. Oats—ll.ooo ba Chicajro at 50c. Barley—l.soo bn Canada at sl.lO. Har ley Malt—l too bn SIAJ per 3J o>s. Rye-5.400 ba No. 1 Cmcaco at *I.OO. Peas held. Canada at $1.33. PBonsioss—Pork S:3.ttX32LOO. Lard H@I4J,'C. WmsxiT—s2AS. Casal Foxxonrs—To New York—Wheat 23c, corn SOc, oats 13c. Receipts— Floor. 8.041 brls; wheat, 67,230 ba; corn. 87.4 M ba; oats, bo; barley, SAM ba; peas, 3,799 bu. CaxalExpoets —Floor. 100 brU; wheat, 73.5G0 ba ; corn, 1ta.470 ba; oats, 116A50 ba; barley, 61,490 ba; rye, 37,940 bu. Son-MEXTc—From the porta of Chicago, Milwaukee and Tolcdafor the we»k ending November 17th, were: For Buffalo—Floor, 25.131 brls; wheat, 309j&t bo; com. 182,CT0 ha : oats, 51,b38 hu ; barley, 94,700 bn: rye, 15.CC0 ba. For Oswego—Flour, CCO brls; wheat, 160.736 ba; corn. Fcr Port Colborne—Wheat, 17.200 bo; corn, i7_£» bu. For Cleveland—Wheat, 15,495 bu. For Toledo—Wheat. 11,700. By rail to Interior—'Wheat, 15.753 bo. New OrlcaoH Market* New OBUtaNF, November «1. Cottos—Sales, CSO bales, at 3J®3lc. Receipts, 3,400 bales. Gboceeies— bogardoU,no demand; fair, Molasses—lnferior, 45c; prime, M3fioc. Exchange—Bank sterunc. 51. Rest unchanged. Toledo Marker. Toledo, November 31. AUUUAJ. A. V * IrU(UV( Ftom—Dull. Graik—Wheat, unchanged. Corn opened 1c better, closed 3c heller; sales at isst3B7c for No. I mixed, clos* loc at Inside price. Oatd, unchanged. Bye, quiet. i-»vr FnuonTb—Dull; unchanged. HI A U 11 1 E 1> In tbU citv, on the 17th ic by the Rev. Father DKmoc and HELEN FAUKEI Farrell, formerly of S task, at St. Patrick’s Church md, WILLIAM KYAN.E-Q.; :Ll, second daughter of A. Schenectady, N. v. In this citv, on the 19th inst n at the residence of tho Bishop, by He Rev. Father Hallicaa, JAMES MCDON ALD and BRIDES 51. McGBATU. both of this city. In this city, on the 21it In-L. by the Rev. W. C. Dan dy. Mr. WILLIAM B. KING and Miss ANNIE F. IVEKs. all or Frankfort, Will Co„ HI. In this city, cn the I9tb ls*t., at tne residence of the offidatlngcicmman. No. •.•07 Erle-at-. by Uev. D. C. Morgais. pastor of North Presbyterian Church. Mr, MARCUS D. GILES, of this city, and Miss ANNIE J. IRISH, of MonneaL C.E. In this city, on the 20th lost., at the Church of the MeMlah. by Rev. Robt. Laird Collier, assisted by R*-v. Robt. Collyer, Mr. JOHN T. McAULEY and Ml-s MARY LOCKWOOD, daughter of Henry Sayrs, £»q., of this city. At Buffalo, N. Y„ on the 12th lust,, nt the First Pres byterian Churrh. by the*Rev. Walter Clark. D. D.. ED WARD L. BREWSTER. of Chicago, and Miss MARY U. NILES, daughter of Hiram Mies, of the former place. DIED In this city, Nov.Slßt, of typhoid fever, at the rest deuce of her son (Alonzo M. Baldwin), Mrs. SOPHIA B. BALDWIN, acta 69 years. • In ibis city, on Tuesday, Nov. 20lh, JOHN JAMES, aged 46 years. ibe Inncrnl will take place Thursday, at 10 o’clock a. m., from bis late residence. No. 22 Fourth-av. Friends are invited to attend. At Niles. Mich., on Sunday, tSth Inst., IDA P. UE FORREbT, ot typhoid lever, agodS years and 9 month?. At Elmira. N. Y., on tbe 19lh inst., EDWARD P. TOWNE,of tboQrm ot Watte, Towne & Clarke, of this dtv, aged IB years. The funeral will take place Rom hi* late rctidecce, M 4 Wabash-av., at Ip.m. Friends of the totally are invited. amusements. ■yARIETT THEATRE. C. M. CHADWICK, Proprietor. O. B. CARTON, Manager. UNBOUNDED SUOCEirS OF THE NEW COMPANY. HOUSES CROWDED 1 SHOUTS OF LAUGHTER HEW DRAMAS, HEW FAECES, Ooinio Songs, 6pccob.o;g, &c> MISS MAGGIE LIVINGSTON, MISS KELLIE TAYLOR, MISS ANNIE GIBBONS, MISS CLARA BURTON, MR. FRANK HARRISON. MR. J. B. MAG ILL, MR. SANDERS, MIL C. FRANCIS, J. tf. UcASDREWS, GU6 LEE, All Stars in the Profession, In connection with the EXCELLENT STOCK COMPANY Ij-cYICKEE’S THEATRE. **■"*• THUR-T' vt AFTERNOON. Nov. VCd. GRAM? con*:?*™* MATINEE For the Bencat of u*. l reas ?f e « P v . MR. HENRY W A - -eSforthe The lollowlng artistes have kindly volume*. or iae occasion: MR. * MRS. BARNET WILLIAMS, the RCUdWUCd BCISLAT FAMILY. LINA WIN DEL, the Cele brated Dansense, the Entire Corps Dramatlt'ne. __ and the Attache* of McVlcker** Theatre. , The performance will commence with the comet. T 01 LATEST FROM NEW TURK. Phil. Mulligan,Baraev William*; MUa Sprout, Mr/* Williams. With Double Irish Jig and Song. HORIZONTAL BAR, Including the Wonderful Triple Glent Swing, by the Bulslav Brother*. FANCY DANCE.... Ml«« Lina Wlndel. To conclude with A REGLL \B FIX. Admlsdou 50 cents. Doors open at 1 o’clock; Cur tain rite* at 2 o'clock. pOL. WOOD'S MUSEUM. C&l. J. H. WOOD Proprietor Director of Amusements F. K. AIKEN Stage Manager TH»S. BARKY Bepetitlcn of the ntw sensational comedy, recently so surcessinl In London, where It enjoye I a run of iso nights, ard now playing at Wallaces Tt eatre, N. Y„ to crowded booses it is pronounced by the press, one of the greatest roccrssre or modern times. This (Thursday) evening, Nov. 23d. and every even* Inc dorms the week, also at tbe Grand Matinee on bat* nrday aflernoon. will te performed Dr. Marston’a ele cant new tomedv of 1 HE FAVORITE OF FORTUNE, Received with distinguished applause. JpVICKEK'S THEATRE MrVtCKERA MYERS MANAGERS Positively last week of the great comedians, Mr. and Sirs. BARNEY WILLIAMS. First Production in Chicago ot Charles Gavler’s Grand Ror antic Drama. THE CONNIE SOOOAH. Or Wearing of the Green. New scenery and mechanical effects. Cj r.ey McOrmb Mr. Barney Williams With songs cf ‘•Wearing of the Green.” and “Welcome .. AIL Heartily Welcome.” Nelly Nolan, with song and Jig. ..Mre. Barney Williams Friday, Benefit of Mr. and Sirs. Williams/ Saturday, torrwcll matinee ol Mr. and Mrs. Williams. To commence with a favorite £»rcc. Thursday alter* noon, Mattnee—ueiefit of Mr. H. WARREN. QROSBT’S OPERA HOUSE. By special request, the Wonderful BUISLAY FAMILY WILL KEMAIS Four Sights More. MONDAY, Nov. 19th. WEDNESDAY, Nov. 21st. THURSDAY. Nov, 234, SATURDAY, Nor. 3Uh. GRAND MATINEE, Saturday Afternoon. THE YANKEE ROBINSON’ NEWZOOLOGICALGAKDENS AND COLISEUM. _ Erected at a cost ol over «0,C50. Third week ot tb» seatou. Everybody astonished. Everybody delighted. Nea acts la the circle. Entire change of programme. First tlmeof the bsanilfai pas toral sceneof the HARVESTROME. Third week of CHARLEY FlbH. the bareback rider of the world. Third weekofJOHNLOWLOW,the Clown. New acts ot Equestrianism. Acrobatic Feats, Ground and Lolty Tnmblto*. Ac, Ac. Also, the Monster Cjdectlpn of Living Wild Animals. Doors opei at 6jf p. m. Per formancedp the circle at Sp. m. Matinee every Wed nesday and Saturday afternoon. Friday, Nov. 33d. Benefit of the Snow Brothers. dorses. Carriages, &r. AHORSE AND HARNESS for sale or trade at a bargain. Henson for selling. tc«o small lor nr use. Price, *ia. Call St 334 West MsdUoa su TTORsE AND WAGON for sAle; also, I 1 some bating tools, at low figure*. Inquire of M. K.BONBERG £ CO„ IS 4 dp Stairs. A STRONG HOR&E lor sale, suitable (or carriage or wagon. Can be seen lo stable, car of 297 K PAIR of big, strong Woik Horses for • I sale, at BU&2*aP*S Stable, corner of State and Tweniy-iecond-sis. ij'ivi CHEAP HORSES, four top bug- C clas. one open boggy, two sets of single naraets, three wolf robes, for sale. Can be seen at 454 Sute-sU QLo isent-jbcuses. TO KENT—A first-class two-story and brick basement boose. J? 77 StitorsL, South Side, containing 8 room*, good barn, good water and ns. Rent. s*s per month. Furniture for sale. Possession given Immediately. Apply to It. LINO. 58 State-st. *lO KENT—A neat and commodious .A dwelling bouse, at a low rent, 314 West Ran dolph-tt. Apply to C. McDONNELL, Agent, 134 booth Clark-st. 'T'O RENT—The two-slory house, No. A 894 West Mr»rtl*on-«t.. containing debt rooms. Good stable open the large lot. Inquire at ITS West liandoipt-st. TO RENT—A new house on Indiana nr., above Tw. nty-slxth-st.—nice rooms,besides halls and closet*, hydrant, water and css. Price SCCOs year- Inqnireat I-J69 Inoiana-av- TO RENT—New dwellings on North Jefferson, between Uitrlc and Hibbard-st*.; also, stor»ejWi;h coed cellars. Apply to JOHN HOLLAND. 37S West Madhor-st. r PO RENT—House, IC3 Fourth-av., cor -1 ner of Polk st.. (.or.talt.tns 6 rooms. Bent, $33. Apply on the premises. ■ TO RENT—A first-class famished bouse at Harlem, 8 miles trout’he cty, on the Galena Railroad. Kent, SSO per month- A part of the owner’s family will board with the tenant. Apply to JAMES W. ECO\ ILLE, Boom 13 Court House. RENT—House. Incnire immedi- I ateir at 409 West Lake-su. or at YOUNG £ SPRINGER'S, 2 Metropolitan Block. Has u rooms, closets, pantries, water and gas. rpo KENT—Basement cottage, corner of A Indiata-av. and Thlrty-sccond-su House entirely new, with 10 rooms. Possession riven immwtlttcly. For terms, apply to MBS. S. JENNINGS, South Clark-st. nPO RENT—A collage of four rooms A and pantry, to a small family, for fl 3 per month. Inqnlre at No. 34 *t.q of Wentworth ave., between xwcntyw-ccond ami Twentv-Uilrd-std convenient to Archer-road cars. WT ANTED—A first-class cook, at a \ > large boarding home. Ap;ly at No. 360 OMo- \\7ANTED —A good orl that tmder- T V stands cooklnr, wa-hlns and ironing. Matt be neat and tidy. No Irish need apply. Call at 310 West Lake-st. \\T ANTED—A good girl that can cook, V t wash and iron. In a private famllr. Good wares will be paid to one that can come well recommended.' Call at 114 Thlrd-tv. VVT ANTED—SI per week will be pnifl Y > fer a good cook, washer and ironer, at 393 On tario-*:. TTO RENT—Collage, No. 47 Thirty-first A ft., having five rooms, hydrant water, at S2O per mouth. slsu worth of furniture lor sale. Inquire at Boom 2,167 Dcarbom-st. TO RENT—Two neat cottages on Jack s’ n-rU. west cl Hoyne. Rent $25 per month. Ap ply at Mrs. D. PBATTS Intelligence Office, No. 130 south Clark*st. rpO RENT—On the North Side, a house A of C rooms, water in kitchen, hall a block from strict cars. Inqu.rc ol a. L. GEAQUE, 1239 Sedg wjek-st., or J. E. frUITTERLiy. 26 Lombard Block. TO RENT—Two-story, No. £23 North Bucker-st.; two store. No. 3US Sooth May-st. several other hoaxes, in different parts of the citv. GEORGE & WILLIAMS, 7 Somh Clark-st. TO KENT—A very desirable house, at ?WC a year, and tho iumltuie for pale. Hot and cow water in the noti‘e, and a good barn on the premi se?. The bouse I* situated on Llghternth-gt., and with in halt a minutes’ walk of the Indianaav. cars and the Hyde Park train. Inquire of Mi'RUN L. PEARCE, 175 Siato-tt. (Tio ixrnt—ivoomg. TO KENT—A furnished sleeping apait meat, with stove, to gentlemen only. Inquire at 22ft Chlcago-av. XO KENT—Three or tour very pleasant rooms, furnished or unfurnished, on west Kan b-?t., sultaole for a gentleman and wife or single gentlt-men. Location very pleasant. Address, with rricrct.ccs, P. u. Box 21 SB- TO KENT—Rooms, in the building known ns Lid's Hotel, 17 and 111 Notlh Wells-su, Orel corner south ot Galena Depot. The hoo«t>has been newly lined up and the rooms are In excellent or der, and arc well -»dnp:cd for offices or sleeping apart ments. Apply 00 ttc premises. TO RENT—Small unturmshed room, near the corn-rot Wabash-av. and Harrlson-st, including gas and care of r om. Box 1H34. TO RENT—A lumisbed room, with or without board. Apply at the northeast corner •>[ Prat kiln and Jackson-sis. TO RENT—A pleasant unfurnished room, with beard. A few day boarder, can be ac commodated. till ludlona-sL TO RENT—A lew pleasant front rooms in the old Board of Trade Building, Soutn Water st. Apply to O. EDWARDS, 202 South Waler-st., la basemeut. TO RENT—A pleasant furnished front room, with bedroom, lor a gentleman, without board, at 23S£rlc-sU TO RENT—Two furnished bedrooms. Apply to JAMES C. STUART, 155 HahdolpU-st., opposite tbe Court Hume. TD RENT—Furnished rooms, with board, at 1 rift South Clark-sL. two minutes* walk nomthe Conrtllousp. HTO RENT—Furnished lodgings, with- X out board, single and double rooms, with closets ntd gas. to gentlemen only, at 13 South Water-st. and 25 Mlchtgau-av. TO KENT—Two furnished rooms, with convenience* for lire, to single gentlemen only. Apply at 252 south S’alc-st. CoLveut-Jrtcircs, ©ffiiccs.Nc XO RENT—Second floor of BC.Ran dolpb-st.. the most desirable location In the eltv. iy to J. n. TERRELL, Room 4 Metropolitan Block. nrO RENT—The second floor ot building J No. 10 South Olatk-61. YOUNG & SPRINGER, 2 Metropolitan Block. f'PO RENT—I 76 Wells-st- A nice store, X suitable for any respectable business. Apply at 134 South Wclls-st. HPO RENT—Nos. 353 and 055 South 1 Wei:s-9t. Large building, with all machinery. In. quire at the building, troa 11 to 12 o’clock a. m. r pO RENT—One first-class store in a X brick block on Clark, between Washington amt Madison-sts. Also a store on State*!, between Monroe and Adams, by REES & AYRES, Room 10 Crosby’s Opera House. TO RENT—A eood bam, at 02 West Washington-*!., containing *,t*bllne room for four notice, good loft, carriage roou’., &c. Ibcolre on the premises. bunion Sales. Witt A. BUTTERS & CO., Auctioneers & Commission Eerohants, PALMER'S BLOCK, P&l 44 & 46 RANDOI.I’II.FT, GOODS, Cloths, Casslmcrcs, Beavers, Jeans, While and Brown Muslins, Furs, BOOTS AND SHOES, 40, AT AUCTION, On THURSDAY, Nov. 22d, at 9),' o'clock, at Balter* 1 ballrooms, in Palmer’s Block, 44 and 40 Randolph st, WM. A. BUTTERS 4 CO.. And’,*. MISS LANSING. JJEGULAK SATURDAY'S SALE. CARPETS, STOVES. CROCKERY, WINE IN CASES AND BARRELS, Native Wltc, stock of a Dagncreotyplst, 4a, Ac., AT AUCTION, On SATURDAY, Nov. Cith, at 9V o’clock, at Batters’ Salesrooms, on Rapdolpn-st., between State-st. and Wabash-av. WM. A. BUTTERS 4 CO., Auct’rs. PAWNBROKER’S SALE. Gold and Silver Watches, Diamonds. Jewelry, Guns, Pistol*, Opera Rlast><*f> Clothing, Boots nud Shoes, Dry Goods, Furs, die., at aucsiox, By order ol A. LIPMAN, PAWNBROKER. On MONDAY, Nov. 26. at 9 V o'clock, at Bolters* Sales room.*, In Palmer's Block, Noa. -44 and 46 Randolph- C. L. BANKS, Onft CA SEb BOOTS AND SHOES On TUESDAY. Nov. 27th, at 10 o'clock. At Puttfrs* Sales Rooms, In Palmer’s Block, 44 and 40 Ran dolph-st- WM. A. BUTTERS 4 CO-. Anct'ra. RUCTION SALE OF General Household Furniture, Boots and Shoes, Bats and Caps, Canada Gray Cloth, Ac., by J. M. REYNOLDS. THURaDAT and FRIDAY, at 10 o'clock. Gilbert & samesux, GENERAL AUCTIONEERS, VALUABLE COLLECTION OF .ORIGINAL OIL PAINTINGS By Catalopfuc, AT AUCTION. _ , —n gallery of Mr. F. OABRTLE From the *r Philadelphia. MITZ.V. '*>aY and FRIDAY. N.IV. On the evenings of THCR&-. ' 'll s-U at oar Boom, 2M and Kd. at 7«f o'elc fc, wc tu. * modern Pret-cla« 47 Dearborn-st, 150 specimens, b» mes arc the tol artists. Among the distinguished na. lowing: W. L. sonatas, Paul Weber. J.WUIbV 9 * H.Frainean, FontlcclJlVerttllUlL Ed. Morau* C. Krclghofl, b. Walker. W. Sheridan - °^“S* P. Botbermcl, Jas. Hamilton, G. W. Nicholson. J. Horecut. IhOB. Moran, Leon JulllarJ, Tho*. Birch, n. Dorse, A. Cortez. C. bchuwele, S.B.Wauga, T. n. Smith. Otto Sommer, A. WalL A. Van Severdock, and clher prominent artists of New York. Philadel phia aid Boston, consisting in most of Views from Nature. Cattle, Game, Groups and Figures, Marine Viewj, Flower and Fruit Pieces. Landscapes, Ac* Ac., being the most valuable and choice collection of Paint* logs ever offered for sale in this ettv. ALL LOVERS OF FINE ORIGINAL PIOTTEES are respectfully invited. The ga'lerr will be ones tor exhibition on .Monday evening, with catalogue, and continue open till the day of ease. GILBERT A SAMPSON. • Ascticneers. p ILBEKT & SAMPSON, V 7 GENERAL AUCTIONEERS. SALESROOMS 47 A 49 DEARBORN; ST* Chicago, Hi. Our personal anenr.cn given to tales 01 Household Furniture, at dwellings or at oar Auction Rooms. parties wishing to buy or sal will find it to their It* trrest to call on us. Superior New and Second-hand MOUSBtIOLO FURNITURE, PIAND-FORTE, CARPETS, CROCKERY, STOVES AC, AT AUCTION, At our salesrooms, 4!» Dearborn-st* oa FRIDAY, November Sd at 95 o'clock, consisting of a gen eral assortment of Parlor. Chamber and Dining Room Furniture. Ac* several new and de-mat oil Wal nut Chamber Seta, and Parlor Suites, a number ot new son second-hand Brussels, three-ply. Ingrain <<nd Eng lish Felt Carpets, Crockery, stoves. Ac.; together with a general assortment ol household goods. Alto, 1 Rosewood-Case Piano-Forte. GILBERT A SAMPSON. Auctioneers. CPECIAL SALE Jj'OK THE LADIES. O , By GILBERT A SAMPSON, ot An Elecant Slock of Rich Drr Roods, Hosie ry, Linen and Drees Gotftls, AT AUCTION, Oa WEDNESDAY, Nov. 23th, morning and afternoon, at 9,V and 2J< o clock, at ocr salesrooms 47 and 40 Dearborn-su, consisting of French Mena os la cr-ry cp.or. Saxony. Plaids, French Poplins, Empress ciotn, l*araxn4lta«, Plaid Mohairs, Cooargs, and a largo yarT •ty of other Dress Goods, to be sola oy th<* single dress or more, ladles*. Gents’ and Childress* Hosiery; Lace, Embroidered, Hemstitched and Can briC HaaakereMcSj, by the rtncle doten or more. Balmoral Skirts, Ho vis »ag lrt»h Linens, Linen Collars and Sets Laces and Enjhrolderics, Napkins. Doylies,Tabls-c’oths.Tox. 5 1^559.l9 w ’ c,ln T' Crafh«s,4e. The attention of t.ie LADIES U particularly invited to the above sale. The poeds are Mldies", and ot the choicest styles imported, itc goods will oe on exhibition Tuesday aftemona. lor examination. GILBERT & SAMPSON, Aucfs. LANE & EODLEY Portable Circular Saw Mills, PORTABLE STEAK ENGINES, Shingle Machines, Com Mills and Shafting, Wood working Machinery. LANK & BODLKT, Comer ol John and Cincinnati. Applicants tor desertpure circulars will specify the machinery they need. Jel9gS394pxsn FDR SALE—ISxICS on ilichigan-ay., north ol Kxt<*enih-Bt., far a abort tiar, at $156 per tont, quarter dr.tm, balixnre 1. i, and $■ yeare. at 6 percmUpteregt. H. O. STONE. 107 btaie-at. L OK SALE—In southwest dinsmn of I city, very desirable snbartnn lot oi forty acres with a quarter of a intlerirer front, fir a few dura, at s2soptracre; quarter down. balance 1.3 ana «it B per cent. Inquire, Ircm 10 to S o’clock, of EK o. STONE, IQ7 Stalest. C'OR &aLE—Ten acres in Sec. 23, T. 89, 1 1113-ISOOptf acre, quarter down, balance L, % and 3 yean’ time. U. O. STONE. 107 Statc-at. F° ■— Pntf—Thirty acres ot o«6 Orchard Land, no aa acrbnwh, fnrtv roda wrath of lone-pUeo. sln« bo sold tuts wccjr.for cash. Has throe timbered fronts on *rood ™*“* S n , and Ktnfeasee-ara., to the to*n of Hyde Park. a. o. sTora; to? statest. t*Olk SALE—A first-class Michigan av. 1 £.°°— »Rb ’arpe Jot, near Elebteeath-*t_ with foraltnre, Immediate oossesslnn. 'A. J. AVEHELL, rial estate agent No. ? Metropolitan Riivi-. FOR SALE—By Wm. D. Kerfoot, 89 wasUiDKton-sc, two brick houses on Wes; Lake pew Peoria: one on Uoyne, near Monroe; one on Mad* Ison, near Hoyne; one on Lake,- near Reuben; one small cottage on Canal-sc, new sixteenth; ni«/v * lame frame house containing seventeen rooms, bath room, pas, water, & c., on Jackson-st, near Existed. TTOR SAJ.E—We have a finely located J-., business lot, corner Jl!chlcan-av. and River-st„ at nW per foot. U sold soon. Also a btork of twobrlcx stores on North Side, for JIO.OW each, and two low on Llark-st. between River ana North Water st.. at SO Souse*** * AYRHS, Room 10 Crosby's Opera FOR SALE—Cheap—A new two-story house oi 11 rooms, modem Improvement?, ano lot, 50 feet, fronting ea?u on Michigan av— north ot possession given. 41 t - l! “* E ' t “' As ' n,i ’ ' 1 P)R SALE—By Wm. D. Her font, 80 Waiblt gtot-st.—A 'i S-slorr new cottage, contain ing o room?, now renting for ya per mouth, posses sion given May let. l&I. SALE—A nearly new two story frame hou* rot 11 roiras, brick 'oundaiion. hot and cold water, water closets, bath room, marble man tels, &c.. and lot, 53 iVct front, on Warren-st- near Lin com. THOMAS D. SNYDER A CO„ Real Estate Agents. -1 Metropolitan Block. JpOR SALE —Two-story house, with 8 rcoms 4 closets, hall. I atbtoom and pantrv. flahh- In the beet -.1 styi-. and lot 56x135. at jv» ’Carroll st. Possession to twglver L-tMav.isei. This is a rare opportunity for preamble Investment. Inquire on the premises. Tj'Oß tALE—Or To Rent—House and A* lot. No. Gi l Wabash-av. Inquire at the house. J7OR SALE—A two-story and basement A ho»i?c on Micticaa-av- comphteiy turnlsbel, with lot 173 feet cecp. and good bam. at SIP.OiU. im mediate pofscs>lon given .Also, a nice hoose of- 12 rccmMothe same locxllly, at SSAO3. G. S. HUB BARD, F)R bALE—Two-ston house and lot, on Wastiingtou-sU cheap for cash. Cottage and lot on Lakc-at. Terms easy. B. L. i’EAsE,' 132 Dearborn, comer Madison-st. ]? OK SALE—Cheap—A new two-story frame hocsc, of eleven rooms. hot and cold wa ter, two marble mantels. &c.. acd lot it and lUfcet, Su.JS South Ann-iit.. near Washington. THOMAS O. SNVDEK&CO., Real Estate Agents, No. -1 Metro polltaa Block. T7OK SALE—Two first-class two-story X 1 and basement brick hocscs. containing thirteen rooms each.hot android water bath rooms, marble mantels, bells. &c.. and lots on Wet front ing JftTerson Park. Immediate posresslon given. ’illC-MAS 1). SNVDEU4 CO.. Usal Estate Agents, No. 4 Metropolitan Block. FOE SALE—By Wm. D. Kerloot, 80 Wasblngton-st.—so feet on corner of Van Buren andGriswold-tt.; 40on Washington.near Well*; 51 on southeast corner Slate and Iwonty artli-atsc uo uq corner KarnMde and Twenty-fitth-st-.; 25 on corner Kaotakce-av. an.l Twcnty-f urtli-«t.; Mon C'a*s. netr Duron; 40 on southeast corner Otlo and LvSalle-sr*.; 50 on Franklin-*!., n- ar Market: Mon northwest corner Huron and Vaiket; V 5 on Michigan, near State; 50 on Klnzle. n«a»r Wells; SO on Peoria, near Mac U.-on; C-i cn Madison, near Reuben; 25 on M artison. near Roney; w on Lake, near Dos ae. 03 on Warren, near llovne; 53 on DarrHon. near Leavitt. All the above property lor *q.e at moderate prices. 170 K SALE —Farmers and Gardeners 1 attention I—We are ottering 117 acres (as a whole, or will cut fit tip tntoio acre blocks),lying one mite and a half northwest of the city limit* ami near the JoJcr»on School Home. This tract ot land Is near tbe North western Plank Road, Is high and dry and admirable adapted to market gardening. Is cncTn*cd with a good board fence and oilerod at SMO per acre, or it will be solidlvided Into 10 acre lou and sold ntsl>i per acre, half curb, balance one and two vears. REE- A AYRES, Real Estate Brokers, office 10 Crcsby's Opera Rjuso. T?OH SALE—On Monroe-st., between X 1 Well* and Franklin, a large lot, 9tx2CO ft ot, fljjuO. A. J. AVERELL, Beal Estate Office No. 7 Metroporl tan Block. T?OR SALE—By Wm. D. Kcrfoot, 80 aj lots on Twcntr-titb-st^near Wcntworth-a\\, at S4OO each. Also, about 50 lots la Brown's addition at $l5O each. F)Il SALE—By Thomas D. Snvder & Co.. Real Estate Agent*. 4 Metropolitan Block— Ixit, ICO feel Uont, corner of Randolph and Elizabeth; lot ICC feet front on WasMcgton-st., near Wood; lo*. 170 feet, corterot Monroe and Lincoln; Toneme, tract near Anstlnvjiie. FOR SALE—Fifty toot lot on LaSalle st., between Monroe and Madtscn-eu. Also lot 1 G(> Kara Van near the Great Depot. Also No. 7G East Monroe-st, and No. 92 North Welh-et. Also a choice residence at Union Park, nearly finisned. Also to tent. No. 314 West Randolph-?!. E. 11. CUM MIN GS. Room 19. No. 138 South Cliwk-at. T?OR SALE—One o! the handsomest r building lots in Cleavervllle, corner of Lake and Uakland-avcs.. ICO feet on Lnke-avc. by 500 on Oakland avo, wliliiaXO feet ot railway station. Apply lo A. McNALi.Y. Tribune Job Office. T> CARDING—One tumished room, tor _l_> two centlemen. one suite of rooms, and one un furnished room, with board, can be obtainetl still) Wabash-av. BOARDING —A pleasant suite ot tur nlidied rooms, with ward, suitable for a ceMle man and wife, or two slnzlo zeut’emen. con be bad at the St. Cloud Dense. 11*4 and lit South Franklin *l., only two mlnatcH* walk from the Court Rouse. VINTON & HAYNES. T>OAKDING —A good table and large I ) rooms at sl.Coawec:». Day board SO.OO a week. 46 Dcariiom-st., North side, within five minutes of the Ccart Rouse. T>OAKDING—Two in a room, $4.00, X) single room. $5.50. Good tabic. Clean rooms. 223 and 223 SUzle-at.. near Stated, bridge. "00-ARDING—Large peasant front _| > room:. unfurnished. suitable for n gentleman anl wife, also fnrnßhcn rooms lor two or three single gen tlemen, at UUS Madlson-st. T3OARDING —Two vacant moms suit .l3 able for 'two or ft»nr gentlemen, at IX2 Wabasb-av. "O GARDEN G—To rent a large untar -13 nlshed front parlor, with board, m a private family, suitable lor a gentleman and lady, at 3SU West Maditon-fct. Relcrences required. BOARDING —Pleasant rooms, first clas? board, with good attendance, $5. and day board M rrr week, at tho Uelfast House, No. 15S Micbluan-et., next door to corner North Clark. Board and lodging j2P, and day board fic per month. BOARDING— One handsome suite of rooms on second floor, for gentleman and wife or single gentlemen. Also one single room. Apply at 207 Mlchlgan-sh, corner Pine. WM. A. BUTTERS & CO„ Anefa. AT AUCTION. BOARD —A professional gentleman desires ■with Immediate obsession. a wall far* maned front room lor himself and wlfr, with board, on tho South ride, within half* mile of the Coart Horn*. {Sivatc famliv preferred. Bee; references given. Ad dress r.O. Box 734. T>oAsD—Wanted— By a young lady, l“S Inatm'ln family, for the winter. Terms must: he references given. Address ‘MLB. Bex i.tfiscm.^ o p -°- tSoaRTL Ts anted —By a gentleman, m .‘TJ, ~. V. ntivalc family, where there are no « ra! ' "A S L." rriMM office. TlOAßß—Wnnlprl K U ir^t-tTT tlrrir. -. modem conveniences. » ;?.i two rooms a. 4. « ra most be la South A p-ivate family preferred. Lorxv. . t am vniin~ *o Division, and north of Vau Uarnn-a. ••wjcm Address pay a liberal price. WUlexcbangersv^ 00 A P. O. Box 512. static g particular*. . OST—Between Cottage Grove __j one pendant rarnet car rimr. fu -intJer win be liberally rewarded on returning tnff aarja to 35 Latent. LOST —11,000 reward will he paid to any perirn restoring to n ethe money 1 io;tlnnot wfunns an Investment in rent estate at the office of scon <S CHlLbpy, 107 Madlson-st. T OST—On the 19lh inst., a Gold Lock- I vft. containing a picture of a friend; Inscription on cover—“R. Foreman, Delphi Chapter. No. 21. Ind.” Any pfrsen No. 63 Lake-st., will be liberally rewarded. t OST—Yesterday, a pocket hook, con- I j mining fl6.Co.ft few pi«tage stamps and car ticket. The loser being a poor man.ltwll be thank folly received. The finder will be liberally rewarded bv leaving tbc same at Tribane oOce. LOST —On the 20th instant, at Ulicli’s Hall, a ladles' gold watch. The finljr will bo liwmlly rewarded by leaving the same a: the ofilro ol the Kevere House. T OST—A Red Cow, ■white spot?, white JL J belly and while hips, about 9 years old, Tne find er will please return her to Boyiazton. Cash ± Wilier Stockyards, or tend word to Box 2523. Chicago. T7OTJND—A Gold Rintr. The owner X can have ir by applying at 57 Park-ar., West Di vision. and D»yirc expense*. TTOUND—A large smn of money saved X _ and a comfortable borne secured bv investing at the Ifcal Estate OtUce of SCOTT ft CHILSON, 107 Madlson-st. T?OTJND—A dark hay horse, Cor 7 years X ; old, with halter on. which the owner can hare bv calling at PETEK McINNEb’, 147 Hobbard-at., and paying chaises. lacal 3Bstwe-(ffiitg. mPHOVEB. >R SALE—A Great Bargain—No VMOIPROVSO. 13 o art) in g, BOARDING— One suite ot front rooms for gentleman and wife, two furnished rooms for four gentlemen. Address P.0.80x 6210. T>OARDING —A suite ot front rooms 13 suitable for gentleman and wife. One single room for one or two gentlemen. Rooms tufaruulic 1. Private famllv. 191 Calnmet-av., one door sooth of Twenty.ftprtMt. Bestol references given and re quired. T3OARDING—Three or four gentlemen J 3 can bare board with pleasant rooms at 139 Thlrdar. BOARDING— A young man ot c’^r.d steady habits can find board In a nrl**ve famllr or. the West-Side. Address “itJB,-* p. o Box 2!iSu. T>OARDlNG—Unfurnished rooms for a 13 Benileman, wile and child, ©r family ot three adults. Family private, no other boarders, at 147 Twenty-flrst-st., between State at. and Wabash-av. T3OAKDING—Two suites of pleasant J 3 untarnished rooms, with board, In a pnvatc fam ily, where there are no other boarders, at IS3 West, W ashlngton-st. ■ • T3OAKDING—Day boarders can find it 1 1 to their Interest to call on O. EDWARDS, 202 South Water-st. Plea so call And see far yourselves. Board |$ per week. O. EDWARDS, Prop. T) OAR DING—At ID3 State-st. Single J3or double rooms. AUo, a lew day boarders accom modated. T>OARDING—An untnrnished front J3rnom for a gentleman and wile, with board. Also, two single gent* can be accommodated. In a private family. 1? B sonth Cllnton-st. T> CARDlNG—Gentlemen wishing good 33 board In aprivate family, ami very pleasant loca tion. can find such by applying at 239 IlllnoU-sL. two blocks frem State-st. bridge. T HOARDING—Pleasant rooms can be > obtained at 2SO Illlnols-st., southeast corner of Rush and Illlnols-st. T>OARDING —On North Side, for two J 3 filnc’e gcnl’emcn. In an ErclUh private family—6 nvlock dinners. Adorers "k. D.” P. O. Box 19. "OOARDING—Front parlor and bed- Jf3 room, with gas, with board for a gentleman and wife. In a prlvat-* family on West Randolph-*!., within walking distance Dora the Court House. Address Box IC»Q. Chicago. S HOARDING—A private family on J M!> hlgan-av. will furnish pleasant rooms ard ardf roneertwo single gentlemen. Tho best of rcftrercea given and required. Aldrc«9 P. O. Box 597. Chicago. HI. . T>OARDLNG—A large front room, suit iJ able lor centlcman ana wife, also single rooms with Crft-class board, at U 4-1 VTabash-ar. fieiereaccs rcqnlrtd. • • BOARDING —First-class board, trith Jarre and airy rooms, may be had on Immediate appUcat-on at the large msrble-lront boose, 157 foenh-av. Terms moderate. iJoarb fflsaantelr. 7")OARD—For a gentleman and wife, p> with habe and t»L r *c. South SUc preferred, with x^iQf C ; tamlly, where there' are few boifilcri. Addres*, -• terms, “O w D,” Box 6173. stating ilost anti JFonn>. gsaantifr-jHale BOORKEKPEBSi SALISSaBBt &€* BOOKKEEPERS 9ALKSDIEI?, Wf- A2s TED—A salesman -who has had V » expfriroffc m solicitor and collector, inmira Ot JOBSS AOBtoJ. 13* Dearbora-st., KoomlT *r aderwjp. O. Drawer £991. Chicago. \\T ANTED—A young man about 18 VV 3ear* elate, to wrlte'’iatolosurance office, Mu«t be a RMd penman, and hare good references. ACdres* Pwt OQce Drawer <8397. - \\J ANTED —Two salesmen logo in the VV country, Those accustomed tu the business pre* fund. COVaST A CO.. 219 South Ciark &t. wAN TED— * A first-c’aas auctioneer to V V ttaxeJ. On? accustomed to- selling walchea, Je* eirr anUplalcd ware, preferred. Address P. O. Box 334e> THADKS. TT7 ANTED— Insurance Solicitors. I V three experienced Insurance Canvassers. W D?gKEß^6te^ Uoo< Appjyapcnoo. \J\J ANTED—Four carpenters, on Sede- Y V avybetween Monroe and Adams-sta. WAITED —A good coffee and spice packer. Inquire at 2S Rlver-st. y VTTANTED —A eood Tinner. Apply W atHIBUARDASPISNCEirs. Oxl.ake-sn ** \X7 ANTED—A man to drive team and V T do rough work aooat a place In the country. In quire at IQI Dearacm-st.. Room 3. JESaantch—jfrmale ?i)clp HOCSB sEKVIXTS. WT ANTED—An experienced mlddle- V \ aged woman, to nurse. English or American pieferred. Good recommendations required, and lioe ral wages paid. Apply to <>t)3 Mlchuan-av. \\T ANTED—In a private family, a wo- T » man to do cooking, washing and ironing, a capable woman cat secore first-class waxes by apply- H'c at 471 Wabash-av. \\T ANTED—In a small private lamilv, Y V a woman to do cocking, washing and ironing, atU76Mlchfgau-av. Gocd wages to one giving satis faction. WT ANTED—A housekeeper, American. Y> One competent to take the fbll charge and do the general homework for a small familv. References given. Addrtss -A B C," Xntmne office. A VTANTED—A eirl to do housework. Y T One coming wcll recommcniiM can and a per manent place and good wages at 14-j Cottage Grove- iEmyloiimnU agencies \ ATANTED—SOO experienced Railroad VY Graders (Irtihiaen preferred), to work on the grading of the Cedar Rapids A Missouri Hirer Ral:- read, in Western, lowa. Wages *1.75 per day. Board #3-50 per week. TransportatlO’: from Chicago to tt work famished tree, by p. B. WEABE A CO-, 1 IS JVatcr-Jt. W. if. WALKER. YICC PMlicat and Chief Engineer. TTP’ANTED—This Dav—so men lor the T > pineries, 125 wood-choppera. SJO railroad ha-ids atsl.,2 toffiAOper day (tree transportation),3no labor ers* at SLSS per day au winter, 15 ship carpenters 1.00 mentoworbSonth. Apply early, at Room a Lind's Block, Randolph-*t. bridge. TXTANTED—3,UOO men to go South, ? t wages. $45 to SSO a month and beam: 50 wood choppers fof Michigan, railroad hands and men for the pinery. Apply at 100 MadUon-et.. Koom -1. TXT ANTED—2S men for the railroad, > Towage? 51.75 to £LOC per Cay, transportation tree; also. 7» pinery n.cn. 50 choppers and 6 sawmill men, to co tl is day. Now Is the time lo get st.-adv employ ment lor the winter. Applvto PAKSHALLi SMITH, 12S South Clark-st n Room li» TXT ANTED—Men seeding employment V » Should apply to PAESHALL * SMITII. 12S Scmb Clark »t., Room 11, acdeecnrce>od paying situ ations. Applicants by mat! enclose two stamps for re ply- TX7 ANTED—I,OOO men to go South ; .f » wage a $45 to SSO a tajnlh and Mard. 50 track layers and etrliur*. $2-<o « day; sot railroad laborers. $2 a day. Apply at 135 ClarWu Itootn 5. TXT ANTED—T onngmc-n In the country T T wishing to ohfa’n situation*. such as bonklreep ers, clerk*, collectors, salesmen, conductor*, expres*- men, &c.. &c-to apply at Rbom 13 Fullerton blocs. 92 Dearborn-sc, or J. M. MOORE A CO„ Box 170*. enclosing ten cents-for tall particulars. TXT ANTED—Young men in the country t t wishing to obtain situation*. such vh bookkeep er*, salesmen, c.crk*. hrakemcn. firemen, driver*, ic., 4c M to apply at or luldrea* 134 Dearhorn-st. Room 2. Applicant* hy mall enclose ten cents tor full par ticulars. Dos *4040. WT"ANTED —2 assistant bookkeepers, 2 it • salesmen. I ccndactor. 2 hrakemcn, l firemen, 1 porter. 2driver*. 2 czpr**smcn. Apply ar R-om 13, Fullerton Block, 92 Dcaroorn-st. Applicants by matt address J. M. MOURB « CO., Bax 1707. enclosing 10 cents tor reply. \\T ANTED—2 assistant bookkeepers, 1 r T collector. 3 hrakemcn, 3 firemen. I porter. 3 drivers,4 agvntj, 3enlrr clerkO conductors. Apply at 134 Dearborn-*t. Koom 2. \\T ANTED—Bookkeepers, clerks, sales- V » men. porters, drivers, bartender*, firemen, brakesmen, mechanic*, laborers, canvai*crs. one man with SISC to s2oocapital, and all wishing «linatlons to apply at EAtPI.OYMENT AOb.NCT, S-t Dearborn-*!., Rcom 3. Applicants by mull enclose 10 cent*. SEiantcb—fDiscellancous. WANTED— Know Thyself—All for*, ynnug or old, who wish to have their oast, present and luture clearly revealed, call on MADAM CARLISLE, at 310 South Clark-st., op stairs. TXT’ANTED —A first-class builder wishes T v to contract lor. to bnlld and finish completely, a bouse. Address “BUILDER.” P; O. Box 2. Chicago. TXT ANTED—To buy a house or seven T V or debt room*. In a pleasant i-wation. Immedi ate pcs*esslnn required. Inquire at 123 North Well»- sL No real estate agent neecapply. TXT ANTED—IO,CCO vacant lots and W 5.000 improved lots, fbr which we will under take lo find purchaser*. Applv lo SCOTT & CUiLSON, Real Estate Agents, 107 Madlaoa-sU TXT"ANTED —Parties having dry goods, V $ groceries, furniture, &c.. to well at auction, to call at 192 South Ciatk-sL, on WM. GRIFFITHS* CO., Ai ctioacers. \\T ANTED—Parties wishing to store V t perishable f>tnlT, such a* potatoes, apples. Qour, Ac. We have a large dry ba*emcnt. 102 South ciark-*t. WM. GRIPETTRS A CO n Auctioneers. WUI store cheap. TXTANTED—To Buy—An alcohol dls \\ tlllery, with capacity cf not less than twenty barrels. Address r. O. pox 1647, Chicago. 111. '\\T ANTED —Everybody, old and V V yonog, male and tcma’e,lo call on MADAME A. DUAL, the greatest Fortune Teller known. SV win astonish von with Revelations—Past, Present and Future. 393 South Clark at. T \T ANTED—Storage for 100 brls. crude Yv oil. Address TXT ANTED—A hoy about 13 or 14 years' v 7 of age. Apply at 153 Randolph-sL, la base ment. WT ANTED—A Linen Collar establish* V v inept In Troy. K. T« desires to correspond with some responsible partv <1- Irg business In Chicago, with a virrr to secure a permanent depot for their goa ls, either an commission or as agents. Address LIKEN COLLAR.Box ’JIH.Troy.N. V. business ffiljanws. 17 OR SALE—Or to Rent—A Rare (’banco— A steam scan factory in complete order. inquire at -10 Pearce-st., West Side. I7OR SALE—Saloon, boarding house . and fixtme«. A good chance for on enterprising nan. Inquire at 7S South Wells-su or at IBS Ea*t Klnxle-St. • • cALE—Lease, stock and fixtures of .t ‘ » erocery store, doing a pood business. Apply at 343 SUte-st. * F3E SALE—Big Thing—Lease, fixtures and $3,000 stock ot one ot the oldest and rao«t suc cessful clothing stands In the Northwest, at Lyons. lowa. This place Is one of the largest gram depots in the Northwest, ncmlk-s west of Chicago, and on the Mississippi River. Stock now consists in amount of about f 18.000 worth ot clothing, piece goods, merchant tailors’ trimmings acd tarnishing goods. Reason tor soiling out, the undersigned intends going Into a whole sale business. For farther Information. address ISAAC M. FRANK. Lyons. lowa, or JACOB H. FRANK, 133 Randclph-st., Chicago, 11L T7OR SALE—The stock and fixtures of A a retail grocery store. Bent low. For particulars Inquire at SSI South Canal-st. T7OU SALE—Photograph Gallery, in* J’ clodim: Instrumests, stock, building and lease of lot. Lease has over three rears to nm yet. WUI sell tor part cash and part on time. Call and see for your self. For further particular?, call on or address J. L. LE BEAN. 131 Blue Chicago. FOR SALE—In tins city, a planm? mill, wltb 00-ht.rsc power engine and all In good erder. In a first-rat* location. ' For further par ticulars. address Post Office Box 775. T7OR SALE—Pork house, fixtures, &c, r 4c.; 3 large lard kettle*. 10.6 and S litrecs each: 2 tin and zinc cooltr?; 1 oil press (new), cap.adtv ig tierces: 1 lard prc*« and fixtures. This proper tv la nearly new and in first-rate order, and will be sold at a bargain. Also, the building, being centrally located, on the South Side, will be rented until the Ist ot May at a fair rest. Address P. Q. Box 5519. T7OR SALE—Manufacturing—A half- L interest In a Well-established manufactory In this city. Parties desiring to engage In a profitable and Irgbtmarc business, will ao well to Investigate. Flrs'-cliss references tlvcn art! required. Nnne need apply who cannot command from f>I.UO to {3.0M1 An ply t> J. S. KUNE. 49 Lasalle-sU or MEERTL LAPP, 13 Exchange-place. T7OR SALE—Lease ol a very respecta- Jl' ble bearding saloon and billiard hair, slroa ted at 640 Sonth Canal-st. Apply on the premises. FOR SALE—Cheap—The stock and fix tures cf a grocery onillquor ftorc. Satbfactory rtaioas lor selling out- Light rent. 199 Blue Island av. T?OR SALE—The lease, stock, fixtures 1? and fhrslturc of a fine saloon and boarding house, at half lu value if applied for to-day. as the owner la obliged to leave the city this week. Address, ■*B. G. C.." Tribune Office. F)R SALE—By A. J. Mills & Co., 153 Dearbore.it., booses, booses and lota. Farms for sale and exchanged for city property. "Wild lands very cheap. Drag stores, boot and shoe stores, grocery stores, restaurant", boarding bouses and saloons, meat and vegetable market, and business chances of all Bare chances are ottered parties seeking bnsi* ness. Call and see for yourselves. 3£eat jSstate—(Eaunttp. FOR SALE—3BI 25*100 acres Timbered Lands, at or near Astelan. or the Great Monad, Adams County, Wls. Will exchange tor city propertr. and assume an Incumbrance. H, O. STONE, 107 State-sc "ITOR SALE—Or Exchange—l6l*2 acres 1* part'y under cultivation, frame house with four rooms, and good barn. IK miles north of Evanston, fronting on the Ridge Read, and having a fine building site overlooking the lake. Land excellent for Ginning and gardening purposes. Will sell cheap, or exchange for city property, or land nearer the city. J. B. vaughan, No. 94 Dearbom-au, Boom 4 Fullerton Block. T?OR SALE—In Evanston, at a bargain, Jt* a house and lot, in the m:st desirable locality in therillage. This's a rare opportunity to secure a cozy home In ttc best suburban town In t*ie United States, price J3.7U), cash down. Call on O. E. BROWNE, at Evanston, or at his office. 17 Lasalle it„ Chicago. T?OR SATE—An improved tann, ail in A a high state el calUratlon. located adjacent to, awl part covered by the town ol Buckley. containing JL*O epi-s. The Improvements are s gooUhoo.''’- bam, carriage bearing orchard. SO acres la tame g,' ope of the best Improved and mon desirable ta*. la this region. A large number of town intan> Agml - B^Uqr.lro- ftlacfoiictt;. V\7 AN'i'liD—A smalJ steam enpmeot > > fwithout boiler) Ad dregg MET. 3 PETERfeON, BOX 4C7. HadUoo. Wli. FOR SALE—Six engines and boilers ol best make, with new Improvements. Two 8, two ir. and two 12-horse power, with or without boilers, New, complete and thoroughly-made engines anrt boil ers furnished to cider. Also, saw mills, barrel and wood-working machinery, iron planer*, belting, saws. ± U ®.‘’’ 50 ' 1652 F)R SALE—A. N. Wood & Co.’s port able engines, from 1 to l?-borse powers; one 8-borse power, on wheels, suitable for threshing. In qulrt of A. N. WOOD, at the Sherman Hoose. Also, one 5-horse power, secondhand. In good running or der. Can be seen In operation at the Chicago Bag Fac tory. 139 South Water-at. Inquire of Messrs. CHAP MAN, on the premises, or A. N. WOOD, as above. Stragefc ana Stolen. QTOLEN —From No. 53 West Lake-sL, O on Tuesday evening about 9 o'clock, a Newfound land pup, white tip on the tall and white spot on the breast, having on brass collar, with Initials and num ber of residence. Any person giving Information of bia Fhcrcsbouu Fill be handsomely rewarded. -A Situations ®aa*i¥«=swi«v^' QUOTATION —Wanted—A gentleman kIJ of several iears* cxpdeeco wishes aMtuatlnn as teacher of laacoagra. or r> take cUarre of a select school. Address * TEACHER,” Trinsae office. SITUATION —Wanted—As under clerk JO la a wholesale =lcrj, oy u vooa’ willing u» work and rcii? himself txrefol. Addrcw ‘*W JB,** Tribune office. CrVuATIOK— Wanted —As astfetact k.» bookkeeper cr jalcsman, in n wholesale or retail crtccrj bouse. Hava had two yean’ experience. Good m.ereccea. Addreaj "h W.” 91 Laxe-rs SITUATION—Wanted—As travelling >!-{ a ceot for a fire insurance company*. tn'ciamine J» l TveT-p ,^v^^?-pe S psrtc:ctt 111 Insuring.- Aodre» K.< NCr-.” Trllmne office. CITUAT I OK—Wanted—By a young' VJ lawyer, an e»«jagemmiwith come law CrAi, where his sen Ices mavbv required wtm nwiM, and where such servlets will con. ocnute tar rest. Are. Ac. Ari dresa ’•BLACE STONE ~ Tribanc office. “ OlTUATlOJs—Wanted—ln a wholesale K 7» boose, as bookkeeper or U'igtant. tw a man who will make himself gen-rally useful. la a competent man, prod references, and not afraid of w-irk Has had some experience In the drug trade. Address *• W FB." 183 Kandolph-st. C ITU ATI ON—Wanted—ln a Fire In- O surauce office, by a young .man who write* a good hand, and has some experience. Address INSURANCE, Trlonue office. CITUATION Wanted —As shipping, O chfct or ratrv clerb.tby a yoaag man who thoronchly onden-tands the Pasln-ss.oot afraid of work, is well acquainted In the city, and can give good re ft rentes Attires-, for a few days, “E G," Post Office Box 3075. Chicago. SITUATION—Wanted—By a thorough kj bnsineis man. in some wholesale liousc. Is now la the commission trade. Has had ten years experience . “®tK'rtinit and commission business in general, and U fully conversant with three langna -es. Uacvccr*- Uftsablc rtftrcncea given. Adores, -c.- Box 1320. FESULEa. CITOATION—Wanted—By a widow kV lady as cook or housekeeper; 1-a-nod coos No oS!c^ l ailca^o lfie cocatry * Adl *«a - s it,” Tribune QITUATION —Wanted—As wet nur^c O Apt ly to MRS. KENET at No. 56 Barber-st. SITUATION—Wanted—Bv an experi- O enccd middle-seed woman, to take the general su perintendence cf a boarding honsc. or to make herself generally u?etul la a private familv. Kef-reaces vx cfaanged. Address or apply to Mm.-H." 2D7 scate-st SITUATION—Wanted-By a youn^ ki lady, aselerkln a Cigar or Fruit md cry j-tore. Had a years’ experience, win xlv*» -oM reference. Address -A F M.” No. 3 West MaJisoa-st. until Monday. Q ITU ATI ON—Wanted—Bv a' colored O woman, to d*> cooking in a lirst-class hot-l or rts tanrant. Can give good city reference. Applv ; Focrth-av. ~ * Agents EJUanteb. 46ENT& —Wanted—$150 per month, ►vervwhere, male and renal*-, to sell the GKNU COMMON SENSEFAiFILT SETTING MACHINE, ine greatest invention of the aje, Price sl*. Every Machine warranted Usr. e years. Address SECOMB * CO.. Cleveland. Polo. A GENTS—Wanted—s2oo per mouth— X\. male and fttnale, to sell the BARTLETT SEW ING MACHINE—ttu bestcheap martin? made. \d drea* W. DELOSS & CO- No. l«S Dearborn sc, Chi cago, 111. A GENTfi—-Warned—Experienced booh and or craving canvassers, to whom a large *aj. arv orromml-don will be paid. Address CHARLES BILL. 132 Sooth Clark-sU Chicago. 111. A GEVTa—Wnntcfl—To sell UHKIST -LA. BLESSING CHILDREN, Sermon an the Mount, and Tte Great Command; also, 5.000 other kinds ot en f ravines; also. 4> different kinds of maps and chart*. Deluding alx new one* Just issned. $lO a dav made clear. For terms, address GOLDEN. SAMMONS & CO-. 179 Lake-?C. Chicago. A GENTS—Wanted—*l,sCo per year _£jl paid to Agents lo introduce <nr new Shewing Machine. Address SUATWA CLARK, ClddofctnLMalne. or at Chicago. ID. ; A GENTS—Wanted—slso per month. XL I want Agent* In everv connty In the United States, in an, entirely new business. Addrevs 11. B. SHAW, Alfred „M*lae. A GENTS—Wanted— §2500 to $3,000 a XI year—A good chance to make monev. An agent la wanted In e- ery town la the Union lo raarafsenre at d sell an article of dally consucptio-i 1; every lam ilv. Can Nj manulhctured in the agent’s dwelling. it U entirely new: secured by copyright. Sues* per manent os dour; no flt’lnc np to be done. For par ticulars. adcress. with stamp enclosed for return. LOUIS COBLKNTZ. Middletown. Sid. AGENTS wanted to sell Hod urns’ Patent Elastic Paper Collar Fastening, illustrated In the Scientific American August nth. irhfi. Sample* and circular* sent on receipt of Cjty ceil*. Agent.* can make»lstos3sper«lay. AddrcasS. HOUGINS&CO. 314 Third-st. St. Loals. Mo. A GENTS Wanted—For several verv XL Important new books, including IDE AMES -ICAN FARMER’S PURSE BOOK. One elegant octavo vclnmc, about 600 pages, splendidly illus trated and embellished with nmcerou* fin-engravings, by Rout. Stcwaet, M. D. V. S- embodying the results of twenty years’ original Investigation and highly successful veterinary practice lathe great stock-rais ing regions of Kentucky,. Tennessee and Mt*.*i*slprt embracing the nature, cause* and treatment of manv diseases peculiar to the American Dorse, and of some diseases berctcfnrecoualdered incurable. AU\ an ex tended treatise on Mock Raising and Mock ilinage menu Sold orly by Send for our Hlas- XratetLrlrcalar anc U.nrj. and you will see that you need Irok no further ibr the best and most sa'a'dc anb scnctfm book cxtarit. J.S. GOODMAN * CO., Pub lisher*. 3 Custom House-place, Chicago. 111. A GENTS—Wanted—Fo? the most pop- XL alar aid best celling Subscription Book** pub lished. We are toe most extensive VnblGhers In the United States, (having booses l« six clue*), and do not employ Get era; Agents (as nearly all other booses do), therefore wc are *nspied to give onr can vassers the extra per cent that is usually allowed General Agents. Old agents and others wHI see the advantage ct dealing directly with the publishers. Send for circulars and sec Un> character <•( our works and term* to agent*. Acdrr ,* NATIONAL PUBLISH ING HOUSE. No. IQ Lombard Tdocc. Chicago. lU. A GENTS—Wanted—Everywhere, to sdi Sraul’a celebrated CARPET bALLS. nerer betore introduced teto the United States bvany live man. i'hc greatest inducements ever ctfered to acenta in this ur any oilier '.oontry. Apptr to F. GRANT, 21*4 West Lake eL, Chicago. A GENTS—Wanted—Hale and te t% male, with $2 to fUt caplUl, tor the best paying bn sines* extant. An agent In Michigan reports $25 profit in ba'.fa day. Clergymco, teachers, and others having a little spare time, should send slims fbr par tieulara. Address R. WAYVELU Box 47S1* Cblca go. 111. . A GENTS—Wanted—Ten active, ener _c\. gette men, to each of whom I win give JIM a m<-nth and expenses paid. Nose need apply who arc not willing to travel and sen. * Addrots Box 23. In dlatapotls. led. AGENTS —Wanted—To sell a new, highly interesting and rlch’y *mbelll*h*d work, PJCIORIALBOOK OP ANECDOTES AND IN CIDENTS OF THE REBELLION, abcautlfu' royal oc tavo volume. TOO pages and over 310 engraving*. This work Is eoe of the finest productions of the age, and the most popular bock of the war. Over 11.0 0 copies ordered the first two months. Agents nre-maklng laiee sales, and say It Is tho best selling boot tbev ever sold. Energetic Agents will find It to their Interest to In the sale cf this last-selling book. Exclusive territo ry and large commission given. Address J. A. STOD- I?AIU) A Ctj.. 102 Waahlngton-st., Uilcaco, lit. AGENTS —Wanted —For the NEW GLOVE SEWING MACHINE (Folsom’s Patent) with UNDER FEED and Ni*w Looper Movement. Pro cooncctl, by practical machinists, one of the bc*t ma chines row la use. Fricef23 tojtf, aecordlur to style. P. ATKINaON, 1(i l Randolph-?!., Room (5. Chicago. A GENTS—Wanted—Everywhere—slo XJL to IXipcrdny. Dlsaaled soldiers and cverbolv, to sell ar article wMch pavs 1W per cent profit, and 1* *•- qulred In every famllr. C- M. Rhodes, of Can* „ ni.iX* has cleared almost $4,000 in less than t»-- S—ll 1 ?: cents and three red stamp * am' - ' r; •"<> BipHKclvin'iiall pSlrai,™. iith r _~ui-aira cr agents, showing what ther arc making. bWINNET A CO., P.0.80x 1393, Chlcago,or 2007, Cincinnati^ A GENTS—Wanted—The immense de- AV roand for TRIED AND TRUE, or LOVE AND LOYALTY. shoiild Induce all person* la search of pro fitable employment, to sen*! fort Ircnlar anl urms. to W.J. HOLLAND A CO., Chicago, 111.. Milwaukee, Wls-. Dnhuqu*. lowa. jEGJaufch-Eo Kent. WANTED —To Rent—A small lur- V» nt«bed house, or turnlsbed room?, without board. West side, south of Rtn-lolnh-st Address Cal cago steam Laundry, 92 West Madtson-st., stating terms and location. \A T ANTED—To Rent or Purchase—A V v Grain Warehouse, not more than two hundred miles flora Chicago. C. B.£Q. R. It. preferred. Ad dress, staltcg terms, Ac- N. H. WARREN & CO.. 13 Metropolitan DI jck, Chicago. TX7"ANTED—Toßent—Furnished room V \ for a gontlt-man, without board (permanent.) Address P.O. Sox 214 3- \\/ ANTED—To Kent —A furnished Y ? room. In one of the Mock* on Dearbnrn-at. Ad dress. stating tern e, “EDWIN,” Drawer 6035. Post Office. TT7"ANTED —To Rent —A small cottage V\ or fulte of room*, farntsb-.-d ''runturnlst e-l, snitablo tor housekeeping, by a gentleman and wlic, wlthont children. Address. «tatlng location and term?, **E D B.” P. O. Drawer C 271. TXT"ANTED —To Rent —Part ot house VV ot three or four rooms, salable for housekeep ing, for a family cf three persons. A!*o. flr*l-cl\ss piano to rent. Please address, stating term* snd loca tion, “J D,” care of J. Hays & Co., 220 Ea«t Wa-hhg top-sr. giiaantcti=<Comsponliencc. WANTED —Correspondence Three young men, who have plenty of time and money, wish to correspond with any number ot young ladles. Subject, love, fen or matrimony. Aadresa WM. MASON. HARRY BAIMON, JAMES MEL VILLE, Lock Box 4». Macomb. HI. : WANTED Correspordence By> a vonng lady living In the country, with a” few vonng etnuemen. QMect. fun, mutual Improvement, AC. Address JENNIE'SEYMOBE, Moaroe, Wts. TXT ANTED—Correspondence —By a W yonngiaan. with a lew wealthy young ladles, with a view to matrimony. All letters containing pho to's prompt!? answered. Address ‘E Q il," Box 019 Chicago e. O. W/ ANTED—Correspondence—The ad- V v verttser is SO years old, notbad-looktcp.bnt docs not know much of the world, especially of women, love, Ac. trill any yonnr lady or widow correspond with him. that he may understand himself? It sn, ad dCrcss, with pliouirrapn. if possible.“iVlLLlAMS,” Drawer 59J10. C? tcago. 111. dFot Sale. FDR SALE—Just arrived irom Ver mont, lid thorouvh-bred Merino Ewe«. 25 thor oogL-bred Merino Baas, at dSI West Maduoa-sL, Chicago. FDR SALE—Cheap—A square piano, guaranteed equal In every respect to ary In Chi cago. Has teen used but one month. Address, Chi* cago post Place Drawer t»2-l 3. FDR bALE—A small schooner, 11 tons burthen. A Fairbanks* Hay Scale. Window sash With glass. A first-class stairs with rail and an Iron balcony rail—all cheap. Apply at JERVIS HOUSE, corner VanFurtn and Sherman-sis. T7OR SALE —Sleighs, Sleighs— I Thelarg- JP ea: and beat stock cf single ancT double sleighs m this marke; is at the Carriage Repository, 195 SUte st, Chicago. CL D. BRAINABD. FDR SALE—A ncac*B. W. marble-lop chamber set, withmaffcesses and ewpet nearly new. Apply at Drug Store. 153 South Clark-st. FOR SALE—The best pencil dies in the country. Slei cil cutters' stock of aH kinds kept constantly on band. NEWPORT 4 CO., Engravers and Stencil Cattera, XS6 Santa Water-31. • 170 K SALE—One of Wheelei & Wil •. --v* best sewing machines, la perfect order, cost A- v -'nch: for MCO la cash at 115 Sebor-st, fa, can be • -»on-«. care, fifty test from Chu-_ ■ FOK SALE—ekctro-galvanlc bat tery with sliver eolnu 01 ? ; J’ 33 lathes, vices, files, 4c. Apply at 92 North Ctai k' -6 *- °P stairs. P'OK SALE—We will sc.’ 1 jtoee honses and lota.ahd take part In monUu J l ' abontwhat they rent for. Wewiu exc.. A3 - ,? , a X nt Z ciasgplU Ibr a good firm or city prop-:rt>. ?£,|S?SJ what It has earned the last year. A great qav *vV property for sale, o* ail de.-ctlptk»uj. improve-; J“* improved. Good short time basine** paper dl*co. *v* . Also lone time aiorrrajp* paper bought. SIS* CLAJB_4 TOMPSINS. Room llasonlc Tcmpic.-ri^ partners iEJaanttb. PARTNER —Wanted—To engage in the manufacture of tru-k with a practical brick maker. A brick mason preferred. Call as 153 Stale st. W. B. OWEN. PART?) ER—anted —A good business man, to engage with the wlrertlscr T a a light manufacturing business. Quick sales, with 103 percent profit. Apply at *.M9CUrfc-su Room 39. "PARTNER—"Wanted — In a tiist-dsss X Oyster Saloon and Eestaurant on State-st-laa T>ARTNER—JVanted—ln a thomughJy X established ofilce business In CMca*o. A rara chance to engage m a permanent bnsinfi«L.HAU6 * co,4Xloß6irtKix£ ;*S;