Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune, November 24, 1866, Page 4

Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune dated November 24, 1866 Page 4
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(Efyicago tribune. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 34.1863. THE CITY. OcP TfBSBL is Paths.—A communication has been received by the Board of Public forming xta members that apace has been allotted at the Paris Exposition for drawing* of the tunnel under Lake Michigan. berocTAXT to Txstatobs-—The will of the I' to Henry Wen tho. being yesterday presented la the County Court for probate, It was refused. Tho --ft,,-i |j on ibe ground that the witnesses who Sceted ibe document were out of view of the feriator when they attached (belr superscriptions. Decs SuiCGinxB —Three gentlemen of this cltv while on a recent sporting trip, killed sixty one mallard ducks at a single discharge of three runs. This number, weighing one hundred and Suetv pounds, they picked op. with the exception of a lew thev were unable to find in the grass. Health Fdtus.— Henry Wolfe, residing on Jef ferson street, between North and Old street*, and James Turner, residing on Archer road, were each fined fto at the Police Court yesterday aflemo an for the ncg'ectof iheir premises after receiving proper notification from theHeallh Department A Dead FotrKDLiso.—Between three and four o'clock yesterday afternoon, tho dead body o'a female intan t, supposed (o be two or three days o’d was found wrapped up In a laded yellow w a dow cnrtarn, open a vacant lot near the comer of Jack«on and Honorc streets. Ibe circumstauV ECgc-o-t« an unwritten tale ol misery and sham *. stealing a Coat.—For stealing a coat, t o property ol James D. Shay, boarding at No. 4 ! jriaie -licet, Mary Howard, who was at the Police Court yesterday morning, was required to give hsil of S2OO for her appearance at the Recorder's Court. , TlE?OLmo3fs or Restect.— The resolutions of the bar in regard to the death of E. P. Towne, E«q„ were yesterday presented in the Superior Court. Robert Hervey, Esq., presented them and advocated that thev be rpread upon the record of tbe conru In a brief hut eloquent speech. The court made the order asked. AcrsiNG ms Fasolt.—John Ryan, rending at the corner ol Oak and North State streets, has lor some time past been disgracing himself by drunk enm ?e and abasing bis wife aud children. John has Ifltter'v been indulging in threats of even worse violence ihan he bad hitherto used, and forbearance ceased to bo a virtue. Mrs. Ryan had him arrested, and yesterday morning., at the Police Court, he was fined $25 and required to give bail of s3l*o to kerp the peace. Sale op PADfrufcs.— This (Saturday) evening, *t 7-- o'clock, the balance of the paintings re maining unsold by Messrs. Gilbert & Sampson will be closed out. Some of the most valuable nrd choicest ol the collection are yet to he sold. Iho-cvbo wishafice original picture, by some of the best of our American artists, should not fail to attend. They will be on exhibition during tee day a? the gallery of Gilbert £ bampsoa, No. 47 Dcjirborn street. * The AKnqriTT op Seals.— Seals for documents and letters date back to a very early period, and our modem artists make it a study. In designing thcm.to retaint heir medhcval character. Amongst the adepts in this art we notice Mr. A. Marks, of No. 4* dark street, whos-* specimens arc charac terized bv a ehjrpness and clearness of outline which seli- in bold relief his well-formed devices. Attorney's, Companies, Notaries Public and all tj-osc who use seals should examine his speci mens. Co3lEikatios6 or Fnafirt'BE.—'Those who In ihetc days of high rents avail themselves of the opportunity of sleeping In their offices, or who are compelled to put up with the inconvenience of small rooms in busiuc s blocks, of which atnon" onr voting men and bachelors there are so manr, ehonld visit Hebaiiks ± Johnston's fond tureVarcbouse. No. 152 State street. At this place is on itspeefion Whitney’s patent combined chamber set. This is a unique and curious com* binailon of fnmitare; within the compass of a book casetherc being enfolded a table, desk, bo* reau wash and loUci stand, mirror and bedstead and bidding. Fike, Health aep POllCE.—The regular semi weekly meeting of the board of Board of Police, Fire and Health was held yesterday afternoon at the Central Station. Present—President Brown and Commissioners TUaworth and Gtmd. Minutes ot last meeting were read and approved. On motion, Otis B. 'Harding was appointed a member of the Fire Department, and detailed is fireman on tbe A. C. Coventry. A peiition was received, signed by a number ' residents on Archer road, ashing that action taken to prevent the carcng of powder, unc • covered, along that street. The matter was in ferred to Superintendent Rehm. Thomas Prickctt. residing on Plate, near r corner of Twcnty-filrst street, preferred char against Officer Bruner for false arrest. After amlcatlou the charges were dismissed. A jouraed. A roucEMAxrs Trouble.—One or the recently appointed policemen, & German named Henry Schmidt, who has been on doty bat a week or two. (at the West Side station,) was as macb amazed, yesterday afternoon. at being arrested as bad been some of his comrades at the strange do* ices of the Randolph street ghost. No ghost ap* peared to Schmidt, bat a rentable flesh and blood reality- His wife, whom be deserted some months ago tu New York, came on to Chicago a few days aco, and, seeming lodmga on the West side, ar ranged her plats for the arrest other husband, who was living at No. 29 Dcsplalnes street, in nu- I&winl rcla'iops with a widow whom he had eloped with from New York. It appears that be had deserted his wife some tine before leaving the citv, and had been arrested and held to bail for the’ same offence with which he now stands charged. Bo tarnished hail for bis appearance at Court and disappeared before the day of trial, and was no more seen. His paramour left New lork aboni the same time. \ esterdar afternoon a war rant was procured for Schmidt's arrest, and he was locked np. He will probably be examined at the Police Court to-day. A Bold Game.—A young man named George Can enter, recently in the employ of Messrs. Tur ner & Wilson, near Mann «t Scott’s elevator, has within the past few days been made a victim tor the operations c f a self-constituted detective giving the name ot Wilson. After leaving the workshop of Turner i Wilson he waa introduced by their foreman to a Mr, Wilson, who professed a desire to engage him to go to some dace in In diana, orering him fhso a day. Carpenter re fused. and a few minutes later hla pretended would be employer seemed lo throw off any far ther deception and told him that be was not seek ing to employ him, hut was a detective officer, authorized to arresthim for stealing two valuable coats from the office of Turner & Wilson. He told him it would be beUer to confess at or.ee, aud he would settle it with him without going any further. Carpenter was scared, but knowing noiblngof the transaction refused to make any terms. The “ officer” is known by the ’name of Uilcv. He persisted in saying that he must arrest him,” and Carpenter proposed to give him 510 as security for his appearance. This was refns d.and an uncle of Cerpeuier's was sent for to meet them at the Matteson House. The ancle came and de noted with Utley a check for Jihki as security for Carpenter's appearance the next day. Riley found «-xtU;e to search Carpenter’s boose, and there found a nice dress coat which be said corresponded with the description of the one stolen. He was very circfal to take Carpenter bclore a Magistrate, bat when the vonrg man and his uncle came to the hotel ac cording lo agreement Riley was not there. Af ter hours of patient waiting Carpenter and bis relative concluded to report to the police authen- and on their way to (be Central Station met the long lookcd-for Klley. He was very anxious lo have them settle it, but their eyes bad become semen hat opened, and they resorted to Justice Brown's office for advice. A warrant was imme diatclv hatred for Riley's arrest, and, ii be has not ahi-condod, be will shortly be required to make some ratbei embarrassing explanations. “ CURIOSITY.” John B. Gongli at the Opera Honsc - His Sew lecture. The opening lecture of the winter coarse under the aui-plcrs of the Young Men's Association, was plrcn la-t right, in the Opera House, by the world renowned orator. John B. Gongh. The spacious cd fire was filled from floor lo upper gallery by a very pleasant and Intelligent audience, who gave ihe eloceet attmaon to the lecture. Edwin Ixe Brown, Esq., President of the Asso elation, introduced ihe speaker, who spoke for r.cailv two hours on Hie subject, 44 Curiosity.” Though ihe thoughts presented were not es pecially new or striking, the Inimitable manner of the orator, to which no report can attempt to do justice, made the performance an exceedingly in teresting and plca?ant one. Wcglvea very brief svnop>ia of the main features. 'Tbe speaker started with Webster’s definition of cr.ii’jsitv, as tho disposition to Inquire, tho de sire to se-k after knowledge, inquisitiveness. This If tho first clement of our nature lo be devel oped. Tho child’s first reaching out its hand to touch objects about him, and asking tbe how, ar.il whv, and where, is evidence of an inborn csrioriiV. It seems woven in the frame of every ton r.ud daughter of Adam. Without • hi-* element the mind would doze forerer, the woi Id wcnld stand still and -we should die. In preal minds curiosity leads to grand discoveries ard inventions, inordinary minds It leads to a love of learning for Itself; in small minds it leads to ~o#sit*. li is the rhiretofthesouiaUer knowledge, bvicixe is the daughter of curiosity; all that we know we owe to' it. Columbus. Watt, Horse, rvrn* Field and others were instanced at some Icccta as illustrious examples of the effects of cn rio-itv. Cunosity Is the powefui mouve tba» impels men to gather stores of Information for diffusion among the mass e. God has given to bn; few favored ones ability to discover great ut.Uls and from them the people draw. their ttr- am.* of knowledge. Ye: a man may become a walking encyclopedia ofknowlf*dgo without hiv ing wi> dom : knowledge and wisoom are not the same. People have too lU»lc curiosity to know the la-.' ? of common things. For the want, of a knowl edge oi the laws of acoustics many a minister 10-‘Vf his voice and health; many an audience is poisoned by the impure air of the lecture room or church; tranv suffer by not knowing the common laws of health. .. . Innni-iiirtuesa may be described as an itch for pi-vm*' in'o ibe affairs of oihera. Some people five on "the news. 1 * Such people are the funnels cf conversation; they take in nothing for taelr own life, but simply pass their knowledge through to others. “ what 1b to he In (he ftiture • is a universal and natural question to which Is owing the sne ers? o: astrologers. sight-seer*. biologists, and aliwhoptetend to look Into the future. This tonn.of cnrioslty leads to superstition. The so- 1 perslUious arc gcnera.ly Ignorant, for a head filled v.UU knowledge has no room for idle Can* cies. Instances of popular superstition, are looking Into the grounds of a teacup to read the future, putting wedding cake under the pillow, throwing apple parings over the head, the sating that if yout hack Itches butter will be cheap, etc. The most frequent wlshlnthg heart la to know the future. Our thoughts can have no influence in the future; our acts can make It. Men waste Hoc in speculating about coming events, they become unstable, never finishing anything j Bi wave thinking; never performing, promising to ho everything—doing nothing. We even make our own future—we are doing it day by day. It is a solemn truth that whatsoever a man sows it at shall he reap. The husbandry otwrong doing will brio? the harvest of suffering. Curiosity is blocked m trying to know the future, and we ca orlv reft on faith. Give us faith, the ground of settled hope for the future, rather than all worldly knowledge. To know ourselves Is a very Important branch ot knowledge. We should study our own wca •- pcse. faults, wants and beliefs. When a man x - allwwhat he is, he will be frightened at thi knowledge. Another Impoitant branch of know ■ edge is to understand others, to read charact r without trusting to appearances, which are ottca deceptive, Ii is o ptftnd dSTelopqient of the power of cu: .. „ Ul« poi'u V. - osity that a man can brine before him the gre lacte o( history, the mighty mlcraucea of huaft • fir throegb the ages, etudr the heavens cotml the f tare ana measure the distances of the planets. The crown of knowledge is brighter than a mon arch's diadem. In closing, the speaker urged the ondlct.ee to alrl'e to UU the term curiosity from Hie contempt Into which it hae fallen, and endea vor to learn more and mere of the crcal and vital trntha which are to eject ns in eternity. The lecture was a great pecuniary •occeai, nett ing to the Association the pom ol It will he repealed on \fcdnesday evening next. THE LAKE TUNNEL. the work virtually COM PLETED. Resume of its History—Origin of the Project—The Various Plwis Sug gested—The Tunnel Resolved on —The Reginning and the End of the Enterprise—Char acter of the Work- Estimate of the Total Cost. OPEMKG ON TUESDAY NEXT. In view of the fact that the lake tunnel lacks fbui tnc half of one day’s labor lo complete It, so far as the excavation of the ground and the finish ing ot the cementing and brickwork la concerned, we deem it of interest to presents sketch of the grand undertaking since its commencement. The work under the contractors needs only that a few barrows full of earth ah all be removed ; that tho railway shall be removed ; that tho chambers bo filled, and that the work be cleaned, that they may receive the balance of their pay and turn over to the city Its future means for tho conducting o! pure water into tho city. There is work yet to be done. This Includes the setting of the fiood-gates, the completion of tho erection of the new distributing engines, and suchlike; but a tew hours can demons Irate that our tout has been in no wise misplaced, and that from the cool ana crystal waters ot Lake Michigan we mav <>?- rive an almost cnfaaustlcss supply for our house hold purposes. Early m the year IS6B, the water question, which theretofore bad been of general interest, absorbed much of the attention of our citizens. The pro gress ot the war was tho national excitement * the •airing of troops was the State concern, and the quality of water which was, and the Quantity which. In the future, conld be delivered, waa a local civic consideration which exorcised the pri vate citizen, public corporations, and municipal bodies. For years our system had been the standing nuisance of the city. It supplied material for the display of the wit by newspaper writers, who found it a xelicf from that—in other places—fruit ful subject of discourse, the weather. Many sug gestions were made, and many plans were sub mitted for the remedy of the evil. Pipes along the lake shore; pipes out into the lake; filtering pipes along Its margin; deep cuts from river to lake; tanning mills and Archime dian screws; pipes at Bridgeport, and many other devices were all thonght ot home of them were tried, and all. insncccssion, were rejected os untenable. All of these plans sought to cleanse the Chicago River from its accumulations of filth, and io provide to the people of our cityan ample supply of pure drinking water. Tho sani tary condition of the city, good as it was, might be bettered by action, and ibe en terprise of the citizens would brook little de lay which conld he conquered bv treasure and by invention. Frequent reports had heretofore been made In relation to the matter,ibut (heir frequen cy and their learned and labored results had ac complished liltle more (ban to make known what every one knew before, tint the Chicago River flowed over a bed of filth, and that the fluid which flowed was itself a mixture, on the surface of which floated a deme scum, covering an opaque and corrupted fluid At this time (lie filth in the bed cud in the fluid was greatly Increasing from the sewers poured the refuse of the city: from the many packing houses ran the blood of snimris and the offal of slaughtered beasts. Pub lic opinion at length compelled the Common Council to take action. They joined with tho Board of Public Works lo completing a contract witb Mr. Preston, Superintendent of ihe Illinois and Michigan Canal, by which a portion of the water of the Calumet River should be diverted through the feeder and pmnped into the river, thus creating an artificial current which should carry off the impurities of the stream, line was hnt a partial relief, and it could not be otherwise, foi it could avail us nothing wlun the canal was Jo disnsc, and even then, the increas ing demand for water indicated that it was hut a temporary mtasure. PLAXfc SCOGEBTED. Gratis* d, however, that so much wae done, onr men or mind went to work to device means of more permanent good. Several plans were submitted ana som* of them took hold oi favor. They resolved themselves, perhaps, into 'two classes which were feasible—to proct-cd out iulo the lake hr a pipe with flexible joints, or to build a tunnel from the lake or north* ward along the lake shore to the site of a filler basin to be established north of Lake ViewHou-o, Ibe several schemes were as follows: To dl* vert the water of the Calomel and the Desplatnee Hi vets into the Chicago River by the means of the feeder and the use of pomns. To thia it was objected that the supply of water wonld be inadc* , quale, while the adoption of the plan would in* votvc the city In interminable and expensive ' chancery salts, the diversion of the current of the streams and of the canal seeming necessarily to encroach upon rights which bad vested in the canal company, and in the owners of mill prop erty and water privileges on the canal and on the mnmng streams. A second plan suggested was to bmld a series of intercepting sewers, similar in their nature to those which have lately been erected in the city of London, for the purification of ibe river Thames. These, it was thought by some, could be constructed along the margin of the liver, as reservoirs for the filth passing within its homers, and from the sewers, .the contents time received be'ug emptied into the lake, or die* tribnted over the country for purposes of agricul ture. This suggestion bad a theoretical value. The largest city of the world adopted It, at an enormous expense, hat to the time of Its consideration here, no results had been deduced which w ould warrant a certainty of prob able success. The expenditure of money wonld he very great, and the loss ot time would be con siderable, and on so great an exepriment, which had not In itself a fair prospect of enccca?, our people were unwilling to enter. The proposed ship canal had the appearance of being something feasible, bat there was a harrier to Its success. It needed congres sional legislation, and to proenre the necessary number Of votes, the assent of Western Congressmen was asked to have four distinct lines of railroad communication to be built at the expenes of the nation. Less than a canal could not be thought of, because citizens of towns upon the line and upon the river bank wonld be ill content to receive the surfeit of onr surplus nastiness. ' A covered aqueduct was also proposed. Tula it was thought should be of the diameter of ten feet, to extend from the lake to the river, which it should enter at somefpoint on the South Side, a point at ahonl Sixteenth street be ing designated. To this plan it was objected that the obnoxious matter being emptied into the lake 60 near the point whence the lake water would be drawn. It womd be corrupted and Increase rather than diminish the evil complained of. SOUZ ALARM. Hesitation followed the promulgation of so manv plans, to each or which so many objections were*made. An Impulse to further Investigation and thought was, however, furnished by the dis covery and publication of the fact that there was a constant precipitation of decaying organic mat ter draining on to the lake shore, and rendering the shore water impure. At about the same time the controversy over the dispo sition of the City Cemclcir was at Its height. Investigation showed that notwith standing the ordinances of the city forbidding it, some six hundred rebel corpses had oeen buried in that ground, which is intersected north and south by a slough, draining the whole cemetery, the discharge©! Its nauseous contents into the lake being but little north of the City Water Works. ‘ THE CANAL DILI SLAUGHTERED. The fears of our people In regard to the great and favor'd project of a shin canal were realixtd In the month of February, 1863. Aboultbe middle of that month, the bill was strangled, and this means of improvement for Chicago, as well as tor tho Wc?t» was lost. This occasioned great indig nation, which expended itself in protests and re sulted in a certainty that for tbe time being the canal was not to be thought of. LEGISLATION FOB A TUNNEL. Circumstances required action, and all the ener gy of onr prominent men was pnt into the fulfilment or some scheme. That water should be taken from die lake was resolved upon this vear (1863), and on the ISIh day of February the amended city charter of that year was approved, in which power was given to the city “to con struct ecu aqueducts along the shore of Lake Michigan, or lu the highways, or elsewhere in said Cook County, and to construct such pump ing works, breakwaters, subsiding basins, filter beds and rcservois, and to lay such water mains, and to make all other constructions in said county, as shall be necessary in obtaining from Lake Michigan a suffi cient ana abundant supply of pure water for said city;” ”to extend aquedncls, or Inlet pipes, Into Lake Michigan, so far as may be deemed neces sary to insure a supply of pure water,, and to erect a pier or piers in tho navigable waters of said lake, for the making, preserving and working of said pipes or aquednets ” This action of the State Legislature was sanc tioned by Congress. January lGth,of the follow ing year, and* being sanctioned, the tunnel was the accepted means of procuring water. EXAMINATION OF THE LAKE BCD. Previous to this sanction being given, bat sub sequent to (be action of the State legislature, the bed of the lake was examined, with a view to test (be feasibility of excavating tbe tunnel. In tbe month of June. 1663, tbe City Engineer, with some scientific aid, commenced boring to ascer tain tbe nature of the bottom. Tbe experiments were made first at some twenty feet from the shore. At about two hundred feet from the shore, the water being a little over twenty feet deep, there was blue clay underlying a sandy covering. These experiments led to others. Two scows were towed into the lake and secured by anchors. From between these a two-tuch CM pipe was lowered until it rested on the surface of inv earth, the top beingtwo or three feet above the surface of the water. Down this tube an augur was parsed, both being capable of being length' cuedby screwing additional parts to each. At three-quarters of a mile from the shore, the water being twenty feet deep, there was found a foar loch covering of sand and thirty feet ol bloc day. One and three-quarters miles oat, the water being thirty-one feet deep. Ibe same substratum wa* discovered. Two miles and a quarter due cast of the Water Works, near the site of the crib as at Present located, the water, being thirty feet deep, was clear and cool. The earth was penetrated to the depth of thirty feet. Here was tound a cover ing of sand and. soft, msshy clay, with a ctay be coming more bard and compact as it was sunk into. On June l&h, of the same year, the temperature of the vra'cr began to be tested. Its clearness was apparent, a small object being visi ble at a distance of egbteen feet, the water being ihiny-six feet deep. On the surface the thermom eter showed, at three o'clock of the ICth day of June, sixty degrees, and at the bottom fifty-one and a half degrees. These experiments continued to be carried on with tbe like result of exhibiting a cloy substratum, the approach to the shore, bowirer, ibowlug a deeper alluvial deposit, com posed mainly of eand. THE TLTtSEL ADOPTED. Aficracarcful discussion of ihcvarions methods vhtrh had been submitted, of to the city a supply of pure water, theßoa'dof Public Works acciCed, early In IS6-1, to adopt the plan of carry ing a tunnel out under the lake. .The necessary drawings and specifications were at once made. and advertisements were |a>ncd Inviting proposals for the doing of the work. Bids were opened on the Olh of September, 1363, most of the parties submitting proposals being present at tbc opening. The bids. *e%cn in nnmbcr,ranged from to 51,055.000, as follows: James Andrews, Pittsburgh, 1*3., 5239.M5; Dull & Gowan, Hattisburgh, Pa.. ?315,139; W-lkcr, Woodi Bobliison, New Vork, SSla/tb; Wllliams.Mcßean. Brown & NelUon, CWcago, f'WO.lOO; Heryey Nosh. HO per lineal foot; 0. E. DeGolycr, Chicago, JC2O,OOU; William Baldwin, New York. $1,055,000. Ibc great disparity in the bids arose from the difference of opinion which existed as to tfac char acter of the coil, some of the contractors thinking they would mectwuh sand and gravel In the course of the excavations, while others, expecting that the soil would be uniformly ol clay,made reservations, throning the of meeting wl'b another kind of soft noon the city. Messrs. Dull & Gowan were tiie only contractors who made an unqualified hid, taking upon themselves all risks, ana the contract was awarded to then. The Com mon Council granted authority tor that purpose on the Clh of October, and ordered the issue of the necessary bonds. The time originally fixed for the completion of the »ork was November. 1305. The point selected by the Board of Public Works for tbe commencement of the work was the lot occupied by Ibe Pumping Works, at tbe ea-t end of Chicago avenue, on ibe lake shore. It was originally proposed to sink one land and two to few lake shafts at Intermediate points between the east and west end of the tunnel, the lake shafts to consist of cast Iron cylinders protec*ed by hollow, pentagonal cribs. ThU proposal was based on the supposition (hat that nnmbcr might be required to complete the tunnel in two years, it was subsequently found that the lake shufis could be omitted, and the plan was abandoned. FIEBT OBOUJTD BHOKES, ' ILc fust ground was broken on St. Patrick s Bar, March lilh, ISW, being two months afisr the time originally set on account of the delay of tbe • ' cvllmlciß for the shore shaft, which were cast at iVisburgh. The Inauguration ceremonies were of au Interesting character, and were witnessed hr ’ about a hundred gentlemen, among whom were Mayor bbennan, Messrs. Let* and Rose, of the i Boatd of Public Works; Mr. S. S. Hayes the Cjrv Comptroller; Mr. E. S. Cbesborough. D. P. 1 Hams, and a majority of the members of Un common Connell. The Mayor made a few rc - marks appropriate to Uie occasion, and then took 1 the pick and broke the ground amid the chocrs of the company. Each of the gcuUctacn Uicn loot a sbove’ful of earth and placed U in a wheelbarrow, whlcti v as taken outside by Mr. Oowan. tub fmonc eiiAPT. After breaking ground the share shall was stink On the situ of the present pumping works. It w a originally intended to construct the shaft wholly of brick, running it down from the surfree of the gtoond lo a depth of fifteen feet below the level ot D o kke, but the- fact that a shifting quicksand had to be passed Ihrouchcompcllcdthcmloahan don that plan of operation. The contract was de viated from, and toe contractor.! were authorized to run down an Iron cylinder of the same dimen sions as the centre of the crib, as fir as the bot tom of the s;inil bed. about twi niy-six feet This lulel cylinder is nine feet In diameter, Inside and two and a quarter inchc* thick. It Is pul in four sections ol about nine (bet in length. tub Tutnreu From the shore shaft the tunnel extends two mllea ontin a straight line at right angles to the shore, pointing about two points to the north of earl. The clean*! width ot (Uo tunnel la five foci, and the. clear height, five feet and two Inches, the lop and bottom arches being seml-clrclca. It is lined with b.rirk masonry eight inches thick is two tines or obeli, the bricks being laid length wise of the tunnel, wlib toothing joints The bottom of Ibe inside surface of (bo core, at tho east end is sixty-six foot b-low water level, or alxly-four feet below city datum, and hasacradnal slope towards the shore of two feet per mile, fin ing fourfretln thcwholcdistance, lo admftof Its being thoroughly emptied In case of repairs the water being shut off at tho crib by means of a gale. The work baa been laid in brick eight inches thick all ronnd, well set in ce ment. The lower half of the bore is con stiucted in such a manner that tho bricks lie against the clay, while in the upper half ibe bricks are wedged in between the brick and tho clay, (bus preventing any danger which m'”bt resn't from (he tremendous pressure which it wan feared might burst in the tunnel. ITS CAPACTTT. The tnrnel as now constructed will deliver under a bead of two feet, 19,000,000 gallons of water dally; under a head of eight feet, 38,000,000 gallons daily, and nnderabcad of eighteen feet. 57.CC0.0t0 gallons dally. Tho velocities for the above quantities will be one and four-tenths mile ftet hour, bead being two feet; bead heln* eight eel. the velocity will be two and three-teoth* mile per hour, and the head being eighteen f-*ci the velocity will befournnd two-tenths mile per hour By the.-e means ll will be competent to supply one million people with fifty-seven gallons each per day, with a head of eighteen feet. CHAUACTtn op tux work. The excavations were commenced immediately after the ground was broken. With regard to the character of (ho work, the material met within the process of excavation has been stiff blue clay throughout, so thal tho anticipation ot the contractors have in this respect been fulfilled. The soil bos been found to be so uniform that only one leakage of water through the tuunel ever occurred, and that only dis tilling through a crevice at the rate of a bucket full In five minutes. This occurred in September, 18*o. The workmen left in dismay, but soon returned and repaired the crcvlcc. Prom that time no accidents of any Importance have oc curred to hinder the progress of the work, with the exception of one or two slight escapes of gas. which resulted in nothing more serious than the singing of a workman’s whiskers. Several stones, varying from the size of an egg upwards. have been met with, hnt very few in comparison with the great mass of clay. The only fault lo be found with the clay was, that ft contained too much caicarlous matter to make good bricks. The contracioro claim that they have lost money on this account. The bricks formed of the clay found in the tnnncl would not bum solidly, so that they were obliged to get brick** elsewhere. During the progress of tho work, tho contrac tors have several tunes made application to the Common Council for an increase of remuneration, claiming thal they took the work when gold was at 125. They really signed the contract, however, when cold was IWJ, and although it has been higher since, yet it has alsohccnlowcr. The price ofmate rial and of labor has been much higher than they calculated npon, hut they went in with their eyes open, and it was In iheir power to contract for all their mate ial at the time. The matter was ulti mately referred to ih- Committee on Finance, and npon their report being presented a lengthy argument was held on the legality of the an* propriatlon. unrt tho propriety of making ft* The contract having been entered into by the city in good faith and the contractors being advised as to zltc price or cold. The bill for an extra appro* prta'lon passed. bat way vetoed by the Mayor at the next Council meeting, and was subsequently tecorridered by the Council and laid on tbc tabic. The contractors were, however, at one time authorized to draw a lamer per ccutaec upon their estimates than wa« provided Tor in the contract, amounting perhaps to about Abon* $-iO,OOO nave been allowed Ibe contractors In the shape of extras for work not specified in the contract, while no dednetiors have been made irnm the price originally agreed upon, for tbo omission of tbc intermediate cribs which were found to be unnecessary. Tbc expenditures reported by the Board of Pnblic works to (he date of their last published report Is as follows To March 31,15 W. To March 51, IMS. jo Match 31, ISG6. Total Of which snm the contractors are debited to March 31,15C6, $228,351.71. The amount expended since the date named has not ycthecn ascertained. Probably the entire cost of tbe undertaking, when completed, will be fully six hundred thousand dollars. the cnin. On the 24th of July. 1665, the giant crib for the east end of tbe tunnel was launched, in the pres ence of Governor Oglesby and a large concourse of citizens, and after being towed ont, in safety, two miles from the shore, was there sunk. Its d> scrlptlon has already been given at length in the columns of tbe Tbibcke. it will hardly he necessary to give more than a brief recapitulation of its construction. It is forty feet and a half high, and bnilt in pentagonal form, in a circum scribing chcle of ninety-eight and a half feel in diameter. It is built ot logs one foot sqnare, and consists of three walls, at a distance of eleven feet from each other, ‘leaving a central pentago nal space having an inscribed circle of twenty-flvo feet, within which is fixed the Iron cylinder, nine feet in diameter, running from tbe water line to the tunnel, sixty-four feetljclow tbe surface and thirty-one feet below the bed of the lake at that point. The crib is thoroughly braced in every direction. It contains 750,000 feet of lam her. board measure, and 150 tons iron bolts. It is filled with 4,500 tons of stone and weighs 5,700 tons. Tbe crib stands twelve feet above tbe water line, giving a maximum area of 1,200 feet which can uc exposed atone sweep to tbe action of tbe waves, reckoning the resistance as perpen dicular. The outside was thoroughly caulked, equal to a first-class vessel, with three threads in each scam, the first and lost being what Is called “horsed.” Overall these there is a laver of lagging which will Keep the caulking In place and protect the crib prooer from tbe aclion of the waves. A covered plat* form or house was built over the crib, enabling the workmen to prosecute the work uninterrupt ed by rain or wind, and affording a protection for the earth brought up from the excavation, ami permitting It to be carried away by scows, whose return cargoes have been bricks for the lining of the tunnel. The top of tbe cylinder will be cov ered with a grating to keep ont floating log*, fl«b, £c. A sluice made in the side of (he crib will be opened to let in the water, and a lighthouse will be built over all. serving Ibe double purpose of guarding the cnb from injury by vessels and of showing the way to the harbor ot Chicago. THE WOBK FINISHED. The first brick was laid at the crib end on the 2Sd of December, IWS, and on the last day of (he year the workmen began to excavate from that end, at which time they bad already 4,825 feet done 'from the gshorc. Since that time the work baa progressed steadily and with few inter ruptions of any consequence. Within three weeks some unimportant delays have occurred, the workmen having met for the first dm** with sand pockets which occasioned some leakages and put a temporary stop to the excavations. There Is now but a very thin slice of clay to cut through, and this will undoubtedly fall asunder in the beginning of the week, when the groat tunuel so long talked of will he an accompllsded fact. The Board of Public Works an nounce Tuesday as the day on which the excavations will be Anally completed. The atnonnccmei.t will occasion a groat rejoicing throughout ihe city'. It has been decided on by the authorities to herald the glad tidings by a Joy ous ringing of bells and with salvos of artillery. Let the kettle to the trumpet speak; tin trum pet to the heavens; the heavens to earth,” to an nounce (he completion of another wonder of the world, and an immeasurable blessing to our people. DIVORCES YESTERDAY. Desertion and Rlgamy. The only application for divorce which was granted yesterday, was In the case of AUGUSTUS T. TB. ALXtBA BAUNTS. The petition In this case alleged desertion on the part of tbe witc. The report of the Master contained nothing more than testimony showing -the fact of marriage, desertion and residence. A decree was ordered. Several new proceedings were commenced. In the Superior Court is tbe case of JOHN AGAINST orm.UA BODTKSCnATZ. The complainant in this case alleges that be has been a resident of this city for upwards of nine years. On the 16th of Jane be married the re spondent, she passing by her maiden name of Freuzcl. This, he charges, was a fraud upon Mm, she having, as he alleges, then and now living a husband by the name of Wctena. In the same conn was commenced tbe case of LUCINDA VB. HERMAN X'OONIGAL. The bill in this case ‘tales that the parties were married Septembers, 1813, in the county of Che mung, New York, since which time be bis been guilty of frcqncnt adulteries and ranch cruelty. In the Recorder’s Court one case only was com menced ; this was of JOSEPH VS. EXTLT A. SYLVESTER. In the bill U is alleged that the parlies were married Febrnary 17th. ISSU, in Hancock Connty, Maine. Tbe complainant charges that after a co habitation of three years bis wife abandoned him. The Staler of Joins Worrliwy, On Thursday an account was published In these columns, of the appeal ancc at the Police Coart of a Mrs. Morris, a sister of Hon. John Morrissey, who was living in a miserable allcy-In most desti tute circumstances. New York telegraphic cor respondents forwarded the main facts to the East ern press, which resulted In the receipt yesterday morning, by a gentleman of this city, of tbe fol lowing telegram from Nsw York: ” l have a sister from whom 1 hare not beard for seventeen years, named Mary Morrissey. Find out if the newspaper reports are tree. If so, advance her {250, and draw on me. 44 John Morrissey.” A jvortlon of the money has already relieved the more pressing and immediate wants of Mrs. Morris, ana the remainder will he subject to her order. She has express'd a desire to rctnm to her lormer home in Troy, New York, and il is gratifying to Itclieve that she and her child will dc forever removed from such squalid poverty as has been their sad lot lor some months past Whether the generous nature of her brother will overlook the brutal abn?>c and neglect she has re cclvcd*frcm her husband, now doing penance al ibc Bridewell, has not transpired. LOCAL MATTERS. Port TVlno.—There Yinve been, at v«. rlons time?*, articles Introdnced to the public on* dcr the name of Tort Wine, strongly recommend ed for medicinal purposes, which are calculated to do more harm than good, baring little else than the name to recommend them. Snch, however, is not the case with the fort Grape Wine, advertised by Mr. A. Fpecr, of Passaic, >. .1. We hare teen bit viccyato, and the nine in process of manufsc tnre. nod know it to he the pare juice of the granc. W c Imre alto been through his cellars, which never contain lest than slxlv thousand ealions, and teen casks piled on casks maiming. Mi. Speer docs not bottle or sell any under four years of ace —/Verio Transcript. The above can he had of Fuller, Finch & Fuller, and Burnhams & Van Schaack. Blorc of ITenick’s Pills arc sold lu Cuba. -*omh America, and other billon* districts, than of all other remedies. They appear to be particularly adapted to diseases of warm climates. —{.Correspondent of New York Magazine. As a family cathartic they vtand nnapproachod by any rcraeay of the ace. Large boxes 25 cents. Sola by ail dealers. J. H. !ieed& Co., Chicago, Illi nois, Agents: When In the fla*h of health, we acorn advice; Iml when stricken by disease, most we tnrn away merely on account of having heard sneb words before? Nol l<el all who suffer from dis eases of the longs and throat remember tbit pec toral balm will relieve all and care the majority of cases. For sale by ail druggists. Burnham* & Van Schaack, wholesale druggists, 16 lake street, wholesale agents. Our Country Friends con obtain any kind of goods from Chicago by sending their or ders to A. L. Stlmson.r Purchasing Agent of the “Aro'rican," ‘'Adams" and "United Stales" Express companies. lie forwards the gooas at the reduced express rates, with hills to collect on deliveiy- Ladies in want of dress good*, far*, millinery, &c., will do well to send Vo him. Millers and machinists orders wul recel%*e propmt atten tion Indeed be is a very serviceable city friend to all In the country wanting to buy articles in Chicago. Die Best ToDlc.-Cuwellf Mark A: Co.’b Combination of Iron, Phospnoms and Cal l,aya. known as Ferro—Phosphorated Elixir of CwUaja. The Iron restore® color to the blood *, tho phosphorus renews waste of thenerve tissue, and the calisaya gives a natural healthful tone to the digestive organa. One pint contains the vir tue orone ounce of calisaya, and one tcaspoonfnl a grain of Iron and phosphorous. Manufactured by Caswell. Mack A Co., New York. For sale by all druggists. ladles If you waul s Beautiful Com plexion use “Waggoner's French Enamel.” Price 50 cents. Sold by all druggists. Trade supplied by Smith & Dwyer. Fenian Brothcrhood-Thcre will be a District mectlnc oflhcF. JJ. on Sunday, No vember 25th, at o'clock A largo attendance Is requested, as business of importance will come before the meeting. VTeplsdgo our reputation fortbe ful Ailment of what we here declare. In almost every instance where (he Infant la snQkrlns from pain andczbanstlon, relief will be found In niteenor twenty minutes after Mrs. Wwsiow'aSooTixnto Stt.lt has been administered. Cams dvsentcry and diarrhoea and wind colic. Sure (o regulate the bowels. Price 35 cents a bottle. Dibs Tennessee, the Great iTTagnetle Doctrcfp and Clairvoyant, has established an In firmary at No. SGS Wabash avenue, aecotd door above PHarrisun street, whore she may bo con salted on all matters pertaining to life and health. When desired, she will go into an unconscious state, and give information of groat importance to the inquirer. Paralyzed persons made to walk in a few days. Cancers extracted, root and branch- in from three loninc davs, without the neo 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 kldnova, and all diseases of the blood, treated with like beneficial results. Those not able to call per sonally, may odrtrese Lock Box 5926, Post Office, Chicago Illinois. The poor liberally dealt witb. A cure guaranteed in every ease. Pnbtlc 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 disturb the organs of speech. For Coughs and Colds the Troches are effectual. A Snre Pile Core.—Dr. Gilbert?! Pile Instrument positively cures the worst eases of plies. 6ent by mall on receipt of H- Circular* hoc. Sold by druggists. Agents wonted every where. Address J. D. Rokaiks, Manager, No. 575 Broadway, New York Dr* Olca Iflorcno’s Pills—Clironlc Dl arrhera. Dysentery, and Cholera Morbna la the worst stages, which have resisted ail otbor 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 to the American public through Dcitzch. Blpckl & Co., Chicago, agents for the Northwestern States. Let those afflicted try them. Every box warranted or money refunded. Sold by alt druggists. PaperHansino and Window Shade* at greatly reduced prices, F. E. Rigby, 89 Ran dolph-st. NORTH CAROLINA. ITlossncc of Governor Wortlt—Opposl* Uou to tlie ConHtltmional Amendment, [From lbe New York Herald.] HtTjacn, N. C., Not. SO, IRCO. The Legislature was organized yesterday, and to-day Governor Worth submitted his annual message. The document, after sol- ing forth the grievances of the State at the lands of the National Government, discusses the Constitutional Amendment as follows: A commentary on all the proposed amendments would make this document inordinately long. A few remarks on one or two of them may not be in appropriate. Under onr laws, made in conformity to the Constitution of the United States, every one of the following State officers who entered on the discharge of hli* duties prior to the 20th of May, ISfil. took the oath to support the Constitnllon of the United Stales, viz.: the Governor, Judaea of the Supreme and Superior Courts, publicTrcas urer, Secretary of Sta'o. Comptroller, Justices of (he Peace, Sheriffs, Clerks of the Coanly and Su perior Coi*rfe, Clerks and Masters in Equity, Clerk ot the Supreme Court, Constables. County Trus tees, Coroners, Registers, Entry Takers, Proces sioned, Rangers, standard Keepers, Survey ora. every officer of the militia. Attorney General, State and County Solicitors, every mem ber of the General Assembly nndevery other offi cer holding a»7 office of trnst or profit la this State. Every lawyer was likewise required to lake it, though the right to practice law has not been held lobe an office ot trust or profit. The persons who had held these offices prior to the war compiled a vast proportion of the population oftbe State. Ail postmasters and others who bad held office under the United States bad also taken this oath. These classes embraced the irreat body of the Intelligence of the State. When war had been Inaugurated, when one section had confront ed the other In military conflict, when personal security compelled obedience to those in c/<* facto antborfty, who of all these classes of officers who remained in the State did not join his own section in the light, or give aid and comfort, in the technical sense of this phrase, in the sense which future Interpretation may assign to those who did join in It r Scarcely a mao remained among ns who can conscientiously say that ho tave no aid and comfort to the Southern soldiers urlng that conflict; bnL strange to say, this amendment makes ineligible to office any one who went lino a convention or voted for the ordi- *2,919.65 106,350.21 230,229.08 .$339,558.91 nance of secession, and any one who voluntarily took np arms and fought on the side of the Sonin to the end of tho war, or held a seat In tho Con* federate Congress, provided such person hadnerer taken an oath to support the Constitution of the United States. If it be held that a deeper shade of the emit attaches to those who had held office, and taken the oath than to others who owed like allegiance to the United States, is a lawyer who had taken that oath and afterwards joined in the rebellion loss guilty than a constable, ora postmaster, or any other officer who had taken the oath and afterwards given aid to the rebellion! If it be said that the dispensing power reserved to two*thirds of Congress may bo - relied on to prevent finy special hardship, it is in* conceivable now so large a body, charged with so many more important antics, could exercise this power witbjnslice or discretion. If this amend* ment should be ratified, it Is believed that not a single one could he found in the State who was be* fore the war a Governor or a Judge of tho Supreme or Superior Court, a member of Congress or mem* her of the General Assembly of this State, who would be eligible as a county register or postmas ter. The advocates of this amendment urge that if we ratifv it representation in Congress will be , conceded'to os, and that If we reject it we must expect from the dominant party in Congress ca lamities still more direct than we have yet felt. There is no warrant for either asscr ion.- It would have been as nnbe coming iu Congress to offer to ns nnder any sneb promise or such threat as It wonld be degrading to ns to ratify it nnder each circum stance*. It should be considered solely In refer ence to its fitness to form a part of the fundamen tal law of a country claiming high position among enlightened and Christian nations. The fifth sec tion of this proposed article has the same import and is intended to convey as much power as it it were repeated at the end of each one of the four preceding sections. The original Constitution, in closing the catalogue of powers of Congress, gives the authority to make all laws which shall be nec essary and proper for carrying Into execution tho foregoing powers and all others invested by the Constitution in the Government ol the united Slates or any department orofficers thereof. This authority has always been understood to apply to tbc power conferred on the Government of the United States by amendment snbecqnentiy made, and has repeatedly received toe con sideration of the Judiciary. If the design uf this fifth section is simply to reaffirm the long estab lished principles of powers necessarily implied under the provision just recited, it is needless sur plusage; bnt if it is intended to amplify tbc va rious powers which wonld bo reasonably implied from tbe sections which precede it, and to give to Congress a peculiar authority over tbe subjects embraced in the pioposed fourteenth article, it is mischiev ous and dangerous. If there be any feature in tho American system of freedom which gives to It especial value. It I? the fact that a municipal code is provided under the Jurisdiction of each Slate by which all controversies as to life, liberty or prop erty except in the now limited field of Federal jurisdiction are determined by a Jnry ol tbe coun try or neighborhood where (be parties reside and the contest arises; but if Congress is hereafter tu become the protector of life, liberty and property In tbe States, and the generator of equal protection of the laws, and by appropriate legislation to declare a system of rights and rem edies which can be administrated only in the Fed eral conns, then the most common and familiar offices of justice must be transferred to the few points In the JshuJ where these courts are held and to Judges and other officers deriving and hold ing their commissions, not from the authority and people of the State, as heretolore, bm from the President and Senate of the United States. The States are. to cease to bo self-governing com munities, as heretofore, and trespasses against the persons, assaults and batteries, false impris onment* and tbe like, where only our own people ace parties, must be regulated by the Congress of the nation and adjudged only In Its courts. 1 cannot believe that the deliberate judgment of tbe people of any State or any section will approve snch an innovation; for, although Us annoyances may be ours to-day, they most expect them to be theirs to-merrow. Tec people of this State, with a singular approach to unanimity, are sincerely desirous of a restoration of their constitutional relations with tbc American Union. In the face of circumstances rendering it nearly Impossible they have paid its Government tbc taxes of former years, laid when another tie facto government, whose powers they coaid not have resisted if they wonld. was making levies in money and kind almost greater than they coaid bear. Theyacqul csccd in the extinction of slavery, which anni hilated more than half their wealth; they have borne with patience the exclusion of their Senators and Representatives from tbe balls ol Congress, where they have bad no one to contra dict or explain the most exaggerated misrepresen tations, or even to make known their grievances. Bow long this unnatural condition of our relations is to continue it seems we shall be allowed to have no shore in determining. Ko time bas been vet and no conditions proposed, on which it may be terminated. In the meantime 1 trust wo shall meet events as they arise, with a rcasbnable and manly fortitude, ready at all times to fnlfll onr duties as patriotic citizens, bat nnder no dream stances willing to sacrifice tbc honor and rights of the State as a member of tho Union—not in the sense of the advocates of secession, bat as taught by Iredell and Marshall, and Story, and Kent and Webster, and In which moderate tone tbe North . and South before the war were supposed to con cur. Anxious as 1 was to avert the late war and have at all times been to compose oar troubles on the basis of tbc Union as our fathers willed It. I can perceive in this proposed amendment nothinlng calculated to perpetuate the Union; bnt Us tendency seems to me belter suited to perpetu ate sectional dissolution and estrangements; and 1 have, therefore, no hesitation in recommending that Übe not ratified. __ Justifiable Homicide. StosTKgtok, Connecticut, Novcmber23.—Ralph Redman, of Pcacedale, Rhode Island, mate of tuc schooner Elizabeth B. of Newport, was tailed this cvenlngby Nelson Dewey of that city. During the altercation previous to the murder Dewey re ceived a severe blow over the eyes, when ho look a cun and shot Rodman dead, and then delivered himself to the anthoiltlcs. Rum was the cause of (he murder. Convicted of Slnrdcr on the Illsb £eas« PnoviDEjfCß. R. 1., November 23.—1 n Ihe Uni ted Slates Circuit Conrt, Unlay, Robert Crowe was convicted of murdering Wm. H. Roberts, of Wiliiamsburgh. L. I , mate of the brig Ocean Wave, ou the blgb seas. Markets by Telegraph. Sew fork illarUeu< New Tot*. November 33. Cotton—Holders arc firm, bat barer* are few. Sale* at S3sc for middling ci>laQds.and for uplands. Flxjcc—Dnll and 15<iS>* lower. Sales at *9.90310.63 tor sound common extra Put'*; $10.63 211.30 tor com mon to cood shipping brand* of extra round hoop Mo; tor the trade brands—closing slit : to rather more steady. Wm«.xrr—t/uletand nominal. . . Chain—Wheat opened doll and aasc lower, bat closed rather more *:eaCv.at $3.0-Qs.o2 tor No. S Mil waukee ; $3.30 for prime No. 2 Milwaukee, and $2.10 for white Canada. Rye quiet and heavy: State at $1.35. Barley heavy and talc lower ; 9Sc for Canada West In bond, and $1.05 for No. i two-rowed fetal,-. Barley mall dull. Com opened heavy and a shade easier, bnt closed firm with some export Inquiry t $1.2131.31 for shipping mixed Western In store; »l-33>fgUW for do afioat—closing at outside quotation*; sl-3* for white Western, and $1.29 for white Southern. Oats heavy; Ktetsc for Chicago and Milwaukee,and 63a Easier: 3tc for crude, and skJ33c for r *G^OTnnw—Sugar dnll and nominal. Molosjesdnll. Provo ions— Pork heavy and lower. reg nlar and. ash for new mess, closing at $21.50 cash and S3O Jb for prime: also IJMbrianew me** at *22.00. seller Jannary. Beet _ heavy and lower. It# iRc for new ploin mess, and 12iA52c tor new extra mess. Bocfhams »as»c. Bacon dnl\. Cut meatsheavy at 9 ailc for shoulder* and UftlS tor hams. Bart tow w and heavy. ISaiSKC. Butler heavy, at 15.*90e for Ohio and 33A4dc for Slate. Cheese dull. at sjiske. Dressed hog* firmer at WdlCc for Wcaicm—closing at 9S39\c. heavy. LATER NEW YOEK MARKETS. iSptelal Despatch to the Cblcaco Tribcnc.l Krw York, November 23, The breadjtnfls market Is filled with reports ot I tree export order*, bnt flour is wheat was taken for export at fu.WA2.IO. Corn, SOc bid. Barley. active for export. Freest room cn traced ahead for the next week's steamers. Freight tor ora to Liverpool 5<L i#rvs noo*. Hoes—Receipts tor two daft 33 can; soiling at Sc; tinner. OKocxntce. Coffee doll; Rio SS®?6c. Sugar nominal. Fair to prime lOXdUc; refined Boston crashed 13\'c. psovtsioaa. Pork Closed atSlko; quiet. NEW YORK CATTLE MARKET. Hales at Berxrea. [Reported by Telegraph delusively for the Chictjpo •Tribune.) New Yobs, Friday Er coins. November 2L R*er Cattu— There were yarded at Bergen to-day 2,79obead. Tbe weather was unfavorable for opera-* Uonaaedtradawaaitow, thoagb prices ruled a shade better. The offerings were taken mostly at The highest price paid was 16c, while somethin lots weetsttte. The Quality was ordinary. Owners lese freight, but the market has a little better look ahead. a lira*-The market is unchanged. The best quality of Ohio commands 6\‘c, Hoos—'The recelghts are lighter since packing began elsewhere, and the market Is better. Beat Bc. SObON Bostssojr. Albany Cattle Market* (Special Da patch to the Chicago Tribune.! Albaut, November a. BEEF CATTLE—There Is no change to note In tho CatUe market from yesterday. Bales were somewhat more brisk, but prices were so belter, and the decline Crcm last week may be safety pat down at from X to Kc 9 ®. live weight. Many droves remain unsold, and altogether It is the hardest market ot the half dozen bad ones that have occurred since the Ist of October. D. Waixcll sold 39 Illinois, averaging 1,150 its, at |SASt 70, averaging 1,144 fts, at $6.7); and bought of Johnson 70. averaging 1,300 as, at 7c; J. ilyres, 55. averaging 1,315 fts,at7c;Ur, Johnson, 63, averaging 1,250 as, at 7c; and S?. averaging 1.150 as, at $6.35; J. Hughes, 58 Kentucky, averaging as, at 7*o; Mr. Kauiman, 109 Illinois, averaging 1,165 as, at 6j;c; IL Livingston, for Kopfer, SI. averaging t.SCOas at 7Hc|snd is fat cows, averaging l.»0 as, at 7c; 80 lor Goldsmith, averaging 1,375 as, at 7kc n and 40 averaging 1.2*0 as, at 7c. Ur. Kahn, IS Kentucky, averaging Lflis a*, at 7fcc, and 95 choice extra do, averaging iam fts, at a fraction Inride oi which was the top price of the market. Total receipts lor the week, 4,500. SHEEP—Arc doll, at 4X96c, and coo choice lot with a number of lambs brought 6>fc.* Receipts, 2AOO. HOGS-lbe hog market shows a little Improvement. Under light receipts sales were made yesterday at from 7K to Bc. Receipts, 5,600. (Associated Press Report.] _ . Aujaht. ■November 23. Itcxv Lanx*—Another decline has occurred to the S tiers of cattle. The market opened with a very Ilirbt emsod and a decline of Ktaarfpcr cent; todcotUcvcral droves ol good fat U'tnois steer*, which iut week would have brought Bc, were sold to-day at 7(37Vc Yesterday the loaulrywas somewhat belter on New York account, and less than 2JM) bead changed hands without any Improvement- The top price was a shade Insldeuf B)*c for short Kentucky steers, averaging co wards ot lAOO &s. From this figure sales ranged down allow as 7c, for interior. The receipts of the week aggirgale4,OOO t and on there the loss will reach $30,000. It Is questionable whether the tubing oH in the sut>nU* will be Bufllchmi to agect the price. 1 3 Uoo6—Are I** somewhat better Inqnlrv. Ot the cattle mat Wet. the Albany .trom says; We liave never known prices to drop so rapidly and heavi ly as they have dome the pari live or sU week. The losses snbtalncd by dealers must he remarkably heavy, certainly over haffanuilion cl dollars cn the beeves that have pased through ’our Slate, from the West, since the middle of October, and probably nearly or qntto as much on hogs. One dealer who had about i.ood bead of cattle In the market last week, lost upwards of thirty (tollnfK per bead on them. lie will have t.aoo bead In ihlsjacck, on which it Is altogether likely he will lose as much more. It Is not uncommon to bear of middle men who are losing every week 1.000 dollars .or more, qq droves of l«s than ICO bead. Some have already exhausted their capital, others have swamped both capital and credit, and more most go under. Kolicdy pretends to know whether the hotom has been rcscbttl, but buyers from Kew York and the East are 0011011 with great caution, buying onlv enough to sop* ply regular customers, and are taking ■whatever else that goes through their bands only on coramls-lon. There is no abposition to speculate. Cincinnati Market* (Special Despatch to the Chicago Tribune.] Cincinnati. November 23. Flo rr—Dull and 'nominal. Small sales of extra at family 5tf12.7V313.25. Chain—Wheat—Quiet hut steady; No. 1 winter at 12.75 *. No. 1 Spring at f 2.25. Corn—Quiet; mixed old shelled at 90G,91c; new ear at 45<S4Sc. Oats—Firmer; sales of No. 2at 45346 c; No. lat 47#<3>lSc. Ityc-Dull; sales ot No. lat f 1.18. Barley--Quiet: sales of No. 1 fall at fI.CS. Cotton— Steady; sales ol middling at Sic. WntsKZT—Steady; sales of too brls bonded at 31c. but steady. Mess Pork—Light demand; sales of 200 brls on spot, $31.00; 300 brls. scL'er December and January, 130.00. Bacon—Dali; shoulders ISS'cclear sides at Utfc. Bulk Meats nominal. (Lard—Potter (demand; sales lajfc spot, 12c all December. Green Meats—ln good demand; shoulders at 6J«36jfc; sides at B#c; hams at 1034® Wjfc. Hocs-Qulct and ifie lower; sales at $5.75@6X0 grots; S7XO®"-73 net. Receipts, 6,300. Moket— Close. Exchange firmer at 10 discount and par. St. liQuU Market. [Special Despatch to the Chicago Tribune,] St. Louis. November 33. Flock—Market dull and nothing doing; Inferior S9XO; XX SI3XO. Geaw—Wheat—Heavy and declining, with sales at $3X033.(5. Com—Heavy and lower, at 96c®11.06. Rye—Dull and declining. Barley—in demand, with sales of fail at $1.65; spring at SIXO. Oats—Doll and lower, at 50353 c. Peotuioxs— Fork at $33.00333.75, Whiskey— Sales at S3X3. Tobacco—Unchanged. Hoos—Receipts, 630 head. No demand above 6c. Milwaukee Market. [Special Despatch to the Chicago Tribune.] Milwaukee, November 33. * Flocb—Don and nominal; sales ot 300 brls at $9.35 . fbr doable extra; S9XS for choice extra; SI3XO for su perior winter. Gsain—Wheat 2®6c lower, sales at the 9 a. m. Board were7,CCobo, atsl.77)f for No. 3 cash; $1.76 seller No vember ; SIXS fbr rejected. At the noon Board sales were 43,000 bn, at S3X3 tor No. 1; $1.77(31X0 for No. 3; SIX63IXO for No. 3; SIXS for rejected. Oats steady; sales at 42jfc, Com advancing; sales alßl#c lor No. 3. Rye firmer; sales at Ssc. Lite Hogs—Unchanged. RxcEtPra—Flour, SXH hrls; wheat, 63,000 bn. Shipments— Finnr, 1,000 brls; wheat, 61,000 bo. Vessels Fassi;! Detroit [Special Despatch to the Chicago Tribune.] Dsrnorf, November 33. Empire State, Craig. Tcmplar.Qrapo shot. Hemisphere, Sk>lark, pcaflcld, Nlms, Sherwood, White Cloud. Southwest. Down—Brooklyn. Wna>—Northwest. New York Dry Goods Trade, new yobs. November 33. Dry goods continue steady, notwithstanding the Janie in Wall street and the decline in cotton. There s, however, os would naturally be expected, less steadiness than would be supposed, and any n >ur may sec further concessions In prices and a falling off In the demand for goods. jodbers* miens. Brown Sheetings—Appleton A, 20Xc; FoppcrelU 31WC. Bleached Sheetings—Wamsutta, S7tfc; Androscog gin. 3»c; Ballou, 35c. Prints—Cocheco, 20c; pacific, I9jfc; Allen, 17c; 37*c; do D, 32tfc; Blackstone, Stripes—Haymaker, 2Sc; Harvester, 37c; Pittsfield, l Thi* Superintendent of the Dry Goods Exchange In New York gives notice tt at It will hercaf'er be closed, in consequence of the unsatisfactory condition of the trade. Speaking of the depression In the drygoods trade, the Journal of Commerce remarks: The leading bouses arc all very strong, and well able to bear up un der the stringency. A little excitement has been felt at times, owing to the high rates at which soms paper ot this class has been offered In the street, but there has appeared to be no real ground for apprehension, and all solvent houses in this or any other department of business will obtain all the help they need to csrry them through the crisis. It is said in the streets that some of the importers are tusking arrangements to return to Europe a portion ol luo stork held In bond, and that considerable amounts of dry goods are Included in this arrangement. Wc cannot find in any denomination any largo movement of this sort. A few Invoices have been prepared for export, and contain Styles of goods too high for this market and likely to oo tetter abroad; but the total value of this reshlpmcnt will not probably bo sufficient to affect exchanges. Oswego Marker, Oswzgo, November 21. FLOtr—Unchanged, at f 13-52 for red winter, £1440 for white; and £13.52 lor double extra. Grain—Wheat quiet; No. 1 Chicago spring on pri vate terms. Corn quiet. Barley in moderate demand; Canada 9fc In bond for choice up lake, and £ 143 tree for Bay ornate. Peas and ttyo quiet. Ca*alFexiciit»—Quiet at ‘JOe for corn; 13c for oats; and ISc for Rye. To Troy, comiGc; barley Hq rye 17c, oats ire. Last. Imposts—3l,ooo bn wheat; 11.003 bu corn; 03,000 bu barley. 2S.W»Obu rye; TWKJObu peas. iiECWPTS—FIour, 2,000 brls: wheat, 64,000 bn; peas, 11,000 bu. Buffalo market Bcttalo. November#. Flop*—Sales of MO brl« new spring at £12.20; am ber spring at Ilß.oo@l-l.30; extra Western at fUAQd 10.50. Geain—'Wheat—Sates ot 17.000 bn Green Bay club at £2.10. Com unsettled and irregular. Sales of IN,OOO bu No. 1 at £1.0331.02 for Illinois-closing quiet. Oats held at Wc for Ohio and Illinois. Barley—Sales of Canada at about £1.09. Rye—Salesatfl.oo. Peas—Sales at£l.3o. I’BOvrstoxe—Pork—Sales at £23.00. Lard at 14ftl4kC. Canal fkxiohts—Boats scarce, and but few en gagements to-day. To New York: wheat73c,com RKfXiPTS—L692 brls flour. 15.700 bu wheat, 97,500 bu corn, HLSO7 bu oats, 24430 bu barley, 2,400 bu peas. CaXaL BXTOBTS-4SLS43 bo wheat. 72.355 DU com, 34,090 bu oats, 8,018 bu barley, 7,800 bo rye. Toledo aiarttci. Tolzdo, November 33. Flour—Quiet. Grain.—wheat—'Winter le and spring Sjtfc lower; sales of amber Michigan at £3.76. ana No. 1 spring at HACK- Corn Sc better; sales at S3sSc for No. 1 mixed. Oats unchanged. I.*** Fsxioqts—Dull. Propellers are asking 9c on con to Buffalo. Now Orleans Market. Nrw Orlkws. November 33. Corros—Unchanged. gales 2,503 ba'«. Receipts for tbe week, 2,770 bale*, against 3400 bales last vert. Exports for tbe week* 10,300 bales. Stock on band, ltt.no bales. gbocxkiis—Sugar dull: fair 10c lower. Molasses dull: iDfciiorlower: 40ctor prime. Kkw Yoes Exaixsoi-K discount. Bank Sterling, 51. Ftrtonxa— Unchanged. Philadelphia Market. PmuDnunu. November 23. Flocu-DqU. Extra Ounllv. «11-M®t JAO.

Grain —Wheal dull; red $3.15. Com dull: old tel* ow 11.16. new sic. Oats declined to 59c. PcuvietoN*—Qolet: mess pork dulMard lie. 3VHlSKKT—Unchanged; sales at $2.36. Baltimore Market. Baltuiorz. November 23. Fiom—Very dull. Transactions lor me week very Unht. Northwestern has been almost unsalable, but extra*, which compose tbe bulk of the stock here, are ctiered Irceiv at $ll.OO lor Howard's State; super extra SHdaeilAO. BalUmore Csmlly grades nominal. * Gnats— Wheat dull ; fair to good white. f3.U®SJO : red prime, fi10®3.30. Com doll : new white prime. *1 Atijsi.ia : Old yellow, tl.lAJl.lS. oats ekaed dull at Very doll and tendency downward. Pork dull nt?:i.oou2s.oof;>r now Western; old $37.03® 57A0. Lard heavy *nd nominal. money and Stocks In New York. New Yoex. November 33. Mon»t— -Scarcely so Arm; 7 per cent fbr call loans. STEBURo—Qnle'i at IW\vslo#i». GOU>—lTnncr; opeidnr at IS3V. dcdlniagtdlSSXi idvaictcc to 189. and closing at ISSV GOTSBRMRRT SToC*»—J<(j!c better. , PnxnmTs vo LiYXßrooLr-tjciet; 9®3>*d wr com. Stocks— incjrulxr.. _ „ p W 103 HodJCD . •*- ■ * ~lO<K Readlns m N>»- •tMk'bVandl.... Reading Mdw. * St. Panl M New York Central....liD* Clcv.ATol tl* Paclnc Mall .1W Sorthwe-tcm-,.,..... 4l\' L T . 6.6" s 'sl coop U2tf «*!«•.* Pitts Si Mooomw>o«,’M l(hH iu!c£aS“:::..::..aw T-ooaa series .I0«k Michigan Southern... 815< Do. 3d scries WUi - *Yox£ Korembw'S.—Tbe Gjmmmriari money article wi the panic appears to bare spt.nl Its force. The Government Ms very Judiciously stepped in for the relief cf the market by odferinc to receive from Uie banka compound note* at par ana inures: inpayment of any obligations doc from the banks to IhcTressßiT. This will save the Kanoaal Rant Depositaries here the nectfelly ot liquidating transfer draft* upon themin cwetxbackf, and at the same time enable the Govern ment to rente a certain portion of this cuss of obliga tions. so that the arrangement 1* donbly advaa “‘Kv Is more fireely odored, sad the bahts are oflertn* large corns at on Govern* menu, aUhoogl the general rate Is • J> cent. Money Is Coving here trom the interior, and from the present arrangement it seems qnlte likely the market mil co back to $ per cent. Oofd is firmer. The npvard tendency appears to molt from the suspension of Treasury sales on the one hand, and on tbe other from torclcn exchange. Large purchases are made for cov ering abort tales, which also hare the effect ot sustain ing the pretnlon-s. Loan* are flat. The stock market opened doll and with lower prices, bat when It became known that the Government had come to the relief el Us depositories, a general relief was evident, and prices advanced. LATTE. Montt—The money market is working caster, and the stringency win probablj soon be over. Money is already coming here from the Interior, and the Cow of capital this wsy 1* likely to be heavy before long. The Government Is using tie compound note# from the b at par, and accrued Interest for all debt* which will help to case tbo money market. Transfers of money from hanks to the hnb-Trea«ury here U gener ally over, and there are Indications or. morning ease, mere U a growing belief Uta twe Liraseen Ulq end t i the panic for the prefect. The demand (hr money was less aotlTe today than yesterday, and there was pleoty cf capital at 7 per cent on good stock collaterals. ra> per moves r.owly « yet, ever at’((*9 per cent, and sec ond rate bills are only done at large shares. Fomas Excnxsct—There was a more active business In fbt eien exchange, with ns advance In rates. Prime tankers’ bills are 1090109 k lor CO days, and 110 Tor short sight. Gold— Tbo gold market advanced this p. m. to 139. but fell otrto 138 k at Un* close. Cash gold at one time daring the day was worth l-W, bet most loans were made flat btcanuhlp aharos were lower sad in do* maod. B-rsairsmp Btocxs—raclflc Mall sold at 173 and Atlantic Mall atioc. GOTsrsjcmms— I There was a better demand lor Gov cnuneni securities. and a general advance in prices, especially in gold bonds. Closing ptWs: r-ro«,conp, *M..icekoinck t August 74Qs...io&k0isok h-tctconp, *(5..106k(4106k done 7-30* lo4V®l&fV 10-tCs, reg. .. 9if}& I duly 7-30 s iMH&Ui* KHOs. c00p..... 99k«X00 t MiacmxJntous— Railway market, alter second Board, lost a portion of the sharp rise on call, hot there was a steady feeling at the last open bosrd, and improvement in some rates. Alter call Erie was weaker, hot the teat of the market was generally steadier. Cxoecto Paiczs—At4Jo p. m.j Ohio certs fflv® ] Erl 70*® Cantcn Reading .l«k«l»X Cumberland.... Csk« Mich. Sooth... 79 S 3 N.T. Cent. 108k®109 | 111. Cent. U"k®»7K 3UBBI ED At Laclede, Linn Co.. Mo* Nov. 15th, at the residence of the bride's father, by Bev. John Hollis, Ur. LUCIUS H. t*OST to Hiss LOUISA J. BHAW.oI Eidn, IU. In Philadelphia, Nov. 30th. Ur. GEO. T. WOOD WARD, Principal of Chicago Academy, to Miss ALICE IL, daughter at William Barber, Esq., of Philadelphia. In Uanteno, 111-Nov. 31st, at the residence ot the bride’s father. 11. D. Rnmrey. Esq., by Rev. Ur. Camp bell, Ur. FRANCIS TATT.OICoI Kew Berlin, 111., to MliS HARRIET RUUSEY. Also, at the same time and place. Mr. E. B. PAXBON, Of Saginaw, Mich., to Miss RACHEL ItUUSEV. Journal and Detroltpost plcasocopy. In this city, Nov. 23d, by Rev. B. M. Boring, Sir. maktin bowman to Miss ann e. Wittgen stein. both of this city. At Wright's Hotel, in this city. Nov. 22d, by Rev. J. W. NeaJj, of the Tabernacle Church, LAUREN E. DI6BROW to FANNIE TUBBS. In this city, Nov. 23d. by Rev. C. H. ‘Wheeler, Mr. WUXI AM KENNEDY to Miss ELLEN OUASBICK, both of Hampshire, 111. DIED. In this city, on Friday. 23d Inst., of congestion of the loses. JOHN UcHFE CLIMIE, son of Rev. Archibald LTimlt, of DowmanvlUc, Canada West, in the 35th ycaroi his age. In this city. Nov. 33d. of typhoid fever, MAGGIE OAUOiIAN, aged 15 years and 3 months. Funeral to-day (Saturday} at 9 o'clock a. m- from Gage Uonse. In this city. Nov. 23d, Mrs. MARTHA D. WARNER, aged 40 years. Notice 01 funeral will be given in Saturday's evening papers. fftehiral. JAMES HUNTER Of 48 SontU Clark-st., Chicago, SORE THROAT. ZiSTTSB No. 3. To toe Korroß In my lost letter I pointed ont the nature or colds, .tarrh and trzens, and explained bow these affection^ gradually lay the foundation of consumption. In the pretHnt letter let ns pass from the consideration ol directions of the nose to those of the throat. Sore Throat la a familiar term need to designate all affections of the fanccs without discrimination. The fauces of the throat Is that cavity above and behind the root ol the tongue which is seen on directing the patient (o open wide the month. It comprises the whole space from the posterior narcs down to the en trance into the windpipe. The parts liable to disease are, first, the mucous membrane and the follicles, or little Elands, which In health accrete the lubricating mucus; second,the uvula, or pendulous part which bangs down from the curtain of the palate; and, third, the tonsils, which are liable to Inflammation, ulcera tion and chronic enlargement. The most common form of throat affection Lb what is known as granular sore throat. It Is called granular because little points or granulations are seen scattered over the surface of the mucous membrane. These lit tle elevations ate caused by the enlargement and dis ease of the mucous follicles. Most persons arc liable to frequent slight attacks of simple sore throat from taking cold. These occur, perhaps, two or three times •year, but appear to pass off without injury to health or Interruption of holiness. Alter a time, however, the patient becomes conscious of a vexatious UtiUa tion, producing a desire to clear the throat several times in the course of the day. He may even not notice this himself, but it Is, nevertheless, observed by his friends. Some months later this disposition is found to have increased, and to bo attended with an occa sional desire to swallow; the patient .(to use his own phrase) feeling something slicking In the throat. On looking into the throat, under these circumstances, the granulations before mentioned will be found stud ding the membrane and causing It to appear rongh and oneven. Sometimes they exist In Irregular-shaped patches, hut most commonly are regular In shape, and each one is distinct. 'When allowed to progress, the mucous follicles within the larynx soon become afflict ed, and then we have added to the other symptoms a hnsklncßs of the voice In reading or speaking aloud with frequent efforts to clear the windpipe, by which a thick, atlcky, bluish-colored mucus is forced off with considerable difficulty. In the treatment ol granular sore-throat the same coatee should be pursued as that prescribed fbr Ca tarrh. Granular sore throat Is purely a local affection, and can only be cured by a local treatment. 1 usually use the catarrh syringe once dally, and the small fu* mlgatlng bath, described in the last letter, morning and evening. When the larynx Is also affected, the in haling instrument and warm astringent Inhalations should be used morning and evening, and the fumiga tions only once a day. These means can all be usedby the patient at his own house, when It Is inconvenient for him to attend upon the physician. The old prac tice of bleeding and dosing In this disease only weak ens the system and renders the malady more invete rate. In defiance of such means, it proceeds slowly but surely toward the lungs, and the unfortunate patient soon teams how short Is the step from a sore-throat to confirmed consumption. Whore the larynx has become affected It ]« noth imcl and dangerous to force into the delicate or*an of the voice, designed by nature only for the reception ot air, strong. Irritating fluid caustics. Fully onc-balf ol the consumptive patients whose cases have come under my care were previously treated for <mca*e ofthe throat by these caustic applications, and, as they assure me, without any permanent benefit. Indcdc, many of them do not hesitate to attribute the disease of their lungs to (his practice of burning their throats. There Is pne rale which experience has taught me to observe in the treatment of the intiamcd mucous mem brane, and that is, never to apply any remedy so strong as to produce Irritation. AU washes should tootle, and be followed oy a %cnsc of comfort. Slight sa.ajting attends the me oi all astringents, hut decided pain is a sure proof ibat-the wa2i! I* !?*> strong and ought to be reduced. A strong eye wa*h increased lufi innammatton it is meant to care; and so also do strong ca as lies applied to tho throat destroy the Integrity ol the mneons membrane and aggravate the local dis ease. The more cases tons ignorantly tortured, the greater will be tho annual mortality from consump tion. ELONGATED UVULA.—We not nnfreqncntly find tho uvula, or little pendulum, commonly called the Salate, so greatly increased in length that It bangs own upon the root ol the tongue and keeps op a con stant Irritation. 11 may also be Increased in thickness and indurated, although such Is not usually the case. Elongation Is produced by repeated attacks of cold, and is oltcn an attendant on catarrh and granular sore throat. The amount of Injury and annoyance this condition ol the uvula will sometimes occasion Is truly surprising. I have seen a strong, healthy man get an obstinate, harassing cough, and 10-c twenty pound* in weight In the course of a few months from do other cause. The point ci the uvula sometimes Intrude, Uaelflnto the entrance ol tho windpipe, causing great difficulty In breathing and loss of tone and power In the voice, with a seme of suffocation, it occasions in many persons attacks ol nightmare. When neglected, U commonly ends in permanent Injury to the lungs, and of.en develops tubercular consumption. The treatment is very simple. By throwing a strong astringent wasu into the fauces and behind the palate by the showering syringe already described. It will, if recent, gradually shrink up and roiarn to Us natural sue. it Is fomctiu c* overcome by touching with a camcl's-halr pencil dipped in a solution of lodine, or with powdered alum and African pepper. Unt this Improvement is only temporary, for if the Inflamed condition ol the taures be allowcdtoremaln.lt will soon elongate attain. When It has become Indurated, the only effectual means is to snip off the point of the uvula with a pair rf scissors. This occasions the pa tient no suffering or Inconvenience, and Is always ef fectual. borne people have a very foolish objection to tula simple operation, irom a tear that it may affect the voice. My own experience Is that it is often the only means by which the voice can be saved. When allowed to rtmaln, It keeps up an Irritation la the fauces which rapidly extends to the larynx, and al ways ends in more cr less complete loss ol voice- 1 am particular ou this point, for many persons, irom the want of knowing better, actually bring upon them selves cr their friends by delay the very misfortune tb |iiargedtouall9 Often greatly Interfere with the free dom of respiration and lay the foundation ot consume Hon- This affection Is also produced by neglected colds, and Is very common in children. On looking into the throat, the tonsils are seen projecting iron each side, like two balls otficah. When they are large, they cause great oppression, and occasion a snoring kind ot breathing daring sleep. The treatment is very similar to that pointed out for elongated uvula, la the recent cases, the tonsil elands can generally be re duced by local applications applied to them with the brush and syringe. Anri this should always be the first effort of the physician- When It falls, they are easily removed by the tomll-otoaic, avery simple and perfect contrivance, consisting ot a circular blade, goarcedhy a ring or steel, which flu over the tonsil and removes It. without exposing any cutting surface to the burroundlnz parts. A child might close Its mouth upon the instrument without the possibility ol any Injury. But what I wish to Impr- as moat particu larly ts,t{iat enlarged tonsils cannot be allowed to re main without endangering the health of the lungs. The manner ol their removal is of secondary impor tance. XST Tbe writer of the above mav be consulted, cither peTsOcaUy or by letter, at the office ol Drs, R. & J. HUNTER, 43 SOUTH CLABK-ST., CHICAGO, on all Diseases of the Throat, Heart and Lungs, em bracing Catarrh, Sore Throat, Consamotlun. Bronchi tis. Asthma, A-c* to which branch of hU profession Uls practice la exclusively confined, sanction Sales. SPECIAL SALE J?'OR THE LADIES, By GILBERT & SAMPSON, ol An Elegant Stock of Rich Dry Goods, Hoslc- ry, Linen and Dmt Goods, AT AUCTION, On WEDNESDAY, Nor. sSth, morning and afternoon, at 9V and 2K o'clock, at our salesrooms 47 .and 49 Deaibom-su, romlstlng of French Mevlnos lu every color. Saxony Plaids, French Poplins, Empress Cloth, Paramattas Plaid Mohairs. Coourgs and a large vari ety of other Ore 4« Goods to be sola oy the single dress or more. JjwUes’. Gents’ and Childrens’ Hosiery; Lace, Embroidered, Hemstitched and Csu-brlc Hanakcrehleft, hr tbe single dozen or more. Balmoral Skirts, Hoods and Nubias, Irl-h Lin ms, Linen Collars and Sets. Laces and Embroideries, Napkins. Doylies Table-cloth*. Tow. els and Toweling, Crastuo. Ac. The attention of the LADLES is partlcOlarlv Invited to the above sale. The modi are all Peso, and ol tbe choicest styles Imported. Tne good* will oe on exhibition Tttesdav afternoon. Xor GILBERT A SAMPSON, Aoct’s. GRIFFITHS & CO., Auctioneers and Commission Merchant^, i o«» south Cl art:-st. All kinds ot Goods sold on com mission, Outside sale* promptly attended to. Prompt returns made. Good references given. Worses, grarriaaeg, Sec. 5 PAIR of big, strong TVbik Horses lor sale, at BUBNAP’S Btable, comer of Sate and Twenty-weena-sts. A" FETV HORSES can be accommo dated with firsts!mb board and attention in a pri vate stable (on first CoorJ at ymsoaable prims, on ap plication at Boom 3. Smith A Block, between Ibe hoars ol IQ and 11 a. ro- and 3 and 4 p, m. A GOOD FAHHiT HORSE, six years f\ -m flrerr war right, and a rood roadster, tor gE" w “ iD3 rpHE LANE & BODLEY Portable Circular Saw Mills, PORTABLE STEAM ENGINES, «■*■*>« WWI ' LANE A: BODLKY, Comer of John and Water-sts., Cincinnati. uSf SSS£ lpUTe ®o IsUnt-Hdipmg. f’T'O RENT—Three or four very pleasant JL rooms. furnished or unfurnished, os west Ran. dolph-st. an! table (hr a gentleman and wife or Slagle gentlemen. Location very pleasant. Address, with reterencea.P. O. BoxSISH. npO RENT—Rooms,, m the building JL known as Llll’a Hotel, 17 and 19 Ko'tth first corner aonth ot Galena Depot. The boose has been newly fitted op and the rooms arc to excellent or der, and are well adapted (or offices or sleeping apart meats. Apply on the premises. rpo RENT—Two very pleasant nnfor -1 tHshed room*. with board, at 7 South- Mar-sL 0 RENT—Furnished rooms, at 178 Clloton-sL, between d dams and Jackson-sts. T) KENT—II East Eandolph-st—A large tnrnUbed front room, with or without flue beard, ftr two to lour gentlemen or marrltd couple. Bestlocaflon. 11 Eaitllanooiph-gt. TO RENT—Pleasant tarnished rooms, In a private family, to single gentlemen, only two minutes’ walk from the Poet Ofllce, Apply at 9*i Ad am Mt. fT'O RENT—One well-furnished room, X with conveniences to board UamselrM. Inanlre at 'JI7 Lake-sL, second floor. RENT—Without board, tarnished . rooms for one or gentlemen, at 17JS North Frank a-at. Apply immediately. TO RENT—Famished parlor, with bed room, for gentian on and wile or two gentlemen: also, two back rooms lor gentlemen, in a prlvatefam ily, at 129 North Wells-st. PO KENT—The lower part of a neat I cottage In Bouth Division, consisting, of parlor, (ting-room, bed-room and kitchen. T. H. BELFIELD . CO- Room 10, P. O. Block. {EEti Uent-Stoecs, ©faces, &c TO RENT—I 76 Wells-st. A nice store, soluble for any respectable business. Apply at ia4 South Wells-st. * XO RENT— Nos. 353 and C 55 South Wells-st. Large building, with all machinery. In. c at the building, from 11 to 12 o’clock a. m. l O RENT—A meat market, 523 West Lake-st. amusements. jyjc VI PEEK'S THEATKE UcVICT .MANAGERS Last Afternoon and Evening of 51r. and Mr*. DAIINEV WILLIAMS. SATUKDAY AfTEUNOON-Mr. and Mr*. Williams SlaUneo. Tbe Great Drama o( TfIECONNIE HOOQAR. Corey McGrath, with songs Br. Darner Williams Nelly Nolan, with wnr.... Jin. Darner Williams BATUDDAY EVENING—CONNIE SOOGAU. To conclude with the lUlbli LION. Tim Moore, with Bong Mr. Williams Mrs. Fizgig Mm. williams Monday—Mr. G. H. HACKBTT as _ pOL. WOOD'S MUSETJM. ct)L. J. Q. WOOD Proprietor Director of Amneementa V. E. AIRKN Sta«e Macarcr THOS. BAKKT Last representation of the new sensational comedy, played !o London for 130 nights and now playing at Wal!ack*a.N T., to crowded bon»*a. Thl" (Satnrday) afternoon. Not. 2llh, at the Grand Matinee, at X past 2 o’clock, and also in the evening, at M before b, will he performed, for the last time. Dr, Maraton’s clreant new conmlv of Ilife FAVORfTK OF FORTUKK, Pronon-cedby the press one of the greatest successes of modern times, Monday. Tlcket-of-Leave Man, for one night only. CKOSBT’B OPERA HOUSE!. Hntarday Afternoon Sc Evening, Not* 2^ Benefit of Julio and Adolphe Balslny, Inventors and only performers of the wonderful lcat,the NIAGARA' LEAP. f'JROSBY’S OPERA HOUSE. GRAND TOCAL AND INSTRUMENTAL CONCERT! ON TUESDAY EVENING NEST, November Wih. DAN The Director's same la a sufficient warrant (or (be refined character of the Concert. Member* of the Germania MamntrchQr.lngrand cho rus, will produce some new music, sever before sang la Chicago. The Orchestra, composed of artists of the Philhar monic society, will play some new concert Pieces and and Popular chornsses, and other eminent vocal and Instruments! artists will ossl-t. This, if successful. Is the lint of a scries of Concerts to he jnvpn by the Young Hen’s benevolent Associa tion of West Chicago, in character, between the cold, classical acd the lamlllarly called popular music of the day—a style so popular at the East, and which. It Is believed, will be highly satisfactory to the refined public taste of Chicago. Tickets sold tor this Concert lor the 9th, from which time It was unavoidably postponed, will be good for tills Concert, bests can be reserved at the Opera House. Tickets |IXO-ior»ale at all tbcprlnclpal music stores and at the Opera Douse. p MIRASOLE’S APPOLENIA, VX • 214 Wahaah-av. NOTICE.—The Juvenile Class win meet this alter noon at 2 o’clock. Parents and friends are Invited to attend. Gentlemen’s Class ibis evening at 7# o’clock. 'J'HE HUTCHINSON FAMILY, TRIBE OF ASA, WILL GIVE THREE CONCERTS. AT WASHINGTON HAZiZ., Smith A Nixon’s Block, on TuesdayFvmlne.Nov.37th, and on Thursday Afternoon and Evening, Nov. 29ih. /CHICAGO DANCING ACADEMY, Corner Clark and Lake-»ts. Gentlemen’s Clan*, This Bvcnlaai School Soiree*, Wednesday Evenings, Hall to rent one evening each week. t t’mr Ivr \f , m-rvr THE YANKEE ROBINSON NEW ZOOLOGICAL GARDENS AND COLISEUM, Erected at a cost of over S3OXOO. Third week of the season. Everybody astonished. Everybody delighted. New acts in the circle. Entire change ot programme. First time of the beautiful pas toral scffffl of the HARVEST HOME. Third week of CHARLEY FISH, the bareback rider ofthe world. Third weekofJOHNLOWLOW.theciown. Newacts ot Equestrianism. Acrobatic Feats, Ground and Lolly TumbUne, Ac., AC. Also, the Monster Collection of Living Wild Animals. Poors open at 6.V p. m. Per formance in the circle at 9p.m. Matinee every Wed nesday and Saturday afternoon. 'yARIETY THEATRE. C. U. CHADWICK, Proprietor. ~ G. b. BARTON, Man seer. Unbounded success of the New Company. Houses crowded—Shouts of Laughter—New Dramas—New Farces—Comic Soups, Speeches, Ac. MISS MAGGIE LIVINGSTON, MISS NELLIE TAYLOR. MISS ANNIE GIBBONS, MISS CLARA BURTON, MISS LANSING. . GDIU.KME ARTIST. * M. FRANK HARRISON, Mr. J. B. MAGILL, M. SANDERS, J. W, Me ANDREWS, OUS. LEE, cTI. BANKS, All stars in the profession. In connection with the EX CELLENT STOCK COMPANY. MARTINE’S TERPSICHOREAX PARLOR, •24S n*d 330 Ohio*«r« Ladles’ Class Thursday afternoons. Children’s Class, Saturday and Wednesday atternoons. Gentlemen’s dull,TmMaj MABIEfe , pROSBV’S OPERA HOUSE. By special request, the Wonderful BUISLAY FA3HLV WILL REMAIN Four Nights More. MONDAY. Nov. 19!b. WEDNESDAY, Nov. 21st. THURSDAY, Nov. 23d, SATURDAY, NoV. 3Uh. GRAND MATINEE. Saturday Afternoon. pROSBrS OPERA HOUSE. TOMPLUIEKI\^Y E 7lsS E?ix* by* FAMILY to the WASHING TON IAW HO.TIE, On which occasion will be Introduced the beautiful scripture Tableaux frem the celebrated Tainting by Rubens. The second annual ball oi tho CHICAGO HAIRDRESSERS will take place At Turner Hall, Monday, Nov. 26,1566. AH friends of the profesalonandthe puWic’Jnigeneral arc re?pectfnßyjn%dtg<L^__^___TllE_COMMlTyHß^ auction Sales. Gilbert & sampson, GENERAL AUCTIONEERS. SALESROOMS 47 A 49 DEABBOBN-ST„ Chicago, ni. Our personal attention given to sales of Household Furniture, at dwellings or at our Auction Rooms. Parties wishing to buy or scliwlli find It to their in teresttocaUonus. Superior New and Second-Hand HOUSEHOLD rURNITTTRB, Carpets, Crockery. Stoves. Ac. TUESDAY, Nov. 2.th at 9W o’clock, at our salesroom, 49 Dearborn-st., con elating of a general assortment of parlor, chamber and dining-room turutture; several new and elegant oil walnut chamber setts and parlor suites; a number ot new and second-hand Brussels, thxes-ply. ingrain and English fell carpets ; crockery, stoves, Ac-; together with a general assortment of household goods. GILBERT A SAMTaON. Anctlonccre. Gilbert & &amps>uk, GENERAL AUCTION EEBS, TRADE SALE BY CATALOGUE OF Sixty Crates of Crockery, 300 Lookinff Glasses, AT AUCTION. On Tuesday Afternoon, Nov. 27th} At iX O'clock, we win sell at onr salesrooms, 47 “ d 4? st., 60 crates of white granite ware, all of the beat thanes and make, and consists ol all tbe kinds made. Each crate will be sold br the package, and are splen oldlv assorted. Included in tho sale are eight crates ol seconds. Also, 500 mirrors, assorted sUea. Tbe sale win be BY ,T. M. REYNOLDS, Auctioneer, 127 DEARBOKN-ST.. -tells liooacbold Furniture and Miscellane od« Goods, at 10 O'CLOCK TO-DAT. WH. A. BUTTERS A GO., Auctioneers & Commission Merchants, PALMER'S BLOCS, pSW 44 dt 46 RANDOL.PH-ST. ■REGULAR SATURDAY’S SALE. HOUSEHOLD GOODS, CARTETS. WISE IK CASE! Native Wine, Stock of a Dagucreotyplst, Ac* 4c* at auction. On S \TURDAr. Nov. C4th, at 9X o’clock, at Butters’ salesrooms, on Bandolpb-st* between State-st. and Wabash-av. BUTTERS 4 CO* Aucfrs, gQQ SET HICKORY SPOKES, a Brls Prime Apple*. M Parlor and Office Stores, new. Horse, BqckT and Harness, s Fire Proof Safes, Lot Sugar and Tea, AT AUCTION, On SATURDAY, KoTcmber 3Jth,at lO o’cloCt at BmtejVSalesroom;,ln Paimet’slilock. 44 and 46 Bandolpb st, WM. A. BUTTEBS A CO-, Anct'rs. ■PAWNBROKER’S SALE. Gold and SUrer Watches, Diamonds. Jewclrf. Gjiis, Pistol*. Opera Glume*' Cinthioar, B-u*M and Shoes, Dry Goods, Pan, Ac#, AT AUCTION, jy order ol A. t.ipmax, PAWNBBOKEB, On MONDAY. Nov. 36. at 9V o'clock, at Butters' Sales room*, In Palmer's Block, am. 44 and 46 Bandolph flt* WM. A. BUTTEBS A CO„ AUCfS. OASES BOOTS AND SHOES AT AUCTION, On TUESDAY, Not. £jth. at 10, o’clock, at Butters hali a tlioio*, In Pearoer’b Block. 44 and 46 Baa d °' PW! ' WM. A. DDTIERS * TO, AlCfn. ileal Sstate-filitg. IHIPBOTED. f7*OR SALE—Wc will sell three? houses X 1 ' tad lots, ud take part In monthly paymnto, for •bans what they rest for. We will exchange a tm< ciftM mill for a pood form or eity property* tt about what It has earned the last year. A grcit quantity of property for sale, of oil descriptions, improvea and un improved. Good abort time neatness paper aiocouat ed. A!k> lone time mortgage paper bought. SIN' CLAIK & TOMPKINS, Coom 6. Slavonic Temple. T?OR bALE—Two-story bowse, with 8 r rconu, 4 closets, hall. talhTQ'jai and pantry, flaloh eUln the best cl etyir. and lotsfixlS. at 7N3 Carroll st. possession to bo ffivee Ist May. 1567. This U a rare opportunity for profitable Investment- Inquire on the premises. F)R Sale—Forty leet on Wafcash-av., with bouse ot u rooms, near Harrison-eC Terms easy. Apply at 133 Booth Greco-aU XT'OR SALE—ilichignn-av. residence, X? north ot Congrcse-st* one of the best on the ave nue, with good brick burr*. Ac. The farnttare will’also bo sola If dreircd, and Immediate posvtelon given. H. C. MOREY & CO* Beal Estate Brokers, 8 Mouopou- Block. TOR SALE—Desirable residence on F North Lasalle-ft. north ot Chlcag'-ave, three nory brick, with basement, brick bam and all modern Im provements, cheap. South Side residence, with an modern Improvements. Very ccrirable place. Cot tage on Fulton near Paulina, 7 rooms. J. D. HAR VEY, Beal Estate Broker. 78 Lasalie-st. TTOR SALE—Two lots on Warrcn st.. t* CO feet on Washlnglon-st.; also, bouse and lot on Washlncton-au; ail of which arc near Oakley-st., 1.4 Randolph-st* Boom No. 1. CNlim*BOV£D. FOR SALE—On Honroe-st, between Wells and Franklin, a large lot*9Ci2CD fret, 113,000. A. J. AVERELU Beal Estate offlcc No. T Metropolis tan Block. 170 R SALE— By A. R. Wing & Co., X 1 Beal Estate Office, S 3 Waahington-st n Booms 1 and 3. SO f- et by 100. on North Whitest., near LaSalle. 50 feet by IC, on Calumet-av* near Twenty.ihlrd-flt. 7S feet by 170, on Statc-sL, near Tblrtoentb. with Im provements. 100 feet by HO. on Cottage-place, cornerThlrty-flrst-st. 10 lot* on Pralrle-av* near Tltlr ty-third-st. isiouon Catherine, Mitchell and Henry-sta* near Blue Island-ar. - 40 leet on Pralne-av* near Slxteenth-et. Two-atory tramc hojtse on North Ada-st., near Lake. Two-story new game bouse, near Union-park. T?OR SALE—A lot on Soulb Clark-st, X 1 ncarTonrteenth-st.,4lxao. 1 1,300. I3f feet, comer ot Wood and Adams-aU. Beal Estate Brokers. 8 Metropolitan Block. FOR SALE—We have but a very few left of those desirable 10 acre Lots on the lime Isl and plank road, which we are clo«lngoutat the nomi nal price of 11,100 cach-4100 down, balance In 10 years, at 7 per cent Interest. Should any of these lou remain unsold by January Ist, ISGI, we are Instructed to give notice that the price will be materially advanced. Land dry and excellent. Title perfoct- WAUP.EN & GOOD RICH, Real Estate Brokers, 133 Dearborn-st* Room g. T?OK SALE—7O feet on Prairic-av., cn- X closrd. two rows of fine shade trees in front, at |lO per foot Ocas than the market price. A decided bar kam. GEO. W. HILL. 17 Reynolds Block. T7OR SALE—Michigan av. Lot, 60 P fret front, near Twcnty-nrst-st.; 60 feet on West Madison near Paulina; so feet on Mlchigan-st.near ror. Rush. very cheap. Property on cor. of North State and niloois sts. Cheap bnilainclotsln North and West Division*. J. D. IIAKVEV. 7W Lasallost. iacat iSstate-fflmintrg. Tj’Oß SALE—Or Exchange—l6l*2 acres .C psrt'y under cultivation, frame house with fbor rooms, und good barn.ltf miles north ofEveaaton, fronting on the Rlcgo Hoad, and having a fine bt tiding site overlooking the lake. I And excellent for farming and gardening purpose*. Will sell cheap, or exchange for cltv property, or land nearer the city. J. B. VAUGHAN, No. 94 Dearborn-st., Room -1 Fullerton Block. F)U SALE—An improved farm, all in a high state ot cultivation, located adjacent to. and part covered by the town ot Buckley, containing 190 acres. The Improvements arc a good house, bam, carriage house, bearing orchard, fiO acres In lame grass. This Is one of the best Improved and most desirable Linns loth}* region. A large number of town lots re main uoold on this farm. Price (45 per acre. Address JOHN A.KOPLIN. Real Estate Agent, Buckley, Iro quota County, Illinois. F)R SALE—A fine country residence and fruit garden at Harlem, eight miles from the city, containing foitv acres, twenty acres in Umber, twenty acres in garden, now In full bearing ot the choicest fruits adapted to the Went. Good cottage house of five rooms, with good cellar; two excellent wells of water, large barn,-tool hous •. Ice LttJO cherrv.fiCO pear tre-s, 6,000 currants. 1.000 gooseberries, one acre Lawton blackberries, a grapery 300 feet long, jollt of the best material, and filled with tbccuolcest dnd of Exotic grapes, in fall bearing, being five years old. A picket fence surrounds the whole garden, 6V feel high. Accommodation train -tops directly oppo site the garden, within thne m nutes* walk, and twenty-five minutes ride to Chicago. First-class gv cietv. Good school, and one-half mile horn the Epis copal church now being erected. For partlcol.irs ap ply to JOHN LVLE BING, Attorney at Law, No. 70 Dearborn-st., Chicago. Direct! T?OR SALE—Timber Lands in Whcou- I? tin on Lake Michigan; t.SOO acres heavily tim bered land (consisting principally ot cedar, hemlock, maple and elm,) on North Bar, (one of the best harbors on the lake,) at *3,0(0; (fCO of which can run 7 ye.vrs. 7 per cent, interest - .- GEO. W. HILL. 17 Reynolds Block. business (Chances. F)R SALE—Or to Rent—A Rare Chance— A steam soap factory in complete order. Inquire at4o Pearce-st., west Side. IT'OK bALE—Lease, stock and fixtures ol l 1 a grocerv store, doing a good business. Apply at 345 Btatß-Bt. T?OR SALE—Big Thing—Lease, fixtures X 1 and (ifOO stock ot one ot the oldest and most suc cessful clothing stands In the Northwest, at Lyons. lowa. This place Is oce of the largest grain depots In the Northwest, LW miles west of Chicago, and on the Mississippi River, stock now consists in amount of abont(is.ooo worth el clothing, piece poods, merchant tailors' trimmings acd tarnishing goods. Reason tor selling out. the undersigned Intends going into a whole sale business. For further infbrmattou. address ISAAC M. FRANK, Lyons. low a. or JACOB U. FRANK, 153 Chicago. HL T?OR SALE—The stock and fixtures ot Ij a retail grocery store. Rent low. For particulars inquire at 581 South Canal-at. iTOR SALE—Lease ol a very rcspecta- X* hie boarding bouse, saloon and billiard halt, situs ted at C4Q South Canql-st. Apply on the premises. F)R SALE—Very Cheap—A Tobacco Factory, with Pease’s Cutting Machine. Pos.es slon given In a short time. Address P. Q. Box 1724. F)R SALE—Stock and fixtures, con sisting of Dry Goods, In an excellent location—a rare chance ibr a man with a small capital. Call at ■I‘JIK Archerroad. Bridgeport. T?OR SALE—A Drue Store—A good X? cbance for a druggist -with' a (mtU capital—Situ* atod In the thriving .town of Steel. Shelby Co , Slat *, of Illinois. This la a good opening lor a person under* standing the German language. Stocte on hand, trout 11.400 to {1.600. Address T. G. FROST, Slice) (Hooter Post Office). For reference, Tost & Badeao, 192 Late-6t„ Chicago. F)R SALE—At Auction— Photopraph er’» aloes and fixtures, handsome pictures and frames; also, furniture, chairs, Ac., at 1*22 and I*2-1 South Clark-st., Saturday, Nov. 21th, 1566, at 3 o’clocx p. in. T?OR SALE—A fine fitied-np Saloon r and private bearding home, at half Its rains If ap plied (hr soon, as the owner is obliged to leave tbs city. Price 1300. Addros **B Q C«’* Tribune office. TTOR SALE—One of the test restvu- X 1 rant* 1° 'he city, centrally located, doing a good business, Cheap for cosh. Sickness of proprietor rea son (hr selling. Inquire at 90X LaSaUe-st. W. CAS PER. T?OR SALE—A wholesale boot and shoe X store and manufactory. In complete running order, with or without stock, as desired. App’y Immediately (.is this property must be soil) to .T. W. MKRRIAM, Assignee, 48 Clark #t.; E.S. BOYNTON, 1(19 Lace st.: CHA S. BRISTOL, 49 Lake-St.; or ED WIN S AW VEB. *237 LaSe-et. T7OK SALE—Lease, fixtures and furni r tore of a first class restaurant on South Clark-st. A rare chance. T. H. BELFIELD A CO., Room 10. P. O. Block. TTOR SALE—The stock, tools and fix r ntre« of a model-making and general Jobbing shoo: wllibe»cld together or In separate parcels, as nißv be wanted: must be sold prior to Dec. Ist. Apply at Boom a, 87 Wttahlngton-st. TTOB SALE—A rare chance—Rnkerv, I 7 confectionery and fruit store. Call at 133 Well#-*:., corner Madison. T?OK SALE—Mr. Rogers, the Agent for X the Improved Burglar Alarm and Door Fastener, has arrived in the city, and offers lor sale the Patent Right to make and tell the same lor the whole or any I art of the Western States. There is a fortune In It. .el those who are looking out for a good Investment call at once and see the Agent at hie Booms 304 Btate-sL. from 9 to 13 a. m. Host anir jfounb. T OST—A Red Cow, white spot, white I j belle and while hip#, about 9 years old. The find er will please return her to Boyrigtnn, Cash & Wilder Stock Yards, or send word to Box 252«1. Chicago. LOST— Thursday, Nov. 22d,0n Lake-st., a lady’s Fur Cape. Any one returning It to 140 >sL, will receive a suitable reward. LOST —Or Stolen—From corner ot Tblrlv-Crst-st. and Calnmct-ar., a black New dland Dog. answering to the name of “Dash.” Any one harboring him attcr tats notice win be nrog eented to the extent of the law. A. M. UABsTOW, Boom 33, McComlck’B Building, or the above ad dress. LOST —On Thursday, Nov. 22d, a black Jet Cross, tipped with told, set with pear’s; prob ably somewhere on LaSalle-st.. from Water to Madi k>c.and frem I-asallc oa Madison ta Dearborn. The finder will please leave the same at the Tribune office. T OST—SIO.OO Reward—For a Ladies’ I j nnnting Cased Gold Watch, lost on Thursday tost. The findcvwUl please leave the same at HART BBO’S *2l and *23 South Clark-st. LOST— A Sate Key—The finder will be liberally rewarded by leaving It at Tribune office. T ObT—ss.oo Reward —On the 23d, a I j Black and Tan Doc, wearing a silver collar with ontlmark. Any one returning the same to tbo Mer chant's Hotel will receive the above reward. LOST— On the 32d November, a Black Fur Cape. The finder will be suitably rewarded t?y leaving it at 163 Mlcblgan-ave. T7oUND—Yesterday, on Washington-st r icarMadi«>n-Kbrtdge.aPocke% Bao* containing 233 >'orta Clark-Bt. TTODND—A snm ot monev, -which the f owner can have by proving 2 r °pertv and paying fbr this advertisement. JUSTLN LOOMIS. 10 south Water-st. Eo iJenMUauses, TO RENT—A first-class furnished house atflarletn, Smllcstromihe c:ty, on the Galena Kauroad. Rent. S3O per month. Apart of the owner a family win board with Ibe tenant. Apply to JAMES W. PCOVILLE. Boom 13 Court House. 'T'O RENT—House. Inquire immedi- I atelv at 469 Wert LaWe-«.. or at TOuMG A SFIUSGEB’S, 2 Metropolitan Block. Has IS rooms, cloiets. pantries, water and gas. rpo RENT—A very desirable house, at I ICCC a year, and the Amltme for sale. Sol and cold water in the home, and a good barn on the premi ses. The house Is sitnated on Elghtemth-sh, and with in half a minutes’ walk of the InjlUnaav. care-wethe Hyde Part train. InQUlre of iITKON L. FEAEUE, 175 bhtMt , T) RENT—A' new two-story frame building. 9 rooms, s closets, situated on the cor ner of Twenty-seventh and tttate-»ia. Bent cheap. In quire at tbe next door south. TO RENT—A block of two-story frame dwelling*. entirely new, eight lo antiy sitdated en the North Side, near the horse wa». betweet Lshalle and Wclls-sts- on EacaM-*. TheahOTe dwtllncs will be rnUM at* ujSjm ♦suitable tenants. Apply to JOfIJL SCANLA AaJwm 7, Masonic Temple, 87 Deorb-ni-st. TO RENT—cottage House, furcisned or nnfaniisbed,cora»r uncp!n-«v-mod Ce^-^o^, on reasonable terms, to a small goodxtaer eacsTApply at S3S horth Franklin-st. rpo BENT—Two ne.il cottages on Jack South CUxK-9t. . . • TO RENT—The dwelling, 123 Oak-st, containing 8 rooms, now occupied by the under, aiened. Price, |S» per annum. Inquire of A. J. DROWN. 51 Claxk-et. T) RENT—A nice cottage, containing I rooms, buttery *ud closet, corner cl Polk and simer-sis., two blocks above arcane. Call on prsm lies. TO RENT—A two story house, C rooms, W*stlhTtslou.andfuru\tu:efoT sale at low as* ore*. Rent *25. Call at once. T, B. BELFIELD « CO- lOP.O. Block. rr*o RENT—Good 8-room house, Park -1 »t.; another. West Randolph; another, on Back er: still another, on Sooth May. besides many others. pfoBGE a WILLIAMS. 7 Sooth Clork-st. _ TO RENT—A dwelling on Pine-st, fur niture, crockery, bedding. 4c., for sale. None imd apply unless wdlliog Vj purchase entire outfit, n. uso small, with all modem ImproTcments. Apply a: SO West Eaudolph-st, rpo RENT—A nice house of 0 rooms, ■ on Mlchlean-aT.. convenient to business. Apply at Bunco Grocery, 169 sutfrit. £®an(es-ißalc Hjelp. iPEBS, SALESMEN- Ac. BOOKKE; TTTANTED—A salesman who is not VV afraid to work can find pertotoeat eraaiay. ment sad good pay by caUlne early eo JONES A OBVIS 133 Dearboro-at., op stairs. TXT - ANTED—A young man about 18 W years el age, to write in an insurance office. Mn«t be a goodpenmaa, and bare good references. Ac drew Po«t Office Drawer C 397- TXT ANTED—Two salesmen logo in tao yy conntrr. Thoas accustomed to the business pre ferred; COVERT A CO* Soatb Clarfc-st. TXT ANTED—An cncrguOc man, of good It sodress, tocanvasi atnomfbeslafias boasts for an urticWentln ly new. Every house will buy It. Call at 183 Statc-et., between 13 and 1 cfclock. TXT ANTED—IO experienced patent- W rtrht men. to sell a yaiuable patenc. Addnsr "PATFNTEK/’Ko. 17 Chamber of Commerce. Chi cago, 111. XBASES, TTTAlsTED—lmmediately—2 furniture VV finishers. U. 3. CARTER A CO* tMJti-and U2S Lake-at* up stair*. IT ANTED—Agood pattern maker, at V No. 37 North Frantlln-st. ®taanteb-jftmale ?i>elp. SALESWOMEWi TRAPES, &e. XtrANTED —3 milliners. Most be com- VV petentof taking care of a store. Apply at MICHEL 880. & CO* 110 Lake-et.. up stalra. HOUSE SERVANTS. TXT ANTED —A good girl that can cook, V V wash and Iron, In n private family. Good wages will be paid to one that can come well recommended. Call at 114 Tfalrd-ar. TXTANTED—In a private family, a wo- V V man to do cooking, washing and trotting. A capable woman can sec-ore first-class wages by apply ing at 471 Wabash-av. CXTANTED —Good, able mils, immedi- VV atcly, at MBS. WHITTAKER’S Intelligence Iffice, 236 chlcago-sr* corner of LaSalle-st. WANTED —At 440 West Washington st* a girl to do general housework for a small lamny. No Irish need apply. [T ANTED—A good cook—German or y Norwegian—at 025 Icdlana-sv. TXT ANTED—A girl to cook, wash and \V Iron. One who can come well recommended win and a good situation by applying at 39 Plne-su corner Of Indiana. XXTANTED—A good cirl, from 16 to 18, V v to take care of children. Apply between 10 and 12 at No. 4 Wasnicgton-st. TXT ANTED—A Girl—A good cook, V \ washer and troner, at 86 Bucker-st. Hone but Protestants need apply. Also, some person to give dally lessons to two little girls. TXf ANTED—In a small private family, V V a good plain cook, washer soul Inner. Apply it 273 Eilfr*t. TXT ANTED—A good, strong German or V V Norwegian girl, who understands English, to do general housework In a small finally. None others need apply at 176 WcatTweiflh-at. fßmploßJnent agencies. ‘ANTED—SOO experienced Railroad rV Graders (Irishmen prdkrred), to work on the grading of the Cedar EUbtdx & sUasonrt River Ral ruad, in Western, lowa. Waces 11.75 per day. Board fiso per week. Transportation from Cmcaeo to the work tarnished tree, by p. B. WBAUE A CO, UP South Water-st. w. W. WALKER. Vice President and Chief boglneer. WANTED— 3,000 men to go South. wage*.(4sto(Soamonth and board: 50 wood choppers for Michigan, railroad hands and men for the pinery. Apply at \\T ANTED—2 assistant bookkeepers, 2 y V salesmen, l conductor, 2 brakemen. 1 firemen, 1 porter, gilrlvers, a erpr-ssmen. Aoply at Boom 13, Fullerton 81-ck. 02 Ucaroorn-st. Applicants by malt a-idreas J. 51. MuORB A CO., Box 1707, enclosing 10 cents tor reply. XXTANTED—Toungmen in the country V V wishing to obtain situations, such as bookkeep ers, clerk?, collectors. salesmen, conductors, express men, Ac., Ac- to apply at Room 13 Fullerton bloc*. 9 * Umrbom-st., or address J. 51. MOORE A CO., Box 1707, enclosing tea cents for toll particulars. TTT'ANTED —This Day—so men tor the V f pineries. 123 wood-cnoppers. »3tX) irallfoad men. waets(l.'J to per day (tree transportation >,300 la borers at (1.23 per day, 45 ship carpenters. 3 good tin smiths at the highest wage*. Also. 1,000 men to work South, tickets tarnished. Apply at Roam 3 Lind’s Block. Randolph-rt. bridge. XX^ANTED — SO ; railroad men, good V t wsges given, transportation free. *3 plnc-y men. 50 wood choppers. LOGO men to go Sooth. Apply to PAUSHALL A SMITH, 128 Sooth Clark-st-, Boom TXT AN TED—I.OOO men to go South ; V v wages (45 to |SO a month and board. 50 track ayers and strikers, (-'->0 a day; 500 railroad laborers, S 3 a day. Apply at 155 Clafk-SL, Room 5. V\T ANTED—*2 assistant bookkeepers, 4 Vv salesmen. 2 porters,S drivers, (expressmen. 1 conductor, 2 brakemen, 1 fireman, 3 agents, 3 ship ping clerks, and 40 laborers. Apply at 134 Dearborn st.. Boom •£. TXT'ANTED —Young men in the country V V wishing to obtain situations, such u bookkeep ers, talesmen, clerks, brakemen, firemen, driverk. Ac-, Ac., to apply at 134 Dearhom-st, Room 2, or address M. E. JONES ft CO n Box 2040, enclosing ten cents tor, fall particulsra. WT ANTED—Men looking lor employ- V V meat as bookkeepers, clerks, sa)esmen,coUectors bartenders, porters, drivers, <tc„ to apply to PAR SHALL A SMITH. 138 South Clark ah. Boom 11. Applicants by mail enclose two stamps. XT/"ANTED —Men lookinsr lor business, Vv caU at Room 5, No- S 7 Wishlccton-sc, and Bei'the**STARBAMPEB." There Is money In it. It will coat you nothing to investigate it. iiaantcb-ißisccllaneous. TXT ANTED —Know Tnysell—All per- V V sore, young or old.wttowlsii to have their past, present and tuture clearly revealed, call on mad am CARLISLE, at 318 South Cl op stairs. TTTANTED—A first-class builder irishes V V to contract tor. to build and flniib comoletelr. a Address ••BL'ILDEH." P. O. Box a. Chicago. bouse. WT ANTED—To liny a house of seven V V or eight rooms. In a pleasant location. Immedi ate possession required. Inquire at 123 Korlh Well*- at. yo real eat&te agent need apply. TT7ANTED—To Buy—An alcohol dis* A \ tlllcry, with capacity cf not leas than twenty larrclj. Address r. O. nox 1(317, Chicago, 111. XX7ANTED—Money—§250. I Trill t f boardatnanfortbeuscoflisixmonthg. Gwd sccnfitv given lor the money- Location, West Side. >d<irts*9 “LG S," Tribune office. XTTANTED —The advertiser wants to V V Invest f«, 000 in the pnrehnso of a well establish ed, paying business. No other need apply. Correspon dtnrr strictly confidential. Address “A B C," t*. O. Box 109. WT ANTED—To purchase, a house and V* lot oil Wabash or Mlchie«n-av., north ol Twclflh-st. Addrens P. O. Box 1618. Chicago, giving Crtecand a fall dcscriotion of the property. Nothin? ut coed bargains pyfcd be ottered. ANTED—A man In each county in Vt lUuOls, who wants to make money Out. The h*st thine ever offered to live businessmen. I*2B Lake-St. A. C. DROWN & CO. XXTANTED —Twenty more pood can- Vt va?»cr- for Banna*# Weather Strip, in Cook Conn»y. Wages from $3 tots per day for mechanics. ItiSLtke-et. A. C. DKOWNA CO. XX7ANTED Merchandise Parties VV having anv description oi merchandise neon which tier are wlllir g to sacrifice to obtain cash, may address, in confide: ce, P. O. Box 163, describing prrperty, and where an interview mav o* bad. TXT ANTED —A boy tor general work VV In anoiDee—oaewho I* energetic and Intelli geit preterred. Call at once at 47 Lombard Block. WANTED— A smart boy to drive a grcceiy wagon. Must ‘-iced small wages at nr»t. Apply at Boston Grocery, 16*2 atato-st. TXT’ANTED—Any one having a small \\ show-ciL'**. fro n 4 to S feet long, cheap, mar fed a purchase* by addressing ••SHOW-CASE,’’ Box 3440. * agaantcteffiomsponbence. XX7ANTED— Correspondence—By two VV young gentlemen. Object*, fan. love, and to lighten the cares of business. Audreys “ GEORGE’* and “FRED,” Box 5582, Chicago. Photosroqnene-J. WANTED Correspondence Any lady wishing a geod correspondent for mutual hcneiit. will please ogpp a line to “ALPHA." Chicago. Koatbtng, T> CARDING—A good table and large II rooms at 84.00 a week. Dav board 83.00 a week. •IGPearborn-su, North side, within five minutes of the Court House. T>OARDING—Two in a room, $4.00, O single room, ?3J)O. Good table. Clean rooms. 2*23 and 2*23 Klrrie-sU near Stalest, bridge. BOARDING— One suite ot front rooms for gentleman and wife, two furnished rooms for four gentlemen. Address P. O. Box 6*219. BOARDING —Three or four gentlemen can have board with pleasant rooms at 139 Tblrd-av. TJOARDING —Pleasant rooms can be t 3 obtained at *2SO DilnOls-sL, southeast corner of Bush and BUnolß-st. BOARDING— And no bridges to cross. can be bad at 29CX Sute-eL, with pleasant rooms. BOARDING— At 8 Eldridge-court, one «nl;e of front rpoms, with large closets and good board. BOARDING —Pleasant rooms, with board, may be found at 12*20 Michigan-St., North hide, a short outance from Etatc-et. bridge, very ac cessible to bcslnesa placer. BOARDING— a gentleman and lady can be accommodated with trout rooms and a olea‘ant home for the winter. in a private Utnlly, at 14 North Green-st. Eeferences given and required. BOARDING— Three splendid suites of rooms, with board, suitable tor gentlemen and tbeir wives, at 135 West Monroe*!.; also, one single room. • BOARDING —One nice room, with first c!&-8 board, permanent or transient, suitable for a gentlemen and wile; or alrsle gentleman; also, one single room. Apply at 297 Mlchigan-st. BOARDING —A few gentlemen can be accommodated with board at 43 East Adams-at. BOARDING— A very pleasant front room, with pood board, for one or two persons. Location pleasant—one convenient for business. Ap ply a t 373 West Madlson-st- BOARDING —Gentlemen wishing good board in a private family and very pleasant loca tion, can find such at 339 IlUnolwu two blocks from Slate-st. bridge. BOARDING— Good board, with rooms. at Brlffxe House Ko. 2, SS Monroe-sh, near Post Office, Day'boarders accommodated. _ TDDARDING—A large front room, or Dsnlte of rooms, suitable for fcenttemaa ana wins ? al»o. single room*, with first-class beard, at —44 Wa bash-av. Bcfcrenccs required. OAKDING —Untarnished rooms for a erntleman, wife and child, or fataUr of three Twenty- BOARDING —Good board at js4-50 per week at the Dining Booms 144 Dearborn-st n»*t the Post Offlce. BOARDING —To rent, with iX>ard, a front room suitable for gentleman and wife. Ap ply »t 2G Washlngton-st. BOARDING —For gentleman and wile, or two single gentlemen, wim large second-story front room and nse of piano, 267 Norm Wells-st, Tj CARDING—Three single centlemen, t"j one to room with one gentleman and two to room with oiber two gentlemen; also, day boarders can be accommodated at 295 Mlchtgon-st. Call soot. 33oarb asaantrtr. BOARD— Wanted—A young gentleman desires to procure day board where he can «• change an order on aflrst-clsaa dentist la payment for the same. Adcrest **A B S>” Tribune office. _ .“a onSouth Side, north of Twentj-flrjt-st. Tsrosaoi to exceed |6O per month. Bc«of references. Address, *‘J H." P. O. »ox 1906- Sttageb anb Stolen. TOLEN—Prom No. 53 West Eake-st, onTmsday a hewfbMd a .tin wMu tin on the t*'* and white spot on tho 15? SSS ?,f,a|3a U rS» hla whercafcoots will be handsomely rewarded. _ OTRATED—Prom 37 a O Bed Cow; one bora broteotr. wIU re- Qtuooiiuimr»rd. /.hallobam* Situations ®sajmo=iHaUs BQOBKEEPEBS, SAIOBEIf Be. § SITUATION—Wanted—In ar wholesale ) boose, a* bookkener oru4’atsat.byff9aowba 11 make nlmtelf ecus rally useful, u a competent man, gtod reference*, and pot afraid of work. Has had some experience In the drug trade. Ad£kess M w F D." 183 Handolpb-at. CirUATlON—Wanted —By a first-class mechanical engineer, os draughtsman or iurerto teedna engineer. /> -J a B,** Tribune otflag. QlTDATlON—Wanted—As cutter, rtf K/ some cnt-cl\n house. To some country town or city. Bat of references glTm fitm» one of the best merchant tailoring houses In Cbieauo. Addrca “lE,** Tribune odes. - CITTrATTON— Wanted A practical o physician ot eight years'experioiee. ablate Act ing Assistant Surgeon, u. s. is delrons ol connect ing himself with some fim-clasi drug Psnn*- nent situation more'of an object than safarr Addr«a “C W H,” Tribune office. 3 CmiATlON—Wanted—A yottos O from New Tor Sr. good penman, and not aTraltl oC wort, wishes a situation In a store or office, “J TV," Tribune office. SITUATION —Wanted—Copying and IO translation In the *>?»«*, French, or Italian gnages. MSS. revised, accoosts Investigated, books ' rotted, or correspondence done, by a competent penoo. Address **a E r-. Box 6233. P.O. . SITUATION—Wanted —A competent O and experienced accountant, correspondent and caihicr desires a permanent engagement on or before Ist of January. Advertiser Is well versed In boalnea* details, and can furnish unexceptionable city reler cneeg. Address Box Utkan, p. Q. ~ ClTUaTlON—Wanted—By a practical, kjl Gardener, a married man. (English): understands hot and cold graperies, pot culture; could manage and take charge of large trait and nursery gardens, or would work a place on shares. Could command a large trad<* In the weal in the fruit and tree business - . No objection to go South. Direct GARDENER, P. V. Box SITUATION— Wanted—Employment, O by a man of good education. He has ben in America 15 months, and can talk the Scandinavian and BngUsb. and understands the German las gnage Any one bavuur work for him will please address “F w. Tribune office. CITUATION—W anted—AC oloted boy, Cl used to bones; can watt on table and make him self useful everywhere, want* a situation. Can give beat city references. Address DAVE. Tribune office. SITUATION—Wanted—By Mr. E. G. O Wicker's, coachman. Rom the Ist of December, ma coachman or driver. He is thoroughly acquainted with bona, and can talk the Scandinavian and Eng lish and understand the German languages. Adddreaa **G A»" Tribune office. FEMALES. CITDATION—Wanted—By an experi- O enced middle-aged woman, to take the general ra perintendenee of a boarding house, or to make-herself generallynsemilna private fatally. References cx ehanged. Address or apply to Mrs. -H.” 297btatc-st. CITUATION—Wanted—By a young O girl. In a private family, to do chamber work, or make herself generally nsetdl: can operate on Grover A Raker's sewing machine. Address ANNIE, Tribune office. OITDATION—Wanted—As Honsekee^ Cj er, by a widow woman 30 rears of age, with i child. Address or call at 399 Stalest- CK * Country no objection. CITUATION—TVactcd—In a O Seamslrcas.by aladv who usdeiv FlorencefenlDsmacbine. Please ad-' Trtbcne office. Chicago. agents W 4GENT6— W«r/xl—< r.. V v *• * everTWhsra.f' - ..on ■ • COMMONS?'- : . the greatest Ora age. PrtceflS. Every Machine wamMvA&a years. Address SECOMB « CU, UevelS' J.v.c* AGV-T?- - Wanted—s2oo permnnth— v icmale.ta sell the BARTLETT SEW IN' n’.»E—the best cheap mart me made. Ad ' •* .jcLOSS ACo..so.lßßZ)earhorn st M Chi- AGENTS —Wamed—Experienced book and ex era vice canvassers, to whom a large sal ary or commission will be paid. Address CHARLES Du-L. 132 South Clark-st- Chicago, 111. A GENTS—TVanted—To sell CHRIST XJL BLESSING CHILDREN, Sermon on the Mount, and Tt e Great Command; also, 3,«)0 other kinds ot en pravines; also. 40 different kinds of maps and charts, including six new ones just lnu«d. do a dav made clear. For terms. address GOLDEN, SAMMONS A CO-, 179 Lake-si, Chicago. A GENTS—TVanted—sl,soo per year xX paid to Agents to introduce oar new Sewing Machine. Address bUAW A CLARK. DlddefonLMalne, or at Chicago, r.l. A GENTS —TVanted—slso per month. A T want Agents in every county in the United states, in an entirely new business. Address U. C. SHAW, Alfred. Maine. AGENT* wanted to sell Hodsrins 5 Patent Elastic Paper Collar Fas tonlcc. illustrated in the Scientific American August 11 th. {sß6. Samples sod circulars sent on receipt of fifty cents. Agents can make (15 to f» per day. Address S, HODQINS ACO • 314 Thlrd-st. St. Lotus, Mo. . A GENTS Wanted—For several very XX Important new boots. Including IUE AMER ICAN FARMER’S FORSE .BOOS. One elegant octavo volume, about 600 page*, splendidly tiltu trated and embellished with numerous fine engravings, by Robt. STTwasr. M. D. V. S n embodying the rcsnlts of twenty years’ original Investigation and highly successful veterinary practice In the great stock-rais ing regions of Kentucky, Tennessee and Mississippi, embracing the nature, causes and treatment of many diseases peculiar to the American Bine, and ot some diseases herelofbreconsldered Incurable. Also, an ex tended treatise on block Raising and Stock Manage* menu Sold otly by subscription. Send tar our Illus trated circular acc. terms, and. you will see that yon need Icok no further fbr the be*t and most ralanle sub scription book extant. J. S. GOODMAN ACO„Pub llahers. a Custom Honse-place, Chicago. 111. A GENTS—Warned—For the roost pop- XX ular and best celling Snbscrlptlon Books pub lished. We are the most extensive Publl<her* In the United States, (having houses in eu citle«), and do cot employ Geieral Agents (os nearly all other pubUshlng bouses do), therefore we are cnahled to give onr car> vassers the extra j>cr cent that is usually allowed General Agents. Old agents and others will see the advanttge ot dealing direct!? with the publishers, herd for circulars and seethe character of our works ard terms to agents. Address NATIONAL PUBLISH ING HOUSE. No. 10 Lombard Bloc*. Chicago. UL A GENTS—Wanted Everywhere, to xV sell Grant’s celebrated CAIJPETT 'BALLS, never wtore Introduced into the United States Ur any lire man. The grpmeet Inducements ever offered to ageati m this of any other cnuutry. Apply to F» GRAHT, ttlit West Late 6U Chicago. A GENTS—Wanted—Male and fe xV male, with $3 to flu capital, tor the heat paying bnslnps* extant. An agent In Michigan reports s£. orolU in half a day. Clergymen, teachers, and other* haring a little spare time, should send sump for par ticulars. Address R. WAYVELL, BOX 4751» Chica go, 111. AGENTb— Wanted—Ten active, ener getic men, to eaeh<f whom I will give IJOO • ni'.ntb and expcnsM paid. Ken** need apply who am not willing to travel and tell. Address Box 23, In dlatapollt. lad. AGENTS —Wanted—To sell a new, highly interesting and richly embellished work, PICTORIAL BOOS OF ANECDOTES AND IN CIDENTS OF THE REBELLION, a beautiful royal oc tavo volume. TOO pages and over SCO engraving*. ThU w otk is one of the finest production* ol the age, and the most oopnlar bock of the war. Over 12JV0 coplea ordered the drat two months. Agents are making large sales, and say it la the b*st selling book they ever sold. Erergetlc A cents will find it to their interest to engage In tha sale of this last-selling boot. Exclusive territo ry and larce Cumuttslon given. Address J. A. SXOD- D&BD & CO.. 103 Washington-it., Chicago, 111. AGENTS— Wanted—For the NEW GLOBE SEWING MACHINE (Folsom’s Patent) with UNDER FEED and New Loopcr Movement, pro nounced, by practical machinists, one of the best ma chines row la use. br!cc|23 to tv, according to style. P. ATEINeON, 1(11 ifirndolph-st.. Boom 6, Chicago- AGENTS —Wanted— IThe 1 The immense de mand for TRIED AND TRUE, or LOVE AND LOYALTY, should lednee all persons la search of pro fitable employment, to send for circular and terms, to W.J. HOLLAND & CO., Chicago, 111-, Milwaukee, Wl*.. Dubinin**. lowa. A GENTS—Wanted—Male and female— X\- Business at home. No capital rquirrd. Active agents can make 85 dally. Address, wish stamp, S DEVEREAUX. Drawer 0412. Chicago. HL A GENTS—Wanted—Everywhere, for J\ the INSTANTANEOUS WINDOW CLEANER AND MAGIC POLISH. Clean 3 windows, Ac., and highly polishes allv-r and other metals, wllhont soap or hot water, dost or litter, and with comparatively no labor. Everybody wants It. Agents can make from 8.1 to 810 rerday. Small capital and large profits, call, or send 3a cents for sample and terms. G. M. SMITH A CO- 77 DearOorn-st- Chicago. P.0.80x 6133 . A GENTS—'Wanted—Do yon want to h \ make money ? If so, yon have now an opportu nity, by encaging in the sale of me Patent “KicelMoi** No-Cbimrcy Burners. Everybody wants them, -ares the expense ot chlmnevs: no smoke or smell. Differ from all other*, as no draft will extinguish them. Samples, postpaid. 3 cents. Circular.* illustrating this and other articles, free. Address EDGAR A CA VAN. No. 93 Maiden-lane. New York. AGENTS— Wanted—$200 per month and expenses paid male or lemile agent*, to In troduce a new and useful Invention, of absolute utility In every household. Agents preferring to wort oa commission can earn from fM to 830 per day. For fall particulars address W. G. WILSON & CO., Cleveland, Ohio. ©Elantrti-aro Kent. XVTANTED— I To Kent—For a private V V fmlly, a nice tarnished house, until the Ist of May, on Michigan or Wab»b av M north of Tvelfth-sL, or on the cress streets, east of Wabash. Apply to ■i a mbs MORGAN, Room 10 Reynolds* Block. WT ANTED —To Rent—ln any desira- VV blepart of Chicago, for the winter, a UrsKfiass house, with good stables, Ac. Slay be fnrnl*aed or 5998. ■jFar Sale. FOR SALE—Just arrived from Ver mont. 1M ttorouzh-brcd Merino Ewes, S tbor- OQCh-bred Merino Bams, at 281 West Madlsou-sL, Chicago. ___ FOR SALE—One 'Wilson I-ard Tank, 5 ftet dlam. by 10 feet Ion;, as good as new. Apply to Wil. BABAGWASAXH, Mafket-ah, near Van Boxen, FOR SALE—a first class Mortgage, weH tec axed by real estate. to exchange for dry r-ood*. boots and shoes, hardware or groceries. Inquire at S 8 for two days. . FOR SALE—A Etet-dass Piano, made by one of the oldest and best manafacgirerailn •sew York; been used but four months. Price po. TO. CASPER. •T?OR SALE—Iron safe, in good confr r tloe. fbr $23 { also, new office wap ot Chicago fl» £ Call at TALLMADGE A CO.’S Bookstore. 10» Mnnroe-etw near post Office. FOR SALE—SPnerals—A small cabinet ot choice minerals for sale; many flnecrystaus amongthem. Address “Hh B," or can, at 67 Eim-rt.. Chicago. partners glEtanteh. PARTNER— Wanted—A lady with a nc all capital wishes to go it to partamhlp with some one who understands the mill leery bas tus** 52? can forelsh an equal capital- Address **il o x, ati bnne office. FOR SALE—The right tor Chicago to manufacture Canalnuhttu’a ®!?£ ports lor SKatcs. Address P. O. Box 1330. or InqoUa of j. j. Abbey. 133 South Clarb-st. T?OR SALE—A fine stock ol Boots and A. iT- MITTS & CO- 133 I?earborr-»t. PARTNER —Wanted S3OO—A good TfiAßTVEß— Wanted—With $350 cash Kro inrest In a llrabclana cash business. Profits sire. *;iSSa£BfiLfiS.H'liaae affice. nAKTITER—Wanted— One with $350 r and one with MU to enanfit lit aa eatabltsUed Irslfiets. Apply atlUOfitansoa-st.. Boom 4. TIARTNER— Wanted—In an estahUah- Jr ed mannfactnrtng business that par* well. Capi tal required, «2,000. A. J. MILLS A CO., 153 D«ar born-Bt. fHadjincts. FOR SALE—Sir engines and boilers ot to'tmoke wllhnewimproTements. Jlwo S, two oower. with or without boiler*. New 1 complete and*tEoron ehly-made cnsln« and oolS S£ashsszra* S ° ,M Dc " w - OR SALE—A. N. Wood & Co,'b port able engines, from 4 to 11-horse p’jww, one g-borso power, on wheels, suitable Ibr tbvcshlng. la oulioof A. N* WOOD,at tho Sherman nouse. Also, one 5-horsa power, second-hand, in rannlnjr or der. Caabeaeen in operation at th-jChtcaico Bazrac -25*. IMSouUi Wafcr-aS. Inquire of MesarCcDAP- S2r?ratiis prcnlsw, or AM. WOOD, u above. jeor JW."