Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune, 10 Şubat 1867, Page 1

Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune dated 10 Şubat 1867 Page 1
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FROM LUIIUPE, Latest News by Ocean Telegraph. Garibaldi in Sympathy with .the Cretans, The Turkish Forces to be Withdrawn from Servia. The Pope to Appeal for Aid to the Catholic Powers. HI WASHINGTON. The Tariff Bill Being Considered by the Ways and Means Committee, Bancroft, the Historian, Appointed to the Boston Collectorship. CONGRESS. * Senate-Vote Rejecting the Bankrupt Bill Recon sidered. Passage of an Amctidalory Pos- tal Bill. Houso—Nebraska Bill Passed Over tlm Frosidon'-’s Veto. I’nrllit‘r Debate on the Hill from tiro IteeoiiNtnictlon Committee. FROM EUROPE. KV OCEAN TiIhEOIUPU. cAgicai-M nt sracTAXHT vrrru rut cnmwt. Lowdok, FebrntryO. A letter from Garibaldi la onbluhed to Ven ice to-day, exploiting sympathy with the Cre tins. tux rot** wax. Arrest, rou aid to tbs oatbo- uo rowena. rams, February 0. It Is elated that the I‘ope will soon make on appeal to the CatbuJlc Pjwcts to a attain him. TcuKtso ronots to evacuate sebvia. Pams, February 0. An understanding hat been come at by which the Tuiklsh forces are to evacuate tier- ronracontEo royal xAnutAoE. Flobexce, Fcbrnsjy ’J.—Hnmi.cn, Crown Prince of Italy, will soon marry an Arch-Ducbes* ot Austria. BTEASIER AUDITED. Quelsbtowk, February 9.—Steamship Asia, from Boston, arrived to-day. lißtcat Forrlan UarkcU. Lotrnox, February 9—Noon. Cornel*, SI 3-16; United SUie* &■%•, 71 U-lS; Brl< 49; lUlsolm CcairM},Bl. t LrrxnPooL, Fchruaty 9—ifoon. Cotton opera strong. Price* unchanged. Liverpool, February 9—Evening. Cetttu—Market closes "rmer. Salr* reached bales. Mlddltag uploads qnot*d at 141(0. BteacstnflS—Steady wlthont change. Con.—Hlicd Wert m, 4ui. Lard—Declined Is per 100 D». oaleaatSa. Beef—Demand brisk. Sales of prime lam* mesa at l&aperturce, . from Washington. [Special Despatch lo (he Chicago Tribune.} WasnizoTOE, February 9. EXCITIXO DEE ATX IS TUB UOUBB. The dtbttc in the Douse this afternoon, between Governor Bontwoll and Mr. Raymond, was very earnest and held the closest attention of every body. The members tried fo trxp (he Governor Itto some hint ns to the progress of tht impeach ment inquiry, but none succeeded. Ue spoke of the rebellion a j foR existing, and charged that its ac’s of wrong ond oppression are inspired hy the President. Tuts remark causes much sensation. Mr. Raymond, cn the (.titer hand, convoyed the idea, cautiomly bnt unmistakably, that the Pres ident is about to abandon his hostile attitude, and will make a long advance for the sake of harmo ny with Congress and the country. TAurrr bill. The Ways and Means Committee have formally taken up Ibe Tariff Bill, and beard a delegation tin? morning of persona interested in the Pacific Italhoad. tot joimsoK-9wa»K rxnnfXßsair. Pome Democratic and Conrervariv* journal* are trying to make capital or the fact that Governor Swann baa sent a message to the Maryland Legis -1 attire stating tha* no correspondvDCi bad passed between the President of the United Sur.s9 and blmselC. in regard to the municipal election in Baltimore, or the removal of the Folks Commis sioners. The fact is, that no one ever supposed that wirtten correspondence had taken place bo* tween these officials, for Swann came over here every other day from the beginning to the end of the Baltimore troubles. What took place In hfs interviews ,vlth the President the JudlcUiy Com nutee of the House wM be Uk-ly to show In its report on the Impeachment Inquiry. BOSTOX COU.ZCTOUBIUP. The President has appointed George Bancrolt, ibe historian. Collector at Huston, rice General Ccccb. not confirmed. Tne appointment has oc casioned some surprise. KATIOSAI. BXXK cunscxcr. National Bank currency to the amonnt of was issued dmlne the week, making the tosaj enm to date, leas amonnt redeemed, «A^“a,2W. TRXI3DCT DtsnonsnrmfTs. The disbursement* ou account of the several named departments curing the week were ai follows :|War, £5,3&3,953; Navy, ¥416,713 ; In terior. ¥310,792, lueiacnrerm cuiim. Wamuxotox, February 9.—The Senate has con fused Daniel u. Collier, of Philadelphia, and luicA. Vtrplauck, of Batlalo, to examine Into claims of Uaßrachnsetta for manors expended during the war for coast defence. Kit. rXXBODT OOXfIiIUTXD. President Johnson called on Uoorgv Peabody to-dsy as a private citizen, and in conversation pa d the latter a high compliment for hu muolfl out c m to the eaQcatioUkl IntereeU of the South. Mr. Peabody, in allusion to Engiaod, laid thoie was now a mote friendly feeling to* wards the United slates by tbo peop-eand Gov ernment of that country than ever betorc Breams ox tub cxcoonrc Jfajrsrox. Tbo Executive Manaioo has been thoroughly renovated at a coat of ¥10.900. Che new carpets *cd curtains were specially Imported from Eng land. rntmxcui. LOBBTISTS. WiamsGTOK. Fcoreary 9.—There is a tremen dous Canadian mid fiova Beotian lobby at work with tbe Ways and Mtaus Committee to cel a **• auction on sgrlcnltnral pioducta, bonding stone and coal—ln effect to restore tbe Reciprocity Trcsty. con or arucr remits is nrz nocsr wopwrant itroxom. WasnuroTOK. February SI.—A communication from the Semetary of War gives details ot the enormous expense of supplies delivered iu the Hocky Mountain region; Day per ton; com S U cents perponnc, Ac. *i:otbctjoji or tub orzunam wan* Anolber communication stales, on tbcaulhorln of General Gian’, that no such order as is report ed was Issued by General Sherman for the pro tection of tar overland irjlo«>,ha* been received at headquarters. A copy of the Sedate resolution relative thereto has been referred to General Sher man for • report CONGRESSIONAL PROCEEDINGS, Wasursoroa, February 9. SENATE. Hr. YATES presented the petition of a wllow ofoseoMheimm killed in the hew Orleans riot lor petition* ana be expre«*ed a hope that every snficrerbr that horrible massacre would be cared for by the Government of the united stales. The petition was refen-id to the Committee on Mr.°DIXOK naked to correct an error in trans amlrtfhl* proposed constitutional a mendment to the press ine second sentence of the dent see* non was omitted. Toe section resets *« follows. **Tte Union under the Confutation petual. ho State shall pass any law or ordinance to tttede or withdraw from tte Union, and anj tach Uw or ordinance shall be noil The hill to supply deficiencies In the conllnffent of the House ptased. . , ~ Mr. SHERMAN offered a resoluUon of Inquiry Jf *o the expediency of tranfftrrlng the pnblia* Uon of the Delia es of Coneresa to the Govern neat priutltsc office, or letting the contract out to thelowen bidder. , .. Hr. CREswELL objected, and the resolution £°*-#orer. Hr.TBUMBUIX oAcred a resolution calling 25v*? ,S««etary of War for a copy or General hchofieJd s report on the Improrezaenl of Bode l»Uca Rapid*. Adopted. r Hr. CHANDLER offered a resolution that the aotaadtite on the Judiciary inquire whether Jehu son had any legal or constftu* sl°J“t power to appoint Provisional Governors “ 'cbellion. Mater, jfi. l UN SON objected, and It goes over. Jparsedauthorising towns and atles Op Wt , in UallforiiU and Nerada, not sno •.hc”°.^tryel the titn* of seulcmnt, to enter j?£ a’- *he minimum price, *1.25. r.if., htoendmeal was adop cd excepting the 21*7 WteiTaiion* The hill passed. Kavjl,cpot BIU waspoet * mite notice that be would ask on Irom ,i?Li toc *o«ivlderaUon of the Military BUI * a* . u>TnmW »ee. the ™l e k’ten on the motion to reconsider the Eanknxpt Bid. Yeas, *3: ' a trail on of the subject was then htMs2£Li°* Columbia hills were considered, >* several »ea. • WILbOK icitoduced a bm to restore the jurisdiction of Indian tffklrt to thi Wir n,,,,. SKffift 1,1 of **• “•“"*»*. ■}f« fenwc went Into Executive mi iiqV. bO.IICM 0 ™ ,o<l,> OP ' M4 *>» W'UUlW vot'il ujjSwS*’!? l « the . b lll to ,rnmd tie !»•« Douse announced the proceed* Crider. relailre 10 tb * death of Ur. Mr. DAVIS delivered ft colour. Aojomiiedf °^ reßptct wero P“wA X. ... . HOUSE. erect. Hr. BAKES tpoke In opposition. _ Mr, ASBLKY called up the veto of the Nebraska Uilk which was read, and the hill paased over the veto—l2o to 44—and-proclaimed ft law hr the hpraker. The Bonae reanmed consideration of the Ho* construction Bill. Ur. RAYMOND lofmeated Its reference to a special committee. Thu caused quite a spirited discussion, hot the proposition not being made formally, came (o nothing. Mr. MBLACK epoke agatn«l the HIL Mr. HISE announced the death of Ur.Gnder, of Kentucky, which occurred during the recess. The Bouse, In respect, adjourned. THE STATE LEGISLATURES. WISCONSIN, {.Special Despatch to tbo Chicago Tribune.) Madibok, Wisconsin, February 9. SENATE, rnocrxnnfos tbzdxt xvzjiso. A resolution was adopted requiring tbo State Treasurer to communicate to the Senate what counties had neglected to pay the State tax of 18C3 and ISO*. A memorial to Congress looking to the con* tiding py navigable cnanods ol the Fox. Wis consin, Rock aud Mississippi riven wun Lake Michigan, was adopted. The hill to print a pamphlet In scvenl lan guages, to show olTthe Statu at the Pam Kxnoal* lion, was hilled. BXTtmDar’s rnoexsonroa. Buis were Introduced providing that chapter eighty eight, of the laws of 1800. relating to the election of officers of coiporatloos shell not apply to, a?y railroad corporation. In the charter of which were, at the tune said chapter eighty-eight was Passed, provision* regulating the right' of its stockholders in regard to voting at elections of offictrs and director*; also to regulate the fees and prescribe the duties of Clerk of the Circuit ut the court Bills were passed making copies from records in the Adjutatt General’! Office, and cer tiorates of transfers of the United States lan da and Kite lands evidence In certain eases: mliu KUs authorising the » ate Trcaso'erto settle with iiiKritmt Bank*, and the stockholders and bi nd holders thereof; also a bill providing for tne di bibuDon of five thousand copies of tbo re port of lie Superintendent ot Puollc Instruction, ana about a dozen local hills. Several Assembly bills, local In character, were concurred 10. A communication was received from the Gover nor transmitting resolutions of respect and condo i-ucc, pa»a- d hr the clilxoua of Liberia. on learn lag of t bo death of Abraham Hanson, of this ULa'o, laio United Blatcs Consul to Liberia. AbttLaliiLV. .... rnooaimnua rnmiuAnr 8. Rills wnc Introduced to repeal secliona 1 and 9 of chapter M, Itcvlacd Htalutos, relating to auc tioneers 5 to provide for enforcing Jttilgtnontft against cotporallona in care of default. To amend the law relating tu swamp lauds, reducing the price of such lands In Wood ami Jutuati counties ro fifty cert* per aero. I'l-o Hrnaio bill In relation to recorde and docu mentary ex Idonco was concurred In, White In Cnimnliin or the Wholo tbs till* lo ro* peal chapUir nil ufthe laws of l«W. miihorlalns ,mimlue and towns monlllie Mineral Point Half, road, wna ordered reported back wlili a rccom* meiMiatloii of Indefinite posfrm»«mont. 'lre hid anirnalnu chapter l|i, Revised Htalutas. relatlto lo JurutSi was tabled. A resolution wia Adopted granting the Auem* My C| amber in the loldiera of 'bo Potomac Army uit the Witling ol MbivliUUi. Mr. Hardline wUhdtow Ida resolution for the expulsion of Colonel t'nlklns, reporter fir tlm tu\uh, sialli.p ibfltha was satisfied Uie Coluaol did not intend to misrepresent. noth branches of tbo legislature have respond od favorably to the recommendation of tbo Gov ernor to avoid legislation. Iho object of which might be obtained under the general la a* A I snrh pills are considered upon their merits, and arc an legible as ony general hills. Wo shall have another volume of local enact* menu like uuio last winter. miCiIIOAN, ISpcclal Despatch to tbo Chicago Tribune.] Lahbino, February 9. The Eatamaroo I.ogaUaatlon Dill passed tbo Governor's veto—'7o to 20. An solution was offered by J. 11. Jones, com plaining of nojust discrimination against local bm-iuess by the Michigan Southern Railroad, and orncilug a committee to luvealigate the same. Adopted. The committee Is composed ns follows: 0. 11. Jones, O, IL Hi own. Roles, Stevens and Howard. MINNESOTA. [Special Dcspa'ch to the Chicago Tribune.) Hr. Paul, Minn., February 9, Tbe only Item of interest in the Legislature to day was the Indefinite postponement by the House of the Divorce Bill, which bad passed tbo senate. It allowed divorces for one year's do renlon. The mercury was twenty-five degrees below aero this morning. KANSAS. TorEEA,Kan.. February 9.—The Senate passed the bill to orgsnlre sis regiments of Slate militia, lour of cavalry and two of inlantry, and two com panies ot llgbr artillery. I be (louse joint resolution to amend the Consti tution to strike out the word “white,” was amend ed so as to allow electors to vote in favor ol s rlu iiig out the word “male;” also to make lutcUl uencc 'he ba»>is of ynttrage after 1572. Tbo fionee probably will not concur. FROM ST. LOUIS. Cold Wcather-Tho Bcbcl, Prlccj and lila Sympathizers—Programme for . the Coming Commercial ( ■onveatlon- Sarrcys for the Rock Island and Clin ton Bridges. S [Special Despatch to the Chicago Tribune.] St. Louu, February 9. The weather has changed forty degrees since yesterday morning. To-night the m<-rcnry stands at nine degrees above reto. Navigation above la r-Depended. Sterling Price has left the Southern Butcl for private quarters. Secessionists are aslag extra exertion- to raise him a competency. His health is poor. Fred. Douglass left here this morning for Illi nois. Be was InviUd to Jefferson City to lecture by many members of the Legislature. A hill prohibiting gift enterprises, tor any pur pose, is now pending before lac Legislature. Ihe Commercial convention, to commence on fueedar, promises to be a greatsnecess. Several btmdrrd delegates will bo m attendance, and the committees have made extensive preparations for ihelr reception. The programme embraces sev eral excursions In the vicinity. Fullsomys of the Rock Island aud Clinton bridges have been procured, aud U in designed to -oggest some Improvements, to overcome objec tions to bridges as impediments to navigation. FROM RACINE. IVew Bepnblican Newspaper (o bo Started—Urntai Aasanlt. [Special Despatch to the Chicago Tribune.) lUcnra, Wls.. February 9. A dally paper Is to be published here, the first number of which will bo issued Monday morning under the auspices of the Daily Herald, It will oe a six column paper, Radical Republican in politics, containing (he latest pre*s reports by telegraph. Ac. Its editorial department I* under the management ot Captain A <3. Weissert- long ana favorably known among the printing frater nity. and who was wounded to the batik ot Nash ville, bicvetttd Captain by Goy. Fairchild, and appointed a West Point Cadet by President Lin coln during the last months of the President s life but was obliged to do* lino on account of his wounds. We bespeak a hearty support for tbo en lfman named Spencer was lasl.pvcnlng made the victim of abrmal ana unprovoked a-ranit, Dorn the effects of which it is doubtful If he re covers. It seems that Mr. Spencer, together with two ot his sous, was drawing a hand sled across tbeFourth street bridge, when three yonagmen demanded aridc, and immediate y jumped on lao sled Ono of the Spencer boys told them to get off as they were In haste, whereat one of the romrhs jumped np anrt struck him, and another drew a oil k and stabbed W r. Spencer In toe back. Inflictirg a dangerous and probabl* fsltlwound. No arrests hove been maoo. as yet though the names arc known to the authorities, and their ap prehension Is ceilaln. _ FUOM JUDISOS. The WcaOicr. [Special Dispatch to the Chicago‘Prlbne.] ‘ y juaiwsox, Wls.. Fchrnary 9. The weather has turned suddenly cold last ilrht,«bo thermometer marking ten degrees below aero at 7 o'clock this morning, four below at noon, and at aero at sundown. The Governor bat reappointed Messrs. A. n. Dames. C. D. Long and A. Latham, Trustees of ibe Institute for tne Deaf and Dumb lor three 7e jrausuallbe adjournment of the Assembly to Moidar evening was preceded this noon by a sharp contest, and call of the House. The orr gram-at Arms was sent for some of the absentees ;ust betore the (rain loP. , . , J The Benaie adjourned to Monday evening. FROM SEW YORK. Fenian LKlgatloß-lbe Liquor Dealer*’ Trouble*—Clilcas® Bin** nobbed of a Large Sum of money—Foodfor Desti tute Southern People—Humored Dea&la ofKctcbnm«tbe Ponser. N«w Voom, February 9.—Patrick OBonrke. formerly Treasurer of the llobens prolans, ti.stltuted legal proceedings against the of the Stephens oraneb for l)n r j «?‘u checks made and liable to his ordci, which It l slU-ced were scut by parties who thought O’RonrVc was Treasurerof toe O Mihony branch, a position which he resigned at the Umo of Bob* “Alnt'S*before JufliM Connoßj.ln ytlth .wo police loci) are charged with as MOB b * l ‘ terr whilst snrstinga liquor dealer, is crexUnt: considerable exdlemeut. dccJla- Sg to give ball, were commlued subsequently released on Intendenl Kennedy has ordered tbit no persons under arrest be taken before Justice Connolly tn from Chjcigo, named M. Txr cany, was robbed of *B,IOO ononeolino Broad way cars, near Twenty-second streeLon Thar** day night. The thief was captnred, bul bnJy a small portion of the money was found on his per* Nrw Your, February 9—The rumors that ihe Huberts Fenians are selling arms are unfounded. The Southern Belief Commission has collected $41,000. Orders have been given for the purchase of £0.0(0 bn ol c0m,9,000 bu ot which goes to Ala bama, fi,oou to Giorgia. B,oooieach to worth and South Carolina, all to be supplied from tve*** ern market, except that toNorth Carolina. Xrans* portallou will bo free. general Sherman dines this evening with the Union Club, and goes on Monday. Bsvard Tayior sailed to-day for Europe. Itnmnr BITS that Edward Ketcbum. the forger, was killed by an explosion at Sing Sing, to-day. In Jersey city, to-day, three race were severely Dimed «I • *• M aplotloa or ■ am of kerosene oil* , m FROM SAN FKANCISCO- «nd Clearauces-BlitUery *nd "LerßuUdlnc Barnad-Dpcclc ship teasels, lad.ned wlji viscata, Bodnhjdaan »« Vork; 00. 5.5» barrels of flour. Ballroad Accident* . locimiM. ' FMlk lm.Ka.tackT. On. (Efyxmso VOL. XX. rareencer end one baggage car were thro 'n down the embankment and broken to pieces. Very f«w r* f Wipers were hnrt but nol serious!*. The cocdnctor. baggatemaster and brakesman were badly hurt. FROM CIKCINKATL The Hughes Harder—Fatal Accident— Uallroad Project, Ac, CiKcnntATJ, February 9 —The murder of Mr. James Hughes, details of which were telegraphed yesterday, excites a great sensation here. No trace of the assassin has been obtained. The murdered man was highly respected, and leaves an mtereetuiff family. A young man named Charles Bardsgwas fatally iojuicd. yesterday, by falling down a hatchway In the Daily Enquirer office, whL’e romping with a dog. The new short line railroad from this city to Dayton. 0., has been coctiaaed for, and will be completed fay next December. When this link U flouted, through trains will be run to New York, do Sandusky and the New York Central. Ibe small pox prevails to an alarming extent throughout inc Bine Grass region of K-mucky. The weather la cold again, with two Inches of snow on the ground, and still falling. FBOJtt LOUISVILLE. Sale of a Wrecked Steamer— Marble Host of Lincoln to tro Inaugurated— Tlie ncathcr. Locisvoxr, February 9.—The steamer Argo* nant.rectntly wrecked,has been raised and sold at auction at (4,000. Henry's matble bust of Lincoln will he inaugu rated st noon on Iho 12th. at the Academy of Music. Governor Uramlctte is expected to pre side. The eulogy will be by ex-AUornov General f-jieed. A letter is just received from President Johnson declining to attend In consequence of the pressure ot public business, but expresses the warmest sympathy with those who render this just tribute to the memory of a great and good tnnn. One ton of pig lead, the first production of the Franklin Company* was received here to-day. Heavy snow—four laches. Weather cold. Death Warrant loaned* Philadelphia. February 9—Governor Geary baa Issued a wantol for Iho execution of Alexan tier It. 1). Wiley, of LusertiQ County, (or Friday. March 16, Wiley was convicted of tno murder of Alice McUlwcl last May. Arrest of Ante Ktobbcra* PniLADKt.rmA, February fl.—A despatch fram Pittsburgh announces ihu arrest of three men, suspected of commuting the heavy robbery at tbo Uuncaut.ou Iron WuiUs. Weather tmtl UiistiirN at New Orleans Naw OtihKAvs, February 9—Weather clear, with a cold wind. Mercury <3. 2Jus|rtc«s ou tbo landing active, an la nsunl on Hnturdny. Iluslftcas tu ir)sm|dil(< Mazrtus, February 9.-Iluahtcva la almost ana. prniUd by the heavy mow. The mercury Ml la»l night from Ml lo Od. Uradlngll'a ) iriimtoipftl nirrlion, UxAtnvn, l*a , February I’.—William (T.densrd, Ihu Jti mociallc candidate for Mayor, was elected by IHO majority. 'Jim vote waa light. The Ifoaton Lollcrtoralilp, Naw Youk, February 9.— I George liancroft has been appointed Collector ol lloatuu. “PERSONAL” ADVERTISEMENTS. A OUnce at their Character and Wean. luc—impersonal lUs to tics The Lovc*Loro Uldovvs of tiblcagn-Hby AVooers, and llolil—A Few Vuiatuplca, Tomany rcndctslbo moat attractive, if not at ways JnttrunJvc comer, of a newspaper, U that modest little square which nestles half bashfully In tbo advertising columns, devoted lo “Perso nal" matters. Almost bidden among'he crowd of business cards, U is sore to captivate Uto eye by some mystic charm which la contained in the fender bints, and wishes, and wants there stealth ily revealed. Ihcsc delicate Intimations sad lit tle hli« ol domestic history; these longings of lone', widows: these artloAs confessions,whis pered i -icptitloualy into ibepuoltceor; these M\eet b.ckonlDgs to (be land of mat>l<non<al bliss, have a secret fascination. As through some mysterious keyhole, they seem to afford us a glimpse into forbidden chambers. Teodor se crets are slyly disclosed. Sometimes. U may be, wild heart histories are nticonachiusly written In these enigmatical communlcnlloca. Prospects ot unspeakable happiness arc temptingly held out to those who shun to seek for It In an open way, and often the young and Innocent are ledaatrouge dance after thu will o* the wisp. Wc speak of that class of “Personals” which ap pear to bear the Impress of sincerity. As to the “ gentlemen who desire tomake the acquaintance of pleasant widows for fun,” or the ** ladies of re tted laeto who wish to correspond with gentlemen I osse e’ng similar qualities,” or the hundreds of ‘ widows of forty,” whose object is to .‘‘p* s lone ly honrb” with gentlemen of good character, tverym dy knows that they ore for the most pm vnrca'ltles, having no local habitation. Others sgaln have too much of an air of vulgar Impu dence lo attrvci muen notice, such as “a ,u«ak Callow wha tnnla to oori—nanJ with .me ladies, for fun.” Home are simply at sura and too manifestly a “«et up" on the part of some idle person (or private amusement, to command attention, while the au- I cals from aconlrefl parents to pndlgal sons will only be observed by the Individuals to whom they are addressed. Advertisements for “board la a re«pcctab(e family,” although they do not properly some un iiir the head of personal, may be noticed In this connection as affording In the replies evoked a tiranct Insight into the state o( society. An hon est seeker for a quiet boarding hoa-o vho takes this method of hoiit- leg It up, will be filled with wonder fci.n dismay at the formidable army of love-lorn widows who at once Ist siege to b(s heart, lie will never try that methods second time. lie vauted simply food, shelter and comfort, and be hold he Is assailed with an Infinite wail from deso late beans, touching anpCAls.anu simpering hints, “with a view to matrimony.” Out often replies to each an advertisement one may safely calculate cn at ' least nine having reference to matrimonial prospect*. A bashful man wl>l CLtoralij sbrmk from tho responsibility te might Incur In a lowering each communica tions. Ue mil raiher fly In despair to a holt*}, high price#, and loneliness, bis Imagination filled with a wolnl picture of desolate hearths and charming widows of forty who wish to pass toucly hour#. .. I Perhaps the moßtlnlcresllng class of** person* ! al# M are to be found among those which convey little love histories, ano set as a pondering over thilr meaning. As for instance In the following, sell cud ut random : ** Will M. 8., who corresponded wllh E, 8., commencing June ISlh, 1H55, icllevo her by \rrlt* ing to htr the cause of his strange silence, hhu be a fncnd.it nothing morel” Here is a dainty piece of sentimentalism. E. B l# evidently In earnest She I# jast beginning to vain her first experience of the truth that men are gay deceivers—-“one foot on sea and one on rhore.” There Is a mild, resigned, nncotnplain* ing sadness In this appeal which must touch the heart of M. 8., “it it be made ol penetrable Bins.” \Ve fear, however, that she will never thus enccecd in regaining his atlcdlona. We know- very well the cause of hfs strange silence, and £. B. know-* it, too, or sue wynld never have dreamed of suggesting friend* pbli» as an amendment to the original motion. And wonld she be content wllh mere friendship, I am) nothing more? Of course she wouldn't. This is simply a trap to ensnare him again, which M, B. sets through al a glance, The> commenced corresponding on the 15th of June.* Tl.cv ceased corresponding from—well, tho l&th of D«comber. Six months Is a long term for the conse of true love to rtui Bmooih—on paper. E. B. has probably fits* cuvc-cd bv this time that there i» nothing alter all so efficient and preservative in tff*l<s of the heart as i.ietcticc, not of soul only, but of ical flesh aud blood. The communion ol two souls is a very charming thing to mlk about but an extremely vague, nnsobslanibl thing in practical life. It is Jupiter embracing a cloud. il. 8., who Is at bot tom a cooo-beanrd t well-meaning, though some what too emceptihlc. fellow, went into this corre spondence with most honest intent Bo really loved K. it, or thought bo did, which was about the same thing, and every letter of his was hardened with honied w ords, t&c yery sweetest he could find. Boor E, B. boarded them as so many pi omissory notes. Bui all the while ills yery certain that the divine Came U Dickering out In the heart of M.B. for lack of tael. And now passes between his fancy and this phantom of an U 8.-somo new fair vision of mortal beauty, and E. B. goes out like a taper light This la tbe ofnls strange silence. £. B« who is doubt less a reader of bwlnbonmc, might have known ,h *M)ne love turns green when one toms gray; This year knows nothing of last year; Tomorrow tats no mote to say Toycsteidar.” •And be a fncna, If nothing morel' 1 Tbe pa ttaellc, hut ralbcr dwindling hope to sentlmentaJty Implied Id U at disjunctive conjunction Is charac teristic. We strongly suspect ttaat E. B, is a young school mtnn of very tender ace. whom papa had better keep a sharp eye upon, hue would do will to attend ile skating parks frequently, am as Caras M.JJ, Is concerned, rest assured that be will never sal* ’ isfactcrily explain himself tod “lelicre taer.' 1 Uere Is one of a differentcharacter, which xnlcbt be from one of Dundreary's countrymen. He would bin lake tbe fslr scxbvaiorm, and tomake victory sure, be boldly si.ns his name: ‘•To ladies ot Wu, Amiability and Good Sense. —Tbe advertiser having just arriv e from a for eign conntiy. l*elng an mitre stranger, sna nearly dead with ennui, would like to form the acquaint ance of one or more ladies, poseefsedof the above qualifications. Object, a companion to attend op eras, balls, theatres, rlelchndc*. Ac. Address, confidence, Unas. Larrrr*, pirate, B There is sometlrtbc highly refreshing tn the idea ot a pirate dying with ennui, and looking out for pleasing companions to “attend*’ tleighndes. what a seesatfon must ibis blood-thirsty foreigner who appreciates nit, amiability, Ac., have created m those pollle elides In which he aspired to mltclc! Arc we to figure him as some monster I ol ferocious aspect with wild hair and shaggy 1 beard? or is be a gay Duval or Red Rover, combining the graces ot refined society with the reckless dados of the outlaw* This be id announcement ot bis character and alms is calculated to daxale certain (air readers of Byron, tu whose eyes he win appear as some Conrad the Corsair, or a dark-browed Lara still open to the Influence of “ihe sorter flame.” He has **lelt the fullness of satiety” in foreign lands, and so, after slacking his *hlr>t for blood on the high ee->s, he comes to the Queen of the West In search of wit, amiability and good sense. Romantic young misses will, of course, approach such a hero “with perfect confidence,'' What will they »*y. on the other band, to the ‘•gentleman of middle age, moderate means a lover of the fine arts,'' etc .who wants to correspond with “a young lady of pleasing ad cress, good family, a loving disposition.” *tc., etc., and who promises “ to treat them with con- ' i deuce, and give sail!-factory reasons why,” etc.? Tt Is individual is altogether too ss'ious, too sol emn and too lonc-wtodcd to attain success. They will turn up their noses at him. Some advertisers take a peculiar pleasure in adding insult lolnjuiv, by first afflonUng her In some public place and then asking her to call no cn him privately that he may explain why he did so. For example r •• WOI (be lady who rode np In the last (IktS) hladlfon-ai. car on Friday evening please seed her addressi to the genUcman who stood directly In front of her, and whom she discovered In the aclol staring rn«*eU at her? ‘E.C. W.'” Is it to supposed Ifctt the permission to send her address to him will atone for tbe act of rude ness? Or did he in the first place Btare.ather with a new to inveigling her Into a correspond erce? The rtree 1 cars pwacnl numerous opportunities fortheopenlogofafllitation. Occasionally Uis the lady who takes tbe Imitative: “Will the gentleman who assisted a lady from the car corner of Desplalnts and UadUon streets, K abhath e\ ening. nleaee send addresa to hL G. F., care of this office- Ot course he will, and call upon her too. He has a perfect right to fall directly in love with her, lor U is evident from Uu* that she la strut*. Ty.e perron} who Inserted the following erl denlly wants to extend the circle or bis acquain tance: M WQI the Isdy who met with a disaster at the Opera House drawing yesterday eenu her addreaa to B. L., drawer 8959.’* We can Inform E. i* who the lady is, and where he tnsyflnd her. bhe exists everywhere, Irom the Lakes to the Galt, and from the Atlantic to the Pacific, except in the village of Prairie du Rocher. Her name ts not Mrs. A u. Lee. II R. L. would only put a faithful man on horseback, be might quickly ob'atn tidings of her. . And now contrast these mealy-mouthed, coy, sentimental wnisperings, with the blunt, out. spoken frankness of the following from a Cook County fanner: •*A w tie wanted—By a middle-aged m«n and a farmer. All letters treated confidentially. Ad* dress Box 757, t emont. Cook County, lll.'* There la no beating about the hush here. Our honest unmet is making money fast, hut be Audi that something else Is wanting, He nas reicbed a time of life when lore-making seems a childish amusement. He requkies about his home some government, order, economy, comfort. Not to put tro fine a point noon it. he wants a v-ffe, and be says so In honest Saxon. He knows the value ol the article, and la willing to rav a good mice. He would Just say the tame thing It he wonted a good cow, or a tocond*hana threshing machine. Here is one which may stand for representative of a very extensive class: “The lad/ dressed in blue, who relumed the compliments of a gentleman from her window In Ibc rear of sweet to the rear of street. will confer an everlasting favor upon an ardent admlier by tendering her address to Captain W.” Bat being of a strictly private and business character, they offer no material for remark. There is something extremely puzxllug in the fol lowing vague description of a woman: “ If Mary, a Scotch girl, who once went to Ham burg «lth a family, is still in the city, wntaho call at ■ street, or send her aadressr* A Scotch girl going tn Hamburg Id a ma*ri*uo nlal v ay, must be a circumstance of rare and re markable occurmce. If she turns out to have gone twice to Hamburg she Is not the sort of per son we took her to be, and Is probably ot Celtic Oe'cirt. Of tie “young ladles who answered their adml •er'e greetings at the matinee withopera glass and locket iiamiacrcblet,” oud who are Invited to af otd raid admirer an opportunity of becoming ac qnsln'ca.&c..Mc might nsesml a multitude or ox ample*, bat the subject woo’d lead tu too far and might become unpleasantly “personal." We will break off here, and have iho reader tomuaeal lolaore on the bints thrown out from day to day. A niSICOItOLOUIUALnWUV* A Question Asked and Not Answered. A correspondent signing himself 11 ITiilos ” has got Into a aotorotoglcffl ‘'quandary. M Ho is pus sled about the weather. It h a troublesome sub ject to him, as so many thousands have found li hefbre him, lie aayai "Admitting that iho axliofibn Hun Is always ncriioi.dlcuißf to (lt|i plane ol Us motion, anil (tie Inclination of (he earth's ails to the plane of its orbit. In lu annular course. Is periodically tlm raine-and alao that tbo surfaces of evaporation, and the polar and the equatorial currents of tlm wlnd.aro the same-will aomu one of your learned correspondents please explain Iho rauaea why (be umpoiatirea, islns. winds and the avasoni of one year are ao vat lent from iboac of anotherr J'hlloa la evidently what br*. name expresiei-s luver-and being ao la blind, a> all lovhra are. WedODotluteud this aian Iniuli, nor should It bo taken as one. The fact (i that seekers after this kind of knowledge are all In thu dark. Mol a single ray o' light has ever vot Illumed tbclr path, unless >( were that of some ignis ra'uit Uicory whoso deceptive Utckorlnn led tno wandcrcrlnto a tiiil uovner bog than that from which he first saw It.ana tell him Id deepir darkness than ever. Tbcsnbjcctof meteorology has bet-n studied by “pbllof'-opbcro In every age during the past lout (bouraud years, hut It la a science now omy as rcysrde the general average of a few (acts, and (be probable sequence of certain phenomena to a few ui certatocanavs. \Vc know meteorological facta only by their * trviicral averages. We know that a certain amount or rain fails In a clrcnlocality, “one year with another,” but we do not know, nor can wo predicate that rain will fall at any specified instant or on any specified day: nor can wo tell wbal will bo the quantity; though gener ally wc expect heavy rains tu the harvest season, and but showers in the spring. The barometer indicates tain, (sometimes days) In advance, but our foresight thus gained knot the foreknowledge of primary canpatlou; It Is simply the pre-recog nition of an accompanying fact, as when we see a pennon far away at aes; wc know that a vessel N bci oath, though we cannot see the vessel and may not see It for many hour*. More; it may pass away without our seeing the bull at ail. Wc recognise a connection between two acts of phenomena, aud consider Ibou as standing mtbe relation of eause and eScct, bnt the sequence does not always hold good. We know that generally rhocoldettseason of the year last tome one to two months distance from the winter solstice, and we think me con account for it as we account for the usual greatest dally heat—two boars (more or less) past noon—on tbo giaduol warming or cool ing theory. Bat the time or intensity of the great m cold la not always the some in the same local ity, eren under the same conditions of wind and clearness of atmosphere, and quality ot rcrlal moisture, ami amount of deflection of too mag tietotneinc index. Ibe sequence is not a certain one—that Is, it is not certain to n»Mbongh none of ns doubt the absolute operation of law in these matters, regu lating every Utile variation of temperature nnd moisture and electrical condition and venial j>* lodty and dlraoUan la ob*Cl«i<ee lo caneatlous as accurately known to higher Intelligences as are ihecßtue and <ffect of the simplest mechanical motion. It is that we are ignorant, and not that 'hero is no law. £bail we ever attain to a comprehension of ■beso mysteries? Per raps- We already know xanch ol the physical laws which control the move ments uftbat creat ocean of water which lies be low; nod one or the latest achievements ot lovoitl- Ration has been the discovery that the two creat oceans of air and water are counterpoises, Have we In this truth toe clue to the unexplored Jaby* rjnlh uf meteorological science? Probably. If onr correspondenta«ked tbeqnesttonin cood taiio, we regret lobe obllaed to say that no man In the present day can give the answer 10 the problem propounded. If be he disposed to In vestigate as well as | Inquire, we commend to him the atndy of meteorology as being per haps that ouc depaitment ot scientific research In u btch least Is known, while the greatest amount of material lies icady to hand. Thonaar.de or facts Ho scattered aronnd, **and hundreds of cor- rela Ives or phenomenal groupings arc familiar la tlemonlh word*,” bat the master mind has net vet arisen which can grasp these lacts and arrange them In Uielraopropilatc places, ctve to each lls tine value in the long chain ot physical toeueuccs, and deduce the operative causes which coveru and control these trains ot phenomena. Ihat master mind has yet to arise. Wo do not believe that any of the secrets of nature can lie eternally hidden from mortal ken. We have snatched too many jewels from the mine where they lay bidden under mountains of ignorance, and guarded by the griffins of prejudice, to de spair ot being able ultimately to exclaim Eureka with regard to any and all the solutions to the problems which now vex ns, and keep reminding us that wi ore purblind mortals. It may be for our correspondent to hit the veil which now nldes the unknown tintba ot meteorological science, and make his name immortal. Inserting It by the side ot those of Archimedes. Newton, Davy, Fa raday. I* Vcrrler,Fnllon, Franklin and Uerscacll. "So mote 11 be.” TUB LAKE TUNNEL. The bail Excursion Through It. The very last excursion of the season, or of any season, through the great Lake Tmnel,wus made ou Saturday by apart? of gentlemen who, In com mon with many citizens, bad a laudable desire to explore the boro once more before the roar and rush of waters Irons crib to shore should close the door to human foot The tracks are to be ts'reu up in the early part ol this week, so ibero can be ro more underground excursions to the crib. Those who have not seen that circular wall of brick must hcncutorth be content to believe It ibcre. 1 hose who have seen it will never see it .igaln. Ibe two fleet steeds—we mean tne Crith fol mules—wbo have for some two yean back been moving to and fro In the depths like a pair of shuttles, helping to put together that wonderiul bote pipe, mil mix again In tbo upper strata ot society; their occupation down below is gone. Tbcj h.ve finally tested from tbelr labor, and the waters follow Ibem. It was appropriate that the last visit to the tun nel should be made by a party of gentlemen, the representatives of a class the most hi ted to debt iy appreciate the magnitude of the undertaking mechanics, architects, buiidcra and contractors. I* was Alderman Cartel's doing. He was desirous that these men should descend in a body to enjoy a sight of this triumph of engineering skill, ana «lui this view be invited a select company to pay the last visit to the Interior. It would have been a cold day to* deed (or a journey over land, or a \ojage over sea, out it was tolerably pleasant nnderbothsea and Und, and agreeably pucgeetcd an approach to the central Ores. The company assembled at the mouth of the shorn •bati, where they awaited with eagerness the word “ go’-from Aldtrman Carter, who bad undertaken to marshal the host through the dark tube. To most of the party it was quite a new sensation, and various were the surmises as to how they would co in and bow come out again, whether it might be February weather or if they might not expect a Fourth of July In the realms oclow. Ltej toon disappeared from the upper air by half doxens, and seated themselves as comfortably as clrcum-iances would permit in the tittle boxes draws by the patient mutes. Ibc process of gome through the bore is a very simple one, and would nor be at all exhilarating weic it not that your imagination is potently ex cited, and von arc liberty to imagine that toe wild team la plunging with you down to the dwelling ilace or everlasting night. But if the taxey baa (ice play, so has not the poor tenement o( ctay, for you axe forced Into a most uneasy position with your knees dra«n up to your chm, and the only thing a plain maUei-or-taci man can do is to try and estimate 'he rate of progress by watching the white xnorks on the side, or looking at the wet spots here and there on the root It tooktblny-nxe minnteatogo iromthe more to the cnb. and there an acceptable collation was provided (or the party. Including the opening and emptying of sundry hcitlM ot champagne. while these were being discussed. Aid. Carter took occasion to comment In commendatory terms on the mag* n tnde ot the idea which bad thus been so euccess lully realised, and paid a handsome compliment to Mr. Bull, who was present. The health of Ball Si Gdwan was drank, the health ot Ur. Cbes brough, and the health of the visitors collectively. And so. alter p«sali’g a piesaant quarter of an hoar, admliing the wonders of the cnb, and look* Inc out upon the lake, which presented a bound* leu expanse of small round pieces of floating Ice, wry like buckwheat cakes, but not quite ao hot, Uur once mote disappeared down the shaft, and took seats In the underground rail wav. Tie way home was enlivened by cho.-tues ot * k Johnnie comes marching Borne," and "John Brown." which made the btidc walls re-echo with a sound which tony not be h>-ard within tnem again. . Every one was delighted with the visit, la ihe afternoon another party went on! to the crib, ac companied by Ur. Cbesbrongh, and this wav the lasi journey. Crlxn. Con* and Divorce. The Tunuxx on Thursday last mentioned among the new suits commenced la the Circuit Court, an action on the case Instituted hy Channcey C. Wilkinson atalnst George Whit* beck. In vhich the damages were laid at *10,030. The declaration In the case was filed on Samr day last. U appears that the suit Is to recover tor the loss of the service and society of the wife, hy reason cl her alleged estrangement and eeuucuon by tne oefendant. The platntifi to the suit la the keeper of a restaurant on Dearborn street. amt the defendant is said to be a wealthy mer> Cham ivtldiug to the West Division, rhe special a'lerstlon of the diclsmiou la that critaiatl con* necUou look place between defendant and the vile of tbe plaintiff on the fifteetuh day of Se; tembi r last, and at divers times and sundry pltc** since. .. .. At the tame line and in the same Court, Wil. CHICAGO, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 11,-1867. klnson Sled a bill lor divorce, leilne nn, of coorwe. *he charge of Adultery as specified Ut his dccliraiJon In the suit far damage*- WANIED-A PUBLISHES* A New Poem—Specimen Lines. A publishing firm In this city received a day or two since a letter from a gentleman In tbe country announcing his subject and wants as follows: I have written a Poem and wish to present to tbe wise men ol this nation for their Judgment, coretlon and Publication, rtae title is—The tinier War. A twoedged Sword—Religion first nod My Conlxcy next. Jt cootaues 233 Pages, ro*.e m Kovel stile. My first book shews the trew and fain chnrch, and la an Esav on tbe grate economy of Religion. My second Book contains Poems on Rebellion, Slavery ana Morals, therefor It will be a poem that will be red by all m«n with a deepe tetrest—it is tbe grates! truth or Lye that was ever rote, and will stand or tall on its one Merits Gentlemen say bear that My Poem wlli be an Entreat to Me, and the World, and 1 think that it will be in the Libariea of this Ration aa a Nntrml Production of an Amer ica Poet, composed of Plane, Simple, Strains of truth. And as yon May Seethe Stile of My Poem, and the giale fleldof contest that i enter—l will write ;oo|a flew Suuues of Mr firatPortoos: araoDccnos. Ire unsheathed the Sword and foist tho field; It never Shill be Sbeath't tilt Despots jteld, A&nord. cotrooght la Ibrges—made of hadend Sell It does not kill—but wounds—and heals.— 1 take nct&er Gnu or Catrdg Bos on Uy Bade J nte, F/edoiu—Truth Is My Naplog Hack 1 fight Not for Lorals - Burned with Homan Blood fiat wone by Feacetnll Laws of God,—— Tbcfr !s a Church thala never Bowed the knee . 'I o Pope, or Priests. In bnprcmecy; Jcpus s loos has ben our only glde t moon of Cnnrch and Stale wo allwajs have do nido. When Constatlno tbe Orate did Coocor Koine lie was the Man of Bln,—he ball! the Papal Throne And their he set with Antlcbrlstlon Power WltbaCrsnn Bword—true Christians to devour The chu)ch m Home did then disput** his Power, 110 whet bis S»oid to HJsy qj In an boar; God Bbw otu Blood,—be nerd oar dicing cry 11c gave his Chotcb Engels wings to fly 11 to tho Wludoiuem—wber ho’o prepared a Place From the Dragona I’ou cr. the ot I Serpents Cave. This was (be yonng Dead ibat John did Hco, hiring with Power out of (be faming Sea: Amidst cot tending Nations tbrlr Power uid arise Wotior ye Nations— and tremble with surprise— Tbe old Ked Dragon, the acb fran ot Hell Gave lu ills yonng Wbsip-a Power a Boole to dVrcil Amt Rule tbe Earth with Papel Hway Pi elect the Pipcl Bee oponanto May i o (bis young (irnann Graft Power was given Ills tnle diew the tnlrd Ntara of llorro Ills brad ai.rt tctti wrr Lions loete like a Boar Hhowing !>)■ gmiJy lusts flrsh to (arc.— tml (Jon did sair tils Church, in a Him Retreat And give Ibis crsrdey Monster other flesh to kit On ibv Papon World he luud Ins eye And llivlr his grovtler Lust did Mtiity.— Tims Gents j ort see My Positions. I cut down ih« Papal chuich and all her Laughters, and now If you ran Enter the field Hay ffo-wrlto Mo as none as you lloslvo ibis and 1 will send My Posui for four Kihccimn. ami if threw ontetlnn ol Klsncs you cauot lake bold of this Policsiton,— Pleas band this to -onto Press In your City, that yon think can do ft, and they are peeled to corro poud a Medeatlur. * Yuma with Respect. —. fTbe Arm In question not being able to under *akc (be publication of the poem, and anxious to oblige the writer, ami unwilling that so mneb ge nius should be lott to tho world, will bo glad (f thta publication shall be moans of procuring the printing ot bts book. Wo shall be happy to furnish the name and address of tho poet for that purpose.] PASSING COUMLUPKII {HONES. A Regular “Hand” A Fronted at lila Work. Tbat portion of the police force represented by Sergeant Gunfl aim bis active squad of men whose U(toilers arc at North Avenue Sab-Station, were on Friday night puccetsful to brloplog to Justice one of a nett of scamps engaged In theneiarloas business ol counterfeiting, within one hour after a complaint «as lodp- d at tbe station. Tbo cur cmni«iance» in connection with the affair, so far aa they have been rath’red, are nesrlf_sj fallows: About eight o’clock on Friday crating a young man giving the name of William Howard, an en gineer, residing on Klozle street, went to the grocery store of Eugene Dally, at No. USHarlbut sued, wbero he called for some candles. Alter they were pat up for him. be offered in payment a ten dollar note anon the Flour City National Bank of Rochester, New York, receiving la exchange $9.6-1 in good money. He then left the store, and was noxi seen at the gro cery of George Zcringable, situated at tbe corner of Mohawk and Linden streets. At this store : he loand some much coveted arti cles, but tin- merchant dll not like tbe bill pre sented, which was another nolo oi tbo same de nomination on the same bank as the one offered at DufiVri Bis patronage was, therefore, respect fully declined. In the meantime, Mr. Duffy bad satisfied himself beyond a doubt that the note he bad lecetved trom tne stranger was a coonterleU, aud be quickly reported it at North Avenue Sta tion. Correctly supposing that a persistent raid was being matte upon placer of business bysotno industrious person m "nhovlnc the queer. Ser geant Good at once put bu men on track ot the scamp, wi'b the happiest res nits. At toe grocery etore of a Ur. Dcttscb, located at the corner of Larabcc and Division streets, officer Hogan found Mr. Howard impatiently awaiting . the slow motions of a clerk who was doing up another pound of candles for his customer. Can dles seem to have been a weakness with Howard, nnd It is prtma facta evidence that he makes light of the cotfbterfeiuiig business. Another counter feit ten dollar bill lay noon tbe counter trying to look honest and momentaiily expecting to pass Into tbe drawer in exchange for genuine green backs. Howard was in a burry as he was going to a ball, and would be late. When the officer came in and cast a glance at the tdmaUOD he knew his man. and “made for him ” at once. Howard started back ana attempt ed to jump though a window, at the same time making a half concealed motion in throwing away another of the tenuoUar bogus notes. Hogan had no Idea of losing hlsprisoner.andetraigbtivaT knocked him down, after which he secured and conveyed him to tbe But ton. Tbe prisoner had in his pockets a revolver and a bunch of keys. Ho drew the w< spon pari way from his pocket once, but Ibe motion was observed and be was thwarted in his blooey intention. Jhe spurious hank notes oQcred to the three tradesmen, as also tbo one cast upon the floor by illegality man, are all upon the Floor City na tional Bank, of Itochcster, New York, and each orars the same number, “Ti.&CS.” The bill oi feredaifrudy’e was meek better executed than either of the others, and for that reason was prob ably selected to test the success of tbe undertak ing. Ibis is farther corroborated by the fact, as afterwards remembered by panics In tbe store, ibai two men were standing outside when Howard was trading, and tlat upon going out he joined them, and tbe three went away together. Tbe purported signature of the President, upon tbo-c bills, in ibe lower right hand comer is very black and coarsely done, and that of the cashier is writ ten with miserable ink, leaving a very indistinct impression. It may be safely presumed that this id an outcropping of an extensive gang of coon terfeltvre, for whose depredations the public should actively on tbe lookout. Howard was examined at the Police Court on Satnrday mom lug, and hold lor trial In ball of $3,000. DEPIIATIir. Dissipation aao Crime—Small Forgery. After a season of unusual quietness, wc are hav ing a visitation of cnoco. On Saturday morning Ut« Xlubi wb heralded a murder, and at the Police Court ibe same day was presented tbe case of a counterfeiter and tbe arrest of a small forger. The unoie of the last mettlotod individual Is Georgo J. ihoß/pfon. About four week* ago this inter esting young man was left at borne to take ctra of two you* g sisters while bis mother went on a visit to an invalid daughter in lowa. Means were left with him sufficient to comfortably provide for thei r wants during Mrs. Thompson's absence, hut she bid scarcely lefl the city before George took the money left with him, weet on a desperate spree ana squandered it, the children haring to be cared for by considerate and kind-hearted ne Ighbors. Financial matters running low, again George waa pushed to despe:ate extremities last week, and f«lt impelled lo resort to tbe most ultra xnctsurea. The result docs not atford him much satis taction. between one cod two o'clock on Pride? mors* Uie George aroused the porter oftho boarding' boose tod saloon of J. M. Hilbert, at Mo. 420 S-ale street, and elated that he wanted to see Ur. Ililbcrt forthwith, us ho had a message for bun. After a (rw momenta delay Ur. UUbert hastened from hi* warm conch to receive the " message." He was somewhat provoked to learn that George claimed to he a consls of policeman Kohert thorn d* ►on (boarding at hla boose when not on doty), and that bis Important common'catlon constated In an naqccncbable desire to borrow, on bla cousin's account, f 1.45. Ur. Hilbert not baring the felicity ol knowing George, declined to let him have the money. George went away, and about half as hour after again rapped on the door for admission. Be had brought with him this ttmo what purported to he ihe most India* potable evidence of hla relationship to Officer l bomaon, in the shape of a note, «*«nmtHg to be (tom him, and reading as foLowa* “Dzas Szs : Send with (he bharer 12.45. lam Sony to disturb yon. but all the boys are out on special duty, The bearer la my conaln George, Urine at 89u State street—yon can trust him. Cap tain Jack Kelson la out ol lands just now. It u late. Voura, “Robert Tboxvsox. “P. S.—Hy conaln George was angry, but don't mli d (bat—yon done right,” , .., Haring no doubt or tbe genuineness of this tender epUUe, Mr. Illlbertlmroedialely advanced tbe money. At breakfast the next morning be casually mentioned tbe matter to officer Thomp son, and then learned dial the order was a for gery. George was not only not a cousin, but was barely kn.»wn by name to Robert, “Thompson with a p '* was a coincidence of names. but Robert w. a cam c ally foicTb o xu deny lug anycpaaacgci> ity. Be took tbe trouble to nnst for George, and in one ot his excursions on Clark street on Ftfdarnlght he found the yoaib. At tbe Police Court on Saturday morning the pretender was committed for trial In bail of ISW. meteorological, Tbe following ts the meteorological record of the week ending Saturday,’February 9th, 1867, as kept hy J. G. Langgntb, Jr., optician, >o. 115 Randolph street. The temper a tore is taken In the

shade. Ihc dlredioaand force Windsor* given approximately, with tbe barometric alti tudes— the small letters being tbe tmtlala of the woida “blgo,” “breeze,” “gentle,” “veering,” ‘lain,” “snow,” “moist atmosphere,” and “dry. Tnxaaibxrm. fHcht Bala to Date, preceding. 9* s-m. B_p.ro. B^p^.Bjfp.m. San., s’—io u—7 si o *i -« .w. Mrs. 16—7 S 3 0 81 9873 .308 Tncs. U—9 *7 9 87 3 36 —3 Wed. « —l9 16 —7 38 I 89 0 .... Ttn_ 19—6 SS 9 45 9 41 6 Fil... 39—1 99 8 80—1 51 —8 .039 Sat,.—l —l4 9 —U il 8 9—15 .015 8 p.m. B*a.m. IHle. Mfr 1 ?. Wlfid. Mer*y. Wind. Mer*y. Wind. 5nt...3a96 W.r. *O3O W.g. *SJS ff. £. g. McK...rs.u. »•, t r, 2&7»£.«. 20S7S.K. Tu»..S9A7 W. K . a 46 W, g. 99A6 Wtg. W. r». 9054 97. f. ».|S S. W.lu* S,E.b. *9-39 S. to. 39JS S.b. S. W, g.V. *S* W.c-T, 39.33 N.W.t. &AU..SU9 w. e. aasx.w.b. a.ts w.b. A club fau been formed In New York for the issue of oriental works and reprints of rare, curl* one. and old American, English* F«cnch and Latin books, Inasmeloi stylo of typography. It U loietded to enable amatenr book-faeaers to pro* care at a moderate price, valuable works produced In the hlshe>t style of art, of which only a small number (129) of coulee' will be pnbtiabed. one ban* dred o< winch wifi be for sale, aid the remainder for private distribution. med chesterfield. °*® of Chesterfield’! Unpublished Letters. fFrota the London Alhenseum.] Tne name of the person to whom Lord Chesterfield addressed the following letter floes not appear, but the epistle is Interest a confession of the writer's want of larui in fine ladies, and as a piece of evidence respecting a domestic scandal, into the par ticulars of which there is no need to inquire minutely at the present distance of time from Utqunpleasant occurrences: M _ “itucxnuTH, July ye 13th, ITtS. »».—when you communicated to mo the letter which yon bed received from the relative . t®* kinsman, It pave me great concern. 1 locked upon my Lora’s conduct to be merely the gallstlry of a fine man, and 1 was persuaded that u mere » as any coquetry on the put of the Lady (for that I always supposes It was at most an in. nccvni piece of vanity. But how was 1 astonished and concerned when, about a week after, I re ceived a long letter from the imght. by which It sipesrtd that there bad been an intnschanee ot letters and plumes, the usual ana seldom di-tant Icieruaoere ot what cannot be restored. 1 beg gedpaidon ot myseltand have not yet forgiven myself for having made an exception in favor of ice laay to the general opinion which 1 have lone had of fine women. 1 will show yon tie knight’s letter wbut I have the pleasure of string you. Upon that 1 wrole blma very long • e ltcr, begging of Lim to keep that disagreeable aCair sn fnvio’ible secret, tod to live vnlh tbe 1*0) Just as be used to in the daytime, represents lag to bim the many disagreeable and fatal con sequences, if tbe aCair should transpire, to which letter 1 have t.ol had, and from the time could not ban. any anew cr: but 1 doubt not it will be tnaoe public in Italy, by Ibis accident with that rmcaliyAbbeGtant,and then it will soon bo known here. 1 really believe that that most consummate puppy and unprincipled jackanapes. the laoj's elder brother, cuaributeo a good deal tc this spirit of coquetry, If no wotsi : tor 1 have bien told, andl have good reason lo ihinX it is foe. that bo has said pub llcly, with the cost atrol an agreeable libertine, tliti be had told ms sister when (be was going abroad Unas absolutely nccotsary that sue * * ioor camion to (bo knlgbl concerning bis eating stfl drinking among a nation of assassins and poisoners was a very prudent, and perhaps a nry nccctsary one. Icuuteisl dread some accident of that lend. When 1 see you next, we will lalk this msitor over ftt'ly, which 1 own give* mo touch nncasiress npou many accounts. 1 am extremely obliged to yon for the receipt which ion suit toe. atid 1 ought to have ackoowl* eiicvuiti&onci, IbavoyetnsJ m> occasion to uiainußool 11, as my pains have not Ittcteased, though 1 cat not lav Util they are diminished: but ss my bi ad and stomach are better now Uian they have bent tor souio time, 1 cbooso to bear a Utile pain mlur than lake anything that may hap pen i» dlriurb thoir present good humor. 1 am In all putMblo esteem and regard, your most nuihfaUnd hutabJtf servact, . (’ittsrctirtXMi. (t. Irnnrn you enclosed thv Inifrr to ths Ablw. that yon may destroy It youmr. and to lo •nr that Iliad a <* ye«l. Tito I'AHjgo iiiiiUod from this copy la wllhhultl huuiuso it is unlit for publication, ui»on Urn wlp In, wo are inclined to think Unit ChcateilloUl has met with less than Urc justice iruin a posterity that owe him no small debt of good w ill and gratitude. Not content with blaming him, upon very- InsuUlclenl evidence, lor floflcleucy in quail* ilea to which ho luht no api-clai claim, and Ibr hit Irjurious action in demoralizing young people by pages which he never meant them to read. Indignant censors, whose lives do not quality them to atone sinners, arc often beard to condemn him for faults that cannot be lolrly laid at his door. The “Letters,” no doubt, contain many precepts that arc dangerous, and sonic that are abominable. Coming irom a Wilier who lived in times when thuChristiau virtics were out of fashion, and in a class tbat knew nothing about self-sacrifice or high purpose, they reded the frivolity and t-cififehnces oi a vicious and faithless period. Dnoucttionably a man might realize Chcs* tcrlield’s Ideal of a perfect gentleman so faros that ideol can bo ascertained from ibo cpls* lies, and yet conceal beneath his veneering of refincmect tbe viler wood oi which libertines, ruffians' and sneaks aro made. All this may bo granted; and yet it is impossible to believe that Chesterfield was tho unami&bio and heartless crea ture that tbo caricaturist would have us believe him. The man who made the art of pleasing his continual study may have been marked by meanness and wicked pro pcusilics, by vanity and love ot self; but be must have possessed many lovable qualities. Again, the kuowd tacts of bis domestic life disprove the accusation of heartlcssness. Tho . very “Letter*” which supply tho materials for tho charge are are also its re futation. The utTcctionate Solicitude which they display for a sun—the offspring of a dishonorable and sinfhl connection, a son vrhomeveu kindly men would have dis owned . without compunction so long as they provided for bis education and prosperous outset in a bumble way of life—is conclusive proof that he was a mao of tenderness and true feeling os well asof taste and accomplishments. Bow many fathers who exclaim against Chesterfield's immo rality do as much for their lawful heirs? So aUo, in old age—when natures that in their }<nth auepmne maoiltsted generoua Impul siveness are too often nipped or the frost of morosity and discontent—he displayed the same paternal fondness, took simitar trouble, for his godson and dL-tant kinsman, Philip Stanhope, the little lellow who inherited his wealth and honor. Even the disap pointment which ho experienced from the buomhness and nnfillal conduct of his ille gitimate ton did n« t take from him the po»cr and inclination to busy himself about the nurture and happiness of the little boy to whom he addressed the let ter* on “ The Art of Pleasing.” When re membrance Is made of the scandalous rela tions that notoriously existed in the eight eenth century between fathers and sous,lords in ppssessiou and next heirs, within the high est clicks of English society, it is not too much to say that, at least in one respect. Chesterfield was a model oi virtue os well as of politeness to his contemporaries. Moreover, it we undertook to write Cbes itfffleld’s vindication, we should say much about the usefulness and beneficial conse quences of his example in an age when men of rank could openly violate rnles cl decency without losing social caste, when sots could be men of fan, and people of quality were often prodigies of boister ous vulgarity. Chesterfield’s pea did something for as in producing a collection of epistles firm which every student of literature derives enjoyment. But he did far more for bis own time and the next bnn Orcd years in reclaiming high society from a state of tavern savagery, and In giving ns a school of manners which, notwithstanding Us mannerism and obvious artificiality, has not been followed by a better. What man of the world docs not experience gratifica tion on encountering one of those lew men of the retiring generation who can ho stately wiihoot displaying hauteur, cordial without making noisy demoostra t one of friendliness, urbane to inferiors with out a suggestion of condescension, calm to equals, hat la no degree frigid, complaisant to those greater than themselves, but never obsequious? These courtly and thorough gentlemen, yearly becoming more rare, are usually spoken of as “ men of the old school,” though It would be niote correct to call ibem “mm of Chesterfield’s school and such Is the charm of their exhilarating graclousneca that wc never meet them without gladness, and never part from them without a sigh for the repulsive iciness of the new mode. -THE TJMTEU STATES SENATE. Its Height, Weight, Chest, Head) and tFrcm tbe Boston Saturday Evening Gazette.] Mr. Frank Cowau, son of the Pennsylvania Senator who isn’t going out as Minister to Austria, the President and bis European spy to the contrary notwithstanding, nos pre pared ard published a table of toe physical characteristics of the members of the Senate as it stood on ti e Ist of last July. It Is & suggestive table, and 1 shall give you mate rial for some study and comparison It I bring it into the Gasttte columns. The paper is as follows: t „ Bright. W’gfat.Cheaf.Tlcad. Age. rt. In. Lot. In eh. Inch. Trt. JI»J)t. Anthony .5,11* 1W 41 22 61 a MfD 5.0 * 119 S3V 22* 40 1 8 {fccvalew 5.09* 1» 84 SS>l 44 6 3 rnandKr MIS SOS Ilk SH S 3 891 Clark MOV 154 35V 23 58 8 7 conn* *§ 5.i 6s ine sn « d B is Cowan 6,03* 198 40* 22 50 912 CraglD 5.'3S 177 85V 23H 45 4 3S Crtswell 5,06 V 201 41H 25V 37 7 IS Darla B.COS J27* 38 S 3 W 9 91 D.icc 5,10* 175 40 25V 61 10 28 Doolittle 5.10 V »4) 41 9 H 51 52S Edmnnds 6,(0* 143 CSV 22V 85 6 Fe*tendtn....Mo 130 SK Sh Sfi 8 IS Foster 6.11 H 140 S 3 93 53 7 9 Oman 6.11* 161 87* 21 49 8 11 Hauls B,OIV .219 42V 23 84 1 1 HcDGenon....6,ol 132* 85* 22V 39 7IS Ue»dnctß,....MSJ* ITS sß* 2SV 48 921 Howard W V 60 11 91 Uowe..« 6,UO* ICSV S 3 23V 60 4 7 Johnson 5,06* ITT* 35V 23V 60 1 M Kirkwood 5,11* 17i 8-H «JS 52 611 t«sr. of'itd..s,llV 148 84 21 S 3 I 7 lane, of Kan.. 5,11 140 38H 95 E 0 9 Mcl)oHKall....s,W* 191 37 21 49 7 2 XOr ran 6.01* 202* 83 S 3 55 4 25 Uon ill -5.06* IS2 30V 42* E 1 2S Nwmilh 5,19* 2M 41* 24 C It 8 Norton s,o** MS 56 82 87 8 IS N%e. .A-9V 191 V « BSV 60 0 a Klara 5,09* 163 SS* 2S* 50 8 Pomeroy £f9* 23s 44* 21 M ! S Ramsey. 5.H* SUV « » .50 023 Riddle.. .....5,09V 1« SS* 23 43 7 5 Satlshury ....5.11* ISI 3S* 23 46 0 29 t-berman.. .6,08* 157 85 23 42 121 Snracue 5,06* 145 84 22V 84 9 19 Prewart 6,M* IS7 4£ 83 39 10 28 Sumner .6,08* 2MV 89* 23 53 5 55 Trumhnll 5,10* 150 SB* S 3 E 8 19 VanWlnkle...s,o7* 284 48 84 67 ID » Wade 6,06* 185 41V 98 59 8 4 Willey 6,01 J62V ® 22 V 64 813 Wflliama ..... Ml 178* 40V 43 8 8 Wilson 540 190 V 40* 82* 51 415 Wrtcbt... .... Yates .5,0»v 158 88 S 3 49 5 13 “AaxoaT. Averages....s,lo* 171* SS* 22* 51 11 14 The tallest member of the Senate last July, as will be seen, was Mr. Cowan, the shortest Mr. Davis, while fourteen were over six fret In height- The heaviest member was Mr. VanWlnkle, whose 254 pounds make him no more popular than Mr. Biddle, who was the lightest, and weighed but 117. Phrenolo gists who find so mnch meat lor Ihelrtheorr or science in the size of the brain, may bal ance the 24 Inches o( VanWlakle against the 21 of Governor Lane, or the 5S of Judge Trumbull against tbe 24 of Mr. Nesmith, or lhe23Wof Mr. Fessenden against tbe 34 of Mr. Pomeroy, or the 23H ol Gratz Brown against the 23K of Mr. Dixon. B*p.m. A Btg Came of Cbceberv. [From the WQmtoßlon (lit.) Independent, Febnx ary 5.1 Jl came, or series of g sbm,, of checkers to played in this city on Wednesday last, between Setb Tomer, of this city, jndJo aeph Duxbctry. of La Salle, for 11,000— stakes SSOO each* The one baying nine gumes first was to be declared the winner. The match was p’ajcd at the Stewart Boose, with H. McNulty and George J. Scott, of this city, and George Young, of La Salle, as referees. Turner won nine games and Bur berry two. There were two draw games, making thirteen In ail, when Tomer, haring* the first nine, was declared the winner. Aboot SI,OOO, besides the stakes, changed hands on this match. Everything passed off very pleasantly daring the progress of the gamrs. and the loser submitted with good grace iu bis (ate. The whole thirteen gomes occupied only about four hoars, the players •moving with remarkable rapidly. THE LEGIOS OFHOSOB. The Bed-Bibboned Nobility of France. [from the Philadelphia Press.] This order waa Instituted In ISO 3 by the first Napoleon, with the double purpose of cheaply attaching the bravest men-of tbe French army to himself, personally, and of preparing the way for the abolition of re publican simplicity and the restoration of monarchical rule and a nobility. It was bestowed largely for civil as wellaa military merit, and soon popularized personal dis tinction. It flourished during tbe Empire; was continued, though reduced, by tbe Bourbons after the restoration, ana was so largely used by Louis Philippe that Figaro sain the Frenchman who bad not a cross of the Legion In bis family deserved to bo shown ih a glass case as a curiosity. During the Presidency of Louis Napoleon tho order was altered and improved. Fort of Louis Phil ippe’s property, which bad been restored to the State, was set apart for tbe endowment of the Legion. Tbo cross is now conferred aider restrictive conditions. In time of peace, it requires twenty years of eminent services in civil or military functions to quality for membership. In time of war, acts of valor aud serious wounds. But, oven In time oi peace, extraordinary and voluablc services of any kind may quality lor the honor. In the time of Louis Philippe there were, ofllcers Included, nearly seventy thousand persons wearing tho Cross of tho Legion. There has lat terly been a creation oi only one member for every two who have died, but this rule has not beet) absolutely observed, because circumstance? may sometime* war rant a decoration. In 18WI, after the Crimean war, and In IBM), alter tho Italian war, tho Cross of the Legion was largely distributed. Usually, It Is nwatdcd only twice a year— tho Emperor’s fete day being one. Women are eligible to receive It} sun, indeed, much in* Iciest w*s created not long ago by tho Km* piers Kugculo personally decorating Uosit Panhcur, the eminent painter, with the I.culon Cross Worn by herself. At tho end of IkV., the Legion oflloiiur was composed of OU giand crum os, IKfl giand officers, 1,080 com mandors, 4, R10 othcors, and 4H,fKRI chevaliers. The numbers are not much greator now, ho. Ina RO.UIO. What most particularly attracted our at* tcntlon when mustering these details, was that tho Legion of Honor is very largely represented in the Frouch Legislature. There are libtienators, Including French Princes, each of whom holds hi* appointment for ilie, with a salary of SO,OOO a year, and each of these belongs to the Legion of Honor. In the Corps Legislat it there are 383 members (one to every 35,000 voters), and 2-10 ot these • are decorated with tho Legion of Honor. The President of that chamqor Is a Knight Grand Cross. There are nine grand ofllcers, twenty-seven commanders, nine ty-nine officers, and one hundred uud fourteen simple knights. Thirty i.no deputies do not belong to the order: but some ot these have the Piedmontese order of Bt. Maurice and St. Lazare. These thirty-one aic headed by M. Berryer, and cod with M. Edouard Fould and M. Eugene Perrier, who :>rc still too yonng for tbo honor. Twenty live oi the unoccorated members belong to tho opposition. Six deputies of the depart ment of the Seine are non-decorated; the other three arc M. M. Thiers, Jules Simon aud Dacmion; but tbe last-named is the only «>no of tbo three who received hla decoration Horn the existing Government. M. Thiers, the hUtonau, received his grand cross of tbe Legion of Honor from Louis Philippe over thirty years ago. Tho wearing of abit of red ribbon in the second button-bole on tho left ride intimates that the person carrying It is a member of tho Legion of Honor. There urc more ways of killing a dog, says a Span ish proverb, than by poisoning, him; and so there are other means of weakening opposi tion In the Corps Legislate than by giving money for a member’s vote. In Walter ScotUs “ Qucntine Durward,” wbero Pbllln dcs Comlnca refuses a golden bribe, but Is sou over to tbe side of Cuarles of Burgundy, by some soft words, Louis tbe Eleventh Is made to laugh at him after he retires, sarcastically matter ing to himself, “ And he thinks him self virtuous because he took no bribe, but contented himself with flattery and promises, yud tbe pleasure or avenging aa affront to bis vanity I Why, he is just so much the poorer for tbo refusal or indtuoncy, not a jot the more honest.” Precisely thus must Louis Napoleon, who knows human nature well, lauen in his sleeve at the fact tbat 250 nut 0f283 members of tho popular branch of tbe Legislature wear his badge of the Le gion, and that of tbe opposition, only thirty one ore not thus “"honored.” It is the tashion in France to speak contemptuously of this decoration, but it is tho prac tice to intrigue, work, marmuvre for <t, and proudly exhibit It when obtained. The new membetlis always known by bis -.Ycariog the cross os ostentatiously as possi i.k-; the veteran possessor simply wears a :itllc bit of ribbon. Sucb decorations, which abound all over Europe, and were numerous in tbe petty German States, constitute a cheap way of rewording such public servi ces and hocoriug personal merit such as mere money could never supply; also, of at taching the recipient to tbe sideof the donor uy the tie of gratitude; for tbo decoration, though nominally from the country, actu ally proceeds from tbe ruler. (From the New York Evening Gazette.] One of the most novel, simple, Ingenious and at the same time beautiful inventions which has ever been given to the world, is the recent application of mechanics to tbe fine arts, known as photosculpturc. M. Wll leme, a french artist, conceived the idea of bringing photography to tbe aid of sculp ture, so that by an easy mechanical process busts, medallions and statues as perfect as a photograph can make them can he produced n whatever size desired, from the smallest medallion cut upon a lady’s finger ring or brcast-pln to the colossal statue for a monu ment or park. This invention has proved a complete triumph, having been successfully practiced in Paris since 1903. The patent right tor England has been "hold to a company in London fora fabulous earn, and a New Voik firm is just introducing it to the Amer ican public. The name of Mr. Wlllemo will soon become as celebrated and familiar os that of Da guerre. Hchas placed bustsaadstafuesstrik mgly perfect and of exquisite finish within ihe reach of all, doing for tbe people with bis phototculptnrc what tbe latter did with bis sun picture, or daguerrotypes, as for an ordinary photograph, tud Instead of a plain ■roof on glass or paper, you receive your lust, statue, cr medallion In any form, shape or size yon desire. In Paris the statue which you sit for in the mornicgls delivered at night perfectly fin ished. The same thing will soon he done In New York. Peter Cooper was turned out on Monday. Admiral Farragut on Tuesday, and to-day Horace Greeley Is being immortalized in a statuette. There is but one machine In oj>eration now, hut fifty will soon bo needed to meet the demands. Over fifteen thousand dollars'worth of work has already been or dered, and customers will be served in regu lar rotation. Age. Tbe first room visited In the process of pro ducing a piece of statuary after this new and novel method Is called the rotunda. This Is a circular room, twenty-six feet in diameter, at the top of the boose, wltha conical celling <>r roof composed entirely of glass. In the exact centre of tbe room Is a circular dais or platlonn, four or five feet In diameter, which can be raised or lowered at pleasure; this Is about six Inches blgta, and Is called the “register.” The top of the platform is cut like a pie by black lines, crossing each other through the centre. Into twenty-foor pieces, slices, or degrees; these degrees are regis tered ornumbered upon the sides or circum ference of the platform or register with large black flgnrcs, from one to twenty-fbur. Coming from the centre of the celling is a rod with a ball attached, which bangs suspended directly over tbe centre oi the register. Tbe imaginary Upe which may be supposed to ran from the centre of the ball to tne centre of the plat form or register is called by the artists tbe '•line of departure.” The person who Is to sit for Ids bust or stand for a statue Is placed upon the register, the “median line” of the body corresponding exactly with the “line of departure.” The term “median line,” a hlch la so extensively used by anatomists, may be explained, perhaps, by calling It that Use which Is perpendicular with the centre of gravity, let the body be in whatever posi tion It may. Arranged around the entire cir cumference of tbe room, equally distant irom each other, are twenty-foor corners, the tpace between each corner corresponding to one of the degrees on tbe register. A line drawn from the centre or fbcus of tbe lens of one camera across to tbe centre of the exactly opposite camera wonld precisely correspond wlixi one of the lines drawn across the register, cutting it in the centre. These twenty-four cameras are all on a level with each other, and all produce the same steed picture, They|are also of that height from the floor which corresponds nearly with the centre of the person who Is to be photo graphed. Iftne centre of tbe body is above o>- below the focus of the camera the register ran be adjusted so as to meet the case. Tbe twenty-four cameras are stationary in the walls of the rotudaa, and all open into a dark gallery which tuns entirely around the romnda. Twenty-four gloss sen sitive plates are prepared, and one Is put Into each camera \ tbe covers of tbe whole twen four cameras are so arranged with cords and pulleys that they can be opened and shut with the simultaneous*]ess of clock-work. Everything now being In readiness, tbe man having assumed upon the register tbe posi tion he wishes to occupy In the marble (think -of being turned into stone I) the twenty-four uo eras around the whole circumference of the rotunda fly open and in an instant close again. The man can now take np his hat aid cane and wait home—he has performed his part of tbe work. The artist now has twenty-five small steed photographs of tbe lndlvidualj*ipon glass plates, each one ofwhich shown picture of THE HEW AUT. Pliotoftculptnre. NUMBER 247. the person from a different position, the an* gle being one twenty.fonrth part or a circle. The whole two dozen pictures taken in com bination give the complete circumference of tbe sitter, back, sides, and fitce, from the frill lace round to the full face again. Look ing at tbe pictures in rotation, from one to twenty-four, to the same in fact as waiting around the IndindnaT wouJffhe, and looking at him from twenty-four different stand points. Thus we bavea complete picture ot tbe entire person, with every Ibid In the dress from head to foot. Now, it to cosy to see that if a point of connection can be found by which all these twenty*lonr pic tures can be brought into ooc, and transfer red to clay, the result will be a. likeness of the sitter as accurate as could be produced by the photograph. This to the very thing which has been accomp ished by tbe inven Uon of M. Willeme. Each picture as it i taken, as a matter of course, registers upon tbe glass plate the number of the degree, o angle of the sitter which It represents: thus number one picture may bo a directly fril front view of tbe man, then number two will be one twenty-fourth of the way round, and accordingly represents a partial side view, while a fourth of the way round, or number six, would represent a lull side view, and half way round, or number twelve, would give a direct back view. Tbe numbers on tbe glassplates or photo graphs correspond with the numbers printed upon the register. Each picture baa a repre sentation of the balL which hangs directly over tbe head of tho utter, both on the plat- Ibrm and In the picture. Now a lino drawn from tbe ballln the picture totbo number at tho foot of the plate corresponds exactly with tho median line, or centre of gravity of the body, nod to therefore to bo the me dlan Unc. or “point of departure” for tho statue. The artist takes these twenty-four glass plates, and with a flno steel point draw-fa line through tho centre of each pic ture, from the ball to tbe Dumber at tho fool. In doing ibis ho removes a part of the preparation on the plate, ami if it was held up to the sun, a One white lino would bo seen running through the centre of tho picture. Tbu twcnty*four pictures on gloss aro all very small, perhaps not more tlian two laches In length. The sitter wishes a statuette one* fourth tho size otllfo. We wilt say ho Is a man sit feet tall: (ben the statuette must be eighteen Inches high. To accomplish this It la necessary that tbo photograph from which the clay Is to bocut should bo twteo the lUO of Ihcstaluette, hence they must bo enlarged from the original two Inches to thlrtr*slx Inches, or Imif-llfo slr.o. This Is done by pul* Unit the glass plates Into a solar camera and magnifying tho picture until It Is of Uio right slr.o upon the papu* upon which It Is thrown Tlio picture on the glass plate having been thrown upon n shoot of wlilto paper In this mngnlllcd condition, It Is a very easy matter for an artist to sketch all tho outlines of It with a lend pencil, Ho draws tho profile of tho (lice, tho outlines of all tho features, cv cry fold In tho clothes, tho buttons, shoulder* straps, etc. When he has completed hts task there aro twonty-lour of these outline sketches, each one of which represents tho individual Irom a different angle, tho same ns the original glass plates did. These sketches aio halfllfb blzu,ur thlrty-slx Inches long 5 If tho statue is to he half luu size, tho pictures roust be full life site, and so on In tho same proportion. Having got tho twenty-fonr models from which the pantograph or moulding machine Is to cut the statue,wo descend to tho mould* lug room. An Iron dais, with a brass regis ter around the circumference, numbered off into twenty-fonr degrees, tbo exact counter part of tbo register In tho rotunda, but much reduced In size, being, perhaps, only a foot in diameter, is placed upon a table and made to revolve by means of cog wheels and a baud crank. An iron rod runs np through the centre of the dais, and Is the '‘lino of de parture” round which the statuette U to be built or cut. It corresponds with the median line, or centre or gravity of the body, aad is the same line which hae been drawn through the centre of all tho pictures, tbo largo lead pencil sketches, as well as the small glass photographs. The artut beans np a mass of clay arotmo the Iron rod, as high as the statuette Is td be, and In diameter largo enough to contain It. Number one sketch of the gentleman who Is to he produced In plaster ot Paris la fastened up on a plane surface at the right of the moulding table. A large brass panto graph is suspended In front of the moulding table,'one arm of which Is made to pass over the first surface of the outlines or tbo pic ture, while the other coulains a sharp needle or a clay saw, as the ease may be, which reaches to the clay. Whenever a movement is made by one arm of the pantograph over the picture a corresponding movement takes place with the needle or saw In the other arm, and tho clay la cut away accordingly. The Invention of Mr. WlUcmc consists la combining the twenty -four pictures, more or less, In such manner as to produce with the E autograph astatne. There Is a regular order i which tho pictures arc used. Wo will *uy>po,o tti« ArtUt ta.fc.oa plalnr* Bnra)M>p. nt>«. which gives a directly front view ot the man. It follows, then, that the outlines of this pic ture represent the piofile of the sides of the head, face, neck, shoulders, arms, legs, «&c. Now, 11 the arm of the photograph is moved over these outlines the other arm will giro the same outlines In the clay. Turn the clay mass one quarter of the way round, and put np picture number six, which represents a direct side view of the man in outline, giving the form of tbo fore head, nose, mouth, chest, etc., in front; the back of the head, buck, etc., bchiud. If one arm of the photograph is passed over these cm lines, the other arm produces the same effect upon the clay, and thus the statuette begins to assume the form of the original. By the time the whole twenty-four pictures have been gone over In this manner, the result upon the clay Is roandness and portraiture, and the features and form of Che individual stand out in an exact proportion, which it is Impossible for the most skilful artist to ob tain. The great difficulty of proportion, features, position, character, etc., which re quires so many months and hard study af ter the o?d method is oil overcome by this simple process. It takes bat a few hours to ent out the statue with the pantograph, It takes less time to draw the pictures, and but an instant to take the twenty-four original photographs on gloss, two men being able to operate the rotunda. So far, all the process is purely mechanical, and cveiythlneis gained for art by 51. Wille mc’s ingenious invention. Alter the panto graph has done Us work, the bust or statue is submitted to the bands of an artist or sculptor, who carefully goes over the details. This work Is nothing compared with what has been done, and It takes but a little time to dig out the corners of the eyes, separate the hair, put on the finger nails, shape the buttons of the coat, and make a wrinkle here and there. It Is perfect fun for a sculptor to do such work as that, mere play by the eidcof that which bos been done. These finishing touches complete the pioceae, and the bust or statue Is sent off to be cast, copies of which can be produced as fast as they arc wanted. HTJHOBOIJS. “slp. White, will you have the kindness to lend me tcu dollars?” “Certainly, upon one condition.” “Name it.” “Tbat you tell me why your request is like the back of my neck.” “ I must give it up.” “ Well, U Is because / can't tee if.” Women lose their hearts through their ears. But men who arc believed beiurchand to be eloquent will advance their reputation by preserving silence. “sly German friend, how long have you been married? “ Veil, dat Is a ting vot I scl dora don’t Like to talk about,but ven I docs, It seems so long as never ras.” An old bachelor, being laughed at by a party of pretty girls, told them, ** You are small potatoes.” “We may bo small pota toes,” cried one of them, “ but we ore sweet ones.” Taxing Usvbt. —On a certain occsslon,|a noted infidel borrowed money from the late Dr. Lathrop, of West Springfield, Maas. When he came to pay U, be thought to pose tbe Doctor with an argument from the Bible. “You ought not to take Interest for this money, for the Jews were forbidden to take usury.” “Oh, no,” said the Doctor, “you lorget; the Jews were Indeed permitted to take It ol the heathen!” The application tu tco direct to be mis taken, and the man was quite willing to mop the argument and pay the money. Antrci. Piett. —A nice young man, a lit* tic worldly minded, walked to church once with a very pious young lady. Arrired at the church door, worldly minded young man declined entering. Whereupon pious young lady seized bis hat, and, placing it under her cloak, called Into church, leaving the worldly minded young man standing at the door, xnlnns his hat. The last heard of worldly minded young mam be was wending his way down the church aisle as demurely as If nothing bad happened. They have a Judge Id the Blue Bldge Cir cuit, Georgia, named Brown, who not only administers justice In a dignified and Impar tial manner, but Is likewise a bit of a wag'ln his way, as witness the following manuorin which he “done brown*' a Juror : While hearing a case recently, the attorney stated In his plea, that he believed one of the jurora was Intoxicated. The Judge, ad dressing the man alluded to. said: “Sir, are you drunk ? The juror straightened him self up. In a bold, half-dcflant tone,and said: “No, Slr-re-hob I” “Well.” said the Judge. “I fine you five dollars for the ‘ re/ and ten for the *hob.’” The juror “ wilted.” A Docr.x Expressed. —One Sabbath after noon, a Sunday School teacher observed two boys playing at marbles by the roadside- He stopped and told them how wicked it was, and succeeded in persuading the wickedest one to accompany him to school. The lad was decidedly a last youth, of about eight years. In the class, among other things, the teacher told him that “ God made this beau tiful world, and all that was In It; we must thank him for the good things we enjoy. He gives us food, and our clothes.” “Does he give me my clothes, too?” asked the lad. , , , „ “•Yes; he gives us everything.” “Now, that’s where you got your eyes shut up: for mam made these trowsers out of dad’s old ones.” Ertaxtax. As toy wife and I, st the window one day. Stood watching a man with a monkey, A cart came tor, with a “broth ot a boy,” Who was diivlcc a stout little donkey. I'd my wtle 1 then a; oke. by way of a Joke, “There V a relation of yoora 'fore that car* riace To which she replied as the donkey ah© spied, “Ah, yea. a relation—&v inomeps. A Child’s “ Well, my child,” said a elern father Iq a utUe daughter, alter church, “ what do you remember of all the preacher onld 7“ “Nothing, sir,” was the timid reply. “ Nothing I” said he, severely; now, re* member, tbe next time you tell ras tome* thing be says or yon moat stay away from church.” ■Tbe next Sunday ebe came home, her eyee all excitement. **l remember something,” said aha, ■■ Wk?t rnl&}s lt ' roplled tho aUier crlea «*>'. delightedly, “A colit ctlon win now bo Ukon up" »<» Ts.—A udy In thl. ytelalljr, during the put ieuon, told her new help” that they would hare theca* cumheie that had Jnat come from the mirket, for lea, giving direction, ahont ceding aad eUdne them. At the enpoer table a queer odor came from the tea urn and a queer liquid trickkd from Its now; “Bridget.” said the lady, “what to the matter with the tea?” “Indade, mem’ 1 was tbe reply. “I think It muai bo the cow cumbies.” The cucumbers,’* screamed the lady; “what do yon mean?” “Why.you told mq, mem,” said Bridget, somewhat sur prised. “ you tould me to bare ’en> for tay, and taix I put ’em in the taypot.” Presidential Pcs.-rSomo years ago. at a Bums festival In Cincinnati,.!* was declared that the best pun erer made was made by President Monroe. Some surprise was ex pressed that Mr. Monroe should hare been-a facetious man. The story runs something, thus; A Scotch servant, employed about the Executive mansion, who bad a broad accent and a good fund of cold humor, had been charged, by certain persons who bad a pro jected monument in honor of something or somebody, with a message to an appropriate official, woo. It seems,was not the President. But old Sandy sought the Chief Magistrate, In whose personal servire ho was, and con veyed tbe communlcnti.i.- La him. Mr. Mon roe Instructed him u> uddtess the message elsewhere, and ’hereupon S*»:dy,persisting like a Scotchman, said, “■Tour honor, it to about the monument.” “Well, Sandy.” re plied Mr. Monroe, drawing himself np erect and symmetrical, “don’t yoo ace, lam not the mon you nwonf.” JXednetton la JProssttotloa ia Row York city. [From the New York Tribune* February 4.J The Infbrmatfon for which application was made to tho police, as to the number of prostitutes ana ofprostUutlou-boascs in tho city, Is being compiled by tho police, and the report w 111 be made in a few days. It to expected, also, that the Sanitary Depart ment ofthe Boardof Health will have are port In readiness at the meeting of Thurs day. The police authorities again unite in tho opinion of the most of those who have exam ined the subject, that this evil cannot he wholly eradicated by statutes, and that Its regulation to tho most that can bo effected at present. The Commissioners will make cer tain recommendations, among which tho fol lowing arc perhaps the moat Important: 1. That overy person plying the trade of a J ’restitute shall bo licensed, any person vlo* ailog this requirement to bo subject to a heavy tine or Imprisonment. This require ment must effect a great reduction In (ho number of public lewd woman, there being many now pursuing this calling who would be unwilling to put themselves on record as public and avowed prostitutes. 2. That any propcrly.owticr leasing any building for pur poses of prostitution shall ho subject to a line of not less than ffiOO (probably for cacti lltno complaint Is made and proved against tho house.) The ITtpxlcnii Miaul Dance. In certain Parisian ballots there is Intro* duccd a lO'CAlk-d ilmwl dance, (he effects being produced by the graceful waving* of thaw I* and scarfs. Ily tho late accounts Mom Mexico It would appear that President Juarez has participated in a not dMmilar festivity. His recent Journey from Chllnm* him to Durango led him through a number ofthe smaller towns of Mexico, wheru the people, Impoverished hv war, were unable to provide the means to build triumphal arches and expensive drapery, by way of ox* pressing their enthusiasm at his arrival: so the women ol the town collected all their gnyly colored shawls, and with them adorned Ibcli houses and balconies somewhat In tho old Venetian style. A simitar incident was witnessed (n our own country at the time ol President Liu* coin’s death, when black veils aad shawls served In tho poorer country districts as mourning drapery. Juarex passed along these shawl-decked streets like a triumphal couqucror. lu every village banquets were prepared and genuine welcome was ready. Ills whole party com prised less than a hundred people, and bo could hare been easily captured by Impe rialist troops bad any been In that vicinity. It seems highly probable that the Mexican President will continue his shawl dance un molested until he gracefully pirouettes luto Mexico City Itsell. Whnlwc Breathe In Crowded Theatres* Some one has been making an analysts lately of the air we breathe m a theatre or other close house, containing a thousand or more persons. He carried into a theatre, at ten o’clock at night, a bottle of tee, placed on a plate, and then collected the vapor, which rapidly condensed on the outside of the bottle and flowed down on to the plate. At Urat this vapor thus collected had the smell, the taste, aud, so far as could be de termined, every chemical quality belonging to the waters ot the most deadly fever marshes. Under the microscope this water was at first clear, but soon, that is to say In a week, it was ioond to bo full of fine ant malcnke. A little later on these anlmalcnl® had grown, and the big ones were seen pur suing and devouring the little ones. Still later on, at the end of two mouths, the water was thick with anlmalculae, various forms were seen, and still the work of destruction was going on. At last, but three hideous monsters were seen—microscopic monsters, of course, since they were contained In a -gap ofwater—an d these were still fighting the end of three monCbsYhe wafer oeeame clear and miasmatic again. Bests in New York. [From the New York World, February 5.] For the gratification ofstorc-kecpers It may tic said tbat the probability la that there will be*a lull In the price ol this class or rentals. In and orunod Wall street there will be but little dllTerence. Brokers’ cilices now vary from $2,000 to $4,000 per annum. The Board ol Broken pay $£5,000 per year for their chamber, which is 70x50 feet. The Trinity Building, on Broadway, next to Trinity church yard Is now rented for the enormous sum of (180,000, or over eighty-five percent on its cost. The rent of a sccond'ciass office here is (1,000. The building was erected In 1852, at a cost of (200,000, and when opened let for about (30.000 per year. Of course no reduction is anticipated in the cose ol such buildings as these ; and all the stores on Broadway and others of the principal streets will probably be let nothing below the present rates. Bat the rents of small retail houses will, no doubt, come down. tWWAIT ÜBOTUEKS. AdverttMna Act’s 126 Uearbjro*Mn receive advertisements for nil the leadins papers throughout the Called Males and Canadas. CTo Kent. TO KENT— THE SECOND AXI) THIRD FLOORS Over No. 118 Uake-st. Each room U2I t>» ISO feet, well adapted for any light jobbing bostnen. For terms, Ac-, apply to J. A. SMITH A CO. r£o KENT— The most desirable Corner Store In the city,and ore other oa Waihlagtoa-*t. Al»o,one very commodious office on ant Quor, and mom *b ire, tnUiLlth AFUoo'a Block. Apply to 8. W. USA. la Fancy Goods Pazaar, cor. Clare aad Washlagtoa-aU. iHebical. T\R.DE CASTRO, Physician, Oculirt I J acd Anrlst, 383 Wabub-ar. Tho Doctor may recosanltec In al) tie modem languages. Special at tention paid to disease* ol the HEAD. TflftOAT AND hCSGS In which be employ* hi* entitely new oy item of inha lation. - jptocfei)ortietg ffleeting. /OFFICE MERCHANTS’ SAYINGS, \J LOAN ASD TBUbT CO. , w Cincico. Peb. 9, ISC7. The Annnsl MreUra ol the Stockholders of the Mer chants’ savings. Loan »nd Trust Company, far the **leo lion ot Trnstets, win be held at the office ot said Com pany, InLbUaio.on MONDAY. Marcn Ith, between tbe nonrsotloa.ro. and Um. L. J. UaOE, Cashier. iical Estate, jpou SALE— MICHIGAN AVENUE LOTS. iCOxjSO ftet, tonneast corner of Mtc&iran-sv. and Twetti-sccond-vls. l-ottAfret front.comerofMlchl ran-av. and Twenty-lUih-sts. BN YDEII A LEE, Beal Estate Agents, Vo. 4 Metropolitan Block. pOR SALE— Hy Snyder A Lee. Real Busts Areata. No. 4 Metropoli tan Hlock two new twouory and baseman brick houses of nine 1 coins each, hot and cold water, wil-f cloeeb*. garble mantels. demand lot* oa Adams-sL. between Thorp *nd LoomUßts., treating JeffertoaPark. Pries Teim* ot payment made easy. IjHjotosrapfls. JJHOTOGRAPHo fl PER DOZEN. PBOTOSXtAPHB SI,OO PBB SOX. At 146 Lake-et. Fboiographall.a)per dozen at 1-16 .Lake-et. famish'd three toys otter or dense. K.B.—ho matey paid until after the proof la acctpted. CHAHLEY MOSHKB. 140Laxe-at. RECEPTION. 108 Brand,athlselenatPhoto|traph Booms, 10S Lake tC,■would bemoot happy to see all of hla friends at hla azmsal reception, which he ta holding EVBKT DAT IK TUE WEEK. Each visitor presented with one dozes pictures, fon the paym»nt of only fI.K.) Sewtlsttg. rpHE COLTON DENTAIi ASSOCIATION. Originated the amathetlc cm of jntronaOildsOaa, and have elves U to over SO.uOO persons la thetr dif ferent cfllce*, for the Extraction ot teeth without as accident. It la our specialty, we guarantee no pain. Ctme to headqnartera, at 218 Dcaf&om-ati, over Tunes Office. jQK. J. O. FARNSW ORTH Mike* do extra chares tor Extracting Teeth without Palo, by the tue rl Nitrons Oxide Gif whea sranda] lie Banaolotwt, opposite Wood’s Sets cf Tf»th on Robber, tn.oo. t3BJO. SSusinssß cat3g. MALTING COMPANY, Nos. 2 and 4 Michigtm-af., Bantiftetarcti of malt and Dealers Is BarJef and Mfe* PT* We Keep constantly ob bsad elects ot Matt Barley sad Kr« Malt, which ve are ptepazed to tell tt taetowtrt market rate*. gale of ffetos. ENGLAND CHTJROH — - TBB FIRST SALK PEWS * In the new ftnßee. on North opposite Washington Park, will take nlaesMoaday Evening. Februaryll. lSfi7, *X7S o'cKck. Th* church will be open ferlarpecoao oo Friday, Sitordiy sod M»Wi itotnja. nutosp.m. Cte Skating Season. J^MEBICAJT SKATING TOURNAMENT TO B* HtLD AT THB Washington Skating Park, To-day aad To-mam MOSDAT ASD TUESDAY. One Hound Dollars ia Prises I Ait tbs Bast Skstpi* la the coontry barer ottered weir competitor*, and fbia To'ravaens win utdecwediy b« the root taccaatfai aad touroattag lost ever tsAtaplac* In America. MONDAY, LADIES’ CONTEST, Commemclnt it 1.. ~ Mter wUeh wIM take plac« i«e BOYS’ CONTEST. TTESDATi GIRLS’ CONTEST, COMmKSCINGATSP.a.AFTffttWaJOa GENTLEMEN'S CONTEST. TUB ENTIRE CHEAT WESTERS EIGHT GCARIE BlSl> Has bsea fTctnrfl, aad wm be present oa both dart, to add to tbs pleasure ofspeetator*.- Ovtfißtotbetsuscsaeezpaaa aStSDdaat on an fin terutemest ortaum*mtude,tbe privilege* of s*»- rob Ticket* wIU t« impended on - bom a*y* td taw TourßAffient- ADMISSION, TO AIL, FIfTT CENTS. rF“lUrdetph-*t. C*r« l*nd yoo *t tbe Pott. OTUtduoMt. Cars land yoo wlibla * block el tt ABASH-AY. RIOT. Monday Sveatay, tost appearsoea ot M AH. T I W, In bis Acrobat, Ormiuut aad Zouave Pcrtbna*nc*. m listed by snes LEONARD, IS UFRCI RY, QRAPSVtSKS AND DANCIKO. Adrol»»iea 50 cents. Two adzaJsstoo# oa Comma- UtloolloteU. |W Register yonroiaev tor the (fraud Comic m*«- qu»rad», to take place pa Totsday evealng note -yy SIDE UINK. OIONU.VV EVK.MSO, A Gracd Entertainment Will Ni Rtvrn to tboso who Intend «o witness tho Tour tiaiiiFiit. ALL TUB OKAT&9I Whn hAVft rctl'Wcd their nsnira fhr util Tournament will tie •■lmiiU’U ruse, mi'l ran tuv« ins boocu ot iba l iif«l shrci of !<•«« in the w»rM to practice noon. ym: \icarh, loanc*- .u rlsbt and ntno per Ci’nl pnr annum, sororitlm to roit.Uiilly mart* upon ... imruoyOD riiuPfiNTr in (hit ruy. llirmuH ..nr rorrc.ixiu' ntuTu fie* Ysrk. liotunsml I‘hilaili'lphU. I’AitKKU* LYDIAN, 1 i ■ml IV I'onmwUiotK. ' $25,000 T 0 10AN On FlrMt*olaHS lloal EutatOk Aprlr to ROZKT A cffMMIMOH, Heal Fitite amt Loan Bruce m. pH L»dall»«l. ffliSlantco, fj-0 REAL ESTATE OWNERS, 1 want to BUT A COTTAOS, (■ r small two story hoiue), or biTeooeboilt lor mn. I'ajmcnls to be rtiuNTni/r, er *ny other easy terns u mar he invert njwa. West Address"F.U. L.” tsutloa A. Lit? Pmtoaire. ■vy ANI ED, IMMEDIATELY, „ . , AT 10S I.AKE.HT.. One bncdrid person* with a cuti capital of ft.M to ccme si once to Drand's onrt secure cue doiea ejj. Cost M Cartas de Visile." Braattrot coplea mass fom old picture*. bpeclol altenuoa alvea to poeemx cMldrro. JfUUKISHED HOUaB WANTED. A nicfly foralabfrt boots. located on the Kortb or &ootb Side, by a responsible tenant. Address **»,■ care Bnxgs uoose. ■yy ANTED— To Sell one of the Best Paying Businesses a-going. CASH REQUIRED, §I,OOO TO 91,300*. No o-.e need aptly arb-os thrymean baslnen —<a have tbe cash. Apply between tbs hours o:» and *. J. 11. SAsOg. l‘i*l Booth CiarttU Hoob 9.- CMckge. rjpo LUMBERMEN— The artverOarr. Hrtoe • lot as tnerticsi ta-Ow trsde. and aa exwaaive acnualataoce in city and ecus tffcrn* jvba /an-fnxsiaa bet s fint-closa boslxess desired. Addrscs P. O. uox 1107. (General Notices. ■J^OTICE, All persons are faercbv raademed aratuat trustier my wllr, CeUa or CilUc FUcnn. JOSEPH FISENN, Birrs near Caicago-ar. ~\rVx. S. M. FASbETT . Will 21T6 hlf ANNUAL RECEPTION,. st bis Photograph Room, on laesdnv Evening* February 19* The public sre tarUed. pAb LIGHTING. Plans, 9>pcelflratl»iui and Estimate* Ot Gasworks prepared and their erection lapertn tetded. Drawings ol every drectiptUm ofwgoarata* Bade. W. 1L iIuDNTEJttT, Inspector Peopled Gas Co., tVest Chicago. OTIC K.—The following letters from Tho Bank of ZBontreal, To car care, a 11' be delivered to the panic* to whom they are addressed, oa proper identification: D-McLean. John Lanon. P-Leoln’T. S.Urd,W. D Kerr, Mra.C. McArthur, A. uecswltb, UP BU llaro, S. M. Dart, John Qnlnn, C.Tlnaler. Jas.Thom sod. iu W. Toaaseod, K. Walker. GEO. U. SUITII de BttO., Bankers. 48 LaSaUe^t. IMPORTANT TO GRAIN sniPFERS AND CORK BAISCCS. —Having r,cwved irotn klsctoita to Pern, 11... 1 am now prepare! to famtih ttifl celebrated ILLINOIS COWER CORN-SB£LL£B; alio, large Warebonie Fannins Mills. For farther inrbrmatlsa aedress me at Fera.tU.__ JAMES VAUGHN. . JFox «alr- TCIORSES FOR BAI.E. Jn»t received at the Union Stock Yard Stables, three fS) car-loads cf Dtnes. weighing (Tom 1.100 to 1,99 S each. Also, a few good Bugry Rones. __ W. Q. GOULD A CO. ILLINOIS STOCK FARM FOR SALE- X —MOacres,a:HiEproved,nearJoll«t,llU 30 an:ea nrcD Chicago, known as tbe ■* Jodus Farm.** valued at K4.00Q. Mor be »md at a sacrifice to close an tstalft^ For particular?, address MATTOCK** 6c MAHOR, P.O.Dor I96o,Chicago.DL TJ ARE CHANCE FOR MERCHANTS. * FOR SALE; A CABEEDLLT SELECTED STUCK OE Dry Goods, Groceries, 4c, iDTOteIDS sMot fILOPC; al pnrehasec within a y*-ax ta»t,aLdleascoo iU-re. Store located In a thriving town a short distance bom Chicago. Satisfactory ttv sect liven (br seLlng. For p.rtcnlare Inquire of E. V*. BOBBINS. Ccmmtsfloa Merchant. 93 LaSaJie-vu.Chicago. dfcch. Q.RODND OIL CAKE is the Cheapest Feed in the Xarket Fcr stock of Ml Orders orornttuyoaeafereafe, S E. W. DLATcHiORD * COU^ ho. TO North Olctoo-rt. partnership. •pvISsOLDTION OF PARTNERSHIP. I J The rartnenhlp heretofore exlstlor nailer the firm suae ot E. U. AJ.C. Q UTHBZE, la tale tor <H»- Klvea by mutual cot»cat. B, B. GUTHKIK, Chicago, leh. 9, im. J. C. GCTHBIB- The undersigned will eosUsne tho Commission Business, With cfficeat*«o. 3S Chamber of Commerce.tad he pleased to Ml orders tor purchase of Floor, Grain, Fr»- tI>K os. Dlrbwlnes, &c. Chicago, Feb. 9, ISST, J. C. OTJTgRIg. 108 I HAVE THIS DAT ASSOCIATED with me MR. WM. E. BHOWKIKG. far the pur po*e of doing a General Commission bcjlneis. under the firm name ot C. S. HCTCHEH3 A CO. February 1,1367. C. S. HCIGHIhS. C. 8. HUTCHINS & C 0.,. General Produce Commission Merchants* Agents lor THE OSWEGO STARCH FACTORY, (T. Klcgifonl A Son, Manufacturer*, Sofc 2U ftnd 213 BoMi Wsiant., Chicago. patents. piAKD’b PATENT ** bbxcb machine. onfc. w o*»=S“?,*SSiSHSE** 1, "* tetannattoa sad d-»crtpnTa <nn. 13 South Jegerres’t* UUct^« 35Ducational. ttniteksitv of notke. dame. I 1 KOTEB D \ME. EfD.-Tho next term ot »» *** ss h^£%sss£r* m ■x.'S' to W. COBBY. 8.8. C.. PWt Musical. OT7PERIOR musical instruction. *n K»eU»B i»cy, pi pi* of »ad Sqr*lK>. dteree . JubTST ittx yon/ladlm toflaUh la Vocal *ad Tc*g£ 5,«“»2*5Jl rorteraa,*e.,*p?irtoy letter,tcßox Sl9S.CUcafi°*