Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune, February 18, 1867, Page 4

Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune dated February 18, 1867 Page 4
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Chicago Cribmw, MONDAY, FEBBOABT 18, 1881. THE CITY. CoKnrcnos.—ln our Issue of Saturday we spoke of the train dne on the Michigan Son'heni at 8.55p.m. as arriving at 8:55. Tne first figure was a misprint. The train was doe at &S& p. a., and arrived at that time. Th* Poetbt about the qualifications of a wife, sect by‘♦T. S,,”l»aol original with him. Those three simJUndes ran (he rounds of tho American and English papers, in several different forms, twenty-three years ago.. Ixcrcnr nr Wasp ill Pintup*.—Tha nett lecture before the Young Men’s Christian dstion of this diy. will be given by Wendell Phillip*, on Ibe 41at Instant, in ibe Opera Bonse. The subject of tho lecture la: ‘‘lmpeach and Ee moje ibe Rebel of the White House: or, the Perils of the Hour." • Wonv am cnannair.—A meeting of Huns gera of the Hospital for Women and Chiidreo wIU be held at the rooms of the Tonng Men’s Chris tian Association, Methodist Episcopal Block, at 3 o’clock on Wednesday afternoon. Business of importance will come otfoie the meeting. A pEsxTcro Cans has been formed in the Kqrtb Divlslo n, which meets every Monday even- Ing at 8 o’clock - . In the chapel of the New Eng land Church, corner of Whilo aod North Dearborn etxeeta. Ail young men Interested are invited to The tegular meeting will be postponed this evetung, on account of the rental of pew* in the church. UxTTznsAi: Scmuoa Lxaotnt.—-A Univeisal Fuff rage League was formed in this city eomo time since, with P. A. Hoyne President, and T. 1L Thompson Secretary (both pro um). The meetings of tbe League bare been suspended until proper rooms can be obtained, when all in lavor ol uoiveraal Suffrage will be invited to at tend the meetings. Ixttxb Caubzeju’ Rzfobt.— The following fimres show the number of letters and newspapers collected ai.d delivered daring the month of Janu ary, 18C7, in this city: Maii httcra delivered 833,133 City letters delivered 41 JO2 Ncvrppapera delivered VOtiGC Mail letiers collected 222^537 These figures show a large increase over those of ihe month of December, ISC6. Vocal Ccutcsb.—We are requested to state that two classes (postponed on account of Pro fessor McCoy’s extreme cugagedness In private lessons) will meet for first lesson as follows: College. Graduate*’ Class, at seven o'clock ■Wedr.rfiiay evening, 27th February. Ladles’ aud Gentlemen's class, at seven o'clock SSib February. Cp to which lime further applications for mem- ’ bcrabfp may be made at Prolcfsor McCoy’s Lec ture Boom, in Crosby’s Opera House. Ixxixots CerrntT. Rahjioad.—The track of this road b»« not been affected by the recent heavy rain storms, atd trains are running on time. Passenger trains for St. bonis and Springfield leave from the great Centra! i>epol,foot of l*te etree-, at 1:20 a. m. and 30 p.m. Bloomington paetengcte can reach their destination, by takln" the Hairs of the Chicago. Burlington & Quincy Railroad, irom the aame depot, at &i 0 a. m. and 3 p. m.. connecting at Mcnoota with trains on the main line of the Illinois Central Railroad for Bloomington. Catholic Faih akp Festival.—The managers of the Fair which was held during last week in the Catholic Church, corner of Van Boren street and Fourth avenue, have decided to continue the Fslr dnrlng the evenings of Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday t-nd Thursday of this week. In spite of the unfavorable weather for fairs and festivals this one bas been a grand success. The books for the cane to be oriented bubal priest in the city receiving the greatest number of vo'ca, wilt be kept open until tea o’clock on Thursday even ing, Death op Colosttl SurFHAnn.—On Saturday attenoon Colonel B. S. Shephard, one ot our old* cst commercial men. died at his residence in Park row. after a short illness. Colonel Shephard was born March Cd. ISIS, in SL Albans, Vermont, and spent bis early days there, removing, in 182 S. with hi* family, to Nor folk, New York State. Hewvct thence to Ogdens bnreb, where he remained till 3813, engaged la mercantile business. Alter about a year spent on the lake he came to Chicago in ISIC, where he has cvei since resided, having oeen most of the time piondocnlly connected vmh the vessel interest, lie wus one of the early members of the Board of Ttade of this city, and from the time he joined that tody till his decease his face was familiar on ’Change. Colon,! Shephard was never married. Ilelived a bachelor, and died at the age of flity-two. Re leaves property worth, probably, about two hun dred thousand dollars. Seniors Aocmctr.—About nine o’clock on Friday morning a boy named Adam Bell, the son of Mr. James Bell, who lives in a room on the upper floor of McCormick's building, met with a frignUnl accident by Calling through an opening in the ball floors to toe distance of about fifty feet. Mr. U.v P. Secor, who occupies a aundhpp on the ground floor, beard the sound of seme body fall ing with a heavy crash upon (be floor above, and going up be found the boy lying bruised and ecnseless on the floor. Be was carried to his lather's room.where a surgeon was soon in attend ance to dress hit wounds. Mr. Bell states that he sent the boy down to look after some stoves when the accident occurred. The opening through which bo fell is cut through the floors from the basi tuont to the upper story for the purpose of raising goods. It Is narrow, and guarded by a railing. and from the tact that be could scarcely biA'c misled seeing it, some of the occupants sus pect that he was pushed over by some malicious person. The lad Is lo a very precarious condition, and Is vet in a state of insensibility. His left arm is broken end hie bead and body are temoly bruietd. Pnnmm IkckkdxauisAbout a quarter past IS this morning, fire was discovered In a bokeiyaod grocery store st No.* 3i7 Jefferson street osar Polk, occupied by a German named Tluodore Kitocke. The Department "aa prompt ly on baud and soon reduced the dames. Tbe teuvmtnt, however, with all its contents, was heavily damaged, the loss befog estimated at abont’ssoo. Ibe upper part of the house was oc cupied bv James Burgess and his family who lost all their furniture. An adjacent dwelling, occu pied by John Prendinlle, xas also d.magcd aud tbefnrritnre almost entirely mined while ta* tcsacts attemped to remore fr. The building in v-nicb the fre originated Is owned by Bernard Tlokemp. Iris said tftat Knocke some time ago uisJv an a tempt to set fire to tbe same building, sod the neighbors appeared to have a strong im £restion that tbe fire of this momn* originated i th- same way. Tbe stock was fully fosnreu. While tte dames were raging, a little boy waa pars log ronno the rear of the bailiiag, when a splinter of barring wood fell from the root npon hie head, causing serious Injuries He was car ried into a house Lear by, where medical old was called Fiee Ajm Accident, — A Are broke out on Sat urday evening at a quarter before nine o'clock, la a fcmal two-story frame bcildinj No. Ihl Well# street, owned and occupied by Mr. Charles Dyer. Tc«- Fire Department were soon on tbe spot, and extinguished the Came* in a short time, ihe rear ol the building was not injured except by waver. Mr. Dyer kept a hoarding-nous- and saloon. The Lutiaitg and fu:nitura *»a? valued at td,500; la lumt lor 52,(0 >, Mrs. Dyer had concealed in one or tbe bees JS3O in gold, ana $l7O lu greenbacks. In the confn-ioa tbe bed was mislaid by some in dividual, ai.d atlast accounts the money had not bct-ii found. At haJf-pa:t nine o'clock an alarm of fire was sounded! from box 65, indicating a fire near the comer of Chicago and Milwaukee avenues. Tula proved a false alarm. Claries Dyer, driver of the hose carriage ‘*T. B. Bro -'r,” while on his way to the fire near the comer of Chicago avenue and Carpenter street, was thrown from bis scat and run over by the heavy carriage, The wljcel paused over bis breast, his face was rot and shoulders bruised. His comrades picked Mr. Oyer up and earned him to the othcc of Dr. Collins, who attended to the injured man. Mr. Dyer is badly butt, but his wounds ate not of a serious character. AiairsT ot-as AiLtatn IloEnwo.—A few wests spo an old man named Solomon Kills, from Grtn ndl, Ohio, while on a visit to Ibis city, was rouhed of a sum of money amounting lo 41,153. The robber could not be found at the time, and Mr Kills appears to have given such conflicting state ments as to the amount taken from him, that tbe detectives found considerable difficulty In pro ceeding. On return Leg to Gricticll, Mr. Kill* re lated me misfortunes to the citizens, who held an indignation meeting oo the subject, ana appointed their Major. Samuel Cooper, Esq., to take steps to di-covcr tbe perpetrators of this robbery. Mr. Cooper came to Ibis city a few dava ago and succeeded in ascertaining tbe fohoMng tacts: On tbs day of the robliery Mr. Kids, in compani with two men, Dames ilci:n«u.-sy and —.Mluou, went Into Skelton & Pomeroy*e oUice, on Dearborn street, ani de tirf-d them to cash a certificate of deposit for f I.NKI. Henncssy and Milton vouched tor the hon esty of Ellis, and a check for #1.155 was given him on tbe IbL'd National Bank. Mr. Ellis proceeded to tbe bank to draw the montr, aud nothing more vss known of him till he reported bis loss at the Central Station. , , . , . Mr. Cooper, becoming acquainted with tbe farts, ordered tbe arrest of Hennery, who was taken before Justice fcturtevant on Saturday morning. The examination was continued till Thursday, tne prisoner D.icg required to give bail tu tue aum ol *1,500. ATICJSBfnENXS. 1 lie r. cck ha« been a singular one for all kinds of amusements except thoee of the family circle (00l that ol the theatre). The weather baa been exca able. Yet an view of the fact that the attrac tlor* offered hare been ofthe extra class the dif ferent Wares have been filled nightly with the ex ception ofFiiday. then It was “positively impos eiblo” as the ladies might say. Even then the receipts at the ticket offices were of fbe paying or der and the week clores with an improved trea 6U.T to all kinds ol managers, except to tnose who rnu the statins parks and rinks. A , pp.TmtMtoKie Coscmrr.—Tne next concert of tic seiiea will be given on Monday evening in the Oncra llonee- The programme will be found in our ttd*fr* la i n r columns. The management have Hied bard to produce something which will ne wortbr ol the public patronage. As Irom present indication*. the Philharmonic Concer s will soon be among the things that were, those who in tend at any time to patronize this speaiea ol home talent may not long fle’ay. McVickeu’s TaxarnE.—The “Long btrike, I Str McDonough as Its presiding genius, and filling two of the principal characters, hasoccn nied the stage not unsncccfiatnlly daring each evening of the week. It Is a stirring piece, and decidedly original in its situations, especially the telcgrapn scene, which has never before been pro dneed on the stage. It la admirably well ren dThe* “.Lone Strike” Is withdrawn from the *t»rrc to make room for “ Arrah na Pogne, one orthose sensational, tmnalnral plays which Bonr rJcanltbae made money by writing. p cl c, y by nr tne of the stage effects introduced. It will be “ Ifnguenot Captain” has held the stage caring the week, afternoon and evening, and has drawn very good houses, the lectnre room being two or three times crammed almost to suf focation. It is most excellently weU gni on the atage, and Is taking in consequence. The daoc icc and the acting being alike worthy of special commendation. Monday night the “ Huguenot Captain ” will be repeated, followed by the three of ‘A Pace fora IVidoWj* v.infrt. HoßißSOh's CIBCPB has also bad its foil share ol patronage. The unparalleled riding of James Robineon has nightly elicited thonder ic«* plaudit* liom thousands of admlrlug specta tor at the enn of each act. which, while U lasted, mss witnessed in breathless suspense. We need sot to specify hie feats, as the public at large ir, hr this lime, familiar with their eharacter, from actual observation during ihe past week. HobiufiOu has wonderfully improved in hia tlcing since be was last lu Chicago. Ills tests are of a completely new order, requiring more muscle, raoreHerve, and more daring The lour horse rtoiug of C. W. Perry i< wonderful; he i>. prol>ab-y. tbc befit manager of four horses Jo the world. AVocathcr. ihe circus la the best that ha* ever visited Chicago. . Krt-mto has been at a decided discount. The world of elldere here have done nothing except on parlor skates. The tournament at the Wash ington wasbrougfat to a premature conclusion by the thaw, i oere is. however, room to anticipate ere long, the parks will again be m good order, and resound once more with the merry eteeii and the hum of myriads of voices. THE FENIAN NEWS. Bow it was Received in Chleago— Opinions and SaraiMs~Jaae* Stephens—The Feeling-Beet* ing lesierdsjr. Hie world ofFenla is ones more in a whirl of excitement- The news from across the water has once more stirred op the blood to fever b»»t. The nows that Stephen*, the 0.0,1. &, has reached Ireland with three bnadrad officers and or four vessels, sad beaded a force of Fenians at Mnfojney, seamed to take them an by surprise. It la difficult to tell whether the leaders were la the secret or not, though the chances ere that o Je y ■ did know something about 1L as they have been seen In frequent whispered consultation for some days patios if something was in the wind. The two arbiters of Fenian sentfaaeat In this aty—Scanlon and Hor risen—hare been together on the street and In private, nil the time boar In talking and discos emy with that gravity of countenance which on a Celtic face Is a sure sign that the wearer “ could an' if bo wonld‘* tell something which would con vulse some circles other Fenian. Bat if there were cognizant of the movement it is next to an absolute certainty that tho rank and file knew nothing of the august movement on the carpet. The expressions of opinion on the subject on Saturday, were many and varied, ibe halls where once the circles met for nightly dnlLbnt which lor some time past hare been comparatively de scried, were visited oy very many, - especially doringltheafternoonand evening, all discussing the news with animation, and passing their com ments on Its probable truth or unreliability. There was hot one sentiment, which seemed to bo so general that It may be called universal: that was, a willingness logo over and help if the occa sion were reallrexlitenr, and the means ol traas portatiqn could be in any way obtained. “ P Oslll of universality was the conviction that the news u true. The only difficulty was to tmderetaoa bow .Stephens could have a hand in the matter after all that had transpired, men with many came the revulsion of admiration fop the man. They aaw aa in a flash of lightning the whole of his dark past opened np to their gaze. Be had dissembled to some purpose. Jud-rie" it unsafe to trust any with hla plana save those who were to act with him, he had deceived the very - elect, and had borne like a true hero all the scorn and contumely which had been heaped on his devoted head, content to anfrer an without a murmur, if he could but serve tho cause. Be Lad planned and plotted, and what with indiscreet friends and jealous enemies, his plans had all been revealed before their accomplishment; then he would strike into • nownath- He lormaliysbandoned the cause, publicly declared that there was no faopefor Ire land, end suffered blmsctf to be superseded In bte high office that be might throw the detectives off hi* track, and came down on the Sassenach like a wolf on the told when the walch-dogs were aleoo ing. * Thfrwa* not, however, the universal feeling There weie very macy who looked on Stephens as a gay deceiver, and thought that either his presence wat announced only in order to give confidence in the success of the movemcnC or that some one had- nsrscnaied him in Ireland for the purpose of getting the Irishmen there (oral ly round him. These. howe\*er, eared not about the personality. They looked to the probaole result of the measure, not at the min, and their equanimity was not disturbed by the question ,t!? J h i'n7rc“Sa a r- oUclt,e: ‘■ l * Thus the range of opinion. The impulse was strong; not, perhaps bo strong a* It would hare been bad tney not been so often deceived by hopes never realized. Were it annonneed that a reyoJnilon had really broken oat in Ireland, that help is needed, and that men ana munitions can bo tramported thither, Chicago would probably mus ter five thousand stalwart Celts within three days, allwtiiicg logo at (bo word march. But these annoancemer.ts were not made, and so with that lastivnalnal impatience peculiar to the situation the subject wasi discussed and looked at in all Us bearings, possible and impossible, and the resolve with the multitude was but naif formed. arXETIKQ OF BTrPHZXB CEBCXt A meeting was held yesterday Mtemoon, in Üblicb’s Block, the object being, in view of the in ti Licence of an uprising la Ireland, to reorganize tbe St“fh«s Circle of tho Fenian Brotherhood. There were pre-enta large number of syzDpa(bu er» with tbe movement, but there was a total lack ot cctliofiarm, and but six persons enrolled their names as snpp irters of this movunent. Mr. ifaomas O’Connor, Centre of tbe Stephens Circle, presided, and Mr. Patrick Mc-Jreery acted as Secretary. The meeting was addressed by a few advocates ot the Stephens policy, but each one mainly spoke to impress upon his hearers that tbe time for speech-making bad passed. The whole sericeof speeches aid noi occupy twenty minutes; it was long enough, however, to develop tbe hostility existing, here, between tbe two wings of the organization. The first who carolled bis name was a Mr. Jerry O’Mabony, and iu doing it be took occasion to declare that he baa no con nection with the “fomona or infamous” O’Mahony of New York. Mr. «i. ' «l. Crow ley was called upon lor a speech, which he declined to made. Be remarked that he came to the meeting as a “silent spectator” and bad no intention of participating in its action. Hereupon the Chairman suggested that “ Nero fiddled whUe Rome was burning, aud history oulv fontd a parallel for such iniquity in the silent special*-rvhlp at this time of irishmen.” t o this Mr. Crowley replied that he did “not intend to pay ai.y attention to the remarks of ibat gentleman; hut if he were worth attending to be perhaps wonld make some remarks.” The Cbiir ’Aon essayed to throw oil upon tbe troubled waters, excusing his remark by the statement that Lis Interest was in this cause to so great an extent that be bad perhaps made an unparliamentary allu sion. He had, bowvver, ween tbe patriots ofht* land disbelieved when they promised action, and now, when the cable (ells the tale of a promise kept, tbe came incredulity prevails. Here a voice asked what had been done with the money already subscribed, and then tbe Chair said the Irish peo pic had cot got U, ann then a cry came up to aat who did. This course of conversation was sub dued by the enrollment of names. Those ot deny O'Mahonv, Johu !•. Cease, Edward Clark, John Bums, Matthew Armstroug. and Anthony Donohue. Tbe meeting then aljourncd until Tburedav evening next. _ THE KILLING QF MRS. HAWKES. Suspicions that it was not “Accidental” —Heary Insurance on her Life— Correlatire Evidence—The Hus band Arrested on the Charge of Harder* A young man named M. A. Hawkes, a traveller for Ic. u. CctnnV steel engraving house, of this city, was arrestea and placou In ihe County Jal‘ on Friday ovemeg, charged with the mur der of hla wile. It will be remem bered that some time abont the middle of August lo*t the wife of liawke% »bo was then residing in St. Paul, Minn., was accidentally shol by her husband in 'be Mansion House. A* reported ai the time, Bawkes was cleaning a revolver, «hcn by eome acad-nt It went cn. and tbe ball Indeed In her heart, killing her almost instantly. A Coroner’s Inqaest was held upon the body of Mta Haivkes, and a verdict ot accidental shooting was returned. The testi mony upon which the jury gave their verdict was that of a servant girl, and tltwees, wco appeared to be frantic with grief Too girl bad just gone Into their room to answer the be!], when site saw Ua«kcs sitting by a 'fthl* cleaning bis revolver, anil his wile beside him. Just as she tamed to leave the room the-pistol went oIT, and Mrs. Hawkvs fell dead. the account given of the occorrcnc; at the time. No suspicion was euuraiaei by anyone that tbe shoo’tag was other than acaiden lal.aml tbe husband's apparent.grief tended to Confirm the Impression, Hawke* returned lo Chi cago, w here be has ever since remained in the em ploy of Mr. Curran. Circumstance* have since transpired In relation to the erair, wbicn mil throw a serious doubt up on the question of accident, and place Mr Hawke* in a very unenviable po-itloa. It was found shortly after the death of Mrs. flawkea that Join' policies ofXn«cranceuDon her life, amounting to fn.Wfl had been eflodi-cjby Mr.Uawkca. The sus picion* of the insurance companies were at once aroused, end they deferred a settlement of tbe claim, tor the puipose ol privately investigating the circumstances. Tbe assistance ol Mr.Tnrtle's detective agency was called in, and the more nicniß of Hankie were closely watched. The far cl tbe lady's life being so heavily m*»ared by htr husband, taken In connection with the shoot ing, vbtcb occurred very soon after their mar* nage, was enough to excite a strong suspicion of Kmlplay. It was rememb?ied, too, that about a year t« ore, a man named Halsterd bad be n “ac ciaentaily ” killed by Ua .vkes while the two were out snipe shouting. They wore standing beside a fence, when the oat relot Hawke*' fowling-piece was tlbc&argcd. lodging the contents in tbe body of Halstead, who fell dead. On examination it par discovered that the niece cad been loaded with onckehot. The ciicumstancc «mb atir.lmted to accident, and was speedily forgotten. Not long after tbe “accldunt” at bt. Paul an ar* tide appeared in the InUUige»eer . published at Lincoln, Illinois, in which iiawkes was charged with having deliberately planned the killing of his wire in order lo secure the SII,OOO for which her life was insured. Dawkea threatened tbe ed i or with a libel suit, bur for some reason, prob ably because he feared too strict an inquiry into the facte, he sever carried the prosecution iolo tilcct. The detectives succeeded ie collediug each In foimailon regarding the affair as to warrant the ones of Hswkcs, noon a requisition from Gov ernor Marehsal I. of Minnesota.-to the Governor of Illinois. On Friday foremen Fherifl" Robertson, of Ramsey County, .Minn., arrived in this dry with the requisition, which was placed lo the hands of the Sheriff of Cook County. In company with Sheriff Robertson and one of Mr. Turtle's detec tive stall; Deputy Sheriff Lorgley proceeded to tue residence of llawkes, at No. 102 Wells street, and tookbtm into custody. Eawtcs submitted to the arreslwitUoul a nmrnmr, merely remarking that he bad expected it for some rime. He was lodged in the County Jail, and oo Saturday murnuig be departed in company with sheriff Robertson for St. Paul. THE DOUGLAS BRICK UXACXUNB, A Wonderful Invention—lts Work. Ever since Chicago was a city, her people have hccu crying onl against the great cost and poor quality of the hricke furnished here for hnllding purposes, and large quantities of lumber have need, and thousands of wooden bulldogs erected on account of this lack. A good and cheap brick la a deeidem'om in this city, whose Impor tance can scarcely he estimated. lUiUJ MM Much of time and Ingenuity has been expended In the altemot to provide a remedy. Machinery has been invented; aud laid aside for the reason that tt would not make good bricks, and was eter nally being clogged op b» the tenacious> clay. A macblre has recently been finished which supplies all that was desired, and obviates all the disadvantages complained of, taking the roogh day from the bank, ard .nthottt the rempenng re quired lor hand work, putting It through into bricks at the nto of about 7,500 per hoar. all bard, fliy, compact, aao ready to put into the kilo at once, without being subjected to the tedious process ol aun drying, which Is also liable to be interfered with by bad weather. The machine to which we refer is the patent of Mr. Douglas. It Isnow in position on th-s south side of Illinois street, one door east of Franklin, and -will remain there for a few days, where par lies interested In the great question of good and cheap bricks may sec it In operation, and judge lor thimfelves as to Its merits. A lew gentlemen invited to witness Its opera tions on Friday afternoon, among whom was our reporter, found themselves well repaid for their journey through the excessively disagreeable storm. They saw the machine working, and turning out bricks rapidly, and of a quality which hail probably never been seen in this city before. The machine is a ponderous one. It weighs some twenty-two tons, and makes sixteen bricks at a time. The crude clay Is shoveled into a hop ner whence it passes between two huge rollers which break up the little lime stones which cause so much trouble m ordinary bricks, and give a homogenous mass. Thence It descends into an iron frame which is pushed over the moulds and is then withdrawn, leaving them full. A set of plungers now descends, and after their weight is exhausted they are soli fur ther nreeecd down by cams, pressing the day Into a compact, smooth brick, harder than many bricks are after they co ™ e ,°° l kiln. The bricks are poshed our of the moulds bv a flower set of plungers, and then the Iron fiance which brings more clay to the moulds, pushes the bricks out to'the platiorm, from which ifcev are taken direct to the kiln. This is the whole proces?, It simple, and is perfect. It la accomplished outy by the aid of ponderous machinery, but that works freely, and requires oultabout fifteen-horse power to turn out seventy-five thousand bricks otr day often hours. witboutoUier stoppage than that which may result from a failure to supply dav fasi enough to satisfy its rapacious maw. The great advantage of Ihla machine is its capa city for working dry clay. It eaves the trouble of tempering, and ensures the machine from Clog ging. The clay used in Ibe trial maaeon Friday was barely damp, while U was forced into bricks so dense that they weighed nearly twice as much as the ordinary bnck, and bore the great test ol iMtnir thrown up to the celling, and then allowed to fall on the Door, without fracture. Adjacent to the machine la a kiln where bricks SJgJiJ, tb« Doulu patent h.Vo bM> b.riiM. The. require nncfi lew bnraine then the oTdlsur bricks, end when tiliai from ut kUn in stnocq bard, uniform in dse, aid partealr square, fitting to each other a> perfectly as if the Joints bad been placed. They are well adaoted for outside work, aid It is estimated that they earn be produced at a coat of only one dollar a thou* mo where the clay has not to be earned more than one hoedred yards. Tbw machine baa aim another advantage. li Can pe nine months is the year, aa it la not dependent on find WMtber for son drying.- The machine can be seen Is operation aa above described, or a model may be seen in Boom 9, ITc. 47 Clark street, where also all required informa tion nlll be fnrniflhed on applteadoiL. We eoa maadit to the attention of brick-makers as th* Icogaonght deMeratnm, which'will prodoee a rerolntioa to the method of makfryr bricks. ' THE PETRIE DIVORCE CASE, Hr. Petrie in Court—Softs, Contempts, and Appeals—The Wife Obtains a - Divorce in Indiana. ■ A pelitidfi wUoh Saturday filed ‘la tho Circuit Court, on the pirt of Henry Petrie, the defendant, in a divorce case. In which Martha A- Petrie, is the complainant, asking that an order requiring him to pay alimony, be rescinded- There are In this case, if the petition be true, In connection wlih the collateral proceedings, several points of Interest, and some which , are worthy of earnest" consideration. The divorce case was commenced In the Snpo- Court on the 26th day of February. 1865, and on theSlst day ot the following month an order was made by Judge the defendant to pay a temporary altmonv of SSO on the S-fth day of that then present month, and SSO on the 3d of Apiil. This amount Petrie declined to, or did rot, pay, and on the s:th day of March be was arrested for contcmptoi court. He remained in the County Jail until the isth of April, when he sued out a writ of habratcorput, which was hewd before Judge Gory and decided adversely to uia petition, winch was based npon tho ground of the want of jurisdiction of the coart to decree the ali mony parting the result-of the proceeding in chancery. Mr. Petrie being remanded to jail, ap pealed from this decision. The ease was argued at (be last term of the Suprem*Conrt of this Grand Division, and the decision of court below was affirmed. Tho opinion of the coart having been filed the defendant Petrie, sow presents this pe tition to relieve himself from the liability of Im mediate arrest lor continned contemns and the matter comes np In the Circuit Conn by reason of a change otrenue. The petitioner alleges thathe is aixty-lonryears of age, and unemployed, being a resident with hla tanillr, upon whose care and support he is forced to rely for . the .means of livelihood. He stales further that the complainant has, etoershe filed her bill, gone to tho adjoining State of Indiana, and by some means procured a so-called decree of divorce from him, he Having no notice or knowledge of her proceeding, and, as he believes, npon false charges, and in an Illegal manner. it w lithe remembered tbalthisisa case with two. heads. It Involves a cross bill and an ac tion for crlm. con. against one A. Ondson Hltrrlns, who, in the cross MU and In the proceeding at common law. Is charged with being a paramour of Martha A. Petrie. This latter case has oeen sent, by change of venue, to Will County, where it stands for trial npon the docket. Muchof*he evidence in the case has been taken and some of It has been published in these columns. FALSE FUILOSOFHV, Perpctnoi motion and Artcolan Well*. There arc some men to whom science Is a great bore—bigger than the Artesian Well. It Is a nightmare, perpetually recurring. They think over certain phenomena, and, without rule or reason. Jump at certain conclusions, nut tronbling themselves to consider whether or not their men tal wanderings be in the direction of known troths or in the well-defined paths of error. These people are generally mechanical enthu siasts, and very few of them have omitted to tarn their attention to tbe subject of perpetual motion, while most of them claim to have solved tbe problem. They are the present-day successors of tbe alchemists ot tho olden time, who passed their lives in a hopeless search for the philosopher’s elone and the bags of Plato. There arc certain principles of motion which arc known as accurately, and are as infallible, as the geometric axlomata. One is that a Dody once eel in motion must continue to move lorward lor ever ut the same rate, unless its motion be tnt r'ered '.nth. Another la that Trie- noi'aivait-, ami'He force of gravity generally, ini<Tposcsto destroy motion, ibe inventors of the perpetual motion recognize the first, and ig nore tbe second. They tax their bruins to con struct elaborate mecbacisms whose movements shall be self-sustaining, forgetting that every computation but Increases the trlcuon and ac celerates the stand-still. Tbe kind of movement uhich mil ran the longest without extraneous aid is the one wt ere gravity does not Interfere (u pre vent, and frictionis reouccd to a minimum—as, f«r iustauce, tnc f winging of a dell a'ely suspend ed pendulum in an exhausted receiver. (julle recently an old shape ol tbe perpetual motion theory has been revived. It has pecu at tempted lo prove that a stationary Weight can cause motion; that is, (hat a train ot wheel work can be operated by the mere pressure of a weight without a motlcu on us tart. Ot course If lh»a were possible pel petaal'motion would be a fixed fact. The advpcatc* of such a phantasy forget that an effect cannot be greitcr than its canse, ai d can only seem to be so •'heu we regard tbe t tied of more than one cause as being doe to only one. That is, the caused motion cannot bo greater than the causing motion, or- li there bean inequality u. space or time, then it is exactly couiitcrbalacced, by a corresponding inequality in power. This balance of power la easily exemplified by arusoit to experiment with the lover—the moat simple of all mechanical api>llanct*s, and there fore Ibe least Interfered with by friction. One pound m-y baJar ca a hundred* but in that case ibe fulanmznust be a hundred times nearer to the larger weight than to the smaller one, and if tbe lever bo moved, the one oonna travels over one hundred icebes while toe large weight moves through or.e Inch ot spaci. The momenta ot the twe are equal iu all cases; that la, the weight of cither multiplied mtj the rate of movement or ir t qual to the productofthe weight Into the rate of motion of tbe other. This product of vclgbtlnto velocity is a con stant quantity, ana ib> eternal equilibrium con stitutes what la kaowu as the “balance of power*'—a term which applies with equal force and significance to other than mechanics' action. The m>.Bi InclpUnt mathematician knows that it one of Ibe factor* in the quantity be nothing, tbs piodnctlf uothing: or IX mere be absolutely no motion there la no power. Tbs only other ele ment necessary to be introduc'd 1# tbe resistance of friction, which always necessitates an fneiMM Id tbe cau.e, it being always on the side of ihe eaect, Tims: Ihe weight into the velocity of the cause, mnst equal the force into the velocity of Ibe u-aulc effect, plus tho resistance of friction. We have received two or three (cetera recently from a correspondent who seems to nave got Into a mndole about the balance of power. He writes ieanedly abont Artesian wells, acd tho reason why the water in them ihea above the surface of the earth. He baa evidently got an Idea—or a piece of an idea—and wishes ns to give it ou bllcr tty. The same fragment of aa Idea has been out by him into two or three dltlcrent scapes. We give the last lorm, correcting only the bad spel ling He tays: “ What elevation, height or level is the water of the earth In obedience to the law that loads Is downvaids? All rqattcr tends It* weiebt to tbe centre cf the earili, and fluids Claris themselves according to weight. If the figure of tbe earth were a tine globe, wa<er would cover tbe satlace. 1 ado water, and rest* above the water; water is lluid and tuns or stands in the l-i.d to an equilibrium or Balance unfa the laud; Theltexlanslibie supply of large lakes and rivers i- Cpwa. da, their level la a balance, their regular How Is caused by the same influence that governs the tides of the ocean: tbe Influence of the moon adds to the weight of the land, the water rises and flows, the fountains of small streams obey the same iawand issue forth. The tides of the ocean conform to the .ai d. Great elevation of the tand gives great elevation of the tides, less elevation of land less tides; no lurid no tides. And, to have •he water rise to the surface in boring the Aneslae well, the well bas to be sunk uutil toe difference between tbe weight of water and the weight of land wM fill the broken sn*lsce of the land to tho plane of a true globe. All matter resting above a plane or Hue drawn at the bottom of the well at right angles with the perpendicular shaft of tbe mil to toe surface of tbe earth, bas bearing in verse to its distance from the well. Water rises in ibe Artesian well by the wetget of the land, tnc samcas water rises in the pump by the weight of the atmosphere.” Out correspondent will need to read hot a very tew paces of any cook on hydrostatics to find that the cause of Ibe flow of water in an Arterian well is nothing more than a heal ol water higher than, or at least as high a*, the summit of the out* flow. A stratum of rock inclined several degrees f.-cm the plane o! tue horizon comes to the sur face ana acts as a shelf down wclcb tbe water tuns, which bas collected on the surface, and Icit finds an outlet, cither perpendicular or otherwise, it will rise thereto a height not greater ban that of the original supply. The following little ex penmeut will enable our correspondent to make an Artesian well on a Email scale, and tost the au ai icciuu v*. v« “ - ihtcg for hirosclt , , . , „ r-tlecta patch of ground having a clay sou, BtSck a spade down as tar aa poestulc, at a con rlderable elope, and work it about a little eo as to make sure oi a ibio slip, into which you may then uonr water from a bucket. Now take a stick and make a perpendicular hole meeting the water mar the bottom of the inclined plane, formed by the sjadc. The water will rise in the hole to the same perpendicular height as in the slope, aud if yon pare off about an inch from the ground about the top of the bore, ami Keep pouring woter into the Blip, yon will find that water running out of the top of tho little bore, and flowing over tho ground. Now try to make the waterbighcr in the bore man to the slip, and see what success wul attend the efforts. . ~ There ißlltUo reason to doubt that the Chicago Artesian well baa its origin in the bed of the Rock River, which te moic than a hundred feet above the level of Lake Michigan. A stratum of eand (■tone crops cm just beyond the nver, and dtps down toward Chicago. The rate of shelving met with a. Rock River, it continued, would carry Ibe face ol the bed some nine nundicd feel below our feet lu this city. Tbe Aitcsian well has simply been bored down to meet that bed; tbe average rale of the dip of which varies somewhat from that observed at the surface. The water simply flows from the bed ol Rock River downward along the top of that stratum of rock, till it meets tnth the artificial bole just outside the city limits, the superincumbent earth has nothing to do with it, in tnc way our correspondent augceaU; it simply form-the upper side of coanncl, atm de termines the denth of the subterranean stream. Wo are aware that another origin has been claimed for tbe Artesian well water of our d’y; it lias been alleged lo come trom the Rocky Moan tains. Thu Is not at all probable, but even Jf true, thepnndpio would be the same as above We would suggest to our correspondent, and to all others who are dreaming about troth Upload of seeking for It, that white It Is quite permissible to look into things for ourtclvce, we can do ao to tbe best advantage by first ascertaining all that bas already been found out Ja retcrence to the matter under consideration. LOCAL MATTERS. There la a mint of money In *•Mmlngia Improved Stove Damper.” Call and see It at Room 2, Ho. Mi, Clark street, where J. H. Whid den la selling State and County rights. Do Not Let Tour Prejudice Stand Be tween vour suffering Cblla and be relief that will be absolutely sure to follow the nee of Mrs. Wins low's Soothing Syrup. U corrects acuity ofthe stomach, relieves wind colic, regulates the bow els, softens iheginiß.clvesterttothemoiherand health to the child. Tb’rty.five cents « bottle. Offices, 48 Dey street. New York, and 20j High Uolboru, London. England. Juniper Tar Soap core* chapped hands, salt rheom, pimples, and all enkmeoua af fections, rendering the skin soft and smooth. Manufactured by Caswell, Macs fi. Co., New York. Sold by all druggists. Coleate & Co.’a Winter Soap.—Ho cornmended for chapped bands and for general toilet nse during cold weather. ItJ*’ talncd ol all druggists and fancy goods dealers. The Purest and Sweetest Diver Oil la the world, manufactured {rom fresh, healthy livers, upon the sea shore tins perfectly bnre and sweet. Ask lor ''' Hazard & Caswell’s Cod Liver Oil,” manufactured by Caswell, Mack & Co., New York. Sold by all druggists. Itch! Scratch 11 Boyd’s medicated Cream cures itch, scratches, and all skin diseases. It Is avail pleasant, aromatic, safe and certaln ebcclaily adapted to children. Sold by all drag gtsls. The Franklin Brick Machine, Justly celebrated for perfect simplicity, great Btxecelh, ana Immense compressing power, is oPAtiAKTEKp, triih debt men and two horses, to self-temper tne dav and make 3,000 to 8, : 00 elegant bricks P« hour. J. D. REincK, proprietor, Ro. 71 Broad way, New York, Boom *3. children having Worm* require Im a box by most dealers la medicines. THE FLOOD. - Great Freshet in the Kanka kee River. A Destructive foundation at Wil- v ningtss, lUissis. Howes and Bridges Carried Away and the Town Submerged. Bnppsmd hom of Life. The Freshet in the Illinois and Fox Eivers, Ravages of tbe Flood in Other States. Apprehensions of a Freshet in the Chicago River. TBE IX - OOBS DT THE CITY. The thaw am. 1 the rain have comhlnedly produced a ffremtt‘ r flood In Chicago than at any time since tfci° year 1849, when every bridge was carried the immense freshet which'swept* -everything: before it. Nearly a foot of snow .laid npon tho ground when tbe rain commenced to fall on Tlmra day, and thawed it out n 'hUe the ground re malned frozen. The con* eqnence was that scarcely any of the motetm’"® was disposed of by soakage, and lay like a U*»he on the sur face oi the great undrained aof the city, and flowing off very slowly towards the river. The more central port km. i of the city, being sewered, remained* compass, 'tively dry, and the sun and wind of Saturday carried off every drop of moisture from map) * exposed pjfchcs, both of sidewalk und strest. • The slow moving current of the Chicago River was early augmentcd r the lop being broken up and floated out, Its waters gx ally rising above tho normal level tifr* 00 Saturday morning they reached’ their grey est altitude, being in the centra? portion o. f tbe city within abbut one foot of the doefc line, with a current of four or five miles per hour. Higher np tbe Southßraoch tb« snrfacw was even more elevated, but scarcely reached the dock line. Some fears were entertained of a flood bursting in from the Anx Plaines, but the expectation was not generally re garded os well founded and no one anticipat ed more than tbe flooding of one or two cel lars in any part of the city. But for two or three days tbe denizens of soathwestern Chicago hare realized the unwelcome fact that a great and serious over flow has encompassed them. To understand the cause and extent of the flood tho geography of the southwestern portion of tho city must bo kept In mind- The South Branch of the Chicago River runs nearly duo north to the intersection of Reu ben street and a line formed by tbe prolon gation cf Twenty-seventh street, where it turns to the northeast. At this point the Illinois and Michigan Canal enters it from the southwest, and here aic the locks ; while the Anx Plaines River enters a little shove, niDutag also from tho soatluvest,. nearly parallel to the canal, but a quarter of a mile distant. The country around here, and for a long distance west and north, is very low, and the surface of the water In ordinary times Is bat little below the banks. At this intersection the Ice, broken up by the thaw, began on Thursday night to accumulate against the bridges, great cake* two feet thick being continually heaped up,, until they reached the height of six or eight feet, and forming an effectual barrier to the rush ing currents, of course set the water back and spread it out over the adjacent flats. South of the main river and tbe canal the rise Is evident mainly in tbe cellars and on tbe floors of some of the houses lying In- low spots. There is no appearance of a general overflow, such as Is seen on tbe North Side. Highly exaggerated reports were circulat ed yesterday regarding tho extent of the flood, conveying the Impression that nearly one-half of the city was under water, and that thousands of people were washed clean out of their homes. A visit to the south western portion of tbe city, which has suf fered most heavily by the inundation, trill convince anyone that this picture of the disaster is somewhat Imaginative. It would be easy to describe a world of waters wide and deep with such impro-slvo touches aa “for as the eye could reach,” Ac., yet such a description would be away beyond the actual truth. Contrary to the general impression which prevailed yesterday. Bridircoort U not auotoorpcil, tbe water* in that portion of Chicago having not tlsca above tbe cellars. Passing along the Archer road one sees indeed very little of the flood, and except in tbe lower grounds, tb« inhabitants there bavo no cause, as yet, foi any serious alarm. It is further towards tbe southwestern limits and be yond that point that the inundation assumes tbs greatest magnitude. There is a piece ol rUing ground situated at tbe southwestern limits on Western avenue where the canal crosses, from which a tolerably comprehensive view of the flood may be obtained. Tho scene from this point is truly impresslvs. Looking towards tbe north as for as Union Park we sec Lotblng but a dreary waste of waters dotted all over with shanties from which the inmates ore moving by meant of wagons and boats. The dneks end geeso seem to have a glorious time of it. To them tho flood is a roillenlum, their little world being suddenly converted into a limitless duck ponc>, whll* the necessaries of life are sup plied to them by their proprietors. On the other band the pigs and hens have realized the fact that their prospects of salvation are anything but cheering. The Washingtonian Home Is the first point which strikes the eye from this eminence. It looms above the water? level like some huge ark oi safety, while all between is in a state of submersion. Tbe small dwellings appear os if they were tossing about like floating buoys, all trace of tbe streets being com pletely Closed. Away towards the west from the city limits, and also in the direction of the Brighton House, a similar expansion of water is seen till the view is closed in by a rising ridge, beyond which it is said tho flood extends to a great extent. The inmates of the dwellings in the vlcin- ity of which we speak, did not become much alarmed till the waters rose above tho floors, when a general skedaddle took place, some moving in the direction of Bridgeport, and to the localities which were less liable to be submerged. A large house in the vicinity of the canal bridge became the asylum for several fami lies who bad been driven out of their little dwellings in the lower ground. About a score or so of children and an infinite num ber of men and women were congregated together, while the neighbors did everything In their power to supply them with comforts. A great deal of damage bos been sustained by the packing and rendering bouses along that section of tbe river between Ilalstcd and Reuben streets. The cellars arc all over flowed, and the waters were rising yesterday above the first floor, causing serious damage to large quantities of bacon. At the rolling mills, near the glue factory, the men were obliged to discontinue their work on Friday, the flood having completely obstructed their operations. The Union Stock Yards have been sub merged to tbe depth of three feet, while in some places the water is much deeper. The Hougn House was flooded up to the first floor, and all the fires in the basement being quenched, the guests had bat a cold pros pect before tbem. THE ItHIDGBS. Western avenue, which forms tho boun dary of the city on the west, crosses the Aux Plaines River about three-quarters of a mile north of the Brighton House, on what was called the “Mud Lake bridge.” There Is much travel here, and a toll-gate was formerly kept. This bridge was swept en tirely away on Friday nigbt, and tbe toll house stands In the centre of a rushing stream, entirely impassable. About half a mile cast over tbe same river is tbe Bine Is land avenue bridge, at the point where that tboroughlare approaches tho stream. This, though standing, is rendered unsafe for pas sage, and surrounded by water; and it may yet yield to the current. The HaUted street bridge, and tbe other bridges In the vicinity, are believed to be uninjured, but the approaches to them are not inviting. THE RAILROADS. The Chicago & St. liOais and Great East ern Roads run along the Little Aux Plaines, which has caused most of their trouble, bat the former is uninjured and trains run os usual. Near the “Mud Lake bridge” a cul vert in the Great Eastern ts so "undermined as to be unsafe, and passage is suspended. Yesterday morning an engine came from each direction to this point, hut dared not venture over, and so signalled and retreated. Men arc encaged In repairing, and the break will probably be but temporary. Wo do not bear of any obstruction to other roads. 2VARROW ESCAPE. On Saturday evening a Geiman drove through the surrounding water to the loca tion of the Mud Lake bridge and attempted to cross. But tho structure, unknown to him. had been swept away, and instead of finding Hin Us usual position though under water, as he expected, he found fils team Suddenly struggling in the hurrying stream. Ho jumped out up to his neck In water, and calling loudly for assistance obtained tho help of a few good Samaritans so that the ‘horses were finally cut loose, when they struggled to tho shore and ran off. The wagon was tied up so that it could not be floated away and left with Its load, the men making the best of their way out. The poor German was so chill ed through by the icy water, that after get ting to the Brighton House he was token sick and now lies there unable to go home. Two or three cowa are said to have been drown cd and very likely a number of unfortunate Bigs and hens will meet the same fate, but there has been no loss of human life. Many a poor man. however. Is considerably poorer from the effect of this great outpouring. THE GENERAL ASPECT. The quantity of water lying on the surface in our city on Friday, due to the thaw and the ra»n where It fell, was very great. In about one-half of the city, embracing about twelve Motions, it averaged probably about ttots lying along the Ink* akoro, the rirer bonka, and on those streets wklch hare been raised and drained. South of Twenty-eecond ■ tract. the South Division presented to the aja a waate of water, ex fPt where the monotony was broken br boose* and fences, some of the streets etea being* submerged. la the West Division, all west of about a q outer of a mile feom the rirer was under water, except the strip enclosed br-Monroe and Klnxfe streets, which Is eaaeraUT'weU drained, ibis being, wldenedto Van-Baran east of Hals ted, and narrowed to Lake, want ofßenben.- On the North Side the same general .feature* were , presented,'thoughtbe depth'Of water was generally less. Oa Sunday tha quantity was. about the aaae, but tbe volume wa*less-equally dis tributed. It had drained off and dried from all orcr the city, bat where the waters of the AaxPlaines had reached that diminu tion was more than compensated for. The inradtaff flood bad spread eastward in the SanthDlvTsion, corering the. twd west ern sections in the tier couth of Bridgeport to the depth of abont a foot, including the Hough House and the Union StockTarda. Northwardly it had incroached on the western tier of sections, with a- depth vary ing from a foot at the canal 1o sir Inches at Madison street, ana stretching up with a rather thinner-layer much farther north. Tbe quantity of water now lying on tbe surface of the ground In onr city is probably abont seventeen millions of cable feet, or 530,000 tons; TEE FLOODS ELSEWHEBE. . UilnoU. GREAT FLOOD AT WILMINGTON. On Friday evening the combined causes of thaw and rain bad their visible effect npou tbo Kankakee River at Wilming ton. The fact that the bridge at that point, heretofore considered one of, if cot, the most substantial bridges upon that road, was down, was, during the even ing, communicated to tbo company, and through them, this morning, to tbe press. The company, In a brief notke, informed the public that, on account of the loss of an im portant bridge on its line, no through trains would leave this city for Springfield and St. Louis until farther notice. The location of the accident was denoted by the further statement that the Wilmington train would run os usual. It was then too late to obtala lull particulars of the casualty, and, os we now.dlscovcr, the confusion in the town was too great to allow of that condition of mind which favors the circulation of facts In connection with general losses of valuable property. < The extent ot the Injury done wo hare now been enabled to learn. Tbo bridge over the Kankakee River is destroyed. Thai over Forked Creek in Stewart’s Addition la a thing of the past, and the trestle bridge overProlrie Creek no longercxists. Wilming ton Is an isolated town, audits inhabitants arc enjoying solemn purgation in the upper stories ol their bouses. At about five o’clock, or perhaps nearer on to sis, the waters of the Kankakee River, which bad been threatening to overflow their banks along all Its length, augmented their force at Wilmington. The ice which had accumulated, rose in its might I. and broke by reason of the greater I■) rcipht of the waters, and being choked i flow, the stream commenced to 'SW.cII. The sudden rise of water and ice 1 viewed with dismay and fear by the ,rrvyi. ous and not altogether unprepared peo pie. Their preparation, however, suc cumb**. *1 to their apprehension, and os the torrent, roared and rushed madly by a panic 6ci«d U ’em. Thundering along In a sullen fury the ’.water, swollen bevond the banks, sweptarva v the railroad bridge. This was a Howe tru.upon abutments of solid, masonry. The road bridge, above that of the railway comnanv, had just bofiw o been completely demoUshc'd, and the way e. toss Forked Creek, in Stew, art’ffuddition f>lhe city, was also destroy ed. The pcoph" in the eastern part of the city were now c ul off from their neighbors oftherwest. Th« v were terror-struck, wan dering about seek ing the road'to safety for thenuelvcs. Tlielnihabltantsofthelow land rushed into the c populous parts of the city, and a scene ot wild confusion was ci- hibited. - , , . The river continued its rise. Daring some moments the water ro so as much as a foot per minute, overflowing’ Iho banks and seek ing levels in the stores Aind dwellings of the inhabitants.- The angry flood aeon .found further prey, it battered agflinef, ana’ entered Aldens’ warehouse,.and that is now entirely ruined. A few portions of its walls remain erect, but they, as those parts- that were swept away, were destroyed. The mills o.f Messrs. Fisher •fc Co. are aloo ruined’ beyond redemption ; and the brick brewery adjacent to the river and below the railroad bridge, owned by Mr. Allen and rented to Mtvsrs. Belts & Co., shared, if not so extreme a fate, a Toss which can only be estimated br a bill of re pairs, which will probably amovnt to two thirds of the vjlne of the property. The scene in and around tbe town is oni of great confusion. Small buildiugw, articles of furniture, barrels- and packages, ice and lumber, shop fixtures and outhouses have been washed to spots far from the location of their former utility, and thev have been rendered useless by the dampening process, where* there Is In some places a deeper water bed, these ar ticles float about in inextricable disorder. Everywhere cellars are flooded and even the basement of tbe principal hotel, the Sherman HoupC, is inundated- Away off from the city, on ’Aldens’ Island, two families are suf- ; fering. Resident upon the island they are cut off from communication with any of tbe to them outer world, ami the torrent was so great that when our Informant left, no one on the main land dared, nor did they care to venture to open a com munication by boats. During the night the Methodist and Presbyterian meet ing houses were filled with families whose 'vaidcncca were so- suddenly removed or flooded, and tne onuses which, by reason of their higher location, were in some sort of r-alety. were crowded, by those whoso houses were in let* favorable condition. The height of the water may be judged by the statement that Water and Main streets, us also the intersecting thoroughfares, are now impassable for teams, and on tbo surface of the water, which renders thcm.unaafeandiacoovouicntfor pas sage, there are floating large cakes of tco, varying in thickness from six to twenty indies, and of such ice there are perhaps over two hundred acres in and around the city, tbe largest Odd lying-just below the railroad station house, of no estimated area ofone hundred acres. Besides this, the force i-flbe water carried cakes of ice into pyr amids, which rest now in the city. Five men, whose names we were unable as yet vo learn, are at present missing. It Is much feared that they have gone dawn with the current, to their death. Tbo loss of property is variously estimated. It cannot tall short of $2.50.000, and perhaps the result <>f the destruction will not be covered by the addition of another hundred thousand. The regular train fiora Wilmington was delayed by the almost total destruction of creek bridge, north of Wilmington. The passengers were fetched up .from Hampton to which place they walkep, by the Paymas ter's car and In that car they camo Into- the city lost evening. at quinct. [Special Despatch to tbs Chicago Tribune.] Qcixcr, 111., February 16. The ice in the river broke up last evening. This morning tbe channel is clear. The Held ol ice came dowu with irresistible force. The stern wheel steamer Imperial, lying at the mouth of the bay, was struck on tbe side by the ice amidships, stove in and [.•reed ashore. Damage about one thousand dollars. The steamer Molllc McPiko arrived from Cincinnati landing this morning. The Kale Kearney is expected to arrive to-mor row fiom St. Louis. There will be no further interruption of navigation to this point, it is thought, this winter. AT MORRIS. (Special Despatch to the Chicago Tribune.] Morris, 111., February 16. Tbe Illinois River is said to be higher than at any time for thirty years. It is within three feet of the wood work of the bridge, and continually rising. It has risen over the inclined plane of the piers and the full force of the Helds of ice come against tbe square top. It has already taken out a uumbur of stones from the middle pier. The Ice is gorged about five miles up the river, entirely across it, and fifteen to twentv feet thick. A large bridge and an immense quan tity of lumber and parts of houses have lloat cd against the west bank. One field of Ice this morning came against a solid stone wail which wasinc basement to a dwelling house, and went through tbo wall as though It was paper. The wind has blown furiously up the river all day, checking greatly the force of the floating ice. AT CAIRO. Cairo, February 16.—The terrible and in* cessant rain-storm of the post three dojs coded lust night. At midnight it was almost clear and turning cool. It is entirely clear this morning, the mercury standing at fifty. The Mobile & Ohio Railroad Is Inundated by the Obion River, and trains have stopped running. The Illinois Central Railroad is also under water near Ulm, some twenty miles above hero. For about three-quarters of a mile trains have to run through near three feet of water, which puts out the fire In the engine. The northward bound train left some hours behind time, so as to have daylight to run through tho water. The train from the north, duo here at 5 o'clock in the morning, did not arrive until 9 o’clock. The river bos been rising steadily and rapidly for several days. The rise {since the Ist instant amounts to nearly thirty feet. It is believed the city is safe from overflow, as the river is yet several feet below the high-water mark of 1863. and the levee has been raised two feel since then. A large quantity of water lias accumu lated inside of tbc levee from the rise, which cannot run out, as the sewers have been closed to previous Ingress of the water from the river. The accumulation of water Is being thrown ont by the big steam pnmp at the foot of Tenth street, at the rate of one thousand barrels per raVonto, Cairo, February 16.—The Ohio River Is over the track of the Mobile and Ohio Rail road, and trains have stopped since running. The Illinois Central is also inundated above Alton, and trains run through water ol suffi cient depth to extinguish the Area la tho lo comotives. AT CALXTMBT. '[Special Despatch to the Chicago Tribune.] Calumet, February.l(3—Midnight. The track of the Michigan Central Rail road at the Little Columefc Hirer, about thirty miles from Chicago, is quite sab merged, the water,at midnight,for a quarter of a mile, being nearly up to the bodies of the cars, and reported still rising. The trains are obliged to run Tory slowly, feeling their way along cautiously, lest drift wood might have floated upon the track, or the water hare dissolved the frost and loosened the sand underlying the track. Men are en gaged in watching through tho night, and have kindled fires by which to keep them selves warm*. If It should freeze hard to

dar os tew trains run on Sunday, the track might become seriously obstructed, though no great difficulty was experienced last night. AT BOCKVOBD. [SpedalDeepctcbtothe Obtcaxa THbane.l Bockfobd, DU, Fabruary 16. All the streams in this vicinity are very high, but no damage boa yet been reported except the carrying away of one or two smaD bridges. The lee below the dam -1b the river gorged on Wednesday, and raised the water to a height that interfered 'some what with tbe operations of the manufacto ries above tbe dam. The Ice remains solid. AZLASAXLB. (Bpedal Despatch to the Chicago Tribune.] v LaSalle; February 16. The inihots Biyar is higher than before since 1657. Two spans ol the wagon bridge here sire gone bodily,' being shored off by the ice riding up the Ice-breakers. The founda tions are mainly uninjured. The damage Is not so gieat here os by tbe flood of 1857. AU wagon bridges oyer the Illinois above and below us, so lor as heard froni, are more or less Injured. That at Fern has gone en tirely* The water U now at a stand and will soon commence falling if no more rain falls. AT OTTAWA. [Special Despatch to the Chicago Trihono.] Ottawa, DI„ February 18—2. p. m. Last night tbe water in the Illinois and Fox Rivers rose again abont two feet and a -half, and is still rising. It Is not as high as it was on Thmsday, when the ice broke up. The heavy rain storm of yesterday has raised the creeks in this vicinity to a very high stage, and considerable damage has been done by carrying off the fences, small bridges and Calverts. Tbo wagon bridge across the Illinois River at LaSalle was carried off bodi ly by the ice. The damage done to the Illinois River bridge in this city will bo repaired by this afternoon so that teams can again cross. The Ice is still running a little. ATPBKIN. [Special Despatch to tbe Chicago Tribune.] Pekin, Dl., February 16. The Mackinaw has not been so high In thirty years. All the bridges on the streams in this section have been washed away. No communication south of here since Wednes day. It will toke three or four days to re pair the damage on the railroad. The Klck opoo bridge and trestle is partly gone. Re pairs ore going forward rapidly. Two teams were drowned at Lick Creek, between this place and Peoria, yesterday AT BELVIDEBE. [Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.] Bblvxdebb, Ills., February IC. River falling—no bridges gone out In this vicinity. No serious damage done by the hood. loxnu [Sdcclal Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.] Cedar uapxds, February 16. The water has been very high but is sub siding now. The bridges over Prairie and ludian creeks were swept away. Stages and cats miming as nsnal. [Special Dctpalcb to (be Chicago Tribune.] Dubuque, February 10. Despatches from lowa Falls aud Cedar Falls state that the lowa and Cedar rivers, although still high, fell over a foot last night and still falling. Bridges on the Dubuque & Sioux City, and Dubuque & Southwestern Railroads all safe. The Mississippi river at this point has risen some one and a half to two feet over the lee. Crossing with teams is, however, kept up by using bridges to get from the land on the ice. Weather clear and pleasant. nUssonrL [Special Despatch to the Chicago Tdbane.j St. Louis, February 10. The river rose ten feet up to midnight, aod large quantities of grain were damaged by the rising waters. The ice in the Missouri has generally broken up, and the river Is supposed to bo open to Omaha. Reports from abovo Indicate a heavy rise, and there is now an abundance of water everywhere. The Kate llart has come from the White Cloud wreck. She reports the steamer’s cargo nearly a total loss. Kansas Citt, Mo., February Iff,—Two spans of the wagon bridge across tbe Kaw River, at Wyandotte, was swept away by the flood this afternoon. The bridge wai creeled lasi fall, at a cost of $70,000, and, it is feared, will be a total loss. The Missouri River, at this point, has risen rapidly this evening, and work on the piers of the Cameron Railroad bridge bos ceased' on account of high water. The Flood In the Cuyahoga River. [Frnm the Cleveland Letder, February 15.1 The Cuyahoga River rose rapidly yester day. and during the day the ice gave way above the city. II still remained lost, how ever, below Col a ratals street, and the huge masses piled up, a short distance above the bridge, forming arv Immense corge, al most completely damming' the river. This caused' au inundation of the cn- tire flats to a depth of several feet, and much anxiety woo felt for property liable to be owept away, or dam aged by water. Lmnber'plles were anchored down ; vessels were secured by additional brewsersand -ilinlDß, and every possible pre caution was token tb prevent disaster. At dark last evening matters remained in statu gwo, except that the water was con stantly rising upon tbe flats, on account of the gorge. Below the Lighthouse street bridge the river bad been clear for s day or two, thclcc having broken up and passed into the lake, but’bewecn that point and the Columbus street bridge U remained intact,.tbweeh exhibiting many-symptoms of approaching dissolution. At all . th*- hiidgcs. .men j-inccn ■ on - auty for the. night, to keep a careful lookout, and to -be ready to open them If any vessels should-be? forced from their moorings and-borne down l the stream. Watchmen were also-placed' upon all the steamere and many of the sail*, vessel* lying in the river, to give the alarm in case ofdangcr Shortly before- midnight the flood rose to such a height above ibo gorge that tbe Northern Ohio- Iron Mill was obliged to-stop'work, the ground floor of tho building being entirely inundated. Matters began to assume a so* rioua aspect, as it was evident that unless ti’.e ice gave way below and allowed the water to flow off, very serious loss of prop erty could not be avoided. MARKETS BT TELEGRAPH. LatMt Foreign Markets* LrvmrooL, February 12—Noon. Cotton opens doll and lower. Sales estimated at *>,ooo bales. Middling uplands. 14d; Orleans, H!£d Manchester market Inactive for goods and yams, and prices lendtoir downward. Breadstnff*—Quiet and firm mixed Western corn a*. 39a 2d. Provisions—Finnlard'advsccod to- 5Js 6d for .American. Produce—Very firm. Petroleum—ls 6c for refined.and lOd per gallon for spirits; main Us 9d, (or common linseed oil' considerable advance quoted; 38* for linseed cakes; 102 s per >on for iron; sta for stock pigs. LOSDOS, February 12—Noon- Money—Conaols, 90; Erie, 39J£; &4»5,73K; fill* note Aentra!, 75*4, extra dividend. Livzrpool, February 16—Noon. Cotton—Market dull. Sales, 7,000 bales. Lokdoh, February IC. Money—Consols, 1*0; Erie, -20 s, 75H ;Illi nois Central 7SH< extra dividend. Losdojt, February 16. Money—Consols, 90; Er.o, 33; IJlmote Central, 78, extra dividend; United Stales 5-20 s, 73J4. February IC—Evening. Cclton—Market closed easier; upland at ltd. BrcadstcSs—Quiot and steady. Com 39s Cd. Provisions—Steady. Lard 50a.- Tallow—Declined slightly, being quoted at 43s Cd. Petroleum—Unchanged ; far, 9s 1? brl; rosin Ifia; for flue white oil, £3l V 332 gal. Fbarexort, February 16. United States bondi, 73. Paris, February 10—Evening. United States beads, 83*4, New York Financial Now*. [Special DeapalcAto the Chicago Tribune.] N»w Yens, February M. The market opeusd steady, wanting activity. On the call the oearacommen-ed hammering aercrely on Erie, Cleveland* Pittsburgh, and Northwestern, com mon and preferred. Tbe decline was from MIX, and oa the balance oi tbo Hit X- All were weak aitef ward. Largejamotinte ot cash stocks were, shoved upon t) e mirket, almost canting a panic. At one o'clock the market was some better, hot lacking strength. In the lone room It rallied soma H&X, but goon weakened. Rut llltle effort was made to stem the tide, and It only lay* the foundation for specula tlvetraiSACtloDß In the future. A largo short Interest will be created, and the reaction will bo quick. Tbo the Impres sion Is that Congress will do nothing decisive about the finances this session. Until then, uncertainty dis turbs tbe whole community. Gold was doll, with no speculation. Money easy and abundant at 6 per cent for call and 7 for prime paper. (Associated Pres* Report.] Nsw Tone, February 10. VOKST. Money steady at 5®6 per ceat lor call loam. POBEIOX nXCZLtNOK, Sterling in firm request at 108«<'31063f. Gold a shade firmer; opened at 136#, advanced to 157. and closed atlSek. Exports to-eay tXS.iOO. aOTXBXXTRTS. Governments firm. LATEST. Now Yens, February 16. SAILWATB. CToslmr stock guotatlots: - N.T. central.. .... nttahnrgh B£»KS •• Erie 55#® ••• 1 >•. W aft & .. Refine ....(N.W.pfd 6iHCi .. SteS. Central.!® « ....» B. I-- 96*® - M- Southern... 71!f® .... • Kt. Wayne 96 C* tu.coat?. «s*» ....iwut:. taw® .. OOVEBSUEXTB. fL-iTsrnments firm. CoBDWh 110-10? WR®IOIH Conn'd. 107 QlffJKI Treasury .HOKQKOI t®, or. wafkxnkl iaxixo snAUzs. The intalne market Is peooTaiir heavy and lower. The prlncli at feature was Quartz nill, which fell to 370 The cause ol decline may oc traced to the tact that 60 000 re* shares were created some time since, and distributed among the public during the past week at 500 and under. The Prodace markets* WEEKLY REVIEW. Naw Tome, February M. The market has been much depressed during the week act! nearly every article declined. A more ilt>- eral arrival oforeacstaffs and unfavorable new* from Enrope have added to the dwraaloQ. mfrin „ ant Flour has been pressing!? oflered coder a stringent money market arm with liberal receipts prlcert have declined 50c to 80c. closing nominal and nosetUcd, The stock IB larce for the season and has been bat slightly fedaced. The demand ie confined chiefly to the local very ranch unsettled and prices nominal at the close. Easiness has been confined to meal millers who bought caationsly. The stock Is ellehUy increased owing to liberal arrivals from Cal- U Corn*tJnctuaUd and declined materially. Prices* «6c lower. . . „ ivitv lower and very anil. Arm at a slight advance. Business Is market has finctnatid. The receipts here and st ibe Southern ports are limit. Business wa* only moderate dnrlngihe week, closing dotot. Petiolenm—Cmde declined, which caused an lm* P WhLbkcy—More active and Ann at Sitfc for State in bond. MILWAUKEE. Despatch to the Chicago Trtbnne ] Mawaincjcs. Fetimarr 15. Floor— Unchanged* Sale* of TOO brt* at *13.00 for 7iertichy*« heat tnpertor winter; *12.90 tor Woatem Btardo; 110.00 tor DooglaMXX; |3Boi«r Taharra X • *BXO tor toper. Wheat-Doll. itonU»S board saloi IWOObui nooa teard safes tuna bo, at tLMftUB fer Va. I tasters, sad asHers* opUoa la March. Oats pan and aontnaL. Wobayws. Coro—-Andy. Sakaol SSI b«M« atoned a* TSa. gya Warty. SahaU»bnak »Hom IbrWa.lts stars; ®ctorNo.sdo. prortaloas—Doll and Inactive. City mate pork held aatxaja-.bvyw* at tXASss* satou Snasad hog steady, with sales olfeif to chains of fUBBTJI. .Lira bog aatateal at |S3aa<.g. • Better -Wtsady* Salsa at MSM to »9»e tar good roU;XsclßToocu»«i,'' ■ . . I . , Receipted SJ» brls ba ttaU, UtSbo osls, L®o Import, CO ba aye, MDba barley, SJOO as better, SCO dressed begs. Sbtpmcsts—WOO Me Soar, l&Wbawneak 2*091 brli pork,SWtrapotk. WBWTOBK, Nnw Took. February If. . Ooltoa—LsasacUTasßdusdiaafaa.- Salesl^OQbales Ftooi—Dull sad ID9IM low. Bseelptt, T.SSS Ms. £atefS.7oe 3»te. ■ Soper sola sad Wsstsrm as OLTSa 9.00; extrs Western at SIJOAiaJS: abolca st-SILOW XIJO; ronfld-hoopOblosWopma brands • -trsee bunas at fti.sacn.9C; extra sottOtem »s fliso di tea—dosed don. Wbukcy-Qolet sad steady. Wbeat-'NomissUy $9Sb lover, flslea lest evening bn very cboice Ko.t UUvaakse as Bye—Quiet and drooping. - i . Psrtey—Qal«.t and droop m*. Bid ter WOO btt Canada West la bond, M Vt. Corn—A shade lower; receipts, WOO. bas smtas. £9,000 bn mixed Western In store, at fLO9XOI.It: afloat •»fl.lojr9i;njf— latter an extreme rate. Oats-idfc lower; redpta, 3,15 a bn; aalea,H<ooo bu Western at carafe; choice new Ohio si etc, delivered;. ■ Grocetiee—Dnllbat iUedy;aal*« of Cub* saaarat UkaUc ; New Orleaz a taoUaaes at 83937c. mrolesnu— Bail and nochaaged. Hope—Onlct and steady. Wool—liore active and firm; tales, 600.001 tta at <7®67Vc tor domestic fieeeo—tbe latter ter choice; T4o Sir otek lock; S49S7UC ter polled. Lestbei—and onchaocad. Coal—Quiet and unchanged. Fork—Doll and heavy. SaleslflOObrlantw meaa at s3SJ692o.7s—eloalng forWeatero $»«3; old, f 19.53(3 19.75—doting at toelatter renter; prime, f16.63917X6; prime mesa. fX9.00919.75: also 350 bru new mess at $21.00, borer Mart b. Beer—enchanted. Baleasßsbrla. ' Tierce Beef— Steady; 900 tea at 935.00935.00 ter India acts, atd*31,00993.(0 ter prime mess. Bacon —Quiet and heavy: 970 bxs attOMaiOKe lor Cumberland, and 11911HC tor » hort ribbed. - Cot Meats—Uncnaoeeu; 330 pkgs snoaldas Atßk® 10c: bam«,Jok9l2c. Dressed boct—Bearr. Western, 9«*39\c, ■ Laid—Unchanged, gales 900 ns. Batter—Dull. Ohio. 19926 c. • cheese—Doll at 15930 c. CINCINNATI. __ CnrccnraTi. February 15. Floor—Unchanged and quiet witn a licht demand for local SQperflne, with sale* at f9.359UX.25 tor spring and'winter, $11.50919.50 ter trade brands, and 911009 16.00 ter fancy. * Wheat—Firm and scarce at 13.15 ter No. 1 spring, and S2JO forKo. I vtnter. . Cora—Dull at 60c ter No. 1 shelled In elevator and 73c In saco. Date— Doll at SOc far No. 1. Rye—Firm at $1.3991X5. Barley— Unchanged and dolL with tales of choice tellatfl.6o. * ' Cotton—ls held more firmly ana mlddltec cannot be bought briowSOe, hot tte demand has not Increased. Tbe advices teem New York are Quite favorable. The receipts dorinctne past veek vereS SOlbaler.and from thefirstoi6eptembe'B7.3G9balea against 116,139 bales the ccrrerpoDdlne time last season. Whisker—Steady at 23c. Provision#— inacaveandhardlranvdemand. Small B«iesofmeesporkstf;o.oo9s23.2o. Baucoeatsoomln* allyoachanara. Shooldera 7J(c, sides9Xc, atd clear ■toes lOVc. Bacon steady at 91<c ter (boulders, 10ye for sides, 13c lor clean rib tides and like for clsar tides. Lard Inactive at ire. Grocsnea-Unchaseed. Sogar IJW@ lie. Coffee33k 937 kc. Brps steady at 589 40c. Bntier 38 9 30c for prune to choice Central Ohio roll, and 33 9 39c ter Western reserve. Bred firm. CloTtr $8.90 9 |9.QO. Timothy S3JO. Flax 0 S3JS; Oohl 136 - Exchange steady. The money market quiet. ST. LOUIS. Bt. Loots, February 15. Floor—Very doll, and price; on all fcradca below choice 35950 c easier ter buyers. Sales were mostly of a retail character, at Imgalar prices. Wheat—Continues Arm, with sales of No. 3 spring at $2.75 and choice fall at $2.90. Com—Dull and lower. Mixed. 75c; mixed and yel low. Tto77c; choice yellow. The; prime and choice white, 79960 c. oaU—yulet. Good to choice. «955 e. Rye and Barley—Unchanged. Provisions—Dull and drooping. Mess Pork, sl9 20.00; baern ihoulders, 9k99ke; cleanldes, 12X9 UJTc; rlh, like; hams, 154j16c ;lard quiet at lor kittle. Whiskey—Dollat $2.24. BALTIMORE. Balttvosk, February 16. Rio Coff-e—Firm at 13far prime la bond. Biuraj—Firm at (jr fair to good For re* flmne. Flnnr—Doll. Wb-at—PcoMjlvanla rod, 13.7033J0; prime Mary land, Corn—Snpnly good. Market lower. White, 95£95c; yellow, mixed Western, 90c. Rye—ll .256*1.10. Wbiekey—lnactive. BCFFALO. Durrxto. February 16. Flour—Fairly active, dales at (UJO lor No. 1 rprtnc. Wheat—Pull. Bayers cycling off. Bates nominal fa tew Toledo. Corn— lower. Bales 12 carloads at 80®31 on track. Cats—Dull. Barley—Doll. Bales of Canada at 1 .OlglXSc la store. Provisions—Quiet aod uneuioced. l.ard—steady. Pressed Hors—Kcmlral at 13.60. MEMPHIS. Moipina, February 16. Cotton-Market dull. Receipts far the week ending tbe uth. SM9 bales. Exports, St bales. Rccslpta o-day, 516 bales ; exports, 1,210 bale*. tIABBI 88. In Creese County, HI., on tbo IStbr instant, at tbe mirtecee of the brWe’atnend, K. A. Harolo. E«n., by the Ber, J. It. Armrirusp, Professor K WILDER. of Grfra3ca„ Hi., to Mrs. LUCY TRUMBULL, formerly olßo>P*P<Msm. dcatoD pacers please copy. Dr Rev. Ei J. Ooedspced. February nth. - WILLIS GHAT snd'MUs MA BSZ. TERHUR7. all Of Chicago. At Reno, Vea«njo(Jo.,P«io., Feb. 13th. si the rest, dace oi T. a, I'huxaevvEsq.. oytbe E. J CASTLE, foa of Col. E 3. Castle, of this city, ,’ aod CARRIE J SULLIVAN, of Rochester, H. Y. At Davenport lowa, Feb. lOtb, by the Bev.-Dr. Au demm.Mr. a, C. ANDERSON. orChicago, and Miss M. daKKAQ. of the lormer place. lb Detroit. FeSrntry HU* IB6T. st the residents of the bride’* father, tv tbe Rt- Kef. Bliaop McCoikryi Mr. Wlf. W. SMITH, son of J. A.BmUb, Ksq„ of Ch&axo. to *3liM M. SUbTiL daughter or 8.8. Famiwortb; Esq. 8188 t this city, 00 the Islh UsUrat,-GEORGE T-, infant ot seyrnoor aod Addle Coney, a peg tlx months I twenty-tour days. In tht* cltv. on Saturday afternoon, st Us residence, No. 3 Park Bov. of gooxestlon of {taebrato, Colonel B. tt. SHEPARD. In the Bfty*eccoad y%ar of tua ace. BFnueia i from tbe boos*at3 p. - m^to*lay. In tltl city, on tbe Iftb instant, SARAH BIGGINB; wife ot David BixfrtnD*- Tho rentals s wit! be fakes from ttemldeDee.No. 7o Westlake**!. toDare3»ort'lowa,fdrtntermeat. tWDavenpoit, low*;-Richmond, Indiana, anol Payton Ohio, papers pJsa*e copy. • lo this city. on tbe l6U.*l;stanU at its o'clock a. SaMUEILmcKEEbt. only son of-BOa sad James McKeeby. ot drf pay on ttenratn. rt r«-rr*»*a o’clock lOU (3an4ay> afternoon, from the rrsidvßP.*. No. ISI WarraewU. FHantfa. a. i«m. liy are lavned. grtibimt’s 867 Peospectus 1867 OF THE CHICAGO TRIBUNE Pally, Trl-Weekly and Weekly Editions IcFabilfihe* Mere Telegraphic Ifein, Better Market Report*., Mere Internals? TS ew*, nnd a Greater YkrlMr ef Reliable and (Jeefal Infer* motion than other Ban ner la-Anerfeaw The Chicago Turn inn, sow approaching its rwenty-flm year,, is recognised as-the leading organ and exponent of the great, patriotic, domi nant Ecpnbllcan. party of the Northwest. The 1 hibujos Is co ephemeral concern of. doubtful du ration, but n permanently established insDtaUon. known and respected throughout the United States Its circulation exceeds the combined issnrs of the other Chicago dallies. Its past record and career may be pointed to with prlileaod pleasure by ita conductors. Since the Republican party was organised, the Chicago Tjubitsb has stoodby It, through- evil as well as good report; never in tbe rear, but always In the front, beckon ing It onward and. upward; never faltering or weary, bnl always hopeful, earnest., (earless, its blows have fallen incessantly on slavery, oli earthy, and treason. During the entire period o the rebellion tt blew no uncertain blasta,.bat Bounded the charge and cheered, on the defenders of freedom to renewed efforts,.assuring them.of a glorious triumph for the right as the reward of perseverance anisactlflcc. The Chicago Tmaujra sincerely bellevesdn the principles of the Declaration, of Independence, and is, therefore, radical in Us. aims. Impulses and. endeavors, and Is confident of witnessing, at on early day, tbe acceptance and adoption of the beneficent doctrines of Republicanism. In every section and subdivision of our common country. 1 FIRST-CLISS NEWSPAPER. Tbe Chicago TnmtnfSv while fearless Jn the ex . preaslou of Its oplnlone v and patriotic in Its en deavors. aims at being a FIRST-CLASS NEWS , PAPER. It brings the news to the. people of the Northwest several days sooner than, the papers ol the seaboard, and surpasses all its contemporaries in tbe Northwest In every department of news en«- tC iX ducusee* every subject of Interest to Westcot men—moral, political, literary, commercial and -financial. No Western merchant, oanwer, farmer, mechanic, drover or manufacturer, can study bis own Interest and do wlihont ite. 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Single copy, one year. TBI-WEEKLY. Single copy, one year... - rive copies, u . Ten “ “ WEEKLY. Single copy, one year. Fite coplea, **. Ten “ “ Twenty M Persona ordering ten or more copies may deduct from ihe subscription price ten percent. is s commission, son also upon each club ol twenty we will scad ad ex tra copy. This commission applies only to the Weekly edition. gWßemlttances lor Cl nha must, la all eases, be made st one time. But additions may be made at any time, at dab rates, arm the club has been raised, provided a fall year’s subscription Is made. 3leoey« br Drift, Exp re—. Honey Orders* or tn Beslitcred Letter*, may be sene at oar risk, Address TEIBCIfE CO,, Chicago, P 1 JQtlf. SHKKUriUi TXT ANTED—To employ ft competes! W BSBtetwrear.vsperlstnd Uw twlu.wg iitiif ym n—r f>l—t AMnm iftnr till. Qu» WIMr.O. . . . ■ _ .BUKJtr, aw g—oiga<u caiato. TTTAUTED—A flretcum carpet nphbl .V* ■ mnr. to Ut ourpati. tour eirWHto A ud ISy~L^»H. TTfTANTKD—A smart, .'acfcre maa aa VV aappta* isd —lwn» |a%»wdvM* TXTAIfTFD —A salesman, who canes- VV - ■arepenDuently tatranoeci. Apply to OS TIA a cojaponi IT. ISA Daaroofxt. . Tauii. TTTA*I TED—A Tm Japanser, who is a VV foodttrttxr. • Btgady ropioyinm ftroa. ply to FKAHE STUBGBB A.CO. I*9 aad Stl BaXoJpB-ft. : • XXTANTBD—A middle aged 'woman to W Uke«are ofchHom and do other Ucht irork lßsamsUttznlly t *tSWO Wsbseh-er. Befcrencei re quired. • . TXTAHTED—A good dieas-maker. Inafr VT preferred.- Host nate»t«ad trimming. Ks hablo areas paturr* on sat*. SI&DAMB CANFIELD, 310 West Latest, between Halst*d ud Gresn-st. - ■oon suTAim. TT7ANTED—A girl to do general W housework in a femtlr of three persona. “No TmbaeedapplyCall between Sand 7 o'clock p, m. at 98a Indian a-ar. - . . .. "TXTANTED—At 508 Carroll-st, a com- It petent “soeend gin." Good refersnets re quired. Apply at once. XX7ANTED—A good girl to cook, wash B j*V andiron. Apply at 477 Fnltot-«L, Weet Wf ANTED—AmrI to do kitchen -work. *T- One that can bring food reference* caa And employment at Ho. laiWsrrea st. TTT’ANTED—A good cook, washer and Vt tracer la a small private fem Ur. Apply, with raerences. Immediately, at 1004 Indlaoa-ar-. be twcea Twenty-flrst and Twenty -second-sis. TXTANTED—A good girl, to dogen- W cral housework, who can cook, wash and Iran. An easy situation Is ottered. and good wares will bo oald. to one who can come well recommended. Apply at 371 West Wathmgtoc-iC aaantch-JHigctllaneous. \\! ANTED—Owner—At the Central ; VV Police Station lor a top hodgyand rod relret cloak, which tbs owners can nave by prorlng property and paying charges. JOHN NBLBOs, Deputy Super intendent of Police. TXT ANTED—To Exchange—Real estate V V fbr * hone, baggy and harness, or baggy >rift harness alone. AJorsas Drawer aß3g. Chicago- IX7 ANTED—To confer witn a man ol VV m e»e* relative to holloing a new mo* Itb power, nearlypexpetnat motion. Want of means rassoo far this notice. Address “fl,** TrlbonfrOfflce, for two days. TTtT ANTED—A conference with a man VV olscmameanawhtrwouldiikatoeflgagetotbo manuacturo ana working ofavaluable anaperfected machine for railroad analog. Cat little money needed toorodacealarzeincome. Address“B," TribuoffO£ flce.lbr two days. TTTANTED—An energetic man with V T f ICO to S3OO, to engage lo a money msklnz bast-, nets. Will heart*trlct investigation. Apply at 194 South Clark-at. Boom a, from 3a.m.t03 p. m. YTTANTED—To lend money on city VV aod country real estate. trf nma of 81.000 to 810,0(0. AjtfßU need not apply. Prtnelnala will »t*t* the amount wanted and describe the property, and ad dress F. O. Box 9876. Chicago. YY7ANTED—Money—S2,OOO, Anyone f V having two thousand dollars to loan, to be 8f cored by first mortgage on a farm worth tea tnou sacd dollars, nail a mile from Paxton, cotnty seat of Ford Co., will please address ‘*B C S," Bod 80, Pax* ton. 111., with term. TOf ANTED—By a single gentleman V V board and apartments with a Parisian French family of bign refinement, living wl'hls ten minntea' distance of urn Court Bouse. Addreta (lo Pretch or English) LAUREN PARKER AM Ed. Chicago. TXT ANTED—To sell doors, sash, blinds, VV KoaMngß, bslasters, bracketa. eaaltea,door and window frames of every varl-ty. Call and see-os and - a good at a fair price. wM. WISDOM* 4 SOB,97Mdi h Frankllu-at. \\[ ANTED—A good horse and harness.- VV Alloxan axons* wagon, nearly new. Apply at* 80 West Bat.dolph-st. g.P. DEWEY. WAN I ED—I want 100 good men that mesa business*, that are wilting to work for good wages, to call and see (hs best Invention for domestic use la the market. Evnr fsml r wants one or more. TRe article Is new and Just oct. Great inducements to sifetta- Call oooradefreas CHAttLES MESSENGER. 98 Boom a. Send stamp for circular.- _ Worses, fflarrtages, See. I7OR BALE —A Horse, suitable for ex- Jr press wsron. WlGlie sold low. Wsrracted sound In every particular. Coil al 72 Baadeiph-at. amusements. Ol-BRA ffOUSE. jplxllliarmozsio’ Sooletfy, MONDAY aVENING, Feb. 18,13671 ff. BAIATKA Ccafihetor I—Symphony is D major, opea'96 (No.S) by L. Von beethoren. (a) Adaylo nclt6 etA'lcgro coffrio. (Cl Largbetto. (c) hherzo Allegro, (d) Finale— Allegro mclto. _ 3—“Ahqnel glorno.” Cavatina-from the Opera-ef Bemltettlde r by Bowl&l Mrs. CarrmgtbQ ran ii. I—Overture to the Optra o( Orpheui, by Offenbach. 4 “Thou art tbe Star." Ballad oy F. Oom bert Mrs. Carring ten 5 Sourvnlr do “^reliCh^lr,' , 8010 for the. VI >- tin Q DeClenjue -4—Overture to the Opera of "Cue Night la Grt*- nad»” t>y;......v, Kreotter , fF* Xrtketa at’thedoor, fl.oo- pOL. WOOD’S AFU BBUM. ■ctii. J. H. W00D.... Propnetm 'Director of Amusements .F. S. AIKEN ; afore Hsuscer .TpOa. RARBT Full every evrn'ng,'art at tbe GratF Matlnoea... A ;r»u«uu Triimso ut rare cccarrencs. even al this IpopularestaohtDment. Nones.—To prevent dlssu* poumneaf, the patrons of the Museum are aolleltea to securelurtrcests before4o'clock la tbeatteraeon, as at eight, earing the past week. Handing room aisnfl could beftunlsbeo. Oe Monday event g. Fen. 18, and eviryoiherDlkhtdarlog'the wo k. also at tbe Grand Matieecs our Saturday and Wednesday afterueons, will, revenormed the great Sensations! Piay of TOE HU ODENOT CAPTAIN: Tvesuclu-swlln(flfsttlao)* new Farce entiaea A RAPE FORA WIDOW.- Me VIC EBB’S THEATRE. CKBR * tfTKBS MANAGHrib. Second week ol J. E.McDONODGIL LAST KIOHTi OF BOT7CICAULT’S GBBAT DBAIiA OF THE liONG- OPBIKBi OMSK WORKING MEKOFM-iVCHESTEE, J.E.ll*Dooooghaayoab Lesroyd and Moneypenoy. tiKcEßin raorosns arnvTxuaßAPit scan, vr In Eghearsal—Bocricaoit’a Arrsh-na-Pogaa. -yAUIETT THBATBB. STARTLINGT ATTRACTION The beauttffll, accomplished F£OB£lffCS TEMPLE In her gtc at character of TVTAZB3P PA, Eflfrodaclng bar splendid; trained stead,. fire-f Ly. The pleee> abound* with thrilllneeotnbsti, novel scenic effects. with aow-tetaea and costoroas. YANKEE ROBINSON’S CIRCUS AND MENAGERIE. JAS. BOBINBON, Champion Eqoestrlio of the- World, and bta son, CLARENCE, will appear on MOND&T.Fesrnary ISth, anderery evening coring the weak. Ibo Chicago lines says: James Boblnaoa telofais proftaslon what Ulatort la In her*. auction Bales. A nCHON! BOOTS Alfß SHOES- At DANIEL SCOTT A CO.’S-Auction Booms, Lakc-st., on Tuesday, Feb. IP, 1867, at 10 o'clock a.n. ICO cases assorted Bools and Shoes. DANIEL SCOTT A CO„ Auctioneers. Wtdncadoj.reb. 39, at 10 ajn. At DANIEL SCOTT*4; COl’S Aoctlon Booms. Nb. 16>12Ake-st. We are Instructed to sell without re serve M, 000 Cigars IQ case* Fine Fruit; TcasesJadi go; & cases Condensed Milk; 20 aog Grocers: Baskets, assoited; 10 cbeatß- Tea: 5 cases Cheese:- 10cases Glassware. Ac. DANIEL SCOTT & CO* RUCTION. Dirr GOODS—prints, Gloves,Hosr, hall-Fose, Shret- Inc*. Bilk Bandkerchlets. Dress Goodst Flannel Blan kets. Satinets.Cassimerea, Jeans. Ac* at- DAJdEL SCOTT & CO.’S AUCTION BOOBS, UtlAtfrlT. On Thnrsday.Eeb. 21, at 9 1-2 a. m. We are Inatmcted to sell a large and saw assortment ofthcatotflgoodfl; alio,Notions, DANIfitSCOTTA CO* Auctioneers. RUCTION. Saturday, February 53,. at 10 a. mu, At DANIEL SCOTT & CO.'S. Auction 800m5.’164 LaKwt- We arc Inutrnctcd: ■to sell atlargelotof new and second band Furniture, Carpets, eta. etc. DANIEL bCOIT A CU., Anettonters. Gilbert and sampson, General Auctioneers. 47 and 49 Dearbonwtk Superior new and second band Household Furniture; £t«s* AT AUCTION, On Tuesday, February Ifl. at 10 o’clock, at oof sales rooms 47 and 40 Daarhorn-aL. counting at a large assortment of Par lor. Chamber and Dining Roj ni Fur niture, Inclndlcg a splendid assortment of chamber and Parlor Salter, together with a general assortment of Housekeeping Goods. GILBERT A SAMPSON* Anct*Tf. SCOTT & 00„ AUCnONBEBS AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS. 164 Lohc-«t.« cor. baSalle,£ltfeass. Cash adranced on Merchandise cotaignod for sale. Ont-door sales promptly attended to. W M. A. BUTTEUS Sc GO. Auctioneer, Se Commluion Merchant! 44 4 IB E«S»LPO-ST.. Between Suie-st. and Wabaib-aT., Hold regular sales, at tbelr salesrooms, ot dbt goods, clothing, boots, shoes, «hc„ Every WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY. FUBSTTUBB. CABPSTS, Ac., every SATURDAY. .813 00 isab) JSUlla, ISnginea, Set. .8 6 00 . 37 30 . 30 00 rpHE LAKE & EODLEY Portable Circular Saw Mills, .8 a oo . 000 . 17 30 . 33 00 PORTABLE STEAM BHQUESi SUhkla Corn Mins aad Shafting, Wood * ° working Machinery. LANK 6c BODLBY* Corner ol Jobs aad Cincinnati. Scales. tiaibbahks 1 fSY " STANDARD JPI SCALES,/ or allbi*. FAIRBANKS, OBSBBLEAF 6 ««6* 948 LskMt, Chicago, Heal EBtatf-Cltg. UIFMTIB. EB SALE—Bt Hill * Whipple, Bad .as a aodyntm#WT—ft OOtMUtBWft. . T7OE SALE—By Hill* Wbippfe, Beal JT MiilM Its OwMim Bm« 9. *«r nialiurffttrboo*«,9 raoas.bydnu* ud cittern wtur, cm, tUtooM, MMCMBX tar aton««. Oftnd TtOR SALE—In Thoe. B. Bryan & Co.’s SinstmsS^ Bce,Bl 7 ieSeU * Uooaa* la . LAM-yn>y«tolL««TttMt—'rwo-Rdrfaewftaaa ~ L*rw inn koaae, ■baw-jai JM Sftrm • - of Cortta r.—frame bona*, aad let iw of FeortML—TwoAtor/ •ft»w>oeia.«ndtet3Biioi)teft-tm)OOL ■ BABDOIEB-ST* «Mt Of Haioa-«.—T*xxt*rr tad bMraßitaaaelxaM.aaaiot aQxU3fbeitoCeatr*-M. “JSSsSTBS-ST/iwuther Uk»it.-Tiro-a(orr’ frame araMrMra. ■edlotatxiTTjßv-ia.joe. ADA-arTWltll «r La»e*t*-T*o-«K.rT trama assu, wtiatalcfcUam«t,twni.*nd'ot «xiis fM—«7jax WR* Jg. Brty frame htra«»adiot3oxH>_toe* SJ,tOO^ - BT7BBABIKBT.,v«et Of S«abe>*t—Two-nory Cnmo bow and ban, ih let SxlOO tost—CtflCO. PODBTH-OT- v»t of MiOrtokeo-tr.— framfla<)lw tad]ot3txiVMt--daMC!. ——o«f ■.ittivaßaiMll, Twxto rjtmr ~ v »iM4iiMruiit o>i.~. _ »me boaee. and lot XxlCB ftet—»loa. ■ CANAL-ST- BOJtb of TweßXh st.—TwtHtery frame honae, and lotltxlOt fret— fXSDO- _ TWBL Flfl-ST., wm or Caaal-et.—Lari* two-etory frame bcaar. ua lot fiius ftet—9o.7oo. TWELPTH-BT,, tut or R«Qbcn*l.—C«tta*e frame bOMe. aed leWixlM fcet—flOKfc - ~ • K£WBESBT~ST.. north ot Twdtth-rt.—Two-»tory Crsx e bonae, asd lot Cxioo feet—ti£C«. Beritfeewblcb wo bare to offeralarse list of beta Improved and nnimproted property la an para of tbla dry and Ua tnfrnrba. _ F)R SALE—BjWm.I). Washington-* t pine two* fory boo*e.wJth r«* and water, on Peoria sL. sear Madison, with lot 50x13 feet, loaded and raised. - Fla* three-story brick bonse and lot on Statewtmear Fifteenth. . . Floe boose and lot on Wabash-av. north -of Eight •entb-st. Home 33x13, Tot OXI3O CMS. Iwo-story Crame boose-on Uorgaa-st, new aodts perfect order, with lot. , _ Two-story trame ndnse oft Xodiana-gL, near mat- I in. - •*« Two line cram* honsss, with lots, os Super! or -st, near Fixe. Two-story frame hotue and lot on Canal-sk, near Harrlson-et.' _ . Frame home and lot on Lake near North Side limits. Two-story ftnmehonie, with lot, oa Dalsted-sL, be tween Adams ana Jocksoo-sts. Also, two-atory frame boot* with room* aboro and store beneath, aaltablef-ir a tracery, with 3 tbot lot. A large U«t of Improred and aasmprtjred property can always be found at my offlse. TT’OR SALE—By Rees & Ayres, Beal X_ Estate Broker*. Oftlce 10 Cro* 07*9- Opera House. TjJKSIDENCES— IDaIana-aV„ near Twe&ty-aUth-fC, a new two story frame boose, with attic andbasesent, 10 rooms- Lot 90x150 feet. This is one of the best resi dence* In the city. price.'dfVtdO, DrtrTwelfih-at, a new, and or* ol the dßcsttnarals front residences on the arenae. Lot 35 ft front: _ Indlana-ar., near Twesty-Fonrth-st, a im'ge two stojybrlckdwelluifrlftrDoias. Lot,7oxl74fee*.-Price near a two story frame honse«7or Btcoma.and closets, S foot lot leased-for fonryean. trice. tASO. Peoria-«L, near van large two story sod bnckbaieicnthom*. LotSOrlS. Price,>7.3oo. near T«enf»-ctmb-«L, two story hjrae, -10 rooms, water, gas. As. LotSSiiTO. Price, >OOO P}R a&XE—Pour-story brick house, lot and foro-«Ury brick but on FourLh-*v. for sale; also, a feet! mill, dolor a rood boalneu. ' J. W. WAronoF, 63 cisrnt TT'OB SALE—A nice new two-ewry J7dwelling booe. and lot. No, 1263 Indlaaa-ar., Mxl79 feet, with rsa and safer zn-l all Improvements, with or without Use lurnlture, Far tartner psrtlcn lan Inquire of JAfi. A. WHITAKER, firm or Whits ter. Harmon A Co., 48 Rlver-st. |?OR saLk—lrr Evanston, at a bargain, r tour bouse* acd loajwell located. Price {I3OO, 84000,83300. aod FLOW. Apply to C. S. DROWSE, Boom XI. 17 LaSahe-st. • - FDR RALE—By Snyder & Lee, Real Estate No. 4 Metropolitan l Block: 3 new frame houses of S rooms each, and lots SOteet front, on near Cakley. f'OB BALE—By Snyder & Lee, Real Zitate Agents. No. 4 Metropolitan Block: Anew modern built prick bouse, containing 1-1 rooms, and lot, with brick barn, on Michlcaa-ar- near' Twcntl eth-st T7OK SALE—By Snyder & Lee, Real F Estate Agents, No. 4 Metropolian Block, a frame houseof JUrooma. and lot. No. ifSO Warren-st,be* tween Lincoin and Robey. T?OK SALE—At a decided bargaiD, a f 1 neat new two-atory framehoosoof ID rboms, brick lonnoatlon, hot and cold water, batlr rooms, water closets, marble raasflrs, and lot S 3 orS9t:et Irani on 1 Lake-5t..N0.425 West Lake-su, between Elizabeth ana Ada- SN VDEB&LEE, Ueal Istats Ageota, No r 4 Mrtropolitaa Block. F)h BALE—On No. 4SI between Peck sod Cldrldge courts. First class frame bouse, with brick boro. Lot 40X170 ft. A. .1. AVBBEIX, Beal Estate OClce No. 7 Metropolitan Rock.- FOR SAjiE—On Wabash-av., a 3-story brick hou<e,No. 5T4 Wabaah-av M near Harmon grate Qfflce No. 7 Metropolitan Block. |?OR BALE—On Midngan-av., ihs-* ele ; X 1 gant marble front tfrUc-, Nn. 233 Mlehlgan-ar.. known os tber«*lde*ce or (be late John L-Scripos. Booms ciezonUy fret coed and paltted. CaubesoMat a greatbargaln. Also marbls front boose No ifiS Mlcbijar-av. on essy terms. A.J. AVERELL, Real gttate Office No. 7 Metropolitan Block. CTIMfBOTBD, EOB* SALE—By Viliam D, B£eW*»btrgtoß-st. j«uRTH Division—4o feet oor between' Huron 47 feet cn Oaso-st. just south of Chicago-ar. W feet on wtTTTitvst-, o«ar LaSsrie.- » feet oo north of Cblease^aW. SSteetoo LsßaOe st_ Just noneot CMcozo-av. 40 teet os southeast corner of Ui!(/aitlZ^i*alie-sts. S feet oo IlUnots near Sc datr. X feet os MlfßtnMU sear Stkter , SOUTH DlftsTON-oo feet oa near Fraofclik.- 90 fret on corner Vanburen and Orlswttioets. 50x1:0 lest on Mlebtsas-av., just kouta ot Fourteenth. 80 feet oo torar State and iwerJr-fifth-ett. 100 lee; on comer Calnmet-av. it. 132x6C0feetoo Ylncenoes-road. neardtr'llstts. 30 feet on corner Esnkakss-ar. and Twenty-toorth-st. 3 feet oo itouth near WxaiJS'-ar. WIST DIVISION—rOl«« on Ada-et^nearlAks. GO feet cd WarreP-sS, near Hove*. 60 feel OakJej-st. • SOleeloo Wa'ouVscat 50 feet on FoltoiP<t. r ne*r Boyne. S 9 feet cn Greeo-stJ near Madison. 48feet on Ewing. S 3 feet on Adams-st* near city limits. - _ Also, io acres of fiswfeiad. Just oee-hsfr-Tstlgwsitof dry limits and fronting-on MadlsoiPiC saltah^ifors FOR BAX'S—Bt Snyder dt Aiec, Real Estate Asenta.No.4 .BfocC- • let . mxlSi lest, on WoshisgUni-sL, near ■ tot on ' Woshlngton-et, atar Union Par*.soxMJ CsrtA Justness iKhancts. T?OR SALE—Rare Chance—Stock and ” flxtoresol an ANo.lFascyandFatßHyflrocery i ßt3re,kowdolngalarseaad paying buslnes*. Gosd : reasons given forseillLg. Apply at 57?* WftfyLage-st. FOK SALE—Boarding bouse furniture, onreasonableterms. ftmsefaiiorboartdrt. OV •jeegtochange boslnew. C*UatTo3BastJscflsoa>t.. T?OR SALE—For $3,500 caab, to an X editor and printer, the one-halt Interest laatbtv ciasa weekly Republican newspaper, yielding »ytarty IncoiTiß of from to sin.a». Circulation rapidly increasing. Fopnlnttas ot town, 10,100. Aa , dreaa ~B £ G." Tnbtine office; Chicago. . T?OR SALE—A good clean stock ot dry r rood*, together with the lease of a floe brickspnre, located (none at the best basinets cltiei in tho-N'orih tresc. Good trade established aad a rare chsnee fbr those wishing to go Into business. Apply to W- OAY LDBPAtiOy.Oasflotll.WlJ> FOK SALE—To pnjpiciacf; and dim* gists—A retail drug store. well locat'd forsa office practice, and doing a rood bustnesi. A rood practice already bulltnp. A flood chance tbr a aocterto step Into practice at once. Amount of stock, -thSOOV Ad dress '’DOCTOR.** P0x’4577- . FOK bALE—Lease and tortures? ot a meat and vegetable tmufcet. Inquire a; 1f6v815 staK-st. FOB SALE—One-halt Interest* in a dear store. Beqolre&capital fI.JW, and party to attend the whole bonneea. Or would sell whole; and take one-hall real catate.. Can at 193 Sooth Clarg-st. FOR SALE—Store fixtures and stock of very desirable goods. Will exchange lor city property. Storeto rent.. Apply to S. WV aba, 194 Clafk-st* eoraer Washington, in Fancy Goolg™-—- JFoc Sale. FOR SAIS—Prop. Cblet,” now lying at Detroit. Michigan. Ton nage (old measurcinaaiLflM. App'r to WMvR. WAK BIH£B, Detroit, Mlch^or VO A, RRQ-, hi Log ter-Bt, Chicago- FOR fisALE—A dentist who- is about to commence a toor-ta Europe will ariT his office fdr tltare, fixtures cnd-ioasow Office not sorpassed la the cur for conrenletce or locality. Address *-D DB," Chicsgo,lll. _ _ FOk SALE—Office desks,-, show case, sale In eood , order (Ball’s make).* chairs, table, bln*.drawers.chalking, itores, Ac- AC-raso,horse, express wagon atd harness. Apply.-at S7.SoovhWa ter-at. T7OR Schooners Kate R'.cJimnnd X* Campbell,B3,lsXloo bushels com or 230- m lumber. Will be sold cheap and on easy terms.- iTabblledlor soon. ELKP»b A MKRRII.T-. T7OR BAX*B—At a barsaln, 100 tons of X lump Lehirhcoal. ApplyAtNo.lJ’Larraooe-st* cor. Cblcago-ar. iSral iSgtatc—Counttg. T7OK- BALE—2O Faans-witbin 20 to 100 X miles of Chicago—nom SSJko.-to ttOflOO: also, floe prairie lands, unimproved—UO-to |IS per acre,- and all cheap and very desirable, j. W. aEDEN, BEBQ; J4Lombard Block.. I? OH BALE—Fmo-frmt and stock farrag. X af-ail sites and prices* Also scene good barrvaw In city propertv. By A.l»/.WHIXNKr, 87 WaslSg. too-sti, room 4. fHttcfnaetß. TJOR SALE—A second-hand Bucktey _P foidttik machine—m good condinoh. mc*r*soo. Apply to me TfUßoaoc COMPANY. FOR SALE—At-bait price, a number ofbras* •plniiai-lathes, a bolt and natcotung machine, with loM-oTtooli or virions d»«rH*loni. Apply at Boom ijfr 17?LaSalle-«t. IJiauoß. FOE SALE I—At 1 —At a bargain, a handsome new seteaxctaTe-piano forte; also, one good sec cnd-bandseviooctaveelauo. Apply at WIT. BSIDS Piano Maaofoctory. Na. 130 Wcat Madlson-ot. T7OR SALE—And to Rentr-New and P secondhand pianos. and two 5 octave melodeona (made by Prince, of BoCalo), by j; PSESTON. 73 ißmplnpment agencies. "TXT ANTED —Bookkeepers, salesmen* VV clerks. collectors. conductors, drivers, taa% me*.brakesmen, porters aa*farmhand*. Apply-at 134 Deathorn-st, Boom l>_ At p leant* by math cn* cioso 10 cents and address Bog 3640. XTTANTED —30 men, waeea SLS& to W SLOP per day aad-board, 10 wood choppers for MK h »gan. Apply at 466M*dl»on-ft^Boom4«. TST ANTED—IO* smart, energetic, lire VV meatoseHofteofthebestdomerteactLcteieTar Offered lor sals. Haa do competition. Every family wanUfromtwotondone*. Profttvery largo, call Im mediately at I*4 South Clark-fIU Boca, 9, up stairs. J. B- NASON. \]CT ANTED—Families can be supplied VV with help at ihort notice. Sermars, Nonre- Elans, Swedes, French. BnxlUb aad Scotch setvan'a can be had stMBS. JOHNSON'S*. 434 Oak-st, near tae Jake,ontboKofth Side. a2aantel>-®o Sent. TXT ANTED—To Kent—A good house, Vf containing Sor 10 rooms, oa the South Side, north of Twelfth and east of Stste-cL, by a prompt paying, careful tenant. Addrecs P. 0. Drawer 3883. Chicago. -TXT-ANTED—To Rest A smte of VV rooms, by a gentleman ana wlfo. with orst elsss board. In some good locality- Beforencea ex changed. Adftraai Pox IS-1, TXTAKTED—To Kent— From the first VV °f March or ApnL a twjJ»*7 bpuie olßm 10 rooms, near the cny nmits, Wrw bwa preftfretL Bent must be low and nay App y 10 E. O. bABCQCB, 197 soa ol sSA SteO«u, stating locauon abd terms. TtT a KTED —To Rent—A house on gs“ a- Tn»UM onto. SttUtUKf SSSKtW. CITUATIOK—Wasted tr a romur mm Q i» • wrt wamm —i emiftly wer \ msgagwaasar *— <mm\ about o"elg***«sM**taee.we-wUb toMcom ■ &m ftr ear ifelpslac clerk, who vIU Oa roa»J On- > »- tmjtMT rrna^Ja*ad anaorV-at. APPlrto TT»P. HAS- AWfc w»tw nrou on. QITUATHOK—Wanted —By a jotzaff ‘ O- la«teHßttiKwl&. wlOls* todoumiar torpay. Good city rsftnßeai»l»wi, A4drm**OW D» Irt>— Qgca. A QiTUATIOK-rW anted, by as American. O to do plain tevlas and cliaißer wort; «r wow* do bOßttvork is aam ail Unify.. .T-e beat of city rtf tinita|!t«. AWWABrlfUßMOfleft W. OITUATIOJf—Wanted, by a yonng !Pa O woman, m e&anbenaaM re a srl*»te fua'ij. -*• KeUrrnccs tf reaatrad. Applra* I*9 Arnold-it,*•> aiuS twei Twwity-fiift aad Twf ty-aocoadau. CllUAXlOlf—Wmfltcd, *s hovaekeepet** O or eoTtrzuo, by 1a Aaserkaw wMov Udr- K* 'Otzy oEVetlon to tta coon try. Addttm, tor oce itib “M A u,** Tribes® oSe® « TRT CITITATION —Wauled, m a'nurse for O tie rtek;'bran Amarlcaa Mr jalao, ajoanudrl tara to take eve of a lady. Caßaldv Cvp*awr>at*nr. t te of util. baao OITTJATION—Wanted—By a young VD lady, as cashier, saleswoman, or aepylst Coot- —— In*toomhomeUpreferred- AifJw "t Al'Ki. TO 31 Willard piece. Haems SHantra. A GENTS—Wanted—To cams tor _CX MARSHALL'S GREAT PORTRAIT OP APRA- -®- HAM LINCOLN, engraved la pore line oyW.-E.Xsrf abeil. and la the best portrait or Ur. Llseom pnblHhcd. It baa tbeatrongest commendations tram sorb person* as anmacr. Slat too, TnunbuL Ueo. BaacnrtL W. C. Bryant, Joan q. Whittier and Ur. Herndon. This portrait has been on exhibition In SprtagSrfd side by side with Carpenter’*, and is proßoaoredtobe Incomparably the best portrait of Ur. Lincoln, by Got. Or:esby t LleaC< Got, Brces, Ad|t. Gen.Hayole.Chief Jostice waiter. Jostlce Auditor of State Miner, JuOMTrait, Bon. J.T. stasrt. Nl&lan W,M- II wards, C.M. Smith. J. Bmzß and other*. «ii of waom w ere perscnal friend* of Ur. Ur coin Cor manyyesrm Js Itlaheyondcompßnsontbe&aestworkof art«*« ea rented la America. Published by Tlcfcnor A Fields, Agents are invited to compart It wKa Oalpln's cbo*ir snple engraTtcsof Carpenter's panting. Thuenrra- . Tiny 1-barmy largo eve*. Erperlwtced canvasses will too It Coi tbelr tstoests to canvass tof U. Llbeal rn terns given. Address J. H. AMMOS, Fsousbms* AsenLß7 Wsshlngton-eWChicago. \ GENTS —'Waiited—-3 or 4 farmers m j \ each county In the treat, to engas* in a hnnoe** paymt irons >IOO to >l5O pe* month, from now natll spring. Address ZEIuLEk, JBcCCKDT * CO., loo hard Bictk, Chicago. HI. A GENTS— Wanted—Just received, Fol sr-mV splendid NEW UNDBB-PERtf LRTTKB BSWIITO BACHI'II9. i'T’C* yta. complete with table. Peticnt wiablof to secare the agency IbrUua superior new aacbloe *nenld apply *t oacn to p. AT~ rvIH&OH. IC4 Haadolbh-sL, Room faChleago, lU. 4 GENTs—‘Wanted—To engage to the •ale ot “7HB HISTORY OP A3HAU AM LIT ? AND TH2 OVERTHROW OF dLAVEKT.” Ift one you ocuro. ct-796 pages. By Hoc-1. N. Arnold, late member of Covers**, a d lor ot*t twenty years a .•oUideatl*! Mend ci Mr. Lincoln. ThtS'importaac work was nndertaiA thrrs years ago with the *p prrraloC Mr. Uncolb.-and la Jait rradyseillog as rapidly as the pobllibera bavo been able to Cli ordeta. lie Out edition sold in twenty .days. Fcrlntl descrfpnpn, fPldon of leadlac paoerw Atd men. and terms, aeries the pub Übets, dLABKM ‘ A CO., wo and 83 WMMng:oa-ft M Chicago. 170 K BALE—Three U-norse cowtrnp- X. right eonsra; ».90 sis horizontal engines, B, if ard U-ncrse power. Larger or nsaUer engt-er or fltßbe«rwia« or without bonert; 12, is, is and 30-honc rebmar and locomotive ooiren for sal*, heft mate. Also obb 4-roller Colon Maichtr and P.'amt* Machine- Sawmilis. barrel and wood-woiting machinery, irotf poajrrsbelong, saws, fllea, «s.__Machinery Depot, s9 Pearbcrrh-et, Cclcago. GRKENLSE BKQB. a CO. A GENTS—Wanted—Experienced tiist jt\ das* c*a»s**er«. gea'lnt-ea aod ladles for* PKAYCB AT'VaLLET FOROH.*” a new ana msnaihcacV suel eu&avtitgt utlce, gxai. Baa pernUar’rrcomin*ndaUona which cause Utobc admired by every American, afwbxs&versector party* Agmta every where are meeting wtSi ! Uhparalleled soc cess. Fubfitberv &lgt-o«t cotomlaulbs oven, .ad dress. 8. S BoYDBi. 73 Ctark-tw. Chicago. in. A GENTS—‘Wanted Gentlemen and XjL ladies ttrrcuibon* the' United states for ouz new Book,‘•lAVßSofThepßESlDkNTa?- from Wash ington to Johnson, by J. b. C. Abo-Ut, Pier great nisto* rlan. Complete tu- one argo volume,caprrnty tHo» trated with ateelen ravines, among wblcn are por traits of the seventeen Presidents, battle, scenes, etc. This Is the on!y work ef tbe kind yet ortfiehed. and afi<>rds to experienced agents a rare opportunity to make money with a* jpleedld book, and at* competi tion. ExcJnalTeterntnryatdPnblUbeßOhifhertmin mlsslonjnveti. Dooljb rt«(*T for delivery ndw. S. 3. BOYDEN, 73 ClargsK.- Cfrcaio, ID AGENTS— Wanted—$75 to $2lO pci month, everywhere, mate aod female. <o intro duce th'OUghoQt tbe Untied *UKs the OENUIXS IM . PROVED MJMVON SEN SR PAS* ILT SEWING MA : CWSr. Thl« machine will stuch, hem. fcIL-tsck, quilt, bind, braid aid etstrot-ferm a most superior manner, Prl» eon y SIIC FnlTy warra-ted Wrtrre years. Wo will pay J'-CCO r.r any mscktne that wIU ecw a slrocger, more Brantim - er more elasOc : *cim (ban ours. It mskes lbs-ElasticLockstitch.” Every Acsnd stitch can be rat. ant sail the cloth can dot be pulled anart without We pay agentaftois f,slo 1300 per month *u<l expenses, ora commands from wolch twice that snouutcar be made. Atldresa bBCOBB ± CO„Cleveland,'Oblc. CALn( ; N.—Do net be Imposcikapoa by other par ties palming cd wnrtbleH cas* Iron xnscnlnes. w-*«yy tbesametameorothrrvloe.- Onrr istheontygeao* lag ana really pracilya! cbcsp-machae masofeetured* A GENTS—Wanted—JPor “LIFE ANI> X\ DEATH IN REBEL PRISONS.” A snlendlA .book to sell. Sen i for orccAr; A* KIDDER. VS Woshlnginn-aL. Chicago. AGENTa —Wanted—Ta- canvass Cook' County tor a now Invenllon; nsetf in *y try lam!-* - ly. Will ecu readily. Apply »t 41*. Wastmgton-sL. • third story.- J.F. PARKER. A* GENTS—Wnireo—Tor self rivets to AIl Llevrpoo!, Ire load. Fia-ce gca Genssav, tor whch a'good commission will bs pald. Ballrood sgents audnosCxasters shonld anpljrU) 5. T. WEB* -3TER. ayClsrk-sl. Cblrago. ffi-ij Scnt==s?mtses. TO RENT Cottace house; No. 383 North Frar*Us-st.. south of Wtititg r ot|l3per month. Immediate possession. Apply* »• THO 3. B. BKYAN 4 Bryan Hail. TO RENT—iVitD part ot furniture lor sole, hdn*e Nr. Stf mored. -modern lmpvovnn*nsa. good tt&blkt near street cortor-'Hydv Park trains, Patecsstcv ma March Ist. 1 Apply acSy South Water »t. - ®b Sent—Btunmis. XO RENT—A suite of rooms, autf tnr nttsre tor aale; on a*w. oit«at«d oa Deerponps*. ly at Boom ]J. Enllertoo Block, between O and U *♦ M.MdXsnd-4 P.-SL, or address Box ji/IQ. T) RENT—The fust-class front rooro& Kos. 11 asd r l2lta the* No. st. near the Chaeber of poMosmsc glvea Immediately. Apply sttßeroom*. TO RENT—Lower part ot a house*con taining Csorfoußs.. Apply at 130 GrlcwokPst, TO KENT—A .note ol moms, otr one ilngleroom. saztsble-fbrageaUenuui astflMy, lurnUhed or unfurEUMd, ;wtt» b»«ra. In th« nfltoClo cation It tiio city. Apptyu-HM Mlchlgaa-ar-' T> RENT—An elegantly tnrmsbed trontpartor.atK9.4Sl South Clark-*t.,ja*t the tbloc for a EknUetcaaaad wrife who lua o lira retired. To a soluble party U wiltherental chop. TO KENT—Koom 20 P. O. Block, and furniture for aalfe Atgiy at the room. Eojacnt-Btocrsi, TTO JIENT—Store —TCI) Monroe-st, two a doers wmten Post Office. Those wishing » ee core a rerr office, can ap ply at 167 South Clart-st. TO RENT—Offices- in bnddme N0..43 LaSalle-st. BUmlre on at floor. w TO KENT—Dock, r.raated on Sooth Btce. adjoin Inc Fcrt Wayne Bridge, with rail road nolng for rceeflt of deoa. as present occupied by Messrs. BurdlcfcA Parser. -First floor and oa«en«at» and also front rrttm on accord floor ol the flre-atory brickbutldlnglVb.l4Soath€larfl-st. Also three-story brick bonding with basemen? No. *49 South Canale*. A number ofpriTSte dwellings alto tor rt-ct. Apply to THOMAS LayERO AN. Jo. 16 Sooth Clark-sfa TO KENT—Store—For drv goods.-uo rion cr aocrcooda trade. Inquire at 38 3CcM gan-av. H. C.-L&NTION. TO KENT—second and third floowat 50 laflost. Apply at-PBELPS. DODGE A CO'S. TO KENT—'Witb fire years’ lease,lour story basement H7 KunCt-Wa ter-st. thlrdr door west of Btate-sc Apply oa the preadses. TO RENT—Portions ol a Teiy desirabla boiloiOg. In a flrst-ciSM and central basinm* lo caacD,»nltaoJefor a Tcpfotr of business porpoew. Fosteaalcaatvennow or on May Ist. Addtee»>**X.** Trtbcne tlCca. XO KENT—Dock, for a lumber-yard 120 /sot Iront and rt*ep. si mated-c» the [h Branco, near Cblago-ar. bridge. Appirracyo. 11 comer olChleago-ar. Partnctg ggaanteh. PARTNER — Wanted A Crsfc-dass •alessat, with from Ora to eight hundred dollars cashato Join the advertiser, with an eqoaljsasoart. m a bmaness (ta which he has a practical experience) that wilt way Irom three to five hundred dollars per month. Tne b**t ofieforaaces glren s£d*reaalm). Calldn person to-dayrat 167 the Bust Office. I>ARTNER—•Wanted—ln an esbvbbshed JT paying husln«s.oo Btate-st* near etporoa. in fbU (peratloa, For particulars. acp;T to T. 11. BELFIEIJ? £cO* Beal Estate AgMto- ;‘F>AKTN£R— Wanted—l must have t a partner within three days. Hax«ADp-toobas- Eei*,panfiomfAl>toflaperweek. Capital itqolTtd, ,snian. Apply at4B4 Dtarbnm-st, Boatn 2. : 'PARTNER—Wanted— s3,qOU—s3,ooo 1 cash down, for half ot a mamrikctßrtne business. Average nett peoflt.g!o per day. A« enrrg*tte boat* ness man Is Repealed to call in psraon oa mv.T. a CO— -107 SUtMb. X>ARTN2S—Wanted, with a capital of jC tIJCO to ing establishment. Beat locatloa la the eity. Apply at 155 CiftrkHk. Boom 5. * 38oatmng. SJOAHDING —One tract chamber with; > closet attached: also a .vacancy for one or t»o, gle gnilemcn at 144 Waba#h.-av., between Mad!-, ■on ami Maoroe-at. "DOARDING —Unfurnished rooms, witfc -1 4 bcsxd. for a Orally of two or mor* per on*, la a Erlvau family, at 147 iW«ly £rst-»L, near.Wa aab-aw. . ■DOARDI.NG—One- or two gentlemen J_> desirous of eomtortabt* home, wftb exrellnt board aad elegant iroaSreonu)narespectab.a.nm<lr UvUgoaWabaah-sT.. Denver? tar tram Pees Com. Besa refcnmcea reqnlrsd*. Address «C,” £, (?, Box 1349. T>OAKDINU—A pleasant room; in pri- I J Tale family. No. 361 StataiL, comer Adams, tor two young gentlemen, or gentleman: and with. OH early. T>OAKDnsGr-Potir centlemen can nb- J) tain board laapttratefamlly weathers a*en<» otter boarders, by oalUag at •laoNjrtb.D^arponut TDOARDI&G Two pleasant rooms, 1 J well forntsbed, with board, can., be obtained ac 13 East Rindatnbat. Also, a few day boarders at U. per week. f>OARPING —A furnished room tor J» two genthmen or gentleman aad wife, to r«»a with flrst-ciata board. Also, two. ocforolsbed rocma, at 51 South Carpenter«sc«noac ibi Third Presbytgrt. an Chorea, ISoarb 31Kameo. T>OAED—By two young men, to a pn* Jj vate C»Truly, nbe » tter* M »tabllDSS fob a bone. Aidreaa, stating tens* and location &. b. Post OOce Box 3100. T>OARD—Bt a joanglady teacher, on f) Michigan would not be wilitne mote than ILftcrfSaweek. Addreae u Mias M C Trtboaa office. T>OARO—Gentleman and wile desire ■ S board,foraUhedoranfttrnbibod raomf, 1m a nri rile Amity, Sonth £ld>. Willing to pay a liberal price. Adorocs u Box 3931. ■QOAKD—For a young lady attending n f«hon|, a pleasant room with board, la a prlThos family. Acdreis -B. A.H." TilbaieOMce. Information fffflanteo. IA’FUKiIATION —Wanted—Ot Charles A. Sb*-pbcrd,syears rt ace, 5 0.11 la. hlgb. dark hair, bfcbt campl-xlon, slender in person, dark gray eyes. Was last teardfrom at Qalva.XU.,Oct. .’T.mOs Ictendtcgto go lo Barilncton. lowa. Apy Informa tion concerning him Is of the otmost ]mportase>. and will be moat Usankftffiy received by v<M. U. 3HKP -lIEHD. New Seme. N.C a or MRS. CHARLES A.SQEP DFEP. Puyton. Wls. Galva papers plem»e copy. itQßf ana jfouna. ° LOST— *10 Reward—Cm the 2Sth ol January, on Washington it., nearbtste. a large Ouiu Bing, with miser and small nngtet of native old cn the ao’i aciuare and compass on each staa. The finder wl’l receive ti 0 above reward av retuxnlag thff nut ,3 lo* BUHMt, T. D.KUiDAU. ✓ > 1