Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune, March 28, 1867, Page 3

Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune dated March 28, 1867 Page 3
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ITEMS OF JIEUE MENTION. Personal Intelligence. The fact thatßch Butler has a new Clar ence coach at bis house in Lowell is exciting all New England. It cost $2,503. According to The Friend , Quaker paper, Mrs. Cady Stanton is lbt» orator of the age : Her power over au Intelligent audience is rresistiblc. Keen as Phillips, majestic as Sumner, elegant as Curtis, tender' and wo manly as Lucretia Mjtt, magnetizing a magic logic with the must ethereal graces, her claim to a place among tbe first of Amer ican orators and statesmen is beyond dis pute. Her rightful place is in the. Senate.” A dollar subscription is being taken upin Natick, Maes., fora monument to be erected •over tbe remains of the son of Senator Wilson. Theodore Clay, eon of Henry Clay, has for over thirty years been an inmate of the lona asylum at Lexington, Ky. He became in ane from disappointed affection. The Assessor of Internal Hcvcnue for the Second District of New Jertey is Eeck ces, late a State Senator. Mr. Jessup, of Syria, speaks of seven press es which are at work in Beirut, and re marks : 44 We need Dr. Van Dyck again,and others to aid him. The devil has translators enough reducing Voltaire and Eugene Sue, and other similar authors, to an Arabic drees; and infidel clubs are springing up all arounj us among the young men of the vari ous sects. We must give them belter books.” “The McCracken” was at Keokuk on 3lcnday. Mr. 'William Blair, proprietor of the City .Hotel of Bt. Joseph, Mo., was accidentally lulled on the Pacific Railroad, near Osage, Missouri, on Tuesday evening of last week. Virgil Hickox, Esq., General Agent of the ■Chicago & St. Louis Railroad, at Springfield, and for many years Secretary of the Demo cratic Stale Central Committee, is seriously ill at his residence In Springfield. Earl BUI, the displaced United States Marshal for Northern Ohio, has been ap> pointed Clerk of the United Slates District Court for Northern Ohio, by Judge Sherman, the new Incumbent. Bob. Amasa Sprague, of Rhode Island, among the most liberal and munificent patrons of agriculture, is erecting, on his estate at Rocky Point, on Nairagaaiett Bay, ■a building for theacccmmocatiou of visitors lo the Iscw England Agricultural Fair, frith a capacity for s,i\X) people. This gentle* man is said to be the owner of a stud rivalling that of an English turf hunter. Bis stables contain ICO horses, some of which are noted for speed and beauty. Be is owner oi “ Dan Rice,” for which he paid ten thousand dollars. The New York Evening Gazette publishes Ihc following personal item, which will be sews to many persons iu this vicinity who have met Mr. Milburn within the past ten days : “Mr. Milburn, the blind preacher, is sow abroad, and under treatment whereby he has strong hopes of recovering his eye sight.” Mrs- Elizabeth Qnackenbnsh die! at Mat tawan, Michigan, last month, aged 101 years. The Galesburg Fne Press says that George Elkins, Colonel Clark E. Carr, George Davis, William Davidson, Joseph T. Hart, and seve ral other gentlemen of that town, wIP leave for the Paris Exposition iu May next. It is understood, says an English paper, -that Mr. Bennett, the celebrated American Yachtsman, will next year cross the Atlantic In his yacht the Swallow, which is described us a faster craft than tbc Henrietta. Mr. Waterman, who lost over five hundred thousand dollars by the failure ol Orray, Taft Co., of Providence, has been made Stcrct&ry of an insurance company. The greatest sympathy is felt for him among business men. Parcpa, it is said, receives from Marelzek three thousand dollars for her operatic en gagement of eight nights. She draws such pood audiences that she is cheap even at that rate. Colonel J. D. B. Deßow’s death occurred ns staled, and the contradiction of the report was made by mistake. Colonel Deßow hav ing gone to Elizabeth, N. J., to attend a dying brother, who preceded him to the grave only a few days. Bon. Edward Wing Lawton, in 1847, Lieu tenant Governor nt Rhode Island, and other wise prominent iu State politics, died in Newport on March 10. He was bom in Pro vidence iu 1787. Mrs. Daniel McFarland, on whoso account Albert D. Richardson, the Tribune man, came rear being murdered at New York the other night, was formerly Miss Abbic Sage, of Manchester, a lady of pure life and high ccclal position. It is said that Brougham, tbc actor, is the •victim of an exaggerated attack of gout, and that occasionally, despite bis roliicksome en deavors to throw care and the pangs of his great toe to the doge, it wiu manifest itself to tbc delighted occupants of the boxes and dress circle. Only a night or two ago, In IVWellington, while playing “Micawber,” Mrs. Micawber dropped tbc waxen head of the “sweet babe'* upon the tender under standing of her lord, causing mm to wm in one of his most impassioned notes of defiance to bom-balllffs, and “other Ills of life.” James Gordon Bennett, of tne New York Herald, was severely ill for a Ibrtuight not long since and fears were entertained that he would not soon recover. His strong frame, however, brought him through safely. N<w England Intelligence, Nathan L. Dearborn, of Wakefield, New Hampshire, has a copy of the Bible, the printing of which was commenced in the year 1000, and completed in 1000, and owned by Captain John Smith. More “financial irregularities “have been brought to light in Boston, this time in cluding the tellers of the Traders’ Bank and the Bank of the Metropolis. The deficit is not large, but the speculators received tick ets of leave. The Amherst Masons are to hare the finest * * temple ” in Massachusetts. The Berkshire Massachusetts Medical Col lege Las changed its commencement to the middle of Jane. G. Henry Whitcomb, of Worcester, as the father of the first boy, will carry off the sli ver class cun of the class of 1804 in Amherst College, and the presentation will probably take place at the next commencement. The agricultural fund, resulting from the legacy of Oliver Smith of Hatfield, Massa chusetts, now amends to $57,053, and in creased last year $3,543. Twelve thousand dollars •! the amount is invested in United States securities, and SIO,OOO in New York city bonds. The new Portland city hall w!U cost two hundred thousand dollars. A bill prohibiting masked balls is before the Rhode Island Legislature. Butter now sells at St. Albans, Vermont, at twenty-two cents a pound. Hon. John Prentiss, for many years the editor and publisher of the Keene (N. H.) Sentinel, began his ninetieth year on Thurs day last. He commenced the Ssniind is 1793, when he was just twenty-one years of age, his cash capital consisting of a five dollar bill. He gave three notes for his stock in trade which bore Ibis singular endorsement: •‘Thisnote not to be sued unless there Is evident danger of losing it.“ From 1799 to 3851 he dictated the contents of his weekly sheet, and for forty-eight years, except dur ing a temporary absence, made up tbc forms of his paper. Mr. Prentiss is still able to be about, and almost daily Is seen in the streets of Keene. During a few years post certain cities and towns, all within fourteen miles of Boston, have lost by fire thirty-five churches. The list ie as follows: Cambridge 7, Somerville 4, Boston 8, Malden 3, Charlestown 2, Lynn 2, ■Watertown 2, Waltham 1, West Cambridge 1, Medford 1, Stoncham 1, Winchester I, Rox bury I, Dedham I, Braintree 1, Quiucy 1. Lexington 1, Wilmington 1, Dover 1. So great has become the risk on this class of property that some of the best insurance offices decline writing on chnrcb policies. Utilizing Soil. The Dutch city of the Hague seems to be ahead of all European capitals in measures for the effectual utilization of the czcrelm of the population. The Hague is tbe residence of the King of the Netherlands, and is about Ihe size of Buffalo—by no means an over grown town—and yet U is to be the theatre of the fiist really practical system of imme diately removing and utilizing the whole solid drainage of the boosts. The plan to be adopted Is a very ingenious one, and although somewhat complicated, teems to be capable of efficient service. A main cylindrical tube Is to be erected in every house—open above the roof to the air. Every story may communicate with the cyl inder by air-tigbl lids to convey the contents of water-closets into it, n-elt communicating with a lateral street dram terminating iu iron reservoirs at tbe road crossings. This is to be voided ever; night by pneumatic .force, .operating from me house cylinder -throughout-,' to the lender which relieves the lank and removes Its deposits to the poa drette factory, or to the channels of Its transportation to the country and to the soil. The method U stated to be one of Immense economy, and if practically efficient will ■doubtless bo a model plan for greater cities. A Poxmr Story of Love and Warrlngc. A Belmont (Nyc County) correspondent of the Virginia J&tcrprisc, writes the follow ing funny account of love and marriage un der difficulties. The letter is dated .Febru ary 2d: A young man, whose Christian name is Frank;bee«me hoplesbly In love with a young lady by the name oi Jenny, both residents ol‘ this place. Now Jeuuy is thought by her cruel male “ panent ” to be “ o’er young to marry yet.” on this point, as on many others, Frank and tee old man disagreed. Jenny tided with Frank, ana reasoned tnus: **l have been all mv life on the Pacific Coast, amounting to between thirteen and-fourteen years. Many young ladies have been mar ried within twenty-tour boars alter landing, and have made good, substantial wives; why mot 17- I can and will.” Fortified with Ibis argument and the love she 'bore Frank, the concluded to try U on.- But the old man was inflexible, ana swore various' and sundry oaths, which, wnea Interpreted, meant that-he would-not allow his daughter at that age to go Into the matrimonii; part nership cosiness. The old lady wab equally as decided,' but differed from him on thi . polrt—she averring that 'Jenny was old enough and big enough to stand It. Thus trailers stood until yesterday, wh“n the le pal fraternity were called in. - Alter grave deliberations, they decided as follows: ‘*lf the girl is old enougb,and is lawfully married by a Jnsiice of tbe Peace, the marriage will be legal; bnt if she is not old enough, and the ceremony is not legally performed, then she will not be lawfully wedded.” The above opinion does great credit to the profession. It would not be hard to get the written consent of the parents from a girl who docs all the writing lor her parent*, providing she will consent to do it. At last it was settled that she should get up between tbe boors of eleven and twelve o’clock and rush to thearmsofher“iovjcr,” who should have the Justice in waiting to tie the knot. Frank waited: twelye, one, two came, bnt no Jenny. Poor frank! be waited until he became as cold as the mas*' todon found imbedded in Siberian fee, and ns savage and dejected as a tom-cat emerg ing from a tab of not soap-suds. Giving up in despair, he went to hla cabin and there he found tbe Justice and some friends play ing cards and drinking his wine. After wish ing him better success, they retired, and ho went to bed, there to dream oidisappointed love and God knows what else. Shortly there came a gentle tapping at his cabin door. Opening it, he behela his beloved, armed with a written consent to marry cloth ed with virtue and her chemise; there she stood, in her bare feet, on the cold, frozen ground—withal as preety as a striped pig. She said she ovesrlept herself. The Justice and witnesses were called, and the ceremony took place. This morning the girl was missed; one of the little girls suggested that she might have crawled into her mothers bed and if they would shake the clothes she might be found. The clothes were shaken, but no Jenny. The old lady went to Frank’s cabin and tbereshe was, snugly in bed. Thcold man was notified. Arming himself, and taking one 44 Adobe William” with him, he went to the c*bin. Without ceremony he wen* In, swore vigorously in Dutch, caught Frank by the throat, and attempted louse his pistol. Frank was too quick. The old man was hit on the right side above the hip bone, inflicting* very slight wound. Frank was not hit. The girl ran; 44 Adobe William” followed, caught her, picking her upin his arms, she being very small—and ran home with with her, she, in the meantime, kick ing and squealing in the most improved manner. Here she was stripped naked, bound hand and foot and unceremoniously thrown into bed- It soon became known In the town that she was deprived of her liberty. This would not do, so the old man was notified that if she was not unbound at once the good citizens would doit. The old Besslan was too cunning. Be unbound her, bat took her domes, so that she could not go out unless at the expense of her modesty. But nowcauipihetngof war with the old man and his confedeiate. “Adobe William.” The constuble came after him and arrested him on the charge preferred against him for assnlt with intend to kill. The situation of the belligerents stood as follows: Frank was disconsolate, the old man ueder arrest, the girl in bed without breeches, with the old lady and little sister as guard. I shall reserve the ihll details of the war that fol lowed for my next, as it would make this letter entirely too lengthy to record tbe nony deeds of bravery done and performed in the progress of that tingle siege. A SIOCK EPIDEMIC. Serious Alarm Among Farmers In .Vew Jersey—Pears that tbe United States is u> be Tlblted by tlio CaiUe jpjague. (From<he New York Herald, March 25.] The termers and owners of cattle in New Jersey have recently been seriously alarmed at the simultaneous appearance In various parts ot ihc State of a new disease among lheir horses and mules. The disease, ha a in the few cases which have up to the present lime occurred, Invariably proved fatal, and although the symptoms are not In all in stances identical, they are snlflciently alike iu their general character to warrant au ap piehenslou that they are but- the beginning ol an epidemic, which may possibly create as much loss among the cattle of this section ol the country as the well known rinderpest has already caused in Europe. It was admit ted by all that the past rear, and more es pecially the extraordirary winter which is now closing, has extremely un favorable to the Lcsuu vt‘ either man or beast, and there Is a reasonable basis for the fear that the nnusaal physical conditions under which we have been placed, may have produced effects which, although they lave hitherto remained dormant, may shortly become only too clearly apparent. For some time complaints have been made In nearly every county in the State of New Jersey to the effect that an unusual amount of sickness was prevailing among horees.aod in fact live stock generally One of the most dangerous and fatal diseases which attacks horses—lung fever—has lately been extreme ly destructive, while nearly every other mal ady with which they are at any lime visited has existed with more or less intensity. A numberof deaths have, however, occurred, in which the precise nature of the disease is unknown, though mauy of the symptoms are similar to those which in human beings characterize typhoid fever. Iu the following cases this disease has exhibited itself in an extremely virulent form, and a detailed his tory of them will doubtless be of considera ble interest: About ten days ago Mr. G. W. Stelle, of Piscataway Township. Middlesex County; icmaikcd that one of his mules was sick, vfctcrirary assistance was at once procured; hut the remedies applied seemed to bo en tirely inefficacious, and the animal died. Shortly after the mule was attacked a marc and another mule, which were kept in.the same stable, were seized with similar symp toms. «nd mahout the same time as in the first case also died. Two days later another ailmal was taken sick, and withina week no lets than six animals were dead. Two or three cases, which in their general features closely resemble theabove, occurred about tbe same lime at MeudUam, Morris County. Two horses, owned by Mr, Carey, sickened simultaneously and died, aud a’ third, which bad been kept in tho same stable, was shortly After attacked by similar symptoms and also died. A day or so later, the horse of a neighbor was seized with a disease apparently identical, and after a .sickness of twenty-four nours expired. Ths symptoms of disease in these instances are described to be a difficulty in drinking and loss of appetite, accompanied by great de bility. There was also a slight discharge from the nose. Death ensued In from twenty four to fifty hours after tbe attack. Tbe only difference between these cases arid those of Mr. Stelle’s horse Is that on examination the longs of tbc animals in the former case were found to be terribly diseased, and, just be fore death, the breath was remarked to be extremely putrid. Sclsnrc of Ingeniously Engraved Plates for Counterfeiting [From the Washington Republican.] For many months the detective force at tached to the Treasury Department have been on the alert Ibr counterfeiters of green backs of different denominations. Persons have been arrested from time to time, and some have been convicted. Plates have been discovered, some producing very good imi tations of greenbacks of the smaller denom inations. But it remained for Colonel W. C. Wood, the Superintendent of the Old Capitol Prison during the war, to arrest, at Cincin nati, on Friday last. Charles Ulrich, who, from the evidences of his guilt found upon him, will probably turn out to be tbs most ingenious and successful counterfeiter, so far as the execution of the plates and print ing of the notesare concerned, that has yet been detected. Ulrich is a German. Colonel Wood has been on his track for months and according to the former’s statement, it has cost him a good deal of money to keep out of the way of the Government detective. Ulrich ac knowledged that it was his purpose to ruin the credit of the Government by throwing on the market the product of this ingenuity! Experts ol the Government pronounce his imitation of the one hundred dollar notes on the National Central Bank of Boston and the National Bank of New York, complete plates of which were found upon the prisoner when taken and were shown to ns yesterday, to be the finest specimen of workmanship ever seen. -The imitation is perfect. The chemical process theory, about the perfec tion ol which so much has been said, is en tirely knocked to pieces as developed by the splendid , specimens of Ulrich’s hand-work. Besides the plates alluded to, Colonel Wood also found in the prisoner’s possession plates, partly finished, of five dollar notes on the National Bank of New York, and on other banks. it isjbelieved that Ulrich had not progress ed lar enough to i«=Eue mauy, if any, of his counterfeit notes. In fact, he said that he had not got fairly started. He was brought to this city ou Monday, and then sent to New York tn custody of an officer, where he will be indicted first. The value of this arrest to tbc Government cannot be too highly estimated. Disastrous Land Slides on the Ohio River. fTfom the New Albany Ledger, March 23.] The banks in front of the Doherty and Smith farms, just below the city, caved in yesterday to the width of one hundred feet. The cave at Doherty’s farm has nearly reached his dwelling, and fears arc enter* talocd that it will slide into the river before the caving is checked. The new road lately purchased by the county has been de stroyed. It was forty feet wide, and cost the county abont §5,000. It is thought that another rise in the river will cut a channel through the bottom, just above Smith’ MlddleCreek. - Ifsuch be the case, the splendid farms bclowtfae city will be washed away. This indeed would be an ir reparable calamity, nut only to the owners of these productive firms, but to every citi zen in New Albany, as our market is mostly supplied with vegetables from them. We hear of a number of other serious elides along the river below the city.. At Hiram Bence’s place, we understand, acres of land have been washed Into the river. A well wbich stood in the yard near Mr. Bence’s Louse has been carried away 'entire, tbe brick, windlass, and hole all, disap pearing. It is reported that before the well sunk a rambling noise, like that made by the rushing of water over a mill dam, was beard for several minutes. The well and windlass first sunk out of sight, and then the ground, within the space oi an acre around It, slid off into tbe river. This Is a very singular occurrence. If true. It was told to us by a reliable gentleman.- The loss by these slides will amonnt to thousands of dollars, and If tbe fears enter tained by many in record to tbe river cut ting through to Middle Creek arc realized, the damage will be frightful!. We hope such a calamity will not befall the garden ers in the bottom, nor our citizens who de pend on them for much of their subsist ence. IheCaUlo Plague. fFrom the New York Tribune. March 23.1 Dr; Rufus King Browne delivered a lecture ’ last evening, at the rooms of the Society for the Advancement of Science and Ait. in Cooper Union, upon the Cattle Plague ; Its history. Its pathology,'and its arrest. He said, the cattle plague bos existed since the third century. It la. .more, destructive to homed beasts than others. l During the Mid dle Aces it frequently devastated England. In the period betwcen-1707 'to 1714 it swept fearfully through Westem Enropc. ptndor peat is a ;disease among' cattle similar, tp small-pox among mankind. Its course is brief, frequently terminating after twenty four hours without any external an pearance •of -its presence. It; is brought on by green food. The appetite lessens, tbe animal does not lick the pail clean, as is usual, bat leaves the meal which it contains. A thick mneous fluid flows from Jhe nose and eyes- These are the' symptoms. It is contagious. Inoeculation kills the animal. Dogs, sheeps, and even chickens carry with them the dreaded virus from one barn yard to another. Tbe disease - was carried into Austria by one single ox. In Hnngarv it killed sixty-three per cent of those attacked, England' upward of ninety per cent are lost. Centuries have taught that the only means for shunning oat the pest is slaughter. One hundred and twenty years have elapsed sloes-the last course of cattle plague. Professor Browne then described rinderpest by diagrams, as devcloj>ed by microscopic research, and said that copious sprinkling *of carbonic acid seems to be the only effectual mode of pro venting the continuance of the plague. LAW INTELLIGENCE. Criminal Matters—Trials Continued— Indictments for Murder Return ed—A Habeas Corpus—lm portant Land Suits* Ad Interesting Divorce Case Ended— Particulars of some Recent Actions— Applications for Divorce. The business of the State Coarte yealerdsy in cluded action In several criminal causes, rantfnjr from charges of mnrdcr to accusations of assault and battery. Ihe amount of busincesncwand old, above the dally average. usiixb ttixra ctucuix ooubt. This Court is ecgagcd noon the second trial of the case of the owners of the steamer “liaioolah” against the Fhamn Insurance Company. Ihe ac tion vas brought to recover upon a policy which it was claimed by the company was vitiated by a departure of the steamer from p. er , course. The • company also claimed that the action was barred by the limitation in the poller that salt should be brought,ifatsll. wllhm a ycarltom the date ol the loss; PiainttUd' re plied to this, that the steamer when she left her safe harbor old iL to ala in saving a schooner from peril, she being ashore, and that this de partntc Is allowed uodtr the policy. In reply to the other deiencc the owners set np the Induce ments of the company to their agent looking to a settlement withont litigation. On the previous trial judgment was given lor the plaintiffs. cincuiT cotmr. Judge Williams, in this Court, took no the crumral docket. Bryan Doran, alias Byron Doran, indicted for an aseanlt with a deadly weapon upon ono Henry McDonald, withdrew hla plea of not guilty; pleaded guilty and was sen* tecccd to the County Jail for sixty days. Ihc in dictment was found at the last December term, and the accused has been In Jail since early in that month. , Clark Conrad and Charles Cooper, Indicted as nortc thieves, submitted their case to a Jury, bat the State's Attorney deeming It necessary to add the names ot two witnesses upon the indictment, the prisoners claimed and received a continuance. A Commission of Lunacy sat la the case of Cathartnc stadlcman, upon tho petition of her bnsbsnd, Jean, alleging her insanity. The inves tigation was had with the view to the appointment of a conservator of her estate, which Is estimated to be ortbevaineol about£B,ooo. The jurvfound that sbe Is “ lunatic and distractsd. 11 Johann Boose vf. Anna Dooee. Divorce. The bill charges desertion within the dale of the honeymoon, and adultery since. The specific allegations are that the parties were married July 17, ISCS. in this county, where ihey lived to gether. Wheeling being their residence, nntll August 17. of ibe same year, when ihc defend ant deserted her husband, ‘ihc complainant says that he is years'of age, and that his wile has seen forty summers, but notwithstanding her age, sbe has continued m open sdnltcry with o’e Louis Bunscher. to whom she has borne a child now six weeks or age. He charges further that she now lives in a slate of open adnlterv with ihc man. The blaster's report found that the material facts alleged in this bill arc proven, and ujjon this report a decree was rendered, lows* whmmU business yesterday was as fol- Patrick Powers. Indictment for arson, in re 10 a barn. Bali reducedlrom II.UOO to |COO and ca?c continued. George Scofield. Indictment for murder. In canslngtho death of Edward S. Wilson by shoot **-Shim through the head, nearing postponed until Thursday of next week, because of the ac tnal engagement of prisoner’s counsel in the trial of other causes. • William Steiner. Two indictments for asssault and battery. Both cases dismissed. Cn the Cbauncery side: Frances B. Nicoll vs. Wary E. Whitney. This is one ol the many dower softs of the same plain tiff. In this case the defence setopwastbeetat mo ol limitations. It appeared that the husband ceased to communicate with his wife, tho plain lifi, during seven year?, when the legal presumo tlcnothisceath stepped in. She then waited during about seven years before salt lor dower was Drought. On this the statute was set up In bar. it did* appear, however, that sal: was monrht within the seven rears after the legal pre sumption of death arose. The Court decided for plalntih. Bnrdolt Loomis vs. Howland Loomis et a). Case fully stated in the Tbibujus a lew days since. Decree for partition rendered. On the Common Law side: Joseph Tallin on vs. William Steiner. Trespass. Dit-mUscd. : Joseph and Rath Tollman vs. tho same. Ap peal. Dismissed. James PaUeison vs Wheeler & Rice. Default entered February 20ih. Damages assessed at f5»5 ana judgment Dudley C. Denison vs. Charles B. Waite. As sumpsit. On trial. The new suits in this Court were of: Charles T. Jansen vs. John A. Baldwin and S. N. Jolnson. Defendant's appeal from Jos lice Douii.gton. Judgment for ftC.M and costs. H. D. Wolcott vs. Floyd Higgins. Defendant’s appeal from a Judgment ot IW tti, as above. Ihtcdoie Eccardt ve, Henry Meyer. Confession for 1527. Bcmsrd Mejcr va. G. W. Ferry. Assumpsit. Damage?, ?30b. - StTEBTOR COCnx. ’ J ht. M. WM. . t. I. ■_ _■! II « ■ This Court was in session Jc all three branches. The business before Hon John W. Wilton. Chief Justice, was as follows: in Ae matter ol the petition of H. Ror Batch elder. Ibis 1# a writ of habtat corpus. The prisoner Is held in custody on a captae Issued at the suit pf-bdwaid Uitkosfccskey lu an action ot atsumoslt whero the writ Issued is aid. Tho questi'/U iai?td by thedclendaut, the petitioner in this proceeding. Is that U is competent no# to show that the affidavit, although being sufficient upon Its face, is untrue in fact, and being untrue that be is entitled to bis discharge. It appeared that thei prisoner is out on nail. Tho Conn held tun! II Is competent to receive the evidence on the allegations, of fraud on the return of the writ. A time will be set for tbe investigation Laura A. Baker vs. Almira N. Hixon et at Bill for specific pcrionnance of a contract for the sale of real estate situated at Evanston. . On Ibe Common Law slue of this Court (Hon. J.' £. Gary) the business was na follows; Emit L. itodita. va. Silas B. Ball. Assumpsit, new mat denied. Mias R. Ball vs. Ernst L. Raditz. Assumpsit brought January 2Uh, dismissed. Frederick Mauff vs. Mercantile Fire Insnrun-e Company. Covenant brought January asih/ dis missed. • Giles F. Appleton va. William F. Tucker and Charles W. Baldwin. New trial denied. Oswald Knbltecbky va Louts bellea Trover. Tried February iß.h, witn a verdict lor plaintiff with f!2O as damages. New trial denied. timothy McMahon vs. Louis and Margaret Brennan. Ejectment. Dismissed. - , .Mocroo T. Quimby et al. vs. Jabez K. Botsford cl al. Trespass. On trial. The criminal business was as follows: The Grand Jury, empanelled on Monday, re lumed into court six •* Une bills.” One of these the cause of justice requires should not be pub lished, the accused not being m custody. The o*Ji- rs were as folio*: William Hart. Indicted for murder in causin'* the death of Robert Branmck by stabbing him. Emma Grant. Indicted for murder in killing Mlct acl Sparr, by slabbing him with a dirk-knife. It win be remembered that this was the'death lately caused In a hous e of 111-fame on Male street. Bczjamln Sabine. Jeremiah and John Gordon, Deems Smith and George Havis. Indictment for burglary, In breaking into the dwelling house of Amos J. Snell, whence it is charged they stole sl,Guo United Males bonds, two revolvers, a watch and chain and a bracelet. JobnLclz.. Inuictment for larceny of a horse, valued at SIOO, the property of Timothy W. La cour. Daniel Hogan. Indictment for larceny of green backs and entrant bank bills to the amount ot |S9, with other money, tho property of David W. Cooper. The branch of the Court presided over by Judge Jameson was not in session during the afternoon, the Judge being In attendance upon (he Circuit a witness. Final action was taken m one case. Bartara Diesel vs. Andreas Bleach Bill for divorce. Decree rendered upon hearing in open conrt. This bill was based upon an allegation of adultery and cruelty, and it was connected with the'loggcnborgcr ca*e. It will be remembered that Frederick 'foggenburger was sent to Joliet on a conviction for attempting to eboot this de fendant, whom he charged with the adultery charged in this bill, by Mrs. Delzeh that Is with Mrs. Louisa Toggenburgcr. The circumstances of that case warranted the exercise of Executive clemency by the Governor, and the convicted man received his pardon as he entered the domain of (he State Prison. Meantime bis wife bad sued him for divorce lor cruelty. Her case is still pending. The decree also gives alimony to the amount of The new suits In tills Court were as follows: J. M. Parker vs. D. C. Moran. Ejectment for lots SO. 81 and 82, School Section Audition and <hc buildings thereon. Samuel Myers A Co. tb. James Sutton of Mc- Henry Connty. Assumpsit; damages laid at {GOO- To recover on a cote dated July Ist, 1866, at thirty dais, for (491.91, with interest upon which iIOO bad been paid. David Cavanaugh vs. Anthony Knchard. Eject ment for the east half of lot IG, block 33, School Section Addition. Demy and David Gieenebamn vs. Warrick Martin. Assumpsit; dan ages, S-1.500. Robert E. Pecker ct als. va. Barry Pease and Warren Coipcnler. Assumpsit; damages. SSOO. George L Chapin vs. George T. Cline. As sumpsit ; damages, s2to. £. Morrirou vs. Jameslß, Shells. Confession of judgment for $1,463. Henry and David Grecncbamn va. Rodney H. Whipple and John K- Pollard Assumpsit; damages, (LUX). The nature of quite a number of tbo suits lately commenced in this Conrt in case and in other forms of action than the commonplace causes, have been explained by the filing of declarations. We publish such aa arc of general interest in this Conrt: Gcoige Third vs. Robert Fleming. Case to recover for an alleged slander in accusing plaintiff ol getting bis living by stealing. Joseph Hcamann vs. Williams. Phillips. Case to ieco\er for an alleged false imprisonment on a charge of dealing u cow. The arrest. It is- said, was made March 2d laruand the plaintiff was-beld In duress until the 7tb instant, when the complaint was abandoned. * ■ David Catera vh; City of Chicago. Case. This actus is brought to recover damages for personal tojarj. 'i he plaintiff alleges that be fell opon an inclined plane placed on tbe west side of Dear born. between Washington and Madison streets, uhich bad been carelessly left covered with ice, on the 12th day of Jannory last Tbe ifsll, be chargee, caused tbe breaking oi bla arm,' and he sets ss,otn damages. > John O’Ne.ll by James Taylor his nextfdend vs. Ibe Chicago city Hallway Company. Caee. £i ought to recover for personal Injury ai Istog as is chtugea by the neglect of tbe driver of s car to stop It so as to allow ibe minor to alight os be de sired. whereby be was thrown nuder the wheel to tbe injury of nls leg. Damaces are laid at to.OOO. Patrick Connell vs. John Morton. Cas-j. To ircuver lor an alleged malicious prosecution and falre imprisonment on charge of larceny. The warrant in the case issued February 20,1887. cousrr couirr. The County Court (Judge Bradwell) was long in session, hot toe final results were few, so far as they interest ibe general public. Efciatc of John lull. Declared settled. < Estate ct Edward P.-Towns. Claim of Anall D. Eddy allowed, of the fourth class, $1,171.14. Cbailes L. Paine was appointed guardian of Rums E. and William J. Worthington, minora, on bond of S4W. EsUle of Benedict Keller. bettled. Estate of Thomas English. Settled. RECOBDEB’S COCBT. This Court was not yesterday in business ses sion. Some suits were however commenced. They were as follows; Emelle Uuida Dannebereer tb. Frederick Dan- neberger. Bill for divorce. The bill sots lonh a. marriage betwetnihe parties on 'he fourth oar of October, lESfI, at tterlna, in Germany,and subse quent adultery and derertlonl This blit presents the peculiar feature that both charges are made geoei nl. It does cot show that the desertion has been without justifying cause, or that it has ex tended to the statutory term of two years, and in respect to the giaver charge it merely alleges that “the 1» iufcrmtd and such information she,be lieves, that be baa been guilty oi adultery during the time of their said marriage, with divers per sons.”- ■ • - - ‘ BDaniel O’Hara. Trustee of Kate F. Uoriarty, a«d herself vs. Dorothy SchutUer elal.i BUI to 'reform a deed in'respect to the name' of the' graatee, Tbe property adected Is the West half of east CO feet of lot*L block 94, School Section Addition. ; ; Jolla Smith VI. William Smith; The complim -antis this olli for divorce etaks that she *u mar ried to the delrndaut os March 16tb, IS6B, at Mil • vaukte, Wisconsin, and Jived with him tin'll the Ist instant, when, teaming of hi* ad ailerons coarse, she refused- longer to remain with him. Bhe charges him with frequent adultery with lewd w< men !•» tbe cities of Buffalo, Detroit, Mil waukee and i bfcago, ana particularly sbesllrgrs adnllery on bis part with a woman to her un known, at a bouse of 111- ame situated on Bomb Wells rticei, tn ttla ctly, on tbe Ist day of Jana ary lasL . PUBLIC PARKS. Porks and Squares of the United States. [Communicated.] In this country, until recently, bnt little atten tion has been paid to landscape gardening, it was cot practised as an art, and nearly all the im provements of the grounds of onr finest country residences, hare been made under the direction of the owners themselves, suggested by their own good taste, in many instances improved by the stndy of European authors, or by personal in spection of the finest places abroad. The first botanical garden was laid out and planted by John Bartram. one of the nloneer botanists of tbis country, near Philadelphia. Borne of tbe trees planted by him ore still to be seen, among them the enormous cypress, the destruction of which bo feared hr tbe British army after the bat tle of Brandywine, which so much preyed upon hie mind that his death was hastened by it. Humphrey Marshall also laid out a botanical gar den near West Chester, Pennsylvania. One of the most celebrated places, known as ihe “ Woodlands,” the seat of the Hamilton family, near Philadelphia, was perhaps the beat specimen of landscape gardening iu this country in the carl? pari of the prerent century. These grounds were lor a long time under the care of the distin guished boianlst Fursh. Judge Peters’ seat, fire miles from Philadelphia, was fifty years aco the fltest representative of tbe geometric or ancient style in America. One of the ebref attractions of this place which still exist is a fine avenue of hemlocas, planted 12(1 years aco, several with English ivy: aho, a chestnut tree planted by Washington, sail in fall vigor. Lemon Hill, a short distance above the Fair hnouut Water Works, on the Schuylkill River,was , thirty years ago, the most perfect specimen of the geometric mode In America. Through tue liber ality ot Mr. Pratt U was open to tbe public. - Cieimut, on the Hudson, then tbe residence of Chancellor Lmngston, wasi-hid out In the geo metric style, with a decided French Impress, and at one time was quite noted. . Waltham Bouse, about nine miles from Boston, was, forty years aco, one oi tbe finest places in the country, ’ibe park, in addition to clusters of native wood, was enriched with English limes ana elms; watered by a fine stream, and well stocked with deer. The first work pnbluhcd fa this country on landscape Gardening was tbe American Garden er's Calender, by BeroartfMcMabon, of Philadel phia, and the only practitioner of any note was M. raimei.Ucr, or Brooklyn, who emigrated to this country in 1831. Be care it quite an impetus, and to bis taste and. skill we are indebted for many of the magnificent places on the Hudson, also others in different Mates and Canada. The taste lor rural improvement was slowly and grad ually increasing, and tbe endendca of the grow. Inc wealth and prosperity of our citizens mani fested melf in the increase of elegant cottages and villa leeldcices on the banks of oar coble rivers, along our rich valleys, and wherever na ture seems to invite by her rich and varied charms. This feeling or taste lor Improvement is contagions, and once fairly appreciated and es tablished in one portion of our country; if soon became dtsseminaud In other portions, until It has now become quite general. Tbe progress mat landscape gardening has made during the last 35 years is truly astonishing, and to no one aro we so rnuen indebted as to tbe lamented Downing. Thu impress ot his genius is visible everywhere, and monuments to his taste and skill are to bo found throughout the entire land. On the Hudson are to ho lound some of the finest specimen? of the art, and nowhere ia the Union is it so far advanced. < The environs of Boston ore more highlyculti vated than those of any other city in North America: in fact, In certain directions the whole neiehboinoooa may be considered a landscape garden. Tnere are many beautiful and interest ing places near Fbi.adtlpbia, particularly those on the bants ot tbc Delaware and Schuylkill. Xu tbc neighborhood of Baltimore are fonndainum her ol fine old places, several of them being as elaborate and magnificent as any in the conn try. Gibers are to be found scattered throughout dif ferent Slates, even Insertions comparatively now, showing conclusively that a taste for tho (beau tiful In «r( nrd nature la last being disseminated among onr people. It is only a few years since the establishment of rural cemeteries was commenced in the United btates, owing to tho crowded and confined state of our LutiaTgronuds within tho large cities, and their maml-st Injurious influence upon health. Such has been the progress of this movement, and its importance and necessity so apparent, that it has been almost universally adopted, and In tramural interments under any circumstanced in many of the cillrs totally prohloitcd. As a legiti mate result arising from the growing taste for landscape gardening, ana tliopromptinga of affec tion ana respect for the memory of the sacred dead, we have in the Unitedbtates tho fiuo-t rural cemeteries In the world, which wo think may be regarded ns a sure evidence of onr advancement iu civilization end enlightenment. We have, however, no mushed parks in the Utited States, and it is only whhiu recent date that much attention has been paid to this subject. It is true that there Is scarcely a town that does • not have its eqnarc or promenade, but in lb* European signification there are bat few that deserve that appellation. Although (here is probably not a village, town or embryo city laid outthatdoesnotcevotea portion of it lor public uses, still, the importance of such resorts, and their proper Improvement, Is nut thoroughly ap preciated. This, no doubt, arises from various causes; among them, in certain sections, the spars population and the absence ol wealth, and tbc active fife led by a large majority of onr people, who take comparatively no time for rec reation or pleasure, little dreaming of the ex penditure ox mental and physical force incident to each a life, and the premature decay which inevitably follows: also, the false utilitarian view taken by msny of ibe subject. The ‘'Common,” so long the boast and’delight of Boston, is d small park of forty-eight acres of monad ot on undulating character, surrounded 1 by an lion lading. In which are found about 1,200 | trees, ntarly all or them having been planted. It ! dates to ICU. and by a claoso in the city charter II is made public property torever, ana cannot bo sold or exchanged. There are many walks In 1:, laid oat more with a view ol communicating with entrances from all directions, than any attempt at the picturesque, -Tho walks are spacious, shaded by magi Iflrt-nt trees over a century olo; tho one on Beacon street being particularly unique and pleasant. The public garden, which was once a portion of Ihe rosimon, la now separated from it by Charles street, will soon rival it for beamy and usefulness. -- Throughout (he Ken- England States the public grounds of m*ny of the towns arc planted with trees, without much arrangement or order, show ing chiefly the beanty and valoe which the trees acquire by see. This is particularly the case with Camorlflge, New Haven, Springfield, Portland. Hanford and Northampton. In faeLtne principal charm of many of the villages is the trees that lire tbeir streets. Among the most striking may he mentioned Uadler, Deerfield and Norwich. The many nohle elms that are found In the pnblic grounds and streets of New Haven, which were planted mainly through the Instramentaitty or . Hilibontc, at toe close oflbe eighteenth century. I nave lastly ob tained for that city the soubriquet *of uie ••City of Elms/' There are at New Haven, several public squares; the I Wooster, containing five acres. Is laid on! with ! taste; v e Green,containing sixteen acres, shaded by Its cracctnl and elegant elms; and the Hiew tier Park, containing dflv-five acres. At Provl- I 1 deuce there is a park planted with elms, nearly a mile in circumference around a covo of the Providence River. The pnblic park at Hartford hap not been what might be termed a success, I owing to Its belnirTald oar on a difficult piece or ! gronid with an ill-digested plan. | The public squares of Philadelphia have long I been the pride oflbatclty. Independence Square, ! In the rear of Independence Hall, Is one of the I oldest and finest. Washington Square, In olden times, was the Potter’s Fluid, where, daring the _ Revolutionary war, over two thousand soldiers of ■ the American army, who had died from wounds I and camp fever, were buried. It was last used as 1 a place of interment daring the prevalence of yel : low fever in ITto, and was finally closed in 1193, ! and laid out os a public square In ISIS. In this [ square is laid the foundation of a monument to i Washington. Franklin Square is kept In good | order, and Is mainly distinguished for the doer, I squirrels and peacocks that are kept in it. Penn, : Riticnhonse, Logan, Falrbil) and Norm squares i arc of more recent origin, all being well cared for and kept In a tasteful manner. , The grounds In the vicinity of the Fair : meant Water Works, on the bcbuylklll River, arc tastefully lalu ont, and for years have been a fa vorite retort. Recently Lemon Hill, about a bail mile from the Water Works has been purchased and laid oat aa a public park. It was at one time the site of (be finest villa in America, the grounds containing ISO acres, to which addition has been made of 80 acres. The alterations were designed by Messrs. Sidney & Adams. These, with the magnificent trees and fine natural position, make 1c already a delightful place. Additions to the grounds are now being made on the opposite side of the river, which aieb-lug improved, a-id will soon boconneclco by a bridge over the Schuylkill. The Hunting Course Parkis also being laid out and improved in the northern port of the city. Cholera. * To the Editor of the Chicago Tribune: Although our dry is notv dressed In the white garb of winter, we cannot be blmd $ the fact that spring and summer ere almost upon us, and that ttis time, and high time too, to prepare the city for ibe visitation of diseases incident to our cli mate, se well os that other scourge, whose ravages last year are too sadly remembered bv many of our citizens. It is true that we may not bo called npoi. again to witness the cholera; but is it not as well to use all tho preventive measures in our power that should it appear we may be found ready to combat Us progress step by step, and. with the aid of an Almighty Power, perhaps ar rest it tn us career of death f An active member of the Metropolitan Board of Health in New Tork City, during the continuance of the epidemic there, I may perhaps be allowed to urge npon our citizens, and those in power especially, an early attention to those preven tive measures, which I believe checked the pro gress of the cholera in New York, and preserved Uie lives of many who, from poverty or business, were unable to leave mose parts of the city which seemed to be chosen by tbc cholera as peculiarly its own. Our Board of Health should be immedi ately organized, and men ol firmness and decision, lice men In every sense of tho ftord, be chosen as its officers. They should melinite a house to house visitation, and abate every nuisance possi ble. Cesspools should be . cleaned and all the filth -possible removed beyond the city limits, or at least beyond the power of bringing into existence and nourishing the seeds of the dread disease. Let disinfectants be purchase! and stored m such a way that (bey can be pro cured at any moment, and famished freely when the parties who need them arc unable to pay. Let some cholera medicine (not a quack prepara tion) be prepared, (tho one used by the Metropol itan Board of Health last year I know proved effi cient In checking tbc premonitory disnhcca) and freely distributed, wherever diarrhoea or dysen tary make their appearance, and particularly among tbc abodes ot the poorer classes; and then it anded to this the practitioners of this dty cor dially assist the Board by promptly reporting every case that comes under their notice, wo shall all feel safer and slcap better, knowing these pre cautions aru taken. Let a? not wait, therefore, until tbe foe is opon nr, but now begin tbe work, so that when it does comen sb&Jl find ns with arms In onr bands, ready for the contest, the more confident o( vic tory since we will have banished ail that conld “ give aid or comfort to the enemy.” 51. B. H. Crouibc tbe River. To tbe Editor of the Chicago Tribune: In your issue of the 2fith Inst, you discuss the question of regulations for tbe relief of passengers at tbe swing bridges, wbich 1 was very much grat ified to see, ns it brines tbe subject before tbe peo ple: but your plan does not, as it appears to me, cover tbe entire case. All those who breakfast at or before CJ4 a. m. and dine before Ip. m., may cross the briogve unobstructed by the navtaatlon oftbc river, faoi, nuder your sncge-tion, those wbobicakfast or dine later. Including editors, doctors, merchants end civilians, as well as all licensed carriages, wagons and drajs, having to cross the river during business hours of tbe osy, will be delayed as usual; therefore, we hope an equitable plan may be adopted if anything is done in the direction proposed, whereby all maybe benefited by tbe regulation. Equitr. fit is scAicely proper to epcakof onr “plan,” as the TianuwE did not propose any. In the no tice to wbich onr correspondent allude* wc sim ply threw onta few bints for guidance in the es tablishment of rules for opening and closing the bridges. Tbe interests to be consulted arc so many and various, and in some cases conflicting; that the subject requires very careful handling, and no regulations should be adopted without a thorough Investigation of tbe requirements of each and every class whose course lies across and along the river]. . Wtr.T.fwo the Docs.—The order recently issued by Die Mayor for the'killing of all unmuzzled ’ dogs found at large, was dictated by a rerard for the public.welfare, and its execution hasbeen pro ductive of a most beneficial resolt/butsomeof tbe officers seam to have understood the order as a core bicrche authorization to-kill' ail; does wherever net with—a. conclusion certilaly oot warranted bj the langnsce or intent of the procla mation Several instances bare been reported at valuable dogs baring been poisooed'wllbio the eocloairc which is supposed to protect tee pro perty of tbe owner, the neat having been taro mi over the fence bj a police officer apparently armbosioaoi-whxsantaomy. •• Tbe Jato-l reported Instance of Ibis unwarranted assumption of antboriiy wa« thenolaoi.lng, on Sunday U-l, of a valuable Newfoundland dor. the propei ty of tbe widow of the late Augustus N. Die on*, £tq„ and prized the more highly as the animal bad been a particular tavoilte of the de ceit ed. Tfce dbg was lying in tbe middle of the lot, but a few feet from toe door, when a piece of pouoned meat was thrown to him from the out side 5 be ate, and was soon in tbe agonies of death. Tbe act was regarded by all who knew tbe facts as a wanton outrage. BcitcLAßT.—Tbe premises of Eugene Kchoe, at the co’ner of Desplalnes and Van Baron streets, were entered by burglars through the front door on Tuesday night, by tbe use of false be-s, and robbed ol some clothing and about forty dollars la gold and Bilver. FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL. MOHETAST. Wedsksdat Etentho, March 27. There 1b a fairly active demand for Money, bat the market 1b working closer, as quarterly day approaches, and none hot those who arc abso lutely entillcd to it, find any favor. Exchange was Irregular and unsettled, with sales of round lota at par & 40 cents premium— closing with no eellers below 23@30 cents pio minm. The counter rates were unchanged—par buying and MU premium selling. Flour was quiet and easier. Wheat declined 1 ©IHc. Com was active at a depreciation of J4® Ic. Oats were inactive. Rye was firmer. Barley mlcd steady and firm. Mess Pork advanced 25c. Lard was higher. Bulk Meals were Inactive. Cold was a shade firmer. The market opened at 134%, advanced to 134%, and closed at 181*4. The lollowing quotations were received by Boyd Bros., gold brokers: 10:511 a. m 134% l& 10:43 a. m.... 134% 3:00p.m 11:00 a. m 181% 200p.m. 11:10 a m 131% 2:tsp.m, 11:30 a. m 131% 3:00 p.m. 11:45 a. m 131% 330 p. m 12:00 m ,331% Here the market was quiet and steady at 183*4® 303% buying—closing at (be upper figure. Silver was nominal at 123® 120 buying. Governments were firm. Ihe following shows the dosing prices to-day, compared wito tbc three previous days Sat. Mod. Tacs. Wed. Sixes Of ’6l 100 10SJ4 11854 1081/ Five-Twenties, *62 10014 ICSy 100 ,100 Fivc-TwenMcs, *64 11/TJi 107? g 107i< 107 H Five-Twenties, *65 107# 107 H 107# 107# len-FoMiee 97# 97# 07# .97# Seven-rhirtiea, Aojrust.lCC 306 10G 100 Seven-TblrUcs, Jane ...105?$ 105?$ ius?s lU5?$ Sevcn-'ihirlies, Ju1y....305?$ 105?$ 105 V 105?$ New Five-Twenties.. ..107 30G?$ 107* 107 Here the market was firm, with a good demand for all Issues. We quote: OOTCUKMEKT EECUIUTIES—CHICAGO MARKET. Buying. Selling. .10S4 108« .1084 103$ .ICT7J4 .1074 •IW4 mj* .107 1074 .lU6H®lO7£ 97fl 97 S. Cs. lESI S. 5-20 s, 15*>2 S.G-208, 1664 S. 5-20?, 1605 S. 5-20?, 18G5-1566, new. S. C-2Ua, email . S. 10-lOb, lafk-e S. 10-40 s. final! U. S. 7.305, Ist series. U. S. ?.30s, 2d scries. D. b. 7.805, 3d series. U. P. 7.805. small .103?£ 106” .105 H 115 K •105,'j 105*8 .105 QIOSK Comp. Ini' Notes, 'June, ifcOl./lITM •• “ July, 18W..11C}4 “ •* Aas;., ISOJ..IIG “ •* Oct., 1651,.115 “ “ DtC., 1301..1M “ •* ilay, 18C5..112 u “ Am*., - 1865.. 111 U “ “ Sept, 18G5..110U “ “ Oct., 1865..110 Locals arc quiet and tin changed. We repeat: Chicago City Te £ Cook Count) 7b { Chamber of Commerce £ —The Philadelphia ledger remarks: T here was more demand lor money on Satur day, and those having it to lend folt authorized in patting tbo rate up to 7 p cent., and In some in* stances 6 was paid on first-class securities. Large balances on call, secured by Government collater al, are placed at 3®C’s} cent,generally at the lat ter. Snort commercial hills are discounted at honk at cent, but paper that is rejected by the banks finds little favor on the street, and Is quoted at from Bto 12 cent per annum dis count. —lhe Louisville Journal observes: Ihe money market is active, wi'h some increase In the number of needy borrowers. Capital finds ready employment at the regular rates on accept able s'ock collaterals and Government securities. The demand for commercial paper is limited to strictly first-class stenatores. —The 80.-ton Advertiser says: " The ccndtUon of the money market to-day Is without material change. The movement (or the week has shown rather an increase ot ease, on tbo whole, allhooch tome ol the batiks have been do ing little besides supplying the wants of (heir best customers. The best business paper is in good request, snd is taken by the banks at 6 per cent, wuli an occasional charge for exchange. Other good notes puss quite readily at 7@B per cent, while grades which do not present such character istics as remove them beyond all soado of doubt, although considered generally good at maturity, arc In little request, and wben’nccothtted have to t-nhmlt to higher rates. Call loans on Government collaterals still rule at 6prr cent,” New York stock m Closing prices for cam, Joseph M. Lyons A Co., Brel tnd Money Market. March 27,1867, received by akers: lit Bd. 3d Bd I N. T. Ccntral.,los* 106* Eric (com) 57* 58 31. S. (com) 76V 76)f (J. Al'llU 7k* ' 79)4 Uoct Island 90* 97 1 C.&K. TV 33 SB* Do. rt’d 63* &tw W.AC... 95)4 Ut« 1 Quicksilver St* £1)4 1 C.A A. (com)!! 1100 106 14. A (j 131. .... 31. C, 108 107* Hudfom Hirer..l37 ir-7 111. Cent 115«< 115*4 Phil. A Read....till* 101* ti.ATolrdo 117* 117* fol. A Wabash.. 36* 39 M. A St. K (cotrWS 00 do (t>fd;s3* .... Market—lst Board strong „ _ Ist Bd,2d Bd Con. Gregory..looo .... U< b. C i> cent coop. 1362 108* 109 U.S 6 Vet 5-20 * I conn. 1564....107* 107* l U. 8.6 Vct O-20 coup 1865 107* 107* U. S. 6 V cl 5-30 conp. new.’6S.Jo7 • 107 U. &. 5 *» cent 10-10 97* 97* Tress., 7 8-10,1 st series 106 106 tJ. fi. 7 8-10 3d senes KB* UE* U. S. 7 8-10 8d series i(B«f ue?f American aold.lWH 13IW ; 2d Board steady. COMMERCIAL. Wed3F*dat Etisiso, March 27. The following tables show the receipts and >hipmcnu of Produce doting the past tweaty-foor hours: BEcsirrs past twentt-toub norms. Floor, hrls Wheat, bo Coto, bo, Gat*, bo Uyc, ha iiatloj, ha Oiast. s?nd, lbs. Broom Coni, lb? Cared Meat, C>* Beet, hris, roi _ jrk, brie Luul. B>*- Tallow, fts Bauer,!!)* live lloib,No ■;aule, No Hide*. Tbs .215,070 25,030 5,827 32,1(50 . 4.100 13,305 150 120 . 3.392 811 . 1,140 2.331 . 58,723 16.U55 . 305 50 . 0,105 33,036 . 144 65 . TO 868 {ligbwinca, brl?. Wool. Ibe 1 .umber, m Hhlijclfif. m.... 1-alb, m finirjtnrTß past xwEarT-rocn nocns, 1807. 1300. 8.8'J6 8.138 4,211 7,231 8,040 10,000 I.WI Flour, brls, Wheat, ba. Corn, bu... Oats, ba... Rye, bn... Bariev, bo Grass Seed, !6a 83,292 18,327 Broom Corn, J&s 13,658 18,037 Cored Meat, Iba 17,680 232,670 Beet, brl* 190 818 Pork, brie 1(M 88 I-ard, Jbß 105,381 69,511 Tallow, Ita 65,599 .... Bolter, fts 1 2,800 Dressed liopfl. No 119 1 Uve Hoes, So 2,993 119 Ca'ilc, No 191 120 Hides, lbs 53,134 Hiehwines, bila 9 156 Wool. Its.* 4 400 2,285 Luts t>er, m 823 4yg Shloglee, m 778 840 J.aih, m BO «o Salt, brls 542 . 139 noun ASD oßAcr m srons. The following table, compiled from Ibe official return of the wareboosmen to the Secretary of the Board of Trade, exhibits the amount of Flour and Grain In store in this city on Saturday last, com pared with the amountin store at the correspond* Ingdatclastycar: ISC7. 3866. ... 65,3-20 82,369 .. 224,700 CG 1,881 ...490,030 820,239 ._.237,518 319,784 ... 08,573 03,011 ... 8U.533 119.573 Flour, brla. Wheat, bn. Corn, bn... Oats, bu... Bye, bu.... Barley, bn. Thcte was more firmness In tbc Provision mar kets, nod trade exhibited more animation. There was considerable Inquiry lor Mess Pork—mostly in a specnlatiTe way—and the market was fully 25c belter, with sales ot 1,050 brla at f22.73@33.00, cash, and 123.00, buyer all and part of April, Sweet Pickled Hams were quiet, with sales of 63 tea at 12c. Extra Mess Beef sold to the extent of 50 brls ot 120.00. Bulk Meats were firm but inactive, at 8e for Shoulders; 9*4 c for Cum berland!; 10c for Rough Sides; Joj<c for Short Rib, and 11c for Clear—all loose. Lard was quiet at on advance of folly 34c, with sales of 100 tes Prime at 18c. Grease was firm, .with sales of Choice Yellow at o^c. There was do demand for Whiskey, and the market was nominally nnebanged. Floor was less active, and an easier feeling pre vailed, aa concessions of 6® 10c were occasionally made in order to cficct sates. We note sales of J,BCO brls at 814.00® 10.00 for White Winters; 813.(3 for Red Winters; 810.515® 13.00 for Spring Extras; $7.50®8.C'2;4 tor Spring Sopers, and $7.75 for Rye. The demand for Wheat was only moderate, and the market for No. S Spring receded I®l lie, clos ing quiet. The stock of No. 1 Is extremely light, and is held by a few individuals who are able to bold on til) they obtain their own figures. The sales loot up 53,000 bu at 82.50 for No. 1; 83.11 ®2.18 lor No. 2, and 81.5001.80 for Rejected— closing at 52.11®2.11Ji for regular No. 9. Com was active at a decline of js@Jc, with Biles ol 313,C00 bo at BVQ,Ci,c lor No. 1; 82@83c for No. 3, and 73j£®75c for Rejected, closing at 89&@ 90c for No. 1. Oats were Inactive, with sales of a few car loads at 4EH@47c. for fresh receipts of No. 9. Bye was In steady demand, and a trlfle’flrnier, with tales at 5 1.20@1.2J for No. 1, and $ 1.19®1.20 for No. 9. Barley was firm, with sales at 80@S3c for No. 2, ar-d 92J4c@f1.05 for sample lots. Seeds were quiet, with sales at 52.60®2.97J4 for Timothy; 58.5U@9.C0 for Clover, and 58.00 for Flaxseed. Tallow waa qnicl—small tales of Cotmlry being made at 9£c. The following telegrams were read on ’Change: . . New Tons. March 27. Flour inactive but steady, at 110.70011 SO. Common Wheat heavy; choice do firm at 52.48® 2.65. Com rosier and heavy at 51.15J4. Oats firm but quiet at CC@CBc. Forg belter at 524.1?. Lard qniet. Whisky steady at 32c In bond. Gold, I84?i. IATEB. Floor qniet and iCc lower, at sin,«o®lo.7o - easier at 52.«@i53. Comflrmer at 5U6*4. Oats firm and qniet. Pork eusier at £24.00. Lard dml. Wuieky easier at 31@33c. LATER, In the afternoon Com wae In fair demand and firmer, closing strong with more bnyers than soil* ere, at 90c for No. 1 in store. Wheat was qniet and unchanged. Provisions were qniet hut firm, with sales of 500 hrls Mess Pork at 323.73, cash. The Cattle market to-day was quite active, from the opening to the close, lor all except.the very commonest scallawag grades; for these them is not the least demand. The best and largest ship-, 'ping oferißgßwere takenfor, Pittsburgh, Buffalo and New Tork, though all other Eastern poiats were well represented oa the sale bools. Food- ere, city hntchera and packers were In large at undmcc, and qnltotibcral In their purchases.. Tbo tales ranged from J5.15@3-1.-0 for common Cowi to prime. shipping droves. Tbe market doted firm. Tbe Bog market was quite active, nndcr a good Eastern and (air local demand. Tae pens are well cleared at the closing pneg of yesterday. Sales ranged from J 6.3307.90, for common to prime lots. San Francisco t'lonr Aarket, [Prom the Gazette, February 37 ] The demand tor bakers'extra floor for ihtpicat br lha steamer,which win cam nearly 10JM3 barrels. has keut millers on tie lo ikout for tku samples oC wheat, {or wßlcn ibej have bwo wil tar to pay |U3<ai.«7Jf p iro bl Tbed*matd lor exp. rt to Europein tne mean, time baa not abated, ect 11 very trarn r-str'clei for want cf rbiP’ lo cany oB a 1 that Is ready lor th it market. Every vcsie! that amves la promptly loaded

and started oa Its vryase *s rapidly as possible, bat tne tapply of vessels bears no proportion to tbe de* mane. Oretos, »hl h baa also been blessed with a sopprabnodanreot preadstnfl!, naving lo ntdauont lettbroncb oar port, retards oar shippers to the ex tett cl the easctlty she send* here, which win loot op several thousand b«re.a thus fir, with mere to come. If the Urge fleet ot v easel* ?r O » M .AT£T.< ®°\, »bouJd make it* appcaraoce, itwonlarylleTciMprersand farmers of considerable SS*?; y 7 b,c11 labor under at present, to know ?' L “the heavy supply of wneat and door P??» » * n, ° iho maikrt without any acequtic cm’et u uc 1 ansma steamers could orry about tea times as much as they do they would enable 01 to compete with ir «V, P « teni ****■•« we learn by telegraph thst some of oir flour ahliped via the Isthmus has reached New Yors within terty days—a leu time than It at present reqstres to ship it irons Chicago. An order has been received bya firm in this city torsOOhrU flour to be sent by steamer to Portland, Main-. The fame of our Oonr ls spttadlne through all the Kew KaglanO and Middle States, li we could send It lucre at a reasona ble tost and in reasonable time wo f booid never be at a toisforamorket. [Oar cotemporary allahtiy exaggerates tbe time oc cupied In tran-porting flour trem Chicago to New lork. Instead cl forty days. It takes only (bur to sis days.-Coa. Ed.] Baltimore markets—March S3* Photisioss—Continue actlrc and Arm. There Is coed mm demand for bacon, ami orders from tho Soata are i>ealacomingforward quite briskly. We boarofontv small sales in jobbing iota to-day within the range of oar quotations. Bacos—Shoulders at 10V®llc; slaet at 12'/3UKc for rib; 12i®13c for clear rlo, and 13X®Ukrc ibr clear, the t tilde tgurca tor larce lots. Bulk Meats—Shoulders at 9#(39\'c • rib sides at UK'a-UHc; clear rib «t U#9llVc. Dachellep Pobk—Mms pork Is held firmly at 121.00; piltaeme»»at srj.oo;acd prune at (;0.03. Ilisis—Socar cored at 1u217c- .13I& •131J4 .13154 .lU&i .131* lubd—Finn at the ootsldc figure for small lots. Seeds—Holders are firm at t9.OO®9JSC for prime to choice clover, and some nre ho dine choice lot* ot new teed at SIO.OO, bnt wc hare hf*»rd ofco transactions oe jOEd|9so.excep»sma'lreialllotsat $9.60. We bear of Wbn new Uus morning at $9.30. Timothy is un cbasged. Philadelphia Market*—Maroh 2s. Flock—There is a steady demand trom the home . consumers, who buy principally of the better crades ofeprlsgand winter wheat. Sales of 1.600 barrels, in cluding superfine, at extras at $9,0031"jd ■ KonhaestextrafamtlT at $11.06313.50: Pennsylvania and Ohio do do at $11.9991121, and fancy brands at tH.SOtS.I7Xo, accordingtonality. Hye floor Is quiet, with email sales at $7.37x@~.50. Nothing doing In com mesh . Fkotimoss—Holder* condane Terr firm la their news; small sales are making st *31.00 lor new mesi Cork; 15«18c ptt lor plain and fancy backed bacon amnsUAUJicforptcMleado; uvaiOc for silt shoal* tiers, ana I3@l3!{c P a for lard in or Is and trci. bECDS—Cloverieed has .sdraaced: 40) bu cood to prime new seed sold atfromf3.Uo39.Sol Pbmbel. Tim* otby sells at 1150. and flaxseed at *3.3) D oajheu Bodtoo Frovislon Market—Marsh 23. The pork market U quite active, and rater far the better erodes we stilt tending up. The trail- ore ope rating quite freely lor supplies, and NVw Yorklapec nutora arc trying very haru to act op an excitement in this commodity. Cotutdcrab o lots »re changing bands far Investment; but th* Impression in rotular trulc circles is. that with very little export demand, cliher present or projpective, me ton range of Ocnres will soon be reached. Wodncts are Arm, but without ranch dm g*. We note (ales of prime at I19.0092S.00; mess, t] t.coa £SXO: dear, fiV7.00939.00 V brl„ cash. Jjird la a shade firmer, with sale* In large packs goaat o. Smoked bams axe In demand ana firmer, with sale* at UH9l3# V o>. a» to quality. In pickled bams, sales 400UTS atl3&9l4cH B. Beef Is firm and In steady demand at previous rates, with receipts and stocks nnusnaliy light. Western mess is selling In large lots at fit1.00919.M: extra raws tSO.GO9£2 M; larolly extra 1fJ.009V1.50 » brl, cash. CHICAGO LITE STOCK M A It KET. _ office of tiuc Oailt Tfirnirsß, > wed.viodatEtk.vixg, March H 7. ) The IWlowlng table thews the dally receipts and thlpmcsts of Lire Stock during the week, op to this erenlnt;, as reported by the Secretary of the Union Sxck Yard Company: Surday and Monday. Tuesday. Wednesday Total 3,(93 8.361 2^019 Ihe receipts to-day were by the fjlio wine routes: . Dy I llnola Central Boad C *lso e * H 4SO* Sll^§B ByUurllngtonAQnlncyßoad.... 1,020 1,630 gso By St. Louts A Alton Road U 0 438 ' 80 By Northwesters Hoad 461 ua) ' im by hock Island head iu *ei Total I,SW 4.600 6B The shipments to-day, aid fbr the weslcup to this evening, were: _ . . . Cattle. Hon. Sheep. Sunday and Monday. 88 fSo Tuesday 119 3,993 281 Wednesday SOI 313 ToUl 3,069 <5.338 ' 596 to-day and far the weec np to this evening were: Monday Tuesday.... Wednesday. Total 3.910 9,931 ■ 1,773 Sales to-day. ea entered at the different Scale-homes were a* follows: Cattle. Hogs. Sheep. At Illinois Central Scale.... 275 i,234 z« At Burlington Scale... 1.334 2,150 svs At Alton Scale 183 400 m At Northwestern Scale 560 3,000 30s Total. ; ZK6 BEEF CATTLE—The market open'd quiet with 3.400 on (ale, Including those left over from yesterday. The stock trains were several hours later than usual, to there was hut a meagre Dullness transacted during the forenoon; Later in the day, however, theie was a lair degree cf animation, and a maj:nly of the best droves were taken, at VTAOSttOO for prime to choice steers, and f5.00Qii7.25 lor inferior to good »ecoad-cia‘s Steers and Oxtn. Tliere were but a few droves of really choice Steers in the yards, and as they were generally held at 25c ? 100 &s above the views of buy ers, they were unsold, and the owners will try their chancts further Eatt. The bat droves were held at 17.75d8.10 which may be considered tbs “too ot the market” lor really choice State Steers ol 1,300 to 1,400 Bs averages and over. The hula of the sales were made at f6.0Cte7.13 for medium lo goodsocsud-cjui Steers. DBEF CATTLE SALES TO-DAT. .Vo. Av. Price. 19 roach fat Steer;, off mm .... >sl tg^io 14 medium Sl-.ew, fed and watered.... I.OA too 59 eotdsecond-clas* cteer* 1,211 ZJS 13 medium butchers' Steer* MOO 6.25 16 medium butcher*’ Steer*, watered.,l.LS4 6.33 37 prime aerond-clais Steers 1.634 1 7 civ 10 fair Stceis, off car*... inm 6.73 16 medium Geeny steer* 1,243 g & M prime socona-claas Steers 1.359 7 60 M Roca smooth steon. on cars use 710 Si prime Steers, ay the head i,2M w-oo 49 good second crude i,uu 7 go 62 medium mixed stock MOO crtS 12 choice Steers i.ue 16 choice State Steen.... i,36l 770 54 good second-claw i#o ’7A2>j closing i-eiaa. E*tra Deeres—Fine, lat, well tormed, 4 >O6 year ola Stem, and av- ratnnj; 1,700 JM and upward* 17.5033.00 Pntne Brer'9~- Good, well fatted, finely. iorm«o Bteen, averaelnc from J.IOC to 1607. ISCC. 4,342 5,775 0.763 11,110 26,420 , 7,550 8.595 • 6,205 1,615 ‘ 800 3,515 43,075 7,ShO 1,500 173,666 .... 160 1,400 as, at ......7.0037.37K Fatr Gratis*— Fair ßt» era, ld talr flesh, ar* crajlnc 1.000(41.200 as,ot ..6J336.9TW ilrdium Claot— Medium Slecn and rood Cows, flt ior city sianshtcr ami arerauiae sooawxo as, at ..jjojsxo Stock to/t/e—Common Catu*in decent flub. avertingHftiil,WjOas, at 9X0&5.79 In/trinr—lA slit oodtbin Cow* and ate*T<.l.nu4t.ts . liOUS—Toe demand wa» brisk, ana tall prices were realized on alt rrsdea. Sales embrace 9,000 bead, which were token chiefly by snippers for New Tort, Boston and oilier seaboard towns, at lor lair to choice lots ol 203 to 2*o as areraires. and $9.2937.10 for . common to lair Bacon grades of ISO to ISOasarer 'l | ages. HOQ SALES TO-DAT. No. . , Ar. Price. IH4 common lot, watered vs fsjjo G 9 lair drove, on car*..'. ISO M medium drive, oxt-cars . its 7 10 89 medium drove, watered iss 7.00 *3 medium coarie lot, watered IS9 7 DO 136 medium mixed drove ; lb? 7.15 61 fair mlxea lot, off cars vu Cl medium coarse lot, watered. Jl6 7.W4 6S smooth fat drove ; t7B 7.53 61 smooth drove, ofl con -JOO 7 35 6Scoarte uneven lot 231 7,00 185 light coarse lot i» c.cj ■2O good even lot . 7.73 67 even fat lot isi 7 ca 75 medium drove tet 7110 71 mcdlom drove. 7.10 j 25 good even lot 773 7,75 lOCIiOICO drOVO 7.93 £6 fair drove .an 7.33 SQG£P*~Ttae demand, both local and Eastern, was fair, yet rales were generally made at a farther redac tion of iCdlic on all grades. Sales ol the day inclode 020 head at for good to choice lots, and |SJO @G£O for common to lair grades. CHICAGO DAILY MARKET. All ealea of Grain reported in thta market report are made on the batit 0/ winter (Ic) atorage, unless othenelte expressed. WgDNMDATErgsrfO. March 27.1867. FltßlGHT**— Ba»i.boad FBErours—Are 10c low er. The following is ibe tailnot the Easters Roads: Bates from Chicago to— Sd class. 4th class. Flour. Buffalo * Burp. Uricge S!5 sv ea Montreal; C. E ; 1.55 70 1,40 Albany. N. Y. ..1.00 «i 1.30 New York 1.00 60 , ua Boston 63 ijo Portland 1.10 65 1.30 Pittsburgh Baltimore. Philadelphia 91 fiS Cincinnati, Oblo 45 80 '6O Lass Fbeioots—Tbe following charter was wmo to-flay; To Bcfpalo—Bark UoMen Fleece, with Corn at Bc—to load next wcei. Lumber FreizbU are steady at J 4.00 flom baslnaw, 8c lor Ccra.and & for Wheat to Buffalo. FljODll—Received, 4JS9i brls; shipped, S.&JS brl». There was only a fair business transacted In the: Floor market to-day. and pilcca were not quite so Orm. Sales include the lolbwlng: Wnrra Wlvtxbp—6o bm ‘•May Fiower 11 at 816.00; tki brls, not named, at 813.00: 35bruduat|lt.75: 100 oris "National” at fU-OO; 50 brls, not named, at 814.00; Red Wdttebs— ido brta ••OaklarjdV at *1X00; Spbcso Extbxs—6o br.t **Plck- Wlcc XXX3L” at 113.00 ; 10b brls “Coies Alternate” at f ir.75; 100 brls “Beat Bakers” (1.. F. and Co.) at 112.00; its brls, not named, at I12.C0: 173 brls do at 811.73; too brls do at 811.50 ? 100 brls •‘Garnett’# Excelsior” at *11.50; lOOf.ns, not named, at 111 J7,s ; U 0 brls do at 810.25; Bcpzss— l6o oris, not named, at J8.67K ; 100 brl* do at 83-50; 100 brls do at IS.00: so brls no at 87.50; Uye Pnocs—so brls at |7.75: Cobs &jxai>—s tons coarse at 830.00. - WHEAT-Received. 6,"bS bn; shipped. 4Jll bn. Marketdcclltcd 13lkcon No. 3 Spring. No. IwasSc higher. Balcswen?:SOt rmNo. 1 spring at Si JO; 400 buNo.2at*aJ3; CS.Ctubaiioat «2.i3; lu,ooo bo do at M.IIK; WW)bndoatf3.U),;7,soJbu da at f 3.11: 800 bu Rejected at 1t.86; 3,010 bn do at 11.83; 1,600 bn do at a .So—closing at f 2.1162.11 k for regular No. 3 fipr Ine. (KlK.N—Received, 2t>.4t6 bu; shipped, 3,010 ha. Market kftlc lower. Bales were: 75,003 bu .No. 1 at 90c; 6,C05 budonl OKc; SW*O oudoat SJ*c; 75,000 bu ao at BbJfC; WOO bn do at 89Hc; («o,ouu on do at take; 25.CU0 on do atß9c; 4CO bubo. 3 at 83c; 1,300 bu do atttic; 3,< 00 bu Rejected at 75c; 400 pu d>at 7t Jfc; 4.000 bu do at 74 kc; 3,000 bu do at 74kc; 32D00 bu do at 74c;« 0 bn do at 73*c—clo.lug at dSjf&Nu Ur No. 1. OATes—Ucccivro, 3,593 butmipped, none. Market inactive. Sale* were: 600 bn No. 3 at 47c; bu do at 15KC- Hxß—'Received, 1,635 bu {shipped, 3S3bn. Market firmer. Sale* were: ISCOdu No.latft.v2;l^£lonudo at ft 31K: 800 bu do at 11.21—Iresh; 1,30) bu do Winter at f 1.70 ;6bo bn No. 3at *1.20; 4*o bn d 9 at {ll9. BAlibKi-iiecelveo, 1515 bu: Jhlpp-d, none. Market turn. Sale* were: l.luubuNo. 3 01Sic ;BM, bu do at 83e; 2.4C0 bu do at 80c; 400 bu by sample at *1.03: 400 bu do at 95c; 4CO bn do at 93 v;c. ■ A I.COiIO (/-Nominal at per gallon. tSK«UIn COHN—Market firm at prices ranging from, according to quality. < BRAN—is In good demand and firm at 130.003 24.(0. Baeollolonsai»34JluaiUienUU. RUTTER—Racelved, 4,109 s>t; shipped.; none. The market was active, and prices have oo'crgone no special charge. The demand was principally fbr sup* piylt g local wants, bales include the following: 400 tts choice Roll at2Bc; 9Cu do at 37c: 3COdoat2«c; 100 do at Jsc; 150 do at 34c; 500 do at 23c; UUdoat 213: 1.000 As Roll at 30c; 3 pkgs at 35c; Bdo at 24c; Ido at 23c; 2doatV2C. Choice Dairy. Good Tub Common Firkin. Prime Flikln. GAUGlNG—Continueslucooddemand, a-d deal* crs»rereanziDc failpilca. We quote: National A. 2 Du, seamless Unen .. 118.00 Union A, 3 bo, do iSaO Iliilc.i«A, 3 bn do 36.00 Cora Exchange *3 00 Stare A. cotton seamless W 00 Lewiston A. uo 61.U0 Androscoggin, do Americas, do B-aver Mills, do Pituflclfl S, oo Peon htlli, do Fort Pitt, oo 6 Uo, do Gunolee. Borlapi.i bu, No. l Empire City , 19.00 Oil EB**B—The market comlnuea active, and prices arc nnu at the lollc wins quota Qols: New York Factory (genuine) 31 ®S3 C Factory (Illinois) 19 c Hamburg ;..... 20 ®SI c WfflternbUies..... .....IS «i9c .IVtsteiQ fieterre. .17 .tti9 e “Tonne AlE»nc»” ,®S3C COAI/—Batin«m rtlber quiet 10-dtj, ud, price* faledtteadjet follow*: ... ' ' do Omubj...,. X*r*uja>-BTUr an;...... do MißOioiaWee.; <o irtliov 80at... Chippewa. ' Lamp HJ» lACkawana, piepared...-. ; , IJ-J* Scranton; • »®-£2 PlttStOD Litooii..- H2*K2 de cn track. SJO# WO Tcuzbicebcry IWO < 'll P pkß—'lh* gwersl market waa Quite active, and prices teed to a higher range. Wc continue to 3D aaxo Ulo, common u« fair 4i£ftV.*Ske Hio,gird U prime. 2TJt'(A77j(C Rio. prime to cbo'cc. rtna-S e COOFEltAtSE—Remains quiet and unchanged. Nn*al« rerorlcd .. • £,,(je*—The mancet presents do new features, and Kjcca arc qnotsbly unchanged. Salea ot 1,600 dozen at ;; SCO do at Sic; *3da at «C. FKOITs AND NUTS—The Rtacral market was moderately and popes were well aostamed. Woqoatc: Apples V brl Ltu.on*, Messina.... Oranges. V box Cranberries, 9 brb.. Tniker Prunes, new. Freicn Utines. new. Flee, ornms. Fie*, cartoons Dates Canred Peaches, ft doz, 3 a can* Apples, sew Fetches, halves and quarters peaches, pared Blackbemea, new, « Kaspbernei. new, )) s Chsrrle*. bitted. Elderberries. V D Busins, seedless, so th kegs Sardines, if boxes heroines, x boxes AlmoEde, bard-ilicllcd..... .. 23 <3 24 Almonds, toft shelled S 3 @ 45 Almondt.paper-saelTed M y M Peannti. witmlngtfln, f> bn26 t&8....... 400 ® 4.35 Brazil Note 2S » 24 Fttucb Walnut* 31 & a Naples Walnu.s. 31 (4 si J’ecatf, small and large. 21 9 80 Hickory Nut* 3.00 » 3JO 1> | Ml—Was in acUre request. and prices role firm. We now quote: . Whitcnih, No. l.tfbrl tC.’S® 7.00 WhlteCfb. No. 2, M brt 6.505# 6.35 Trout, No. I.XWI 4.M® 4.75 Trout, No. 2. H brl 4dA» 4 JO aitcktrui.No. i, Kbrl, new 1D.50e10.7S Mackerel, No. s. x brl ia.ooeio.js Mackerel, family. V H brl 9.005# 9.25 Macaerel,extra mess, V Jf brl 14.5nM15.00 Mackc-J Pi, extra insss, V tut, 3.500 175 Mackerel,No.l. kite, now lose tJii. Mackerel, family, kita... Codfish, Dank. V JOO SB. Ctodsb, George’s Basic.. Bake rhrrlDc*. diled.Ko.l, * box 50® S 3 Herrings, scaled 70® -75 Labrador Herrings, P bri .10J0®H.0O Korweclao Herrings lioo®i6.oc - IJHEaHK— Market firmer. Sale* were: 10 tres Yellow at We iu trea Tallow Grease at aye. IllllllUlNES-ikceivnl, SCO brk; shipped. 9 brls. Market doll, and nominally unchanged. HO PH—Are Urn and salable at 69®T0c for Eastern, and tC®C5c for Western. II a »— The demand Is moderate, and prices remain unchanged. We quote: Timothy, roller and beattr pressed. Titnoth). looto pressed Profile, beater pressed • • "SETaXL PRICES. Timothy, idler ana beater pressed Timothy, loose pressed 17.50A19.53 I'rnlrle. roller and beater pressed 15.00ft16.0i) ITairie, loose on wagon, delivered 13.00®15J» II Him— Recelveo, £8.728 S>b ; shipped, none. The market was ialrlyactlre and steady at the following nnotatloni: , Green Untchere* 73fft 9 c imtn Salted, trimmed llvwlS c Gicen t-aif. ®» e Kip Green. B»lted.. 14 au c Dry Flint, trlmnud 13 ®lBKc Dry Balled, trimmed UKcalSfce Green Salt'd, rart enred IDJtAllke IKON AMIBTKEL--Bnslnr«ln thisdepartment ' ot trade cc ctlnnes steauy, and dealer* ore Arm lo tnelr views at the following prices: Common Bar. '* Done shoe Iron Heavy Band . Hoop and Light Band. Hound and Square., ilval.. • •• ’ limit oral and Uait Bound. sheet Iron,'common fixtra Brandi Shcetlion, calramzed... . Sheet Iron, charcoal, £6.... sheet Iron, Juniata. 26 Norway Ktil KocU u Plow Steel. Geiman is $U c hlowSuel.c«t $lB c SpilrcondTireHteel.EmrMsh 11J*®15 c ToolCwtbteeJ.ctdinaryaUes 3S «S 0 c Tool Cstt Steel, American a ®25 c Blistered Steel- .SO ®SO c IjEATHEk—lain moderate demand, and prices me ora. We repeat quotations: City Harness P _ . 83® 40 Country Harness £66* 88 Lite, P ft 42® 41 Rip, tneclcm, P »1 BD®l2O Call, p ft 1.40®] .50 Upper. P f00t... SOa 31 Country Upper.. 33* 33 Collar, P /opt... Sl® 31 oj Placchler. Bole.. 53® 51 Hanesi, P ft.... 4C® 46 Upper. 40® S 3 Blp. No. 1. me- i (Upn....r. I.lo® 1.20 Kip, No. 3, hea- i ry Bf<3Uo| LGniIEK-The marki were well maintained. W< tlcns; Lmssc—Fin: Clear,l,lK» IK and 2 inch Pm fM.OO® 65.00 Scrotd clear, i, ij.', and 3 inch 55.00u60.00 Third Clear, lach 150.00u58.00 First and Second Clear Flooring, togetn er, rongb, tbe same aa Second clear wide. CotLinoQ floortac. reach 35 (QuSLcO Uatrbed and Uteised Common Flooring.. 40.00© UAO Hatched and Dressed S-Utch Common floonnc 38.00d58.Q0 FinlandSecoidCJcar Biding, together.. 30J0ft£L00 Pint common Dressed Siding 23.003 23.00 Wagon Box Boards, select 15-Inch and cpwatds 25.C00C.00 A stock Beards. 12 Incbea 91.003-72.00 It Bsocjt Boards, 12 Inches 2d.0C©27.00 Ctnimon Bc.ardo. Jolsu, Scantling, Fete- Ing. aiid Small Tlmcer. 22 to 16 feet long. 21 00222.00 JoUia and scantling, 19,30,22 and 24 feet.. 23 00®:a).CO Jclf-tsand rcaitllog 23.00 SiiuiGtu—A or Star Shared KMnpiM .cm - A or Star Sawed Shingles ; 5.00® SAO No. I Sawed Shingles 2iAa 3.03 Lath—Perm in yard ajn By car load by Northwestern Railroad, deitrered in any yard where cars eaa ba switched or any depot A or Star sawed fchingles, by car-load, on track. 4F7K® 5.00 A or Star Shared Shingles, by car-load, ca.track 3.73 a 4.00 Nc. 1 Sawed Shingles, by car-lead, on track. 4JO Three oollats a car-load added when transferred, which charge follows tbe Shtng-e* In freight bill. .. _ &myriLEi)TA>pAnp. Cattle. Hogs, sheep. - 14 169 140 . uw lwo . 1.899 4JWO W 9 Cattle. Hogg. Sheep. ItO 1,200 j-sO 5*4 3,890 504 2.366 5,784 '/*} Thickness—Five Shingles to he two Inches la thick ness. Length—Sixteen leches. Bands—Twenty Inches. Courses—Twenty-eve. [ AM) TINNERS' STOCK-Trade was fairly active, and prices ruled firm asPllows; tin. height wmx. Box Tin note, I. C. 1 to 6 n 10X14 fIS.CO 7.8 aid 9 12 Large ITcs 37 11) ana II 13 Small Plgi SW t 2 14 Bar Tin 89 n and 14 15 copra h. ) i and IS 16 MetiUic At* 801t5... S 3 17 17 Copper Ik Item &3 18 ' 13 Braziers, om 10 81. 41 19 31 Sheet.lttolfioe..... 49 20 23 Ttnnisgß 10 Fence Wire 10 TtXUCIT METAL. ETBSIAS. Ist quality 80 Nes. 9 and 16 J25®28 Antimony 20 American, Ist quail- Flie Solder. .30 ty, sheet 19 zc-c. American. Is*. qua'l -Ist quality, cask 13* Ty, f* bdl ; 13 in quality, (beet..... 14 American. 3d quail- SUb 13 ty, P ebcol 18 NAll.&—The market contlcuts quiet, and prices aro tiDKUled. Wc repeat quotations: 10dto€0Pkes *7.00 Vd $9.25 fed Sfl.flDe blued 9J5 Cd 7AO 2d, fine blued 10.73 4d 7.73 Cut Spleen 725 Sd 8.23 Clinched, Ne’ 950 (lll.ia—There was only a fair movement In the mar ket, and prices aro without perceptible chance. We icpeat quotations: Linseed Oil |i.50ft1.55 Linseed OIL boiled 1A3&1.G0 Olive Oil hoSAO Whale Oil, W. B J 1.7901.25 Laid Oil, extra i 1.UM1.30 Lord OU.No. 1 Winter... .X Llf®l.l3 Lard OU. No. 3 Winter A LOS*MO Bank Oil, round lots 1.1901.20 Bank OU. Straits LlO&uU Machine OU SO'AIJK) Sperm OU, W. K (£3,60 Lubricating: Oil 5'.01.00 CARBON OlL—Trsdewas rather alack. Dealers . are arm in their demands at the annexed prices: Carbon, f) car load. 46c Carbon, small lots 43c Beuzole 3aaioc PBOVISIONS— Eeceived. &s Cored Meat! ard 315,070 » Lara. Shipped. 17.WS »• Cared Meats; SMbrli Fetf; 1M brie I*ort, and 105,334 ba Lard. niCHM Pork— Market 25c better. Sabs were: SO brlß at f 33.C0: 300 brls at (23.7\ cash; TO hr Is at *23,00, buyer April: 900 bris.bayer first balTApni. at (23.00. Street Pickled flnnm —Bales were: 63 trca at 13c. Kxtra itcaa tleel—=alcs were: SO brlr at|3si.(o. l.ard—Market quiet at an advance of jfc. Sales were: ICO tr cs at lie. I’ODtjTJtY— 'Tbc marketwaaqalet. Sales of 3 doz dresteo Chickens atffl.Of; 4dnzdoatfS.SC: 3 doz do at 35.25: 7 doz Live at (sjc: ldo at (5.00:1 coop Cnlct cn* at (4.75; 90 b« drened Turkeys at iSc; 1 dor Mat* lard Ducks at (4 jo. POTATOES*—Arc lu good demand. Tho supply la modnrate. Sales were as follows; srobn Mic-hlrsuat 9Cc; iCOtra do on track at 85c; ltt> bn Illinois Peach Blows at 68c: ICO bn Ncshannocks at 85c; 2UO bn Bas sett* at 600 delivered. f*U«AKH—Wereln good demand, and on Refined tJugarsw* note a decline ol He. Wo revise qoota tons: Cuba.*. 12V»l3Xc Porto Blco .J3V®ll>ie T. Refined. Powdered and Granulated....l6Ai®l6vc While A .ISHfcUXc ClrcleA «K®lsHc White B is ®Ls*c Extra C .14V3515 c Yellow c ia ®is c Oitardc. jo.v®u c Oxnard C, extra n*aiixc New Orleanspnme llk&uxe New Orleans lair 14 (SllJic SVUL'PS—Arc In limited demand and steady at quotation*: Boston Amber $1 JO®UD New York byrupe CO «us Yellow Drips lJSosl.2o Cnba Molasses. 7S® 85 Porto Blco 80®'85 New Orleans . <S(£I.C3 Philadelphia Bee Bite. 60® Chicago Refinery, Amber. 1I»®1.15 Chicago Iteflnery, Golden 80® 00 Chicago Refinery, Sugar Bouse 13® 80 frODA AND 8»ALB»t ATDS—The Inqolnr was light, and prices are nominally unchanged. we con* tlnne to qnote: Babbitt's Medicinal 12Jfaia*c •• Pore.; 13 &13kc DeUnd’B Chemical. 13K&13 c ** Beal toy .. 12 a»Ko “ _Pnre. ll «lljro mLT-Received, none; shipped, M2arls. Business In ibis department rules Heady with prices unchanged. Wc qnote: New Fine 13.55 Coarse. 3.65 Ground Alnm. 431039.15 Ground Solar. 2.65 Turk’s Island,bass 330 Dairy, with sacks 5.00 Daln .without eacka 5.73 SEEDS—Bocelred, 43.9 W »b; shipped. 38.393 its. There vu bat little doing to-day, amt prices were wlthontdecldcdcbange. Sales Inc.udo the following: Tmonrr—9o bags at |i.»7K; 80 do at 1»; 230 do at *2AO; S 3 do at 12.60: 50 do at *3.33-. 36d0at*2.«0; t.XOTEB—I3O bn at to A); 79 bass at *9 00: 6do at &60; c brls at 18.50; Flax—ll bags at g&oo. TEA S—'Were In light request, and as the stocks are ample, dealers would make concessions In order to eilcct sates. We make no change in quotations: Tours Hyson, superior to floe, » a $].20®1.40 Ycurg Byion, exttato choice, B a 1.70® LK3 Imperial, superior to fine P a l.lftaiAO Imperial, extra to choice. 9 a 1.853,3.00 Gunpowder, superior to one, * a 1.10&1.60 Gunpowder, extra to choice, 9 a 1.85®3JW Japan, natnral leafifineto extra flne,p a.... IAVaI.IS Japan, natural leal, fine to choice, 9 a 1.25(31.10 Japan, natural leaf;colored, 9 a 1.50®1.33 TOBACCO—Is in good demand prices are firmly sustained. Weqcote: fixe out oneweto, WrtTH SI IV>I fO I U..llnm OViOA. 60 35 70 91 55 1.10 Extra... Choice.. .II.U&I.SO1 Mcdlom >OO9OO . 1.000.113 | Common ,53075 c _ SMOKCtO TOBACCO. Virginia's Faror- I Medlom 21«55c lie SC&U.CO common Stems 19033 c Choice. ssosce I PLUG TOBACCO. Loyal ciazra.... 7s® eoc i Medium ©a»sc Farmer'sDellgbt 66® TSel Gasmen JOra'Cc Natural Lrai....|Lloatl.H ] Navies.. Sua'Bc Ball Bright 'Becni.QOl Virginia 10s and jbsAOGICOo Choice b'k sound. Ti® BCc I FioUnden TOiaW TIM.OM-Eeeelveo,sA7 16»; » hipped. Market quiet. Sales were: It brh Country ixc. \VUOO —Continues steady at the lollowU? prices: Maple, cord, delivered J13.55ft13.00 Maple, ? cord. Id yard 11.SO&1LOO lleech, V cord, delivered 9JB Beech, ft cord, in yard 8.00 WOOL-Becelved,6.m»B;sblpk»cd,4,4oOß». The market is qolet. No sales reported MAEISE INTELLIGENCE. „25ft2Sc ..3(0230 ‘ Pnopmm Sai^s.—Jtessrs. Byerton & Hill, of this city, havesold tbspropellers Ottawa and G.- J. Trnetdcll to Cartain A. £. Goodrich, of Chi* csgo, for {70,600. who intends placing them on route between Muskegon and Chicago. Vessel Saw.—One of the new vessels heirg built by Gmgc Gob'e for Thomas 8. Moil has been purebsed by Captain Morgan Wheeler, for I3I,0( 0. The vessel will he ready for sea on the opening ol navigation.— Oswego limes. .JOjjJSc .iftaZJc Awornsn Tuo Ptm chased. —We are informed that Captain Moody. (f this purchased the tnc American union, from Buffalo parties, for St|,OCU. She la to be employed in towing on Manistee Biver daring the coming season.—Mil uavLee Sentinel. Accident.— The schooner Napoleon, when off Foil Wasnlngton, Tuesday evenlog. List, when hound from Milwaukee for Manistee.lost one of her craw named John Scully. He was in the croßr-trecs, eiteuulng to some dnty, when be fell, striking on the deck with, bis feet. The. concos alod was so great that he died - soon after the fall .Bc.was twenty-five years o»d, and a resident.of Milwaukee.— JJni. . 1 'Ajotuui TToirr.—* new ifehUMtue Is to be bnllraf once on, the wes *rn end: of Chambers’ Grtenßar.and will be flmabca hj the Ist olMjj. iblals to the narlgaUon of the b*y.—f Wrf. 1 . ! iu». • : -m.«- > 10.00 ,r nun • u.ra ** 15X0 HelmbsUPs Flald Extract Bothfa Is plessaat la taata ud cdoc, fro* fr*m til lojttloi propertis*,aßaHti" < ‘ ,it< t3inßi»etfoc. 1 ♦ Knfrcbled and Dellette cw*«ntaUoa« CM t»tb ioh, us* a slm bold’s Extract Bucko. It will five oruk and oacrrsic feelings sod e*anlay*u to I cep well. Confidential Information to the Mar* Sent In sealed envelope on receipt ot 10 cents. Ad dicts DR. K. B. tOOTS, author ol Medical Common Sense, and lor sale by all Booksellers. Xl3O Broad way, N. Y. , | Away with Dneomfoctable Trusts! COMFORT AND CURB tor the Ruptured. Seat, poet paid, on receipt ot 10 cents. Addreas DR. E. B. FOOTS; 1130 Broadway. Ni T. HOO & 6.00 sxo a BXO . 7.75 a 8.00 15X0 »35.00 M « » 19 (4 TO 97 a TO Away with Spectacle*! OIJ) EYES MADE NSW, eaaliy, without doctor oi medicines. Sent, post paid, on receipt of 10 cents. DR. B. B. FOOTE, 1130 Broadway. N. T. 80 a 35 25 a M a 4.7 s 9 & 12 Jf 16 a 19 45 a 43 8i a si €6 @ 63 65 a 68 13 (4 16 9XO @10.45 20 a 21 S 3 @ 41) Belmbold’a Extract Bocba Gives health and vigor to the trams and bloom to the KiUldche*-k. Debility la aecompaniedbymanv alarm g symptoms, ana u so treatment 4a submitted to, eons amotion. Insanity, or epUepllc nta ensue. Take xto more Dopleasant and Unsafe Remedies for tmpleaaaat and dangerous diseases. Use Helebold’SExtract Bocbn and Improved Rose Wash. Formerly of James’ Lock Hospital, Custom noase-sL, New Orleans, located In Chicago for the last six years, and celebrated throngbont the United States tn the successful treatment of Stphilis, SrxßUAToasacsa. and all disorders of a private nature, la the only physi cian who has made the treatment ol Secret Disease* a specialty, (hat is recognized by the medical profession and the press. The following editorial is from the Alton (111.) Dally Democrat, of Feb.SSth, 1357: "Though venturisg open what Is generally consid ered a subject of such delicacy as to forbid almost all “ reference io It in the editorial columns of a newspa w per, yet we are forced to advise all who may be sul *• icrlng trem the result ol their Imprudence, or that of u their ancestors, to read the advertlssment ot Dr. “ James, tn another column. He makes a specialty ol u the study of certain dlieases and their encctf, and. having pursued It tor ma-y years, baa acquired sacb " a knowledge of them that bis advice must neees*a “ rliy be Invaluable to the ioffering. He has a bsautl “lul salte of rooms for private cunsultation with pa " tlents, or sacredly pteiervet the commence of thoee "who address mm by Ist ter." Dr. James can be consulted at bis ofllee and parlors. 03 Itandelph-st* comer ol Dearborn, from 9 a. m. to 8 p. m. P. 0. Box 696, Chicago, 11L 205* 2.25 7XO* 7XO 7X0(» BXO 5.004 5.25 ~fUXO@ISXO .. 15X0*16X0 ..n.oa@i2.(n Manhood and Noutlifiil Visor Am sgalncd by Hslmbold’s Extra . Buchn. Proprietor of the Medical and Surgical Institute, 17M South Clark-sU has treated all forms of venereal dis ease with unprecedented success lor nearly forty years, fepematorrhaa and impotence treated with the happl eat results, partieolarsof the InstitoteandtheGntde mailed free to any address. P. 0. Box 73, Chicago, Illinois. Scattered Constitutions Restored by Helmbold’s Erwact Buchn. Chevalier’s LUo for the Hair positively restores gray hair to its original color and yonthtnl beauty; Imparts llfeacdstrengihtoiheweakesthtlr; stops its tailing oat at once; ketps the bead clean: U unparalleled as a hair dressing. Bold by all druetraU and Cublotable hair orasers, and at my office. No. 113. T Broadway, N.Y. Sarah a. chevalier, m. d. s*® S*e 6*® 7*c 6 ® 6*C 6*®u e 5;.® 9*c sk® s*c The Clory of Rian la Strength, Therefore, the nervens and debilitated shoold inme dlately use Helmbold’s Extract Bncho. ;tsß‘*E '.vP&a c c Davtngthe confidence of the pnoile and the medical faculty the most reliable physician in the city for chronic nervous and sexual diseases. Call at his office, 170 Booth Clark-st- corner of Monroe. Booms separate. Consultation free. P.0.80x 134. His guide to health, published monthly, sent free tc an) address. A Beady and Conclusive Test 01 the properties ol Helmbold's Fluid Extract Buchn will he a comparison with those set forth In the United States Dispensatory. Slaughter, Buffa lo bole. 403 43 Slaughter, Sole, Chicago, No. I 40® 43 Slaughter, Bole. Chicago, No, 3 34® S«* Bnenoi ayrea... s&a as tirlcocosole..... Sl® 36 Orinoco, good, damaged Sl® S 3 r\LDtST w WHITE LEAD 'ml Oil Establishment in the Missis sippi Taller. //& Ef7i\3Lli2l23 M - 1837'. - g| |g M©®!BiP©3ffin2> sjj CBAHLES E. TICKEBS, Secretary. THOMAS BiCHBSON, President. COLLIER CO.’S MANUFACTURES 70* BXLZ OT FUT.IER, FINCH A FULLER, BUKNQAUb & VAN BCHAAUE. J. H. KEED A CO„ And aD Wholesale Druggists. French Calf, 31 Bl 2.lft®3As french Calf, 31 Bl 3.0(33.10 French Calf. Lf momei.F doz^C.OO&M.W st was. active, and prices ; make no chance in qnout- •Ntia ffuljticqtious. KEADT. Rev. Mr. Saurbaii’s European Tour; 08, ! The Recreations of a City Parson* A Series of Humorous Pen-and-ink Sketches. U A pleasant bit of isdro It Is. and rone the worse be caure It 11 literally founded on tact.’’—[Dr. it. bheltoi Mackenzie. Sold by all booksellers, and mailed, postpaid, by tb< publisher, , DUFFIKLD ASQMBAi), Philadelphia, f»nn- PAIB BA SIS' far STANDARD IW SCALE S./B. "1- or at.t» nm. / FAIHDANEB, GREEK LEAF A 536 A 238 Lako-st., Chicago. lousiness ffiarbg. Q.EST, HATTEN & CO, Wholesale Commission Merchant* No. 50'MoGaa-fltn fßetwccoF acao-stsi PER MONTH TO AGENTS TO J t* I) sell the Best, Cheap, Licensed Sewing Machine lyl) In tbe United States. Address,'With stamp. PAGE BROS.,Philadelphia. Toledo,O. A U RIVAL AND DEPARTURE OP XX TRAINS. Winter Arrangement • CHICAGO AND NOBTnWISTKBN KAItBOAD-COUNCIL SLPTTB AND OMAHA HEX—DEPOT SOUTH WELLE BTIUiST, Leave. Arrive, Omaha Fast line *B;LS a. m. *7:20 p. m. Omaha Night Express... 7:80p.m. ]6:00 a. m. Dixon Passenger 4:00 p.m. 11:10 a.m. fbbsfobt um. FrecportPaeeesgcz.....; *10:00 p.m. *3:10 a. el Freeport Passenger. *9:00 a. m,' *3:10 p. m. Eocklord, Elgin, Fez IliTerandSlateLlne... *1:00 p. m *11:10 a. m. Geneva and Elgin Pas senger.. *5:30 p.n. •&45 a.m. WISCONSIN DIVISION—DEPOT COIOCT OP CAN AX ECtZIB BTHXBT, Day Express *9:00 a.ta. *&3O p.m. NlghlExpress *4:3opm. *3clsa. m. Janesville Accotamod’n. *s:3opm. *2:35 p. m. Woodstock Accomxood’n .3;00 j. m. *&2O a. m. MLWAOKUt DIYISXQS—DEPOT CHIN KB OF CAN AX AND KTNZIE STXCI. Day. Express, 9;0fo«m. 13:00 m. Rodehlli, Calvary and . • Evanston kwp. m. 3:40 p.m. Eight Express... 4^0 p.m. 8:30p.m. Kenosha Accommod’n... 410p.m. 9:45a.m. Waukegan Accommod’n. 130 p.m. S:sCa.m. Milwaukee Accommod’n. !:»p.m. 5:30 s. m Gxo. L. Dtnlaf, Geh’J Sop’t. B, P. Patiuck, General Baecnger Agcm.: NZOHIBAN dXKTBAX OHJOA LATOT.fCOf of Lin ram, Morning Express *3:00 a. m. *8:45 p. n. Day Eiprcsr *7:00 a.m. *HSOp. m, .Evening Express........ t5:30p.m4*12»0p. il. Night Expregg f*9:45 p. m. »83 a. m, CIMCINNATr AND WtnjJVTLXB TBACH9. ' Morning Express *7:oos.m. *10:25 a. m, Nipht Erpreas 25:00 p. m. *IL*OO p. a. IQCSiaANSOCTSSBN A 9 AJLX “EOBX LXHB—D»- POT 00BS3B TAN BUIZN AND BHXBNAN BTaXUS. 30100 Xui*. Day Express....... *7:ooa.m. *11:00 p, o New York Express ais p. m. t12:30 p. m Night Express 1*10:00 p.m, *6:00 a. a - - uaaore us*. Dav Express - *7:00 a. m. tllrOO, a. m. Sight Express...- JIOrOO p. m. p.m, PIITHBDBSn, tost WA7NX AND OHICAGO. Mall *4:2oa.m. 6:00, a-m, Expre55......—........ *1:00 a. m. 12:80 a. el Fast Line - . 8:15 p.m. 7:10 p.m Express......--- - ...*110:00p.m. IkOOp. s CfitTBAL. Day Night Fosscoser 210:00 p. sl *6:45 a. el Kankakee Accomnod’n. *4:05 p. n. *ft23 a. m. HvdelTmf ■ii w .•* ; *l2:lop.m. *9:52a.m.. « “ “ - .... *3:3op.m. *l:sop.m, i» »* “ *S:SS p. m. *7:20 p, a CHICAGO. susiatvoii ajto quihot. niy Express and Mali... *3:Soa.a. *9;oop. m. .■salesbarKPaeaenger.... *3:oop.m. *4.30 p. m. Aaron...: *s:oop.n. *9:00 a. a. Night Express amcxao jjo or. loch. BzpreßS and Hall 8:05 a.m. B:dp.a, NiehtEipreas...; MSp.m. B:50 o.el Joliet and Wilmington Accommodation 4:00 p.m. 8:45 a.m. □Hicieo isd QBiiT manas—{nan obi comae aie ua»>—mwAum aanaoai) sxror, ooa. OASH.AXI3 mn itsnn. _a/Erpiw Migbi£xpreßP 9:00 p.m. S^Op.o. poa crnuumOXijL iopist.llb ahd ozbcimnati. D»y Express*- - 7:00 a.m. 13:40 p. m Niebtßtpr. - _ 9:00p.m. Bc5Q a. m Colamtma Bx.--;a 7:00 a. m 11:40 p.m. ** •• a-00 p. m 8:50 a. m Accommodation £feaa a* m fcOO a. m « fcisp. m. fcuo o. m csic Tie ocn XSU3S abswcfflcsazLaoss. Day ‘■nndMall... *9: oo a.a. •5:30p.m. Night* „ ]£U)p.B. *5:43 a. m. Joliet . “omodattos.. 4i4op.m- *9r4o a. in. •Son,.— «tccpted. rMondav excepted. Saturday excepts* j. Tb: TJg latte new table for the srriTa rad ■ of malls from tbe'fbicapo post Officef**- • " Jiter. and now tc io* • t a o. Chicago, mi. aheite. *2#.... diet. South. 8.R.. .... fc J! “ &S 5 .... UiWlii 41 .. P.-td) 11-00 UtOOmMJeh. Centralß.B.. 7ZV. Jsujo ... 8:15.... 44 44 44 Gjoq g-i 5 .... 2:00....Pitta, &Ft.W»yno i»an .... 6:15 ... 44 4 * ♦* .. 7.J1 .... 12:00 n w 44 4 . .. ftoo itno I*oo -4:30 ...GreatEasternß.B.. &S 0 Kbou 12:00 tT:BO....New Albany A Salem &20 n-m • Wfl 7:45....Ga1ena Railroad JtiO a-srj 12:00 6:00....Dix0n Air 1ine...... 6:00 7-« 12:00 B:oo—Rocklslaa>i Railroad 5:45 2:30 IJtOO &50 9*oo •fc» 2:4fl....»n**n*eeßaflroeA. Itaa aw 12:00 7:46...,mta0ts CeetnU R.A. ta) - »ue 13:00 7;W... Bdi 8:40 • - BOOT. A. QtmnßK. P. M. Special Nortcth- - . j rUU! Dr. James* Dr, TMomson* Beanttfoi Hair. JDr, Blcelow* SEHtitc S-cau Email quarto. Price <3 cents. aSealeg. DENVER. COLORADO agents. ISaUroazrs. ©teait Sttanurg.'. j j^ONDON-ANI)-NEW YORK I STEAMSHIP LINE Passage to Letdon or Brest, |IW, $73. and foo, car racy. Excursion Ucaets at reduced ratsa, iruiitle for stz months. 1 AtiUaaU. CapC Pink ham, Iron New York. WarchSOth u/-ii in-i j)lioo. , “ - " Aoiu lira. Cell*. • oeaaelU .** “ “ Aprainth. Wrn.Tnm, •* BlMpgcr, M •* ** MaylUh. Tb’e elegant HrlC.b lion Steamship Atal&nt* will Pier No. 3.Kerb Htrn. New Yort, tor calllnr a» B»e*r, on Safordav. March Mth, at 12 M, i nul luriher rouce, al> tie steamers of this Lite wul call at Brest to land pissenra*. Trkets sow through by rail t* FaiU. at 39 percent AWUiantega !fc preizht will be takes and through bills cl lading given to Havre, Antwerp. Rotterdam, Amsterdam and “fu'lSinCT apply u> UHAS. A. WUITKEi- 3B sSSIJ."" .T,trn JAMES WAKOAjrf. * j. •* Dearborn-si, Chicago. For freight apply at 54 bouth-st, N. Y. HOWLaND A ae-PINWaLL, Agents. CTEAMSHIP GREAT* EASTERN, ft CARRYING 188 DKITED STATES MAILS. Sir JaxxiATOKEsri:. Coeswidir. The French "Company ot Charterer*’’©! the GREAT EASIERN. having provided in*ship with new pollers, ana thoroushtr rentted and refnmlsned her In every decartmett, with focclal reiermce to this service, win no her regularly between New York and Brest, as fol lows: __ _ ULtVISO SaWTOBT. LXXVDrQ BSZST. Tnceday April 91 Saturday April 71 Thursday May IS | Tu-sday Jnno 4 Saturday Jutea l Thursday Joly 11 Tac»day...........j0.y SO Saturday ..Aug. 34 Thursday g-pt. u Tn-wlay Oct. 1 Baturcar Oct-19 I Thursday Nor. 1 . NEW tOKK to LIVERPOOL, Tuesday. Nor.M, tak ing oniy B:st class paisencer*. Passage rates tn gold, or its tqutvalett. |l«. |U3, sj*ww*«conacg to ioca ticc and size cl room. TfoktUlor the borne passage twuea & reduction of S2O to passeneer* returning previous to August. Passengers can be (Urnlsced on board with railroad tickets from Brest to Parts at the ronced rated SICAO for nnt-elais and stso (or second-class, being a reduc tion oj 2i per centoa r-.guUr iau». Twenty cubic leet of Daegage siivrt to eaca passenger. Letters ot eiccit usueafor {foglssd and the Conti nent. Forpassagt aocly In Chicago at the European ard Am a ican sceamsblp Agency, 31 Dearoora-st., James Wairack, Bcctt, where plans of the cabins may beserc ardbertts s-enred; a’so, to Welti, Fargo 4 Co„ S 4 Broadway, N, r„ or so tbs Am. and U. d. Ex press Co.’s, at their vartons ageaclea. PACIFIC MAIT. STEAMSHIP COM PANTS THRorna line, TO nAT.TPOHTVrTA r CARRYING UNITED STATES MAIL, ■Via Panama Railroad. Steamers leave Pier No. 41 North River, foot of Ca- at 12 o'clock nocn, as follows: April I—NEW YOKE. Copt. Jeff. Manry, connecting with CONSTITUTION. 6*pt Lsplcge. April U—HENRY CHAUNCEY. Capt. A. G. Gray, ccDctmgalthGOLDEN AGE,Capt. Watslm. April 21—OCEAN OUEEK, Capt T. A. Harris, con nectlig with MONTANA, Capt. Sntton. All departures touch at Acapulco; those ot the first sod 21st connect at t-anima with steamers for Sooth Psaflc ports. First and lltb for Central American ports, one thereof first tench a* MauztnllU. Depannreof U*n each moath c-anoou with nr* ream line Irora Panama to Australia and N aw Zealand. Steamer of March IRISH. «m connect with tbeCem pony’s steamer COLORADO, to leave San Francisco for Tok:hama and Hong Rooc, on April 3,1367. lOu potmes cf taggage aLowed each adolt. Medicines and atttrdonce tree. For passage tickets and all further tnlormatton apply at the office on the wharf, foot of Canal-"t.. North Riv er. New York. F. It- BABY, Agent. Or at the General Western Agency. 31 Dearborn-st* Chicago. JAMBA WARRACK. Agent. QCEAN STEAMERS. GRAND EXCURSION TO THE PAEIS EXPOSITION. The new and firsl-elass ocean-going Iron steamship HAVANA, 2,0C0 tons burthen, SrxpnzK ffamiis, Commander, will make as excursion from New York to Havre and back, sidling from Pier 48, North River, on Wednesday, April 17, at 12 o’clock M., taklrg passencera tor Parti, Lendoa and Bremen. Be* turctna, will sail from Havre on June 5. glrins pas sengers bolding Excursion Tickets, about six weeks in Europe. nils magnificent Steamship la divided Into water* tight compartments, and baa oeen newly furnished and elegantly fitted up exp res Ely for this voyage. The Havana win only carry first-class passengers. An experienced Sorecoa on board. QTA mil Band of Music will be attached to the ihlo. Price of passage, in currency, to Havre 8130 and 8113. according to size ol state-room. To Havre and return f «C and ISOO. according to size of state room. For Further particulars and passage. apply to the Agents, MUR KAY, FERKIB A CO., B’Agooth-st.. New York* Or to the Agent of Merchants’ Union Express » Chicago. proposals JNOIANA STATE NORMAL SCHOOL „ . _ NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS. Sealed Proposals received until Wednesday, April loth, prox., at the office of J. A. Trydagh, Architect, icnthrait comer cf Wabash ana Fifm-sa., Terr~ Hante, Indiana, for the following wort and materials, lo cotsimutlonof eairt bormal School Bonding: Ist. Excavation of form dstlons, about 3AOO cable TdJ. 2d. Burning U,l!D0,00O hrlcss. Sd. Laying the same. 4th. About 83,100 worth ol dressed stone in launda- Ur n and wall. Bth. 19 iron columns, weight about 33.000 as. 6th. 150 window frames. Ith. putting in and bridging Joists, wood-bricks, dost shafts, Ac. * Full It JoncaUon as to plans, specifications and con ditions, fUmiabed at Architect's office, on and after Friday, March 33d. The Board reserves the right to reject any or an bids pot satisfactory as to price or terms. Surety required for perfonnante of contracts. By order of Board of Trusted. JOHN INGIE, Jbl, President. TO BUILDERS. Orrics or the Normans Lvnusa Pzranv,) MKJHI6SW Crrr, March 13th, 1367. f Sealed Proposals will be received by the Board ol Directors of the KcrtberH ladiapa State Prts .a until TUESDAY, the 3tt day of April, 1367. at IS o’clock m.. Itr the construction or a building tor the purposes of a Mtohen, Olnlig-room. hrspital and chapel, on the Prison grounds, near Michigan City. Indiana, accord ing to the plans and speclfii across of the dopertutend ing no prepared and ready to reference on and alter April lit, 1867, -li information concern lig the dimensions of said Untieing, the materials to be osed in ccns trotting the same, inequality ol the work, together with the terms ana conditions of pay ing lor toe woik and materials.'aoo nil other matters connected therewith, may be obtained by applying at the office r.f said Prison. Proposals snail o* enveloped and plainly addressed to “Board cl Directors Northern Indiana auto Prison, Michigan <l’y, led," and endorsed "Proposals tor Kitchen and Hospital." and to Ufinre their considera tion, most be delivered by the day and hour specified. Said proposals must be made in strict conformity wlih the terms and conditions for the c jratnicdoa of saldbulldftg. as Indebted by the plans and specific*- Hots and order* of the Board of Directors, on file in the office of (tid Prises. The Coaru cf Director* will reserve the rlcht to re ject any bid that may oe offered,acd tomakefeiny ebangta that may then setmnects»ary and proper. A. D. ELAMRICK. J. N. TYNER. W. D. CROIHEBS, Board ot Directors. rro CONTRACTORS, "Propoaltlcns -will be received for this construction of tbe masonry (about 23.000 yards) ol tbe Bridge over tbe Ohio River, at Louisville, UNTIL TOE lOrn OF APRIL, JS67. Plana ard specifications will be ready for Inspection aftcrtheiSthof Msrch.attbeßngineer's Office ol toe Loatsvl le and Nashville Railroad. No bids will be considered If not made by responsible parties. By order ol tbe Board ot Directors of the Lonlgrtßa Bridge Compasy. " ALBKKT FINK, Chief Engineer. (Hits 'Netties. EROPOSALS FOR THE CONSTRUC TION of the SUMMIT DIVISION OP THE NOW AND MICHIGAN CANAL. Oincx or m Boabd or Public Wonxa. 1 _ •_ Chicago,March 18th, 1567. t Sealed Proposals will be received by the Board ot Public Works, at their cfilco, until 11a.m. Wednesday,- Maylst.lS€7.forth e excavatten necessary to deepen the Illinois and Michigan Canal, according to the plan adopted, from Chicago River la Summit LocE.No. two C) a distance of twenty-six (36) rniles. Maps, premies, specifications. Ac., will be exhibited at the otnee of tbe Board of pnblle Works In Chicago cn and after April Utb until the day of letting. There will be some two mUUonsCW»O.OOO) cnblcyards ot earth excavation—some of tt Quite bard and em bracing considerable detached rock—and about lour hundred seventy thousand (410,000) cnblcyards of stra tified limestone. The work must be prosecuted so as not to Interfere wlUi the nse cf the Canal coring the season ol navlgs- _ it is believed, however, that the most of th* exeara tlen, except the stratified roeg, can be done with steam dredges without interfering with the navigation of the Canal, bat the rock excavation will a llhave to bs done between tte dost of navigation In tbe fall and the opening In the spring. U a new lire teodoptedfor any portion of tbe dis tance, operations thereon may be continued the whole year; and tbe navlgatloncftbe Canal will be suspend ed at Iratt five monibs In eacb year unless otherwise mutually agreed by the Board and Contractors. The whole of tbe work most be dace on or baoro the end of the third season of tbe snspensicDofnavigatloQ. A Isrse amount of msduuery will be required to excavate tbe work withtn tbe time required, consisting ni*mlT of steam dredges, scows and cranes lor the earth work, and drilling machines, pumping machine ry pd crests for ihe rock. y ‘ . j . ...ab, tgi uio HfUU Contractors will be required to commence work on the earth excavation wltnm thirty days of the time ol letting, nndnpon rock excavation by IbeflrstofNovem- The oredges, cranes and scows now la the c«n.i mq be bad at an appraised value which win be known to bidden prior to the leiUng. Panlcscantractiagtortheworkwill be required to provide all machlnexy. and to put up and remove all dams ana all werks otprotectlotu and at their own ex pense to do all pumping, or whatever may be hwmh. ry to secure their work trom water. Proposals mutt t>a addressed to tbe Board of Public Won s, endorsed ‘•Prppoial for Dee pen imr BUlois and Michigan Canal" and M accompanied with the usual two hundred dollar (*KO) bond, with sureties: to be approved by tbe Roam. ! Contractors will bid, stating the price for which the wore will be done on each of the different sections, and tbe work will be let as a whole or In part, and In such quantity a u the Board shall determine. t Tbe Board reserve the right to reject any and all bids, and no proposal will be accepted nnlesc the party offering It shall give evidence satisfactory to tbe Board that be has the necessary skill, expert -ace. enersy and ahtuivfordclns tbe work, is trustworthy, aad bos suf- Orient pecuniary resources. , Ttießoaic wm require such security u, according to their judgment, will secure the doing of tbe work according to tbe con tract. J. O. QINDELE, FRED. LBIZr^ O. J. ROSE. WILLIAM GOODING. „ ' B. B. MASON. . 13* • « Beard of Public Works. pITT COLtiECTOR’S NOTXCE-fctate \J oriUlnolß, County of Coot, »«, CITT COLZJCCTOB’f OTTICT, ) Booh No. 14, Cocbt Uucas. > Chicago, March 16th, 1&>7.) notice la hereby given that the following de scnbed Warrant ha* been placed la my Banda or collection, to-wlt; * Warrant No. 700 West, dated March Sth. XS67. aad waned tor the col ectlon of a special aase-wtr.ent levied tot opening Mitchell »£reet ilxty-*ii feet («6fL) wide, from Wax er street to Hoisted aircet, la Brand’s Addi tion to Chicago, to that the same shall be on a line with that part of Mitchell street east oi Halated street and west of Waller street. All persona Interested la said special assessments are requested to make Immediate payment at my office. In ce&ult cf sacb payment tbu said assess meat will be co lected at tbe cost and expense ot tha persons liable taerefor. „ A«n»_HEALD > City Collector. 2To architects. rpo ARCHITECTS. JL . ILLINOIS NEW STATE BOUSE. C /SS£2S , • ol the Start of mi- SSm l Sf«S^E ec H2° ot anew State Home la Spring £lJfp no H ce tioy will receive plans or Cairns S d ao^£SJi U ? r,, .£ ir W* w Stole . a&Qac - “»« iwew **!* President of toe Board.: Jacob 2rf &jS? °l.Sf“' °° 0rMoro "“«“■"> a.™* Uiotaand do lars will be oaldasapremlam bVeam «*«*>?*« A. Bketchof the proaoai and such Information aa mar De dented as to maxim am cost, the reqalred room, ac commodations etc., will be rammed to all wlshlns to compete, on application, by letter, to J. c. Wepbcr. Secretary of the Board, bpiloenelJ.Blinoli!. JACOB BUNK, President johk w. stars. PdILIP WALLS-VORTH, JAB. C. ROBINSON. WiL T. VAKDBVTUCR. Wil. L. HAMULErON. JAMES H. BEVERUXJ2. Commissioners. J. C. Wxbpsu, Secretary. f&air Sse. TTILL’S HAIR DYE—SO Cents—Black .1 I or Brown—instantaneous, natural, durable, beau trial. The best and cheapest In use. Contains as math as assay dollar sirs. HILL'S ARCTIC, cr ALL HF.AITNQ OINTMENT, reliable lor general ointment guipoaea. Depot M Joha-st, New Tork, sold by all UXUfgtltS. T>ATCHELOR’S HAIR DYE, "Tail splendid Hair Dye jj me beat in the world. Harmisss. rehaMs, laUßotaneemt tbs ealy perfect Dye. He dfeeppeumeet. He rtdlceisas uata, bat Wee to assere. taaba atgsed WILLIAJ6A. HATCH- Psrt*ss«, Pact^ty, •jHflltfai.- ; (JILL THE HOUR OP SICKNESS COMES, FEW CARS TO Read Anything ON TUB SUBJECT OF DISEASE. In the year 1615, the write; of this article embarks* In the Dero Bcscrwa in the city of phtladclcnia, bos for the last 18 years most of Us doe has been occupied In ibe manufacture ol the vartons Solid and Fluid Ex tracts. The most prominent, and to which ho denrea to call the particular attention of tie Faculty and the Public, are the Extract Bnetmasd the Extract Sarsa parilla, both of which are highly cocc« ctrated prep** tlous of the Ingredients entering into their composi tion. One bottle of the Fluid Extract Dacha ol parlliila tally equal in atrengta to one gallon ot the syrup or decoction, a* usually made, and hundreds at druggists throughout the country have adopted it Is making their syrups cf this name, and one table-spoon fill, added to a pint ol water, is tully equal to the cele brated Lisbon Diet Drink, so much used In former years to purity, enrich the blood, and btautlfg the complexion. In calling attention to my remedies,! wish It distinctly understood that they are not Patent Medicines, most of which are compoucced by persons too Ignorant to read a phyticUn’s simplest pre3_rtp. tion, much lets competent to prepare pnarsaeeutical preparations. These persons advertise. This laa compelled to do to bring ay came before the people. In conversation on various occasions (have bees si tonlsbed at remarks similar to the following, and y made in many cases by persona at ao ordlrarv istcio gence—to wit: that the medians bastneM Is the mod profitable—an that is necessary Is to advertise. Tbooi aeda baveeabarked wilhsuch ideas, ami aUUoca have been expended in bringing them before the public. The result ol such accumulated errorsU, last when troughs to the test, lacking merit, thtj hare beta short-lived. Bow few, of the mazy thonsaads embarkiar, are com pelled to abandon the business la a fow years. enttrMp bankrupt! Look back fifty years, aad now law have been successful! Ask th* nuaoaol their success, and yon will find my statement, in regard to merit, correct. The Science ot Medicine. Uka the Doric column, should stand simple, pure ana majestic, havlng/ocs for Its basis, Induction fonts pillar, and xrutA alow* for its capital. I contend there U no business requiring qaatt* Deal lons more. The medicines are brought in contact with Druggists everywhere, lam aUo veil awtrt That persons reason In this msan-f—mat which may benefit one may be ol no advantage to another. Bow mistaken the Idea! A Diuretic Ibr one, a Diuretic for aIL A Narcotic for one, a Narcotic lor all. A Purgative for one, a Purgative for all. Just as much so as wholesome food for one Is whole some food for all, with so more dtfierence t>i*n «,*« some constitutions require more than others, and »>«< persons In disease are given to despondency—expect ing In a lew days cr weeks, and perhaps with a single bottle of medicine, to be restored to htahh. mot to | youth and beauty. 'These persons rarely recover, : Jacking patleice, and considering a few dollars ex pended tot the benefit of ttdr healths waste of money. .These same persons map hate been years tn breaetiyt down their constitutions, and probably u>om sandsof dollars in a: css and dissipation, and omifr nothing of U. Such to get that GOOD HEARTH DS TRUE WEALTH. With upwards of SQXOO recommendatory letters and unsolicited certificates, 1 have never resortau to thmx publication. Is this case I shall, however, append a few remarks, trusting they may be appreciated. I am to the afflicted and sntferieg humanity. Their Bumble Servant, H. T. HELMBOLD Manufacturer of Hchnbold's Genuine Preparations [From the Philadelphia Ledger.} July 13, IftH. Our esteemed friend and fellow-citizen, Mr. I. Helmbcld, In ft mis as that he con templates removing* o theettyol New York, with a view of enlarging boslness. We have been acquainted with him for up wards ol tea years; have been pleased with his tnte*- rity and fair dealing. Commesclng la a small way, his articles must possess merit to Insure the success ba has met with, ana from oar acqaalntaece wtta him confidently speak that we do net believe ho U a "«* who would wish to impose on any out, much less the afflicted, and really in our long buslnsrs experience as en advertising medium we have never heard ol the success cf any medicine without merit. [From the Philadelphia Evening Bnlletta cl June tfch. We are era tilled to bear cf the coatlsaed raeceu ta New Tort of oar townsman, Mr. H. r. ilelmbclff. Druggist. Bis store, sext tbe Metropolitan Hotel, In 28fc*t£ront,330 tset deep, and Qts aton-a la height It Is certainly a grand establishment, and speaks lavcr ablyotlbememof bla articles. He retain hit o(Be« and laboratory la tbls city, which are also modal «• tnbllahments of tbelr class. ' 1 [From the largest Mannlacturlßg Chemists bn the World.] lam acquainted with Mr. U.X.Helmbold; he /m --plea the drug store opposite my rwldence, and was no. ceasfbl in conducting tne business where outers bad not been equally »o before him. I have been lavoraWy Impruaedwlth his character and enterprise. WM. WEIGHf.MI’C, Firm ofFowxss A WgtGßntur, Manufacturing Cbea* lats. Ninth and Philadelphia. (Remarks from Cbemica) Aaal 7 -:«.j After a careful analysis of Belttbold’s.FWparatfass, they enjoy our almost confidence. We consider them safe and reliable. NEVEER3 » TATKN. Philadelphia, dune 12th, 1900. HELRIBOLD’S Fluid Extract Bdchu A positive and specific remedy for diseases ol tbs IT ad der. Kidney*, Grave?. Drcpsy. Tbe utmost confidence can be reposed in Its curative powers laspore *«»■»■»»»», also In restoring the exhausted powenof nature which are accompanied by so many alarming symptom* among which will be found IndixpoelUaa to Exertion* Lots of Memory, Wakefulness, Horror of Disease, or forebodings of evil tin foot, universal Lassitude, Pros tration, and inability to eater into the enjoyment* of sedetf. If no remedy la used la such cases, Cocsomp tlon or insanity ensues. Visit our hospitals, asvlums and prisons, and be convinced. The reader must be aware, however slight may be the attack it is sura to affect his bodily health, happiness, and that of bla posterity. Bslmbold’s Extract Bucbu will give yoa btlifc and energetic foellngt, enable you to deep we 3, and Is more strengthening than any of the Prepara tions ofßark or Iron. HELMBOLD’S EXTRACT BUCHm IMPROVED EOSS WASH, Cures diseases arising tlrom habits ot dissipation Imprudences, allaying pain and inflammation, and for which those nnpleaiant and daegcrous remedies are frequently used. It cures at Uttle expense, UUle or do change In diet, no inccnrenlence, and no exposure. All the above diseases require tbe aidcfaDlurctic. BEUIBOLB’S EXTRACT OF BiiOHU Is the Great Diuretic. HELMB OLD’S EXTR.UT smiPIEUU Cures Scroftila, Salt Rheam.Scald or Sore Bui, Trt ter, Pimples on the face, Erysipelas. and ernptlora of whatever nature on the I are cr akin, parkin? cut lbs humors which make disease, enriching tue DJovi, and BEAUTIFYING THE COMPLEXION. How to me these remedies so as to guarantee a per fect core: In ail dUeawi except thoae arising from babirs oldJiUpaUon or In:prudences, dm the Extract Bucbo. In these we the Extract Buefiu and Bom Wash. In Humors on the lace, or any »n<i erery port ortho body, use Extract Sarsaparilla, applying to Pim ple* and External Homo:* or Eruption*, Itnprnred Rose Wash. Wholesomelbcdreosmmsoded moll tna above diseases, Instead of restricted. avoiding all and high seasoned toed, and acidulous and sttmaJattn* drubs. la recent cases, a core ta eiJected In as astoo* lahUgly abort period, bat in cases ol let* sundicpit la better to purchase a hatfdoren bettiea, sod use Cutt fniiy according to explicit directions, la which case am enabled to guarantee a pc rtuct cure. Direct letters to HELHBOLD'S Drug sod Chemical Warehouse, 394 Broadway. New York, next Metro politan Hotel, or SELMBOLD’S Medical Depot, HU Scum Tenth-Assembly Buildings, Philadelphia. Dt*a the iy mptoms la an coauaunlcaUsos. Sold bj all Mrnggists Everywhere. BEWARE OF COUHTERFEITS. Ask fbr Belyabold^a—T&Ae nootbnr. ■r'S