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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, February 12, 1863, Image 4

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FRCM charleston; '
t* Attack- of Ihc Rebel Rams,
atement of Commanders.
Washington, Peb. 9.—A bearer of official
flit-patches from the fleet off Charleston has
:.r< ived. The following is from Rear Admiral
Dupont, concerning the rebel attack on our
squadron off that port.
Flag-Suit Wabash. ?
Fobt Royal Habbob, Feb. 2, 38C3.)
Sib: I have to report that about 4 o’clock
on the morning of the Slat ult., during the
obscurity of a thick Laze, two iron-clad gun
boats came out of Charleston, by the main
ship channel, unpcrceivcd by the squadron,
and commenced a raid upon tho blockading
fleet' Most of the latter were of the light
class of purchased vessels, two of the heaviest
men-of-war, the Fowhattan and Canandaigua,
being at this port coaling and repairing. The
Merccdita was the first vessel a’leaked. Her
officers and crew had been particularly watch
ful during the night,to look oat fora sus-
J»cctcd vessel, ana at 3 o’clock had shipped
icr cable and overhauled a troop steamer run
ning for the channel. By mistake she had re
turned to her anchorage, and Capt. S tell wa
gon had gone to his room fora short time,
leaving Lieutenant Commander Abbott on
deck, when one of the iroa-clads suddenly
Her approach was conceded by thehaze and
mist of the atmosphere. The vessel was im
mediately hailed and an order given to fire,
but the iron-clad being close aboard and lay
ing low in the water, no guns could be
brought to bear. A heavy rifled shell was
fired from the enemy which entering the star
board side of the Mercedita, passed through
her condenser the steam drum of her port
boiler, and it exploded against the port side
blowing a hole in Its esat some four or five
feet square, killing the gunner, andbyithc
escape of steam, scalding a number of the
men and rendering her m o uve power apparent
ly useless. nnd unable to use his guns, and
being at the mercy of Ihc enemy which was
lying alongside on_his starboard quarter, all
further realsUfice was deemed hopeless by
Captain SteUwagcn, and he surrendered. The
crow and officers were paroled, though noth
ing was said about the ship. The executive
officer, Lieut. Commander Abbott, having
gone on board the enemy’s gunboat aud made
the arrangement.
The iron clad leaving the Merccdita to her
late, to sink or not, next engaged the Key
stone State, Commander Leroy, who was also
attacked by the other, their fire was gallantly
returned, but a shell exploding in the fore
hold of this vessel, she was set on fire. Com
mander Leroy kept off until it was got under,
when he steered again for one of tho iron
clads, ordered lUU steam on and determined
to try to run her down. Tho guns had been
trained and depressed for a plunging fire at
the moment of the collision, and the snip had
acquired a speed of twelve knots, when a shell
from the enemy passed through the steam
chest, wholly disabling her boilers and render
inghor powerless.
Ten rifled shots struck the Keystone State:
two burst on the quarter deck, but most of
them struck the hull, being near and below
the water line. In the meantime, the Augus
ta, Commander Parrott, the Quaker City,
Commander Fralley, and the Memphis, Act
ing Lieut. Watmonth, kept up a lire on the
enemy, diverting their attention from the
Keystone State, which was soon after taken in
tow by the Memphis and drawn away from
the fire.
The Augusta and Quaker City were both
struck in their halls, the Memphis only in
her rigging. The Bousatonlc, Capt, Taylor,
gave chase, and a shot from her struck the
pilot house of one of the iron-clads, doing, it
is thought, some damage, and carrying away
one of her flags. The rebel vessels then pass
ed to the northward, receiving the fire or our
ships, and took refuge in the swash channel
behind the shoals.
The only casualties were In the Mercedita
and Keystone Sta*c. On the Kevstonc State
they ore very huge, about one-fourth of her
crew were killed and wounded, among the
former the medical officer of the ship, Assist
ant Surgeon Jacob H. Golwalt, who was
bealded to death while rendering surgical aid
to one of the wounded men. Nine of those
who died perished from the escape of steam
when the boilers and steam chimneys were
penetrated; and among the wounded the
Scaler number received their injuries from
e same cause.
As the was the only vessel which
surrendered, I have directed a court of inqui
ry to examine into the circumstances of the
case, as well us intojihe terms under which the
surrender was made.
On the Mercedita, there were four killed
and three wounded; on the Keystone State,
twenty killed and twenty wounded.
Very respectfully.&c,
(Signed,) 8. F. Dupont,
Bear Admiral, «ic.
To Bon. Gideon Welles, Secretary of the Navy.
Washington, Feb. 9.— The following is the
report of Commander Stcllwagen, of the U. S.
steamer Mercedita:
Post Royal, Jan. 81,1863.
Bear Admiral 8. F. Dnpont, Ac.;
Bib: 1 have to report that atbalf-pasi 4 this
morning two Iron-clad rams from Charleston,
in the oDscurity of a thick haze and the moon
haring Just set, succeeded in passing the
bar rear ship channel, unpercefved by the
squadron, and made an attack on it This
ship being the first encountered, particular
vigilance was exhibited bv the officers and
crew in the expectation of a vessel to nm the
blockade. At 3a. m. we Lad slipped cable
and overhauled a troop steamer running for
the channel by mistake. At 4 o’clock ! hud
down. Lieutenant Commander Abbott was
on deck giving orders to Acting Master Dwy
er, about recovering the anchor, when they
saw a smokc*and the faint apnea nice of a ves
sel close at hand. I heard them exclaim,
“ She has black smoke—watch, man the guns
-spring the rattle—coll all hands to quarters.”
Mr. Dnyer came to the cabin door, telling
me that a steamboat was close aboard. I was
then in the act of getting my pea-jacket, and
slipped it on as 1 followed him out, and
jumped to the poop ladder. I saw a smoke
and a low boat, apparently a tug, although I
thought it might be a little propeller for the
squadron. I sang out, “train your guns,
sight on him, and oe ready to fire as soon os I
order. 1 ' 1 hailed the steamer, “ahoy 1 stand
clear of us, and heave to. What steamer is
that?” I then ordered my men to fire on him,
and told him, “you will be into us ; wJiat
steamer is that?'* His answer to the first or
second hail was: “Halloo!” The other re
plies were indistinct, either by intention or
from having spoken inside his mail armor
until in the act of striking us with his prow,
when he said: “ This is the Confederate States
steam ram.” I repeated the order, “ Fire,
fire!” but no gun could be trained on Mm, as
he approached on the quarter, and struck us
Just abaft of our after mast with a 83-ponndcr
and fired a heavy rifle through us, diagonally,
penetrating the starboard through our Nor
mandy condenser, the steam-drum of our
port boiler, and exploding against the port
side of the ship, blowing a hole in its exit
come four or five feet square.
Beports were brought to me that a shot had
passed through both boilers; that the fires
were put out by steam and smoke; that a gun
ner and oneman were killed, anda number of
men badly scalded; that the water was over
the fire room floor, and the vessel sinking;
that the ram had cat us tbroughat and below
the water line on one side and the shell had
burst at the other almost at the water's edge.
Alter the ram struck she swung round under
our starboard counter, her prow touching,
and hailed, “Surrender, or ITI sink you.
Do you surrender?” After receiving the
report, I answered: “ I can make no re
sistance ; my boiler is destroyed.” “ Then do
vou surrender ?” “Xcs,” I replied, having
found my moving power destroyed, and that
1 could bring notldng to bear but muskets
against shot proof coating. He hailed several
times to sendaboat, ana threatened to fire
again. After some delay a boat was lowered,
and lieutenant commanding Abbott asked if
he should go iu her, and asked for orders
what to say. I told him to see what they de
manded and to tell them the condition we
were in. He proceeded aboard, and according
to their demand gave his parole on behalf of
himself and,all the officers and crew. His re
ports accompanies. . The ram having been de
tained half an hour or more, ran one. for Um
KrytonortsselTinfl three others
we bad trledtpalann by lights. We saw a
shell crplode ns it struck the ram without in
juring her. Saw the Keystone State struck
several times, and saw the steam aud smoke
blowing from her.
The firing then receded to the northward
aud eastward, and was pretty brisk at the
bead of the line. I set everybody at work
taking care of our wounded, pumping the
ship, stopping leaks, examining the engines,
About C o’clock p. m. got things In order to
start a little steam and hove up anchor. The
BtetHn and Flag seeing our condition. I told
ihcmlhcyxnight be wantedto the southward
to pick up men, the fighting now being over.
Jn Conclusion, I have to Bay that In -the
squadron, where all the vessels were conspic
uous for yigUcncc, this ship has never been
found Granting. Everything was done the
circumstances permitted, and In a proper
manner. Very respectfully, your obedient
servant, H. 8. Stellwagen.
Sir : 1 have to report thatabont five o’clock
on this day .January 31, while at anchor off the
main entrance of the harbor of Charleston,
the ship was approached by what was suppos
ed to he a steamer, but, appear
aura as suspicious, I ordered the cable slipped,
and llrgd a gun, which was responded to by a
shell, when I ordered the guns to be fired as
they could be brought to bear npon the ob
ject- On putting my head to the eastward,
it was discovered that there was one on cither
quarter, and we made them out, from their
peculiar construction, to bo iron-duds, after
the model of the Merrimac. Owing to a fire
in the hold, we stood to the northward about
ten minutes, and, shoaling water, kept south
east about ten minutes, to enable ns to sub
due the- fire, and then I turned around,
and under full steam, proposed aUemptinir
to run down the ram; but about six a. in, a
shell from one of them entered on the port
tide, the forward whodhousc guard, passing
through the port steam chimney, and lauding
in the starboard, depriving us of our motive
power. Ten rifie shells struck the ship and
two buret on the quarter deck, most of them
Ftrikirg the hull, being near and below the
wa crline.
Our steam chimneys being destroyed, our
motive power was lost, and our situation be
c»mc critical. There were iwo feotofwator
the ship and leaking badly, the water rising
rapidly and rhc fire hold on fire. 0 hers of
the squadron coming along, the ram that had
injured us so much altered her course, and
before our wheels entirely stopi>cd we were
enabled to get a hawser from the Memphis
"und were taken in tow.
!*.\l regret to report our casualties very large.
.‘Semetwenty were killed and twenty wounded*
' Ajinong the killed I hare 10 mention the sur
g*-on of the ship, Assistant Surgeon Jacob H.
Uotwald, who was killed while In the act of
rendering aseis’anccto some of the wounded.
Capt. Watmough, bf.thc Memphis, kindly
gave ns the services of Acting Assistant Sur
geon Brown, to whom libel much indebted
for the attention he has exhibited in caring
for the wounded.
Being unable to communicate wi‘h the se
nior officer present, personally or by signal, I
deemed it my duty (Commander Fralley ad
vising the step) to make tho best of my way
to Port Royal, Commander Fralley (by my re
quest) advising the senior officer that I would
leave In tow of the Memphis, unless he gave
further orders. .....
Accompanying please find list of casualties.
In conclusion, I beg to call attention to the
desire manifested by all under my command
to destroy the enemy, and particularly to the
cool and efficient manner In which 1 was sec
onded by Lieutenant Commanding, Thomas
IL Eastman, the executive officer of the ship.
I am, vciy respectfully,your obedient servant
Wm. E, Llbov, Commander.
Sir : In obedience to yonr order I proceed
ed to the rebel ram, and was received by
Lleuls. Parker and Phyrock, and conducted
by the former Inside of the house, where I
was received by her Captain. His name I did
not learn. I told him Iliad come in the name
of Capt. SteUwngcn to give up the United
States steamer Merccdita, she being in aslak
iogand perfectly defenceless condition.
They asked me about the condition of our
boats and the number ol our crew* I told them
our boats were not large enough nor in a
proper condition to cany our number of
After privately consulting with the Com
modore, the Captain returned to me, saying
“that they had concluded to parole onr offi
cers and crew, provided I would pledge my
sacred word oi honor that neither I nor anv
of the officers and crew of the Merccdita
would again take up arms against Confede
rate States during the war unless legally and
regularly exchanged as prisoners of war.
Believing it to be the proper course to pur
sue at that time, I consented. I was then in
formed that I could return to tho Mercedita.
I will here state In this report that I was on
deck at the time the smoke of the ram was
discovered, and in less than two minutes she
was into us.
Your order to fire into her could not he
obeyed, as no gun in the ship could be de
pressed or trained to hit her, though every
effort was made to do so, she being so low in
the waterand coming upon us quartering. Wo
had only time to get the watch to their quar
ters, ana before we could slip onr cable we
were without steam, a shell having passed
completely through the ship and boilers.
I am, very respectfully,
T. Abbott, Lieut. Commanding.
Captain Hcmy S. Slcllwagcn, United States
steamer Mercedita.
Festival.— The Olivet Baptist Church (col
ored) hold a festival this eveningin the church
corner of Harrison and Griswold streets.
For Homes.— Mr. Van Meter from the
Five Points Mission School, New York, will
he at the Mattcson House during Friday, with
a nice company of hoys and girts seeking
Be on Hand, Young Men.—Every
should be & soldier. Let every young and
middle-aged man, who desires to ieamthe use
of arms,'attend the meeting in light Guard
Hall, this evening.
Discharged.— Patrick Fitzgerald, arrested
for stealing eighteen dollars frogi the carpet
bag of a fellow boarder, in a house on the
Archer road, was yesterday morning dis
charged in the Police Court, the evidence
being insufficient to convict him.
More Confidence. —An oldgcntlcman from
Kalamazoo was last night relieved of $25, at
the Central depot, hy the old game of borrow
ing a small amount andleavingalargcrworth
less hill as security. Old gentlemen who
don’t read the newspapers should not he en
trusted with money.
Rehearsal.— The members of the Instru
mental Amateur Club arc requested to attend
to the rehearsal, taking place in Mr. Goold’s
Piano Rooms, 115 Lake street, this evening,at
half past seven o’clock. Those wishing to
become members should apply to the leader
at the rehearsal.
St. John’s Sunday School.— We would
remind our readers that the Sunday School
connected with St. John's Church gives a
cohcert this evening at the Church, on Lake
street. Union Park, commencing at 7 o’clock.
Tickets for adults, 25 cents; children, 15
cents. This concert Is given under tho direc
tion of Mr. Dye, who has been instructing
the school in vocal mnsic during the past
Sent to Reform School.—Jolm Drautz
burg, Jr., the young pickpocket, was, yester
day morning, sent to the Eefonn School by
Commissioner Williams, upon the oath of his
father that the boy 'was not over sixteen.- We
learn that the parents are very respectable
German people of the city, and arc much af
flicted by the conduct of their boy. One of
the wallets found upon him has been identi
fied, with the money, by Mrs. Wm. Parker,
Jefferson street.
Ellsworth Zouaves.—A meeting of this
finely drilled company will be held tMs even
ing at their armory, in Garrett Block,*for drill
and to fill up their ranks, which were greatly
decimated by enlistments under the Presi
dent's last coll for troops. The company has
just ordered, from New York, a complete
new set of equipments, wMch are to be the
handsomest ever manufactured. This will be
a fine opportunity for young men to leam the
drill as used in the United States army, at lit
tle or no cost to themselves. Capt, Brand
wishes to fill up Ms company to the maxi
mum of one hundred men, and is determined
that this company shall fully sustain the name
aud reputation of the old original Zouaves.
A class for new beginners will be formed to
night, and It is desirable to have as many
present aS possible/
Orphans’ Fairs aud Festivals.—ln con
nection with the Festival at Bryan Hall for
the benefit of the orphans under the charge
of the Sisters oi Mercy, the conferences of the
St. 'Vincent de Paul Society In the West Di
vision are holding a fair at Metropolitan Hall,
and those in the North Division at the North
Market Hall, all in aid of the same worthy ob
ject, The arrangements at each of. the three
halls arc most complete, and last evening
they were most bountifully patronized, each
one being filled to Us utmost capacity. At
BtynnHoll a grand concert took place, the
music for wMch was furnished by the full
Light Guard Band, and the vocal portion by
the choir of Bt. Mary’s Church, wMch kindly
volunteered for the occasion. The music was
excellently rendered, an * well received.
At Metropolitan Hall an ample dinner was
yesterday donated by the proprietors of the
Sherman House, and that of to-day will in
a like manucr be donated by the proprietors
of the Tremom House.
Bape.—Dr. Ezra A. Whipple, 47 North
Clark street, the party arrested for rape, as
mentioned In yesterday’s Tribute, has been
examined and held for trial. The testimony
was most direct, the victim of the infamous
wrong swearing fully to the commission of
the crime, while in thoDoctor's private office,
whither she had gone for advice. Under the
plea of its being essential to a treatment of
her ease, the grossest liberties were taken
with her, and the girl was made the no willing
•ricum of one of the foulest crimes.
The outraged party Is a v ery pale, slckly
uppearinggirl, of aboutclghtceuycarsofage,
of rather prepossessing appearance, and of
good standing in society, being a member of
the Episcopal Church- She Is au orphan, her
parents having been dead for a number of
years, daring wMch time she has resided with
a married aunt.
The Doctor is a married man, about thirty
eight years of age. He lias been in the city
about two years, a portion of which time, we
1 earache was engaged in the grocery busi
ness. For the last six months he has had a
medical office at 47 North Clark street.
Fatal Railroad Accident.— About six o’-
clock yesterday moruingaiuan named Andrew
Grade, was killed on the Michigan Central
Railroad track opposite the foot of Congress
street, by being ran over by a train. He was
an employee In the Illinois Central Car Works,
and was walking on the track or trestle work,
on his way to the shops, when struck by the
train. His body was found npon the ice be
low the track some Umeotterwards, with both
legs terribly crashed # aud his body consider*
.ably braised. Life was extinct when the
body was found. The accident occurred
before daylight, and' though the Coroner
with his usual diligence spent most of the
day in search of witnesses, not a single en
gineer, fireman or brakeman coaid be found,
who knew anything of the accident. Mr.
Grade was a Norwegian, had been In this
country about eight yean, and leaves a wife
and six children to mourn his loss. Walking
upon this trestle south, a mile or more, be
fore daylight where there arc several tracks
very near each oilier, used by throe different
railroad companies, and where trains arc al
•mofct constantly passing, is one of the most
hazardous and cpusolcsa acts a man can com
mit, especially as there arc no bettor walks In
the city than than those on Michigan Avenue."
Such an act Is almost equivalent to suicide.
Sentencing the Prisoners.
Wednesday was the eloping day of the Feb*
ruary term of the Recorder’s Court, and at
2 o’clock p. m. tlie prisoners who -had been
tried during the session, were called tip to re*
ccirc sentence. They were a strange andmot
ley squad, presenting in some cases, every va
riety of feature and feeling, which guilt can
paint upon the human countenance, and in
others a comical expression of bravado and
devil-may-care-ism, which would have graced
the phislognomy, and done honor to the pluck
and heart of Jack Shepherd himself, in the
palmiest days of Ms career, when Beaks were
continually sentencing him to Newgate, and
Jack was continually laughing at them for
their presumption and folly.
Crowds of curions spectators thronged the
Court, having come up expressly to sec the
show, which, however, was anything hut a
funny one, and in more than one instance,
was sorrowful enough.
As the prisoners were mustered into the
hall, and took their seats opposite the re
porter’s tables, we were rather surprised to
find that most of them were young men, from
18 to 25 years of age, * It seemed a pity that
these fellows, stout and strong as they were,
should he prisoners at the bar on charges of
little and big larceny, assaulting policemen,
and the like, when there was so much need of
limb and muscle in the field, and such good
wages to pay for their use.
It was evident they cared nothing about the
country, although the country—through its
officers—showed a far better disposition, and
was then and there, ready to take care of
them. One of the prisoners had been, it is
true, both in the army and navy, but he found
the discipline a little too laborious and strin
gent for his nerves, and so he took to finger
ing the “ flimsies,” ns a lighter and more ele
gant employment; andnodouhtthcvulgarity
cfcarningtheir.livelihoodbythe sweat oftheir
brows was the real reason which induced the
rest of the light-fingered gentry present to
adopt the avocation of purse stealing, and
the various other kinds of stealing set down
against them in the'criminal record of the
The first person called to Judgment was
James Stanton, a short-necked fellow, with
not a bad face; the charge against him being
an assault upon a policeman. The policeman
had previously done his best to save tho man
from the extreme penalty of the law, and
pleaded his subsequent good conduct as a rea
son why the court should be merciful; hut
the police arc a sacred body of men, and ho
who does them bodily harm must take h!s
punishment without let, hindrance or clem
ency. So* the Judge told the prisoner ho
should fine him $250, and that ho must stand
committed until the money was paid.
Stanton told the Judge that he was drunk
when he made the assault, and so did Wm.
Rankin, the next on the roll, who was charged
with stealing a coat The plea here availed
nothing in either case, neither in this last, for
some reason which did not transpire, or
which wc could not hear. The Judge said
he might, perhaps, try to get the sentence re
mitted that he was about to pronounce. The
sentence was one year at hard labor in the
State Penitentiary. Rankin looked like an
intelligent fellow, and seemed grateful for the
kind words of the Judge.
James Raymond was then called- There
were two indictments against him, but he ap
peared to have a good character up to these
offenses, (both of which grew out of one trans
action,) and he was sentenced to six months
in the county JaiL In pronouncing sentence,
the Judge told him if he conducted himself
well in prison, the other charge would not he
preferred against him, at which tho prisoner
smiled all over his lace, and, as he left the
bar, rubbed his hands quite unconsciously,
with gratitude for his good luck.
Amanda Hollingsworth’s case was called
next. “ How came yon, Amanda,” asked the
Judge, “to steal that money?” “I wanted
it, please your Hoiioy,” was the reply, “and
it looked so mighty temptin’ I couldn’t keep
these arc hands off It,” “Why, Amanda,”
said tho Bench, “that was very wicked of
you. You were working in the house you
took the money from, were’nt you ?”
“Well, yecs ear, I was, an’ that’s a fiict!”
“Could you not wait, Amanda, until your
wages became due?” asked the Judge. “ No,
ear! Seemed I must take it—couldn’t help it,
nohow!” To other questions, she replied
that she was sixteen years old, and had al
ready been in Jail six weeks. “Well,” sold
the Judge, “if I fix a short time for impris-
will you promise never to steal
again?” “Yes, earreel I will,” said Amanda,
and she was sentenced to forty days In the
William Xerby was charged with stealing a
roll of carpet valued at S2O. He was not the
handsomest looking customer we have seen
in our travels, Ms face being utterly repulsive,
his eyes very small, black and sinister, Ms
face foil of dingy and horrible wrinkles, aud
Ms balr crisp and set on Ms head like a bundle
of wire. Hehadjustcomc oatof the county
jail, and like so many others pleaded drink as
Ms excuse for stealing. The Judge thought
he would try the effect of the Penitentiary
upon him, and sent Mm there to hard labor
for a year.
Hugh Tatterson was another drunken rob
ber, and he got two years in the Penitentiary
and li&rd labor, as his reward.
A nice pair of left-handed named re
spectively Nathaniel and Bose Dexter, were
brought up forsentence, charged with stealing
SO4. of Treasury notes. Their counsel moved
a new trial, but it was overruled, and they
were each condemned to one year’s hard labor
in the Penitentiaiy.
Another Treasury* note theft was charged
upon George Seymour, whose case elicited a
good deal of sympathy from the Court. He
was a decent looking fellow, and decently
dressed in black, and when asked wby he
went into the hotel (specified in the original
indictment against Mm) to steal the money,
he declared that he did not steal it, evidence
on bis trial, notwithstanding. We could
scarcely a word he said, but made out
tbnt he was of respectable parents, who lived
In Springfield; that he had been both in the
army and navy; that he never went under any
alias; and had lived until wltMn the last two
years, all Ms life in Springfield. A gentleman
present testified to the respectability of Ms
family, and to Ms own respectability, ten
years ago, when he knew Mm personally. The
Judge said he would write to his father, and
he would make other inquiries also, and that
if injustice had been done to Mm be would
sec Mm righted. The prisoner seemed a very
intelligent person, aud was much affected.
He was sentenced to one year hard labor in
Plilllip Strosscr—a thick-headed, bull-neck
ed fellow—was sentenced to thirty days in
'the County Jail, for stealing a watch; at
which he seemed mighty pleased. James
Fendgan, for pocketing a fat hog, was sent
twenty days to County Jail. Charles Henry
stole a mans' coat, and said ho didn’t mean
to do It! He was drunk at (he time. He had
been In the Penitentiary, once upon a time,
for drunkenness, and he looked like a regular
soaker. If thaCom-l would ouly be merciful
to him, however, he swore he would never
drink again; that he would be willing to go
thirty years to prison if the dirty whiskey
burnt Ms throat more. He. got ninety days
in the County Jail, and bowed, as he thanked
the Judge, as If he had given him a ten dol
lar bill. •
Hosanna Brooke, a gay woman in all senses
of the word, bad stolen thirty-four dollars
from a fool whom she had cozened into her
house and well plied with drink. Of course
she denied the fact, but that did not bar Judg
ment against her, wldch was this: one year
in the Penitentiary.
George Lumpkins, was
convicted with stealing a gun, wldch he
wanted to go, he said, to the wars with, to
fight the sccesh. It was true that he had
. been in Bridewell before; but he didn’t mean
stealing this time, only lighting. He was
sent to the county Jail for six months.
There were two indictments against one
George ‘Wheeler, for stealing two coats, one
valued at twelve dollars and the other at
twenty. Thirty days in county Jail for the
first, and fifteen for the second offense.
Mary A. Hodges, a respectable looking Irish
woman, with two well dressed children, one
at the breast, was charged with stcaliugfifteen
dollars in hank bills. Tbc Jndge heard what
the woman had to say for herself, and
then saidj “1 know this woman. She
has, I am persuaded, a constitutional
tendency to steal* aud cannot help
it. She has been here often before.
' Sbe bas two Children; and I declare I
cannot sit here, under the circumstances, and
pronounce a sentence npon the woman which
must separate her from these children. Upon
my own*rcsponsibillty, therefore, I release her
upon her own recognizance to appear before
this Court next term.” Her husband subse
quently undertook to convey ber and tbc
children within three days from the city, and
she was set at liberty.
Mary Jane Bcoby had stolen a diamond ring.
and had already been in Jail a year for it.. She
also had a nursing baby,.and several times be
fore the Judge said ho had suspended judg
ment in her case. Ho should now suspend
judgment indefinitely.
N. L Davis for appropriating certain railway
monies was sent to tho penitentiary one year,
at hard labor. The good character which ho
had previously borne, and the expressed do.
sire of the company that he should be treated
leniently had induced this mild punishment.
The Judge warned Mm never .again to take
any money that did not belong to htm.
The Grand Skating; Match.
The long talked of skating nlatch comes off
at the Washington Park, Friday afternoon at
3o’clock,ireatherpermitting. Thlsofconrso
will bo the great event of the skating season,
and one which will draw an immense crowd of
skaters and spectators to tho Park. Several
ladies arcandhavcheenpractlclngforthe match
for a long time, and as there are numerous
elegant lady skaters among the ticket holders,
the entries will, undoubtedly, be very large.
The Managers of the Park announce the
following prizes:
To the best skater, a pair of silver-mounted
skates, to be selected by the winner.
To the second best skater, a splendid pair of
silver-mounted Blondin skates, offered as a
volunteer prize, by Mr, Rogers, of the firm of
Fay & Co., 188 Clark street.
To the third best skater, a lady’s season
ticket to the park next winter.
gentlemen’s prizes.
To the best skater, a pair of silver-mounted
skates, to be selected by the winner.
To the secorid beat skater, a season ticket
for a lady and gentleman to the park next
To tho third best skater, a lady’s season
ticket to the park next winter.
Tho Judges selected to award the prizes are
as follows:
Rev. A. Swazey; Prof Bartlett; N.K. Fair
banks, esq; Wm. Brass, of tho Tribune: J.
H. Field, of the Journal; A. Worden, of tho
Times; Jas. W. Sheuhan, of the Mr.
Wood; Mr. Goodman, and 8. 8. Hayes, esq.
Parties Intending to compete must have
their names registered by Friday morning.
This match will prove one of tho most in
teresting affairs ever witnessed In this city, os
it will attract the best skaters of either sex.
We slncely’trust the clerk of the weather will
for once not disappoint the public but grant a
fair day and good icc.
The ice is now in good condition, and un
less the snow which is falling at the present
writing cnterposcs, there will he good skating
this day and evening. On Saturday next be
tween 8 a. m. and S p. m., the Park will again
be thrown open to the children of the public
schools at ten cents each. A band will bo in
attendance, and this small fee is charged to
meet the extra expense,incurred for the furth
erance of the pleasure of the little ones. We
have no doubt the Park will be again crowded
to overflowing npon this occasion. The ex
cellent plan of adding the music of instru
ments to the music of skates will heighten
the excitement of the festivity. In whatever
light the skating community may view the
Washington Park, In the esteem of the chil
dren it will prove an oasis to which they will
always gratefully refer.
A Good Chaplain Gone Home.—lntelli
gence has just been received at his homo in
Bockford, of the death of Rev. A. H, Conant,
Chaplain of the 19th Illinois, on last Sunday
at noon. No particulars have come of the
sad event, except that he died from sickness—
we believe in the hospital at Memphis. The
body win be brought by express to care of
W. M. Larrabcc, esq., of this city, an old
personal friend, and bo taken from hero to
Geneva, in Ibis State, the long time home and
burial place of the family, where the funeral
services will be held.
Mr. Conant was well known In this city, in
the West and in New England, as an earnest
and able preacher of the Unitarian faith. He
was settled for many years In Geneva, and re
moved thence in 185U to the larger parish in
Rockford. After the war broke out, when the
19ih Illinois was organized. Colonel TurcUln
selected him for chaplain of the regiment. It
was a hard field of labor, enough to disheart
en almost any other man. Mr. Conant en
tered into his work with the earnest devotion
that liad characterized his entire public life
and ministry, enlarged aud deepened to meet
the heavier work God bad now given him to
He went out a strong, healthy,country-bred
life-long temperate man, and in the camp, tbo
hospital and on tbo battle field, by day and
by night, devoted himself, utterly and in all
ways to deeds of helpful mercy. This labor
has carried the strong man to his grave In
' much less than two years, and now he Is num
bered in tbc great array of noble American
men who Lave gladly given their lives for tbc
noble American cause. Mr. Conant’slifc was
all of a piece. He fought slavery always aud
every where, in the full conviction that it was
the deadly enemy of the American Union.
He saw early and clearly the fearful and grow
ing debusementof public and private morals.
He never tried to bide bis convictions. He will
be mourned and his loss will bo felt wherever
he was known for a brave, earnest and unsel
fish servant of God—a good preacher of the
trutb, and a good man in every aspect aud
work of bis life.
A Daring Thief.— At about o'clock
Tuesday evening, two young men went Into
the boot and shoe store of Bullock 8r05., '43
Clark street, one of wbom desired to be
shown some boots.- Mr. Bullock immediately
waited upon him, and while so doing, noticed
that his companion was suspiciously near the
money drawer. He watched them for a few
minutes, and their actions being very strange,
he finally told the one who had inquired for
the boots that he had none, to fit him, and
started to go round the counter. As he did
so, the other party, who had been all the time
sitting on a stair railing, beside the desk con
taining the money drawer, started toward the
door. Getting behind the counter, Mr. Bul
lock immediately noticed the open drawer
and called to the man to stop, who, instead of
doing so, started on a run, followed quickly
by Mr. Bullock. At the door, Mr. B. lost
sight of him, and supposing that ho had gone
up im an adjacent staircase, stationed himself
ot the door to await the arrival of the police.
In the meantime the other escaped, and a
search up the stairs revealed the tact that the
first one was not in the building, he having
probably got into the alley and gone through
to Dearborn street. Three dollars were found
to be gone, though had it not been fortho
vigilance of Mr. B. the whole contents of tho
diawcr, about SIOO, would undoubtedly have
been taken.
A Sorry Sight. —Yesterday afternoon, an
Irishwoman named Mrs. Cowan, applied to the
through car going south on State street, fora
ride, and was so drank that two men were re
quired to assist her into the car. She was ac
companied by her son, a boy of twelve years
of age. The little fellow said his father lived
on the corner of Market and Pierson streets,
and that he didn't do anything fora living.
From the appearance of the mother and child,
this is evidently true, as both bore the marks
of poverty and dissipation. The boy said he
had two brothers in the Reform School, and
that he and his mother were going to see
them. The woman wore that vacant stare
which can be seen only in the drunkard’s
face, and her clothing was covered with mud
where she had fallen in the street. Thcpos
sengers searched ber covered basket, and
found a bottle nearly full of whisky, which
they threw into the s;rect, greatly to her sur
prise and against her entreaties. The mother
did not excite theplty of the passengers, tothc
same extent as the little bright-eyed boy, who
lias Inherited such a miserable, disgraceful
parcutbgc. We hope some charitable friend
may look after that family and place the boy
with bis two brothers, where they may find
a good home.
Bank Statement.—We have received the
following gtatcmcut.of the Merchants, Farm
ers and Mechanics’s Savings Bank, the well
known institution in the Sherman House
Block: Bonds and mortgages, $7,000; s'tock
investments—Dlinois six per cent, bonds,
$10,828.15; Chicago city bonds, $5,417,50;
hills receivable, $14,161.48; Eastern accounts—
Balances, $1,015.09; cash, currency and in
vested in coin, $21,483.84. Total, $60,256.06
There is dne depositors $26,235.60; on certifi
cates of deposit, $700.35; to savings deposit
ors, $27,601.78; on certificates of deposit on
interest, $535; total, $55,062.68. The number
of savings accounts arc 167, which shows an
increase of 34.
This Bank, although recently established,
as will be perceived by the statement, is doing
a flourishing business. Sydney Myers, the
Cashier and working man of fte Bank, is
an old and experienced banker, and devotes
himself thoroughly to his business.
Passing Worthless Money.— Michael
Hayes was arrested Tuesday evening charged
with passing worthless $1 bills at the Orphan’s
Fair in Bryan BalL Ho had passed o'neor
two ot the bills in the Hall, and on his per
son were found two others. A confederate
who was with him at the time, and who was
noticed to have a largo roll of the same money,
escaped. The hills were on the Egg Harbor
Bank of New Jersey, which Is a nearly worth
less institution, and a considerable amount of
this money, in the denomination of ones,
twos and threes, are known to have been put
in circulation in this city.
lIAW intelligence.
Untied States OoTjm—Btfore Jlon. Thos.
Lrinnmond.—’lhi trial of Timothy L. Bige
low, known as “Old Bigelow,” took place
yesterday; He was indicted by the Grand
Jury for counterfeiting U. S. coin, large quan
tities of which, both gold and sliver, were
found in Ms possession, in every stage of
manufacture. In tact, It appeared in the evi
dence that he was caught in the very act, with’
the tools In his hand. There was no defence
of any amount offered. Tho jury found Mm
Old Bigelow has been up a numberof times
on similar charges, and was only a short time
ago let off by Els Honor, Judge Drummond,
because, cs was then supposed, he was at the
point of death. He is an old man, and has
for many years been engaged In these neferi
ous practices. '
Brown’s Bronchial Troches aro recom
mended to consumptive patients, for allaying the
uncomfortable irritation or tickling of the throat,
difficulty of breathing, and backing cough. They
will relieve Asthma, Bronchits, &c.
Innocent.—'There is no acids, alkalies or inju
rious substances In Hudson’s Unrivalled Tootu
Paste. Sold by Druggists and Dentists gen
erally. ,
call tho attention of our readers to
McNally & Co.’s advertisement of cheap val
entines. .
Revolvers! Revolvers!
Colt’s, Smith’s and Wesson’s, and all best
makers, at wholesale and retail, at Geo. T. Abbeys,
lE6 Lakestrcct, agent for Haward’s powder, foll-6t
Illinois Coal—Price Reduced*
As winter baa now set in, and considerable coal
will be nsedfor the next two months,lwish to call
the attention of the citizens of Chicago to some
facts. It is not generally known that there ia any
difference in the qnality of Illinois coal—whereas,
there are more qualities perhaps than of Eastern
soft cool. The high price of coal this winter has
bronghl to this market a much inferior quality of
Illinois coal, which hasbeensoldat about thesamo
price as tho best, without explanation, and bring
ing discredit, in many Instances, open the good
qualities of coal which abound in our State. lam
selling the best Illinois coal to be had, and which
is mined at tho Telfcr Mines, Morris, and whoever
buys it at one dollar less than Briar HUI or Erie
makes money—the difference now charged is near
three dollars per ton..
Office and Yard 448 Clark street, between Folk
and Taylor. West Side orders can be IcftatP. W.
Gates* office, corner of Canal and Washington
streets; North Side and down-town orders may ba
left with Isaac Coale, No. 1 Custom House Place,
corner of Madison and Dearborn streets. Also,
for sale by the car-load at my office.
flOSt* A. G. Warner, P. O. Box 5969.
To Seatebs.—Professionals, amateurs and be
ginners all join in the unqualified praise of the
Buffalo Patent Ankle-Supporting Skate. Says one:
* 4 l have skated for years, bat never fully appreci
ated the Inznry until I used year Skates." An
other: “I have a-fine pair of skates to pur
chase yours; it was too much like work to use
them; with yours I can enjoy myself any length of
time without the least fatigue." Another: “My
wife is learning to skate upon your skates, and
only a second evening finds herself as profliclent
as those of her lady friends who have skated two
seasons upon other skates." Sold at wholesale
and retail by J. 11. Johnson, agent for the North
west, corner of State and Randolph streets, up
stairs. v fe9-Ct
Attention.—Go to the Lady Card Writer at tho
Metropolitan Hotel, for your cards, written intho
neatest style. Price per pack for Visiting cards,
including cards, $1.50; price per pack for Wedding
cards, including cards, $5.00; price per pack for
Invitation cards, $5.00. The address on visiting
cards will be charged twenty-five cents extra per
pack. fc7-6t
Wednesday Evening, Feb. 11, 1863,
Operations have been so heavy for many weeks
past that money just now is rather close—more so
than It has been for months. Even best customers
have within a week been denied accommodations
by some of the banks. It Is believed the strin
gency will be temporary.
Some of the hanks report New York exchange
decidedly close, while others say it is a shade ea
sier. The baying price is par; selling # premi
um. Some of the leading houses do not hold it as
firmly as yesterday.
Gold Is still drooping. Bankers paid 51#®52.
Most of them paid the upper figure till this after
noon when the market in New York advanced to
155#, which caused buyers here to advance their
figures accordingly.
Old Treasury notes were bought at 60. New, as
heretofore.#premium, and# was the selling rate.
The range for silver was still 85®40, though tho
upper figure was only paid by a few of the brokers
for choice round lots.
Milwaukee Money Mauket.—The Sentinel of
yesterdays says:
Dispatches from New York, yesterday, reported
gold dull at 54. This caused u decline of [email protected] per
cent, here, baying rotes ranging from On
a falling, market dealers like to bay on a good
margin. The effect on the produce market was
very depressing, causing a henry decline In prices,
ana a feverish aodumeettlcd feeling. Silver and
old Treasury notes were unchanged.
The money market presented nothing new.
Money was plenty, and good business paper in de
mand. Exchange continues at former rates, viz:
buying at par and selling at #@# per cent, pre
New York Stock ai
md Market.
II. 1543.
—S totiß pftcrally firmer,
By Telegraph.]
Stocks —Stcnnd Board
but lack activity.
Chi. A R. I 01 T. & W. 2d 90
P.Ft.W.&C. C6X A.AT.H.Sdmtffpftl 91#
C. & Tol 89# C.4N W.2dSttf. 42Jtf
Col. & Chi 93 Mo. 6s .. 65K
C. A P 68 Col. 7s 130
Mich. South 58# Va.6s ... 72
Mich. Ccn 9G»* 111. War Loan 100
7-50 102*»©102& J Coupons.. 06K
U. S. 6b 'Bl, regd.. | One year cert 95ȣ
Monet Market—Money easy at 6©7 per cent.
Sterling exchange irregular and unsettled;
nominal quotations, 167tfhlW)tf for Merchants’, and
IGO&lfinjf for bankers’ bills.
Gold very unsettled—opening at 65>f, declining
tot*2, advancing toso#,andcloslngfev(;risliat S4X
Wednesday Evening, Feb. 11,1863.
Flour.Whcat. Cora. Oats. Rye. Brl’y.
hrls. bn. bn. bn. un. bn.
04CURR... 1160 6699 1831 5905 1071 221
RIRR 100 700 13650 1000 4550 ....
lIICRR 400 2650 14300 1800 000 409
CB&QRR... 800 1050-15375 1600 .... 154
NWKR 610 5713 CCO 6100 839 SCO
A&StLER.. 600 854 7-179 .... 358 43
2970 17145 53185 16605 7218 1618
Grass Tal- Live Drs’s Beef.
Seed. Lard. low. Hogs.Hogs.C’tlo.
lbs. lbs. lbs. No. No. No.
Q&CURR,..21940 900 679 263
RIRR 40010 .... 185 149 225
HICRR .13000 7200 800 900 492 ....
CB&QRR... 4200 3180 181 119
NWKR 45770 .... .... 230 1152 17
A£StLRR..I6OOO 2038 1230 87 78 17
Total 100100 49278 1030 5112 2579 642
There was a good attendance on ’Change to-day,
and a fair inquiry for general produce, but tho
further decline in gold rendered the markets heavy.
In the afternoon gold advanced to $1.56j4c, and the
markets closed firmer.
The Provision market was almost dead. During
the past few days the great balk of tho orders in
brokers hands hnvo been withdrawn, and the de
mand Is very trifling. 1 Provision operators both
here and In New York have been frightened out of
their wits by tho reaction In Wall street, and there
seems to bo no Inquiry for anything, except at a
very material reduction in prices, which holders
will not submit to. The transactions were there
foie confined to sales of about 40,000 Jhs. Bulk
Meats at 3Kc, loose, for shoulders, and s#c for
Hams, loose. Mess Fork was offered at $13.50©
18.75, without buyers; but round lots of good city
packed arc held off the market. English Meats
are neglected. Lard was dull, with trifling sales
of kettle at 9*ic, aud COO tree steam at6#c/ White
Grease was sold at Bc—the general market closing
a shade firmer after the receipts of the Now York
afternoon dispatches on gold.
The receipts of Hogs to-day were 8,021—0f which
2,579 were dressed. The market for Dressed Hogs
was 5c $ 100 9>s lower, at which the sales were
liocral—prices ranging from $4.1004.85—th0 bulk
of the transactions being at $4.10 and $4.70, divid
ing on 200 S>s.
Lite Hogs were iu fair enpply—ahout 5,000. The
market is moving along without any perceptible
change. The transactions foot up some 3,000 at a
range of $8.4504.27j4 for light to heavy averages.
The receipts of Beef Cattle were liberal—about
GOO head—hot the extreme views of holders re
fctrictcdoperatidua. The sales were light—abont
200 Lead—at a range of $2.8504.00 for medium
to extra shipping beeves.
Flour was dull and nominally lower—with sales
of White Winter at $7.00, and Spring extras at
Wheat declined 3c 9 bushel; bnt at this depre
ciation thcie were not many sellers, and the trans
actions were light at $1.20 for No. 2 Bed Winter;
$1.16#01.18 for No 1 Spring; $1.0301.03 for No 2
Spring; and 55c for Eejcctcd Spring—closing firm
after the receipt of the advance of gold in the af
Com declined leper bushel—with liberal sales
of mixed at 4To4B#c—the bulk of the sales being
at 4£c, at whlchfignrethe market closed firm. Re
jected Com was sold at 41042 c. NewCom.de
dined #olc 9 bushel—with sales at 4l#@43c.
• Oats declined 102 c $ bn—with considerable ac
tivity at 66066 c for No 1 Instore, andSStfc deliv
ered on the St. Louis cars.
Bye is 102 c lower—with sales of No lat 80083 c.
Barley Is firm. .
Ilighwince were sold at 43c, dosing firm.
TimothySccd was quiet at $2.40. Clover Seed,
$7.0607.25. Inferior Flax Seed was sold at $3.65.
Prime Seed is iu demand at $2.7003.85.
A lot of 2,700 bags Ground Afom Salt was sold
atsl.7o instore.
Cooperage iscxcccdinglydull—Porkßarrda sell
ing at sl.lO. .
Wheat from Grand Traverse.
Messrs. Hannah, Lay A Co., lumbermen at.
Grand Traverse Bay, exhibited on 'Change this
morning two splendid samples of wheat raised fa
that region—one of white winter and tfao other
of spring wheat. Both samples are perfect, both
as to quality and vfelght. „
Wednesday Evening, Feb. 11,1863.
PROVISIONS—Market dull and heavy. Sales:
—2o,o€olbß Bulk Hams, loose, at s#c; 20,000 Os
Bulk shoulders, loose, at 3#c: BO tres prime city
kettle Lard at 270 trea White Grease at Sc.
BUTTER—In fair demand at 15016 c for good to
prime Dairy. Sales:—S>»kegs at 16c.
TALLOW—HeId firmly at 10c.
DRESSED HOGS—Received, 9.579. Market
moderately active and Bclowcr. Sales were:
76 Hog* all over 200 lbs, at $4.75
£0 averaging 250 4.70
33 all under 200 4.15
14 averaging 185 4.05
2CO dividing on 200 fi>s at $4.15 and 4.83
54 r. SCO ■ 4.15 and4.7o
60 .. .. 900 .. .. .... 4.15 and 4.70
100 .. .. 200 4.15 and 4.73
100 .. .. 200 4.15 and 4.70
33- .. .. 200 .. .. .... 4.10 and 4.05
40 .. .. SCO 4JO and 4.60
60 - .. 300 4.10 and 4.75
100 .. .. *OO 4.10 and 4.65
15 .. .. 900 4.10 and 4.60
SO .. .. 900 4.10 and 4.70 ’
18 .. .. 200 , 4.10 and 4.70
190 .. ~ 200 4.10 and 4.70
17 .. .. SCO 4.10 and 4.70
100 .. .. 200 4.10 and 4.70
667 .. .. 200 4.10 and 4.70
FLOUR—Received, 2,970 brld. Markc t dull and
neglected. Sales were:—4oo bris “Telegraph
Mills ” White Winter at $7.00; 60 bris “ Phillips’
Mills” at $5.50: BfObrla “ Smith’s Mills ” on p. t.
WHEAT—Received, 17,145 bn. Market declined
about 2c per bushel. SalesWinter—2,ooo ba
No. 2 Red m store at $1.20. Spring—2,ooo bn No.
1 (inM.&S.’s)atsl.ie; 2,000bn do at $1.17; 1,000
bu do (in M. &A.J) at SUC#: 3.500 bu No. 2 (in
M. * A.’sand H. W.) at $1.03:2,000 bu do (In A. D.
& Co.») at $1.03#: 4,000 bu do (in same house) at
$1.03; 2,000 ba do (in North Side houses) at $1.02;
1,200 bu Rejected Spring in store at 85c. *
CORN—Received, 63,185 bn. Market declined 1c
per bushel. Sales:—l2,ooo bu Mixed Com in store
at 48#c; 85,000 bu do at 48c; 6,000 bu do at 47#c:
20,000 bu do at47#c; I,ooobu doat47c; 9,400 bu
Rejected Com in store at 43c; 2.5C0 bu do at 41c.
a Nrw Cohn”— Quiet and #®lc lower. Sales:—
400bu in store at 43c; 1,000 bu do at42#c; 8,000 bu
do at 42c; I,Boobu doat4l#c.
OATS—Received, 16,605 bu. Market active 4 and
102 c lower. Sales2s,ooo bu No. 1 (In South
Side houses) at 66c; 10,000 budo(ln North Side
houses) at 56c: 10,000 bu do at 68#c, delivered on
Alton and St. Louis Railroad cars.
RYE—Received, 7,218 bu. Market 102 c lower.
Sales: 1,200 bu Not (fresh receipts in favorite
houses) at 83c: fcOObu do (winter receipts) at SOc;
BARLEY—Received, 1,618 bn. Market firm, with
a |»ood local Inquiry. Sales: ISO bags good at $1.40
EIGHWZNES—Market easier. Sales: 200 bris
at 4Sc.
ALCOHOL—Nominal at 99c0|1.01.
CLOVER SEED—6 bu prime at $7.25; 6 ska and
CO bo good at $7.00.
• TIMOTHY SEED—2S bags good at $8.40. •
FLAX SEED—I 3 bags inferior at $2.65.
SALT—2,7OO ska Ground Alum in store at $1.70.
COOPERAGE—DuII and lower. Soles: 80 Fork
Barrels at sl.lO.
- MULL STUFFS—IO tons Middlings at $14.50 del;
10 tons Bran at $13.60 del.
SUGARS—Firm and active. Wo quote:
New Orleans—Prime to choice. 12#013#
Cuba—Fair to choice 11X012#
Porto Rico—Fair to choice 1134013
N. Y. Refined—Powdered and
granulated 16)4016#
white coffee, A 14#©15#
Yellow Coffee, B 14#01I#
Yellow Coffee, C 14 014 V
HIDES—Finn. Wc quote;
Dry Mint 17#018
Dry Salted 15 ®ISV
GrecnCuredHldes.... B#o 9
Green Conntnr- (ft 8
Calf and Kip Skins 12013
Fresh Pelts $1.6002.00
Wednesday Evening, Feb. 11,1863.
BEEF CATTLE—Beceived about 600 head—
Market quiet—the extreme, views of holders re
sult ting operations. Sales wore;
C. Leach sold Albec one Durham heifer, from
Galcsburgh, weighing 1,600 lbs for$100.00: 14 Dur
ham steers, averaging 1,384 B>s at $4.00.
Leach sold Curtissi Co ,14 head Durham steers,
averaging 1.410 fi>s at $4.00.
Smith sold Hopkins SOheadgoodshlpplngsteers,
averaging 1,3 M 6, at *3.60.
Comstock sold Hughes 30 bead fair government
cattle, averaging 1,2*0 &>s at $3.12#,
Frye sold Miller <fc Co., 12 head good government
beeves, averaging I.B*o lbs at $3.15.
Searlcs sold Hughes 30 head coarse steers, aver
aging 1.201 lbs at $3.85.
HOGS—Beceived about s,ooo—Market steady.
Sales were:
Hogs. Avg. Price. Hogs. Avg. Price.
85 836 $1.27# 207 335 $3.83
CO 310 4.25 143 318 3.75
90 814 4.25 61 811 3.75
89 255 4.20 63 SO9 8.65
397 270 4.20 22 203 8.50
57 970 4.12# 65 l&t 8.45
60 270 4.00
Prices of Flour In
30 Y<
The following are the a
the Philadelphia market,
1803 $6.25
1809 6.81
1861 6.31
1860 6.44
1859.. 6.73
1868 4.73
1867.. 6.82
1636 8.83
1865 9.18
1654 7.69
1868 6.87
l‘B2 4.23
1661 4.66
1650 5.00
1849 6.21
1648 6.25
1847 4.83
1846 6.81
1815 4.15
i PliiliadclpDJa for
nrerage prices of flour in
, lu January, for 86 years
1844 $4.50
1843 3.93
1842 6.06
1841 4.95
18*0 6.73
1839 8.37
1838 8.87
1837 11.12
1886 6.63
1835 4.93
1634 6.55
ISO 6.75
1832 5.60
1681 6.12
1830..... 4.66
1829 8.25
1823 4.87
1527 6.62
Buffalo Cattle Market—Feb. 9.
The receipts of cattle laatweek were 8,416 head
against 3,810 for the previous week, aa increase of
10U head. The market lias ruled moderately active
during the week. There was a good attendance of
Eastern buyers, most of whom were eager to pur
chase, towards the close, at on advance of #ca Tb.
Hogs—'The receipts of hogs were 11,747 head
against 14,049 for the previous week, a decrease of
2,902 bead. Receipts hare been Inadequate to the
demand, and the market is consequently firmer,'
yet we bare no change to note in prices, inasmuch
as there has been a scarcity of desirable stock.
Buffalo Gralu Market—Feb. 0*
Wheat quiet and nothing doing this morning.
The speculative feeling is still rife, and on Satur
day 19,000 hn No 2 Chicago spring, and 2,600 bit
red winter Indiana changed bands on private
terms. Corn—the market as noted on Saturday is
fiositivcly flat, inasmuch as speculators, who have
atcly been tbo principal buyers, are not inclined
to operate. No sales. Oats quiet aud no change
to note in prices. Wc quote, as on Saturday, at
58®('4*0 as to quality. Barley also quiet. Held at
$1.4.*H5>1.60. Bye firmer. Sale 1,(K0 bu Wisconsin
yesterday at SI.OO.
Philadelphia Provision lilarkot—Feb-
ruary 9.
The Provision Market is firm: sales of new
Mess Fork at $15.50 to $16.00. and old at $14.50.
No change in Bacon or Green Meats; 130 tee. Lard
sold at 10Kc. cash, and 55,000 lbs. loose Shoulders
at s#c. •
New York Bice market—Feb. 0.
There has been a large movement, embracing all
the principal lots in the market, and prices are
fully Ke higher, holders now asking [email protected] for
East India; the sales include 6,000 hags Rangoon
and Aracan, part at7#©7#c, and part In bond at
New York Seed market-Feb. O.
Clover Is lees active, and prices arc hardly so
firm, the sales including 290 bags at 12c.
Philadelphia Seed market—Feb. 9.
In clover seed there is less doing. Small sales at
$6.50 up to $7.25 $64 lbs, and 325 bn r(.“Cleaned,
from second bands, at $7.75. Small sales of Tim
othy at $2.35 ©2.75 $ bo. Of flax seed the mar
ket Is hare and It is wanted by the crashers at
$3.25 sbu.
NEW YORK, Feb. 11.—Cotton—Less active
without material change.
Flour—Market dull and s®loc lower. Sales at
[email protected] extra state; $7.25®7.4i) for choice
do; $6.6006.80 for super western; $7.0007.50 for
common to medium extra western; $7.-tu©7.55 for
extra round hoop Ohio, and $7.0509.00 for trade
brands—market closing very dull.
Whisky— Unsettled at 5Sc.
Grain—Wheat doll and 1c lower. Winter red
$1.6201.60; winter red IQlnoia $1.61; quotations
for Chicago spring $1.3301.53; Milwaukee club
$1.Cf©1.69. Cora opened dullandheavy, but closed
steady and more active at 50092 c for sound mixed
western; 75060 c for unsound. A large portion of
the sales wore made to speculators. Oats firm at
72076 c.
Groceries— Coffee—Rio more active and Arm at
82083 C. Sugar dull—Now Orleans ll*£c; Musco
vado lOJtfc. Molasses—New Orleans active and
firm, old crop 40046 c.
Provisions— Pork dull and lower; sales at
$14.C0®14 62# for old, and $15.25 for new prime
mess. Dressed hogs dull at 6jtfoß?»c. Western
bacon sides dull and scarcely so firm. Lard dull
and lower at 10Ji©10;»c, Including choice at 11c.
At St. Ansgarlus Parsonage, on Tuesday. Feh. 20th.
byßcv. E.B.Tuttlo. Rector. Mr. JOHN ROBINSON
and Miss SARAH ANN DONNF.LE. all of Chicago.
At tho residence of her daughter, Mluerva Pease. 157
Indiana-st., ESTHER AUSTIN, aged 71 years and i
Funeral on Friday, at 2 o’clock P.M, Friends oftho
fair.llyare reqnest?a to attend. -
gy Vermont papers please copy.
In New York Cltyon Saturday, Fell. 7. Rev, COTH*
CERI C. BARCLAY, Rector of All Saints Church-
New York, and formerly Assistant Minister of St-
James’ Church, Chicago,
Reliable Railroad Time Tabic.
Hereafter trains will leave and arrive at Chicago,
as follows:
Detroit &N. Y, Express. *6:80 a. m. *10:15 p. m.
night Express -10:46 p. m. (10:05 a. m.
MorningExprcas *6:80 a. m. *lo:lsp.m.
Night Express 16:45 p. m. 110:05 a. m.
Mail *6:00 a, m. *11:00 p. m
New York Express *6:80 a. m. *10:00 p.m
Night Express 17:00 p. m. (10:00 a, m
Mail *5:00 a. m. *11:00 p. m.
Express via Adrian 17:00 p.m. (10:00 p.m.
Mail Train.....
Night Express.
*7:ooa.m. *10:80 p.m.
16:80 p. m. (8:80 a. m.
rrrrsnunoH, tort water and Chicago.
Day Passenger *7:00 a. m, *10:80 p. m..
Night Passenger 16:80 p. m. (10:00 a. m.
ValparalsoAccom’n *3:4 op.m. *10:00 a. m.
Day Passenger *8:80 a. in, *9:4* p. m.
Night Passenger 18:45 p. m. *7:50 a. m.
Urbana Accommodation
(Sanrdaysonly). 4:00 p.m.
HydeParkTram *6:4oa.m. *S:oOa.m.
“ “ *15:00 m. •1:85 p.m.
“ « *6:45 p.m. *7:15 p.m.
Mail Passenger... *9:ooa.m. *9: lop. m
Night Passenger 10:80 p. m. (5:45 a. m
Joliet and Wilmington Ac
commodation *4:00 p.m. *9.60 a. m.
Day Express and Mail...*lo:4oa.m. *6:00 p.m.
Joliet Accommodation... *4:3 op.m. *lo:lsa.m.
Night Express...lll:ls p. m. (5:45 a. m.
Day Express and Ma11....*10:45a.m. *5:50 p.m.
NightExprcss ,111:00 p.m. *5:45 a. m.
Accommodation *3:4 op.m. *10:00 a.m.
Pulton Passenger. 9:40 a. nu 5:00 a. m.
Fulton Passenger..,.. 11:20 p. m. 4:20 p. m.
Freeport Passenger 11:00 a. m. 3:00 a.m.
Erc-eport Passenger .11:80 p. m. 3:43 p. m.
Rockford. Elgin. Fox.Blv
cr and Stato Line 4.-00 p. m. 11:10 a. m.
Geneva.-. . 6:80 p.m. 8:50 a.m.
Express *11:80 a. m. *5:47 p. m.
Night Accommodation...*Jl:3op.m. (6:00 a.m.
Waukegan ** ... *sXop.m. *B:4s*. m.
* Sundays excepted, 1 Saturdays excoptoJ,
(Mondays excepted.
ID antra.
WAUTE D—Furnished rooms
and board for two gentlemen and their wives.
Address P.0.80x 4317. * (etl-z953-3t
V\r ANTED—A good House and
M .Lotfor *2,500 cash, and 105 acres of land la Do
Kalb county. onlv five miles from the GaL & CM, IT.
R. R. Address CHARLES PATTEN, Geneva, K.me
County. DL . fell-z934-3t
\V ANTED—Newspaper Partner,
T Y to take a third Interest in an old established,
well paying Newspaper. Job Printing, and Binding es
tablishment, in a thriving town. Refer to O.H.sL.
LAFLIN. Paper Dealers, Chicago. fbll-x953-2w
ANTED —Mclodeonist, to play
11 In a Cbnreh on the North Side. One living on
that Side preferred. Address, with reference, Box
SKd.P.O. fells9al-2tnet
TV/ - ANTED—A purchaser for the
T T good will and fixtures of on established fancy
goods store on Clark street. Now doing a good busi
ness. Good reasons given for selling. Address Box
2fS6. fell-z93T3t
WANTED—A neat House, by
Tv the Ist of March, on the West Side, east of
Union Park, between Jackson and Lake streets, con
taining 6or 7 rooms, for one year from May l?t. Beat
from #ls to |lB per month, and paid promptly. Best
of care taken or the premises. Address **A B C.’ P.
O. Box 8325. feU-zHOMt
"Wf ANTED—A Partner, with a
v 1 small cash capital. In one of the greatest In
ventlonsof the day—an agricultural tool, just patent
ed, usffnl. and will sell readily. Address *‘H W,”
Box 4J63, fell-2050 2t
T\7 ANTED—A young lady, resid
* v Ins In the North Division, to give 3or 4 lejsons
during the week, to two girls of 6 and 7 years. Ad
dress P. O. Box 60S). fell-zl>l7-2t
TU ANTED—For Cash, a House
v * and Lot. on North Side, between Lasalic street
and the Lake, worth from #3,000 to (5,000. Address,
giving location and price. Box 810, Chicago P. O.
WANTED. —To Boot and Shoe
Dealers. I wish to purchase an Interest la the
business of a house well established In the wholesale
Boot and Shoe store In this city. For the right place.
1 can oiler superior advantages In capital and expe
rience, would not object to the purchase of an entire
stock, or would form a copartnership with a good man
well acimalnted with the trade In this city and conn
try. Addresa , ‘H."Po3t Office Box 479. feUxSSI-st
T\7 ANTED—To Trade.—Bo acres
* V "f good land In Pierce county, Wisconsin, fop
a good Piano, and 10 acres for a Gold Watch; title
perfect. Also—Five hundred dollars In Confederate
money for sale. Address P. O. Box 133, Ottawa. 111.
VVTANTED —100 good Choppers,
T T to make Railroad Ties. Apply to WILLIAM
A. SPAULDING, at the Michigan Central Depot, or
te OTO & CANDA. St. JoacplQllchlgan. folO-zOCISw
\\ /T ANTED—To purchase, in a
* 1 central part of the city, a good residence. South
Side preferred. Not to exceed #O,OOO, cub. Address
P.0.80x 434. felO-DCS-lt
\\f ANTED—By a young lady, "a
T i situation In a private family, as seamstress and
cU&robennald.orwoutdbo willing to do any other
light work, together with seamsterlng, that ought he
required. Address “C B.” Tribune Office, stating
where an Interview may be had. fe2o-z333-3t
WANTED.— A Lady or Gentle
man in every town and village of the United
States, to engage in a very pleasant and useful occu
pation. It S something new, and no hambng. From
(3 to (8 a day can be made with ease. Inclose three
cents for circular. Address “HP," P. O. Box 1283,
Chicago. 111. felo-z892-lw
WANTED —A cheap business
DESK, with pigeon holes, places for account
hooks.Ac.. fitted to stand on a counter. Alio—Two
bnsloe>« desks on legs, with drawers, pigeon holes,
Ac. Also—Two show-cases—one upright, narrow at
base, and from 3to 4 feet high, andoao horizontal,
both to stand on coaster. All second-hand and for
country stores. ' Address "Country Merchant," care of
Adams Home. Chicago. foIO-rSSS-lw
TV/"ANTED —For the TatesSharp-
V T Shooters, now near Corinth. Miss., one First
and one Second Lieutenant, that can bring from twen
ty to thirty men each. Amble time given to recruit,
and commissions Issued before leaving the State.
For fhrtber particulars apply to A. B. DODSON. ITS
Lake street. Chicago, or address Lieut. Col. MORRILL
YATES. Sharpshooters. Glendale. Miss. iet(*zßS9 3t
T7S7* ANTED—To Bent.—A furnish-
T V ed Rooraan Michigan or Wabash avenue. North
of Jackson street. Address Box 1982. fe9-zBCI-lw
TX ANTED—To sell to Chicago
T T Coal dealers.
delivered by Railroad or by Canal. In shipping seasons.
In quantities to suit. Orders filled at lair rates. Ad
dressE.K.llUßLßDT,Sparland, Ills. fe7-zS2»2w
■yyANTED —Agents ! Agents !!
Something New, Useful and Saleable.
Save three times their cost. NzoxssmEs In every
umlly. Indibpknsabls to eveiy person. For circu
lars and terms inclose stamp, agents’ Inventors’
Depot. [fe2-z646-3wj RICE A CO.. nearP.O.
TX ANTED—To Rent, a Flouring
« v 3(111 In nrst-ratc order capable of making iM
barrels of flour per day. Mast be In a good wheat
country, ami on some line of railroad leading to Chi
cago. Waterpower prefered Address, with full
particulars, “A Y Z,’’ Post Office, Milwaukee, Wls,
WANTS D—A situation as
Cashier. Book-Keeper or Assistant la a mer
cantile bouse, banking Institution or railroad office,
by a middle-aged man. recently from the East, and
capable to take fail control in cither branch. A No. 1
reierencc. Address ”J C C." Post Office Box 857.
Springfield. 111. fe3-z744-lw
W ANTED—A Great Bargain.
v T Wanted f IOO.OOO In good Real Estate and 1100.-
OCO la Greenbacks in exchange for well selected
stocks of Groceries. Liquor*. Cigars, Ac. This Is a
rare chance. Address J. A. DANIELS, Post Office Box
123. Chicago, or call atsi Sooth Water streets.
TX ANTED—Agents in every
V V county, city and townln the State of Illinois,
to sell an article necessary in every household, store
and office, and ol practical utility and economy.
Energetle agents can realize from & to £5 per day.
Very small capital required. Address Post Office Box
©9l, Chicago, or apply to E. N. TOUCEY. Custom
Douse Place, third door from the Post Office.
WANTE D—To Exchange.—A
Farm of 240 acres, within 50 miles of Chicago,
and one mile of a depot and a Large Tillage, under a
cood state of cultivation, also good buildings thereon,
for a stock of groceries, dry goods, wood, lumber ves
sel, or real estate. For particulars address "FARM-
Eli." P.0.80X5376. ]o£>-zS332W
yff A N T E D .
The highest price paid for Cotton and Woolen Rags,
Old Paper, &c„ Ac.,at 14 Lasallestreet.
Ja29-zst7-lm GILBERT A PALMER.
WANTED—A few good Canvass-
T T ere to sell "Abbott’s History of the Rebellion.”
First volume now ready. Address or apply to CLARKE
& CO„ Box 4151, or Lake street. Chicago. IU.
\\f ANTED.—I wish to purchase
** a first class Retail Grocery. Those wishing to
sell will state amount of groceries on band, averaged
sales per day. amount of rent, number of street, and
distance from Court House. Cash Down.
jaOt-zSSX-lnt R. C. SMITH. Rocliester.N. T.
YV ANTED—Persons wanting
V V Male or Female help, for city or conn try. should
call at Stewart Hamilton's Emigrant and Employment
Office. ICO Clark street. M.E. Church Block,-Chicago,
or by letter—P. O. Box 1642. Care taken to snpply
families with competent persons. Jal3-x>3-ia
\\T ANTED—Agents for a New
* T Letter Paper for Soldiers; no Ink used, (not
Impression paper.) Also, Clark's Patent IndelUble
Pcncß for marking clothing, fnfca snpereeeded.
Samples and prices of each seat on receipt of thirty
cents to K. P. CLARK. Northampton, Mass. Box 80.
JalfrzU&Ow v
YV ANTED—Agents. To sell the
* T New Book called' The Incidents of the War;
or. The Romance and Realities of Soldier Life. Pub
lished In pamphlet form. Retail 85 cents. Fire to ten
dollars a day can be made selling this book. Send
stamp for circular. R. R. LANDON. Agent. 88 Lake
street, Cldcngo. Illinois. P; O. Box 4422. Ja2t z3SMm
"YV ANTED—Agents to canvass for
T T the forthcoming ifistory of tho Civil War la
America, by John S. C. Annorr, (author of tho Life of
Napoleon. History of the French Revolution. Monarcha
of Continental Europe, Ac.) Agents will oml tills a
rare soiling book. Terms liberal. Apply for territory
to o. F. GIBBS, 134 South Clark street, Chicago. HI.
Post Office Box 308. ap&pß39-ly
WA N T E D—(600,000) more
Agents to sell our new EMPIRE CITY and
Most wonderful In contents; unequalled for money
making; 015 per day easy. Send for Circulars.
Jals-zlo7-lm 0. M.PUNN & CO.. 131 Clark-st.Chicago.
WA K T E D— Employment for
American, English. Iri*h. Scotch, German* and
colored servants, with good city references, at tho
Philadelphia Intelligence Office, No. 150 South Clark
street.between Monroe and Madlsonstreets. Country
ordcrspnnctnally attended to. Post Office Box, 1059.
MRS. D. PRATT In attendance. de2s-k&-ly
T\rANTED. —$75 a Month!—l
* • want to hire Agents In every county at $73 a
month, expenses paid, to sell my cheap Family Sewing
Machines. Address 8. MADISON, Alfred. Maine.
S6O A MONTH!—We want Agents at S6O a month,
expenses paid, to sell our Everlasting Pencils. Orien
tal Burners, and thirteen other new. usclhl ami curious
articles. Fifteen circulars sent free. Address SHAW
& CLARK, Blddcford. Maine. Jas-y3&3m
YV ANTED—At 169 Dcarbom-st.,
n opposite the new Poet Office,
No girl sent from the office uni cssabletoflirnlsh satis
factory reference from former employer. Parties can
obtain same by applying as above or addressing Mrs.
AL. DALKAM. Post Office Box £145. nol-vStO-lm
\\T ANTED—Information of Wil-
T T liam C. Ashmore, an insane man, now at large
In this State, He Is 36 years of age. about 5 feet 8 Incit
es In height, stoops slightly, has a timid and downcast
look, and Is somewhat slow o Jspeech and reluctant
to converse. Information thankfully received by
SAM’L H. ASHMORE, of Oakland, Coles county, Til
or ot the Institute fortho Insane at Jacksonville.
In exchange for gold and plated Jewelry. Agents
need not apply. Address, stating locality. 4c. 4c_
•‘JEWkIEty'P.O. Box 4STB. Chicago. JalG-ztS-lm
WANTED—One good Agent
TT wanted In every city, county and town. Con
stant employment given in selling newly patented ar
ticles In universal demand and ofpractlcal utility. Now
selling rapidly. Only email capital required. All goods
unfold may he returned and money refunded. We
neither manufacture or sell “humbugV'artlcles. 'En
close stamp for circulars and terms: BICE 4 CO.,
Chicago. Agents and Inventors. Depot near the Post
Office. de23-ytsß-5w
• Sugar Bstinbbt. C 2 Canal street.
Jal2-y9G7-lm Near Madison Street Brl
WANTED —Local Agents for
For families and neighborhoods. Any woman can
earn from tlO to |ls per week with It. It knits from
6 COO to 60,000 sUtches per minute—thesame stitch made
by hand—a pair of Stockings In fifteen minutes. It
weighs bnt forty rounds, andls so simple a child or an
old lady can work it successfully and with profit. No
machine was ever Invented which offered to woman so
RroflUblecmployment; whole families are supported Sr
ease. Pricesso. [Thcycanbemadetoearn thelroost
in thirty days.] Forclrcular with further particulars
and description, address (with stamp) BRANSON A
ELLIOT. General Agents, 120 Lake street. Chicago UL
Cnt this out for future reference. jals-ziw-lm
Good dew-rotted Flax Straw. In largo or small noaa-
HUes*, delivered at our Flax Mill la Chicago, or at stv
llcna on the Chicago Badway lines. WALWORTH,
ILDDBABD 4 CO.,l»l Lake at., Chicago. follzOJG-lw
JL Guide la selecting seed, preparing seed, bed
transplanting, Ullage, worming, pruning, topping
budding, cnttlng. housing, curing, and the great secret
in prizing for One flavored cigars. Price flay cents. I
will furnish seed of tbo most profitable kinds to raise
at fifty cents per acre, by moll, nrc-pali. Addreiu
jAMks mossman, WetlMTUlc, Franklin Co.. Ohio
2ln:tlon Salta.
58 lake street.
On FRIDAY. Peb, 13. at 11 o’clock*, wo will mil at
our salesrooms, No.iS Labe street, one Pony. Uuzzr
and Harness (made to order.) and as goodaa now.in
perfect order.
fel2asss-2t - Auctioneer*.
ON FRIDAY. Feb. 13. at lOo’cloek. we will sen at
our salesrooms. No. £3 Lake street, a general assort*
ment ot new and second-hand
Parlor, Chamber and Dining Boom Fnrnltnre,
Cook Stoves, Crockery, £c„Ae.
ALSO—A variety of GUt and Rosewood Frame
ALSO—One Mahogany C; »«e, Second-hand PIANO
123 & l34Dearborn street (Cobb's Buildings.)
On FRIDAY, Febinary 13th. at A. it. Will sell to
the trade as above.
Dry Goods, Groceries, Fancy Articles,
Terms Cash.
OT Cash advances made on Consignments.
and important sale of condemned and captured
Dorses, Cattle, Mules, Jacks,
100 Sets of Harness,
There will he sold at public auction, at MATTOOV,
COLES COUNTV, Illinois, commencing on TUES
DAY, the 10th day of February. 1563, and continued
from day to day until all are sold, viz:
{CO Condemned and Captured Horses.
SO Brood Mares, (many with foal.) .
210 Condemned and Captured Mules.
18 Head of Cattle.
6 Jacks and Jcnnetts.
100 Etta of Horse and Mole Harness.
Towns—Casli, In Treasury Notes,
Acting Assistant Quartermaster. -
H. B.—Mattoon la situated at the Jnnctlen of the Illi
nois Cential and St. Louis, Alton and Terra Haute
ItaUroads. ja23-znß7-3w
Grace +l—Salesrooms. 46, -is & so Dearborn street, op*
- poplte Tremont House. Chicago. QL
mhS-pßst-iy *
Auction trade soles exclusively of
We offer to the country trade desirable styles of
Boots, Shoes and Brogans ar auction every TUESDAY
and THURSDAY, at 10 A. M. prompt, and private sals
during tlic week. GORE, WILSON A CO.
iur Sale.
Cottage on Third avenue, between Van Burea
and Harrison streets. Inquires! No. 20 Fourth avc
noa. . fell-ziWWt
F3R SALE—A CaDal Boat.—ln
quire of J. W. FINLEY, No. 13 Lasalle street.
FOR SAL E—Coffee and Feed
Mills, need with horse, steam or water power,
forsalcby the undersigned, or HOOKER A JONES.
107 Lake street. For Information call on me at But
ton’s Hotel, corner of Wells and Washington streets,
or address O. SHEPARD.Post Office BoxSDW.
F)R SALE.—A first-class cottage
house and two Improved lots, contalnlgg an' or
chard. Will be sold cheap for cash. Apply to Box
4325. Chicago P. O. felOzQ9Mw
Jp OR SAIE.—A Second Hand
With 12-Inch piston and 44-Inch stroke, with two boil
ers. 3 'A feet diameter, 21 feet long, two It-Inch flues la
each, including large domes, all In good running or
ALSO—WiII be sold with the above, 40 ftet.Wrought
Iron Turners Shafting, with pullles, belting, hangers,
Ac.. &e. The above nas been asedfor driving barrel
machinery, and will be sold cheap.
ALSO—Portable Engines, from 8 to 15 horse power,
supplied promptly. Forpartlcalars Gallon ar address
A. N. WOOD, at Sherman House,
felO-aSDO-lw Chicago, HI.
F3R SALE.—Two Wood Houses,
(two stories) with lease of lot fbr a term of
years, situated on Sangamon street, about 100 ft. from
Madison street railway. Inquire at the office of
GROVES A MORRIS. 12 South Canal street.
F3R S^LE —Real Estate. House
and Lot. 68x123 feet deep, corner of Warren and
Lincoln streets. House and Lot 77x125 feet deep on
Washington street, near Oakley street. Eight Lots on
Washington and-Park avenue streets. Five Lots on
Lake street, near Page street. TwoLotaon the corner
of High and Lasalle btreets. J. F. STARR,
feS-zS72-ltn 124 Randolph street.
F3E SALE.—The furniture and
good will of a Boarding House; the bouse wen
filled with boarders. For particulars inquire at 267
State street, near Van Boren. ie6-z782-lw
Marble front. Are stories high. 24 feet wide. Iso feet
deep. Inquire of ANDREW J. BROWN.
ftCzTEI-im . No. 51 Cl irk street.
Tj'Oß SALE—At the lowest market
JL price, one hundred and twenty-five barrels of
S A l/T ,
fcs-z747-Sw By C. PEACE. si6G Twentieth street.
on west aide of Clinton street, between Van Bnrenand
Jackson street. Lot 15x150 to an 18 foot alley. House
two story frame. conTPnlent and In good order. Apply
to GEO. il. HIGGINSON. i Wheelers Block, southeast
cornerofSouthClarkandWaterslreeU. fet-zTOMw
Engine 18 Inches bore and 43 laches stroke, with
oand fly wheel. 28 Inches free, 10 feet dla„ manufac
tured by Lawrence Machine Shop. Lawrence Mae.
Three Boilers. 43 Inches diameter, and U feet long
with two 14 inch fines in each. Flre front and fixtures!
all complete. All In perfect order, nsed bnt a short
time, good as new. Will sen Boilers separate from
Engine. Also. iflO feet six Inch cast shafting pillows
boxes and couplings. -• JOHN T. NOTES.
ja2B-zSS6-lm 33 Market street.
FDR SALE.—Pianos.—A variety
of seven-octave Plano Fortes. one second-hand,
for sale at 116 South Dearborn street, on second door
"Will be sold cheap for cash, or on such timeas will salt
thejmrchascr. Repairing and toning promptly at-
Also—One Corn-Sliallcr. capable of aliening 2.0 m
bnahela per day. Price 938. for sale by
Ja3l-«(as-lm J. PRESTON
FSR SALE.—Water Power' Woo
len Factory. Saw Mill and Tannery. All new and
in good order, with dwelling home and 46 acres of
land, being thejower mills at Baraboo. county seat of
Sauk county Wisconsin. Original cost, *17,000 The
power haa 13 feet head, estimated as sufficient for 20
ron of stones. w. p. FLANDERS
Ja2)-z560-3m - Mllwanke’e
SALE—Rare chance. We
-L will dispose of the stock. lease and fixtures of oor
well known and liberally patronized Custom Boot and
Shoe Store. No. 77 Dearborn street, on reasonable
terms. The business has been established ten yean.
Stock on hand worth from $2,500 to *3.000.
Jal2-z5-lm KELLER BROS,
PDR SALE—IO acres of Land
situated between State and r.—and Monterey
and Buena Vista streets. Terms cash. Sold In lots of
from two to lire acres. If prefered. To any desirous
of purchasing for subdivision. this affords an excellent
opportunity, as the land la surrounded by rapidly hi*
creasing settlements. Also, for sale, several Lorn in
he West and South Division. Apply to GEORGE M.
. lIGGINSON, southeast corner or Clark and South
' Vatcr streets No. 1 Wheeler's Block. jaSO-afif-Sw
One 15 by SO inche»-50 horse power.
One 10X by 20 inches—3s horse power.
Each Engine has a fly wbeel.hcatcr. force pomp, check
valve, and counter shaft with pullles.
Apply to JAMES WARNER. 265 State street, or to
. .. .... SANFORD B. PERRf.
Ja26xtlo-lm 101 Washington street.
So Hint,
Ty RENT—A two-story and
basement brickdwelling, -with gag and water, on
Indiana avenue. first brick house south of Old street.
An unfailing well of pare water on the premises. Poa»
session given Immediately. Apply at room 8. second
story. 123 Clark street. felO-MM-3t
'TO RENT.—House with modern
J-. Improvements, on Wabash avenne. between
Peek and Eldrldge Conrta. Possession given Imme
dlately. Apply to WILLIAM C. DOW. 51 Clark street.
fCIO-zS99-lw •
TO RENT—The Brick Dwelling
67 Cass street, (between Indiana and Ohio streets.)
Possession given Immediately. Inquire of A. J.
BROWN. 81 Clark street. fe7-z53Mw
.A.t Fond du Lac, Wk,
Aflneopeolngforafirm desirous of doing a large
and profitable outinesa in a flourishing city. The
store Is In the central part of the city, ana one of the
finest in the West. Beat low to a good tenant. Fond
dn Lac Is surrounded by a rich and fine country, is
growing rapidly, and Is one of the most healthy and
nourishing cities in the West. Address 8. B. *J.
AMORT. Fond do Lac. Wls. fc»-zBOS 5t
'J’O RENT—New and second-hand
A large assortment of Pianos and Melodcons at
wholesale and retail. Orders from a distance prompt*
ly attended to. W. W. ktmrat.t. iff! Lake street
JaiS-kSSQ-ly *
Allowance made for hire If purchased, AQ kinds of
Instruments repaired. Tuning promptly attended to
I do not rent to go Into the country.
WM. R. PBQ6BBB. 180 Clark street
BO ARD IN G.—Two pleasant
rooms, wttli board, for singla gentlemen, st 63
Aoam* street. A lew day boarders can be accommo
dated* follz'Xß-tw
X> OARDIN G.—Pleasant rooms,
koard, can bo obtained at M Adams street.
X)pARDIN6-*-Two single gentle-
S-J men can find hoard In a private family. wllli the
comforts of a home, by addressing Post Office Box
<*W.or calling at IKThml avenue. . fe7-z3191w
X? CARDlNG.—Furnished rooms,
JJ with board, can boobta!nedat7lWabMh aro
int feS-xTTO-aW
T>OARD.—Desirable Rooms can be
D obtained, with Board, by applying at Wabash
aTcaatbclweeaMadiwaaaiJwnnw. JaUHS-is*
=L”-L Hadbon street, between Stats and Dearborn.
a>oora open at 7 o’clock; performances commence* 1H
Fonrtli eight of the popular Comedienne aid Vocalist,
Who will appearaa
Introducing abefluUtaHulUd andtli.mmlo ditty ot
And the American air ot
ed™?S , £tl»s^s‘o- a s£- ““■•’'•a *« p™"*
To be followed by ibe Commedetta of
The performance will cosuaence with thaUnghabla
farce of
□T Friday—Benefit of JaUa Daly.
In preparation and will shortly be produced, the
grand Operatic Drama of BOHEMIAN GIRL.
Bandolph bC., bet. Sherman Sc Mattes cm Houses.
MONDAY EVENING, Frtjth, and every areolae
dui log the week. New pieces:—Gentle Jennie Gray
kSSSJSI ML* Bleep **? I fi tI ? M A MadroUna; They
Actora; Kelly** Operetta, Lore's Labor
Bojt; Sjftise DTSthlope; Hunters Choree from Cind
erella. Don't fail to see the new force. "Look oat for
Yonr Carpet Bag.” the best yet produced.
open stl. to commence at 3 o'clock P.U.Ad»
missions cents,
ft® iSßllw
U cfos.
No. 107 Lake Street)
Between Dearborn and Clark.
The gallery contain* 100 Picture* hr eminent artiste.
Of Landscapes. Figures. Sea Views. Interiors. Scriptu
ral and Historical nieces. Fancr Subjects, Ao. Also—
valuable originals oy the old Italian, French aad Flem
ish Masters.
Among the modem artists we refer to the works of
Morris, €». A. William#, LesDronjn. Barker of Bath.
Jits. Meadows, Sr., Vickers. J. F. Herring. Jansen.
Walnrizht, Gilbert Stnart, fox, WliUamson. wheraert.
Stuart Newton. Chapman, Hill, August Boaheare. Bh
chanan. J. E. Meadows. Scndder, Ac. • +
Admission 25 eta. SeasoaTlcketsSOcte.
Open from A. M. tm dnak. Ja3S-eSU-lm
Benefit of the Orphans,
Tuesday, Wednesday & Thursday,
February iOth, Mth&lßth.
tub count rxnoxs or
South Division*
Have secured both Halls from Mr. Bryan, and intend
K Clyoa S”” 4 ® Qlo . n and Festival for the bene
lit of tbaOrpbans under the charge of the
Sisters of Mercy,
At the time mentioned above. Refreshment* and
Fancy articles wOl be displayed In profusion, A Band
of Music will be In attendance each evening, rtlifr-m
GRAND CONCERT will be given. S a.
It Is earnestly hoped that the eltfreus will liberally
support this most descry leg of nil objects.
Tickets can be had of any of the members oftba
"Conferences" of ”St. Mary’s." "St. John’s," "St
Louis," ’.St. Bridget,” or "St. James," at the Book
Store of J. J. Kearney. 167 Clarkstreet. and at the
Hall. feio-ssn-St
Great Western Band,
•It Bryan Hall 9
THURSDAY, MARCH slh, 1863.
1,000 Gifts and 3,000 Tickets,
ONE BOLIiAB A tick hit.
The management have labored to make the Concert
the ablest and heat that has ever been given in au
city. Their prizes have all been selected with great
care, and are of good manufacture, and warrantee! to
be genuine. The best musical talent has been en
gaged. and every effort made to render the Concert
entertaining, and to make IT ALONE a compensation
for the price of the ticket v Utt
. TlcieU for sale at D. P. Fauldfl’• Cndworth A Lor
big. 115 Randolph street; A. H. iflller: A.T.48. w
Glllctt, and nearly all public places in tnla city
. Persons from the country wishing tickets, by enclos
togthemoneyJoD.P.FADLD3. St Sherman House,
or A. T. and R, H. GILLETT, i 97 Lake street wlli
meet with prompt attention, *
Call and look at the two splendid Pianos and Melo
deon.atp. P.Faulda’, 54 Sherman House, and other
Gifts at A. H. MDler a. Jeweler, corner of Clark and
Lake streets: and A. T. A R. H. QOlett, 137 Lake
street: and also, those two line Sewing Machines at
Wheeler A'Wilson's Agency.
Drawers of Gifts In the country can have them for
warded by sending their addresses to D.P. Fanlds. 54
Sherman House.
The following GUIs, drawn, will bo published In the
dally papers Immediately after the Concert. The
Pianos will be on exhibition at Bryan Hall on the even
ing of the Concert:
17-Octave Rosewood Plano, (Peart Kays.)
round front, carved legs, serpentine mould
ing, brass overstrung. No.l |450 M
1 TOctave Rosewood Piano, (round comers.
carved legs. Louis XXV style). Ko. 2 300 08
1 Melodeon, (rosewood) 65 08
1 No. 1 Wheeler ft Wilson Sewing Machine,
„ (mahogany full case, side drawers) 97 00
1 No. S Wheeler ft Wilson's sewing Machine.
„ (black walnut half case, polished) 97 00
1 Set Bayard Taylor'a Complete Works (mar*
ble edge, extra) 35 00
1 Flue Photographic Album 29 00
1 Fine Pearl (Infald) writing desk. 15 00
1 Gentleman's Gold Watch, (hnntinz ease) 75 00
1 Ladles* Gold Watch (bandog case". GO 00
1 Sliver-Plated Tea Set 50 00
1 do* Ice Pitcher. 13 00
1 do lee Fountain 25 00
1 do Tea Urn 33 00
1 do Castor so 00
l do Card Baaket 12 OO
1 Gold Lockct.No. l 4 OO
1 do N0.3. 5 50
1 do N0.3. 7 00
1 do No. 4.....* 8 50
I 1 do N0.5 10 00
! 6 Sets Silver-Plated Teaspoons, (cadi 13.00}.... 13 00
1 Silver-Plated Cake Baaket 10 00
3 Sets Pina and Ear Knobs, (each $6.00) is 00
8 do do do (each slo.oo} 80 00
3 Cold Bracelets, (each $8.00) at 00
fi Silver-Plated Table Forks, (each $4.00} at 00
6 do Table Spoons, (84.25 each)....... 35 50
6 do Napklnrangs, (SI.OO each)....... 6 00
1 Opera Glass 10 00
6 Sets Fine Stnds. (each $J,00).£53r. 13 00
6 Sets Fine Sleeve Boitons. (each*s3.oo} 13 00
6 Fine Neck Chains, (each $5.00} 30 00
6 Silver-Plated Bntter Knives, (each $1.50 9 00
6 do Frait Knives, (each $3.00) 13 00
6 Pen and Pencils, (each $3.00) is 00
SGent’sPlns, N0.1.(eacn|3,00).., ... 900
8 *- ** '“*Chs4.oo' 1200
-U 'Ko.*3.’(eacbKoo>:
The balance of tbe Glftn are too niuner*
oo» to mention.
I hereby certify that the prices annexed to the above
articles, from my establishment, are my regular retail
prices, and the Pianos are first-class Instruments,
fully warranted by the makers and myself for tea
years. \T. iL HA BLOW.
We certify that the prices annexed to the above arti
cles are cur retail price*.
a. n. aiiLuKa.
Agent of Wheeler ft Wilson.
At the conclusion, the GUIs will be drawn In the
Presence of the audience, by a committee appointed
jy the audience to superintend tbe drawing.
Doors onea at 7 o'clock. Concert to commence at
i)i o'clock.
Arranged by Werbe A Hilton.
XTJL EifT, (corner of Clark and Monroe streets.)
Persons wishing Instruction to Dancing ore Invited to
call :it the Academy for terras and boon of meeting.
The lute donees will he introduced. All dances sys
lemjitlcaHy taught. I have secured the services of two
highly accomplished Last Txachxbs. who will ably
assist In bQ classes. Post Offlco address. Pox 1315.
de4-x73JK3ra EDWUi MAKTOTE.
211 Wabash avenne. between Adams and Jackson ala.
Class open at all times for beginners.
Childezn'b Class every Tuesday and Saturday.
PurcntsonlyaHowedasvbltors. Assembly every Tuat
day night for scholars and (Hands, and no persons ad
mlttcoexcept those Introduced by scholars.
©cntral Notitis.
Well Matched—Just from Kentucky.
Some ten pairs being well matched and suitable for
most kinds of business.
The Celebrated Running Hare
Said to bo owned by and captured from the rebel Gea.
Forrest, at the battle of Parker’s Cross Roads.
Forscntlemea’s driving or a private family.
Inquire at 117 SOUTH WATEIbST.. or Ifi THIRD
AVKN UE. feil-soa-lw
for sale,
One of the most profitable 3IANUFACTTIRINO ES
TABLISHMENTS In this city, requiring from flftaeat
to twenty thousand dollars capital. Has been estab
lished sixteen years, bavlnga very extended Whole
sale Trade throughoutthe Western States, and doing
an exclusive cask business. For particulars aOJraM
-sr.vxurAOTUEJtK.” P. O. Box 2». ChlcagOjStaMng
whore an Interview may bo had. •Cse-awMsa
WHEREAS, my wife, Catherine
11 Hsiga&z
log her on my account as I wilt pay no dahex^rter
170 UND —A Gray Wolf Rohe.—
a 1 Th» owner can obtain the
the XT. S. Inspector’* office. In
Building. proving property, aad paying Charges.
’JOSZAB A2fX> ms BALZ.T.**
R. S. DINOES3. Agent.
or in*

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