Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune, December 2, 1866, Page 3

Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune dated December 2, 1866 Page 3
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THE CONQUERED BOOSTED. Coop that Booster, fbr he'* weary; Ana his head is drooping dreary I Coop him, hide mm. it is best; ■ For there’s not a chirk to fear him. And there’s not a htn to cheer him. And there's no egs laid near him— Scorned by those who did revere him— Hide mm—coop him—let him rest. Take that booster off. fae'e Uttered, All his feathers widely scattered. And his bill is broken, battered. By (he strong blows of the toe. Oh! hard for us to hide him. We who so fondly eyed him— Hard U> stand forlorn beside him. Now that be no more can crow I Coop that Hooficr, for he’s gasping And bis toes each other clasping Quiver with the fearful rasping 11c received oa Tuesdaylaatl Honest John, Ida valiant backer Finds that be'* not worth a cracker* Frarky Blair, his cackling darker,* Copperhead ami brave bushwhacker— Even Dean, the greasy smacker— Alt admit tu race is past. let the Booster be ejected. And a stately Pile eiecicd. And the party disinfected By the Registrars elected - To math down the Bcbs rejected— Let the Bird bo taken home; ’ ’ For the hearts that <frd adore him. And the hands that upward bore him. And the feci that ran before Mm, dohjthe ranks of tboec that tore him— Those that cut the Booster’s combi Coop the Booster—-coop him sadly, Once ten thousand backed him gladly. And ten thousand w ildly, madly. Swore he ebuuld forever crow I ™ Or S spur cbould never lUi mmaphknt windpipe sever, And that be should fight forever! But he sow is lying low t Ob! his comb Is cut and bloody. And bis legs at e brui edand muddy. And his breast with blood is ruddy And hb gills are darkly blue; Empty craw and burs led gizzard. Tail atniwlngs completely ficis-ored. Felled at one decisive blizzard— Boated—skinned Irum A to 1 zzard— O, poor cock-a-doodle-doo t BOTAIi u VIfUIAUE, Espousal of Hie CzarewitcU. Impressive and Striking Ceremonies. * 1 [Petersburg Correspondence of London Times.] ? Morning had scarcely dawned when the i gnns of Potropaviovek, lire fort on tho north- • ern bank of the river, opposite thy Winter 1 Palace, announced with frou tongues that ’ the day_ of the imperial marriage hod ar rived. boon after n hurricane of clangor \ buret forth from the bells iu the capitoL i Avery church having five domes at the least, and a corresponding number of bells, tho air seemed to vibrate farimd near with heavy harmonious sounds. To this accomoa- I mment I went to the Winter Palace, There was great bustle and animation In the • streets, yet the hundreds of carriages and i cabs hnnying along with Russian speed failed ! to crowd the immense squares and thorough" i fares of that Imperial neighbornood, Poate footmen opened the door, and, many as were the guests and spectators that alighted every i moment, with officious readiness attended to tbc wants and inquiries of all. Through endless balls I was conducted to the ono where I was to wait for the present. Tho slate rooms through which I passed are i nearly all covered with stucco, and de rated with* bronze ornaments of chaste and simple style. In many the Corinthian 1 column and rectangular windows pre vail; others exhibit the less classic fea tures of the Rei.aifhance, and abound in twisted pillars laden with gilded foliage’ and curious arabesques; hut the gen eral character of the whole is grandeur rath er than pomp, and though no attempt Is made to aspire to anything exquisitely artis tic. the eye everywhere meets fine symmet rical combinations of form, size and color. There were two throne halls, the larger of which ditfeml hut Hale in general aspect from other rooms «>f thcsamo»Uc and height. The smaller, draped with led velvet, and with the throne placed in a niche in front of a glorious picture of Peter the Great, is, per haps, the most tasteful apartment of ail I L&qe teen. But even tins seeks to impress rather by a protsd plainness of style thun by gorgeouinesaor glitter. ThcgraudiiuatTeet* cd simplicity with which the whole city is built is deliberately repeated in the adorn incut of the Imperial palace. As the crowd u-gau lo thicken, the first icdies made the!.- apueaiancc. Nearly all of them were clad in while silks, with trait.- exhibiting every hue and shade; strips of colored velvet trimming the bodies, and in many ea*co the sUtrla also constituted tho peculiar element of the “ Russian dress.” Another feature of t he national costume pro ‘rrlbi-dforthe o-.-rolon weMhf* kakoshnlk, or diadem wont by all the ladles, excepting ritchiidc. It is a -etui-circular band cov ered with velvet and studded tvlth'pcarls mid Jewelry so graceful and becoming that it reflects no little credit on the taste of tho peasant girls, the original devisers of this ornament. The ladies had magnificent robes, but the grand dtsphtv of iewelry was rcfervcd fur the hall iu the evening. The Chapel Royal, in which the ceremony was to be performed, already swarmed with the cream of the aristocratic company in vited. It Is a hall of moderate dhnen-lons, in the French stvle of t tic last century. While walls, copiously studded with bronze garlands, festoons, and dimivutivc angels, impart to it a courtly rather than a religious air. To this part of the church, destined for the congregation, and like all octhodox places of worship, entirely devoid of stalls and seats, there la Joined a dome containing the altar. Il ls of considerable height, and separated by a gilded ikouo.-.toj from another dome, the interior of which i- only du-eried through ‘the aperture of the royal doors. A low arched colonade, appear ing Immediately behind the royal doors, and leading into the mystical depths of the lower dome. Las u peculiarly solemn eilcct from the grandeur and width of the adjoining p*ution of tne church. In the Ural dume.'whieJi, according to the or thodox architecture, is the church proper, the clergy were already in attendance. At their head was pointed out to me the Arch* bit-hop Metropoiitc of Novgorod and Si. Pe tersburg, than whom there Is only one greater ecclesiastic, the Archbishop of Mos cow, in. the empire. With him were four other bishops, old men all, weaving the sil ver tiaras aud ample mantles of their rank. Archpriests, with uncovered heads and long flnwlvg hair reaching to the shoulder, stood beside them in violet cloaks; other prints were seen stationed iu tho background. In a niche on the right stood the court singers— hovs and men ofaJl ages. to them, in the front part of the chapel, I saw Prince Meu echlkotf leaning against the rail. A friendly old gentlemen, with hricht eyes and relax 'd features, ho certainly did not look like one who but twelve years ago caused a sanguin ary war. Sir Andrew Buchanan, in British diplomatic uniform, with the order of tho Thistle round his neck, was talking with hb fellow Ambassadors of Pru-sla. Austria, Den mark and France. Lord Hamilton, Mr. Clay the American envoy, and M. Valnycn, the Minister of the Interior, passed by with oth ers. Mr. Fame and Mr. Mitchell, of tho British embassy, stood by the Danish and Prussian olfictra who had come to add eclai l« the fcslH tries. A Greek general, iu loose jacket and Oriental piU.-re, was noticeable bv c<>n*ra«t, and French Marquises, German Grais and Italian Omtes vied with Russian Princes in the profusion of Orders and the elegance of garb. buddeuiy the ham Is hushed. A mister of ceremonies, t*'fon in band, has entered to announce the approach ot the marriage pro ccsrion. While the sstme mcs.-age Is bdng given to tbc town by the gun* outride, the equerries aud fourlcn de la eour enter tho chapel. The master* of ceremonies, the chamberlain*, and the various rAarifn of the conn follow In dr.c succession. And now the Emperor ami Empress cmne in sight, pre ceded by Count SehuxalotV, the Grand M .re dial. His Majesty is iu the uniform of a Gets cral, and leads Id.* r*-yal ououcc lo the Me tropolis, standing in the centre of the church to receive them. As trie aged dlgnl- lary slowly ami portly wave* hi* cross to J and fro the’Emperor stu m* to kiss the sign i (,] miration, and to cros* huuielfou forehead a; li chest with holy water. Thu Empiess rftHi-.t* the sacred rite. and p’.iici s herself beside her angust husband. : Tiic Cr.iwn I’rince (’ezarewUch Is the next lo pmer, to kl-s, how and cross himself, in accordance with the devout forms of the Church. Alter him walks in Princess Dag mar, or, as -he has been latterly called, the Orthodox Grind Duchess Maria Fcodorowna of All the ilus.-ius. She walks In beauty. The Metnvxdtle. who looks as though le had out oflho frame of sun.* ancient picture oftlio church, inclines himself to the LVcniing girl ns she conforms to th* require ments of the national creed. U**r Imperial Highness steps hack to the three principal members of her family, who have already en tered the sacred edifice. The four stand to gether, and the cyca of all present centra upon them. In them Is compassed the pres ent and'toiure of lids Immense empire. The Czar, tall, majestic, with the habit of com mand and the disposition to kindness clearly legible on hi* niaulv features, is not only tho first, hut also the finest man in the room.* The Queen, whom sickness has not robbed of the feminine grace which clothed her younger years, is readily recognizable from the well'known port rails representing tho beautiful Mary of ilcssc. In a white dress, with a train of gold stuff, trimmed with er mine, and a sparkling diadem on her bead, her Majesty looks worthy t* he a Queen. The Grand Duke, a sucee&or to tho throne. Is rather stout for his age, with a good share«fwill end resolution stamped upon bis youthful face. Llkea.rosc growing m the shadow of an oak. Princess Dagmar stood beside him. Her lively ftatnrcs were ani mated by excitement, and In her eye confident the hope of future hapiuess. On hcrdaik lockfc rested a cmwu of priceless diamonds, graceful and liunt a* a wreath or chaplet of flowers. A brooch. If a jewel covering nearly the whole nppor part of the bodice can be called so, glistened ou her breast. Her robe was of white mauro antique, and hrr train, carried by four cham berlains, of crimsonj velvet, trimmed with ermine. _ Their Roval Highnesses, the Prince of Wales, the Crown Prince of Prussia, and tho Prince of Denmark entered next. Then came the voungcr sons of the Emncror, Prince* Vladimir Alexis Serge, and Patti, the Grand Dnke Constantine and bis consort,with their children, and after them the other princes and princesses of blood dosed tho royal part of the procession. AU went through the same ceremony of kissing the cross offered them by the MctropoUte, and all in turn were kb*cd. so it seemed to me, by the MctropoUte. He bowed lovingly down to the little children as they went up to him one after the other, and when the last of them had made obesbnee before the cross, returned with his clergy to the altar. The Imperial family aod their royal gue*ta then likewise proceeded to the centre of the church, the remaining members of the procession, os they came in, disposing themselves In the entrance-balk There were but lew ladies In the train And now the service began. The clergy having ranged themselves round the altar, prayers were Intoned by hymns and responses chained by the singers. The serious and measured music of the Greek liturgy is rich in beautiful cadences, and may, perhaps, ho described as some thing between the rigid am-t'Tity of the Lu theran choral and tho lighter rhythms of the Romish Church. The solos are chiefly rccl- lativcs, broken by the constant repetition on tbc part of the choir of the responses, “God. fheS” “ d “God, “o erTto t t* 1 ® more Independent parts of effectively blended with sonorous basses. tbe Cezare- SjJSj d K 8 b ? de Bt , e PPed forward from the circle of the Imperial family, and having been conducted by the Eiperor to a *’ 5» lned T ln tho prayer* of the Metropoiitc. Later, two younger princes of the blood one of whom I recognized as Prince Alexis, an- W»chod and held above tho Leads of the iwidol uftlr the marriage crown pecoliar to the orthodox ritual. Thev resemble in shape and size the episcopal tiaras, and seem to be of silver wire, or some such material. Inter woven with .silk. This singular ceremony continued foi about twenty minutes, the of ficiating princes being repeatedly obliged to change their hands from weariness. Sud denly the music became softer, quicker, and more melodious. Its eloquent notes pre dicted the speedy consummation of the bal lowed act. To this tune bride ind bride-' citiora were led tbriee round the altar by tho Metropoiitc. Then they were pronounced man and wife. An exchange of tings In thiq country only takes place at the betrothal. W hue the Pnnce ami Princess Alexander H. CI ? r.V 1 a receiving the congratulations of their illustrious relatives a hoary archpriest. With stentorian voice,, intoned a prayer for the health and welfare of the Czar, bis wife, and bis children. His appeal to the Deity was preferred In urgent accents, the other clergy chiming In, and with many inflections and genuflections asking blessings on the head of therr beloved sovereign. A rolling Te Dcum terminated tbo service. It was a glorious composition, and Jubilantly sung. At its close the Imperial family, having received the felicitations of the clergy, left the chapel with their royal guests. The only difference to the order In which they entered ; was that the bridegroom and bride walked tide by side. They all acknowleded the re spectful salutations of tho spcctavora. Tho I procession reformed, and accompanied tho mpcrial personages to their private apart* • ments. As I left the palace the first enow had fallen. Russia had assumed her national garb to welcome her future Queen. BATS. natoartl their Value—Jtccne* In a Rat Pit—lttsbiecn Rats Killed In Two mitiuu*—Hats and Hut-Cutdllng—in« aide Idle of Hat-Catchers. [From the New York World, November 23.] (HATS. Rata arc pretty well known animals. Therefore there is no need to describe them. They are an object of detestation to all. How many nervous young ladies has the sight of a rat caused to scream; and had not Hamlet thought he heard a rat behind the arras, as he discoursed with his mother, Polouins might not have met so untimely a fate. Pet rats are things unheard of, though domesti cated mice arc quite common, fn fact, they are hated with a universal bate; and when a novelist for a weekly paper desires to make a hit, he has hut to locate his hero In a sew er, have him battling with a myriad of those animals, and thou write “to ho continued.” Everyone will buy the ensuing umn hers. How many prisoners, too, have been lot' in dungeons, aud finally been eaten up by rats. In fact, every one wishes to ex terminate them, and rat-paste Is one of the most saleable and least efficacious of And yet this very animal Is a useful one. and capable of being turned to great service. It Is a noted fact that the best “Paris kid” gloves arc made of rat-skins. Thousands of these animals arc skinned annually to sup ply the material for ladies' “kid*” imported hero as a first-class and geuuiue article, ri here would we he hut for rats* BAT CATCHING IN NEW VOBK. From statistical sources wc learn that there are from forty lo fifty recognized rat catchers in our metropolis. The city is pnreeUcihofi' into so many districts, aud to each is allotted one, two, or three meu, ac cording to Its importance'll! u “rat” point of view. This calcululion is'possibly arrived at by rcHocinatiou (a goak). Of the various districts, the one considered of the most im portance is that comprised iu the Fourth and a portion of the Seventh Wards. A large number of stables and grain stores In the neighborhood alford the rats comfort able quarters, and here they exercise the most cxi raonlinary fecundity. This iKtrlion of the city is assigned to the tender care of Jack Jennings, brother to Hurry, who for merly kept a well-ordered rat-pit lo \\3tfto street. He Is the ratcatcher par excellence , the champion of his profession. The cap ture of from 100 to 150 \jf these attitudes is considered by him a fair night's work, arid he has often caught and bagged as many as S'X). It is not, however, to be supposed that oil the followers of this trade make out so well. By no means. In some neighbor hoods rats arc much scarcer, much more cunning, and the .-portsman may not be so expert. These all influence the haul, and twenty-five per night may he set down as the average capture. •HOW lUK GAME is TtAocqp. Rat hunting differs from trie pursuit of other game materially. While a sportsman boasts, with good reason, In killing thirty brace of jmrtfidgc, ora dozen hares, or two dozen rabbits, the rat hunter would look upon his killing one hundred rats as a very bungllni-job. He must catch them alive. In this is constituted the great secret of tho profession, and the great difficulty of it like wise. Let ns start on a night prowl with the aforesaid Jack Jennings, lie comes out fully accoutred and well ‘provided with all the necessary sporting paraphernalia. Li.primin two largo canvas bags, a strong trap of Iron wire, and a large bottle of subtle compound, said to Lave a certain magic charm for enticing the came. He Las n crowbar, a Jackknife, and a dark lantern. Starring down Catherine street we reach the riv«r and proceed along Front street. Alter following this street for some lime we strike off Into an alley, aud Jack tells us to keep quiet and look out for the “cops,” meaning the ML. I’s. He roaches the stable do<>r, and obtaining admission, proceeds cautiously along the wall. Ttien turning the light of the lantern on surround* ing objects, he discloses several of the ob ject* of 1m search quietly feasting off some choice provender. Now comes the time lor action. Placing the trap on the ground and In the vicinity of the game, he wails for the result, and presently wc hear a slight click, showing that some of the unsuspecting have been ensnared. But he ha* not been idle. Having poured some of the liquid con tained in the bottle befure-mealioned upon his hand*, he gets down his frill length on - the ground, and crawls towards the rats. Seizing one after the other, he drop* eucn quietly into tbo hair, otherwise “gives them the sack.” The compound on his hands, known os the oil of Rhodium, prevents the nils from biting them. It Is no unusual thing lor the rat-catcher to plunge hand and arm|feto the rat-hole and seize the unlortunatVlhlmal*, unmindful of their frantic dibits to c«capc. This he cou tlnucs until all have been captured save tbosc who have shown their discretion by running away, and Jack,, throwing bis now partially filled bag over4ftl* shoulder, proceeds to tome other Cold,tor, rather, stable, where to ply his profession. From place lo place be goes, with more or les- success, returning by daybreak, generally laden with the profit* *of his labore, Iu the shape of a flue haul ol rats. *WITAT RATS ARE WORTR. Rats before the war were considered dear at five cents, but with all other commodi ties thev have risen in price, and cannot now he purchased under fifteen cents apiece, and no reduction in buying hr the dozen. The rat market is first, of course, with the rat- Jut, and as sporting characters are notably ar from being Illiberal, when the gratifica tion of their tastes is considered, the rat* catchofs encroach, and thus b the enormous charge of fifteen cents accounted for. It Is supposed that the fall In the price of gold may in some way influence the rat mar ket, but so lotg as there Is a monopoly of the trade ax d so little competition, such a consummation, however devoutly lo be wished for, can scarcely be ex pected. Indeed, in some coses even higher prices arc given, that is, when game is scarce, or the sportsman has met with some more than usual run of ill lack. For in stance, should Jennings get drunk, and It b alleged he occasionally docs, the market of the Fourth Ward b unprovided for, and the noble spoil must bo foregone, a«, according !'to the rules of the Iratcrnity, “no person or persons, licensed ratcatchers, shall at any dime hunt for or dispose of game In any other district or districts save in that or those to which he or they have been allot ted by the association.” the rat-catchers at home. It must not be supposed that a man b necessarily of a low or depraved disposition who follows this husircss. Far trom it. Many of them are of quiet disposition and abstemious habits, and tome almost gentle manly In deportment. Some whom we have met have doubtless seen better days, and when we adverted to their early, history, one or two turned aside to hide their emotion. Many of them, too, have families, strong, healthy children, and buxom wives. Tbb certainly b not as tonishing. but when one finds romance mixed np with the history of a rat-catcher. It b, to. i say the least, peculiar. Under this head . may be placed the story told so pathetically of the offspring of a certain member of the pro fession. A rat-catcher’s daughter is said to i have lived hi the neighborhood ol London, in i Vcstmlnetcr, or rather, not quite there, but , at the “t'other side of the vatcr.” Her own . and her father's calling Is thus quaintly told by the glßcd lyric writer: “ Iter fatbc caught rats, and she sold sprats. All round and about that quarter." And the respect in which she was held Is proven by the isct that “The gentle folks all took offthelr hats To the pretty little rat-catcher’s daughter." After describing her attractions, which must have been considerable, wc gather from the fact that her hand was sought both by high and low for many a mile around tho neighborhood In which site lived. She spurn ed all her rich suitors, and fell in love with a poor but honest vender of “lily-vile sand.” It war one of those oases where the love was mutual, but, as b often the case, “the course of true love seldom runs smooth.” They had decided to be married on the ensuing Easter Sunday; but alas! she went shortly after to buy some sprats, fell into the water, and was drowned. Theeffcct of the newson her intended is thus graphically told: “Ven iny-vitc sand he board the news. Ills eyes ran down with water; Said he 'in love I'll cone tact prove, And blow ae if I'll live long arter. 1 So he cot hts throat with a pane of glass. And stabbed hb donkey arter; So bere is an cud of llly-vlto sand, Donkey, and the rat-catcher's daughter." RAT-KILLING XX NEW TORE. At present there are several good pita both in thb city and In Brooklyn; bnt ft is to be regretted that there b 'no pit used cxcltjrivuy for rat-killing, most of them serving the purpose for cork and dog fig Uta as well. The amusement Is as popular as ever here, and many who would not be pre sent at either a dog fight or a prize fight, make no objections to witness an exhibition of thb nature. Matches arc freaucntly made between owners of dogs as to the number of rats each will kill In a given time, or how long each will take to get away with a cer tain number. Ills generally the case that doge of the same kind are pitted against ono {mother ; but ou yesterday a match of a pe culiar nature came off where two dogs of op. polite hr* eds were matched for SI(W a side, The match came off with great success. TIIE RAT-PIT AND ITS OCCUPANTS.*. At fl p- m. a number of leading sports of New Tork.wcrt! congregated In Uarry Hill’s well-known restaurant in Houston street. After some time jpent. in discussing tbo merits of the “-twa dogs” and Harry's whis key, they started for the scene of the en counter, and arrived In ‘Water street some time about 3 o'clock. The rat-pit In this In stance is one of the most commodious we have seen, and accommodates some four hundred and fifty. Scats one shove the other are ranged from “pit to dome,” while an octagonal space fn the centre is reserved for the sport. Tho pit proper is some ten by six feet, and is surrounded by a raised board ing some three feet from the ground. The room Is a ' well ventilated one, but still slightly odorous of tobacco smoke. At the further cud Is a crib, in which is located a good sized hear, who persistently growls at all intruders. At 3J£ p. m. tho scats arc pretty well filled. Harry Is proml nent among the-crowd. He holds fine brown setter by a leash, and good humored- F calls attention to the “ dawg.” “ See ’ere approve of exterminatin’ these varmint rats, nut blow me If I don't 'ate dog fltlnV* This causes a laugh, and some one asks him what about the “Ho, os far as the ring goes, I'm there; a man oughter know when he gets a good maskin', and oughter stop wen he gets enough, If he ain't a d—d fool. I know I alters do; but then yer see, I never did get enough.” Most of those present were In the “fancy line,” and, as Hood has it, “ fancied spirits instead of wine, and call all lap dogs * Wenus.' ” There was not, however present one single representative of the tvp - ‘‘rough.” True, there were those who looked ed dissipated and knowing, and many of th betting class ; but there were no “ smashers ’ nor “ nose-eaters,” always supposed to form the Ingredients of a crowd of this class. They had come to see a rat-kllUng, and tho very fact of Us being Evacuation Day im parted to all a good humor that seemed to convey Itself to the dogs, who yelped joy ously at tho prosnect of something for them to do, and for whfch they would be praised or blamed according os they acquitted them selves. AUONG6T THE BATS. Boon, however, the conversation was pat a flop to by the appearance of “Kit” Lira self in the pit, with a large sack—a plainly living sack* for an occasional squeal eman ated from It. Kit is a large man, and a muscular one at that. His face is not ex actly one that would attract the admira tion of a very romantic young lady, but still there Is something good humored about it, and something that tells one that however rough he may seem, he has at least a good disposition. He deposits the sack in the pit aud draws from it a cage crammed full of rots. Referee and time-keeper having been appointed, Kit, with a small tongs, counted out eighteen rats. Small rats and largo rats, old rats and young rats, all kluos and shapes and patterns of rats. They scamper about surprised at receiving their liberty, but suspicious of foul play thev strive to cross the paling surrounding the pit, hut arc beaten down. At this time the t<tf> dugs arc yelling to get at them, and a cho rus of yells far from musical answer from some unknown region. The “Chorus of In visibles,” in “Dcr Frclschutz” is nothing to It. Then Kit takes Captain Schirmcr’s In his bards. It Is a black-and-tan terrier crossed with one of those short-legged German dogs. Harry cries out, “That dawg’s hack is too long. He’s only four legs. Take him home, Cap.” “Not ns I knows or,” replies Cap. “Go,” cries tho tlrae-kcepcr, and In the dog Jumps. He makes a dash for the nearest rat lo him, shakes him in his teeth, and drops him dead ; tlcn he chases another round the pit, and finally extinguishes him; then Into a pile of four or five, and demolishes them. Heavens, how they rim about now I how they squeal and run l>etwccn his legs, and dodge him; and one old fellow doubles on him like a fox. He has killed six oflhem, and; seems tired or sick of the sport. Then bis owner Is again ’uvited to take him home, and Kit gets ma 1 about It and eric.* “Ruts!” and Ncp. goes in ueain, and spreads conster nation among the'rats. He has lost lime, and strives to make up for it; and now the floor is strewn with the dead and dying, and at last Kit erics out “All dead!" and Ncp tune Is taken from the pit. lime, five and a hall minutes. cnARLiE’a Tmrxirn. Clear lire pit. “Makeup a nice mess of ’em,” einfts ottl Kit, and forthwith Un* dead corpse are passed down to the cook. “Now Harry, get ymirdogready.” Eighteen other rats are put into the pit. and the same for mula is gone through. ‘‘ Go,” aud Charlie “goes” amid cheer* from the crowd. It wu.* seen at a glance Charlie Intended to “ n Ire In and pel bis name up.” He did not wait to think over the matter, but seizing the first rat, gave him an angry shake, then on to the next. HU entire soul seemed in the work. Now he chases them flying in fear from him; now one, more sturdy titan the rest, bltes. nml Charlie yell# with pain. But the pain only makes him more desperate. lie fairly revels in the sport, and knocks their rat shine about with very little semblance of respect. They squeal and squirm and finally make a die of it. Ills amusing when Chare lie enmes to the last rat. He has been lying among the dead in tho hope of escaping detection; but Charlie is not to be deceived; he smells about, and finally tbc cun ning rat, seeing there was no chance for him to escape the vigilance of his persecutor, jumps up and bolls; Charlie Is after him and chases him round and round the pit to the no small delight of the lookers-on. Then he deliberately turns aud faces his opponent. Charlie goes for him, but starts back as the sharp teeth of the rat meets in his leg. But only for a moment, be ‘ again essays to seize him and is successful. Then he gives him a shake with the greatest pood will, and the rat gives up the ghost. All dead. Time—-two minutes. Thus Char lie is pronounced the winner. A SCENE IN CONGRESS. TTic IXoDomLlc John rTTorrl-wcy—An Hour In ilto XLiu Congrt-«—lmpor tant Debate. Washington, March 7, ISGT. —'The House was called to order, Mr. Niblack in tho chair. Mr. Morrissey called tbc question cf the previous day, aud wanted to know if it was time for a recess. The chair decided the gentleman out of order. - Mr. Morrissey—Mr. Speaker, I want to know if this Is a free country. Mr. Kelley—Not yet. I call the question. Mr. Morrissey—You can’t crowd me to the roj e that way. Mr. Speaker, 1 want my qncrilcn finswercd. Ihe Speaker decided the gentlemen oat of order, mid directed the Clerk to read the bill oifered by Mr. Washburnc day before yester day. slr. Washburnc—l rise, Mr. Speaker, to elucidate or rather cxplalu some of the arti cles of the bill offered by me, which do not appear to have been Perfectly understood by its opponents. In the davs of Rome when Conolanus fought amid open and secret trai tois lo*-that boon— Mr. Morrissey—Mr. Speaker. I want to call tbc gentleman to order. Ihe gentleman who repro-calfi Rome (Rome, New York,) has gone out; his name is not Corry O'Law m-ss. and I'll have no member from my Stale insulted. Mr. Washbnrne—l would explain to tho gentleman, but— Mr. Morrbscy—Don’t hnt mo, sir; I've got more money than any man in tlu* house, and I can lick any man who wants to maltreat truth. The Speaker—The gentleman from New York will please come to order. The gentle man from Illinois has the floor. Mr. Morrissey—No he ain't. No, sir, I’m got the floor, and inhere'* a better man than me here 1 want him to come and take It. I've got the floor, and 1 won’t be imposed on. [Applause in the galleries, which was quick* It checked by the Speaker.] Mr. Morrissey continued: If Izy Lazarus is in this room, L want to sec him. The Speaker—Gentlemen, my colleague docs not understand tbo rules of the House; hope the gentlemen will have a liiilo pa- At this Juncture a dice box was presented to Mr. Morrissey, and through the persua sion of his friends he took his scat. Mr. Blair— - We arc on the eve of another civil war, and— Mr. Washburnc—Mr. Speaker, I claim the floor. Mr. Morrissey—You can't have it. Mr. Kelley—l think 1 understand this mat ter. The gentleman from New York having broken— Mr. Morrissey, much excited —Fm not 1 broke, nor there ain't a man in this room , that can break me, or make me ask to be let - up. i'll not have my chaiactcrand repula- j tlon frizzled in this room, nor any other . place, os long os my name ia John Morris- , sey. r—• j Mr. Stevens—Has hell broke loose, that ; men arc allowed to eumc into this house as j they would a bar-room ? For my part— { Mr. Morrissey—l want to know what that means; I've been In better houses than this here one, and got more stuff In my place at Saratoga than would buy ihb whole con cern. Mr. Boyer—This, Mr. Speaker, Is very distressing- Mr. Kelley-Not anymore so than the rest. Mr. Boyer—l appeal to the chair. Mr. Niblack—l wish to call— Mr. Morrissey—A flush— Mr. Farnsworth—ln God’s name, Mr. Swakcr, ore wc the representatives of a civilized and enlightened people. Mr. Morrissey—Four lacks and an ace. Sir. Lynch—Mr. Speaker, if a party — Mr. Morrissey—Democracy and the Fifth District for ever. A voice in the gallery—Bullv for yon ; and now you've got him. Fifty to flve that Jack wins the pot. Great excitement. " Sir. Schofle’d—l am astonished. It is no wonder that England and— Mr. Morrissey—Send John C. ITcenan. A voice in the gallery—Hurrah for Mo lencaux. Excitement Increasing. Sir. Morrissey—Show me that man : I'll bet bo’s a nigger. I can Uck any nigger that ever jumped.' Here the Speaker, who had heen dozing In his chair, lustily called order. Mr. Morrissey—Mr. Speaker, you’re on my side; some of the' fellers are waiting outside; they wont me to put a bill through for them, to prohibit Imprisonment and haficlng In the State of New York. Mr. Blair—Nothing more reasonable. Mr. Niblack—Nothing. Mr. Brooks—l agrec'wilh my colleagues, and hope the matter will be immedbtely brought before the house. Mr. Speaker yon understand the question; Ub of vital impor tance. Mr. Humphrey—lt will give ’me pleasure to vote for the measure. The bill was handed in, and Mr. Morrissey reached the Speaker's desk and handed it to the dork, failing, as be did so, over one of the affrighted reporters, and bringing nu in a spittoon. The clerk was directed to read the bill, hut most all of the members having left the floor, Mr. Morrissey and hb col leagues took a recess, and thus ends an hour in the LXth Congress. Spirit of ttxe Gcrman-Amerlean Press The Illinois Sfatti ZtUvng of December 1 says: '‘Governor Worth, of North Carolina, baa found a better way of eliminating the negro from polities than the Chicago Times. Be politely invite* tho colored population to emigrate to the Northern States, and recommends tho Legislature to pro vide the means for those who aro not able to go without assistance. IVc fear that It will be with the Carolina kciglits as> it wa» with Pharaoh of old, who repented that he bad let the children of laraci go, and had lost their labor in the develop ment of hb country." THE LAKE TUNNEL. THE EXCAVATION ALL FINISHED. Tho Proposition to Giro ft Hoary Bonos to the Contractors oat of the City Treasury. Xlio Facts In Hie Cases—Have they not Bad Enough? On Friday afternoon the lost thin wall of earth which divided (be two scctiona of the lake Tun nel was cut through, the clay carried sway, and (he great bore mods continuous from the shaft on the lake shore to the cnb shaft, a distance of two miles and seven feet out in the like. Tho Junc tion was effected at a distance of 6,2TG feel from the shore shaft, and 2,291 feet from tbc centre of the crib than, makings great total of 10.W7 feet. jl was promlM-d, and expected by the public, that the breaking tnrough the _panltioo, which, had been left almost untouched for nearly a week, would be accompanied by some ceremonial ob servance of a public character, fiat the arrange* menu were scarcely ready whereby the contrac tors hoped to carry through an aurance on tbc contract price, on the rcflfof lhc occasion, and solt was decided lo pat off the celebration till (lie tunnel Is really finished; and eo there wa> no Jubilation. Only the contractors, the Snpcrlntca dent, the City Engineer, bis assistant, and a cop perhead pet, exclusively Invited, wen present. I The contractors, tbeir superintendent and pet, | went down one rbafi, the City Engineer and bis i oubtant descended tho other. They dog out the ! lilcrrening earth in the most pro-ale and quiet I manner possible, the whole work being accom -1 pllched in about half an hour. ; gome fifty feet of bricking yet remain to be put In, H bichwlll probably be ail in place bvabant ; Wccne-day; and then the great aqueductVhl be ; cor.tinnuiif., with no other nreak than that of tho few turnouts constricted at short Intervals for the , convenience of the workmen in pasting each other, and as places for miring cement, Ac. To \ HU tip these may require two or throe weeks : longer. *1 he tunnel wifi then be cleared out, and . after that tested. By that dme the connections I with the pumping well will be completed, and I nothing remain lot to give tu the clitzeoa the pure water which they have bo long waited and prayed for- The Inca that three month* unstyet elapse I before the water can flow. Is preposterous. No . valid reason exists for keeping the long desired | ccn'ummalion deferred longer than one month at < farthest; unless it be that the gorenue powers I decide to enhance the value of the boon by a lon ger delay. Wc may add that in their last annual report the Board of Public Woiks slated that the tunnel being cut through in November, the water would be let in soon after New Year's Dav. A full description of the Tunnel aas’giren la Tnißtwr cqthc day when the'work was virtually finished, on Saturday. November SSth—one week ago. We may recapitulate that the tunnel b> capable of supplying fifty-two million callous of wa’tr every twenty-four hours. Two million eizbnndred thousand bricks will have been used in its construction when finished, and exactly one batrel of cement for each of the lU,K7 feci la its length—the two shafts of about seventy feet «ar-h being thrown in. Asultcady hinted, the-contractors arc understood to be preparing lor another effort to induce a consideration of their claims for extra compen sation. It will be remembered that they have twice made application for au Increase, on the con tract price. The first was reiased. The second was acceded (o by the Common Council, the extra sum conceded bring tho very haodsome amount of nearly $150,000 on a contract of $315,133, or nearly two-tbb ds; this was, however, veto 'd by the Mayor, and on a enbecqumt reconsideration by the Connell the matter was thrown under the 1 table. The attempt is now about lo be renewed. Let ns see what reason there Is for this claim: Ihecon'raclore have all along urged that they were loping monry, and they have been, accord irg to thetr own representations, on the verge of bankruptcy. Tbfiy do sot aver mat the character of the work ha* been more difficult than expected at the time of making the contract, bat represent that in consequence of the war every article in volved In the work—iron, bricks, labor, Ac.—baa largely increased in cost since the contract was taken. That owing to the continuous advance in pricer, the parties who contracted to famish ma terial refused to fill their contracts when the time arrived for doing ro, and that they were conse quently obliged to buy at a greatly enhanced piice. The only drawback claimed by them la that the clay excavated lias not proved to he of a quality good enough to make bricks, and that, contrary to tho (.original expectation, they have betn obliged to buy Lncka at an iraiucuoc coat clscwbmr. We think the public will agree with us that In equity the contractors have no claim on the city for Increased pay, oven though the work should have proved a loss to them. We believe further, that an investigation of the case will show that they Lave lost nothing by the undertaking, but, on the contrary, have made money by the opera tion, the concessions made to them fullr equal ling the increased expense of the work incident to war prices. Ills true that the work was one without prece dent, and that they were therefore liable to error in their calculations. Tils is shown in the wide range of bidding, (he estimates varying from the price at which the contract was let, mabont ilvtUi.W-O- But then it must be remem bered that Jlessrs. Dull & Gowan laughed at the idea of uncertainty, pointed proudly to their oast record as conquerors of difficulties in the East, and stated over end over again that they were willing to take all responsibility, that hong, in fad, the point tm which their bid was accepted (unconditional nek), though their securities wore so unsatisfactory that the Board hesitated a long time before accepting them. Neither U tbc •* war price” cry a valid one. At the time the contract was signed, October 20, IFOB, the price of gold was obout IV), aud when the bids woe filed, September 1‘,15-TJ, It was about KSJ-j. Gold was hence seventeen lo eighteen per cent, higher at the time they took the contract, than when these bids were put in, and there b< log then no argu of the war closing, the chances were that the pifto of gold woold still faithcr appreciate. They had all this in view, yet they w« re so well satisfied with their bid that Urey were anxious to sign the contract, were indignant si tbc idea that they could fill, and entered into calculations showing that they could adord lo do it at their figures, and that those who hid higher simply,did not understand their business. It is true that although the price of gold has not averaged higher than the contract rate, from then till now, that me cost of labor and material have been higher nearly all the time since then. But not higher (ban could reasonably be expected. And ii they bad made their sub-contracts as they promised to do, they would bam bad to pay uo noteworthy advance on any thing but labor. But the fact 1* they did not make those sob-contracts, and for the reason (hat they bad cot the capital at command to start with, which tbc Board of Public Works had reason to expect from their representations, aud without (be s'tcngth of which the contract would not have been let to them. They lad the opportunity for making contracts for their iron and lumber, but they did cot do so because they bed nut the money to pay with unices it should be advanced by the dty, which very prop erly was not done. And fo Messrs. Bull & Gowan proceeded with the work tn a “from hand to mouth” sort of a way, buying the material one week w hich they wanted to use the next. Wneu remonstrr-ted with for their lack of available cap! • tal, thi ll only reply wo* that they had themselves been disappointed, tbelr friends at the East refus ing to lend their money on such an impracticable project as the Lake Tunnel, tbongh they had lent before, and would lend again on a feasible undertaking. Tbc public will not require argument to cou rirco them that they arc neither legally nor mo rally responsible for the failure on the part of the contractors to do at ihe outset as they had, at least tacitly, agreed to do. The fault was their own entirely. Bnl adnutling that the ciljr riionld In honor brar tome ponton of Hostess, that lo:*s ha* Wen more than made np br the omi.-riou of n largo cnantity of work which was contracted for. Ara*.rc these the xno-t important aretnuomb s'Or. of three nibs,‘which ai their own valuation vronlO have cnet the contractors at least a quar ter ot a million to put !>-. It may he urged that they were nut repaired to put in the cnbj mows It was proven to be cecctearv. The epcciQcationa did pi ovido that u. after commencing, the work it hbonM t’C found that four crib.-* were not wc»-?»arv lo complete the work In two year*, (U is now more than three! one or more cf them should be omitted, but it»U added “TWO cribs shall bo commenced before the probable rate of pn grc#V in the tunnel, from the land shaft, shall have been satisfactorily ascertained.'’ It there fore, thev calculated on but two cilbg, they saved oac, and Us cost of not ranch less than SJOO,I»X For this omission no, deduction was made on the contract. This allowed was a very respectable per centage on the original price, « Ithout count ing a very liberal allowance tor extras during the progress of the work, amounting to probably sixty thousand collars, and the payment forma : terta) and labor by the cltv, much of which could have been exacted from the contractor. Ih&c arc the facts In this case. We will allege : another, which wc cannot nt present nro'e: That 1 when the Board of Public Works shall have made I np it? own rvcoid of the work done and material 1 furnished—ther have kept such a record—lt will | bo found tbatwntb all their losses by war prices, I the contractors have made money. If they have cleared themselves they cannot in honor ask for an advance. i Wctim-tcbat before the common Council eo ■ tertalui- (be coming proportion to pay au advance ! on the contract price, it w ill at leart insist | exact footing np of the figures kept bv (he OMrd. i This thev one to the citizens of Chicago, for whom they act. It will need strong reasons to 1 form a satisfactory excuse for voting away scores of thousands ot collars as a bonus. DIVORCES OS SATURDAY. There were no proceedings bad on Satan's; In relation to any divorces pending on that day, bat, four new applications were filed. These were: In the Circuit Court, the cate of wmxuc 3. vs. suxxscm vnonrsox. In this case the allegations of the bill are that the parties were mimed December ISih, 1-16, at Leeds in Leeds Count;, Canada West. At that time the maiden name of the respondent wa* Richardson Hence on, from the dale of the marriage, the parties contin ued lo live together at Gauoaoqne, in (be same count;, unlit the latter part of July, i*H. During Is* 5 he came to Chicago, hb wile then having four children, the (wo last bom of wnom. however, the complainant charges are arc the ofifprinp of one William Rogers of Oanauoqne, br the said Elizabeth. The complainant also cfctrccs that the said Elizabeth is about to be confined at Gaoaaoque, where sue has resided during the last .ten years, and that, too, although the complainant, her hus band. has not lived with her since July, IS6I. lie further alleges lliat, under the guise of friend ship, the said William Rogers induced him, the complainant, while be lived at Gaoanoqne, totake np bis residence at the bouse of Rogers, where Complainant being constantly abaeck except on Sunday*. in prosecution of bus business, adulter ous intercourse took place between his wife and the “friend." He also alleges that his wife still lives with Rogers, who is s bachelor, and is about to be or has lately been confined of an illegiti mate child. Itae second case was commenced in the Superior Court. The case bof VOBiU < UO IVO IS Ul ocomss t. t-.sahtd. caix. The maiden name of the defendant was Mar; D. lllUon. It I? alleged that me was married to the complainant The chare* la the case is that she deserted him two Team since. The cext case was Instituted In the same court and of f\ MM I IS™- rw*m.M«s«Ta- The complainant la the case alleges a marriage April 3d, ItW, with the Mrthof one child. Tnc bill also states that she was at t'.e time of the marriage, a widow with one child by her first has* band. Slic duties her husband with extreme and repealed cruelty, with constant and length ened desertions, -extent tag at times to atz and eightmouths, and with the neglect and refusal to supply her and the children with necessary snp po't. hhc asks a divorce and the custody of her children. lbs last c«c placed upon the docket on Satur day was to the same Coon, the petition of LOUET7A TB CLAUS W. COLLI XB. The dlvu ce being asked In this case on the pronods of adultery, extreme and repeated cruel tr, and subsequent desertion. The allegations of the petition arc that the parties were named July 4,15C5, by a Justice of the Peace at Feoda, In this Slate. The specific charge Is that the hu*- bacd committed adnltery on or about tbelith day o( March, and at other times, with a woman who went by the name ol Mrs. Nelson, at Chllhcolhe, la Peoria County. On the ground of cruelty it is specified that daring October oftSw, the respondent threatened and attempted to cut the Ibrnat of ihe complainant. An affidavit ac companies the petition, alleging the non-resi dence ol the husband, who Is asserted to be in the State of Missouri. ttum Episcopal Fixui Scnsmt.—W« commend to our readers a practical recognition ol the presence In our midst of Her. J. N. Lee, Principal of the Episcopal Female Seminary at Topeka, Kansas, who U now here for the purpose of soliciting aid for that Institution. Iris the only Protestant Female Seminary to the State of Kansas, has a fine building far advanced toward completion, with eight Instructors now la actual service, and between seventy and eighty pupils. The trustees hare within the city of To peka a noble square of some twenty acres, to se cure which permanently it will oc necessary to make certain improvements. They need at least three thousand dollars, and this, slier having taxed the hbeialltyof their Kansas triendi to the lull extent. They find It necessary to ask assist ance from the older t-tams, and are now ah nt to present their claims to the religions public of Chicago. VTe trust that their appeal wtU taoct with a generous response. Hr. Lee heart letter* of Introduction from Governor Crawford, Bubop Vail, and many other of the leading men of JDATIUOONUIe4NPBLIOITr. A Chicago Dnyman In I*otc— Jealousy and Us Fniits. We clip the following from the Dubuque Mtrald. It will be of interest to our Chicago readers. Oar city is not oulj able to do boataea* loetba Gnat Wcat/bul to furnish sensation* Ibr the numerous lotms asd cities Thick dot its broad area: Another case of matrimonial infelfdty hasju«t transpired at Independence, to (be crest joy of scandal in oarers and namenras busy bodies who are foud of pryhtc Into the eccreta of the wedded state. Jn tms case the thread bare tale of an old hufeband, ayoung wife, cruelty, desertion, aban donment, neglect and Jealousy u repeated. The youegbuds of affection which promised to burst forth in beautiful blossoms have been nipped by a premature frost, and two loving beans who in their bliodnesas. that they were wedded lor life In an indisputable bond have been entirely tom asunder,' to wander henceforth up acd down the avenues of life solitary asd alone. The subject of this melancholy sketch is known by the came of George IL tfazea. lie is a man Util advanced in years, with email, twinkling eyva.a pugnore acd ruddy checks. Ur once resided In Chicago and was known tar and wide as the prince of draymen. Dy close attention to busi ness he boarded up quite a sum of money, and thlukmr that be bad ccourh, and to spare, he re solved to make himself as happy as possible, quit buslnccs. pick out a wife, and settle down In some suburban spot where lbs winds should whisper for them alone. Fortune threw ia hu nnth a youngaadbeaatirnl girl, who. attracted bv thewumlng.Bmllcs_of the ex-drayman, and barfng board marvellous stories olbts riche?. ccnfe««ta her fubjagntion to tto “gvoliepower,” an din a very short lime the ac companied Mr. liaxca to the altar. If La was a plebian bcfoic, he was a patrician now. and not wbbmg toatay In Chicago to be reminded of the manner In which be von bis wealth, be resolved to emigrate to Independence. lie arrived there early last spring, and purchased the boose - of G. W. iJcmls, the well-known mall agent, paying for the tame fI,OOO. It was reroofed, repainted, re papered, and icpaircd tlronghout. nutU every room told a talc of domestic bliss, and ever? nook and comer was suggestive of the quiet comfort that would coon reign therein. ITazou was happy. He showed bis wife the n?w boose, and rowed by all the bones ofh*e forefathers, who \ere good and tree draymen, that there they would live, die, and be burled. If she would oc true to him, be would be true to her; be vonld not dray any more; he wonldnot go out nights: be would do nothing to cause her to blush. All these and a hundred other promlses he made; bntalssl poor Uazen forgot the power of hit mortal enemy. Whiskey, and green-eyed jealousy. “'inu laid schemes of mice and men G»d£ aft aslee." and lo these two monsters can Bozen ascribe tha down fall ot bli happiness. He was old; his wife was Toon;. She wna Ibod of dress, loved com pany, enjoyed herself at parties, wnlle her lord looked upon all these things with holy horror. The honeymoon passed away serenely enough, but the life that succeeded grew monotonous, aud the wile sought to relieve it by forming acquaint ances and indulging la that blessed prerogative of every woman, making short cells, fn this she was opposed by her hualiaod. aod this was the rock upon which they spill. She persisted Lu go lap. and be. finding that remonstrance was of no avail, rapidly grew Jealous aod sought to drawn his sorrow with whisker. The more his wife went out the more be drank. 11c amused himself by getting tipsy on the streets, and related his do mestic grievances to pot-house companions, lie abused and insulted his wife with doubts of her fidelity, and swore by the prottd record of bis pro fession that the man who dared but smile upon her* had better-ocvcu-bo horn. Thing* went on In this manner for some lime until la«t week, when they culminated In a grand tragedy. Coming home rather late one eve ntrg, be found that Ms better half had gone. Where was she? Echo answered where? ret haps ai that hour ahe was keeping an appointment with some cay liottuirio, ana he would be dishonored ana rained. Oreon-cyed Jealousy took possession of bis soul, and, grasp ing a revolver, which bo had purchased tho week before for bncu an emergency, be sallied but In watch. Do went down Into the city. and. ptssilfr by a house, beard the sound of gay laughter and muric within, lie approached the window, and there in the room saw his wife, and close beside her chair stood Thomas, with a languishing air, whispering soft nothings. One brief glance was enough, and then slowly and deliberately raised his revolver and fin d toward thj north pole, calling Heaven at the time to bear witness of tbemsUce of his vengeance. There was a grand pialf. The women screamed for help, w hile Thomas, thinking discretion the belter part of valor, bounded through a door and ran for dear life down aback ailcy. llazcnwas : soon secured and led back to his house, but since that time hi* wife has refused to live with him, ami last tttndav potecg through our city on her way to t hie-go, where her Irionds reside. *lbe husband come down Monday la pursuit, but whutafer ho succeed in bringing bur back again is doubtful, la Justice to the wife, wc [ should add that the sympathy of the citizen-* l« with her. ami that tho loss ol the husband can only retail in her Infinite gain. Laecekt of Moxlt.—James Jioorc and James O'lirien were at the Police Court Saturday morn* Ing, charged with robbing the drawer of (he ban room of the American Hotel, at No. 105 North Water elieel, of sl7 in money. It appears that between one and two o'clock on Saturday mom* In?, these young men, and another named Frank Tierney, were in the bat-room, ana Inthe momen tary absence ol the bar-tcCder one ot them forced the lock of the drawer and took the money, licrney had boarded there two months and was not suspected ot it, especially as be was a witness against tbc others, lie said be saw Moore reach aci css the counter, break the lock, and take the money. Moore said Tierney did it. The Court ordered the arrest of Tierney, and the three young men were held for farther examination In bail ot $760 each. Dieciui:ced.—William Smith, who has been lying in jail some days wailing for his wife to get well enough to prosecute him for beating her, was discharged on Saturday morning at the Po lice Contt. His wife was still unable to appear against bio. and believed be had been punished enough by his imprisonment. William said be was very soiry about It, and would hereafter try to treat las family as be ongbt to. 13rxi.icEr.EKT Wostax.—Nellie Gill, a lorettc, residing on Fourth avenue, has recently assumed a very belligerent attitude towards Mrs. Brandon, a keeper of a house ol Hl-tamc, with whom she formerly boarded, uuo four or &to da?v -waU. Oulgcd in various threats, one of which war (hit she would burn the house. Nelite was arrested and at the Police Court yesterday morning waa required to givo bail of S2OO to keep the peace. Not QriTE Stxauso. — Charles Morgan and John Sbaip were each fined Jo and sentenced to fitly days In the Bridewell for tbeir peculiar Ideas • regarding the ownership of a coat and other arti cles. belonging to Mr. Mullen, at No. ‘MU South WeLa eircot. Tbctr offences were a shade less than stealing, and they received the “beuelit of a doubt’’ in me manner stated. , Steaetko aic Oveucoat.—WHllard A. Ward was committed in bail of ssoo on Saturday morn ing rfl the Police Court, for stealing an overcoat tiboat luc weeks ago from Mr. Newton, his , foancr employer, at No. 227 Third avenue. FINANCIAL AND cYhMERCIAL. | SIONKTAUY. PATcrnAT Kvekkco, December t. The following Is Manager Ives' summary of the business of the Clearing House fdr the weekend ing to-dny: Clearings. Balances. November 2G $1,700,601.80 $113,113 51 November 27 1,223,357.33 116.151.ti3 November 28 1,508,551.01 15U,2vi.G3 November ro J,d*,215.33 2u2,23 23 December 1 1,932,2«0.98 205,f183.70 Total $5,113,523.05 f53t.72d.37 Last week 10,537,131.70 1,176,723.37 The Mercantile trade of the city during the week has been rather quiet In the aggregate, and some branches of business are reported qnite dull, though there has been more life during the past two days than at any time for two weeks previous. Transactions are in the main limited to providing for immediate wants, and there la very little disposition shown to make large pur chases. Until Congress shall take some definite action as to the course to be pursued with the national finances, operators in all kinds of com modities will act very cautiously. The money market during the week has ruled very quiet, though at the close some of the dis count houses report an increased Qtfui for Money. The general dullness ot by alt classes of traders, and they want more or less accommodation to meet maturing paper. Some of the barks report a perceptible contraction of currency, owing to the continued shlnments East ward to provide Exchange, tor which there is an active demand. The market, however, does not show the slightest inclination to strlngcaey, and 1 prune business paper is readily discounted at the usual rate—lo V cent. Good outside names, with approved collaterals, arc taken mtho open mar • kti at 12 V cent, ami less acceptable signatures at • IWUIo Vcent, Callloana arc Inactive and noau \ nal st 7;£S $ ctnt per annum on Government Se» 1 c arilles. The scarcity of Fix change continues, and with m active demand, the banka are eull obliged to ship currency. Koundlois sell between banks at 4dc . ptctalmn, and very little oil'erisgat this figure. 1 The counter rates are etcady and firm at par bay ing and 1-10 premium selling. Canada, Ou£t!o i an d Oswego are taken at UotT." . J There has been a good demand for Foreign Ex- I change during the week, and'the market dosoa fiim at the following nue for sight bills: Gold. Currency. London ? £ sterling $5 00 Paris Franc 90 fest* Berlin V Prussian Thaler.... 75 I.OMcLtT? Norway Klz Uym 30 42*4 Sweden V specie Dalcr I.l* L6l@!.6r> Business in the Prodace Exchange was again quiet. Flour was dull and depressed. Wheat was steady. Com declined l©2c- Oats were a trifie firmer. Rye was dull. Barley declined 53Sc on No. 2, Whiskey was neglected. Provisions were Cat. Seeds were doll. Wool was unsalable. "71 Gold tu a trifle lower In New York to-day. It opened at 111 K, declined to dosed at Hl4. The following quotattoos were receivcdby Boyd Cro:hera,gold and stock brokers: 10:00 a. m IH4 lktsa.m . m icc:» a. to lU4 t%tM m 141 J1:0C a. B HI 2:00 p.m 4414 11:15 I*o% 3:13 p. m Ul4 ik» a.m HO4 Here the market was doll having— denug at sorer was somlnal at lii GFl*. Ibe following table shews the dally range doiiag price of gold during the week: Range. Closing. Monday «oi£ ‘ Tuesday ~~~l4O4ttU3K K 24 Wecnesday 1414 Friday hih bainraay UI4 Gorcrgmenis were quiet and without essential change. The following shows the closing price to-day, compared with those of the two previous days: Wed. Fri. Sat. Sizes of *Bl J«sa lIBU 113 Five-Twenties. *ffl. lOe* €li?S was riTti-Tweßiit*, 'e*. ios?» 1014 10-is Fire-Twenties, *63. IOC* lU7fc JU7^ Tec-Fortlce 93* 9J* BJ* Sereo-Thlilles. Aur 'Oj* luj>i lf)j£ Jnno HO lU3 Seven-Thirties. JqJt ;.I®4 .1® ns Here the market vu dull at yesterday’* rate. We continue to quote: soTEnxmrKT fsccnnras—cHicaao xxbkit. Bnvmr. .. US5£ .. 103* ilxe»,lsT Ml***. 1601. MOV.KB:. Iffiia ICTH 5--X’«, small 106 ©lOT* ...* WMO't, large WS MX 10-WTf, emaJL 7.*«*a, Ist eerier 105 M MC*4 •J-0 #, Sd terin H«lf 1(6 TAj’a, 3d eerie* 104X[ 103 7.TC’a. small INh4l'B .... jane Compound*. 1564. 112J4 .... July Compounds, ISM.. 213 Anc. Compound#, ISC*. IHJ4 Ort. Cotnpcnrd#, I**+.. 113’4 .... Dec. Compound*, 196*. lISSi .... M*y Compound*, 1*65. 111 U .... Aar. Compotirds. 13t5. IKIS .... Sept. Compounds, is©, IWJi oa.CcmpouzdJ.Xß6s.. XKJj Tfcc ScconflJvalloaal Fonda m folioira; SBa3^“-"“ s :^™ ,0C!SO10s;( (St “ i rtnail...Jo6 ©IW* owt-m. « " i!»ii ltMOCoopoo,larre W?s Kay “ 1C65..*. ‘mu 10-10 Conpon_raaU jC2a. Aar. “ S> lusv small.JtKSiaiasii ScL u « ..’.IGS* IJ> J-ocal SecnHUea there u nothing doing, and the market le nominal. We quote: C.'ueajro City Sevens Boeing. BeHtaj. CockConntjr “ ss . at . urerpool dates of yesterday noon, eta Atlantic Caqle to-day, quote Plre-TwcnUea at TOjf.. ; —'Tha-staiemcn: ofthe’boaiueia'traiiaactlonaof thei Philadelphia Hint for the month of October the following; Gold and sifter deposits Goto coinage.-... Surer coinage;. Copper coinage Total Bank quotes the Public New York SM Closing prices tor caah,D Joseph M. Lyons ft Oo„ Uro •lock Market. December l, I3U, received by okeraas Soath Clark stmt: Ist ?a B*d. B*d. D. 8.6 per amt Ist id „ , „ B*d. B’d. c|-Kr£v.-;.IVS K«ck Islna<i....lM ittjjf C.4N.W 44W 44 C.i.V. W.. pto 77# KFt-W.4:C,.lDs*< ICkik' Oulcteitvcr.... 44v 4|v W. DUon Tel.. t«V 46* C. tA.(Cdr»..liU iwv Bur. C Q.aidj J 33 133 O. ft U. Certs.. «9 to - Bsdstn Kiver.lsl i*ov Hi. Central....liav iifiv p. ftlteailin:.. iiJ in WUkwVrcCoal 63 Qu T.ft Wabadu. 42s< tsk Market—Fust Board stea. U. S. 6 per cent C. 8.6 per cent M6V .... U. S. C per cent s2oooap..*a. lira .... U. b. 5 percent UMM......... 99Ji .... Tr.Nules. 1 3-10 Ist series 103 V .... D. S. 19-10, M series ICO .... D. B. 7 9-10,' Sd senes a ..... 135- ..... Amer. G01d.... ItO.V UIJ* Jv. Second Board weak. COB.HEBCUL, Satcbdat Evxjuso, December I, JSGfI, The following tables show the receipts and ship* meets ot produce during tbs past twenty-four Lours: Btemtß PAST TWEHTT-POCB HOCUS. Floor.brts 11,917 9,5 W Wheat, ba 05,171 7D.591 Coro, ba 17,500 45,973 Oats, bo 5,190 81,133 Uje, ba S,IoU kS,IOJ Barley, bo 10,071 40,-00 Grass Seed, Its SG«,S7S 150. KM Broom Cora, C-g.. 115,9*) 83. wtj Cured Beat, fis 7,G00 - GLOW Fork, brla 163 GO Lard. „ 9,090 1,117 lailow. Its 30,133 • 17,153 Butter, 2 s 55,1C0 10,131 Dre*cd Boss, Ko ' 147 GO Lire I! out, Ko 8,763 5.755 Cattle, No .... 1,001 1,4>7 Hides, *s 191,001 232,719 B. Wines, brli. Wool, tba Lumber, m.... Shingles, m... Lath, m Ba2t,*brla Floor, brls. WLa:, ba. Corn, bo Oat*, bu... live, Barley, bu Gtd-j Seed, 8,380 31,03 Broom Com, lbs 57,130 1>.020 Cased Meat, lbs 153,000 35,5 X» Pork, brls 123 123 Lard, lbs 1J,157 SVWO Tallow, lbs Ci. 418 23,000 Butter, lbs 5,690 8,331 D. 110.-i, No J 33 Live Hogs, No 1,517 8.6*1 Cattle, So 1,9J7 t»9 Hides, &s 203 233 337,556 H. Wines, brU 523 C 7 Wool, lb 11,1*53 31,730 Lumber. m 3,201 1,300 Shinnies, m. Cll £,OIO Lath, m 103 Salt, brls OJ2 0,213 There was a Rood attendance on’Change, hat the volume of business was light, and on some articles we note a marked decline. There was not the least spark of vitality in (he Provision market. Mess Pork was freely offered at 319 00 cash, without finding purchasers. For forward delivery there was to Inquiry, and in the absence of any offers it is Impossible to give quo tatlcos. Green Meats were dull, with sales of 1,40 u pcs Shoulders at s»£c, and i,oCO llams at Sr Jic. Lard was dull and heavy. Prime Beef was o3tred at Kijc, bat Here was no disposition on the part of buyers to pay over 13c. Dressed Hogs were dull, with sales at i".MQ—the upper figure tor heavy averages. There was no impsovezneut In Whiskey, and the market is altogether nominal at C2&C3c in bond. Free is almost unsalable. The Floor market was agala anil and depressed In view of the unfavorable advices trora the Bast, end there was not enough business done to es» tnbllsb prices. A few transactions were made at f D.C0Q11.50 tor Spring Estras and ¥5.752,0.50 for Spring Supers. While Winters were neglected. There was a rather better feeling iii Wheat, tlu ugh the market ruled quiet and comparatively' steady at yesterday's decline. We note sales of C2,aobQal£i.(o&2.ll for No. 1; f1.9iQ1.92 for No. 2 in A. D. i Co.; 51.52QJ.82 fordo mN. S. and N. W,, and fl.lh‘ for Rejected Spring— closing at £2.05Q2.0d for No. landfl.BlQt.6l4 for No. 2 in regular houses. t om declined IQSc, though at the depredation there waa a moderate inquiry to fill contracts. The sales aggregate lOT.OOu ua at 83£&S2e for No. 1; 7&&70c lor No. 2;.55&55c for New Shelled and fife for Ear—closing at &I£S2; 2 c for No. liu store. Gate, were quiet bnt firmer, wlih sales at 35C Ssc for No. S, and 33c for Rejected, in fatorc—clos ing at medium figures. Rye was dull at yesterday’s decline, with a few transactions at 83c for No. 1, In store. There was nothing done in No. 2, Bailey was lower and r>®Cc lower on No. 2, but

other credos were nominally unchanged. Sales were made at $1 OG for No. 1; 53&Guc for No. S, and sl.lS*£ for a choice sample lot. Tiadc 111 the Grocery ILftikil UXUUtIb a nnr ct grcc of &rihhj, end prices are steady and firm. Hardware goods, cmbracug Iron, Steel, Nails, Metals and‘nhrere’ stock, are in good demand, and the market is tally maintained. .. Salt is quiet and lower, with DomesLlcFino Bell ing at $2.50, delivered. Seeds continue dull, wilb Timothy Belling at $2.6562.80. . Wool Is dull and comparativly nominal. Sales of medium in good condition are miking at -13 c. Lumber by.tbe careo is in active demand, with the supply afloat exhausted at full prices. The following telegrams were read on 'Change to-day: Bcttaeo. December 1. Flonrlight Inquiry. Whent held above the views , ofbuvors. Com held at $1.05. Oats nominal. Re : beat, 13,000 bn; Core, 3u,00j bu; Oats, l,ou bn. New Tock, December I. Flour unsettled and lower at $8.13^10.40. . Wheat stiady: common most salable. Cora un salable at sl.lNttl.ll». Oa’a quiet and unchauged. Perk firmer at s2l JO. Lata firm at Hvc. Gold, 111. lATCn. New York, December 1. Flour dnll and heavy, Whevt drooping at ■ $2.176 2.25. Com steady at SI.U in store. Oats weak a;Ci&C3c. LATEU. In the afternoon the Gram mnrkcts were quiet but stt-ady at the closing prices on ’Change. There was notbingdolng in Provisions. Ihe Cattle surket was dull, but firm at about yesterday’s rates. There were few buyers out, aud but 175 head were worked o± These were taken cbiefiy by city butchers at $3.003,5.50. The market closed firm at $2.50®fi.50 for inferior to choice gtadi?. There was a good packing demand to day, though prices were barely sustained, ruling perhaps lCsilsclower than at the clore of ye-tcr day’s market. Most of the offerings were closed out a; a of $5J3&1k25. The feeling was firm at the close, at SS.SOQ(kSO for common to extra. Cblcan ProTiilim Market* ■ Cm> .tiro. December 1. TVrrrr-ton In th“ commercial world .jeneralij. b-t more cswialit In the provision trade tee order of v-c d*v. Th» great feeling cl uncertainty which ovirl a';ce> the future, ana the oil related assertion that ih- ase Id the hoc crop through the country 1« greater even th* mi*t Ilvral rompatitlon dour* pack< n fretn ccnimendng operations, aad ren der* them timid in the extreme. Scree ot previously m>*t srllvriy earaae! are rorrslaltc W"*, teems ifie of placing their products at remonerarve rates, «a<i towns un willing to bold tLcm oc * peculation. Oor market It cotr mud; Usher than Cincinnati, which. consUerlng that ratlrotd fr.icM* arc ron-MeraMv In hcrfivor, ft an aromaloU* cundllloa that cannot toe mamtalned. ta>Kni »Lippt:» bare caxred Into lively comp-llllou with onr p.vtert. and cur bog ravfeet has cs;<rle:ioel Irst rrvcri-e than any other through the country. Tals though extreme*/ to tbc Carawtrs, and prov lag to them ni'*i cctcioaUvly Uut toao other to*.~»et can thee rou-lsutbclr bora with the certainty of oto talolnc’aacb blgh prices, U cot cl similar alrantacn t» our packer*. CompeUticn amom them uso active that they generally p iy higher prlc-* than those cur rent In any other markets and they thus ran inordi nate rtok* with tout little apparent chance of profit. Wcbave had tout few accession* to oar packer*, hat severs! of lh-»e previously eugucvl bare almlra-vs from the racks. Maty regain oar pfoeat prices as transitory and altocetbcr too high, and esprv*- their Inicmius of notes nothing anlnu they can Invest atssfo price*. Coc*ua:ptloa;wiU,of coa-se, create a Crm tod and rertlate price*, hot lb** laiaentauocs from the Last acd knelacd are so poignant U woold appear am If it bad attcrly cessed. Out ut Wenty-Sve ur fifty packers, wc have only some seventeen at present ea cared. Ibe receipt* « boss r»r the week ana apa» follow*. viz: dressed. 1.46; live. 19.131; total. KC*iC. nod the shlnncr.ia, drs#*eu, It 3; live. Wl6; t0Ta1,5.P61; Imrlng b-ad for dty cnnsnapUon. packer's ate, ai d number left over la tne per.*. For the Cumspoadas week la ISSoor recelpuwere: droned, IS; hve, liIST; ti.tai, aid ue shipments, dn~»cd,a; Iltp.lS.lS: total, IWM- Ihemarcet ui rated comparatively nesdr at UhViUO crow, (hr light to heavy weight, and ta*oae instances «.<a«..00 ter m choke bogs, Uuslng weak, however, at (t.»> 6.3sT*^ The cattle market has been active, shippers toeing the principal purchaser*, at s«*«c gross. l lhe packing to the present Use approximates to bogs, asd 1 4,0X1 market tor prodncti ha* hc*n inactive, dell and dragging. Mesa pork declined flhO P brl. aadclosa* culttat :13.(C f. r “ep"V" and the same fir January delivery. For tne latter there t« a to-ttrr demand th ui tor present delivery. Frlme tne* sl* held at tl >M with small »al-s tout coa d proo»blT cx had In laaauty at a lower price. £xtr* Mime nod romp pork coaid be had hat Utile c*«lro to bay green meats, and as the packers arc unwilling to sell at present price*. ■ coMof those now being made are silted demon packers’ account- The market may toe quotMatsWh ike fopShouldcis. "J»r lor »Wc«,and ?\fe,i!aCtor naaxa. Small aviragc* of those la.-t are la aemuuX and ■xU rtaclir. Puik meat* are tficrrl without .non-si a:. ■» ftlkc for stonHcTikaafl '• fl l«,hut tne quw utr of meat rracy to ship u very small. and Uwvm nvw ofleted bavc been but a sb ft ume down,aad will n->t toe rafe to cUptr *otne tin?. car.* 1 hvm*, fre»h wtA .rr b.M .t :i vine. »» hand. English me* « could toe bad at »SvV'wC: for Cumberland*; rofor long middies; *c lor short mldclro. Vo lore cat ban* toeing made. Thu U«1 market has ruled *t«dy *;?:3 Ve fir Prime s:«a. «tdeiiTerT,andl3cfor January deUvery, Vo. 1 sed* forXtkQiVv.bct istn light supply. Grease* are.irm *t*vi’icfprwhlte; tor yellow, and .<. ; lsc fi>r crown. The U inactive ; extra. mroa. patter*’ MCvnd lacds. Tallcw ctucl at 10 -,«ilO\c for t,-* mi— tt c Mgbrol r.uoMtlots to-:cg fur city pact ri. ai/dthc lower lor hatcher*’. Country lou sell sl»i SWc. Tallow grease firm at a*9;.c. 'Krkl.ts unttatged: to Cairo, ae; to New Orleans. ©?. i7',“wTcik,V..»; I’hlladelphlaand ttaltlmore, aiL\cr Milwaco A «.o. ffljiisiogmimn. pHYSiOGNOJtV. PRC'. WALKER’S STUDENTS WILL MEET OS Tuesday Erculnc, Dec* 4. at 7H t>. ®*» AT S 3 WASinXOTOS-ST. Csamlcat!c&sdayaadcrcnlag-|l. T>aslc«J C*p*> ties health. *e- KnU written Ur«nrUa*. $-.. Walker Is cor.*Uered, jK.-hi?*, the mostiklU fnl I*ayiiogn*»mtn Urine.**—j Exchange. S«l!ic;. 113 lIBS Notice to Ear IJaprts. "V" OTICE.—To the Tax Vrjcxs of the ror rtrtng the erorklae claw* and the mechanic* an opportunity to pay th tr City Taxes, and #ave Uxu tmw» \ *faaU caep my oace oaea daring tbs dinner honis. Mr office h «ur» will he, oa and after MO.NDAy. Nor ember l»ih, 1566, trom JO o'clock ,*> in to S o’clock n.m. A« U. ÜBALU, w ” . wtycoitocwr, LIST OP LETTERS. i _4LETTKBB_HD4AIKIIfO DSCLAIMro ET THE PogOMcaat Chicago, Bute of nunou,oolbe Ist day tar - “To obtain toy of these letters me appßesat amt ml for •JU>T*mna> Lextus,* cite the data of this listjud pay one cent tor adrcrUalnr. ty “ITtot called Ibr within ox* XOXRL thor Till be sect to the Dead Letter Office. OT“Letter* are not advertised until they have re mained Is the office one week, and oa Fridays and Sat urdays letters to be advertised ar« Is the hands of the TneualbJngClcrka. “3. DIRECT letter* plainly to the streetaad number, as veil aa the Post Office and State. ' “8- HEAD letters with the writer*! Peer Omcraal ’ state, srxrrr and stub, sign them plainly with fa 11} name, and request the answers to be dliectod ao eorilSßly. to strangers or trandest visitor* to a town or <aty. vhoac special addrM may be unknown. Should be waited, in the lowtr left-hand comer, with the word Transient.’ *•». Place the postage stampon the ufm exout basd coexxb. azxTLKAV* stack between the stamp asd direction fur ron-aumo without Interfering with the'writlng. “N. B.—A REQUEST tor the RCTURJf of a letter to the writer, If unclaimed within thirty days or less, written or printed with the writer’s saws. Post Omcx and State across the left hand end of tbu. envelope, on the toce aide, wiu be compiled with at the usual pre paid rate of poatage, payable when the letter Is dexlv t-n-d to the uriUrf.—jrioc. 13. Law of 130.“ try rte delivery of Letter* to any part ot the City .can be secured by having them *A' r rvicl to street aud number. .SB23,MS . 750,2 a . 55.563 . 117,000 .$921,73 LADIES’ LIST. A Atiami Jac«mr§2 ADlarSifieUmm Acaas Mary W mrs ActdlLHmn Ailama Aca alts ABOtarTsne mrs AtLii —iioanm . Ab*>l AUnda mr* Atxh&u Uien nIM Apnlrliy H mw AMtt Mocti tun Auurrtr«lxuUeml«a Allot Cfiu tulm AmtiroarM A mtu Alice j r.'.lM ArtborunS Aipxnrdtr £ C us Ai&suoas Mattie M mra 3 Aiiu Him* Bahtttt L S mr* Black R Q mrs Baker Vary L mra Boyce Bona K mta llatrtr Dchstmn Bowers Mina da mUs Babcock Henry C mra BowenJeromemn Baldwin Sophia ora Braaball Sarah K mta D-mb’ldre w mrs Branson Carrie M mra Ballard Flora mra Bradley S treat mrs Bank Caro Inc mra BrarHl Diea Barber Prudence mi* Brand U mra * Baratb ilinUe oust Breed Lizzie £mn Buger Frank un Brewer Frank mra Barnes Mar; mtaa Brenntck Mary F miss Barnes Ann il an Broughton Liara i> mils Barr; Ellen tnlra Brotxton Uennte mUi Barrett Jane mra Brackin' Mary L miss Banovs Louisa mrs Brown Maryfi mra Bar on Cora B mUd - Brows Dolly BayUiumrs Brown Mary mrs Beaumont madame Brown A miss Beatty Sarah J mra Brown Frank mUs Beaman At etta miss Brown Sylvia aU* Belden Delta Ann mra Brown Emma mha Belton Margaret mlaa Bolkley Sallte mra HdirUle UwU mra . Buford madame Bishop Lime Btulsa Bucher Anastada mra Bigelow Clarissa mra Burton Cura IJ mtu Bishop Mary S min - Bart Cynthia mrs BUhcpAQmn Barger T O mra Birkibrd Jennie mra Burse Ellen Blaia Carrie ran Burnham Mary Ann mra Ultra Laura M Bnurfek Battle mils Blake Mary mm Burnet Julia mm r Calkins Rboda mlsa Coates Flora min Catkins Mary A mrs Co a Clan mist C'amtnn jitmljQUaa Cockley Mary AC Campbell M a mra Comly Clifford mrs Camp E tzal» uUi Col ver Sarah X Campion mra Colo LL mn Campbell Caroline L mlu Colay A IT tun Campbell Lina mlaa Colmaa Mary mrs " Carlton Lon min Colter Mary mrt Carr Anne mUa ColeLAura Carr Zeila mlaa Hannah tan Carroll Ada mis* Cole Sarah A mbs Carroll Nellie mlw Calchour Hannah mra Carter Wallace mra Cole S W mra Cantor Laura 1 mi?i CoQlna Ellen ralaa Cun’ Bridget ml*a Colby Kmlly J mra Chaleo 8 V mra Conner Mary Ann min Cbapell Caroline mra CondonThomaa I>mra ennreh Susan Emisa Com Frisoila mra Chcrrle Eliza mia Connell mra Chaie F c mrs Conner* Mary Ann mtn Chase Joteph F mra Cooke George mra Chase LuM mra Cooper mm Clayton Clan B Cook K mlaa Cleveland Ann Amis Cox Artnor Lmra CicaTes 11 B mra Crehan Wm U mra Clctwnta Carrie ™i«« Craig Mary £ mra Clancy Lula mtu Craft Manr ClaikTUmr* Crofbrd Mary ' Clark Mary Crown Ik-rtUa Clark Lovtnla mra CuMlnall Mary J miss Clark Mary T mra Cnthbert Adeie mra Clow c S mrs Conhinghaiu Maggie mill Clyboumc Mary sin 113 421 13,170 11. SM 7,147 2,552 1,378 LOSS 1,011 400 l-tpO. 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Adam* Blcnard A Allen Jno O C ' Adam*, Hiller AAlleu Wmß Arnett John P cp Alien IT D Arnold PvTon Aweta Timothy Allen John Anjniu Michael Atarena 11 a Alb* John B An Edward Aiken* C S Aidncb J H A«bby H 8 AkeraWß AndenonAT AUlnsSamaerF AkassEH Anderson EJ AUlnson Henry AlboOeoK Andersen Jane* Atkinson John Jr AUbriebtJWS AndersonMJ Attrtll master AleockJo* - Anderson wc Thomas AldcnUenDH Anderson L 8 Anctimoody Hl* AldncfcJC AndersonThoms* ram Aldrich James C VT Austin James i B Babbitt Geo Berteogft-Thoa Bradley Chas Babcock JL berg Waiter A Brady Jas BatchclderjQA Berry Geo ' BmaardAUathex Bacon C E IV-rry m co - Brenetn G W Bacon It It Berryman ffn Brennaa Jas Bailey RJ BlcclowlLW Brewster J H BaUcyKrinF BlclcrWmA BrU ker Leonard i-alieyUcoW RicibyCL Bridges Geo B BaileyßcojamlnMiniltnzs v S’ capt Bridges Pranas Bailey P BUUngs Horatio ItDlgst J B bailey nr Hippos John Bruton Alva c Bailey mr Bishop I* HA eo Britton Samuel Baldwin MvronWßUhop JSA CO Bruton Munson Baldwin Gil BUseußA • • • Brockway Reel 3 Baldwin JothamPßUseU J U Brotlett Ambrose Baldwin bhermanbuby Cftas A Brophy Patrick C Black Wmß . Bropby Edmund Ball Wm Click W'm Broo&aElV* Ballard John A Black J C geo brown Tbos n John Blacks , Browne WmE Banka UN • BlicfcDA BrowneT D Barber Prank E Blackman E Brown Samnel H Barber John BUckmer Ernest Brown Lyman P Barney AC rev Blair A 9 Brown Morris Baiclay Lucian X bUkclcy Francis bruwn Jas Bariugir Edwordbiatchard Edwin Brown ChasD 2j BlanchlbrdJ BrownAAcapt Barker William Pldand Tbos 11 Brown C a 00 barker J C . Blake Jas Brown TDbeo BarkerJal* Blatherwiek K G Brown J W A co Barker Dan Buss Wtt ; . Brcwn AOA CO Barlow U 8 Block S Brown L B Barlow John W Bogle Wm Bruce OB Barnes GtoT 6 blume Lewis Braes Elias Barnes CtiasD UolwrA Btualey Übas B BarcetThca Bond John 8 - Bryant Geo barertEnc Bond Kd»«y captßockland WUbnr Bantow Henry HUooth n Ntvtn P Barsww 8 Ikoth Jas M BneTl Jas Bartlett U A Bcttell Thompson Bunker T J ft eo Bartlett IA 8 BoaneU Hubert Bartlett C 8 Boat* let SC Burchett OrrUt P Basse William BocrkJobo •• • Burdick Amo* S Bassett Hoseaildrßonrk. Edmund Burdick Sami P BaiCLman mr Bowder Wm or Borg John Bates Graanllo The* BorgeaiJT Batteraballilartinßowder A Cos-Bark Jas M Baugh Jotu A mine* Barns T E Bean US Bower Wm H Burns Dennis Beardsley BE Bowen Jerome Barrs Patrick Becfcley John G Bower Wm M Barr Hoary P Becker John Wm Bower Ulclisd Burrell NX) Ikqell Geo bowers A eo* BarrehCc Beecher JN Bowman Sami Borrow* A Nelson Belrnel’aulclt Bowman FA S Belt Wm Bow run J W Barton C L bell W m K Boyle Wm Bnuerdeld MotU- Beil Peter BoylesSAco more Bell Alex BoylngtonGeo Botterfield Henry) bellman Samuel Boynton nil 9 Bober Nixon Aco Bellows Jas ' Boynton Geo Bulitr Wallace Benedict K Boynton Wm BuLer A Brnneu Patrick Brace Tbos Bailer Chas capt Bennett Jil BradArd CbasE botlerUeary Bennett Gso Bradford Owjit ByruesJas Benoit E Bradterd L X Cadwalladcr DTT Ctenle C Conway Timothy dr Chevalier L C Cook James L Cadwalladcr Jo-Chtld Tberoo I CookJehlelF septa rer Chip John Cook K X CadwaUderSmUtaCtalttesdenTJ CookEC Calder cast Chittenden G H Coot Albert £ Ca!dwell & J C bitten Geo W Gown C B Caldwell JS3 Chittenden ChasßCooper Unch CalsJAao Christie Edward cooper CharUa Calkins Homer Cfanreh Andrew Coroare Jco Calkins James Clapp JHS Corby Loan Galkina mr Clapp N H Cornell David Callanan John 3 Cark JohnD & coCorran C C CaUllln Mathew Clarke M W Coa*ey W Callnm George M Clarke Walter ColrellWl Camhrey* Ban-Clarke William Condi OF __ tt Clark Joseph Cowlace Geo u Campbell WiniaxoClark J otm W • Cowles « Crarens A Clark. Jam©* F Cooper Wm K Cample Charles Clark James 11 Crane Edward Campbell James Clark Khn'r daa Craaln Charles C Campbell HndaonClark Daniel Craig B S il Clark Austin E Cralne Thomas Cash Jake Clarkson bebriug Crandall E K Carcill Ueorcc Clarkson C F Crace'dJ F i brot CarilneT deal Georce Crane Jacob Carpenter J B Cleland Robert Crammer 11 It Carpenter Wm Clemens Frank Crawtonl John Carpenter LB Clements John H Walter Carpenter ft co ciecnentt John Craw lord O Carr Geo rye Clinch HR Crawthrd Dickson Carroll James K Clow e Willie B Aco Carson David Clycn William Crawford JasM Carter J A CobbOtisK Greater G D Carter It X Cobbo W U Crlmtnlos Corno- Carj DarlclTl CobbD W Una Case Harlow C bb Mias Crittenden E O Case 11 Cobb Henry Oronder Joseph Casey John Coda J w ■ Cmfloot Beniamin Cass'' U Cogswell C D CTullcy M J Casa, Miller ACO CoeswellJß Crunk LL3 Cass C M Cohen Michael Crookblte Boel Casaen Dennis Cole Cyrus it C'rou>o ffar CastllceJuhn Cole EC Cru»lcr Joan Me* Callln Lyman rev Cole c L Arthur Chadwick cnrtla Coles Henry O Cmbertaon James Chambers David Coleman M dr 3 Chnmplon U £ CoUUu & broa Cnmn lug David Chandler CU Colllna Jas Camming* Jll c banning i bomasCotltoa Billy Curdy Henry Chapin DM &co CoivlnA F Curly John Chapin I/oreuzo Colilai C C Carrau Jacob Chapin JO Coman Uieknel! Cnrrle JHaughtoi Chapin G S C'omerfbril WtnG 3Cortl» Asa Chapin U M Conguon Wm 11 cnrtico John R Chorlu* L W torn* James Cnru*a Walter L Cha’nayWm CVmictl Mcapt CmU Abraham fha#e>lo«es»S Connelly ito CuahineVS ChalCcld Wli Conner William Cutter George G Cherry Charles Conners John Cutter JSi capt Ctnnorß Cutting} J O CU-»»maa N’a- Conraw Clayton Curtis John JI Uumlel Dale Eteph A Derby Cba«Fß DsoKherty Join • Dali b U DcrrfcK (too lUchard Dntiby A Deuhcl William U A Dar.lj Frauds M Dcaiy W F cttl Dow Duane \V 3 DaMcrri A Dlrhenson Ch&s Dowse worrit A r»at,n Theodore J DiefendorfLoulsKDowns J C Darllns Wm * DillAUrwlVT DoylePJ Dole Wm 11 Dillon Jan Doyle Michael Davts port A R Dlmtman HenryC Drake Jll Davttiiicrl A VonDlson John F Dullarry J K Drier DoitdAC DultolsDWV RavUJJ Djdjm Philo F Dnd'eyJasß Davts C 8 Dodge Chas U Dndlrv Joseph Davis bamtiel D Uodce Ull • Dally Michael Davis WoodboryPDolby mr Dairy Wn DavtsLC&co Donaldson RohcrtDulfyJohnJ DeanCW DozmcilCM DnipuryThos DcsnßcbertE Donaeile/Jas Duuhar F F Dean John Donlon John Dun'an Tliornton Decker EJ IKoasRoMB Dunlap JC Degnan DomlnlckDopp Danl B Dmlap Ip/bcrt DcuigUF Doran JF Dunlap JL Dcnng Q UcnryDow Geo A - Dacn John rer Dorsey Terrence Dnnn Wm P DcrmlWinTW 3 Dorsvy Alien Dwyer Leo I* Dinnchy d Shar-Dcugan UA 3 DyixCHcol Ley Dougherty A D E EsictmThos Edwt-d* A W Fly Jos A hh O KhiuesWT hdwartlsA Emery Wm Eaton B Walter Kttn John B 3 English JW dr Katca Jos-jih W 1r»-IrtrMjo D Ei.aH Patrick Eastman Henry FEHiott Ctias F Enwrlght J K yeUrran Kit-u 11 Elliott Ja« Kn-t 'nc Morris Eastman c A iLKnon Harry K«u>ay J l* Eekicy Cnas RHI.O'Com-erAccKrat. 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Flak tVestly Fo-wAII Farrar Stephen A Fitch J SI Foater Oeorre Farrar George D Fltigerald John Fountain John Farrow I'eter FlUg.raMJ K Fowler Aim so Farsett Ul’o II Fitzgerald Jame* Fowk— Jolts Favor Otta 8 Fitzgerald lleanl* Fox Watson A Fawbrrr Tto* Fllrpalrtck Jolts TFrank Joe Fekb J ll Fleming Archible Frank* Edward G Felix Ecatamtn F Fletcher TK Fra'er A SlcLoolS Fellow* oilrar Film Michael Fmser H Felt I’eler A Flint I> Freeman Frank Felton manager Flood Lake Freeman Uugjies _Fcrcn*on Wm K Florence George A <t Croapy Ferguioo John A Fl,recce Chaa \f Preae SL Jotuuoa Ufttffflc mUS FcnuUdfcF . Flower dr Frownock \VT FtrmiWuK Foley Mates Fry Jolia 3 Ferrell James D Focu E M pro! Fouler bra* Ferry B B Forbes A U Fyier £J win W FenoaAJ Fora OS Card AT Glp‘cn Joseph Grave*.! K Gaiiarvr Joseph Glfderstceve L J Gray Robert Gallhu Juhn capt Gill Aia G Gray Geo L. Gamble Jot a GUlßGnstaras Gray GW Gacey Jeremiah UlllThoa GrayGC4co Gannttt Edward GtllTi* Greodra Nicholas OanronThoißed*GlFc«ple UM Gregory Hcary mood Gilley JE Green Asa Cano Harry C Glllltfan Tho« Green «Tmr or Gardam .lonn T Glllaly Michael mrs Gardner ttr 3 OllmartlnAodrewCrcen Frank C Gardier Imnlct Gilmoor Mocrt Green Geo Garrett t. M GUnble Mosea Green biclaey S Garvey Thos Gladwin A rev Green f» U Gatelv Frank Glcwon T«vrenre Green J E Gatca'FAftco Godfrey Mlchatl GracnJD GatiaCC OoMbttrrWiaA Own .IE Gate* I> W OollherWm Greea W R 3 Gates ('rank A 3 Gooding Blmay Gteculeaf Henry Ganpban Michael Goodou Alex Greenleaf Z G 3 Gaa D John Goodrich EiiaurT Greenwood Chaa GiaryJW Gooo.sliN Greenwood J «lah Gear CL Goodimlth Wm Greenwood W Gantt It Henry GocdwlnftKlnncyGntlln Geo ■ GcmmtU John GoiJJ Geo F tirfiQn Cjni m (irmtlD.l» CouidlasCK CrtfllthsMH * GlbbocaTtaos On.dom Alonzo Grime* JohnM Gibbon* Joseph Grthau Chaa On»ut J K „ GibbsUcubenF Grale) Jas GrovcsnorEW GUlont F'‘ Ty,f * r -d Grannie Eddie R Grubb S G Itcol Orsnrrr Ben Grnsslnzer C S- GllbcrtChas J Grant F GutlirtetlF Gilbert Wmß Grant CM Urotuman A Prtn- GilbcrtJohn Graves £ H die Gilbert BJ numimf HeffcmtoJu Holden Geo M llameworih F HcJco Josi! Uuldca P N Uulr W Helms fesmlT. r Holland Jas Ualncnree TO!- HrrrtT.Traj w W floniday s W Aco lltc 11'nderson J U HofiisTH Haielbo* tapt UoIH.lcrOM Kate N C Hendrick E D Holmes Henry D Hale AC ller-drlvks JohnJ rev Hill tins u*inro*jyP*irt<kHolmesFr«nk Hall bane la K Hccalmr Frank Fliolmo it A bill b-*«P HrnryThos Holloa Geo Hall Jrbn C Henry AUck Holt L Ha'l Cbs« C Henry A J Hooker Jw Hull CssAs.'n HentontVnW Hooteowm Lasted H caut H-dlen>anJa* HopMniliC CH Heron Jas Mopklnson Chas Ham David Hclhemgton Ja-Honnr Julios Hamilton AH Ilaolt llorcberger ffa Hamilton Wm Htske* Samr'l !l'* r ord W F HamlltinCfoD Hews Wm 11 - C 51 Hammelt Wm Ue»» u U Mm*iu- mr linimfiimy Ueyltito Nosk'ns Uerrit GodUey Horuood PcnerHo-UrUsury natnaoiw! Geo H P Houjli Cbar.ei Haccbctt A WalabHiekey Michael lloujebao Jas Hsrcoekß Hickey JotnK Houston J t Hancock JP Hickey Stephen Howard Robert Hasty kA t Dirt* Joseph Howard E major Han id Waiter Hickey Jaa Howard P Harden hit 'i Hickstieo Howard Chaz Hardrohurgh P WB!ck» G-orse Howard J O _ HardvCbssS Blvriabotliani HowanhJohaW HardyThoe C John . . w HoweJWjr Harkins Allck Hlculn* Joalah Bowe Clark Hatiul P n Parker. Howe Patrick Harm* WoT Biggins HJ Howe* John Harrier Benry Ulrgßlai Cbsa W Horne Temple 3 HamsgtonD rtTHIH AitteeS UubbtUiis Harris WmT Hill Henry Huber Sami Ham* Jchn E Hill Wm Haagtoas Wat Harris Nm* HHIJC Hudson AS Harris Edward BUI Jerry K Hudson UB Harrington U BUIJN Hudson L Harrison Ibos D HUI b W Hurlburt (lent col HanC For HlidebraodLF Halse itHcapt ' Ban Jobs HUCmaa U K HomUloa Geo Harturs C R Hillman AcfierscoUampbrey John Baabrook JobO J Hillock Isaac Humphrey Geo E A Bill* Robert Humphrey* ffn Haakell BeoJamlnHUls Edward Hnngerford B HaaktnaGeoW UlngothGeo Huai Homa’C n»o<r« etas £ AHtre A Bunt P C co Hire Albert 3 Hunt Chas Hastings GrecoryHoacUa JC . HuatWm Batch Dtirant Hgbb* Edward 5 HnstCbasH Hatch C BnbartCbaaG Hen ter BE) Haven Anna Hodman & bro* 3 Hunting A broa UarveyA Hoflinanß EostlngtoaAJ Hawkins Geo KoßordJohn Hmtoon Frank Bayes Calvin. Holbrook EdwardHontoon FT « Bayes Jaa A Boron FQ BaicaJobn Holbrook John B uutcblnaoa Edw Pan* John Holbrook A Sjood orJobaGrarson Baynes J D Holbrook A son Hutchinson Ralph Hayward UD Holcomb A J __Datclilc«oaEdwM Hazard Omar HolcombFraak wHotton W H B Hazel Geb Bolder, Clark ABvaU John C 3 Heart? Edwin Wllaoa _ Hyde Fitch Heath Wm D Holden WUJumGHjatt Henan G 1 InranrJA 1-beDWiMe IrvlnJobn ittbamFA LbamFtt IrwlalD InsenoU F M JacteenGeoN Jobbett Thomas Johnston Sami Jackson James D Johnson Tbos L Johnston Dll Jackson WuLs G Johnson Sanford Jones TOlUaiß W JsmetonßcnE JohnsonßHcbardJone* o H B jonntonA* drewO Jonet W W Jr Jebcrlc»EA Johnsou Joan A Jones dr T.y. Jefferson Samuel JobrscnJamei AJordaa Wab JranerßL Johnson H Jordan A Jones jnnessdrß Johnson Fans- JoibnAlrxD JeromeCbaanccy woitbAcn JoyceWUllam jimr.Mt jq JohnstoaeJß Joyce Aco ' K Kiln Henry Kennedy PJ KlngCH Kean Thomas KcoCLaaanß KlnesoaryA Uer> KeathWK Kenny Robert chant Keeler Norman Kerr, Doughty AKlnsey A bjudoa Keel j Dr Lealle E La Pham _ Kirby Wm H Keenan Hctb Ketcbell Dr Kirk John B KtenanAFlnleyaKeyeaJN? Hsary Keier Mania Ky»onCl»l H „ KcUct J D yTyn>e<Ti Martin Knapp B Kelley A 8 KlneatooEC Knlckrrbork Bar- Kfilli VM Kite William mm - Kenope iITTOn KlaeWoJ KalsnlGeoW Bellas A Good-Kite Johnny KtidhiFW lec KlneJosephL Knicbt Samuil Kemtall George KltjtJ «no Kcon Stephen KenlrDF Kins Satlee Kaotolmn iVm Kennedy Wm S King David Ij XaeyF Leonard Ira 6 LonlGP Ladd Arthur S Leonard Ira Lord FA dr Labey Patrick Leonard JD Lord Chat B labor Frank Iwonaid Joseph fcosro Willett LambJ A Leonard DA 51 OLoscy Fred C iamb John Eersenrlng Wa» MLoton Frans L Lamb'S Jhi Lerlie Charles D LouzhJß lAdontHccry LcvlcgsUomer LovtsUD Land* Frank J Lewis John C Lowe J-'iaopb P L&ndon T Valllng-UdeU Wm U LoweU Chas E B>rdAco LlddyPJ LowrieJoha LanrstaffJobß UadieyEA _ Loyd John A Lanel«tef L Linton Henry It Loyd A Smith lapnam EHft L Linton Henry c Logan Michael Large Charles B Union Betty 1> Lucs* Bobers Taßtile<CbarltiMldpi.eDCotUefomeLybaoo Wm S Lathrop udr LUton Maurice Ly&rd a a Lawn Benry Lister Beslimln Lyman ' LymasiWiall MD mn GEXTIiEMEya LIST. a;sss.fi4 iaSs? : ■ Uawson James Loose Thoms* fl2s*JSn ■assftsa. »?™w ■ • SS&i°iS*.t tsssszL Lewis Josephs Lotch Lewis LiTlncswnAJ Usetdre O F Mendenhall T PdrMomter Christ MairathJT Merrlam ACa*h-Moor.*Wm Macnth Thomas Ing Moore Mathew Xtacocey MlcfcaelXletzser W H J! 00 ” VESTS’ " MatuceySimon MicnatnEb . va>reJjln»D MatorAJ Michel Albert MoorwEdson Mhllorllß Mlckow Geo _ Moore Chas MkUorrWA MWnet Michael McwreAeo MknleyGeoF • MUiafKM * ..MorenTbo* • Manley JasW Miner Adam' Morgan Uffliy M . Mina John ’ Miller A dr MOTgieriO MaaiuDSsneol MlUcrChaa : MorganDarWW Kl L Miller XY2 Morris MBes Marsh JRA co Miller ffmD WomsaVnK Marsh mas U Miller Wins • J*orrt»llelda.B Marsh Tyler Miller WH Morrissey XUchael Marshall Sydney Miller Louis Morrison A H J Mllls WB Morton Andrewß Marshall Ota MillsVobertA Mosher Wm U MsitlaßF MlUspaoshC- Moacs Lather T Martin SB MilnerD£ MosesJoo Martin L F Mllon Junta Mountain Thomas Martin John M F Miller John Aco Dowry William C Martin A Cro “ Misard Beniamin Mcllord Geo l> u£*tt JohnC Miner EG Mojlaley JE 3 Mate Joshua MinlerTL Mnllaler J Mason Thoa ' Wlnon Peter XJcmfcrd Wm B Meson Geo W Ml liter Wm - Mann wm Mafcrv Wm Q Mires John Munwn WC Mather Gill MitchellLC Muns.btmoa Mathews Wm MU* bell JonathmMurphy Mchola* MafhlsuPirWß Mitchell Ja* tl Morphy Jm XladackANoe SUtcheJl A m Morphy Xllchacl MaucsrnWP VUchcJl A W Morphy John Mattson 11P MinerTTV4CO Murray Patrick Mamn-r James Moeaa John Murray mmer MaanrJaj AsonSMalooyJoha MurrayThosJt . MassbtldceJ Mclthy li B MurtayJa* Mayo John • Mcnanhan Daniel Murray W Mead Amos P Pcaptllatzy STI capt Mrad Xi Montgomery MerksGW . Johnlo _ MygaUßGdr Ell Manning SB Meteor AH Moca Boat. Me McCabe Thomas McDonald johnßMclaenheTMlch , l McßeibWm. McDonald JphnCMclyer Alex XictMffrcr John McDowell Thoa SieKcnna Patrick McCarty 3 J McDonnell Sandy McKenaaJohn M Canley Darlel Arch? „ McKcndrtck John MrQanather Lo- McDonooshF McLean Wm ren ilcGarry Daniel McLeod Wm McClelland ThosSMcGovern ikr- McUrawJß McClore Mote F card McMahon Michael McC.urc j£A co MeGovtrn Ju McMahon Daniel McCcanl Uuzh McGovern John HcMeln namu-sl McCollUter C E McCi are Henry S McMillan Thos McCorvy F O XlcGraw Edrar 9 Mc'tnrray Tco«2 McComas D W McGrath Michael Mr Murray Robert hen McGrath A Bum Mcilarry John McCormick Thos McGregor Goo D McXamary Aa- McCowcnJohn C McGolron tbony McCreary Wm McGuire peter XVSevlaJ McCurdy Daniel McGolrkJas Mcxay WraJ McDonald PatrlckMcHoKb John McWilliams John McDcrald Geo Mcltmensey Thos G espt McDonald G j _ N Norton George A . Kottlax Bernard Noyes U J Nagle Michael Nichol* E T NascaJobnD Ntdioison Root Nellluan Francis cupt NuHiuanWmC Nickerson John Nellis O P Mcklln Edwin Ntlson Thos Mmmo Joseph Jr Nelson Uandlus NUteDK Never* B Noble Robert Noyes Georeo M Noves chas F Nuftt W F Ncsent Herry Nntnne Allrad L Ney Edward * Nyman mr Ntwltrry Law- Nolan MliAad Norris J W Newell JF Norton JO Q OHara Cbat Olsuted MB] i OJmitolHß Oku w p Ortooll D Osborn Goo TV rl Osbom Uenry 3 Osbotuu 1. G Oneisyaa C Ossood Oco n OttCrer Oostatt nos tiwcnDC O'Brien John O’Brlea silchacl O’Hara*Byrne O’UrienWF O’Htrron John O'iltleaKdwud U'KentDu O'lirlen PiUltk O’M&lley Cli*» O’Ollacbun ITo O'Marab Michael O’CallatbanJ W O’NlaUTcmnc* ir O'KieUyFarrcn O'DayJrmalab O’Sbnn T boma* O'DcnneU Daniel Oaa Kobt U IA)UJUJ VIUUG4 IMU> O’Uowtd BernardOberJaaKdr O’Grcdey Baru«uulcoU& Son* Pioneer John Packard JW Petard John? Vase Geo Pemhleton W 8 Plait LD <k bros PageJC PencockDH Plummer Ursa- Page John B rer l*eir*on Andrew vde F Pain Charles PcrralncJouathaaPoUock Thomas PmtnsrKD Perkins X P PondHcaryU Pslto Samnei 0 Perkins A U Pope John r liPerktns David C Porter Thomas Parker i'ha» E Perkins II G Porter Dmf ParkerChasJ Perktn*ftco Posey GsoD Parker 11 C Pcrro John P Potter llnD parks Geo D perry WmT Powell John Parks A J Perry John R Powell U A Panrcnter PO Perry Silas Q l*owersWmll Parser ElsmD PemerTll Power John I’arsons JolnD Peterkln James Powers GbaaS patter'On Ira Peters John Po»lev John It 3 Pitur*cn n Wl’tUUGcorge ' PraU Joseph G carl Phelps W It Preble £ if & CO Patterson E C Phelps WR Prescott I'ill Patterson W h Phillips Q S Preston John Peabody LC Phillips Goo S Preston Smith Peabody UB Phillips Fred L Price OJ Pcarc* JohnD rmancyJA Priest HR Pearsocs gaonell’blacej Theodore Prior Joseph p major W ITodman P C Pcancn* WllllardPlatt Cfcss *PpMity * Lnbrlka Pease John > Pickle* Pamcel Prior Samuel F * Pcesiee Abram Ingot William polailtxGeo W PetkHarrioJ Pluto Edward Peck W H Pink James Qntnn hi E Hamakcr nnur Rlrliaiteoa GroT Holla TTn» cap' lUibtuai Pick O iCU hanUoa Allen IVxvl Arolu KawlU a Isaac U Locke Hoot D 8 Ksjmond 1 i.od 2 Richardson M Uorabeck Edgar Dead John M Rider George Ropry s»i?a»ti Reaves RTnroU JUaJey Frank Ro-«t'K Rev ter Edward Riley paulckS IhHellU Redcan Michael Raoeforth U Rria Jas Ridyearnll £ Jis R-dh Daniel Reese Wm it nine James M RoweChasA Bred Geo M l.llthk C F Rowland IVtcp J Regan Wm Ibmc.L Jamr« 3 liowloy uil RellvMO Roads Jov.-ph RuiMvGeo R>< ily Thos Robert Wtn b 3 Rudolph John Remington Lorcn-Rcbcrts John L Rnjrr Wm zoM Roberta John Uugeta Johns Reids’ r.cfcs ‘Roberts Oaa Kuhdcll C lilfon Wtu Rcbertaon Krai Kundlett Ju Re) cold* Jos H Robe rleon W J Rush Barney lie; nolda Albert Roach Michael Uus‘eil KliUtl W’. Robbins Louis H tlanc’.l Samuel Riytold-'Pcarsoa RoMwcn John Unbelt S D 3 Henry RusseUJamea Rocolus John 11 Robinson Goa J Ra.-sell Jolm Ren W Mat; Robinson J H Russell John S Hhodi** Richard S RoMa-on Johnny Hawaii rar i RIcaUU Robinson W I* Ryan Thomas Rich John dr Rockwell FM Ryan James Richard John B Rockwell Geo Ryan Patrick i IhchnmJG KodgersTcrrv Ru-*Ct Richards DD Jr itochrlc FLC dr Here Gap 8 '* Sampson Chsa Shoemaker Aco Spring Edward J Cai.bctndr tboro Charley F B.*rin? :nrrcr John M Simmons Tt.os Sjrliccr Frank A Saddera Painck Mmmi>n« John 3 b icltvs B W Fandcr- cn J.eroy Simmons A J Stacy \V O bancs CII prof Simpson Wm Stauord A Tlarris Sands o ‘blnclalr Ja« II suhurd Henry banlhnt Panson J FkempSaml ptall Arthur fcaiaidtr. C i or osautUngton Matt btounus U G D Rankin Skinner £ F sunsell J B Ssnmien Arthur SlatcrfChrlstlan Stapleton Jihn Savage C A bilngerlana Wtu ilbutier b A brot bnaby Wm &CO Sloan □ L Stauiftos NevtLlo fcft'lorOß Sloan ncita Slavs Henry Scales Chas Small Geo S'ects !t oros Scouela Abroa Smaller Wm J Steele A Alvord Sec field Cyrua Sualtry Dewitt C Ste*.le Wm StcllnuPatrick Smith AG Stephens Ucrrtck Scclllan Simon Smllh AC Steven*Kiward fccolt A Chll-on Smith Alvarado Suvcns F A fc«-cU >nilth Chas F . Swens Frsncls A Scott Harwell Mi.llti Prang Stevens Luther E Scribner S A Smith SN Stevens J S ico tnau J bmlthbanfbrd rcvSt«*recsot: S Ecavy\al:oua A Smith Get' blavcnsun Jaa Sec-ty Jacob builtn G Ndaou S<«*cn« Wm iIS SeMon John II rer Stewart J<hn SESI'd- J«»- Salt} Wm E Smith Jerome A Mine A SewaldUti SmlihJl* tr SmiTW Sewell B C Smith John stitUin Jerome B team M A Smlui Lorenzo M blockhrldgc NVUIj StaaSer JotnD Smith WD StockingD a Shafer J St Smith Steely StoceCU BhsStr Merrill J t-tnyihe TJios I! t-toacJofin t't.ioelxrter JuU Haacou Alex Eaowdcn & OU Su>aJTi.r C U Btiamuc John L Snyder, Harris £ Srotigh 3 SluQey Fn-acrkt liiMtt f-iout Andrew ElmnicS I. Likct Msyder LA dr St re> Albert fchsT Wm steel Snyder Mu-Uacl Straight 1-i-c Mist Peter Snyder A 1) Stn* fcler A ca Stu»w Daniel C Solomon NaUuin Sturt; Oco SLaTjno Soul® Joun t mrvenl K E It MiUl 1’ B fcoutliwcll John Vk’a vlLwoe Geo G SheldrnOW soyrrWlil Si. rran PatriceH fche don Henry D Sj auldic* Leo- Sullivan Aco Shepard N rev n&nl Sumner Geo K Shepherd Z W eldSprarr S L T! Snmner A v heppard Thoa 11 spencer.l v . - Sheppard Tlin» II spencer J F Sntherlaml I> W ELippard JU & spencer Frank Soiherlari'l John fT co Spencer Krasina h'* Kt' dr Sheridan Hugh b»tcer2«F fiwaln ED col Shfrtff FT Fpleclc Joseph hwan .V ?yri*ttvlth fcMitoo C A feplOKA Sw«tui»aGeo2 bhlptLanfc Aco Sprague CQ Swift John Selovcrjotm A Tabor Milica Thompson Chas Townsend IL-aryC Talcott LH E i Towntt*nd Geo TsctUJun Tliotnp'On Oha« Trczlscjotm Talmac C F rev Thompson R CdrTnpp & Grown Taylor BctiJ F Thompson Frank Tripp Thomas Taylor Geo S Tompklna Wta Trust J A To*lorThos B ThornNcdß Troxel Jacob W Taylor J D Thraner Hartd True, Wolcott & Taylor Joim II Ibnrnisn Marldy co Taylor "m Ihorman It True J G Terrell Ed Tice John B Tractdell G Terry G W 2 Tl- c Lewis TnbUt S f Terry Martin Tierney Mathrw Turk Edward Thayer USico TUrtrn John H Tucker Horace Thayer Thos B UdcnCC TncSor Thlsd-jn D Tho'e Chat Timlin JasJ Tucker Sylvester ThcmaaGL Timmons traacsTullW Cfc Thomas Joseph Ttnkham □ J Tonlln Jas Thompson Thus S Tinker James Tapper Hansom rapt TJtramh Frcd'kATorocr Q Thomp*'’n ftFMfeToola» Henry Turner lum’cy kTbcmpson C M ft Tobv F H Tulhill Alnert Q * co loctjcivlllo Eu- Tuttle W F Thompson WB gene TvlerGeuF Tho.Tp*<-.nJohnMTrddbnM ft Joi-Twehuoso Thompson John 2 tee tns Todd, W«!U ft CO TLompsun Gcd-Tower US Red ru wj Irtilitl<rood Frec-Tn'lerwood John □inE M V Tan Horen Abra*Vacy John TibertJO h»rr VaoghasJasW Vincent Platt P VanHrostAC V'tutrFcter Toorbca John Vki. Uouitn Wm Vine Edward VxoonuaJ U ■Warner PH WcftoncH WHlardOeo Vi-noter Henry Weston Ju milliard ± Bcllvr WwiWmu We-aon Jdo W»niardß«* co Waite Y P Wcsteato&ntßbecWUltani* n*Dt WalibrldireilUoMWttttrheeS i J Khlecner Wa!fcJ w Whalen Joseph Williams Tbos B Walker Tloncrt IT WheaUn Wcilinjr- 3 Wslktr Lucas P ton Williams K P Wall John Wheaton W WLilamjJJ Wallace Jcve Wheeler WW Williams UF Wallace Wm WheelerChsseaplWliiiatn* John E W alls John U WheeitrlaeodoraWUlu Wm W Walpole W B V WiUcTbos WaMiJasß Whrcl*rFT Wilson Sam Ward Timothy Wheeler Harvey SWllson John WardJw co Wbtian John Wi.fonUßU Ware J M prof Whlcber William Wison Iricbard Wiiroe, Cbicver AW hippie c O co U WilsooFrukil Warner Cbas Wb'tcombHow’xdWiisou W a Watbuursc hamiwblte 11Q Wilson Rif Washington Geo White Frederick Wilson J E WssUPr&ncis White James Wilson Jas Waterman C A White John D WdwnWui Waterloo!* JT White Jonat Wil»>c Coo W Wathln Hebert White Wmcapt Wiln ß satnlcr Watson IU>U White b Harry 3 WlnbollEdtrardß. Watson Geo Wtlic bros&co WincL«diJa»U Waucn J*s A White, B!lUn»slceWlnn TB_ Watson W A *co Wir«!osrCA Watts J W WhiteCbasß Window r w Wayne AJei C 2 Whitcbonse John Winslow Henry w WeareJobn WhitMeyJohnllilWlntoa A Jane* W rather bee J Whitley Geo W Wlxon Peter Weaver 1) Q Whitney Hiram Wo Is a A I Weaver Add WbUaey A Faalt-Wood Jas Aco Webb nef _ „ Wovl A>A a> Webber A Coe Whitney Wm C Wood mr Wetetcr ABJ Whitney DavU Wood Jack 8 Wcbater Howard Whitney B 8 Wood G Her Weed Uny C Z WhUUerAiltctaaiWowl Tbomaa Weeden Chat F Aco WoodGK Weeks J F dr Wicker T D Wood* Goo Weeks Geo M Witts Charlie Woodley Francis Welch CC WlcnpCF Woodward A 5 dr Well Oiark* Wlfr«n«,BradrordWoe<lwaxd Pat* Well* VC A co 31 latters ride _ Wells W WilberE A WooaworthES Wells commit*l&cWilb'ira A Wooscy p m*n.hant WtlcoxCA Worden AD Wasa>u B B wilder Jacob World C Wesley H J 3 Whey John F Worthington W B West Harrison P WHOM Alfred Wray W~l|l • Weston John WUka Stephen WrtgbtJoslan W Y Tewy Ephraim TotmgWm TorkZecharlah TcongWH Tonne JC Tors A MISfCELUANEODS LETTERS* Palmist President of the North AB C Cor Sect AWLS Editor the Leadtr • Editor the Wcuern Baa- Star Mlalnu Co Proprietors Morrell's Man Cede Fluid Proprietor St. Klchciaa ner EoStor Hone Journal FBPI-T-T HI State San'dsry Commis sion a Calm Deztart- Isternatloasl Musical As- Ho*l Piachton'* Varieties Itepurter (Pizollsberi S AO Sect Ortuntvl Lodge No S! Sect Excehlvr Lodge No 51 Secor's BanitstimpCo Union Coal A OU Go Western Dumer ■c-ciatlca JUS J GA LCI. KLW New Cuanlry Joar nal 333 Bme Island OU Lake'st 117 and 113 Burnside at BHIKV HOLLAND! From Korcsher 19tl 161 i till November 2Cth 16. I S3—Paul Freese I co—Claus Johnson 161— P beback IU—D deTonga j 63—Peter Peter* • 1 6*—Jacob miner 163—Jacob* Werkman. 16&—JoaEcOc Cotan 30—Peter Datanble I < 51— Clans Car.ssen J i 52 Her C H DeGanna f £ 53 Theodore Sl—JverWeer V 55 Mr Holtz | 56 KeTTDeßlelefc • I 57 Jan Uton I 55—Jean Hot * ( —Odlce opt—irom the. lit venber, from 7 a. m. till 7 M to April Ist, from 8 a. m. uh remain open until 9 o’clock i a. m. till 10 ton. • o i April to a* in of No i p. m.; Cron NovKiber Ist ll 7p, m. The restibule wui :p.n- On Sunday* from fi.V B. A. OILUoBe. P. 1L isnsincßS ccari?'- Q.EST, HATTEN & CO., 'Wholesale ConunissiCKi jSo. SO Between F and G-sts«) DENVEtf, WLOHADD. TARtSSED HOGS I STENCILS AND WEIGHT LISTS Furnished gratis. Highest market prices cuaranUed. Prumst returns made. Corrospoudj ce solid ted. BEDMOND A CO_ OenT Com’n Merchts. 63 Wuh&gm-sL, HU ■ Tonr TlMtlny. Whatl*lt?Goodor«TU? Blchor poor?- Anpt tf rtsetoealneac*'hon3r l wealth and poorer, or axw ypntosink intootscarltyand be unknown? “To te .o’nottobe, that’s the question." All this, and your ft tore prospects tn Ule, cu bo cl parly revealed by Dr. RAPHAEL. He can win tor yen the afibctloas or the o; ipoalte *«*. ne guides ynrr tiTmti*!, .mlncnrrt mn< *jhappy marriage. He guides yoa to health, ers mtn yoa an given up, u incurable, by other*. Caß a: 213 East Mvllson-sL, between Wells and PrantU* (ap stair*), Chicago. Consol tatlcn Cx, One Dollar. Dr. 'Borrottcha. 173 WcHmL, corner of Monroe, Chicago, m., dfrotea ’ hi* attention t* treatment of se-ret Jlspucsl SvnhHi* l» *ll It* ftrmt, Gonomura. meet, Stricture, Seminal .Weakness, Pams In Joint*. Adec tlonsol lie tGdnoys, Disease ol the Head. Throat and Etta, and all those afflictions imm a seas-t habit of youth which produce coastitatteaal dsbllity, reader marriage Impoasllud, and In the end desuoy both body >o«i mind. _ ivwir.yr to complaint? treated with great sneewsa. Dr. B.’a Period!-al Drops will bring on the cour?*/ lx* cases of obstructions from nr nose. Patient* treated by letter. Aditrcsi 173 WtUs-sL | or, Loqls Sander, Rejxularly Qualified Physician, can be dally ecntnUed at his offlpg, so Rsadotoh-st.. oa affections of the Kid ney 8 and Bladder; also, on Chronic, Nervous, Private and Female Disowns. Office hour* trom9 a. m. top . m.t Scsdayg !a the afternoon. Give him a calL Batchelor’s Bair Dye, The Best In the World I Harmless, reliable, instanta neous. The only perfect Dye 1 No dlsaopolctmcat— torldienion* tints. sienM. wnxia* a BAtrusniß, New York. Also,-REGENERATING EETKACf or iIUXE-FlJiXHS—restores, presarvo* and bsanufieA the hair, gold by all Druggists. . dtdalSJ-lr Professor Dr. Rosenberg Honber of the Medical Societies In London, Farts. Baru lin and Vienna, cores Venereal Diseases, no matterhoir badly afflicted or hose len* staadtap, by the world-wida eeUbraud SvphUuati&L—iiia only sure core far Syphilis. Testimonials are tote srentrom hundred? glveanpbyotherdoetori,ard thorooghly cnrtil henr hy him. Explanation of the cure can be had. Thw Doctor can be consulted In English, German, French, Italian, Ac. Office, Speed’s Block. ISJ Dearbom-sL, Booms 13and 1 1. P. O.Bex 2312.Chlca5n.HL Dr. Tbomsout Proprietor of the Mcdlea' and surgical institute, 17S, Santb Clark-it. bas treated all term* of rera-ru u dis ease with nnpreoiiucd success fur nearly .'orty ye its, Ppermatairhaa and impotence trc-tetl rtthUiuhjp pfest results. PamenlaM of the Institute and the Gnide mailed free to any address. P.u. Box7ACol eago. 111. Hr. Blcclow r Having the eonfldenee ot th>* O’tMUr aM the nv»ll*al tacolly at larue, la tte most mlabie phystcua lu the city for ebranioaervoas andfexo-tl diseases. Cull at his office, 179 touts Clark-*L, cor cr of Monroe. Iteoms repiratu. Consol Lallan trem P. O. ikre 154, Hia guide to health, published monthly, sent frea to any tddwea. . FubUsliens of Xcnspapcn Mar a specimen paper, and thWr rate* of adraw tblsr, peranonm. forooe column. payable Qoartrrtr !n advance, wltta tbe camber of mlle«* me place «>t poo llcatloa l* from Ctucaco. Address DR. UATUAiiL* Bor «‘d?S. Chicago. HI. glcamtoat at auction. STEAMBOAT CITY OF CXETELAITD, FOR SALE, AT AUCTION. The owr.r rant the steamboat City of Cleveland heir y crpinod In building a largrr steamboat, t‘>r th.f L'.irolk and Cleveland Lire, will otTer the st-aap-'a* Cltr of Cleveland, ama alt her equipments. Cor sain, AT AUC TION', Attlie Wharf of Kelt It A: Cnrtcr, foot of Mieiby-st, Detroit, OS THE TWELFTH {Wthl DAT OF DECEMBER NEXT. AT 3 O'CLOCK P. 3L. Said steamboat was built in ISJS, has a very •np»rior low-psosare engine t her cylinder acd ‘tvam rjsu were new in Iff*; cjlmdcrSC Inches India::. :..:.anl 13 feet stroke. Both ot her padd'o-whcel* w.--r tj-atlt new this season. Her ouim u full and compmio. KXITII & CARTER, Agents. Detroit. Not. 33d. '.St*. proposals. “PROPOSALS FOR OAK TI^CSR X scaledPropunal* win be received nt U.U u;:l •■* r» n tiltbeirth day otlVrembir next. rar f•! - a bill of Dimension Timber, 'tillable tor ••r.r ♦, to bcMiuare-ttlgrd, free trutu wane, shakta or knrG. t->wlt; MP.wo tcet, hoard measure, white eat. 9pvi) feet Ion?. BVW - *• •• •• iiioJJ “ “ SU.UUD •• *• “ elm “ W •• “ To he ib-llvereJ on board C.« 11. J: i>. It. U. cant, la tha city or CTliago. wuhtn twenty dav* : »u.r i..■; nr of late TumjraDon, m the *prlng of :.*6T. ar.i to ■*uh- Jcct tu Irsptcliou at the Works ul the C-. U. & ci IL Ih. Ir Aurora. No proposals wl>l be accepted bat Ut»scfrom tnrtlts Of hhowb rifpcaritUlty, aud tho Couip*oy ro.-rv-. iu rltht to rt'e» f all bl X All bids h»ho si lalo lor OuK 1 Imbcr.** «nd ulrccOM to U. F. LORD, Pnr. Ag’U f n 3- *0- R. R-. . Chtcaeo. iIL Proposals fok* lujlbek.—aciied ffcp<-als will l*-)fecrtvwl attcDuOloe tr-til the it th day ot Dto» , n»h**r next, t»r th- tjlloctuu lull I,urn* her, t.»be«ona:e-e«lged, D>e from wane, ehaha or u»- JOUUd kLOlti, Ut Wilt H3.0C0 ii-ct txmrd mca<nro White OakPlack, Z to Z hu thick. 10 to is faction?; 135.1C0 feet b. in. AA Plank, pf :a 3Kb. thick, id Ic 19. ludioco feet b. m. Black Walnut, 1 to 4 tn. thick, hr and li. 5i5,t« fift b. in. Cherry, I tc* IK In. thlrg, li to IS. W.UWfect b. oi. Wbltcwcod. I In. thick. U U> 16. To DC delivered on toard the ears ot the c. It. * Q. B. K . in the City of Chicago, within rweutv ifier the blKXlns cf 1-ako tavlcatlvn. In *.f fM7, and to be snlfjtct lo taipixtiun, at the work* of tha Company. In the City of Anmriu So bld« wll. uc»iiUr:alntdbul(mmrarl!.'» if -;r.oTn tcspbLsilXlty,and the Utuaganyrcecrvc Umrluutlo rdeet alt bids. _ _ _ . _ iTv.posais to bo marked “Propo’s!* fbp I.n”-ber, and directed to G. P. Loin*. . I*ar.AceLt C. B.di W.ILL. rpo AUCHXTECTS. Plans ant sfFxirTc.vnnNs rm new suild iNGb FOR tllK WAR DEPAirfMENT AT WASHINGTON*. D. C. _ Architect* arc Invited U prepare plans an I spoetafi*- Uorf. ard criltnate* of cist, tor nr»‘ ftnsprouf hand ing* tor tli» Wa* Department, on the site now orcuplea by the War Department and adjacent vacant grotnuda tv aflnuclon. U. C. * , . The buUdln-b rrnnfrd shonM have a superficial are*, as large at the •ehtlM wpi admit of. Photograpa* of rite, and ail ctnef laiorm itlur rebtnaz tode jactpwill be furri-limi to An-lillrct* d*i»lrhiif f*com ■tfedribc wnrv, upen application, 7 -rn~ijd|rrTtt _6r»t. ot ta.ooJ'ljf ttte plans and ipecificatl ’na received* win be~awarlS£ optic tl.t api>rovolof tU<‘ lion. Secretary ot War, by th-Ttcard • t t tn<cr« with Ci--»:uly of tig a -it? ard p.--p.;rlug p'.vv* and »pccthoatl~ns t**m hut'dlrr* of me War Dvrartment under act or Coo* tir»a approved July ’Ji lSf*>. ' The sDcclfivanuus must be sent to the ofilca cl Idi-vct Llenv-nart (\ilttcl T. J. TreatwciJ. Kctmr «hrtf th'> Board,onlnaav* i-ICcc, Wlsder*s nuudmev D.C, on or before iho Dl day ox Feunaary. L-iT. The Board will ra*erve the right to rr**etanv or all plans *nlmltuil.Khould n««n“ loitlcemirJ »mtahie Tac U.c vurpoec, a* well at to retain any or ail of inch . UJ order ot the Board. T. J. TRitADT^LL. Bvt. Llent. U. >. A., hotels, AfilEßlCAjSEttllSS, BOSTON. Una tavortte ont-clau -Hotel, ue largos n .it* England. oilers taauaped accommodates to tae ravelltne public. LEWIS RICE Prcpil-tct. BilLBOAJ) TIHE TAUh'iu CHICAGO UD JtOTcTIPvCSTS3N—STTC? Ci. «af Depart. Air.*<L. Dty Express- *tncn a. a. # r:-u p. m. Nlrbl Express n. •'idic. Accommod*n *3;io p. a. *■-•: '• p. m. Woodstock Accom’d’n.. •ibOp.c. •vs’ I *. =. OALt! A DIT!«UIN. Pulton and Cedar Ksplds *b:l3a.B. 73. p. m- Felton and loirs K:Wp. m. ■Lvu. a- Freeport and Donleitt.. •'b.LVa. m. I. 1 a. a, Freeport and Dnnlehh.. *10:00p.a. J: - ' 1 p.m. Bockford and Fox Iliv»r. **:tt? Uit n n.c. Dlxcn •iiijp.n, 21:10 s. m. Genevainsd Elstn *• ? • *:trs-n. Express 'jiOjib. Expr.%* •s:*'op.t. •V-.y- l. a. steht Acemmcodatico 1": r> p. =. *:** aa. Keoosha Accommtxl>i... W»p.n. te i. s. Waakecaa Accomtnoti's. tkCOp.o. a- a. Ko«MU, Calvary* sad Evanston 1:30 p.K. 2:SOp. a tSaiiiJ-ji ui'..v‘cO- •Suodays'eso.pled. Oloti'Jaj* excepted tncaiuAK cssteal nui’ic an— r.tnw, *nc* Erpres? »s;Dua.n. *SJjp.n. Buy Expro-r a. r\. p. m- F.venin" Ezpree# :i3O p. <- P- to. Nighttrprvsi. p&Up.c. :-;2i a. m. cntCRO’ATi a so tocis'UJ.* rasib'-. Morning Erproae *t;W s. o. •*!*::»* p. a. ;G:4o p. re. *11:G p. a . SKHIGAH Mmrn|l «3 A3S SOOHS U^-M --rorcoasrsß h awd rT!»kiuAsm*y^?. Xftll v-Lljl-m. *i:33p.ES. Day Kipic?-.. •iitiila.m. ® New York F.rprtw s-3p. c. ta Light E3s)rte9 p. r.. *e;hus. m nsrodir x.;>;. . _ Mali •tdta.n. PKWB.B. Nlcht Rxptva&*.~ jiteUip. »• fiTtaachiia» ?onr waiss r.i ca: a-o. Mail M .,,......... a. a. G.tiO a. is. Fsnron.7... . 11,.. . Era a.m. Fan fine..... 8:15 p,n. 7:10 p.c £^tes=.......l*.*. . l£uWu.m. 11:00p. Q ituacs D«.rt»»a!Or. '•:»■«-=• !>•“• Mjhll'iuJ3S«r I 0 :!;*-?' KwikakN U> dn Part; ana Oak Wood *6rd* 3. m. *•: >5 a. a. .» ii m. •U-JBp.m. •b:52«.a. u *» »4 ~ *erfop. ffi. *1:0*1 p. c. u « “ *a2Bt».a. *T:-20p. n ennso. icnuynon *in> otmti*. Cay Exp»*» and Mail.. *asdja.iii. p. a. Night fopresa *I2JIO p. m. a. «- jjSidoLtAccomnod’iu.. *toop.nj. Aurora - *iCO p. m. *a. J3a. C» Chicago asxt re. zocit. Expres* and Mali Sinoa.c. 2:«p.*. Nicks Express *OS p. a. Joliet and TOhntn~tca .. „ _ p.,«, Accommodation... ... 4:00p-0. Swi.ft- n*» CXCCItiO AXD 8 BEAT CASTSJIS—(IATJ* CCTI'UCXAg. jj» iTxi)-iiwcni niTTiwnift otw, ccs. ciSiAiAJrn kzsisu man*. _ _ Dar Eicreea .... T:Poa.i3. o;4P|i>.o» Niehttxpresi» ItfcSO p.B. »oa nnuASAJPOUs. *jn> crons'* ah. DayExptew 7:00 v ns. ih» p. m. slebt Express ££ >m. Iw3o ft. a. Colombo* Express 7:oii a. a- p. is. »» « a. ItfcW a- m. Cincinnati Exproces.... Ss'JJp. m. Imnsinn Accommodation ftfJft-B- ftOU a. c. “• SUS p. a. &WJ D- k. CHICAGO, BOCS VLAXP A3J> TACITiC BAJUIOAD. fray Express and Mail... *<S:ooa.’n. •k-lj a.n« Nlrbt Express , 9tl3p. cu *2:3 • p m. Jouct Accommodation.. 4:Cop.a. tn* Express Traight, wfcc. piesctccr car as:ached, will leave p3si>eti£er depot cTtry sr Sme p.m.fort&eWert, _ The Joliet Accommodation contacts with Ex press Freight for W»t srarioca. _ . •Scndßj excepted, tttonday excepted, ?Samrdap excepted. TJIROS BTOTS TABD TEtt TABIi. Lc&Te Madlsou Stiect Leatw Stoc.s Yanis. &30 a. m. 7:40 a. n -8-JO Am- WO Ifufm a.m. l!:"3 Am. Tfc# ‘ p. m. 1:30 p'.m. 8:20 Am. 4:00 p.rn. 4.45 p.m. 5:40.... p-m. aLTOJAT THAI'S, lOrtO jum.ll!:*>. 12:30 .p.m. aso. 4330 p. m. I 5:15. HtHtbl «tiJ Pgptrtnw of Mal]a. . The following ii the new table for the arrival ssd departure of suite from the Chicago Post Office tor the witter, and now In fores; «in« CLOSX. 7. O. CHICAGO, ILL. KABAAnmTE. a. a. p. m. _ a. S p. m. .... 2:00 Sllch. South- R. B. .... itso 8:15.... “ *• “ &o 5 .... 12:Cu m Mfch, Central B. R 12.00 ... 44 44 4 * .. 6:00 &0 .Pitts. & Ft.'Wayne. .... 12:00 m 44 w 44 ~ ero 11:00 It 00 4:50....G At Eastern R R.. &:,0 10:00 Itoo 4:30....J?ew Albany Jt Salem PriO 11:00 fr.SO 7:43....Ga1ena Railroad '2:10 2; 10 Itoo 6:00....Dix0n Air line 6:00 730 12:00 IS:CO Koch Island KaDroad 6:12 2:30 It CO 6:C0....C„8.* Qulscvß. R, 9; CO &»> ioO....>’orthwoeiern R. R.. 5:43 8:30 6:30 3^o....HUnankee Railroad. 11:30 830 12:GO 7:45....1R1n01i Central R. R. 7:03 9:00 ltoo 7:00.,..5t. Louis Railroad... 5:B 6:45 , . ft A. Gttldp, .A.TSU ..turn. ..p m.